Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text


ESTABLISHED 1895





Â¥





FRIDAY, JUNE 1, 51

RED GUNS POUND U.N. POSITIONS

Allies Creep Forward In Mud |
|

SEAL OFF ESCAPE |U-. Will Help

ROUTE TO NORTH

TOKYO, May 31

CHINESE COMMUNIST big guns hit United
Nations positions on the western front of

Korea today for 90 minutes in one of the heaviest} P°'"e!

Communist barrages of the war.

The bombardment occurred north of Seoul, the
South Korean capital above the 38th parallel, and
was followed by a brief engagement between the
Chinese infantry and one United States company.

The skirmish was broken off after 15 minutes.
Elsewhere along the muddy——————
Korean battlefront, fighting stalled
tenight and observers predicted
a new stalemate for at least a

short period.

United Nations forward pro-
gress in the west and centre of
the line was being measured in
yards as a result of weather con-
ditions, though resistance from
Chinese defenders generally ap-
peared somewhat less.

In the west one United States
patrol created a bridgehead across
the Mantan River, which flows
five to ten miles north of the
parallel in the area to the east
where the bombardment occurred.

Some prisoners were still being
taken in the west, mostly strag-
glers who deserted from the Chi-
nese Army two and three weeks
ago. But there were no more big
hauls of captives such as had been
peuring into prisoner of war
camps during the past few days.

Supported by artillery, selt-
propelled guns and heavy con-
centrations mortars, the Commu-
nists were making a determined
attempt to protect the main
routes leading to their supply and
communications centres deep in
North Korea.

The United Nations drive had
slowed to a crawl to-day in face
of bitter Communist resistance
and driving rain which turned
powdery roads and rice fields into
a quagmire.

Communists reacted violently
to the threatto Orne oftheir big-
gest bases Kum Wa 19 miles to

Biggest Success

(From Our Own Correspondent!

LONDON, May 31.

suaded the Government in

tax commissicners have

of their anti-nationali
paign were wholly and
laid out for purposes of 1#
and as such are deduetable
taxable profits,



weeks, but the appeal can

a question of fact.

An official of Tate and



stepping up their anti-nationa
tion campaign until it

be lodged.
this was likely,



Invited To Dine

LONDON, May 31



















Mr. Cube Scores His

Mr. Cube, Lord Lyle’s little man
who so far has successfully dis-
their
avowed intention to nationalise the)
Sugar industry of this country, has
scored his biggest success yet. The
decided
on appeal that expenses involved
by Tate and Lyle in the boosting



trade
from

The inland revenue has power to
lodge a fermal appeal within three
only
be on a matter of law and not on

Lyle
said today that no decision would
be taken as to the advisability of
sa-
became
known whether an appeal was io
It was understood that

With Royal Family











Britain With
Oil Supply

NEW YORK, May 31.

American Oil Companies were
reported to-day to have agreed to
help out European countries with
if oil supplies from Persia
were drastically cut.

The Wall Street Journal said in
a dispatch from Washington that
a voluntary plan sponsored by the
Petroleum Administration for de-
fence. called on American Oil
Companies operating abroad to
turn more of their output over to
Britain and other European coun-
tries, in case this occurred,

The report said the increased
prodtictic *= in. Be 2 States
and other petrol producing areas
would be enough temporarily to
make up for the loss of Persian oil.
But with defence and industrial
needs increasing, the safety mar-
gin would be narrower than was
at first hoped.



—Reuter.
















}

| BRITAIN

| Lessony

THE AMERICAN MAG

to the Persian oil erisis.



Soviet Russian friends





U.K. Considers
Sugar Export
To Uruguay

LONDON, May 31

Britain is considering the pos-
sibility of allowing the export of
refined sugar to Uruguay, if sold
part in sterling and partly in
dollars,

John Edwards, Economic S@c-
retary to the Treasury, said this
in the House of Commons today.

Frederick Erroll, Conservative,
had asked why the Treasury im-
posed a complete ban on exports
of British refined sugar to Uru-
Suay, even if sold partly or wholly
for United States dollars.

He urged Government to review!
this decision,

Further import licences had been
issued in Uruguay for the pur-
chase of sugar and substantial ex-
Ports of British refined sugar to
Uruguay were permitted before
1949 and preceding the outbreak
of the war, he said.

Edwards replied: “Exports of
British refined sugar to Uruguay
were stopped at the end of 1949
because of dollars’ shortage since
these exports are only possible on
the basis of the imports of ray
sugar from: dollar sources. '

“T am however considering the



i















until the United States couid develop a policy to bring the
Middle Fast into the Western camp no safe end was in sight

Time called the crisis “Mohammed Moseddegh nation-
al adventure” and said : Until it was solved, the
who would profit would be Persian Communists and “their |

BLAMED

fn Oil

NEW YORK, May 3}.
AZINE Time said to-day that

only people

“If Moseddegh fails to keep the}
country’s vast oilfields operating, |
what will happen at the very least
is that Western Europe will be
deprived of the oil it needs to keep
its industries going,” Time saic. |

“At the worst if disorders flare

FOR NOT LEARNING

j



up in Iran (Persia) Russia may
intervene to grab oil or even to!
unleash World War III, |
The article blamed the Brii-|
ish for not learning the
lesson that the United
learned when Mexico
priated Foreign Oil
in 1938. The lesson said \as}
50 shares of oil profits with]
company executives identifying |
themselves closely with the
country’s life instead of renehine |
ing representatives of an |

same
Staces]
expro-|
Compar ies!
it

foreign interest.
It was too late when the Brit-

the current agreement the

re-

its sources of revenue.
—Reuter



Seftous Delmer Must
Quit Persia

TEHERAN, May. 31.

British Ambassador Sir Franeir
Shepherd protested strongly to-day
against the 24 hour notice expul-
sion orders served















jish offered a similar concession | __
to Persia in 1949, Time said. Un-,
der
British Government got more
venue from the Anglo-Iranian Oil
Company in taxes alone than the
Persian Government received from
all

MR. MA
Seated, a

in the U

THE
‘



TOUGH
UG

PRICE: FIVE CENTS

o-

resi



RVIN KEIL (left) and Mr. W. H. “Bill” Meranda (ight)
re examining two Barbadian workers who would li o work
SA While Mr. Keil is looking at the man’s tac th, Mi
Meranda is giving his applicant a back and knee test. The examina-

tions are

taking place

at Queen’

Park House (Story o1

page

»).



West Make

To Soviet Govt.

PARIS, May 31



Appeal

DROP BARRIER!
TO CANADA—
W.L TRADE

Export Head Says









THE UNITED STATES, Britain and France to-day TORONTO, May 31
ent similar notes to Russia proposing a Foreign Minister Quintin J. Gwyn, Mentreal pre-
meeting in Washington on July 23 ident of Exporters Associa-

In a direct appeal to the Soviet Government they said Hon oF verte ge oe vie

1 4 ‘ } Car t le ong egarc ut
they were ready to hold talks on the basis of three alter | British iat indies ae wy watliiel
tive agendas produced by the Foreign Ministe Yeputi hiaticet ahd inueh CREAN Cn
in Paris on May 2 Canada and the B.W.1, has arisen

_-—~ . ; The notes handed over I1due to, in our view, the mistaken
~ ve | Western Ambassadors in Moscow policy of the United Kingdom im
e428 | ' i

1 4e |Were an attempt to break the | seeking to. interfere for
Britain Now I ret | G ;deadiock reached in 15 weeks ol |national exehange and financial
| $ , :
th - . j Deputies talks in Paris on 4% | peasons, with the natural tendeney
lake Own Course In genda for a Big Four conference. | sor trade to develop between these
two mutually omplementary

. . an a
’ . ) » They were uccompanied b areas

Antar« tic I ispute ra of = three eee It would be inappropriate
ay 3 | pe) Hotes were . Bane comment in detail on negotiations

. LONDON May 31 |Gromyko at the Foreign Ministe; : svg gel ymBleted bes

Today's Daily Telegraph sus : which are still unecompletec
ested that Britain was now free |@eputies conference here and de tween Canada and the B.W.1. but
Ep tule es dwt ; eusures to asser:|livered to the Soviet Foreig: ve can at least say that here at
Sone ear ae . Ministry in Moscow at the same]. \ rarket where artific
her sovereignty in the Antarctic ne Reuter iny rate is # imnark 1

ry | tf - ‘

“It Antarctica were not of sur
otential strategic aud even per
aps “Gocnomic portation) oe oh
might be ‘possible to regard thi
intrtisions of the Argentine





























LO. Chairman

U.!











cinl, restraints on trade have cre«
ted little else but disappointment,
aNd NIE NR wey eme ete ys re
{unity to ceHierit; ove relptigas
not only with the B.W.I. but witht













i | t : vealth ag whole by
; , sti yesterday of} Chile upon British territory there | e ‘ the Commonwealth as a whol
ee possibility of permitting the ex- Bteh dns hit thie Tahar “hile upe Sh. ter | 1g Aw . Loy Seer it east barrie the
the north of the parallel, posed by| Miss Margaret Truman, singing} port of refined sugar to Uruguay ; ber journal st ae as mere wnnoyances,” this Con: | \ oles Against Key pl removing oo uch bees) Pe Mo
the Eighth Army's three pronged|daughter of the United States if sold partly in sterling and |; ‘ag Minister’ Bagiir Pastel to | Sorvative paper sald editorially. | rants 7 a W1. and Canada
drive across the 38th parallel, President, will dine with the partly in dollars,”--Reuter, atl ce the oroteat, 1 “As it is, both our intere t anc | PEL-AVE ae ai tween 3 ’ iar sh
north of Yongpyong, Hwachon and| British Royal family at Bucking- | bo then. ure’ Wale Nicholson our prest re are involve | he: United Notions Ghalemar se
Inje. ham Palace next Thursday night 8 Reuters chiet correspondent fe “The British Government's policy | |; the Israeli Egyptian mixes ,
The loss or outflanking of| The invitaticn was Semeuy ane Prices Tumble In Egypt and Scfton Delmer, chief]! (at these disputes should Armistice Cornmission last nigh Ki Recovers
Kumswa would probably force ee he aaa a ae een, + foreign reporter of the London oes Oi Me: AORN AT voted against the Egyptian mov ing PF
ists t ll back more] liner merica bringing argar } 3 - Daily Express. r ir which would have endangerer Sls Kees
Sa eta in CeeRenl Korea} cn her visit to Europe drew nearer | New York Shops . ' —Reuter “There can be no quarrel With] ina new Israeli Red Sea_ port LN ae n after
and expose their flanks to United} Britain. —Reuter, NEW YORK, May 31 ave that proposal except at p W's] Elath, an Israeli communique Hing eh Y ts a engn Nets
ti 5 : Fe - 9 . i made two years ago and flatly re hae i oy ‘Gini week’ oO nfluen '
Nations assaults along the west _ Big New York stores battled il P d ° U Patua a. i a iy paitins | ageeunes ! here a Con mi ; en Y Coach ak Hucdngneee
and east coasts. a . | penny for penny in a price cutting Oi roduction P IGhite which have continued their|M#O8 met for seven hours. yest Bisa Aee es
Apart from fighting south-east More Than a Spark | war today. Prices were marked - } tre passes aay On his doctor advice the King
of Inje, the only eee ac- down hour by hour, By late after- = ee 7 4 The United States suggested rhe Egyptian delegation éalt esterday cancelle his four y
iion in the East was in Yangsul pa singroNn. Northern noon cuts on some items ranged to| Oil production, chief industri: 1948 that th AiaAR. easeucetine 1¢ Egyptian delegation ¢: c i ein. Sirihna ~1bel
wy ; i $ tr oa as ‘ ee Sovie rbatic ue « c yt eaniti ““| for the abolition of the -agreec | visit to Northern reer
area where United States troops England, May 31 more than 40 per cent. wealth of Soviet Azerbaijan, Die | oui dae: internationatiaed an" fe dtvidiew main he went Tite Lwabtnend Reuter
advanced a mile and a_ half Ss thing “more than a spark” Eager customers waving money {creased by 28 per cent in the last Wivanad aurcueh nar Unie : cast j st fro ees
against moderate resistance. disse Basie hina ae coal eine MARSHAL PETAIN. in their hands pushed their way | five years, Moscow radio reported oe mrt ae foe ae % r a ai Pasi <4 sueceeee "
ai § a aused ~ ? a Z ' é 8S é 1° agreec NV e sraelj .
2 A communique see as explosion here 58 victims of ; te the crowded counters to snap! to-night. Soviet Azerbaijan bor- “Since that proposal also h ry teen nla +e — THE ‘ADVOCATE
550 Communists were kille “if which were still entombed today PETAIN SINKING vp merchandise at far below ders on Persian Azerbaijan. berne no fruit, Britain is surely] tian memorandum. He aid ‘the for NEWS
prisoners taken and Oh Russian- Officials of Britain’s State Coal nationally advertised prices. Small —Reuter free to take her own measures to| dividing line must’ be mania pavs uWe
Soar canes Me dala _ cain Board say the accident which ILE DE YEU, May 31 ‘lectrical — appliances, — summer | assert her sovereignty.” im accordance with the armistice: DIAL 3115
ment eee a 1B fend a “1 occurred early on Tuesday was Ex-Marshal Philippe Petain, 95-| weight suits, cosmetic items, best | Reuter igreement ‘until a peace treat ‘
ee laps Seep ME dc ardhed of ossibly the most violent in the) year-old former head of the Vichy | selling 10vels, sheets, pillowcases.) YVIETNAMH REBELS has bien Concludes with Trak, ‘ ight
Seven anti-aircraft _ batteries} P ” At dilitons gh tbe -dtking: slowly, it| bylon’ hoes. and pirales. wave n cluded with Tran ay or Nig
‘ae 5 history o ritish coal mining. Government, is sinking slowly, it| 93 se, a Bt are } si Feedien yg yes Miu Ses
were among the equipment —Reuter! was announced today. Two doctors | among the items subjected to price | WITHDRAW TO MTS. GREEK CAL INET | ! u WichipeteinsclaiiSeninseiabocaian Sen
seized, ¥ a South Korean attending him issued this bulletin: | cuts. Prices tumbled so fast that | HANOF, May 31. 4s - OOOO DOLL LOE LEELA PE ATV ETT.
United States an oun ies “His general ecndition continues| in many cases sales staff had to ‘i t 000 Vietnamh 7 YO y 1% 6
roops continued to mop up 8 : ; A force of 40,000 FAC ES C RIS % ?
Communis kets southwest of RUSSIAN WHEAT to sink slowly. For some days the} check the latest quotation before | insurgents was today pulling ahs 4 A % %
onion. oy patient has been more agitated.| each sale. —Reuter. ‘back into the rugged mountain: THENS. WV “y 8 8
<3 ‘infantry finally repched BOMBAY, May 31. ae has ae ee write southwest of the French-held hark *) ao , Bowl 31, 8 8
om £ . . ro 2S e rign Ot. is - > " i ay og pe 24 we areeK a cas
positions overlooking the side of| Six thousand, six hundred and ey pore ratte ee sis ae vin $ ee . Ms Tonkin Delta after a three day bdcutiaditoar Wes eteaaticn ebeatee bs 14 %
i i an | temperature is 37.2, pulse 92, blood aries 1 ig 1 attempt to take three strategic £ S
ae gg rong b aera ee ett oer oa pic or ee pressure 11.7.” i towns : , the resignation last night of Fiel« % x
ip © e reser a wheat arrive rere to-day r ey af arters an.| Marshal Alexander Papagos, Com- | % >
the last escape route to the Te the first shipment under the re-’ ‘This bulieiin was issued after Walcott July 18 ane ae an l eaihdersacGhiet of the Greek te %
The Eighth Army sReEQtved . “\cently concluded Indo - Soviet|the doctors had examined him at CHICAGO. May 31 vs —Reuter| armed forces, x
capture of the dam in error An Grains Agreement. India_ will] his island fortress where he is ou tebact Chatian: hie last nignt| The Government announcec x
terday. Chinese and ona get 50,000 tons of wheat under] Jife sentence for ccllaboration catathea aes Racattnes Vitalan off that he had resigneu for “reason 1% %
Koreans maintained their eavy) the agreement. with the enemy. etained t erican 4 a BULGARIAN REDS of health? but few observets here | *
attacks and fierce delaying tac- P Reuter Reuter the World Heavyweight _ ti edit this explanation, Semé be- |e x
tics north-east and south-east of i am jagainst Joey Maxim, agreed to- E R? ARTY cl ; os I } 7 dagean Al %
Inje as American and _ other r day to defend his crown against] DESE P T pene faa a feng v x *
ied units ai i Jers Joe tt in Pittsburgn With tie ALNg ‘4 ‘
Allied units again tried to force I t t K y on ee | sei ey Joe Walco im GRAB iM 4 Rie Beat dan ipeoonted x x
: } ins, July 18. BELGR i, May 3l. King au } % :
a passage. through the ae mpor an or ank pon Atta be the third match be-| Large scale desertions from the|March to have signed deer % x
aa es ; tween : Charles and Walcott ‘and| Bulgarian Communist party werc|permanently preventing Gener; & "
+ Talcotts fi atte: ‘ , the| eported today in the Belgrade|Papagos from participating i> *
r e Walcott’s fifth attempt to win Ser Pol : ye: oo ; Fadel } Sa nal 2 3
V am trerini el paper olitica, The reason the] politics by placing him or \ %
e ca t antic | a } tyler alles setae? of Charles|paper said, was opposition to|military service for the rest ¢ Is x
=. ; a ‘ ‘one | Moscow, life % x
gaid,the contracts would he signed| Mos ; J mauten Pee >
2 ih Pittsburgh xt week, Politica mentioned 54 towns uter, 19 %
Says Admiral Sherman Pi Eitebeseh ‘HUN Wren ‘dana’ villages meer the ¥iigocias lonbsoegiiile * .
! : ' [berder where up to 60 per cent . > i . \ss %
WASHINGTON, May 31. ° ¥ iL of the party Pee in pre: King I aul Gets New % K W S
BEFORE the Senate Committees to-day Chief of Naval Kills Fami Ly tates dia A ik iuntment % e ° ° x
Operations, Admiral Forrest Sherman testified that Gen- KINGSTON, J’ca. May 30 In Bergovo with 4,000 inhabi-;/ Army / ppom men *
: . e . AM, 4 » aVhe « a ~ 2 , ne . ‘
| eral MacArthur apparently believed last December that) 4 24-year-old labourer in ajtants, the original | party mais ATHENS. Ma lis *
United Nations forces in Korea might have to arrange an |village—50 miles from Kingston es aned hg i OOP ORO OPM ae ant of the Hellehe Give vour dinner-table an air of charm and x
armistice “on the best terms available was a, wig coh dh neve : In Trlinen there were now 60|tonight officially appointed Co R grace. K,W.V. Paarl South African ports are x
The Admiral said the military situation was regarded {stabbed Seen ee ay eet members compared with 160 be-|Mander-in-Chief, Greek Armed % the preferred choice of people who understand a
5 ¢ young sisters and his’ brother, Pp Peatentoa the Cabinet. He 1% } x i . i .
then as gloomy by both Washington and Tokyo. and then to have fled into the|fore, the newspaper said. hed Field Marshal aaa al x what is finest in wines. Serve Paarl Port. It’s -
The Joint Chiefs of Staff, ee ai cn “——~ |pushes. The reason for the act ~—Reuter Sapagos who "Haalaned: leat. ter? % superb “ith old cheese, fruits and desserts, Its ».
messages {rom General Mac “ is unknown,—C€P) apag Ww 3 J ~ stchions Havok ah betinGel end solote wilt ’
5 4 i aw >» e -Reuter | matcniess Navour, rich bouqu va v : ‘
Arthur bad sent General J. Law-| Hope For Entombed PERSIAN COMMUNIST | do wonders to brighten your dinner-time faze.
&, zmy C f of St : | , : ,
Inessane to Gager Ma? Act.2| Miners Abandoned | La Presisa Appeals LEADERS FREED VEHICLES DAMAGED Serve the finest wines at your dinner table i
MALAN message to General Mac Arthur| ““INErs : - ' | shine an val aha ue aaa % :
i ‘ | . . . a oa . , at “« la eh ~
Dr. 3 N, saying they were “forced to con- HERRINGEN, RUHR, May 31. BUENOS AIRES, May 3: | TEHERAN, May 31 the motor car? Mu21964. ownecl® x
77 r Will B J clude that evacuation is a possi- , Lawyers for the closed indepen-| | Seven leaders of the outlawed | and driven “by Louis Codringto .
W orld War 1 € | bility. Fourteen coal miners trapped} dent newspaper La Prensa filed|Persian Tudeh (Communist) lor Tudor fi idge, St. Michaei, wa ND EN, oO y *
Replyi t th stions 3.000 feet unde ound by gas ex- an appeal in the civil court yes-|party have been released on bail. involved in an. accider th | A i, >
eae a - ep ying to other questions losion in a m s t here were |ierday demanding that the paper} They and 20 others were ar-leorner of tule ‘and ; >
Ay vided MALAN Rariea) Sherees said he abandoned to-day when the man- {1 hintad to its owners. |rested on charges of Marxist/with the motor car E “ $
‘ arded it as “quite important” | 45 t sealed off the burning ]|”",, a was closé Janu-jideclogy” and “subversive and driven by George Gilke S
» WN, May 31. oo : ow (eee ” Nn La Prensa was closed on Ja j riven eors 1k 1
Prime Minister, Daniel” Malan rpab 60: Senetieety, Shouls ne, at |gallery because of new Explosions. | 26 by a news vendors strika|vities against constitutional mon-|Rcad View, St. Peter THE FINEST ! S
id jay. “It is my strong the head of the Atlantic Pact} Roscue work Menyeaae and subsequently w expropri-jarchy” immediately after the at- The radiator of the 10to | .
po nal beliet that war will be| Naval Command in the Mediter-|the Robert Heinrich eae eee ated by “Congress It had been aljtempt on the Shah’s life in Feb-{ M—1364 and the right front } x
eveitied.” ae } ‘i t} tness a see rt _ sees meets fre qu nt eritic of President Peron’sj;ruary 1949 ie ial of he mat 1 * 210 we z
ras replying to a toast to Drees Paenaeee, awe, amen boee Oe eee ; Government.—(CP) oo . extensive damagec : :
he Wotod of South Africa moved|chair, the Admiral modified the|bad burns.—Reuter. : os % hk. WY. ALWAYS x
by the “French Ambassador|call he made yesterday for a - : ig >
Irmand Gazel at: Union Day cere-) United Nations naval blockade ot hers Cecu 1e a are \¢ x
mo attended by the Diplomatic ert China | « a iz x
‘orbs ie e eaking of q
“We still cling to the hope andj the f any. €co-| fiture pay.” 1 % ASK FOR S
Bi eeetiaie dacae wax Seti Gates jertaker GUATEMALA 31 ngre ' .
wo Oe waite tae dae as hcl ene Want $1,000,000 Back Pay iS
avoided. ay ; Six thousand nised publ - & be
The Prime Minister went “ be st : | hy ; ny ity. Getbaeebasl (Chee eieeeindt which Hipsiniat Is :
» coun o-day can aflord & . | f ’ 1 € ent offered $400,000 a day in a deci } e isolated. We m ter- + To-morrow S¢ ~ nant i og es i wa i Pat : 2 OO » a 8 ° o
tent than ever bet init De : ! eve S



Reuter

GPSS





FRIDAY, JUNE 1, 1951

ee

—s
JANETTA DRESS SHOP |

PAGE TWO







——-

B.B.C. Radio Programme
FRIDAY, JUNE I 1951
jam.—!2.15 pm — 19 66 m

‘il
sis, iis]











SSS





From

Carib Calling



Pre

The Editorial 7.30 am Ge nerety’}

Newsam’s





















































































Speaking. 8.00 a.m. Southern Se wen ade | Lower Bread Street “te Upstairs Over
————_ Orchest m wit ast
ME. F. 4. BISHOP, Controller ia Second Visit Toe Pe
j of Supplies was among the ISS LOISA.HAYOT and her The News, 9.10 a m pliome News From Fe aS eae arcnena erring cencemeerenstomiete
passengers arriving from Canada sister Marie Jose arrived from ea a ae whe esis World |
by T.C.A. yesterday. Martinique on Wednesday by the Affairs, 12.00 noon The News, 12.10 p.m os all Ts es
Mr. Bishop was the official Colombie to spend a month’s holi- News Analysis ee oO
representative of the Government day and learn English. They are CAEEAS OM, O0I0 me i sie
of Barbados in connection with staying with friends in Rockley 415 p m. Jazz Music, 4 45 p m_Sport-
the talks in Canada about tne Loisa was ip Barbados a couple of ie Record, ae ee Sas - a Ready-Made from London
« s ~« a « « ‘elleas ary a LS . a =
token import scheme. He lett spars ago - : - chant Navy Programme, 6.15 pm. Gen- :
for Canada on May 24th Robert Near the edge of the frozen lake umpy snow. Soon his own cottage erally Speaking, 645 pm. Programme Also Made-to-Order
T was Dr. and Mrs. E. L. stands Mr. Bear looking anxious!y ‘Contes in sight. The sledge makes oat oe ee eae es
Agriculture Ward’s'second son Robert who for Rupert, and he, too, wants 10 fe “J sake and meadion avert ter oa tmnt BATHING SUITS — LINGERIE — STOCKINGS
we y 7 : "i ; . a . mâ„¢ e News, . vs 5
M* VERNON SARGEANT, returned from England on Wed- know where he has been, but the eae ue Sallie ante nedaele a. oa m, 110 pan et
+ son of Mr. and Mrs, L. nesday by the Colombie with same thing happens again. "Sorry. filly over the eardiety gate right in 7.45 pm* Think On These Things, 8.00 | COCKTAIL HANDBAGS
Sargeant of : : Poe cage 68 Mrs. Ward. Deddy— can’t stop! gasps the front of Mrs. Bear, who is just stare pom. Radio penerienel 225.5 a eral
Road arrived from nada yeCs~ . little bear as he whizzes over the — ing out to look for him. Fron The Editorials, 9.00 pm. World }
terday morning by T.C.A, He Gulf Oil Manager eh ALL RIG/ITS RESERVED Affairs, 9.15 pm. Fifth Burma Reunion,
will spend two weeks here before D*" ; W. AUER, Manager of the SFO 566554 9665 9S 5968S LOL AMAL ALN one $.50 p m Paul Adam. | 10.00 B m ae — ——=o@Nf{_ SS
gg al Peal 0

has secured a (summer) _ jot Co., ua who was in Trinidad % OBE S| Pavilion Players, 10.45 pm "The Debate ‘
with the Trinidad Government. for a fear ays returned yesterday % | Continues, 11.00 p m Ring Up The Cur- ; :
enEn; She (CURSE: - OOay! “ morning by BWA... Mr. and 3 | tin. AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (me. ders Only)
are over, Vernon will be return- Don't forget the half- Mrs. Errol Barrow cane in by the OPENING TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 p.m. * OBC. PROGRAMME | MATINEES: TODAY '&.FOMORBOW ot 5 PM.
ing te McGill University where penny cous forget same plane: % FRIDAY, JUNE }, 1951 TO-NIGHT TO SUNDAY NIGHT at %.30
he will continue his course in the i” teal . don’t Pp %; «10.00 pm 1015 pm News, 10 1s} JOAN FONTAINE — CARY GRANT
* t forget . ‘ % FOR ONE | om 10.30 p.m Canadian Chronic'e in Alfred Hilchefek's
agriculture. Island Hopping $ - a ‘ [ii 7 Me , 25 51 M “SUSPICION”
‘ i R. AND MRS. Willis Boyd ot |% ot Sa neice ceieial Ah ies ee
hs Seerets Bares > q INEE: TOMORROW MORNING
Miss Australia 1 rasa Los Angeles, California, are % % . - CLOBE ” CIAL MATINEE: | at 9.30 o'clock
IRLS of six Australian’ States B.G. Cricketer back from their short visit to St, % ¥ | YVONNE De: ARLO HOV tae DUFF
annyaily compete for the R. ARNOLD WIGHT, B.G. Vincent. They went down by|% x Guest Star : | “ Color by Technicolo
le of Miss Austrafia, The win- intercolonial cricketer who Schooner, “just for the fun et % LEROY ALLEN \ seit
ner goes to Britain with all arrived from British Guiana’ on and returned yesterday by B.G.|% ¥ Tonite eI ae os
expenses paid. Hey wardrobe is Wednesday by B.W.1.A, left yes- ee rok ee an art % chs maingieciaielinininapecoaianione _
provided, She is treated royally terday morning by T.C.A. for o-morrow for St. Luciaa 3 % eee THEATRE -— |
m her ritai | ns rely > tinique. They will have another § ; i
a ioe 2 oe Ce ot ae tig cae ne a ae mor of tiend hopping ahead : (oiaL 2310) PLAZA BRIDGETOWN |
down in the arrangements, Not Toronto. ae of them. They are staying at the % B’dos ~ & Gipeneue: ‘Daily ‘Sbaee ses M. }
ul the Commonwealth _ States Hotel Royal. Of the oe ant & 9 Year Paramount Presents ¥
entered the. contest. Finally only ame Department have visited they fin at Bar- % ; Fred : Barbara
the girlssof New South Wales S partme bados is the best so far. % $ Old baa MacMURRAY RoBINSOMIY Yo
remained, Out of 52 contestants R. VERE BROOKS, who Mr. Boyd is a member of the % % ae ety 1.30 ; \ a |
Miss Patricia Woodley, a brunette works with T.C.A. in Mon- Los Angeles Yacht Club and the /Â¥ s Trumpet |]| 2 Bie Westerns a WS WEEK-END |
of 22, has been chosen Miss NeW trea) Jeft yesterday for Canada Blue Water Cruising Club. x % Yy, we for a Midewser |
South Wales. ee . és siedbibihete enfin a % % r SUNSET PASS by or a Mid week
' by T.C.A, after a week's visit to % Player ENGAGEMENT
Like the Miss Australias of )5. parents Mr. and Mrs. P. § From St. Vincent % $ 3 | James Warren & La i
previous years, she will go to Lrooks of “Rosemary” Rockley. Me: DAVID MURRAY of x % Tonite | “RIDERS of the RANGE” se 3 (CAPTAIN CHINA” |
Britain. She arrives in the eon Accompanying him were Mr. and Bovell and Skeete, St. Vin- | $e x Tim Holt (RKO-Radtio) ohn "DUE SOON Russell {
re June 2 ee i Mrs. Gordie Walsh. Gordie and cent flew in from St. Vincen % 3 8.15 : Sarit inact een eae
mave a suite at Grosvenor ag i 32 artmo G, Airways. Com- | & s — = -
an Vere work in the same departmont yesterday by B.G. y $ ;
At home in Enfield, N.S.W. Bo ; Mes : ‘ K as Mr 1% > M. ~ OISTIN a ;
Miss Woodley is a fashiom model, of T-C.A. in Montreal. Gives ence, ton of Mis. Clive /# % plows PLAZA Dial 8404 | |! GAIETY |
pereces eking Wie aur ree (OF Visiting H.O Deane. Geoffrey hos just left!% - He’s TODAY to SUN. — 5 & 8.30 p.m. | THE GARDEN — srt. JAMEs|
expense, Miss Woodley Mabie Ph. pres school and has come over to live |% % 2 New Monogram Action Specials ! ! !}} TODAY to SUNDAY — 830 PM, |
COE nae” eS Pee) yep MAROLIY KIDNEY, repre-"in bertedoe x : - “AMAZON QUEST” |]| Warners "Action ‘Thais
spending money. ad e Y Tom Neal Carole Mathews & J >
Phe West Indies team to Aus- sentative of North American Off to Bermuda 1 Wow The New Faleshin = 2" ames Cagney it Red Hot in
tralia might want to make a note Life Assurenee left yesterday by oO rn u st Poser 4 “DEVIL'S CARGO” * WHITE HE *
Ae he. ame T.C.A. for Toronto on a visit to ASSENGERS leaving for Ber- % , Uitia Ceben Rees AT
eee in nis head office. He will also visit muda _ yesterday by T.C.A. is we Sera | Also: “CARIBBEAN”
G ada Businessman Montreal and expects to be home were Capt. and Mrs. Darragh x Fon aine $$ $$ ________. — —- —_-- ,,MIDNITE SATURDAY 2ND MIDNITE SATURDAY 2ND
ren in a month, Phelan, Mr. George Watt and Miss | & | wevjohn CARRADINE & } “PRISON MUTINY"
R. and Mrs, Ronald Williams Back fo B.G. Alice Thorsland., They are en x | “MARKED TRAILS" ow ST OF THE AC tua.
M vho urrived here May $th route to Canada, M w HAI MY NE 1 ie re | Hoot GIBSON — Bob STEELE Jimmy Wakely
left yenterdan pains for Gren- RS. J. ST. FELIX DARE has 7 ia k 8 ar | — —S “eatin, Poe Beet cae sai
ada where Mr. Williams is Man- returned to B.G. after a Will Also Visit New Yor {3s 2 seit oe eet a
aging Director of McCartney und week's stay in Barbados. Her R. KENNETH DAVIS Part- % B R I DG ETOW N Ce eee, koe ee
Williams Ltd, They were ac- husband is one of the Managing . “ ee aie ry % ei be ‘
companied by Males "Anon? Diners ot Messrs. Wan Fouarey VL ner of. Messrs Stanaeld | ee ember una Paramount Presents: | J MIPIRE ROYAL
and Miss. Janice Williams, Ltd. Other passengers leaving for Scott and Co., and Mrs. oS x t
During their stay in Barbados B.G. was Miss Adele Ppairaudeau left yesterday eet aoe ae Fred MacMURRAY ! Today 2.30 & 8.30 p.m. Today, to Sunday
they were. guests at the Hotel who had been staying with Mr, for Toronto, They will be away |\ and Comtinuing 30 & 8.15 p.m.
Royal. for two or three months and be- |X

600 Accept

ANY West Indian students,

in England I hear, are taking
advantage of the opportunity
offered thém by the British Coun-
oil, to attend the Festival of
Britain in Macfarlane, Press Officer of the
Council, says it is expected that
600 Colonial students will be
accepting invitations.



ww





BY THE WAY

AS an exhibition of sheer grit
and’ absolute gravel it would
be hard to beat the recent adven-
ture of the Women’s League of
Health and Beauty,

Ten of the League’s members,
barefooted, gave a display. The
sravel on which they performed

bruised
to limp
way ‘of
beauty?

A Secret Leaks Out

German Communist
has a very efficient
spy-service. An important secret
leaked out: that “Betty Gra-
’s legs are being used by war-
mongers to distract the masses and
confuse the-werking class.” That

their feet, and they had
away. Is there no other
attaining health and





is why,.in 4) munition. factories
Grable films are shown. continu-
ously, day-and night. The work-

crs, luted into a false sense of
stcurity, ferget that the weapons
they are making are for the con-
quest of the -world, and cheerfully
work a st venty-two hour week.
The dropping of Grable films over







Russia, by planes, will probably

lead to a “purge” of film audi-

ences.

How It Works

Cae said a thinker con-
entedly the other day, “is

t life-bleod of the modern

world.” One result of this is very

obvious at the moment. In order

to prevent Hongkong having no



trade and passing under the con-
trol cf the Communists, you have

to sell to the Communists goods
which are essential to them for
making war en you. A very pretty

See Eee ee euneeeeee

2yvsT IN.

The

DIAL 4606



IN RARE

and Mrs. Paddy Egan in Hastings.
Teaching of English

ISS S, P. SHIRLAND, teacher
of English, Naparima Girls’

High School, San Fernando,
Trinidad, has been selected by
the British Council to attend a

course on the teaching of English
Literature in schools, The course
takes place at Cambridge Univer-
sity from June 25 to July 9,

ADVENTURES OF FIPA



example of the lunacy of the
world to-day.
The Politician
He talked about his “principles,”
Then checked himself, and
grinned,
“It's not the weathercack that
turns,’
He said, “It is the wind,

“I seem to contradict myself?
All papers kindly note:

It doesn't matter what | say:
What cownts is how I vote.”
Nothing to do With Me

READ that one of the exhibits
at the British Industries Fair



JUNIOR COMPETITION

The Evening Advocate invites all children under 12 to send in
or poem on the subject of “CLOCKS”.
will be published every
eats, and the winner will receive a prize to the value of 7/6 in either
Entries must reach The Children’s Editor, The

& bumorous essay, story
The best entry

books or stationery,

Advocate Co,, Ltd, City, not later

NOTE: Stories mst not be copied,

Send this coupon with your story.

JUNIOR COMPETITION

PROTON occa he inca cee
PE cies 00's. cava
PORE 66 ee SVE OR Cac ca
Home Address ..........
Form

,

and EXQUISITE

Perfect Summer Dress Material.

YOUR SHOE STORES



sides visiting Montreal and other *
parts of Canada they will spend x
a short time in New York.
%
Incidental Intelligence |
Y grocer held a sale to-day |
That almost caused a crisis—]|%
Some items were reduced to sell st
As low as last week's prices. |Â¥
Philip Saturday $
tvening Post, ~
tei —LES. :

+

|
hd

Lazarus,





By Beachcomber

was a ““talking egg."’ Does it say,
“Come in!” when you tap it? It
would be disconcerting to hear
what was sold as a new-laid egg
speaking Chinese in the quavering
voice of a very old egg.

In Passing

HE choice of a place with the
name of Boreham for an-
other motor-racing track is great
fun, What is surprising is that no-
body has yet said that to watch
motor-cars going round and round
and round builds character,

Monday in The Evening Advo-

than Wednesday every week,

CON’ TINENTAL PRINTED

BEMBERG SHEERS

DESIGNS

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220





Awo stanioe FRANCOISE ROSAY
with JESSICA TANDY * roBERT ARTHUR

Directed by WILLIAM DIETERLE « Screenplay by Robert Thoerem
From @ Story by Fritz Rotter and Robert Thoeren:

PLUS TONITE

LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE
JOHN MARSHALL . “You're All T Need”
ARTHUR MOORE “Yes, I Do”

“Don't Cry Baby”
“Roses of Piccaddy”
“Maybe It’s Because”
“Song of Songs”

FRANK AUSTIN

FRED SMALL site

ERROL BARNET

BOR I MA MINS Fo ieee ait 4 woth vada én

"Guest Stars :
LEROY ALLEN — 9-year-old Trumpeter
DOUG. GRIFFITH—10-year Singing Marvel

200; HOUSE 36c; — BALCONY 40c. — BOXES 60c.

Tickets on Sale TO-DAY and TO-NITE

Pri

-
Y OC OOPOCOOV OO V9 POSOOCOOS CARLO POSEN

ROXY THEATRE



OPENING TO-MORROW & CONTINUING

OCT LN ORNS Rc

GREATEST
THRILLER!

EEE LET

The unforgot-
table tale of
Don Careless
.. handsome,
dashing... and
sworn to re-





MESH WIRE

For FISH POTS and Domestic Purposes
from 34" to 3" MESH

ALSO

LACING WIRE

Obtain your requirements NOW
@

TUE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LYD.

Hardware oon Tel. No. 2039
ll

Barbara STANWYCK
Edward G. ROBINSON
In

“DOUBLE
INDEMNITY ”

THE STORY OF AN
UNHOLY LOVE!

Opening TO-DAY
2.30 — 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
and continuing daily
4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

Also

OOS CSSSSSS

tte

“TAR
WITH A
STAR”

(Popeye the
Sailor)



The Cartoon

ne



EMPIRE = Now **






EXTRA !!

“GERALD
MC BOING
MC BOING”

The Short that
won First Prize
as Uruguay’s

Film Festival
in Technicolor

|

CRAWFORD - COREY

LUCILE WATSON + ALLYN JOSLYN - WILLIAM BISHOP « K.T. STEVENS

Screen Play by Anne Froelick and James Gunn

Columbia Pictures presents

Joan CRAWFORD
Wendell COREY in .

“ HARRIET CRAIG

with Lucille WATSON
and Allyn JOSLYN



Last Two Shows Today
4.30 & 8.15 p.m.

Columbia Double—

Robert LOWERY and
Joan BARTON in .

“MARY LOU”
AND
“BANDIT OV
EL DORADA”

Starring

Charles STARRETT
and Smiley BURNETT



at war with everything and everyone

COLUMBIA PICTURES presents

JOAN

Based on the Pulitzer Prize winning play

Produced by WILLIAM DOZIER .



Here is a strange and exciting woman,

who stood in her way.

Craig's

Directed by VINCENT SHERMAN

Columbia Big Double

James MASON and
Joan BENNETT in

RECKLESS

“ THE
MOMENT”
AND

“CARGO TO
CAPETOWN”
Starring . ;
Broderick CRAWFORD
and Ellen DREW

OLYMPIC

Teday to Morday
4.30 & 8.15 p.m.

Universal Big Double

Walter BRENNAN _
Vincent PRICE in

“CURTAIN CALL AT
CACTUS CREEK”



and

AND
“fT WAS A
SHOPLIFTER ”
Starring Scott BRADY |
and Mona FREEMAN :



& 8.30 p.m.
and Continuing








WENDELL




Wife,” by George Kelly




en

fae

connate br





FRIDAY, JUNE 1, 1951



Farewell Function





A ll tunction wa
the Cy ms ye ay.evening fo
Mr. E. F. 1. 1 ris, who I} been
appointed Auditor Ger al. Mr,
Morris takes up the appointment



rom to-day.
Mr. S. H. Sainsbury, Ag. Comp-
trcller of Customs, and members

of the Customs department af-
tended the function. Mr. Morris
was presented with a brown

satchell bearing his initials and :
“Wyvern” pen and’ pencil set.

The function was festive.

Mr. H. S. Sainsbury, in making
the presentation, said “Mr. Morris,
ladies and gentlemen, on behalf of
the staff and myself, I desire on
the eve of your departure to as-
sume the duties of Auditor
General, to convey tc you our re-
gret at the loss of your serviceg
to this department and our joy
at your promotion to this position
which for years past has been
filled by men of strong character
and genuine qualities.”

“Knowing you as we do, we are
most certainly assured that you
will fill this position in a con-
structive and able manner because
we are deeply sensitive of the fact
that you have the courage of
your conviction; that you never
play to the gallery and being cer-
tain in mind that you are correct,
you hold tc your point with the
tenacity of a British Bull Dog."

“We do not presume to advise”,
he said, “but gladly believe that
if in the course of your career you
are in grave difficulty as to what
course to take, you will put your
hand in that of our Divine Father
and ask for that guidance which
is always most lovingly and
ireely given.”

“In conclusion, we all join in
wishing you from the bottom oi
our hearts, happiness and genuine
prosperity for the balance of your
a fe)













siving the gifts to Mr. Morris,
Mr. Sainsbury said “cn behalf of
the staff, we present to you this
token of our esteem and regard.”
Mr. Morris then suitably replicc.

Can an antiseptic help in healing ?”

‘ounds heal of their own accord when they are kept free

from the germs that cause

wounds in the healthy condition for healing, surgeons
have for years relied upon ‘Dettol’. ‘This ruthless des-:
troyer of germs is non-poisonous, gentle and safe on
human tissues. While it disinfects the wound, ‘Dettol’
leaves the living tissues undamaged to continue ‘the

natural processes of safe and

—_



|











“At least the oilfield
helps us to forget the Te
Cliveden-place.



MAIL NOTICES

Mails for S. Vincent, Martinique, An-
ttgua, S. Kitts, S. Thomas, V.I.. and
New York by the S.S. Fort Townshend
will be closed at the General Post Office
as_underi~—

Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Registered Mail
at 130 p.m. and Ordinary Mail at 2.30
p.m on the 5th June, 1951

RATES OF EXCHANGE

MAY 31, 1951

CANADA
6'3/10% pr. Cheques on
Banker 597/10 pr.
Demand
Drafts 59.559) pr.
3 Sight. Drafts 59 4/10% pr,
61 6/10% pr. Cable
*%1/10% pr. Currency 58 2/10% pr,
Coupons 575/10â„¢% pr

A fine of 30/- was yesterday
imposed on Reginald Ifill, a labour-
er of Vaux Hall, Christ Church,
by a City Police Magistrate for
receiving stolen cloth costing 17/-
cn June 15.

septic infection. To keep

rapid repair.

DETTOL

THE MODERN

ANTISEPTIC

(93)





CASSEROLES
ELECTROPLATED
ENTRE DISHES
BELLS

BUTTER DISHES

BISCUIT BARRELS
SWEET DISHES

{
, TOAST and BUTTER
| RACKS

»)



A beautifal
array of Presents

including:=

au



HORS D’OEUVRE





a nee ae et ores nel cr Birt la ol



crisis
rror of
”

“At any rate 1 don’t have
hide in Parliament like
Persien Prime Minister”



Queen’s College







the never bag anything better

BARBADOS



* Little

boys
to badly as

that

who shoot as
Abdullah, will
than

a brace of Under-Secretaries ”





Report

Die RE





ADVOCATE

= 7 ad i
EHERAN BANK Aaa |

realy Socta aust
tronla tim the
evtena the
the just aspirations of the Persian

*Sorry—all safe deposits hare
been scheduled as residences tor
Cabinet Ministers.”





/ still maintain that a
Government
othe heek ano
hana of trendship te

Soctatusis."’



GIRLS BROUGHT HONOUR
TO QUEEN’S COLLEGE

Mrs, L. N. Trimingham, Acting
Headmistress of Queen’s College
reviewed its activities during the
past year at the Annual Speech
Day yesterday,

She said—

Mr. and Mrs. Challenor, Mr.
Chairmen, members of the Gov-
erning Body, Ladies and Gentle-
men it gives me” great pleasure
on behalf of Queen’s College, to
welcome you all this afternoon,
and especially do we welcome
Mr. and Mrs. Challenor on this
their first visit to a Queen’s Col-
lege Speech day, We do indeed
appreciate their kindness in
sparing time to be with us, in the
midst of their very busy life, We
extend a warm welcome also to
Mr. Theobalds as Acting Chair-
man of the Governing Body in
Mr. Tieed's absence on leave, and
with pleasure we welcome the
Reverend A. E. Armstrong as a
new member of the Governing
Body—but a very old friend of
the School. Here I would like to
offer congratulations to another
well-tried and tested friend, Mr.
Eric Malone, on his appointment

as Secretary-Treasurer to the
Governing Bodies of Harrison
College and Qveen's College.
370 On Roli
The School Year opened with
370 pupils on the roll—299 in
the Main School and 71 in the

Junior Department, The numbers
in the Sixth Forms continue to
increase, especially as Queen’s
College is becoming a centre for
girls from other Schools wishing
to study for the Advanced Course,
We ove still greatly in need of
further accommodation to house
our expanding Sixth Form, and
while we are very greatful for
the Lew Changing rooms and
showers, the necessity for ade-
quate Sixth Form rooms and an
enlarged Reference Library is
urgent

You will be glad to know that
a Text Book Scheme has now
been started at Queen’s College
and the books for the September
term will be on sale at the
School, This scheme will relieve
parents of a great deal of trouble
and enxiety, but it does eall
for space at Queen’s College to
house the books, where there is
no space available!

