Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text


Tharsday
June 8
195 0.

BKarbados



U.K. REJECT

Free Nations Must

Increase

Strength

SAYS ACHESON

NITED STATES
Acheson, said today tha

SECRETARY

WASHINGTON, June 7.
OF STATE, Dean
t the free nations of the world

could not afford to wait for a change in present Soviet
policies but must carry forward immediately the increas-

ing of their strength.

Not Soon Enough

GENEVA, June 7.
A flying saucer was seen
here today but not soon
enough. Madame Dysli was
walking down a Geneva
main street when it hit her
on the head. The cup,
dropped from a_ balcony,
missed her.
—Reuter.—

Mae Arthur
Wants 17 More
Reds Banned |

TOKYO, June 7 |

General Douglas Mac Arthur,
Supreme Allied Commander in
Japan, to-day ordered the Jap-



anese Government to ban 17
members of the editorial staff
of the Japanese Communist

newspaper “Akahata” (Red Star)
from all public office.

In a letter to Prime Minister
Shigeru Yoshida, General
Mac Arthur directed the Govern-
ment to take action against the
17 “Akahata” employees named,
similar to that taken yesterday
against the 24 members of the
Communist Party Central Com-
mittee.

The Japanese Government an-
nounced yesterday it would
implement this directive within
24 hours, using force if necessary.

General Mac Arthur ordered
the action immediately after the
Communist defeat in the week-
end elections as an administra-
tive measure imposing “prohibi-
tions, restrictions and liabilities”
on the Communist leaders undér
his directive of January 4, 1946.

This directive provided for the
outlawing and control of na-
tionalistic and terroristic organi-
sations, and forbade members
taking any further part in public
life. —Reuter.

EDEN WANTS
A DIVORCE

LONDON, June 7.
Anthony Eden Deputy Leader
of the British Conservative P
and wartime Foreign
is seeking a divorce from his wife
on the grounds of desertion, it was
learned tonight.





The case is listed,

for hearing here tomorrow it is}
understood.
Eden married Beatrice Helen

Beckett daughter of Sir Gervase
Beckett in 1923. Their elder son,
Simon, a Royal Air Force pilot
was killed in Burma in 1945.
One son survives. Mrg Eden, it
is believed is in the United States.
Mrs. Eden spent a short holiday
in Barbados last March. She was
a guest at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Ronald Tree, “Heron Beach.”

—Reuter..

4 He was addressing a press con-

ference. Mr.
review of the report by Mr
Trygve Lie, United Nations Sec-
retary General, on his (Mr. Lie’s
recent visit to Moscow.

Mr. Acheson did not specitically
turn down Mr. Lie’s 10 point pro-
gramme for ending the cold war
but took a negative attituge to-
wards the proposals
| Referring

Acheson issued a









to Mr. Lie’s state

ment that reopening of neg
tions on outstanding issues was
possible, Mr. Acheson said “there
is no magic which can produ
with a wave Yf a wand the
sudden removal of the tensior
thaf now exist.”

The free nations of the w
have a hard task ahead of



so long as the Soviet Government
continues its present policies, Mr
Acheson said. We cannot afford
to wait and merely hope that
those policies will change

We must carry forward in
our determifiation to create sit-
uations of strength in the free
world, because this is the only
basis on which lasting agreement
with the Soviet Government
is posible.

Mr. Acheson gaid that this was
the road to peace which the
United States was following. He
emphasised that this road did not
‘lead away from negotiations,”
but to the kind of negotiation
which might prove fruitful

Mr. Acheson said: “The United
States has always been ready to
negotiate with other members of
the United Nations on any mat-
ter in the appropiate form. We
are willing to consider any possi-
bilities put forward by Mr. Lie or
by any other memper of the
United Nations which are be-
lieved to be practical. Mr, Ache-
son stressed the special responsi-
bility of all the great powers
under the United Nations Char-
ter “to exercise leadership.” He

added without elaboration “we
intend to exercise this respon-
sibility in the future as we have

in the past.”

Acheson denounced the Soviet
attitude in the United Nations t+
Chinese representation. He said
the present situation arose from
“the refusal of the Soviet Union



Major General Alexander Koti-

kov has been removed from his}eq as Economic Adviser, Develop
post as Soviet Commandant in| iient and Welfare Organisation

Berlin, an official Soviet spokes-
man stated tonight. He will be

mic Adviser
for Development and Welfare, has

today in recognition of his
in the economic field in the British
West Indies.

1901, Was educated at the Unive:
sity College,
obtained the degree of
first class honours.
ly obtained
of London University

W

ae

PROFESSOR BEASLEY as he embarked on



S.S

H. A. Cuke, M.L.C., O.B.E



- BIRTHDAY HONOURS





Aduocate

sg

Price:
FIVE CENTS

Ll
So

Year
*



Asia Is An

Important
Centre





td th

Golfito for holiday in the U.K., and right, Hon.

C.M.G. FoR Ninety Women Figure

BEASLEY |

Professor C. G. Beasley
to the

, Econo-
Comptrolle:

been awarded
Birthday

the
Honours

C.M.G
List

in the
published
work

former Colonial Under-See
at the election, They
tion in the Conservative-do

Australian General Sir

seats
Professor Beasley was born in
London, where he
B.A. with
He subsequent
degree of M.A
in 1925,

—eol





the

He was appointed Senior |
Lecturer in Geography, Uni-
versity College of Nottingham,
in 1922; and Professor of
Geography and Geology, Uni-
versity of Rangoon in 1931.
He was successively appointed
Adviser to the Government
of Burma for the negotiation |
of the Trade Agreement with



aon ‘ India in 1935, Statistics Advis-
to accept decisions taken by Parlia- e@ to the Government of
mentary majorities in various) Burma in 1937, member of
arty organs of the United Nations. the Government of Burma
Mi ist y Their refusal constitutes a boycott Fiscal and Tariff Committee
inisler, | of the United Nations, and an un- in 1938, and Adviser to the
warranted attempt at ee Government of Burtia for
conentee Trade Negotiations in Delhi t
1940/41.
a | ;
Soviets Change From that date until 1946 he}; os
i ; was employed in India om a vari-|) |
Berlin Commander ety of work for the Government —= es
of Burma and the University of + ; : towel .
BERLIN, June 7. Bungoon. Capt. C. E. RAISON, M.B.E

Professor Beasley was appoint

BIR'THDAY,.
| HONOURS

in 1946 and left a few weeks ago
for leave in the United Kingdom

a y i exejevich ; ’ + |
foe by Sergei Al ; During his tenure of office he has} His Majesty the King has
—Reuter. been Chairman of a number of} saan graciously pleased to
economic Conferences of region-| "

FRENCH GOVERNMENT
FACED WITH CRISIS

Premier Georges Bidault’s

faced with a challenge from
bring about the fall of the

Socialists Will
Not Yield To
Leopold

BRUSSELS, June 7,

King Leopold’s Private Secre-
tary, Willy Weemaes, flew off for
Geneva to-night, and was follow-
ed by road by Jacques Pirenne,
the King’s Principal Secretary.

It is understood they bring
messages from Jean Diuvieusart,
Belgian Catholic Premier-Design-
ate, for the King, whom he is
expected to visit after he has
completed his cabinet.

He said “the new Government’s
programme will include the
tabling of legislation providing
for the repeal of the Regency
Law which keeps King Leopold
from the Throne.”

Max Buset, Chairman of the
Socialist Party, said to-night after
talking with Diuvieusart “we
remail unyieldingly hostile to
King Leopold's return to the
Thron:.—-Reuter.

. “
Leopold Will See
Pope Pius

VATICAN CITY. June 7
King Leopold of the Belgians
is due in Rome on Friday on a
Holy Year visit as a Pilgrim,
authoritative Vatican circles said
today. He will be received in
audience by Pope Pius XII with
his wife, the Princess De Rethy,

and his four children. —Reuter

“4



PARIS, June 7,
government was to-night
the Radical Party which could

Cabinet.

1 The Executive Committee of the
Party tonight instructed its Parlia
mentary group to ask for an urgent
public debate in the Assembly in
favour of a return to the pre-war
electoral system, instead of the
system of proportional represen:
tation in force today.

The issue of proportiona] repre-

sentation against a simple
majority election with second
ballots is one on which the
principal parties represented in

the present coalition are sharply

divided. }
Refused }

The Popular Republicans re
cei tly refused to consider any
voting system involving a second
ballot, which they declared was
immoral.

The Radicals today refused any
other method, on the ground that
voting for individual candidates
instead of lists of candidates was
the only way of giving the elector
the chance to decide freely who|
should represent him

Behind this quarrel is the be- |
lief that the pre-war system would |
increase the chances of the |
Radicals in the next General
Elections while it would be un
favourable to the Popular Repub-
licans. }

Communists

The Communists will probably |
support maintenance of the
present system. An alliance be-|
tween them and the Popular
Republicans on this issue
break any reform bill

But the Radicals
dicated that if after
debate they got no satisfaction
they would withdraw from the
Government. This would
a Cabinet crisis, and €
jthe question of the Socialists’|
\return to a new coalition.

—Reuter.



could

tonight in
the public

would



make the following appoint-
ments on the oceasion of the
observance of His Birthday
The Most Excellent Order of
the British Empire
(Civil Division)
To be Commander :

al importance and is Chairman o!}|
the Working Committee establish-
ed under the Oils and Fat
Agreement.



, | H. A. Cuke, O.B-E., Mem-
French Ready To |} ber of Legislative Council
. | and Member of Executive
Committee,
Ease Tension | (oi ieSsner:
PARIS, June 7 Captain C. E Raison,

A.R.C.M., Superintendent of
Police-in-Charge of Band
The Colonial Police Medal
Sergeant-Major Eustace
Simmons, Barbados Police
Force

Commenting on Trygve Lie’s 20]
years peace programme, a French
Foreign Office spokesman said to-
day: “The French Government |
welcomes every effort to ease the
tension between East and West. It
hopes that a resumption of conver-
sations ean be brought about with-
in the framework of the United}
Nations.



Arundell Gets
Knighthood

“At the same time it must be|
pointed out that proposals put for- |





ward by Mr. Trygve Lie were} Barbados Advocate Correspondent

drawn up to the member-states of | ST -LUCIA, June 7.
the United Nations before Lie’s re It was announced to-night that
port on his European tour | His Majesty conferred the Knight-
“There is nothing new in these } hoo (K.C.M.G.) on the Wind-
proposals since Mr. Lie’s return| wa Islands Governor, Brigadier
from Moscow.” —Reuter. R. D. H. Arundell and the C-M.G.
on Dominica’s Administrator
ee ie " Edwin Arrov ith in the Birth-





11 DIE IN COLLISION |“*Swithin: Adelbert Schouten,

Superintendent of Agriculture, St



CAIRO, June 7 Lucia,. under whose regime the
Eleven Egyptian passenge! rhe agricultural prospects as-
lied and eighteen were injured|sumed new vigour and prosperity,
to-day when a bus collided with|received the M.B.E. award and
a petrol tanker on the Cairo-|Gerald S. W. Smith of Grenada
Fayum desert road Four wh¢« | he O.B.E. award
died were members of the ame



family.—Reuter.



Na “Advasite” Cede Territory





LO:DON, June 7
Tomorrow Britain does rot consider the
East German quali-
Today, being a public ‘ Poland
holiday, there will be no the Fore Office spokesman saic
issue of the “Advocate” : i ato lt
tomorrow. that the |
Your next paper is on Poli t Ge 1 Gove
SATURDAY. I e final) fixed
the f

—Reuter




- E.GermanyCannot |

In Birthday Honours

LONDON, June 7.

_ ‘THE KING’S BIRTHDAY Honours List published to-
day awarded Baronies to Lewis Silkin, former Minister
of Town and Country Planning, and David Rees-Williams,

retary, who failed to secure
strengthen Labou? representa-
minated House of Lords.

Thomas Blamey, Commande:

of Allied land forces in the Sauthwest Pacific from 1942
to 1945, is promoted to Field Marshal.

_â„¢se Honours List includes 90
| women. They are seven baron-
ies, 29 heme knighthoods, 17
knighthoods in the colonies and
protectorates. One knighthood
goes to composer Arthur Bliss.
New barons (peers) include Sit
Gilbert Campion, 68, former clerk





| to the House of Commons who wa
jlast year appointed First Clerk
jof the Council of Europe Consul
jtative A embls Sir Cyril
|Hurcomb, chairman of the Britis
Transport Commission, and Ernest
Hives, managing director of the
Rolls Royce automobile firm, wt
headed the team responsible for
feveloping the Merlin engine
jused in Royal Air Force Spitfire
Frederick Ashton, choreograpt
jer of Saddler’ Wel Ballet, i
j}made a Commander of the Order
jof the British Empire
A Knight’ Bachelorhood goe
“Londori’s best-dresse man
George Leigh-Jones managir
director of Shell Oil Transport
Sir Oliver Harvey, 56, Ambas: -|
dor in Paris, has been made a
Knight Grand Cross of the Royal |
Victorian Order, |
Sidney Larkins, a steeple-jack, |
vho cleans monuments like Nel

'son’s Column in Trafalgar Square, ;
1 British Empire Medal
—Reuter.

FISHERMAN

lis given

|

}

a yy ryt v
| NOT YET BACK
Theophilus Pollard of Barba
jrees Hill, St. Michael, left Bar-
|} bados in his little moses the
| “Rhumba Return” for the fishing
banks on Tuesday about 5 a.m

and has not yet returned,
This information was given the

Harbour and Shipping Depart-
ment by Pollard's wife She said
that Pollard was accustomed fish-
ing from his mose in Carlisl
Bay Fish had got scarce in the

Bay and Pollard decided to go to

the banks to get a wood catch



Military ‘Talks
Not Fruitful

CAIRO
The Egyptian pre

that talks between Field Marshal
Sir William Slim, chief of the
British Imperial Staff, and Egypt’s
military and political leaders,
had accomplished “little or
nothing .”—Reuter,

June 7

aid to-day









told the Indone

*arliament to-da hat Asia

“strugg@le to throw off colonialism

as one of “the ev ot thi
age of ours.’

He addressed the
Parliament in English
15 minutes speech with the In
donesian revolutionary ery “Mer
deka (Freedom) :

Nehru said that he regretted
that Asia unfortunately would be
unable to have a long period free
from conflict to consolidate the
fruits of political freedom

Asia to iy is becoming pet
haps the most important centre of
various forees at play and in con
lict { for A ind the
vorld will depend the inter
action of these forces,’ he said

There has beer tendency in
the past to ignore Asia as the
vuter fringes of the world.”

Reuter,-



Acheson Qpposes
German

Re-Armament

WASHINGTON,
United States
State, Dean Acheson, said to-day
that United States opposed
any rearmament of Westefn Ger-
many as a means of bolstering
the security of the west
Acheson made thi tatement in
commenting on the testimony of
General Omar Bradley before the
Congressional Comr yester
day

Brad uid tha

June 7

Secretary of

the

rearming
trength-
trictly mili

Vestern German would
en the West “fron
tary point of view
Acheson told reporter that
sradley made it quite clear that
he 8 not advocating rearming
the Germans and that his opinion
was strictly a military judgment
—Reuter.—

Uy
“





Turns Down
Suggestion

WASHINGTON, June 7,

Dean Acheson to-day
down a suggestion in

that
Withheld from Britain

Britain agreed to take part

unless
in the

Schuman Plan for the pooling of

Europe’s coal and steel resources.

nN 1 1 iW
Mr. Acheson said it would be FIRE & HURRICANE
most unwise to use the foreign
aid programme as a level or to 2 ;
go beyond the ordinary method (Including Loss of Profits caused thereby)
of discussion and persuasion in

seeking agreement vith other

) powers,

—Keuter

Cripple Arrested In Love

Bomb Mu

rder Case

Guay Dies June 23

QUEBEC, June 7

Canadian police today an-
nounced they had arrested crippled
watchmaker Aneux Ruist
accessory before the fact
i ‘love-bomb murder.”

J. Albert Guay, 32-year-olr
Quebec jeweller, enced t

as at

in the



death last March for murdering hi
wife by planting a time bomb i
the ‘plane in which she was trav
ling. The crash killed 22 other
people. t- Fue
Guay is to hang on June 23
fter confessing his crime
Ruist told the court that he
gave Guay dynamite caps and a

detonator the night before the Ca-

nadian Pacific airliner crashed
Mrs. Pitre, Ruist’s sister, said ir







evidence that Guay had given her
ce] to place aboard the ’plane
Earlier he had sent her to a hard-
re tore buy iynamite
Six fter 7yua
nt te ellir ri th
I t b, st
{ I te tolc
her ‘ (
confe 5
blo ine, thinking Gu
Va tr ecause
i him money,—-Reuter

<

indonesior | My Agr Crash

turned
Congress
Marshall Plan aid should be

| %
1% For particulars apply to the Local Agents—
x - ‘ . al
ww/8 S.P. MUSSON SON & CO., LTD.

LONDON, June 7
‘THE BRITISH GOVERNMENT has reject-
ed the West Indian Sugar Delegation’s case for
extending the guaranteed market for West Indies
sugar to cover 725,000 tons annually from 1953
to 1957, says a Canadian Press message.

| nat
| Lord Wavell |°°.0.. :

















+s The Colonial Office announce-
ment the amount of sugar
’ * vited Kingdom can
Inv W orld Conflict purchase from the
Gi H s West Indic wre be increased.
YAK ATR’ i “oo Yhe British, Government it, is
ety ory ae Me : i Setiantl iven ero s iex as not depatted from
| Nehri rove into! i riginal offer to take 640,009
| rou cheering; Funeral r 5 ut uaranteed price
i at 50.000 to start} Writing from London, the
sia LONDON, June 7. | Barodtos 4100s oe eee
velc i by Pres-} Field Marshal Lord Wavell,{ pelegates are 1 iis iaae
ininfiin Day Nehru was!hero of the weste oe ‘] Delegates are naturally _ disap-
; j dom" Pals ee of ro ee sron cam- nted by the sh Govern-
aa ¢ the city to pre- paign and former Viceroy of India, ment’s. at incement. But some
Oy aaa indosie-. was given a hero’s funeral in least nistic that the
a : London today matter | been finally
a ik wnanntne wate In the first river funeral since} decided rt net this after-
+ Delos.” Diblearta’s: Hal , 1806 Wavell s body was brou ht noon te i situation at
aa the Tndiat Npvy eruike from Greenwich Palace to St.lthe West India Committee. To-
’ Ait heaae comted By | Paul's Cathedral in the City of} morrow the will eet again to
London. It was then borne up,the} draft a reply Government,
| sah river Thames by launch from the
vt BUNS Tower of London to Westminster Mr. Gomes Leader of the Dele-
avi Grea yaras) abhey gation said after the meeting at
. ‘le 7 itl or vor ,| Nineteen guns, fired by the the Colonial Office 1 feel that the
ii hia 4 <' local, Tower battery broke the silence | Megotiations are only now gather-
\e ’ , ; of the morning as the Union-Jack-j ‘2% Momentum We mean to stick
or. reat Nordwvyck Canal|taped coffin was placed on the “ a. guns and get that eon
: lfatinch 5, ons guaranteed, We are no
Me ‘ ; Indonesian in a hurry. The situation is bound
eeeY. Cen U GE. Waetne their The body had lain in state in the] to develop slowly.”
Lat t tl ig Dut 1 Norman chapel of the Tower, of One gleam of hope, our core
J “sh iat inetatl eth urch - d which Lord Wavell was formerly] respondent says, is that the vo
a es wins is paused) Gonctable since his death on ial Office has conducted a specia
for a moment to join shouts of May 24 examination of price structures in
Merdeka (Freedom).’ va ‘ the first year of the 1953—57
Pandit Nehru and President), The coffin was accompanied ae iwreement and Mr, Gomes seem
Soekarno, who were riding in an} ts Tver journey by a bearer party to have pinned his hopes on this
open green tourer, acknowledged of the Black Watch Regiment and No dates have yet been fixed
cheers with smiles and gestures by General Smith, Deputy Consta for the further meeting which the
The greatest enthusiasm was]|>le of the Tower of London ielegates have arranged with the
displave by an estimated 1,000 Two naval vessels formed the Minister of State for Colonial
member of Indian|viver cortege for the 25 minute] afrairs, Mr Dugdale, and the
community wh 1 at a; voyage Men of the Royal Navy] Minister of Food Mt Maurice
special pavilion at the wharf lana the Royal Air Force lined the] Webb. it is expected to take place
route from the landing stage atfin about week's time
Event of the Age Westminster to the Abbey



—Reuter,



Cyrenaica Elections
End Peacefully

BENGHAZI, June 7.
The third general election in the
history of Cyrenaica ended peace-
fully lagt might. Fifty members,
all but of them tribal lead-
ers, were elected to the House of

8 Missing



THE HAGUE June 7,
Bight people are missing after



i 29 Superfor lane crashed ' 1 tir’
Be rae ‘tee “Martti Representatives. The Emir’s own
oO ie Si ; inees fill the 10 remainin
north-east of Smith's lightship in slaaee. ¥ .
the North Sea off the British!” ‘Rashid Kekia, brother of the ex-
coast this evening, according to Prime Minister Fathi El Kekia,
a message just received here. A} was among the new representa-
British trawler has picked up| ({iyes for Benghazi. The Emir will
two survivors and one body inaugurate the new session on
Sat 1
A radio me ge from the Brit Saturday —Reuter.

ish trawler Warren said “we have
picked up two survivors and one



body Eight men are missing y
and we are remaining at sea to » 12-Aa / >
search for them until further I olice Watch For
help arrives .Coastal radio sta- 7s
tions sent “keep off the air” Key Witness
messages to al] shipping and air- BRUSSELS, June 7
: ,RUSSELS, | .
craft Guards are stationed at all Bel-
A further message picked up| ‘ian airfields and ports keeping a
here said the pilot of the super=| cio e watch for Roger Peyre
fort had been rescued, He said} charged in the French Parliament
the eight men who had jumped with “corruption and trafficking
into the water “are probably} influence’ in the “affairs of the
floating around in lifebelts The | Gi nerals”. Plain clothes state se-
belts are fitted with small lights.! curity officials are also keeping
—Reuter. vatch.—Reuter,

5O9O6G04 .
SPPSR CDOS SOP OOOD FOO OOOO FOOD OVOOOVROOOO LOVERS,



GUARDIAN
§ ASSURANCE COMPANY

1821

LIMITED

Established



Business transacted includes—

§ PERSONAL ACCIDENT & BAGGAGE

(including short period travel policies)

BURGLARY
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SOOSS6665 FF 999969999955 S PODS GOGO GIO POPP GOGO PG FSP PSPSPS SOOO IGS

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1. SUGAR CASE ~

But Gomes Still Has Hepes :



PAGE TWO '

Caub Calling

School Teachers On Tour
es young Texa chool
teache ‘Mi Elizabet h



















W.1, and will join her in Barba-

ce They will then be returning

© Dominica

Here for Two hag

nAi ry Teeluck-

va

Mo ging! and ee young son
the Lady

ed from Trinidad by



Ti cor
‘ td.,
THIS PICTURE was taken of Mr.” Stewart’ Perowne tast year Tt sirect tor of
on the Garrison Savannah, when as Acting Governor, he took the Caribbe They are

; + ade h iday and
salute at the Parade in honour of the King’s Birthday on horseback olida s

Pictured with Mr. Perowne is Capt. R. A. Sealy, his ADC. ; ek —

Mr. Perowne is now in Benghazi, Cyrenaica, in a special pos Busman’s Holiday
in the Foreign Office, and incidentally, Cyrenaica held its third Gen- M* NOOSAI MAHARAJ
eral Election in its history on Tuesday. Health E jucation Officer of





IS EXCELLENCY the Gov-

‘ No Sea In Texas! aciioin” Goma
ernor and Mrs, Savage will

R. FORREST STOUT, who ar- Council



“Popular Feature” holiday until the enc of the week. x

be giving an “At Home” this even- rived from Venezuela via wife. ceed
ing at Government House in hon- Trinidad by B.W.1.A. on Tuesday montt Sie oFfi
our of the King’s Birthday. will be in Barbados for a short th, So ttas



ne t ne took
HIS morning, the Garrison From Texas, he has been with jn :. tony
Savannah will be the scene the Mene Grande Oi! Co., for the jy since then he spent his

of the Parade in honour of His Ma- past twenty months, In four
jesty the King’s Birthday, and months, he told Carib. he will be
Barbadians in all walks of life will voing home on long leave

be turning out ‘tn masse’ to see During his stay here he hopes to
the Parade, which is al®ays a do some fishing. “Where I come
popular feature of the day’s cele- from, on the Texas plains there
brations locally each year. Many isn’t any sea to go fishing in!”
ears and hundreds of people will
no doubt gather on the Savannah
from an early hour this morning.



t lace of general
in cluding the BIF”. In
July Maharaj is to attend
course on health education
Scotland’s University of St
Andrews.

Meanwhile, his wife has not
been unoccupied. She _ recently
represented the Trinidad League
Thea Bwiin of Women Voters at the annual

R. and Mrs. ‘ ; j 1
conference of he 3ritish m-
Been In W.I. for Ten Years M dba Ahetr deuditer Meather foe ritish Con

; monwealth League in London
FTER spending several months returned from Grenada yesterday f{ysband and wife



Returned Yesterday



retur to the
in St. Vincent, Mr. N. D. by B.W.I.A. They were spending West Indies in Septeniin: ‘
Maidman originally from England, two and a half weeks’ holiday :
returned to the island yesterday with Mrs. Swain’s brother Mr. s .
morning by the “Lady Rodney”. Theo Alleyne, RS eee fe
He was accompanied by his niece h tS. INEZ MAL :, wife of

Mrs. A. F. Cook and they will be
spending six months’ holiday here

* the Rev. W. M. Malone left
Transferred to St. Lucia yesterday by B.W.LA. for St. Kitts,
as guests at the Marine Hotel. MoM BRIGGS WILILIAMS, son to spend a month’s holiday with

A former Director of Lever of Mr. and Mrs. B. Z. Wil- the Walter Malones. Mr. Walter
Bros., Mr. Maidman was residing liams of “Florisdale’, St. John, Unique Stores
in the West Indies for the past 10 left yesterday by B.W.1.A. for which are situated along Liver-

years. ae St. Lucia. Briggs is with Barclays pool Row in Basseterre. This was
Arriving Here Shortly Bank, and has been transferred the first time Mrs. Malone had
ARIB understands that Mr. to their St. Lucia Branch. ever flown.
i Geoffrey Read, son of Canon .
and Mrs. Harvey Read, who has é
been stationed in British Guiana
with one of the Royal Bank of
Canada’s branches for practically
a year, will be arriving in Bar-
bados shortly to spend a holiday
prior to being transferred to an-
other of the Royal sank’s
Branches in the West Indies.

Here for A Month
RS. R. MOLL arrived on tne
“Lady Rodney” yesterday
from Trinidad, to spend a month
with her family here, before her
husband joins her and they leave
for the U.K. on leave.

Round Trippers
R. and Mrs. H. A. Tudor of
the Ivy returned to the
island yesterday morning on the
“Lady Rodney” from St. Vincent

Malone owns the

ee



CAPT. C, E. RAISON,

They had made a round trip on action, as all Barbadians have grown to know and love him since

with baton raised is pictured here in

the same vessel stopping off at he took over the helm of the Barbados Police Band.

He was awarded
Grenada and Trinidad.

the M.B.E. in His Majesty the King’s Birthday Honour’s List.

BY THE W AY By BEACHCOMBER

HE Universit’ of Chicago local council
has announced the suc- that the huge





sought to prove mean pole or no pole?

garterette was an Snapdriver: There is no pole

cessful conclusion of certain advertisement The defendants at Thorogrip House—or Snibbo
zoological researches. These re- pleaded that the sudden removal House,

searches have revealed that fish of the flag would be much more Cocklecarrot: Please keep
drink water. of an advertisement, as every- Snibbo out of this. There is

Without wishing to appear a body would say “Hello! Where’s enough advertisement
curmudgeon may I ask what else that garterette flag?” The court here as it is.
there is for the poor little crea- was adjourned when a public in- Tasteless Body-fuel
nf ° rmer clai , > . of , . bg .
tures to drink? former claimed £100 for saying when people complain that

that Snibbo had hoisted the e
i m ° 2 . 1 ‘ meat tastes different fo-day they
All Eyes On Thorogrip House Snibbo flag on a Sunday. often forget the great advances

NOTICED yesterday that the Is lt A Flag ? Science has made in the treat-
enormous blue garterette on a Mr. ‘Tinklebury Snapdriver: "™€nt of foods.
gold background was still flying M’lud I submit that this garter (Article by “Expert”)
bravely from the central tower ette is no more a flag than an
of Thorogrip House. Under the overcoat would be. HAT
Act which calls such symbols of Mr. Honeyweather Geoseboote: like to know is not why
our nationa) dignity “skysigns’” M’lud an overcoat in the shape some meat tastes repulsive but,
and “devices in the nature of of a flag would be a flag. why most of it has no taste at all.
advertisements,” anything of Cocklecarrot: So would a pair What is the new scientific method
this sort “attached to a pole” is of trousers. What of it? of extracting all taste from
forbidden. But the Thorogrip Gooseboote: If a firm which meat? When the stuff has been
burgee is attached to a finial, made trousers hung a pair of frozen for months it still retains
which counts as part of the them from the roof, it would be a nauseating flavour, But there
structure of the building. In a an infringement of the Act, pole is evidently some new chemical
case which opened yesterday be- or no pole. process which gives that in-
fore Mr. Justice Cocklecarrot the Cocklecarrot: What do you triguing taste of nothing.
ta

LADIES — YOUR SHOES!

THE DEVONSHIRE
MADE BY MANSFIELDS OF ENGLAND

going on

many people would





WHITE NUBUCK-BLACKSUEDE={BLACK PATENT
A WIDE RANGE AT

10.53 12 ~)=§612.70
EVANS avo WHITFLELDS

DIAL 4606 or 4220

Another shipment of NURSES SHOES=Just In



Gentry, 5 Barbe 1 Beard and
Miss He cLeod are in Barba-
dos for : hort holic >
The have been teaching in
Venezuela r the past year, and
they are returning to Texas
But before doing so they have
plannéd an extensive tour of sev-
eral of the islanc in the Carib-
bean
They arrived on Tuesday from
Venezuela via Trinidad, where
they spent four days And they are
due to leave by the “Lady Rodney
on her trip North. They are stay-
the Océan View Hotel
Arrived By B.G, Airways
I RS. R. S. LEWIS, whose hus-
4 band is General Manager of
L’Rose and Co., the biggest Lime
E e in Dominica, arrived yes-
ter vy by B.G. Airways to spend
k t sarbadosy
g at ¢

Mr. Lew ninica a

€ a busi-

: onference in England and
ill be returning shortly to the



Se

SLEEPS) “4 Oe,





- Sounds as though nme su

» Shown up by the stars in a nore

- You'll a that xn

- Not more than naif from lhe

-1 dust late because re"

; Why come to me Henry tor your

3. Just the piace tor the L.A. tt
2. How the strandec tet

-“ What in its ruddy

. When 1k s dry in the wuvr

- That is including the chict

. How ales glide within the

. He is best known, in sung «&

- What makes the cur nosey

8.
). | am declaring my ir

ote.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



CROSSWORDS

Across

is not well with @ relia
edifice. (9)

coop? (9)
The way to pat hay wit
ete indifference. (6)
’aradoxical but this cart
horse drawn. (3)

As an jective it's spa



returned in fun. (6)
This it not exclusive cu
elephant. (4)

ministries, (4)

heights. (9)
It produces the tree t Y
Dutchman? (7)

Down

watch. (Y) hair-do

wre ame theme
the blood, tike ® perturbea mocy | 2S

ot * (6)



dangerous, (3)
Norse mythology. (6)
(9)

coming from Araby, (5)

In & storm youre gina of th
first one you come bo. (4)
Young Christophers changec

s farce. (4)

Measure from the gas









The fimish of Rasp

anal Of Vosterdays ¢ ‘
shponds Inher i
we f



Rupert reads the label again and
again. Then in great excitement he
races home with his football and
tells his mother all that has hap-
pened, ‘Poor Jennifer didn’t have
a present at all at Christmas,"” he a pres
says. ** There was only a mysteri- taker ?
ous piece of paper addressed to her, aow?”

Who can have
And where cam it be



a

EEO OOO





(

i}
1



JOHN GARFIELD

JOAN FONTAINE



CRYPTOQUOTE— Here's how to work it:
AXYDLBAAKR .
is LONGFELLOW
One letter simply stands for pnother, In this une vag
for the three L's, X for the twe Os, ete. Single lett rs na :
trophies, the length and formation of the words are all hints
Each day the code letters are different

mple A 1s used

A Cryptogram Quotation
2 Ra a CQZOR FRQZ ULR QUKKH
UYX CQRLR—-KLZBR LY.

Cryptoquote: A PECUNIARY DEBT AND GRATI-
TUDE ARE DIFFERENT THINGS—CICERO

uc QBtr C2. Uri



¢ 43666
PCR PPO SPOOPSE OLA PLL LLL LLL

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Johnny Mack BROWN Jimmy WAKELY

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MATINE E SUNDAY, 5.00 P.M.
PARAMOUNT’S LAUGH HIT!
Bob Rhonda Roland
HOPE FLEMING YOUNG in

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46,646,666
SS PSPSPS oe PISS SS







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TONIGHT AT 8.30
GERALDINE FITZGERALD
in “NOBODY LIVES FOREVER”
with WALTER BRENNAN FAYE EMERSON



A Warner’ Bros, Picture



MATINEES ; FRIDAY AND SATURDAY AT 5.00 P.M.
FRIDAY TO TUESDAY NIGHT AT 8.30
JAMES STEWART
in “YOU GOTTA STAY HAPPY”
with
ALBERT ROLAND YOUNG
A Universal-International

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Below: Singer Ella Logan offers another version of the

Here Vere-Ellen, with

POOF SOS LEO OVPELALPOT z

MADAM O'LINDY & TROUPE ¥y,
In



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“UNDER CALIFORNIA ¥
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toy ROGERS and His Horse



LAST =? SHOWS TO-DAY

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“THREE CAME HOME”

idette COLBERT

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Rod CAMERON





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THURSDAY, JUNE 8, 1950

LCD
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THE CORNER STORE



_THURSD AY, JUNE §&,

1950



F orget Party Politics
And Deserve
Your Salaries

Adams Tells

House

, BILL to provide for Adult Suffrage and to reduce the
number which would constitute a quorum in the House of

Assembly from 12 to 9 was
day

passed by the House on Tues

Continuing the debate begun in yesterday's issue

Mr. Crawford suggested that
under the Bill, an Act to amend
the law relating to the Repre-
sentation of ithe People, the num-
ber of representatives of the
House should be increased from
24 to 26, the two additional mem-
bers to represent St. Michael. Hi
suggestion was not taken.

Mr. Brancker (C) said that he
would bring up an Address soon
which would aim at the reduction
of the age of people eligible for
voting trom 21 to 18

Mr. Garner (C) said that Edu-
cation should be compulsory and

any ‘employer who employed a
child during school time should
be punished

Discussing the Bill, Mr. Craw-
ford (C) said that he believed it
wes generally acceded by all the
people in the island with demo-
cratic views, that the people
whether they paid direct or indi
rect taxation, were entitled to
some say in the electing of the
people who should control thei:
affairs. But the Bill they were dis-
cussing went a little further, it
proposed to remove the qualifica-
tions for membership of the
General Assembly and to redue
the number necessary for the
forming of a quorum of the House

Greatest Number

With regard to the present
number of constituencies and the
manner in which the eolony was
divided for purposes of electing
members to the General Assem-
bly, he felt that the time had come
when the parish of St. Michael
should have at least two mor
seats in the Assembly. The present
division of 12 constituencies was
in his mind insufficient to give
adequate representation to the
colony as a whole.

More adequate
would be better secured by the
provision of two additional seats
ior St. Michael. He would therefore
uggest that no harm would be
ix but on the contrary very
useful purposes served, if the
number of seats were increased
from 24 to 26. To give an eye io
his recommendations, he thought
that the passing of the Bill should
be postponed until the next sitting
of the House.

It might appear that the present
number which’ formed a quorum
Was somewhat high by compari-
son with the small percentage of
the members of the House of
Commons, Jamaica or Trinidad
which was necessary to form a
quorum. But there were very
strong reasons then why they
should not reduce their number
for the forming of a quorum from
12 to nine,

representation

He could not see his way to
support that section of the Bill
whieh sought to give nine the

authority to undertake the affairs
of the House.

Mr. Mapp (L) said that he was
happy to s@e that whatever the
Opposition might feel within their
minds, they were giving the Bill,
at least so far as it applied to
adult suffrage, their support.

There was one point which he
woule draw to Government’s
attention. People, he said, were
always willing to overstep liberal
extensions o fthat kind, Wholesale
bribery had taken place when
such a Bill as they were intro-
ducing then, was introduced in
England. The same thing was
likely to happen in the colony.

When in England the so-called
boroughs were literally bought by
rich candidates, a Bill had to be
introduced to limit the expenses
candidates could use to ensure
their success.

Results

He knew all would agree with
him as to the dire results of such
corruptible practices at election
time, and the way in which they
deteriorated the national morale
and moral strength of the colony.
They knew, too, how such a thing
seethed through the natural strue-
ture of a nation and in process of

lime could have disastrous effects
cn the people of the country.

Sometime ago a Bill was intro-
duced along such lines by the
senior member for St. Joseph, He
himself had also introduced a
milar measure but he was told
then to wait fer action by Gov-
ernment, He hoped that the time
not far when such Bill
would be sent down

Mr. Lewis (L) said that a Bill
which sought for the heights that
the one they were dealing with
sought for should be passed
through the House with a great
deal ¢ enthusiasm especially as
it was likely to have a rough pas-
sage elsewhere. For members of
the other place to say that ther
had been no enthusiasm for the
passing of it in their piace would
ecrtainiy give the impression that
they did not believe passionately
in the extension of democratic
rights

He did not think that even with
the present qualifications it could

was

a





be said that that Assembly was
either a Democratic or a repra-
sentative Assembly. It was re-

stricted in the choice of members

i

albtitensit {HUE









POMEL NNR UDNLDE AAELANUROOOOADESVONROH Te ey aH od edrapedcaOuaE ENT

|





and the number of voters was
likewise restricted according to!
the various qualifications which

they were than seeking to abolish.
He thought the time was long past
when they should give lip service

to what the head of the estab-
lished church said. It was the
people that mattered.

Very seldom more than 17

members were in the House on an
oceasion of a Division and a
majority of nine could make the
laws of- the colony. With ‘the re-
ducing of the quorum, more mem-
bers would-be induced to attend
House meetings.

He had
thought
cf the

a theory which
would allay the
Junior Member for St
Thomas that the extension of
the franchise would necessarily
extend the probability of cor-
ruption. The history of other
places might prove the theory
of additional corruption, but in
his opinion it would be the very
reverse in Barbado f

he

fears

But in any he said, it was
chiy beeause some people were
allowed to keep too Much mone.
thal an extension of the franchise
might mean corruption.

He felt that they were doing
something then that was long
overdue. If a man could not read
and write, it was not his fault,
it was the fault of the Assembly
The Assembly was older than
anybody in the colony and they
should have seen to it ever since
that illiteracy had been swept
out.

Mr. Brancker (C) said that he
was in favour of the first and
second of the three objects of the
Bill. He was not in the same mind
about the other object. He
thought that if the object of
reducing the number which could
form a quorum was to ensure that
there were more meetings, that
object could be ensured in an-
other way.

But he felt that
which people should be eligible
to vote should be 18. He did not
hold such a view only because of
the precedent set by other places
but because he thought that the
Barbadian of 18 was sufficiently
intelligent to decide who should
decide for him.

case,

the age at

Mr. Garner (€) said that they
were moving forward in a demo-
eratic way. How far they had
gone he was not quite sure, bu:
they were then making a- long
step in setting the people free
Whoever lived in the island con-
tributed directly or indirectly to
the welfare of it and strongly fo:
that reason he was glad that the
measure before them had come
about. But did they settle all
their difficulties by the mere
changing of an Act? That change
did not change anybody else’s



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temperament.
be corrupt.

Among other things needed w
a change in their way of schoc
life. As it was, school life for boy
and girls was becoming monoto-
nous and the educational qualif
cations were not quite what
could wish them to be. Any
ployer who employed school «
dern while the “school doors” wet
open should be punished. Such a
employer was inhuman and wi
not worth living. That was one of
the things that the Governmen
if it wanted to retain its powi
should do at once.

People would sti!!

one
en

Accessible

The Government should a
that education was made
accessible to the people
colony. He was not suggestir
any “highfalutin” ideas, he
sticking at least on the essential
the three “Rs”. The three “R
should be strongly impressed on
the minds of the people

He had come to the House with
an open mind on the point of th:
suggested reduction of the number
which formed a quorum. But he
had been convinced by the Leader
of the House, when he brought
out the salient points of benefit
that the reduction of the number

mo
of tl





for a quorum would realise, that
the reduction was necessary
Before the war anyone working
for a salary of $80 per month
could be termed a high salaried
man so that sum only allowed f<
members of a high clique. Though

he knew that some candidate
while running usually hunted, he
still thought that the amendment
on such a line was a step towards
freedom. In the end people
to know who was for them
intended well by them

He would, however, advise that
“Procrastination was the thief of
time” and the Government should
take note of that.
to be done. They had a serious
task before them and perhaps
members did not fully realise the
solemnity of the occasion, Such a
time, they should all feel jubilant
as they sat around that table

camt

and

There was work

Mr. E. K. Waleott (E) reminded
the House that the moment adult
suffrage was adopted, certain
other fundamental changes had
to be made and it did not mean
that by the passing of that legis-
lation, its aims would be immedi-
ately forthcoming.

The previous year, he said,

they had had in the vicinity of







a LEVER reo

The Master Builder takes the week
a greenhouse.

4 Bom Waiiitins does some shopping



BARBADOS ADVOCATI

CUMMINGS previews

MORE BUSMEN’S HOLIDAYS













Biri
1 MUSCLE PAINS

may mean kidney tr

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for the farmers, b kf ¢ VERVOAY
LONDON rea as
bAOUGANLANEADADAANUUUUUAUOUAAAN Aa \ AWA ll Britain’s chief law officer, Le
foe a ee —} Attorney-General Sir Hartley ;
30 meetings of the House < Shaweross calmly and_ publicly
‘ ae ; a C i sted that the man who in
Assemb! They ad practic | 600 | 2 est
7 ’ g ‘a pe - ) Ons vented the term “accommodation
never been an abortive meeting ry
vhen something big w to take unit” for home ought to have |
< Wi 1. : penta ‘en shot
ace. During the last six months ( ” C; > B been
Sle, ABGGt. tivo Wiaion aiken abs urn! The reason: ‘Jt prabably lost|
had ay het vs a Roe — ‘ us (the Sociaist Party) 50,000
hat ibietides Mane ' ae ae ‘ST. KITTS | vote And if lidn't it should
the He 1 nev fa bee
Over 1,600 tons of ripe caneé} have dane.”
reve fr i vork .
Ther ; burnt when a of Sir Hartley told a London
; etl own origin broke ot Need-| Fabian Societ luncheot hat
! be ' mnstitute Estate 2 1 at] Winston Churchill a juil
: vs 2.00 p.n and burnt alll right about it It the simpl
the night and nearly hamel language that) 7s th
Mr. Adam ! id Friday. The fire started near] deepe impression |
itulate the Senior Membe1 Sugar Factory and a strai He urged that he t el |
ilip for the high leve terl breeze swept thc la tion plat issut hould be put
ul peech and the high aims an area of sevent an forward in pain Englist
ntend One of the reasons w f acre These include fi INS
he i i hi place then was r acres of ratoon =
because of hi consciou f ! und a 1a | J i
the immense task which wa int cane, Several acres of lang a Children enjoy ceal health benefits when you give them ‘8
vefore them. They had to ge o1 ich cane has already en nourishing Quaker Oats for breakfast every morning! | 3
omething on the statute book reaped were also burnt Re Because it’s such an ideal source of essential food | &
during the life of the existin; Firemen had to stay on guard is a
parliament. They had to scold all night as the fir wept neat elements needed to help children develop, Quaker
their minds with regard to the the northern residential districts | Oats is called Nature’s Wonder Food. Every delicious
parliament dutie n future. of Basseterre, but ho houses were |} },oNuil aaa bowlful supplies important proteins, minerals, carbo
He took it on its face value and burnt, [) eoee Se. cere en ae hydrates and vitamins that help to build strength,
16 . siti \ ; is re “te. es roughnes an ; :
believed the Opposition when th Jt is reported that the Union ee < \ g-r-o-w youngsters tall and straight—filled with the
said that except on the question Workers will not reap the burnt refreshing | At ae and bik inina they nauat Rate
of nationalization, they agreed eane although the Sugar Pro rN energy at dis ener ony ave. ;
with them on most issues which ducers offered them 90 per cent nti Buy nutritious, delicious Quaker Oats today. Serve
concerned the country of the present rate which is sixty | it tomorrow morning and every day, for HEALTHPUL
It seemed pointless to have even and a half cents per ton | BREAKFASTS for the whole family!
number of 12 as quorum wht ——-—-
at the time when the Hoose was to . ’ 6
€ sy ow ”
be started 12 members ight 1 Night School ‘More Value Because You Get...
be present, making the House have 4
v ry a
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wards more than 12 meml for Yanks MORE ENERGY ... . . . with Quaker Oats carbohydrates “
ee H PORTON MORE STRENGTH + «+s s with Quaker Oats proteins ©
‘ {undred f Americar me } -
It seemed foolish to rais¢ in airmen | s . s
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t e r oO te classroom in their spare d
the Opposition that if. nine . a
tLe ete fe or Recta Pi time MORE ENJOYMENT ..... « with that delicious flavor! |
Woe coulis “hanblon” THe tail The University of Maryland has 2B
the island When -the nin? ha A ; a programme of evening kly relieved by rubbing Vicks e ie
was 12, it meant that seven coul KF irses at all the American Ait San oRub on chest, throat ana Boil 2 cups of water, Add salt. When 9
sanction the Jaws and he saw no py “a in Britain back at bedtime. Eases breathing, boiling add | cup of Quaker Oats.
great difference in seven and five, . Onee the stude nts have reached “araws cut” congestion, “fy ms le Cook it, stircing, for 2% minutes.
If they could forget the game of , eae tandard of education, | eoughing That's all.
party politics and settle down to "here are facilities for personnel CK:
some iction they would be ©! specialized categories to under- just on
deservin in some way thelr : afi full tim« study for degrees wb VapoRue sali
aolaris Though members of the hile ; still drawing their pay SOOOCOOOL SEPP SPIRO DOLE DOSED ODA DOPOD OA PDEA VERE PODPRR POR LOPPORO PS x
Opposition talked against salaric na ahowances >
he still noted that the; 9 ; Dressed alike in civilian ¥
theirs. He kr lew of one man clothes, the colonel and the private 3
Jeast in the West Ir ues, WHC grapple together with advanced »
a member of a Governr ent French or international politic 2
not draw a salary nd man The Air Force authorities have >
t ypposit ae r
the members of the Opp arranged that ‘redit” marks OF THE %
were richer than } va earned at any of the courses con- ba
If they could get ber ducted by the University in
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the Opposition to vote for B the iniversities and colleges
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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

1950

BARBADOS ADVOCATE JUNE 8,

HARROW SCHOOL

Learning To

THURSDAY,







D, V. SCOT? -TO-DAY'’S SPECIALS



Jase ye Peewee]

Published by Tho Advocate Co. .14., #4, “road St, Bridgetews



Thursday, June 8, 1950



PROUD SUBJECTS

IN ITS outward significance the King’s
Official Birthday for Barbados signifies
first a public holiday, secondly a military
display and rewards for the local troops,
and thirdly the granting of awards and
decorations to Barbadians in the King’s
Birthday Honours.

Barbados in recent years has been get-
ting little more than token rewards and
this year’s crop of three honours although
highly merited by the individual recipients
are otherwise disappointing.

The omission of the name of Mr. Dudley
Leacock the late President of the Legis-
lative Council will surprise many who had
hoped that even at this late stage His
Majesty the King would have honoured
one whose services for the island of Bar-
bados no one person can accurately assess.

The distinction awarded to- the Hon.
H. A. Cuke and the recognition of the work
done for music in Barbados by Captain
Raison will be appreciated but Barbados
seems to get a very small allocation of
honours which suggests that it is measured
on its small size and not on its high quality.

This is all’'the more surprising because
the British Empire (and there is no need
to apologise for the use of a word which
has far more to its credit than against) has
few members whose hearts are more loyal
to the British King than are to be found

ee
Mr Wins ton Churchill

ebt to.
he. attended



than 60

years ago—because
jhelped to give him his mastery
of the English language. Describ-
ing his early days at Harrow,
Situated about ten miles north-

west of the centre of London, Mr.
1 was placed in
| the third or lowest division of the
and
unpretentious
How-
long in the
| lowest form I gained an immense
| advantage over the cleverer boys

| Churehill writes: “*

| Fourth or bottom form . .
j}continued in this
| situation dor nearly a year.
ever by keing so

{They all went on to learn Latin
and Greek and splendid things
| like that But I was taught
| English

“We were considered such
|dunces that we could learn only
English. Mr. Somervell—a mosi

} delightful man
with the duty of
stupidest boys

| English. He knew

|: ‘ae
of his own

|components by means of
red, blue and green inks
had its colour and its
\It was a kind of drill.
| almost daily.
Third Fourth (B)
long as anyone else,
times as much of it.”

Certainly
row nearly
the same impression of steady

| plains below Harrow’s hill.

It was in 1571 that
Lyon,
|county of Middlesex,

ja charter to “set up

Usher
row-on-the-Hill”.
a school for
farmers,
mained but for one clause
Charter allowing the

the sons of the

|

Study Of Classics

The list of the books they stud-



Life”
*know Es
“Ha rrow
more

was charged
teaching the
to write mere
how to do it
Somervell had a system
He took a fairly long
sentence and broke it up into its
black,
Each
bracket
We did it
As I remained in the
three times as
I had three

when I went to Har-
40 years later, I got

not relentless instruction being
given alongside hours of games
played on the muddy and dusty

John
a yeoman.of Preston in the
was granted
a grammar
school with one Schoolmaster and
within the village of Har-
It thus became
local
which it would have re-
in the
school to
take boys from outside the parish.







By John Fisher
ied would terrify a modern
schoolboy, for they consisted
almost entirely of Cicero, Ovid,
Virgil, Livy, Demosthenes, and
similar works. But Latin and
Greek were theg the keys to

learning and Latin was still the
language of diplomacy in Europe.
Thomas Thackery whos went to
Harrow as headmaster in 1746
from the rival public school of
Eton, was the first to break away
from this tradition. Thackery
realised that it was now far
more important to know French
than Latin, that contemporary
literature was worth studying as
well and that mathematics were
not to be despised.

But neither the new nor the
old regime greatly appealed to
the local farmers who from now
on practically ceased sending their
sons to the school. Thackery came
to rely more and more on the

most modern and well run put blic|



schools in Britain. It consists of|
il houses, each ‘with 50 boys
ranging between the ages of 13
and 17 Some boys have State
scholarships, others have private
scholarships, but the majority pay;
the full fee Then there is the
cost of bocks and clothes. The
young Harrovian is taught in

classes of seldom more than, 20
and sometimes fewer than six. He
begins by sharing a room with
two or three other boys, but later
has a study of his own with his
own furniture. if he wishes he
may study such subjects as Rus-
sian, engineering and. carpenter-
ing and there are workshops and
a model farm for his use.

Harrow has many ancient tradi-
tions which are still maintained
today. For instance, the boys wear
a straw hat every day which is
so shallow that it has to be kept
on with a piece of elastic. It was
supposed to have been fashionable



boys who came to Harrow as More than a century ago.
boarders. Once a year towards the end of
As a friend of the Prince of the summer term all austerity is
Wales, afterwards George III, he thrown overboard for two days
* at the annual cricket match

knew many of the nobility of the
time, and Harrow began to aitraci
boys whose parents were strong
supporters of the House of Han-
over, which had now finally sup-
planted the Stuart line.

The results of this policy were
seen 50 years later when the
school lists—under the headmaster
Drury-——included the names of the
famous English poet Lord Byron,
five subsequent Prime Ministers,
Spencer, Percival, Goderick, Lord
Peel, Lord Aberdeen and Lord
Palmerston, five Dukes, two Mar-
quises and 13 Earls.

But the life remained spartan.-
The Master’s boarders were so
crowded that two or three slept
in one bed and even in the 19th
century it was necessary to pay a
special fee in order to get a boy
a bed to himself. Food was short
and the boys had to buy a good
deal of their own.

Modern And
Well-Run School

Tuday Harrow is one of the

against Eton on Lord's ground, in
London. Then the boys wear
black morning suits and top hats
to watch the cricket and to enjoy
themselves.

Part of Harrow’'s success comes,
I believe, from that cultivation of
tradition that makes the new Har-
rovians try to do as well as those
that came before them. Intensive
instruction in small classes plays
a part in academic success, The
individual rooming system gives a
boy time to think, to be himself,
and the system of punishments
and privileges, run within each
house by the boys themselves,
points the moral that promotion
needs to be earned by hard work
on the playing field or in the class
room.

Finally, as in
schools, in Britain,
tivation of loyalty,
the school itself, or even to the
friends one makes tnere, but to
the principles of character and
conduct which have not, to judge
by the world’s history, been cul-
tivated in vain,

most public
there is a cul-
not merely to

Build Houses

Hy Wendy Hall

MOST boys have a natural love for toys
with which they can make things and parents
often take this interest as a sign of what
their sons would like to be in adult life. How
often have we heard a mother say: “I’m sure
my boy will be a builder when he grows up.”

3ut we all know how boys’ interests change
as they near school leaving age, and those
who once spent every leisure hour puilding
cities in miniature often end by studying to
be doctors, lawyers, dentists, and even police-
men and engine drivers.



But for the boy whose interest in building
glows greater, rather than less, there are, in
Britain, many opportunities for him to learn
how to use steel, concrete, bricks and mortar
instead of toys. Here is the story of a typical
boy in the United Kingdom—we will call
him Johnny—who will one day be building
1eal houses, real schools. When he left school
at 15 he became an apprentice to a building
firm. Keen to learn everything possible, he
was pleased when his employer told him that
he and all the other boys in the firm would
have to go to a Technical College one day
every week until they were. 18.

Out on jobs for the firm, the foreman
showed him how bricks are laid and walls
are plastered. The Technical College taught
him just why these things are done in a
certain’ way. In the first year class at the
College, Johnny found many other appren-
tices from other firms in the neighbourhood,
In some ways, it was not very different from
being back at school. For instance, he had
to go on learning mathematics, but Johnny
now realised that without that knowledge,
especially of geometry, he would never be
able to build things that came out exactly
right, and would not be in danger of falling
down. For two years he went one day a







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asap RG ECCENTRIC STAINS sunesetmanmatnnmeronepnatenaaniecneeen

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Y TOMEY
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week to the Technical College, learning more

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atte. M l : : : CHIVERS RASPBERRIES ........... veiys Der Din. /41700
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a ‘ ’ . oV¥. & J J OS he ae ee ee P ) e .
in Barbados but a race of people who are The Theatre Royal in Bristol is the day by supplying the necessary y Estimating Costs TROY. Certs NTO 5h veda dca bace -.. per Bottle 2.10

emerging into something civilised and fit
to associate with the higher products of
industrialised Northern communities,
every Barbadian knows that the English
way of life with all its virtues and cer-
tainly with all its vices, has been firmly
established here for three hundred years
and its evolution here has in many cases
been speedier than in certain remote vil-
lages and towns of the United Kingdom
sitself.
8

For an island of its size Barbados has
nothing to be ashamed of in its achieve-
ments in the academic world, in the num-
ber of its public servants throughout the
Commonwealth, in the number of soldiers
and sailors and airmen who have fought
for many British Kings and in its achieve-
ment in the world of sport which the pres-
ent Test Match in the United Kingdom
highlights for today.

An African journalist in a mood of irri-
tation once wrote a phrase which deserves
perpetuating among Anglo Saxon peoples.

It is “stop treating Africans as problems:
and treat them as human beings.”

| It is a sentiment that many in Barbados
have yet to understand but it is in no way
foreign to an editorial on the King’s Birth-
day. Because although the inhabitants of
Barbados are not Africans, yet all those
who live here and who have not been born
in the United Kingdom are too often re-
garded as falling short in some fundamen-
tal way of full membership of the British
Empire.