Successes

During the past year, many
girls have brought honour to
themselves and the School by
successes in public examinations.
'In the Cambridge School Certi-
ficate Examination, Ann Bur-
rowes obtained the first place in
the island with Distinctions jn
English Language, History,
French and Elementary Mathe-
matics, while Maria Nicholls
eame third in. the Island, with













ee ease sa a neath arg A AOR SE

Distinctions in English Language,
Gec graphy and French. Other
candidates gained varying Dis-

tinctions in English Language
History, Geography, French and
Elementary Mathematics, details

of which may be seen in the Pro-
gramme. Seven girls secured Ex-
emption from the Matriculation
of the University of London, while
Norma Murrell completed her
Exemption by adding “Credit”
in Zlementary Mathematics to her
1949 Certificate. This ig the last
year for the Cambridge School
Certificate Examination for
Queen’s College and, in future,
the Oxford and Cambridge Gen-
oa cevaige eos of Eee will
be taken, from which Exemption
for the University of London
Matriculation can only be ob-
tained by at least two subjects
being taken at the Advanced, or
Sixth Form Level, This new Ex-
amination will be held in July,
and the new School Year will
begin in September (the change

over means that the present
Fifti Form girls have only two
terms, instead of three, in which

to prepare for their Examination
in July. 1951),

Brilliant Feat

In the Sixth Form, Dorct'y
King was awarded a prize ir. the
Gainsborough International Art
competition, while seven girls ob-
tained the Higher Certificate of
the Oxford and Cambridge Joint
Board, Daphne Pilgrim reaching
Exhibition Standard with Dis-
tinction in History, while the
crowning glory of our academic
successes was gained by Gwer
Drayion reaching Open Univer-
sity Scholarship standard, wit
Distinctions in both English and
Hisiory and, thus being the first
girl to receive the Special Bar-
ados Scholarship allocated to
giris. It was a brilliant
ment, being Gwen’s first attempt
at Higher Certificate work and
her English papers were indeed
of a remarkable character, in
fact, the Report stated that her
performance in the English papers
placed her in the top three or
four candidates from all schools,
inchiding those in England, We
most heartily congratulate Gwen,
and also Mrs. Bynoc, who gave
the stimulus and inspiration in
teaching the English. Our best
wishes. will follow Gwen as she
enters upon her University career
at McGill, Montreal, next Octo-

ber.
Only Girl
I mentioned on le Speech
Day that Daphne Piigrim had
just been awarded a Scholarship
by the University College of the





Wes: Indies. Since then we re-
ceived the good. news _ that
Patricia Hope had been granted

one cf the Exhibitions to the
University College of the West
Indies offered by the Barbados
Government in 1950. We have
fresh rejoicing this year, inas-
much as one of six Scholarships
offerec by the University College
of the West Indies has again been
won by a Queen’s College pupil.
namely Austin Clarke. We may
be justly proud of this achieve-
ment, since a letter from Mr,
Douglas-Smith, the Resident
Tutor in Barbados, states “fot
the second year in succession,
Queen's College has provided the
only girl who has won a Univer-

sity College Scholarship in the
whole of the West Indies. This

seems to me a tribute to Queen’:
College. It is also distinctly in-

teresting that in both years, the
senioz award in Barbados has
gone te a girl.” Jacqueline Trot-

man in Forny Six and Beryl Wil-

liams and Gwen Cumberbatch
both old Queen’s Collége girls
have also passed the Entrance

Examination to the University
College of the West Indies. We
offer cur warmest congratulations
to Hazel Clarke, another old
Queen’s College girl, who has
secured a British Council Schol-
arshio for.the study of Domestic
Scietice in England. We always
rejoice in honours achieved by
our old girls and constant news
arrives of the excellent progress
made by former pupils of Queen’s
College whether studying in Uni-
versities, or training in Colleges
or Hospitals, either in England,
Canada or Jamaica. To all of





them we send our remembrances
DISHES oeap and good wishes.

> activiti 5 sted with
CUTLERY Aa gree oemae Peete ith
FISH EATERS Brownies have continued to
WEDDING flourish. A second Queen’s Col-
CARVING SETS. | PRESENTS lege Guide Company hasbeen
IN formed under Miss Joyce Bowen
» CAKE FORKS SPECIAI as Captain, and Miss Beryl Willi-
‘ cs - ams as Lieutenant. The visit of
TEA SPOONS WRAPPING the Chief Guide, Lady Baden-
PAPER Powell, gave us a tremendous
GRAPEFRUIT SETS FREE inspiration and we felt honoured
00 3 to have her one day at Queen’
Cyr eE ae a OF College. The Literary and Debat-
ETC.,; ETC.; ETC. CHARGE jing Society, and the Greece and
| Rome Club hay continued to
meet, and interesting lectures
(|have been given by Mr, Douglas-
' Smith, Resident Tutor of the
| Extra-Mural Department of the

Ui; University Coll of the We

\\| Indie nd t eville ¢
€ D € sa

am M € ' ! 4

achieve- ass

keeps up its strength, and we are
very grateful indeed to all the
friends who so willingly give up
their time to address our weekly
classes "

Our christian ceiebrations this
year took the form of “Carel;
come to Life”, a beautiful pro-
duction by Mr. Gerald Hudson
and Miss Nurse, associated b°
other members of the _ staff,
Eighty children were entertained
and after the Carols, Lady Sav-
age distributed toys and sweets
to them from a brilliantly lighted
Christmas tree, most kindly leut
by Mr, W. Grannum. The role
of a very genial father Christmas

was taken by the Chaplain of
Harrison College. The porceeds
of the entertainment was as

usual, given to local charities,

Staff Changes

There have peen various
changes on the Staff, both through
resignations, and members being
absent on long leave, Mrs. Hooper
left Queen's College. in December
and we were unable to obtain a
new Science’ Mistress. Mrs
Whewell helped us last term with
the Science, and Miss Derothy
Watson, who is home on vacation
from McDonald College of McGill
University, Canada, — where she
is doing splendid work,—is he!p-
ing us this term, while Miss Pat
Moore, B.Sc., Science Mistress at
the Lodge School has been coach-
ing the Upper Forms in her spare
tite a Miss Patricia Zephirin,
home on vacation from Acadia
University, Yova Scotia, has
again kiné*y come to our aid,
while Miss Laborde is away on
siex leave. We are very grateful
to them all, and also to Mr
rariner, Headmaster of the Lodge



Sghgol, for making it possible for
Miss Moore to give us extra
stance in this emergency,



Fortunately, Miss Joan Watson,
B.Sc. Will be coming to take up
a permanent appointment at
Queen's College in September
Miss Joan Watson is a former
pupil of Codrington High School,
and a student of McGill Univer-
sity. She is already well-known
to Queen’s College, having acted
on the Staff as Science Mistress
before proceeding to England to
take her Teacher's Diploma.
After several years of teaching
in England, Miss Watson is now
returning to Barbados and we
extend to her outr warmest wel-
come, remembering her keen
enthusiasm and buoyant spirit of
service,

Miss C, Gracie also returned
to England in December, and
since then Miss Arlene Cummins
has filled the post of Acting
Domestic Science Mistress, An
old girl of Queen's College, Miss
Cummins has wholeheartedly
identified herself with the School
and her cheery manner and deli-
cious cooking have endeared her
to everyone! We shall miss Miss
Cummins when she returns to
America to further her studies,
but we are fortunate to have been
able to secure a Domestic Science
Mistress from England for Sep-
tember.

Welcome Back



Miss Armsireng and Miss Mal-
lalieu are aw/é mn long leave and
we are grateful to Miss Eugene
Daniel, an old girl of the School,

and to Mrs. Burrowes, B.A.,—a
parent of the School,—for filling
their positions during their
ubsence. It has been a great joy
to Queen’ College to welcome
Mrs, Wotton back as Gymnastics
and Games Mistress, ane after
the Distribution of Prizes, you

will be able to see some of her
work in the Display of the Physi-
cal § Activities of the School,
which will be presented on the
lower lawn. You will be inter-
ested to hear that we have excel-
lent news of Miss Grace Hope’s





progress. Miss Hope was _ acting
Gymnastics and Games Mistress
last year, and is now taking a

three-year course at the Bedford
Physical Training College in
England. We were also delighted
to have Miss Sheila Pilgrim back
on the Staff in September, after
a year’s study leave, during
which time she obtained her



—_—_

SENIOR COMPETITION

The Evening Advocate invites all school-boys and school-girls
between the ages of 12-19 to send in @ humorous essay, story or poem
on the subject of “CAMELS”. Entries must reach the Short Story Editor,

Advocate Co., Ltd., City, not later than Wednesday every week, The

ach week will be



best composition
and the winner
value of 12/6.



will receive a prize of books or Stationery to the

Diploma of Teaching at Erdiston
College,

Before closing, i would like to
extend thanks to the Staff for all
their loyal support while I have
been Acting Headmistress, to the
Governing Body tor all their
help, and to all the many well-
wishers of the School, especially
to Mr. Douglas-Smith, and the
British Council, who have so gen-
erously donated three of the
Prizes to-day. { am sorry that we
received them too late to enter
the names in the Programme. }
also owe a very special debt of
gratitude, firstly to Mrs. Adams
who has given invaluable service
as Acting Deputy Headmistress
and secondly to my Secretary,
Miss Joyce Bowen, who has given
such willing service at all times
Indeed without their assistance
tay task in administering the
School would have been impossi-
ble.

Great Loss

Finally, £ some to ihe great
loss Queen’s College has suffered
in the enforced resignation of
our Headmistress. Mrs, Corbin,
through ill-health. This time las(
year we were hoping to welcome
her back, after her prolongec
sick leave, but last August the
fad news came that the Special-
ists felt that it was not possible
for Mrs, Corbin to take up her
vesponsibilities again in Barba-
los. The news wag equally a
grief to Queen’s College, as te
Mrs. Corbin, for her affections
had become so entwined arounc
the School during her twelve
years of service in our midst that
she seemed part of Queen's Col-
lege itself. Many of you will
remember Mrs, Corbin as she
came to Barbados in 1937, fun of
life, joyous energy and enthusi-
asm, She gave of herself unstint-
ingly for the advancement of the
School and the good of the girls,
and even when her health failed,

her radiant smile still spread
happiness around, Under her
regime, the School expanded in

size, new buildings were erected,
the grounds were beautified,
while in Scholarship, great
strides were made, and Queen's
College became a keen and essen-
tially a happy community, Char.
acter building came first with
Mrs, Corbin and it is in the lives
of those who have passed through
her hands that her enduring
influence will. be spread through
Barbados, England, Canada, and
indeed wherever old Queen’s
College girls may he.

Principies Unchanged

Last Novemoer, we heard of
the death of Miss M, J. Bowman,
a former Headmistress of Queen's
College. Most of you will have
seen the beautiful obituary writ-
ten in the Advocate newspaper
by Mrs, Adele Clarke, an old girl
of Queen’s College, and there is
little that can be added to that.
Miss Bowman's service to Queen's
College for eleven years wag ali *
one of selfless devotion, and her
influence also remains in the
lives of those she helped to
mould, She was a Christian gen-
tlewoman, and will long be
remembered in the affections of
very many jn Barbados. ‘The
old order changeth”, but princi-
ples remain unchanged, and next
September, when there will be a
new Headmistress at Queen’s
College, I am sure she will wish
to build on the foundations laid
by Miss Bowman and Mrs. Cor-
bin. The following words, writ-
ten for another School, seem to
me appropriate for Queen's Col-
lege, for its nast and future

* Vet us not sin from wish for gain or

homage,

Ler ts. not fail from any want .of
courage,

Put do thou Lord all dood in us en

courage,
Lest all be vain.

If honour’s won through talents thou
has given,

{¢ failure’s ours in spite of having
striven,

If lows or gain we take to Thee in
heaven,

All is not yain,

(Composed by Miss D'Auvergne,
former Headmistress of Jersey
Girls’ School, Channel Islands)



published in the Evening Advocate

Mire

Send this coupon with your story.

SENIOR COMPETITION

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School

Home Address





































BarieY
N ;





PU) hy

Rinne




PAGE THREE








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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS Sig ADVOGATE

Lt4., Broad 8t., Bridgetown





Printed by the Advocate (o.,



J
Friday, June 1, 1951





REGISTRATION

THE machinery set up by the Govern-
ment for the registration of voters under
the adult suffrage franchise worked well.
The best evidence in support of this claim
to efficient performance is the figures.

The closing date for the registration was
May 31st and on May 30th 96 per cent of
the estimated 104,000 eligible persons had
registered. The registrations show returns
for 94,167 persons while 6,345 refused for
one reason or another to be registered.

The claim therefore for an extension of
the time fixed for the returns to be made
cannot be supported. The remaining few
districts to be completed are expected to be
finished in time.

In the debate in the House of Assembly
on Tuesday it was claimed that the regis-
trations had not been completed and that
it was unlikely that the full number would
be registered. This fear was obviously
based on the initial difficulty at the begin-
ning of the period when the Assistant
Registering Officers reported that some
people had not been sufficiently acquainted
with the meaning of and the reason for the
new registration. It was perhaps well that
this seeming indifference appeared at the
outset as it led the Assistant Registering
Officers to exert more energy to the exe-
cution of the work. And they have done
a good job.

Some still have not registered but these
can and in some instances are likely to fill
out other forms provided for registration
at a later date. These forms are specially
provided for those who were not twent;
one on June Ist or who were. absent
from Barbados and for other special cases.

There is still approximately six months
before the legislative session ends and the
yeneral Elections take place and this sure-
ly is enough time for the potential candi-
dates to acquaint themselves with the
additional 65,000 people on the electoral
roll, Under the old £20 franchise only
some 30,000 took the trouble to register.

For the work done during the last few
weeks the Assistant Registering Officers
deserve great tribute. When it was found
that the effects and results of the new
registration had not been sufficiently pub-
licised, the’ Assistant Registering Officers

themselves and the supervisors did every-
thing possible to inform those wno Tretusea

and those who seemed unwilling to regis-
ter, of the necessity for the new lists. Mr.
Chase the Island Supervisor was well
qualified to do the job as he had supervised
the 1946 census. His selection of Assistant
Registering Officers and the general hand-
ling of the work has contributed largely to
its success.

Now that the forms have been returned
the lists still remain to be compiled for the
complete electoral roll and it'might be well
for the Government to realise at an early
stage that the machinery which dealt with
the preparation and maintenance of an
electoral roll with 29,700 people is totally
inadequate for handling a list with 95,000.
Whether a department will be established
as part of the Government Service or
whether the system of parochial Register-
ing Officers controlled by a Revising Officer
will be extended remains to be seen; but
it is clear that there must be some revision
and improvement of the present machinery.



BUSES

IN another effort to improve the ‘bus
service in this island, Colonel Michelin,
Commissioner of Police gave a talk to
drivers and conductors yesterday.

It was necessary. It was helpful. The
Commissioner sought to bring out the best
in the individuals who conduct a most im-
portant public service in this island.

It is not merely the efficient handling of
the machinery or the correct collecting of
fares along the route. The conduct of those
who are in charge of the vehicle has much
to do with the pleasure of the journey. And
by the same token it can bring much dis-
comfort to those who are unable to afford
any other means of travel, Courtesy and
general good conduct on che part of a
driver or a conductor is a debt which he
owes to the travelling public. Those who
render public service should not spoil that
service or reduce its value by rude manners,
and ’bus drivers and conductors come into
contact with all sections of the community;
therefore it is their duty to so conduct
themselves as examples to those who mis-
interpret the function of publie vehicles.

There has been some improvement in the
care exercised on the roads and it is good
to find that this will be rewarded by badges
of good conduct. This proves that there is
not all condemnation in this work. It also
has its commendation.

The observance of the simple rules of
courtesy’ and consideration for others
should do much to remove the quality of
service now rendered on the ‘buses in this
island.



}
\



LONDON, Empire Day
The British Empire Scciety for
the Blind this week launched a

£1,000,000 appeal to combat blind-
ness in the Colonies. It is
first such campaign to be held

There is no suggestion that thi:
million pounds, if achieved, will
solve the problem; it will, however
provide a network of institution
and services which, for the first
lime, will give the Cojonies a tuir
chance te deal with their own,
blind problems, The National In-
stitute for the Blind and the Col-

cnial Office have been largely
responsible for financing such
works so far.

The Society estimates that a

million people in the Britisn col-
enial Empire are blind—three
times the blind population of
Britain and the United States t°-
gether. In a report it stresses the
economic as well as the humani-
tarian aspect. Food, civthing nd
shelter for the million blind alone
costs the Colonies at ieast £10,000-
v00 annually, it is pointed out, _
Yet 75 per cent. of the blindness

in the Colonies is believed tc be
preventable.
Half the million powds is to

j be raised by appeals in the Colon-
ies. The other half will be raised

jin the U.K., in certain Domin-
; ions—Canada has already launch-
;ed an appeal on behaif cf the

| Society—and by appealing to cer-
;tain selected interests in the
| United States.

| Representative appeal commit-
tees have been established, or are
in the process of being established
‘in Kenya, Uganda, Tanganyika,
‘Zanzibar, Nigeria, Gold Coast,
Sierra Leone, Northern Rhodesia,
yasaland, Malaya, Singapore,
1 North Borneo, Bermuda,
Lritish Honduras, St. Kitts, Brit-
ish Guiana,’ Antigua, Dominica,
Gibraltar, Aden, Mauritius and the
Seychelles,



In Trinidad, the Trinidad and
Tobago Blind Welfare Association
with which the British Empire
Society is affiliated, is making an
appeal fer the extension of its
work this year. Other West Indian

| territories are participating in tha
| campaign, but have not yet estab-
j lished local machinery, ;

The Society’s plan of action is
| incorporated in a seven-point pro
!gramme. They base considerable
, importance on a series of regional
surveys to be conducted “in repre-
| sentative regions’ to demonstrate
! practical means of preventing the
| eye diseases which cause so much
of the Colonial blindness, These
‘will be carried on from regional
offices staffed by experts. The first

of these jwill be established in

| Accra very shortly, directed by, a
Regional Officer, himself blind,
| who will travel thousands of miles
every year, His work wil! be to
l|advise governments, form and
guide local committees, schools
and training centres,

A £5,000 annual publicity cam-
paign will be conducted through-
cut the Colonies by films, radio,
leaflets and the Press to teach péo-
ple methcds of combating the
causes of blindness, Every effort
will be made to develop existing
sehools, training centres, research
facilities, eye hospitals and clinics
by grants to voluntary bodies. In
addition at least one school or



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Colonies’ Million Blind



People

‘© £]m. Appeal Fund Launched

at present has no facilities for
educating and training the blind.
There will also be training centres
costing approximately £10,00 in
each of the principal regions where
local staff can be trained as school
teachers and craft instructors.
Although the Society’s emphasis
is on craftsmanship rather than
literacy in its training courses for
Colonial blind, the programme
also includes an important inro-
vation in the establishment of
Braille presses to print school text-
books in Colonial languages. Thi:
year the Society, working With
UNESCO aud the School of Orien-
tal and African studies has devised
a system of Braille which can be





to eliminate the fly, however; a
successful experiment with insec-
ticide has been made in the Kavi-
ronde valiey of Kenya. It is essen-
tial, Mr, Wilson added, that this
perticular disease be prevented
from spreading to other parts of
Africa.

The Society has collected ali
available facts about blindness
and its consequences in the Em-
pire. Both the Wesi Indies and
the four West African Colonies
have «a blind population at least
three times the size of that of the
U.K. In West Africa the figure is
estimated at a minimum of 300,000.
A Northern Nigerian census show-
ed that one person in 70 was blind,
ana that one person in seven had
eye disease,

In East Africa, where trachoma
affects the eyes of at ledst 15 per
cent. of the people, the infection
rate in some areas is as high as 80
per cent. Different provinces of

A BLIND five-year-old learns to count by Tyler frame in the Gold
Coast Akronpong School.

applied to any of the 800 lan-
guages and vernaculars of Africa,

Mr. John Wilson, blind Secretary
of the Association who visited
Africa recently to plan an opthal-
mic survey, described at a Press
eonference the “Country of the
Blind” in Northern’ Gold Coast
where: “villages are places of hor-
ror, and one person in ten is
blind,” The disease there, he said,
was the terrible consequence of
enchocerciasis, a blinding disease
caused by the simulium fly which
breeds in African rivers.

The same disease had presented
an economic problem in Uganda.
Breeding of the flies occurred at
dams constructed for the Hydro-
Electric Scheme at Jinja, Mr. Wil-
son saia, and there were African

voeational training centre will be labourers who had refused to work

established in every Colony which





there. It had been found possible

Tanganyika have up to 66 per cent.
of children in schools with trach-
oma. Investigations in sample
areas of Central Africa show a
Similar picture, conjunctivitis
being a major cause of disability
in many districts in Northern
Rhodesia.

Although 12,000 blind have been
actually recorded in Malaya, it is
believed the figure for. the entire
Federation is in the region of
75,000,

Fiji has the highest incidence of
blindness recorded by any census
in the British Empire, This is a
mystery which the Society pro-

poses fo investigate.
A imes editorial today de-
clares that the appeal now

launched is an enterprise which
must rank less as a deserving
charity than .as. an
obligation of Imperial honour.



The First Step

|
OTTAWA, May 31.

It took the threat of war to do
it, but it appears that after five
years of drifting apart, Canada and
other Commonwealth countries are
slowly coming together again to
re-forge a stronger Empire trade
link,

First inklings of what may be in
store,for Canada, the British West
Indies, Britain and other Common-
wealth countries was the recent
meeting in Ottawa between high-
ranking Canadian and United

Kingdom trade officials,

This was followed by a more de-
tailed and technical confereuce
between Canada and a delegation
representing the West Indies.

Still later another secret con-
ference tock place—this time be-
tween Canada and New Zealand.

All appeared to have similar
aims—to expand trade, to make
more Canadian goods available to
other Commonwealth countries
and to retain and enlarge the Can-
adian market for Commonwealth
materials,

Perhaps more concerned than
any of the delegations was the one
from the West Indies. Canada was
a@ traditional market for West In-
dies’ sugar. Yet Canada now was

United Kingdom Continuing Trade
Commitiee,

There it was learned, Canada
made a stxnd before Britain, urg-
ing her to cut some of the restric-
tions, let more Canadian goods
into British markets, and at the
same time, too, let other Common-
wealth countries in the sterling
area have more dollars from the
sterling-area exchange pool so that
they might buy more goods from
Canada.

Emphasis was given to the fact
that the B.W.I, now had a favour-
able balance of trade with Canada,
yet the West Indies were not able
to.use these extra dollars to buy
more Canadian goods

That meeting took place May
21-25. British delegates gave no
indication of how they would
(treat the Canadian requests, but
they did make this clear—Britain,
beginning July 1, 1951, would in-
erease purchases in Canada, boost
them 50 per cent over the amount
purchased in the calendar year of
1950,

That meant a boost of about
$225,000,000 in the 12-month
petiod beginning July 1. It would
restore trade back to the 1949
period, before Sir Stafford Cripps,
former Chancellor of the British







appeared to be gaining. But what
about the West Indies?

The matter was thoroughly dis-
cussed at a secret conference here
May 25-28. Canada urged the
West Indies to remove quota re-
strictions on a long list of essential
goods.

The list and the final decisions
were not made public, but it was
understood that in the main the
West Indies approved of the Cana-
dian request,

Recommendations were devel-
oped to accompany those develop-
ed at the Continuing Trade Com-
mittee conference. The next step
was up to Britain. In order that
the quota restrictions may be
removed, Britain would have to
provide more dollars for use by
the West Indies. ‘

it appeared to be a clear case
of Britain
her defence commitments would
allow her to do this. But there
was a great deal of private rejoic-
ing in official quarters that the
first barrier had been crossed. It
appeared that Britain would agree.
But before making a move, she
likely would consult with the
colonies .

It might take weeks before a
final decision was announced. But
it appeared that a break was on



inescapable |

considering whether |

FRIDAY, JUNE 1

ee

FROM LONDON. ee ee
B. TIMOTHY | CLOSED

| LONDON.
ONE of the things which has always ‘as-
betmated me about the English language, is the!
: that it undergoes constant change. "'n
|







AST SEEIT

Y

FOR
REPAIRS



other words, the English language is still in-
complete. Consequently, I have been won-
dering what words the Festival of Britain
will give to the language. I think I should be
prepared to bet on skylon, Indeed, it has
already been used in correspondence to a
newspaper as denoting something stream-
lined and precariously poised, A fashionably
dressed girl about to commit suicide by jump-
ing off Beachy Head may, one day, be referred
to as skylonic. In any case, skylon should have
a long life merely because it rhymes with
nylon and song-writers will hardly be able to
resist it—a chorus of similar ladies, perhaps,
blandishing the juvenile lead with:
We'll be your skylons
If you’ll give us nylons.
But enough of the Festival spirit!
EMPIRE DAY
One of the anomalies about Empire Day is
that it is a public holiday throughout the Com.
|/monwealth. except in the Mother Country.
| Since my sojourn in Britain, I have tried in
| vain to discover the reason for this apathy o1
|neglect of the significance of Empire Day in
| this country. On May 24th, I took especial!
‘notice of the celebrations in Britain in com.
;memoration of Empire Day. PORNO
Their Majesties, the King and Queen, vis “4
jited the exhibitional art from the Colonies
at the Imperial Institute. The Victoria League
and the Overseas League arranged a dinner
at the Royal Empire Society. This was at-
tended by the Duke of Gloucester. A new
hospital for tropical diseases was opened by
the Duchess of Kent. At St. Margaret’s West-
minster, a service of prayer and thanksgiving
for the British Commonwealth of Nations wa:
held. The British Empire Society launched an
appeal for £1,000,000 to combat blindness ir
the Colonies. No more appropriate day could
have been chosen. It is expected that half of
the amount will be raised in the Colonies. 1
hope Colonials will respond generously.

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In the afternon of Empire Day, Lord and
Lady Chatfield arranged a concert and recep- .
tion at the Royal Empire Society. A New- ‘ ;
zealander read some poems; a Canadian sang DaCOSTA & Co. Lid.
and a Zulu (who is studying at the Royal Dial 3878 10: ELEC. DEPT.

College of Music), won the loudest applause
for his rendering of Zulu songs. While the]'=
| Canadian was singing, an English lady (with

,a Capital ‘L’) whom Shakespeare would have
described as “having no music in her soul,’
wrote on a piece of paper—“this Canadian |
singer is charming but she is too mediocre |
for Great Britain.” Yet, when the singer took
j her seat, the critic was the first to greet her
| with—‘oh, that was lovely!” A lesson in Eng-
lish diplomacy, I thought,

















While all this went on, Sir Drummond | BY
Shiels, a former Under-Secretary for the |
Colonies, sitting next to me engaged me in an ‘
academic discussion. The motion was—“Em- BUKTA
pire Day should be changed to Common-
wealth Day.” Lady Winifred Gore joined in IN
j;and the result of the debate (or was it dis-|
ce in favour of a change to ‘Com-| Fawn, White, Khaki
monwealth’. As an afterthought, Sir Drum-
mond suggested that the ol Empire pleas aah



Society should organise an essay competition a
on the subject, open to all members of the |
British Commonwealth and Empire. Not a!

, bad idea, I echoed!

In the evening of Empire Day, I fied
myself giving a lecture at the All Nations’
Club on “The Liberation of Africa.” A rather
sad commentary on Empire Economic Union.
| Everything went on smoothly until someone
jin the audience asked why Communism has
not succeeded in the Colonies.

“Becayse the people in the Colonies don’t
| want Communism,” I replied. Such a reply
coming from an African, took the Communist

members of the audience by storm but it also
quietened them.

SIZES 30—40

These Shorts are Sanforized and
Regimel Shrunk.

The Plastic fitted Waistband
Snugness and Comfort.
e

gives



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turning more to Cuba for Exchequer, ordered the cuts on the way and that the West Indie

2 ‘ia Ate! tiie Yn tun. ish oak Catal 2 Way a s s § SOSSSSS" 65555 aa a
aitionsl Caupplier oF many ee ore uhade ra ah said she would a would be opening their doors oO POSTSCRIPT % ih eth teinanee OTIS OTRO SCSI,
B.W.I’s raw materials, Yet cur- give favourable consideration to inde Ge ae hisasé verheard at Hans Crescent hostel this, & x
rency restrictions ~ imposett by Britain’s request for more scarce ened, It still was a long way to week:—Two Colonial students were -dishusns ° 3
Britain were causing the B.W.1, materials, copper, lead, zinc, nickel, gn end in Commonwealth trade | ing religion, Sudd eels *
colonies to cut down on Canadian to help in her defence programme. restrictions, but progress appeared ren ree enly, one burst out: “The s ys
goods. New Zealand, too, made an urgent to have been made. | Athanasian Creed is to me, light and intelli %
All of these problems were plea for more materials, And, said an official, “the first | gible reading in co 5 i : . ; $
threshed out in the first of these The.drive towards greater trade step is the hardest. It may be-j|- ; 8 ? mparison with much that’s | & *
major _ meetings—the Canada- among Commonwealth countries come easier fot us after that.” called science,” S %
Sis Laverton ones ———__—-- — Stain — Ee Rae ona testa a ne A . ees
| g
“ Ss AY ‘4 other fellow West Indians, their ‘ | i »
UR READ at, bi, War, intaes te Medal F ot Se — Leo ‘
Oo = customs, and sport in general has or Our Ship ¥ JELLIED Fi OR YOU 3
: been the foundation of whatever AME: . “ ee >
Football Thanks has' been achieved in other fields RICA GIVES IT |S & Y x
To The Editor, The Advocate towards a Unified West Indies. is OUR PETS 3
Ta. The Editor, The Advocate SIR,— Cn behalf of the Jamaica We now look forward to the» (By GORDON HOLMAN) ss 3
: Football team I would like to day when we will be able to en- AVAL architect Arnold Win- S _ x
Slk,—In_ view of the many tender through this medium our tertain the first Barbadian Foot- spear, of Mill Hill, has just ix Soups %
rumours. that are circulating to whole hearted thanks to Barba- ball Team to Jamaica which will learnt that the 14,500-ton "Onean BS ; HEINZ’S >
the effett that the gates at the dos for the most sincere hospital- also give us the opportunity to Monarch, on which he worked for 1S CAMPBELL’S %
recent Jamaica-Barbados football ity showered on us during our repay some of the hospitality months, has won a gold medal i} JELELIED SPAGHE TC ISE S
tournament were inexpertly hand- visit to your beautiful island. which our team received and for from the United States Academy ix et ae eee B . nee CHEESE %
ded and because in some cases We have enjoyed ourselves which We in Jamaica are known 0! Design. daa ’ re BAKED BEANS s
the honesty of my VOLUNTARY both. on and off the field, the to gbe unsurpassable. In addition to unusual features 1X ’ . 3
collectors has been challenged, I games have been played in a €,, 7 a: the ship has “outst: din AF ath diy? “ Cheese %
publis a. comparative table friendly spirit ¢ ave Again we. say thank you is “Outstanding beauty. js ,
publish — parative — ta friendly spirit and even though Bimshire, ang we al} will look the Americans. say. 1% CHEDD JHEESE %
which will show that the amounts — we lost the rubker we have en- pack with fond remembrances of Mr. Winspear is naval architect * 1-Ib C aE ae eae x
collected at the above tourna- deavoured and I think, succeeded vinly lovely iste ‘and look forw . for Furness, Withy and Co., wh | sy vi Cee te »
ment compare most favourably in fostering the spirit of good 4, the day aie Sena own the Ocean Monarch. i a o Hes | 'gIb CARTONS (Blended =
with the amounts collected at sportsmanship and goodwill be- ewe ae ¥ nk hor nee cee workeq for them for neatly 30 |} with Rum) 8
the oe eens, tere ot such tween our two islands, ie sport, for in vacation r € ae rote 1% apaccates 3
a nature when the gates were has been another of the Goodwi ‘ C t is comment on e yard: S ereeen >
controlled by Pickwick — viz — Series which hag gone a long ES are “One man does not sued pgs 8 VERMICELLE %s
the Malvern (Trinidad) tour 1950 way in bringing our various K.C.C. Touring Football Team We set together to decide the ‘= AY y Fi } one er Tee
and the Grenada tour 1951. islands closer to each other, en- yortions "profile and everything else.” S SS: Ge Le ; Whisky %
©. S. COPPIN, abling us to see something of our : The Ocean Monarch, 516ft. if: Gere ase ee Sr Se Rar laa . Ss
; one . LORD CALVERT’S %
Hony. Secretary B.A.F.A. MAN WITHOUT A ie ee Ne te nee 8 SEAGRAMS %
COMPARATIVE STATEMENT OF GATE RECEIPTS FOR FOOTBALL COUNTRY houses slope in line with the ss FROZEN SALMON SCHENLEY’S x
TOURNAMENTS 1950—51 ALEXANDRIA, single funnel. *< SMOKED HADDOCK erp : %
vs ve. v8 vs. Ist tnd rd An Austrian from the Russian Eleven colour schemes have ss SMOKED KIPPERS Kidim »
Yourins Team Colts CarltonSprtn, Empire Colony Colony Colony Sea. Tkts. Total zone, fleeing from the Russians, been used in the 157 state- 'S —ilb tins, 5!) tins x
s $ $ $ $ s $ $ $ reached Tripoli, where he tried to rooms, From the sun deck < Chick Feed oe : >
Coltectors— Pickwick disembark clandestinely. He was passengers can look down on af D Ch aie >
Malvern caught and placed on board the the swimming pool. SS LAYENA oy eee x
(T’dad) 307.44 87.22 602.84 480.90 476,06 1,527.00 3,718.46 ship. The same thing happened at autos Se will cruise ; GROWENA —stb Pkegs. >
ee Port Said. No one wants him. So tee ae the i tone a 8 ee e
trenada 96.14 223.60 304.84 187.60 324.40 626.00 2,023.70 1¢ says he wi trav : is life eg an ; . ‘ F ~ ‘
| cehaneneae a ~ ae ae Ww oh travel al his. lite, She was built by Vickers Arm- . PHONE GODDARDS — WE DELIVER >
| ; ‘hob Oka 8 7 wan ne | baa de soa at a or until he manages to enter some strongs at Newcastle-on-Tyne . 4°
i — ne AeheP S18. OF.0T TOS.AS (CAE.T0 2,19000 4,518,08 country —L.E.S. £06555 SSF5SS555955555S50585555560566005550060"



FRIDAY, JUNE

400 Sele
Work In



1951

ected For
America

AFTER RIGID TESTS

RARBADITAN WORKERS, who are trying to get to th-
U.S.A. on the emigration scheme, are under:oing rigid
tests. The first interview is the toughest. This is when the
workers mee. Mr. William H. Meranda and Mr. Marvin H.

Kel, two American experts
_ -1 was these twe that
Meranda represents 30 to 40

at picking hard workers,
rejected many workers.
producers in the U.S.A. while

Mr.

Mr. Keil is of} the Green Grant Company, Beaver Dam,

Wisconsin.
Queen’s Park has been crowded
with workers every day. After
being passed by either Mr. Meran-
da or Mr. Keil the worker goes to
C.1I.D. men to have his finger-
prints checked. All this takes place
on the ground floor of the Park
House

The worker then passes through
a gate and goes to the top floor
where his weight is taken and
filled in on a Medical Examination
Report, given to him on the
ground floor. A clerk then fills in
name, address, age and height.

His eyes are tested, Next comes
examinations of teeth and hearing,
then extremities, haemorrhoids,
abdomen and an F.F.I. The blood
pressure is taken, urine analysed,
a blood test, immunization vac-
cination and typhoid inoculation.
The interviews and hurried exam-
inations by Me s. Meranda and
Keil proved fairly accurate. They
were very few rejections on the
second floor.

Another U.S.A





a

employer, Mr.

Albion C. Keene of the Keene
Canning Co., Freeport, Mlinois,
can also be seen on the second

floor along with five doctors. He
is choosing 64 men for his com-
pany. They will harvest peas and
pick corn. In all cases, when the
workers have completed their
work with corn, beets and peas,

they will be sent south to cut
canes,
Some Lie
It is extremely interesting

watching the men being inter-
viewed by Messrs. Meranda and
Keil. An average of one out of
every ten men is rejected. Some
of the questions asked by these
two are: “Can you work hard?”
“Are you willing to work hard?”
“Have you ever been to the U.S.A.
before?” “Do you think you can
work 15 hours per day and seven
days per week in hot sun?” Nearly
always the reply of the worker is
“Yes, Sir.” On some occasions
however the interviewers have
caught the workers lying. In one
instance a worker told Mr. Keil
that in 1946 he picked beans in
Montana. Mr. Keil pomptly told
him he was a liar because there
was no beans in Montana but
beets. The man then admitted
making a.mistake and went on to
describe how beets were harvest-
ed. He was chosen and after-
wards passed his medical exam-
inations.

Mr, Keil told one man that after
working in the north he would
have to do further work in the
south, He replied: ‘As long as it
is work I like it.’ Mr. Keil told
the Advocate “That's the kind of
man we want.”

The workers were constantly
being told that they would have
to work for about five weeks har-
vesting peas, five weeks picking
corn, cherries and sugar beets, at
14 or 15 hours per day in order to
save the crop. Nearly all said that
they could manage this but other
hitches arose. These came when
Messrs. Meranda and Keil were
examining teeth, feet, hands and
general physique. The workers’
hands must be tough, his feet firm
and his teeth sufficiently good that
he can eat hard food.

After looking at the feet of one
man Mr. Keil told him that they
were more suitable for dancing.
Another chap told Mr. Meranda
that he had cut canes locally up
to two weeks. To the Advocate
Mr. Meranda said: ‘Look at these
hands, and he is trying to fool me
that he worked cutting canes two
weeks ago.” The man’s hands
were soft. ‘Perhaps he did cut
canes but with a sponge instead
of a bill,” Mr. Meranda said,

Another worker went for an in-
terview on Wednesday. His teeth
were missing but he told Mr.
Meranda that they were at the
dentist. Mr. Meranda told him. to
put them in and come back the
following day. He came back yes-
terday with a shining plate of
false teeth. He was chosen.

Among the successful was Lisle
Goddard “Sugar Ray Robinson”,
a local light heavyweight boxer.
He told Mr. Meranda that he was
willing to work hard. He would
keep out of trouble and uphold
the good name of Barbados,

Mr. Keil at one stage told the
Advocate: “You see this man. He
is a sincere chap. He is so afraid
that he would not pass that his
hands are shaking.” This man was

chosen,
Bad Luck

told the Advocate
His name
Tarzan, as

One worker
that he had bad luck.
is Eustace Harewood,
he is called, went before Mr.
Meranda and was rejected. He
began to plea and Mr. Meranda
looked. as though he was giving
him further consideration, Tarzan
“thought he was on the side, so
with his hands he made a sign as
if cover-driving a cricket ball to
the boundary.” His friends, who
were looking on, began to cheer



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After all this cheering had ceased
Tarzan discovered that he was
still rejected.

Another man had worked with
the Green Valley and South Coas!
ecmpenies, He ‘was small, but
Mr. Keil said: “I know nearly all
the chaps that worked for those
companies previously. They did
a good job.” He picked this man,
Unforiunately one tall muscular
ehap, who said he was a weight-
lifter, was turned down. His
hands were soft,

Rejections High

Mr. Meranda, who Mr. Keil said:
“Is more of an expert than I”, told
the Advocate that so far the re-
jections are high. “Some of the
men are not te the required size
and build and others are obvious-
ly not farm workers. Some have
already worked in the U.S.A. and
have returned with good records
but that has no bearing on whether
they should be chosen on_ this
occasion. We do not want any
under 20 or those over 40 yea‘s
old. Most of the workers will be
used for harvesting peas, corn,
cherries, etc. at first, but after-
wards they may be sent south to
cut canes. I can look at some of
the men and see that they are
neither cane cutters nor hard
workers”, he said.

The longer they can keep the
workers in the U.S.A. the less it
would. cest the local Government
therefore Mr. Keil and himself
are trying to do an Al job. . It
the workers they pick do a good
job in the U.S.A. it would look
good for Barbados as far as using
its workers in future years,

“We will know the men who do
good work in the U.S.A. We
will keep this on record and they
might have another chance next
-ime, The men who do not «
good work will be sent back to
Barbados and they will never
stand a chance of getting to the
U.S.A, next yeer,” Mr. Meranda
said.

When asked why he is making
the men bend over, Mr. Meranda
said that he was testing their
backs for stoop labour. Some of
the workers may have to work
in a bending position for many
hours. If their backs and knees
are weak they will be inclined to
take a relaxing position instead o/'
bending over properly. This would
delay work.

As regards the worker's hands,
he said: “If they are soft, they
will get blisters after working for
about four weeks. He will then
have to spend about three weeks
in sick bay. This hampers work
«nd affects the worker’s earnings.
Sometimes the worker has _ blis-
tered hands but will not report it.
The blisters become infected and
he is forced.to-be laid up for about
two or three months.”

So far on Wednesday 401 work-
ers were selected by employers
and passed their medical examina-
tions. Mr. BE, S. Burrowes, Labour
Commissioner, told the Advocate
that he preferred not to give the
number of those rejected.

The number selected yesterday
was 418. After the day’s work
was completed, Mr. Keene sum-
moned the men he had picked and
explained the terms of the con-
tract to them. This took place in
the Steel Shed and all the work-
ers took a keen interest.

To-day more men will be taken,
Registration in British
Guiana
A cable from Georgetown, Brit-
ish Guiana states that the Employ-
ment Exchanges worked at full
pressure up to late Wednesday
night as thousands of Guianese
rushed to register for selection as
labourers on U.S. farms. More
than 500 were registered Wednes-

day and registration continues
both in Georgetown and New Am-
sterdam, ’

Wednesday morning, the queue
was composed mostly of Africans
but in the afternoon the Govern-
ment announced that the British
Embassy in Washington intimated
that East Indians and Chinese

@ On Page 7.

SIMMONS MADE
POLICE SUPT.

Chief Inspector E. StC. Sim-
mons has been appointed Superin-
tendent of Police with effect from
May 7, 1951.

Superintendent Simmons
was born in October, 1900, enter-
ed the Barbados Police Force at
the age of 21 years, and was pro-
moted to the rank of Corporal in
1935, Lance Sargeant, 1936, Sar-
geant, 1944 and Chief Inspector,
1950. He was awarded
Colonial Police Medal for long
service and good conduct in 1943
and in the same yeor received
a Commendation Certificate {or
alertness and promptness in res-
cuing a man from drowning.

who |



BEER

a Bottle
$4.00 a Carton



the | f ihe



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



85 Conductors Prosecuted
In Twelve Months

CCL. MICHELIN appealed to "bus drivers and con-
ductors in Barbados yesterday to improve conduct on the

read. He said :

“It is now exactly one year since !

last

spoke to you. Tomorrow you will be coming to the Licens-

ing Office to renew your licenses for another year.

It

is

well to see what we have achieved during ihe last twelve
months, and if your driving and conducting have improved,
Tiave you rendered more efficient service to tae travelling
public, and has the driving been all that it shuld be ?
There are 309 licensed ‘Bus Drivers and 268 Conduétors

in the Island.
_ Let us first of all look at the
agures for the past year, Since |
spoke to you last, 124 conductors
have been reported for offences
concerning their conductor’s duties
and 85 have been p*osecuted and

paid $364.80 in fines. Six of
ther: have been suspended for
pericds of from three to six
months. Thirty-nine (39) have

be2i: warned for various offences,
So there is still room for a great
deal of improvement amonz many
conductors.

As regards drivers, fifty-two
(52) have been reported during
the year, and 11 have been p os-
ecuted and paid $432.00 in f'nes,
Thirty-three (33) drivers have
been warned for various offences,
Again better driving is 1equired
if we are going to improve the
service and 1educe the number of
ace:dents.

More by Co-operation

Yeu might ask yourselves why
have we come here to-day. It is
in an endeavour to improve the
bus services in the Island. I be-
lieve that more can be achieved
by co-operation and unders!and-
ing than by speed traps and pros-
ecutions. Many more people travel]
by bus than any other means of
transport. It is therefore a good
thiny that the persons responsible
for the provision of this public
\ransport, the concessionaires,
the persons responsible for the
‘nspections and routing, e'c. of
the vehicles, the Department of
Highways and Transport and
those 1esponsible for the enforce-
ment of the Rules and Regulations
concerning the proper functioning
of the transport se-yvices, to meet
once a year and take stock of the

service that is being provided,
to examine our debits and
c. edits,

The concessionaires, the Depart-
ment of Highways and Transport,
and the Police can do their part
cficiently, but the ultimate com-
fort of the travelling publie rest
in your hands,

Drivers: You drivers have a
responsibility for the safety of
the hundreds of people you carry
in your buses throughout the day
Do rot take chances and endanger
the lives of your passengers
Think of other persons using the
road.

One common fault is the stop-
ping of a bus several feet from
the side of the street; this means
that a traffic block is caused and
cther road users are inconveni-
enced. It is just as easy to draw
up clese to the curb. Please do
so.

Five in A Seat

Conductors: If you aliow more
than five persons in a seat, you
are obliging one person and in-
econveniencing five others, besides
running the risk of being prose-
cuted. I have received reports
recently on the untidy sondition
of some conductors and the dirty
condition in which some of the
buses are kept. You are engaged
in a public service and are deal-
ing with the public all the time.
See to it that you are tidily dress-
ed and that your bus is kept
clean, e

Only a few days ago, the con-
duct of some passengers cn a bus
was very bad — quarrelling was
going on. Neither the driver nor
conductor attempted to put a stop
to it, therefore, allowing annoy-
anee to be caused to the rest of
the passengers. This is not the
sort of thing that goes to improve
travel by bus. I have here a
ecard of a conductor which is still
used, You will see that prosecu-
tions, fines and warnings do not
ih anyway deter him from break-
ing the rules and regulations. He
is cbviously unfitted to be in
charge of a public transport
vehicle and I propose suspending
his conductor's license for several
months. J should also like to
warn other conductors who have
got similar records that if they
do not improve they are likgly to
follow a similar fate.

Certificate

Having dealt with the debits, I
will now mention the credits I
have been told by various persons
who travel by bus of the improved
service that is being given and of





Col. R. T. MICHELIN

the considerate and careful driv-

soine drivers, also of the
of

ing by
poute and courteous manner
some conductors. To these I say,
“Well done; continue the good
work.” To the others I say, “Go
und do tikewise.”’

Last year I told you that the
Police would issue certificates for
good driving and conductorship.
‘These are now being printed and
will be available at the Traffic
Office at the beginning of next
week. These certificates will be
issued to drivers and conductors
who have for the past year not
been prosecuted or had a Warn-
ing Notice served on them, To-
gether with the certificates will be
issued a badge which will be worn
on the right sleeve, and will be
an outward and visible sign of
good driving and conducting for
the past year.

A Badge

It is hoped that drivers and
conductors who have not quali-
fled for the certificate this year,
will do all they can to secure one
next year, also that those who
have got one this year will try and
get their second next year. Those
badges will be an emblem of effic-
ier:t service which your passen-
gers can see. They should also be
an aid in obtaining employment.
The improving of the transport
service andthe possession of one
of these certificates is in your
hands.

I would like to thank the Direc-
tor of Highways and Transport
and the Concessionaires for so
kindly coming here today, also
Major Lenagan, the President of
the Barbados Automobile Associ-
ation. I am glad to see such a good
turn out of drivers and conductors
and hope that this meeting will
be of benefit to you in your work.

The aim of all of us is to pro-
vide a transportation service that
is second to none, I ask all you
drivers and conductors to play
your part in making this possible

No Abusive Language

After Col. R. T. Michelin had
finished his talk, Mr. B. Skinner,
Director of Highways and Trans-
port, read some of the Traffic
Regulations to drivers and con-
ductors. He pointed out that
ecnductors and drivers, were not
to use abusive language while
they were engaged on the buses,

Major D. Lenagan, President of
the Automobile Association, said
that conductors and drivers have a
most important duty to perform.
He said that he was pleased to
notice that there was a decrease
in the number of accidents and
hoped that this will continue.

As President of the Automobile
Association he told them that his
Association will give all the help
possible to conductors and drivers
in the colony.

The vote of thanks was then
moved by Mr. A. Jordan, Man-
ager of the Leeward Bus Co.
Also present on the platform were
Mr, R. Garner, Inspector of
Highways and Transport, Mr. O.
Dowding, Mr. J. Tudor, Mr. K.
Sandiford and Mr. E. A. Way,
Secretary of the Automobile As-
sociation.

iS EPILEPSY HEREDITARY?

What is epilepsy? We only know that
since time began it has attacked rich
and poor alike, great and humble. Julius
Caesar, Napoleon and Byron were vic:
tims. Epilepsy has always interested
men of science and at last their efforts
have been successful because a treat

EDUCATIONAL DIVISION, Dept.

Key F.107
| 1 Please send me a copy of the free bod%let entitled “Can Epilepsy be Cured?”
'

ment has been found that relieves at-
tacks in most cases. This remarkable
medicine is described in an interesting
booklet entitled “Can Epilepsy be
Cured?” This booklet is given away free
to epileptics. Anyone suffering from
this disease should request a free copy.

ee ee ee ee ee oe ey

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Health

Se re enna mine

In B.G.

Relatively Good

Says Visiting Medical Officer

DR. L. G. EDDEY

Director of Medical Services ot

British Guiana, told the Advocate yesterday thet the healt}
of the colony compares very favourably with that of simila:

terr*tories as judged by its

He said that
responsible for this improved
situation is the maintenance of the
colony’s Mosquito Control Service.

Dr, Eddey arrived in Barbados
on Wednesday evening by
B.W.1.A, to attend the Conference
of heads of Government Medical
departments in the British West
Indies and British Guiana which
opens at Hastings House on Mon-
day under the chairmanship of Dr,
1, W. P. Harkness, Medical Ad-
viser to C, D. and W. He is stay-
ing at the Marine Hotel

He said that the British Guiana
Mosquito Control Service con-
tinues to maintain a complete ab-
sence of the mosquito vectors of
malaria and yellow fever from the
whole of the colony’s coastlands
and almost all sections of its vast
hinterland.

It is estimated that 98% of the
total population of 425,000 are
now protected by ithe residual

Two-Year Survey

Apart from the Mosquito Con-
trol Service, a special investiga-
tion of the health and welfare of
the Amerindian popuiation of the
colony's hinterland has just been
completed on a two-year survey
basis paid for from C.D, and W.
sources,

The Medical Officer specially
appointed for this work is Dr. C.
R. Jones. He is now undertaking
a B.C.G. vaccination campaign
against tuberculosis infection
among these highly susceptible
peoples.

When additional medical st ff
are available, it is hoped to berin
similar vaccination campaigns
among the peoples of the coast-
lands.

Nursing Problems

He said that his main point in
coming to the Conference is that
British Guiana is very anxious to
compare notes on the nursing
problems of the West Indies with
the representatives from other
territories,

His department was facing the
special problem of how best to
utilize the services of Guianese
girls trained in nursing in the
United Kingdom and he wanted ‘o
see how other territories proposed
dealing with this matter,

They were 14 Guianese girls on
scholarship studies in the U.K., the
first 4 of whom had just completed

their nursing and midwifery
training. Another 22 Guianese
girls were training in the U.K.

under private arrangements and
a further 6 were about to leave
for English hospitals.

The Conference would be valu-
able also in that it would give
heads of colonial medical depart-
ments an opportunity of discuss-
ing changes in medical adminis-
tration which have arisen in the
4 years since the last similar Con-
ference was held in Barbados in
1947,

Stall Shortages

He said that the most urgent
problem of the medical depart-
ment in British Guiana was that
of combating medical staff short-
ages.

At the present momen,., they
were in urgent need of a Senior
Physician, an Anaesthetist, a
Medical Superintendent for the
Mental Hospital, an Ear, Nose and
Throat Officer, a lady Health
Officer, a Health Officer and a
number of Medical Officers.

In the meantime, the Govern-
ment of British Guiana has spent
in the last eighteen months, three-
quarter million dollars on hospital
extensions. Further large capital
sums are in process of being spent
at the present moment,

The main capital works under-
taken had been on behalf of the
Public Hospital in Georgetown
which accommodated 660 beds.
New premises completed included
Central Laboratory extensions, an
out-patient department, a casualty
department, a greatly enlarged
X-Ray department and _ various
specialist staff quarters.

A modern laundry is now under
construction and a complete new
set of equipment is being installed
in the hospital kitchen.

Other major works were pro-
ceeding at the Best Tuberculosis



assortment of

and colourings to suit
either grown-ups or children,
Guaranteed fast colours

30 inches wide.

Per Yard

93+

CAVE _
SHEPHERD
& Co, Ltd.

10-13 Broad St.

the main factor

Sa2er Suckers

Another shipment of this lovely
TEX-MADE cloth



vital statistical rates.

Hospital which will increase it
present capacity from 166 beds t
266 and at the Mental Hospital ir

Berbice where several section:
were being rebuilt on moderr
lines. |

This is Dr. Eddey’s first visit tc
3arbados since he came out to the
West Indies in 1946 from West
Africa where he was Health Offi-
cer in the Gold Coast.
He said that he was especially
looking forward to meeting at th
Conference, Dr, H. P. Hethering
ton, O.B.E., now Senior Medice
Officer of Domjnica. Dr. Hether-
ington was his predecessor a:
Director of Medical Services ir
British Guiana before he retire
about three years ago.

Good Response
To Registration
—MOTTLEY

i am not surprised that
City has responded so readily
registration, Mr. E, D. Mottles
MiC.P., tola the Advocate yester
t.y.

He said that before the regis
tering officers had begun the:
work, he had seen to it that ever
adult occupier of a house in th
City was told of his or her right
\o register. The information we



th

also given that the regist@rin
© ficer would be coming aroune
tl. gel them registered.

his Giought that candidates fo.
» next election should do every





' in their power to imipres
4 99 ‘he electorate the necessity

v sister.

Ny Mottley said that even i
creme people did not register on
Form “A”, the right was stil

theirs to register on Form “R" a

rrescribed by the Act. “I hope
that anyone who has not reg
tered on Form “A” will stil
f¥asp the opportunity to regis-
ter on Form “B”.

“t would repeat, as | said ir

the House of Assembly on Tues-
day, that the advertisement oy
this matter which appeared in th
Press was misleading. It was no!
cerrect to make out that anyon
who did not register on Form
“A”, would be denied the righ*
to register.

“IT am prepared to see that as
far as St. Michael and the Cit
are concerned, all those persor +
who are desirous of vetting thei:
names on Form “B” be giver
the opportunity to do so.”

Wins Demerara

Life Scholarship

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, May 41.

John Searwar, 17-year-old stu-
Jesuit

dent of St. Stanislaus
College here has been awarded
the medical scholarship given by
the Demerara Mutual Life As-
surance Company Limited,

The selection was made by the
University College Senate.

Searwar will be taking the
Guiana Scholarship soon, but the
Guiana Scholarship is worth
$5,760, while Demerara Life
Scholarship is worth $8,600 cov-
ering tuition fees, board and
lodging. He must study medicine
and upon qualifying, return and
practise his profession in B G.

Searwar is undecided what
he would do should he win th
Guiana Scholarship.

Pere’



pir og ‘aod chest, throat and back
with VapoRub. Avoids internal
‘dosing.” Clears stuffy nose, eases
cough, relieves tight chest, all at

same tine i

senor VapoRus





in an
patterns

|
|
|
|

at



{
)
}
)
i)
)

|

PAGE FIVE

CC ECE i tne.



NO FLEAS
ON THIS



‘Lorexane’ Dusting Powder, containing pire
gamma B.H.C., is a potent killer of insect
pests on domestic animals and poultry. It is

pleasant and non-irritant to apimal oF user

Equally effective
against parasites
on poultry.

dn convenient sprinkler-top containers of}

S00

d erat

grammes



Also in packings of

“LOREXANE’

TRADE MAnK

DUSTING POWDER

IMPERIAL CHEMICAL (PHARMACEUTICALS) LIMITED

A subsidiary company of Imperial Chemical Industries Limited
WILMSLOW MANCHESTER

Sole Agents and Distributors

A. S: BRYDEN & SONS (BARBADOS) LIMITED

Ph.s?

IS szegvpeaankbeaeane
“PURINA”

LAYENA

see

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SERB REESE EDA

!

ee ee

HARRISON'S BROAD STREET

~“AIRWEIGH”™
LETTER SCALES

Precision made and finely balanced
Finished Black Chromium
A BOON TO ANY OFFICE
COMPLETE WITH CHROMIUM PLATED
WEIGHTS

only $6.34 each



|







in and





RANSOME’S
LAWN MOWERS

IN TWO GRADES: “ARIEL” & “TIGER”
Each in 2 sizes — 12” and 14”

PRICES COMPLETE WITH GRASS BOX:

from $38.17 to $46.60 each





ALL METAL
WHEEL BARROWS

Heavy Gauge Sicel — 3 cubie ft, Capacity

at $15.17 each

A LIGHTER GALVANIZED MODE,
Fitted with Rubber Tyred Wheel and
specially constructed for Garden Use.





HARRISON'S BROAD STREET













PAGE STX BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, JUNE 1, 1951

——-_ ————















BPS A ES ALE PERE!

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Here Again-To Stay! A ee



HENRY= BY CARL ANDERSON

AnDeRGos -

Tae



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ECZEMA, BURNS, SORES, PIMPLES

There’s nothing like Buckley’s White Rub for breaking up a
tight chest cold over night, or banishing the stabbing, torturing
pain of rheumatism, arthritis, neuritis, neuraligia, stiff sore
museles, or the misery of tired aching feet. Just rub it into
the sore spots—the congested chest or aching, tired muscles,

MICKEY M






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ISN'T UPHOLSTERY..!

SKIN ) ‘
UPHOLSTERY! C3
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TAKING ME TO LUNCH!














it %

and feel the pain and soreness vanish in a matter of minutes. Ig Enjoyment §

= Welskigintomes Buekley’s White Rub is a scientific prescription containing % e %

9 active ingredients, carefully seleeted for their proven thera- | 1% %

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and relieves pain. Heals and soothes sores, pimples and tired $ Bots. Cocktail Onions $

a a ks iN emma cielo sbiales ee burning, sealy FEBRT. We enarantee MORE relief in LESS oi » Cherries ¥

| {| HALL time or your money back. » ., Stuffed Olives %

oes we ae eS heel
\. BLONDIE, SOME WOMAN )/|
( ON THE PHONE WAN ; <|
“ US TO GO BOWLING

% Tins Cocktail Biscuits »
g » Swift Vienna Sausages %

Frankfurt Sausages
% ., Luncheon Beef






BUCKLEYS

STAINLESS

aay

BucKuey S
STAINLESS
HITE RU !

% .» Pate De Foie

$ . Potted Meat

% 1 & } Pt. Tin Sasso Olive Oil
% Tins Cheese

% Pkgs, Kraft Cheese

$

s es

$

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DAGWOGD, ~ { KEARD it aut THAT f\\\( A SHUTTER SO IT
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> (LOOSE, FLAPPING SHUTTER jj || \ WONT KEEP A

11 Spee iS KEEPING ME
c a 4 a AWAKE p—7
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OUNDING OUT
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ANY “3 if a ; RHEUMATIC $ RELIEVES YOUR PAIN AND
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IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

SPECIAL offers to ail Cash and Credit customers for Thursday to Saturday only





t AE REST OF THE WAY TO TOW} D TELL THE i MISTER, 1 WANT TO TALK ‘TO vou }
WHOA, RLS) 2 *\ NOW. YOU GET BACK TO DORGAN'S ' ABOUT A BULLET WE DUG OL'T Nt
SCOUT, r CAMP IN CASE YOUR MASKED] | OFA TREE! we YOU KNOW WHAT THAT
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“Amat ee |


















Usually Now Usually Now
Pkgs. CROWN MACARONI 35 28 CHEESE (Gouda)perlb $1.00 90

Champagne per case new stocks Pkgs.
VICTOR CLIQUOT $72.00 $58.00 Jacob Cream Crackers 41 36
LOUIS ROEDERER $72.00 $60.00

BRINGING UP FATHER PEANUTS 2lbs for 76¢ 682 Bottles Tennents Beer 26 21







“|
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BJ Lop toni he creas |

BEST BOOKS in Town

BY ALEX RAYMOND

PLEASE, MR, K/RSY,.
PUT THE ANCCUFFS






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my rs : - The ADVOCATE has the

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= LLL SSS
Ae f - : ‘mErere
Stock We Fox Healthy Summer fypeties | cuunses





ie

Kraft Cheese in %-lb, pkts.




Dutch Gouda—per Ib.



Danish Camembert Cheese
in %-lb. pkgs.
Danish Blue Cheese —
—in %-lb, pkgs.

aS Gorgonzola Cheese—per Ib.

Dutch Cheese—1-lb balls at
$1.11 each .

THE “PHANTOM Canned Fruit A List of Assorted Specials






















‘
i nen Freee rte Pkgs. J ac k Horner
f BANE Selected Austra-
eRe ma | YOU. : VEN BREATHIN’ NI War Tins Pears lian Currants .. 40c
Ht HO TOUN TO PETI ID v1 { ADD« VAI) WANALA ADL Sade Se Ee cane t B 7 50c
| See ee HO! Pee TURN 4 \ HE RD yoy a WORK OBLIGE ER IVE PERHAP WELL Peaches ut we Fs 60c.
j RECHE Ie cra i \ HERE AS MY p-—~+— __ MEET AGAIN. s ut utt ae
n “ \ uh eR Z “Os T — i ar Prunes ae % : t Butter 67c
| (> \ or ae Rus } | fia Apricots Bots Cheese 45c
4 \ a> Vy it \\ 5 vell’s Mince
| | Bae -™® | TSE Damson. Plums a2c
| aay aor y oP nl > 3c.
SP {| | url da | 1 3 Pineapple Cubes 23¢ LEG HAMS—Best Quality (Darling Downs) $1.19 per Ib ,
: a oA tN =. bas i ae MORTADELLA SAUSAGE Sliced to order
¥ Spy) } Pow) “S os Pineepple Pieces HAM — Sliced to order:
14 i Y 2
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ICONT | ( }
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BLADON

A.F.S., F.V.A.
Representative :
GERALD WOOD

FOR SALE

“SILVERTON"—Cheapside. Com-
modious 2-storey stone house
standing in approx, 1% acres
planted with fruit trees. large
reception rooms, 4 bedrooms, 2
galleries, kitchen, 2 bathrooms,
etc. Centrally located and suitable
for conversion into flats or board-

2



ing house,

“PINE HILL”. We are instruct-
ed to offer a modern 3 bedroomed
bungalow in this residential area
for the reasonable sum of £4,500.
This property is very strongly re-
commended and full details may
be obtained on application.

“LOCKERBIE HOUSE” Brit-
tons Cross Road—A distinctive and
well-built two storey stone house

set well back in secluded grounds |

approx. one acre in extent. The
gardens are well matured and
there is complete privacy from the
roadway and adjoining property.
There is a covered entrance porch
for cars, wide airy verandahs,
large lounge with a central stair-
way making an attractive feature,
dining room, four good bedrooms,
kitchen, butler's pantry, store-
rooms and usual offices, Outside
there is a large garage, servant's
quarters, etc, An extremely inter-
esting and desirable property.

“RICHELIEU"
Belleville—Well
low. constructed
wallaba shingled
commodation consists of an en-
closed gallery, living room, dining
room, four bedrooms, kitchen, ser-
vants’ room and double garage.
The property has a wide lawn
at one side, a small orchard and
is fully enclosed. Central resi-
dential area néar town and schools

lth Avenue,
maintained bunga-
of stone with
reof. The ac-

WORTHY DOWN, Graeme Iicll
Terrace—A modern bungalow of
stone construction with parapet
roof. This property has the ad-
vantage of a corner site and a very
fne view seawards, There are 3
geod becrooms with built in warl-
robes Large lourge/livine ro
with 2 verandahs leading from it.
The kitchen is well supplied with

fitted cupboards. There is a 2 car
garage, 2 servants’ rooms and
laundry.

“IN CHANCERY”, Inch Marlow




—A modern, well designed and
soundiy built bungalow on the
coast where there is always 4
cooling breeze. There is a iarge
combined lounge dining room.
Kitchen with serving hatch, 2 bed-
rooms, built-in-garage and all

usual offices. Open to offers.

FOR RENT

“IN CHANCERY” on Coast
Silver Sands. Furnished.

“WINDY WILLOWS"—Prospect,
St James, Unfurnished house on
coast, with 3 bedrooms, lounge,
verandah, overlooking sea etc.
Immediate possession.

at

“WHITEHALL,
ton,

FLATS", Codring-
Hill—Modern apartment flats







REAL ESTATE AGENT

| AUCTIONEER
PLANTATIONS BUILDINC

’Phone 4640



























|
{

‘ Garrison









































































































































fe

ety performance year in and year

uniform farm truck and machin-

UNDER THE SILVER

HAMMER out. EXIDE assures high power
On Tuesday 5th by order of Miss ability eh ruggedness cae elttra
MAY CHANDLER. We will sell her

low maintenance cost . . . and
‘ong life. When it’s an EXIDE...
YOU Start.

DEPENDABLE BATTERIES
FOR 61 YEARS!

The City Garage Trading Co., Ltd.
to

Furniture at No, 27 Officer's Quarters,

which includes:—
Square and oblong Dining Tables, Uphols.
Chairs, Hamlet Stool; Uphols, Sofa;
Mahog: ornament Tables; Morris Chairs &
Mahog: Writing Table. Cedar Flat
Top Desk: Verandah Chairs, Mahog:
ornament Tables, Berbice Chairs; fold-
ing Card Table; Glass Ware, Tea Ser-
vice Electric ter and Iron; Spoons,
Forks ete., Screens Congoleum: Single
Iron bedsteads and Beds, Old Mahog:
Linen Press and Dressing Tabes; Very
Nice Cedar Press; Pine and Painted
Presses; Washstands; Chamber Ware;
Larder, Kitchen Utensils; Tables; plants,
a other items.

aale 11.45 o'clock Terms Cash

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
Auctioneers












THE LOYAL ®ROTHERS OF
THE STARS

Proudly Present their - - -

1951 CARNIVAL

AT QUEENS PARK




Maznificent Photo Cards
of ee British Gars!
1

1,6,51.—2n |



oo

ARRIVED!

|
SOLD!

|
|
|
|



we oT
New Shipment, St. Gas &, x toe? Tth
rived, a a
sold. betore arr SATURDAY 9th June

sold before arrival.
See them at Gas Showroom i

before delivery . and

Book your order TO-DAY
| for next shipment,

ee

Cvery S-ounce peckat costeins 2
photo cards (Full set, 40 cards)

pest





OCF

PPPS OES



BUILDINGS FOR SALE {JUST ‘i RECEIVED



Potted Meat

Corned Beef & Cereal
Downs Australian Hams
Ox Tongues

Table Butter 1s

Meat Hunch

Luncheon Beef & Cereal,
» Peas

» ‘Tomatoes,

Tomato Juice

Cocktail Cherries
Cocktail Onions

OFFERS ARE INVITED
FOR :
OR ANY ;
OF

ALL

Tins Macaroni & Cheese
THE VALUABLE n Campbell’s Soups, Chicken
he rice, Chickea Noodle
Beef,



FREEHOLD BUILDINGS
OCCUPYING

THE WHOLE OF ONE SIDE
OF

THE MARKET SQUARE
IN

ST. GEORGE, GRENADA.

STUART & SAMPS
(1938) LID.

Headquarters for Best Rum.

“JERSEY



Indian Chief
Spectacular,

THE CARNIVAL BAND

Dazzling Prilliant







From Trinidad.
Sway to the Rhythm of Trinidad’s
Leading Steel Band beaten by a
eam of experts.
The 1951 Costume Champions



= iMltrom the South will bring glam

FOR DETAILS Apply to:- | SILK sur strfight from the History
|— Books when staging tne Execu

P.O. Box 6, St. George, tion of Essex. Straight from i
- FOR BLOUSES, DRESSES Romantic West come the Wilc
GRENADA. ndians and the Ranchers, and

CR out of the Belfry Come the Bats.





In vi of the island wide Wage CONFIDENTIAL
Increase, the above dp pe PR TEN UNDERWEAR At 7.30 pm. on 7th. June,
—— ee in soft shades Queen's Park will be transformed

x" ALSO into a family land of Song and

SSSGSCCSE AAPA COSC BEAUTIFUL STRIPE Colour. . s

56 in. wide—$1.25 a yd. Don’t Miss it.

“ORIENTAL

ADMISSION:





SOUVENIRS, CURIOS, Adults 1/6 — Children 64.
JEWELS ROS. N.B.—All persons who have ob-

New Shipment opened tained booths and stalls are askec
o have them erected not later

THANTS Wm. Hy. & Swan thar ‘4th so as to. obtals

















































ler of the Development and Wel-

fare Organisation,

The object of the conference
is to obtain the Chief Nursing
Officers’ opinion of the organisa-
tion and status of the nursing
services in the West Indies, to
consider a poliZy for the devel-

opment of these services in keep-
ing with the general nursing pol-
icy elsewhere,

This policy has as its objective
the progressive improvement of
local training facilities to enable

ihe recognition by the General
fedical Council of England and
Wales for registration in the

United Kingdom of basic nursing
ecualifications obtained in the
Iritish cverseas territories,

addition
and staffing

In
sation

to general organi-
of the West

{Indian nursing services, the con-

ference will
facilities and

consider teaching
the requirements
ef approved nursing training
schools, reciprocal recognition of
qualifications and training with-
in the Caribbean area, local reg-
istration of nurses, arrangements

and facilities for post qualification
training both locally and in the
United Kingdom, the number of

posts required for which special
qualifications and experience are
necessary and the recruitment
and training of West Indian nurs-

s to fill these posts.

The opportunity will also be
taken by the senior administra-
tive officers of exchanging views
ind opinions on problems in
their respective’ territories, the
developments which have taken



vlace in the services since thei:
previous meeting In 1947, anc
matters of general interest on
which co-ordination of policy is
desirable throughout the region,

Miss Udell is due to leave Bar-
hadow on 9th June to return to

the United Kingdom.

_—

401 SELECTED

@ From Page 5
were admissible but the final de-
cision whether they would be ac-
septed rests with individual em-
ployers.

The Government also announced
hat no confirmation has yet been
received from Washington whether
British Guiana will be allowed to
participate in the scheme nor has
the B.G, Government received re-
quests from US. employers for
B.G .workers,

The crowd at both exchanges
necessitated strong detachments of





lice to maintain order. but the
fowd remained good-humoured
throughout.

Although the call was for un-

employed farm labourers, the line-
up included jack-of-all-trades and
juite a few collar and tie workers







and ex-U.S vase employees

In the midst of the crowd was
overheard a humorous call

Talk Yankee man! Git wise and
talk Yanke

One man who turned up in a
full Zoot suit and Bebop shade
vas quite undaunted by howls of
laughter from the crowd anc
passed it all off with “Hey haze
natter wid you native Aintel

e¢ clothe



























































































, ' o
FRIDAY, JUNE 1, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN 3
Hw \ jar v =. 4 , Ww 4 ‘TED oO
CLASSIFIED ADS | PUBLIC NOTICES | | e re SHIPPING NOTICES .
s Ten cents per ayate : sat je, Minimum charge week 72 cents and| Minimum charge wee Minimum charge week 72 cents and
end 12 cents per agate tine or 86 cents Sundays 44 words — over 24' 96 cents Sundays 24 6 cents Sunda M4 ords — Ove a
TELEPHONE 2508 minimem charge $1.50 on tes cadays | Words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a| words 3 cents a word words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a
and $1.80 om Sendane | word on Sundays. word on Sundays. word on Sundays ia a ional Steamshi Ss
For Births, Marriage or Engagement i . ~ the demiinanee aanoae a = na n t P
announcements in Carib Calling tne | PUBLIt SALES | NOTICE j AUTOMOTIV HELP HOUSES |
charge is $3.00 for any number of words 4 “Applications for one vacant St. Philtp’s Sait eee a — apes SOUEHROUND Sails Se Sails Arrives
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each | Ten cents per agate line on week-day?| Vestry Exhibition tenable at the ‘st.! ALMCST NEW 12 h.p. Bedford Vv: ie “CHAU FFEUR: Apply A. S Husbands APARTMENT An Apartment at Montreal) fF oe Boston Barbados
additicral word. Terms cash. Phone 2508 and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,! Michael's Girls’ School, will be ceived es if required Extra Masonit« | Rabbs, St “Lua 8 90 $.51—3n | .Ccetta” on-the-sea, near Woodside, Bay} can CHAL LENGER 26 May ae tie » 12 May 7 June 8 June
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death | and $1.80 oe bee bag 50 on week-days| by the undersigned not later than Satur- Prac ‘1 € 50. New oe Cost $2,125 me Te es fae —- rooms large and asin. als>/ TaAny RODNEY 5 June Jun 11 June 20 June 2: June
. ay o 7 = ‘Os 2 are aly y t -
seis oS eee on ree Te aamnene oe,câ„¢ Aly Coury Camst P" | GURL wh ed apwinas of mega] Caves ee win TC ie] FARE a ie i Soe 2a
a nters 9 5 a pe we « a * uw Lb b .
REAL ESTATE perishioners in straitened circumsta = ake Vii at 1.6 pes take clasuified advertisements, Only a . Cote (Three Bedrooms . iy ae
_| 2nd must be over eight years and lt CAR: Austin only done 9.224 miles.| ‘Ose with the above qualifications neec | ),./, goog M one a SOD 0 ITO leachate som ene ——— =.
DIED Buy This for £900 with a Small Deposit oo twelve years“old on the Sist July, | Practically New. Apply: Springer Garage. | “PLY In eee MY Se Atvecets EE Podern cuabantincta: Be veins: wipes UND A Sails = Arri Arri Arrt Arrives
and Easy Terms A Desirable and { i “i Be — vertising partment 1,6.51—t.f.n | y... Booms eh Y . NORTHBO rrives rrives ives ives
Saueints Cottage (3 Betiotae Ska A ivi wentilianie- shal See hie waste it x Roads, St. Philip sae: . Yard, Vacant. Dial 3111 1.6.51—1n Barbados Barbedo Boston 8t. John Prag ee
SUTHERLAND: On May 28, 1951, in Glas-|— 1 with Basin) at Ch. Ch., Mair _,| With an application form, obtained from | : MANAGER for Stationery in Bridge- - oe LADY NELSON .. Sth June Sh June 18th June — th June 23rd
ow, Scotland, Anne Sutherla a Near Oistins, Very Good Cahdition Fee th Parochial Treasurer's Office. R: re < i town. Apply in writimg only to S.A.| DOUBLE Ee te ee ees | Lay BODMEY .. 3 July S July 14 July eo 16 July 39 July
gow, ind, e Sutherlan 3 ni a CA One (1) Vauxhall 12 h.p, 1939} . sea bathing, ideal for young couple
Donald (Brother; now in Trinidad), | Locction, Modern Conveniences, View of| _, The entrance examination will be held | Model. Engine in sound order. Dial 4239,| ¢/° Advertising Department Advocate] Casuarina Residential Club eM , iL Cees Deas oS tur ee : es. © Ava. 16 Oe
Daisy (Sister-in- law); Anne o. Spacious Yard cnclosed with Stone, an bee Pons Girls’ Schoo! on | 16 s1—2n| Co,, Ltd 1.6.51-4.£.0.] Coast Road. Tel 6378 eB sian | EADY RODNEY ..26 Aug. 28 Aug 6 Sept. 8 Sept. 1) Sept.
(Niece); Donald and ‘Richard, }/aBout 5,000 sq.“t., Vacant. C Me for 1 urday ane 200) G6 iS gmt LD 7 =
Nephews “| Large First Class City Stonewall Busi- P. S. W. SCOTT, CAR: Morris Oxford 1949. Perfect con-| (Qe Onn ye LOUNG MAN, mechani-| “FURNISHED FLAT, Pavilion Court. | N-B-—Subject to change without notice, All vessets fitted with cold storage chami=
1.6.51—1n ness Premises & Residence, Galvanize Clerk to the Vestry, dition, owner-driven. new tyres a bat call inclined, capable of handling Available : Sanat tel : . bers. Passenger Fares and freignt rates on application to:—
Roof, No Distance from Broad St.. Large St. Phitip. | tery. Fitted with “Pye" Shortwave Radio. | 280Ur. Apply in person only to Canadal fn stn July phone assp} months
Shed — Gulvanize Roof and Partly En- 20.5.51—€n | Cash or terms arranged. Dial 3684 or 4881 Dep. Bichat Rt 31.5.03—an . ; 30.5. 51—21
closed, Very Good CG tion, iN — a ae hina hieapiesepsicinintiemnniitineseniontals : ohawatt
IN MEMORIAM Conveniences, about 4.000 rq. ft, Vacuat| THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL-|— #7.5.51—t.£.n. | “GENERAL SERVANT: Apply: High 2 TO SUBLET GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD.— Agents. .
‘ Yours for the Negvrést Offer to £2,500, TURAL BANK ACT, 1943 CAR—One 1947 Fr " 9 field, Pine Hill, between 12 and 2. Mr oy etrar*s wee
—————————— vage if RP. \|_ TO THE CREDITORS . razer, mileage 20,000 | 5" Conne ' TOBRUK Cattlewash for — the —_
LRATHWAITE: In loving memory of my TA are ober, Lined coat Oe Coan | SPECRALTY LIENS AGAINST Gries eee ee wenn ge 51-on. | Sonne 8 SIM! onth of July — Dial 4484 or 4374 Sa y
cearly beloved mother Claristine Brath- | Constructed ¢ : * Farm PLANTATION, St. Andrew. comciaseicabiee a a 1.6.51—6n “
waite who passed to the Great Beyond 'gor"qictes, ¢ Redroom Stonewall Bunga-| TATE NOTICE Wat we te Trustect | MOTORGVGLE —. Veleac tae MISCELLANEOUS ROYAL NETHERLANDS 4
on June 1, 1950 | Area, Curtilege and an Orchard to Ad-| %, the above Plantation are about to | cycle L.E. Model 140 oc - in oer ee fetbeeielapertiniary STEAMSHIP co. ra
One year has passed suce that sad | mire, Right of Way to Sea, about 4 miles| Obtain @ loan of £3,000 under the pro-!ient condition running order. Apph MEDICINE BOTTLES: 8 o. bottles with : 4
day, from City, Going Indeed at a Low Price,| Visions _of the above Act against the; P A. Corbin Dial 3604 1.6 51—3) | marks 8/16; 8 oz. bottles Plain. Knights SAILINGS FROM AMSTERDAM a
The one we loved was called away. | Call Me for Nearly Anything in Real sald Plantation, in respect of | the| - bans : oi | Ltd., Phoenix Pharmacy 31.5. 51—2n SS. COTTICA — 8th June 1961 2
¢ blow was hard the shock severe | Estate and Almost Anyw! at gricultural year 1951 to 1952. —-- dil :
No one thought death was £0 n€sr,|and Re-Sale hs a po tie gecanaas No money has been borrowed under E LECTRIC AL BUNGAL OW: Four-Bedroom Bungalow L paige cleanse Cle Ge antique *
Only those who lost cam tell, Arranged, Dial $111. D. F. de Abreu, one Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the | ——-——-——————________ on Sea, with safe Bathing, for month of Teeth mean that you ou eae M/S. CONDOR—12th June 1951 ids 4
he pe a oe ey o above Act ( se 2 ' FLAS : B f 2S: . Aug. a rnis: g . Y ee ‘| MS HECUBA—2ist Ju 951 $08
i mie facing wthout tre | Sve Bows, Hastings [pee ch fo Se OS ae ah nae eeeecg | Ratgag Y rmee hong Mice each oh ef ne a at ano |
i ‘ a 5 A e) 4 r ray e eee ner or later cause yc SAILINGS “v2 A}
Ever to, be femembered by: Levi Brath- |""RUNGALOW-—One newly bullt Bunga: | Dated this 20th, day of May 1951, | fi ctors $1.4 47-ea. Three cell at $1.84 each SP AGH Get Red may ainc Chuse Rieumatiam eae ees SAILING TO 4
waite (Husband), orotiny rathwaite | | a » C2 . enlights—which clip into y . Am m stops gum j 8" ;
Daughter) other relatives and friends, wealt ~ ee ae ane — gaiva-| et al Senattinr aa ee like a Pen—Only $1 03 cach’ Bathovian ee ere Sisaing: the fret Gay, ende sore meals ms nanan Ro rane NGLAND & FRANCE 3
Marchficld, St. Philip 1.6.51—1 | nize roof. It consists of en ve rr. a at 11 cents each G. W. Hutehin and quickly tightens the teeth. Iron clad a i AD, PA M- aad
eh ake a Gicceates Ueawing & aatie ween Attorney, 29.5.51—3n. | & Co., Ltd. Broad & Roebuck Streets Kuaranice Amosan must make your ARIBO AND GEORGETOWN COLOMBIE June 10th, 1951 +
: In Loving Memory of my dear | kitchenett re ri 2 5.5 7 a mouth well and save your tee ¢ MS HWRRSILIA—11tb 5 via Martin *
pi George Bawin Olton who aied:| Gosh or en. Temes. Aen to ‘as | THE. AGRICULTURAL AIDS ACT, 1995 St pyE ANNOUNCEMENTS: _ Starting | Money, back on return of empty pack | ss SOTTICA-ONN Sone lee} ’ age Be 3
on June 1, 1951 A. Scott, Magazine Lane. ~ 22 Ree sriretbas eat meertear ee s MISCELLANEOUS June 2nd, every Saturday at 7.10 p.m, 88¢ Get Smosan vrom yout ct ae M.8. HECUBA—Sth July 1981 1
I miss you now mj heart is sore, 1 _' agains antation, St. Pet»r. and evens Wednesday at 7.25 a.m., PYRE Arm: san antee protecte om
As time go by I miss you more — TAKE NOTICE that T. ©. Corbin! “CAR PARTS) 1d Tony Bark Plugs | Ra@e, Will have a message for You over oO. you. “%. P. MUSSON, SON & CO) LTD., m aaa 3
Your loving smile your gentie f BUILDING: New wooden building} OWMer © se above named plantation, ope %. | the loudspeakers of Barbados Rediffusion Agents, ae
No one can fill your vacant ple 20 x 36 feet with floor built sectionally| 18 about to obtain .a loan of £4,000 |Chamios Leather, Upholstery Material | Services Lid. Listen in to. these,--Pye | TOF Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth ee CARIBBEAN CRUISE. 4
Florence Olton «Widow), and Family. for easy removal Shingle roof 14] under the provision of the above Act,|®"d many other items. Enquire at the | Ltd, 31.5. 51—3n a 4
1.6,51—1% | shutter windows, Suitable Simple con-| against the Sugar, Molasses and oiher | 4¥to Tyre Co. Phone. 2696 COLOMBIE May 30th, 1951 -—&
ae —_§ + —— version into three Tenantry houses.| crops of the said plantation to be reaped 30.5, 51—t.f.n PYE RADIO: The Jamaica Broadc |AD VERTISE M.V. “Daerwood" will accept Trinidad, La Guair. - Cur-
ROWE: On June 1, 1946, Allan Evelyn] Further particulars, Dia! 9174. in 1951—52. “GALVANISED SHEETS bast naniicy | in& Gompany has awarded the contra ict oa Cargo and Passengers for St oe ‘s a,
Rowe 1.6.51—3n,| No money has yet been borrowed | | GALVANISED SHEETS—Best quality | for the supply of one hundred communal ; ed Lucia, Grenada & Aruba, Passen- acao, Cartagena and Ja-
Gone but not forgotten, | —_—— ——— | against the said crops c 6 ft e040 7 ft queers Sore ee receiving sets to PYE RADIO. The sets IN THE gers only for St, Vincent. Sailing maica
For long as memory lasts, ie By rene pomnpetition at oe office} Dated this 30th day Z# cca 10 ft $8.40. Nett cash vig ie ak ph chosen—the new PYE-six. Identical sets Friduy Ist June, an
We'll still remember thee ames Street, Bridgetown on Friday the ; | 31M, . le e 'Y* | will be opened in Barbados this week 7,
Ambrozine (Wife), Allan (Son), Brothers } Ist day of June 1951, at 2 p.m. 2 roods| Owner, |4: BARNES & CO., LTD, Bee Pye Lta 31,5.51—Jn ADVOCA TE. M.V. “Caribbee” will accept Accepting P.
and Sisters, 1.6.51--In | 1% perches of land at Welchman Hall | 1.6.51—3n ; n, Cargo and Parsengers for Domini- One g Passengers,
« | St. Thomas, Abutting on lands of James| ———— pte Sie a neencien | aS a, Arftigua, Montserrat, Nevis ‘argo and Mail.
Forde, J_ E. Brathwaite, J. Payne and NOTICE POOLE POTTERY—Just received in & St. Kitts, Sailing Friday Ist
Sis === |on Welchman Hall main road together wel plaques in flying ducks, blue birds, June aa
| with the dwelling house thereon the Applications for one or more vacant ri gulls etc., also ornaments, cigarette ie . 33
property of Edwin Alfred Holder. St Michael's Vestry Exhibitions at Har- | boxes, jam dishes, butter dishes, a e OOo S oO
- x hae
iT For further particulars and conditions| tison College will be received by The] ete. Louis L. Bayley, Bolton I . BW. SCHC c NERS R M JONES & ¢ Ltd
NO ICE of sale apply te Clerk of the Vestry up to 12 noon on 26.5.51- én CHOONER OWNERS . . 0., i.
HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD Tuesday the 12th day of June 1951 eae ae rae ASSOCIATION (Ine.)
All Umpires, and those 17.5.51—7n Candidates must be the sons of par- Geen ees ee a of Ladies : e e f N (Ine AGENTS
. el ali ishioners in straitened circumstances and | “ elas with beautiful handles and , Oe e
persons w ishing to qualify en A , must be born between the 30th Septem-| Meterials at $6.03 each. BROADWAY h oO li Cu a ton Sey Sen aes Seer Phone 3814
as Umpires, are invited to LAND—Several spots of land at Bel-| ber 1926 and the 30th March 195 to be | PRESS SHOP 1.6.51—3n ; we a
attend a meeting at the mont Road, ranging from 5,000 to 8,000] Proved by a Baptismal Certificate which War hate Ll dk Ge t . t t ° = .
- and on Monday, |}! sa. ft. ‘These spots open onto Belmont} Must accompany the Application wticine the Mon : iti At § h w Libra SOR IRIGGNETTONCNREGGE ONCONIT,
ee ae ry Road, 10th A\anae pa llth Avenue. Forms of Application can be bts iv_d | Insecticide, the Household Pest destroyer, Z, 8s oO 7m l ~~ -
June 4th a p-m. Within easy reach of the city andj from the Vestry Clerk's Office which kills Flies, Mosquitoes, Ants, Cock- “
THE BARBADOS CRICKET schools, By Order roaches, Fleas, Bugs etc., ete. Reduced - Tn ¥ :
ASSOCIATION, INC At Deacon's Road over 14,000 sq. ft. EC REDMAN, /to 1/3. KNIGHTS Lta 30.5.51—3n IGHTEEN NEW BOOKS were received at th PASSAGES TO EUROPE : =
et ain Whe on eee. Pecan ae Sue Speightstown Free Library on Tuesday this week. They Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominica, for
W. F. HOYOS dug. -Apph; D'Arcy Sc flaga- ll be . Y . to-d . » 1 1. ca,
, . Apphy to D'Arcy A. Scott, Maga-} ————___ __ a. Ate wi e in circu ation from n-day, r
Honorary Secretary. bela Lana +e. Bi-can NOTICE j eo Dulig, to Europe fortnightly, The usual ports of call aré
1.6,51—3n atic pe Among the fiction is Nevi) ublin, London, or Rotterdam. Single fare £70; usual
oer eo PENRITH siwate at tne *orner of Re Estate of f{ Fe cee can sev reduction for chitdren.
11th Avenue and Belmont Road, St. NOCH te ieee deceased } Senior Medical Shute’s “A Town Like Alice’,
| Michael, standing on 11.240 square feet S HEREBY GIVEN that all/ | while outstanding among the non-
i persons having any debt or claim! + fees Ps % tte
of land. 72s Lag seen of Rope ee agairst the Betate of Beatrice Poraai { O ° r. T Me t ction ¢re “Sex in Married Life $25 5 SGS
N contains rawing, ning, ea tate ne siete i icers o e ; sca sail rooms and kitchen downstairs, three King Edward Road, Bank Hall! | by George Ryley Scott, Sani 7 u rey 2
10 DAY'S NEWS FLASH bedrooms, toilet and bath upstairs. oe eer = oer Rachael wi ° ' . tary Inspector’s Handbook” by | 3 rh A Ss i NE Ww Ss 3
A s sla on ne . Gay oI t r
a? ae ta ‘asa 8 Garage! February 1951, are hereby requlired to; | ®. Chief Nurse Hienry Clay and “Aquinas Select. | * 3
a ah Scare Nenseth Sundays)| %4 particulars of thelr claims duly | if ; ' . 2 ed Political Writings” by Saint ‘i TO HAND THIS WEEK- 3
The. Year’ Book :.c0) tee Wat Natelert & amid’ 6 pear Ge BR oppoistmnent oT colipiaas Bh aeet a Best! i "|. Miss F. N. Udell, Chief Nurs- ‘Thomas Aquinas eae
Indies and Countries of the Dial 3965. in chael, the| > jing Officer at the Colonial Office, The Librari: 1 . , CANADIAN L >
, qualified Executrix of the Will of the “4 re 4ibrarian told the Advo J 4
arbeeae oe the Rng The above will be set up for a at Deceased in care of Messrs. G. L. W.| {returns to Barbados on June 2, ¢ate yesterday that she has ;
Ch. ie een Public Competition at our office im! Clarke & Co. James Street, Bridgetown;} _ }on completion of her tour of the ajready receive 5 ka
Guianas.—$12.00 Lucas Street, Bridgetown, on Friday, the) Solicitors, on or before the 3ist. day|{ | British Caribbean territories. She Seo nny SORereds Seer V6 06 SON THE «
——_———_ " Ist June 1951, at 3 p.m. of July 1951. ater whieh date 1° sual eyes STIDH@aN VErritOries, GOL thig month. She - thought the ‘ ENTRAL EMPORIUM
F.A.B.:—The Great Enemy o CARRINGTON & SEALY, proceed’ to eiatriinite She abseil lof the ~ |will have visited all the _ terri- circulation good
Dirt. A_ spotless cleans- Solicitors Deceased among the parties entit.ed ~ {tories with the .exception of Bri- & 5; Corner of Broad & Tudor Streets
er of Clothes, Dishes, Painted 19.5.51—9n.| thereto hav i = ; a ; udor e'
Articles and anything that looks Bathe Ge eet eal oa a ee tish Honduras, St. Vincent and WO WATER lorries leayi | $,) om
~ . § p PI sha BI ave vad , < -. ‘ : : Os
Dirty or is Dirty. That comfortable stonewall | house} notice, ‘and. that I" will not be. liable) [, } Dominica, which could not be Speightstown daily taking = Datotaletotntelelelalolelely ltr te let ONIN GLIA LCDS Ia
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY Sails ee oneh eeoeoanie ena aaa for the assets or any part thereof so| | [xootuded in her itinerary within yater for residents living in tht
& HARDWARE Set oecua’ wiinearacnin eiehenante iste Fal ahy. -ereae ate whose) fs a it .. ne her disposal. a, ates between the Castle and Bos aa
gerage and servant’s room, and stands] had notice. ' a iss UL dell | has been studying cobel—both St. Peter. -
"Ton 9,000 sq. ft, of land. It ‘is nicely And all persons indebted to the said the organisation of the nursiny Early on mornings the lorrie .
aor shaded with trees, and is set in off the) Estate are requested to settle their in- services in the British West In . Alli £ f ,
Neen er A jain road. Price attractive. For} debtedness without delay, dies and on Monday, June 4, the °C, filing up at a hydran - ;
l further particulars apply to D'Arey A Dated this 31st day of May 1951. Seni * Officers et Cath Ae obliquely opposite the — black me
Scott. 1.6,51—3n HILDA BEST, Senior Officers of the Govern- cnith's shop, Sand Street, an ;
——————-| qualified executrix of the Will of || ment medical departments will ate. after Re aan m te "the \ EMPTY y > i
AUCTION Beatrice Forde, deceased. meet together at Hastings House 500", alter Cy are 9 OM 4 d ROT TL
Aas e ey \ OUTSTANDING 4 to confer with Miss Udell on the Country districts. any quantity }
0 AUCTION SALE OF BOAT administrative and other prob- 7} ‘ries : \" 7
z 7 he two lorries have been run Spoons '
On Wednesday next 6th June 1951 at Sinemet at oan : 7 : T Shill 5°
J 1 p.m., I will sell by public auction at a ae ee ae ser- ning steadily since the crop began Wo - hil ings’ per Dozen
ale 6 ces in the varicus territories. " ‘wnanien t rf ire
4 " a SS enue at see
Browne's Reach oot oP Oro The water pressure in the countr e ot
amsgate, ne shin, pa’ a jetricte is are oe ur Ss i * .
apa. Oh A eo MACHINE WORK —|.,2% conterence ou. met une dine Ie ry tow andthe :. COLE & CO, LID, — Rosbuek street UEP A
v4 and has spars, boom, gaff, balance; aa der the Chairmanship of the are times when no water is flow- 1.651 a )
eo and moses Must be sold D'Arcy . Medical Adviser to the C trol- ing through some of the pipes day
: an de 5 5i—4n é f » the Comptro J 7
Scott, Auctioneer, 1.6.51—4r EXIDE BATTERIES give you steady, The pressure seems lowest during | \!

the crop when more water is being
used,










The residents of the variou
districts assemble at certain ap q vr
pointed spots carrying bucket APTENT. ON ff
end pans. Ro
ue speoutsrown nove} FACTORY MANAGERS==}|
Club, founded by Colone
R. T. Michelin, will be giving ¢ Take this opportunity of obtaining yous requirements F

concert at the Speightstown Boys

IN



















School on July 7. It will be the ai -
first bit of public entertainmen ea
to be given by this group. i GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE ae

The Police Band will be in at [' s ake pone Goria
tendance and the Assembly Sing Ranging from %4 upwards
ers will take part in’ the pro 4 a
gramme. -Mrs. R. Challenor, wif “
of Mr. R.. Challenor, M.L.C., i MILD STEEL
also taking part. Flats, Rounds, Squares in all Sizes

HE SPEIGE TOWN Boy: |} i

Club has been functionin ) BOLTS & NUTS—AIll Sizes

for the past eight months an
now boasts a membership of ove FILTER CLOTH— White Cotton Twill

100. The daily average atten
dance is about 25. At PRICES that cannot be repeated.

The club now occupies the fla ‘
to the immediate st of the] |
Speightstown Police Post. The
criginally occupied a two-storie’ || The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lid:
building at Sand Street. Mr
Ss FR Howard, Governmen | | White Park Road, St. Michael nal
Auctioneer, is supervisor DIAL 4528

The activities of the club in | ==eeeee== 5
clude gardening flower ar ei
vegetable .— Ser aery, ine PELL ML EIS M
making, tailoring and football

The vegetable warden has 2 4 TD.
beds in which they grow eschalo Wm. FOGARTY L
carrots and pole and string bean
They are now hatching lettuc e
The flower garden is yet ‘young’

Three tradesmen visit the clui



twice a week to instruct the boy z

in shoemaking, carpentry am |

tailoring. Most of the taijlorin

for the present is hand sewing. . ‘
FINE of £4. 4s. to be pai ‘
in 14 days with an alterna "1 1 1 1 1 ‘ ‘

tive of two months’ imprison SILVER AR CONGOLEUM S UARES

ment was imposed on Kennet

Mescoll of Sand Street, Speights













town, at the District ’ Polic
Courts by Mr. S. H. Nurse dur- 6 x 9 feet $6.99 each
ing the week. Ne ee ee Me Z
Mascoll was found guilty of e ch
illegally landing a quantity of J#x9 ., Sete eee apse aes 98,75 -
lumber from a steamship whicl
was anchored at Speightstown, 9 x 9 ad sakes Gallant rt each
The fine was the highest of the 10} ae Poe sae each
seven fines imposed py Mr =
Nurse during the week. Ethel
bert Ramsay of Ashton, St. Peter INDE J y
was ordered to pay the ecorid BRUNOFELT LINOLEUM ~
highest fine of £2 and 3/- costs 3



for refusing to take a lorry loaded
with canes on weigh-bridge
The alternative is one month’
imprisonment

$1.40 yd.

wide

CONGOLEUM

6 feet

SILVER = STAR

a

A 20/- fine was put on Winfield





Scantlebury of Sand Street, | 92
Speightstown, when he was con 6 feet wide a $2.07 yd.
victed on a charge of wounding Se Peay Oe meee 2 oe
in default, Scantlebury will b
imprisoned for one month, $
There were three 10/- fines,| % &
one for indecent languag the
econd for assault and battery | % s
and the third for carryi 8 ai % ARTY LTD 3
ject cané The % W m. FOG d e
i or ising a disturb: 9 #
the higt y and the offer | % %
lered to pay 5/- ONGC G ESSN COOOL O ET,



PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, JUNE 1, 1951

TWO TIE FOR

TOP HONOURS
At Police Sports

POLICE CONSTABLES Blenman and Amey tied for

first place and the Victor Ludorum honours at the end of 3
» the Barbados Police Force Sports Meeting which was held
» at Kensington Oval yesterday.