Captain Gammans a Tory member of
Parliament has had on several occasions
in recent years to say in the House of
Commons that there can be no place in the
British Empire for first and second class
subjects of the King.

We in Barbados have proudly proclaimed
ourselves first class subjects for gener-
ations and we have no wish or desire to
sacrifice that birthright for some intan-
gible and possibly unrealisable label of
nationalism which owes no allegiance ab
initio to the King.

We have no wish to be lost in a sea of
struggling factions each eager to dominate
each other in a fight for the supremacy of
any one racial or national group. The
supremacy of the King as Head of the
Empire to which we belong cuts across
that barren view which makes “problems
of colonials” and asserts that we share in
the rights and privileges of citizenship of
an Empire which has equality of oppor-
tunity for all the subjects of the King.

In so far as British Colonial policy has
failed to observe this fundamental mean-
ing of the King as head of the Empire, to
that extent has it presented us with the
difficulties and antagonisms of today. The
fact that in Barbados we still honour the

official celebration of the King’s Birthday
by a public holiday shows that there is still
time to tighten, not loosen the links which
make us proud to be British subjects.

the oldest theatre in Britain which
is still in use. Allan Davis, who
came to England from Sydney in
1935 to try his buck in the British
theatre, was last year appointed
Director of the Bristol Old Vic,
which works in this ancient play-
house. In the BBC programme,
“Calling Australia” he told listen-
ers that although the company
was only founded early in 1946 it
had already built up an enviable
reputation. Both new and old
plays are produced for a run of
from three to six weeks each and
the repertory varies from classics
to pantomime.

The Theatre Royal was first
opened in 1766 and since that time
it nas been in use almost contunu-
ously, It has always had to
struggle against obstacles and a:
the beginning Nonconformists
bodies invokea an old Act of
Parliament threatening those who
acted in an unlicenced building
with conviction as rogues ana
vagabonds. The management had
litue prospect of obtaining a
licence and advertised the open-
ing performance as “A Concert of
Musick and a _ Specimen of
Rhetoric,” whereas it was actually
two plays and a prologue specially
written for the occasion by the
famous actor David Garrick. It
was twelve years before Letters
Patent were obtained after the
passing of a special Act, and a
royal licence was granted by
George III, whose coat of arms
still adorns the royal box.

The Port of Bristol was a target
for bombs during the blitz but
the old theatre survived virtually
unharmed,

It was then put up for auction
and sold for use as a warehouse.
The Arts Council intervened and
the Royal re-opened as a theatre
and in 1943 became the perma-
nent home of the Bristol Old Vic.
Last year it seemed that disaster
was imminent once more for the
authorities ruled that the theatre
was unsafe unless elaborate fire
precautions costing twenty thous-
and pounds were carried out.
Once again the Arts Council saved



money and the twisted passages
and corridors back stage are now
satisfactorily fitted with modern
fire-fighting apparatus. High in
the rafters is one of the theatre's
most interesting relics, the old
“thunder run,” a series of wooden
troughs down which heavy cannon
balls were rolled toa simulate
thunder and fill the little theatre
with tremendous echoes. The
stage is interlaced with lifts and
trap doors, many of them relics
of its very early days, and the
traps are always fully used dur-
ing the Christmas pantomime,
The outward appearance of this
tiny gem of Georgian architecture
is essentially unchanged. The
semi-circular auditorium is still
decorated with delicate embossed
gilt work set on a dull green
background and time has not
marred the beautiful ceiling.

Almost all the famous English
players of the last two hundred
years have appeared at the
Theatre Royal and first class
players are proud to act there still
to carry on this tradition, All the
productions are conceived, design-
ed and mounted in Bristol and
both scenery and costumes are
made in the theatre workshops.
A theatre school is run in con-
junetion with the company and
ever three thousand local sub-
secribers support the season-ticket
scheme, which guarantees a
basic audience for every play.
Any profits from performances
are “ploughed back” into the or-
ganisation. The company is run
by a management committee
which includes the Vice Chancel-
lor of Bristol University, mem-
bers of the Old Vic Trust and the
Arts Council and the Director. “1
do feel,” concluded Mr, Davis,
“that this unique composition of
management, combining as it does
the regional University, the artis-
tic body in the person of Old Vie
members, together with the purse
strings as represented by the Arts
Council, is an ideal governing
body, and one which might pos-
sibly be of very special interest
as a guide to the organisers of
the forthcoming Australian
National Theatre.”

OUR READERS SAY:



We Cannot

The Editor, The Advocate—

Yet

imagination, for we find

Helicopter

FOR the past few
air experiment, the delivery of
night mail by helicopter, nas been
taking place in Britain Despite
the experiments being made in the
the depths of winter seventy-live
per cent s@ecuracy has been
achieved afd the service has
shown the directions in which im-
provement in instruments and
techniques can be made to elim-
inate the twenty-five per cent of
failure largely due to fog and low
cloud. The flights have been made
between Norwich and Peterbor-
ough which is only seventy miles
by air but by railway something
of a bottleneck, The helicopter air
service has flown air mail from
Norwich to Peterborough and vice
versa and saved half a day in de-
livery time. Charles Gardener, the
BBC’S Air Correspondent, re-
ported on the engaging atmosphere
of pioneering present in the heli-
copter unit, with the young men
living on the job in caravans.
They are always devising new
gadgets and talking shop in the
yawning hours past midnight in
Nissen huts littered with flying
clothes, maps and bits and pieces
of previous ideas that did not
work and mew ideas that possibly
will. Gardener went on one trip
to see the service in operation.
The mail van drew into the lighted
xeroplane hangar and the bags
were thrown into the = scales,
weighed and then loaded into the
helicopter. The machine flew on
across the sleeping fields of East
Anglia, that district of Eastern
England that seems oddly different
and remote from the rest of the
country, across the fields of pota-
toes and roots and on into the
glare of Norwfch, Norfolk’s capital
town, where the mail was un-
loaded into the waiting van and

monns an

rushed off to London, The experi-{

ment has worked well in the
five months of winter
light the way to greater efficiency
in this field in the future.

Decide

that

At the end of that time he had to give all
his days to work on his employer's building
sites. As he was anxious to take the examin-
ation for a building certificate he decided to
go on attending the Technical College, but
at night instead of during the day. This he
did on two nights a week after work, giving
another night to home study. He was learn-
ing things now which would prepare him
later to be a master builder, employing
‘others; things such as estimating the costs
of a building or repairing one, costs and
quantities of materials to be used, and keep-
ing accounts.

After five years, when Johnny was nearly
21, he had passed his examination and was
well on the way to being a first class builder.
At the Technical College, where he ate his
evening meal before class, Johnny met many
other youths and young men, and many girls,
studying special subjects. Electrical engin-
eering was one, and others included lan-
guages, pharmacy, sanitary inspection, veter-
inary surgery and bakery.

He got friendly with Dick Clark, some
years older than himself, who had been earn-
ing his living as a baker. Dick, it seemed,
baked a great quantity of bread every day,
and was good at it. But he had heard of a
special course for bakers at the College and
had decided to increase his knowledge. So
every Monday night he. attended lectures
where he learned how flour is milled from
wheat, and about all kinds of flour, and how
to use many different kinds of ovens. Like
Johnny and the other students he could go
on learning more, taking examinations to
qualify him for better paid, more responsible
jobs. ‘

As for Johnny, he has finished his building
course, but he has not stopped studying. Now
he is attending one of the many inexpensive



and mes | £ fo



On Federation

training courses to qualify as an architect,
r Johnny’s ambition is to design as well as
build.

latures in the West Indies reserm-



SIR,—The report of the Stand-
ing Closer Association Committee
will be up for consideration by
the various elected and nominated
Legislatures in the area shortly;
and apparently, their decisions
will be respected by the sponsors
of presto-Federation.

In a speech delivered recently
to the Commonwealth Parlia-
mentary Association in London,
the Hon. Albert Gomes, after
drawing attention to some of the
present and what may be future
barriers to federation—fortunately
travel was one—asked: “Are we
to abandon our plans and await
the day when a_ widespread
clamour will usher it in?” This
question is sweetly fatherly,
at the same time reflects an ambi-
tion tinged with dictatorship.

Mr. Gomes could well have
remembered that in this area we
practice—or claim to practice—
democracy and where widespread
clamour must, in keeping with
what we preach become law and
that the very idea of forming and
setting up of a S.C.A.C., which
was done without the expressed
will of the people was but a stab
in the back of democracy.

The Colonial Office is making
practical errors out of its dreamy

but -

where a_ people is becoming
crippled from the effect of econ-
omic undevelopment the remedial
offer is political industries.

Mr. Gomes was right in stating
that travel is one of our handi-
caps, but he could have stressed
the necessity of a credit by Britain
of six (6) ships to a West Indian
body which may be formed and
called the West Indian Shipping

Line. How else can our waters
be bridged and our _ peoples
brought together? The C.D.C.,

the British Government, the West
Indian Governments and Cham-
bers of Commerce should see to
it that this is done.

On the composition of the pro-
posed constitution “my own view”
says Mr. Gomes “is that we have
not yet reached the stage in the
West Indies where we could rely
entirely upon the ballot-box to
provide our Legislatures with all
the talents our Society possesses”
To this I say “we have not yet
reached the stage where the
masses could decide on the pros
and cons of federation. We have
not been told enough of this major
plan, and furthermore the West
Indian ballot-boxes should decide
it. If the boxes cannot be relied
upon, and it comes otherwise,
then, it is dictated and thrusted

upon us and the results may not
be pleasant.

In the West Indies there are
Legislatures which are so com-
posed that they really cannot
voice the will of the people; those
which can, have failed to or have
never tried to explain what
federation means right now other
than one’s freedom, though not
ability, te go from one island
to another at one’s will.

There was also agreement by
Mr. Gomes with the proposed
Senate being completely nomin-
ated. With this I disagree and
suggest a Senate comprised of
ah equal number of nominated
and elected members with the
Governor-General having the
easting vote.

There was fear expressed that
demagogues would have a clear
and free road to power in the
event of our having an elected
Senate. I must state that in the
West Indies most of the sup-
posedly leading statesmen are
demagogues and the others are
class politicians, but _ literally,
there are few statesmen. In this
lies our failure and the need of a
West Indian Statesmen Union oF
School.

I have been trying to deter-
nine which of the present Legis-

ble the suggested federal one and
have found the “Bushe Experi-
ment at Barbados nearest but not
bad enough,

{. Vi B.

3 Came Back

The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—I have just been reading
yesterday’s ‘Advocate’ and like
the Sunday Edition very much,
but have come across what I
consider a mistake in the Cinema
Column. It states that “Three
Came Back” is the picturisation
of Agnes Newton Keith’s novel
“The Land under the Sun”.. That
is an error because it is the
picturisation of Mrs. Keith's
book “Three Came Back” as I
have read the book. Also the title
of her first book was “Land Below
the Wind” and not “The Land
Under the Sun” because I have
read it too.

.

(Mrs.) C. A. MITCHELL
Married Women’s Quarters,
Garrison,

June 5, 1950.

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GOLD BRAID RUM
TOP NOTCH RUM

gee Only 3 year old Rum
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CROWN DRINKS
& RK.





sovmaseemenssctnanemeecyeempane

THURSDAY, JUNE 8, 1950



103 Motorists
Convicted
During May

(= HUNDRED AND THREE
DRIVERS were convicted
for motoring offences during the
month of May and they paid fines
amounting to £253.

Colonel R. T. Michelin, Com-
missioner of Police, told the
Advocate yesterday that the driv-
Eng is improving but there is stil]
plenty of room for Improvement.

The Commissioner will’ meet all
the Bus Concessionaires of the
island at a meeting at 10 a.m. on
Friday.

The main item for discussion
will be the “part Concessionaires
should play in running an efficient
*bus service.

AS COMPARED WITH over the
week-end, very litue rain tel
on Tuesday and up to 6 o'clock
yesteraay morning. WUuring tnat
period rain fell in only four par-
ishes and tnis amounted to il
parts,

The returns
one part; St. [nomuas, nve
St. Peter, three parts
James two parts.

iT WAS S81 K ANGE to see a motor

car parked in tne centre of
Broad Street, opposite the Aavo-
cate offices snorty after mid-day
yesterday while one of tne rear
tyres was being changed.

A few minutes later this tyre
went flat a couple of yards betore
the car reachea the trartic island.

UNIVERSITY COLLEGE
Extra-Mural Lecture was
held at the British Council, Wake-
field, on Monday evening June 5
when Mr. A. J. Seymour of British
Guiana, whose work is well
known to poetry lovers, lectured
on “Nature Poetry in the West
Indies.”

Mr. Seyngour took as his theme
the way in which the poet in the
West Indies was now becoming
proud of his West Indian environ-
ment and wag celebrating in his
verse the beauties of the sea and
the flora and fauna in the Carib-
bean. He read as _ illustrations
extracts principally from the
poetry of Collymore and Vaughan
(Barbados), Carberry, Una Mar-
son and Philip Sherlock (Jamai-
ca), and referred to the work in
this genre of poets in Trinidad,
St. Lucia and British Guiana.

A very lively discussion followed
the lecture on matters such as
the difference in outlook between
West Indian poets and English
poets, the degree to which, the
relatively simple, unsophisticated
texture of the West Indian poetry
sprang from the present condition
of civilisation in the Caribbean
and the need to apply the highest
critical standards to West Indian
writing, while paying full atten-
tion to the special quality of the
region in which the poetry was
being achieved.

HE FRONTENAC TROPHY

Race which attracts a great
amount of interest among local
Yachtsmen, will be sailed on Sat-
urday, June 24.

Last year this trophy was won
by I 2 “Invader”, owned and
skippered by Donald Stoute.

HIRTY-SEVEN YACHTS are

scheduled to taky part in the
Twelfth Regatta of the R.B.Y.C.,
which will be sailed in Carlisle
Bay on Saturday at 2.30 p.m.

Eight boats are expected to start
in the “B” Class, 10 in the “C”,
12 in the Intermediate and seven
in the “D’’ Class.

NDAUNTED BY two defeats

in cricket matches against St.
Joseph, the parish of St. Philip
has again decided to send a rep-
resentative team to St. Joseph to
take part in an Inter-Parish match.

This match will be played on
Maple’s grounds today, The first
match between St. Philip and St.
Joseph was played in St. Philip
last year. St. Joseph won on first
innings. A return match was
played at St. Joseph on May 24
(Bank-Holiday) and on this oc-
casion St. Joseph won by 10
wickets.

WURTHER ATTRACTION will
be added to Bay Street when

were: St. Philip:
partis,

and St.

the ‘window by the sea’’ is con-
structed opposite the General
Hospital. The other window

which is situated near Mr. Inniss’
residence by the “Break Water”,
has already been cleared of all
debris and the spot now looks
very sanitary.

The Advocate was told yester-
day that the four buildings oppo-

site the General Hospital have
already been sold and may be
removed shortly.

The terrace of the Esplanade,
another “window”, is at present
undergoing repairs in some parts.

N ACCIDENT OCCURRED on

Pine Hill Road, St. Michael,
at about 12.15 p.m. on Tuesday
between motor lorry M—1009,
owned by J. D. Duguid of Bay
Land, St. Michael and driven by
Livingston Sealy of Fairfield.
Black Rock, and a bicycle owned
and ridden by George Clarke of
Martindale’s Road.

Clarke was taken to the General
Hospital suffering from several
wounds and detained.

URING THE BAD WEATHER

on Monday the house of

Rhona Franklyn at Church Vil-

lage, St. Philip was blown’ down

Franklyn stated that her house
was in very poor condition

At the time of the incident she
was outside the house. It is not
insured.

R. HL. HOPE, headteacher
z of the Chalky Mount Prim
ary School, reported that a pane
of glass in one of the windows
at the same school was broken,
presumably by a rock thrown by
an unknown person, between 6.45
end 915 pm. on Tuesday.



What's on Today

King’s Birthday Parade,
Garrison Savannah at 8.00
a.m.

Sports, Princess Alice Play-
field at 8.00 a.m.

Carnival and Fair, Queen's
Park at 12.00 noon

Judging Ring Rally, Boys’
Foundation School at 2.00
p.m.

Polo Practice Match,
rison at 5.00 p.m.

Gar-



TOP PICTURE shows an interior view
taking their lunch in the foreground are Vestry scholars, while in the background can be
and soft drinks counter,

BOTTOM PICTURE shows a section of the Combermere School boys looking on while sup-

boys purchasing requirements

plies of ice cream are being

Boys Lunch

of the canteen
from the cakes

delivered to the

In Comfort

canteen,

At Combermere School
Midday Meal For 450
THE CANTEEN SERVICE at Combermere School at

present makes provision and arranges accommodation for
over 450 boys, Major C. Noott, Headmaster of the school,

told the Advocate yeterday.

He said that it was started by Rev. A. E
and the building was brought over
Combermere
This service has been built up
and enhanced by the active administration of the (

former Headmaster,
from Constitution when
present premises in 1943.

Armstrong, a
moved into its

rovern-

ing Body since their appointment in 1945.

In a school like Combermere
with a total of approximately 600
boys on the roll, the question of
making adequate provision for a
midday meal is a difficult one. It
is a problem shared by the parents
and the school authorities and by
the scholarship awarding authori-
ties,

Luncheon Passes

In terms of numbers alone of
nearly 600 boys attending Com-
bermere, only 122 have asked for
luncheon passes to enable them
to leave school during the midday
break. That means that the
school authorities have had to
make provision and arrange ac-
commodation for over 450 boys
to take their midday meal in one
form or another at the school.

This calls for considerable fore-
sight in equipping and furnishing
a special building in staffing it
with canteen workers and in en-
suring that an adequate supply
of cooked meals or of other re-
freshments which the boys may
require, are available for them
when they jhave their midday
break.

It would be of course, a very
big task to be able to arrange meals
all at the same time for 450 boys,
Major Noott said. What happens in
fact is this: the boys 8} years of
age to 11 years of age who are in
the Preparatory department, finish
morning school at 12 o’clock, The
boys from 11 years of age to 13
years of age who are in the first
and second forms finish at 12.30
and the middle and senior boys
finish at 12.40.

Shifts
This agrangement allows the
canteen half hour to cope with ap-
proximately 80 boys in the Prep-
aratory department, and then to
seat and put out meals for the
first and second forms 10 minutes
before the canteen staff have to
cope with the older boys from the

third forms upwards.
The canteen of course, not only
prepares meals for sale and light





refreshments such as_ cutters,
cakes, fruit, sweetmeats and soft
drinks, it also provides seating

accommodation for boys who have
brought their own lunch to school,
to sit down in comfort. For this
reason, it is organised in two main
sections.

At one end of the room is a
counter at which the boys may
buy their cakes, fruit and sweet-

meats and it is. towards that

counter that the interior photo-

graph seen above was taken.
Cooked Meal

At the other end of the hall are
the cooking arrangements where
the dish of the day has been pre-
pared and where the tables have
been leid for the boys who take
a cooked meal, The boys seen at

the tables in the .front of the
photograph are taking a meal
provided by the school and are

quite evidently enjoying it.

he dish of the day costs a boy
12 cents. Fruit or ice cream, if
he wishes it, will cost him a few
cents more according to the price
at which these commodities have
to be purehased locally, though
they are usually sold cheaper in
iny case than they are sold out-
tide. As a matter of fact, the
school can provide for 18 cents
as a full middav meal. half pint
of milk, the dish of the day and
sweetmeat or fruit according tc
season and availability.

Scholarship Winners

Many scholarship awarding au-
thorities have taken advantage of
these facilities, and more than 50
boys at the school have a free
meal in the school canteen paid
for by their Vestry or other par-
ent body awarding the scholar-
ship.

Major Noott said that although
these very low prices are charged
in the school canteen, the can-
teen pays its own way with re-
gard to all recurring expenditure,
and that its only subsidy is the
payment of the canteen super-
viser’s salary by the Governing
Body during the holiday months

It is only 12 months ago that
the Governing Body very gener-
ously equipped the canteen with
new tables and chairs built in
strong but attractive design and
painted in pleasant colours. This
furniture is sufficient to seat 152
boys at any one moment. It is ar-
ranged in nests of 8 chairs to a
table and the boys are therefore
encouraged to sit down in small
social units or groups not exceed-
ing eight in number



Equipped With Gas

The Governing Bocy have re-
cently brought in gas to the can-
teen and have purchased from the
Gas Co. a very handsome six burn-
er gas range and a 20-gallon dual
purpose boiler which is now en
route from England, and _ will
shortly be installed in the canteen
kitchen. This will replace the pres-
ent 4-burner oil stove and coal pot
which have hitherto been the only
means of coping with the large
problem of preparing food for all
these boys.

Apart from the boys who sit
down to the prepared meal, others
purchase eatables on the cafetaria
system. They exchange their cash
for tickets of different values and
then proceed to the counter where
they may want either cooked food
or light refreshment. They
change their ticket for the items

e

ex-

A Good Night's,

REST
Is So Important

Do you sink peacefully on your
pillow and float away on clouds
of restful sleep?

Or do you lie
staring eyes...
worries of the day come back
and taunt you? Many men and
women whose nerves are frayed
by anxiety—or a run-down
condition — find this to be true.
And that’s the time when Dr.
Chase’s Nerve Food can do so
much to help you. For this
reliable tonic contains Vitamin
Bi, iron and other needed
minerals which help build up
your vitality and tone up your
whole system—s0 you're in
better condition to get your
normal needed rest.

Canadians by the thousands
have proved in over half a cen-
tury of use, that you rest better,
eat better, feel better after taking
Dr. Chase’s Nerve Food. So
don’t let your nerves rob you of
froper rest! Get Dr. Chase’s

erve Food in the large ‘‘econ-
omy size’. The name “Dr.
Chase” is your assurance. 14



down with
to have the



during the

be escort |
Ser nt and ni All Saints Vicarage =
diounted Pc hice, but on St. Peter will be echoing the
tt t yea shouts of children riding on the
. i i merry-go-round at the Fete being
time held there today Dancing als
iid. Cenc: a abn te ns pat of the attractions, and
present the M.B.F, Medal to a in ey os sounles eal Bel
Captain C. R. E. Warner and Other < er il t _ 8 HARD WEARING
RK. S. M. Marshall ‘gia pg etal sels competing |
for prizes today—purish teams e
ihe parade wili consist of three king part in the second island- FAST COLOURS
companies, one each from the Wide Judging Ring Rally which the
barcados egiment, the Police ana Department of Science and Agri 6 EASY TO WASH
the Cadet rps Phe companies Culture will hold on the grounds of !
will be mace up of three platoons Foundation Boys’ School The! e «
cf 30 men eac Supreme Com- teams will compete for two silver | WILL NOT CREASE in USE
mancer \ be Colonel R r. Challenge Cups. }
Michelin, Commandant of Local This rally begins at 2 p.m 70” x 100° $7 36
! ore ill be the custom- lwo well-bred kids, two young °
ar pection of the rat maren Pigs and two lambs, as well ) u” a
pa d oie attractive certificates are also in- |i 90 100 $9.38
( mericing at 8 am.,, also are Cluded in the list of individual | )
the Aqu 1 Athleue Sport awards }
the Elector As- The teams will judge either two {
incess Ance Play- Tings of dairy cattle or two of !}}} 9
Fiel Ground What â„¢utton sheep and give reasons i
v intere Y vi the pro for their placing
iancing that At the rally held at St. Georg ii
as e offerea, and what wilt last year, St. Lucy won the. cup| = SSS Se SSS
terest many more is the fact that im the mutton sheep class, and St. |
lunch hour. Many bey en have been made for George in dairy cattle division »
cnen the broadcast of the Test Match t Prizes
e heard all over the grounds rizes
Mrs. J, Hi. Wilkinson and Mrs, . In the former competition, thu
D. S. Payne will distribute the {Pst prize was awarded to Winston
they request, and then go to a , Everston Leslie of St. Lucy and
table where they j@n their group Whiff Of Trinidad third to Harold Johnson of St
to eat their lunch in leisure and James. In the dairy cattle AT
comfort Cant Staff A whiff of Trinidad will blow the first prize
anteen a into Queen’s Park where the Car Burke of St Y + ’
The canteen is under the super- nival and Fair held by the Loyal Fitz Callender, ISLE Or MAN
vision of Mrs. Maloney and a staff Brothers of the St ets under- Price of St
of five cheerful, able and willing wa 12 noon, Here will also be Z
helpers free dancing from 10 p.m. until 4 f WON BY

gC
be

te

their
to

te

some

t



: class |
) ‘ > é I Trinids N lor > firs re went to Miss Jean
‘ Sti o Queer ark where the C surke St. Thomas, second to
The cz ; under as , lival and Fai ‘ld by > ’ YE r, and third to Leon
ris Mrs. Mz ay i a staff Brothers of the Star gets : -ric St. George
of cn aa . able ¢ rilling wavy at 12 » will als e Seventeen teams will be taking
ear ree dat g , osart this year as compared with
The par ave , > Cf > é ‘ ¢ 1 t » are ten last year and very keen com-
in ae ife is nf ‘ .4 romised ¢ 1g othe ss a petition is expected, Special pro-
“ ine + Ovi ste anc > Ae vision is also being made for spect
ys ¢ g sc a arac sice . sple tators to do a bit of judging on
terms aah é - taki ind an int ‘te s » of their own |
ene : ny ring ie t i “es of Latin Amer- A special invitation is extended
. ' ‘ 2m, . a adame Tiam Fook and to all those who wish to see what
rms , ya por ; . Svd va 4 Hyde who have al- the Department of Science and Ag-
‘ >» well-balance ME f ny aL irawn large crowds at local riculture is doing’to stimulate the |
ake » mee as repare ard plac of entertainment interest d¥ our young people in
cooked by the canteen. livestock and thelr mang igement
i



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

PAGE FIVE



















Parade. Cz é ee ee
rade, Larnival Sports RAL BARGAIN!
Mark Wing > Birthday ih FANCY
hele Zill Tomorrow STRIPED

COTTON

BEDSPREAD



Lasts Morn
CEREMONIAL PARADE,
athletic sports, dances
be “spreading joy”
Majesty

1.m. to tong

WiTH earnival and _ fair,
and excursions, Bar-|
today, the day when the
the King will be officially celebrated.
past midnight the feting will go on,
will 1 return to work tomorrow with that “morn-
before” look and feeling. There will

be a Judging Ring Rally at the Boys’ Foundation





hye Away from the city,
breezy St. Margaret's, in the
parish of St. John, the St
Michae! Combined Choir are
sponsoring a programme of Ath-
letic Sports and dancing. At
this spree spectators are invited
to see the “Quaco Man” with
Quaco Foot” whatever that |
might be.

out in












The part played by the canteen a.n ind those who attend are
school life incalculable in the pr ised among other thing: i :
»od service it can provide to the stee! band competition, costume Mr. BELL - Fi rst
sys attending school, both in parade, physical culture display Mr. DUKE a Second
rms of accommodation for taking on interpretation of some > "
own lunch if they bring it the torrid dances of Mr. DANIEL - Third

them, or in ica M
1 good whole- Syd 1
meal if
prepared

school with
rms of providing
well-balanced
ke the

dam
Der

ALL

ON

they re dra
meal a



Molasses Never
Shipped In Bulk

Neither fancy
oice molasses
shipped frem the
cther way
(puncheons,
barrels)

An article
yesterday's

MOTOR '

MR.
RECORD

OIL

molasses nor
has ever
island inj
than | by
barréls



!
b been

any
packages
half



A PrAINED
SPEED _ OF

BELL

and

which appeared in

Advocate in connec-

‘ton Ww he ping of molasse Ba i ; °
said that * tpisee that sine erent th B2.327 Wiles — Hour
ecns and bs ir rels were introduced

and “in recent years only LET YOUR CHOICE BE

vecuum pan molasses was shippes
cut of the island in bulk”, These
ements might imply that these |
{ypos of
hipped in
the case,



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CHIFFON
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MISS EMELDA PHILLIPS receives the bie yele won at the Girl
Guides’ Fair on Saturday. Mrs. E. B, Williams, island Commis-
sioner (right) makes the presentation while Guider F. Fields and
Mr. A, Alleyne of Cave, Shepherd's Cycle Departme nt, where the







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PAGE SIX



BARBADOS



ADVOCATE

THURSDAY, JUNE &, 1950

—$—$——$——
ill eeencenmmeiedie ae





GILES IS BACK ... with all The Family

—and an album of holiday snapshots. . ~FROM FRANCE

‘Before we start—-sameone can get it into his head that we are no
@ running commentary of his adventures in France during Weis i an

EARLY ELECTION |

LA
LONDON | terprise”’
The rush of “electioneering

concessions” made by the Labour

Government is leading Britain's

potitical pundits to predict an

carly General Election—perhaps
fore the autumn,

They insist that no othe

mean-

ins van be a ned to the Goyv-

€:ument’s policy in the past few
rm onths

icessions began in

la the abolition of the

iin 1 of labour. In April fish

econtrolled






On ! the 70 cents ceiling
on rest ant meals was abolish-
ed Three days later building

controls were eased in favour of
private construction.

On May 8 consumers were ‘
lowed to choose again from which
retailer they bought their coal.
10 saw the removal of 40
per cent of planning controls on
development of property, par-
ticularly relaxations in the econ-
trol of building and redecoration.
On May

May

12 the Government

hinted that tea auctions may re-
“free en-

open, indicating that

Robinson’s ‘ Patent

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milk and prepares

more solid foods later on. Try Robinson’s ‘Patent’ Barley
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Housewives cheered on May 20
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was ended.

May 22 licences for steel ex-
sopt for sheet and tinplate, wer:
ibolished.

On May 24 non-utility suits
were freed from price control

Then on May 26 gasoline ra-
tioning wa

the |

minor concessions, such |
is dccontrol of oranges and the
ding of milk registration, were |
also instituted recently.

Other

Conservative politicians claim
that all these , concessions ar¢
points on which the Opposition
have pressed for relaxation not
only in this Parliament but also
in the last.

They stress that they all ap-
pear to be concessions which were
out of the question when the So-
cialists had a comfortable ma-
jority but have been found less
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THURSDAY, JUNE 8, 1950

werton K.O.’s Dames
‘© Close First Round
~~ OF:~COMPETITION



eee EVERTON defeated Notre Dame two goals to one
m they met at football on Kensington yesterday to

being the first round of the Knock-out Competition to a
: chee.

.

Tariff Talks
At Torquay

Im connection with the tariff

which is to begin at
_ on September 28, at
Signatories to the Gen-
ment on Tariffs and






tariffs ae preferences.
ittish Empire Producers’
tion, representing prim-
lucers in the Dominions
ionies, has addressed a
fo the Board of Trade. This
M addition to gpecific notes

wh he number of commodities to
the United Kingdom accords
ome ne: if they are of
Commonwealth origin, contained

ing general observations:

i Preferences
The British Empire Producers’
tion, deploring the sur-
of preferences already
during previous tariff dis-
iS associated with the Gen-
pee eement and believing that
Ation of Empire preferences
uld form an essential part of
AMonwealth economic policy,
id like to see use made of the
portunity presented by the ex-
Fation of the three years’ term
that Agreement te recover our
dom of action in this matter,
is convinced that we have
ed nothing and _ sacrificed
ich by allowing our hands to be
as they have been by the
erms of the GATT*. The Organ-
lation strongly urges that no
rther reductions or eliminations
f preferences be accepted at Tor-
ay and hopes that the United
ingdom representatives will
onstantly bear in mind that what-
er steps may be taken along
this road can only be retraced by
ithdrawal from the Agreement.




























Concerned
This Organisation is particularly
oncerned with the maintenance of
he preferences now accorded in
he United Kingdom tariff to
pommonwealth products, and
Dpes that any further attempts
© secure reduction or elimination
such preferences will be firmly
sisted. It is particularly inter-
Sted in the preferences on sugar,
nes and spirits, fresh, dried and
ed fruit, tea, coffee, rice,
bacco and cigars and, because of
nibbling at preferences which
urred during the Geneva and
Anecy tariff negotiations it is not
justifiably apprehensive that
er action in this direction

y be attempted at Torquay.
Neral Agreement on Tariffs and T>~ te.



~ IMPORTS YESTERDAY

Schooner “Lady Noeleen”
ght 2,300 cocoanuts from
inica to the island yesterday

As it took its berth alongside

the Pier Head, hawkers gathered

@round for their supplies which
y removed to their little shops

donkey and push carts.

The “Noeleen” also brought

all supplies of fresh fruit and

‘ewood.









_ WICH BREAD is served.

This delicious enriched




dren.













PERMANENT

offset.




of protection.



REAL GOOD MUM!

You hear this . . . at every

table where J. & R. SAND-

Bread works magic for lag-
i
ging appetites and provides

real energy for active chil-

HUBBUCK’S

NO. 112

The Green which stays green always
Common greens “fly” in sunlight, but
The Pigment used in this special paint is
ABSOLUTELY UNALTERABLE
IN COLOUR
Coverage is phenomenal, so that some-
what increased cost per gallon is quite

It costs very little more per square yard
to paint with this Permanent Green
Pain?, and the result will soon prove
that there is a CONSIDERABLE SAV-
ING in the cost per square yard per year

When these two teams met
earlier in the first round of the
competition, they drew with
each other causing a replay of
the fixture.

Although Everton were win-
ners of the game, both seemed
to be equally balanced. Notre
Dame could have equalised with
Everton, but Headley kicked a
penalty high over the bar,
giving away a golden opportun-
ity

Both goals for Everton were
scored by right winger Hare-
wood. The first he scored play-
ing on the right wing and the
second from inside right. Notre
Dame's goal was scored by-Nurse
who played inside right

Combined Well

The teams combined well and
some fine playing came from
their back lines. Both goal
keepers made some timely saves.
Wilkinson, the Notre Dame's
custodian was even worked
harder than his opposite number

The game began at a slow
pace, the players taking care of
their slipping on the wet field.

Notre Dame, kicking North,
took the touch off and immed-
iately after Everton were in
their goal area. This attack
was easily foiled by Notre
Dame's backs.

First Goal

Three more minutes of play
saw Notre Dame get their first
goal. Notre Dame was given a
tree kick from mid-way on the
left wing and the ball dropped
right in front of the Everton’s
goal bars,

Everton’s goalie came out to
save but did not get hold of the
ball. Nurse, playing inside right
received the ball from the midst
of a melee and tapped it into
the nets,

Everton were now looking for
the equaliser and kept up a
series of attacks on the back
line of Notre Dame. Their first
goal came within fivé minutes
of Notre Dame’s. This was the
result of clever passing from the
left wing across to the right
winger Harewood who shot hard
beating Notre Dume’s custodian.

Half Time

Half time found the score at
1—1. When they resumed, the
field had dried out a little and
the pace quickened. The ball
was, during the next 15 minutes,
up and down the field, both
teams missing opportunities of
scoring.

Everton began to press, and
that earned them their second
goal. It was again shot by
Harewood, this time playing at
inside right. He got hold of the
ball after it had rebounded into
play from the right goal post.

Play was soon after concen-
trated in Everton’s goal area
and one of this team’s forwards
fouled conceding q penalty. The
penalty was taken by Headley
who sent the ball nowhere near
the bars. -













oF ttt et tte,
PPPPPPP SPP CDEP PPE LPL AP PPS AS



GREEN






7.30-71.45 pm, To be announced, 8.00 G. Milne-Marshall, M. Milne-Marshall Chesebrough Manufacturing Go. ¢
* p.m Radio Newsreel, 815 p.m The

Debate Continues, 8.30 p.m. The Coun

try House, 9.00 p.m. British Concert

Hall, 10.00 p.m, The News, 10.10 p.m m








LEADING HARDWARE

Agents

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

BBC. Radio HARBOUR L0G. &=
on ml : "2











; FROM DOMINK A
In_ Carlisle Bay in Mie tet
THURSDAY, JUNE 8, 1950. IN PORT: Yacht Tern II, Sch s
a.m. to 1.45 p 3: Bal Stella, Sch. Rx < Harriet ARRIVALS BY BWIAL FROM
mentary on First Test M Whittaker, Sch Ww Sch LA GUAIRA





The News.















a.m Ne lysis Marion Belle W< M Lady Joy Horacio Ochoa Golding, Maria Goldi

5 a.m. Sport am.| M.V. Student Prince. Sct Beiqueen, Ho 1 Golding, Maricla Golding, Hele
The Cathedral Orga General: | MV. Blue Star ‘Tra a > a

Speaking, 8.00 a Fron = Exii AR JALS FRO ;
torials, 8.10 a'm. Program wade | yacht ae ed Henry Armand Beal, Dayaldas Thani
8.15 a.m. England vs West Ind Mrs cn of a. §.s Nokan Gopvani,
s-m. Books To Read, 8.45 a.m ‘The aan , y, 4,907 net, Capt DEPARTURES BY # WIAL
Talk, 9.00 a.m. Close Down, 12.00 noon : from St Schooner : FOR TRINIDAD
The News, 12.10 p.m. News Analysis. shine R. 2%



) ions

: me tage Shee ae on te naad Noles om, Martinique. Schooner Lady power, Mr. Amparo A. Power
a pe Bia! Noelee: ) . “4 Noe’ : - ‘0

vs. West Indies, 1.00 om. Tasi-ing Oeleen, 41 tons net, Capt Noel from Noami Lashley, Mr. Grant Major

Dominica Brooke-Smith, Mr. John

Around With Herbert Hodge. 1.15 p m . cc nneoe c :
Mr. erick Manley, Mr Charles

Ratio, wen. 1.30 oo Mo gat sh Passengers arriving by the “Lady i Herbert Croucher
. na ol = he) eo : 10 Radney were from British Guiana ageinie Smith,

sdwin Choy, Viola Cnoy, Harold Tudor, * P ST. VINCENT
#.m. Sports Review, 2.30 p.m Twenty Lottie Tudor George Wilkie. From Mr. K sine hanbed
Questions, 3.00 p.m. The London Phil- | yinidad Sybil Moll, Henry Tee r â„¢
harmonic Orchestra, 4.00 p.m, The News, | | ucksingt Winston Tee Lucksingh
4.10 p.m. The Daily Service, 4 dl pur Seth White, Clarke White Edith White,
The Adventures of Richard Hannay Donaid White r Headle From
445 p.m. Melody Mixture, 5.00 p.m : stanil

Grenada: a - *
England vs. West Indies, 5.05 p.m rae Phillips. ae as Penh rn
lude, B16 bias meemennt gir Luelf, Zola Rich, Dr, Gerald Manning,
p.m. Generally Speaking, 5 P-™-| Clomic Medford, ‘Cecil Medford, Gordon
Sandy Macpherson at the Theatre Or gan, :

Murray, Arthur Armstrong ~harles
8.00 p.m. From The Third Programme, | armstrong, Harold Cox, Stanley ‘Devis
7.00 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m. News Joseph Kreindler, Alfred Greenland
Analysis, 7.15—7.30 p.m. Cricket Report Hugh Arrindell, | Walter Reece Leo
on First Day's Play In First steait’| Hutchinson, Vincent St. John’ Bute
$0-1.48 p.m. Talk By John Metcalf. | Redman’ weeds Otten, Harold Cum-
8.00 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8.15 ple mings, Stanley Chapman, Lyall Ross
Taxi-ing Around With Herbert Hodge, Keith Jordan, Gregory Piigrin eae
8.30 p.m, The Music of Sid Phillips and ley Punnett . a Bory eigrim, Lang
His Band, 9.00 p.m. The Story Teller, Maiaman, ‘Ruby Glare panne |
8.15 p.m. Music From The Theatre, 9.30 Clarke. T. Gra . e aymond
p.m. Ray’s A Laugh, 10,00 p.m. | The ae. Grant Major
News, 10.10 pm. From The Editorials, |
10.15 Straight From Trinidad, 10.45 p.m IN TOUCH WITH THE
Special Dispatch, 11.00 p.m, The News. | BARBADOS COAST STATION
Special beams on 16.95 metres, 17.70 Cable and Wireless, (W I.) Ltd
megacycles from 6.15 to 1.45 GMT and | advise that they can now communicate
on 19.85 metres, 15.07 megacycles from | with the following ships through their
6.15 to 10.00 GMT are on the air for | Barbados Coast Station: S'S. “Seana |
the commentaries on the Test Match S.S. Uruguay/Wmem, §_S. Fort Towns.
hend, §.S Argenti
FRIDAY, JUNE 9, 1950 Poseidon/Pgva, S.S. ease 2s Viego
6.15 a.m. to 1.45 p.m, Ball by Ball Com- Hansteen, S.S Adna, S.S.. Maria De
mentary on First Test Match, 7.00 a.m. |Tarrinaga, S.8. lord Gisisew se
The News, 7.10 a.m. News Analysis, 7.15 | Lake George, S.S. Sun Prince. §'S

a.m, Think ‘On These Things, 7.30 a.m. Sunwhit, I . 2
From the Third Programme, 8.00 a.m 5.8 y Rodney, S.S

Salunis, S.S, 808
From the Editorials, 8.10 a.m pe S.S. Sofia, S 3. Sire s'8 “Olan ae
gramme Parade, 8.15 a.m. meena s President Brand, S.S. Loide Venezur
West Indies, 8.35 a.m. Senior T Race [sg Dolares, S.S. Hersilia/Perk, S.S
9.00 a.m. Close Down, 12.00 noon, The | Kettle Creek, SS. Jane Stove ss
News, 12.10 a.m. News Analysis, 12,15 Pardo, S.S Esso Birminghan ss
p.m. New Records, 12.45 p.m. England | meri ss $ har
ver Waal Shdies, EGG wun Tie. Babes é can, Craftsman, S.S ‘Bisham

Hill, S.S. Mormacdov 5.S Riston,
Continues, 1.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel. |'s's’ Gherbours, "So. Reve en

1.30 p.m Symphony of Strings, 2.00
p.m. The News, 2.10 p.m, Home News

From Britian, 2.15 p.m. Sports Review SEAWELL TRADE MARK ff

=.30 p.m. Here's Howard, 3.00 p.m





The Fall of Mussolini, 4.00 p.m. The ARRIVALS BY BWHAL rRomM | .
News, 4.10 pm. The Daily Service, 4.15 TRINIDAD, cr YY
p.m. Nights At The Opera, 5.00 p.m Phillip Habib, Sybil ‘Smith, Major Ate 7
England vs West Indies, 5.05 p.m. Senior | Charles Roberts, Leonard MacDonald one
T. T. Rree, 5.10 p.m. Interlude, 5.15] Smith, Vivian Johnson, Marian Hutehin. c
p.m. Programme Parade, 5.30 p.m. From | son, Gladstone Cummings, Linda Green-
The Third Programme, 6.00 p.m. New] bill, Louis Wharton, Solomon Yufe,
Records, 645 p.m. Dance Music, 7.00] Elizabeth Gentry, Barbara Beard, Forrest
p.m The news, 7.10 p ae news Stoute.

valysis, 7.15—7.30 p.m. Cricket Repor ARRIVALS BY W.1.AL. PROD =o ;
Pa Lecan, Degie. Ping ta Beak oe, ae coe BRON VASELINE is the registered trade mio

Fro: the Editorials, 10.15 p.m. Sandy
Macpherson at the Theatre Organ, 10.30
p.m. Music Magazine, 10.45 p.m. World
Affairs, 11.00 p.m. The News.

Special beams on 16.95 metres, 17.70
megacycles from 6.15 to 145 GMT and
on 19.85 metres, 15.07 megacycles from
6.15 to 10.00 GMT are on the air for the
commentaries on the TEST MATCH.

TO-MORROWS ~—
CITIZEN



Play ended with the score of
2—1 in the favour of Everton.

The teams were:—

Everton — Boxhill, Bispham,
Robinson, Steed, Reece, Gaskin,
White, Blades, Harewood, Mur-
ray, Maynard.

Notre Dame — Wilkinson,
Browne, Straughn, L. Daniel, F.
Daniel, Roberts. Archer, Headley,
Best, Gill, Nurse.

Mr. Shell Harris was referee.







ONIONS
UNOBTAINABLE

We offer ESCHALOT
very large heads
50 Ibs. @ 30c.
25 Ibs. @ 36c,
5 Ibs. @ 40c.
Ideal time for planting

HAROLD PROVERBS &
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6.6.50—4n,



This cheery little optimist at any rate will
face the future with courage and energy. He
is a COW & GATE baby—cne of the better
men we shall need.

If natural feeding is impossible o- impractic-
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A ke GATE te

Babies love it’








YES SIR!



We



have lots



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INCLUDING

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: Hacksaws Miracle Adhesive.
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$ Boxes. Cell Testers
Â¥ Polaroid Sun Visors. Auto Suppressors
Open End Spanners. Acid Core Solder
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Gas Tank Locks,
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Yellow Polishing Cloths

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Pliers.
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SWITCHES, CEILING ROSES,














JUNCTION BOXES, FLUSH RECEPTACLES,













CORD HOLDERS, ARROW PLUGS,



| BATTEN HOLDERS, ADAPTORS,



SINGLE & DOUBLE CONNECTORS,











C.T.8. FLEX, FLEX, IRON CORD,







|
|
1,
|
| WOOD BLOCKS—Round, Square and Oblong,
i ADHESIVE TAPE.

i

it

{

\

| ¥ Our prices are the lowest.





PAGE SEVEN

HOW TO TAKE THE
“ACHE”

OUT OF “HEADACHE”

that aching,
head You can get great

relief in a short space

of time by lying down
quietly with a cloth soaked
in LIMACOL, either plain or
mentholated, applied to your
forehead and to the back of
our neck This is also a
good trick to practise when
you are feverish, LIMACOL
is So soothing and refreshing
it will bring the “freshness
of a breeze in a bottle” into

any sick room

Never be without

“LIMACOL”

The favourite Toilet Lotion

of the West Indie

On Sale at all good Drug
Stores,

STOKES & BYNOEK LTD.
Agents

PAN AMERICAN
CLIPPER*

Via Antigua
Tourist Service between
San Juan and New York

One Way oo... $239.36
Round Trip ..... 456.72
B.W.L. Currency

>

Via Trmidad

Tourist Service between
Port of Spain and New York
One Way $285.43
Round Trip . 539.12

B.W.E. Currency

* ‘
MIAMI
Via Antigua
One Way Round Trip
$220.40 $396.72
B.W.1. Currency

EUROPE

Luxurious Double - Decked
Clipper Service between
New York and transatlantic
points. Overnight accom
modation in New York City
on through flights to Europe
at no additional cost

FLY PAA... . The best way
in the world to travel
anywhere in the world



For further information and
reservations consult your
travel agent or

PAN AMERICAN
Worto AIRKAYS

*T.M. Reg., PAA, Inc
PASSENGERS + MAIL + CLIPPER CARGO

PAA

Oa Costa & Co., Ltd
Phone 2122 (Atte



ee







PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE





HENRY

BY CARL ANDERSON

LUGHT,
CooL

‘AND
REFRESHING



MICKEY MOUSE

—<—= = I WILL TAKE ¥

p : YOU TO THE
I DON’T \| PWHAT'S |\ TeEASURE IN MY
THINK #4) THIS PGOT JCOUNTRY..«. BUT

we're & gE oF Ae MUST BE CONS

sf S LY!
GENERAL THE yea
Ty ,

PE PTREASURE AX]
ANGOTCHA..L OF MOOOK 7 N CM BEX






GEE, DAGWOOD, A
WERE GETTING ~ G75
AWFULLY | ) 2
FORGETFUL! = 4,

I've ISN'T THAT
FORGOTTEN }( TERRIBLE? 1 CAN'T
REMEMBER IT,








WHEN YOU'VE KILLEO THAT FEDERAL

\F THERE'S ANY
MAN, YOU'LL BE ONE OF US.
4

OELAY, WE'LL KILL
~ You!





WALK AHEAD OF ME TO
THE EOGE OF THE
CLIFF.










Wines,
Liqueurs, ete.

CALPE LYS PORT
WINE



$2.52




















YOU LIKE THE PRETTY {NoW,LET’S BE FRANK, «OH, WHISPER ~THIS IS 5 M'SIEU VIDOCQ ?! OH! PAARL TWANY
GIRLS, M’SIEU CANNON? / viD0Ca. WE'VE BOTH CHIEF INSPECTOR VIDOCQ.. You'RE NOT AT ALL ae — f ‘ ae
-AH!ISEE YOU DO! X come 70 THE PAVILLON| | ~YOU MAY HAVE HEARD WHAT | EXPECTED... " THOUGHT SO... WE,ARE' PORT $2.16










ALL THINKING OF ZUCCI. |

1 IMAGINED YOU AS v
TELL,ME—WHAT DO
a YOU KNOW, CANNON?

GILBEY’S INVALID
TALLER... AND DARK

PORT $2.83, $1.52
PHOSFERINE TONIC

WINE $2.40, $1.32
SANTANAY (1942)









$4.00
COTES du RHONI
(1942) $4.00











BY GEORGE MC.MANUS Marmatades.

Molasses
& Syrups

KIELLAR’S MAR-
MALADE Bots. Sle.
HARTLEY’S MAR-
MALADE Bots. 38e.
COOPER’S MAR-
MALADE Bots. Sse.
S.A. MARMALADE
Tins 15e.
BRECHIN CASTLE
G. SYRUP Bots. (ie.
LYLE’S GOLDEN
SYRUP Tins 43c., 23c.
BEMA MOLASSES
. Tins - 23e.
GOLDEN GLOW
MOLASSES Tins 25c.






iTS M PRON
SOCIETY WOMEN FOR WV
BEAUTY PREPARAT












































— net Seo A T BELieve You | [x Swear it!
|) 2 ranges. “29 REALIZE NOW, MOMS, T'LL NEVER,
(OW, KAREN. \ I'VE BEEN SO \ > TO STEAL! WiLL ANYTHING
MUCH TROUBLE /% tb YOU PROMISE . AGAIN! | Household
TO YOu!

ts [oht j ' | Requisites Ete.
‘




f ane = eit |

DETTOL Bots, $1.36, 48e.
PHILLIPS MILK
MAGNESIA Bots.
$1.82, 40e.
| ENO’S FRUIT
| SALTS Bots. $1.00, 58e.

iC Ge
i. 2A












“ , ae ‘ ANDREW'S LIVER
5 S er __| SALTS Tits GTe.

/ ——oe SCRUBBS, AMONIA
o- aaa | Bots. 66c.
pa i> ‘____| a eee res aT ee DRINKING STRAWS -
THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES Pgs. 72e., 4c.

| PLIt Tins $1.03, 57e.
FLIT SPRAYERS ,; 9c.



MEANWHILE, (N AN UNPBERGROUND
TUNNEL BENEATH THE RING- ~~

WHY MUST | COMEY BECAUSE THE | st y |
DOWN HERE, SM APE IDOL CAN- (BA SS at |
fume NOT JUST WALK errre. |} 5 ae

INTO A PLACE? 3 oe See









AS THE | MAKING ME WAIT FOR
PHANTOM Wi HIM! THIS IS QUITE.
aul

HIS —t— Sh
MYSTERIOUS\\—#"



GORDON’S GIN $2.50 =
BOOTHS GIN $2.50 =

MANA

"HOM

THURSDAY, JUNE 8. 1950



~ BACKACHE



1S YOUR

WARNING!

' Backache is usually the first sign of Kidney

rx e ) Trouble. The kidneys sre the blood’s filters.
j “4 When they get out of order, instead of pure,
j ao fresh blood flowing to every nerve and


















Condimenis
A& Extracts

COLEMAN’S
MUSTARD Tins 57e.
MADRAS CURRY
POWDER Tbe.
MORTON’S CURRY
POWDER Bots. 44c.
FOOD YEAST Pack. 74c.
CELERY SALT Bots.






30¢e.
CEREBROS SALT
Tins 36¢.
BOVRIL Bots. $1.60, 90¢e.,
60e.
MARMITE Bots. —_97e.,
60e., S2e.
Pickles =
and Sauces =
MORTON'S =
PICCALILLI 5le. =
MORTON’S MIXED =
‘MUSTARD =
PICKLES Sle. =
MORTON'S PICKLED
GHERKINS Sle.
MORTON’S FRUNCH
CAPERS 13¢,
C. & B. COCKTAT
ONIONS 70¢.
TOMATO KETCHUP

48c.

HEINZ PICKLED
WALNUTS TAe,
LEA & PERRINS
W SAUCE = iic., 45e

SPECIAL
Gorgonzola
Cheese $1.20

D.V.SCOTT |

and

COMPANY
LIMITED

SOMETHING
BETTER

THAN
LAGER






ep pie HIE A

BUDG

.



"A

, BIRDS CUSTARD

muscle, your blood stream is heavy with
waste poisons and acids. Then you feel rotten.
Half a century’s experience and scientific
tests by doctors in famous clinics prove tha,

Dodd's Ki Pills quickly rid blood
of aad a and poisons. Then your
blood is clear—your backache disappears
and tired feeling is replaced by robust

and energy. You feel years younger.
Insist on Dodd's Kidney Pills. Only 2/-
for large bottle at all chemists. = Ji4

Dodd's Kidney Pills

|

-

atti eh

Th MACKEREL ! !



? 4566554
LEE CEE LLL EEE LAP IPP IS

Bois. Little Chip $
Marmalade $
.
Tins Lassie Rolled Oats %
»
, Swift's Porkham %
>
% i. " Ham Loaf
3 °
% ” is Veal % g
8 3
ey : Devilled §
% z
% Hams g
% %
% Bots. Maeconochie’s %
“ Tomato Ketehup x
= %
+
% R
3 nae x
< x
S
> Z
S INCE & Co., Ltd. §
*
s x
Â¥,
% DIAL 2236 = ROEBUCK ST. §
ss .
ss
3050653 OBES woneranenen’
a





Custard
Powder.
Jellies. Ete.

POWDER Tins 38e.
CHIVERS CUSTARD
POWDER Tins 52¢. 28¢.
BIRDS BLANC
MANGE POWDER
Tins 38c.
MOUK & GLASS
JELLIES Packs. 19.
MOUK & GLASS,
BLANC MANGE
Packs. 22¢.,
ROWNTREES ASS:
JELLIES Pack. 18e.
HARTLEY'S ASS:
JELLIES Pack. 20¢,
NELSON’S
GELATINE Tins $1.16

Tea
RED ROSE TEA

Pack. 79¢., 40c., 21e.
KARDOMAH TIPS

TEA Pack. 39e.
LIPTON’S TEA
Pack. 43c.

NECTAR TEA Pack, 35c.
FINEST DARJEELING

TEA Tins $1.31
FINEST KEEMUM

TEA Tins $1.05
NESTEA Tins 70c.
Juices

HMI

& Squashes

Trinidad ORANGE &
GRAPE JUICE
Tins 28e.

Trinidad GRAPE
FRUIT JUICE Tins 23c.

TOMATO JUICE
Tins 35e

CLAYTON'S LIME
JUICE Bots. 93e.

CLAYTON'S LEMON
BARLEY Bots. 93e.

APPLE JUICE Bots, 76e.

ROSE’S LIME JUICE
Bots. $1.06





























THURSDAY, JU 8, 1950 ees
CLASSIFIED ADS. |_rrmuic sacs
Telephone 2598, | AUCTION

RATES





























————__
LORRY. By instructior

| PUBLIC NOTICES




















BARBADOS ADVOCATE

—

Puohlic Sales-—contd.