His Excellency the Governor Sir Alfred Savage and
Lady Savage were among the large crowd which witnessed
the meeting. The Area Cup was won by the Rest who
had scored 22 points, Capt. C. E. Raison took this cup
when it was presented..











|
a) . . | oe .
mn i is Doctors & Nurses Recommend = — = - "
Gy play ae | | YES, YOU CAN BUY IT AGAIN
|

At Queen’s am-Buk }| LUXOR CLEAR GLOSS VARNISH
College The World-famous Herbal SUPREME IN eer AND FINISH

About 200 girls trom Queens} SKIN OINTMENT GALY. OIL CANS —1, 2 & 5 Gin. Sizes
College delighted the audience at |

| Established ¢ 1 Incorporated |

1860 . HERBERT Lid. 1926

‘he conclusion of their Speech} Soothes—Purifies——Heals
10 & 11 ROEBUCK STREET.







Day yesterday afternoon with «4
fymnastic display on the schoo!
lawn, This display includedc
Swedish exercises, agility and
‘pparatus work and a few dances

The girls were trained by their
Gym Mistress, Mrs. E. M. Wot-
ton who holds a diploma in Phy-
sical Education of the Liverpool
Physical Training College and
the London University.





The Victor Ludorum Cup wil! ;
be held by each Police Constable
for six months. The Tug of War

Cup was also presented to the

SPORTS captain of the winning team
which was Area Number Four.

WINDOW Four of the events on the pro-

gramme were completed before



The display opened with about
i00 girls doing table Swedish
exercises to music. This was {ol
lowed by junior agility: work on |7~
the mattress. The balancing th
girls did was well done afc +
movements on the mattress







ere

UR|| cREy






;
amusing as well as accurate. :
This afternoon at St, Leonard's and the first event yesterday was Thirty six senior iy +e lot j
pasture, Richmond Gap, Harkiiffe the 100 yards dash which was did a Steseanae of 1K rt Ryo Ir light fark and
will engage Westerners “A” in a won by Police Constable Blen- Walt: la ions of the
Friendly Football Association fix- feain VA Pintied const bic Waltz and their musical interpre- medjum shades.
ture. The referee in this mateh Cambritiee ne frinidad constab ation showed a perfect rhythmic
w tr. J. Archer, i ee : #xpression of si

BASKETBALL (First Division) The Trinidadian Police—Con- , oa we music. from eae ee $2.11
ges eee at stables Pierce and Cambridge— In contrast, the juniors did a

Pickwick vs. Carlton at VMPC. ran well. Cambridge carried off astoral Greek danee which was TS ne Sali ees $6 47
These matches will start at 7 45 the 220 and 440 yards flat. Pierce yllowed by the midd@ic school r

p.m. won the mile and 880 yards and

Pparatus work which included
Vaults and balances on the hori-
zontal bars.

The last item was the building
up of pyramids by 56 junior and
senior girls and this display end-
ed with rather unusual chariots

Was second to his countryman in
the 440 yards.
N +
Essex Lead South _ Cambridge won the 220 yards
; ‘ ° in fine style. Placed on the out-
side at the beginning he was off
Africans By 7 to a quick start and in the 3

ESSEX, May 31 stretch coming home he moved
Essex gained first innings lk ~4q @Way from the field. Rouse who



CREAM

Priced per yard
from — ~ — $4.72





lent ta. selec Seed se ee ae ry ne to - — - - $10.79
pov runs er Si Africai C2ME In second was nearly over. Bes 2 fe at 2 .
Cais a, te fen ne oo of ie by Archer who made a Wis * g . } Text Book Scheme
i st sudden bur: ar the tape. This * ~ : eras Bia : re
their match here. race Wis Tun in 22 and eb st ~MCDOMALD BAILEY of Trinidad comes in to win the 290 yards ints Le N. Trimingham, Act-
as o é /2 § - » 2 ~ t , “ol-
The South Africans declur- ds which is a record. The pre- International Invitation Event at the White City Stadium, London, ing Headmistress of Queen’s Col

: ; ious as 23° sec % where the British Games were staged. He led all the way to beat lege, told the gathering yester-
- Ps a gs wal anne iis on ey Mellon Coletaite’ tordearnt Herb McKenley, Jamaica's world record holder of the 440 yards, in day afternoon at the School’s
s uSSe: ate = née ‘ sam s % Ss “ %
scored 319 for seven wickets be- ©f the Trinidad Police Force, 2!-% seconds. naan mms cae wash Hoth "cea a
fore they too declared. With half The Officers gpe* also provided mo f TT. Orn sean ae a ee Queen's College and the pesoles
an hour left to bat the tourists Some laughs and thrills for the ¥ 2 ! ® for the September term will re
Scored 12 without loss in theiy ¢rowd and this was won by 4 lieve parents of a great deal of |
second innings. Capt. E. B. Grant and second io ar < Gy lvé so | < a @ eal Oo}
For Essex C. Dodds scored 138, him was Capt.

Simmons trouble and anxiety, but it does
his first century cf the season.

call for space at the College to
Douglas Insole, County captain, Perhaps the most exciting race no space avaliable, "* ‘neve #*

e
: no space available, ]
hit a fast sixty.—Reuter. was the Obstacle Race which was A Bc > n Lesson
y won by Police Constable Amey. r Xi

The programme opened with |
In this race the competitors had a

tn Blue, Maroon and Green

per yard— $3.13 & $4.85





Cave Shepherd & Co. Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 18 Broad Street



BLAZER CLOTH









‘ eal the school song “Fiat Lux” which
5 to crawl under a piece of canvas, 4; earls CHICAGO, May 31. ; was sung eas senior acer '
Althea Gibson Will Compete ivmp through a ibop, climb over EZZAR) CHARLES, World Heavyweight Champion The girls also sang “Gaily "Tip. anne sinls ls biedale al aaik'e |
m a greasy platform and eat a stale in America, gave Joey Maxim, World Lightweight Title ping” and “The Cargoes”, two Chescbrough Manufactoring Co., Cons’d exe i 2 ‘i
At Wimbledon bun with their‘hands behind their holder. ¢ ding less he sessfully defended his "Umbers they rendered ‘at the| Lager ited nit POODSOO POOF ODT EOOT ION
bac 7 1older, a boxing lesson when he successfully defen is t
acks. Most of them got through ; Rivage ae ate a he BR ee ad Music Festival at Combermere | /
NEW YORK, May 31 the first two obstructions easily title by gaining a unanimous 15-round points decision at







Miss Althea Gibson, 23-year-old



ith 5 7 School in April for whi 3
but on coming to climb the greasy Chicago Stadium last night. gained a frst prize. Mate '
United States negro lawn tennis platform the winner Amey was Charles, vicious and persistent, that London promoter Jack Sol-

champion and holder of the Carib- forced to make three attempts be- Made his eighth title defence, an omons is to open negotiations im- Mr. E. C. M. Theohglds, the e ors
bean singles title, will compete at fore he succeeded in getting over. €@Sy task. Throughout he belted mediately for Joey Maxim to de- Acting Chairman then made a

Wimbledon next month. Mis; After the events the athletes, Maxim who was bleeding and fend his world cruiserweight few remarks which were follow-
Gibson plans to leave by air for re presenting their





various areas, Puffing at the finish, ' crown against Don Cockell, British @¢d by the Acting Headmistress’s ‘ .
England tomorrow and will play marched past with the Police Band There was no question that champion, in London. Report and the Report of the
in several tournaments leading up preceding them. After the march Maxim was outclassed in his at- e Games Captain, $0Cla ion
to the Wimbledon championships. past, Lady Savage presented the tempt to dethrone the Cincinatti ‘Maxim is under contract to me ‘The prizes and certificates were
‘ prizes, ; negro who had beaten him three ‘© fight,’ Solomons said today. presented by Mrs. Robert Chal-
The unofficial ban on negro

players in the United States lawn After the presentation of the times previously before either was “Now that his attempt to win the lenor, Hon. Robert Challenor gave

; f : ne hs ; heavyweight title has failed, I a short, but witty add e een ne
1 : : prizes, Colonel Michelin, Commis- Champion. : » but witty address and =

tennis championships was lifted sioner of Police, announced the After the fight, Jack Kerns, know he will be ready to come vote of thanks was moved by

Gary wer siceiel vee See's. promotion of Chief Inspector M#nager of Maxim, speaking for OVer and meet Cockeil. I cannot Mr. D, S. Payne,

E. St.C. Simmons to the rank of is fighter who was too tired and Sa¥Y when the fight will take place F
Superintendent, His Excellence beaten, said: “It was a good fight. but I am sure that it will be some eee git y

























*_e
the Governor afterwards present- We've got no excuses. We lost to wee this year, probably in and there is no ‘title at stake. Ic | MEN’S Be
WATER POLO: ed him with the badge of his rank, ® rough, tough fighter and a great autumn. t Accotding to Bona on i ae tter, Short
The results are:— champion,” Solomons, who had always been snore than 20,000,000 + nie
Charles, unmarked by Maxim, against television of fights, said 'â„¢ oe peop: and Long Sleeves
1 ting of , » ' watched the Charles M
At a special General Mee 9} WiGH JUMP and unmoved by boos from spec- that after last night’s Chicago tot versus Maxim
‘Water Polo Association Held 4. HPC. 21 Best, 2. PC. 137 Shanon, Soo Unmoved ate oad ontest, he 1 ealleies ,. fight on television.—Reuter. °
@t the Aquatic Club yesterday 3. P.C. 30 Rouse + tators, said Joey is just a good contest, he ould never counte } :
i Tie ‘; . Height—5 feet 644 inche light heavyweight. The fight to- nance television of any big’ fight
ets eet eee ct 1 PC wtoNs JUMP night was good training for me which he promoted, tends tine Cae emai
7 s * B arshall, 2. PLC. Rx 3 . 2e arse: : ale ” MW - 73 BA -
mesday, June 6. The ladies will H.P.C. Best. Rouse, 3 when I meet sarin aoe Walcott. Speaking of the Chicago fight CS EP RECMGX,
May the opening match of Tenath 19 fect. 11 inches Start to Finish |e said: “There were just over TCQ XFHCEDMKQY SHIRTS
: t G THE CRICKET BALE. The fi rhic re thed| 7 : ’
the season. The Ursuline Convent 1. P.C. Blenman, 2. P.C. Shepherd hag fant, . aie here eee #,000 people present in the open LAST CRYPT. Man that is T °
are scheduled to play Mermaids. 3. P.c Rouse. Distance 108 yards by millions ot ie eyis1On viewers,| air for a world heavyweight title born of a woman is of few days, N t ‘i
Op Friday, June 8, the ladies as eurra THe WeOGt : bist ee onky, waa people in the| fight. I shall have 80,000 people She oe Een O- 1g ‘ :
again play when Starfish will op- pp iw r & 'Stac nae ollowec ihe same pat-! at the White City Stadium, Lon- J. A. CORBIN & SONS. H Cool Mesh Shirts in
pose Sea Nymphs. Distance 3S feet: 244 inches, rdiatien. canetd Bie Sent tal don, next Tuesday for my show, lid tel CS
f Ph ARDS FLAT charles ci € g soli aste olours
The men begin their fixtures on Akan clenman, 2 Cambridge, T. 3. Maxim both at close range and AT 8 O’CLOCK P
June 12 when Snappers play A‘gher. sia biks in long distance exchanges. Half






Bonitas and Harrison College play

Whippo Rays. 88 YARDS FLAT
1. Pierce T. 2. Amey, 3, Shanon

an hour after the fight, battered
Maxim was being administered

and White ...... $3.39
AT






















Stoye 2 mina 6 4s snouts oxygen and was mumbling inco- c KNOW Washable, Attractive, :
. herently to his handlers. WwW ae é
i (A) BAND CADETS RACE The small crowd favoured Maxim| § | and Colour fast, both .
W f behind hut had little occasion to cheer | ver an S ;
hat s on Today 1. Beckles, 2. Collins, 3 Hutson ae seemed to have a or no from long experience that Short & Long Sleeves
Police Courts — 10.00 a.m. mB BAND CADETS RACE Been eh: Hatem SOF mI GAY 3.02 u
Court of: Appeal—10.00 a.m. 100 YARDS RACE nepting. Ria Fee eR cas CH. CH. $ »
Mobile Cinema gives show 1. Grant KS a 3. Der Masite. \ aA labe iene ev iy arf
tant, 2. Parris, 2 enny é was labouring stay in ; . ;
Vata, Se Thomas, at 2.30 Ce egeene Non the fight. He was bleeding from RAYON SPUN in Gay Figures, on White and Coloured
aa 4 S, ‘ Dik mace a cut over his right eye and was| ii stand th Speakers : back WM rc ay Fatale ics Meta kd Kawa $4.00 up
CINEMAS 1. Butcher, 2, Marshall, 3. Clarke clutehing and clinging at every} w Stan e
oe 7 i 220 YARDS FLAT opportunity. | SON L TROPICAL PRINT COTTON BROAD-
Globe: "September Affair” — 1. Cambridge, T, 2. Rouse, 3. Arche aa Rica reset saad 4 J. H. WILKINSO? COLOURFUL TROPICAL I
440° pom. and 4.30. p.m . ings Uh wn Res Charles was completely master) TEST OF TIME BE woke bias hak Fe sae $2.75 and $5.50
wee con te eae — 5,00 : OFFICERS’ RACE from start ee ae was the| W. W. REECE
Rory | jMary Lou" and “Bandit y aise TAMLE Celive Wann pieeay gavacel tine ina tae Therefore we recommend it to you for NEW MEN'S SUITING ................ $3.25, $4.23
£20 De Pa timer 18 ee rage of blows to the head and} Exterior and Interior Work, F. C, GODDARD
Plaza (Bridgetown) : “Double In- body The ign of ELITE mg . Solid Col o
demnity” — 4.45 p.m, and 8.30 ‘ allie an : | E E SHIRTS—Stripe and Solid Colours
m o MILE CYCLE Charles Won 12 Rounds Quality L. E. R. GILL
Aauatic : “Suspicion” — 8.30 p.m, a atic: mc MOR 3. Parris : . , PHONE 4456 uae
SAA Bhs, SEeeOe. Maxim made only a feeble at- Stocked in T ical ad Dark Stone. a ,
1 MILE FLAT a : Stocked in Tropical White, Barbados Light an ar’ , TTLEY
1. Pierce 2, Amey, 3. Shepherd er ad Sn ree aa Grey, Dark Grey, Oak Brown, Cream, ‘S’ White, Tulip Green, E. D. MO a) aE %
Time: 4 ins, 45 secs A : ce speed and cleverness, xcep or| Permanent Green; Matinto Flat White, Cream and Green; cake
100 YARDS rye INSPECTORS two brief flurries in the fourth and Concrete Paint in Grey, Bright Red, Mid Green. . VINCENT
Traffie Do’s 1. King, 2. Springer. hinth rounds, Maxim remained on Also PAINT REMOVER for the easy removal of old Paint. GRIFFITH 30, Swan Street — S. ALTMAN, Proprietor
“ BAND RACE the defensive. PHONE 2702
mi 6 1. Morris, 2. Foster, 3. Dodson Charles won at least 12 of the TD Mis y
N 2 aaee ee Preece 15 rounds, There were no knock- WILKINSON & HAYNES Co, L ° Miss L. REID a al
‘ E “RELAY RACE _ cowns. Charles is world heavy- ieee senthGhassnehanen
When using your. . . 1. Area No. | weight champion according io , FITC DAS OOS
DIRECTION INDICATOR Time 45 1/5 seconds : American reckoning, but Lee g
“see that it is returned to |} #» varps rotice cHmpren’s Race Savold (U.S.A) is recognised in 4 Ff
Under 14 ¥ ) Britain and Europe, FINEST QUALITY
neutral as soon as your turn GIPUS:—1. Parris, 2° Bynoc, §, Reed "Chierles who is 29 years old, hed WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED the new Model aie: ‘
is completed. BOYS:—~1. Harris, 2. Bailey, 3. Stuart ae ee ee eee —_
Space made available by M0 YARDS FLAT * half pound weight advantage



1. Cambridge T. 2. Pierce T. 3 Charles scaled 182 pounds ar

Rouse. 4 Maxim 181'% pounds.
Time: 52 4/5 eeconds

TUG OF WAR Maxim vs. Cockell |
Winners: Police Aren No. 4. A late report from London states

CANADA DRY
for Safer Motoring.

“H” for 6 volt Battery operation, and ¢



SEA ISLAND COTTON
SHIRTS

IN

the new “H” for AC operation.

A
D

COO







OUT NEN THE (We GeG 10 STRELA
TE-CLAIM
HAS BEEN FORWARDED To
OWES YOU / ASST. POSTMASTER GEN.CO.D.
NOW WE SHOW / MAILS, WASHINGTON, AS AN
IT IN SLOW EQUITABLE ADJUSTMENT

|

|

But wen tHe |
MOTION'»:) ‘COULD NOT 6E EFFECTED




YOU WERE I5 SECONDS
LATE iN FILING YOUR
TAX REPORT. FOR 1950»:
YOU ARE HEREBY FINED
$500 PLUS 6% INTEREST
AD NAUSEAM, COSTS OF
COURT AND $10,000
EXTRA FOR ITEM |4 B,
SECTION 8, DISALLOWED»










WHITE - GREY - BLUE - TAN






AT THIS OFFICE “UH + |F
FURTHER INFORMATION IS
DESIRED, COMMUNICATE
WITH THE COEASD- LETTER

Both Model “H” RADIOS






feciure “Twin Vision Tuning”,



Both have that impeccable

TRUBENISED COLLAR

tone for which PYES are





x ‘ Snel PRICED AT
i $8.05 Each.
/ f 4 * }
‘ "4
; | il C.B. RICE & CO.
y P. C. S. MAFFEL & CO., LTD.-AGENTS ‘ BOLTON LANE.
‘ ‘ :





Full Text



PAGE 1

••Mil mi K IlkKRADoS UIVIKATL I KM. v\ 'l .1 I BARBADOS^! AmDftWE .._.-^_T —T--— -1 AdvocaW o. I.UI InM _ Ml" IIMI.IV. June • 1S5I III 4.IVIIl\IIO\ THE inachineiy set up by the Government for the registration of voters under the adult sufTraKe franchise worked well. The best evidence in support of this claim to efficient performance is the figures The closing date for the registration was May 31st and or) May 30th 96 per ecnt of the estimated 104.000 eligible persons had ed. The registrations show returns for 94.167 persons while 6,345 refused for one reason OT an.Mher to be registered. The claim therefore for an extension of the time fixed for the returns to be made cannot be supported. The remnininf few districts to be completed are expected to he t r.i:;hed in timeIn the debate in the House of Assembly mi 'Tuesday it was claimed that the registrations bad not been completed and that 11 was unlikely that the full number would be registered. This fesST was obviously based on the initial difficulty at the beginning of the period when the Assistant Registering Officers reported that some people had not been sufficiently acquainted with the meaning of and the reason for the Istration. It was perhaps well that earning indifference appeared at the M it led the Assistant Registering Officers to exert more energy to the execution of (he work. And they have done Some still have not registered but these can and in some instances are likely tfl till 0U1 other forms provided for registration at a later date. These forms are gpetisily I for those who were not tuini one on June 1st or who were absent from Barbados and for other special cases. There is still approximately six months before the legislative session ends and the General Elections take place and this surely || enough time for the potential candidates to acquaint themselves with the additional 65.000 people on the elcctnr.il roll. Under the old £20 franchise only some 30.000 took the trouble to register For the work done during the last few weeks the Assistant Registering Officers deserve great tribute. When it was found that the effects and results of the new registration had not been sufficiently publicised, the Assistant Registering Officers ivus and the supervisors did everything possible to inform muse wno Titusert and those who seemed unwilling to register, of the necessity for the new lists. Mr. Chase the island Supervisor was well qualified to do the job as he had supervised the 1946 census. His selection of Assistant Registering Officers and the general handling of the work has contributed largely to its suee Now that the lorms have been returned the lists still remain to be compiled for the complete electoral roll and it-might be well for the Government to ivalisc at an early stage that the machinery which dealt with the preparation and maintenance of an electoral roll with 29.700 people is totally inadequate for handling a list with 95,000. Whether a department will be established as part of the Government Service or whether the system of parochial Registering Officers controlled by a Revising Officer will be extended remains to be seen; but it is clear that there must be some revision and improvement of the present machinery. Colonies 9 Million Blind lASISEEI1 FI{0MLONDON the Wind this £1.000,000 appeal ly cmbal blind%  %  frst such campaign lo i>e hcid There It no ml million pounds, •olv* the problem; it wtU provide a network of institution %  %  llRI*, "ill give the Colonies .1 I, Chance t< deal with their VSm blind problems. The National Institute for the Blind sag "11 Colcmal Office have beef ies|.onlble tor II nuncios such works so far. The Soviet y %  million people in the Brl rnial Empire are bttn limes the blind population -f ... 1 gcther. In .1 re* iconomlc as well as th>hum miI Ihing mo fhclter for the million bl -\ .jM.onou'Ki ;iiimi;illv. it ll Yet 75 per cent of the blindness in the Colonies i* believed 1 bS *.tble. Half the m.Mi %  %  Ms. TBS OUssf ball will be raised bi the UK. a certain I) sstlnlom -Cased! has sin edy I iu n< 1 II ,ippe;il on bah I Bg to ceit:nii selected iutercsU BI flaS %  %  1 I commit" %  In Kerr/i tjgsa • I N '. %  N British North Born* 0 H Isn Quassia, Antigua, ivminica. \U and the Seychelles. In Trinidad, Uu Trinidad and odaUori tvitfa which inipaM ipi ] I •Mrs thla rear Other v. tvrrit lea are participating m in i imi sign, b il h 'Vi act ret 1 lished local machinery. ... :Hy's plan %  %  %  point pro L-r.immp They base .1 resion.il surveys to be en.. iiii iUv M moestrate I presenting the eye diseases which cause so murh %  olonlal blindness. These will be carried oa from regional ts|ed 1 The first of these will be established in Accra very shortly, directed by. a EUajlona) (NBcer, bimstH blmd, who will travel thousands of miles overy year. His work wil', be t-> Mfvise povernrnentSi torm and guide local coounltteea. schools ind training centres A f.A.000 annual publicity campaign .v ill tx' (.inducted ihroush" it the Colonlt-s by films, radio, leaflets end the press t.. Uoch ,'..ile melhids of combat inn the auses of blindness. Kvery effort viii be made to develop existing choois. training centres, reset faculties, eye hosptls l i and dinaoi by grants to volunt ay bodies In addition at lcuaA uiie school or vocational warning eetwrr will % %  < %  established m ever) O tons whi.li IVo|l Dm. Appeal Fund Launched • has no f.icilme* for %  nd training the blind. There will also be training centres coating approximately £ 10,00 in each of the principal regions where local stiff can be trained as school teachers and craft instructors. Although the Society*! empha.su I 1 ftsmaiKhip rather than %  iiirses for blind, the programme %  ISO 1 rie luiies a'i important mimvatton in the eatabllehment of llr ille presses U> print school textbooks in Colonial languages. ThL year the Society, working With UNBCt I abd the School of Orkn'ai and African studies has devised % %  < Hi. ille which can be in : '.he K.n 1 %  onde valic. of Kecu It is essential. Mi vrUsen eddad, thai thi. particular disease be prevented from spreading to other parts of Africa. The Society has collected all available facts about blindness and its oonsei|uenccs in the Empur Both the Wes; Indies and the four Uest African Colonies have a blind population at least threethnes the ww "t that of ih? L* K In Weal Afrke the itgure |1 estimated at minimum of 300,000. A .Northern Nigerian census showed that one person in 10 was blind, anc. that one person in seven had eyi dl ee ie In East Africa, where trachoma affect! the eyes of ai least IS per cent, of the people, the infection %  lie are.is is ns high as SO per cent, different provinces of A BLIND live yonr old learns to count by Tylar frame i Coait Akronpoug School. Ill SIS IN another effort to improve the 'bus %  tnifaiS in this island. Colonel Michelln. Commissioner of Police Rave a talk to drivers and conductors yesterday. It wag necessary. It was helpful. The Commissioner sought to brintf out the best in the individuals who conduct a most important public service in this island. H 1^ not merely the efficient handling of the machinery or the correct collecting ol fares along the route. The conduct of those r the vehicle has much lo dii With the pleasure of the journey And by the same token it can bring much discomfort to those who are unable to afford any other means of travel. Courtesy and general u <>;! conduct on the part of a driver or .1 conductor is a debt which he owes to th" travelling public. Those who reader public .service should not spoil that service or reduce its value by rude manners, and 'bus drivers and conductors come into '. ith all sections of the community; therefore it is their duty to so conduct themselves as examples to those who misInterprel the function of public vehicles There has l>een some improvement in the cere exercised on the roads and it is good to And lhat this will be rewarded by badges conduct. This proves that IheN is not all condemnation in this work. It also has its commendation. The observance of the imple rules of leration !ur others should do much to remove the quality of service now rendered n it,-buses in this island applied In any of the 800 i.mKuages and vernncul irs of Africa. Mr. John Wilson, blind B* rat irj of the Association who visited .\fi lea rai ently to plan en optnslmic survey, described %  I i conference the "Country of the lllind" in Northern Gold Coast illuKes are places of horror, and one person in ten Is blind." Tin(nsssss there, he snid. H w the terrible c o ns equence of • nchoesrtlasts, < blinding disease caused by the slmullum fly which breeds in African 1 Ivan The same disease had presentc I an economic problem in Ugandi. Breeding of Ihe Use occurred >>i dams constructed for the HvdroDeetrk Scheme al Jim... Mr. Wilnici there were African labourer* who hml refused in work there 1 ,t been found possible Tanganyika have up to 66 per cent, of children in schools with trachoma. Investigations in sample areas of Central Africa show a similar picture. conjunctivitis being a major cause of disability In man> districts in Northern Rhode I.I. Although 12.U0U blind have be.-n actually recorded in Malaya, it IS believed the Jlguie for. the entir. Federation Is in the region .( 73,000. Fiji has the highest incidence of blindness recorded by any eensu'i In the Ilntiah Empire. This is a mysterv which the Society pn.-> -s Jii investigate. A Tlinea editorial today declares that the appeal now launched Is an enterprise which must rank leas as a deserving charity than. u an invsoapahle obligation of Imperial honour. The First Step OTTAWA. May 31 It took the threat of war to do but It appears that ifS ears of drifting apart. i\in,irta md bthsf CosnVnenwssinn countries srs lowly coming together again to e opening then dooi | wider to Canadlao goods. Trade officials hen were heartened. It still was a long waj to an iful in Commonwealth trade restrictions, hut progress nppe.tied to have been made And. said an nffl.ial. "the lb st step is the hardest. It may become easier for us after that." 9y E B TIMOTHY LONDON ONE of the tttlngg whn.1 beg sj cinated me about the Bufjlieh fart that it undergoes constant change On other words, the English langvai>. is .-nil incomplete. Consequently, I have been wondering what words the Ft-.tival of Britain will give to the language. I think I should be prepared to bet on sr-ylon. Indeed, it has already been used in correspondence to a newspaper as denoting something streamlined and precariously poised. A fashionably dressed girl about to commit suicide by jumping off Beachy Head may, one dav. be referreo to as sky Ionic. In any case, skylon should have a long life merely because it rhymes with nylon and song-writers will hardly be able It resist it—a chorus of snnilar ladies, perhaps. blandi-hing the juvenile lead with: We'll be youi skylons If you'll give us nylons. But enough of the Festival spirit' EMPIRK DAY One of the anomalies about Empire Day i; that it is S public holiday throughout th*C.m monwealth. except in the Mother Country Since my sojourn in Britain, I nave tried in vain to discover the reason for this apathy oi neglect of the significance of Empire Day In this country. On May 24th. I took especia. notice of the celebrations in Britain in com memoration of Empire Day. Their Majesties, the King and Queen, vis ited the exhibitional art from the Colonies at the Imperial Institute. The Victoria Leagui and the Overseas league arranged a dinnci at the Royal Empire Society. This was at tended by the Duke of Gloucester. A new hospital for tropical diseases was opened b\ the Duchess of Kent. At St. Margaret/g West minster, a service of prayer and thanksgiving for the British Commonwealth of Nations wa: held. The British Empire Society launched at appeal for 11,000,000 to combat blindness ii the Colonies. No more appropriate day cotilo have been chosen. It i> expected thai half ol the amount will be raied in the Colonies. 1 hope Colonials will respond generously. In the afternon of Empire Day Lord anu Lady Chatflold arranged a concert and reception at the Royal Empire Society. A New zealander read tome poems; a Canadian sang and a Zulu (who is studying a; the Royal College of Music), won the loudest applause for his rendering of Zulu songs. While the Canadian was singing, an English lady (with a Capital 'L') whom Shakespeare would have described as "having no music m her soul." wrote on a piece of paper—"this Canadian singer is charming but she is too mediocre for Great Britain." Yet. when the singer took her seat, the critic was the first bi greet her with—"oh, that was lovely!" A taSSOfl In English diplomacy. I thought. While all this went on, Sir Drummond Shiels, a former Under-Secretarv for the Colonies, sitting next to me engaged me in an academic discussion. The motion was—"Empire Day should be changed to Commonwealth Day." Lady Winifred Gore joined in and the result of the debate (or was it dis cussion) was in favour of a Changs to 'Commonwealth'. As an afterthought. Sir Drummond suggested that the Royal Empire Society should organise an essay competition on the subject, open to all membeis ol the British Commonwealth and Empire. Not a bad idea, I echoed! In the evening of Empire Day. I found mymH living a lecture at the All Nations' Club on "The Liberation of Africa." A rather sad commentary on Empire Economic Union. Ev. ivtlnng went on smoothly until someone In the audience asked why Communism has not succeeded in the Colonies. "Because the people in the Colonies don't want Communism." I replied. Such a reply coming from an African, took the Communisi members of the audience by storm but it also quietened them. POSTSCRIPT Overheard at Hans Crescent hostel this week; Two Colonial students were discussing religion. Suddenly, one burst out: "The Athanasian Creed is to me. hght and Intelligible reading in comparison with much that';. called science," or ii in; \ in: us SAY : Football I'.. Htip ,A.li. Bill, in view f th,. many rumours that are cuvulatln| to the effect th.it the fates U recent Jama lealiar bados football tournament were Inexpertly hand led and because In some cases the honesty ol my VOLUNTARY %  :. % %  LllenjttHl, I publish ;i cssmpareUve table which will show thai the amounl collected ;it the etooVa lourosn.nit compare most favourably with the amounts COUSOtSd at the two previous tours of such a nature when the gates were controlled by Ptekwick — viz — the Miilvem (Trinidad) tour 1950 and the Qremada tour IM. O. S. COPPIN, Hmiy. Bectetea-y RAF A. Thank* To Tkt SatUar, rn Aatwatv SIR. %  On behalf of the Jamaica I'ootb.tii team 1 would like to lender through this medium our 'Iul' lic.irirrt thanks to Barbados for the most sincere hospitalsty ^'..AMTIKI on u* during our visit ta jour beautiful tSlsncL We nave enjoyed ourselves both MI wul off the Held tinn been played in %  l'ri.-i.db %  Biril and oven though lbs rubber wo have endeavoured and I think. SUCCSSdjSd :n fostering lbs vMrft <>f pood sportsmanship and goodwill Letwicn our two islands, this toi:i* .mother of the Goodwill Serlei which has gone a long lirmuing our various islands Closer to each other, enabling ii. to see something of our other fellow West Indians, their Islands, their people and their %  %  -t.-n--. ,,n.i sp.,rt in neneral h.ibecu the foundation of whatever lin* been achieved in other fields towards a Unltled West Indies. We now look forward to the day when we will be able to entertain Ihe llrst Barbadian Football Team to Jamaica which will %  leo give us the opportunity to renew some o( the hospitality Mcn our team roeslvad a I tot snttcta *e i" Jamaica are Known 111 ij' unsurpassable. Again ws sa> thank you iiinishnv. an,i wo all will look bask With lon,i remembrances o. your lovely isle and look forwam I., the day when we may once more return if not on ihe held of rport, for a vaeation. MALCOLM Md.F.AN Executive Secretary. K (' O T.-uring Football Team. In Cau> Qua* %  Off BaasSM <•!•"r.i.n, r.i.k. a* B m. i.ui ISiSgSSS • MISS SOlSa 4B0M 4TIM I.UTO0 3.711 3MU lit 00 SM40 — — CM00 S.0S310 7CSS1 73141 MOTO 1.IOC 00 Jl* SO < •llr iT'dsd 1 J-tl feSeswao riofcwiis Caaooiai i a ^ JiKBMS *M 25* 38 313 49 MAN YVITIIOIT A COl'NTRY ALEXANDRIA, An Austrian from the Kussinn zone, fleeing from the Russians. reached Tripoli, where ho tried to dlsejnbsrk i laiwlsstlnslj He wcaught and placed on bo ird thJ Ship. The same thing happened at Port Said. No one w..nts him. So I all his life, •r until he manages to enter some country. Medal For Our Ship AMKRICA CIVIS IT N '?,*, ,',"""*"' HOLMAS) AVAL an-hlioct Arnul.l Win. •P^f. of Mill Hill. bM lu £nu thai ,ho l4,500--„., oi,„ '"'"""•." %  '• "hlch ho worked to' K£r% *!f """ old n,M:| i .-m^U"..o,l s,,,,.. Acadc,. In addition to unusual features ihe ship has "outstanding beauty the American Mr \Vms|H-ar bj naval architect for Purneaa. Withy and Co, wfto own the Oeeaia Monareh. He has worker (or them for nciirlv SO years. His common! on the award: One man doe, not design a ship, we cet together to decide the prr.rilc and everything eke The Ocean Monarch. 3l6f1 long, has one mast behind th-bridge Navy rtyle. Decknouses slope in line with the Mngle funnel Eleven colour schemes have been used in ihe 157 staterooms From the sun deck passengers can look down on the swimming pool. The Ocean Monarch will CTulac from New York to the die or the Si Lawrence. She wt .irs Armstrongs at Newcastle-on-Tvne. —f.l.ff. CLOSED FOB KI;PAIRS Advocate Stationery We have just Received . GREEN BIRKMYRE II tilvrpritut and ttmlpmot 72 ins. wide TARPAULINS made to order if required. WILKINSON & BATHES CO. LTD. Successors to C. S. PITCHER & CO. 'Phones : 4472 & 46X7 Only a feu. . SILENT KNIGHT' KF.ROSENi: OIL REFRIGERATORS LEFT IN STOCK, Will those who asked for a refusal on one, call before Ihey are all solil • Oat OS I A A to., lid. Dial 3878 : o ELEC DtPT MEN'S SHORTS BY 6UKTA IN Fawn. White, Khaki and Cream SIZES 30—40 These Shorts are Sanforized and Regimel Shrunk. The Plastic fitted Waistband gives Snugness and Comfort. • OKOSTA & CO., LTD. Dry ......>K It, ,,. 'w//// WM /A>vww ,, /ww i /| PHONE GODDAKDS — WE DELIVER


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IlilllAV JIM I INI lURii.tvCK ..DVOCATI: PAC.r SEVEN" CLASSIFIED ADS. ,,,,HM %  %  %  ion s\i>: H AMI ir TILEPHOHl 1SOB PlM.lt sin > I W and < Cent* Mr ~.ral Trim rM Phone UN brwm %  M and 4pm. 3111 (or e*fh • met i,i>after 4 p.m. DUD %  III! H UIB .:., ]f. INI. mGIM... SVMland. Ann* S.ilhett.nci :h>i.ald Blether n., in Trinidad.. laalav law . Anne %  NMeai; Donald and hioh.nl. Kffjfcm IN MIMnKl WI i p*v ovai* I.) I xd HID cm S.Wn,. aTEAL ESTATK I Large bat *# o i.tin %  Banal : -.it. n...i-a en Cl N... o..:.... Vat] <.-.i %  fcca tMMui Yard cwlurf will, 91 ••mil torn -, an VMM C Me fc_ laaiac Fir.1 Claia Clly Stli.r *•*•. Fltnili-. II. 1 II %  4ra . Vi-a .i %  %  -" war vailed -way. The bio* waa hard the •> No one lh.iu.trii de-ilh Only thoae who kMI can 1*11. The patna of putlnl wimout fair' wall %  MUrawHa !)-'."!" OUlM re"atl>e and (Hand* i i.i 9 Philip I • IIIn CLTOMi In Loon* Memory ol n> dear r-...b-n.l OaorSi Bdwla niton who died M June I. Mil I MM you now ' haari i. — ,* Your lovin* a—ill.youi %  So one ear An rioranre Ollon .Widowi. and Family. I It 1'. i v. I I. IMA. A r but nol toraniL-n. torn a* memoo Ml %  .Wilf Alia. .s. NOTICE All Umpires, and those persons wishing t<, iiuahfy .1 UmptrMa ere invited to .i met ting Bt trio Challenor Stand on Monday. JUM Ith It .'> 1 :;. nil VABBADOfl CRICKH' USOClAnON, INC w. r. HOVO-V, H H II | S. BTCiaVT' TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH The Vaai Book of the Wed Intlici and Counlrloa of OH Caribbean including ihe Brrrnudai. Ihe Bahama* and in* Guiana* HI 00 K.A.B.....T'Orea! Enemy ol A *potlea* clean*rr ol ClL'hea. Dlier* Palmed Article* and anylhlna lhal look* DM) JOHNSON'S STATIONERY at HAI.llWARt: REAL ESTATE JOHN Si. ULADON A.F.S., K.V.A. Representative : GERALD WOOD FOR SALE • ftllVFRTOK 'Chrap.ide. Comtnodioui I-.lorey Hone hou*a (tandlni in approa. %  '• act--* planled wilh trull Ire.*. 3 lai reception room*. 4 Udrodtn*. S palle-tea. MK-h*... t balhr.K;. ale Centrally locaied and auiiaula t.,i m—iailiin mi" data or boiidinf houa*. -riKK HILL". Wo arc In-in-ited to oflti a modern 1 beoroomtd limiaal.'W in 11.1* retidtntlal al— (or the reaeon-ble mm ol A4.600. Thlt property la von *troni>recm mended and full detail* may be obtained on application l.tMKmrllt UOI'BE'. Billion* Cl--'* Hoad A dulln.ine and well bui" Iwo *torey looe houaa %  ct well bock in aeeluded rround* appro, one acie In extent. TH* %  mrirnaie well matured and there Icomplete privacy from Ihe roadwav and ad|oinln properly. There i* a covered entrance porch fur am wide an> n-mdahi. lr loonie ith a central aiali., %  an attractive feature. dmml room, (our good bedroom*, kitchen, butler* pantry, itoreroomi and u*nal ofBce*. OuUida %  hare I* a lare aaraia. earvant' %  q u artara. etc An raliemrly Interealina and de-lrable propariy. • KM III III I 1101 Avenue. Relict ille Well maintained bun lalow con-trttcd ot ilone with wallaba >hlualed tool The acrommndatton coniiat* of an rnrl.m-d a-llctv. Iivm( room, ilimng room, fmibedroom*. hMrrian. aarvanla' room and double aafaia. Th properly h** a wide lawn at ona *lde. a < mall orchard and I* fullv enclosed Central ratldenlial area rxor loan and achonl* %  11.11 loof. Thl* property h.<* the v..ilaae of a n.iii-1 .Itand a frtMra pioannrai. ThaM M %  uod badroom* with b.nt in u i.i i^rga hvp .ndan. Irodlna from Th. kllchen la "ail -upplied filled cul*boarda. Tl ere l* a 5 anriae. 1 tetvdi.ti' roomi laundry. IN i | IN* i RV Inch Mm A modem, veil daaujnad ajtdaw on cooli-S briefT I ilmliiK m I %  room*, buill-in-laraca and nuiil officfi. Open lo nllrri FOR RENT %  INDT Hiliow.Prorperi. St Jama* I'nf..rn lihed r.n.M on coi-t. iin 3 bedroorr.a. loonae. verandah, overlooklnd aaa ale. REAL ESTATF \..i M Arc "I'IOM i %  PLANTATIONS Rl'lI.DINC Thona 4.4(1 Mortt'R.il In Ired v 0 Mow. I • le _nd an Orchard U. Ad. m ngM ,.i w. | t.. iaa ..i,.,! ,, ; ,. from City. Gou-i Indeed at a 1^,* I'm.. Call Ma lor Nearly Amthini in Real EalaUand D*rBin i il H. %  .:. \ %  A.-.I V Arm fced Dl-l 3111 H I Olive mouarh lUatlnjK BUNGALOW One ne-l> built Dun**M %  Miilu.n. Cioaa Hoad II li and ha* a galvamie roof It conaiata of open terandah a bedroom, drawina tl dinlns room*. %  itcheneiii'. loraae. Lava1or> A bath Caah or on Terma Apply lo UArcj A feaaa IB pah ;..-.II II 3ii. Lf-^i"n-r.*, Sa-day. NOTICE AppUcatwi.i i„ M.chaar. OirlaSchool, will be reeWval bv ihe ..<4rnl|Md not later I day tlh j uilt H1 Caimldala. nuat be da^hler. of p.mii„ner. in mil. %  otcr eufht i,., %  Watn vear* old on Ihe jl.l July. Al'TOMOTIVl. %  I Coal aa IB pea v.oly Couriaay Carace IMI A btrlh eerllnCBle mu*l be wilh an appltranon loem. obi in Parochial Trcaaurer'* OhVa The entrance atamlnallan at Ihe SI Michael een borrowed unl. Ihe Airlcultural Aid* Art. IPOS or Ub ibswo Act iai ihe ca*e may bt> % %  eapad ol auch >>ar l>alell el al Eaeculnr and Ti B II V Ol'TRAM Alton**. S 91—3*1 %  few App ' Road. M Philip Vauahall IS h.p. ISM tnlne Ml aound order Dial JB>. I ltn CAR Morrta Oafoed IPta Perte.-I cot lei! Praaar. mil—,, jp.aan %  i 3l-n Ih. %  I'll Jll INI M.RM I I ...... BUILDPfG Nc wooden bulldim r-i M feel wilh floor built *el>onally for aaa> removal Shingle root 14 liiapai onveralon Into three Tenantry houae* Purlher |tarli(nl.n>. In.' 1T* 16 31 3n By Public com pel II km at our ofllr.Jamea Street, nrldgetown on Friday In* lat d.v ol June IPSI. al 3 p.m. > rood* P. perehea of IJIHI HI. Thomaa. Abullinc on land* of lam-. Ford' J E Rrathwaitc. J. Payno anil on Welchman Hall main road toaelh.t vllh Ihe InepUanfl home Iherroi. 11. vroprrtv of Edwin Allied Holder for ftiither parttcul^o ind condlllom "jTUTt-illN'-a-; r, BAMrlBLXl i? s r.i in %  ahntral apoU ol land al Belmoot ROMI. t.Kind from 9.000 lo tLUM •Q ft Theae ipola open onti. Belmonl Road, loih Avenue and llih Avenue Within eaay reach of tin.it, MM •rhoola. Al Deacon'* Road over 14.000 aq. ft. FIIOIII'I for .i foOd *id home and a kitchen aidW-u. -eii aUna) iln. AppV t '> An') A Scot I MaIBSM l-anePBKHITH muala al live -^ener of llih Avenue and Belmnnt Ro>d. SI Michael, alandina on 11340 *q.i-re feet ol laiHl The houaa la bu It of done i.nd conUIn* drawina. dlnlnt. fcraabfaM loim* and kitchen downalalr*. three badrooma. lolkl and bath upatalra UMIBI modern convenience*. Clara a* aid *arvnta room* In yard Inapertlon ovary day leacepl Bundayai between 4 and D p m. or by -lppointmenl Dial MM The above will be art up lor aale d Public ConipeliIIon al our office ir tlliao Street. Bndaelowr.. 0M Friday, the CARRINOTON A SEAI-V. RoHcllora IB S 51-Pn. Thai ailed %  (wall Mu- .. open Vrrai dah. rtrai li Ilia room.. I badroom*. I ...and aprvanl'i room, and .land• a aq fl Ol land It I* mcel> ,.drd with tree*, and U at In otT Ihe „m mad Price aWp H ITI For rth-i poTllCuUra apply In I' gap HIM Ml AITTION N | Vl. OF MOAT n Wednesday ne.l lh June IPSI al TI I will Mil bv public auction at I Ileach. Bay Street. OpfaosHe I Bamagate. On* (lacuna boat called 'ChrUllan". Il U H II > 1 II • li nd ha* *pnr*. boom. unlT. balance aall* UNDER THF. SILVER HAMMER On Tvc" '• M >" MAY CHANDUta Wi i al No. Ofncar. gu..rlera. %  l.i. h include. Square and obl-mic DHnl Chan. Hamlel Hool; I':' ..,enl Table*. Morri* Chair. Mahoil Writina T .1 • < • %  *-' .'''' Top Deah : Verai1h Chair.. hAlM*' oriiament Tafcka H-ibi*.Chair., fold, i-able. Ola-a Waie. Teaia'vice aiactnc lo-ater and Iron: •><"•! % % % % %  • ........ : Linen Pre.">d Pre^lna 1 > Pieaara VVaahiiand*. Chnmber %  '* %  i.,.ir, K.t.ii.n UtonoUa; Ta-aoi pti %  nd olher llama. Sal11 43 o clock Term. Caah BRANKER. TROTMAN CO. AurlloriMra t asi m I II K\l llll\. 1 I .. creditor* holdup %  .. %  %  %  i AM: M.I k | %  %  i %  i y hi* yrl been t-n ..,.] (TO) %  I 30th day ..( v IB! NOTICE mi .it Mar %  th* v. %  .-. IMI %  a mud be bom beiaien Ih. %  er 1PM .nd Ihe 10th Man h IPiJ l ri proved b< i i the Application %  %  utot.l ry Clerk-. OfRr-c R> Order. B C REDMAN II.KTKK \l. i IMla >iin l.i£f (ociudlna R>asatan II %  || H „„.„ '' %  > %  at II <-. \\ MISCELLANEOUS CAR f.M'TS II %  ., iRQia Pluaa. 1 Maierlal lulra al the M .% .M t f n OALVANiatn snrrrs Bei ^,x.m< i^w •heel. Cheapen in ihe l.Und I e ft aan* ; n isaa. a n fa TI. MHH 10 fl IS 40 Nell ri.Hi %  Wtl.r h.uty A HAItMfcS a. CO.. LTD. 4 5 il I I n POOIX 1MTTFJ1V J.i-l received In K duck*, blue bird*. M-a ajuii* ate aato .. boae.. )am ... a>hlra> U.. Ir. ||. ton lane. IIIIMMW.I ,. ilink ATOMITE D D T i IniectMlde the liouachold IV.i dr.tt....... which kill. File*. Moaqultoe.. Ant*. Cockhea. Fk-aa. RUB. -Ic ri KSIfJHfTa I Id 3* 991 3.. 1 MBBJU 1 1 lilieaullfu in *tr. s sipji' HELP -itn the above qualMVattona •ma Department I I II MANAGER (or Rtaliofver. In Br oarn Appl* in writing ant] lo • o Adverti.ir.a Dei I • 91 —BiOWliai r. VOUNO MAN n ech %  MISCEIJ.ANEOUS lNEm>TTlE*> . I i* • .•• boltie* Pi k I M Phoema Pharmac) 31 S 91 %  Aufuat P.illy hlrltl I nvoiMinnrs i-vr. >: June Iiul I K.4V0 Will %  %  I'YE RAD* at) ha. at i..K i Rroadn.t rvi: hi ini I be opened In Barbado. !-. %  lt.1 31 S 91 -In i on in: \T SHIPPING NOTICES HOUSES %  EMT An Ap i>crtt. on-the-ara. near Woodalde. Ba S'eet AH roonu Urge aaaf i a 91 11 %  patCKHla CSIUae .ThTre Bedroom. "i Rn.in. al Thorn %  in. nil ia 91 In %  vr Patll Available %  %  in -i n i i i ... ..mi. M Jub thai 44M or 4JI4 %  Gums Bleed! Rleedlna On mi. Sore Mouth and IXKIB Teelh maan lhal you have PyorrhrTrench Mouth or p-ihapa a.'me bad dkteaa iha| will aooner or laler cauae your laet lo (all out and ma. al BO cauae Rheamall*and Haarl Trouble Amaaan alopa put I.I....IK1K lha hr.l da> anda aore moul •nd guTcklr ll|hlrna IhIr-lh Iron CM lib we' "l"' % % %  The auai Amosan r.r FtrcrrtM—Tr Naal* ADVERTISE /\ rut; ADVOCATE. New Books Go Into Circulation NOTIC'K AN At Speighlstoivn Library ITEEN NSW BOOKS wan ra liUlown Free Library %  ... Tuaiaiay tin aril] be .it circulation Irom t"-dav. I Ih Th. | • .'. ol BEATRICE FORDE. ,(e. O...I NOTICE IS HEHEBY GIVEN thai .,11 prraon. havlti| any debt OT Claim aaalrat the Ratalof Be..' % %  Kin* Edward Road UM 1 u.di ..( S..I..I tai died m tin. 1-U.n.l pel ll.r 10th day >f FebniaK l raejIUlpd to •end parti<-uUii of ihelr claim, duly alte*led to the under alined Hilda Bet' of culloden Koad. Saint Michael. Ihe, qualified Earful Hi of the WI Daceaaad in rare of Mcr> G 1. V,' • (-a,-. Co Jame* Street. B Sollcltoi. on r>r before thII-' .:,. of July IP91 alter which dat.I -li., 1 %  proceed lo didrlbute the a.*el* ol Ihel Deeeaaed union* Ihe parlie. entii e,lj ivina retard only to BUCII £xide BATTERY iSuanilad M debi or claim had notice And all |irn X*tate arc reoi 'lel.te.lm I..t.-I -I,. ..11 1 %  rin 1 1lahlei then hai .;., .. .-.| jerw.i-.* indebted to the •, reciueated 10 leltle lhcli arlUMtll .1%  %  Hii.iiA ny-i ee.uln. of the Will 0 1 % %  daceaaed. ARRIVED! SOLD! New Shipment of Cooker* arnved. See ll.m .1 Ga. before delivery Gat 11 and %  aj%  for i.evt ahipme TO-DAY 1 BUILDINGS FOR SALE OFFERS ARE INVITED FOR ALL OR ANY OF THE VALUABLE FREEHOLD BUILDINGS OCCUPYING THF.WHOLEOFONESIDE OF THE MARKET SQUARE IN ST. GEORGE. GRENADA. FOR DETAILS Apply toiP.O. Box 6, St. George. GRENADA. I ll.r ll.-1l.il. is N.'V A Tow. l.lkiAh.-.I lu-iii 1 1.1. ind M I'. .-..I am Thomai A. 1 TinUbnirton told UM aa*. ttr rwtoRtag Hi't she 111 i.^SLSSSLfSS. 5S ST 1 "*. 1 Ibla month Bha tiounht tl* I'lrrulHlKHi %  Teira 9-3' '. Cad ,' CO. U;'* ca-fl. (Foil Ml, 40 eard.) OUTSTANDING FOR FARM MACHINE WORK I \ I' > i BATTERIFSgive >IHJ sicadv, uinlorrn (jrm crutk and machitit T>* parfrjfaaUaaCa >t-r in .in.l >i .ir out. BXID1 .iurii high pow.r ibilii) . rufftdaan . extra low maintciunic toil and 'ong lid*. When iti.n I Mill VOL Stan. DEPENDABLE BATTERIES FOR 61 YEARS! Sen ior Hmfoa / Officers To Meet Chief Nurse Mi-., t N IM< ti Chfaf Nurai ...I OOei ivturns t. liiirliacliw on JIIIII2 platl BrtUeTh Caribbean irriitortcs. She win havivWtad all tba larrt. ', lha exception if iinUNII Hooduiaa, st Vincent and A'iiicli i uiil.l mat tniiitimici in h. i itlnatan Mrlttaln lha tin %  al bar diapusai. Miss Udrll hn %  liti'n studyin,' lha "it.iiii-iiiii.ir •! tha nuiMii. atTVlMi in the Unlish Wi-1 In iii"an i Mat d %  Juna %  •, in. Banloi Oflwan of tha 0oarn im-ni nw.ln.il dt'iMi-tnifiits '-ill rnoet UtaaMMr .it Haattnaa House mier with Ml- Ud.li on UM rativa and othai proo lama i*0Dcan*iiia a iii itn \;nl u ti ml T WO \V\ll K lorrltw leavi titatown t.ikitii. I In/J in tin ....,! %  I -|, cobel both st potai Rprly un innrniiik.-t • • .1.rUUnj ( %  i• ..I -i hydraii HIIIKIIII'IV oppoalta lha black ..|. s ind Sti...-1. || I "' feltl %  I!" v IT In UU i "kiniiy -liatrtcta. I'.'ntwo kXTwi hava baan run •imt ita adlly ilnoa tba croo Th.. unti-r j ti i s-iii. in tha cOiUltl Tha BoafarpMia rnaal nndlatrlcli La nan km and thai dcr the C hairn..in-hi|i ot UM ""' u,n ''%  *• %  "" % %  "'''' ktadlcal Advlaei to tha Comptroimi IhrouRh otna of th. Lpi .ir tha n.'\i %  i..pn..-iit ..mi w.i Th -t duriaj Mtion. "" %  •'""p when rnora watoi Tin..i.jt-.-i ..r tii. confi ran i ..:, tha I i lal Nuratng 1 %  %  i variou ;.itunli >.| UM %  ml • atatua of idntad ipota eairj toJnM lo In thi' Ww Indiea. to ind pans, conaidei i pol l\ e 'he .levelipnii-nt Of I 'yilK Sl'IKilllsKiWN i lig with till 1 m'lHTiil i.iiisiiiLt p.IA Club, found.'.| I >v CotorM -y i -Inf-wln '• K T. Mlchfhn. will !><• (Ivtng iicv has as ils objective coocarl at I lie 1 e progn iva Improvfmenl <>( School on Jul* ~ it win be thi •. ..i ti in r... f., .in,,to> onabla nrat hit ..f pubtii entertalnman -he reeoiniitlnn by the tirnrrai ,„ h,. K iven bv tinOmamO ol bujland and Tn. Polio i. .ml will i*e m at Illl. Id', \|. HROTIIt.RS OF Im: SlARN iToudly I > r**awit their mi CARNIVAL I'ARK III. .11 (|l HAS —On THURSDAY and SA fUHDAY 91h June 7th JUST RECEIVED %  • ...,.-.| U,-el & CearM DoWIH Australian II Oa Ts"ii'ii-i Table Bullrr I* Mi | Hunch FVJM Tomaloai. STl'ARl k SAMPSON (1938) LTD. Headquarter*, for Be*t Rum. opporlur.l(OKIIMAI socvrvtRs. CURIOS. II WI I New Slilpmrnt opened THANIS tSt JERSEY SILK FOR Ri.oisi.s DonSBal OB UNDERWEAR tn ton -hid. v ALSO CM i M i i rnurai M In. wide—SI.25 a >d. Nl Buns. ktndanca and the Aasenii.iv Blni era will t.ik.i .! R Challenor, aril ..f Mi H. ( hilli-nm. M |.' alao laklnj 'pill M'HIill^lUUN A Club tn baan runctlonln -,., tha i %  %  ctfhi .,,,. %  thi %  | nttad Kingdom of basic m. otrtidned in bl lerrltoriea. j In addition l<> ni'inial otgam%  •.: of thl Wi i •rvica th it.ill cunalder learhlng tacltltiei ..nl the raquininanti twovad nundng train >P "' or. reciprocal racofniUon of l0 T! l : ti..ining withdan i in tinCaribbean iraa, rocal n •Tha club now occupli tstiutlon of nuraes, ai i %  ol th lplghtatoiva Polti i Po I 1 %  i-.ii I.-..IK ind in u,.. iriglnall* rjosuplad %  • I United Unadorn, the numl--r %  I S.nd Str.rt pocta required for which M: ii.hf.i lUon ..nil expe lei %  %  and lha iI nut tralnlna of West indl "* to nil the*c poata. rin opportunity will also be 'iiken by the Mnlor ad %  Of i-x.'hai.,:. ind '"iniii'itis on prota hair reapai in.' tai i it* t.r ; which h. Hie ecrvlc %  IndUn Chief Spectacular. Dazzling THF. (ARMVAI MM tod Sway to the Rhythm of Trinidad (•eadtnir 81 I The 1951 Costume from the South will bring glam >ur straight from thi II Books when staging tnc Cxcc-., Ban Of laaax Straight from Hi Oil w.i • ;fl the Ranchers, and out "1 ihe Belfry Come the Bats CONFIDENTIAL At 7 30 p.m. on 7th. June Queens Park will be transformed into a family land of Song and Colour. -.: AraOaaaUON MaMi l t. — Children M. %  tamed booths and stall* %  • reeled not later than June 4th so as to obtalr lighti. Howard, ; of th. ilul, w. arrJanlni n — carpantry, ihoa : | .. %  beds In wnlch Ihfl %  %  %  lettui thai i ha Oowot garth maaMng In 1947 an Thn e Ri-neral Interest on • t |h boy .... i %  %  %  %  .. Mis* Udell b due (,, li %  MM SELECTED idml i I'riim I'an| %  i. aking. ..in... M i r % %  %  fur the present is hand sewing. FINE "(Jll da>> with an altei oa I.'. %  nf two u.'nitlis K< r.|i" 4 Stnd tnwn, at tha Dtatrii • %  I' Polli II Nurse durA nn in 14 ibu but th.Anal da! ipould be acvith indit h . .1.1 la.„ hri| tha week wpted raata with Indlrii .lascoii was found guilty %  Miiv hVatfJni i qiianttt) ol rh G .. %  '..•: <-i,i also announced lumbar from i %  %  A' HiHi*h Q ...lowed to %  %  %  %  he B O i..... i.... %  )vd i %  rkers. the secnni The crowd at t-.th exchan. tKeessitated strong del... %  .n order but tin with i am fowd ramalnad good-humoi.ithroughout i Alibi %a for unemploye*! farm I %  %  itlebury luite a few collar and tie VfQffcl nd ex-l* S base employ. In tl • r-l a Talk Yankee I full Zoot suit ind .is call %  BUI or VlOWn, when i„ .it-ted on a chargi* *.' %  tii prisoned for one month. Than wi i.nt hinguage MOnd f'.r UM quite undau %  passed It all off %  • -i to pay 5/-. Canadian National Steamships Sail* --.la Balla ArrOoa HetiueaJ II. UM ii HXiMGrn M.Y %  N*V .. S Jui.a a June I AI)V NUJON ..WJ.ina I J.I. • July 14 July U TOT %  Auf. lAuf IS Aug. I* Ana S Jo LADY HODNBY • M July PHI June TaT* J .1 — 14 July I* J"'r t Alif II Aul• Bept. II S*pt. GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.. LTD. — Ageau. ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. 1 HI" 1 11 \ Dal Juna Ifai ; AM IIHIMKI iTaaPAa III uih J in* ill IK OS I.I II IN run ID ii. \ III HIII t II 1 \ -nth JU.I. iui Mlh June IMI %  i . t* UUMHON. SON A CO 1 M I l.,.-,i..-.l U*| l'a-*eoaer. ., -., I'aaaan.1 . H v arcepl i %  ... ArfU| .1 M % %  i N.,.a A SI K 11 |aj |a1 June. I I SI in i, .Mil i. wNt.lt* A'.SiK 1ATKIN line iiiiiae Tele. Ha 4041 v..'.-"J -v.:'.'.;'.'.','.'.:;:'.'.-,'.'.:;;: FRENCH LINE Cle Gle TranaaIIantique SAILINC* TO 1 M.I AM) ft FRANCS MIUK June 10th. 1051 %  la Maitiiiique & Guadelotipe CARIBBEAN CRt'ISE t-OLOMBIE May 3(llh. 1951 Trinidad, La Cuaira, Curacao, Cartagena and Jaini.ira. J:: Areepllng Paajieniiers. Cargo and Mall I.M. JONES k Co.. Ltd. AGENTS rin,i,e ::: inn PASSAGES TO EUROPE InUUaj Pndueta Limllrd. Roseau. Dominica, lor-* A.IIII-IK in tin,.pc fuiiiiiKliil.v. Tinusual ports of rail art Imlilin. London, or Rollcrdam. Single fare £70; usual mlucUon lor rhlldnn. TO HAND THIS WEEK < WAIHAN II I MHII IRONS & TOASTERS Till: II.MIIAI. |:OHII >l .~-r „f Rraad a, Tartar StrrOa .11 11 \ I MO \ I AC I Oil. >l AVAL I IIS Tuko lliis oppurlunlly ol nhluininc youi fequirrnieoU IN GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE KIIIII:,IIJ! Irom '," upwards — !" MILD STEEL Flats, Rounds, Squares in all Sizes BOLTS & NUTS-All Size. FILTER CLOTH While Colton Twill Al PRICES lhal cannot bo repealed. Ih,II I lilt lltOS Mil UIHI I l.l While I'u.k Koad, SI. Michael IHAI. I32H '•' %  '' %  w.'^'.v.:::;'.'.'.:'.::'.::: v.v v. v. Win. F0GARTY l/m. a MERCHANDISE NEWS! M'YHI STAR (UMiOIHM SQIARES (. x 9 raM $6.99 "eh 7s x 9 .. $ 8.73 each 9x9,. $10.47 each I0i x 9 ,. $12.24 each lilll MIHI.I LINOLEUM 6 feet wi,le_.. $1-40 yd. SII.VII; STAI: roNiioiTiM 6 feet wide $2.07 yd. a Win. FOCARTY LTD.



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FRIDW. JINT I. IftSj BARHAOOS VOVOCATE Farewell Function Mr. E! i Tom b ? merit atU ndcd ih.> tUMtl I was presented with Wyvern" pen and pci; Mr H s Boinob ury the presentation ladies and gcntlcmc'i. on behalf ol Ihe staff desire oil the eve of your departure to *sume the duttea of Auditor General m our petrel at the I*| to this deportment and our Joy 'ii to *his position whuh tar year* p..s< 'died by men of strong charactci inal you ..ill 1)11 this poaltleu In a constructive and able manner because that you urago of your convictioo: that j rj and being certain in ra yon hold .-. with the Bull Dof. H BOt presume |fl if In the course of your career >o •>re in fri i put your hand In tl nee Which li alwayi mo 4 i ivingiy ami %  M join in wishing you inn 1 prosperity for UK days." %  l behalf of you UUI token n|.. Mr. Hi I p\r.r TiiRr.i: sT % %  :;: s Al Ira'i ihr oilfield Help* u. (ci torqet Ihr Tri riti -V>i>. ufcn 'hoot e. 41 anv ritt I dnn'l JMir in KiJ/i, a, ttwr M *'*> '" Pi'lumtnt hkt ih,wirt top jn.lftxro iv/f,. •*,••< seen Pert! n PrtM H tVnce , | „... MAIL NOTICES Queen V College Report V*. Km It** v.nk b* n„. ss i.n T. -ill Inilw-l %  • |li, (;, "I •! II noon. Br.i.lr.r %  I ija pm and Ordinary Mall B-.m on Ihr Sih Juri*. ISM Need bottle-fed babies be cry-babies? PATES OF EXCHANGE MAY 31 ]'.| < IMH\ Cable 1 10 %  or ( %  GIRLS BROUGHT HONOUR £3 TO QUEEN'S COLLEGE dy not • Baby's cry 1 MuaBygaMmpaJn ilx-painof indign'ion. milk hyicclfyouee,i.r-i to form a clot in I fiurv^ and mother* add LeaMnean's •fanna realeneMn honk-led banks to dtgcu their food a* lastly meihcr'. milk and prepare* ihnt digeuivc organ* 10 deal nh (i.( ihn ROBINSON'S PATENT BARLEY M't I. N Ti:, ...runjn.m. Acting DUtinrtloiu m Ennluli ijinauaBe. • ir at the Annual Speech tui HAD STOLEN CLOTH A fine of 30 imposed on Reginald llili. a labourer of Vaux Hail. ciui*t Church, i %  M fMrato for receiving stolen cloth coating 17'cn June 15. %  She said—' %  C'h Othei I En i. %  Hlator*. Ocogni Klemetita Mathematics details or. _Mr. „f .. vni a ( p, I ,l,„ ..,_. „„~'~ \ <-"nr a lc of Education will ? • ,.^"" B 0 >' 1 ''"' "'• nlenatj. of London '.wM'inlni Bodv in u-*t^>.i-ti~. ..— —w. i 11 Ma'.riculntlon can only „ ...-are we welcome lbbeln.taken at U A^v.-.nced. or new renlt'r .\r r*^"* "* S,xlh F n * %  I* PI t.f ine Govcrnlnf ;,„ Body—tut •rill he hrlil in July %  %  . in s. i. : 1 'I M %  lxtn In September (the clump lO :.li„thcr !" ,. r m.n. ll, .1 ma rnaani iliiii ," %  :,, l,h 1 I.VI'I II "'"' "r nrtii Kurrn c„is have .mi. nra Cotlage .IM.I (j., Ih College In July I95U. 370 Oki Rnl/ r Bel 0 VI....pened wi la on the ,. ,, Juilli Rrilllnni Peat In tha Sixth Form h • K aw a itwd %  prlxa Ir. ihi -. V" ."" Gaiusljorougii [ntarnatlonal Art the Main School and .i i„ the comi>rtJtlon7while lovan gtrb obit in. WrMVPU VIM kllllllli ItlU' -IWllll Owe Board D p .PI | % %  ' lor Exhibition Standard with l>. I our wh Ihe or I menl rhe number! ai „„. mcl „. r , %  %  I... Oxford and l %  "-" i d, Dapl i • IOC Exhibition Standard with Ma. schools wLhlns ,„„.,,„„ ,„ ,, i the Advanced ( ouraa crownmjj Dory of our academic eatu in need ol lueeaaaa WH nlnod bi Owei %  %  mmodajlon | Oraylon raaSl 1 It UK rd, w.l.. .. ST..!H areatlul I .„ „„„ Changing roomii — .,, Iwih Bngllah ......... 1 || wa w ... mciit, bi'ini; r;......i You \MI| be Blad In know that rexl Book : it i|i' hei Ccillflcatc work and I t I auoa. a ...... %  the Seporl I £ u ,5., x"" "f. ' ivrfinrance In Ihe Enllli.-h Mnari SchooL Pi,, -ih,,,,,will relieve H^.,, ,„,. ,„ ,,„. „,. Udataa I Inchldlni thc in Eiixlund. We lea at Queens ... %  ,,„.„, ,,,. ; ,.,.,,,.,... """ ..I 0 % %  <• i'.vnoe. who fava %  "" v 2Jr ,w in.NUCCCsve tea.-ini.i Ihe K.u : i the paat yea .11 roiimv Owen .. 11. girls bat to ,. n ters upon her Unlverall BO I I .. i,i M.-Gill. Mutitie.il. not] successes in pUBUc exalninntiolis. |,cr. Ontv tlirl itunlloncd on In! Speech fjjjwiS r >'. by the I : %  I ot the w. indiaa, Slnoa tin • ngih, and we are their tim %  %  lUona tiii; yaai ... o| croti coin,0 1.,(,-• ., baautlfu) prob) Mi QanUd Hudaor Nurse, associated b I Mi. .1.,., „f th( s1u Eight: children nnd after the Carol*, ljidv Sav%  : % %  % %  bute. to* nnd iwecis chrlti injij I,... by Mr. w. Orannum. TI ,i. genial fathei %  n b> the Chaplain .f Harrison College. The ant* ii.-iinineiit was *• . nun, Si.ilT Chaegoa 1 Wr, ueen vartoui h M ati era belhg %  % % % % %  • Mra. Hoopet 1 to obtain a Mi..in Mi%  i 1 term 4ta ihe s. „.„.. ,,.., II .... IM-,,,,1,, %  no la home % %  Donald College .,f McGlll Cai when ih la doing dplendld work, help lag us th> tarn while Mlas Pat I '%  .. Selene* Ml in I eon 1 oaeh 1 %  %  rmi MI her spare 1 Zephlriii on from Acadlii .').1. ha %  oui aid. .•way on %  1 • grateful Lao t. Mi r.NS FREE OF 11 \( KETC.. ETC., ETC CBABGE THE CORNER STORE nalved the liooti at i'..!i .1 in Hope had > aen arne one 1 l ili-> Exhibition* to the University Coiieue oi the w.-.t imii %  ; tinad U 1 Ooviarnrnenl In IBSO. We have •.: %  reer, inn*11.1 -i one %  ( Scholanhi] %  •. College fif tli-• Wen Indies has again been ty a Queen's CoUefe -upll %  i> Au^in Clarke, VI be in rtly proud of thiment. sinee a letter Bmtth, the in Barbadoa, *tati *:. %  %  seal rear ucceaBlon, Q CoUaea bee provided th only girl who has won n C'niver 'itv College BvOrtSUrgtlfp iti tin Thl %  %  c.. 1 .;. 1 || li also dlatl Hut in both %  lento award U gOBe U II i %  H ; % %  nan in Four Six and EV lam* and Owen Cor' > both old Queen' paaaad the I the University CoUete ot tho WM li %  offer < ur warmaet conip Haael Clarke Queen 1 College gill, who has secured a Britisli Council Bcholthe study „t Uomestir' n England. We alwayn rejoice in hortOU our old girls and eon %  %  . m.i'lr training In England. : .1 .ill >.f them we send our rfirn'mbrann nd food anahea. The activtti the C.irl Cuides. Itangers and fliMjrisb A aacOTJ U Captain, and M Lie iti '.HI' Th : Powell, gave us a in inspiration and to have her ia,< Home ClUl %  %  %  Douglas%  1 School, ol McOflJ Unlverwall-known %  • ina acted before proceed I naland to 1 k> her iv.n Mt i Diploma. taa< hnii%  %  re'urning t.. Barbadoa axiend to hai oiu warmeat •*!• •img her keen %  la alee returned to Brtgland In December, and %  1 lane Cummlni the peat of Aetlni , old gin of 1 %  1 ga, Muu cummins hai whotelteartedly hai %  ir with tha s, b %  ami her cheerj manlier and delicious cooking have uul. j i %  %  %  ru Wa aHall inina Mb.. 1 v. i'.'t na rcturna to U> flirt Ml hi 1 simile-.. %  ;.te ; ( > have been %  : %  IT... England for September. (Velcunif lt:irk of Teaching College. Before doatnC i irould Uka rxtend thanks t.. the Itafl foi all %  1. %  Ik 1 have n at, IJ the Dovemlna Bod) (or ail thesl f to F UM iig walla lahen of the School, • to Mi : Had the 1 -mi ll who I % %  1 donated three ol the Prtaee lo-day. i .n eeeived them too lata \o enter "' %  ' % %  %  % %  !' %  'i B a very special debt ol gratitude, Dratly to lin \ lama who has given Invalual as Acting Deputj Headmuttroi and atcaaeUff to 1 n Bowen, who hat giver lUCh billing tarvll a al all tune* Indeed without theii 1 ) task In admlnlsti I Scht-ol a*0Uld ha' .... 1 Crenl Lopa Pmally, I nine |q %  I.I )i the enforced resignation ol DUr Headmistress. Mrs. Corbln. through ill-health. This time last .t.n we were noptni to trekceene her back, after her iiroliingef r-lek leave, but last August thri %  %  i.n". th.it tha Sp* led ta felt thai it \' f.ir Mr*. Corbln to take Up In i''-l-i-ililltie again h I loa. The news wa eoualb | -iief to Quaen'i CoUee*. | %  *i-. Corblo, %  -1 in 1 'tt n had become 10 entwined aroum the School during her twerVi ".li Hi '.-ivice in our mldet thai %  < %  1 %  q %  Col li ce itM-if Mam of you v ii-ii,, -it, in 1 Mra Corbln ... %  I 1 %  • %  In 11m. ion %  1 %  lid enthn'ia 111. She 1 nnstuil Ingly rot Ihe advancement of the School and (he good of the glrli and %  en whi n he) health failed her radlai < in,I I'ndei t ragune, the Bohool expanded In buildings arare erected the grounds were La WhUa it. Si In-larshlp. greiil %  i, .11 1 Queen'i Collage '%  an a •> keen ai i.ill'. .1 happy i-onmninit'. ( li.n tctei building cami flnfl win .n anil it is in the live. of those who have paaaad uSrougJ hej ii.nds that her aradurina (Afluenoe vviii i* i^taed Uvoug] inada, ui\>\ %  I 1 Aheievi-i old Q u een' . 'i maj ha /^tr^> I (I we fire gr.itifnl t,. M. %  %  i Old Kill Of 1 and to Mr Bu f >' %  \ ( %  %  till: I 'lair posit Inn during their %  to Queen' COlll \\ % %  Q nH after the D I ee aon % %  . to lh.lt Mlas Bowman's • \ -. ce to Queen' i i inv lime of the .(.t\ I ANDREWS UVER SALT THEyiDEAL^FORM'OF^LAXATIVE jr****' BE SURE 0? -with the faltl>f.il DRI ^afc be pn: for your romantic i" („ : .. i.w .'.. %  • IMI •: i., i I IF. I l II %  atauwer and at the i>a..n for r.v' ..ellneea. nitf\M Is available lara throughout the island.



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PACE TWO CaJuh Qcdlinq the Ice-flower—10 3 \MR f A BISHOP. Controller JI (,; gupp Hu u :„ among the passengers arriving from Canada vrday. trim the official of H;irbjdo* in coimeetum With lho i.ilko in Canada about Inc token imp'ifor r.ind; l Agriculture M H VERNON SARCEANT •un of Mr. and Mi I I k %  %  %  i y ilug b) l'l A ll> %  < here bsfMi -II ti. I I !\M.lcl A lll'll III h.i secured, i (wniMr) lob I % %  .. %  til. gu hoUdtx • vrlll ba returning %  Midill University where liewill continue his course ll Hum. Miss Australia G im.s i conpcti for UM l'l.,. win. I llritnin with ;ill :i. L.ctinl-ll %  bad royallj' %  This yi.. thtn mi %  i %  %  -' %  finally only .Mi Wale. 1 Out uf 52 coat—tanl H Pi li ll v. Ilay a hrunetti %  l.i..'. M %  'ill go %  : Oi Ida oa June lb. In London --he will lit* .' Ore % %  no Houti At home In Bnfleld, N.S.W. .' %  %  %  Besides m iklnj the b ui f < t ol I .11 IK .1 (or f250 • pentonal %  tnonox i to AIM.' .ikt | UOtt Don't forget (At lalfpenny don't forget in* naifnenny . don't inracl . ." h. Grenada Businessman M EL and M.< Ronald Will u rlvad i %  • May r nil i %  G m .. Mr William M V %  .MHO and i,td They %  -i H \iitAony and Ml i Janlee Wlllli During Ihi'ii they were urn-Ms at th %  Hot?) 600 Accept M ANY West Indian students. bujand 1 hear, are taking, advantage of the opportunity Utan by the Bril C Boil, to attend the Festival "t Bgtfain In London. Mi. R. i. M .I'. ( l.ll.,', ..[ Ml. i It la ex['.H-tea thai BOO Colo lal rtudanta win br %  B.C. Cricketer M il ARNOLD WIGHT. BG intercolonial crick.-, arrived Crom British Guiana on Wednesday by H-W.I.A. left yesterday morning by T CA. for Day went out on the same plane, a'lso for Toronto. Same Department M H. VERB BRCX)KS. who works with T.C A in Montreal left yesterday for Canada by T.C.A. after a week's visit to %  id* Mr. and Mrs F* S rooks Of •Rosemary" Rock ley. Accompanying him were Mr ani f> rose Walsh. G Vert work in the same de|> UMI rial TC.A. in Monircl. Visiting H.O. M B. HAROLD KIDNEY, representative of North Anwriean Life AN.iur.nce loft yesterday by T.C.A. for Toronto on a visit to .1he.nl office He will also visit Mnnlreal and expect* to IKhome in i month Back to B.G. M RS. J ST FELIX DARE has returned to B.C. after | areelrt atai In Barbados, Her husband la urnof the Managing Directors of Messrs. Wni Fogarty Ltd, Other passengers leaving tor B c, win Miss Adele I'niriiudeaii who had been staying with Mr. nnd Mrs. Paddy Egan in Hastings. Teaching of English M ISS S. P SIIIRLAND. toucher of Enultsh. Naparima GlrU' High School. San Fernando. Trinidad, has been selected i>v the British Council to attend ii i ours* on tinI*.... him i>f Ingllrti Literature an schools, The course takes place Igi University from June :'a 1., July . Second Visit M ISS LOISA HAYOT and her sister Marie Jose arrived from Martinique on Wednesday [ CvUtnhle to spend u month's holiday and learn English They arc staying with friends in Bod Loisa was In Barbados a couple of years ago Robert I T was Dr and Mrs. E. L. Ward's second son Robert who returned from England on Wednesday by ihe C al—ihie with IFard Gulf Oil Manager D R W AUER. Manager of the Barbados Gulf Oil Co. Ltd., who was in Trinid m lor a few days returned yesterday | morning by B.W.I.A. ... Mr. and | Mr. Errol Barrow came in by tin same plane Island Hopping M R. AND MRS Willis Boyd Ol Los Angeles. California, are buck from their short visit to St. Vincent. They went down iiv schooner, "just for the fun of it.' and returned yesterday by B.G. Airways. They expect to leave to-morrow for St. Lucia ami MarUnJejUa. They will have another month of Island hopi; In of them. They are staying a( the Hotel Hoynl. Of the islands they have visited they find that Barbados is the best so far. Mr. itovd is a member of tru t-os Angeles Yacht Club and the Blue Water Cruising Club From St. Vincent M R. DAVID MURRAY ol Hovell and Skeete, St VhV tent (lew in from St. Vim.. yesterday by B.G. Airway Con ing in by the same plane was Mr Geoffrey Deane win of Mrs. Oliv Dean*. Geoffrey hl iut let* I i baa mmr over to live in Barbados. Off to Bermuda P ASSKNGERS leaving for Bermuda yesterday by T.Cft. were Capl. and Mrs. Darragh Phclan. Mr. George Watt and MisAlice Thorsland. They ,\\ JUNE Ntax ih< p>ed. ii rwt tfom %  CaiTIISfl Pupen t'.irfilly ovat !hgir*n gate ngSH .n irow ol Mr. Ra>. who k IJW Nan> aaj oui IO .ook tor hint, B.B.C. Radio Programme : IM1 Sas a-w —It IS i — i< at m %  ra Paiad*. ? SO a m F Tlw EU.t.,,.,1. 7 %  *l*t"M B#o am BouiMrn S*rrr OrchM'I*. 1*0 a :r Say || I TtM N.w.. • !• a m HoiM Nw< I ill! am Pr.r(n•)• I.II—au a*>. — into m JANETTA IMII.SN SHOP Liwer Bread Sl.er! I'pstalrs Over N'ewsam's GLOBE OPENING TODAY 5 & 8.30 p.m. FOR ONE SOLID WEEK • as %  at nord. IN p m Thr fMb> PellMi and UrliMn*.. a TV, OB • %  S 00 hnt Navv Fr.nramm* 0 li tZr. p in Th. N.w. Tie p m Ni >.. 1 IS p in Wr.l Indi.n Du p in Thin. On Tim. Tning. •-.I (Upm En. —aaa. aSS p m Paul Adam. N.*11 10 p m Inlal Tho Spur of Ihr Ma Pavilmn P... .. 10 IS |. I. 10 3S u tn li.. Ii. I, i, DRESSES of all Types Ready-M de from London Al*-> Made-to-Order BATHING SI'ITS — LINGERIE STOCKINGS i HI K i Mi HANDBAGS em raoosAMM* % HIDAV JUNr I. 1MI P m 10 IS p n. Ntwi 10 11 10SB pm Canadm M %  : M GLOBE Gaatl Slur : I.KROV ALLEN Tnnirt! poiin loseph lontaine (gotten HAL WALLIS' ^eptemfer iffair MiviMoii.s >i-' rirA BY THE WAY By Beachcomber A I uta gravel it would i hard to b< .t the n cant adv. nlure of the W %  i i Beau members, %  a display. The n which they performed 1 [eat. and thev had i tin re no othei attauung health and %  A Si-vrol l.,itk* Out y Qm nan ComrantnU I -• baa a van snVlanl un|Mirtant secret thai Betty Qra' ii by war%  %  ku %  i las*. Thai %  U i oiitimiThe work%  .'Kit thai the areapon m (king are for the conne world, and riaSerfuJh rrty-two hour week. %  will probabl) nun audlllmc It Boris T RADE," said a thinker con%  . %  . ol !K modem i %  ull "i Una la vary In order undi i the contOU have %  then toi axamnla of tha lunacy of the iii bMht] Tho Polilhian Hi talked abi-ui li "prineiulea," Then cheeked himself, and grinned. "II'M not (he ireailit-rrork that turn*," Ht aald. 'it Is the tvhui "J seem to eonrradief ifij/telf? ^1(1 pan.-r kid(|/ iiolr // dee-Mi matter what 1 uny. IVnnr ronij(a )< how J vote" \olhing to tto mil, /,. READ that one of the exhibits *at the British Industries Fair t-ilklng egg." DO) %  Come in'" wii.u v..ii %  ..((. ii %  n would be disconcerting to hear i speaking Chinas* in the ouavarlni vi.ii-f % %  ( ,i v, i . :.: 1 .. FRANCOISE R0SAY ~. JESSICA TANDY ROBEKT ARTHUH I D~IM i. wnxiAM Dirnmj!. -_*.,.. a^n TI— rirs T.IMV'I?" { LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE I .1. .li.-. MARSHALL •.. "YOU'I-I All 1 Nml" ff ARTHUR MOORK ,...., %  v. I D, f I %  Al si IN "Don'i -A Baby I H.KII SM1I4. %  i Picodd %  i BRROL HAIIM-T Maybe Ifllin^u'i" 5 CLYDE KING Song o( Son8" Curst Sain: ;. LEROY AI.I.LN 9-.vparc.ld TrunipMer \ 1)1)1 (i. CKIFKITII— lll-vrar Sinfiiiu Mnrvt-I I Ml 'tic: HOI SI 16, IHU'iiNV .Or. |U>\)> Bfr llrkrl. .in Sulr TO-DAY m.l TOMTI: ROW THEATKi; OPENING PLAZA Theatre BRIDGETOWN NMMM Pr.srnts: Fred MBCMURRAY Barbara STANWYCK Eriworda.nOBlNSON In DOUBLE THE STORY OF AN UNHOLY LOVE I Opriii.it; TO-II.W 2.30 — 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. nnd riinlinuini' daily 4.4S ti S.3II p.m. VIII till IIIIKIVCMA . ^r.Onry) i al tn \n.iir m a. i AlVt: I'AHV r.RANT ...Aek'i si -in IOS %  eillAI UMIMI IllMIIPHilH MUHMM. -n KI>\. i as SJS a 'ia-a VVOJUKI n-:-.\FI HOVAKI tn'ff in < AH1H i UM IMi •-4 B\-' (DIAL 2310) Bracuii — PI.A/A THEATRE -BRIDGETOWN l (• %  Utmlm Umi— i Krrd MarMURRAY 1 SUNSET PASS "RIDERS of Ihe RANGE % *# WUK-EKD V CAPTAIN CHINA PLAZA OISTIN I"..,i -im aearass AMSM spiai "AMAZON QUESr' I LI. \..l l a,.,|,. M.lh. .. Th# New ralcmi in "DEVIL'S CARGO" ion OftlVOH MIMMTE SAIUHDAY INI> -RrvEsnr .1 ii. r /OMIHI Ji-hn I'AIIH \niNf A HAHKLO rAll 11... 1 <.in<)M 11,1, -ni 1 1: ^Alfctl '"' GARDEN — ST i.vn "WHITE HEAT' '""I'lV ILI '"V Nt. raiaoM M. „„ Sdwai %  NoliRtA dr I-T Of THE AIAMO EMPUE Today 2.30 A 8.30 p.m. and Coirtl:iuin Columbia Pictures presents Joan CRAWFORD Wendell COREY in •IIXKRIET CHUG" trim U11 ind Al,. lie WATSON JOSLYN now Last Two siom-. Today 4.30 A 8.15 p.m. Columbia Double Robert LOWERY and Joan BARTON in . lit I'n-'in:: T HE choice of a plnee with the name of Borcham for OOstr motnr-racing track is great fun What IN surprising is that 1 body has yet said that to watch motor-ears going round and round and round bulld character. JUNIOR COMPETITION Advwal. t.. Lid. Cllr. not MM lhon Wcdnc-.,!,,, cviry wirk. NOTE: SlorlM n-"5l not be copied. Send this couoort with your .lory. JUNIOR COMPETITION Name Ale Kehool Home Addre*. ROYAL Today l u Sunday *.S0 & 8.15 p.m. a Ma Big DoubiiMASON and %  i' an BENNETT in • %  THE HECkLKSS WOWNT AND "CARGO 7Y> CAPETOWN" BtaaTtini Broderick CRAWFORD and Elian BREW OLYMPIC Tcday t> V I uay 4.30 Si 8.15 p.m. w.lt.i BRENNAN .un, VTnonl Plili-K 1,1 -CVWTAJN CALL AT CACTUS awn:AND "/ WAS A SHOPLIFTER %  Starrlac Sen BRADY ar.d Mnr.i FHKEMAN '.MIST MX .. CONTINENTAL PRINTED BEMBERG SHEERS IN RARE and EXQUISITE DESIGNS #'fc I: 1. , SummtT HIT., .Malt-rial. EVMS ri WHiTFIElDS DIAL 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4220 ALSO LACING WIRE Obtain your requirements NOW I .11 IIAIlll tlios CO-OPERATIVE roTTiix 1 \< roni LT. Hardware Department Tel. No. 2039 TinShun Ih il %  Ton Pint Prite ;.Uruguay Film F,ii,.,l in Technicolor WENDELL CRAWFORD • COREY 1UCIIE IttlSOII %  nllYN KWYN MlLIAM BISHOP KI STCVMS r.—.. h WIUIAM OOZlIR o.„„ M ,, VIKCENI SHfRIIM