_S_



REAL ESTATE



































—

GOVERNMENT NOTICE.

|















PAGE NINE



| SHIPPING NOTICES





MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW ZEA-











) » anaiie, The undersigned will off s .
f the I er for sale by >
ance Co. i will sell at Cole & Co. Garay public competition at their office. Jame, HIS MAJESTY THE KIN( BIRTHDAY PARADE LAND LINE LTD., (m-A'NZ tine’ |ROYAL NETHERLANDS
Week Sun Bay Street on F Sth at 1 pm, 1] Street, Bridgetown, on Friday the 23rd Sea , , ec , ee STEAMSHIP CO
ANNOUNCEMENTS $1.00 1.20 Dodge Motor Lorry 27 H.P auxiliary | Of June 1950 at 2 p.m S$. “CITY OF DIEPPE” sails .
: 7 gear box, damaged by accident. Terms The crwts built bungalow called “LAs eee Adelaide May 19th. Melbourne June SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM.
‘ Cash. R. Archer Me Kenzie. Dia CAMPANAS,” at Navy Gardens, Chr 2nd. Sydney June Mth, Brisbane June ROTTERDAM and ANTWERP
FOR SALE per word al 2947 i
= NOTICE 4.6.50—4n, ¢ Church, with the land thereto containi TRAFFIC CONTROL 4th arriving at Trinidad about July 21st M.S. “HELENA” June 9%. 10.13th
FOR RENT "| 12,200 square feet S.8. “PORT WELLINGTON” sails} SS “HERSILIA" July 7.8 1th
” * 02 08 ah The dwellinghouse which is built of Julv/August Brisbane early August |] SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM AND
+ is hereby given that it is the inten-| "ROTing permission of Messrs. cole & | Teinforeed concrete to avoid maintenance Melbourne mid July. N. Queensland DOVER
ANTED ” ” tion of the Vestry of the parish ofl co, Lta Bay Street’ I will sell on costs contains patio, 2 verandahs, living 2.1% . * Sydney mid August arriving Trinidad 8S. “COTTICA" June 23rd
Lowe, POUND per word CHRIST CHURCH in this (Island 10] FRIDAY vth at 1 pm. (1) PEReRAn | Feo. dining room, 3 bed rooms, 2 bath Police Traffic Regulations about 9th September. SS “BONATRE" July 2ist
Minimum charge .. . 48 .¢0| fause to be introduced into the Legis-| PLATFORM TRUCK. (1) - DODGE | Too! With basins ‘and toilets and. built These vessels have ample space for] SAILING TO MADEIRA, PLYMOUTH,
lature, of this Island a Bill amending| pLATFORM TRUCK, recentiy over A cgay ee linen cupboards, modern 1. All mechanically propelled and other vehicles entering the} chilled, hard frozen and general cargo ANTWERP AND AMSTERDAM
PUBLIC SALES the Christ Chureh Parish Loan Act| hauled. Terms CASH. : bath, and double garace, tn" ‘Het and) Gi Noad tens: the Meth G aides Cargo accepted on through bills of] M.S. “ORANJESTAD” June 21th.
Titniies te anh eee OF R. ARCHER Mc KENZIF, The grounds are ‘weil laid son Xoad from the North Gate or Schmidt's Gate shall proceed | iading with transhipment at Trinidad for| M.S. “WILLEMSTAD" July” 2th
j AUCTION AND REAL os wt pee ag e aid penis te _. me Auctioneer planted with fruit trees aie out and! in the direction of Hastings keeping the Savannah on their right, and | British Pee Winaward and PARAAne leaeatne arc
Reine ee beats esl 1963 sufficient to repay in that ear $$ S|, iaeection by appointment on dialing | may park on the Savannah under the directions of the Police or set | ““*Fttivase @rrmy @ co. LID. oS “SOAR Sune it.
: im ©} ‘ anc ' : — -
Minim h 1.20 1.59 | SUM or sums bactowed. Magy his a For further pestiquiars seply. to ts Gown their occupants and leave by way of the Garrison Hill or the fi Ree arts ioe us RETA’ June ath. salt
um charge .. : : ; y A & CO., » » 1 . S.P. 3 . '
A tee ce : “e 120 ar eae _ maareae neceanton due in UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER Solicitors Clock Tower. ‘Agents, Barbados. Agents.
‘Se sete tee. 08 19; Dated this 17th day of June, 1950 By instructions received from the | ese EP 2. Those vehicles proceeding from Hastings R : . ics nwsctiadai ibesiasigaade tates etna >
Minimum charge | 120 (1.80 ae : Insurance Company I will sell on Friday] That very desitable property know: ; proceeding from Hastings Road in the direction! —~—
ATE ¢ “Raseee ase the rae ay ise? * ee ee Garage at 2p.m.]?% “HOTEL WORTHING on SEA’ of the Garrison Savannah may park on the Savannah or set down : e oO .
SVENING ADVOC. (Monday) elton! e istry | (1) P. Ford Anglia Saloon (formerly Briziliana Hotel) standir thei 5 ‘e y wavy ‘ t |
EKING ADVOCATE (Monday) 2 3 ot Christ “chureh. | 1h 100) 90". Nash “Gsicon "(Gon | over attton tener Settee standing Ses cleats and leave by way of the Garrison Hill or the Clock ana ationa eams ps
50—3 ns. amaged). (1) 199-25 HP Essex.Jina entrance driveway from Public r.
Terms Cash. in ae nee together with twelve bathing eee
CENT eu . re "le , ) i@cer
FOR SALE NOTICE Tae The cnly eeainida tas cd iwc A. 3. No vehicle of any description shall be allowed to enter the
Coast. First class business place. Fine Garrison Road from the direction of Hastings Road. SOUTHBOUND Salle ae brace
: 4 bathing. A window thi rear treal Halifax Boston ‘dos
‘ is hereby given that it is the roti a oe ecenn Fai i
AUTOMOTIVE intention of ihe Commissioners cf aise REALESTATE Cool ‘and cory location. With slight 4. Vehicles proceeding to the Garrison by way of Bay Street | CAN. CRUISER and May 20th May ete dune | Sk dune
dat Malah clita ways for the parish of Christ Church to} CARS—If you are interested in a cheap | Hotel Stiant eC pmade a high class) shall roceed up Bush Hill. p long by eel Wud: 8 LADY NELSON Sist May 3rd June 6th June 14th June 15th June
CAR—One (1) 8 h.p. 4 Door Sedan/ cause to be introduced into the Lemisla-| car to make pick ip, We have a@ Rocke | owen eee : . Mi, Pass along by the Clock Tower in the | CAN. CONSTRUCTOR 9 June — 12 June June 22 June
Morris 1947 Model. Good condition, ture of this Island a Bill authorising the | ney, Austin 14, Four Cylinder Chevrolet, jon ue oe received up to 30th | direction of the Parade Ground and may park on the Savannah or set | LADY RODNEY . 30th June 3rd July 6th July = Mth July ieth July
$850.00 N. W. CROSBY. Dial 2633./ said Commissioners to pay a gratuity to} Morris 12, Willys, Austin 7 picky eed | Tune i down their occupants and leave by way of the Garr i LADY Nea eo ate tn aut wie wha wa
oores eo ent wae eeentty eaters Pempece: A 1940 Plymouth. For Cash or on Terms, S. J. ROCK & CO me ee ee Oe, Se Se lementned St LADY RODNEY ee: ee Ae, <— oo .
yu enti} ‘oved as Super-/ Apply The Central Auction Mart, Maga. * . : 5
. = ne F = -| intendents in connection with the repairs] zine Lane 74° fe 112 Roebuck Street 5 When leaving »G “is rehiclee wi " - ORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives
one Ace ee E Mahal Seen, to the roads of the said parish 7 Be casey MAE S548 8.6.50—Sn. Inspection any day. ed i Y 2 ; a ew we a moh, vehicle will be required to pro- ” Bidos dos Beston Ualifax Montreal
Christ Church. 3.6.50.—6n,| Dated the 7th day of June 1950. CASABLANCA Maxwell Coast 1.6.50—10n | Ceed in one direction, that is, the driver must keep the Savannah on LADY RODNEY Mh June 10th June 19th June 2st June Mth June
a YEARWOOD & BOYCE Ch. Ch. The Spot for a Hotel Stand- his right. LADY NELSON 2th June 29th June “8th July 0th July 13th July
Bisco, Te) can ‘bene pine] Sotto for ie Some a, URE Gta Sekt of uo wel | QQ gg. eters «tie Scie oboe ae he oo oe
"i y ype) ca y se a : : oo ae , Iv a surrounded } paring F y shicle any SCriDti ahs > ; : F .
@arden Bulk Instalietion, Black Rock Highways of Christ Church. ‘Trees of _ nearly ae Geeeitee FOUND 6. No vehicle of any description shall be allowed to draw up] LADY RODNEY 19th Sep. 2ist Sep. 30th Sep. ist Oct. 6th Ovt
Wffers in writing are to be submitted to 6.50.—3N. 9 Inspection by appointment eS

r. C. I, Skinner, Manager


































8.6.50—5n
' MOTOR CYCLE BS.A. 5 h.p. 1947
Model in good condition. Apply E. F
utchinson, Lower Estate Factory, St
Michael. 8.6.50—3n.

LECTRICAL

RADIO (Battery & Windcharger
) in working order

K. B. WEBSTER, Harrisons Pitn.,

Set)

8.6.50—3n. St. Lucy.
LIVESTOCK

| ENGLISH DUCKS 8 months old,
Dial—4283 8.6.50—2n



ns
MULE — One (1) Small Mule. Quiet
and Broken to Harness and Cart. Apply:
K tanmore Lodge,” Black

or 3006.
3.6.50—t.f.n.

————————————
DUCKS—White Muscovy 36c per lb
K. B. WEBSTER, Harrisons Pitn.,
8.6.50—3 ns St. Lucy.
a

MISCELLANEOUS

AUTO PARTS—17
jenerator armatures, chitch dise, cam
Shaft gears, fuel pumps, brake linings,
etc. For Chevrolet and Ford cars
quire Auto Tyre Company, Trafalgar

plate batteries,

GEORGE C ECKSTEIN








TRADE MARK CAUTION |" tn
ee ar eo
I will set up for sale by Public Com-
‘Notice is hereby given that M.} petition at my Office Victoria Street on
BERTISH & CO., LIMITED of Embassy} FRIDAY 9th. at 2 p.m,
Works, Colsterworth Road, High Cross, (1) The dwelling house called “ROS-
Tottenham, London, No. 15., England;| LYN" situated at 8th Ave, Belleville
Manufacturers; are the owners and} With 3600 square feet of land. House
exclusive proprietors of the following] Contains closed gullery, drawing and
Trade Mark:— dining rooms, 3 bedrooms, morning
room, W.C. & tiled bath, kitchen,
CONSULATE pantry, Electric light—rents for $35.00
per month
used upon “Shirts, Collars and Py-] IMMEDIATE VACANT POSSESSION ,

jamas’, in connexion with the business
of the abovenamed Company in selling
the said goods that the said Trade
Mark has been registered in the Regis-
fer of Trade Marks kept under the
Trade Marks Act, 1938, (Imperial), and
is protected by law in certain British
Possessions and Foreign States; and
that any infringement, fraudulent imi-
tation or improper application of the
said Trade Mark or violations of the
rights of the aforenamed Company in
respect thereof within Barbados will be

(2) The dwelling house called
“KARLVILLE”", situated at SPOONER’S
HILL, PART STONE with 4047 sq. ft
land, house contains closed verandah,
drawing, dining, 3 bedrooms, water and
cleetric light—rents for $20.00 per
month.

For inspection
apply to R
Victoria

and conditions
Archer Mc Kenzie
Street

of sale
Dial 2947,
4.6.50—5n



A



dealt with under the Merchandise CHRIST CHURCH

Marks Act, 1889 to amend the Jaw] ,.Modern fully furnished chalet in private
relating to fraudulent marks on mer-| (S\@'¢ standing in half an acre of well
chandise or otherwise as the Law directs. kept and laid out gardens—one minute

from
beach.

The house contains large living room,
dining room, two bedrooms to which an
extra bedroom can be added if desired,
Tiled bathroom with tub bath and shower
(hot and cold water) and built in linen

Dated this 5th day of May, 1950, sea and beautiful sandy bathing
REGINALD W. BARKER & CO.,
British and Foreign Patent and Trade
Mark Agents, 61 Cheapside, London,
E.C.4., England.
For and on behalf of

M. BERTISH & CO., LTD.



Street. Phone 2696.

B
































3.6.50—t.f.n

BATTERY CHARGER Tungar_ with
Spare Bulb, Car Jack, Crawler, Springs
Dial 2543. 7.6.50—3n

COATS—(1) heavy winter coat medium
mize $40. 3 woollen winter suits for $30.
ize 16, Dial 3458, 31,.5.50—2n.

NEEDLES for your record player. . .
kinds including Ruby and Sapphire
-permanent needles to play several
d recordings.
A. BARNES & CO., LTD.
24.5.50—t.f,n.

EW PLATTERS—Dinah Shore, Frank
tra, Bing and all the rest.





Come
get, but quick.
A. BARNES & CO., LTD.
2A.5.50—t.f.n.



E O — (1) One Baby Grand Piano.
Challen. Hardly used. Apply Hast-
Hotel Ltd. 6.6 .50—3n

ATTRESSES—Ten (10) new (never

used) all hair. Single Bed Mat-
3 feet x 6 feet 2 inches. Apply,
EST KINCH, General Traders Ltd.

7.6.50—3n



in. ASBESTOS WATER PIPE approx.

yards complete oe age ay ete
” Scott, San ne.

at offers? co \y ates

FOR RENT

JOUSES

PARTMENT—One furnished apart-

t at Coral Sands, on Sea, with Silver

linen if required. For further par-

Milars Dial 8134. ALMA LASHLEY.

By 31.5,50

“)BEACH MOUNT PASTURE — TANG-
IN, Bathsheba to rent furnished or
furnished, or SALE £2,550 or close









for immediate sale Building
£3,150 3 bedrooms 2 _ baths.
Mrs. HOWE. 8.6,.50—2n

‘AGE AND FLAT rent furnished
or sale together—Beautiful Veran-
facing Sea Hastings main Road——

Water (heated) to one of the five
th rooms—Electric Cookers, Frigid-
‘elephone 2949 2.6.50.—T.F.N.
CHURCHILL” — Maxwell Coast. Un-

ished, 3 bedrooms, drawing—dining
om, Kitchen and the usual offices
age and one servant's room and bath














yard. For Sale or Rent. Apply
S. Nicholls & Co., Solicitors,
151—2 Roebuck Street

7.6 .50—6n

(OUSE—Fully furnished house in first

residential district, 2 miles from
m. 3 bedrooms, 2 living rooms,
Mal offices. From July Ist 1950, to
wary ist 1951. Apply to Mrs. C.B.
Owding. Dial 4195.



2.6.50—t.f.n






Gentlemen or Young
over

ROOM—Two (2)
louple. Large double bedroom

: ooking the Sea. Board reasonable. rent
i it ty. Phone 8496
eee he 2.6.50—t.f.n.






“ROOSEVELT’—Maxwell Coast. Fully
H furnished except for linen and cutlery
8 bedrooms, drawing—dining room, kitch-
en and the usual offices. Garage and one
\ servants’ room and bath in the yard
From 1st July. Apply R, S. Nicholls & Co.
‘Solicitors, Telephone 3925, 151—2 meetin
‘Street. 7.6.50—6n.





FOR RENT OR LEASE

“TIVERTON,” Strathclyde. The house

contains (3) Bedrooms, Rent $40.00 per
month from ist. July : aioe

her articulats

furtARRINGTON & SEALY.

Lucas St

6.6 .50—3n

to





WANTED
CLEAN OLD RAG

Delivered to
LINOTYPE DEPT., Advocate

Sore Mouth

Loose Bloody Teeth ,

Bleeding Gums, Sore Mouth and
Loose Teeth mean that you have |
Pyorrhea, Trench Mouth or perhaps
some bad disease that will sooner or
later cause your teeth to fall out and
may also cause Rheumatism and
Heart Trouble. Amosan stops gum
bleeding the first day, ends sore mouth
and quickly tightens the teeth. Iron
clad guarantee, Amosan must make
your mouth well and save your teeth
or money back on return of empty |
pack- ge. Get Amosan from your chem-

ist today. The

Amosani:" 9."
tects you. @

For Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth














——___,
} BOARDERS__Cool

cupboard, tiled kitchen with built in
stone cupboard and new Philco combined
refrigerator and deep freeze, large arched
verandah, afl steel windows with hoods,

ee

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

steel French doors, large stone garage
TRANSFER and servant ters wi
The application of Lloyd Harding of shower, the house is taiteriny’ Soni



vuse is tastefully furnished,
the beds have both deep sleep and Dun-
lopillo mattresses, shingled roof, Polished
Pine floors, the garden contains grass-
lawns, tropical flowering shrubs and
flowers together with eight coconut
palms, small orchard with lime, pawpaw,

Sweet Bottom, St. George purchaser of
Liquor License No. 287 of 1950 granted
to George Harding in respect of Ground
Floor of a two storey wall building at
Sweet Bottom, St. George for permis-
sion to use the said license at the said



ground floor of a two storey wall build-| mango, tamarind, breadfruit, and plum
ing at Sweet Bottom, St George trees, wire-mesh enclosed lock up vege-
Dated this 5th day of June 1950 table garden and tool shed, colassed
To C. W. Rudder, Esq., driveways and garden paths, will be
Police Magistrate, Dist. “B" sold unfurnished if desired. Attractive
Signed LLOYD HARDING, price. Phone owner 8316 between 10 a.m
Applicant. | 824 6 p.m, 6.6,50.—4n,

N.B.—This application will be con-
sidered at the Licensing Court to be held
on Monday, 19th day of June 1950 at 11
o'clock a.m. at Police Courts Dist. “B" GOVERNMEN

Cc. W. RUDDER,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “B"
8.6.50—1r.

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of A. E. Taylor, Ltd.,
holder of liquor license No. 602 of
1950 granted to Edward Kirton in
respect of premises viz:— a board and
Shingle shop at corner of Hunte X Road
& Tweedside Rd., St. Michael for per-
mission to use said liquor license, at
following premises viz:— A wall build-
ing at Coleridge St. B'town.

Dated this 7th day of June
To:—H. A, TALMA Esq.,

Police Magistrate,
District. “A.”



the death in the Hospital, Fort de
mentioned person; —

Name
William Burnett

Ag
24



ACANT POST OF NIG
COLO

1950













LOST

BOOK

Midsummer B.T.C Tickets
Series HH 4840 to 4849. Finder please re-
turn to E. G. Hinds, 130 Roebuck St

Suitable Reward offer



8.6.50-—1n



BROWN WALLET with zip, containing
$28.00 in notes, silver and copper, two
pictures, Identification Card. Between
Top Rock Bus (M 404) and National Bus
M 1287, On Tuesday Night. Finder will be
rewarded on returning same to Chester-
field Boyce, Maxwell Hill, Ch. Ch

8.6.50—in.

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of John M. Cole holder
of Liquor License No, 918 of 1950 granted
to Louis B. Eckstein in respect of pre-
muses viz: a wall and galvanized building
at Marhill St., Bridgetown for permission
to use said liquor license at said premises

Dated this 6th day of June, 1950,

To H, A. TALMA, Esq.,
The Police Magistrate, Dist. “A,
Signed JOHN M, COLE,
Applicant
be consid-

ae : oe application will
ered at a Licensing Cour >
Police Court, District “An on Brida ot
16th day of June, 1950 at 11 o'clock, a.m
H. A, TALMA,
Police Magistrate, Dist. ‘A’
8.6.50—In.

ee

MAIL NOTICES

Mails for British Guiana
Schooner Marion Belle Wolfe
closed at the General Post
under

Parcel Mail, Registered Mail,
Mail at 8 am. on the 9th June, 1950.

Mails for St. Vincent by the Schooner
Belqueen will be closed at the General
Post Office as under:—

Parcel Mail, Registered Mail, Ordinary
Mail at 2.30 p.m. on the 9th June 1950

Mails for Trinidad by the S.S
Golfito will be closed at the General
Post Office as under:—

Parcel Mail and Registered Mail
m., Ordinary Mail at 10.15 a.m
10th June, 1950,

by
will
Office

the
be
as

Ordinary

at

9 on

the



nee nner tenis nes

T NOTICES



DEATH OF W. BURNETT IN MARTINIQUE
NOTIFICATION has been received from the British Consul of

France, Martinique, of the under-

e

Date of Death
8th April, 1950.



HT SUPERINTENDENT

HOSPITAL, GRENADA

intendent is $720 per annum, with
board and quarters at the Colony

ified nurse with experience as a
e all general and private wards at
nd midwifery cases and emergency

te night per week, and two hours

dered for this post should apply in

name, address, age, qualifications,

Signed A. E. TAYLOR (1) The salary of the Night Super
Applicant a cost of living bonus. Free
N.B.—This application will be con- H ital a a sian ° s :
sidered at Licensing Court to be ospital and free uniforms are supplied.
Se etat Folie Court, District “A",|(2) An applicant must be a qual
on londay the 19th day of June 1950 ard Sicter
at 11 o'clock, a.m Ward Sister. 5
ek ae (3) Her duties will be to supervis
Police Magistrate, District meet ¥ the Colony Hospital and to atte
8.6.50—1n operations.
(4) Her hours of duty will be 7 p.m. to 7 a.m,
One night off duty and one la
WANTED off during the night are allowed.
Annual Leave of 6 weeks will be granted.
HELP (5) Applicants wishing to be consi
1ELP_ writing to the Senior Medical Officer, Grenada, not later than
EXPERIENCED CRor-te live in. Must 30th June, 1950, giving their
gi rm Ss. le St. . 3
Lawvehae: ‘Sap. Eply Bow 7650-20, experience and two suitable testimonials.
Eee > success *g idate wi
GENERAL SERVANT must sleep in (6) The successful candidate will

Apply to Mrs Yvonet, ‘Mon Nid” Bay
Street, near Yacht Ciub. 8.6.50—3n



MISCELLANEOUS

comfortable Room
available to Visitors
to Trinidad. Near Queen's Park Savan-
nah. Write Mrs. Stone, 80 Dundonald
Street, Port-of-Spain. 6.6.50.—12n.

GREN

invited

and Full Board
APPLICATIONS

are





WANTED TO RENT

a period of six months on probation.

Medical Officer, Grenada, Windward Isl
Applications must be fully qualified medical practitioners regis-

be appointed in the first place for

6.8.50,—3n.



VACANT POSTS, OF DISTRICT MEDICAL OFFICER,



AD!

for four

ands,

vacant posts of District



extended time.
8.6.50—3n .





HOUSE—Furnished or unfurnished for
Phone 3469

\ it enlace ng ed
ere ret escent enensneesosneninsnnsese esenesiaenvithseneeeisneaeasseetasbi






' |
’ |
' ” (
' «INDIAN {
' ROOT ’ ‘
} Don't let constipation and a sluggish liver
slow you down . eke you constantly feel- |
Ving “halt-sick, halt-well.” Dr, Morse's Pills |
Â¥ ve you gentle but effective overnig
' vf without eriping ‘or discomtort’ tot
relief, ou b
\ disturb your reat. Sse their stx active |i 1
dients of fruits, vegetables and herbs is a
U special TONIC agent, which helps restore a {
4 Bormat bowel condition after harmful wastes 1
are cleared out. Get Dr.
' Morse’s Indian Root 4
Pilis today. i
A ‘
TRUSTED REMEDY |
FOR OVER 1
50 YEARS {|
1 BEWARE oF worms! 1
§ Be sure your family is protected with '
6 = Comstock's Worm Pellets. Made by the
{makers of Dr. Morse'’s Indian Root Pills. §

BWI-449.







.





terable in the United Kingdom.

Salary will be on the scale $2,400 96-—$2,880 per annum, plus a
cost of living allowence at approved rates (at present 8 1/3%). Private
practice is permitted and a travelling allowance is also payable. Free
quarters are not provided, but in nearly all the districts Government
quarters are available on a rental basis.

Passages on first appointment of the officer appointed, as well as
those of his family, not exceeding five persons in all, will be provided.

Applications, giving full details of qualifications and experience,
accompanied by two recent testimonials, should be addressed to the
Senior Medical Officer, Grenada, and should reach him not later than
30th June, 1950.



8.6.50.—3n.



DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
All Saints’ Girls’ School — St. Peter

APPLICATIONS are invited for the Headship of All Saints’ Girls’
School from teachers with at least 10 years’ teaching experience. The
minimum professional qualification required is the Certificate A of
the Department or exemption therefrom.

Salary will be in accordance with the Government Scale for
Teachers in a Grade I Elementary School.

Candidates who have already submitted application forms in re-
spect of previous vacancies (now filled) may apply by letter, accom-
panied by a recent testimonial. All other candidates should make ap-
plication on the appropriate form which may be obtained from the
Department of Education. All applications must be in the hands of
the Director of Education by Saturday, 17th June, 1950.
8.6.50.—2n.

Head

?
6th June, 1950. i

LLLP PPPLPPL PPP PPP PPO PLLA
Books on PHOTOGRAPHY You Should Have :
Dictionary on Photography, Developing Photographic Chemi-
cals, perfect Negatives, Afterwork on Negative Print, Portraits
Copying, Tracing Trouble, Daylight Indoors, The Second Lamp
and several other BOOKS

ROBERTS & CO. — Dial 3301

x ee PLEA PPP ECL! SSPE OEY CAPO

OSTSOSSOSES

OS
POSS



CROWN A CROWNING ACHIEVEMENT BY DRINKING TH







and remain on any part of the highway round the Garrison Savannah
or that part of the highway between Sea View Hotel and Bush Hill.

7. Drivers of vehicles ghall at or
orders given by



any member of the Police Force.

R. T. MICHELIN,
Commissioner of Police.

7.6.50.—2n.
he eassetssesseeenensasennsnsstneseinishchonsnieeesinennsniennneinnens

OFFICIAL NOTICE

IN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Act, 1906,
persons having or claiming any estate, right or inte
in or effecting the property hereinafter mentioned
to bring before me an account of their claima
voucher

I do hereby give notice to all
rest or any Hen or incumbrance
with thelr

witnesses, documents and






auch to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday between the hours
of. and 3 o’eloek in th afternoon at the Registration Office Public
seas svidgetown before the 28th day of July, 1950 in order that such claims
may reported on and ranked according to the nature ar i

a c : id priority thereo’
respectively otherwise such persons t ,

will be precluded

from the benefits of any
all claims on or

decree and be deprived of against the said property

Plaintiff ROBERT DECOURCY O'NEALE

Defendant: MANNING & CO. LIMITED

(the property of the defendant) |

1ce obey the instructions or |

1
'
|



B Subject to change without notice. Al) \ essels fitted with cold storage cham-
7 bers. “Passenger Fares and freight rates on opplication to :—

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agents.



~ Alcoa — p Co.

NEW ORLEANS SER,.1OK

sal Arr.
NO. Bdos
“ALCOA RANGER" Gist May With June
8S. ALCOA ROAMER M4 June a4 June
NEW YORK SERVIOR
sails Arr.
r N.Y. doa
Â¥ pe 19th May 10 June
o TU eIN ~ 9th June i7th June

et





CANADIAN SERVICER
SOUTRBOUND



PROPERTY ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate in the City of
Bridgetown and Island aforesaid containing by estimation two thou
sand one hundred square feet or thereabouts abutting and bounding
on three sides on lands of the defendant,—Manning & Co. Limited
and on the fourth side on the public road called Bay Street

Bill filed: Sth May, 1950.

Dated: 30th May,1950

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar-in-Chancery

CHANCERY SALE
BARBADOS In the Court of Chancery

THE Undersigned property will be set up for sale at the Registration Office
Public Buildings, between the hours of 12 noon and 2 p.m, for the sum and
on the date specified If not then sold it will be set up each succeeding Friday

at the ss place and during the same hours until sold, Full particulars on
application me



to

WINIFRED MITCHELL JOHNSON’ y EMILY MITCHELL JOHNSON

PROPERTY

ALL that certain piece or parcel of land now or late the
property of the estate of one John Johnson now deceased situate in
Reed Street in the City of Bridgetown in the Island of Barbados
containing by recent admeasurement 1990 square feet or there-
abouts abutting and bounding on lands of the estate of James
Woodman deceased of A. FE. Taylor and of Urban Fitz H. Dash
and on Reed Street—aforesaid or however else the same may
abut and bound together with the dwelling house thereon now
tenanted and occupied by Mrs. Charlotte Ovid and the buildings
and ppurtenances thereto belonging %
£560.0.0.

16th June, 1950





UPSET PRICE;
DATE OF SALE:
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar-in-Chancery



OFFICIAL NOTICE

BARBADOS In the Court of Chancery
IN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Act, 1906, I do hereby give notice to all
persons having or claiming any estate, right or interest or any Hien or incumbrance

in or effecting the property hereinafter mentioned (the property of the defendants)
to bring before me an account of their claims with their witnesses, documents and
vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday between the hours
of 12 noon and o'clock tn the afternoon the Registration. Office, Public
Buildings, Bridgetown before the 28th day of Juty, 1950 in order that such claims
may be reported on and ranked according to the nature and priority thereof
respectively otherwise such persons will be precluded from the benefits of any
decree and be deprived of all claims on or against the said property







ee er ee ee a a ee ee er ee cd.
Plaintify: ROBERT CLIFFORD CHAPMAN :
’ M4 ute \
Defendants: JASMINE GILL
FRANCES EUGENIE STUART
VICTORIA ISABEL BLACKMAN sia tin
OF SE Tp eg ee et i gg ty 4 : :
PROPERTY en CU THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate in the ‘sic
F parish of Saint John and Island of Barbados containing by admeas



urement THREE ACRES and FOUR PERCHES or thereabouts
butting and bounding on jands now or late of F. Miller, on lands
now or late of the estate of Fee deceased, on lands of Todds
Plantation, on lands now or late of J, R, Husbands, on lands of
Bowmanston, on Jands now or late of F. Codrington and H. J
Holder and on the Public Road or however else the same may butt
and bound together with the messuage or dwellinghouse thereon
called “STUARTVILLE" and all other the erections and buildings
thereon erected and built standing and being with the appurtenances




















3i1) filed: 10th May, 1950.
Dated: 30th May, 1950 ba! Wikttanae.
Registrar-in-Chancery
—— natn a
TO ADVERTISE |
IT PAYS ? he inde » W" will accept
Cargo 1 engers for Trini-
—— SS d ; , 9th June
a The “M. V. Daerwood” will
4 ept cargo and Passengery
A GRAND D! CF for St Lucia, St Vincent,
Grenada Aruba sailing Satur-
ii be given } day 10th June
ate y YTE and The Schooner “Belqueen" will
_ saniit OYT accept cargo and Passengers for
irs Drive St. Vincent, sailing Wednesday,
At St, JOHN'S MIXED SCHOOL ith June
On FRIDAY, 9th JUNE, 1950 BWI SCHOONER OWNERS’
Admission ASSOCIATION (INC.)
GENTS 2/- © LADIES 1/6
Musie by Mr. C. B. Browne Telephone No. 4047
and His O ; i . ne
Solid B Piease Invite Your ———
Friends
8.6.50,—1n

IMPORTANT NOTICE

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

The Barbados Gas Co.,

a





GENTLEMEN !
We offer you The Best in

WOOLLENS

SEE U8 FOR
Cream Flannel, Cream
Serge, Tropicals—Plain &
Striped, Tweeds, the best
Pin Stripes.
Also

These are...
Latest Arrival

TINS PEACHES SMALL
PEACHES LARGE
GRAPES

PRUNES

PINEAPPLE JAMS

» RASPBERRY JAMS

BOTTLES STRAWBERRY JAMS
» MARMAMADE

TINS PEAS

/ARROTS

. BAKED BRANS

BOTTLES HEINZ VINEGAR

SIVART & SAMPSON
LTD.

for Best

Khaki & White Drills a
Specialty.

Visit

THANT'S

Pr. Wm. Henry & Swan
Streets



Hesdquarters Rum



—

















Sails
Name of Ship Montreal
§.S. ‘ALCOA PURITAN" May 29th June drd June 13th
§.S. “ALCOA POLARIS June 9th June 12th June 22nd
ss. “ALCOA PILGRIM” June 23rd June 26th July 6th
NORTHBOUND
Arriy
Barbadon
$8. “ALCOA PENNANT” June 12th For St. John, Montreal and St. Lawrence
River Ports
$.8. “ALCOA PURITAN” June 24th Por moawent and St. Lawrence River
; Ports.
“A STEAMER’ July 7th For Montreal and St. Lawrence River
Ports,
These vessels have limited passenger accommodation
—_———-
Apply: DACOSTA & CO, LTD,—Canadian Servire.

ROBERT THOM LTD.—WNew York and Gulf Service.
TE

’ PASSAGES TO IRELAND

Antilles Products Ltd., Roseau, Dominica, offer passages to

Dublin per M.V, “DUALA”, next sailing from Roseau about

20th June, and thereafter about every thirty-three days.
Single fare, £70, usual reductions for children.

Apply direct.







CIE. GLE. TRANSATLANTIQUE
FRENCH LINE

Sailing to Trinidad Sailing to Plymouth







8.S. “GASCOGNE” 3rd July, 1950 9th July, 1950
S.S. “GASCOGNE” 10th August, 1950 16th Aug. 1950
S.S. “GASCOGNE” 14th Sept., 1950 20th Sept,., 1250
5.S. “GASCOGNE” 8th Nov., 1950 14th Nov. 1950

For further particulars apply te :—

M. sONES & CO,, LTD.- Agents.

R.











Flash News!
We have just received a shipment of

VONO SPRINGS

Buy Yours Now!

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM









(Central Foundry Ltd. Proprietors)
Corner Broad & Tudor Streets
4
| ror SPION KOP sare



MAXWELLS
known and secluded coast property
and and private sandy bathing

JOHN M. BLADON

A.F.S., F.V.A
(Formerly DIXON & BLADON) ;
REAL ESTATE AGENT AUCTIONEER SURVEYOR
Phone 4640 Plantations’ Building |




with 114
beach

well acres







|
|

|

SU
CORPORATION LTD.

BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY



NEW CROWN GINGER ALE





oe ewer “eee iaes

PAGE TEN







Yet to Beat England on English Turf



TO-DAY at the famous Old Trafford ground, Mai |
chester, the 1950 West Indies team will enter on its fu
Test Match against England, and will endeavour to do
what none of its predecessors accomplished. That is, to}
beat an England XI, in England. |

Re I entei the lask witl nigh
hopes and justifiable confidence,

Savold’s having won four of its nine game

4 i convincing, if not smashing
stvle
Daughter And by the time many read

ers are perusing this page, they
will have had some indicat.on as
to whether this confidence was

In Hospital
without foundation.

DURING CHAMPIONSHIP _ »,.,

is the fourth occasion on

which the West Indies have tried

BATTLE conclusions with England in Eng-
land, on first

LONDON,

a test basis ,and the
June 7 ' :
two left ur asen. memorie In






























A e 4 se . — we 1 verte a 1928, and again in 1933 the visitors
oe oat “Phaisplonshic eeithout were almost ignfminiously defeat-
ng that his daughter had ©

| ” ae fan a The 1939 side, lost the first of

, we Dae n to hospital for an three Tests, and in the drawn
Before he entered the ring, S#lrs, ue ay deaat SAaho patpeatiiac:

Savold’s wife, Ruth, phoned from °f the West Indies

hi home in Englewood, New y

Jersey, and told Manager Bill Daly Batting

that 12-year-old Sandra. second of es }

Lee three children, had been Pere vee

taken ill with acute appendicitis present, tne!
und wa to have an mediate failure of the |
neration West Indies in |
Daly decided not t worry hi ms Englund canj

man and kept the ne secre be traced to |

until after Sa 1 left e ring the failure of |
In Englewood, Mrs. Savold sai the batting

that Sandra is the “apple of he department, —

father’s ey Sandra i tate even when | |

to be “fine” after th peration included the

peerless



ar Reuier i” George Head- |
~ e whose |
“- with the
New Board Of: rvommeg| | =e
» stars that
a = r now bedeck KID RALPH (white shorts)
Cricket Assoc.





G: HRADLEY the cricket fir-
169 (1983) mament
It is in this department that the

present West Indies téam is ex- Kid Ralph won on points,

Meets Friday |






















































BARBADOS ADVOCATE

WI. Play First Test Today

the Barbades champion, ducks low
in riding a right cross from Vighting Bailey of Trinidad in their
Intercolonial Contest at the Yankee Stadium last Tuesday night.













Selectors Scratch Heads;
Over W.I. Test Team |

Groundsman Says Piteh Will Last —

(By E. L. COZIER)

MEETING in John Goddard’s room at the Midland
Hotel here this evening, the West Indian: Selection Com-

mittee, after a long session,

the Test probables to less than 13 players, and ev‘en the |
names are not being released to the English Press until |





THURSDAY,

JUNE 8,

1950



MANCHESTER, June 7. |

was unable to whittle down)



e® LINDEN BLOSSOM © «

BLUE HYACINTH®






















tomorrow. 1

Goddard, Kidney, Worrell, Pitch Will Last |
Stollmeyer, and Gomez argued Suggestions that the sunbaked |
|the situation from every angle,. Test pitch would not last five}
| But so much depends upon the days were refuted to-day by
| weather which is still bright, hot Harry Williams, 62-year-old
and rainless. Lancashire Groundsman who has
| They could get no further supervised their preparation since |
|than a decision that Trestrail, 1935, “Naturally we want rain, |
| Marshall and Pierre would defin- put the pitch will go the five |
|} itely be sitting this one out. days,” he said. The weather |

This leaves Goddard, Worrell. to-day was again fine—brilliant | . RE
cue, Jones, Stollmeyer, sunshine with a blue sky. COLOURED STRIPED
| Weekes, Gomez, Ramadhin, Rae, oan ter. \ TON P i"
| Walcott, Johnson, Valentine and — | RAYON ¥ Ql rn
|C. B. Williams. = 2 } ae
| Impressive '{ , 36 inches wide
| Boogles bowled most impres-| { * TO-DAY *~
| sively, if with hard luck, in the] {( 1 Per yard 9&c.
Lancashire match, | 1950 CARNIVAL ,

It may well be that Goddard }
intends sacrificing one of his} at Suna? aval
|Test men if the sunshine keeps} & FAR PRINTS bROM “
up with its seemingly inevitable AMERICA
| corollary of a crumbling wicket Under the ee ners . |

Johnson or Jones will | thus Hon, V. C . Co Re i aoe
stand down; Gomez will obvious-| a eee GOpD Age: ee 36 inches wide
ly have to be played, and Chris-} ea r /

THE LOYAL BROTHERS Per yard. 65. 74de.

j tiani. will be out.
|
|
|

|
Working on the erection of |
a steel scaffolding to accom- !
modate |tress photographers
at the Test ground, James
Commroy fell 25 feet. He has
@ suspected fracture of the



|
|

OF THE STARS

CARNIVAL



| ‘PRINTED HAIR CORD, a range of lovely Patterns.
oo mones wide. “Fer yar cei Mans _.., 94e.
Games, Costumes and Steel
Bands Competition, Fire-

WHITE COTTON HEAD CLOTH, suitable for Pillow



base of the skull. works Display, Talent Show Cases. 36 inches wide. Per yard ..... . 94e.
If, on the other hand, there is featuring such stars as the

jrain to-night, sufficient to make Milton Quartet, Trinidad _

the wicket roll out fast with Calypso Troupe (The Tiger.

| promise of enough rain during the Midget & Co.), Madame

\the match to keep it that way, Tiam and partner.

\it may be that both pace men wil FREE DANCING!!! 0 t

| be needed, persons entering the 7 ‘

costume judging competition










































\ a pices 0 | s tors i
“-eptionally strong and this is the | Spectators } are asked to be present in
: The newly appointed Board of “foundation of the hope of many R ys tii ) = od eich Lab In certain events, Williams the Park not later than 2.30 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET
Management of the Barbados’ that even if our boys do not defeat ega a a fi lh ae and Gomez will probably be the p.m, |
Cricket Association will hold its ‘England, they can at least save + spectators, otherwise there would Judging starts at 3.00 p.m.
fist meeting to-morrow (fri« themsecivés from disaster, Sat rda DANCE have been no point in including Judg
day) at the Challenor Memoria However, this will soon prove u 7 TO NIGHT } Christiani among the 13 names. Admission: Adults :o: 1/- ———e
stand at 4.15 p.m itself = As to the three dropped, there Children & Nurses 6d.
ae Board will appoint an Th Candin On Saturday, the twelfth re- ? can be no argument. Pierre's DAY
Jmpire’s Committee, Fixtures ree Centuries gatta of the 1950 season will be} MR. & MRS. COLIN MANNING shoulder has been giving trou- O-
Committee and a Selection Com- Only three West Indies batsmen] sailed off the Royal 3arbados | bee to rémind yey of thalp ble, and’ neither Trestrail nor! * T *
mittee. The latter is generally have so far, notched Test centuries] Yacht Club Marshall has yet reaHy come|)i.~ TE
appointed at the first meeting of in England and incidentally they Handicaps and starting times ANNUAL DANCE into his own. .That both will do|~ a A es
erie 3 x three iiccoeskn spaces are us LoDawe: _- oo ie At EMPIRE CLUB me I al no oer elie th 5S OROOOP POPP OVOPPOSOSD
if plications rom Cable and eadley, wickelt-~kKeepen-batsmé I Class No acht Star ag TONIGHT, 8TH JUNE n e meantime, im 1e
Wireless and Police C. C. for pro- Ivan Barrow, and hard hitting left] ~ a pata 2 waa te*| pai: tied ee i pre Selection Committee has done an me MOTHER /
motion to the Intermediate and hander Kenneth Weekes 3481 Fante , 2 CE ues su Perey excellent job, and as I wrote in ’
the First Divisions respe¢ively D 8 Peter Pa Apariai ates the London “Evening Standard’ a”, s
; sions ; ' ; taint \ MISSION — 2/- a os .
will be considered The Boar: How many more will be added{9 12 Rainbow Yetlow BSION : | this afternoon, my money—sucn we I¢s
will then deal with correspond- a nd list today, tomorrow or next; , War Ck SS as it is—is on the West Indies. = Much
ence among them a letter from day. B 8 Rascal al ; =—=—=~ ee ate a ti, ae oa = i
the Governor-in-Executive Suns. Bid Rep 7 Red if ee HFSS : £& More
i mittee relative to a further loan at Old Trafford art 1} BD > R
g i Tre ’ Moyra Blais 2.34 ellov r
——$___. is an important |; c ; s | pe Ss your oot sacared
factor in games 9 Olive Blossom Red i
*y « ¢ ‘ played there, 5 akinaniibie. ne i omen. .
£1,352 Golf 2h Siusts Se a | Repairing ?
fine weather is oy . i}
Â¥ predicted for] : fon * if We can supply - - -
Tournament _ tists, nus + Bie on i
will depend on Ss —— ‘ EVERITE CORRUGATED SHEETS
tad , fins the Gem I
LEEDS, June 7 Who wins t DB. Rtned } ssi ates

Antonio Cerda, Argentine golfer, tops, . 42. -Gaivpeo ae Yellow. } © Fe eM TE Lanai
had a first round of 76 in the bay Sie eee ALUMINIUM CORRUGATED SHEETS * :
Yorkshire Evening Post £1,352 nq this is the first time that t ‘ : :
Open Golf Tournament to-day at the Wi will be playing tiqeir first}{ 4 oat y 2 Red \ 6’, 7, 8, 9, 10’ Lengths 24 Gauge \ 20.
Sandown Wank aibhtanchanter: “On ta treet ce Se ) .AL.V — 7 “ { cierto
This was-five strokes behind the rest, at Manchester. On the three | ———-—--—— pe mr GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS \ Dorp TW j
previous occasions they started at ) 6’ 24 Gi ; OTHY wit i
Brite Header). Teen -Bousheld of Lords, came to Manchester and ) ik Ses ae | ti : AGN :
ai yho returned 7 aes tr | ‘ .
one tenet Sens at _. finished at the Oval. i Mol ed. |} GALVANISED RIDGING & GUTTERING ¢ UIRE - (nd
One round of the tournament is Will this change in venue mean]! ! Dawn j {
eae ar then ail Me cis to- 4 change in fortune ? es Scamp ia i RED CEDAR SHENGUEG, No. 1S Ne. 5 eadee wo JUNE HAVOC '
» an en a 1e player Let us hope|c 9 ‘oll 44 Yello 5 ide
we to scetiote place will contest that it sak “|)} For Ceilings & Partitions — O j To Morrow
he final 36 holes on Friday. 11 Magwin a ) ya ene pening
Fisa dedeav earning Sibat ces To-day the |! 18 Clyt 2.47 Red , ee OS coat fwd eae !
tropical conditions had a dire ef- err aa irae peers : aE A x88 180s DOr, 80. £00% i i
fect on competitors in the first : a ba eon fr 4 | Coronett B.A Yellow. | Fireproot, Termite-proof, can be painted any Colour. and Continuing |
round, SU | Words 6. AWisae
Large crowds who hoped to see beuturned tote: 7: Gae ; ae Phone 4267. over the Week End |
the stars “burn up” the 6,638 yards where ecvaun de A } 1
course went away disappointed a Ge eantine 16. eee WILKINSON ry HAY ] \ EMPIRE THEATRE |
Leaders at the end of the round : , 3 ’ og ° *,
were Ken Geddes, little known oer t Ree et } { For QUALITY, UNIFORMITY and FLAVOUR
English professional, and Frank ie srevinas os SSS LPPOSO OPS S9SOOPS SSO i r
Jowle, English International, each nee a NR The Race ae neither for their masterpieces of any type or
with 70. , on
Bobby Locke, S rican anc son Bartlett, Jy vfter which there il be the ‘gy ~ J oY T Y Y wack . ‘S . ~ ee ®
doen ase ed a ~ “Foffie Wil- All Aon Gackine Briers nid THE BARBADOS DRAMA IC CLUB ae 1D Cae, See by —
- ’ = liams, Teddy Genes pe ee ee ee
—Reuter. , ( Crew who have taken part are ee
Hoad will ied th mitend , professional decorator.
j — close their H. BLAIR BA PRESENTS:
eyes and once Cemmeiniimidaea geet
SPORTS K. WEEKES again be skip-
116 (1939) " W LA Oo
ping across the dusty sward at Che eather THE HI RIOUS C MEDY : { For variety i s it’s
= or variety in the Baked Goods it’s
IN Ww Manchester; in Trinidad Clifford pn , ‘ :
W Dp ) Roach will recall his first Test 50 de 4 -c
| in 1928—the first W.I, batsman to] Qua Pia : ee DPD 99 7 A BY 90
The draw for the Annual Table do so, Tyrell Johnson will remem- = Peet See TA *& ’ a ‘
Tennis Charapionship fot ‘boys has ber his auspicious Shir. fat a rest Moon (New) June 15 ad he) EVERY ‘| IME
been made and this will be played arpa . - : ne Lighting: 7.00 p.m
of at the YMCA. this moming*? | CEL Pee eee wicket with his High Water: 10.53 am. 11.28 .
at 9.30 first ball, and Ben Sealy will be r peer Peers Wy
ttt ta tee all smiles as he sees the ball in ae FOR THREE NIGHTS & MATINEE
Beckles, L. vs. Harper his mind’s eye on its way from his Rainfall (Codrington) nil Seer eaneeme seer
Austin vs, Marshall bat to the boundary. : conn r . nl eee
Badenock vs, Alleyne In Jamaica it will be the same = a to yeater- WED. rHURS. FRI. Se ee ee
Millar vs, Trotman ; ve rn a day: 6. ins.
arr Sean fe story as in British Guiana where , “ ,
Guiler vs. Beckles, C. as Temperature (Max.) 85.5°1
| Po: 8 a Peter Bayle “eg st? Nicest € Max 5.5 = >
Fovd've Best eter Bayley, “Snuffie” Browne|| qpemberature (Max.) 85.5°F JUNE 14 Lith 1Gch MAT: FRI. 16th
Journe vs. Grimes will again feel themselves flan- Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E by fi 2
araehidné ve, anion nelled and fielding as they fol N, (3 p.m.) E by N ne i 1 + way
an vs. Clarke 1 the fortunes f > game ind Velocity: 16 mi rw F
Norvile H Johnson H this Aaiaahie £6 ~ pri ™ soe i eee 0 BOX 0 FICES OPEN —_—_—- - OC
Norville, Vs. JOC ies, . .
Walcott vs, Cecil scene. Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.016 Pees ey r ae
Baird vs. ‘Pragnell And one and all will wish the (3 pam.) 29.939 Friday JUNE 9th at 8 a.m.
. ’ boys well in this Golden Jubilee



game, a test of Tests

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I li u r s il n %  Inn.' 8 BarbaJ0js Mwcatc ( Prirt: r I vi: mCTi K • a r ... U.K. REJECT W.I. SUGAR CA6E Bui Gomes Still Has Hopes Free Nations Must Increase Strength SAYS ACHESON WASHINGTON. June 7. IJMTKD STATES SECRETARY OF STATE, Dean Acheson, -.ml today llmt the free %  gfttftfM of ihe world could nirt afford lo HUM (or a > hiuige in iwml Soviet policies bin must curry forwurd ii iiiiediulclv the bMreaa ing of their strength *i .ti m ad*draasing a pn r %  o wi a former Mr. Acheron issued I\ot Soon Enough GENEVA. June 7 A flying saueer was seen here today but not soon enough. Madame Dyoli was walking down a Geneva main street when it hit her on the head The cup, dropped from a balcony. missed her. —Renter — Mac Arthur Wants 17 More Reds Banned TOKYO, June 7 General Douglas Mac Arthur. Supreme Allied Commander 'a Japan, to-day ordered the Japanese Governmrnl to ban 13 members of the editorial stall of the Japanese OommuBiSl newspaper "Akahata" (Ited Stm < from all public office. In a letter to Prime Mimsh-r Shigoru Yoshlda. General Mac Arthur directed the Government to take action against tlie 17 '•Akahata'* employees IIJUHI. similar to that taken yesterday against the 24 members of the Communist Parly Central Committee The Japanese Government announced yesterday it would implement this directive wlllnn 24 hours, using force if necessary. General Mae Arthur ordered the action immediately after the Communist defeat in the weekend elections as an administrative measure imposing "prohibition*, restrictions and liabilities'' on the Communist leaders under his directive of January 4, 1948. This directive provided for the outlawing and control of mllonalistic and terroristic organisations, and forbade members taking any further part in public life. —Reuier. fvi'A n( UM report by Lie, United Nal Ntarj General, on hi(Mr [. %  :! to Moscow. Acheson did not gpi turn down Mr Lie's 10 | gramme lot a negative ill %  %  proposals. Referring to Mi 1 mem innt reopening ol on outstanding Iseuei %  • .< i i Hi v %  -.-. %  i then Is no magic whl) I | rith %  wave if %  wand ih. ;udden removal of the % %  %  %  ive .i hard tht 9 its present pol Acheson said We cani and merely hope the! those policies will i He miut i arry forward in our determlnallon to create il uatmnw of strrnflh in the free world, because this U the unh bails on which I i-tim; agreement with the Soviet Government Is i—ihlr. Mr A College. L..H ion arbors I i obtained tt' degree ol HA with flrst class honourHi ly obtains UM degree of M.A f London University In tttl He Man appointed Seniur l-eclurer In < ieo %  -. iJ %  I m vendty 4'olleif of NulliiiKhani In 1922; and I'rofeswr ol (•eocraphy and QetteaT, University ..I i: ,(> %  -.i in 1931. He tiu *ucepwtlvelv A\H< Aih !•> UM<.< Mrs. Ronald Tree, "Heron Beach i: %  ui i Den Hi n FRENCH GOVERNMENT FACED WITH CRISIS PARIS, June 7. Premier Georges Bidault's government was to-night faced witii a challenge from the Radical Party which could bring about the fall of the Cabinet. • I The Executive Committee of un Tarty lonlght instructed its Parlia mentary group to .i>. for an urger'. public debate >" the Assemhly u favour of a return to the pre SM electoral system, instead of tti ystem of proportional reprwen lotion in force, today. The issue of proportional repre icntation aaainst a simph majority electiotk with second ballots is one on which Ihe principal parties represented the present coalition are snarpl] divided Refused The Popular Republicui. n cei tly refused to consider any voting system Involving a second ballot, which they declared was immoral. Th<> Radicals today refused an> other method, on the ground that voting for individual I instead of lists ol the only way of giving U the chance to decide If* i.hould represent htm IVeiind this quarrel baf that thai u ca-e n Increase th* chances of the Radicals in the next General Elections while it would be un favourabl" to the Popular Republicans. Communists The Communists will support maintenance of the present system An allianxbo tween them and UM Kepublicans on M f reform bill But uV Radicals tonight in dicated that if after *r i tlebile they got no satisfaction they would withdraw from the (imerr.ment Th..; f a Cabinet crisis, and W the question of the Socialists' return to a new coalition —a>t*r of llurma for tin* iiri.Hi.ii.ii „( the Trail Aicm-ment uitl India In 1935. SI.tMn-. \dvi~ er to the t.ovrrnm.-nl .. Burma In 1937. member | the Government el Huno Plnal and Tariff ( ommltlee In 1938 and \dvi---r to the fiovernment of Burm.i I"* Trade KsglttattoM bl lelhi 19*0/41 From that data onUI was employed in buUa %  cty of work for the Govenmnn' of Burma and the University of| Rangoon Professor Bea>ley was appoint : d as Economic Adviser, Develop ment and Welf.iP 19*6 and left i HA for leave fn the United K Uiriiiii his tenure of oltii %  been Chairman of a nurnbei ol economic Confer, al im|>ortance and iChCdnnaB %  th.Working Conu Ml under the Oils a'"! Fat-. AaraanMBt Socialists Will Not Yield To Leopold BRUSSELS. June 7 Kin-* Li-opold's Private Secretary. Willy Weemaes. flew off for Geneva to-night, and was followed by road by Jacques PtratUW, the King's Principal Secretary. It is understood they bring m essa g es from Jean Diuvieusart. Belgian Catholic Premier-Designate, for the King, whom he is expected to visit after he has completed his cahinet He said UM new Government's programme will include the tabling of legislation *3r the repeal of the Regency Law which keeps King I#opold from the Throne" Max Bu Field UartbaL Honours 1.1*1 ineludm MM Thr\ .inM\-n hai ies, 39 heme knluhlhiHKl-. kiiuiiiiiitudi. iii UM ioioiiie>i gad [ii..i.-( tm ,t,- <>nr helgfclhead w* lo (ompwtrr \rthur lllt-> •Aon campion 88, Ho leof C %  who' % %  t year apfpotl I I I I | UM of '.lie Rolls Roycc automobile Brm, who .... i ltd In B Bpttflrs %  1 %  %  i i iha BI i. i I Knight •eorge Leigh' Bk Ollvei H : dor in Paris, hai been mads I %  ,mm Croat ol '!• Royal Victorian • 'i Sldnej Lark i steeph ike NelMHI'S Column In Trafalfl Is given ,1 | %  t %  Hut com > %  %  iped roffln .i ,.-..,..' i %  %  | P ithadral In '.. i •4 i ivei 'i'ii.,. Mbj %  %  fi'Pop.VATICAN CITY June 7 K Leopold of the Belgiai D Rome on Friday on Holy Year visit as a Pilgrim. authoritative Vatican circles %  today. Hiwill be received audience bv Pope Pius XII w his wife, the Princess De Rethy and his four children -Reuter French Ready To Ease Tension PARIS. Commenting on Trygve Lie's 2<>' years peace programim-. i I Foreign Office spokesman said ii>day: "The French Ovi welcomes every effort to ease the tension between East and West. II hopes that a resumption of conversations can he brought about within Ihe framework of the United N ittom "At the same time It must be %  • %  ward by Mr Tl drawn up to UM member-state* of the United 1< port on his European tout proposals since Mr Lie's return from Moscow." —Heater. // DIE IN COLLISION CAIRO, >L. F.leven Kgypi I %  % %  %  I den a blH COllloV .i peirol tanker on UK Favum desert road. Four arhi tied *en family — Realer. BERIUDAY HONOURS His Majesty tin King has -1. |ii .ised to | point if the : <' ol Hta Hitthday Ihr Maal l\ellnil Order of Ike Hrillsh l-.inpire (CIvU lllvlalon) lo br l ommaitder il A Cuke, oiu.. llemL'i>uncll %  i it Kxerutlve : ..M.ild he Member : Captain C E liaison. M. Superintend* %  .n-t'harge of Band Hi(olonlal Police Medal Sergeant-Major Eustuce % %  i badoi Police FISHERMAN NOT YET HACK Arundell Gi*ttt Knighthixxl %  \ : :.' %  .1 :.. %  It was M %  -.,:ht that a conferred the KmghtBM Windward latai i' igadiei R I* H. Arundi uuca's Administrator F^iwin Arrowsmith ;n the Hirth%  S< houten %  Agriculture, St boas raglflM tin: [ricultural prospects as: %  U B I iwara and W Smith of Grenada UM 0 It I award. lus Pollai raea inn. si Mlcba badoa in bl •Jtbuinba Return banks on I i ..( Barbs %  i %  %  %  iici has not yet relUl %  %  %  Hggbou and Bhl Depari o p I..that 1 in: IIDITI b Ii.!, I .. I lo go lo %  ,%  %  • %  \< IKSOII opposes German He-Ariiiuuieut %  ... ,i.i to-daj i, %  • Unlto Stab %  %  %  i,. i %  UM %  %  m .' i Iha west. lemenl In 'ir,.uli> id I i '. 1 rean .' %  G< I %  % %  i th.i' r [ear lhal %  %  >'..i i. %  na i| HIS and lhat In 'i. 'i i idfmeo -Reuter. 8 Missing In Air Crash TUB HAJ3UB June T. Blghl peopli an i %  ring altei i B :" BuperlOTl plane crashed Into ihe sea IH milaB Northrtl .it ol sn.ith lightship m UM Nnrtii See "if UM BrlUifc coaat tin-avoolng, %  -Sing • hen lliili-.h trawler tut pkkod a. IVI.I i and on %  %  i iwh Watreii Hid >^' have ptoked up iw" mirvlvori and one bodj Hiuht IDd Wl .it sei •aarch f..r ihem until rurthei in i|. .m.'.. i : ani 'keep "if tht tk ine^sagi-s to all hi|i|iiiiit .iinl .HI .il'imli',1 ii| 'In pilot <>f the MI tmt had been rei—i He the eight men who bed tumped into UM mtei ei probabb rloaling around in Itfetn-llv The belU are fitted with mall lights Itriilet .i .,i II! sugar %  %  puri irom the M rcased." i i.. : grnt a 'i -. Ql "' .ff.T >..Ke 4O.O0O Londoti Iho • ponde***, %  i ...-ih disap1 i i i IlmUtk that the I afterXo: nment. -if ii. %  i %  %  I frrl Ulal the B*l .|..i I., ua nlr mm *U,erin MfHii'-iiliiiii Wa mean Ui ntlrk U Mr pUM And eel lhal < \ti i s:. lite liHis EU'ianlred. W> are not in i hunt Hi,silti.ili'i'i i* imund IN develop diiuly." %  %  uys, ii tii.it the Colonial OSfu • %  i %  n of price itrueturea in Ol tht 1H53 n 1 i ;..iiien aeem%  u.. bean tixi-d 'Inch tht ivc arrannad with th II •. %  f.i Colonial MauiMt U I to I ikt place %  C.Yi-eiiuiea Eleetiont IMIII Peacefully I KM.IIA/I. June 7. in.unid general election in tht i ,,! i .i a ended peacefull, last nightFifty members, i il Utrac of Utaui tribal lead,iv ware eleVlecI to Ihe House of i In Ftnlr's own All the 10 remaining ; l.i. %  Kekla, hmlherof Iheex%  KeUa, i npiesenta1 i The Emir will Inaugural '"< nevi session on —Reuter. Police Watch Tor Key Witness %  %  n.s June i 1 I r.ihainant i iLttleklng in UM % %  ifL'irs of the Plain clothes slate se.ii. also keeping %  Renter '/W-'/iVVW .%*.; %  Mililur\ 'I'alks Not Friiilful The Turns Down Suggestion WASI1LNOTON, June Dean ACIIL-SOU to-day luiued down a suggestion In I'oiigrnni i . aould be w i t hhe ld from Britain unltei Britain agreed u> toko pai in UV Plan for the pooling of .1 .in I .'.tod resources. boaon said il would be moat unwlat to uau LfflJJM as No "Advocate' Tomorrow fudat. hclng a piihlii bnaaapi "• %  •• "HI be no haue of Ifce %  omorrow. Von* nl 1...,. SATI RDAV. raa m /,'. (ivrm n ny&tn n ut Code Territory %  %  r. Offics sjiokesman sail' ring to today's anII that the in Goveni%  i I Sh Wii.,..i B UM I lal Staff, and KCFpfa "' dlscuaslon and isjraemtnl tth oth had aecomphshe'i "little or; powers. nothuig. Ki-uU-r — Keu<-Cripple Arrested In Love Bomb Murder Case Guay Dies Juno 23 GUARDIAN ASSURANCE COMPANY I.IMI1W l.slaU.-h.-i! IB2I QOBUDC, June 7 Canadian police today anUMy had arrested crippled iker Aneux Huist as ai. accessory before the f,. I omb murder J. Albert Guay, 3:: %  %  M planting a time the 'plane In which she was traveiiine. The crash kUled i""ple. %  1 a.. %  .nig on June 23 ir.fessing his crime. Huiirt to I thst he l —Keater gave Guay dynamite caps and a Ike night before the Canadian PafdAe airliner crashed. Ptlp Kuist's sUter. said in bat I : | ... .... %  I owed him uione,.— KeuU i Business transacted includesMill IL BVUUCANC (Includinii Low ol Prolils MllnH iheicby) PERSONAL ACCIDENT & BAGGAGI (including nhort period travel policies) Bl'KGIAKV MAKIM l-"<.r porlicularn jpply l tlic Lotol Agents— S. P. MUSSON SON & CO.. LTD. Broad Strwl 227 Telephone 4465 P.O. ////,'.'/-'/.•** tvvw.vv,'.'-vv-vvf,t.v,',-,--'-w.wAv**e



PAGE 1

TIHRM>VY JIVI s ii-.ii B \\:r Mxi\:.voc \ n r\r,i Tiimr Forget Party 1*0111108 And Deserve Your Salaries Adams Tells House LXtfl provide tor Adult Suffrage and tu reduce the mimtor which would constitute a quorum in the House of Assembly from 12 to 9 was passed bv the House on Tues O ntlnulllg the debate begun in yesterday's issue i rawford suggested thai Mil, an Act to amend IDC H.pirM People, the number of or tho '. 24 lo 26. the two addiln ; | %  • -• suggestion way not taken. MtBraii-kcr <( i %  ..,.! th.il he would brm* up an A %  a uu ii>thought I .i-. >.li;. nl tllf Hill • lluuM id until the next tintng %  (the i|ou*-. It might appear Ui.it Ihe preaanl number which formed a quorum wai somewhat high by icimpari%  on wiih iiusmall parcanuuji ol the members of the House of Commons. Jamaica or Trinidad which was necessary to form a .|U0fum Hut there were very u.iiig reasons then why ihey .shoufil uot reduce their number for the forming of a quorum from 12 to nine. Ha COUld not aee his way to support that section of the Bill which sought to give nine the authority lo undertake Ihe affairs df ihe House. Mr Mapp deteriorated the national morale and moral strength of the colony i < law, too, how such a thing %  rough the natural structure of a nation and in process of %  ilena u<.n Una ba it OK* imn.l-T f. i Si | i dad also Inti me asu r e nut hr waa toin rait IW action by Qovii kteai I thai ihe lime ha BU would be sent deuii Mr I ems |L) Slid -n.it ., Bill %  nag .< i uatii 1.1 >ii v ui(i -. through |hf Hi UBS wllh a greet '.! %  ...%  %  -.. i "ugh pa%  .hen PM members '-I UM OUu r place to say I i ;io enthusiasm for tht passing : tneli place would I' %  Laapn net believe pat in the aiterarian ol democratic r.gh,s not think that i i %  the present qualifications It could le said thai thai Asscnblv was either a Democratic or i map* tentative Aseembb it was renumber of voten was %  Una IWlcaUoo which t than seeking io abejiah hi the lime was long pasl the) should give in 'i\. to what tl.e i.ead Ol the established church said. Il was th? people thai mattered. Very seldom more than 17 members were In the House on at occasion of a Division and s %  f nine could make Ihi laws of ihe colony. With the reI me quorum, more memI i .n,ld be induced lo ittend Houaa meetings if.bad .i iheary which he uaoujhi would alfau lb f. u Junior Member l,r St i! • il • extension of ould necesaa fxtci the probeblUt: r I.history of other pi ices nilfht pti v.th it.onal corruption, but in hi 0] n %  U )d | %  the vet i reverse In Barl I JMM1NCS previews MORE BUSMEN'S HOLIDAYS 2* Million In P. Rico SAM %  II %  %  %  %  I %  %  %  %  %  %  %  i\' %  %  %  %  I ponula%  %  %  %  %  %  • %  ill ml %  on with %  i i %  I tlon i'i'< w e r e. .. \ . %  i %  i Ihe U %  health) %  %  I —INS U1GH or L'W SEAR F AR .l .IMistheSAJME ^ wherever you are'' KLIM MILK PIKSt IN PREFER1NCE THI WORLD OVf NOURISHMENT VALUE $ lemperamvnt. People era be corrupt Among other things needed .. a change in Ihatl a life. Aa It wo>. school Ml., i.n bog and girls was beiummg monoti aoua and Ihe educational qualif i-almna were nnt quite What OfUl %  %  uld wfadi ni. m to h \ i l, ,r who empli red aiU be puavanad | employor was Inhumar ai nol worth living. Thai a BJ that the Hi" i if it wanted to retain Ita should do al anei %  %  %  %  i %  T %  %  1.600 Tons OfCaneBurnl Bui III ai i iaid, .i waj %  inpeople wen o keep ii-i tin.. | %  tension ul lhc II.HK hU might mean eeeruptiui, Ii-' (tit that ihey were donift %  '-ri.ething then that was lon( overdue If a man could not read and wrile. it was nol his fault. n wan uufault of the Aaaembi) The Assembly was oldn than anybody In the colony and tfaO] shoultl have een iu it over since that ilhieracy had beer .<.. out. Mr. Branikrr l('| said that he wus in favour of the first unn second of ihe three objects of the Kill He was not In the same mind Jbout Ihe other object. He though! thai if the object of reducing ihe number which could rorrn e quorum was to ensure lli.it there were more meetings, lhat bad gone he was not quite sure. bu. QM \ wen then making a* ion>t slwp In setting the people free Wiin.-v.ilived In Ihe Island contributed directly or indirectly '... I ire of il and strongly foi lhat reason he was glad that th< l beforethem had com about. But did they settle ill Ihjtil UitkulUes by the meiv • tKoiging of an Acl? That change did nol change anybody eaari "Meejajaibki The Government s |.. that education was mat • %  I to tin % %  file of %  ... colony. He was not %  ufjgjeath any "highfalutln" ideas, he a I sticking at least on ihe essential Ihe three "Rs". The three li ,., stiouid i>,. strongly inipn-.-n! ... i(-li ids of the people ggestnl redttCtlop of "ihe number which formed a quorum. Buf he uf .. ., agreed rane hnd^becn^convinced by the I.....I, i v> ,, l; hl PLATS ENGLISH I.OM law %  Bntaia '--i publli lv u %  1)1 I I ... Youngsters can grow Stronger ond Taller with a QUAKER OATS breakfast EJ/ERYQA) ft SI KITTS BOO to %  i %  l Esi I 2 ( lib %  u:i.' a l | .-.' %  high lev I ch and high al r ended One of thi f oci %  bural the life of the eaial I i %  raw .-ii nlghi %  % %  -. ..i the ful Basset He had come to Ihe HOUM with II, took It burnt. an open mind on the point of Uu belli II Ihe Dnlon %  'i Worki i 111 not n in the bun,' %  i s pro i i mt Itbe S p. ive dosH I Iiuniely %  I ||dit i it ihouid loaf .ill i It I il %  %  > Id I-pill I of Ihe House, when hi mtrj rut tie of benefit n aaaned pott lb that the reduction of the number number Of II I qUOtUin v.h. at ihi Un 12 mi nighi not f.f the pre nt i.it.< which is %  -' for would i. mo .II | rcducti Before the for a salary of S80 pi could be termed a high ilnrh man aa that sum only allowed fer members of a high fiUqw I he knew that some candifl.i while running usually hunted I still thought that the amendment the on such a line was a Hep freedom In the end people came ft lO know who was [Ol then intended well by them He would, however, ad %  gfb %  %  i number for a Ojuon %  Ihe i i ind v.* %  %  [meant %  the lewi und he %  Night School For Yanks Id ita! %  it goi n g bach %  ly of II %  %  "I'IIH •aktuiaUon was tho thief of ares lime" and the Government ihi lake note of that There lo be done They had %  aertoui task before them and perhaps members did not fully i < solemnity of too occasion Su. h ., lime, they should all feel Jubilant as they sat around lhat tabh .i .,i i Britain %  %  If the. %  %  i down I rotleg for personnel would be ,,: I [ r take full-time st idj foi degrees 'HI drawing %  s. •"<> all 'henlie kne 1 %  %  man Mr. E. K n-io.'i (B) W ihe House thai the moment adult . rneeobei of %  < % %  %  %  suffrage was adopted, oertall not ll ether fundamental changl to be made and It did not mean ware %  that bv the paeali |. aims wo lid . • . ately forthcoming. , •. f,„ RJ] The previous year, he said. t t onl. bi puhtk were thay had had in Ihe eh :i %  %  l 1 %  it ai %  of Ihi cow %  iht inivi •• and couegjM %  is*. 0S£S r CHILD'S COLDS ... ; I, lflirl fag lUbbuig Vk apoRub on .best, I S jfckly i %  poRu rutk al bedtime I "diawsout ton 'IHIglUMg Children enta real beaath haatefUi when y.>ugioihcm nsMrishlnn Qnakci Oatt foe Iweaklael gieii murnin^l ieoaee Ife aucfa an klanl source ol %  aigndal food II.IIHI.I. nei-.lt.l i.i help tl.il.lr.n dett-lop, Quelug Oats istalltd NJI.HC** ft on.le r KIHI.I. Ien dtli.ious tmwilliil sii|i|-li. s important pfottiiM, mineral*, cjfbo. In.|i4lcs anil viiamins ilni lul|> m build .Mrtnglh. grow rOatnajStefl ull ami straight—lilted ss nit (lie limp .nut anuetlna thee naast hate. Bu) Bowed Muious Qaaiaai Oaaj todar. leevg II io .IOVS morniaa udevon d.,..ior H.AI lllit t. ""BREAKFASTS foi the ub-U fwlt! Milt Vlu. Buouit You Gal ... M0B£ ENERGY h 0-4.i (Mi cnUlirWritti MORI STRENGTH w lrii Qvol.. Ctalt pl.im MOBC STAMINA . .-h u* U-, lki.m,. lVn-.il, MOItf ENJOYMENT m ia thai MPSM ••' AT k/\w^ *-3 ,l "" l -"f* '**'*' A.l.l ..it. vrb. tt ^-''". I* . l-..l.K -'LI < -ui. ... !,),..k*r IIJII Ig i use LIFEBUOY rosier SOAP Freshness liom niorniru! till night is yours too when you use Lifebuoy I odci Soap Every time you wash with that dkepcleansing lather your *kin i* refreshed, your weariness goes. And ihat freshness lasts so long ( TO* PERSONAL FRESHNESS tl.irns JOINT AND MUSCLE PAINS may mean k'dnty trouble A dilution at the kidnrji n %  iliminathaimfnl iiiipiiiiiie* Irom the sy a t — Ii Ihs asanaya grow ataia wt a h thri* .ni|itniur io parbculai racetM and aet % %  ni-tlate and •rtlk, and bacanic • caasc of pain and •uguu.iE in lotnts UMI muaclas. The waj to latkl* the root r,f the Irouble is to kelp DM kidnffv I hey Wilt's Pills ate a M.y well-Uie1 '.!aiiditirti bl O.I.I'T DE WITT'S PILLS for-Kidney arid Bladder Troubles COOKING! i ALU" htrosfite C agke w i. m ihe .i i. ill) goo uerfexi < ->kui-:. atn rtgtl ihay Bit " ooo to not M ill n 2, .; i i But <" > I in 2 Burnt* Table Mlndnli. in CTTCH %  I i -I lex k to oloui %  11 % %  0 Cookt n l '-.I-1 i-r.i: INSTI PI I tie-* 11. OF Mil, ; HYG.J You tut '^o aTreJBI with a . FALK >S KEROSENE COOKER. \uvw.-*JVWWv*MV*w STOHfS > BTNOE LTO -*•" .-.-.-.-...-.-.•.v.-.-,-,-,-.-.-.-.-.'. I I



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PAGI: null B \KI1 UMIS ADVIK '. I I iMiii-i>\\ KM BARBADOS &i A1AO0ATE f. 1 f .1 n Saaaal *T rfcj U^MH cm m, •* : lative Council will surprise many who had hoped that even at this late stage MiMajesty the King would have honoured one whose services for the island of Barbados no one person can accurately ass e ss. The distinction awarded tothe Hon. H. A. Cuke and the recognition of the work done for music m Barbados' DJ Captain Raison will bo %  ppreciated but Barbados seems to get a very small allocation of honours which suggests thai LI is imasurcd on Its small si/e and not on Us high quality. This is all thl pi brill DOCSUM the British Empire (and there ll M DOOd to apologise for the mg of a word which has far more to its credit ihan against) has few members whose hearts are more loyal to the British King than are to be found on this little island, in ptupnrtum to its size. Despite the recent tendency among certain British intellectuals to see nothing in Barbados hut a r>0| *f people who are emerging into something civilised and fit to associate with the higher products of industrialised Northern COmmunil every Barbadian knows that the English way of life with all its virtues and certainly with all its vices, has botfl (irmly established here, for three hundred jreen and its evolution he re has Lo aunt) oaane been speedier than in certain retools vil lages and towns of the United Kingdom .itself. For an island of its size Barbados has nothing to be ashamed ol in its achievements m the academic world. In the nun* ber of its public servants throughout the Commonwealth, In the number of soldiers and sailors and airmen who have fought for many British Kings and in its achievement in the world of iporl which the present Test Match in the United Kingdom highlights for today. An African journalist In a mood of irritation once wrote a phrase which deserves perpetuating among Anglo Saxon peoples. It is "stop treating Africans its problems: and treat them as human beings." It is a sentiment that many in Barbados have yet to understand but it is in no WSj foreign to an editorial on the KingTS Birthday. Because although the inhabitants of Barbados are nut Africans, yet all those who live here and who have not been born in the United Kingdom are too often regarded as falling short m some fundamental way of full membership of the British Empire. Captain Gammuns a Tory member of Parliament has had on several occasions in recent years to say in Uie House of Commons that there can be no place in the British Empire for first and second class subjects of the King. We in Barbados have proudly proclaimed ourselves first ilass subjects for genei ations and we have no with Off desire to sacrifice that birthright for some intangible and possibly unreahsable label of nationalism which owes no allegiance ab initio to the King We have no wish to be lost in a sea ot Struggling factions each eager to dotnil each other In %  light for the supremacy of any one racial ol national gTOUp. The supremacy of the Kin. faTM Ol t he Empire to which we belong mis ei that barren view which makes problems of colonials" and asnerta that we share in the rights and privileges of citizenship of an Empire which has equality of opportunity for all the subjects ol the Km: In so far as British Colonial policy has failed to oboorva this fundamental n ing of the King as he.ni ..: the Bin plre, to that extent has M prenonled ui wit] difficulties and ant The fact that in Barbados we still honour the oflicial celebration ol ithday by a public holiday shows % %  . there is still time to tighten, not loosen the links winch make us proud to be BriUfl HARROW SCHOOL Learning To T] H Jwkn lisltri ashaslMllraii Bt IN HIS boo* "My Early Life %  urohtll ack: Ol the English language. Deserib•' %  of LOBdOB %  I .ion of the Tf m form . and I tesanUum • iMi.itionJor nearly a v..,. !-. 10 long |n trie I nil 1 game*! %  Virgil, I.i\ .. D MUMIJI work*. But the eo*t i dem and well run publ onsaitB ol :.o bojn %  s> %  Sdl .. itasji I Tuey all wem and Cnvk a UN th:iT It English %  *< %  i English Mr k Qgfatful man tii the dul Thacearj "' %  • eaal %  '''" %  : Harrow as hcadnuuter in tram UM rival public school or t*gins by ananng > i reak away from tii. realised that It wu now far ••riant lo know E rerun Ihan Latin, that eent< % %  lendifT things Hiereture %  worth atudylng a.-. .,..,. %  ran ana that mathem..; %  !<>t lo be despised. OB 10 learn Lai: taught SB ite ihan 20 than SIX. H" room with, boys. I'm later has a >ludy of hi oWD With h.s 0WB furniture II he may studs %  Ing and there are worktoi.s anil %  farm for his use. Ih* M| such I'" 1 neitni Id regime greatly appealed I i MMd sending the nf irnrhnf the a" 11 Io ,np *ehoul Thacki'to write mere * rely more and Bears how to do it bOTI Who came to llarr. Hi Somervell had a system toarder*. 'ii He took a fairly long sentence .. uf black, red, blue and green Inks Kaui %  ill w* a Kind of drill We did *&S^^m w ElFS£fZ SJS now nndb supT:urd Fourth tB> three times as .,,,,„.,„, !h s„ ia ,-. i m long as : kad three *S^-2!la?WUr5 times as much of n The seen 50 years later art* CsftalBb when I ami i, Harschool It rts u n da r the hi EM aided the IUUBI the same impression of sta*dy if fsmous English poet Lord Byron, Uon beins flv ' ' .... Sl-HH, 1'. %  i pi-ins below HaJTOW*! hill. risat trad i-till nuanUiined today. For instance, the boys weat a straw hat every day which is no shallow that %  on with plecs >>f startle it wa* supposed to bava been f.i.shiimable ntora thaa a centi i %  snd •<' the sumn sr U thrown overboard for at the annual cricket mutch I Eton on Lord' iToundL at London. Then the boys wear i to watta DSB i rkfcel and to enjo> themselves. .... 1 beheye. from thai cultivation ol tradition th.t mkrtht rovians try to do as well M DBOSS that came bef>ire them, lntensivi instnirtlon In -mail classes play l-erriv.il. wiH.. .-•.', a part m Bcan Peel. Lord Aberdeen an,! Lord in dividual rooming avsten n. ....r.l.^ HUB r*lra> and Uio twisted passages is still in use. Allan Davis, wlu. and eorridora back stage are DOW came to England from Sydney : nl> fitted with modern 1935 lo try his luck in the Bntisli mc-iighung apparatus. High Ui Mr was last year appointed the rafters Is one of the theatie's most interesting relics, the old "thunder run," a series of wooden troughs down which heavy i Director of the Brb-tol Old V dull oiks in ttrii .in. lani p| hinise In the Hit'' program "Calling Australia" he told listenhills Mail By Helicopter rrs Hint Mlthi>usth the company only founded early in IHtl it rolled lo simulate unjndei sad nfl the Uttlt Uv tremendous a had already built up an enviable stags hi interlaced with lifts snd rcputauoii. Both new and old trap dOQCS, Daanj of UWra relics the dtpUu of AH u i POD |hi m ru in Ii ntpi run* ni Uu lei .. %  sen i plsea Brii n ; %  pile plays are produced for a run of D a taras to sta wm ha sai h sad tinupertory varies from cliuisic^ t du.u I..K and low ii .. i„..„ ... .... .i n ...> ............ ......... . i li.n i hi. •'.intus h.ivi• %  made lB**ed -*l0Ud The 'tights havt between Norwich and Pf* ri Ottgb VftUCfl is only ssvtnt) mil by air but by railway something of .i honleneck. The helicopter air Almost all the famous English service lias llown air mall from decorated with delicate girt work set on a dull green b a tiS^ rouad and time luis nol irred the U>autiful celling an uniucnced buildup players of the last two hundred Norwich to Ptttrborough and vkt ..tht-r y.wths and young men. and many Rirls. viciion as rogues mm years have appeared at tht " ,\.-i > >i desludvini; special subjects Electrical ennmi. The management had Theatre Koyal and Ural class Wwrytlm Chart %  % % %  m eering wa ...,,,_ ai|( oIhe| s (ncludi i IStlll BBC* Dtaa u. use almost conunuMl i> It bus always had lo BtruSSJM) against obstacles and a. the beginning MtlftftCTtflWrilllSt I M invokeo an old Act uf BBt threatening those ted in with con vie vagabonds. The niaiiiigcmc time prosiH-ct uf obtaining n players are proud to act U*_._ Uetnet and advurUscd the opent- carry on this tradition. AU the 5* !" ". big performance as "A Concert of productions ore conceived, designMusick and a Specimen of ed and mounted In Bristol and Hhetoru," whereas it was actually both scenery and costumes are two plays and a prologue specially made in the theatre workshops written for the occasion by the A theatre school is run In -onfamous actor David Gurrlck. ll Junction with the company und was twelve years before Letters over three thousand local ubPatent were obtained after the scrtber* support the season-ticket scheme, which guarantees a basic audience for every play Any profits from performances are "ploughed back" Into the organisation The company w run hv ,i management committee which includes the Viet Cl SI el lor of Bristol l.'niversity. members of the Old Vic Trust and the Arts Council and 'he Director. "1 do feel." concluded Mi Ih.vi "that this unique composition of reanajnrntnt, combining us ll does tht leataeal University, tht srusBuild Houses H> U'-Hil* II. .11 MOST boys have a natural love for toys h h they can make ihin^s and parents U this interest H ;i MI ti ol what would like to be in adult lilc. How i [ten have we heard a mother suy my boy will (Ma builder when he prows up." i %  ill kr.nv bow boys' interests change i hool leaving age and these who onee enent every Waure hour building miniature often end by stu Udoctori lawyera, dentlfta, and even poUcemen an i engine drivers. But for tan bo> whoae In tercet In building inter, rather than leas, there ere, Britain, many opportunities fu hint to learn how tn uae steeX concrete, bricks and mortar I Urn line is the story uf a typical boy in the United Kingdom—we will call him Johnnywho will one day be building leal houses, real schools. When he left school at 15 he became an apprentice lo a building Ann. Keen to learn everything p was pleased when his employer told him that he and all the other boys in the firm would have to go to a Technical College one day week until they were is. < Hurt m joba for the firm, Uu 6 n man hun how bricks aitlaid and walls lered The Technical College laugh: h m |usi why thaw things are done In a aerl %  %  > in the flrat yeai cut College. Johnny found many other apprentici I Ercun other firms in the neighlnmrhood. in tome ways, i! waa not vary different from being hack at school. For instance, he had to go on learning mathematics, but Johnny now realised that without that knowledge, especially of geometry, he would never be able to build things that came out %  right, and would not be in danger of falling down. For two years he went one day a week to the Technical CuTlege, learning more and more about such things as laying foundation-, tiling roofs, and fitting doors and windows. I si i in.il i 11'^ t iislv At Ihe end of that time be had to give all nil dayg to work on his employer's building -:t< s As he was anxious to lake the examination for a building certificate he decided to go on attending Ihe Technical Collage, but .it night instead of during the day. This he did on two nights a week after work, giving another night to hone study He was aMUT mg things now which would prepare him later to be a master builder, employing Hothari; things tuch as estimating the coau of a building or repelling one, i ujnaniilies of materials to be used, and keeping accounts. After live years, when Johnny was nearly 21, he had passed his examination mul wa Well on the way to being a first class builder. At ihe Technical College, where he ete nil i vi'cm.; meal before class, Johnnv met many IHissinx of u special Act. and a royal Heeaee was framed by (ieorge III, whose coat of arm.' 'till adoins the royal box. iiiiPort uf lirlstol was a target for bombs during the bUtS but the old Uieatre survived virtuall.' unharmed. It WfJ then >>iit up for auction and sold for use as a warehouse. The Arts council intervened and Uu Hoval le-opencd as a theatre and in 1843 became the pcrma^ ^ v in lnc person of Old V nent home of the Bristol Old Vic. mt m bers. togethrr with the purse Ls t year it seemed that disaster Mimfc! u rtprtasotad by the Arts as umninent once more for the Council, ll SD kdaal govenilni; autliorities ruled that the theatre D od> | ;ill(1 one whleh might p.-swrai unsafe unless elaborate Are s i\>\\ be "f vary special interest precautions costing twenty thousand pounds were carried out Ome again the Arts Council saved NalK i pondent, the ei.i. | it plonttrlntj present in UM bell* cupter unit, with tinyoung men living on the Job In caravans. They arc always dcvi.-im: new i tdaau snd lelkliuj ihop in the vawnniK hOW Idnlghl m Niitren huts uttered with Hying eiothes, saen i sod blti snd pltea of previous Ideas that did not WOT*! and lie" ideas that posMbh will tiardertci went on one trip to Mt ihe sen kt The mall van drew Into the lighted neroplane hangar and UM bap wert ttirown Into UM Wttghed end tlien londed into the heucopter The %  aeross the sleeping Holds of Ban \ thai 'in< oddlj ditlerent and remote from UM real ot UM country, across the fields of potnlose snd roots and on unto ihe fj ire at N rwfeh, Norfolk 1 town, where the mail mu unloaded into Ihe waiting VM and rush..I ofl tn Lindmi The exportinent ha> WOT bed %  veil in the guide to the "organisers of lv '"*"' \ "' forUMomlng Australian lhi "M way to greater sAekn %  Tlie.itn I in tht future. pharmacy, %  anitary Inspection, veterurgery and bakery. He got friendly with Dick Clark, some years older than himself, who had been earning his living as a baker. Dick, it seemed, baked a e.ivat quantity of bread every day. and was u***! at itBut he had heard oi %  special course for bakers at the College and had decided to increase his knowledge. So every Monday night he attended lectures %  learned how flour is milled from wheat, and about all kinds of flour, and howto use many different kinds of ovens. Like Johnny and the other students he could go on le.iinuu: more, taking examinations to qualify him for better paid, more raaponilbl i jobs. As for Johnny, he has finished bis building course, but he has not stopped studying. Now he Is attending one ol the many inexpensive training courses to qualify as an architect for Johnnv's ambition is to design as well aj build. Ol II III VUI Its SAY: We I amiol Yet ll riilOn Federalitm T'le Editor, The Advocate — SIB.—The report of the StandUU Closer Association Committee will be up for consideration In Uie various elected and nominated Legislatures In the area shortly, ami apparently, their decision.'. wilt be respected by the *ponsor?> of presto-Federation in a speech delivered reoeatb to the Commonwealth Farbalarj Ajeoclauen lo London UM Hon. Albert Oonuv. sftW drawing attention lo some of the present und what may he fuluo barriers IB federation—fortunately travel was one—asked: "Are we to abandon our plans and await the day when a widespread clamour will usher it mV This question is sweetly fatherly, hut at the same time reflects an ambition tinged with dtctnt< | Mr. Gomes could well bavt %  led that in this area • practice—-or claim to practice— ) and anvare widespread clamour must. In keeping with I.,-.. %  !.!• l.ll< ..; il'.it the very idea of formingan.I selling up of a SI A C win. Ii v i. dona without ihe will of the people was but a slab in the back of democracy. The Colonial Office i practical errors out of its dreamy iiiiaglnaUun, for we find that where a people is beconuiv crippled from the effect of economic undevelopment the remedial offer is political Industries Mr Gomes was right in stating that travel is one of our handicaps, but he could have stressed the necessity of a credit by Britain of six (6) ships to a West ladlsn leh may be fORMd la called Ihe West Indian Shipping Line Mow els can Oul ..!<• IK' bridged and our peoples brought together? The CD C UM linush Qovernraeat, the tTeal Imiisa Cioverninents and Cham '" %  ii of Commerce should see lo ll that uus is done. 0a the composition of the proposed constituUon "my own %'lew" says Mr. Gomes "is that w bSVO no* ret reaebad the stage in the West Indies where we could rely iiitoeiy uiKm the beuot-boa lo i n<\ le ..tnLegislatures with .i I (he talents our Society possesses" To tbts 1 say "we have reached the stage where the masses could decide on the m and cons of federation. We have not been told enough of this major plan, and furthermore tinWei' Indian ballot-boxes should decide it. If the boxes cannot be relied SBd It comes •' then, it is dictated and t h r u ttod upon us and the results may not < leant • In the West Indies there arc Legislatures which are so comijosed that they really cannot rates the will of the people; those hich can, have failed to or have never tried to explain what federation means right now other .I. i Dgri breeeasSi though nor 'bility. to go from one island hi another tit one'.will was also agreement b> Mr. Gomes with the pSOBOSed Baata bSUUJ completely nomin;ted. With this I disagree gad suggest a Senate comprised of aB equal number of nominateil aad elected members with the Qovcmor-Gcnerat having the vote. There was fear BSpn BMd I %  demagogues would have a clear i nas road to power in UM Of our having on 010011x1 Senate I must state that In Ihe Beg most of v oeaaa* leading statesmen are demagogues and the others are • lass politicians, but literally. bore in few statesmen. In thl* M our failure and the need of %  West Indian Statesmen Union W School. I have been trying to detcri Which of the present Legislatures In the West Indies resemble the suggested federal one and have found the "Bushe Experiment at Barbados nearest but not had enough. I. V. B. 3 Cam,' iUick rilg Cditor. Tlic Adrorolc— Silt.—I have |ust lieen reading >estcrdsy's 'Advocate' and like the Sunday Edition very much, bul have romp across what I consider a mistake in the Cinema Column. It states that "Three Came Back" ls the ptcluri*ali">t of Agnes Newton Keith's novel -The Land under the Sun" That is an error because it is the picturlsstlon of Mrs. Keith'book "Three Came Back" H 1 have read the book. Also the title of her first book was "I-and Below the Wind" and not "The I BJ Under Ihe Sun" because I have rend it too. (Mrs 1 C. A. M1TCHKI I. Married Women's Quarters. Garrison. June S. 19*0. 1 %  %  ,-^-^aanBgg When Painting Your Property You cannot afford to take chances by Using Inferior Materials. So Specify . INTERNATIONAL" and be Safe INTERNATIONAL PAINTS, Ltd. DA COSTA & Co.. LTD. AGENTS QiuMitt* nut Tm.xi.w! MSVfRAUAN ll VMS lib tin. niasKi r or BI:I < ox fONOVSS—In Uf* IIOVAI. m SM it is (jr.in.rl I Ii. .rl.il.v \ aiult.: IIIIIHX III\KS 7 llio.Mirs J. A II. VIT.\>II.\ IIIIIAII MM I) IIII Ml. Ill M IOI* Mill II IIIIM Onl 1 >ejr old Hum in Bottles I i *sli > i;, i.il.li GODDARDS



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PACE TWO BAIBA008 MIMICAII. miRSDAl JUNE Qcmib Ccdlinq School Teachers On Tour i... i THIS I'll il RE wa> -} f|nt four days Sno) Row ID Baaeetam ThU wa. Mi M.i. i.bad M' thi lv nun .-I to %  island yesterday morning; i 'Lady Rodney" from St Vincent had made u round nip on CAPT. (. K RAIBON, with bat ictioti. aa all Uurhadlans have grown ''same vessel "stopping "off "n't •* %  look ovfr ,he n,,,m ,,r U Barlwidos PoUce Band. He wa ou aided Grenada and Trinidad the M BE m Hi. Kajotty th. Kind's Birthday Hontims List paotured inn( know and IDVO him sine BY THE WAY liy ItKiCMCOHUUt T HE Unlvei Itf of Chicago has announoed the auecessfui eoncluslon <>r certain zoological set searches I I thai Bab drink water. Without wishing to curmudgeon maj I %  N what ei.se there Is for the poor little cie.iturw to dunk'' AUEvfOn Thorogrip Mourn 1 1 NOTHI.li yi ti rdaj But the, enormous blue gartoretsa on %  gold background was still flying bravely from the control tower of Thorogrip Hume. Under the Act which ills %  'HIHIIS of our national dlgnttj "skyslgns" and "devices m the nature of anything of this sort "attached to a pole" Is f,.it.. burgee is attached to a llnlal, which counts part "f the atructure of the building. In u case wlilill %  i fore Mr. Justice Cocklei %  pleaded that th. ni the Bag srould 11 much more every* liody would say "Hello that garteiiinBag The court was adjourn..i a>hon ., public informet dalmod i ino i. thai Bnlbbo had Snibbo Han nn a Btl / It A Flap Y Mr. Tlaklrhurt Si M |.drl\rr: M'lud 1 suhrmt that this garterll would bo. Mr llnaeywrathrr Qoagabeetei Miud an ovorooal la the shape I ., Bag would] ua Boa; Cackle>rn.i %  K h i .'i it" fiiMweboole: If %  firm which made unusers hung a pail i th.-m from ihe root Ll would be %  unlit ol :'.. Ail, pole or DO pole. CeeUoearroti What do you moan pole or no Hiuitdrlver: There ll M poll H 1 ogrlp House—oi Snlblx* House t sektst srrel Pkw .k i Bnlbbo <>vit of this. There e n oug h adverUaement going It is. fagJeiaM H"il\ i in ( ^ people iu,t,\am ihal meal tOStl -diu they tne id ul udranctBS Siode m the Ireal%  .'"Odi. i .Inn U bl /. 11~: i W HAT many people snail like to know is nol win %  d ta&tra repulatva bul why most of it has no taato ot all UN new %  rteOtlftC method all I a si, When the stuff bai been %  Ung flavour ltm then-''' Is .videnily some new chemical |.r... vs. which give* that inIriKUlug taste of nothing. CROSS w oak. r — %  'il r. w n a i h i >4 r u ir-isr "-• — rrLd n 'itrti n i j THAT MARE'S-TAIL HAIRDO sl'l ( I VI gj \ MM I rODAI I i %  UtVaat UAHCMT and with Havmoml HATTON LAST To Minus ro-int. :> e B ::o i* M THE BlGfJBST TECHNICOLOR DOUBLE THAT IrvingBERLIN'S i I^DD H Bl.fK SKIKS -Hid llmif C aeaase. 'I. bnuwn up a. %  'OOpF (* i in* war %  n ** %  .. rift U ... i. i| 1ST "-^ • 1 nil 17. hotaaor* itifit '! % %  ' T'ltnHtriM. c. lv. 1 dual itr i otahta isi 91. It prmnrr* in* m i"'i % %  • 22. wtiy com* u tm Pwad >f iicomaal il. PRSDAT, SATIRDAV. SI \D.\Y. 5.00 & H 30 P M ITbareiei afatsM Picture* are '" HAAXs ImhHt Ihi IM(Ui Ml '' ' • %  '••' E.tll day IIH tode Ml".' anA <> [itoitr.nl QiloUtlen vc v i. M vco cy/. ..n rl i:c 4ZIR cz Litiivx 1-QKI. n KLSBRtV. CaMMt! A PECUNIARY DEBT AN'l. URATITUDE AM DIFFI"RENT TH1N0I -CICERO I.AIII1 (The Garden) ST. JAMES I.U.I Two Show* TO DA*, MATINU: Mi it n>. Ml.t 8 10 S ; BR. A Jimml WAKELY FLASHING GUNS PARTNERS of the SUNSET rRIDAV, BATI BOAT, BUNOAT, K :io lM MATINEE si NDAV. 500 PJg. PARAMOUNT8 l.AI'GIl HIT' 1 HOPE r I.IMlNi; VIM'NC in "tut-; i.iti \r i.00tt;it" TODAY 3 00 AND gj| lltjnk Holiday) "BOSS Of BOOM TOWN" IKRON Furry KNIGHTS) "NIGHT IN PARADISE" tTurhan BEY M.,1,OBERON) .STAKTINf. TOMORROW. I.HO A 8 30 1" M AND CONTINUING DAILY i HOYEH — Ann BLYTI! *mmus LUNATIONU PfCTURE 11 >^ Ml.lllTIME IN NEVADA" I •SONS OF AIVENTl'RE" EXTRA t EXTRA • Ban v ur | ttakahj FICIDAY Mil BaMi win a ( ASH 1'KI/I Special Shor* : "HARMONY IlltillWW mg Al. IXJNAHUE'S OKCIIESTRA LaU-al I nlvenal N,' ; Rfrl LOCAL TALENT BULLETIN tllMIIDN SI MlAY Hill JINF. 130 AM. anil your Talent arrInvitee! — Coi LADIES YOUR SHOES! THE IM YONMIIIU MADE BY MANSFIELDS OF ENGLAND \\ III II .M KI K-III.A4 KM I:II:-III.A4 K PASBNT A WIDE RANGE AT io..>:t 11.12 12.711 EVANS AM, WII1TFIELDS DIAL 4606 or 4220 AMI ATK CM II I IM;WA {Member, Only) rONIOafl M Ml JOHN OARPlBLD DERALDINE FITZGERALD in NOHOI>\ LIVES IOKI VIK uilh WALTER BHENNAN I'AVI. EMERSON A Warner Hn*. ItriurrM MINUS IRIIIAY AK'D h \TI KDAY \T 5 0 I'.M M[||>.\Y TO Tll-I>\t NIGHT XT R 30 '. %  Pi NTAINE i \M m "YOt GOTTA STAY HAPPY** with r.lHJIK ALBERT ROLAN > V"OI NO PI i s KILBRIDE A Fnlvrrwl lnlrmjliniijl rii'turr J "After the Rains ..." V.iu Will Nrcd ... r SBlrfflllfl triH I"' Bundle (Net Cash) KVKKITK nOflHC SHEKTS—8' lo 10' ALl/.MIMr.M SHKKTS—S H 10' K1TU — fur Stopping Lenk-s WINDOW GLASS—tul to size THONK 2039 PUT IN A PLUG FOR SAFETY AND COMFORT WE CAN si I'l'l \ THE HW.MHII.VCELECTRICAL SUNDRIES BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LTD. C.T.S. WIRE FI.KX SWITCIIKS—Flush and SurlmiCKII.1N<1 ROSES CORD GRIP HOLDERS JOINT BOXES BATTEN HOLDERS rTSES ARROW PLUGS MAIN SWITCHES WOOD BLOCKS BELL WIRE TRANSFORMERS BELL PUSHES BELLS BULBS—S—JOO Cndlf Power LAMP SHADES THE CORNER STORE 1 *Afi*~'+*S*>*W,% ','.:**:*.*: -, %  .'..',: %  %  .' ,','s,',:'.',;','S,'S,-ss^



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PAC.I -IX BARBADOS \HVOi \l I THIBSOAY, JUNK *. > GILES IS BACK ... with all The Family and an album of holiday snapshots.. .FROM FRANCE ft S s g wen HJjjtJe GARAGE nECANlOUE R rhufUM W.-.i'i.W '-1.1 !,•,•( %  > u-tt niiiiy me H ..urn. Fun. • .... •. i. .. MM ;... i ItV i.-ii. no puin'; .'1 HUM IW IKim. tl.\Ll, ur.u UM lliatt'S hV/ui .... ilinl ........... ...ii g(l H inn. hi* 'IIHJ Ihul u. at ..* tt rununlK vulniiiciltan W *m a*ii<-nfur.- m PrdBM durum IVt Ill I' EARLY ELECTION LONDON Tii.rual nl %  lrilornerlin coneenlon*" made by the Labour 0 Britain* pundlU U predict on carts tU-neral EktctJ -i— perhap* DM .minmn. HI ikta !•<• %  |o the CovIPI the p3ii few i lutu ix'itiin in be %  boUUon of the %  i i-i our ii, April fish i %  i rolled • 70 centg ceiling '.mi raeali was aboltsh%  % %  i latt-i bul'allii|[ centfoll were eased In favour of private cunitruetion. H con umtra were alin>i,si' iKain front which retuller they bought their coal. May 10 saw the removal of 40 pot cent nf planning controls on development of property, particular^ relaxations tn the control of building and redevoratloi.. On May 12 the Governinent hinted that tea auctions may reopen. Iiidhalimi that "free enthe tarpiiee* 1 would Mptmdn nlk-buying of ten Houaewtvea ehea** Itu M %  '. IIC.L the polnti rationlni of food was ended. ..'. liKitcw. foi ited ex. 11 i.-i ibcet jnd (Inplati *•< i ibeUabed t'.i M-y M non-uti!.:; auil %  i %  : %  d from prui' control Then on May 26 &.i iboUahed. Other minor conce*M> i'.
  • ryam to deal wnli m. are the items for whicli you have been aiking:— ICE C'RCAM FBKKZKKS—'> ()t $11.65 4 Ql 11 911 8 Ql 22 02 MEAT MINCERS ,; M MEAT MINCERS (uith Sau>i!e Attachment) 7 1 POTATO MASJIFRS |,u RLA.WA TIOXS L Tit. i*xittsmmm



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    TIURsnw. JUNE CLASSIFIED ADS. P,BIM %  %  C\Kli\lHis \|)\0( \T1 IATI8 WMMR POR BALK par word POB RENT WANTED PUBLIC SAIXS AUCTION AND HEAL M %  STATE p*r >pli HM Minimum chart* .. IV Beraanal .H ft'BI.IC NOTICES Pr agate line .. a* Minimum chug* 1 SO %  VEXING ADVOCATE i Mondayi l*l Hl.it MSJTKM • NOTICE Iton of tha Vralry ol >he pariah I'HR '1 CIU'BCH in thi* <|Hnl AUCTION 4*90—4*1. gear be* da i Ca*h R Arc Archer I' \l.l. MM I'MM.C Bmimm-Gmi. GOVERNMENT NOTICE REAL ESTATE -.1 J..T1* 11 ..... I-..'! I be introduced Into the Lag I.Una a BlU ami Pih Loan Aci the pvrpuae I Oil KALE ing lit* uid Vaatry rate lr> lha Hid p*n*h In :M3 .ufBcient to repay ln ihe cum ol MUX lha balance of lha •um oc lumi borrowed under lhat Act. with lha irilereet becoming d..in that year on euch Mane* Dated thi. |Tth day *f Jun* IBM VFARWOOD At BQYCF. Solicitor. Mr the Veiiry , ,. ol Chrtat Ch..r,h AUTOMOTIVt NOTICE i H Si i. i.rd v in good conApplv |l E Mar.hall. Yorkihlre. I ChurcA. >.M.-n. MI K n oi %  iniwn at Spring i .., H. .. %  lo be HI CYl LI ii -A •> p 1*47 Apply E P IJI • > % % %  sU I Is RICAL RADIO ii..''.: Sal s ii in Barn, H* %  I van ih Intention i>f %  | %  IH l>rai.la• Honcr* To pay „ Jai.ir. Hart a lid Alben Berk la* rr-pect. < %  it. %  i .HI, lo the road, ol the *ald parUh ISM YIABWOOD A li.V, r tor the Commluioner* of llUlhy... BgSO Ml "'%  • fte*! I l.l wll I'HltAAY K-. M 1 i\L ,,, mt*A i'LATFOrtM TRUCK, (v.hailed Term. CA*II R ARCrOSt y. Aw • % %  ...: UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER BV man-union* racaivad from tT'Y" Company I will -i; en md*r June Bth at port norai Oarg* at 1 n m III 1*41 S HP Pord Art-tla flaloori •II lie N HP Naah Saloon 'both TrrrrTcaah''' m p *~* VINCENT OR1FT1TH %  *>-4ri REAL ESTATE %  %  Cylinder CrarvraM, I pick Lane. Dial ITU %  j. | BSoWSTAS %  %  The dweihnaho.^ whi.h .. built rrf coal* contain, pal... I bed room.. 1 ba-r. jy^J'! 1 and built Kitchen -. : ba-h. and double ..,.„ Ttw ground* are well laid out end (nrti tree. !" ,.! B *R* f,lc 1 bv app-HntmerPar funhei Mtlg*Q .ppj. to a L CLARKP A co in HIS HAJESTY THE KING'S H1K.IU>\Y 1'\KU> r TRAFFIC CONTROL Ptsttt ETHSBC Krmilstums 1 All HOTEL WOflTHINU on SEA IBS %  'ormarly BrUlllana Hotel %  %  • er nneen Ihouiand aq .jir | -a anmire drfrawar frti Road together with twelv cublclaa Ttir only available *IU> on %  cvart rirat tUa buahMag pi ^1 *" l ow " ilaraUonf can be mad* a lotel_or Night Club Oltare In writing rareivol I un*. IBM. by ,' IRADt MAlk CAUTOX •fotlc* 1* hereby given that M IICKIISH at CO LIMITED of Enitw" Work*, Collier worth Head. Hik,. in Tnitrnliairi. London. No IS England Maiiulaclurrr*. are toe owner* and eiclualve proprlMarp ol the Mliawing Trad* Mark CONSULATE uaad upon "Shirt*. Collar. ASAB1.ANTA I Ch Th) baanng llu 1>|I 131; I M Bl M tiiir il lln.Krn t. !>d Cart A M Lodge." Dl't KS Wl il, M K U WEBsTt:H M'l It I W> in* N I.ury MISCELLANEOUS battenn. diac. ram %  ke lining*. -I ?. •r ro*i medinir Mil!, for KM 31BB-In I KIXDIJB for your rarord player fc l klnda Including Ruby and napphti %  mananl needlaa to play acreri A BAILXES A CO., LTD. MB i 1,1 MEW I'T-ATTFRS Dinah Shore. Prank %  iaira. Hing and all tha raat Come M get. lart 9Wlelt. A UAILVEB A CO LTD l One Baby Orand I'IBHK (..iiiiv uaad Apply Hanior. soj-i 1 %  Lvriujeajrs Ten !•>• i^w mwe* '^K uaedi all hair Slngla Bed MaltlBai 3 test *. g feel S Inch** Apply VINKM KLM'H. vieneral Trader* Lid %  "" AsBESTrra. WATER PIP* I n"" Scott. Bandy 1-* ,nd Pyi, %  MlHln I Trad. > %  BAgM of tha abovenamed Company lha *aid good* that Ifeg < %  Mark ha* bean regi.teini bj tar of Trade Mark* kepi tinder u Trade Mark* Art. Iftu. ilmparun an i* proierled by law in ffarli Poueulon. ii nd Tar el. n SUIM; and that any Infringcincnl. lrrn.du.enl • .1 i ..I. rig hi. reap*. ."a PN %  : I %  ., %  I ( I! >* %  '> wnn under the Mnchand Maikl Ait. IBM to amend the U relating lo fraudulent mark* on m*.cnandne or otherwlaa a* the Law direct. "^SS-ffitt Mh day of May. l*M RBG1NALD W BARKER S Briluih and Porrmn Patent anil T-adr Mark Agent*. 81 Cheapald*. Londi l„„! LTD. LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE TAN.ril The appiiralion af l.lnvd aTaealina Bweet Holt. 11 Grorgc purchaacr of fjimr Licenae No Wl of IBM granted i (ieorge Harding It leaner* | Q %  h*M Itam v.all building at %  ( on to e the uld llretiar H B our>d no.>r of a two %  loiey wall buiidm at Sweet Bottom. St George Dated Ihli Mh day of June !M0 < C W Bin Eio. Kaghlraie. Ih.t Signed IJjOVD flAJiniNri. N B Thla application will be i rldcred al the Utentlng Couil to IM •n Monday. liH da* of June 18*. a) > clock • m at Polite Court* DM1. "B Mad l. C W. iirninii Dut iv 1 a M. .. iPAHTMENT-Ona fumJ al Band*, on Be* 1 requirad For further p AIACA IAWI1JTV : %  :%  lliilM PASTURE — TANOlahebr) to rent furmihed or d. or SALE £2.110 or cloee iminedi.itp ale Building U S bedroom* 1 bathn HOWE %  so •.: \T rent fumUhad Baautllul VaranDM main Road. ,Telephone Ht'UCIIlLL— Ka.wrll On fg, ... .i. % % %  •n-.. KiKhcn nt'il the lae.iiil %  Sag* mid or* -ervanf. room i Fur Sale or Baitt 6 Tt: B. nd boir Applv %  BBBV : BCN %  i LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE r A E T>lor. 1. *n*e No am !"% %  'i The application holder of liquor IBM granted to respect ol premn Bhlnale .hop at Twr-cHldr B Klrtnii %  a hoard in ol lluntc X Ro> V! %  | %  aid liquor It. Ing at Coleridge Bl B'lowi. Dated Ihli fih day of June l*W IB H A TALMA E*q Police MagU'rute. Dlrlrtrt "A Signed A P. TAYLOR Aiii..' N n -Triii application will be con%  Idered a i LIcen.H .; %  Court to be Maid at a police Own Dhrtaiei "A" *lh dy of June !.'* icl. WANTED HELP KXI'KIIIENCED COOK Jo .... nr Prfrrem— Apply Boulogne M *wrcn,e Oap. TgSO—In GENERAL BBjlVANT %  Apply to Mr* Yvonet. *M MISCELLANEOUS 1USE--Pully furnl.hed houae In Br*t '--ndantial dlatrkt. 3 mill HOAHDLRt Cool d_ Pull Hoard available to Vutt'.r. Near Queer.* Park Sav-nStone. 10 Dundmiald wwnm VITAL aow\ WANTED "*"* I -111 ret i petlllon at „ PHI WAY Wii The dwelling hoiiae called tuated at tth A.c. Bjaj j,.., • aojuare feet of land llou*a tall ery. Ornum, .,,I "IT %  ii ...trilt v %m 35 BXl \\ IBM %  Al fl ounina; mo %  -.: W C panlo. Elr, IMMEDIATE VACANT TOSHESBION 'I' The dwelling houae railed •Md .< BPOONBN'I HHJ. PAHT BTONE with 0t1 ft Ltrui. nou*a conlain* rloaed narandah. drawing, dining, a bedroor-.. clrc,rtp '*' %  UUW pet LOST A MM Mr LOST ,1 OthST TtMcllI filtering thf 1,1 L Sv-hmidt'g Gstr> *hall proceed Ssvsniiah on their light ant) ma., park on the Savannah un.in the tlirectlons ol lh r Police or M>t coBn their occupants snH leave BY way of lha Cairuon Hill Clock Town lid i *M* Pn llll.dv |M I %  •rlerrd. g g 10— > Ml I I %  I! MOtBB, M |,„ Ilrntitli-aJloTi %  'u. street al WOBJMma .VtAB CAIRABANK """Ii CHBlaT t'BI BCB : III) fkiiiilui.-d .h. •aiale atandina in half an acre of well kepi and laid out *ur,l,r,. .„„. minute Irom *a*i and beautiful UMII gfdfelBS laUki Uiae living root dining room. Iwo bedroom* to which iaAAtaJ n gg M ti.h hath and .h..-, HOT ana roia v..t.i. .md huill in lir. uphoard. tiled kitchni wr|l *rd Atd new Phllco i. refnaerato. ami deep l.r./r. Urge arch, ndah. all *teel window* with hood Tiled balhruon ciuart-i. wild tuilel and '.-T>t.illy furnMhed. %  I %  : I pollahed %  '"f %  " I glau.. 'rub* and ..( tgfal lid %  d pin rri • earlaagad .lied. larden pa tha. If dealred Attracllv* %  S B.M. -4n. I aaso-in LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE •• or. a* J..i... \r i %  2$B %  it Marhill i> line -ji-l Dated thu I Thi, Hianed JOHM i apphcauon will ai a i '-11,11111 (oiiii iii be lielit %  < .Co,,,, D.-rjct-A LI*Oi June IMo al H „ ( -|.*k m n „ .. TALMA. MAIL NOTICES Mali f.j. |l.,ti.K OoMuia by tha> !" rl *< the General POM OrBce J. M^r T T M *"B '* ,rtm, ' Mail. Ordinary Mall ultm on tha fth June. IMO Mall, for Bl Vincent by the Brhoone. HHqueen will !„ cloaad ., u.* Oanrral IV<" On! re %  undar 1 %  pal Mi PtrnMered M.ll. Ordinary Mail* for Trlmdarl In OMfMO will be cloaed at' the Genrral I'*t OrBce a* under ".' % % %  l \l*il ,nd Baqpataegi • a nt tMninary Mall at 10 II | %  o., tr-c loth June. IMo I.OVIIIVMIM \OII4IS MATH Off W. BL'KNKTT IN MARTINUJIK NOTIFICATION has l>een received from the Britl.h COflBU] of the death in the HoBpltaJ, Fort de Franre. Martiiiiciuc. of the underr.tioncd person: — William Unmett Aye 24 Dale of Death VACANT POST OF NIGHT SL I'l RINTKNOKNT coi.ow IIOSIMTAK. (;HI;N.\I>\ %  SllPt i iiitt-ndent i^ $7:!n .. %  PTM hoard .mil Hei I MIIIX-7 |i m. ti> 7 ii.m. One night off duty and one late night per week, and two hours off dining the rOgM ;ire allowed Annual Leave of weekwill be granted. (5) Applicants wishing to be considered for thta post should apply In writbal to the Seiiinr Medical Officer. Grenada, not later than 3Uth June, Itfiti, Hiving their name, address, age, qualifications, experience and two suitable testimonials. <0> Thi .-.ill be appointed in the first ; lasN BM sTiod \jt six lieOfrtha on probation. 8.8 SO -Sn VACANT POST? OF DISTRICT MEDICAL OFHCKR. GKF.NADA Ai'l'I.U ATIi : rour vacant i-. Madical Officer, Oiwttavda, Wlndv i Applications inuit be fully qualitled medical prMkll tera 1,1. in the United Kll | 13,400 %  86—82,88(1 per annum, plus a cost of living BUOI Prlti .'• %  a 'ravelling allowance Is also payal qviai'.-:: re not provided, hut in nearly all the dlftrictg 'Jovernnien! quarters are available in a rental basis. Passages on first appointment of the omYer appointed, as well ss those of his faiiuh. not exeeeding five [>crson* in nil, will InprovlfM AppUCBtloni, flvillg full details of qunlltlcalions and exii two recent testimonials, should be addressed to the Senior Medical Offlear, Grenada, and should reach him not later than 30th June, 1950. 8.8.50—3i DEPARTMENT OF EDI CATION All Snints* (.iris* School — SI. Peter LINOTYPE DEPT. Adv SoreHouth Loot* Bloody Teeth rnAr Slao cauae Hhrumai ublr Amo*n -' blaedlng the drat day. and* T^ PILLS I Drat'i wt naaapaUoe aa-l a •iuc*i>i. nf i %  %  .''-' %  ;•;. %  ; %  %  '• %  • i I dM*A*nurrr*l ,fc """ ,-'.i-a ai-l wl. a HBI aan i' %  •' %  APPLICATIONS ,i. InTlttd for the Heau-iup ol Al! S.,nrJ |j School from leathers with at least 10 years' b I a • Tha ji minimum professional quahlication required is the Certificate A of the Department or exmiptmn therefrom Salary will be in accordance with the Government Scale for Head Teachers In a Grade I Elementary School. Candidates who have already submitted application forms In respect of previous vacancies (now filled) may apply by letter, accompanied by a recent testimonial.' All other candidates should faalkl plication on the appropriate form which may be obtained from the Department of Education. All applications must be In the bandit of the Director of Education by Saturday. 17th June. 1950. t 8 6 90.—2n. i ith w-ll and %  Amosan rorPvorrheat—Trench Ho—h t TFUJiTfO REMEDY | son 0VEB I i a YEARS j I BEWARE OF BOssrli' I It, aan ,. iMBBf l* peotattad mill J I I* , ItashM a^ I • HA Books on PHOTOGRAPHY You Should Have : %  ry on Photography. Developing: Photograph. I cals. perfect Negatives. ARaTWOfrh BO Negative print, Porti Tracing Trouble. Daylight Indoors, The See HOOKS ROBERTS A; 1 CO. — Dial IMI J P""' ""'J" 1 P"
  • lira men I K T MICIIFI.IN. WaMlaMC of Pol,.,. _^_^^^ 7 II SO —in SHIPPING NOTICES i s -err. F uu i Adelaide M-u Itth Meihoum* Jui fe I SvaaeSI Jn"i*tii. BottMiw Ju Mitt arriving at Tru.ldad . % %  S B "POBT WEI t.lNii-. %  ilv Auguat Brtafaane • %  Malbourn* Mid Julx N : %  %  tetdnrv mid Auguat arriving TrtniA %  bout *ih Baanembar. %  -d froren aid p I Cargo .n.ei'ieJ iiandupntmt *> 1 Uraaid I.land* rilCil*. WITHY A iM Aganb. Trinidad DA COfJTA A CO i T Agent*. Bar bad. %  ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. %  AlUMO fB"*i VMII.I.MI i. .• %  . iMiimr VI> tune all" J-PMITArV Jut* Uth IO llllllilh \HAMtklBO IHSIItlA PTC S KONAtRE June 11.i t HHJTJS'A June th P MissON. BON A CO ITD safBtM Gunadiau National Slcamshijis >. i i uu.'i MI aan* aatu M.nl.-.l II.KI.a CAN CHUIBEB I Ma' th M laAUY NELShJN • %  Maf Srd Jui 11 Jui. LADY ii'UNEY BMh June Srd J... I-*DY N'EIAON BM Jul. Mlh Jui IADY KOUNEV %  SBd Aug Stth Ad Nosmnm NB LAI>Y BOOM V i vi, imj e-n Aug. Tth Bep ... BrtKi 1-M1Y ItdONEV IJVUY M-IJHIN 1-ADY BOONEV H a ..hi— %  SUt June irth Jurat l*th Jun* lUt June Mtb June Stih June th Jute "'h July latr, j u i T nw July ;tii Julv fgB Jut* '.lit Aug Sth Aug 17th Aug. Iftlh -Vug Mtii Aug SSUi Aug II.t Aug Srd Sarp. ISth Bep JIM Bep SuUt Bep. let Ocl Ka. 1*1 It cold ilurwge chatn GARDINER AUSTIN CO.. LTD. A ( raU. OFFICIAL NOTICE %  • %  %  r of .t, M '.'aiming I I Chancary Art. nv relate, right I* 1 US herein | ... WlerM or %  •-it et the defandani %  I I : I i "BM %  .1 Hftl gdBB ^A&xycu Si^nuJxipCo. InliB XoilBHT DBVOVBCV trNPALP iMOMQ I CO I ivinn TV All THAT nilaietuwn ami l.ijud ,IIU...LI t* •and one huml n land* and in ii M it Var. ii-U) %  CHANCERY SALE I Tin Dndat PajblM i' ... i he 1*1 mi lor Btig il-.' \" %  •' % % %  Offlre < %  < "nm and ftl .iirceediiig Pridat Full particular* on -Airt'* HAIeOPH-' 1 • 1 ii h June B 4 ALCOA BOAMEH -• """ *im lUMt. -1 BVIt %  •all* Arr. BE. B'da* ".s nvrjoROmi HBI Illl LIN' Jun* I'AKABMN i i ,1" > %  oi TllltolM) Salt* Nan* af Ship t.Bll** BalHai Hai-adae JtfAB ll.l Julie mh h %  \l. Mt PQLAJUS J , %  MI ni I'lichlM rath 1 snatBBntNii Arrtras BS ALCOA ranMMT Barbada* |HM IMS 1,1 SI J.illn Hi, -i 1.. M.Hlt ..,1 and SI l-a-reiic SN AKilA PI'BITAN" June 141l> and SI. LMWIBII Bite A 1TEAMEB July Tlh 1 and %  1 LABBSBBS Riva wr.iiKi U uni H, i,. (OIINBUN PltOPEBTV EMILY MlTi'lltll. JOHNStiN %  i BM John Job He.it Street in i .. %  %  Woodman Bagaggaal ul ,\ i euM or h abut and braaad lugeihr, arBB IBa i irii.ii lad i.y M 1 . I Ii II | 10 O 0 ItAIk OP BALI lath J. %  *. IBM te I.land of Haibado* square leal or there., %  ., %  Uraaa PWi n ua.II WILLIAM*. OFFICIAL NOTICE IB pi IT %  i. %  Art. IBM I i hrrehv %  iti ..f thi> ilrlrriilarXi ng ueiure me an g*. %  i.. be %  i bMwSH ihe hour I no,, BJ)d i ,..!.- In IB* -.(trim.... -I IB* He^i.trall.-i inn.PUkH %  it' Ii".in-..-.,,. BaSOTi '. %  %  !. da] I I t.irr that auih claim ...iv iii*ie.i lad irotri thr b..ciu of ait rid b< %  %  on oc againat the uid propeil]' IBIQ BtMaa itonenT ruproHii CHAPMAN JAl dlNI %  HI AN %  nvi • Toddi : \ ISAIIEI. IILAI'KMAN '*-—*• i %i i 8 % %  "V ALL THAI ., i ... %  ..I land .Hu.ie m aaj-Wl ..I JAai.il John and I.. I BarWtoa %  ir.ir.riil TIIHPi: Al Ills I POUB I'KJtfHE-S o. Ill ..f P Miller. .,..,, ... ... I.I uri land* t Planlatlor I II ll.iaband*. on H..wmaii.N.. M 1MMM M* ." lat* ..( ' Co-lrlrigtoii an Holder and on the Public Bood h*W**M rlth* ume may hull Ih thi %  %  .,'.i*e Ihereoii r.ll~l ••BTUANTVII.I %  BM Bll % %  I %  -"" Bulldlngi %  t.uilt aianding -r..i batng BrtW Ih* .ppunnianre. IB9CI 1* 1 THUM LTU Naw V*rk and tluii PASSAGES TO IRELAND Antillei I'lodui I* Ltd Hone,in. IkiiimiK a. nlTer passages to DubUn iH-i M V "DUAI.A", next sailing from Roseau about 20th June, and tlietraftn HIH.UI .\etv thirty-three days. Single fare. L 70. uiu.il rOdUCtlOOg (W ehlldieii. Apply direct tn:. I.I.I... HI \NS t II \M MM I FRENCH LINE .Sallloy to Tnm.hid SaiUa* i<> rlioi.oulh s s i. \ Bl "'. N1". Ird Jui. : '0 0th July %  NO s.s. OASCOGNE 10th AujTu %  i M loth AUK 1 Will s s OA8COONI i I %  %  %  i s s aASCOONI 8th Ni.v 1 Mtb Nov %  For further ptrU ,,lu B M. JONES & CO. LTD.-Agenio Ilo.h New.' We liuve j.iftt received u shipmen: I f I'O.VO M'fffYf.S llo. v Mil. ILVMI .1 I tli'OIIII tl rCenlral Foun.liv 1.1,1 Propl Broad . I SI^IOV KOI' SAII MAXWfl.l.S w \ t proper! %  lUt i MfM ,.. % %  JOHN M. BLADON CROWN A CROWNING ACHIEVEMENT BY RRINKING THE NEW CROWN GINGER AEE I