PAGE 1

* I RII.AV II SI l i I.I II IKH.UHIs kOVQCATI PAflfc FIVE 400 Selected For Work In America A/TER RIGID TESTS BARBADIAN WORKERS, |„ atetrytl U.S.A. on the en %  i. <\ .11 ill The firM Interview If the tougheit Thu li when th. .. Mr William II v Mi Marvin I! Kefl, ti ..MI expert! at picking hard worker. I was theae two that rejected manj vorfcen M to 40 producer! In 'the U.S.A. while Mr. Kcil is of/the Green Grant Company. Beaver Dam. WisroiiMrQueen. Park has been crowded After all ihl* cheering had ceawJ v.i.h workc.s every cla> After Tarzan dUcovered Thai he -., brtna passed by either Mr Meranstill rcje-ted d. or Mr. Kcil the worker aoes to Another man had forked will, ,LP I.TJ M'l' hl n f cr '-he Qrean Valley and South Coaal print, checked. All this takes place ccn-cenie* Hi* was mm uniDrtunattn] MM tall muscular tW Rld I:. WOi .1 V ,1 .!,!m tunwd down, nb %  i where his weight is taken and i !l d In mi .i Medical Kxamlnallirn rhap to him un the liftri' rixHinri rt.or A elarfc then Alls In Hanoi HiI then tX. remitles. haemorrhoids. Rejection-. 1 .•-li Mr. Mr. "la mora of an expert than I". told ly not farm workes tl U.S.A. and c mat inn and typhoid inoculation %  %  .. ination* bj M n Mtrsods and Kelt proved fairly %  ccurata The I t :. v. EOOd li have returned with greed record but that lias no brut ins on whether the> should be rhnaan on thai ran ifa& be aecn on the .second u £L. r r _! „ an : e sl & "? %  *• .1— floor atom with live doctors. H cherries, etc. at first, but afterward* they may he sent south to cut caner. I can look at sonic of the men and *ec that they an neither cane cutters not hart! worker*", he said. Tie longer they can keep the workers In the It S A • would real the local Government (herd re Mr K..I and himself for I panj They will harvest | Lick corn. In all cases, when thi workers have complete' the) work with corn, beets and peas. they will be sent south to •Nome Lit It is extremely laterestfasj are trying to do an AI job it watchlnjl the men beinc laterthe workers they pick do a wood viewed by Henri Merando and )ob in the U S.A. it would look Keil An everue of one pit of nood for Barbados as far as using even ten men la rejaa ted Sotna itworkers m future years f the > the-.'We will know the men who do tWO .ii "Can you wo.k hard? ajood wort In the U.S.A. We \.i rou wlUlni u, won herd? ,vili keen this on record and they '.he U S.A. might have another cha i before?" "Do you think you can liana. The men who do not c. work 15 hours per day and seven good work will l>e aeot hack to days per week in hot sun? Nearly Barbados nnt\ they will never always the reply of the worker h stand a chance of netting, to the "Yea, Sir" On some occasions U.S.A. next yerr," Mr. Mcrnruu. however the Interviewen neve said caught the workers lying..In one When asked why he Is making ., worker Mil Mr. Keil ,he men bend over. Mr. Merand.i that n> 1946 he picked beau in ald lna hr UJ „. sI| Incir Montana. Mr Keil pomptly told &.&„ foi stoop i a bour. Some of him he was a liar because there the workers may have to work was no beans in Montana but in a bending position for many beets. The man then admitted hours. If their backs and knee* making a mistake and went on to aro wcnk Irif y „-lll be inclined to how beets were harvesttake a relaxing i.Miion m-tead n. ed He was chosen and afterbending over prouerb ThlswouM ward? passed nil medical exam,[,-lav work . .t,. A 8 regards the workers hands, Mr. Kcil told one MI thai ..fter (l o j a | d: |f 1|iav au Ml tnt v working n the north he WOUM will gel blisters after working for have to do further work m the abou | foiir wprks Ho M :|l h ,. (1 youth He replied. As long as it nave to fpend Bboul [hrcc Wifvits bl w ik I like it. 1 Mr Keil told in s:ck bay. This hampers work the Advocate "That s the kind of ^nd iflects the worker's carn">g}> man we wan:." BoaWtkliea the worker has blisThe workera wen constantly tcred hands but will not report it. being told that they would have The blisters become infected and tor ii'out rive weeks barhe .s forced io be laid up tor vesting peas, five weeks picking t, V o or three months." corn, cHernea and sugar hocts. at So far on Wednesdav 401 work14 or 15 hours per day in order to crs were selected by employers save the crop. Nearly all said that and passed their medical txamlnathey could manage thi* but other ttoor Mr. E s Bunowee, Labour These came when Commissioner, told the Arirocate M tula ami Keil were that he preferred not to give the examining teeth, feet, hands and numl>er of those rejected. physique The workers' The number selected vcslerdav hands must be touim. his feet firm was 418. After the day'l WOf* and his teeth auneiently good that was completed, Mr. Keene sumhe can eat hard food. moncd the men he had picked and After looking at the feet of one explained the terms of the conman Mr. Kcil told him that they tract to them This took place in were more suitable for dancing the Steel Shed and all the workAnother chap told Mr. Meranda crs tcok a keen Interest that he had cut I.IIHS locally tn two weeks. To the Advocate Mr. Meranda said: 'Look at these ha ids and he is trying to fool ine ~ hut with a sponst .instead £J£| ; „ | £ OUBiadj of ,;„„.„. vi To-day more men will bl I KcKistratinn in KritKh Guiana A cable from Georgetown, riritof a bill." Mr Meranda Another worker went for an in%  i Wednesday. Hla leetb were missing but he told Mr. Meranda that they were at the dentist. Mr. Meranda told him to put them ui and come back the following day He came back yesterday with a shining plate of false teeth. He was chostii Among the successful was I-isle Cioddard "Sugar Ray Robinson". %  local lighi w\M',i;ht box.i He told Mr Meranda that he waa WUlinj 10 work hard He would keep out of trouble and uphold the good name of Barbados, Mr Knl al one stage told the Advaeate: You see this man. He is a sincere chap He Is so afraid thai M would not pass that his liatuis are hhakmg." This chosen. Bnd I.tick rushed to register for selecUon as labourers on U.S. farms. More thin E were registered Wednesday and registration continuum both in Georgetown and New Amsterdam. Wednesday morning, the Queua *-as composed mostly of Africans but in the afternoon the Government %  nnounced that the British Kmliassy in Washington Intimated that East Indians and Chinese • On Page 1 85 Conductors Pronec'iited In Twelve Months Ct L MTCHEI.IN appealed to "bus rii! Ilatrdav io improve eondlicl n Irh lie -V.(KI "It is ii'iw exactly <• %  yon will be comifti, to the LScenti renew your liONUM toi -noll.er v.-.u It ... %  11 '• what wu have achieved during .he List twelve months, and If youi d:i\ nu; an*I conrjl d Have ym :en.iertil more efl'Vient s,rV iee t.. lac tVONing public, and hai the dfivtna. been all that it Fhuld IN '' There urr :i09 lieen-i-tl Buj DHven tnd U la lac laland. L*l us Hist of ,ih It. .1. at tbl asuies for ihe pusl vear. Since 1 spoke u> you lust. 124 condu I have b--cn rejrarlei fan rfe-.c-x :*etrninc their conductor's dutteand 85 have been posecuted d nd .aid $364.81) m tines. Six of •aw inon su-pe ided rM per.oda of from three t, ( MX months. Thirty-nine, (ftfl boeu warned for vartoui ooTencea bo ileie is still room i %  : %  .' %  %  %  conduet li/ty-lwn (52> have boon leported during %  Ad p."' 5432.(1,1 in I in.*. Tnirty-threa (33i drivers have ued for vartou ettai' driving Lt i ; n if WSJ an going t,> imp.ove the Od icduee the number ol Morr bv C'n-nperntion light aah youi i :-• whj i : one Me" %  -daj. u i-ID an endeavour to linpiove the M %  < rless in the l.land. I believe that more can be achieved by io-oueralion and understandin.; than by apead trapa .md p <.-ecutions. Many more peiplc travel .'*.,„*„„ by ;us than any other means of t it is the,efo-e a good 7JO S L X, !" *T"' •" *" that the persons le.ponsible JJJ" &*L < *&** lor the provision of thu public thi ic< sinn.iires !!" %  I-' "i (, ,. in, routing. PC ih 4 > vehicle, th;. Departrnani H -nd Tiansport i poosiple tor the enforce* ment of the Rull %  IIIIL<• nc< I-IIIIH the proper fuiu-tioning wr '' k ''' ri *' %  i lna tiansport aaylcei :-> meet kl 1 lo *_?"** liru ,, " l1 "'' : < ii-.' a yeaand Uikr st.*k of thvn hav * or ,h <" past year not la being provided '' '' 1 P'-^'^uted iw ban a Wain ij CSamitM our debita and :n Notice served on them. Togetnci with the ccrtdicataa wlls be DM BlOSMlres, the Departlssu '' 11 a Imdciwhich will be worn Rl nl "I Highwayand Transport, on lhe r, hl sl rvp H"d will b.* and the Polae can .io their pan an <-*" w rd and visible sign of >. but the ultimate com. *>" driving and conducting for fort of llie travelling public rest ""' P ast >'*** %  i your hands. A B.III;M> O.-ieera: You driver* have a It i* hoped Uiut drivers anil us M.n.Mbihty bar tlutafety ol conductors who have not qu.ihthe I untireds of pcjple you eary. Hcd for the cerliticale this year, in your bu*cs throughout the day will do all they can to secure ona Do mt take chances and endanger next year, also that those who the lives of your passengers have got one this year will try and Think of other persons using the t""t their second next year. Those rood. badgaa will be an emblem of efticOne common fjull is the slopml service which your paosenp.n of 4 bu several feel from gi rv can s.. Thoy ahould also be the sldr of the ktreet; Ibbi meanil an aid in oblamnrg einoloynionl that a tranir block it caused and The Improving of the tramport i tber road users arc I iconvenlservir tl the posM'SMim of otic eneed. It Is just as easy to draw n that you are tidily dress>>'" P"" ' making this possible nl end that your hie, is kept No Abusive I m-n. •• clcun. After C I It T Miehclm had Only a fow days ago. the confinished his talk. Mr. II. Skinner, due*, of some passengers i .i bui Director of Highways and Trans. was very bad — quarrelling was port, i cad some of the Truffle goine on. Neither the driver nor Kegulutions to drivers and ronoonductor attempted ti put a su>|i duetora. Me pointed out that to it. thereloie. allowing annoyr< nductor* and drivers:, were not n-• !, !-• caused to the rest of to us,abusive language while lhe i>;eo,e i,. : Thll ihOt the tnai '"iI I Lgl No On UM 041881. sort of thing that goel I i Itnprova %  *; Unagan. President of travel bv bus I have here u the Automobile Asstxriation, said card of a conductor which Is still that conductors and drivers have a used You will see that prosecu"iost Important duty to perform, lions, fines and warning* **> not He said that h e was pleased to in anyway deter him Trom breaknottoa that there was a decrease ing tho rules and regulaUons. He |n th, i^ t linously untltieil to be ir ( rhdrge of a public transpo Health In E.G. j Relatively Good NO FLEAS •Says Visiting Medical Officer. I.; i. t; BDDKY CHrevior ol IfacUcttl Sevvkca u Btitil 11 liuiar.a. told the Arivm-nle yajgtf I da) thi the henlt, of the colon) o mpnraa • wry favourabl) with ilk-1 oil Unlla torT'tortae a* Judied b] ita WUl ttatfartical i He said ihat the inim had responsible for this Imntfliad aWaptial whi.il ...II tnci situation is the mainteii,in,e of the Pf*** 01 ''I ,J,1, > ''" m '' %  colony's Mosquito Control Service 26o> and fl the Mental Hospital U Dr. Eddey arrived in Barbados Berbice where several section; moderr id being rebuilt Wednesday evening b: B.W.l.A 18 attend lhe Conference ef hc;.ds .d Gov.-i nineiit M.-dnal depBrtrnents in tho Brtuefa West Indati and Brttiih Guiana whlck i | day under the chairmanship of Dr. I W P Harknaat. Medical AdM-CI IO i' i). and w H ing ai the Mai Lna Hotel He -aid that the British Guiana ,on OBF "*• SeniOf Muaquito Control tervtec 00n> P* 6 "' """'inic ON THIS DOG.. Tins is i>i Iddaj in >i • ant h Barbados since be came out to ih. West Indies in 1946 from Waal Africa when ii. -.. Health oftieai m the Cold Coast. i that he was i (.Hiking forward tO meeting at tb ('i>nfcrence. In II l\ IIHheun^ Medic. Ilethei to maintain a complete abniglon was his predeoa sence of the mosquito vectors of Dweeloi "' Medical s. malaria and yellow fever from the Hri:ih (-uiana before he retire I the Mlony'a coaaUandi inotrl three yan ago. and almo>t all section* of its vasl It Is cstimoted thai 08% of the total populntion of 425,000 are now protected by the residual D.D.T apraylng campaign. Two-Year Survey GoiHl l\'i SfHUIS, To Registra t.on -MOTTLBY the considerate and careful dlivirivcrs. also of the poiib and courteous manner of some eonouctors. To these I s.i %  9E i the others I say, and do Ilk Last year i told you that the Pchce would awue carUneataa • %  r I l,oo,l driving and conductomhip. I ire now being printed and v. II I e available at the IY..M Office al tho iwainnlng of next week. These Apart from the MaSqUllO Cantrol Sei^-ice. a special invesliga* tion of the health and welfare of the Amerindian )Hipuiation of the hinterland has just been completed on a tWO-yebasis paid foi from CD. and W souices. The Medical Officer specially appointed for this work .1 R. Jones. He Is now undertaking 1 B.CG vai etnatloi against tuberculosis lfirer*lnn among these hiajhl peoples. When additional madti il al R are available, it iv hopetl similar vaccination cat among the peoples of tin lands N'ursini: Prohlcnts am not surprised thll in bat reapo trauon, air. K IJ. Mottlej l I'. tola the Advocate veste. %  l Hi-ml that before the r.-gis < rmg ofnoari had baajun the work, in bad nap to it mat evei %  •clult occupier of a hotl ;i WU told o! his or her nghl 10 ragtttei The Inform ition w. abn liven thai thi ragWaria % %  uW be Mrnlng tntt %  j !. Ight that candidates foll flu I...n ihOUld (lo evciy ; in their power to Urlprei lhe "lectoiatc Ihe ne-essilj %  I %  U '%  I %  .1 cVcu 1 %  1 tophi did not register 00 H> -.nd thai his main point in coming to the Coiiferen.. ai thai British Guiana is very an compare note-s on the nursing problems of the Weal In.he. with the lep.eseiiutlvcs from other territories. Hi' department was facing the apseta! problem of how ln-st t„ utih/e ihe serviceor Oulanese mil. trained in nursing m the United K in gdo m and ha wanted "o step how other territories proposed dealing with this mallei They were 14 (.maiiese llrll on scholarship stmlies in the tl.K.. the %  rn 1 I ol whom had lull eompleteil their nursing and midwifery '. training. Another 22 Ouianeac •rare training in the tVK v under private arrangements and o nu A '. the right hears to rat Mai 1 form -|i-' I bed by th| Act. I hoi 'i..it inyoni who has not reo t re 1 on Porn "A" will at the opnortunlty to regisr on Form "B". %  : would repeat, as 1 said it M House of Assembly on Tues%  >. thai the advartlat itter which ippaared ui |h 'ff** was misleading. It was nm '''"'I '" make cut tli.it ;IIIM>II. 'ho did not register on FOttfi v would be ft nled a register, i 101 prepare,! U IM lh.it U ai st Mic hae l and tho Cll <• concerned, all thos. bo ira deairout of awttiruj thei. mel Of! Form "B" in' L:IV. 'Lorcxanc' Dusting P gamma B II t is a potent killer nl pests on aosniatk annnali nd pouhQ h h pleasant .uul HO) hiwaass 'LOREXANE DUSTING POWDER IMI'IKUI 1 Ml MUM I'll.llM. M IIMIIIH ll11 1 "" HaM r. 1 A.M.. s MTDIN a SONS iBHBlllis, IIMIIIII IB % %  • %  % % % % % % % %  • %  m "TO 111:MA" I LAYEXA wee iH. JASON JONES & CO.. UD.-Di.tributor. HARRISON'S BROAD STREET % %  inopportunity 1 Wins i)t t ni<>rur*n Life Scholarship SIMiVONS MADE POLICE SUPT. Chief Inspector E. StC. Simms has been ap|x>intcd Superlnw .„ lendent uf I'ohce with effect Iron May 7. 1951. Superintendent Simmons who was born in October. 1900. anterOm worker fold the Advocate ed the Barbadw I'olu. I %  'hat he had bad luck. His name the am* oi Jl >e 1 %  I Tartan, at moted to thi rank ol Corporal hi ha 1 1.died, went before Mr 1035, Lance Bargcant, I936 ( Bar Meranda M\i\ was rejected. He gean't, 1944 and Chief In bagaa to plea and Mr. Meranda IOJQ H C wa! awarded the |-.kei as though he was giving (-^0,,^, Po ii t Metal for sOtlg him further consideration, ^arxan Urvlce and goo.1 conduct in 1943 -thought he waa on the side, so r ,* %  %  ' reoatvad with his hards he made a sign as %  In *'' n 2" If cover-drivine a cricket ball to %  Commendation Ccrti.K.'.e the boundary." Ills friends, who alertness and promptness in rowere looking on. began to cheer cuing a man Irom drowning. number of accidents and hoped that this will continue, chart* of a public transport As President of the Automobile vehicle and 1 propose *u>pvndlng Aasoclotion he told them that hi. I is co.nluctors licerute tor several A.v.oclat,on will give nil the help ovMltna I should also like to > ,c, !i b lc _^^? l,duclors and " rlve warn other conductors w-ho have U"i similar records that if they do DOt mprove they are ll'tcly to follow a similar fate. Certificncc Having dealt with the debits, I Highways and Transport. Mf O. %  Ii now mention the credit! I Doweling. Mr. J. Tudor. Mr. K. have been told by v.nii j.rrsoni smdlford and Mr E. A W'.iy, who travel by bus of the improved Secretary of lh ( Automobile Asaorvleo that is being given ami of sociatlon. further 6 were about to le. for English hospitals. The Coiaference would be valuable also in that it would give heads of colonial medical departments on opportunity of dlscusslng diansaa m m edi c al idrnlnlstration which luive arisen in the 4 years since the last similar Coniir.m o.. o.a, 1 felelice was held in Barbados in < ;K<'lU.KTUWN. \\I.,, tl 194". j din Saarwar, IT-year-oM stu.,. ... dant ..I st siani-i.iu.. /anui Ntull Mio.taes r. ll, B here has IH-,.|I awj He said Ihat the most uiRcnl the medical scholarship given by piulil.-ni of Ihe medical departII. Demeiura Mutu.il Life AsDasni in iintis.i Oulanji wai that itiranci Cornpan) Umlted <.f combating me Mi A Jordan. M.n.•i.'i of the Leeward Bus Co. Alsy prefent on the platform were Mi. RGarner, Inspect' IS EPILEPSY HEREDITARY? Whit .. tpileptr' *t oni> knof that nice i.me began it hi, attcted ncn and poor Jli*e. g'Ceit jidhumlie luhus CKI*. Nspoleon md Brfon weie >'t tim. Epilepsy hat 1 *.,• %  ^teresttd men ol Kience and at last then rltoM. lujvt Dees .uccesi'ui because a fea' process of being spent at the preseii! moment The main capital works undertaken had been on behalf of the Public Hospital In Georgetown t.mmodatcd 860 beds. [few pi finises completed included Central Laboratory extensions, an out-patient department, a casualty department, a greatly enlarged \ 1 apartment and various specialist staff quarters. A modern laundry is now ondei construction and a complete new aat ol equipment is being in-tiilbii in the hospital kitchen. Othei major works were procevhhg at the 11.-' Tul-m .I-..I COLDS .....I I, mb cheai. ihroat and ba *u..\ 1 eaeti it\vst>ii;> IAH\ Mf>H I IIS IN TWO OBADESl Alllll. & TK'.IK I ... Ii in 2 si?p* — l'£" and II" PRICES COMPLETE WITH GRABS BOXi from .ia.l7 lo S K. i.O aeli ALL WHEEL >ll I Al BARROWf lli'i,v> Oiuiiio Shi'l — :i li. Capa ai si.n.17 each A I.KillTI It QALVANUED HODEI. Fitted with Rubber Tyred Wh, •dmin.''CWai Avoid, inlrmal 1 .Lilly now, run Main .hcl. all at %  peclaUy '1 cted tot Garden Uar *t 1* VViPoRui HARRISON'S BROAD -JTRFfT Of #1 r.tttHHiric is ui-:in-: 1*. i#.v PERLSTEIN BEER onh li: a Until,84.CM) a Carl an IH( (OUCAIiOHAl DIVISION Drpt ment has tieen Isund ttut 'ehevi, attar*, m molt cam Thu lemiflabie medicma 1. dtunbel i an inteieiti"!. booklet enldltd "Can Epilepsy be Cured'" Thu booklet is given a-*. Ire* to epileptics Anyone uttering horn 'his d.iease ificjld ieost 1 dee ropr aoT'se'T.i"M'i*rCi,. a 1. u j.a Naur. .... aooaisi %  cop. e' me f-et burVW .nt*4 C." f %  Upt, M CofM* Ifo* cUrili m.. BSbril I Mil like FOUNTAIN r< \M ISI'll IAI.1.1 TODAYS SPECIAL COFFEE CREAMS STAJVSnULM. STOTT A to.. • './ %  . I'HIH \l\ SODA FOr.XT.MX h Ml. II IS I. Til. Another shipment of this lovely TEXMADE cloth In an assortment o( patterns and colourings to suit either grown-ups or children. Guaranteed last colours 30 inches wide Par Yard 93/ CAVE SHEPHERD &. Co., Ltd. 10 :3 8road St



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PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY. JWffl I. IS1 TWO TIE FOR TOP HONOURS A/t Police Sports POLICE CONSTABLES Blenman and Amey lied (at first place and the Victor Ludorum honours at the end ol the Barbados Police Force Sports Meeting which was held at Kensington Oval yesterday. H.s Excellency the Governor Sir Alfred Savage and Lady Savage were among the large crowd which witnessed the meeting. The Area Cup was won by the Rut had scored 22 points. Capt. C. E. Raison took this cup when it was presented The Victor Lurtorum Cup vffl Ixheld b> oach Police < for six month*. Thr Tug of W Cup wai .lino prt'ai'ulnl to ths captain of the winning tfim which was Area Nu.nber Foui. Foui "'. :i< i-\ %  i gramme were completed before and the Am event yesterday was the 100 yards ,(.ili >* won by Police Cnn-t.ni UM %  Idfe. The Trinidadian Poll I % % %  %  ran well. CambrM the 220 and U0 yards flat 1'irrc. %  ilr and 880 yards aik< ond to his rouir tht44o ran Cambridaa won tht 22u yards in rinr stvi. Psaoari on me" outMde at the beginning In to a quick mart nnd In tho stretch coming hams I away From the Held. ROUM c;ime in second wtm naarh ovv tatasn by Archer who made a sudden bur-t nri.i the tape. Thl race was run m -' DDdl Which is a record I vmus record wa. 23 seconds held by Police Consliible Bl cf the TrUlRtad PbUct Force. MBcsn ajar* iils.i provided Inushs ,, (1 ,i thrlUi (<. r (he crowd and this F*J CM* f:. B. Orani and htm w.i., capt Sfmmooa. %  % % %  %  *. lUng race wai iba Ofastaca Race which ..\ Ctl b.v Pal,,-,. r.mst.iblc Aim-* in this race the compctii.n.. had to crawl under n pltiea ,,t canvas jump through a loop, climb over ;i fraaay platform .out ,„\ ,, s,,,i,. bun with their hands behind their backs. Most of them lot ttarouali I f.vo obstructions cuslly but on ecsnini to dtmb the ara ihe winner A; MI IHIWIP u VII i %vi.\s SPORTS WINDOW l"l"n iimm I.I) lliillifl UBKSTBALL I>>| UIVI.I.I, MlM wx. I M P I IM.T.t M„.„v MH'n ,. C.IIIOB .i \ nr Essex I .i .MI South Africans By 7 K8SEX. May 3! Essex gained first wnl of seven runs over Smith Aln all cricket, r on the second day of their match here. The South Africans decked at their ovennigM Mai ol 312 for nine wickets and BtM> scored 319 for seven wn-kct.. b*> /ore they too de< hired. With ball T '"" <'lcei an hour left to bat the tourirl scored 12 wiUiout loss in then second innings. For Essex C. Dodds scored 13E bis first century or the seaso'i. Dougko. Insole. County captain. slaty. Kaasai <>vmn Display At Queen's College About 100 girls from Queen 1 lle*r delihie*l the audience a* he conclusion of their Speed Day yesterday afternoon with t Kymna I Gin Sixes -UMuJlrd 1840 T. HERBERT Ltd. ***. l'i 11 ROEBl CK STREET. irorporjtrd LOOK YOUR BEST MCDONALD 11A11.LV InternaUonnl InviiiUon vherr the BrttUh Oanti Hi-rl> M<-Kmky Jnman H '.cond. i u> win Uit :-20 yards at the Wait* City Stadium. London. *>re 'tailed. He led all the way to beat world record holder of the 440 yards. In ErprcM. Atthea Gibson Wdt Compete At Wimbledon NEW YORK, May Si Miss A1thjt Gibson. 23-year-old United Slates negro lawn tenn Charles gives Maxim ; A Boxing Lesson O w J np P r <>i r~\-l\fAf:f\ \f.... it ,h school Mrs. L. N. Trimingham. Actinu Headmistress of Queen's College, told the gathering vesterdaj afltrnooa ..t the school's %  Siteerh I>jy that a Text-Book Bcbamj has now been utartcd at Qtltm College :md the bookr the September term will reeve parents of a great deal ol "uble and nnxiety. but it doe* rail for space at the College to -books, where there i available, programme opened school song "Flat IMX~ltb CHICAGO. Mav 31. S-^IS 'Fiat UuP which EZZARI. C-HARLKS Wrld Hjvy W K l Champion K £,?.£, Z*^^ In America Bavs J.iev Maxim, World LiHhtweighl Title Ping" and -The Cargoes" two holder, | boxing lesson when he successful!v defended his ntunberi they rendered at th.* tttla by ttinfng ;i UnuiimOUl Ift-round polntl dclsloi1 :il Ml s,c Festival at Combermere Chicago Stadium Iturt night ^ !" TJ '" £ ril J f op wnl(, h ,hr > -r.r.l KSr? 1 ""; *!'""'' AnW > wa '!'"' %  BdOn promoter J.,ck S..IR nm P^"' g g^L^ .J. 0lder .. 0 *• <* gw^to nutte thm attamptt be. i %  %  %  to opm MfoUaUons tanMr. K. C. M Th.iiW^ Uw KlBT nc o thTills *f "' "; '" R, '""' R ,,v '-" x llr ^'""t C-hnirmin then made a ftbanT nlana toimSTlv' •* %  hr vrn ,h and ftm u Clncinattl -'" andar contract to me The prlrcs and certificate* . rrP i MaWi artaohad baalan hln thr* 3 mom said today, presented by Mrs RhJn Cha7 After Ihe presentation of the u,tiV previously beforw o.tner was v Uiai hla attempt to win the ( en ;r Hon. RohortChallnoorM.J. prizes. Colonel Michelin, Commisrhmp..,ii reighl title h.i failed. I short, but wittv nrUlrril in J nnounead the Af,pl 'c Mht Jack Kama, ">OW lie will IKready to eomr vote of thank, England tomorrow and will plaj U. several tournnmenit lendniK "i lo the Wimbledon C1I.UK. The unoilicial ban on negt players in the United States law; tonalS ihampionships was llfte. only last year when Miss Gibson' entry Van accepted.—Renter. •loner of Poll. WATER POLO promotion of Chief Inspector nmnnae"*f M I Srr Simmons to th v rank of Superintendent, His FV.. licni v the Governor afterward •dhtan with the badjjaofhii rank. The n suits are:— i U hrVl at the Aquatic Club yesterday %  %  moon it was decided lh.it the 1951 season would begin on Wed nasday. June 6. The ladies will play the opening match of the season The I'rsuline Conve.il are scheduled to play Mermaids Oft Friday. June 8. the Indie' again play when SUrOah will ippoe Sen Nymphs. The men begin their DxtUM M June 12 when Snappers play Bonitas and Harrison College pU} Whippo Rajfi. > P r ii nw : 3 PC •.,„ %  Il<-ttit ^ rrr' (I, MlM. ,1 PC M, ..h,il H P C Bi I.t-nsth l ( %  • n lnvtw IHROniM, IHI R|. Kl I -Ol Bliaplwt P C 1JJ Shai ROUM xim. s|>euking for OW and meet Cockell. I cannot Mr Ins lighter who wa> loo tJ I I I ajftan ihe tlKht will lake place beaten, said 'H was I pood Plchl tut lam lire thai llwinbtaonM im eKf.ises. Wi lust to UBW this year. probahlv in ji rough, t.iiiKii aghlei and %  petal -'utumn." champion." Solomona, who had always been unmarked ha Maxim, agalnai latovlalon .r fighu. said l "" 1 v' 1 by boos from spec'hat after last night'* Chicago Fontast, h would nevec count*lance telerislon of any blg'tight which i" D S. Payne. nwed j p c %  an i *"• I>I.H_. PI rrivo im mioan n [•,,!, 2 If PC BM. Whafs on Today Police Courts — I0.M a.an. Court or Appeal—10.00 JID. Miihtii < im-Mi i lives shew al Huns. .mil.. I'lantatlon Yard. St. Thm.iv at 7.30 p.m. (IN KM AS M-,..-, (rail" — i.m >*> IUMI I AHFTH B(T '• '* M "1 M • I' IK IS HnhW.. 1 follin.. 3 HulMa IB) ruMi unitv Art tmi 1 \*n\ M \( t JtiNIOH CADBTH saca %  *€ %  • %  Hutchr. t MaiWiall 1 (I iKf %  %  TAKIIS || Al rmi.. we-, T j i. %  mr 31 I t wcm*!. K..r.l "it" m.' a *< • Otmil 7 Slnuiion*. 3 C'rss IM TABDH IPallcr W.IIUD %  H.ibb I WilkinKin io>* 14 I S MCI. •III i i n i > Traltir ll..s No. 16 When unlna your . %  >IKI;< riON INIIICATOK ee thai It is rrlurnrd ta in utfil as soon i\ >our turn ts romplrted. Space MI Hi.available by CANADA DRV for Safer Motoring. i mm ri.At Pi*rc* T 1 Aiiwy. 3 Shrph. %  ',< %  4 MmU m •* t Mins mi n t IS.I-M mn> %  Al I Kim s,. BANO BACB Mc.til. t rt*lrr 1 DfldwiK onTAt> BACt Ajnn. ? lliilchM. S Bhi.i.r.1. %  II" I BM "Joiy is just a good lulu heavyweight The right tot,iiul b) "il i.22 |ieoplp in the Stodluin. followed the %  tight to Maxim both at close range and in long .; M im limn aflat the flght, [tared Maxim was !> %  In | oxygen and was mumbling Incoherently to his handJan The small crowd favoured Maxim I ut had littla oco He ., .'MM H t, have litth I.I im defence Bfamai Charla Aghung< From the tenth round on, M..MTTI %  'he tight. Rf was bl a cut ovi luh king snd i: nglng .t ever) i pportuntt]. %  was complete! froni -i-'t to limsh. He was the aggressor and force %  rage of btowi to tin | Charles Won |] ftoundg ktai gnd there is no title at stake. According to reports, he added more than 20.000.000 people matched the Char lex jrersus Maxnt' Mht on televiMon.Renler. : <'( the Chicago fight. Thenwere • ito iK-upic preaenl in the open %  •ight titu tight, l shall have so.ooo .'. the \vt, don, nexl %  %  CRVPTOOUOTB No IS Hi' "w S.X TDD JKWGAOX' MWB NAr Mr'xrMjritrMux TCQ xrnrr. IIMKOV DMWJMDW Sinn that Vaselin HAIR TONIC INF lhrf...... MIMBI Electors' Association Tim45 1 5 wm i" \BOroi > OINJ BOYS I HH.. 3 IUIIr> %  la I.I,.|| \i 1 Cirnl I P %  I \>.l: Ida onlj ,i -,. u mn to mutch Chai leg i ctevurnaw, Bxotpi r. %  two bl lef minus In the fourth snd ninth rounds. Maxim remained on the defensive, Charles won al ii'ast 12 it the 1 rounds. Thenware no knockdowi weight champion An ning. but U-i' MM BACB gaVOld lI'S.A.t is uc.j'ji B _ liritain and Europe. ih.,rU-< who is 29 yen i 1 half pound eihi Bdvanlag Charles sealed 1R2 poui ISI ': pounds. Maxim vs. Cockell A late report from London slat* RED HAND PAINT will stand the I %  % I Ol TIME Therefore we recammend H to yon for Exterior and Interior Work. n saii 1 raONI 4456 Itoefced In Tropical While, lUrbados Light and Dark Stone. 4.rr>. Dark tirr>. Oak Brown. Cream \S' White. Tulip 'ireen. I'ermaneiit (ireen: Matlnlo Mat White, Cream and Green; Concrete Paint ID Off*) Brlghl Red. Mid Green Also PAIN I KKMOVER for the easj removal of old Paint WILKINSON Political Meeting To-Night AT 8 O'CLOCK AT Silver Sands CH. CH. Speaker* : J. 11. WILKINSON W. W. RhF.CK t. '. QODDABD L. K. R. GUI i:. I). MOTTI.ICY VINCINT I1KIKKITII FLANNELS GREY li light flarlc an.) medium shades. from $ 2.11 to $ 6.47 CREAM Priced pei yard from $4.72 to $ 10.79 BLAZER CLOTH in Blue. Maroon and Green per yard-$3.13 & $4.85 Cave Shepherd & Co.. Lid. 10. 11. 12 & 13 Broad Street :; GIGANTIC 1 They'll Do It Every TiimT By Jimmy Hatlo ,, ( UH-RFFBRBMS TO VOlA' ( HOH WE S^CW / M,LS,WASMIIJ6TO-4, AS JS IT IN SLOV I EOU1TA&.E tcjys I AT IMS OPRCE-UMP fVWWStf lWtORMATO>J ,5 WTH WE BW>LETTS? TOFFICeBolh Modl "H' RADIOS lecrlure Twin Valon Tuning Both hav* lha, unpccable tun, lor which PYFS are lamouB. D 1 O S MEN'S Better, Short nntl Lone Sleeves SPORT SHIRTS Col Mesh Shirls in solid pastel Colours ond While $3.3t Wasltahle. Attractive, and Colour last, bolh Short & LOOK Sleeves S3.02 up RAYOX SPIN in Hay Kirjures, on While and Coloured hark ground S I.IHI up COI.Ol'RFl'I. TROPICAL PRINT COTTON BltOADCLOTHS $2.73 and J5.S0 NSW JIKNS SUITING J3.M. 51.23 ELITE SHIRTS—Strip,and Solid Colours P. C. S. MAFFEI & CO.. LTD.-AGE\TS THE BARGAIN HOUSE 30. Swan Street — S. ALTMAN, Proprietor PHO.NK 27112 FINEST QUALITY SEA ISLAND COTTON SHIRTS IN WHITE GREY BLUE TAN WITH TRUBEMSED COLLAR PRICED AT Sft.05 Each. C. B. RICE & CO. BOLTON LANE. ptaajaaaastsMcttcji '/,'/.ir,:r.BV.^aittg.y ;mKta



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Mboratt ESTABLISHED 1899 rRIUAV. JUNE %  PRICE: F1VI RED GUNS POUND U.N. POSITIONS Allies Creep Forward In Mud %  in: MM I.II II SI "\RVIN KEIL (lefti will Mi W H Bit M'i:,n4 (light) oratr* wao WO 111 Uh u .-. ., [ n MeiantU |g gwnig hi* appln r • tasune; place St t] i! SEAL OFF ESCAPE i u& Will Help ROUTE TO SORTH *$&$? CHINESE COMMUNIST big guns 'hi^Untod Nations positions on the western front of Korea today for 90 minutes in one of the heaviest Communist barrages of the war. The bombardment occurred north of Seoul, the South Korean capital above the 38th parallel, and was followed by a brief engagement between the Chinese infantry and one United States company. The skirmish was broken off after 15 minutes. Elsewhere along the muddy Korean batllefront. fighting stalled l'night and observers piediclecl ii new stalemate lor at least short period. United Nations forward pro* giess in the wan and centre of il.e line WtJ being measured in yards us a result of weather conditions, though resistance from Hrienders generally g| i en red somewhat less. In the west one United Stat patrol created a bridgehead across the Mantnn River, which flows nv io ten mile* north of the parallel in the area to the east where the bombardment occurred. Some prisoners were still heir.-; taken in the west, mostly stragglers who deft ad from ihe Chinese Army two una three week* ago. But there were no more big hauls of captive* such as had been P< urii.a into prisoner of war camps during the past few days. Supported by artillery, sellpropelled guns and heavy concentrations mortars, the Commui.ists were making a determined attempt to protect the main routes leading to their supply and communications centres deep in North Korea. The United Nations Jrive bad %  lowed '" crawl io-da> in face of bitter Communist resistance and driving rain which turned powdery roads Bnd rice Heidi into a quagmire. Communists reacted violmtlv to the threaTTB oncLof their biggest bases Kum Wa (9 miles to the north of the parallel, posed by the Eighth Army's three pronged drive across the 38th parallel, north of Yongpyong, Hwachon and Ink. The loss or outflanking of| Kumswa would probably torce Communists to pull back more than 26 miles in Central Korea and expose their Hanks to United Nations assaults along the weal md eeet coasts from fighting south-east nf Inje. the only Important action In the East was in YUIIRKU ant whan United States troops advanced a mile and a half m*Mentf resistance. A communique claimed that 550 Communists were killed; 79 prisoners taken and 13 Kuaslanmade trucks loaded with equipii .m alnd in fighting noitheast >>f Yongdong yesterday. Seven anti-aircraft batterie war I nmonf the equipment %  eiud. United States and South Korean iroops continued tu mop up Communist pockets southwest of Hwachon Allied Infantry finally reached positions overlooking the side nf the Hwachon dam on the western tip of the reservoir and sealed the last escape route to the north The Ei-hth Army reported thi capture ol the dam in error yesterday. Chinese and North Kn. cans maintained then heavy attacks and tierce delaying tactics north-east and south-east nf Inje as American and othei Allied units again tried to force a passage, thiough the mountain: Mr. Cube Scons His Biggest Success 'From Out 0„ C<*n*r-.n<.nt LONDON. Mu 11 Mr Cube, Lord Lyle's little ma,i who so far has Ncceaafully diesuaded the Government In then avowed intention to nationalise Uw %  Ugax Industry of this country, has scored his biggest success yet. The lax commissioners have decided on appeal that expenses Involved by Tate and Lyle in the boosting of their antl-njtionalisi>* paign were wholly nnd •--..'' laid out for purposes er '•* trada and as such are deduetable from taxable profits. The inland revenue has power to lodge a fcrmal appeal within three weeks, but the appeal can only be on a matter of law and not on a question of fact. An official of Tate and Lyle Raid today that no decision would be taken as to the advisil>iht\ of stepping up then anti-nationallsation campaign until it became known whether an appeal was to be lodged. It was understood thai this was likely. NEW YORK. May 31. Anienc.ni Oil Companies wren %  help out European countries with petrol if of) supplies frett • e %  all) cut. The Wall Street Journal said in a dispatch from Washington thai a voluntary plan sponsor i< Petroleum Administration for Hefence called on American Oil operating abroad to of their output avei Hrttain and other Euror-. tries, in ease this occurred. The report said the prcriuctir •• %  •• and other petrol prodinr would be enough temporarily to make up for Mn lea >f Persian ml But with defence and Industrial needs increasing, the safety margin would be narrower than was a! first hoped —Renter. BRITAIN BLAMED FOR NOT LEARNING Lesson^ in Oil NEW YOBK, Mai Tilt AMKUIl'.W MACAZINE Time si.ut ...I ""•'I ,he "nilrd Stataa cuiiKt develop a policy to bring ihp Middle East into the Western camp no safe end vrat in suht :o the Persian oil crisis Time called the crisis "Mohammed MoseddeRh natiun-I adventure' and said : Until it was ailveil. the i.inv who would profit would be Persian Communists and "their Soviet Russian friends." If M —Rfulfr Invited To Dine With Royal Fumil) LONDON. May SI Miss Margaret Truman, singing! daughter of the United States will dine with the British Royal family at Buckingham Palace next Thursday night The invitatii II was officially announced to-day aa the American liner Aaeriea bringing alergarei DO. hei vtatl to Europe drew neai'ci l. —R-uter. More Than a Spark feAJUNQTON, Northern Inf/Jand, May M Something "more than a •.park ust have caused the coal mine explosion here 58 victims of which were lUll entombed today. Officials of Britain's Mate COM Board say the accident which occurred early tin Tuesday was possibly the most violent in the history of British coal mining. -Reut-r RUSSIAN WHEAT BOMBAY. May 31 Six thousand, six hundred and ninety seven tons of Russian wheat arrived here to-day as the first shipment under the recently concluded Indo Soviet Grains Agreement. India will get 50.000 tons of wheat under the agn i —Heeler MARSHAL lliuv PETAIA SINKING ILE DE YF.V. May 81 Ex-Mar-hal Philippe Petal) B year-old former head of Ihe Vlcny llovernment. is sinning slowly, ll was announced today. Two doctors attending him issued this bulletin: '"His general ecnouion continues to sink slowly. For some days the pitient has been more agitated, There has been accentuation of his ibli of the rlghl fool Bli temperature is 37.2, pulse 92. blood pressure 11 7 Tins bulletin was IM ad him al his island fortress where he is oil life sentence for collaboration with the enemy Keuler U.Ke Considers Sugar Export To Uruguay LONDON. May 31 Britain < onslderiug the pesraucj ..r allowing the vxp uit of reiuied -.ugar to Uruguay, it sow partly m sterling and paith t „ dollars. John Edwards. Economic Secretary t.i the Traa au ry, said this in ion Utilise of Commona today. Fradtrieai Erroii. Conservative. Iml aiked why the Treasury am|K,ed a cumplele b-n on exports of ftrilish refined sugar Io UmH even if sold partly or wholh for United States dollars He urged Government t ( i review this decision. Further import licences had been jgfluad m Uruguay for Ihe purchase of sugar and .substantial ex; -" : !'.lush refined sugar to were permitted before 1B4& and preceding the ( uthreak of the war. he said. Edwards replied "Exports of BTl lined sugar to Uruguay were stopped at the end Of 194" because of dollars' shortage since these exports arc only possible on %  • i '%  '>( tin imporU t rw rugai from dollar source "1 urn however considering the possibility oi permitting the export of ntflntd augat i Urugu if old partly i n steillng ui %  • oil n % %  -Renter :legh fai!s to hi country'a vast oUAaldi ei i what will happen at the %  is that Western Europe will be deprived of Ihe oil It needs to keep il* industries goingTim* sa,.i "At the worst if disorders nine Up in Iran (Persia) Russia may intervene to grab oil M tvan -^ unleash World War III The artarla blamed Ihe Brttisii tii not learning ih ni K | Mint the United BtliN laarned when Mexleo .-, i priatad Kningn on < in IB3S. The le".^i : %  ii gaara of oil proflta ih U] executive! idtntlf) Ing %  •• closely wftl cot ntry'.s Ufa iMtaad • %  < remainapraaant a tlvei • aa .' foreign interest, II WR, too la to when the It it nh ufteied a similai concess on Io Persia in l49. Time said. \ der the CUrrenl agreeineni British (iMveriunenl g"i more venue from the Anglo-lranlan I Compant in laxta alone than t Partial. Oovernnwni reeelved fn II m aourcM nf revenue — Reulei Important For Yank To Head Atlantic Navy Says Admiral Sherman WASHINGTON. May SI. BEFORE the Senate Committees to-day Chief ol Naval Operations. Admiral Kmirsi Sherman f.'li'teci that General MacArlhur apparentlv believed last Decembei United Nations forces in Korea might have to arrange an armistice "on Ihe best terms available" The Admiral said the mililarv situation I then as gloomy by both Washington and Tok\. of Staff. Bftei Pricei Tumble In \*'u York Shops' NEW YORK. May II. Big New York stores batl!e.| enny for penny in a price cutting 'ar today. Prices were market! clown hour by hour. By late after • noon cuts on some items ranged to more than 40 per cent. Eager niatomara waving mon-y their hands pushed their u*.y the crowded counters to snap > merchandise at fer below itionally advertised price*. Sm:ill .lactrtca] appliances. suminer %  its, coametu itama, be t ivels, ifaaott, plllowc as, nylon hose, and girdles wer* among the Item* subjected to price Prices tumbled so funi ih;it %  tfl had u: cheek the latest quotation before each ale jUateCharles Will Fight Waleott Jidy 18 CHICAGO May SI Euard Charlaa who last nigit re'jiiied the American version ol the World Heavyweight title I iCtf Maxim, agreed lay to defend hi* crown again-. Joe Walrott in IT' St'fton I )i Inn i Mill Quit Porsiu ]i:ilERAN. May 31 British AinbMidor %\r hami' Thepta-asd protexU^I %  tronfly if>~*tmy against the ^4 hour noOCf expul.*ion order* seive'in i foreign reporter of the Ijuwlon l)alt>i Express. —Keuler Oil Production Up LONDON. May m Oil production, i hiej indugtiii i realth <>f Soviet Aeerbnljnn. Intreagad by tfl per rent in ihe last %  ,i Mr", ow radii %  to-night Soviet Aferbaijan borders on Persian Aaerbaljan. —Reu leiVIETNAMH WITHDRAW REBELS TO MTS West Mak< Appeal To So\ iet Govt. p uua, Mnv MI THE UNITED STA1 I france to-d) > ttng i" Wsjghin fton oi July 23. in ,i direct gppgjaj to the Soviet Governi th) gram rswdv to hold tivc i '.,.••>, ti Parii "i, M Britain fiOM ITITTO Take Own Course In Aiitanlie Dispute LOftfDOrl laas Bail* Vatagt .eh gsagBd that Brrtaln wraa noa ti i lo taka Mi reJgnt] in the Antarctn Ii Ai'taj Dt i (itential uli.t.-nn ..i..| even "irmght he possible to Intruali ru of tinArgt Chile upon Brtttaa lei i %  as mere ennoyancSf,' 1 "As It IS, both I %  -The Brltiah f3ovi % %  i. thai lh< submitted la ( irl ...... that pi"; l ... %  Chile urn %  i I anould ba Intel adrralnlah %  i Nations SIP a thai pi i I free i> take hai own .. m i %  haj aroagnty," Ke uler %  %  Big fot I %  i I Parl %  ... rhc not an handed I Orarnyj % %  i. %  lovii M,i. ',. —at oi t World War Will BV Avoided— MALAN CAPETOWN. May 31 P.ime Minister Daniel Malai aid to-day. *'It Is nvbelief that war will be avoided lie ama repl> r ina to a toast to Ihe Union of South AH by the Fiench Ambassador i Ga*el a: Union Day cere-! United Nations naval blockade moriy attended by the Diplomatic Commm. Corps. I He said he was speaking of tU] cling to the hope and the future and lhat believe that war will be.nomic blockade being undertaken avoided. I by the United Nat The Prime Minister went on be tried out fully first. "no country to-day can afford to Sherman completed le isolated We arc more iniaemony to-day. T IgJi 1 < C I herd *e u ter { —Reeler The Joint Chief messages from General M. Arthur hn<| sent General J. LawIon Collins, A.-mv Chief of Staff to Tokyo They had also sent a message Io Oeneral Mac Arthur %  ayiag they wen "forced to conrlude that evaruatlon is a possibility. I wig to other • Admiral Sherman laid he regarded it as M lhat iiii American should be at the head of the At. Naval Command in the HedMerBefore leaving the witness chair, the Admiral modified the call he made yesterday for Hope Lor Entombed Miners Abandoned HBUtlNGEN, RUHR, lias II. %  gas citplosion in a mine shaft Mri ihe mi".fl ih. hurning K i : new explosions %  seue worker' the B Hi afl tinmei .t hlast. brought up 21 mil Iteuter. HANOI. May 31. A force of 40.000 Vielnauih insurgents was today pullini back into the rugged mountain' southwest of the French-held Tonkin Delta after a three day attempt lo take three i %  < town.' French army headquarters ar%  this today Reulrt todav U BULGARIAN REDS DESERT PARTY Jui* IK the third match ba> Charlaa and Waicott and Wateott'a fifth attempt le beovyweJcht title lake Mint/, manager of Charlc 1 Ihe roritr.icis would l>0 sign< d rh next wi k. —Heater Kills family KINGSTON. Sr* M„ M A 24-year-old laboun-i In %  village—50 miles from UrBjarbM portad last night to have stabbed lo death his mother, two wiling sisters and his and then to have fled into the [ ba reason for the act is unknown.'Crv BELGRADl N Large ... turn. |ha r.'ilg;.n.n ( • c.ii.n urii-.! |. leported today in the rMgradt p.ipc; I'ulltlra. The reason Ihe %  Id. was opi*. MOD o I'ohtk-a mentioned M lowni ami vtUagaa naai Ihe yaaoalai border win., up ui <>' i"'i can of the part) membt -,, to '. iVt ... In Bergavo with 4.000 inhabi lantH. the original party mem bership of aboul 500 pod baan raduead to 100. In Vrbovo there were now members compared with 160 u< fore, the newspaper said. Ri-uler ATHI Nl 'i ha Ore" pxamlning ihe %  . %  i Alexander Papa .landei -in-flui-r Of 0 i • : i . . ol bealth b it ft credit this explau . ihat he I with the King." King Paul ,• %  %  %  politics by placing bin 1 Renter, La Prtilsa Appeals PERSIAN COMMUNIST LEADERS FREED BL'ENOS AIRES. May 3*. dent newspaper l-a Prenaa Kled an .ippeal m the civil court ye^"Trianding that the paper %  its owners, i.a rreia.a anai eloaad en Jarto-hdeolofy" and .. news vendors strike, v,lies againal BO I oxproprlan-' UaV tted by Congress, ll r %  Shah* life in Fehfrtquent <. ll ['Toe'sjru.iry 1049 TEH Eft AN s.vp. laaaan <>f ihe outlawed nralan Tu(**h (CorrimaiiiMJ party havmd 2(1 others 'haigeoi GREEK CABINET FACES CRISIS II.N.O. Chairman \ otefl A^jiinsl Egypt %  i ,.'i.. II muv %  Con I %  I M %  IK'.. %  aid ha %  %  %  tl i .. i 1 i must be i %  %  %  until .i pe %  %  IHKil' BAfiRIERS lo CAN tDA— W.I. TUVDK Export Head Says TOROM Qulntln J Gw Idenl "i i -i %  i Wad Canad i hi I market ai I %  i %  aw, the mist %  %  %  %  two miltuall) %  i.iiplementory It would be mapproi .oiiinieiit in del which arc *>nn uncompk %  %  t^x % % %  ,'''C ii i nl) with ihe n W i whole by %  %  King Rvvavvrn LOMT> IN King Georgi %  d %  N %  e-k-end li.m. i THE "ADVOCATE" Days for NEWS DIAL 3113 Day or Night .-,*-'.•,',*,',,',*,-,-,',',','.-,'--.•,'-'-'.'.---.•---'''•''*'''''''*•''' d Jouch Of $Ji£tt:s king Paul Gutfl [Hen Army Appoint wetA ATlii: P iul --I lha Hel %  tonight orrkiall) mandei -. %  Fnu ib) UM ll Hi : aid Mamiuii Alegentti %  Reatr, VEHICLES DAMAGED %  ear M | Ooven nl 'Cf ShortXj the not %  %  of Tudoi Bridge ST Mlchaa Involved In an airtdent at corner of Swai with Iht • and drrvi I fh Road Vw The i %  • %  3,000 Teachers Occupy The Palace Want S 1.000.000 Bark Pay <;I:ATEM.\: <>usand organi: %  %  %  %  ed Cov%  payment, but this was refused. %  ffaeional %  Paiacio by 3.0f><. %  %  N —Rruter PAARL K.W.V. 1 1 %  %  i: ui air of charn K.W.V. tit "W ol paopla who tindt i Serve Paarl Port It** b with "Id cho ' dn wondgfl to hi '• lUr 'linnei-tw:'g dinru i tabJd mm if ,M BE* AND EiYJOi THE FINEST! /\s/W \ *. ay. i. ASK FOR a WAYS K.W.V. TAWNY j ,V.V.V.T.W,V.V.V.'.V.y.V.V.WAV.!A' -.-.



PAGE 1

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ESTABLISHED 1895





Â¥





FRIDAY, JUNE 1, 51

RED GUNS POUND U.N. POSITIONS

Allies Creep Forward In Mud |
|

SEAL OFF ESCAPE |U-. Will Help

ROUTE TO NORTH

TOKYO, May 31

CHINESE COMMUNIST big guns hit United
Nations positions on the western front of

Korea today for 90 minutes in one of the heaviest} P°'"e!

Communist barrages of the war.

The bombardment occurred north of Seoul, the
South Korean capital above the 38th parallel, and
was followed by a brief engagement between the
Chinese infantry and one United States company.

The skirmish was broken off after 15 minutes.
Elsewhere along the muddy——————
Korean battlefront, fighting stalled
tenight and observers predicted
a new stalemate for at least a

short period.

United Nations forward pro-
gress in the west and centre of
the line was being measured in
yards as a result of weather con-
ditions, though resistance from
Chinese defenders generally ap-
peared somewhat less.

In the west one United States
patrol created a bridgehead across
the Mantan River, which flows
five to ten miles north of the
parallel in the area to the east
where the bombardment occurred.

Some prisoners were still being
taken in the west, mostly strag-
glers who deserted from the Chi-
nese Army two and three weeks
ago. But there were no more big
hauls of captives such as had been
peuring into prisoner of war
camps during the past few days.

Supported by artillery, selt-
propelled guns and heavy con-
centrations mortars, the Commu-
nists were making a determined
attempt to protect the main
routes leading to their supply and
communications centres deep in
North Korea.

The United Nations drive had
slowed to a crawl to-day in face
of bitter Communist resistance
and driving rain which turned
powdery roads and rice fields into
a quagmire.

Communists reacted violently
to the threatto Orne oftheir big-
gest bases Kum Wa 19 miles to

Biggest Success

(From Our Own Correspondent!

LONDON, May 31.

suaded the Government in

tax commissicners have

of their anti-nationali
paign were wholly and
laid out for purposes of 1#
and as such are deduetable
taxable profits,



weeks, but the appeal can

a question of fact.

An official of Tate and



stepping up their anti-nationa
tion campaign until it

be lodged.
this was likely,



Invited To Dine

LONDON, May 31



















Mr. Cube Scores His

Mr. Cube, Lord Lyle’s little man
who so far has successfully dis-
their
avowed intention to nationalise the)
Sugar industry of this country, has
scored his biggest success yet. The
decided
on appeal that expenses involved
by Tate and Lyle in the boosting



trade
from

The inland revenue has power to
lodge a fermal appeal within three
only
be on a matter of law and not on

Lyle
said today that no decision would
be taken as to the advisability of
sa-
became
known whether an appeal was io
It was understood that

With Royal Family











Britain With
Oil Supply

NEW YORK, May 31.

American Oil Companies were
reported to-day to have agreed to
help out European countries with
if oil supplies from Persia
were drastically cut.

The Wall Street Journal said in
a dispatch from Washington that
a voluntary plan sponsored by the
Petroleum Administration for de-
fence. called on American Oil
Companies operating abroad to
turn more of their output over to
Britain and other European coun-
tries, in case this occurred,

The report said the increased
prodtictic *= in. Be 2 States
and other petrol producing areas
would be enough temporarily to
make up for the loss of Persian oil.
But with defence and industrial
needs increasing, the safety mar-
gin would be narrower than was
at first hoped.



—Reuter.
















}

| BRITAIN

| Lessony

THE AMERICAN MAG

to the Persian oil erisis.



Soviet Russian friends





U.K. Considers
Sugar Export
To Uruguay

LONDON, May 31

Britain is considering the pos-
sibility of allowing the export of
refined sugar to Uruguay, if sold
part in sterling and partly in
dollars,

John Edwards, Economic S@c-
retary to the Treasury, said this
in the House of Commons today.

Frederick Erroll, Conservative,
had asked why the Treasury im-
posed a complete ban on exports
of British refined sugar to Uru-
Suay, even if sold partly or wholly
for United States dollars.

He urged Government to review!
this decision,

Further import licences had been
issued in Uruguay for the pur-
chase of sugar and substantial ex-
Ports of British refined sugar to
Uruguay were permitted before
1949 and preceding the outbreak
of the war, he said.