    PAGE 1

    PAC.F rir.irr BARRXMIS \DVOC.VTF. THURSDAY. II NT I MM HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON 1 %  % %  i %  —ala*i Vajy ^^ fc^ *ifc 1 i MICKEY MOUSE WALT DISNEY I \\ _ TA,kE ^ NOU TJJ TMB PN%-t*TS \ -JlASwZE IN* AAV TVi £* fW icj-S'CN ... SJJT TO LX> V^ iMUST B£ CONE WITH **--^, *CCRET-V! \e>TCC4?cCE LIJGHT. COOL AND REFRESHING BLONDIE THE LONE RANGFR BY CHIC YOUNG -; '"'"|i %  %  : I f i %  WEVE GETT.NS /ng AWFULLV ,) R W FORGETFUL/ >i,^ FRANK STRIKER HE COESNT * WITH WHISPER THE SOUTH FRAHCE M'SilU VIDOCQ^'OH VOU'Rf NOT AT ALL WHAT I IKtnCUO I IMAGINED '"i %  *NO ; A" -Of\ AM I I 0* ZllCCl ^ BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC.MANuJ I AM CO.'Cn •-> > %  SQCaFTV YMJMJ fO^ W BEAUTY PBfct\PAT'ON'"r-i N P^ %  RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND I Bli-'lvl >CJ -. 3EAL.IZ* NO*.. A-CAS %  O'DOtADIjL "• i* %  *0 rrBAul WILL. >OU PROW'SB Ml .• THE PHANTOM *y. I • %  lofflT.. ._.o_..., , >._ IT TO %  --g#* t,\ iBt _< %  *• a. % %  *..^ M • %  %  i* 'aT L o*ssa = 3-^ A.\AN : 1 2 1 MEANAHILE. WAN UMXRGROMO Tunnel UN(ATH ruemm— /*HY MUST I DOWN MERE WOBO EcUE THE IPCl CANJUST WALK A PIACE.' yaj wiisr AFPEAE.AS F v i-'Aaiu BY LEE FALK & RAY M00'_S I THE Hui£ HORNS SCMO-i % %  < HEeUMSMCOMIN&gl '.. OfTHCAPIIDOL. ^-7n /^/, WAN'S kU*ta> BEER BACKACHE IS YOUR | WARNING! MH •* uauail. H *• "r" •* *'** i 1 -a**. TV* (Urfnr.. •*• th btoad . WIM Ihrr ••* aut a* • %  .•. inMrad at -. %  Walt hUw* tW-mj to -•". "'•' %  "" %  !•. • Ua*d ttiran. )• ha*t** *•"!• Mato nw and a. Id. Ttar. -. I—I r-tl, Mah %  (antort't fi|>.-iU,r. t..t. L, daafata M t— — •! %  %  %  %  *• %  %  .. Itodd'a Riton Ml' %  ! %  . •! rm hto-d •I l'*al tcta Mai % %  M—U TVMI *at tear >-| la •rfta.ad b> haflh and nwn. Tia. fl ••" TAtM. IfMiM on IMd'. KMWT PiU.O-J, z tar kwf MJ*W M all Mk • JN Dodd i Kidney Pills SOMETHING BETTER THAN LAGER FOODS II. MAC KIKI I lt..i l.illlr C hip SERl? • ,•/• JI Miinuiiliidi' ^ Ti.iv IMIB KII.-II <>:•' .. Swi(!> Pirlchnm Hum l-i>f Venl PvUM HHH RolK, M.n-iiHioihir's TomMa Kclfbup I INCE & Co., ltd. I J DIAl 2?M OBUCK •,' I %  X ^ : \Cfe i^i^ ^-etfe Th**f&/ 7CH>C{4~ Winn. !.ii|tn-.ii-s. •!<•. .I.:'. S I'OKT WINK S2..V l-AAKI. TWANY l'OKT SJ.I (.11.111 AS INVALID I'OKT --' • % %  I 1'IIOSH.IilM' TUMI WINE Kl III. II :i SANTAN \^ (ll sin i on s .in IIIIOM ii'iii'i M.I CORDON'S (il\ BOOTHS GIN !--. V I v.... I< OILMAN'S Ml STAR!) Tins MADRAS CUBBY I'OUTIKB 1 MORTONS C'l'KKV POWDBB Bois -I loon % i \ST Puk. | CELERY SALT I^.K CEBEBBOB SALT li,.. i BOl 1111 II..I-. M li M UtMH i: Bota I Vliiriiiiiliiilt's. A Syrups KIKLl.ARS MAI! MAI.ADl: llol>. IIARTLKY'S MABMAI.ADI. Bots. COOPER'S MARMALADE Bol;.. i s A. MABMALADE Tins IIKWHIN CAST1.K G. SYRUP Bols. I LYI.K'S GOLDEN SYBLP Tin. 43c. I BEM.A MOLASSI s Tins GOLDEN GLOW MOLASSES Tins lllMIMt'liltlll II. .|.lisil. s I I. Ill TTOI. Ilnls SI ::.. Is. I'llll.I.II'S MILK MAGNESIA Bate, SI.K2. III. KNOS I KI'IT SALTS Bols. SI no, r.Hr ANDREWS I.1VI II SALTS Tills I17i. BCIUBBS \MONI\ H..I-. lill. DIIINKINl; STRAWS Pkt. 72c. II. Mil Tina 11.83, Sit. II IT SI'RWFRS Mc. I'i.kl.s ..ml Simrrs MORTON s PICCALILLI 51c. | MORTON'S M'xrn MI ST \i: PICKI 1 S Mr. MORTONS PIC! i' GHERKINS sic. MORTON'S IT.; M II ( U'kKS 43c. ( 6. li. COCKTATI ONIONS 70c. TOMATO KETCHUP ISc. HEINZ PICKLI l> I WALNUTS 71.. LI \ • PERRINS W BAUCI ".;. I.'... l| l|l!l||||i||lllllll!l|]|in!l!lllllllliT.|l!ll!lllllll Caaatord I'linilrr. fnllllB. Kir. BIRDS CTST.ARD POWDER Tin :isc. ( IIIVKRS CUSTARD POWDER Tins r.2c. 2Sc. BIRDS BLANC MANGE POWDER Tins 3c. MOCK & GLASS JELLIES Pack-. Idc. MOCK & GLASS BLANC MANGE I'ii.ks. 22c. ROWNTREES \SS: JELLIES PMIC. ISC. HARTLEY'S ASS: JELLIES Pork. 20c NFI.SON'S GELATINE Tins SI.Hi Ten RED ROSE TEA Puck. 7tc.. 40c. 21c. K.ARDOMAII TIPS TEA P.ick. Mc. I.IPTOVS TEA Pack. 43c. NECTAR TEA Pack. Ma. FINEST DARJEEI.ING TEA Tins S1.3I FINEST KEK.MCM TEA Tim. |LM Ni:STEA Tins 7llc SI'HIAI; Gorgonzola Cheese $1.20 D. v. scon and COMPANY LIMITED luiits A Si|iiiislla->. Trinidad ORANGE & GRAPE JL'ICE Tins 'S. Trinidad GRAPE FRl'IT JCICE Tins 23c TOMATO JCIC I: Tina 3jc. CLAYTON'S LIME JCICE Bin-. He. I CLAYTON'S LEMON" BARLEY Ilnls. 93c APPLE JUICE Bi.is. He, ROSES LIME JCICE Bols. SI.IM1 THE






    Tharsday
    June 8
    195 0.

    BKarbados



    U.K. REJECT

    Free Nations Must

    Increase

    Strength

    SAYS ACHESON

    NITED STATES
    Acheson, said today tha

    SECRETARY

    WASHINGTON, June 7.
    OF STATE, Dean
    t the free nations of the world

    could not afford to wait for a change in present Soviet
    policies but must carry forward immediately the increas-

    ing of their strength.

    Not Soon Enough

    GENEVA, June 7.
    A flying saucer was seen
    here today but not soon
    enough. Madame Dysli was
    walking down a Geneva
    main street when it hit her
    on the head. The cup,
    dropped from a_ balcony,
    missed her.
    —Reuter.—

    Mae Arthur
    Wants 17 More
    Reds Banned |

    TOKYO, June 7 |

    General Douglas Mac Arthur,
    Supreme Allied Commander in
    Japan, to-day ordered the Jap-



    anese Government to ban 17
    members of the editorial staff
    of the Japanese Communist

    newspaper “Akahata” (Red Star)
    from all public office.

    In a letter to Prime Minister
    Shigeru Yoshida, General
    Mac Arthur directed the Govern-
    ment to take action against the
    17 “Akahata” employees named,
    similar to that taken yesterday
    against the 24 members of the
    Communist Party Central Com-
    mittee.

    The Japanese Government an-
    nounced yesterday it would
    implement this directive within
    24 hours, using force if necessary.

    General Mac Arthur ordered
    the action immediately after the
    Communist defeat in the week-
    end elections as an administra-
    tive measure imposing “prohibi-
    tions, restrictions and liabilities”
    on the Communist leaders undér
    his directive of January 4, 1946.

    This directive provided for the
    outlawing and control of na-
    tionalistic and terroristic organi-
    sations, and forbade members
    taking any further part in public
    life. —Reuter.

    EDEN WANTS
    A DIVORCE

    LONDON, June 7.
    Anthony Eden Deputy Leader
    of the British Conservative P
    and wartime Foreign
    is seeking a divorce from his wife
    on the grounds of desertion, it was
    learned tonight.





    The case is listed,

    for hearing here tomorrow it is}
    understood.
    Eden married Beatrice Helen

    Beckett daughter of Sir Gervase
    Beckett in 1923. Their elder son,
    Simon, a Royal Air Force pilot
    was killed in Burma in 1945.
    One son survives. Mrg Eden, it
    is believed is in the United States.
    Mrs. Eden spent a short holiday
    in Barbados last March. She was
    a guest at the home of Mr. and
    Mrs. Ronald Tree, “Heron Beach.”

    —Reuter..

    4 He was addressing a press con-

    ference. Mr.
    review of the report by Mr
    Trygve Lie, United Nations Sec-
    retary General, on his (Mr. Lie’s
    recent visit to Moscow.

    Mr. Acheson did not specitically
    turn down Mr. Lie’s 10 point pro-
    gramme for ending the cold war
    but took a negative attituge to-
    wards the proposals
    | Referring

    Acheson issued a









    to Mr. Lie’s state

    ment that reopening of neg
    tions on outstanding issues was
    possible, Mr. Acheson said “there
    is no magic which can produ
    with a wave Yf a wand the
    sudden removal of the tensior
    thaf now exist.”

    The free nations of the w
    have a hard task ahead of



    so long as the Soviet Government
    continues its present policies, Mr
    Acheson said. We cannot afford
    to wait and merely hope that
    those policies will change

    We must carry forward in
    our determifiation to create sit-
    uations of strength in the free
    world, because this is the only
    basis on which lasting agreement
    with the Soviet Government
    is posible.

    Mr. Acheson gaid that this was
    the road to peace which the
    United States was following. He
    emphasised that this road did not
    ‘lead away from negotiations,”
    but to the kind of negotiation
    which might prove fruitful

    Mr. Acheson said: “The United
    States has always been ready to
    negotiate with other members of
    the United Nations on any mat-
    ter in the appropiate form. We
    are willing to consider any possi-
    bilities put forward by Mr. Lie or
    by any other memper of the
    United Nations which are be-
    lieved to be practical. Mr, Ache-
    son stressed the special responsi-
    bility of all the great powers
    under the United Nations Char-
    ter “to exercise leadership.” He

    added without elaboration “we
    intend to exercise this respon-
    sibility in the future as we have

    in the past.”

    Acheson denounced the Soviet
    attitude in the United Nations t+
    Chinese representation. He said
    the present situation arose from
    “the refusal of the Soviet Union



    Major General Alexander Koti-

    kov has been removed from his}eq as Economic Adviser, Develop
    post as Soviet Commandant in| iient and Welfare Organisation

    Berlin, an official Soviet spokes-
    man stated tonight. He will be

    mic Adviser
    for Development and Welfare, has

    today in recognition of his
    in the economic field in the British
    West Indies.

    1901, Was educated at the Unive:
    sity College,
    obtained the degree of
    first class honours.
    ly obtained
    of London University

    W

    ae

    PROFESSOR BEASLEY as he embarked on



    S.S

    H. A. Cuke, M.L.C., O.B.E



    - BIRTHDAY HONOURS





    Aduocate

    sg

    Price:
    FIVE CENTS

    Ll
    So

    Year
    *



    Asia Is An

    Important
    Centre





    td th

    Golfito for holiday in the U.K., and right, Hon.

    C.M.G. FoR Ninety Women Figure

    BEASLEY |

    Professor C. G. Beasley
    to the

    , Econo-
    Comptrolle:

    been awarded
    Birthday

    the
    Honours

    C.M.G
    List

    in the
    published
    work

    former Colonial Under-See
    at the election, They
    tion in the Conservative-do

    Australian General Sir

    seats
    Professor Beasley was born in
    London, where he
    B.A. with
    He subsequent
    degree of M.A
    in 1925,

    —eol





    the

    He was appointed Senior |
    Lecturer in Geography, Uni-
    versity College of Nottingham,
    in 1922; and Professor of
    Geography and Geology, Uni-
    versity of Rangoon in 1931.
    He was successively appointed
    Adviser to the Government
    of Burma for the negotiation |
    of the Trade Agreement with



    aon ‘ India in 1935, Statistics Advis-
    to accept decisions taken by Parlia- e@ to the Government of
    mentary majorities in various) Burma in 1937, member of
    arty organs of the United Nations. the Government of Burma
    Mi ist y Their refusal constitutes a boycott Fiscal and Tariff Committee
    inisler, | of the United Nations, and an un- in 1938, and Adviser to the
    warranted attempt at ee Government of Burtia for
    conentee Trade Negotiations in Delhi t
    1940/41.
    a | ;
    Soviets Change From that date until 1946 he}; os
    i ; was employed in India om a vari-|) |
    Berlin Commander ety of work for the Government —= es
    of Burma and the University of + ; : towel .
    BERLIN, June 7. Bungoon. Capt. C. E. RAISON, M.B.E

    Professor Beasley was appoint

    BIR'THDAY,.
    | HONOURS

    in 1946 and left a few weeks ago
    for leave in the United Kingdom

    a y i exejevich ; ’ + |
    foe by Sergei Al ; During his tenure of office he has} His Majesty the King has
    —Reuter. been Chairman of a number of} saan graciously pleased to
    economic Conferences of region-| "

    FRENCH GOVERNMENT
    FACED WITH CRISIS

    Premier Georges Bidault’s

    faced with a challenge from
    bring about the fall of the

    Socialists Will
    Not Yield To
    Leopold

    BRUSSELS, June 7,

    King Leopold’s Private Secre-
    tary, Willy Weemaes, flew off for
    Geneva to-night, and was follow-
    ed by road by Jacques Pirenne,
    the King’s Principal Secretary.

    It is understood they bring
    messages from Jean Diuvieusart,
    Belgian Catholic Premier-Design-
    ate, for the King, whom he is
    expected to visit after he has
    completed his cabinet.

    He said “the new Government’s
    programme will include the
    tabling of legislation providing
    for the repeal of the Regency
    Law which keeps King Leopold
    from the Throne.”

    Max Buset, Chairman of the
    Socialist Party, said to-night after
    talking with Diuvieusart “we
    remail unyieldingly hostile to
    King Leopold's return to the
    Thron:.—-Reuter.

    . “
    Leopold Will See
    Pope Pius

    VATICAN CITY. June 7
    King Leopold of the Belgians
    is due in Rome on Friday on a
    Holy Year visit as a Pilgrim,
    authoritative Vatican circles said
    today. He will be received in
    audience by Pope Pius XII with
    his wife, the Princess De Rethy,

    and his four children. —Reuter

    “4



    PARIS, June 7,
    government was to-night
    the Radical Party which could

    Cabinet.

    1 The Executive Committee of the
    Party tonight instructed its Parlia
    mentary group to ask for an urgent
    public debate in the Assembly in
    favour of a return to the pre-war
    electoral system, instead of the
    system of proportional represen:
    tation in force today.

    The issue of proportiona] repre-

    sentation against a simple
    majority election with second
    ballots is one on which the
    principal parties represented in

    the present coalition are sharply

    divided. }
    Refused }

    The Popular Republicans re
    cei tly refused to consider any
    voting system involving a second
    ballot, which they declared was
    immoral.

    The Radicals today refused any
    other method, on the ground that
    voting for individual candidates
    instead of lists of candidates was
    the only way of giving the elector
    the chance to decide freely who|
    should represent him

    Behind this quarrel is the be- |
    lief that the pre-war system would |
    increase the chances of the |
    Radicals in the next General
    Elections while it would be un
    favourable to the Popular Repub-
    licans. }

    Communists

    The Communists will probably |
    support maintenance of the
    present system. An alliance be-|
    tween them and the Popular
    Republicans on this issue
    break any reform bill

    But the Radicals
    dicated that if after
    debate they got no satisfaction
    they would withdraw from the
    Government. This would
    a Cabinet crisis, and €
    jthe question of the Socialists’|
    \return to a new coalition.

    —Reuter.



    could

    tonight in
    the public

    would



    make the following appoint-
    ments on the oceasion of the
    observance of His Birthday
    The Most Excellent Order of
    the British Empire
    (Civil Division)
    To be Commander :

    al importance and is Chairman o!}|
    the Working Committee establish-
    ed under the Oils and Fat
    Agreement.



    , | H. A. Cuke, O.B-E., Mem-
    French Ready To |} ber of Legislative Council
    . | and Member of Executive
    Committee,
    Ease Tension | (oi ieSsner:
    PARIS, June 7 Captain C. E Raison,

    A.R.C.M., Superintendent of
    Police-in-Charge of Band
    The Colonial Police Medal
    Sergeant-Major Eustace
    Simmons, Barbados Police
    Force

    Commenting on Trygve Lie’s 20]
    years peace programme, a French
    Foreign Office spokesman said to-
    day: “The French Government |
    welcomes every effort to ease the
    tension between East and West. It
    hopes that a resumption of conver-
    sations ean be brought about with-
    in the framework of the United}
    Nations.



    Arundell Gets
    Knighthood

    “At the same time it must be|
    pointed out that proposals put for- |





    ward by Mr. Trygve Lie were} Barbados Advocate Correspondent

    drawn up to the member-states of | ST -LUCIA, June 7.
    the United Nations before Lie’s re It was announced to-night that
    port on his European tour | His Majesty conferred the Knight-
    “There is nothing new in these } hoo (K.C.M.G.) on the Wind-
    proposals since Mr. Lie’s return| wa Islands Governor, Brigadier
    from Moscow.” —Reuter. R. D. H. Arundell and the C-M.G.
    on Dominica’s Administrator
    ee ie " Edwin Arrov ith in the Birth-





    11 DIE IN COLLISION |“*Swithin: Adelbert Schouten,

    Superintendent of Agriculture, St



    CAIRO, June 7 Lucia,. under whose regime the
    Eleven Egyptian passenge! rhe agricultural prospects as-
    lied and eighteen were injured|sumed new vigour and prosperity,
    to-day when a bus collided with|received the M.B.E. award and
    a petrol tanker on the Cairo-|Gerald S. W. Smith of Grenada
    Fayum desert road Four wh¢« | he O.B.E. award
    died were members of the ame



    family.—Reuter.



    Na “Advasite” Cede Territory





    LO:DON, June 7
    Tomorrow Britain does rot consider the
    East German quali-
    Today, being a public ‘ Poland
    holiday, there will be no the Fore Office spokesman saic
    issue of the “Advocate” : i ato lt
    tomorrow. that the |
    Your next paper is on Poli t Ge 1 Gove
    SATURDAY. I e final) fixed
    the f

    —Reuter




    - E.GermanyCannot |

    In Birthday Honours

    LONDON, June 7.

    _ ‘THE KING’S BIRTHDAY Honours List published to-
    day awarded Baronies to Lewis Silkin, former Minister
    of Town and Country Planning, and David Rees-Williams,

    retary, who failed to secure
    strengthen Labou? representa-
    minated House of Lords.

    Thomas Blamey, Commande:

    of Allied land forces in the Sauthwest Pacific from 1942
    to 1945, is promoted to Field Marshal.

    _â„¢se Honours List includes 90
    | women. They are seven baron-
    ies, 29 heme knighthoods, 17
    knighthoods in the colonies and
    protectorates. One knighthood
    goes to composer Arthur Bliss.
    New barons (peers) include Sit
    Gilbert Campion, 68, former clerk





    | to the House of Commons who wa
    jlast year appointed First Clerk
    jof the Council of Europe Consul
    jtative A embls Sir Cyril
    |Hurcomb, chairman of the Britis
    Transport Commission, and Ernest
    Hives, managing director of the
    Rolls Royce automobile firm, wt
    headed the team responsible for
    feveloping the Merlin engine
    jused in Royal Air Force Spitfire
    Frederick Ashton, choreograpt
    jer of Saddler’ Wel Ballet, i
    j}made a Commander of the Order
    jof the British Empire
    A Knight’ Bachelorhood goe
    “Londori’s best-dresse man
    George Leigh-Jones managir
    director of Shell Oil Transport
    Sir Oliver Harvey, 56, Ambas: -|
    dor in Paris, has been made a
    Knight Grand Cross of the Royal |
    Victorian Order, |
    Sidney Larkins, a steeple-jack, |
    vho cleans monuments like Nel

    'son’s Column in Trafalgar Square, ;
    1 British Empire Medal
    —Reuter.

    FISHERMAN

    lis given

    |

    }

    a yy ryt v
    | NOT YET BACK
    Theophilus Pollard of Barba
    jrees Hill, St. Michael, left Bar-
    |} bados in his little moses the
    | “Rhumba Return” for the fishing
    banks on Tuesday about 5 a.m

    and has not yet returned,
    This information was given the

    Harbour and Shipping Depart-
    ment by Pollard's wife She said
    that Pollard was accustomed fish-
    ing from his mose in Carlisl
    Bay Fish had got scarce in the

    Bay and Pollard decided to go to

    the banks to get a wood catch



    Military ‘Talks
    Not Fruitful

    CAIRO
    The Egyptian pre

    that talks between Field Marshal
    Sir William Slim, chief of the
    British Imperial Staff, and Egypt’s
    military and political leaders,
    had accomplished “little or
    nothing .”—Reuter,

    June 7

    aid to-day









    told the Indone

    *arliament to-da hat Asia

    “strugg@le to throw off colonialism

    as one of “the ev ot thi
    age of ours.’

    He addressed the
    Parliament in English
    15 minutes speech with the In
    donesian revolutionary ery “Mer
    deka (Freedom) :

    Nehru said that he regretted
    that Asia unfortunately would be
    unable to have a long period free
    from conflict to consolidate the
    fruits of political freedom

    Asia to iy is becoming pet
    haps the most important centre of
    various forees at play and in con
    lict { for A ind the
    vorld will depend the inter
    action of these forces,’ he said

    There has beer tendency in
    the past to ignore Asia as the
    vuter fringes of the world.”

    Reuter,-



    Acheson Qpposes
    German

    Re-Armament

    WASHINGTON,
    United States
    State, Dean Acheson, said to-day
    that United States opposed
    any rearmament of Westefn Ger-
    many as a means of bolstering
    the security of the west
    Acheson made thi tatement in
    commenting on the testimony of
    General Omar Bradley before the
    Congressional Comr yester
    day

    Brad uid tha

    June 7

    Secretary of

    the

    rearming
    trength-
    trictly mili

    Vestern German would
    en the West “fron
    tary point of view
    Acheson told reporter that
    sradley made it quite clear that
    he 8 not advocating rearming
    the Germans and that his opinion
    was strictly a military judgment
    —Reuter.—

    Uy
    “





    Turns Down
    Suggestion

    WASHINGTON, June 7,

    Dean Acheson to-day
    down a suggestion in

    that
    Withheld from Britain

    Britain agreed to take part

    unless
    in the

    Schuman Plan for the pooling of

    Europe’s coal and steel resources.

    nN 1 1 iW
    Mr. Acheson said it would be FIRE & HURRICANE
    most unwise to use the foreign
    aid programme as a level or to 2 ;
    go beyond the ordinary method (Including Loss of Profits caused thereby)
    of discussion and persuasion in

    seeking agreement vith other

    ) powers,

    —Keuter

    Cripple Arrested In Love

    Bomb Mu

    rder Case

    Guay Dies June 23

    QUEBEC, June 7

    Canadian police today an-
    nounced they had arrested crippled
    watchmaker Aneux Ruist
    accessory before the fact
    i ‘love-bomb murder.”

    J. Albert Guay, 32-year-olr
    Quebec jeweller, enced t

    as at

    in the



    death last March for murdering hi
    wife by planting a time bomb i
    the ‘plane in which she was trav
    ling. The crash killed 22 other
    people. t- Fue
    Guay is to hang on June 23
    fter confessing his crime
    Ruist told the court that he
    gave Guay dynamite caps and a

    detonator the night before the Ca-

    nadian Pacific airliner crashed
    Mrs. Pitre, Ruist’s sister, said ir







    evidence that Guay had given her
    ce] to place aboard the ’plane
    Earlier he had sent her to a hard-
    re tore buy iynamite
    Six fter 7yua
    nt te ellir ri th
    I t b, st
    { I te tolc
    her ‘ (
    confe 5
    blo ine, thinking Gu
    Va tr ecause
    i him money,—-Reuter

    <

    indonesior | My Agr Crash

    turned
    Congress
    Marshall Plan aid should be

    | %
    1% For particulars apply to the Local Agents—
    x - ‘ . al
    ww/8 S.P. MUSSON SON & CO., LTD.

    LONDON, June 7
    ‘THE BRITISH GOVERNMENT has reject-
    ed the West Indian Sugar Delegation’s case for
    extending the guaranteed market for West Indies
    sugar to cover 725,000 tons annually from 1953
    to 1957, says a Canadian Press message.

    | nat
    | Lord Wavell |°°.0.. :

















    +s The Colonial Office announce-
    ment the amount of sugar
    ’ * vited Kingdom can
    Inv W orld Conflict purchase from the
    Gi H s West Indic wre be increased.
    YAK ATR’ i “oo Yhe British, Government it, is
    ety ory ae Me : i Setiantl iven ero s iex as not depatted from
    | Nehri rove into! i riginal offer to take 640,009
    | rou cheering; Funeral r 5 ut uaranteed price
    i at 50.000 to start} Writing from London, the
    sia LONDON, June 7. | Barodtos 4100s oe eee
    velc i by Pres-} Field Marshal Lord Wavell,{ pelegates are 1 iis iaae
    ininfiin Day Nehru was!hero of the weste oe ‘] Delegates are naturally _ disap-
    ; j dom" Pals ee of ro ee sron cam- nted by the sh Govern-
    aa ¢ the city to pre- paign and former Viceroy of India, ment’s. at incement. But some
    Oy aaa indosie-. was given a hero’s funeral in least nistic that the
    a : London today matter | been finally
    a ik wnanntne wate In the first river funeral since} decided rt net this after-
    + Delos.” Diblearta’s: Hal , 1806 Wavell s body was brou ht noon te i situation at
    aa the Tndiat Npvy eruike from Greenwich Palace to St.lthe West India Committee. To-
    ’ Ait heaae comted By | Paul's Cathedral in the City of} morrow the will eet again to
    London. It was then borne up,the} draft a reply Government,
    | sah river Thames by launch from the
    vt BUNS Tower of London to Westminster Mr. Gomes Leader of the Dele-
    avi Grea yaras) abhey gation said after the meeting at
    . ‘le 7 itl or vor ,| Nineteen guns, fired by the the Colonial Office 1 feel that the
    ii hia 4 <' local, Tower battery broke the silence | Megotiations are only now gather-
    \e ’ , ; of the morning as the Union-Jack-j ‘2% Momentum We mean to stick
    or. reat Nordwvyck Canal|taped coffin was placed on the “ a. guns and get that eon
    : lfatinch 5, ons guaranteed, We are no
    Me ‘ ; Indonesian in a hurry. The situation is bound
    eeeY. Cen U GE. Waetne their The body had lain in state in the] to develop slowly.”
    Lat t tl ig Dut 1 Norman chapel of the Tower, of One gleam of hope, our core
    J “sh iat inetatl eth urch - d which Lord Wavell was formerly] respondent says, is that the vo
    a es wins is paused) Gonctable since his death on ial Office has conducted a specia
    for a moment to join shouts of May 24 examination of price structures in
    Merdeka (Freedom).’ va ‘ the first year of the 1953—57
    Pandit Nehru and President), The coffin was accompanied ae iwreement and Mr, Gomes seem
    Soekarno, who were riding in an} ts Tver journey by a bearer party to have pinned his hopes on this
    open green tourer, acknowledged of the Black Watch Regiment and No dates have yet been fixed
    cheers with smiles and gestures by General Smith, Deputy Consta for the further meeting which the
    The greatest enthusiasm was]|>le of the Tower of London ielegates have arranged with the
    displave by an estimated 1,000 Two naval vessels formed the Minister of State for Colonial
    member of Indian|viver cortege for the 25 minute] afrairs, Mr Dugdale, and the
    community wh 1 at a; voyage Men of the Royal Navy] Minister of Food Mt Maurice
    special pavilion at the wharf lana the Royal Air Force lined the] Webb. it is expected to take place
    route from the landing stage atfin about week's time
    Event of the Age Westminster to the Abbey



    —Reuter,



    Cyrenaica Elections
    End Peacefully

    BENGHAZI, June 7.
    The third general election in the
    history of Cyrenaica ended peace-
    fully lagt might. Fifty members,
    all but of them tribal lead-
    ers, were elected to the House of

    8 Missing



    THE HAGUE June 7,
    Bight people are missing after



    i 29 Superfor lane crashed ' 1 tir’
    Be rae ‘tee “Martti Representatives. The Emir’s own
    oO ie Si ; inees fill the 10 remainin
    north-east of Smith's lightship in slaaee. ¥ .
    the North Sea off the British!” ‘Rashid Kekia, brother of the ex-
    coast this evening, according to Prime Minister Fathi El Kekia,
    a message just received here. A} was among the new representa-
    British trawler has picked up| ({iyes for Benghazi. The Emir will
    two survivors and one body inaugurate the new session on
    Sat 1
    A radio me ge from the Brit Saturday —Reuter.

    ish trawler Warren said “we have
    picked up two survivors and one



    body Eight men are missing y
    and we are remaining at sea to » 12-Aa / >
    search for them until further I olice Watch For
    help arrives .Coastal radio sta- 7s
    tions sent “keep off the air” Key Witness
    messages to al] shipping and air- BRUSSELS, June 7
    : ,RUSSELS, | .
    craft Guards are stationed at all Bel-
    A further message picked up| ‘ian airfields and ports keeping a
    here said the pilot of the super=| cio e watch for Roger Peyre
    fort had been rescued, He said} charged in the French Parliament
    the eight men who had jumped with “corruption and trafficking
    into the water “are probably} influence’ in the “affairs of the
    floating around in lifebelts The | Gi nerals”. Plain clothes state se-
    belts are fitted with small lights.! curity officials are also keeping
    —Reuter. vatch.—Reuter,

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    1. SUGAR CASE ~

    But Gomes Still Has Hepes :
    PAGE TWO '

    Caub Calling

    School Teachers On Tour
    es young Texa chool
    teache ‘Mi Elizabet h



















    W.1, and will join her in Barba-

    ce They will then be returning

    © Dominica

    Here for Two hag

    nAi ry Teeluck-

    va

    Mo ging! and ee young son
    the Lady

    ed from Trinidad by



    Ti cor
    ‘ td.,
    THIS PICTURE was taken of Mr.” Stewart’ Perowne tast year Tt sirect tor of
    on the Garrison Savannah, when as Acting Governor, he took the Caribbe They are

    ; + ade h iday and
    salute at the Parade in honour of the King’s Birthday on horseback olida s

    Pictured with Mr. Perowne is Capt. R. A. Sealy, his ADC. ; ek —

    Mr. Perowne is now in Benghazi, Cyrenaica, in a special pos Busman’s Holiday
    in the Foreign Office, and incidentally, Cyrenaica held its third Gen- M* NOOSAI MAHARAJ
    eral Election in its history on Tuesday. Health E jucation Officer of





    IS EXCELLENCY the Gov-

    ‘ No Sea In Texas! aciioin” Goma
    ernor and Mrs, Savage will

    R. FORREST STOUT, who ar- Council



    “Popular Feature” holiday until the enc of the week. x

    be giving an “At Home” this even- rived from Venezuela via wife. ceed
    ing at Government House in hon- Trinidad by B.W.1.A. on Tuesday montt Sie oFfi
    our of the King’s Birthday. will be in Barbados for a short th, So ttas



    ne t ne took
    HIS morning, the Garrison From Texas, he has been with jn :. tony
    Savannah will be the scene the Mene Grande Oi! Co., for the jy since then he spent his

    of the Parade in honour of His Ma- past twenty months, In four
    jesty the King’s Birthday, and months, he told Carib. he will be
    Barbadians in all walks of life will voing home on long leave

    be turning out ‘tn masse’ to see During his stay here he hopes to
    the Parade, which is al®ays a do some fishing. “Where I come
    popular feature of the day’s cele- from, on the Texas plains there
    brations locally each year. Many isn’t any sea to go fishing in!”
    ears and hundreds of people will
    no doubt gather on the Savannah
    from an early hour this morning.



    t lace of general
    in cluding the BIF”. In
    July Maharaj is to attend
    course on health education
    Scotland’s University of St
    Andrews.

    Meanwhile, his wife has not
    been unoccupied. She _ recently
    represented the Trinidad League
    Thea Bwiin of Women Voters at the annual

    R. and Mrs. ‘ ; j 1
    conference of he 3ritish m-
    Been In W.I. for Ten Years M dba Ahetr deuditer Meather foe ritish Con

    ; monwealth League in London
    FTER spending several months returned from Grenada yesterday f{ysband and wife



    Returned Yesterday



    retur to the
    in St. Vincent, Mr. N. D. by B.W.I.A. They were spending West Indies in Septeniin: ‘
    Maidman originally from England, two and a half weeks’ holiday :
    returned to the island yesterday with Mrs. Swain’s brother Mr. s .
    morning by the “Lady Rodney”. Theo Alleyne, RS eee fe
    He was accompanied by his niece h tS. INEZ MAL :, wife of

    Mrs. A. F. Cook and they will be
    spending six months’ holiday here

    * the Rev. W. M. Malone left
    Transferred to St. Lucia yesterday by B.W.LA. for St. Kitts,
    as guests at the Marine Hotel. MoM BRIGGS WILILIAMS, son to spend a month’s holiday with

    A former Director of Lever of Mr. and Mrs. B. Z. Wil- the Walter Malones. Mr. Walter
    Bros., Mr. Maidman was residing liams of “Florisdale’, St. John, Unique Stores
    in the West Indies for the past 10 left yesterday by B.W.1.A. for which are situated along Liver-

    years. ae St. Lucia. Briggs is with Barclays pool Row in Basseterre. This was
    Arriving Here Shortly Bank, and has been transferred the first time Mrs. Malone had
    ARIB understands that Mr. to their St. Lucia Branch. ever flown.
    i Geoffrey Read, son of Canon .
    and Mrs. Harvey Read, who has é
    been stationed in British Guiana
    with one of the Royal Bank of
    Canada’s branches for practically
    a year, will be arriving in Bar-
    bados shortly to spend a holiday
    prior to being transferred to an-
    other of the Royal sank’s
    Branches in the West Indies.

    Here for A Month
    RS. R. MOLL arrived on tne
    “Lady Rodney” yesterday
    from Trinidad, to spend a month
    with her family here, before her
    husband joins her and they leave
    for the U.K. on leave.

    Round Trippers
    R. and Mrs. H. A. Tudor of
    the Ivy returned to the
    island yesterday morning on the
    “Lady Rodney” from St. Vincent

    Malone owns the

    ee



    CAPT. C, E. RAISON,

    They had made a round trip on action, as all Barbadians have grown to know and love him since

    with baton raised is pictured here in

    the same vessel stopping off at he took over the helm of the Barbados Police Band.

    He was awarded
    Grenada and Trinidad.

    the M.B.E. in His Majesty the King’s Birthday Honour’s List.

    BY THE W AY By BEACHCOMBER

    HE Universit’ of Chicago local council
    has announced the suc- that the huge





    sought to prove mean pole or no pole?

    garterette was an Snapdriver: There is no pole

    cessful conclusion of certain advertisement The defendants at Thorogrip House—or Snibbo
    zoological researches. These re- pleaded that the sudden removal House,

    searches have revealed that fish of the flag would be much more Cocklecarrot: Please keep
    drink water. of an advertisement, as every- Snibbo out of this. There is

    Without wishing to appear a body would say “Hello! Where’s enough advertisement
    curmudgeon may I ask what else that garterette flag?” The court here as it is.
    there is for the poor little crea- was adjourned when a public in- Tasteless Body-fuel
    nf ° rmer clai , > . of , . bg .
    tures to drink? former claimed £100 for saying when people complain that

    that Snibbo had hoisted the e
    i m ° 2 . 1 ‘ meat tastes different fo-day they
    All Eyes On Thorogrip House Snibbo flag on a Sunday. often forget the great advances

    NOTICED yesterday that the Is lt A Flag ? Science has made in the treat-
    enormous blue garterette on a Mr. ‘Tinklebury Snapdriver: "™€nt of foods.
    gold background was still flying M’lud I submit that this garter (Article by “Expert”)
    bravely from the central tower ette is no more a flag than an
    of Thorogrip House. Under the overcoat would be. HAT
    Act which calls such symbols of Mr. Honeyweather Geoseboote: like to know is not why
    our nationa) dignity “skysigns’” M’lud an overcoat in the shape some meat tastes repulsive but,
    and “devices in the nature of of a flag would be a flag. why most of it has no taste at all.
    advertisements,” anything of Cocklecarrot: So would a pair What is the new scientific method
    this sort “attached to a pole” is of trousers. What of it? of extracting all taste from
    forbidden. But the Thorogrip Gooseboote: If a firm which meat? When the stuff has been
    burgee is attached to a finial, made trousers hung a pair of frozen for months it still retains
    which counts as part of the them from the roof, it would be a nauseating flavour, But there
    structure of the building. In a an infringement of the Act, pole is evidently some new chemical
    case which opened yesterday be- or no pole. process which gives that in-
    fore Mr. Justice Cocklecarrot the Cocklecarrot: What do you triguing taste of nothing.
    ta

    LADIES — YOUR SHOES!

    THE DEVONSHIRE
    MADE BY MANSFIELDS OF ENGLAND

    going on

    many people would





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    A WIDE RANGE AT

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    EVANS avo WHITFLELDS

    DIAL 4606 or 4220

    Another shipment of NURSES SHOES=Just In



    Gentry, 5 Barbe 1 Beard and
    Miss He cLeod are in Barba-
    dos for : hort holic >
    The have been teaching in
    Venezuela r the past year, and
    they are returning to Texas
    But before doing so they have
    plannéd an extensive tour of sev-
    eral of the islanc in the Carib-
    bean
    They arrived on Tuesday from
    Venezuela via Trinidad, where
    they spent four days And they are
    due to leave by the “Lady Rodney
    on her trip North. They are stay-
    the Océan View Hotel
    Arrived By B.G, Airways
    I RS. R. S. LEWIS, whose hus-
    4 band is General Manager of
    L’Rose and Co., the biggest Lime
    E e in Dominica, arrived yes-
    ter vy by B.G. Airways to spend
    k t sarbadosy
    g at ¢

    Mr. Lew ninica a

    € a busi-

    : onference in England and
    ill be returning shortly to the



    Se

    SLEEPS) “4 Oe,





    - Sounds as though nme su

    » Shown up by the stars in a nore

    - You'll a that xn

    - Not more than naif from lhe

    -1 dust late because re"

    ; Why come to me Henry tor your

    3. Just the piace tor the L.A. tt
    2. How the strandec tet

    -“ What in its ruddy

    . When 1k s dry in the wuvr

    - That is including the chict

    . How ales glide within the

    . He is best known, in sung «&

    - What makes the cur nosey

    8.
    ). | am declaring my ir

    ote.

    BARBADOS ADVOCATE



    CROSSWORDS

    Across

    is not well with @ relia
    edifice. (9)

    coop? (9)
    The way to pat hay wit
    ete indifference. (6)
    ’aradoxical but this cart
    horse drawn. (3)

    As an jective it's spa



    returned in fun. (6)
    This it not exclusive cu
    elephant. (4)

    ministries, (4)

    heights. (9)
    It produces the tree t Y
    Dutchman? (7)

    Down

    watch. (Y) hair-do

    wre ame theme
    the blood, tike ® perturbea mocy | 2S

    ot * (6)



    dangerous, (3)
    Norse mythology. (6)
    (9)

    coming from Araby, (5)

    In & storm youre gina of th
    first one you come bo. (4)
    Young Christophers changec

    s farce. (4)

    Measure from the gas









    The fimish of Rasp

    anal Of Vosterdays ¢ ‘
    shponds Inher i
    we f



    Rupert reads the label again and
    again. Then in great excitement he
    races home with his football and
    tells his mother all that has hap-
    pened, ‘Poor Jennifer didn’t have
    a present at all at Christmas,"” he a pres
    says. ** There was only a mysteri- taker ?
    ous piece of paper addressed to her, aow?”

    Who can have
    And where cam it be



    a

    EEO OOO





    (

    i}
    1



    JOHN GARFIELD

    JOAN FONTAINE



    CRYPTOQUOTE— Here's how to work it:
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    Each day the code letters are different

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    _THURSD AY, JUNE §&,

    1950



    F orget Party Politics
    And Deserve
    Your Salaries

    Adams Tells

    House

    , BILL to provide for Adult Suffrage and to reduce the
    number which would constitute a quorum in the House of

    Assembly from 12 to 9 was
    day

    passed by the House on Tues

    Continuing the debate begun in yesterday's issue

    Mr. Crawford suggested that
    under the Bill, an Act to amend
    the law relating to the Repre-
    sentation of ithe People, the num-
    ber of representatives of the
    House should be increased from
    24 to 26, the two additional mem-
    bers to represent St. Michael. Hi
    suggestion was not taken.

    Mr. Brancker (C) said that he
    would bring up an Address soon
    which would aim at the reduction
    of the age of people eligible for
    voting trom 21 to 18

    Mr. Garner (C) said that Edu-
    cation should be compulsory and

    any ‘employer who employed a
    child during school time should
    be punished

    Discussing the Bill, Mr. Craw-
    ford (C) said that he believed it
    wes generally acceded by all the
    people in the island with demo-
    cratic views, that the people
    whether they paid direct or indi
    rect taxation, were entitled to
    some say in the electing of the
    people who should control thei:
    affairs. But the Bill they were dis-
    cussing went a little further, it
    proposed to remove the qualifica-
    tions for membership of the
    General Assembly and to redue
    the number necessary for the
    forming of a quorum of the House

    Greatest Number

    With regard to the present
    number of constituencies and the
    manner in which the eolony was
    divided for purposes of electing
    members to the General Assem-
    bly, he felt that the time had come
    when the parish of St. Michael
    should have at least two mor
    seats in the Assembly. The present
    division of 12 constituencies was
    in his mind insufficient to give
    adequate representation to the
    colony as a whole.

    More adequate
    would be better secured by the
    provision of two additional seats
    ior St. Michael. He would therefore
    uggest that no harm would be
    ix but on the contrary very
    useful purposes served, if the
    number of seats were increased
    from 24 to 26. To give an eye io
    his recommendations, he thought
    that the passing of the Bill should
    be postponed until the next sitting
    of the House.

    It might appear that the present
    number which’ formed a quorum
    Was somewhat high by compari-
    son with the small percentage of
    the members of the House of
    Commons, Jamaica or Trinidad
    which was necessary to form a
    quorum. But there were very
    strong reasons then why they
    should not reduce their number
    for the forming of a quorum from
    12 to nine,

    representation

    He could not see his way to
    support that section of the Bill
    whieh sought to give nine the

    authority to undertake the affairs
    of the House.

    Mr. Mapp (L) said that he was
    happy to s@e that whatever the
    Opposition might feel within their
    minds, they were giving the Bill,
    at least so far as it applied to
    adult suffrage, their support.

    There was one point which he
    woule draw to Government’s
    attention. People, he said, were
    always willing to overstep liberal
    extensions o fthat kind, Wholesale
    bribery had taken place when
    such a Bill as they were intro-
    ducing then, was introduced in
    England. The same thing was
    likely to happen in the colony.

    When in England the so-called
    boroughs were literally bought by
    rich candidates, a Bill had to be
    introduced to limit the expenses
    candidates could use to ensure
    their success.

    Results

    He knew all would agree with
    him as to the dire results of such
    corruptible practices at election
    time, and the way in which they
    deteriorated the national morale
    and moral strength of the colony.
    They knew, too, how such a thing
    seethed through the natural strue-
    ture of a nation and in process of

    lime could have disastrous effects
    cn the people of the country.

    Sometime ago a Bill was intro-
    duced along such lines by the
    senior member for St. Joseph, He
    himself had also introduced a
    milar measure but he was told
    then to wait fer action by Gov-
    ernment, He hoped that the time
    not far when such Bill
    would be sent down

    Mr. Lewis (L) said that a Bill
    which sought for the heights that
    the one they were dealing with
    sought for should be passed
    through the House with a great
    deal ¢ enthusiasm especially as
    it was likely to have a rough pas-
    sage elsewhere. For members of
    the other place to say that ther
    had been no enthusiasm for the
    passing of it in their piace would
    ecrtainiy give the impression that
    they did not believe passionately
    in the extension of democratic
    rights

    He did not think that even with
    the present qualifications it could

    was

    a





    be said that that Assembly was
    either a Democratic or a repra-
    sentative Assembly. It was re-

    stricted in the choice of members

    i

    albtitensit {HUE









    POMEL NNR UDNLDE AAELANUROOOOADESVONROH Te ey aH od edrapedcaOuaE ENT

    |





    and the number of voters was
    likewise restricted according to!
    the various qualifications which

    they were than seeking to abolish.
    He thought the time was long past
    when they should give lip service

    to what the head of the estab-
    lished church said. It was the
    people that mattered.

    Very seldom more than 17

    members were in the House on an
    oceasion of a Division and a
    majority of nine could make the
    laws of- the colony. With ‘the re-
    ducing of the quorum, more mem-
    bers would-be induced to attend
    House meetings.

    He had
    thought
    cf the

    a theory which
    would allay the
    Junior Member for St
    Thomas that the extension of
    the franchise would necessarily
    extend the probability of cor-
    ruption. The history of other
    places might prove the theory
    of additional corruption, but in
    his opinion it would be the very
    reverse in Barbado f

    he

    fears

    But in any he said, it was
    chiy beeause some people were
    allowed to keep too Much mone.
    thal an extension of the franchise
    might mean corruption.

    He felt that they were doing
    something then that was long
    overdue. If a man could not read
    and write, it was not his fault,
    it was the fault of the Assembly
    The Assembly was older than
    anybody in the colony and they
    should have seen to it ever since
    that illiteracy had been swept
    out.

    Mr. Brancker (C) said that he
    was in favour of the first and
    second of the three objects of the
    Bill. He was not in the same mind
    about the other object. He
    thought that if the object of
    reducing the number which could
    form a quorum was to ensure that
    there were more meetings, that
    object could be ensured in an-
    other way.

    But he felt that
    which people should be eligible
    to vote should be 18. He did not
    hold such a view only because of
    the precedent set by other places
    but because he thought that the
    Barbadian of 18 was sufficiently
    intelligent to decide who should
    decide for him.

    case,

    the age at

    Mr. Garner (€) said that they
    were moving forward in a demo-
    eratic way. How far they had
    gone he was not quite sure, bu:
    they were then making a- long
    step in setting the people free
    Whoever lived in the island con-
    tributed directly or indirectly to
    the welfare of it and strongly fo:
    that reason he was glad that the
    measure before them had come
    about. But did they settle all
    their difficulties by the mere
    changing of an Act? That change
    did not change anybody else’s



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    temperament.
    be corrupt.

    Among other things needed w
    a change in their way of schoc
    life. As it was, school life for boy
    and girls was becoming monoto-
    nous and the educational qualif
    cations were not quite what
    could wish them to be. Any
    ployer who employed school «
    dern while the “school doors” wet
    open should be punished. Such a
    employer was inhuman and wi
    not worth living. That was one of
    the things that the Governmen
    if it wanted to retain its powi
    should do at once.

    People would sti!!

    one
    en

    Accessible

    The Government should a
    that education was made
    accessible to the people
    colony. He was not suggestir
    any “highfalutin” ideas, he
    sticking at least on the essential
    the three “Rs”. The three “R
    should be strongly impressed on
    the minds of the people

    He had come to the House with
    an open mind on the point of th:
    suggested reduction of the number
    which formed a quorum. But he
    had been convinced by the Leader
    of the House, when he brought
    out the salient points of benefit
    that the reduction of the number

    mo
    of tl





    for a quorum would realise, that
    the reduction was necessary
    Before the war anyone working
    for a salary of $80 per month
    could be termed a high salaried
    man so that sum only allowed f<
    members of a high clique. Though

    he knew that some candidate
    while running usually hunted, he
    still thought that the amendment
    on such a line was a step towards
    freedom. In the end people
    to know who was for them
    intended well by them

    He would, however, advise that
    “Procrastination was the thief of
    time” and the Government should
    take note of that.
    to be done. They had a serious
    task before them and perhaps
    members did not fully realise the
    solemnity of the occasion, Such a
    time, they should all feel jubilant
    as they sat around that table

    camt

    and

    There was work

    Mr. E. K. Waleott (E) reminded
    the House that the moment adult
    suffrage was adopted, certain
    other fundamental changes had
    to be made and it did not mean
    that by the passing of that legis-
    lation, its aims would be immedi-
    ately forthcoming.

    The previous year, he said,

    they had had in the vicinity of







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    for the farmers, b kf ¢ VERVOAY
    LONDON rea as
    bAOUGANLANEADADAANUUUUUAUOUAAAN Aa \ AWA ll Britain’s chief law officer, Le
    foe a ee —} Attorney-General Sir Hartley ;
    30 meetings of the House < Shaweross calmly and_ publicly
    ‘ ae ; a C i sted that the man who in
    Assemb! They ad practic | 600 | 2 est
    7 ’ g ‘a pe - ) Ons vented the term “accommodation
    never been an abortive meeting ry
    vhen something big w to take unit” for home ought to have |
    < Wi 1. : penta ‘en shot
    ace. During the last six months ( ” C; > B been
    Sle, ABGGt. tivo Wiaion aiken abs urn! The reason: ‘Jt prabably lost|
    had ay het vs a Roe — ‘ us (the Sociaist Party) 50,000
    hat ibietides Mane ' ae ae ‘ST. KITTS | vote And if lidn't it should
    the He 1 nev fa bee
    Over 1,600 tons of ripe caneé} have dane.”
    reve fr i vork .
    Ther ; burnt when a of Sir Hartley told a London
    ; etl own origin broke ot Need-| Fabian Societ luncheot hat
    ! be ' mnstitute Estate 2 1 at] Winston Churchill a juil
    : vs 2.00 p.n and burnt alll right about it It the simpl
    the night and nearly hamel language that) 7s th
    Mr. Adam ! id Friday. The fire started near] deepe impression |
    itulate the Senior Membe1 Sugar Factory and a strai He urged that he t el |
    ilip for the high leve terl breeze swept thc la tion plat issut hould be put
    ul peech and the high aims an area of sevent an forward in pain Englist
    ntend One of the reasons w f acre These include fi INS
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    because of hi consciou f ! und a 1a | J i
    the immense task which wa int cane, Several acres of lang a Children enjoy ceal health benefits when you give them ‘8
    vefore them. They had to ge o1 ich cane has already en nourishing Quaker Oats for breakfast every morning! | 3
    omething on the statute book reaped were also burnt Re Because it’s such an ideal source of essential food | &
    during the life of the existin; Firemen had to stay on guard is a
    parliament. They had to scold all night as the fir wept neat elements needed to help children develop, Quaker
    their minds with regard to the the northern residential districts | Oats is called Nature’s Wonder Food. Every delicious
    parliament dutie n future. of Basseterre, but ho houses were |} },oNuil aaa bowlful supplies important proteins, minerals, carbo
    He took it on its face value and burnt, [) eoee Se. cere en ae hydrates and vitamins that help to build strength,
    16 . siti \ ; is re “te. es roughnes an ; :
    believed the Opposition when th Jt is reported that the Union ee < \ g-r-o-w youngsters tall and straight—filled with the
    said that except on the question Workers will not reap the burnt refreshing | At ae and bik inina they nauat Rate
    of nationalization, they agreed eane although the Sugar Pro rN energy at dis ener ony ave. ;
    with them on most issues which ducers offered them 90 per cent nti Buy nutritious, delicious Quaker Oats today. Serve
    concerned the country of the present rate which is sixty | it tomorrow morning and every day, for HEALTHPUL
    It seemed pointless to have even and a half cents per ton | BREAKFASTS for the whole family!
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    at the time when the Hoose was to . ’ 6
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    be started 12 members ight 1 Night School ‘More Value Because You Get...
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    the Opposition that if. nine . a
    tLe ete fe or Recta Pi time MORE ENJOYMENT ..... « with that delicious flavor! |
    Woe coulis “hanblon” THe tail The University of Maryland has 2B
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    he still noted that the; 9 ; Dressed alike in civilian ¥
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    a member of a Governr ent French or international politic 2
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    the members of the Opp arranged that ‘redit” marks OF THE %
    were richer than } va earned at any of the courses con- ba
    If they could get ber ducted by the University in
    come to meetings, they could England wil! be accepted by all
    the Opposition to vote for B the iniversities and colleges
    if only because members of t! throughout the United States
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    PAGE FOUR

    BARBADOS ADVOCATE

    1950

    BARBADOS ADVOCATE JUNE 8,

    HARROW SCHOOL

    Learning To

    THURSDAY,







    D, V. SCOT? -TO-DAY'’S SPECIALS



    Jase ye Peewee]

    Published by Tho Advocate Co. .14., #4, “road St, Bridgetews



    Thursday, June 8, 1950



    PROUD SUBJECTS

    IN ITS outward significance the King’s
    Official Birthday for Barbados signifies
    first a public holiday, secondly a military
    display and rewards for the local troops,
    and thirdly the granting of awards and
    decorations to Barbadians in the King’s
    Birthday Honours.

    Barbados in recent years has been get-
    ting little more than token rewards and
    this year’s crop of three honours although
    highly merited by the individual recipients
    are otherwise disappointing.

    The omission of the name of Mr. Dudley
    Leacock the late President of the Legis-
    lative Council will surprise many who had
    hoped that even at this late stage His
    Majesty the King would have honoured
    one whose services for the island of Bar-
    bados no one person can accurately assess.

    The distinction awarded to- the Hon.
    H. A. Cuke and the recognition of the work
    done for music in Barbados by Captain
    Raison will be appreciated but Barbados
    seems to get a very small allocation of
    honours which suggests that it is measured
    on its small size and not on its high quality.

    This is all’'the more surprising because
    the British Empire (and there is no need
    to apologise for the use of a word which
    has far more to its credit than against) has
    few members whose hearts are more loyal
    to the British King than are to be found

    ee
    Mr Wins ton Churchill

    ebt to.
    he. attended



    than 60

    years ago—because
    jhelped to give him his mastery
    of the English language. Describ-
    ing his early days at Harrow,
    Situated about ten miles north-

    west of the centre of London, Mr.
    1 was placed in
    | the third or lowest division of the
    and
    unpretentious
    How-
    long in the
    | lowest form I gained an immense
    | advantage over the cleverer boys

    | Churehill writes: “*

    | Fourth or bottom form . .
    j}continued in this
    | situation dor nearly a year.
    ever by keing so

    {They all went on to learn Latin
    and Greek and splendid things
    | like that But I was taught
    | English

    “We were considered such
    |dunces that we could learn only
    English. Mr. Somervell—a mosi

    } delightful man
    with the duty of
    stupidest boys

    | English. He knew

    |: ‘ae
    of his own

    |components by means of
    red, blue and green inks
    had its colour and its
    \It was a kind of drill.
    | almost daily.
    Third Fourth (B)
    long as anyone else,
    times as much of it.”

    Certainly
    row nearly
    the same impression of steady

    | plains below Harrow’s hill.

    It was in 1571 that
    Lyon,
    |county of Middlesex,

    ja charter to “set up

    Usher
    row-on-the-Hill”.
    a school for
    farmers,
    mained but for one clause
    Charter allowing the

    the sons of the

    |

    Study Of Classics

    The list of the books they stud-



    Life”
    *know Es
    “Ha rrow
    more

    was charged
    teaching the
    to write mere
    how to do it
    Somervell had a system
    He took a fairly long
    sentence and broke it up into its
    black,
    Each
    bracket
    We did it
    As I remained in the
    three times as
    I had three

    when I went to Har-
    40 years later, I got

    not relentless instruction being
    given alongside hours of games
    played on the muddy and dusty

    John
    a yeoman.of Preston in the
    was granted
    a grammar
    school with one Schoolmaster and
    within the village of Har-
    It thus became
    local
    which it would have re-
    in the
    school to
    take boys from outside the parish.







    By John Fisher
    ied would terrify a modern
    schoolboy, for they consisted
    almost entirely of Cicero, Ovid,
    Virgil, Livy, Demosthenes, and
    similar works. But Latin and
    Greek were theg the keys to

    learning and Latin was still the
    language of diplomacy in Europe.
    Thomas Thackery whos went to
    Harrow as headmaster in 1746
    from the rival public school of
    Eton, was the first to break away
    from this tradition. Thackery
    realised that it was now far
    more important to know French
    than Latin, that contemporary
    literature was worth studying as
    well and that mathematics were
    not to be despised.

    But neither the new nor the
    old regime greatly appealed to
    the local farmers who from now
    on practically ceased sending their
    sons to the school. Thackery came
    to rely more and more on the

    most modern and well run put blic|



    schools in Britain. It consists of|
    il houses, each ‘with 50 boys
    ranging between the ages of 13
    and 17 Some boys have State
    scholarships, others have private
    scholarships, but the majority pay;
    the full fee Then there is the
    cost of bocks and clothes. The
    young Harrovian is taught in

    classes of seldom more than, 20
    and sometimes fewer than six. He
    begins by sharing a room with
    two or three other boys, but later
    has a study of his own with his
    own furniture. if he wishes he
    may study such subjects as Rus-
    sian, engineering and. carpenter-
    ing and there are workshops and
    a model farm for his use.

    Harrow has many ancient tradi-
    tions which are still maintained
    today. For instance, the boys wear
    a straw hat every day which is
    so shallow that it has to be kept
    on with a piece of elastic. It was
    supposed to have been fashionable



    boys who came to Harrow as More than a century ago.
    boarders. Once a year towards the end of
    As a friend of the Prince of the summer term all austerity is
    Wales, afterwards George III, he thrown overboard for two days
    * at the annual cricket match

    knew many of the nobility of the
    time, and Harrow began to aitraci
    boys whose parents were strong
    supporters of the House of Han-
    over, which had now finally sup-
    planted the Stuart line.

    The results of this policy were
    seen 50 years later when the
    school lists—under the headmaster
    Drury-——included the names of the
    famous English poet Lord Byron,
    five subsequent Prime Ministers,
    Spencer, Percival, Goderick, Lord
    Peel, Lord Aberdeen and Lord
    Palmerston, five Dukes, two Mar-
    quises and 13 Earls.

    But the life remained spartan.-
    The Master’s boarders were so
    crowded that two or three slept
    in one bed and even in the 19th
    century it was necessary to pay a
    special fee in order to get a boy
    a bed to himself. Food was short
    and the boys had to buy a good
    deal of their own.

    Modern And
    Well-Run School

    Tuday Harrow is one of the

    against Eton on Lord's ground, in
    London. Then the boys wear
    black morning suits and top hats
    to watch the cricket and to enjoy
    themselves.

    Part of Harrow’'s success comes,
    I believe, from that cultivation of
    tradition that makes the new Har-
    rovians try to do as well as those
    that came before them. Intensive
    instruction in small classes plays
    a part in academic success, The
    individual rooming system gives a
    boy time to think, to be himself,
    and the system of punishments
    and privileges, run within each
    house by the boys themselves,
    points the moral that promotion
    needs to be earned by hard work
    on the playing field or in the class
    room.

    Finally, as in
    schools, in Britain,
    tivation of loyalty,
    the school itself, or even to the
    friends one makes tnere, but to
    the principles of character and
    conduct which have not, to judge
    by the world’s history, been cul-
    tivated in vain,

    most public
    there is a cul-
    not merely to

    Build Houses

    Hy Wendy Hall

    MOST boys have a natural love for toys
    with which they can make things and parents
    often take this interest as a sign of what
    their sons would like to be in adult life. How
    often have we heard a mother say: “I’m sure
    my boy will be a builder when he grows up.”

    3ut we all know how boys’ interests change
    as they near school leaving age, and those
    who once spent every leisure hour puilding
    cities in miniature often end by studying to
    be doctors, lawyers, dentists, and even police-
    men and engine drivers.



    But for the boy whose interest in building
    glows greater, rather than less, there are, in
    Britain, many opportunities for him to learn
    how to use steel, concrete, bricks and mortar
    instead of toys. Here is the story of a typical
    boy in the United Kingdom—we will call
    him Johnny—who will one day be building
    1eal houses, real schools. When he left school
    at 15 he became an apprentice to a building
    firm. Keen to learn everything possible, he
    was pleased when his employer told him that
    he and all the other boys in the firm would
    have to go to a Technical College one day
    every week until they were. 18.

    Out on jobs for the firm, the foreman
    showed him how bricks are laid and walls
    are plastered. The Technical College taught
    him just why these things are done in a
    certain’ way. In the first year class at the
    College, Johnny found many other appren-
    tices from other firms in the neighbourhood,
    In some ways, it was not very different from
    being back at school. For instance, he had
    to go on learning mathematics, but Johnny
    now realised that without that knowledge,
    especially of geometry, he would never be
    able to build things that came out exactly
    right, and would not be in danger of falling
    down. For two years he went one day a







    a To asa et rine
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    DANISH CHEESE

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    asap RG ECCENTRIC STAINS sunesetmanmatnnmeronepnatenaaniecneeen

    on this little island, in proportion to its MANX OYSTER STOUT ...

    24:3 wae ee EK per

    Y TOMEY
    LAST!
    Bot 28

    Britain’s Oldest —

    week to the Technical College, learning more

    e ;
    atte. M l : : : CHIVERS RASPBERRIES ........... veiys Der Din. /41700
    al and more about such things as laying foun- LADY DANE STRAWBERRIES : a Tin "95
    dations, tiling roofs, and fitting doors and RED CHERRIES IN SYRUP .... tare per Tin 96
    Despite the recent tendency among cer- eatre windows. yi ge MUSHROOMS ................... per Tin 54

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    Gib Baltioh tntellsteunle 10" see nothing B tae ee eee

    a ‘ ’ . oV¥. & J J OS he ae ee ee P ) e .
    in Barbados but a race of people who are The Theatre Royal in Bristol is the day by supplying the necessary y Estimating Costs TROY. Certs NTO 5h veda dca bace -.. per Bottle 2.10

    emerging into something civilised and fit
    to associate with the higher products of
    industrialised Northern communities,
    every Barbadian knows that the English
    way of life with all its virtues and cer-
    tainly with all its vices, has been firmly
    established here for three hundred years
    and its evolution here has in many cases
    been speedier than in certain remote vil-
    lages and towns of the United Kingdom
    sitself.
    8

    For an island of its size Barbados has
    nothing to be ashamed of in its achieve-
    ments in the academic world, in the num-
    ber of its public servants throughout the
    Commonwealth, in the number of soldiers
    and sailors and airmen who have fought
    for many British Kings and in its achieve-
    ment in the world of sport which the pres-
    ent Test Match in the United Kingdom
    highlights for today.

    An African journalist in a mood of irri-
    tation once wrote a phrase which deserves
    perpetuating among Anglo Saxon peoples.

    It is “stop treating Africans as problems:
    and treat them as human beings.”

    | It is a sentiment that many in Barbados
    have yet to understand but it is in no way
    foreign to an editorial on the King’s Birth-
    day. Because although the inhabitants of
    Barbados are not Africans, yet all those
    who live here and who have not been born
    in the United Kingdom are too often re-
    garded as falling short in some fundamen-
    tal way of full membership of the British
    Empire.

    Captain Gammans a Tory member of
    Parliament has had on several occasions
    in recent years to say in the House of
    Commons that there can be no place in the
    British Empire for first and second class
    subjects of the King.

    We in Barbados have proudly proclaimed
    ourselves first class subjects for gener-
    ations and we have no wish or desire to
    sacrifice that birthright for some intan-
    gible and possibly unrealisable label of
    nationalism which owes no allegiance ab
    initio to the King.

    We have no wish to be lost in a sea of
    struggling factions each eager to dominate
    each other in a fight for the supremacy of
    any one racial or national group. The
    supremacy of the King as Head of the
    Empire to which we belong cuts across
    that barren view which makes “problems
    of colonials” and asserts that we share in
    the rights and privileges of citizenship of
    an Empire which has equality of oppor-
    tunity for all the subjects of the King.

    In so far as British Colonial policy has
    failed to observe this fundamental mean-
    ing of the King as head of the Empire, to
    that extent has it presented us with the
    difficulties and antagonisms of today. The
    fact that in Barbados we still honour the

    official celebration of the King’s Birthday
    by a public holiday shows that there is still
    time to tighten, not loosen the links which
    make us proud to be British subjects.

    the oldest theatre in Britain which
    is still in use. Allan Davis, who
    came to England from Sydney in
    1935 to try his buck in the British
    theatre, was last year appointed
    Director of the Bristol Old Vic,
    which works in this ancient play-
    house. In the BBC programme,
    “Calling Australia” he told listen-
    ers that although the company
    was only founded early in 1946 it
    had already built up an enviable
    reputation. Both new and old
    plays are produced for a run of
    from three to six weeks each and
    the repertory varies from classics
    to pantomime.

    The Theatre Royal was first
    opened in 1766 and since that time
    it nas been in use almost contunu-
    ously, It has always had to
    struggle against obstacles and a:
    the beginning Nonconformists
    bodies invokea an old Act of
    Parliament threatening those who
    acted in an unlicenced building
    with conviction as rogues ana
    vagabonds. The management had
    litue prospect of obtaining a
    licence and advertised the open-
    ing performance as “A Concert of
    Musick and a _ Specimen of
    Rhetoric,” whereas it was actually
    two plays and a prologue specially
    written for the occasion by the
    famous actor David Garrick. It
    was twelve years before Letters
    Patent were obtained after the
    passing of a special Act, and a
    royal licence was granted by
    George III, whose coat of arms
    still adorns the royal box.

    The Port of Bristol was a target
    for bombs during the blitz but
    the old theatre survived virtually
    unharmed,

    It was then put up for auction
    and sold for use as a warehouse.
    The Arts Council intervened and
    the Royal re-opened as a theatre
    and in 1943 became the perma-
    nent home of the Bristol Old Vic.
    Last year it seemed that disaster
    was imminent once more for the
    authorities ruled that the theatre
    was unsafe unless elaborate fire
    precautions costing twenty thous-
    and pounds were carried out.
    Once again the Arts Council saved



    money and the twisted passages
    and corridors back stage are now
    satisfactorily fitted with modern
    fire-fighting apparatus. High in
    the rafters is one of the theatre's
    most interesting relics, the old
    “thunder run,” a series of wooden
    troughs down which heavy cannon
    balls were rolled toa simulate
    thunder and fill the little theatre
    with tremendous echoes. The
    stage is interlaced with lifts and
    trap doors, many of them relics
    of its very early days, and the
    traps are always fully used dur-
    ing the Christmas pantomime,
    The outward appearance of this
    tiny gem of Georgian architecture
    is essentially unchanged. The
    semi-circular auditorium is still
    decorated with delicate embossed
    gilt work set on a dull green
    background and time has not
    marred the beautiful ceiling.

    Almost all the famous English
    players of the last two hundred
    years have appeared at the
    Theatre Royal and first class
    players are proud to act there still
    to carry on this tradition, All the
    productions are conceived, design-
    ed and mounted in Bristol and
    both scenery and costumes are
    made in the theatre workshops.
    A theatre school is run in con-
    junetion with the company and
    ever three thousand local sub-
    secribers support the season-ticket
    scheme, which guarantees a
    basic audience for every play.
    Any profits from performances
    are “ploughed back” into the or-
    ganisation. The company is run
    by a management committee
    which includes the Vice Chancel-
    lor of Bristol University, mem-
    bers of the Old Vic Trust and the
    Arts Council and the Director. “1
    do feel,” concluded Mr, Davis,
    “that this unique composition of
    management, combining as it does
    the regional University, the artis-
    tic body in the person of Old Vie
    members, together with the purse
    strings as represented by the Arts
    Council, is an ideal governing
    body, and one which might pos-
    sibly be of very special interest
    as a guide to the organisers of
    the forthcoming Australian
    National Theatre.”

    OUR READERS SAY:



    We Cannot

    The Editor, The Advocate—

    Yet

    imagination, for we find

    Helicopter

    FOR the past few
    air experiment, the delivery of
    night mail by helicopter, nas been
    taking place in Britain Despite
    the experiments being made in the
    the depths of winter seventy-live
    per cent s@ecuracy has been
    achieved afd the service has
    shown the directions in which im-
    provement in instruments and
    techniques can be made to elim-
    inate the twenty-five per cent of
    failure largely due to fog and low
    cloud. The flights have been made
    between Norwich and Peterbor-
    ough which is only seventy miles
    by air but by railway something
    of a bottleneck, The helicopter air
    service has flown air mail from
    Norwich to Peterborough and vice
    versa and saved half a day in de-
    livery time. Charles Gardener, the
    BBC’S Air Correspondent, re-
    ported on the engaging atmosphere
    of pioneering present in the heli-
    copter unit, with the young men
    living on the job in caravans.
    They are always devising new
    gadgets and talking shop in the
    yawning hours past midnight in
    Nissen huts littered with flying
    clothes, maps and bits and pieces
    of previous ideas that did not
    work and mew ideas that possibly
    will. Gardener went on one trip
    to see the service in operation.
    The mail van drew into the lighted
    xeroplane hangar and the bags
    were thrown into the = scales,
    weighed and then loaded into the
    helicopter. The machine flew on
    across the sleeping fields of East
    Anglia, that district of Eastern
    England that seems oddly different
    and remote from the rest of the
    country, across the fields of pota-
    toes and roots and on into the
    glare of Norwfch, Norfolk’s capital
    town, where the mail was un-
    loaded into the waiting van and

    monns an

    rushed off to London, The experi-{

    ment has worked well in the
    five months of winter
    light the way to greater efficiency
    in this field in the future.

    Decide

    that

    At the end of that time he had to give all
    his days to work on his employer's building
    sites. As he was anxious to take the examin-
    ation for a building certificate he decided to
    go on attending the Technical College, but
    at night instead of during the day. This he
    did on two nights a week after work, giving
    another night to home study. He was learn-
    ing things now which would prepare him
    later to be a master builder, employing
    ‘others; things such as estimating the costs
    of a building or repairing one, costs and
    quantities of materials to be used, and keep-
    ing accounts.

    After five years, when Johnny was nearly
    21, he had passed his examination and was
    well on the way to being a first class builder.
    At the Technical College, where he ate his
    evening meal before class, Johnny met many
    other youths and young men, and many girls,
    studying special subjects. Electrical engin-
    eering was one, and others included lan-
    guages, pharmacy, sanitary inspection, veter-
    inary surgery and bakery.

    He got friendly with Dick Clark, some
    years older than himself, who had been earn-
    ing his living as a baker. Dick, it seemed,
    baked a great quantity of bread every day,
    and was good at it. But he had heard of a
    special course for bakers at the College and
    had decided to increase his knowledge. So
    every Monday night he. attended lectures
    where he learned how flour is milled from
    wheat, and about all kinds of flour, and how
    to use many different kinds of ovens. Like
    Johnny and the other students he could go
    on learning more, taking examinations to
    qualify him for better paid, more responsible
    jobs. ‘

    As for Johnny, he has finished his building
    course, but he has not stopped studying. Now
    he is attending one of the many inexpensive



    and mes | £ fo



    On Federation

    training courses to qualify as an architect,
    r Johnny’s ambition is to design as well as
    build.

    latures in the West Indies reserm-



    SIR,—The report of the Stand-
    ing Closer Association Committee
    will be up for consideration by
    the various elected and nominated
    Legislatures in the area shortly;
    and apparently, their decisions
    will be respected by the sponsors
    of presto-Federation.

    In a speech delivered recently
    to the Commonwealth Parlia-
    mentary Association in London,
    the Hon. Albert Gomes, after
    drawing attention to some of the
    present and what may be future
    barriers to federation—fortunately
    travel was one—asked: “Are we
    to abandon our plans and await
    the day when a_ widespread
    clamour will usher it in?” This
    question is sweetly fatherly,
    at the same time reflects an ambi-
    tion tinged with dictatorship.

    Mr. Gomes could well have
    remembered that in this area we
    practice—or claim to practice—
    democracy and where widespread
    clamour must, in keeping with
    what we preach become law and
    that the very idea of forming and
    setting up of a S.C.A.C., which
    was done without the expressed
    will of the people was but a stab
    in the back of democracy.

    The Colonial Office is making
    practical errors out of its dreamy

    but -

    where a_ people is becoming
    crippled from the effect of econ-
    omic undevelopment the remedial
    offer is political industries.

    Mr. Gomes was right in stating
    that travel is one of our handi-
    caps, but he could have stressed
    the necessity of a credit by Britain
    of six (6) ships to a West Indian
    body which may be formed and
    called the West Indian Shipping

    Line. How else can our waters
    be bridged and our _ peoples
    brought together? The C.D.C.,

    the British Government, the West
    Indian Governments and Cham-
    bers of Commerce should see to
    it that this is done.

    On the composition of the pro-
    posed constitution “my own view”
    says Mr. Gomes “is that we have
    not yet reached the stage in the
    West Indies where we could rely
    entirely upon the ballot-box to
    provide our Legislatures with all
    the talents our Society possesses”
    To this I say “we have not yet
    reached the stage where the
    masses could decide on the pros
    and cons of federation. We have
    not been told enough of this major
    plan, and furthermore the West
    Indian ballot-boxes should decide
    it. If the boxes cannot be relied
    upon, and it comes otherwise,
    then, it is dictated and thrusted

    upon us and the results may not
    be pleasant.

    In the West Indies there are
    Legislatures which are so com-
    posed that they really cannot
    voice the will of the people; those
    which can, have failed to or have
    never tried to explain what
    federation means right now other
    than one’s freedom, though not
    ability, te go from one island
    to another at one’s will.

    There was also agreement by
    Mr. Gomes with the proposed
    Senate being completely nomin-
    ated. With this I disagree and
    suggest a Senate comprised of
    ah equal number of nominated
    and elected members with the
    Governor-General having the
    easting vote.

    There was fear expressed that
    demagogues would have a clear
    and free road to power in the
    event of our having an elected
    Senate. I must state that in the
    West Indies most of the sup-
    posedly leading statesmen are
    demagogues and the others are
    class politicians, but _ literally,
    there are few statesmen. In this
    lies our failure and the need of a
    West Indian Statesmen Union oF
    School.

    I have been trying to deter-
    nine which of the present Legis-

    ble the suggested federal one and
    have found the “Bushe Experi-
    ment at Barbados nearest but not
    bad enough,

    {. Vi B.

    3 Came Back

    The Editor, The Advocate—

    SIR,—I have just been reading
    yesterday’s ‘Advocate’ and like
    the Sunday Edition very much,
    but have come across what I
    consider a mistake in the Cinema
    Column. It states that “Three
    Came Back” is the picturisation
    of Agnes Newton Keith’s novel
    “The Land under the Sun”.. That
    is an error because it is the
    picturisation of Mrs. Keith's
    book “Three Came Back” as I
    have read the book. Also the title
    of her first book was “Land Below
    the Wind” and not “The Land
    Under the Sun” because I have
    read it too.

    .

    (Mrs.) C. A. MITCHELL
    Married Women’s Quarters,
    Garrison,

    June 5, 1950.

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    sovmaseemenssctnanemeecyeempane

    THURSDAY, JUNE 8, 1950



    103 Motorists
    Convicted
    During May

    (= HUNDRED AND THREE
    DRIVERS were convicted
    for motoring offences during the
    month of May and they paid fines
    amounting to £253.

    Colonel R. T. Michelin, Com-
    missioner of Police, told the
    Advocate yesterday that the driv-
    Eng is improving but there is stil]
    plenty of room for Improvement.

    The Commissioner will’ meet all
    the Bus Concessionaires of the
    island at a meeting at 10 a.m. on
    Friday.

    The main item for discussion
    will be the “part Concessionaires
    should play in running an efficient
    *bus service.

    AS COMPARED WITH over the
    week-end, very litue rain tel
    on Tuesday and up to 6 o'clock
    yesteraay morning. WUuring tnat
    period rain fell in only four par-
    ishes and tnis amounted to il
    parts,

    The returns
    one part; St. [nomuas, nve
    St. Peter, three parts
    James two parts.

    iT WAS S81 K ANGE to see a motor

    car parked in tne centre of
    Broad Street, opposite the Aavo-
    cate offices snorty after mid-day
    yesterday while one of tne rear
    tyres was being changed.

    A few minutes later this tyre
    went flat a couple of yards betore
    the car reachea the trartic island.

    UNIVERSITY COLLEGE
    Extra-Mural Lecture was
    held at the British Council, Wake-
    field, on Monday evening June 5
    when Mr. A. J. Seymour of British
    Guiana, whose work is well
    known to poetry lovers, lectured
    on “Nature Poetry in the West
    Indies.”

    Mr. Seyngour took as his theme
    the way in which the poet in the
    West Indies was now becoming
    proud of his West Indian environ-
    ment and wag celebrating in his
    verse the beauties of the sea and
    the flora and fauna in the Carib-
    bean. He read as _ illustrations
    extracts principally from the
    poetry of Collymore and Vaughan
    (Barbados), Carberry, Una Mar-
    son and Philip Sherlock (Jamai-
    ca), and referred to the work in
    this genre of poets in Trinidad,
    St. Lucia and British Guiana.

    A very lively discussion followed
    the lecture on matters such as
    the difference in outlook between
    West Indian poets and English
    poets, the degree to which, the
    relatively simple, unsophisticated
    texture of the West Indian poetry
    sprang from the present condition
    of civilisation in the Caribbean
    and the need to apply the highest
    critical standards to West Indian
    writing, while paying full atten-
    tion to the special quality of the
    region in which the poetry was
    being achieved.

    HE FRONTENAC TROPHY

    Race which attracts a great
    amount of interest among local
    Yachtsmen, will be sailed on Sat-
    urday, June 24.

    Last year this trophy was won
    by I 2 “Invader”, owned and
    skippered by Donald Stoute.

    HIRTY-SEVEN YACHTS are

    scheduled to taky part in the
    Twelfth Regatta of the R.B.Y.C.,
    which will be sailed in Carlisle
    Bay on Saturday at 2.30 p.m.

    Eight boats are expected to start
    in the “B” Class, 10 in the “C”,
    12 in the Intermediate and seven
    in the “D’’ Class.

    NDAUNTED BY two defeats

    in cricket matches against St.
    Joseph, the parish of St. Philip
    has again decided to send a rep-
    resentative team to St. Joseph to
    take part in an Inter-Parish match.

    This match will be played on
    Maple’s grounds today, The first
    match between St. Philip and St.
    Joseph was played in St. Philip
    last year. St. Joseph won on first
    innings. A return match was
    played at St. Joseph on May 24
    (Bank-Holiday) and on this oc-
    casion St. Joseph won by 10
    wickets.

    WURTHER ATTRACTION will
    be added to Bay Street when

    were: St. Philip:
    partis,

    and St.

    the ‘window by the sea’’ is con-
    structed opposite the General
    Hospital. The other window

    which is situated near Mr. Inniss’
    residence by the “Break Water”,
    has already been cleared of all
    debris and the spot now looks
    very sanitary.

    The Advocate was told yester-
    day that the four buildings oppo-

    site the General Hospital have
    already been sold and may be
    removed shortly.

    The terrace of the Esplanade,
    another “window”, is at present
    undergoing repairs in some parts.

    N ACCIDENT OCCURRED on

    Pine Hill Road, St. Michael,
    at about 12.15 p.m. on Tuesday
    between motor lorry M—1009,
    owned by J. D. Duguid of Bay
    Land, St. Michael and driven by
    Livingston Sealy of Fairfield.
    Black Rock, and a bicycle owned
    and ridden by George Clarke of
    Martindale’s Road.

    Clarke was taken to the General
    Hospital suffering from several
    wounds and detained.

    URING THE BAD WEATHER

    on Monday the house of

    Rhona Franklyn at Church Vil-

    lage, St. Philip was blown’ down

    Franklyn stated that her house
    was in very poor condition

    At the time of the incident she
    was outside the house. It is not
    insured.

    R. HL. HOPE, headteacher
    z of the Chalky Mount Prim
    ary School, reported that a pane
    of glass in one of the windows
    at the same school was broken,
    presumably by a rock thrown by
    an unknown person, between 6.45
    end 915 pm. on Tuesday.



    What's on Today

    King’s Birthday Parade,
    Garrison Savannah at 8.00
    a.m.

    Sports, Princess Alice Play-
    field at 8.00 a.m.

    Carnival and Fair, Queen's
    Park at 12.00 noon

    Judging Ring Rally, Boys’
    Foundation School at 2.00
    p.m.

    Polo Practice Match,
    rison at 5.00 p.m.

    Gar-



    TOP PICTURE shows an interior view
    taking their lunch in the foreground are Vestry scholars, while in the background can be
    and soft drinks counter,

    BOTTOM PICTURE shows a section of the Combermere School boys looking on while sup-

    boys purchasing requirements

    plies of ice cream are being

    Boys Lunch

    of the canteen
    from the cakes

    delivered to the

    In Comfort

    canteen,

    At Combermere School
    Midday Meal For 450
    THE CANTEEN SERVICE at Combermere School at

    present makes provision and arranges accommodation for
    over 450 boys, Major C. Noott, Headmaster of the school,

    told the Advocate yeterday.

    He said that it was started by Rev. A. E
    and the building was brought over
    Combermere
    This service has been built up
    and enhanced by the active administration of the (

    former Headmaster,
    from Constitution when
    present premises in 1943.

    Armstrong, a
    moved into its

    rovern-

    ing Body since their appointment in 1945.

    In a school like Combermere
    with a total of approximately 600
    boys on the roll, the question of
    making adequate provision for a
    midday meal is a difficult one. It
    is a problem shared by the parents
    and the school authorities and by
    the scholarship awarding authori-
    ties,

    Luncheon Passes

    In terms of numbers alone of
    nearly 600 boys attending Com-
    bermere, only 122 have asked for
    luncheon passes to enable them
    to leave school during the midday
    break. That means that the
    school authorities have had to
    make provision and arrange ac-
    commodation for over 450 boys
    to take their midday meal in one
    form or another at the school.

    This calls for considerable fore-
    sight in equipping and furnishing
    a special building in staffing it
    with canteen workers and in en-
    suring that an adequate supply
    of cooked meals or of other re-
    freshments which the boys may
    require, are available for them
    when they jhave their midday
    break.

    It would be of course, a very
    big task to be able to arrange meals
    all at the same time for 450 boys,
    Major Noott said. What happens in
    fact is this: the boys 8} years of
    age to 11 years of age who are in
    the Preparatory department, finish
    morning school at 12 o’clock, The
    boys from 11 years of age to 13
    years of age who are in the first
    and second forms finish at 12.30
    and the middle and senior boys
    finish at 12.40.

    Shifts
    This agrangement allows the
    canteen half hour to cope with ap-
    proximately 80 boys in the Prep-
    aratory department, and then to
    seat and put out meals for the
    first and second forms 10 minutes
    before the canteen staff have to
    cope with the older boys from the

    third forms upwards.
    The canteen of course, not only
    prepares meals for sale and light





    refreshments such as_ cutters,
    cakes, fruit, sweetmeats and soft
    drinks, it also provides seating

    accommodation for boys who have
    brought their own lunch to school,
    to sit down in comfort. For this
    reason, it is organised in two main
    sections.

    At one end of the room is a
    counter at which the boys may
    buy their cakes, fruit and sweet-

    meats and it is. towards that

    counter that the interior photo-

    graph seen above was taken.
    Cooked Meal

    At the other end of the hall are
    the cooking arrangements where
    the dish of the day has been pre-
    pared and where the tables have
    been leid for the boys who take
    a cooked meal, The boys seen at

    the tables in the .front of the
    photograph are taking a meal
    provided by the school and are

    quite evidently enjoying it.

    he dish of the day costs a boy
    12 cents. Fruit or ice cream, if
    he wishes it, will cost him a few
    cents more according to the price
    at which these commodities have
    to be purehased locally, though
    they are usually sold cheaper in
    iny case than they are sold out-
    tide. As a matter of fact, the
    school can provide for 18 cents
    as a full middav meal. half pint
    of milk, the dish of the day and
    sweetmeat or fruit according tc
    season and availability.

    Scholarship Winners

    Many scholarship awarding au-
    thorities have taken advantage of
    these facilities, and more than 50
    boys at the school have a free
    meal in the school canteen paid
    for by their Vestry or other par-
    ent body awarding the scholar-
    ship.

    Major Noott said that although
    these very low prices are charged
    in the school canteen, the can-
    teen pays its own way with re-
    gard to all recurring expenditure,
    and that its only subsidy is the
    payment of the canteen super-
    viser’s salary by the Governing
    Body during the holiday months

    It is only 12 months ago that
    the Governing Body very gener-
    ously equipped the canteen with
    new tables and chairs built in
    strong but attractive design and
    painted in pleasant colours. This
    furniture is sufficient to seat 152
    boys at any one moment. It is ar-
    ranged in nests of 8 chairs to a
    table and the boys are therefore
    encouraged to sit down in small
    social units or groups not exceed-
    ing eight in number



    Equipped With Gas

    The Governing Bocy have re-
    cently brought in gas to the can-
    teen and have purchased from the
    Gas Co. a very handsome six burn-
    er gas range and a 20-gallon dual
    purpose boiler which is now en
    route from England, and _ will
    shortly be installed in the canteen
    kitchen. This will replace the pres-
    ent 4-burner oil stove and coal pot
    which have hitherto been the only
    means of coping with the large
    problem of preparing food for all
    these boys.

    Apart from the boys who sit
    down to the prepared meal, others
    purchase eatables on the cafetaria
    system. They exchange their cash
    for tickets of different values and
    then proceed to the counter where
    they may want either cooked food
    or light refreshment. They
    change their ticket for the items

    e

    ex-

    A Good Night's,

    REST
    Is So Important

    Do you sink peacefully on your
    pillow and float away on clouds
    of restful sleep?

    Or do you lie
    staring eyes...
    worries of the day come back
    and taunt you? Many men and
    women whose nerves are frayed
    by anxiety—or a run-down
    condition — find this to be true.
    And that’s the time when Dr.
    Chase’s Nerve Food can do so
    much to help you. For this
    reliable tonic contains Vitamin
    Bi, iron and other needed
    minerals which help build up
    your vitality and tone up your
    whole system—s0 you're in
    better condition to get your
    normal needed rest.

    Canadians by the thousands
    have proved in over half a cen-
    tury of use, that you rest better,
    eat better, feel better after taking
    Dr. Chase’s Nerve Food. So
    don’t let your nerves rob you of
    froper rest! Get Dr. Chase’s

    erve Food in the large ‘‘econ-
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    down with
    to have the



    during the

    be escort |
    Ser nt and ni All Saints Vicarage =
    diounted Pc hice, but on St. Peter will be echoing the
    tt t yea shouts of children riding on the
    . i i merry-go-round at the Fete being
    time held there today Dancing als
    iid. Cenc: a abn te ns pat of the attractions, and
    present the M.B.F, Medal to a in ey os sounles eal Bel
    Captain C. R. E. Warner and Other < er il t _ 8 HARD WEARING
    RK. S. M. Marshall ‘gia pg etal sels competing |
    for prizes today—purish teams e
    ihe parade wili consist of three king part in the second island- FAST COLOURS
    companies, one each from the Wide Judging Ring Rally which the
    barcados egiment, the Police ana Department of Science and Agri 6 EASY TO WASH
    the Cadet rps Phe companies Culture will hold on the grounds of !
    will be mace up of three platoons Foundation Boys’ School The! e «
    cf 30 men eac Supreme Com- teams will compete for two silver | WILL NOT CREASE in USE
    mancer \ be Colonel R r. Challenge Cups. }
    Michelin, Commandant of Local This rally begins at 2 p.m 70” x 100° $7 36
    ! ore ill be the custom- lwo well-bred kids, two young °
    ar pection of the rat maren Pigs and two lambs, as well ) u” a
    pa d oie attractive certificates are also in- |i 90 100 $9.38
    ( mericing at 8 am.,, also are Cluded in the list of individual | )
    the Aqu 1 Athleue Sport awards }
    the Elector As- The teams will judge either two {
    incess Ance Play- Tings of dairy cattle or two of !}}} 9
    Fiel Ground What â„¢utton sheep and give reasons i
    v intere Y vi the pro for their placing
    iancing that At the rally held at St. Georg ii
    as e offerea, and what wilt last year, St. Lucy won the. cup| = SSS Se SSS
    terest many more is the fact that im the mutton sheep class, and St. |
    lunch hour. Many bey en have been made for George in dairy cattle division »
    cnen the broadcast of the Test Match t Prizes
    e heard all over the grounds rizes
    Mrs. J, Hi. Wilkinson and Mrs, . In the former competition, thu
    D. S. Payne will distribute the {Pst prize was awarded to Winston
    they request, and then go to a , Everston Leslie of St. Lucy and
    table where they j@n their group Whiff Of Trinidad third to Harold Johnson of St
    to eat their lunch in leisure and James. In the dairy cattle AT
    comfort Cant Staff A whiff of Trinidad will blow the first prize
    anteen a into Queen’s Park where the Car Burke of St Y + ’
    The canteen is under the super- nival and Fair held by the Loyal Fitz Callender, ISLE Or MAN
    vision of Mrs. Maloney and a staff Brothers of the St ets under- Price of St
    of five cheerful, able and willing wa 12 noon, Here will also be Z
    helpers free dancing from 10 p.m. until 4 f WON BY

    gC
    be

    te

    their
    to

    te

    some

    t



    : class |
    ) ‘ > é I Trinids N lor > firs re went to Miss Jean
    ‘ Sti o Queer ark where the C surke St. Thomas, second to
    The cz ; under as , lival and Fai ‘ld by > ’ YE r, and third to Leon
    ris Mrs. Mz ay i a staff Brothers of the Star gets : -ric St. George
    of cn aa . able ¢ rilling wavy at 12 » will als e Seventeen teams will be taking
    ear ree dat g , osart this year as compared with
    The par ave , > Cf > é ‘ ¢ 1 t » are ten last year and very keen com-
    in ae ife is nf ‘ .4 romised ¢ 1g othe ss a petition is expected, Special pro-
    “ ine + Ovi ste anc > Ae vision is also being made for spect
    ys ¢ g sc a arac sice . sple tators to do a bit of judging on
    terms aah é - taki ind an int ‘te s » of their own |
    ene : ny ring ie t i “es of Latin Amer- A special invitation is extended
    . ' ‘ 2m, . a adame Tiam Fook and to all those who wish to see what
    rms , ya por ; . Svd va 4 Hyde who have al- the Department of Science and Ag-
    ‘ >» well-balance ME f ny aL irawn large crowds at local riculture is doing’to stimulate the |
    ake » mee as repare ard plac of entertainment interest d¥ our young people in
    cooked by the canteen. livestock and thelr mang igement
    i



    BARBADOS ADVOCATE

    PAGE FIVE



















    Parade. Cz é ee ee
    rade, Larnival Sports RAL BARGAIN!
    Mark Wing > Birthday ih FANCY
    hele Zill Tomorrow STRIPED

    COTTON

    BEDSPREAD



    Lasts Morn
    CEREMONIAL PARADE,
    athletic sports, dances
    be “spreading joy”
    Majesty

    1.m. to tong

    WiTH earnival and _ fair,
    and excursions, Bar-|
    today, the day when the
    the King will be officially celebrated.
    past midnight the feting will go on,
    will 1 return to work tomorrow with that “morn-
    before” look and feeling. There will

    be a Judging Ring Rally at the Boys’ Foundation





    hye Away from the city,
    breezy St. Margaret's, in the
    parish of St. John, the St
    Michae! Combined Choir are
    sponsoring a programme of Ath-
    letic Sports and dancing. At
    this spree spectators are invited
    to see the “Quaco Man” with
    Quaco Foot” whatever that |
    might be.

    out in












    The part played by the canteen a.n ind those who attend are
    school life incalculable in the pr ised among other thing: i :
    »od service it can provide to the stee! band competition, costume Mr. BELL - Fi rst
    sys attending school, both in parade, physical culture display Mr. DUKE a Second
    rms of accommodation for taking on interpretation of some > "
    own lunch if they bring it the torrid dances of Mr. DANIEL - Third

    them, or in ica M
    1 good whole- Syd 1
    meal if
    prepared

    school with
    rms of providing
    well-balanced
    ke the

    dam
    Der

    ALL

    ON

    they re dra
    meal a



    Molasses Never
    Shipped In Bulk

    Neither fancy
    oice molasses
    shipped frem the
    cther way
    (puncheons,
    barrels)

    An article
    yesterday's

    MOTOR '

    MR.
    RECORD

    OIL

    molasses nor
    has ever
    island inj
    than | by
    barréls



    !
    b been

    any
    packages
    half



    A PrAINED
    SPEED _ OF

    BELL

    and

    which appeared in

    Advocate in connec-

    ‘ton Ww he ping of molasse Ba i ; °
    said that * tpisee that sine erent th B2.327 Wiles — Hour
    ecns and bs ir rels were introduced

    and “in recent years only LET YOUR CHOICE BE

    vecuum pan molasses was shippes
    cut of the island in bulk”, These
    ements might imply that these |
    {ypos of
    hipped in
    the case,



    CASTROL
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    Complete your ensemb!e

    molasses

    bulk

    were once
    That was never

    r






    with these
    gossamer like

    CHIFFON
    HEAD SQUARES

    MISS EMELDA PHILLIPS receives the bie yele won at the Girl
    Guides’ Fair on Saturday. Mrs. E. B, Williams, island Commis-
    sioner (right) makes the presentation while Guider F. Fields and
    Mr. A, Alleyne of Cave, Shepherd's Cycle Departme nt, where the







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    PAGE SIX



    BARBADOS



    ADVOCATE

    THURSDAY, JUNE &, 1950

    —$—$——$——
    ill eeencenmmeiedie ae





    GILES IS BACK ... with all The Family

    —and an album of holiday snapshots. . ~FROM FRANCE

    ‘Before we start—-sameone can get it into his head that we are no
    @ running commentary of his adventures in France during Weis i an

    EARLY ELECTION |

    LA
    LONDON | terprise”’
    The rush of “electioneering

    concessions” made by the Labour

    Government is leading Britain's

    potitical pundits to predict an

    carly General Election—perhaps
    fore the autumn,

    They insist that no othe

    mean-

    ins van be a ned to the Goyv-

    €:ument’s policy in the past few
    rm onths

    icessions began in

    la the abolition of the

    iin 1 of labour. In April fish

    econtrolled






    On ! the 70 cents ceiling
    on rest ant meals was abolish-
    ed Three days later building

    controls were eased in favour of
    private construction.

    On May 8 consumers were ‘
    lowed to choose again from which
    retailer they bought their coal.
    10 saw the removal of 40
    per cent of planning controls on
    development of property, par-
    ticularly relaxations in the econ-
    trol of building and redecoration.
    On May

    May

    12 the Government

    hinted that tea auctions may re-
    “free en-

    open, indicating that

    Robinson’s ‘ Patent

    bottle-fed babies to digest their food as easily as mother’s

    milk and prepares

    more solid foods later on. Try Robinson’s ‘Patent’ Barley
    and see how he thrives.

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    vulk-buying of tea

    Housewives cheered on May 20
    when the points rationing of food
    was ended.

    May 22 licences for steel ex-
    sopt for sheet and tinplate, wer:
    ibolished.

    On May 24 non-utility suits
    were freed from price control

    Then on May 26 gasoline ra-
    tioning wa

    the |

    minor concessions, such |
    is dccontrol of oranges and the
    ding of milk registration, were |
    also instituted recently.

    Other

    Conservative politicians claim
    that all these , concessions ar¢
    points on which the Opposition
    have pressed for relaxation not
    only in this Parliament but also
    in the last.

    They stress that they all ap-
    pear to be concessions which were
    out of the question when the So-
    cialists had a comfortable ma-
    jority but have been found less
    impossible when the Opposition
    carries a Socialist Government
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    THURSDAY, JUNE 8, 1950

    werton K.O.’s Dames
    ‘© Close First Round
    ~~ OF:~COMPETITION



    eee EVERTON defeated Notre Dame two goals to one
    m they met at football on Kensington yesterday to

    being the first round of the Knock-out Competition to a
    : chee.

    .

    Tariff Talks
    At Torquay

    Im connection with the tariff

    which is to begin at
    _ on September 28, at
    Signatories to the Gen-
    ment on Tariffs and






    tariffs ae preferences.
    ittish Empire Producers’
    tion, representing prim-
    lucers in the Dominions
    ionies, has addressed a
    fo the Board of Trade. This
    M addition to gpecific notes

    wh he number of commodities to
    the United Kingdom accords
    ome ne: if they are of
    Commonwealth origin, contained

    ing general observations:

    i Preferences
    The British Empire Producers’
    tion, deploring the sur-
    of preferences already
    during previous tariff dis-
    iS associated with the Gen-
    pee eement and believing that
    Ation of Empire preferences
    uld form an essential part of
    AMonwealth economic policy,
    id like to see use made of the
    portunity presented by the ex-
    Fation of the three years’ term
    that Agreement te recover our
    dom of action in this matter,
    is convinced that we have
    ed nothing and _ sacrificed
    ich by allowing our hands to be
    as they have been by the
    erms of the GATT*. The Organ-
    lation strongly urges that no
    rther reductions or eliminations
    f preferences be accepted at Tor-
    ay and hopes that the United
    ingdom representatives will
    onstantly bear in mind that what-
    er steps may be taken along
    this road can only be retraced by
    ithdrawal from the Agreement.




























    Concerned
    This Organisation is particularly
    oncerned with the maintenance of
    he preferences now accorded in
    he United Kingdom tariff to
    pommonwealth products, and
    Dpes that any further attempts
    © secure reduction or elimination
    such preferences will be firmly
    sisted. It is particularly inter-
    Sted in the preferences on sugar,
    nes and spirits, fresh, dried and
    ed fruit, tea, coffee, rice,
    bacco and cigars and, because of
    nibbling at preferences which
    urred during the Geneva and
    Anecy tariff negotiations it is not
    justifiably apprehensive that
    er action in this direction

    y be attempted at Torquay.
    Neral Agreement on Tariffs and T>~ te.



    ~ IMPORTS YESTERDAY

    Schooner “Lady Noeleen”
    ght 2,300 cocoanuts from
    inica to the island yesterday

    As it took its berth alongside

    the Pier Head, hawkers gathered

    @round for their supplies which
    y removed to their little shops

    donkey and push carts.

    The “Noeleen” also brought

    all supplies of fresh fruit and

    ‘ewood.









    _ WICH BREAD is served.

    This delicious enriched




    dren.













    PERMANENT

    offset.




    of protection.



    REAL GOOD MUM!

    You hear this . . . at every

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    ging appetites and provides

    real energy for active chil-

    HUBBUCK’S

    NO. 112

    The Green which stays green always
    Common greens “fly” in sunlight, but
    The Pigment used in this special paint is
    ABSOLUTELY UNALTERABLE
    IN COLOUR
    Coverage is phenomenal, so that some-
    what increased cost per gallon is quite

    It costs very little more per square yard
    to paint with this Permanent Green
    Pain?, and the result will soon prove
    that there is a CONSIDERABLE SAV-
    ING in the cost per square yard per year

    When these two teams met
    earlier in the first round of the
    competition, they drew with
    each other causing a replay of
    the fixture.

    Although Everton were win-
    ners of the game, both seemed
    to be equally balanced. Notre
    Dame could have equalised with
    Everton, but Headley kicked a
    penalty high over the bar,
    giving away a golden opportun-
    ity

    Both goals for Everton were
    scored by right winger Hare-
    wood. The first he scored play-
    ing on the right wing and the
    second from inside right. Notre
    Dame's goal was scored by-Nurse
    who played inside right

    Combined Well

    The teams combined well and
    some fine playing came from
    their back lines. Both goal
    keepers made some timely saves.
    Wilkinson, the Notre Dame's
    custodian was even worked
    harder than his opposite number

    The game began at a slow
    pace, the players taking care of
    their slipping on the wet field.

    Notre Dame, kicking North,
    took the touch off and immed-
    iately after Everton were in
    their goal area. This attack
    was easily foiled by Notre
    Dame's backs.

    First Goal

    Three more minutes of play
    saw Notre Dame get their first
    goal. Notre Dame was given a
    tree kick from mid-way on the
    left wing and the ball dropped
    right in front of the Everton’s
    goal bars,

    Everton’s goalie came out to
    save but did not get hold of the
    ball. Nurse, playing inside right
    received the ball from the midst
    of a melee and tapped it into
    the nets,

    Everton were now looking for
    the equaliser and kept up a
    series of attacks on the back
    line of Notre Dame. Their first
    goal came within fivé minutes
    of Notre Dame’s. This was the
    result of clever passing from the
    left wing across to the right
    winger Harewood who shot hard
    beating Notre Dume’s custodian.

    Half Time

    Half time found the score at
    1—1. When they resumed, the
    field had dried out a little and
    the pace quickened. The ball
    was, during the next 15 minutes,
    up and down the field, both
    teams missing opportunities of
    scoring.

    Everton began to press, and
    that earned them their second
    goal. It was again shot by
    Harewood, this time playing at
    inside right. He got hold of the
    ball after it had rebounded into
    play from the right goal post.