Edwards replied: “Exports of
British refined sugar to Uruguay
were stopped at the end of 1949
because of dollars’ shortage since
these exports are only possible on
the basis of the imports of ray
sugar from: dollar sources. '

“T am however considering the



i















until the United States couid develop a policy to bring the
Middle Fast into the Western camp no safe end was in sight

Time called the crisis “Mohammed Moseddegh nation-
al adventure” and said : Until it was solved, the
who would profit would be Persian Communists and “their |

BLAMED

fn Oil

NEW YORK, May 3}.
AZINE Time said to-day that

only people

“If Moseddegh fails to keep the}
country’s vast oilfields operating, |
what will happen at the very least
is that Western Europe will be
deprived of the oil it needs to keep
its industries going,” Time saic. |

“At the worst if disorders flare

FOR NOT LEARNING

j



up in Iran (Persia) Russia may
intervene to grab oil or even to!
unleash World War III, |
The article blamed the Brii-|
ish for not learning the
lesson that the United
learned when Mexico
priated Foreign Oil
in 1938. The lesson said \as}
50 shares of oil profits with]
company executives identifying |
themselves closely with the
country’s life instead of renehine |
ing representatives of an |

same
Staces]
expro-|
Compar ies!
it

foreign interest.
It was too late when the Brit-

the current agreement the

re-

its sources of revenue.
—Reuter



Seftous Delmer Must
Quit Persia

TEHERAN, May. 31.

British Ambassador Sir Franeir
Shepherd protested strongly to-day
against the 24 hour notice expul-
sion orders served















jish offered a similar concession | __
to Persia in 1949, Time said. Un-,
der
British Government got more
venue from the Anglo-Iranian Oil
Company in taxes alone than the
Persian Government received from
all

MR. MA
Seated, a

in the U

THE
‘



TOUGH
UG

PRICE: FIVE CENTS

o-

resi



RVIN KEIL (left) and Mr. W. H. “Bill” Meranda (ight)
re examining two Barbadian workers who would li o work
SA While Mr. Keil is looking at the man’s tac th, Mi
Meranda is giving his applicant a back and knee test. The examina-

tions are

taking place

at Queen’

Park House (Story o1

page

»).



West Make

To Soviet Govt.

PARIS, May 31



Appeal

DROP BARRIER!
TO CANADA—
W.L TRADE

Export Head Says









THE UNITED STATES, Britain and France to-day TORONTO, May 31
ent similar notes to Russia proposing a Foreign Minister Quintin J. Gwyn, Mentreal pre-
meeting in Washington on July 23 ident of Exporters Associa-

In a direct appeal to the Soviet Government they said Hon oF verte ge oe vie

1 4 ‘ } Car t le ong egarc ut
they were ready to hold talks on the basis of three alter | British iat indies ae wy watliiel
tive agendas produced by the Foreign Ministe Yeputi hiaticet ahd inueh CREAN Cn
in Paris on May 2 Canada and the B.W.1, has arisen

_-—~ . ; The notes handed over I1due to, in our view, the mistaken
~ ve | Western Ambassadors in Moscow policy of the United Kingdom im
e428 | ' i

1 4e |Were an attempt to break the | seeking to. interfere for
Britain Now I ret | G ;deadiock reached in 15 weeks ol |national exehange and financial
| $ , :
th - . j Deputies talks in Paris on 4% | peasons, with the natural tendeney
lake Own Course In genda for a Big Four conference. | sor trade to develop between these
two mutually omplementary

. . an a
’ . ) » They were uccompanied b areas

Antar« tic I ispute ra of = three eee It would be inappropriate
ay 3 | pe) Hotes were . Bane comment in detail on negotiations

. LONDON May 31 |Gromyko at the Foreign Ministe; : svg gel ymBleted bes

Today's Daily Telegraph sus : which are still unecompletec
ested that Britain was now free |@eputies conference here and de tween Canada and the B.W.1. but
Ep tule es dwt ; eusures to asser:|livered to the Soviet Foreig: ve can at least say that here at
Sone ear ae . Ministry in Moscow at the same]. \ rarket where artific
her sovereignty in the Antarctic ne Reuter iny rate is # imnark 1

ry | tf - ‘

“It Antarctica were not of sur
otential strategic aud even per
aps “Gocnomic portation) oe oh
might be ‘possible to regard thi
intrtisions of the Argentine





























LO. Chairman

U.!











cinl, restraints on trade have cre«
ted little else but disappointment,
aNd NIE NR wey eme ete ys re
{unity to ceHierit; ove relptigas
not only with the B.W.I. but witht













i | t : vealth ag whole by
; , sti yesterday of} Chile upon British territory there | e ‘ the Commonwealth as a whol
ee possibility of permitting the ex- Bteh dns hit thie Tahar “hile upe Sh. ter | 1g Aw . Loy Seer it east barrie the
the north of the parallel, posed by| Miss Margaret Truman, singing} port of refined sugar to Uruguay ; ber journal st ae as mere wnnoyances,” this Con: | \ oles Against Key pl removing oo uch bees) Pe Mo
the Eighth Army's three pronged|daughter of the United States if sold partly in sterling and |; ‘ag Minister’ Bagiir Pastel to | Sorvative paper sald editorially. | rants 7 a W1. and Canada
drive across the 38th parallel, President, will dine with the partly in dollars,”--Reuter, atl ce the oroteat, 1 “As it is, both our intere t anc | PEL-AVE ae ai tween 3 ’ iar sh
north of Yongpyong, Hwachon and| British Royal family at Bucking- | bo then. ure’ Wale Nicholson our prest re are involve | he: United Notions Ghalemar se
Inje. ham Palace next Thursday night 8 Reuters chiet correspondent fe “The British Government's policy | |; the Israeli Egyptian mixes ,
The loss or outflanking of| The invitaticn was Semeuy ane Prices Tumble In Egypt and Scfton Delmer, chief]! (at these disputes should Armistice Cornmission last nigh Ki Recovers
Kumswa would probably force ee he aaa a ae een, + foreign reporter of the London oes Oi Me: AORN AT voted against the Egyptian mov ing PF
ists t ll back more] liner merica bringing argar } 3 - Daily Express. r ir which would have endangerer Sls Kees
Sa eta in CeeRenl Korea} cn her visit to Europe drew nearer | New York Shops . ' —Reuter “There can be no quarrel With] ina new Israeli Red Sea_ port LN ae n after
and expose their flanks to United} Britain. —Reuter, NEW YORK, May 31 ave that proposal except at p W's] Elath, an Israeli communique Hing eh Y ts a engn Nets
ti 5 : Fe - 9 . i made two years ago and flatly re hae i oy ‘Gini week’ oO nfluen '
Nations assaults along the west _ Big New York stores battled il P d ° U Patua a. i a iy paitins | ageeunes ! here a Con mi ; en Y Coach ak Hucdngneee
and east coasts. a . | penny for penny in a price cutting Oi roduction P IGhite which have continued their|M#O8 met for seven hours. yest Bisa Aee es
Apart from fighting south-east More Than a Spark | war today. Prices were marked - } tre passes aay On his doctor advice the King
of Inje, the only eee ac- down hour by hour, By late after- = ee 7 4 The United States suggested rhe Egyptian delegation éalt esterday cancelle his four y
iion in the East was in Yangsul pa singroNn. Northern noon cuts on some items ranged to| Oil production, chief industri: 1948 that th AiaAR. easeucetine 1¢ Egyptian delegation ¢: c i ein. Sirihna ~1bel
wy ; i $ tr oa as ‘ ee Sovie rbatic ue « c yt eaniti ““| for the abolition of the -agreec | visit to Northern reer
area where United States troops England, May 31 more than 40 per cent. wealth of Soviet Azerbaijan, Die | oui dae: internationatiaed an" fe dtvidiew main he went Tite Lwabtnend Reuter
advanced a mile and a_ half Ss thing “more than a spark” Eager customers waving money {creased by 28 per cent in the last Wivanad aurcueh nar Unie : cast j st fro ees
against moderate resistance. disse Basie hina ae coal eine MARSHAL PETAIN. in their hands pushed their way | five years, Moscow radio reported oe mrt ae foe ae % r a ai Pasi <4 sueceeee "
ai § a aused ~ ? a Z ' é 8S é 1° agreec NV e sraelj .
2 A communique see as explosion here 58 victims of ; te the crowded counters to snap! to-night. Soviet Azerbaijan bor- “Since that proposal also h ry teen nla +e — THE ‘ADVOCATE
550 Communists were kille “if which were still entombed today PETAIN SINKING vp merchandise at far below ders on Persian Azerbaijan. berne no fruit, Britain is surely] tian memorandum. He aid ‘the for NEWS
prisoners taken and Oh Russian- Officials of Britain’s State Coal nationally advertised prices. Small —Reuter free to take her own measures to| dividing line must’ be mania pavs uWe
Soar canes Me dala _ cain Board say the accident which ILE DE YEU, May 31 ‘lectrical — appliances, — summer | assert her sovereignty.” im accordance with the armistice: DIAL 3115
ment eee a 1B fend a “1 occurred early on Tuesday was Ex-Marshal Philippe Petain, 95-| weight suits, cosmetic items, best | Reuter igreement ‘until a peace treat ‘
ee laps Seep ME dc ardhed of ossibly the most violent in the) year-old former head of the Vichy | selling 10vels, sheets, pillowcases.) YVIETNAMH REBELS has bien Concludes with Trak, ‘ ight
Seven anti-aircraft _ batteries} P ” At dilitons gh tbe -dtking: slowly, it| bylon’ hoes. and pirales. wave n cluded with Tran ay or Nig
‘ae 5 history o ritish coal mining. Government, is sinking slowly, it| 93 se, a Bt are } si Feedien yg yes Miu Ses
were among the equipment —Reuter! was announced today. Two doctors | among the items subjected to price | WITHDRAW TO MTS. GREEK CAL INET | ! u WichipeteinsclaiiSeninseiabocaian Sen
seized, ¥ a South Korean attending him issued this bulletin: | cuts. Prices tumbled so fast that | HANOF, May 31. 4s - OOOO DOLL LOE LEELA PE ATV ETT.
United States an oun ies “His general ecndition continues| in many cases sales staff had to ‘i t 000 Vietnamh 7 YO y 1% 6
roops continued to mop up 8 : ; A force of 40,000 FAC ES C RIS % ?
Communis kets southwest of RUSSIAN WHEAT to sink slowly. For some days the} check the latest quotation before | insurgents was today pulling ahs 4 A % %
onion. oy patient has been more agitated.| each sale. —Reuter. ‘back into the rugged mountain: THENS. WV “y 8 8
<3 ‘infantry finally repched BOMBAY, May 31. ae has ae ee write southwest of the French-held hark *) ao , Bowl 31, 8 8
om £ . . ro 2S e rign Ot. is - > " i ay og pe 24 we areeK a cas
positions overlooking the side of| Six thousand, six hundred and ey pore ratte ee sis ae vin $ ee . Ms Tonkin Delta after a three day bdcutiaditoar Wes eteaaticn ebeatee bs 14 %
i i an | temperature is 37.2, pulse 92, blood aries 1 ig 1 attempt to take three strategic £ S
ae gg rong b aera ee ett oer oa pic or ee pressure 11.7.” i towns : , the resignation last night of Fiel« % x
ip © e reser a wheat arrive rere to-day r ey af arters an.| Marshal Alexander Papagos, Com- | % >
the last escape route to the Te the first shipment under the re-’ ‘This bulieiin was issued after Walcott July 18 ane ae an l eaihdersacGhiet of the Greek te %
The Eighth Army sReEQtved . “\cently concluded Indo - Soviet|the doctors had examined him at CHICAGO. May 31 vs —Reuter| armed forces, x
capture of the dam in error An Grains Agreement. India_ will] his island fortress where he is ou tebact Chatian: hie last nignt| The Government announcec x
terday. Chinese and ona get 50,000 tons of wheat under] Jife sentence for ccllaboration catathea aes Racattnes Vitalan off that he had resigneu for “reason 1% %
Koreans maintained their eavy) the agreement. with the enemy. etained t erican 4 a BULGARIAN REDS of health? but few observets here | *
attacks and fierce delaying tac- P Reuter Reuter the World Heavyweight _ ti edit this explanation, Semé be- |e x
tics north-east and south-east of i am jagainst Joey Maxim, agreed to- E R? ARTY cl ; os I } 7 dagean Al %
Inje as American and _ other r day to defend his crown against] DESE P T pene faa a feng v x *
ied units ai i Jers Joe tt in Pittsburgn With tie ALNg ‘4 ‘
Allied units again tried to force I t t K y on ee | sei ey Joe Walco im GRAB iM 4 Rie Beat dan ipeoonted x x
: } ins, July 18. BELGR i, May 3l. King au } % :
a passage. through the ae mpor an or ank pon Atta be the third match be-| Large scale desertions from the|March to have signed deer % x
aa es ; tween : Charles and Walcott ‘and| Bulgarian Communist party werc|permanently preventing Gener; & "
+ Talcotts fi atte: ‘ , the| eported today in the Belgrade|Papagos from participating i> *
r e Walcott’s fifth attempt to win Ser Pol : ye: oo ; Fadel } Sa nal 2 3
V am trerini el paper olitica, The reason the] politics by placing him or \ %
e ca t antic | a } tyler alles setae? of Charles|paper said, was opposition to|military service for the rest ¢ Is x
=. ; a ‘ ‘one | Moscow, life % x
gaid,the contracts would he signed| Mos ; J mauten Pee >
2 ih Pittsburgh xt week, Politica mentioned 54 towns uter, 19 %
Says Admiral Sherman Pi Eitebeseh ‘HUN Wren ‘dana’ villages meer the ¥iigocias lonbsoegiiile * .
! : ' [berder where up to 60 per cent . > i . \ss %
WASHINGTON, May 31. ° ¥ iL of the party Pee in pre: King I aul Gets New % K W S
BEFORE the Senate Committees to-day Chief of Naval Kills Fami Ly tates dia A ik iuntment % e ° ° x
Operations, Admiral Forrest Sherman testified that Gen- KINGSTON, J’ca. May 30 In Bergovo with 4,000 inhabi-;/ Army / ppom men *
: . e . AM, 4 » aVhe « a ~ 2 , ne . ‘
| eral MacArthur apparently believed last December that) 4 24-year-old labourer in ajtants, the original | party mais ATHENS. Ma lis *
United Nations forces in Korea might have to arrange an |village—50 miles from Kingston es aned hg i OOP ORO OPM ae ant of the Hellehe Give vour dinner-table an air of charm and x
armistice “on the best terms available was a, wig coh dh neve : In Trlinen there were now 60|tonight officially appointed Co R grace. K,W.V. Paarl South African ports are x
The Admiral said the military situation was regarded {stabbed Seen ee ay eet members compared with 160 be-|Mander-in-Chief, Greek Armed % the preferred choice of people who understand a
5 ¢ young sisters and his’ brother, Pp Peatentoa the Cabinet. He 1% } x i . i .
then as gloomy by both Washington and Tokyo. and then to have fled into the|fore, the newspaper said. hed Field Marshal aaa al x what is finest in wines. Serve Paarl Port. It’s -
The Joint Chiefs of Staff, ee ai cn “——~ |pushes. The reason for the act ~—Reuter Sapagos who "Haalaned: leat. ter? % superb “ith old cheese, fruits and desserts, Its ».
messages {rom General Mac “ is unknown,—C€P) apag Ww 3 J ~ stchions Havok ah betinGel end solote wilt ’
5 4 i aw >» e -Reuter | matcniess Navour, rich bouqu va v : ‘
Arthur bad sent General J. Law-| Hope For Entombed PERSIAN COMMUNIST | do wonders to brighten your dinner-time faze.
&, zmy C f of St : | , : ,
Inessane to Gager Ma? Act.2| Miners Abandoned | La Presisa Appeals LEADERS FREED VEHICLES DAMAGED Serve the finest wines at your dinner table i
MALAN message to General Mac Arthur| ““INErs : - ' | shine an val aha ue aaa % :
i ‘ | . . . a oa . , at “« la eh ~
Dr. 3 N, saying they were “forced to con- HERRINGEN, RUHR, May 31. BUENOS AIRES, May 3: | TEHERAN, May 31 the motor car? Mu21964. ownecl® x
77 r Will B J clude that evacuation is a possi- , Lawyers for the closed indepen-| | Seven leaders of the outlawed | and driven “by Louis Codringto .
W orld War 1 € | bility. Fourteen coal miners trapped} dent newspaper La Prensa filed|Persian Tudeh (Communist) lor Tudor fi idge, St. Michaei, wa ND EN, oO y *
Replyi t th stions 3.000 feet unde ound by gas ex- an appeal in the civil court yes-|party have been released on bail. involved in an. accider th | A i, >
eae a - ep ying to other questions losion in a m s t here were |ierday demanding that the paper} They and 20 others were ar-leorner of tule ‘and ; >
Ay vided MALAN Rariea) Sherees said he abandoned to-day when the man- {1 hintad to its owners. |rested on charges of Marxist/with the motor car E “ $
‘ arded it as “quite important” | 45 t sealed off the burning ]|”",, a was closé Janu-jideclogy” and “subversive and driven by George Gilke S
» WN, May 31. oo : ow (eee ” Nn La Prensa was closed on Ja j riven eors 1k 1
Prime Minister, Daniel” Malan rpab 60: Senetieety, Shouls ne, at |gallery because of new Explosions. | 26 by a news vendors strika|vities against constitutional mon-|Rcad View, St. Peter THE FINEST ! S
id jay. “It is my strong the head of the Atlantic Pact} Roscue work Menyeaae and subsequently w expropri-jarchy” immediately after the at- The radiator of the 10to | .
po nal beliet that war will be| Naval Command in the Mediter-|the Robert Heinrich eae eee ated by “Congress It had been aljtempt on the Shah’s life in Feb-{ M—1364 and the right front } x
eveitied.” ae } ‘i t} tness a see rt _ sees meets fre qu nt eritic of President Peron’sj;ruary 1949 ie ial of he mat 1 * 210 we z
ras replying to a toast to Drees Paenaeee, awe, amen boee Oe eee ; Government.—(CP) oo . extensive damagec : :
he Wotod of South Africa moved|chair, the Admiral modified the|bad burns.—Reuter. : os % hk. WY. ALWAYS x
by the “French Ambassador|call he made yesterday for a - : ig >
Irmand Gazel at: Union Day cere-) United Nations naval blockade ot hers Cecu 1e a are \¢ x
mo attended by the Diplomatic ert China | « a iz x
‘orbs ie e eaking of q
“We still cling to the hope andj the f any. €co-| fiture pay.” 1 % ASK FOR S
Bi eeetiaie dacae wax Seti Gates jertaker GUATEMALA 31 ngre ' .
wo Oe waite tae dae as hcl ene Want $1,000,000 Back Pay iS
avoided. ay ; Six thousand nised publ - & be
The Prime Minister went “ be st : | hy ; ny ity. Getbaeebasl (Chee eieeeindt which Hipsiniat Is :
» coun o-day can aflord & . | f ’ 1 € ent offered $400,000 a day in a deci } e isolated. We m ter- + To-morrow S¢ ~ nant i og es i wa i Pat : 2 OO » a 8 ° o
tent than ever bet init De : ! eve S



Reuter

GPSS


FRIDAY, JUNE 1, 1951

ee

—s
JANETTA DRESS SHOP |

PAGE TWO







——-

B.B.C. Radio Programme
FRIDAY, JUNE I 1951
jam.—!2.15 pm — 19 66 m

‘il
sis, iis]











SSS





From

Carib Calling



Pre

The Editorial 7.30 am Ge nerety’}

Newsam’s





















































































Speaking. 8.00 a.m. Southern Se wen ade | Lower Bread Street “te Upstairs Over
————_ Orchest m wit ast
ME. F. 4. BISHOP, Controller ia Second Visit Toe Pe
j of Supplies was among the ISS LOISA.HAYOT and her The News, 9.10 a m pliome News From Fe aS eae arcnena erring cencemeerenstomiete
passengers arriving from Canada sister Marie Jose arrived from ea a ae whe esis World |
by T.C.A. yesterday. Martinique on Wednesday by the Affairs, 12.00 noon The News, 12.10 p.m os all Ts es
Mr. Bishop was the official Colombie to spend a month’s holi- News Analysis ee oO
representative of the Government day and learn English. They are CAEEAS OM, O0I0 me i sie
of Barbados in connection with staying with friends in Rockley 415 p m. Jazz Music, 4 45 p m_Sport-
the talks in Canada about tne Loisa was ip Barbados a couple of ie Record, ae ee Sas - a Ready-Made from London
« s ~« a « « ‘elleas ary a LS . a =
token import scheme. He lett spars ago - : - chant Navy Programme, 6.15 pm. Gen- :
for Canada on May 24th Robert Near the edge of the frozen lake umpy snow. Soon his own cottage erally Speaking, 645 pm. Programme Also Made-to-Order
T was Dr. and Mrs. E. L. stands Mr. Bear looking anxious!y ‘Contes in sight. The sledge makes oat oe ee eae es
Agriculture Ward’s'second son Robert who for Rupert, and he, too, wants 10 fe “J sake and meadion avert ter oa tmnt BATHING SUITS — LINGERIE — STOCKINGS
we y 7 : "i ; . a . mâ„¢ e News, . vs 5
M* VERNON SARGEANT, returned from England on Wed- know where he has been, but the eae ue Sallie ante nedaele a. oa m, 110 pan et
+ son of Mr. and Mrs, L. nesday by the Colombie with same thing happens again. "Sorry. filly over the eardiety gate right in 7.45 pm* Think On These Things, 8.00 | COCKTAIL HANDBAGS
Sargeant of : : Poe cage 68 Mrs. Ward. Deddy— can’t stop! gasps the front of Mrs. Bear, who is just stare pom. Radio penerienel 225.5 a eral
Road arrived from nada yeCs~ . little bear as he whizzes over the — ing out to look for him. Fron The Editorials, 9.00 pm. World }
terday morning by T.C.A, He Gulf Oil Manager eh ALL RIG/ITS RESERVED Affairs, 9.15 pm. Fifth Burma Reunion,
will spend two weeks here before D*" ; W. AUER, Manager of the SFO 566554 9665 9S 5968S LOL AMAL ALN one $.50 p m Paul Adam. | 10.00 B m ae — ——=o@Nf{_ SS
gg al Peal 0

has secured a (summer) _ jot Co., ua who was in Trinidad % OBE S| Pavilion Players, 10.45 pm "The Debate ‘
with the Trinidad Government. for a fear ays returned yesterday % | Continues, 11.00 p m Ring Up The Cur- ; :
enEn; She (CURSE: - OOay! “ morning by BWA... Mr. and 3 | tin. AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (me. ders Only)
are over, Vernon will be return- Don't forget the half- Mrs. Errol Barrow cane in by the OPENING TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 p.m. * OBC. PROGRAMME | MATINEES: TODAY '&.FOMORBOW ot 5 PM.
ing te McGill University where penny cous forget same plane: % FRIDAY, JUNE }, 1951 TO-NIGHT TO SUNDAY NIGHT at %.30
he will continue his course in the i” teal . don’t Pp %; «10.00 pm 1015 pm News, 10 1s} JOAN FONTAINE — CARY GRANT
* t forget . ‘ % FOR ONE | om 10.30 p.m Canadian Chronic'e in Alfred Hilchefek's
agriculture. Island Hopping $ - a ‘ [ii 7 Me , 25 51 M “SUSPICION”
‘ i R. AND MRS. Willis Boyd ot |% ot Sa neice ceieial Ah ies ee
hs Seerets Bares > q INEE: TOMORROW MORNING
Miss Australia 1 rasa Los Angeles, California, are % % . - CLOBE ” CIAL MATINEE: | at 9.30 o'clock
IRLS of six Australian’ States B.G. Cricketer back from their short visit to St, % ¥ | YVONNE De: ARLO HOV tae DUFF
annyaily compete for the R. ARNOLD WIGHT, B.G. Vincent. They went down by|% x Guest Star : | “ Color by Technicolo
le of Miss Austrafia, The win- intercolonial cricketer who Schooner, “just for the fun et % LEROY ALLEN \ seit
ner goes to Britain with all arrived from British Guiana’ on and returned yesterday by B.G.|% ¥ Tonite eI ae os
expenses paid. Hey wardrobe is Wednesday by B.W.1.A, left yes- ee rok ee an art % chs maingieciaielinininapecoaianione _
provided, She is treated royally terday morning by T.C.A. for o-morrow for St. Luciaa 3 % eee THEATRE -— |
m her ritai | ns rely > tinique. They will have another § ; i
a ioe 2 oe Ce ot ae tig cae ne a ae mor of tiend hopping ahead : (oiaL 2310) PLAZA BRIDGETOWN |
down in the arrangements, Not Toronto. ae of them. They are staying at the % B’dos ~ & Gipeneue: ‘Daily ‘Sbaee ses M. }
ul the Commonwealth _ States Hotel Royal. Of the oe ant & 9 Year Paramount Presents ¥
entered the. contest. Finally only ame Department have visited they fin at Bar- % ; Fred : Barbara
the girlssof New South Wales S partme bados is the best so far. % $ Old baa MacMURRAY RoBINSOMIY Yo
remained, Out of 52 contestants R. VERE BROOKS, who Mr. Boyd is a member of the % % ae ety 1.30 ; \ a |
Miss Patricia Woodley, a brunette works with T.C.A. in Mon- Los Angeles Yacht Club and the /Â¥ s Trumpet |]| 2 Bie Westerns a WS WEEK-END |
of 22, has been chosen Miss NeW trea) Jeft yesterday for Canada Blue Water Cruising Club. x % Yy, we for a Midewser |
South Wales. ee . és siedbibihete enfin a % % r SUNSET PASS by or a Mid week
' by T.C.A, after a week's visit to % Player ENGAGEMENT
Like the Miss Australias of )5. parents Mr. and Mrs. P. § From St. Vincent % $ 3 | James Warren & La i
previous years, she will go to Lrooks of “Rosemary” Rockley. Me: DAVID MURRAY of x % Tonite | “RIDERS of the RANGE” se 3 (CAPTAIN CHINA” |
Britain. She arrives in the eon Accompanying him were Mr. and Bovell and Skeete, St. Vin- | $e x Tim Holt (RKO-Radtio) ohn "DUE SOON Russell {
re June 2 ee i Mrs. Gordie Walsh. Gordie and cent flew in from St. Vincen % 3 8.15 : Sarit inact een eae
mave a suite at Grosvenor ag i 32 artmo G, Airways. Com- | & s — = -
an Vere work in the same departmont yesterday by B.G. y $ ;
At home in Enfield, N.S.W. Bo ; Mes : ‘ K as Mr 1% > M. ~ OISTIN a ;
Miss Woodley is a fashiom model, of T-C.A. in Montreal. Gives ence, ton of Mis. Clive /# % plows PLAZA Dial 8404 | |! GAIETY |
pereces eking Wie aur ree (OF Visiting H.O Deane. Geoffrey hos just left!% - He’s TODAY to SUN. — 5 & 8.30 p.m. | THE GARDEN — srt. JAMEs|
expense, Miss Woodley Mabie Ph. pres school and has come over to live |% % 2 New Monogram Action Specials ! ! !}} TODAY to SUNDAY — 830 PM, |
COE nae” eS Pee) yep MAROLIY KIDNEY, repre-"in bertedoe x : - “AMAZON QUEST” |]| Warners "Action ‘Thais
spending money. ad e Y Tom Neal Carole Mathews & J >
Phe West Indies team to Aus- sentative of North American Off to Bermuda 1 Wow The New Faleshin = 2" ames Cagney it Red Hot in
tralia might want to make a note Life Assurenee left yesterday by oO rn u st Poser 4 “DEVIL'S CARGO” * WHITE HE *
Ae he. ame T.C.A. for Toronto on a visit to ASSENGERS leaving for Ber- % , Uitia Ceben Rees AT
eee in nis head office. He will also visit muda _ yesterday by T.C.A. is we Sera | Also: “CARIBBEAN”
G ada Businessman Montreal and expects to be home were Capt. and Mrs. Darragh x Fon aine $$ $$ ________. — —- —_-- ,,MIDNITE SATURDAY 2ND MIDNITE SATURDAY 2ND
ren in a month, Phelan, Mr. George Watt and Miss | & | wevjohn CARRADINE & } “PRISON MUTINY"
R. and Mrs, Ronald Williams Back fo B.G. Alice Thorsland., They are en x | “MARKED TRAILS" ow ST OF THE AC tua.
M vho urrived here May $th route to Canada, M w HAI MY NE 1 ie re | Hoot GIBSON — Bob STEELE Jimmy Wakely
left yenterdan pains for Gren- RS. J. ST. FELIX DARE has 7 ia k 8 ar | — —S “eatin, Poe Beet cae sai
ada where Mr. Williams is Man- returned to B.G. after a Will Also Visit New Yor {3s 2 seit oe eet a
aging Director of McCartney und week's stay in Barbados. Her R. KENNETH DAVIS Part- % B R I DG ETOW N Ce eee, koe ee
Williams Ltd, They were ac- husband is one of the Managing . “ ee aie ry % ei be ‘
companied by Males "Anon? Diners ot Messrs. Wan Fouarey VL ner of. Messrs Stanaeld | ee ember una Paramount Presents: | J MIPIRE ROYAL
and Miss. Janice Williams, Ltd. Other passengers leaving for Scott and Co., and Mrs. oS x t
During their stay in Barbados B.G. was Miss Adele Ppairaudeau left yesterday eet aoe ae Fred MacMURRAY ! Today 2.30 & 8.30 p.m. Today, to Sunday
they were. guests at the Hotel who had been staying with Mr, for Toronto, They will be away |\ and Comtinuing 30 & 8.15 p.m.
Royal. for two or three months and be- |X

600 Accept

ANY West Indian students,

in England I hear, are taking
advantage of the opportunity
offered thém by the British Coun-
oil, to attend the Festival of
Britain in Macfarlane, Press Officer of the
Council, says it is expected that
600 Colonial students will be
accepting invitations.



ww





BY THE WAY

AS an exhibition of sheer grit
and’ absolute gravel it would
be hard to beat the recent adven-
ture of the Women’s League of
Health and Beauty,

Ten of the League’s members,
barefooted, gave a display. The
sravel on which they performed

bruised
to limp
way ‘of
beauty?

A Secret Leaks Out

German Communist
has a very efficient
spy-service. An important secret
leaked out: that “Betty Gra-
’s legs are being used by war-
mongers to distract the masses and
confuse the-werking class.” That

their feet, and they had
away. Is there no other
attaining health and





is why,.in 4) munition. factories
Grable films are shown. continu-
ously, day-and night. The work-

crs, luted into a false sense of
stcurity, ferget that the weapons
they are making are for the con-
quest of the -world, and cheerfully
work a st venty-two hour week.
The dropping of Grable films over







Russia, by planes, will probably

lead to a “purge” of film audi-

ences.

How It Works

Cae said a thinker con-
entedly the other day, “is

t life-bleod of the modern

world.” One result of this is very

obvious at the moment. In order

to prevent Hongkong having no



trade and passing under the con-
trol cf the Communists, you have

to sell to the Communists goods
which are essential to them for
making war en you. A very pretty

See Eee ee euneeeeee

2yvsT IN.

The

DIAL 4606



IN RARE

and Mrs. Paddy Egan in Hastings.
Teaching of English

ISS S, P. SHIRLAND, teacher
of English, Naparima Girls’

High School, San Fernando,
Trinidad, has been selected by
the British Council to attend a

course on the teaching of English
Literature in schools, The course
takes place at Cambridge Univer-
sity from June 25 to July 9,

ADVENTURES OF FIPA



example of the lunacy of the
world to-day.
The Politician
He talked about his “principles,”
Then checked himself, and
grinned,
“It's not the weathercack that
turns,’
He said, “It is the wind,

“I seem to contradict myself?
All papers kindly note:

It doesn't matter what | say:
What cownts is how I vote.”
Nothing to do With Me

READ that one of the exhibits
at the British Industries Fair



JUNIOR COMPETITION

The Evening Advocate invites all children under 12 to send in
or poem on the subject of “CLOCKS”.
will be published every
eats, and the winner will receive a prize to the value of 7/6 in either
Entries must reach The Children’s Editor, The

& bumorous essay, story
The best entry

books or stationery,

Advocate Co,, Ltd, City, not later

NOTE: Stories mst not be copied,

Send this coupon with your story.

JUNIOR COMPETITION

PROTON occa he inca cee
PE cies 00's. cava
PORE 66 ee SVE OR Cac ca
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Perfect Summer Dress Material.

YOUR SHOE STORES



sides visiting Montreal and other *
parts of Canada they will spend x
a short time in New York.
%
Incidental Intelligence |
Y grocer held a sale to-day |
That almost caused a crisis—]|%
Some items were reduced to sell st
As low as last week's prices. |Â¥
Philip Saturday $
tvening Post, ~
tei —LES. :

+

|
hd

Lazarus,





By Beachcomber

was a ““talking egg."’ Does it say,
“Come in!” when you tap it? It
would be disconcerting to hear
what was sold as a new-laid egg
speaking Chinese in the quavering
voice of a very old egg.

In Passing

HE choice of a place with the
name of Boreham for an-
other motor-racing track is great
fun, What is surprising is that no-
body has yet said that to watch
motor-cars going round and round
and round builds character,

Monday in The Evening Advo-

than Wednesday every week,

CON’ TINENTAL PRINTED

BEMBERG SHEERS

DESIGNS

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220





Awo stanioe FRANCOISE ROSAY
with JESSICA TANDY * roBERT ARTHUR

Directed by WILLIAM DIETERLE « Screenplay by Robert Thoerem
From @ Story by Fritz Rotter and Robert Thoeren:

PLUS TONITE

LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE
JOHN MARSHALL . “You're All T Need”
ARTHUR MOORE “Yes, I Do”

“Don't Cry Baby”
“Roses of Piccaddy”
“Maybe It’s Because”
“Song of Songs”

FRANK AUSTIN

FRED SMALL site

ERROL BARNET

BOR I MA MINS Fo ieee ait 4 woth vada én

"Guest Stars :
LEROY ALLEN — 9-year-old Trumpeter
DOUG. GRIFFITH—10-year Singing Marvel

200; HOUSE 36c; — BALCONY 40c. — BOXES 60c.

Tickets on Sale TO-DAY and TO-NITE

Pri

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The unforgot-
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.. handsome,
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sworn to re-





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Edward G. ROBINSON
In

“DOUBLE
INDEMNITY ”

THE STORY OF AN
UNHOLY LOVE!

Opening TO-DAY
2.30 — 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
and continuing daily
4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

Also

OOS CSSSSSS

tte

“TAR
WITH A
STAR”

(Popeye the
Sailor)



The Cartoon

ne



EMPIRE = Now **






EXTRA !!

“GERALD
MC BOING
MC BOING”

The Short that
won First Prize
as Uruguay’s

Film Festival
in Technicolor

|

CRAWFORD - COREY

LUCILE WATSON + ALLYN JOSLYN - WILLIAM BISHOP « K.T. STEVENS

Screen Play by Anne Froelick and James Gunn

Columbia Pictures presents

Joan CRAWFORD
Wendell COREY in .

“ HARRIET CRAIG

with Lucille WATSON
and Allyn JOSLYN



Last Two Shows Today
4.30 & 8.15 p.m.

Columbia Double—

Robert LOWERY and
Joan BARTON in .

“MARY LOU”
AND
“BANDIT OV
EL DORADA”

Starring

Charles STARRETT
and Smiley BURNETT



at war with everything and everyone

COLUMBIA PICTURES presents

JOAN

Based on the Pulitzer Prize winning play

Produced by WILLIAM DOZIER .



Here is a strange and exciting woman,

who stood in her way.

Craig's

Directed by VINCENT SHERMAN

Columbia Big Double

James MASON and
Joan BENNETT in

RECKLESS

“ THE
MOMENT”
AND

“CARGO TO
CAPETOWN”
Starring . ;
Broderick CRAWFORD
and Ellen DREW

OLYMPIC

Teday to Morday
4.30 & 8.15 p.m.

Universal Big Double

Walter BRENNAN _
Vincent PRICE in

“CURTAIN CALL AT
CACTUS CREEK”



and

AND
“fT WAS A
SHOPLIFTER ”
Starring Scott BRADY |
and Mona FREEMAN :



& 8.30 p.m.
and Continuing








WENDELL




Wife,” by George Kelly




en

fae

connate br


FRIDAY, JUNE 1, 1951



Farewell Function





A ll tunction wa
the Cy ms ye ay.evening fo
Mr. E. F. 1. 1 ris, who I} been
appointed Auditor Ger al. Mr,
Morris takes up the appointment



rom to-day.
Mr. S. H. Sainsbury, Ag. Comp-
trcller of Customs, and members

of the Customs department af-
tended the function. Mr. Morris
was presented with a brown

satchell bearing his initials and :
“Wyvern” pen and’ pencil set.

The function was festive.

Mr. H. S. Sainsbury, in making
the presentation, said “Mr. Morris,
ladies and gentlemen, on behalf of
the staff and myself, I desire on
the eve of your departure to as-
sume the duties of Auditor
General, to convey tc you our re-
gret at the loss of your serviceg
to this department and our joy
at your promotion to this position
which for years past has been
filled by men of strong character
and genuine qualities.”

“Knowing you as we do, we are
most certainly assured that you
will fill this position in a con-
structive and able manner because
we are deeply sensitive of the fact
that you have the courage of
your conviction; that you never
play to the gallery and being cer-
tain in mind that you are correct,
you hold tc your point with the
tenacity of a British Bull Dog."

“We do not presume to advise”,
he said, “but gladly believe that
if in the course of your career you
are in grave difficulty as to what
course to take, you will put your
hand in that of our Divine Father
and ask for that guidance which
is always most lovingly and
ireely given.”

“In conclusion, we all join in
wishing you from the bottom oi
our hearts, happiness and genuine
prosperity for the balance of your
a fe)













siving the gifts to Mr. Morris,
Mr. Sainsbury said “cn behalf of
the staff, we present to you this
token of our esteem and regard.”
Mr. Morris then suitably replicc.

Can an antiseptic help in healing ?”

‘ounds heal of their own accord when they are kept free

from the germs that cause

wounds in the healthy condition for healing, surgeons
have for years relied upon ‘Dettol’. ‘This ruthless des-:
troyer of germs is non-poisonous, gentle and safe on
human tissues. While it disinfects the wound, ‘Dettol’
leaves the living tissues undamaged to continue ‘the

natural processes of safe and

—_



|











“At least the oilfield
helps us to forget the Te
Cliveden-place.



MAIL NOTICES

Mails for S. Vincent, Martinique, An-
ttgua, S. Kitts, S. Thomas, V.I.. and
New York by the S.S. Fort Townshend
will be closed at the General Post Office
as_underi~—

Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Registered Mail
at 130 p.m. and Ordinary Mail at 2.30
p.m on the 5th June, 1951

RATES OF EXCHANGE

MAY 31, 1951

CANADA
6'3/10% pr. Cheques on
Banker 597/10 pr.
Demand
Drafts 59.559) pr.
3 Sight. Drafts 59 4/10% pr,
61 6/10% pr. Cable
*%1/10% pr. Currency 58 2/10% pr,
Coupons 575/10â„¢% pr

A fine of 30/- was yesterday
imposed on Reginald Ifill, a labour-
er of Vaux Hall, Christ Church,
by a City Police Magistrate for
receiving stolen cloth costing 17/-
cn June 15.

septic infection. To keep

rapid repair.

DETTOL

THE MODERN

ANTISEPTIC

(93)





CASSEROLES
ELECTROPLATED
ENTRE DISHES
BELLS

BUTTER DISHES

BISCUIT BARRELS
SWEET DISHES

{
, TOAST and BUTTER
| RACKS

»)



A beautifal
array of Presents

including:=

au



HORS D’OEUVRE





a nee ae et ores nel cr Birt la ol



crisis
rror of
”

“At any rate 1 don’t have
hide in Parliament like
Persien Prime Minister”



Queen’s College







the never bag anything better

BARBADOS



* Little

boys
to badly as

that

who shoot as
Abdullah, will
than

a brace of Under-Secretaries ”





Report

Die RE





ADVOCATE

= 7 ad i
EHERAN BANK Aaa |

realy Socta aust
tronla tim the
evtena the
the just aspirations of the Persian

*Sorry—all safe deposits hare
been scheduled as residences tor
Cabinet Ministers.”





/ still maintain that a
Government
othe heek ano
hana of trendship te

Soctatusis."’



GIRLS BROUGHT HONOUR
TO QUEEN’S COLLEGE

Mrs, L. N. Trimingham, Acting
Headmistress of Queen’s College
reviewed its activities during the
past year at the Annual Speech
Day yesterday,

She said—

Mr. and Mrs. Challenor, Mr.
Chairmen, members of the Gov-
erning Body, Ladies and Gentle-
men it gives me” great pleasure
on behalf of Queen’s College, to
welcome you all this afternoon,
and especially do we welcome
Mr. and Mrs. Challenor on this
their first visit to a Queen’s Col-
lege Speech day, We do indeed
appreciate their kindness in
sparing time to be with us, in the
midst of their very busy life, We
extend a warm welcome also to
Mr. Theobalds as Acting Chair-
man of the Governing Body in
Mr. Tieed's absence on leave, and
with pleasure we welcome the
Reverend A. E. Armstrong as a
new member of the Governing
Body—but a very old friend of
the School. Here I would like to
offer congratulations to another
well-tried and tested friend, Mr.
Eric Malone, on his appointment

as Secretary-Treasurer to the
Governing Bodies of Harrison
College and Qveen's College.
370 On Roli
The School Year opened with
370 pupils on the roll—299 in
the Main School and 71 in the

Junior Department, The numbers
in the Sixth Forms continue to
increase, especially as Queen’s
College is becoming a centre for
girls from other Schools wishing
to study for the Advanced Course,
We ove still greatly in need of
further accommodation to house
our expanding Sixth Form, and
while we are very greatful for
the Lew Changing rooms and
showers, the necessity for ade-
quate Sixth Form rooms and an
enlarged Reference Library is
urgent

You will be glad to know that
a Text Book Scheme has now
been started at Queen’s College
and the books for the September
term will be on sale at the
School, This scheme will relieve
parents of a great deal of trouble
and enxiety, but it does eall
for space at Queen’s College to
house the books, where there is
no space available!

Successes

During the past year, many
girls have brought honour to
themselves and the School by
successes in public examinations.
'In the Cambridge School Certi-
ficate Examination, Ann Bur-
rowes obtained the first place in
the island with Distinctions jn
English Language, History,
French and Elementary Mathe-
matics, while Maria Nicholls
eame third in. the Island, with













ee ease sa a neath arg A AOR SE

Distinctions in English Language,
Gec graphy and French. Other
candidates gained varying Dis-

tinctions in English Language
History, Geography, French and
Elementary Mathematics, details

of which may be seen in the Pro-
gramme. Seven girls secured Ex-
emption from the Matriculation
of the University of London, while
Norma Murrell completed her
Exemption by adding “Credit”
in Zlementary Mathematics to her
1949 Certificate. This ig the last
year for the Cambridge School
Certificate Examination for
Queen’s College and, in future,
the Oxford and Cambridge Gen-
oa cevaige eos of Eee will
be taken, from which Exemption
for the University of London
Matriculation can only be ob-
tained by at least two subjects
being taken at the Advanced, or
Sixth Form Level, This new Ex-
amination will be held in July,
and the new School Year will
begin in September (the change

over means that the present
Fifti Form girls have only two
terms, instead of three, in which

to prepare for their Examination
in July. 1951),

Brilliant Feat

In the Sixth Form, Dorct'y
King was awarded a prize ir. the
Gainsborough International Art
competition, while seven girls ob-
tained the Higher Certificate of
the Oxford and Cambridge Joint
Board, Daphne Pilgrim reaching
Exhibition Standard with Dis-
tinction in History, while the
crowning glory of our academic
successes was gained by Gwer
Drayion reaching Open Univer-
sity Scholarship standard, wit
Distinctions in both English and
Hisiory and, thus being the first
girl to receive the Special Bar-
ados Scholarship allocated to
giris. It was a brilliant
ment, being Gwen’s first attempt
at Higher Certificate work and
her English papers were indeed
of a remarkable character, in
fact, the Report stated that her
performance in the English papers
placed her in the top three or
four candidates from all schools,
inchiding those in England, We
most heartily congratulate Gwen,
and also Mrs. Bynoc, who gave
the stimulus and inspiration in
teaching the English. Our best
wishes. will follow Gwen as she
enters upon her University career
at McGill, Montreal, next Octo-

ber.
Only Girl
I mentioned on le Speech
Day that Daphne Piigrim had
just been awarded a Scholarship
by the University College of the





Wes: Indies. Since then we re-
ceived the good. news _ that
Patricia Hope had been granted

one cf the Exhibitions to the
University College of the West
Indies offered by the Barbados
Government in 1950. We have
fresh rejoicing this year, inas-
much as one of six Scholarships
offerec by the University College
of the West Indies has again been
won by a Queen’s College pupil.
namely Austin Clarke. We may
be justly proud of this achieve-
ment, since a letter from Mr,
Douglas-Smith, the Resident
Tutor in Barbados, states “fot
the second year in succession,
Queen's College has provided the
only girl who has won a Univer-

sity College Scholarship in the
whole of the West Indies. This

seems to me a tribute to Queen’:
College. It is also distinctly in-

teresting that in both years, the
senioz award in Barbados has
gone te a girl.” Jacqueline Trot-

man in Forny Six and Beryl Wil-

liams and Gwen Cumberbatch
both old Queen’s Collége girls
have also passed the Entrance

Examination to the University
College of the West Indies. We
offer cur warmest congratulations
to Hazel Clarke, another old
Queen’s College girl, who has
secured a British Council Schol-
arshio for.the study of Domestic
Scietice in England. We always
rejoice in honours achieved by
our old girls and constant news
arrives of the excellent progress
made by former pupils of Queen’s
College whether studying in Uni-
versities, or training in Colleges
or Hospitals, either in England,
Canada or Jamaica. To all of





them we send our remembrances
DISHES oeap and good wishes.

> activiti 5 sted with
CUTLERY Aa gree oemae Peete ith
FISH EATERS Brownies have continued to
WEDDING flourish. A second Queen’s Col-
CARVING SETS. | PRESENTS lege Guide Company hasbeen
IN formed under Miss Joyce Bowen
» CAKE FORKS SPECIAI as Captain, and Miss Beryl Willi-
‘ cs - ams as Lieutenant. The visit of
TEA SPOONS WRAPPING the Chief Guide, Lady Baden-
PAPER Powell, gave us a tremendous
GRAPEFRUIT SETS FREE inspiration and we felt honoured
00 3 to have her one day at Queen’
Cyr eE ae a OF College. The Literary and Debat-
ETC.,; ETC.; ETC. CHARGE jing Society, and the Greece and
| Rome Club hay continued to
meet, and interesting lectures
(|have been given by Mr, Douglas-
' Smith, Resident Tutor of the
| Extra-Mural Department of the

Ui; University Coll of the We

\\| Indie nd t eville ¢
€ D € sa

am M € ' ! 4

achieve- ass

keeps up its strength, and we are
very grateful indeed to all the
friends who so willingly give up
their time to address our weekly
classes "

Our christian ceiebrations this
year took the form of “Carel;
come to Life”, a beautiful pro-
duction by Mr. Gerald Hudson
and Miss Nurse, associated b°
other members of the _ staff,
Eighty children were entertained
and after the Carols, Lady Sav-
age distributed toys and sweets
to them from a brilliantly lighted
Christmas tree, most kindly leut
by Mr, W. Grannum. The role
of a very genial father Christmas

was taken by the Chaplain of
Harrison College. The porceeds
of the entertainment was as

usual, given to local charities,

Staff Changes

There have peen various
changes on the Staff, both through
resignations, and members being
absent on long leave, Mrs. Hooper
left Queen's College. in December
and we were unable to obtain a
new Science’ Mistress. Mrs
Whewell helped us last term with
the Science, and Miss Derothy
Watson, who is home on vacation
from McDonald College of McGill
University, Canada, — where she
is doing splendid work,—is he!p-
ing us this term, while Miss Pat
Moore, B.Sc., Science Mistress at
the Lodge School has been coach-
ing the Upper Forms in her spare
tite a Miss Patricia Zephirin,
home on vacation from Acadia
University, Yova Scotia, has
again kiné*y come to our aid,
while Miss Laborde is away on
siex leave. We are very grateful
to them all, and also to Mr
rariner, Headmaster of the Lodge



Sghgol, for making it possible for
Miss Moore to give us extra
stance in this emergency,



Fortunately, Miss Joan Watson,
B.Sc. Will be coming to take up
a permanent appointment at
Queen's College in September
Miss Joan Watson is a former
pupil of Codrington High School,
and a student of McGill Univer-
sity. She is already well-known
to Queen’s College, having acted
on the Staff as Science Mistress
before proceeding to England to
take her Teacher's Diploma.
After several years of teaching
in England, Miss Watson is now
returning to Barbados and we
extend to her outr warmest wel-
come, remembering her keen
enthusiasm and buoyant spirit of
service,

Miss C, Gracie also returned
to England in December, and
since then Miss Arlene Cummins
has filled the post of Acting
Domestic Science Mistress, An
old girl of Queen's College, Miss
Cummins has wholeheartedly
identified herself with the School
and her cheery manner and deli-
cious cooking have endeared her
to everyone! We shall miss Miss
Cummins when she returns to
America to further her studies,
but we are fortunate to have been
able to secure a Domestic Science
Mistress from England for Sep-
tember.