    Play was soon after concen-
    trated in Everton’s goal area
    and one of this team’s forwards
    fouled conceding q penalty. The
    penalty was taken by Headley
    who sent the ball nowhere near
    the bars. -













    oF ttt et tte,
    PPPPPPP SPP CDEP PPE LPL AP PPS AS



    GREEN






    7.30-71.45 pm, To be announced, 8.00 G. Milne-Marshall, M. Milne-Marshall Chesebrough Manufacturing Go. ¢
    * p.m Radio Newsreel, 815 p.m The

    Debate Continues, 8.30 p.m. The Coun

    try House, 9.00 p.m. British Concert

    Hall, 10.00 p.m, The News, 10.10 p.m m








    LEADING HARDWARE

    Agents

    BARBADOS ADVOCATE

    BBC. Radio HARBOUR L0G. &=
    on ml : "2











    ; FROM DOMINK A
    In_ Carlisle Bay in Mie tet
    THURSDAY, JUNE 8, 1950. IN PORT: Yacht Tern II, Sch s
    a.m. to 1.45 p 3: Bal Stella, Sch. Rx < Harriet ARRIVALS BY BWIAL FROM
    mentary on First Test M Whittaker, Sch Ww Sch LA GUAIRA





    The News.















    a.m Ne lysis Marion Belle W< M Lady Joy Horacio Ochoa Golding, Maria Goldi

    5 a.m. Sport am.| M.V. Student Prince. Sct Beiqueen, Ho 1 Golding, Maricla Golding, Hele
    The Cathedral Orga General: | MV. Blue Star ‘Tra a > a

    Speaking, 8.00 a Fron = Exii AR JALS FRO ;
    torials, 8.10 a'm. Program wade | yacht ae ed Henry Armand Beal, Dayaldas Thani
    8.15 a.m. England vs West Ind Mrs cn of a. §.s Nokan Gopvani,
    s-m. Books To Read, 8.45 a.m ‘The aan , y, 4,907 net, Capt DEPARTURES BY # WIAL
    Talk, 9.00 a.m. Close Down, 12.00 noon : from St Schooner : FOR TRINIDAD
    The News, 12.10 p.m. News Analysis. shine R. 2%



    ) ions

    : me tage Shee ae on te naad Noles om, Martinique. Schooner Lady power, Mr. Amparo A. Power
    a pe Bia! Noelee: ) . “4 Noe’ : - ‘0

    vs. West Indies, 1.00 om. Tasi-ing Oeleen, 41 tons net, Capt Noel from Noami Lashley, Mr. Grant Major

    Dominica Brooke-Smith, Mr. John

    Around With Herbert Hodge. 1.15 p m . cc nneoe c :
    Mr. erick Manley, Mr Charles

    Ratio, wen. 1.30 oo Mo gat sh Passengers arriving by the “Lady i Herbert Croucher
    . na ol = he) eo : 10 Radney were from British Guiana ageinie Smith,

    sdwin Choy, Viola Cnoy, Harold Tudor, * P ST. VINCENT
    #.m. Sports Review, 2.30 p.m Twenty Lottie Tudor George Wilkie. From Mr. K sine hanbed
    Questions, 3.00 p.m. The London Phil- | yinidad Sybil Moll, Henry Tee r â„¢
    harmonic Orchestra, 4.00 p.m, The News, | | ucksingt Winston Tee Lucksingh
    4.10 p.m. The Daily Service, 4 dl pur Seth White, Clarke White Edith White,
    The Adventures of Richard Hannay Donaid White r Headle From
    445 p.m. Melody Mixture, 5.00 p.m : stanil

    Grenada: a - *
    England vs. West Indies, 5.05 p.m rae Phillips. ae as Penh rn
    lude, B16 bias meemennt gir Luelf, Zola Rich, Dr, Gerald Manning,
    p.m. Generally Speaking, 5 P-™-| Clomic Medford, ‘Cecil Medford, Gordon
    Sandy Macpherson at the Theatre Or gan, :

    Murray, Arthur Armstrong ~harles
    8.00 p.m. From The Third Programme, | armstrong, Harold Cox, Stanley ‘Devis
    7.00 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m. News Joseph Kreindler, Alfred Greenland
    Analysis, 7.15—7.30 p.m. Cricket Report Hugh Arrindell, | Walter Reece Leo
    on First Day's Play In First steait’| Hutchinson, Vincent St. John’ Bute
    $0-1.48 p.m. Talk By John Metcalf. | Redman’ weeds Otten, Harold Cum-
    8.00 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8.15 ple mings, Stanley Chapman, Lyall Ross
    Taxi-ing Around With Herbert Hodge, Keith Jordan, Gregory Piigrin eae
    8.30 p.m, The Music of Sid Phillips and ley Punnett . a Bory eigrim, Lang
    His Band, 9.00 p.m. The Story Teller, Maiaman, ‘Ruby Glare panne |
    8.15 p.m. Music From The Theatre, 9.30 Clarke. T. Gra . e aymond
    p.m. Ray’s A Laugh, 10,00 p.m. | The ae. Grant Major
    News, 10.10 pm. From The Editorials, |
    10.15 Straight From Trinidad, 10.45 p.m IN TOUCH WITH THE
    Special Dispatch, 11.00 p.m, The News. | BARBADOS COAST STATION
    Special beams on 16.95 metres, 17.70 Cable and Wireless, (W I.) Ltd
    megacycles from 6.15 to 1.45 GMT and | advise that they can now communicate
    on 19.85 metres, 15.07 megacycles from | with the following ships through their
    6.15 to 10.00 GMT are on the air for | Barbados Coast Station: S'S. “Seana |
    the commentaries on the Test Match S.S. Uruguay/Wmem, §_S. Fort Towns.
    hend, §.S Argenti
    FRIDAY, JUNE 9, 1950 Poseidon/Pgva, S.S. ease 2s Viego
    6.15 a.m. to 1.45 p.m, Ball by Ball Com- Hansteen, S.S Adna, S.S.. Maria De
    mentary on First Test Match, 7.00 a.m. |Tarrinaga, S.8. lord Gisisew se
    The News, 7.10 a.m. News Analysis, 7.15 | Lake George, S.S. Sun Prince. §'S

    a.m, Think ‘On These Things, 7.30 a.m. Sunwhit, I . 2
    From the Third Programme, 8.00 a.m 5.8 y Rodney, S.S

    Salunis, S.S, 808
    From the Editorials, 8.10 a.m pe S.S. Sofia, S 3. Sire s'8 “Olan ae
    gramme Parade, 8.15 a.m. meena s President Brand, S.S. Loide Venezur
    West Indies, 8.35 a.m. Senior T Race [sg Dolares, S.S. Hersilia/Perk, S.S
    9.00 a.m. Close Down, 12.00 noon, The | Kettle Creek, SS. Jane Stove ss
    News, 12.10 a.m. News Analysis, 12,15 Pardo, S.S Esso Birminghan ss
    p.m. New Records, 12.45 p.m. England | meri ss $ har
    ver Waal Shdies, EGG wun Tie. Babes é can, Craftsman, S.S ‘Bisham

    Hill, S.S. Mormacdov 5.S Riston,
    Continues, 1.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel. |'s's’ Gherbours, "So. Reve en

    1.30 p.m Symphony of Strings, 2.00
    p.m. The News, 2.10 p.m, Home News

    From Britian, 2.15 p.m. Sports Review SEAWELL TRADE MARK ff

    =.30 p.m. Here's Howard, 3.00 p.m





    The Fall of Mussolini, 4.00 p.m. The ARRIVALS BY BWHAL rRomM | .
    News, 4.10 pm. The Daily Service, 4.15 TRINIDAD, cr YY
    p.m. Nights At The Opera, 5.00 p.m Phillip Habib, Sybil ‘Smith, Major Ate 7
    England vs West Indies, 5.05 p.m. Senior | Charles Roberts, Leonard MacDonald one
    T. T. Rree, 5.10 p.m. Interlude, 5.15] Smith, Vivian Johnson, Marian Hutehin. c
    p.m. Programme Parade, 5.30 p.m. From | son, Gladstone Cummings, Linda Green-
    The Third Programme, 6.00 p.m. New] bill, Louis Wharton, Solomon Yufe,
    Records, 645 p.m. Dance Music, 7.00] Elizabeth Gentry, Barbara Beard, Forrest
    p.m The news, 7.10 p ae news Stoute.

    valysis, 7.15—7.30 p.m. Cricket Repor ARRIVALS BY W.1.AL. PROD =o ;
    Pa Lecan, Degie. Ping ta Beak oe, ae coe BRON VASELINE is the registered trade mio

    Fro: the Editorials, 10.15 p.m. Sandy
    Macpherson at the Theatre Organ, 10.30
    p.m. Music Magazine, 10.45 p.m. World
    Affairs, 11.00 p.m. The News.

    Special beams on 16.95 metres, 17.70
    megacycles from 6.15 to 145 GMT and
    on 19.85 metres, 15.07 megacycles from
    6.15 to 10.00 GMT are on the air for the
    commentaries on the TEST MATCH.

    TO-MORROWS ~—
    CITIZEN



    Play ended with the score of
    2—1 in the favour of Everton.

    The teams were:—

    Everton — Boxhill, Bispham,
    Robinson, Steed, Reece, Gaskin,
    White, Blades, Harewood, Mur-
    ray, Maynard.

    Notre Dame — Wilkinson,
    Browne, Straughn, L. Daniel, F.
    Daniel, Roberts. Archer, Headley,
    Best, Gill, Nurse.

    Mr. Shell Harris was referee.







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    We THE sn CONTAINING IRIUM

    PEPSODENT LTD., Lor







    ni SSS











    i} 4562 — Furniture (Inc. in British Guiana)
    4261 — Office 4663 — 4664

    & Electrical Dept. Dry Goods Dept.



    FROM OUR...

    | ELECTRICAL =DEPARTMENT

    WE CAN QUOTE YOU ON







    SWITCHES, CEILING ROSES,














    JUNCTION BOXES, FLUSH RECEPTACLES,













    CORD HOLDERS, ARROW PLUGS,



    | BATTEN HOLDERS, ADAPTORS,



    SINGLE & DOUBLE CONNECTORS,











    C.T.8. FLEX, FLEX, IRON CORD,







    |
    |
    1,
    |
    | WOOD BLOCKS—Round, Square and Oblong,
    i ADHESIVE TAPE.

    i

    it

    {

    \

    | ¥ Our prices are the lowest.





    PAGE SEVEN

    HOW TO TAKE THE
    “ACHE”

    OUT OF “HEADACHE”

    that aching,
    head You can get great

    relief in a short space

    of time by lying down
    quietly with a cloth soaked
    in LIMACOL, either plain or
    mentholated, applied to your
    forehead and to the back of
    our neck This is also a
    good trick to practise when
    you are feverish, LIMACOL
    is So soothing and refreshing
    it will bring the “freshness
    of a breeze in a bottle” into

    any sick room

    Never be without

    “LIMACOL”

    The favourite Toilet Lotion

    of the West Indie

    On Sale at all good Drug
    Stores,

    STOKES & BYNOEK LTD.
    Agents

    PAN AMERICAN
    CLIPPER*

    Via Antigua
    Tourist Service between
    San Juan and New York

    One Way oo... $239.36
    Round Trip ..... 456.72
    B.W.L. Currency

    >

    Via Trmidad

    Tourist Service between
    Port of Spain and New York
    One Way $285.43
    Round Trip . 539.12

    B.W.E. Currency

    * ‘
    MIAMI
    Via Antigua
    One Way Round Trip
    $220.40 $396.72
    B.W.1. Currency

    EUROPE

    Luxurious Double - Decked
    Clipper Service between
    New York and transatlantic
    points. Overnight accom
    modation in New York City
    on through flights to Europe
    at no additional cost

    FLY PAA... . The best way
    in the world to travel
    anywhere in the world



    For further information and
    reservations consult your
    travel agent or

    PAN AMERICAN
    Worto AIRKAYS

    *T.M. Reg., PAA, Inc
    PASSENGERS + MAIL + CLIPPER CARGO

    PAA

    Oa Costa & Co., Ltd
    Phone 2122 (Atte
    ee







    PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE





    HENRY

    BY CARL ANDERSON

    LUGHT,
    CooL

    ‘AND
    REFRESHING



    MICKEY MOUSE

    —<—= = I WILL TAKE ¥

    p : YOU TO THE
    I DON’T \| PWHAT'S |\ TeEASURE IN MY
    THINK #4) THIS PGOT JCOUNTRY..«. BUT

    we're & gE oF Ae MUST BE CONS

    sf S LY!
    GENERAL THE yea
    Ty ,

    PE PTREASURE AX]
    ANGOTCHA..L OF MOOOK 7 N CM BEX






    GEE, DAGWOOD, A
    WERE GETTING ~ G75
    AWFULLY | ) 2
    FORGETFUL! = 4,

    I've ISN'T THAT
    FORGOTTEN }( TERRIBLE? 1 CAN'T
    REMEMBER IT,








    WHEN YOU'VE KILLEO THAT FEDERAL

    \F THERE'S ANY
    MAN, YOU'LL BE ONE OF US.
    4

    OELAY, WE'LL KILL
    ~ You!





    WALK AHEAD OF ME TO
    THE EOGE OF THE
    CLIFF.










    Wines,
    Liqueurs, ete.

    CALPE LYS PORT
    WINE



    $2.52




















    YOU LIKE THE PRETTY {NoW,LET’S BE FRANK, «OH, WHISPER ~THIS IS 5 M'SIEU VIDOCQ ?! OH! PAARL TWANY
    GIRLS, M’SIEU CANNON? / viD0Ca. WE'VE BOTH CHIEF INSPECTOR VIDOCQ.. You'RE NOT AT ALL ae — f ‘ ae
    -AH!ISEE YOU DO! X come 70 THE PAVILLON| | ~YOU MAY HAVE HEARD WHAT | EXPECTED... " THOUGHT SO... WE,ARE' PORT $2.16










    ALL THINKING OF ZUCCI. |

    1 IMAGINED YOU AS v
    TELL,ME—WHAT DO
    a YOU KNOW, CANNON?

    GILBEY’S INVALID
    TALLER... AND DARK

    PORT $2.83, $1.52
    PHOSFERINE TONIC

    WINE $2.40, $1.32
    SANTANAY (1942)









    $4.00
    COTES du RHONI
    (1942) $4.00











    BY GEORGE MC.MANUS Marmatades.

    Molasses
    & Syrups

    KIELLAR’S MAR-
    MALADE Bots. Sle.
    HARTLEY’S MAR-
    MALADE Bots. 38e.
    COOPER’S MAR-
    MALADE Bots. Sse.
    S.A. MARMALADE
    Tins 15e.
    BRECHIN CASTLE
    G. SYRUP Bots. (ie.
    LYLE’S GOLDEN
    SYRUP Tins 43c., 23c.
    BEMA MOLASSES
    . Tins - 23e.
    GOLDEN GLOW
    MOLASSES Tins 25c.






    iTS M PRON
    SOCIETY WOMEN FOR WV
    BEAUTY PREPARAT












































    — net Seo A T BELieve You | [x Swear it!
    |) 2 ranges. “29 REALIZE NOW, MOMS, T'LL NEVER,
    (OW, KAREN. \ I'VE BEEN SO \ > TO STEAL! WiLL ANYTHING
    MUCH TROUBLE /% tb YOU PROMISE . AGAIN! | Household
    TO YOu!

    ts [oht j ' | Requisites Ete.
    ‘




    f ane = eit |

    DETTOL Bots, $1.36, 48e.
    PHILLIPS MILK
    MAGNESIA Bots.
    $1.82, 40e.
    | ENO’S FRUIT
    | SALTS Bots. $1.00, 58e.

    iC Ge
    i. 2A












    “ , ae ‘ ANDREW'S LIVER
    5 S er __| SALTS Tits GTe.

    / ——oe SCRUBBS, AMONIA
    o- aaa | Bots. 66c.
    pa i> ‘____| a eee res aT ee DRINKING STRAWS -
    THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES Pgs. 72e., 4c.

    | PLIt Tins $1.03, 57e.
    FLIT SPRAYERS ,; 9c.



    MEANWHILE, (N AN UNPBERGROUND
    TUNNEL BENEATH THE RING- ~~

    WHY MUST | COMEY BECAUSE THE | st y |
    DOWN HERE, SM APE IDOL CAN- (BA SS at |
    fume NOT JUST WALK errre. |} 5 ae

    INTO A PLACE? 3 oe See









    AS THE | MAKING ME WAIT FOR
    PHANTOM Wi HIM! THIS IS QUITE.
    aul

    HIS —t— Sh
    MYSTERIOUS\\—#"



    GORDON’S GIN $2.50 =
    BOOTHS GIN $2.50 =

    MANA

    "HOM

    THURSDAY, JUNE 8. 1950



    ~ BACKACHE



    1S YOUR

    WARNING!

    ' Backache is usually the first sign of Kidney

    rx e ) Trouble. The kidneys sre the blood’s filters.
    j “4 When they get out of order, instead of pure,
    j ao fresh blood flowing to every nerve and


















    Condimenis
    A& Extracts

    COLEMAN’S
    MUSTARD Tins 57e.
    MADRAS CURRY
    POWDER Tbe.
    MORTON’S CURRY
    POWDER Bots. 44c.
    FOOD YEAST Pack. 74c.
    CELERY SALT Bots.






    30¢e.
    CEREBROS SALT
    Tins 36¢.
    BOVRIL Bots. $1.60, 90¢e.,
    60e.
    MARMITE Bots. —_97e.,
    60e., S2e.
    Pickles =
    and Sauces =
    MORTON'S =
    PICCALILLI 5le. =
    MORTON’S MIXED =
    ‘MUSTARD =
    PICKLES Sle. =
    MORTON'S PICKLED
    GHERKINS Sle.
    MORTON’S FRUNCH
    CAPERS 13¢,
    C. & B. COCKTAT
    ONIONS 70¢.
    TOMATO KETCHUP

    48c.

    HEINZ PICKLED
    WALNUTS TAe,
    LEA & PERRINS
    W SAUCE = iic., 45e

    SPECIAL
    Gorgonzola
    Cheese $1.20

    D.V.SCOTT |

    and

    COMPANY
    LIMITED

    SOMETHING
    BETTER

    THAN
    LAGER






    ep pie HIE A

    BUDG

    .



    "A

    , BIRDS CUSTARD

    muscle, your blood stream is heavy with
    waste poisons and acids. Then you feel rotten.
    Half a century’s experience and scientific
    tests by doctors in famous clinics prove tha,

    Dodd's Ki Pills quickly rid blood
    of aad a and poisons. Then your
    blood is clear—your backache disappears
    and tired feeling is replaced by robust

    and energy. You feel years younger.
    Insist on Dodd's Kidney Pills. Only 2/-
    for large bottle at all chemists. = Ji4

    Dodd's Kidney Pills

    |

    -

    atti eh

    Th MACKEREL ! !



    ? 4566554
    LEE CEE LLL EEE LAP IPP IS

    Bois. Little Chip $
    Marmalade $
    .
    Tins Lassie Rolled Oats %
    »
    , Swift's Porkham %
    >
    % i. " Ham Loaf
    3 °
    % ” is Veal % g
    8 3
    ey : Devilled §
    % z
    % Hams g
    % %
    % Bots. Maeconochie’s %
    “ Tomato Ketehup x
    = %
    +
    % R
    3 nae x
    < x
    S
    > Z
    S INCE & Co., Ltd. §
    *
    s x
    ¥,
    % DIAL 2236 = ROEBUCK ST. §
    ss .
    ss
    3050653 OBES woneranenen’
    a





    Custard
    Powder.
    Jellies. Ete.

    POWDER Tins 38e.
    CHIVERS CUSTARD
    POWDER Tins 52¢. 28¢.
    BIRDS BLANC
    MANGE POWDER
    Tins 38c.
    MOUK & GLASS
    JELLIES Packs. 19.
    MOUK & GLASS,
    BLANC MANGE
    Packs. 22¢.,
    ROWNTREES ASS:
    JELLIES Pack. 18e.
    HARTLEY'S ASS:
    JELLIES Pack. 20¢,
    NELSON’S
    GELATINE Tins $1.16

    Tea
    RED ROSE TEA

    Pack. 79¢., 40c., 21e.
    KARDOMAH TIPS

    TEA Pack. 39e.
    LIPTON’S TEA
    Pack. 43c.

    NECTAR TEA Pack, 35c.
    FINEST DARJEELING

    TEA Tins $1.31
    FINEST KEEMUM

    TEA Tins $1.05
    NESTEA Tins 70c.
    Juices

    HMI

    & Squashes

    Trinidad ORANGE &
    GRAPE JUICE
    Tins 28e.

    Trinidad GRAPE
    FRUIT JUICE Tins 23c.

    TOMATO JUICE
    Tins 35e

    CLAYTON'S LIME
    JUICE Bots. 93e.

    CLAYTON'S LEMON
    BARLEY Bots. 93e.

    APPLE JUICE Bots, 76e.

    ROSE’S LIME JUICE
    Bots. $1.06


























    THURSDAY, JU 8, 1950 ees
    CLASSIFIED ADS. |_rrmuic sacs
    Telephone 2598, | AUCTION

    RATES





























    ————__
    LORRY. By instructior

    | PUBLIC NOTICES




















    BARBADOS ADVOCATE

    —

    Puohlic Sales-—contd.

    _S_



    REAL ESTATE



































    —

    GOVERNMENT NOTICE.

    |















    PAGE NINE



    | SHIPPING NOTICES





    MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW ZEA-











    ) » anaiie, The undersigned will off s .
    f the I er for sale by >
    ance Co. i will sell at Cole & Co. Garay public competition at their office. Jame, HIS MAJESTY THE KIN( BIRTHDAY PARADE LAND LINE LTD., (m-A'NZ tine’ |ROYAL NETHERLANDS
    Week Sun Bay Street on F Sth at 1 pm, 1] Street, Bridgetown, on Friday the 23rd Sea , , ec , ee STEAMSHIP CO
    ANNOUNCEMENTS $1.00 1.20 Dodge Motor Lorry 27 H.P auxiliary | Of June 1950 at 2 p.m S$. “CITY OF DIEPPE” sails .
    : 7 gear box, damaged by accident. Terms The crwts built bungalow called “LAs eee Adelaide May 19th. Melbourne June SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM.
    ‘ Cash. R. Archer Me Kenzie. Dia CAMPANAS,” at Navy Gardens, Chr 2nd. Sydney June Mth, Brisbane June ROTTERDAM and ANTWERP
    FOR SALE per word al 2947 i
    = NOTICE 4.6.50—4n, ¢ Church, with the land thereto containi TRAFFIC CONTROL 4th arriving at Trinidad about July 21st M.S. “HELENA” June 9%. 10.13th
    FOR RENT "| 12,200 square feet S.8. “PORT WELLINGTON” sails} SS “HERSILIA" July 7.8 1th
    ” * 02 08 ah The dwellinghouse which is built of Julv/August Brisbane early August |] SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM AND
    + is hereby given that it is the inten-| "ROTing permission of Messrs. cole & | Teinforeed concrete to avoid maintenance Melbourne mid July. N. Queensland DOVER
    ANTED ” ” tion of the Vestry of the parish ofl co, Lta Bay Street’ I will sell on costs contains patio, 2 verandahs, living 2.1% . * Sydney mid August arriving Trinidad 8S. “COTTICA" June 23rd
    Lowe, POUND per word CHRIST CHURCH in this (Island 10] FRIDAY vth at 1 pm. (1) PEReRAn | Feo. dining room, 3 bed rooms, 2 bath Police Traffic Regulations about 9th September. SS “BONATRE" July 2ist
    Minimum charge .. . 48 .¢0| fause to be introduced into the Legis-| PLATFORM TRUCK. (1) - DODGE | Too! With basins ‘and toilets and. built These vessels have ample space for] SAILING TO MADEIRA, PLYMOUTH,
    lature, of this Island a Bill amending| pLATFORM TRUCK, recentiy over A cgay ee linen cupboards, modern 1. All mechanically propelled and other vehicles entering the} chilled, hard frozen and general cargo ANTWERP AND AMSTERDAM
    PUBLIC SALES the Christ Chureh Parish Loan Act| hauled. Terms CASH. : bath, and double garace, tn" ‘Het and) Gi Noad tens: the Meth G aides Cargo accepted on through bills of] M.S. “ORANJESTAD” June 21th.
    Titniies te anh eee OF R. ARCHER Mc KENZIF, The grounds are ‘weil laid son Xoad from the North Gate or Schmidt's Gate shall proceed | iading with transhipment at Trinidad for| M.S. “WILLEMSTAD" July” 2th
    j AUCTION AND REAL os wt pee ag e aid penis te _. me Auctioneer planted with fruit trees aie out and! in the direction of Hastings keeping the Savannah on their right, and | British Pee Winaward and PARAAne leaeatne arc
    Reine ee beats esl 1963 sufficient to repay in that ear $$ S|, iaeection by appointment on dialing | may park on the Savannah under the directions of the Police or set | ““*Fttivase @rrmy @ co. LID. oS “SOAR Sune it.
    : im ©} ‘ anc ' : — -
    Minim h 1.20 1.59 | SUM or sums bactowed. Magy his a For further pestiquiars seply. to ts Gown their occupants and leave by way of the Garrison Hill or the fi Ree arts ioe us RETA’ June ath. salt
    um charge .. : : ; y A & CO., » » 1 . S.P. 3 . '
    A tee ce : “e 120 ar eae _ maareae neceanton due in UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER Solicitors Clock Tower. ‘Agents, Barbados. Agents.
    ‘Se sete tee. 08 19; Dated this 17th day of June, 1950 By instructions received from the | ese EP 2. Those vehicles proceeding from Hastings R : . ics nwsctiadai ibesiasigaade tates etna >
    Minimum charge | 120 (1.80 ae : Insurance Company I will sell on Friday] That very desitable property know: ; proceeding from Hastings Road in the direction! —~—
    ATE ¢ “Raseee ase the rae ay ise? * ee ee Garage at 2p.m.]?% “HOTEL WORTHING on SEA’ of the Garrison Savannah may park on the Savannah or set down : e oO .
    SVENING ADVOC. (Monday) elton! e istry | (1) P. Ford Anglia Saloon (formerly Briziliana Hotel) standir thei 5 ‘e y wavy ‘ t |
    EKING ADVOCATE (Monday) 2 3 ot Christ “chureh. | 1h 100) 90". Nash “Gsicon "(Gon | over attton tener Settee standing Ses cleats and leave by way of the Garrison Hill or the Clock ana ationa eams ps
    50—3 ns. amaged). (1) 199-25 HP Essex.Jina entrance driveway from Public r.
    Terms Cash. in ae nee together with twelve bathing eee
    CENT eu . re "le , ) i@cer
    FOR SALE NOTICE Tae The cnly eeainida tas cd iwc A. 3. No vehicle of any description shall be allowed to enter the
    Coast. First class business place. Fine Garrison Road from the direction of Hastings Road. SOUTHBOUND Salle ae brace
    : 4 bathing. A window thi rear treal Halifax Boston ‘dos
    ‘ is hereby given that it is the roti a oe ecenn Fai i
    AUTOMOTIVE intention of ihe Commissioners cf aise REALESTATE Cool ‘and cory location. With slight 4. Vehicles proceeding to the Garrison by way of Bay Street | CAN. CRUISER and May 20th May ete dune | Sk dune
    dat Malah clita ways for the parish of Christ Church to} CARS—If you are interested in a cheap | Hotel Stiant eC pmade a high class) shall roceed up Bush Hill. p long by eel Wud: 8 LADY NELSON Sist May 3rd June 6th June 14th June 15th June
    CAR—One (1) 8 h.p. 4 Door Sedan/ cause to be introduced into the Lemisla-| car to make pick ip, We have a@ Rocke | owen eee : . Mi, Pass along by the Clock Tower in the | CAN. CONSTRUCTOR 9 June — 12 June June 22 June
    Morris 1947 Model. Good condition, ture of this Island a Bill authorising the | ney, Austin 14, Four Cylinder Chevrolet, jon ue oe received up to 30th | direction of the Parade Ground and may park on the Savannah or set | LADY RODNEY . 30th June 3rd July 6th July = Mth July ieth July
    $850.00 N. W. CROSBY. Dial 2633./ said Commissioners to pay a gratuity to} Morris 12, Willys, Austin 7 picky eed | Tune i down their occupants and leave by way of the Garr i LADY Nea eo ate tn aut wie wha wa
    oores eo ent wae eeentty eaters Pempece: A 1940 Plymouth. For Cash or on Terms, S. J. ROCK & CO me ee ee Oe, Se Se lementned St LADY RODNEY ee: ee Ae, <— oo .
    yu enti} ‘oved as Super-/ Apply The Central Auction Mart, Maga. * . : 5
    . = ne F = -| intendents in connection with the repairs] zine Lane 74° fe 112 Roebuck Street 5 When leaving »G “is rehiclee wi " - ORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives
    one Ace ee E Mahal Seen, to the roads of the said parish 7 Be casey MAE S548 8.6.50—Sn. Inspection any day. ed i Y 2 ; a ew we a moh, vehicle will be required to pro- ” Bidos dos Beston Ualifax Montreal
    Christ Church. 3.6.50.—6n,| Dated the 7th day of June 1950. CASABLANCA Maxwell Coast 1.6.50—10n | Ceed in one direction, that is, the driver must keep the Savannah on LADY RODNEY Mh June 10th June 19th June 2st June Mth June
    a YEARWOOD & BOYCE Ch. Ch. The Spot for a Hotel Stand- his right. LADY NELSON 2th June 29th June “8th July 0th July 13th July
    Bisco, Te) can ‘bene pine] Sotto for ie Some a, URE Gta Sekt of uo wel | QQ gg. eters «tie Scie oboe ae he oo oe
    "i y ype) ca y se a : : oo ae , Iv a surrounded } paring F y shicle any SCriDti ahs > ; : F .
    @arden Bulk Instalietion, Black Rock Highways of Christ Church. ‘Trees of _ nearly ae Geeeitee FOUND 6. No vehicle of any description shall be allowed to draw up] LADY RODNEY 19th Sep. 2ist Sep. 30th Sep. ist Oct. 6th Ovt
    Wffers in writing are to be submitted to 6.50.—3N. 9 Inspection by appointment eS

    r. C. I, Skinner, Manager


































    8.6.50—5n
    ' MOTOR CYCLE BS.A. 5 h.p. 1947
    Model in good condition. Apply E. F
    utchinson, Lower Estate Factory, St
    Michael. 8.6.50—3n.

    LECTRICAL

    RADIO (Battery & Windcharger
    ) in working order

    K. B. WEBSTER, Harrisons Pitn.,

    Set)

    8.6.50—3n. St. Lucy.
    LIVESTOCK

    | ENGLISH DUCKS 8 months old,
    Dial—4283 8.6.50—2n



    ns
    MULE — One (1) Small Mule. Quiet
    and Broken to Harness and Cart. Apply:
    K tanmore Lodge,” Black

    or 3006.
    3.6.50—t.f.n.

    ————————————
    DUCKS—White Muscovy 36c per lb
    K. B. WEBSTER, Harrisons Pitn.,
    8.6.50—3 ns St. Lucy.
    a

    MISCELLANEOUS

    AUTO PARTS—17
    jenerator armatures, chitch dise, cam
    Shaft gears, fuel pumps, brake linings,
    etc. For Chevrolet and Ford cars
    quire Auto Tyre Company, Trafalgar

    plate batteries,

    GEORGE C ECKSTEIN








    TRADE MARK CAUTION |" tn
    ee ar eo
    I will set up for sale by Public Com-
    ‘Notice is hereby given that M.} petition at my Office Victoria Street on
    BERTISH & CO., LIMITED of Embassy} FRIDAY 9th. at 2 p.m,
    Works, Colsterworth Road, High Cross, (1) The dwelling house called “ROS-
    Tottenham, London, No. 15., England;| LYN" situated at 8th Ave, Belleville
    Manufacturers; are the owners and} With 3600 square feet of land. House
    exclusive proprietors of the following] Contains closed gullery, drawing and
    Trade Mark:— dining rooms, 3 bedrooms, morning
    room, W.C. & tiled bath, kitchen,
    CONSULATE pantry, Electric light—rents for $35.00
    per month
    used upon “Shirts, Collars and Py-] IMMEDIATE VACANT POSSESSION ,

    jamas’, in connexion with the business
    of the abovenamed Company in selling
    the said goods that the said Trade
    Mark has been registered in the Regis-
    fer of Trade Marks kept under the
    Trade Marks Act, 1938, (Imperial), and
    is protected by law in certain British
    Possessions and Foreign States; and
    that any infringement, fraudulent imi-
    tation or improper application of the
    said Trade Mark or violations of the
    rights of the aforenamed Company in
    respect thereof within Barbados will be

    (2) The dwelling house called
    “KARLVILLE”", situated at SPOONER’S
    HILL, PART STONE with 4047 sq. ft
    land, house contains closed verandah,
    drawing, dining, 3 bedrooms, water and
    cleetric light—rents for $20.00 per
    month.

    For inspection
    apply to R
    Victoria

    and conditions
    Archer Mc Kenzie
    Street

    of sale
    Dial 2947,
    4.6.50—5n



    A



    dealt with under the Merchandise CHRIST CHURCH

    Marks Act, 1889 to amend the Jaw] ,.Modern fully furnished chalet in private
    relating to fraudulent marks on mer-| (S\@'¢ standing in half an acre of well
    chandise or otherwise as the Law directs. kept and laid out gardens—one minute

    from
    beach.

    The house contains large living room,
    dining room, two bedrooms to which an
    extra bedroom can be added if desired,
    Tiled bathroom with tub bath and shower
    (hot and cold water) and built in linen

    Dated this 5th day of May, 1950, sea and beautiful sandy bathing
    REGINALD W. BARKER & CO.,
    British and Foreign Patent and Trade
    Mark Agents, 61 Cheapside, London,
    E.C.4., England.
    For and on behalf of

    M. BERTISH & CO., LTD.



    Street. Phone 2696.

    B
































    3.6.50—t.f.n

    BATTERY CHARGER Tungar_ with
    Spare Bulb, Car Jack, Crawler, Springs
    Dial 2543. 7.6.50—3n

    COATS—(1) heavy winter coat medium
    mize $40. 3 woollen winter suits for $30.
    ize 16, Dial 3458, 31,.5.50—2n.

    NEEDLES for your record player. . .
    kinds including Ruby and Sapphire
    -permanent needles to play several
    d recordings.
    A. BARNES & CO., LTD.
    24.5.50—t.f,n.

    EW PLATTERS—Dinah Shore, Frank
    tra, Bing and all the rest.





    Come
    get, but quick.
    A. BARNES & CO., LTD.
    2A.5.50—t.f.n.



    E O — (1) One Baby Grand Piano.
    Challen. Hardly used. Apply Hast-
    Hotel Ltd. 6.6 .50—3n

    ATTRESSES—Ten (10) new (never

    used) all hair. Single Bed Mat-
    3 feet x 6 feet 2 inches. Apply,
    EST KINCH, General Traders Ltd.

    7.6.50—3n



    in. ASBESTOS WATER PIPE approx.

    yards complete oe age ay ete
    ” Scott, San ne.

    at offers? co \y ates

    FOR RENT

    JOUSES

    PARTMENT—One furnished apart-

    t at Coral Sands, on Sea, with Silver

    linen if required. For further par-

    Milars Dial 8134. ALMA LASHLEY.

    By 31.5,50

    “)BEACH MOUNT PASTURE — TANG-
    IN, Bathsheba to rent furnished or
    furnished, or SALE £2,550 or close









    for immediate sale Building
    £3,150 3 bedrooms 2 _ baths.
    Mrs. HOWE. 8.6,.50—2n

    ‘AGE AND FLAT rent furnished
    or sale together—Beautiful Veran-
    facing Sea Hastings main Road——

    Water (heated) to one of the five
    th rooms—Electric Cookers, Frigid-
    ‘elephone 2949 2.6.50.—T.F.N.
    CHURCHILL” — Maxwell Coast. Un-

    ished, 3 bedrooms, drawing—dining
    om, Kitchen and the usual offices
    age and one servant's room and bath














    yard. For Sale or Rent. Apply
    S. Nicholls & Co., Solicitors,
    151—2 Roebuck Street

    7.6 .50—6n

    (OUSE—Fully furnished house in first

    residential district, 2 miles from
    m. 3 bedrooms, 2 living rooms,
    Mal offices. From July Ist 1950, to
    wary ist 1951. Apply to Mrs. C.B.
    Owding. Dial 4195.



    2.6.50—t.f.n






    Gentlemen or Young
    over

    ROOM—Two (2)
    louple. Large double bedroom

    : ooking the Sea. Board reasonable. rent
    i it ty. Phone 8496
    eee he 2.6.50—t.f.n.






    “ROOSEVELT’—Maxwell Coast. Fully
    H furnished except for linen and cutlery
    8 bedrooms, drawing—dining room, kitch-
    en and the usual offices. Garage and one
    \ servants’ room and bath in the yard
    From 1st July. Apply R, S. Nicholls & Co.
    ‘Solicitors, Telephone 3925, 151—2 meetin
    ‘Street. 7.6.50—6n.





    FOR RENT OR LEASE

    “TIVERTON,” Strathclyde. The house

    contains (3) Bedrooms, Rent $40.00 per
    month from ist. July : aioe

    her articulats

    furtARRINGTON & SEALY.

    Lucas St

    6.6 .50—3n

    to





    WANTED
    CLEAN OLD RAG

    Delivered to
    LINOTYPE DEPT., Advocate

    Sore Mouth

    Loose Bloody Teeth ,

    Bleeding Gums, Sore Mouth and
    Loose Teeth mean that you have |
    Pyorrhea, Trench Mouth or perhaps
    some bad disease that will sooner or
    later cause your teeth to fall out and
    may also cause Rheumatism and
    Heart Trouble. Amosan stops gum
    bleeding the first day, ends sore mouth
    and quickly tightens the teeth. Iron
    clad guarantee, Amosan must make
    your mouth well and save your teeth
    or money back on return of empty |
    pack- ge. Get Amosan from your chem-

    ist today. The

    Amosani:" 9."
    tects you. @

    For Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth














    ——___,
    } BOARDERS__Cool

    cupboard, tiled kitchen with built in
    stone cupboard and new Philco combined
    refrigerator and deep freeze, large arched
    verandah, afl steel windows with hoods,

    ee

    LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

    steel French doors, large stone garage
    TRANSFER and servant ters wi
    The application of Lloyd Harding of shower, the house is taiteriny’ Soni



    vuse is tastefully furnished,
    the beds have both deep sleep and Dun-
    lopillo mattresses, shingled roof, Polished
    Pine floors, the garden contains grass-
    lawns, tropical flowering shrubs and
    flowers together with eight coconut
    palms, small orchard with lime, pawpaw,

    Sweet Bottom, St. George purchaser of
    Liquor License No. 287 of 1950 granted
    to George Harding in respect of Ground
    Floor of a two storey wall building at
    Sweet Bottom, St. George for permis-
    sion to use the said license at the said



    ground floor of a two storey wall build-| mango, tamarind, breadfruit, and plum
    ing at Sweet Bottom, St George trees, wire-mesh enclosed lock up vege-
    Dated this 5th day of June 1950 table garden and tool shed, colassed
    To C. W. Rudder, Esq., driveways and garden paths, will be
    Police Magistrate, Dist. “B" sold unfurnished if desired. Attractive
    Signed LLOYD HARDING, price. Phone owner 8316 between 10 a.m
    Applicant. | 824 6 p.m, 6.6,50.—4n,

    N.B.—This application will be con-
    sidered at the Licensing Court to be held
    on Monday, 19th day of June 1950 at 11
    o'clock a.m. at Police Courts Dist. “B" GOVERNMEN

    Cc. W. RUDDER,
    Police Magistrate, Dist. “B"
    8.6.50—1r.

    LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

    The application of A. E. Taylor, Ltd.,
    holder of liquor license No. 602 of
    1950 granted to Edward Kirton in
    respect of premises viz:— a board and
    Shingle shop at corner of Hunte X Road
    & Tweedside Rd., St. Michael for per-
    mission to use said liquor license, at
    following premises viz:— A wall build-
    ing at Coleridge St. B'town.

    Dated this 7th day of June
    To:—H. A, TALMA Esq.,

    Police Magistrate,
    District. “A.”



    the death in the Hospital, Fort de
    mentioned person; —

    Name
    William Burnett

    Ag
    24



    ACANT POST OF NIG
    COLO

    1950













    LOST

    BOOK

    Midsummer B.T.C Tickets
    Series HH 4840 to 4849. Finder please re-
    turn to E. G. Hinds, 130 Roebuck St

    Suitable Reward offer



    8.6.50-—1n



    BROWN WALLET with zip, containing
    $28.00 in notes, silver and copper, two
    pictures, Identification Card. Between
    Top Rock Bus (M 404) and National Bus
    M 1287, On Tuesday Night. Finder will be
    rewarded on returning same to Chester-
    field Boyce, Maxwell Hill, Ch. Ch

    8.6.50—in.

    LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

    The application of John M. Cole holder
    of Liquor License No, 918 of 1950 granted
    to Louis B. Eckstein in respect of pre-
    muses viz: a wall and galvanized building
    at Marhill St., Bridgetown for permission
    to use said liquor license at said premises

    Dated this 6th day of June, 1950,

    To H, A. TALMA, Esq.,
    The Police Magistrate, Dist. “A,
    Signed JOHN M, COLE,
    Applicant
    be consid-

    ae : oe application will
    ered at a Licensing Cour >
    Police Court, District “An on Brida ot
    16th day of June, 1950 at 11 o'clock, a.m
    H. A, TALMA,
    Police Magistrate, Dist. ‘A’
    8.6.50—In.

    ee

    MAIL NOTICES

    Mails for British Guiana
    Schooner Marion Belle Wolfe
    closed at the General Post
    under

    Parcel Mail, Registered Mail,
    Mail at 8 am. on the 9th June, 1950.

    Mails for St. Vincent by the Schooner
    Belqueen will be closed at the General
    Post Office as under:—

    Parcel Mail, Registered Mail, Ordinary
    Mail at 2.30 p.m. on the 9th June 1950

    Mails for Trinidad by the S.S
    Golfito will be closed at the General
    Post Office as under:—

    Parcel Mail and Registered Mail
    m., Ordinary Mail at 10.15 a.m
    10th June, 1950,

    by
    will
    Office

    the
    be
    as

    Ordinary

    at

    9 on

    the



    nee nner tenis nes

    T NOTICES



    DEATH OF W. BURNETT IN MARTINIQUE
    NOTIFICATION has been received from the British Consul of

    France, Martinique, of the under-

    e

    Date of Death
    8th April, 1950.



    HT SUPERINTENDENT

    HOSPITAL, GRENADA

    intendent is $720 per annum, with
    board and quarters at the Colony

    ified nurse with experience as a
    e all general and private wards at
    nd midwifery cases and emergency

    te night per week, and two hours

    dered for this post should apply in

    name, address, age, qualifications,

    Signed A. E. TAYLOR (1) The salary of the Night Super
    Applicant a cost of living bonus. Free
    N.B.—This application will be con- H ital a a sian ° s :
    sidered at Licensing Court to be ospital and free uniforms are supplied.
    Se etat Folie Court, District “A",|(2) An applicant must be a qual
    on londay the 19th day of June 1950 ard Sicter
    at 11 o'clock, a.m Ward Sister. 5
    ek ae (3) Her duties will be to supervis
    Police Magistrate, District meet ¥ the Colony Hospital and to atte
    8.6.50—1n operations.
    (4) Her hours of duty will be 7 p.m. to 7 a.m,
    One night off duty and one la
    WANTED off during the night are allowed.
    Annual Leave of 6 weeks will be granted.
    HELP (5) Applicants wishing to be consi
    1ELP_ writing to the Senior Medical Officer, Grenada, not later than
    EXPERIENCED CRor-te live in. Must 30th June, 1950, giving their
    gi rm Ss. le St. . 3
    Lawvehae: ‘Sap. Eply Bow 7650-20, experience and two suitable testimonials.
    Eee > success *g idate wi
    GENERAL SERVANT must sleep in (6) The successful candidate will

    Apply to Mrs Yvonet, ‘Mon Nid” Bay
    Street, near Yacht Ciub. 8.6.50—3n



    MISCELLANEOUS

    comfortable Room
    available to Visitors
    to Trinidad. Near Queen's Park Savan-
    nah. Write Mrs. Stone, 80 Dundonald
    Street, Port-of-Spain. 6.6.50.—12n.

    GREN

    invited

    and Full Board
    APPLICATIONS

    are





    WANTED TO RENT

    a period of six months on probation.

    Medical Officer, Grenada, Windward Isl
    Applications must be fully qualified medical practitioners regis-

    be appointed in the first place for

    6.8.50,—3n.



    VACANT POSTS, OF DISTRICT MEDICAL OFFICER,



    AD!

    for four

    ands,

    vacant posts of District



    extended time.
    8.6.50—3n .





    HOUSE—Furnished or unfurnished for
    Phone 3469

    \ it enlace ng ed
    ere ret escent enensneesosneninsnnsese esenesiaenvithseneeeisneaeasseetasbi






    ' |
    ’ |
    ' ” (
    ' «INDIAN {
    ' ROOT ’ ‘
    } Don't let constipation and a sluggish liver
    slow you down . eke you constantly feel- |
    Ving “halt-sick, halt-well.” Dr, Morse's Pills |
    ¥ ve you gentle but effective overnig
    ' vf without eriping ‘or discomtort’ tot
    relief, ou b
    \ disturb your reat. Sse their stx active |i 1
    dients of fruits, vegetables and herbs is a
    U special TONIC agent, which helps restore a {
    4 Bormat bowel condition after harmful wastes 1
    are cleared out. Get Dr.
    ' Morse’s Indian Root 4
    Pilis today. i
    A ‘
    TRUSTED REMEDY |
    FOR OVER 1
    50 YEARS {|
    1 BEWARE oF worms! 1
    § Be sure your family is protected with '
    6 = Comstock's Worm Pellets. Made by the
    {makers of Dr. Morse'’s Indian Root Pills. §

    BWI-449.







    .





    terable in the United Kingdom.

    Salary will be on the scale $2,400 96-—$2,880 per annum, plus a
    cost of living allowence at approved rates (at present 8 1/3%). Private
    practice is permitted and a travelling allowance is also payable. Free
    quarters are not provided, but in nearly all the districts Government
    quarters are available on a rental basis.

    Passages on first appointment of the officer appointed, as well as
    those of his family, not exceeding five persons in all, will be provided.

    Applications, giving full details of qualifications and experience,
    accompanied by two recent testimonials, should be addressed to the
    Senior Medical Officer, Grenada, and should reach him not later than
    30th June, 1950.



    8.6.50.—3n.



    DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
    All Saints’ Girls’ School — St. Peter

    APPLICATIONS are invited for the Headship of All Saints’ Girls’
    School from teachers with at least 10 years’ teaching experience. The
    minimum professional qualification required is the Certificate A of
    the Department or exemption therefrom.

    Salary will be in accordance with the Government Scale for
    Teachers in a Grade I Elementary School.

    Candidates who have already submitted application forms in re-
    spect of previous vacancies (now filled) may apply by letter, accom-
    panied by a recent testimonial. All other candidates should make ap-
    plication on the appropriate form which may be obtained from the
    Department of Education. All applications must be in the hands of
    the Director of Education by Saturday, 17th June, 1950.
    8.6.50.—2n.

    Head

    ?
    6th June, 1950. i

    LLLP PPPLPPL PPP PPP PPO PLLA
    Books on PHOTOGRAPHY You Should Have :
    Dictionary on Photography, Developing Photographic Chemi-
    cals, perfect Negatives, Afterwork on Negative Print, Portraits
    Copying, Tracing Trouble, Daylight Indoors, The Second Lamp
    and several other BOOKS

    ROBERTS & CO. — Dial 3301

    x ee PLEA PPP ECL! SSPE OEY CAPO

    OSTSOSSOSES

    OS
    POSS



    CROWN A CROWNING ACHIEVEMENT BY DRINKING TH







    and remain on any part of the highway round the Garrison Savannah
    or that part of the highway between Sea View Hotel and Bush Hill.

    7. Drivers of vehicles ghall at or
    orders given by



    any member of the Police Force.

    R. T. MICHELIN,
    Commissioner of Police.

    7.6.50.—2n.
    he eassetssesseeenensasennsnsstneseinishchonsnieeesinennsniennneinnens

    OFFICIAL NOTICE

    IN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Act, 1906,
    persons having or claiming any estate, right or inte
    in or effecting the property hereinafter mentioned
    to bring before me an account of their claima
    voucher

    I do hereby give notice to all
    rest or any Hen or incumbrance
    with thelr

    witnesses, documents and






    auch to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday between the hours
    of. and 3 o’eloek in th afternoon at the Registration Office Public
    seas svidgetown before the 28th day of July, 1950 in order that such claims
    may reported on and ranked according to the nature ar i

    a c : id priority thereo’
    respectively otherwise such persons t ,

    will be precluded

    from the benefits of any
    all claims on or

    decree and be deprived of against the said property

    Plaintiff ROBERT DECOURCY O'NEALE

    Defendant: MANNING & CO. LIMITED

    (the property of the defendant) |

    1ce obey the instructions or |

    1
    '
    |



    B Subject to change without notice. Al) \ essels fitted with cold storage cham-
    7 bers. “Passenger Fares and freight rates on opplication to :—

    GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agents.



    ~ Alcoa — p Co.

    NEW ORLEANS SER,.1OK

    sal Arr.
    NO. Bdos
    “ALCOA RANGER" Gist May With June
    8S. ALCOA ROAMER M4 June a4 June
    NEW YORK SERVIOR
    sails Arr.
    r N.Y. doa
    ¥ pe 19th May 10 June
    o TU eIN ~ 9th June i7th June

    et





    CANADIAN SERVICER
    SOUTRBOUND



    PROPERTY ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate in the City of
    Bridgetown and Island aforesaid containing by estimation two thou
    sand one hundred square feet or thereabouts abutting and bounding
    on three sides on lands of the defendant,—Manning & Co. Limited
    and on the fourth side on the public road called Bay Street

    Bill filed: Sth May, 1950.

    Dated: 30th May,1950

    H. WILLIAMS,
    Registrar-in-Chancery

    CHANCERY SALE
    BARBADOS In the Court of Chancery

    THE Undersigned property will be set up for sale at the Registration Office
    Public Buildings, between the hours of 12 noon and 2 p.m, for the sum and
    on the date specified If not then sold it will be set up each succeeding Friday

    at the ss place and during the same hours until sold, Full particulars on
    application me



    to

    WINIFRED MITCHELL JOHNSON’ y EMILY MITCHELL JOHNSON

    PROPERTY

    ALL that certain piece or parcel of land now or late the
    property of the estate of one John Johnson now deceased situate in
    Reed Street in the City of Bridgetown in the Island of Barbados
    containing by recent admeasurement 1990 square feet or there-
    abouts abutting and bounding on lands of the estate of James
    Woodman deceased of A. FE. Taylor and of Urban Fitz H. Dash
    and on Reed Street—aforesaid or however else the same may
    abut and bound together with the dwelling house thereon now
    tenanted and occupied by Mrs. Charlotte Ovid and the buildings
    and ppurtenances thereto belonging %
    £560.0.0.

    16th June, 1950





    UPSET PRICE;
    DATE OF SALE:
    H. WILLIAMS,
    Registrar-in-Chancery



    OFFICIAL NOTICE

    BARBADOS In the Court of Chancery
    IN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Act, 1906, I do hereby give notice to all
    persons having or claiming any estate, right or interest or any Hien or incumbrance

    in or effecting the property hereinafter mentioned (the property of the defendants)
    to bring before me an account of their claims with their witnesses, documents and
    vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday between the hours
    of 12 noon and o'clock tn the afternoon the Registration. Office, Public
    Buildings, Bridgetown before the 28th day of Juty, 1950 in order that such claims
    may be reported on and ranked according to the nature and priority thereof
    respectively otherwise such persons will be precluded from the benefits of any
    decree and be deprived of all claims on or against the said property







    ee er ee ee a a ee ee er ee cd.
    Plaintify: ROBERT CLIFFORD CHAPMAN :
    ’ M4 ute \
    Defendants: JASMINE GILL
    FRANCES EUGENIE STUART
    VICTORIA ISABEL BLACKMAN sia tin
    OF SE Tp eg ee et i gg ty 4 : :
    PROPERTY en CU THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate in the ‘sic
    F parish of Saint John and Island of Barbados containing by admeas



    urement THREE ACRES and FOUR PERCHES or thereabouts
    butting and bounding on jands now or late of F. Miller, on lands
    now or late of the estate of Fee deceased, on lands of Todds
    Plantation, on lands now or late of J, R, Husbands, on lands of
    Bowmanston, on Jands now or late of F. Codrington and H. J
    Holder and on the Public Road or however else the same may butt
    and bound together with the messuage or dwellinghouse thereon
    called “STUARTVILLE" and all other the erections and buildings
    thereon erected and built standing and being with the appurtenances




















    3i1) filed: 10th May, 1950.
    Dated: 30th May, 1950 ba! Wikttanae.
    Registrar-in-Chancery
    —— natn a
    TO ADVERTISE |
    IT PAYS ? he inde » W" will accept
    Cargo 1 engers for Trini-
    —— SS d ; , 9th June
    a The “M. V. Daerwood” will
    4 ept cargo and Passengery
    A GRAND D! CF for St Lucia, St Vincent,
    Grenada Aruba sailing Satur-
    ii be given } day 10th June
    ate y YTE and The Schooner “Belqueen" will
    _ saniit OYT accept cargo and Passengers for
    irs Drive St. Vincent, sailing Wednesday,
    At St, JOHN'S MIXED SCHOOL ith June
    On FRIDAY, 9th JUNE, 1950 BWI SCHOONER OWNERS’
    Admission ASSOCIATION (INC.)
    GENTS 2/- © LADIES 1/6
    Musie by Mr. C. B. Browne Telephone No. 4047
    and His O ; i . ne
    Solid B Piease Invite Your ———
    Friends
    8.6.50,—1n

    IMPORTANT NOTICE

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

    The Barbados Gas Co.,

    a





    GENTLEMEN !
    We offer you The Best in

    WOOLLENS

    SEE U8 FOR
    Cream Flannel, Cream
    Serge, Tropicals—Plain &
    Striped, Tweeds, the best
    Pin Stripes.
    Also

    These are...
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    TINS PEACHES SMALL
    PEACHES LARGE
    GRAPES

    PRUNES

    PINEAPPLE JAMS

    » RASPBERRY JAMS

    BOTTLES STRAWBERRY JAMS
    » MARMAMADE

    TINS PEAS

    /ARROTS

    . BAKED BRANS

    BOTTLES HEINZ VINEGAR

    SIVART & SAMPSON
    LTD.

    for Best

    Khaki & White Drills a
    Specialty.

    Visit

    THANT'S

    Pr. Wm. Henry & Swan
    Streets



    Hesdquarters Rum



    —

















    Sails
    Name of Ship Montreal
    §.S. ‘ALCOA PURITAN" May 29th June drd June 13th
    §.S. “ALCOA POLARIS June 9th June 12th June 22nd
    ss. “ALCOA PILGRIM” June 23rd June 26th July 6th
    NORTHBOUND
    Arriy
    Barbadon
    $8. “ALCOA PENNANT” June 12th For St. John, Montreal and St. Lawrence
    River Ports
    $.8. “ALCOA PURITAN” June 24th Por moawent and St. Lawrence River
    ; Ports.
    “A STEAMER’ July 7th For Montreal and St. Lawrence River
    Ports,
    These vessels have limited passenger accommodation
    —_———-
    Apply: DACOSTA & CO, LTD,—Canadian Servire.

    ROBERT THOM LTD.—WNew York and Gulf Service.
    TE

    ’ PASSAGES TO IRELAND

    Antilles Products Ltd., Roseau, Dominica, offer passages to

    Dublin per M.V, “DUALA”, next sailing from Roseau about

    20th June, and thereafter about every thirty-three days.
    Single fare, £70, usual reductions for children.

    Apply direct.







    CIE. GLE. TRANSATLANTIQUE
    FRENCH LINE

    Sailing to Trinidad Sailing to Plymouth







    8.S. “GASCOGNE” 3rd July, 1950 9th July, 1950
    S.S. “GASCOGNE” 10th August, 1950 16th Aug. 1950
    S.S. “GASCOGNE” 14th Sept., 1950 20th Sept,., 1250
    5.S. “GASCOGNE” 8th Nov., 1950 14th Nov. 1950

    For further particulars apply te :—

    M. sONES & CO,, LTD.- Agents.

    R.











    Flash News!
    We have just received a shipment of

    VONO SPRINGS

    Buy Yours Now!

    THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM









    (Central Foundry Ltd. Proprietors)
    Corner Broad & Tudor Streets
    4
    | ror SPION KOP sare



    MAXWELLS
    known and secluded coast property
    and and private sandy bathing

    JOHN M. BLADON

    A.F.S., F.V.A
    (Formerly DIXON & BLADON) ;
    REAL ESTATE AGENT AUCTIONEER SURVEYOR
    Phone 4640 Plantations’ Building |




    with 114
    beach

    well acres







    |
    |

    |

    SU
    CORPORATION LTD.

    BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY



    NEW CROWN GINGER ALE


    oe ewer “eee iaes

    PAGE TEN







    Yet to Beat England on English Turf



    TO-DAY at the famous Old Trafford ground, Mai |
    chester, the 1950 West Indies team will enter on its fu
    Test Match against England, and will endeavour to do
    what none of its predecessors accomplished. That is, to}
    beat an England XI, in England. |

    Re I entei the lask witl nigh
    hopes and justifiable confidence,

    Savold’s having won four of its nine game

    4 i convincing, if not smashing
    stvle
    Daughter And by the time many read

    ers are perusing this page, they
    will have had some indicat.on as
    to whether this confidence was

    In Hospital
    without foundation.

    DURING CHAMPIONSHIP _ »,.,

    is the fourth occasion on

    which the West Indies have tried

    BATTLE conclusions with England in Eng-
    land, on first

    LONDON,

    a test basis ,and the
    June 7 ' :
    two left ur asen. memorie In






























    A e 4 se . — we 1 verte a 1928, and again in 1933 the visitors
    oe oat “Phaisplonshic eeithout were almost ignfminiously defeat-
    ng that his daughter had ©

    | ” ae fan a The 1939 side, lost the first of

    , we Dae n to hospital for an three Tests, and in the drawn
    Before he entered the ring, S#lrs, ue ay deaat SAaho patpeatiiac:

    Savold’s wife, Ruth, phoned from °f the West Indies

    hi home in Englewood, New y

    Jersey, and told Manager Bill Daly Batting

    that 12-year-old Sandra. second of es }

    Lee three children, had been Pere vee

    taken ill with acute appendicitis present, tne!
    und wa to have an mediate failure of the |
    neration West Indies in |
    Daly decided not t worry hi ms Englund canj

    man and kept the ne secre be traced to |

    until after Sa 1 left e ring the failure of |
    In Englewood, Mrs. Savold sai the batting

    that Sandra is the “apple of he department, —

    father’s ey Sandra i tate even when | |

    to be “fine” after th peration included the

    peerless



    ar Reuier i” George Head- |
    ~ e whose |
    “- with the
    New Board Of: rvommeg| | =e
    » stars that
    a = r now bedeck KID RALPH (white shorts)
    Cricket Assoc.





    G: HRADLEY the cricket fir-
    169 (1983) mament
    It is in this department that the

    present West Indies téam is ex- Kid Ralph won on points,

    Meets Friday |






















































    BARBADOS ADVOCATE

    WI. Play First Test Today

    the Barbades champion, ducks low
    in riding a right cross from Vighting Bailey of Trinidad in their
    Intercolonial Contest at the Yankee Stadium last Tuesday night.













    Selectors Scratch Heads;
    Over W.I. Test Team |

    Groundsman Says Piteh Will Last —

    (By E. L. COZIER)

    MEETING in John Goddard’s room at the Midland
    Hotel here this evening, the West Indian: Selection Com-

    mittee, after a long session,

    the Test probables to less than 13 players, and ev‘en the |
    names are not being released to the English Press until |





    THURSDAY,

    JUNE 8,

    1950



    MANCHESTER, June 7. |

    was unable to whittle down)



    e® LINDEN BLOSSOM © «

    BLUE HYACINTH®






















    tomorrow. 1

    Goddard, Kidney, Worrell, Pitch Will Last |
    Stollmeyer, and Gomez argued Suggestions that the sunbaked |
    |the situation from every angle,. Test pitch would not last five}
    | But so much depends upon the days were refuted to-day by
    | weather which is still bright, hot Harry Williams, 62-year-old
    and rainless. Lancashire Groundsman who has
    | They could get no further supervised their preparation since |
    |than a decision that Trestrail, 1935, “Naturally we want rain, |
    | Marshall and Pierre would defin- put the pitch will go the five |
    |} itely be sitting this one out. days,” he said. The weather |

    This leaves Goddard, Worrell. to-day was again fine—brilliant | . RE
    cue, Jones, Stollmeyer, sunshine with a blue sky. COLOURED STRIPED
    | Weekes, Gomez, Ramadhin, Rae, oan ter. \ TON P i"
    | Walcott, Johnson, Valentine and — | RAYON ¥ Ql rn
    |C. B. Williams. = 2 } ae
    | Impressive '{ , 36 inches wide
    | Boogles bowled most impres-| { * TO-DAY *~
    | sively, if with hard luck, in the] {( 1 Per yard 9&c.
    Lancashire match, | 1950 CARNIVAL ,

    It may well be that Goddard }
    intends sacrificing one of his} at Suna? aval
    |Test men if the sunshine keeps} & FAR PRINTS bROM “
    up with its seemingly inevitable AMERICA
    | corollary of a crumbling wicket Under the ee ners . |

    Johnson or Jones will | thus Hon, V. C . Co Re i aoe
    stand down; Gomez will obvious-| a eee GOpD Age: ee 36 inches wide
    ly have to be played, and Chris-} ea r /

    THE LOYAL BROTHERS Per yard. 65. 74de.

    j tiani. will be out.
    |
    |
    |

    |
    Working on the erection of |
    a steel scaffolding to accom- !
    modate |tress photographers
    at the Test ground, James
    Commroy fell 25 feet. He has
    @ suspected fracture of the



    |
    |

    OF THE STARS

    CARNIVAL



    | ‘PRINTED HAIR CORD, a range of lovely Patterns.
    oo mones wide. “Fer yar cei Mans _.., 94e.
    Games, Costumes and Steel
    Bands Competition, Fire-

    WHITE COTTON HEAD CLOTH, suitable for Pillow



    base of the skull. works Display, Talent Show Cases. 36 inches wide. Per yard ..... . 94e.
    If, on the other hand, there is featuring such stars as the

    jrain to-night, sufficient to make Milton Quartet, Trinidad _

    the wicket roll out fast with Calypso Troupe (The Tiger.

    | promise of enough rain during the Midget & Co.), Madame

    \the match to keep it that way, Tiam and partner.

    \it may be that both pace men wil FREE DANCING!!! 0 t

    | be needed, persons entering the 7 ‘

    costume judging competition










































    \ a pices 0 | s tors i
    “-eptionally strong and this is the | Spectators } are asked to be present in
    : The newly appointed Board of “foundation of the hope of many R ys tii ) = od eich Lab In certain events, Williams the Park not later than 2.30 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET
    Management of the Barbados’ that even if our boys do not defeat ega a a fi lh ae and Gomez will probably be the p.m, |
    Cricket Association will hold its ‘England, they can at least save + spectators, otherwise there would Judging starts at 3.00 p.m.
    fist meeting to-morrow (fri« themsecivés from disaster, Sat rda DANCE have been no point in including Judg
    day) at the Challenor Memoria However, this will soon prove u 7 TO NIGHT } Christiani among the 13 names. Admission: Adults :o: 1/- ———e
    stand at 4.15 p.m itself = As to the three dropped, there Children & Nurses 6d.
    ae Board will appoint an Th Candin On Saturday, the twelfth re- ? can be no argument. Pierre's DAY
    Jmpire’s Committee, Fixtures ree Centuries gatta of the 1950 season will be} MR. & MRS. COLIN MANNING shoulder has been giving trou- O-
    Committee and a Selection Com- Only three West Indies batsmen] sailed off the Royal 3arbados | bee to rémind yey of thalp ble, and’ neither Trestrail nor! * T *
    mittee. The latter is generally have so far, notched Test centuries] Yacht Club Marshall has yet reaHy come|)i.~ TE
    appointed at the first meeting of in England and incidentally they Handicaps and starting times ANNUAL DANCE into his own. .That both will do|~ a A es
    erie 3 x three iiccoeskn spaces are us LoDawe: _- oo ie At EMPIRE CLUB me I al no oer elie th 5S OROOOP POPP OVOPPOSOSD
    if plications rom Cable and eadley, wickelt-~kKeepen-batsmé I Class No acht Star ag TONIGHT, 8TH JUNE n e meantime, im 1e
    Wireless and Police C. C. for pro- Ivan Barrow, and hard hitting left] ~ a pata 2 waa te*| pai: tied ee i pre Selection Committee has done an me MOTHER /
    motion to the Intermediate and hander Kenneth Weekes 3481 Fante , 2 CE ues su Perey excellent job, and as I wrote in ’
    the First Divisions respe¢ively D 8 Peter Pa Apariai ates the London “Evening Standard’ a”, s
    ; sions ; ' ; taint \ MISSION — 2/- a os .
    will be considered The Boar: How many more will be added{9 12 Rainbow Yetlow BSION : | this afternoon, my money—sucn we I¢s
    will then deal with correspond- a nd list today, tomorrow or next; , War Ck SS as it is—is on the West Indies. = Much
    ence among them a letter from day. B 8 Rascal al ; =—=—=~ ee ate a ti, ae oa = i
    the Governor-in-Executive Suns. Bid Rep 7 Red if ee HFSS : £& More
    i mittee relative to a further loan at Old Trafford art 1} BD > R
    g i Tre ’ Moyra Blais 2.34 ellov r
    ——$___. is an important |; c ; s | pe Ss your oot sacared
    factor in games 9 Olive Blossom Red i
    *y « ¢ ‘ played there, 5 akinaniibie. ne i omen. .
    £1,352 Golf 2h Siusts Se a | Repairing ?
    fine weather is oy . i}
    ¥ predicted for] : fon * if We can supply - - -
    Tournament _ tists, nus + Bie on i
    will depend on Ss —— ‘ EVERITE CORRUGATED SHEETS
    tad , fins the Gem I
    LEEDS, June 7 Who wins t DB. Rtned } ssi ates

    Antonio Cerda, Argentine golfer, tops, . 42. -Gaivpeo ae Yellow. } © Fe eM TE Lanai
    had a first round of 76 in the bay Sie eee ALUMINIUM CORRUGATED SHEETS * :
    Yorkshire Evening Post £1,352 nq this is the first time that t ‘ : :
    Open Golf Tournament to-day at the Wi will be playing tiqeir first}{ 4 oat y 2 Red \ 6’, 7, 8, 9, 10’ Lengths 24 Gauge \ 20.
    Sandown Wank aibhtanchanter: “On ta treet ce Se ) .AL.V — 7 “ { cierto
    This was-five strokes behind the rest, at Manchester. On the three | ———-—--—— pe mr GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS \ Dorp TW j
    previous occasions they started at ) 6’ 24 Gi ; OTHY wit i
    Brite Header). Teen -Bousheld of Lords, came to Manchester and ) ik Ses ae | ti : AGN :
    ai yho returned 7 aes tr | ‘ .
    one tenet Sens at _. finished at the Oval. i Mol ed. |} GALVANISED RIDGING & GUTTERING ¢ UIRE - (nd
    One round of the tournament is Will this change in venue mean]! ! Dawn j {
    eae ar then ail Me cis to- 4 change in fortune ? es Scamp ia i RED CEDAR SHENGUEG, No. 1S Ne. 5 eadee wo JUNE HAVOC '
    » an en a 1e player Let us hope|c 9 ‘oll 44 Yello 5 ide
    we to scetiote place will contest that it sak “|)} For Ceilings & Partitions — O j To Morrow
    he final 36 holes on Friday. 11 Magwin a ) ya ene pening
    Fisa dedeav earning Sibat ces To-day the |! 18 Clyt 2.47 Red , ee OS coat fwd eae !
    tropical conditions had a dire ef- err aa irae peers : aE A x88 180s DOr, 80. £00% i i
    fect on competitors in the first : a ba eon fr 4 | Coronett B.A Yellow. | Fireproot, Termite-proof, can be painted any Colour. and Continuing |
    round, SU | Words 6. AWisae
    Large crowds who hoped to see beuturned tote: 7: Gae ; ae Phone 4267. over the Week End |
    the stars “burn up” the 6,638 yards where ecvaun de A } 1
    course went away disappointed a Ge eantine 16. eee WILKINSON ry HAY ] \ EMPIRE THEATRE |
    Leaders at the end of the round : , 3 ’ og ° *,
    were Ken Geddes, little known oer t Ree et } { For QUALITY, UNIFORMITY and FLAVOUR
    English professional, and Frank ie srevinas os SSS LPPOSO OPS S9SOOPS SSO i r
    Jowle, English International, each nee a NR The Race ae neither for their masterpieces of any type or
    with 70. , on
    Bobby Locke, S rican anc son Bartlett, Jy vfter which there il be the ‘gy ~ J oY T Y Y wack . ‘S . ~ ee ®
    doen ase ed a ~ “Foffie Wil- All Aon Gackine Briers nid THE BARBADOS DRAMA IC CLUB ae 1D Cae, See by —
    - ’ = liams, Teddy Genes pe ee ee ee
    —Reuter. , ( Crew who have taken part are ee
    Hoad will ied th mitend , professional decorator.
    j — close their H. BLAIR BA PRESENTS:
    eyes and once Cemmeiniimidaea geet
    SPORTS K. WEEKES again be skip-
    116 (1939) " W LA Oo
    ping across the dusty sward at Che eather THE HI RIOUS C MEDY : { For variety i s it’s
    = or variety in the Baked Goods it’s
    IN Ww Manchester; in Trinidad Clifford pn , ‘ :
    W Dp ) Roach will recall his first Test 50 de 4 -c
    | in 1928—the first W.I, batsman to] Qua Pia : ee DPD 99 7 A BY 90
    The draw for the Annual Table do so, Tyrell Johnson will remem- = Peet See TA *& ’ a ‘
    Tennis Charapionship fot ‘boys has ber his auspicious Shir. fat a rest Moon (New) June 15 ad he) EVERY ‘| IME
    been made and this will be played arpa . - : ne Lighting: 7.00 p.m
    of at the YMCA. this moming*? | CEL Pee eee wicket with his High Water: 10.53 am. 11.28 .
    at 9.30 first ball, and Ben Sealy will be r peer Peers Wy
    ttt ta tee all smiles as he sees the ball in ae FOR THREE NIGHTS & MATINEE
    Beckles, L. vs. Harper his mind’s eye on its way from his Rainfall (Codrington) nil Seer eaneeme seer
    Austin vs, Marshall bat to the boundary. : conn r . nl eee
    Badenock vs, Alleyne In Jamaica it will be the same = a to yeater- WED. rHURS. FRI. Se ee ee
    Millar vs, Trotman ; ve rn a day: 6. ins.
    arr Sean fe story as in British Guiana where , “ ,
    Guiler vs. Beckles, C. as Temperature (Max.) 85.5°1
    | Po: 8 a Peter Bayle “eg st? Nicest € Max 5.5 = >
    Fovd've Best eter Bayley, “Snuffie” Browne|| qpemberature (Max.) 85.5°F JUNE 14 Lith 1Gch MAT: FRI. 16th
    Journe vs. Grimes will again feel themselves flan- Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E by fi 2
    araehidné ve, anion nelled and fielding as they fol N, (3 p.m.) E by N ne i 1 + way
    an vs. Clarke 1 the fortunes f > game ind Velocity: 16 mi rw F
    Norvile H Johnson H this Aaiaahie £6 ~ pri ™ soe i eee 0 BOX 0 FICES OPEN —_—_—- - OC
    Norville, Vs. JOC ies, . .
    Walcott vs, Cecil scene. Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.016 Pees ey r ae
    Baird vs. ‘Pragnell And one and all will wish the (3 pam.) 29.939 Friday JUNE 9th at 8 a.m.
    . ’ boys well in this Golden Jubilee



    game, a test of Tests

    | They'll Do it Every ‘Time : bivp bande By Jimmy Hatlo |

    When rea-weieuts are goxine, || ‘Bur tHe seHemoru BOUT +++
    WHO'S REFEREE $ SOME OUTSIZE ME TON VS, SUET TAKE A LOOK
    GIANT LIKE TRUCKHORSE MAGEE-~| AT THE REF! A MIDGET! I KNEW IT!















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    _\ I MEAN BREAK
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    NY. PORT OF EMBARKATION, SAN FRANCISCO (7,CALIF:
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    PAGE 1

    mom Till RSOAY JUNK 8, MM BAKU \1M>^ \l>Vo( \ II PACE FIVK 10;J Molorisls Convicted During May O NI III Mi-; | |i AMR | nil | imivjRs (or nKMorlni DINDM during id.month of May and they paid Htm amounting to £253 Colonel R T Michelin. Commissioner of Police, told th" AaHocate yesterday that the driving is Improving but there is still i mum for Improvement. The CwnmlWtOBf will meet all tin\'.i island jt %  tin--fti)K at 10 a.m. on Friday. The main item for discussion will be the'perl Concessionaires should play In running an efficient "bus service A N l imriKHi mill over the wveK.-en.i. \ei> tUlU lam ti'ii l-iy and up to tl o'clock ii.-.ri.iig uunng inal period tain fell in only four parishes ana tnw aniountvu io .1 pan The returns w*n si pnlllp: %  '" |.'ii. St. lai>nia>, n.e pjit.-. St HUr, UlTM |..i tM Si James twu part.v I I WAS VattAMOBWm •> motor car parKed in tne ten Inoi Broad Street, opposite the H— %  cate unices snoruy alter mid-day yesterday while one ol ine rear tyres wa s being changed. A lew minutes later this tyre went hat a couple of yards before (he car reacneu tne irarnc islanu. A UNIVERSITY COMAMQtt Extra-Mural i 000110 m held .it the British Loun.il. Wakeiieid, on Monday evening June 5 When Air A. .1 Seymour 01 tiritl'h Guiana, whose work is well known to poetry lover*, lectured on -Nature Poetry in the West Indite" Mr. Seyn/jur took as his theme the way in which the poV West Indies m BOW becoming proud of his West Inaian environment and was celebrating in his verse the beauties of the sea and the flora and fauna in the Caribbean. He read as illustrations extracts principally from the poetry of Colly more and Vaughan (Barbados), Carberry, Una Marson and Philip Sherlock (Jamaica), and referred to the work In this genre of poets in Trinidad, St. Lucia and British Guiana. A very lively discussion followed Die lecture on matters such as the difference in outlook between West Indian poets and English ports, the degree to which the relatively simple, unsophisticated texture of the West Indian poetry sprang from the present condition of civilisation in the Caribbean and the need to apply the highest critical standards to West Indian Writing, while paying full attention to the special quality of the region in which the poetry was being achieved. T HE FRONTENAC TROTH! Race which attracts a great amount of interest among local Yachtsmen, will be sailed on Saturday. June 24. IIIIRrV SEVEN VAtllTS KM M. scheduled to taku part in the Twelfth Regatta of the R BY C whuh will DC E.IN on Satin la) ..1 J 3u p in Bighi boats, arc npecf in the B" Class, 10 in the %  c' '. 12 in the Intermediate and seven in the "D" Class. U NDAUNTED BY two defeats In cricket matches against St. Joseph, the parish of St. Philip | iln decided to send a rep%  ii to St. Joseph tO take part in an Inter-Parish match Thi* match will be played on Maple's grounds today. The first match between St Philip and St. Joseph was playe.1 m St. Philip last year. St. Joseph won on first innings. A return match was %  1 St Joseph on May 24 ,i %  nd on this oci.t %  it Joseph wm by 10 %  F IRTIIIR ATTRACTION will l>e added to Buy Street when Hi. aindow by the sea' I eonitnietod onootlto Iho Qonaral ROtpltal. The other window which is situated near Mr. Inni"' %  by the "Break Water". DM already been cleared of ill debris and the spot now looks verv sanitary The Advocate WM told yesterday that the four buildings opposite the General Hospital have already been sold and may be removed shortly The terrace of the Esplanade. another "window", is at present undersoil) 0 raoalfl in <<*me oarts. A N ACCIDENT OOCUKUD on Pine Hill Road St Michael, at about 12.15 pm on Tuesday between motor lorry M—100B. owned by J T) DuXuJd "f Bay luind. St Michael and driven by IJvlnpdon Scaly of Fairfteld Black Rock, and a bicycle owned and rlr*den bv George Clarke of MnrtinHale', Road. Clarke was taken la the General Ifosoltal suffering from several woun-ls and detained. D URING THE BAD HEATHER on Monday the home of Rhona Franklyn at Chu* Vtl lage. St. Philip was ba Franklyi was in very poor condition At the time of the ll WM OUtsMa the hou*e. It Is not insured M R II I. HOPF. headteneher of the Chalky Mount Prim II ry School, reported that n pane of glass In one of the windows at the same school wai broken. presumably by a rock thrown by .in unknown person, between 6.43 f>nd Ik, 15 pm. on Tuesday Parade, Carnival, Sports Birthday Mark King's fete Ixtofa iHi Tomorrow l/orrt PARADE can Ival la, dances an %  Bartoday, the i.i'. a I • King will b*> nfltcially ceU-bratttl. midnight ttat feting will go on. k tonorrow frith thai "morn%  fore" look and feeling. Then* arj R .1.;. ii thai Boys' I undatton %  %  A 111 Hie (.•veraoi %  i i la i> %  -nil Ihr MHI, M.UJI !• %  • AIIUIH I* K V. Warner JIHI K I M M-.rdi.ll Awa> from Ihe .-in ual II ataa aj si. ifaraarei**, in ihi niri-h of SI John. Ihe SI Mlrharl t ombinrd i huii .tn. n,. g| ol the aUracUona, and I RI ea upk a • an %  eul •• ...i! *ehnol aopMi will I •• eompi ling i toda) pi i %  %  Ii tha %  tond taland MO Judging ItitiK Ralli Blctl th %  and Agn %  %  ii Boys' School The U IIM Will COmpttO for t H Ih. n i i . I II ;, 111 %  Uv Whai pi < ,i it ii: thai TOP PICTIRE show), an interior view f Hi• Uklng Uirlr lunh In the foreamund *n Vein but* purchasing requirement* from Ihe Blkai RDTIOM I'll I'l i;i ihowo a oecllan uf the plies of i< i cream ire being delivered to tin Boys Lunch In Comfort At Combermere School Midday Meal For 450 -anfeen dutmr Ihi lunch hitur M.ti I %  akaaarai while in ihe ha d mra an d eu bo *rcn and *ofl drink* counter Cambrrm"re Sihoid ho>* Imiklns an while Mf Hill i 'I they raouaaL and then ao i wnaro thay idln thai : him Ii in IciMiie and fort Caatoaa suff %  i ounda tribute Ih i 'i tants. Challenge Cup* Thai rally bcglni at I p-m TWO '.ull-liied kid' I %  %  rludari in tt-. i i %  i itbai two I i i dali %  ittli or two f %  At the I..IU hoi l ..! st ( ,,, i st Luej won %  n the mutton ihaoii d. Hiv cattle division RE AL BARGAINS! FANCY STRIPED COTTON BEDSPREADS Whiff oi Trinidad it starr irillUlK %  % %  %  M ilonoj im %  %  %  i ibla in tba Ida tn the i h.nil. both A Whlfl hi | tha t .i IVi/es in the fnniier comnaUUDn, tha %  was awarded l.. Win t Fordo ol st phllla %  aeond I Bvoratoa LaaUi of s>. i.... ^ and ll II.I tu Harold Johnson of St In tba dairy eattlo clan lha (UM prize *ent to Mi .1. .• Burho of st Trmnaa, paoond to •.! %  Loyal Tlti Callondar, and third I THE CANTEEN SERVICE at Combormeiv School al present makes provision and arraniies accommodati' n .ikinK ovhf 450 boys. Major C. Noott. Headmaster -ii 'tie achool, l oh own luncl lold the Advoeaie yeterday. He said that it was started by Rev. A. E Armatronjj R ....,,,. .., tal if they reai former Headmaster, and the building was brought ovti toko Ihi I .' 0, i., .: aUo he Bavontaan taanu will i> taking fre pjn until I part Ink raai .ieornparad with i %  % %  .! ht \eur and very keen emnIhl I 1 tition is OXMCtad S| npetltion %  km w also beinn made I tatm io do a IH of |ud| %  i>'i nterpretaUon of MOM of lhali own :.-' > %  • i A I'evi.il itivitatimi %  ind to all thOM who i-h %  .• linik a ; %  • %  > %  %  who hava al*haDapartmantof fhdanceandA|%  lot .ii T leulturo U dolni^tc itimulal from Constitution when Combeinivic moved Into 111 pifsent premises in 194S. This RBTvlO heei .ill up and enhanced by the active administration of thti %  >fiK Body since their appointment in IMS oked by the eanteen. i In a nchool like C'ombermeie wilh a total ol approximately 6( boys on the roll, the question of making adequate provision lor %  midday meal Is ,. difficult one. It it a problem shared by the paranb and the school authorities and by for b) ll the scholarship awarding uinhontn| bod tk St'holnrship Winners Mai orholarohln awarding ailthoriUes have taken advantage of theee raclllilai. ani mora fhnn so ...-' %  i %  mhool I m .i frao meal in the school rn Ml break That means that tha payment of the Mhool authorltJi aw "'"• Oovcrning make provision and arrange atBodydur.ng the I, commodation for over 450 boy What's on Today Kins'Birthday Parade fi.imMii Sivannah al "" a-m Sports. |>rlnre Alice Plavfirld at 8 04 am 4'arnivxl and Mr. Queen's Park 41 HOI noon Judcinc Rine Rail*. Be**' Foundation School at ? 0" pm Palo PracUcc Match, fierri-i.ii al 5.00 p m. to take their midday meal in on? form or another at the school. This calls for considerable foresight in equipping and furnishing a special building in staffing it with canteen workers and in ensuring that an adequate supply Of cooked meals or of other refreshments which the require, are available (oi them when they hava mi b I i break. Il would be of course, n very big task to I.i' able to arrange meals all at the same time for 450 boys. Major Noott said What ha| | fact is this: Ihe boys 8; v.-.n. of age to II years of OfM who are hi tha Preparatory department, nnlsh morning school at 12 o'clock The boys from 11 years of age to 13 years of age who are in the llrst and second forms finish at 12.30 and the middle and senior boys finish at 12 40. Shift* Thb 1 arrangement allows the canteen half hour to cope with approximately BO boys in th Preparatory department, and then to scat and pul out meals for the first and second torm, 10 minutes before the canteen staff have to cope with the older boys from Ihe third forms upwards. The canteen of course, not only prepares meals for sale and light refreshments such as .utter-.. cakes, fruit, sweetmeats and soft drinks, it also provides seating accommodation for boyc who have brought their own lunch to school to it down In comfort. For ihi? reason. It is organised in two main sections. At one end of the room isa counter at which the boys may buy their cakes, fruit and sweetmeats and It is towards thar counter that the interior photograph saan above was taken. Cooked Meal At the other end of the hall ore the cooking arrangements when the dish of the day has been prepared and where the tables have lieen Ii id for the boys who take j cooked meal. The boys seen ' the tables In the front of Ihe photograph are taking a meal provided by the achool and are QUttO evidently enjoying it. The dish of the day costs a boy 12 cents Fruit or ice cream, if he wishes It. will cost him a few cents more according to the prh i at which these commodities hav< to he purchased locally, though usually sold cheaper iny case than they are so'd out•1de. As a matter of I school can provide for 18 cents •s a full mlddnv menl. half pint of milk, the dish of the day am: 1 sweetmeat or fruit according to 1 season and availability. It Is on) tha Governing Bo ously equi] new tabl. strong but attractive design and IM i-'lour* This furniture II is .ii I B table and encouraged to >-il dOWfl social unit I exca Ing eight in numb* t Banilaped With Gas The Govern! Bo centl) brought Ii teen and hi %  Ironi thi .. S0-gall0O dual roui. from Fnki.md. and will shortly bf installed m Uk Utcben This will reptaci ent 4-burner oil stove and > oal pot which hava hitherto lien the on|. means of coping with the largt problem of preparing v**i MI ill these boys. who sit down to tin prepared meal, others purcha* tm. Tl for Uckati of diffareni then procei inter when oked f rnola %  no %  %  hai over i> rrom the Island In any • %  j than by packagM borrab latf ,. .-I, rtk Io which appeared |n tay' Uvaeaas I i with Ihe shipping of rra that "since lhal Ume | i and bain], ware Introduced and ii. recant y* um pan rnola n ipp i of tne el. n imik These ought Imply that there %  r laser wen l--d in l.wlk That was n.vei HARD WEARING FAST COLOURS EASY TO WASH WILL NOT CREASE in USE 70" x 100 $7.36 90 x 100 $9.38 HARRISON'S JUNIOR TOURIST TROPHY RACE AT isri: or wiv WON BV rYraS Third OIL lAIM.U ii mm it si'nn OF HJ..IJ7 Milts /#'#• Hour ll I YOU.t CHOICE HF. CA S T R O L MUI I Mi I I'V l-llll IIIr...i.i l.uldr. I. of rmlfiil -.l-p Or do y..u lie down with ttaring eye* ... to have Ihe worri.-* ol the d..y corn.Uek and faunf vnu'.' Man> men ami women whoae nervefinre brayed hy anxiety or a rundown condition -find tinto lie im< And that's the lime when Dr. Chaw's Nerve K<-KI can do *o much io help von Kir tale ml in hie tome lotitaina \i< n Hi. iron and oil,,-/ needed nunernl* wlueh bi'lp bcflld Bp your viudity and bOSM up your whole *y*tem |6 yocrxo in betu-r c.rulinon to K ,i your nornuil nmted rml CBoadinno bv tin %  kBBBBaapi have pmnt in ov*r hlf a *ei HI i can bo imad convaniaady in bandbai I I po l>ei withoW fear M leakage. [ II?.. Liverpool, Baglaad %  HMI.IIIS unifj; vroms THE iu:sw VALVE? SELECT VALOR STOVE VOll AVAILABLE IV IA-J HI IIM.II t nun is „, COURTESY s.AICAs.i: Whitcpark — IIIOIIIIII IIMMI I.TII.| — Dial 4391



    PAGE 1

    TBTRSDAY. JVXF . lfl-,0 Everton K.O/s Dames To Close First Round OF COMPETITION IVERTON defeated Notre Damg (wo goala lu one whan they DM at football on Ktutatgton ve>terday to %  gjl -' round ..I the Knock-out Competition to a RARBAPOS \nVO( ITT ratent %  taoul. Conn woul. Tariff Talks At Torquay In connection with the tariff cooteanca which is to begin at T "*"y on September 28. at ^^^^^ %  siftnatonc* to the General Agreement on Tariffs and Trad* made at Geneva m 1S47 and representatives of other lounlrie* ^^LW\W acceding to the Agree ment will discuss further reductwna of tanrl .m cement; and believing thnt I m an essential part of ealth economic policy. to see use made of the opporti.Mty presented by the exiP' 1 '• ," f ,h * ""*•'' >'ears' term _jtar. Ui.iT Atcicement ts recover our dom of action in this matter. Is convinced Unit we have ttned nothing and sacrificed Kh by allowing our hands to be U Uftag rum IHX-II L the of the GATT The Orfutation strongly urges that no briber reductions or elimination* t preferences be accepted at Torbay and hopes that the United kingdom representatives will latanlly bear in mind that whathii road can only be retraced by Withdrawal from the Agreement. Concerned This Organisation is particularly ricerned with the maintenance of preferences now accorded in United Kingdom tariff to mmonwealth products, and that any further attempts %  ure reduction or elimination [ such preferences will be firmly Isted. It is particularly interi Iht? preferences on sugar. mes and spirits, fresh, dried and nned fruit, tea. coffee, rice. > and cigars and, because of nihhllng at preferences which irred during the Geneva and necy tariff negotiations it is not pustiflably apprehensive that direction be attempted at Torquay. %  .. Tarlffa .,:,< II 10 i. m Nell IS p in PtDcranvrM> Parade. 11 IS O nt aJaSu TMa i Choke*. I] l< p m Ens Waal Ind.*-. I M ? m T\ AionnS With H.rlw 1 HoSjr. I 1 Kadio ff Hi ueal. I a %  %  — Mi... i .a HARBOUR LOG I'U.I P n> TheNf" Combtawd Well The teams combined well and M i>laving came from their back lines Both goal keepers made some timely saves. Wilkinson, the Notre Dame's custodian was even worked harder than his opposite number The name l>cgan at a slow tha players taking can "f their slipping on the arff Notre Dame, kicking North look the touch off and immedjatej) aftar Everton were In their goal area This attack wss cssily foiled by Noire Dame's hack*. Firs. Goal Three mure minutes of play Notre Dame ge| their tlrs't Noire Dame was given a :k from mid.way on the %  nd the ball dropped right in front of the Everton s goal bans. Everton*s goalie came out to save hut did not get hold of the ball. Nurse, playing Inside right, received the ball from the midst goal, tree kit left II. ( \^, W Frwi. JaWrti Keview. ISt Off p m The 1. liarmo.il. UttliHIi. 4 M pi Trie pattv Itnut. 4 IJ. p i '. %  p m Uekaty Mlntiue. 1M pn WV-t Irulirv ID) Dm Intr l.iSe. S I) p m PnStHiiiiir |. n Uat.ei.ll> Sapnrf.1,^. 1 • ,. %  Sandy Marphrmn at th. P %  S9 p m Pnm Th Third Prutrram'n ISO p m Th Mewi. T H | AiiailyM. T IS—1.3* p m CnrUn Hrporl on riert Dv'i FUy In nrt rat SB lUpm Talk By John Mriralf i" SD p.m Hodlo Nnt-Brxrl. I II p m Tut-In* Atmuid With Hartwit Hodsr. "M Pi" The Mux or Sid Phillipn -IKI HI. Band, ff 00 p.m. The Si !" Trltr. I II p m MuW himi The Thealrv. y %  !> %  iu. A Irtish, ino. %  n Neui. 10 Iff pjn rVorn The Rdilonali. !0 11 Straight from TrinUtad. 10 41 pm 1 RSh* 11 00 pm The New. %  pedal beams on 1SSS n..i i IT 1 mes-rrclea tram %  II |o I 41 liMT .Md on Iff K metre.. II 17 mea—Mi.i. ( .m >. IS lo lOflff OUT are on the an f.,. the rontmenunaa an the TeU Malch u nnea %  iwa • IS am lolDpm Ball b> Rail Cumrii.I Te>t UaUh. T SO am Iff am Nm AAIIMK. I M am mini On Thear Thins*. T.M am rrom ihe Third PTosr,muT>e. 1 00 a m Fttaii Ihe Kdllotlala. Id Pro sramme i-arade. %  U MM I Weal Indie lm SenMr T T Kacet ff SO a m. Cloar l>.w.i. 12 ft. I Raws, 1110 am New. Ail r m New Raeorda. 13 41 p m Enslatv w,.. yin. I OS pm The IVt^t, Connrtue*. I 11 p m Kadio Ne. I I 30 p m Si ntpnonv of Slriiiaw, 10 n in The New.. 1 IO p m i •I. lltpm S|30 p m Here'* Howard. 3 00 p m The Pall ol Muiaollnl. < %  p m I. New-n, 4 10 p in The Dalli s. :<. %  : .•, Riisland v. *' Imlln ... ,. %  T T. RMe. 5 10 p ... la, s n a m Ptoctammr Parade Mlp i ... r\: a New Reotrda. SU pm Da New. AnalyiM. T IS—7 30 p nt Be,-i.l :. 7 -1 41 p m. To toff Th. Debate ConUnuaa. S 3* y ... The t'ot." er steps may be taken along uf a melee and tapped it into "> Muu • £.'" """" ''— %  "• lht> .tolt "*". 10 00 P m The Ne. 10 10 for the Ediianala. lo II p m I •laipharaun at the TtteHilie Orarawi. 1010 MaSailne. 1046 p m World Aflaua, II.Off p.m. The N,-. Special beam, on id*.' r.-i.... IT TO meai>.lei (mm • IS lo I 5 GMT and on Iff SO malraa. 15 07 mrfuln bam b IS to 10 00 OUT are cm the air (or Ihe .nimenUrm on Iha TWT MATCH for IMPORTS YESTERDAY Schooner "Lady Noeloen" brought 2.300 cocoanuts frdrn Dominica to the island yesterday As it tooX Its berth alongside tOC Pier Head, hawkers gathered around for their supplies which they removed lo their little shops By donkey and push cart*. The "Noeleon" also brought pe n "> *" s taken by lleadley iTnall supplies of fresh fruit and who sent the ball nowhere near %  rewood. the bars. Keen,,,, were now looking the equaliser and kept up a series of attacks on the back line of Notre Dame Their first goal came within live minutes of Notre Dame's This was the reult of clever passing from the •eft wing across to the ri K h" winger Harewood who shot hard beating Notre Dame's custodian. Half Time Half time found the score at 1 — 1. When they resumed, the Held had dried out a little and paea quiikcinul The ball WsBI, during the next 15 mmuti--. up and down the Held, both teams missing opportunities ol scoring. %  varton began to press, and that earned them their second %  Ml Ii was again shot by Harewood. this time playing at Inside righl. He got hold of the hall after II had rebounded Into piny from the right goal post. Play was MOB after concentrated in Everton's goal area %  nd ana of this team's forwards fouled conceding ( penalty The Play ended with the score ol 2 —1 in the favour of Everton. The teams were;-KverUn Hoxhill, lli.spham. Robinson, Steed. Keecc. Gaskln, While. Blades. Harewood. Murray. Maynard Notre Dame Wilkinson. Hrowne, Straughn, L. Daniel. F Daniel, Roberts. Archer. Headlcv Bast, CiU. Nurse. Mr Shell Hani' wan referee ONIONS i Minimum We offer ESCHALOT very laixc Q4N S0 lbs. '•• SOr 23 lbs. 1 3e. 3 lbs. g 40c. Ideal time for planting %  sAstOLD PstOVsWBS & to.. I.t.1. 6650—4n. REAL GOOD MUM!! You heur this at evciy Uble whenJ. & K. SANDWICH RKKAO is NTVVd. This delicious enriched . Bread works magic for lagging appetites and provides real energy for active children. EAT J A it i:\iinuin mil \n in tit WVVVe*.aVVV>OVeV>V*VV>0*eVe**^^^ HI In Carlisle Bay BSSsTSlEaSsL YEASTVITE HUBBUCKS PERMANENT GREEN Ml. 112 The Green which stays green always. Common greens "fly" In sunlight, but The Pigment used in this special paint is ABSOLUTELY UNALTERABLE IN COLOUR Coverage is phenomenal, so that somewhat increased cost per gallon is quite ofTsef, It costs very little more per %  qtla] to paint with this Permanent Green Pairti. and the result w 11 % %  .1Frnn Syb.l fttoli. %  Cjrenada; Jssstya I.eUnS O^.Le. %  SS*". t""" 1 W Vtneei.i H,„„ Lueir. Zola Run D* (lerald ktanniii* *S. Oanlo.1 %  caartH Anntlinni. Haloid Cc, SUnle. Davli Jo-ei* Kreindler A .ed li'ee.,1.^ %  I Oassa Major Rs. ..L c ,, Ii %  **"".•• Oafl-ian vs „,.„ lit. S.H MoniMcAKT, S I I l-tterttours. S S Tr> a fltfWBU. Usan UI ar 11 w M 1 %  %  IBHUB "illlip Hablb. Sybil Snulh. Ma|..i • l-iile. RoberHa, launard Maclfcmald Hh. Vivian Jahrvoai M.in.." Hub "Ir Mn, Uladstone euimiUiualaurU OreeiiMU, l.ta,he*. ncu nlgat. nerve and tiKuauth pain* bui 11 Joea •Kmethtr •BM M I He. suse of iu vsluahlr tieifc propeniei Yean Vi*r helps TOU n feel hrmhirr, kuk oettfr. slrep m.inr easily sou en*>* mne rnergv Nest rsne m (.lieftake YrsstViic aaJ fei :>suc benrhi tun' For nil 11 hi I v HIIOI'M w IUM ^^l^v^ 10 paaj maasM in iii,\in\. nuiM he B^Ot* MI.U ul.nc I se '.'KIMV ^H Pruperl'i While Rcno%alo C ; l\'^ n'|, ot I'forx'ilt Shimlntc NO Mirer way of nukinu sure Hut Ktie \hx. aq % .*/;,•.' I'lKiU'EltT'S SHI UIII1IX II1111 h Hh\OI ITOK &Ayl38mm> '">, 1111 1111 TOMORROWS CITIZEN 'SANATOGfiiV % %  VAT tti'pele" Mint (hat touVe IN ur.il. 'fk'l up iu U' an> loni( •impl nffSM ISSI *ou \e I*tn la.mg loo BHKtl MO M Vouthod) a fffcart sf tap mm Hal >ucii|Uatau)a fkKHb iMKiphulua aaJ pioleia. I TkMua. IU* I I H Ml I Big Ts pal vou iifhl. *nu nwil 1 turv of %  Sall-loafa,• Nroe lorn. I ...1 ccsatNSffi ihne laro ar-at h.iphotui ami ptoiem MIsMi .•.*.,„„ t,..m. •n Itul Ihev air SSlckq al !-<\l u Sleni liav hy dav glunouinco hi.I | anJ vilahlv Itow BUasak HMM SbOk your niansih JBJ NH BOmAmet conH back l suit 00 siu.iftcof %  faaaMpa' ksfJa) On aala a* ,J •t.mlm mn.l Jru tiK Uta HHIII raatOKI h. .1I1I1. roatll and lit -lih A dazzling smile A Pepsodettl smile t %  Mtm. Thlt cheery Mule optlmlu at any rate will face the future with courage and energy He If a COW S GATE Biby—<-nc of the better men we shall need. If natural feeding Ii impc.:lble o.impracticable, give your baby. toe. -hit famous Milk Food and equip him with halt* and vltillf for the coming years. COW&GATE ISSsS Babies love it (.V^Vbtab^aV. Pcr*\il T %  l ium Innnliil Him iin.l ugly I laVM "Ml BvVJA •Mi itBDe No I : ;.-nii daanaii • ajani inori 11 %  ...ii Iriurn r. 1 Doani 10 denial Kf — it tlvca toui tectfa in r %  V.HIt.irl IOOIHPASTE WN,.,.., YES SIR! We bmre lots of 1 .-rfui Items INCLUDING f&>: •,Rubber Car MiU %  Batatas Seta Haekaaws Meehanlrs' Tonl KitIi Hoses Polaroid Sun Vlsorx Open End Spanner*. ( allpen Feeler (>ausen Hrrew Pt l ia U nan Twist Drills (Slr.ichl t>i>r Spartan Horns. Auto Jaeka Mirarle Adhesive Baltery llTdrotneter* t ell Testers AaUl Suppre*aa> r Arid (ore Solder Qaj lank I "'.( hamoK LealhpfH Velluw I'ulislilns < loth* Red and Green Kelln-lwr* ECKSTEIN BROTHERS BAY STREET DIAL Wm. FOGARTY III). DIAL I".'..' — Furnilurr (Inc. in llricish <..,,,.,... 4261 — Oflice 4KI — 4CG4 & I I., in. .1 Depl. l>r\ (..ii.il Iti |.t FHO.M Ol II . ELECTRICAL DEPARTMENT '#; CAJV vi 011. ror o.\ SWITCHES. CEILINO ROSES BATTEN HOLDERS. ADAPTORS. JUNCTION B0XE8 FLUSH RECEPTACLES. CORD HOLDERS. ARROW PLU08. SINOLE & DOUBLE CONNECTORS, WOOD BLOCKS Round Square and Oblong. 0.T8 FLEX FLEX IRON CORD, ADHESIVE TAPE Our prieei ure the luweit. HOW III 1 iKI llll % ( II I Oil 01 Hi \BAA ill M1.1i ,i< IssBjo, lb r ol : head.' You short space "' %  %  dova in UHACOLa, onhei | %  rou oat ltHKi trick to piGtaM MBssO rw ... 1 1 kcOL % %  11 %  rill brlDi U RkOBs. Vner hr ultlioul "LIMACOL" 1 Wi %  indlai On "ate ,1 4 || , NH | Dm SU.rr> STOKFS A ItVMll I III Aasmta Fly to via PAN AMERICAN CLIPPER/MA \ , \lstl II I Tourial Servlre lrflren San Juan and MBH ^" lk Ona WHV S2:is:tfi Round Trip 4W.72 HAV I. *urrenrj •• Via TrmicLiil Inilti.l Ser\lre sMstsVBBfl I'url of sp.Mii .ml N OM \\.t\ K I Trip 11 \\ 1 oarrsswi • MIAMI Via \-1i1.11 One W,i\ ftOUDd H22H.40 S..!Mi BAY.I. t BJ U l 1 EUROPt Uauriou. Double Decked Clipper Setvics between Nw Yo'k and iramailanix point. Overnight occom modaiion In New York C'ty on through (I ightv lot u'ope at no oddiitonol coil FU PAA Th. best a/ in the world lo travel anywhere in Ihe world for further intormatton and rete'vationi coniult your travel agenl or l.Hk WAS ,:i u 12 Trip .72 V9i/v AMFRIOW WORLD A§RHA\S •I M K. M \ I PUURUffs • Man • currit eaaco PAA OeCovU Co. Ud fl'oad St. n PtKlle 71?;' tMV Bvl tionri rtoji



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    PACK TFV I'.ARBADOS ADVOf TF llirP.SDAY. JUNE 8. MM IT./. Play First Test Today ^^SwiS?? 6 ^ 1 Yrt to r>.i I.IU'.I.UMI mi English I nil TO DJN al lb* tamou %  Old rrafl dies team I i i .ind. tnd aril %  ti;i; none i>Uahed, Thai (<* %  ., i an England XI. la En ^ %  MI % %  Suvoltl s Daughter In Hospital DURING CHAMPIONSHIP BATTLE LONDON. JUM %  that i." M %  Ithotrl %  %  ... tur an ition. Hi l.ii. in i tared the ring. %  rite. Ruth, phoned irom "' ""' w Mi ... .i BUI Dal] %  I i %  %  %  -.. mil And h> the llmr m*n> trail era aft pem-lii* Hit* [ui, lhe> ..in ton had MM UMlrai M M lit tihrllirt On* MBMtM > %  > i. tthoul foundation Itaa fourth .n %  i %  %  l teM busts .ami tinlii I 1938, ..mi i Mn almost ignAnlnlou %  i %  ,ii It .. ; %  i; .iiKi Mid k< %  tity ild i< i: .: %  %  p* ratio —Kr-uler Ne* Board Of i Crickei Aseoc. Meets I'Yiilav Up to I he %  %  %  %  %  ,'. i ... : %  n whan It udad t b • c. orga Hea I Oil IT I' o-daj I bedeck Ibacrtekal BrnBBMDt In thli department %  *> %  '' %  %  %  %  i-ptlt,li;i|]> ::IlOI)t! .mil "'I • The newly %  ppolntad Board of foi b> pa of man> %  %  i Barbado thai wan M ow bag Association will hold in It least save llrst mwlini: to-morrow (Frlthemselves Irom I Groundsman Says Pilch Will Ixml (Bv I L. TO/IKK) MANCHESTER. June 7. MEETING in John Goddard's room at the Midland; Hotel hata tins evening, the West Indian SelectIon Com-[ miltee, after a long session, was unable to whittle down the Test probables to less than IS players and aVtfi thft names are not beiny released to the English Press unliT, tomorrow. Uoddard. Kidnc>. Worrell. fitch Will Last Bteih&eyer, and <.-.i n argue suggestion* thai IMP %  unbaked me attuaUon tram av> %  : pilch would n..i last fltn Out no much depenu* upon the ,| HV were refuted to-day b> weather which Is still brlifht. hot Harry Williams, 62-year-ola and rainless. Lancashire Gr.>und*ir,i:. who ha' They could get no further supervised their preparation since than u decision that Treatru|l, m35. "Naturally are want rain Marshall and Pierre would doftnbut the pitch will go the rive Hely be silting this OM out days." he said. The weather Trus iMvag QodJard, Worrell to-day was again tine—brilliant ChrlUlifU, Jones, Stollnieyer sunshine with a hlwe .-.l;\. Wti'kvs. Gomez, Ramadhin. Ra Renter fraleott, Jotanaon, Vaientii C 1! Williams. Impressive Baogles OiiWlecl HUM .ln|n--' (( Ivefty, if with nor.I luck, in th | Ijincushire match. It may wall lie thai Ooddard %  •, I .,< [|' I.f 1,1 en it the tunshlna he ap* ip with Its jteemlnith Inevitable corollary of a crumbling wicket Jounaon or Junes will UUH -tanu down; <: %  mi i will ti hava to ba played, and ChrU %  ti.mi will be out Lixiin TOILKT SOAPS 1.** i aaa • r usut-s u • IO-IIA% 1950 CARNIVAL & FAIK H.< Onl> KIII RALPH iwUla itorla) Ha Bai in rldinc .i tii;til cross H in I .in.: intrrroioiH.il t oi.t.-.i .t tini*aakaa hnl Kiiph won on points nil. ihsmpioit. ducks li.w Hailr> of Irlnidad in thrW stadium la-l Tuesday nigtit day) at the ChaUtDOl Memo a! 4 IS l>nt The Board aill appoint an Committee, Fixtures Committti .,-, i ., Sclr-rticm Com'lit',.ih, i,itti-r is generaUy appolntad al Iba Oral maatlni D4 the Hoard. from Cable and H< % %  Ir-halsman dp ice tot H i i B irrow. and hard bittlni htfl motion to tha Intermediate ami handai K> tha y>^< Mvi .* win he eonakli rod Phi B will then deal with ci tr respond • anca am n| thatn o latter tram tinQovarnor-in-lxaeuUva Committee ralal Three CaaatatriM %  %  .,., w.. | ii ,,. batantan fi Taat canturlei : incldanlaUaj the* ,i unalcani Oaoi i anj mora aill I .. tha list today, tomorrow! or next day? £1,352 Golf TournanuMil LEEDS. June 7 Antonio C.rd... Argentine golfer. had a iii si round ot 76 in tux Prari £1403 narnani le-da) al Sandow n broke* behind tha aarlj laadar, Km Bousflald oi mo n tun ad 71. One round of the tournament is beini! played today, another u>nwrrow, and then all liv up to roruath plaoa arUI conte i I hcai Prll Hi* VMC A II.,. st aaa lh* oi— an: n CarWi . lldl|H'l %  auaaall • v. Aia.inOuUtfl .. Ilnklcv C rord v. BsM OlttMU %  .,!.. lltlH J'.lo. it VS. U.-.H frabMI •OcU lUud M Plasiwll i Walkmi AI I. < hen. Herman Gnltltli. Uw•oo BartletL raffle WDllama, Tadds H o u d wiU close their eyei and nun IHskijtBgaJ Kegullu On Saturday On Saturday, uv twelfth ragalU of the 1*50 season will be Balled oil the Royal I I lufa HandlOBpl and starting times are >>s folio i %  ,-. Ml *—IK SUM 11 |U II Ul > lied. %  %  V.u TI. a • 13> Kd. | IDMhM UT %  %  11 1 D 1 111 K ..i 1 1 I Orl" II Hninbtril 3 10 3 41 %  1 • %  ad 1 • Bsal* III %  %  Tlawii HML %  C 9 • 3 41 Vslkni %  II 1.1 %  %  Bed 1 -.: i'i %  %  %  %  3 4* %  Had IH Ul TaOaw i %  Red. %  AII ^ cm 1 1 %  I %  Ding acroai the Manchester, in Trinidad Clifford %  :. %  .'. do so. Tyrell Johnson wit] remom%  kw entrj Into Teal crickafc—getting a wicket with nia flrmi b.,11. end Ban Sealy will t>e .,n Miiii.s ., ha < % %  UM ball ins numi's aye An IU aaj I Bl tO 'he boundary. In Jamaica il will be the same :oi> as in British Guiana where Snuffle" Browne will ngaln feel themselves flanand lidding as they (ol low ihe fortunes of the game, thii dlatanee awaji from the And one and all will wlafa the boyi well in this Golden Jublle.-i lest ot Tests lh.Weather TODAY Baa Kiso.. ; ;. n ...m. Sun Srl.s Ii Ml i m MIMIII i New i Jiuir II Llchlluc: 7.no p m Huh Water: III T>:: .. m II p.m W s,|| IEII \ \ FlnHfaW ffTodilaiil all Total for inonlh to -i-sler day. BS1 Ins Ti-mnerrtlure (MM I IfJ I Temperjlure | Hln I TI I I Wind Direction (fa "i • I bj N. (Ip Ba.) I liv N Wind falBBifi iti mllea i-. hour H.itumrtrr ft .i.in.i M.gK (I p.m l ?* 3!l DANCE TONIGHT I | -in, i-,i| |N MANNING see i. raaUM pea •' >*• ANNUAL DANCE \Hptn a i H Misn.iir srn II Nli isw yaka d W Mr. Pwry AIIMIOHIOS — 1 I, Woikm, on ihr ereotleu <<> I i uteel -i.iifolihin to i. .on modjte Htaea phutim*phT. Bl the Test crciunrl. Jamc Cummroy fell ?S feel. He hai a suspected rraeOBM "f 'he base of the ,i..u If. on ihe other hand, there % %  < rain to-night, Bufflctorfi to make %  ..t roll on: '. promise of enough rain during the match to keep it thai way. il may be that both pace men w.il be needed Spectators In certain events. Williams and Gome/ will probably be the apt. totora, tthanrlai there would have been no point in including Chrtouanl among the I:I namoa, As to the three dntfiped. theican be no argument. Pierre s shoulder has been giving trouble, and neither Trestrail nor Marshal! hasvet really com' into his own. That both will do so. I have no doubt In the meantime, I think the Selection Committee has done an excellent job, and as I wrote in the I-ondon "Evening Standard' this afternoon, my money—such ait Is ii on Ihe Wesi Indies. THE LOYAL BHOTHF.RS OF THE .STARS CARNIVAL i Coetumee and steel Band! Competition. Fireworks Display, Talent Show featuring tuch atari as ihe Milton Quartet. Trinidad Calypso Troupe (The Tiger th Uldgel .v CO I, Madame Tiara and partner. FREE DANCING ! All persons entering the costume judging competition are asked to be present In the Park not later than 2 30 f#m'.v 1/4,it, ii<$of want Mtvpairiny > w> aaa supply . IVWU'll CORRUGATED SHEETS •*, T. I', 9-. laLengths All MIMI M CORRUGATED SHEETS 6, V. 8', •'. 10' Lengths 4 Gauge .\l VANISH) CORRUGATED SHEETS 6' — 'ii Game GALVANISED RIDGING 4 GUTTERING RED CEDAR SHINGLES, No. 1 At No. 2 Grades or Oaanaujl A I'urllllons — \'|t| STOS WOOD FLAT SHEETS 4 \AA 4'sS' | lie. per Bg. feol. I irrpto,.!. lerinilr proof, cjn be kalliled jny Colour. i i^fcnmaK-iaWaaa^l I -JUNE HAVOC Opening To-Morrow and Continuing over the Week End WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. T EMPIRE THEATRE -w-,v^'^v-v***^'-**w*y*'-*Theyll D„ h Even W"=N FieA-VB&rrS ARE BOXINS, W-.O'S REFEREE ? SOME OUTSIZE 6IANT UKE TRLICKHORSE /MASEE-By Jimmy Hjtlo BUT THE BeHE-MOTH Botn--.. MfrOH VS. SUET—TAKE A LOOK AT THE REP. 1 A MlOSET.' X KNEW IT! THE It MillAlfOS liltAMXI10 III It PRESENTS: THE HILARIOUS COMEDY -THE MIDDLE WATCH" FOR THREE NIGHTS & MATINEE um. mi ns. i in JUNE lliii IStU Dili' >i \ i : i in. II. ii. TWO HOY OFFICES OIl\ FrMav JIM: lh at H u.m. i ihe I >ll*lltl THEATRE Jhst dticfht dppAoadi to SunamhU For the Sumrncr Season you'll need light, cool ciathinK We have a fine ranxe of TROPflCALS and a eompetent staff of Tailors lo meet your d< roandg, P. (. S. MAFFII & (o., Lid. Tup Scoran in Tailoring Dial 27S7 — Prince Win. Ilenr> Si SpasdaL& COLOURED STRIPIli RATON rnjii; :;i inchn wid PI v.r.l 8c. PR1N1 ..i'i AMFRK > M inilivs uiiltI'.r yard I U. PRINTED HAIR CORD. %  range ol lovelv Puilrrm. :lli InchM "I"-. Per vanl M c. WHITE COTTON HEAD CLOTH, nOlakh Im Pillow dm M Incbea wide. P.-r yard Me. CAVE SHEPH ERD& Co.,Ltd. 10. II, 12 & 13 BROAC STREET 1 1 1 HV ^^T gggggggggBBBB %  / si gW~~s^BBJS 'A %  a vl Ba For t,r.\I.ITV. 1 Mf'ORMITV and FLWOIK neither lor their master pieces ol uny type or dealfn of ICED CAKE finished by their pffofaegloaial decorator. J*~ For nrktj in UM Baked Good* it's ZEPHOUN'S EVERY IIME RECENT ARRIVALS CREAM SHORT-SLEEVE SPORT SHIRTS AUSTIN REED COLLAR ATTACHED SOFT FRONT DRESS SHIRTS — AT — C. R. RICE & Co. OF BOLTON LANE ^