Welcome Back



Miss Armsireng and Miss Mal-
lalieu are aw/é mn long leave and
we are grateful to Miss Eugene
Daniel, an old girl of the School,

and to Mrs. Burrowes, B.A.,—a
parent of the School,—for filling
their positions during their
ubsence. It has been a great joy
to Queen’ College to welcome
Mrs, Wotton back as Gymnastics
and Games Mistress, ane after
the Distribution of Prizes, you

will be able to see some of her
work in the Display of the Physi-
cal § Activities of the School,
which will be presented on the
lower lawn. You will be inter-
ested to hear that we have excel-
lent news of Miss Grace Hope’s





progress. Miss Hope was _ acting
Gymnastics and Games Mistress
last year, and is now taking a

three-year course at the Bedford
Physical Training College in
England. We were also delighted
to have Miss Sheila Pilgrim back
on the Staff in September, after
a year’s study leave, during
which time she obtained her



—_—_

SENIOR COMPETITION

The Evening Advocate invites all school-boys and school-girls
between the ages of 12-19 to send in @ humorous essay, story or poem
on the subject of “CAMELS”. Entries must reach the Short Story Editor,

Advocate Co., Ltd., City, not later than Wednesday every week, The

ach week will be



best composition
and the winner
value of 12/6.



will receive a prize of books or Stationery to the

Diploma of Teaching at Erdiston
College,

Before closing, i would like to
extend thanks to the Staff for all
their loyal support while I have
been Acting Headmistress, to the
Governing Body tor all their
help, and to all the many well-
wishers of the School, especially
to Mr. Douglas-Smith, and the
British Council, who have so gen-
erously donated three of the
Prizes to-day. { am sorry that we
received them too late to enter
the names in the Programme. }
also owe a very special debt of
gratitude, firstly to Mrs. Adams
who has given invaluable service
as Acting Deputy Headmistress
and secondly to my Secretary,
Miss Joyce Bowen, who has given
such willing service at all times
Indeed without their assistance
tay task in administering the
School would have been impossi-
ble.

Great Loss

Finally, £ some to ihe great
loss Queen’s College has suffered
in the enforced resignation of
our Headmistress. Mrs, Corbin,
through ill-health. This time las(
year we were hoping to welcome
her back, after her prolongec
sick leave, but last August the
fad news came that the Special-
ists felt that it was not possible
for Mrs, Corbin to take up her
vesponsibilities again in Barba-
los. The news wag equally a
grief to Queen’s College, as te
Mrs. Corbin, for her affections
had become so entwined arounc
the School during her twelve
years of service in our midst that
she seemed part of Queen's Col-
lege itself. Many of you will
remember Mrs, Corbin as she
came to Barbados in 1937, fun of
life, joyous energy and enthusi-
asm, She gave of herself unstint-
ingly for the advancement of the
School and the good of the girls,
and even when her health failed,

her radiant smile still spread
happiness around, Under her
regime, the School expanded in

size, new buildings were erected,
the grounds were beautified,
while in Scholarship, great
strides were made, and Queen's
College became a keen and essen-
tially a happy community, Char.
acter building came first with
Mrs, Corbin and it is in the lives
of those who have passed through
her hands that her enduring
influence will. be spread through
Barbados, England, Canada, and
indeed wherever old Queen’s
College girls may he.

Principies Unchanged

Last Novemoer, we heard of
the death of Miss M, J. Bowman,
a former Headmistress of Queen's
College. Most of you will have
seen the beautiful obituary writ-
ten in the Advocate newspaper
by Mrs, Adele Clarke, an old girl
of Queen’s College, and there is
little that can be added to that.
Miss Bowman's service to Queen's
College for eleven years wag ali *
one of selfless devotion, and her
influence also remains in the
lives of those she helped to
mould, She was a Christian gen-
tlewoman, and will long be
remembered in the affections of
very many jn Barbados. ‘The
old order changeth”, but princi-
ples remain unchanged, and next
September, when there will be a
new Headmistress at Queen’s
College, I am sure she will wish
to build on the foundations laid
by Miss Bowman and Mrs. Cor-
bin. The following words, writ-
ten for another School, seem to
me appropriate for Queen's Col-
lege, for its nast and future

* Vet us not sin from wish for gain or

homage,

Ler ts. not fail from any want .of
courage,

Put do thou Lord all dood in us en

courage,
Lest all be vain.

If honour’s won through talents thou
has given,

{¢ failure’s ours in spite of having
striven,

If lows or gain we take to Thee in
heaven,

All is not yain,

(Composed by Miss D'Auvergne,
former Headmistress of Jersey
Girls’ School, Channel Islands)



published in the Evening Advocate

Mire

Send this coupon with your story.

SENIOR COMPETITION

Name

Age

School

Home Address





































BarieY
N ;





PU) hy

Rinne




PAGE THREE








Need bottle-fed
babies be

cry-babies?

©

Certainly not ! Baby’s cry
usually means pain — the pain of indigestion.

Cow's milk by itself you see, is apt to form a clot in
baby’s stomach. ‘That’s why wise nurses and mothers add
Robinson’s ‘ Patent’ Barley. This famous cereal enables
bottle-fed babies to digest their food as easily as mether’s
milk and prepares their digestive organs to deal with
more solid foods later on, Try Robinson’s ‘Patent’ Barley
and see how he thrives.

ROBINSON'S

‘PATENT’ BARLEY

\ SPARKLING drink to re-
p fresh you, a gentle, effective
laxative to ensure Jnner Clean-
liness! Andrews combines both
these requirements, to make the daily
round more cheerful, to promote
sound bodily health.

This ideal form of laxative cleans the
mouth, settles the stomach and tones
up the liver. Finally, it gently clears
the bowels, ensuring complete Jnner
Cleanliness.

Just: take one teaspoonful of Andrews
in a glass of water, and you have
immediately a “fizzy” drink to refresh
you at any time of the day !




*

ANDREWS )uver sat

tg 4

w

THE SIDEALY FORM “OF SLAXATIVE





Ki9e'so




SE SURE OF

ALLOVER 2 i

use of DREAM—Thes
of the Beautiful.
Play,safe .
for your romantic momer
TOILET SOAP,
faithfully in your

use



be prepared



* —with the faithful



Get a few cakes of eee j
it!
bath, |

shower and at the wash

basin. for a soft-smooth-

iear skin, radiant wit al
loveliness,

is

DREAM is available at toilet
counters throughout the island.





3
'
;
’





=
PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS Sig ADVOGATE

Lt4., Broad 8t., Bridgetown





Printed by the Advocate (o.,



J
Friday, June 1, 1951





REGISTRATION

THE machinery set up by the Govern-
ment for the registration of voters under
the adult suffrage franchise worked well.
The best evidence in support of this claim
to efficient performance is the figures.

The closing date for the registration was
May 31st and on May 30th 96 per cent of
the estimated 104,000 eligible persons had
registered. The registrations show returns
for 94,167 persons while 6,345 refused for
one reason or another to be registered.

The claim therefore for an extension of
the time fixed for the returns to be made
cannot be supported. The remaining few
districts to be completed are expected to be
finished in time.

In the debate in the House of Assembly
on Tuesday it was claimed that the regis-
trations had not been completed and that
it was unlikely that the full number would
be registered. This fear was obviously
based on the initial difficulty at the begin-
ning of the period when the Assistant
Registering Officers reported that some
people had not been sufficiently acquainted
with the meaning of and the reason for the
new registration. It was perhaps well that
this seeming indifference appeared at the
outset as it led the Assistant Registering
Officers to exert more energy to the exe-
cution of the work. And they have done
a good job.

Some still have not registered but these
can and in some instances are likely to fill
out other forms provided for registration
at a later date. These forms are specially
provided for those who were not twent;
one on June Ist or who were. absent
from Barbados and for other special cases.

There is still approximately six months
before the legislative session ends and the
yeneral Elections take place and this sure-
ly is enough time for the potential candi-
dates to acquaint themselves with the
additional 65,000 people on the electoral
roll, Under the old £20 franchise only
some 30,000 took the trouble to register.

For the work done during the last few
weeks the Assistant Registering Officers
deserve great tribute. When it was found
that the effects and results of the new
registration had not been sufficiently pub-
licised, the’ Assistant Registering Officers

themselves and the supervisors did every-
thing possible to inform those wno Tretusea

and those who seemed unwilling to regis-
ter, of the necessity for the new lists. Mr.
Chase the Island Supervisor was well
qualified to do the job as he had supervised
the 1946 census. His selection of Assistant
Registering Officers and the general hand-
ling of the work has contributed largely to
its success.

Now that the forms have been returned
the lists still remain to be compiled for the
complete electoral roll and it'might be well
for the Government to realise at an early
stage that the machinery which dealt with
the preparation and maintenance of an
electoral roll with 29,700 people is totally
inadequate for handling a list with 95,000.
Whether a department will be established
as part of the Government Service or
whether the system of parochial Register-
ing Officers controlled by a Revising Officer
will be extended remains to be seen; but
it is clear that there must be some revision
and improvement of the present machinery.



BUSES

IN another effort to improve the ‘bus
service in this island, Colonel Michelin,
Commissioner of Police gave a talk to
drivers and conductors yesterday.

It was necessary. It was helpful. The
Commissioner sought to bring out the best
in the individuals who conduct a most im-
portant public service in this island.

It is not merely the efficient handling of
the machinery or the correct collecting of
fares along the route. The conduct of those
who are in charge of the vehicle has much
to do with the pleasure of the journey. And
by the same token it can bring much dis-
comfort to those who are unable to afford
any other means of travel, Courtesy and
general good conduct on che part of a
driver or a conductor is a debt which he
owes to the travelling public. Those who
render public service should not spoil that
service or reduce its value by rude manners,
and ’bus drivers and conductors come into
contact with all sections of the community;
therefore it is their duty to so conduct
themselves as examples to those who mis-
interpret the function of publie vehicles.

There has been some improvement in the
care exercised on the roads and it is good
to find that this will be rewarded by badges
of good conduct. This proves that there is
not all condemnation in this work. It also
has its commendation.

The observance of the simple rules of
courtesy’ and consideration for others
should do much to remove the quality of
service now rendered on the ‘buses in this
island.



}
\



LONDON, Empire Day
The British Empire Scciety for
the Blind this week launched a

£1,000,000 appeal to combat blind-
ness in the Colonies. It is
first such campaign to be held

There is no suggestion that thi:
million pounds, if achieved, will
solve the problem; it will, however
provide a network of institution
and services which, for the first
lime, will give the Cojonies a tuir
chance te deal with their own,
blind problems, The National In-
stitute for the Blind and the Col-

cnial Office have been largely
responsible for financing such
works so far.

The Society estimates that a

million people in the Britisn col-
enial Empire are blind—three
times the blind population of
Britain and the United States t°-
gether. In a report it stresses the
economic as well as the humani-
tarian aspect. Food, civthing nd
shelter for the million blind alone
costs the Colonies at ieast £10,000-
v00 annually, it is pointed out, _
Yet 75 per cent. of the blindness

in the Colonies is believed tc be
preventable.
Half the million powds is to

j be raised by appeals in the Colon-
ies. The other half will be raised

jin the U.K., in certain Domin-
; ions—Canada has already launch-
;ed an appeal on behaif cf the

| Society—and by appealing to cer-
;tain selected interests in the
| United States.

| Representative appeal commit-
tees have been established, or are
in the process of being established
‘in Kenya, Uganda, Tanganyika,
‘Zanzibar, Nigeria, Gold Coast,
Sierra Leone, Northern Rhodesia,
yasaland, Malaya, Singapore,
1 North Borneo, Bermuda,
Lritish Honduras, St. Kitts, Brit-
ish Guiana,’ Antigua, Dominica,
Gibraltar, Aden, Mauritius and the
Seychelles,



In Trinidad, the Trinidad and
Tobago Blind Welfare Association
with which the British Empire
Society is affiliated, is making an
appeal fer the extension of its
work this year. Other West Indian

| territories are participating in tha
| campaign, but have not yet estab-
j lished local machinery, ;

The Society’s plan of action is
| incorporated in a seven-point pro
!gramme. They base considerable
, importance on a series of regional
surveys to be conducted “in repre-
| sentative regions’ to demonstrate
! practical means of preventing the
| eye diseases which cause so much
of the Colonial blindness, These
‘will be carried on from regional
offices staffed by experts. The first

of these jwill be established in

| Accra very shortly, directed by, a
Regional Officer, himself blind,
| who will travel thousands of miles
every year, His work wil! be to
l|advise governments, form and
guide local committees, schools
and training centres,

A £5,000 annual publicity cam-
paign will be conducted through-
cut the Colonies by films, radio,
leaflets and the Press to teach péo-
ple methcds of combating the
causes of blindness, Every effort
will be made to develop existing
sehools, training centres, research
facilities, eye hospitals and clinics
by grants to voluntary bodies. In
addition at least one school or



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Colonies’ Million Blind



People

‘© £]m. Appeal Fund Launched

at present has no facilities for
educating and training the blind.
There will also be training centres
costing approximately £10,00 in
each of the principal regions where
local staff can be trained as school
teachers and craft instructors.
Although the Society’s emphasis
is on craftsmanship rather than
literacy in its training courses for
Colonial blind, the programme
also includes an important inro-
vation in the establishment of
Braille presses to print school text-
books in Colonial languages. Thi:
year the Society, working With
UNESCO aud the School of Orien-
tal and African studies has devised
a system of Braille which can be





to eliminate the fly, however; a
successful experiment with insec-
ticide has been made in the Kavi-
ronde valiey of Kenya. It is essen-
tial, Mr, Wilson added, that this
perticular disease be prevented
from spreading to other parts of
Africa.

The Society has collected ali
available facts about blindness
and its consequences in the Em-
pire. Both the Wesi Indies and
the four West African Colonies
have «a blind population at least
three times the size of that of the
U.K. In West Africa the figure is
estimated at a minimum of 300,000.
A Northern Nigerian census show-
ed that one person in 70 was blind,
ana that one person in seven had
eye disease,

In East Africa, where trachoma
affects the eyes of at ledst 15 per
cent. of the people, the infection
rate in some areas is as high as 80
per cent. Different provinces of

A BLIND five-year-old learns to count by Tyler frame in the Gold
Coast Akronpong School.

applied to any of the 800 lan-
guages and vernaculars of Africa,

Mr. John Wilson, blind Secretary
of the Association who visited
Africa recently to plan an opthal-
mic survey, described at a Press
eonference the “Country of the
Blind” in Northern’ Gold Coast
where: “villages are places of hor-
ror, and one person in ten is
blind,” The disease there, he said,
was the terrible consequence of
enchocerciasis, a blinding disease
caused by the simulium fly which
breeds in African rivers.

The same disease had presented
an economic problem in Uganda.
Breeding of the flies occurred at
dams constructed for the Hydro-
Electric Scheme at Jinja, Mr. Wil-
son saia, and there were African

voeational training centre will be labourers who had refused to work

established in every Colony which





there. It had been found possible

Tanganyika have up to 66 per cent.
of children in schools with trach-
oma. Investigations in sample
areas of Central Africa show a
Similar picture, conjunctivitis
being a major cause of disability
in many districts in Northern
Rhodesia.

Although 12,000 blind have been
actually recorded in Malaya, it is
believed the figure for. the entire
Federation is in the region of
75,000,

Fiji has the highest incidence of
blindness recorded by any census
in the British Empire, This is a
mystery which the Society pro-

poses fo investigate.
A imes editorial today de-
clares that the appeal now

launched is an enterprise which
must rank less as a deserving
charity than .as. an
obligation of Imperial honour.



The First Step

|
OTTAWA, May 31.

It took the threat of war to do
it, but it appears that after five
years of drifting apart, Canada and
other Commonwealth countries are
slowly coming together again to
re-forge a stronger Empire trade
link,

First inklings of what may be in
store,for Canada, the British West
Indies, Britain and other Common-
wealth countries was the recent
meeting in Ottawa between high-
ranking Canadian and United

Kingdom trade officials,

This was followed by a more de-
tailed and technical confereuce
between Canada and a delegation
representing the West Indies.

Still later another secret con-
ference tock place—this time be-
tween Canada and New Zealand.

All appeared to have similar
aims—to expand trade, to make
more Canadian goods available to
other Commonwealth countries
and to retain and enlarge the Can-
adian market for Commonwealth
materials,

Perhaps more concerned than
any of the delegations was the one
from the West Indies. Canada was
a@ traditional market for West In-
dies’ sugar. Yet Canada now was

United Kingdom Continuing Trade
Commitiee,

There it was learned, Canada
made a stxnd before Britain, urg-
ing her to cut some of the restric-
tions, let more Canadian goods
into British markets, and at the
same time, too, let other Common-
wealth countries in the sterling
area have more dollars from the
sterling-area exchange pool so that
they might buy more goods from
Canada.

Emphasis was given to the fact
that the B.W.I, now had a favour-
able balance of trade with Canada,
yet the West Indies were not able
to.use these extra dollars to buy
more Canadian goods

That meeting took place May
21-25. British delegates gave no
indication of how they would
(treat the Canadian requests, but
they did make this clear—Britain,
beginning July 1, 1951, would in-
erease purchases in Canada, boost
them 50 per cent over the amount
purchased in the calendar year of
1950,

That meant a boost of about
$225,000,000 in the 12-month
petiod beginning July 1. It would
restore trade back to the 1949
period, before Sir Stafford Cripps,
former Chancellor of the British







appeared to be gaining. But what
about the West Indies?

The matter was thoroughly dis-
cussed at a secret conference here
May 25-28. Canada urged the
West Indies to remove quota re-
strictions on a long list of essential
goods.

The list and the final decisions
were not made public, but it was
understood that in the main the
West Indies approved of the Cana-
dian request,

Recommendations were devel-
oped to accompany those develop-
ed at the Continuing Trade Com-
mittee conference. The next step
was up to Britain. In order that
the quota restrictions may be
removed, Britain would have to
provide more dollars for use by
the West Indies. ‘

it appeared to be a clear case
of Britain
her defence commitments would
allow her to do this. But there
was a great deal of private rejoic-
ing in official quarters that the
first barrier had been crossed. It
appeared that Britain would agree.
But before making a move, she
likely would consult with the
colonies .

It might take weeks before a
final decision was announced. But
it appeared that a break was on



inescapable |

considering whether |

FRIDAY, JUNE 1

ee

FROM LONDON. ee ee
B. TIMOTHY | CLOSED

| LONDON.
ONE of the things which has always ‘as-
betmated me about the English language, is the!
: that it undergoes constant change. "'n
|







AST SEEIT

Y

FOR
REPAIRS



other words, the English language is still in-
complete. Consequently, I have been won-
dering what words the Festival of Britain
will give to the language. I think I should be
prepared to bet on skylon, Indeed, it has
already been used in correspondence to a
newspaper as denoting something stream-
lined and precariously poised, A fashionably
dressed girl about to commit suicide by jump-
ing off Beachy Head may, one day, be referred
to as skylonic. In any case, skylon should have
a long life merely because it rhymes with
nylon and song-writers will hardly be able to
resist it—a chorus of similar ladies, perhaps,
blandishing the juvenile lead with:
We'll be your skylons
If you’ll give us nylons.
But enough of the Festival spirit!
EMPIRE DAY
One of the anomalies about Empire Day is
that it is a public holiday throughout the Com.
|/monwealth. except in the Mother Country.
| Since my sojourn in Britain, I have tried in
| vain to discover the reason for this apathy o1
|neglect of the significance of Empire Day in
| this country. On May 24th, I took especial!
‘notice of the celebrations in Britain in com.
;memoration of Empire Day. PORNO
Their Majesties, the King and Queen, vis “4
jited the exhibitional art from the Colonies
at the Imperial Institute. The Victoria League
and the Overseas League arranged a dinner
at the Royal Empire Society. This was at-
tended by the Duke of Gloucester. A new
hospital for tropical diseases was opened by
the Duchess of Kent. At St. Margaret’s West-
minster, a service of prayer and thanksgiving
for the British Commonwealth of Nations wa:
held. The British Empire Society launched an
appeal for £1,000,000 to combat blindness ir
the Colonies. No more appropriate day could
have been chosen. It is expected that half of
the amount will be raised in the Colonies. 1
hope Colonials will respond generously.

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call before they are all sold !

In the afternon of Empire Day, Lord and
Lady Chatfield arranged a concert and recep- .
tion at the Royal Empire Society. A New- ‘ ;
zealander read some poems; a Canadian sang DaCOSTA & Co. Lid.
and a Zulu (who is studying at the Royal Dial 3878 10: ELEC. DEPT.

College of Music), won the loudest applause
for his rendering of Zulu songs. While the]'=
| Canadian was singing, an English lady (with

,a Capital ‘L’) whom Shakespeare would have
described as “having no music in her soul,’
wrote on a piece of paper—“this Canadian |
singer is charming but she is too mediocre |
for Great Britain.” Yet, when the singer took
j her seat, the critic was the first to greet her
| with—‘oh, that was lovely!” A lesson in Eng-
lish diplomacy, I thought,

















While all this went on, Sir Drummond | BY
Shiels, a former Under-Secretary for the |
Colonies, sitting next to me engaged me in an ‘
academic discussion. The motion was—“Em- BUKTA
pire Day should be changed to Common-
wealth Day.” Lady Winifred Gore joined in IN
j;and the result of the debate (or was it dis-|
ce in favour of a change to ‘Com-| Fawn, White, Khaki
monwealth’. As an afterthought, Sir Drum-
mond suggested that the ol Empire pleas aah



Society should organise an essay competition a
on the subject, open to all members of the |
British Commonwealth and Empire. Not a!

, bad idea, I echoed!

In the evening of Empire Day, I fied
myself giving a lecture at the All Nations’
Club on “The Liberation of Africa.” A rather
sad commentary on Empire Economic Union.
| Everything went on smoothly until someone
jin the audience asked why Communism has
not succeeded in the Colonies.

“Becayse the people in the Colonies don’t
| want Communism,” I replied. Such a reply
coming from an African, took the Communist

members of the audience by storm but it also
quietened them.

SIZES 30—40

These Shorts are Sanforized and
Regimel Shrunk.

The Plastic fitted Waistband
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e

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turning more to Cuba for Exchequer, ordered the cuts on the way and that the West Indie

2 ‘ia Ate! tiie Yn tun. ish oak Catal 2 Way a s s § SOSSSSS" 65555 aa a
aitionsl Caupplier oF many ee ore uhade ra ah said she would a would be opening their doors oO POSTSCRIPT % ih eth teinanee OTIS OTRO SCSI,
B.W.I’s raw materials, Yet cur- give favourable consideration to inde Ge ae hisasé verheard at Hans Crescent hostel this, & x
rency restrictions ~ imposett by Britain’s request for more scarce ened, It still was a long way to week:—Two Colonial students were -dishusns ° 3
Britain were causing the B.W.1, materials, copper, lead, zinc, nickel, gn end in Commonwealth trade | ing religion, Sudd eels *
colonies to cut down on Canadian to help in her defence programme. restrictions, but progress appeared ren ree enly, one burst out: “The s ys
goods. New Zealand, too, made an urgent to have been made. | Athanasian Creed is to me, light and intelli %
All of these problems were plea for more materials, And, said an official, “the first | gible reading in co 5 i : . ; $
threshed out in the first of these The.drive towards greater trade step is the hardest. It may be-j|- ; 8 ? mparison with much that’s | & *
major _ meetings—the Canada- among Commonwealth countries come easier fot us after that.” called science,” S %
Sis Laverton ones ———__—-- — Stain — Ee Rae ona testa a ne A . ees
| g
“ Ss AY ‘4 other fellow West Indians, their ‘ | i »
UR READ at, bi, War, intaes te Medal F ot Se — Leo ‘
Oo = customs, and sport in general has or Our Ship ¥ JELLIED Fi OR YOU 3
: been the foundation of whatever AME: . “ ee >
Football Thanks has' been achieved in other fields RICA GIVES IT |S & Y x
To The Editor, The Advocate towards a Unified West Indies. is OUR PETS 3
Ta. The Editor, The Advocate SIR,— Cn behalf of the Jamaica We now look forward to the» (By GORDON HOLMAN) ss 3
: Football team I would like to day when we will be able to en- AVAL architect Arnold Win- S _ x
Slk,—In_ view of the many tender through this medium our tertain the first Barbadian Foot- spear, of Mill Hill, has just ix Soups %
rumours. that are circulating to whole hearted thanks to Barba- ball Team to Jamaica which will learnt that the 14,500-ton "Onean BS ; HEINZ’S >
the effett that the gates at the dos for the most sincere hospital- also give us the opportunity to Monarch, on which he worked for 1S CAMPBELL’S %
recent Jamaica-Barbados football ity showered on us during our repay some of the hospitality months, has won a gold medal i} JELELIED SPAGHE TC ISE S
tournament were inexpertly hand- visit to your beautiful island. which our team received and for from the United States Academy ix et ae eee B . nee CHEESE %
ded and because in some cases We have enjoyed ourselves which We in Jamaica are known 0! Design. daa ’ re BAKED BEANS s
the honesty of my VOLUNTARY both. on and off the field, the to gbe unsurpassable. In addition to unusual features 1X ’ . 3
collectors has been challenged, I games have been played in a €,, 7 a: the ship has “outst: din AF ath diy? “ Cheese %
publis a. comparative table friendly spirit ¢ ave Again we. say thank you is “Outstanding beauty. js ,
publish — parative — ta friendly spirit and even though Bimshire, ang we al} will look the Americans. say. 1% CHEDD JHEESE %
which will show that the amounts — we lost the rubker we have en- pack with fond remembrances of Mr. Winspear is naval architect * 1-Ib C aE ae eae x
collected at the above tourna- deavoured and I think, succeeded vinly lovely iste ‘and look forw . for Furness, Withy and Co., wh | sy vi Cee te »
ment compare most favourably in fostering the spirit of good 4, the day aie Sena own the Ocean Monarch. i a o Hes | 'gIb CARTONS (Blended =
with the amounts collected at sportsmanship and goodwill be- ewe ae ¥ nk hor nee cee workeq for them for neatly 30 |} with Rum) 8
the oe eens, tere ot such tween our two islands, ie sport, for in vacation r € ae rote 1% apaccates 3
a nature when the gates were has been another of the Goodwi ‘ C t is comment on e yard: S ereeen >
controlled by Pickwick — viz — Series which hag gone a long ES are “One man does not sued pgs 8 VERMICELLE %s
the Malvern (Trinidad) tour 1950 way in bringing our various K.C.C. Touring Football Team We set together to decide the ‘= AY y Fi } one er Tee
and the Grenada tour 1951. islands closer to each other, en- yortions "profile and everything else.” S SS: Ge Le ; Whisky %
©. S. COPPIN, abling us to see something of our : The Ocean Monarch, 516ft. if: Gere ase ee Sr Se Rar laa . Ss
; one . LORD CALVERT’S %
Hony. Secretary B.A.F.A. MAN WITHOUT A ie ee Ne te nee 8 SEAGRAMS %
COMPARATIVE STATEMENT OF GATE RECEIPTS FOR FOOTBALL COUNTRY houses slope in line with the ss FROZEN SALMON SCHENLEY’S x
TOURNAMENTS 1950—51 ALEXANDRIA, single funnel. *< SMOKED HADDOCK erp : %
vs ve. v8 vs. Ist tnd rd An Austrian from the Russian Eleven colour schemes have ss SMOKED KIPPERS Kidim »
Yourins Team Colts CarltonSprtn, Empire Colony Colony Colony Sea. Tkts. Total zone, fleeing from the Russians, been used in the 157 state- 'S —ilb tins, 5!) tins x
s $ $ $ $ s $ $ $ reached Tripoli, where he tried to rooms, From the sun deck < Chick Feed oe : >
Coltectors— Pickwick disembark clandestinely. He was passengers can look down on af D Ch aie >
Malvern caught and placed on board the the swimming pool. SS LAYENA oy eee x
(T’dad) 307.44 87.22 602.84 480.90 476,06 1,527.00 3,718.46 ship. The same thing happened at autos Se will cruise ; GROWENA —stb Pkegs. >
ee Port Said. No one wants him. So tee ae the i tone a 8 ee e
trenada 96.14 223.60 304.84 187.60 324.40 626.00 2,023.70 1¢ says he wi trav : is life eg an ; . ‘ F ~ ‘
| cehaneneae a ~ ae ae Ww oh travel al his. lite, She was built by Vickers Arm- . PHONE GODDARDS — WE DELIVER >
| ; ‘hob Oka 8 7 wan ne | baa de soa at a or until he manages to enter some strongs at Newcastle-on-Tyne . 4°
i — ne AeheP S18. OF.0T TOS.AS (CAE.T0 2,19000 4,518,08 country —L.E.S. £06555 SSF5SS555955555S50585555560566005550060"
FRIDAY, JUNE

400 Sele
Work In



1951

ected For
America

AFTER RIGID TESTS

RARBADITAN WORKERS, who are trying to get to th-
U.S.A. on the emigration scheme, are under:oing rigid
tests. The first interview is the toughest. This is when the
workers mee. Mr. William H. Meranda and Mr. Marvin H.

Kel, two American experts
_ -1 was these twe that
Meranda represents 30 to 40

at picking hard workers,
rejected many workers.
producers in the U.S.A. while

Mr.

Mr. Keil is of} the Green Grant Company, Beaver Dam,

Wisconsin.
Queen’s Park has been crowded
with workers every day. After
being passed by either Mr. Meran-
da or Mr. Keil the worker goes to
C.1I.D. men to have his finger-
prints checked. All this takes place
on the ground floor of the Park
House

The worker then passes through
a gate and goes to the top floor
where his weight is taken and
filled in on a Medical Examination
Report, given to him on the
ground floor. A clerk then fills in
name, address, age and height.

His eyes are tested, Next comes
examinations of teeth and hearing,
then extremities, haemorrhoids,
abdomen and an F.F.I. The blood
pressure is taken, urine analysed,
a blood test, immunization vac-
cination and typhoid inoculation.
The interviews and hurried exam-
inations by Me s. Meranda and
Keil proved fairly accurate. They
were very few rejections on the
second floor.

Another U.S.A





a

employer, Mr.

Albion C. Keene of the Keene
Canning Co., Freeport, Mlinois,
can also be seen on the second

floor along with five doctors. He
is choosing 64 men for his com-
pany. They will harvest peas and
pick corn. In all cases, when the
workers have completed their
work with corn, beets and peas,

they will be sent south to cut
canes,
Some Lie
It is extremely interesting

watching the men being inter-
viewed by Messrs. Meranda and
Keil. An average of one out of
every ten men is rejected. Some
of the questions asked by these
two are: “Can you work hard?”
“Are you willing to work hard?”
“Have you ever been to the U.S.A.
before?” “Do you think you can
work 15 hours per day and seven
days per week in hot sun?” Nearly
always the reply of the worker is
“Yes, Sir.” On some occasions
however the interviewers have
caught the workers lying. In one
instance a worker told Mr. Keil
that in 1946 he picked beans in
Montana. Mr. Keil pomptly told
him he was a liar because there
was no beans in Montana but
beets. The man then admitted
making a.mistake and went on to
describe how beets were harvest-
ed. He was chosen and after-
wards passed his medical exam-
inations.

Mr, Keil told one man that after
working in the north he would
have to do further work in the
south, He replied: ‘As long as it
is work I like it.’ Mr. Keil told
the Advocate “That's the kind of
man we want.”

The workers were constantly
being told that they would have
to work for about five weeks har-
vesting peas, five weeks picking
corn, cherries and sugar beets, at
14 or 15 hours per day in order to
save the crop. Nearly all said that
they could manage this but other
hitches arose. These came when
Messrs. Meranda and Keil were
examining teeth, feet, hands and
general physique. The workers’
hands must be tough, his feet firm
and his teeth sufficiently good that
he can eat hard food.

After looking at the feet of one
man Mr. Keil told him that they
were more suitable for dancing.
Another chap told Mr. Meranda
that he had cut canes locally up
to two weeks. To the Advocate
Mr. Meranda said: ‘Look at these
hands, and he is trying to fool me
that he worked cutting canes two
weeks ago.” The man’s hands
were soft. ‘Perhaps he did cut
canes but with a sponge instead
of a bill,” Mr. Meranda said,

Another worker went for an in-
terview on Wednesday. His teeth
were missing but he told Mr.
Meranda that they were at the
dentist. Mr. Meranda told him. to
put them in and come back the
following day. He came back yes-
terday with a shining plate of
false teeth. He was chosen.

Among the successful was Lisle
Goddard “Sugar Ray Robinson”,
a local light heavyweight boxer.
He told Mr. Meranda that he was
willing to work hard. He would
keep out of trouble and uphold
the good name of Barbados,

Mr. Keil at one stage told the
Advocate: “You see this man. He
is a sincere chap. He is so afraid
that he would not pass that his
hands are shaking.” This man was

chosen,
Bad Luck

told the Advocate
His name
Tarzan, as

One worker
that he had bad luck.
is Eustace Harewood,
he is called, went before Mr.
Meranda and was rejected. He
began to plea and Mr. Meranda
looked. as though he was giving
him further consideration, Tarzan
“thought he was on the side, so
with his hands he made a sign as
if cover-driving a cricket ball to
the boundary.” His friends, who
were looking on, began to cheer



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After all this cheering had ceased
Tarzan discovered that he was
still rejected.

Another man had worked with
the Green Valley and South Coas!
ecmpenies, He ‘was small, but
Mr. Keil said: “I know nearly all
the chaps that worked for those
companies previously. They did
a good job.” He picked this man,
Unforiunately one tall muscular
ehap, who said he was a weight-
lifter, was turned down. His
hands were soft,

Rejections High

Mr. Meranda, who Mr. Keil said:
“Is more of an expert than I”, told
the Advocate that so far the re-
jections are high. “Some of the
men are not te the required size
and build and others are obvious-
ly not farm workers. Some have
already worked in the U.S.A. and
have returned with good records
but that has no bearing on whether
they should be chosen on_ this
occasion. We do not want any
under 20 or those over 40 yea‘s
old. Most of the workers will be
used for harvesting peas, corn,
cherries, etc. at first, but after-
wards they may be sent south to
cut canes. I can look at some of
the men and see that they are
neither cane cutters nor hard
workers”, he said.

The longer they can keep the
workers in the U.S.A. the less it
would. cest the local Government
therefore Mr. Keil and himself
are trying to do an Al job. . It
the workers they pick do a good
job in the U.S.A. it would look
good for Barbados as far as using
its workers in future years,

“We will know the men who do
good work in the U.S.A. We
will keep this on record and they
might have another chance next
-ime, The men who do not «
good work will be sent back to
Barbados and they will never
stand a chance of getting to the
U.S.A, next yeer,” Mr. Meranda
said.

When asked why he is making
the men bend over, Mr. Meranda
said that he was testing their
backs for stoop labour. Some of
the workers may have to work
in a bending position for many
hours. If their backs and knees
are weak they will be inclined to
take a relaxing position instead o/'
bending over properly. This would
delay work.

As regards the worker's hands,
he said: “If they are soft, they
will get blisters after working for
about four weeks. He will then
have to spend about three weeks
in sick bay. This hampers work
«nd affects the worker’s earnings.
Sometimes the worker has _ blis-
tered hands but will not report it.
The blisters become infected and
he is forced.to-be laid up for about
two or three months.”

So far on Wednesday 401 work-
ers were selected by employers
and passed their medical examina-
tions. Mr. BE, S. Burrowes, Labour
Commissioner, told the Advocate
that he preferred not to give the
number of those rejected.

The number selected yesterday
was 418. After the day’s work
was completed, Mr. Keene sum-
moned the men he had picked and
explained the terms of the con-
tract to them. This took place in
the Steel Shed and all the work-
ers took a keen interest.

To-day more men will be taken,
Registration in British
Guiana
A cable from Georgetown, Brit-
ish Guiana states that the Employ-
ment Exchanges worked at full
pressure up to late Wednesday
night as thousands of Guianese
rushed to register for selection as
labourers on U.S. farms. More
than 500 were registered Wednes-

day and registration continues
both in Georgetown and New Am-
sterdam, ’

Wednesday morning, the queue
was composed mostly of Africans
but in the afternoon the Govern-
ment announced that the British
Embassy in Washington intimated
that East Indians and Chinese

@ On Page 7.

SIMMONS MADE
POLICE SUPT.

Chief Inspector E. StC. Sim-
mons has been appointed Superin-
tendent of Police with effect from
May 7, 1951.

Superintendent Simmons
was born in October, 1900, enter-
ed the Barbados Police Force at
the age of 21 years, and was pro-
moted to the rank of Corporal in
1935, Lance Sargeant, 1936, Sar-
geant, 1944 and Chief Inspector,
1950. He was awarded
Colonial Police Medal for long
service and good conduct in 1943
and in the same yeor received
a Commendation Certificate {or
alertness and promptness in res-
cuing a man from drowning.

who |



BEER

a Bottle
$4.00 a Carton



the | f ihe



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



85 Conductors Prosecuted
In Twelve Months

CCL. MICHELIN appealed to "bus drivers and con-
ductors in Barbados yesterday to improve conduct on the

read. He said :

“It is now exactly one year since !

last

spoke to you. Tomorrow you will be coming to the Licens-

ing Office to renew your licenses for another year.

It

is

well to see what we have achieved during ihe last twelve
months, and if your driving and conducting have improved,
Tiave you rendered more efficient service to tae travelling
public, and has the driving been all that it shuld be ?
There are 309 licensed ‘Bus Drivers and 268 Conduétors

in the Island.
_ Let us first of all look at the
agures for the past year, Since |
spoke to you last, 124 conductors
have been reported for offences
concerning their conductor’s duties
and 85 have been p*osecuted and

paid $364.80 in fines. Six of
ther: have been suspended for
pericds of from three to six
months. Thirty-nine (39) have

be2i: warned for various offences,
So there is still room for a great
deal of improvement amonz many
conductors.

As regards drivers, fifty-two
(52) have been reported during
the year, and 11 have been p os-
ecuted and paid $432.00 in f'nes,
Thirty-three (33) drivers have
been warned for various offences,
Again better driving is 1equired
if we are going to improve the
service and 1educe the number of
ace:dents.

More by Co-operation

Yeu might ask yourselves why
have we come here to-day. It is
in an endeavour to improve the
bus services in the Island. I be-
lieve that more can be achieved
by co-operation and unders!and-
ing than by speed traps and pros-
ecutions. Many more people travel]
by bus than any other means of
transport. It is therefore a good
thiny that the persons responsible
for the provision of this public
\ransport, the concessionaires,
the persons responsible for the
‘nspections and routing, e'c. of
the vehicles, the Department of
Highways and Transport and
those 1esponsible for the enforce-
ment of the Rules and Regulations
concerning the proper functioning
of the transport se-yvices, to meet
once a year and take stock of the

service that is being provided,
to examine our debits and
c. edits,

The concessionaires, the Depart-
ment of Highways and Transport,
and the Police can do their part
cficiently, but the ultimate com-
fort of the travelling publie rest
in your hands,

Drivers: You drivers have a
responsibility for the safety of
the hundreds of people you carry
in your buses throughout the day
Do rot take chances and endanger
the lives of your passengers
Think of other persons using the
road.

One common fault is the stop-
ping of a bus several feet from
the side of the street; this means
that a traffic block is caused and
cther road users are inconveni-
enced. It is just as easy to draw
up clese to the curb. Please do
so.

Five in A Seat

Conductors: If you aliow more
than five persons in a seat, you
are obliging one person and in-
econveniencing five others, besides
running the risk of being prose-
cuted. I have received reports
recently on the untidy sondition
of some conductors and the dirty
condition in which some of the
buses are kept. You are engaged
in a public service and are deal-
ing with the public all the time.
See to it that you are tidily dress-
ed and that your bus is kept
clean, e

Only a few days ago, the con-
duct of some passengers cn a bus
was very bad — quarrelling was
going on. Neither the driver nor
conductor attempted to put a stop
to it, therefore, allowing annoy-
anee to be caused to the rest of
the passengers. This is not the
sort of thing that goes to improve
travel by bus. I have here a
ecard of a conductor which is still
used, You will see that prosecu-
tions, fines and warnings do not
ih anyway deter him from break-
ing the rules and regulations. He
is cbviously unfitted to be in
charge of a public transport
vehicle and I propose suspending
his conductor's license for several
months. J should also like to
warn other conductors who have
got similar records that if they
do not improve they are likgly to
follow a similar fate.

Certificate

Having dealt with the debits, I
will now mention the credits I
have been told by various persons
who travel by bus of the improved
service that is being given and of





Col. R. T. MICHELIN

the considerate and careful driv-

soine drivers, also of the
of

ing by
poute and courteous manner
some conductors. To these I say,
“Well done; continue the good
work.” To the others I say, “Go
und do tikewise.”’

Last year I told you that the
Police would issue certificates for
good driving and conductorship.
‘These are now being printed and
will be available at the Traffic
Office at the beginning of next
week. These certificates will be
issued to drivers and conductors
who have for the past year not
been prosecuted or had a Warn-
ing Notice served on them, To-
gether with the certificates will be
issued a badge which will be worn
on the right sleeve, and will be
an outward and visible sign of
good driving and conducting for
the past year.

A Badge

It is hoped that drivers and
conductors who have not quali-
fled for the certificate this year,
will do all they can to secure one
next year, also that those who
have got one this year will try and
get their second next year. Those
badges will be an emblem of effic-
ier:t service which your passen-
gers can see. They should also be
an aid in obtaining employment.
The improving of the transport
service andthe possession of one
of these certificates is in your
hands.

I would like to thank the Direc-
tor of Highways and Transport
and the Concessionaires for so
kindly coming here today, also
Major Lenagan, the President of
the Barbados Automobile Associ-
ation. I am glad to see such a good
turn out of drivers and conductors
and hope that this meeting will
be of benefit to you in your work.

The aim of all of us is to pro-
vide a transportation service that
is second to none, I ask all you
drivers and conductors to play
your part in making this possible

No Abusive Language

After Col. R. T. Michelin had
finished his talk, Mr. B. Skinner,
Director of Highways and Trans-
port, read some of the Traffic
Regulations to drivers and con-
ductors. He pointed out that
ecnductors and drivers, were not
to use abusive language while
they were engaged on the buses,

Major D. Lenagan, President of
the Automobile Association, said
that conductors and drivers have a
most important duty to perform.
He said that he was pleased to
notice that there was a decrease
in the number of accidents and
hoped that this will continue.

As President of the Automobile
Association he told them that his
Association will give all the help
possible to conductors and drivers
in the colony.

The vote of thanks was then
moved by Mr. A. Jordan, Man-
ager of the Leeward Bus Co.
Also present on the platform were
Mr, R. Garner, Inspector of
Highways and Transport, Mr. O.
Dowding, Mr. J. Tudor, Mr. K.
Sandiford and Mr. E. A. Way,
Secretary of the Automobile As-
sociation.

iS EPILEPSY HEREDITARY?

What is epilepsy? We only know that
since time began it has attacked rich
and poor alike, great and humble. Julius
Caesar, Napoleon and Byron were vic:
tims. Epilepsy has always interested
men of science and at last their efforts
have been successful because a treat

EDUCATIONAL DIVISION, Dept.

Key F.107
| 1 Please send me a copy of the free bod%let entitled “Can Epilepsy be Cured?”
'

ment has been found that relieves at-
tacks in most cases. This remarkable
medicine is described in an interesting
booklet entitled “Can Epilepsy be
Cured?” This booklet is given away free
to epileptics. Anyone suffering from
this disease should request a free copy.

ee ee ee ee ee oe ey

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Health

Se re enna mine

In B.G.

Relatively Good

Says Visiting Medical Officer

DR. L. G. EDDEY

Director of Medical Services ot

British Guiana, told the Advocate yesterday thet the healt}
of the colony compares very favourably with that of simila:

terr*tories as judged by its

He said that
responsible for this improved
situation is the maintenance of the
colony’s Mosquito Control Service.

Dr, Eddey arrived in Barbados
on Wednesday evening by
B.W.1.A, to attend the Conference
of heads of Government Medical
departments in the British West
Indies and British Guiana which
opens at Hastings House on Mon-
day under the chairmanship of Dr,
1, W. P. Harkness, Medical Ad-
viser to C, D. and W. He is stay-
ing at the Marine Hotel

He said that the British Guiana
Mosquito Control Service con-
tinues to maintain a complete ab-
sence of the mosquito vectors of
malaria and yellow fever from the
whole of the colony’s coastlands
and almost all sections of its vast
hinterland.

It is estimated that 98% of the
total population of 425,000 are
now protected by ithe residual

Two-Year Survey

Apart from the Mosquito Con-
trol Service, a special investiga-
tion of the health and welfare of
the Amerindian popuiation of the
colony's hinterland has just been
completed on a two-year survey
basis paid for from C.D, and W.
sources,

The Medical Officer specially
appointed for this work is Dr. C.
R. Jones. He is now undertaking
a B.C.G. vaccination campaign
against tuberculosis infection
among these highly susceptible
peoples.

When additional medical st ff
are available, it is hoped to berin
similar vaccination campaigns
among the peoples of the coast-
lands.

Nursing Problems

He said that his main point in
coming to the Conference is that
British Guiana is very anxious to
compare notes on the nursing
problems of the West Indies with
the representatives from other
territories,

His department was facing the
special problem of how best to
utilize the services of Guianese
girls trained in nursing in the
United Kingdom and he wanted ‘o
see how other territories proposed
dealing with this matter,

They were 14 Guianese girls on
scholarship studies in the U.K., the
first 4 of whom had just completed

their nursing and midwifery
training. Another 22 Guianese
girls were training in the U.K.

under private arrangements and
a further 6 were about to leave
for English hospitals.

The Conference would be valu-
able also in that it would give
heads of colonial medical depart-
ments an opportunity of discuss-
ing changes in medical adminis-
tration which have arisen in the
4 years since the last similar Con-
ference was held in Barbados in
1947,

Stall Shortages

He said that the most urgent
problem of the medical depart-
ment in British Guiana was that
of combating medical staff short-
ages.

At the present momen,., they
were in urgent need of a Senior
Physician, an Anaesthetist, a
Medical Superintendent for the
Mental Hospital, an Ear, Nose and
Throat Officer, a lady Health
Officer, a Health Officer and a
number of Medical Officers.

In the meantime, the Govern-
ment of British Guiana has spent
in the last eighteen months, three-
quarter million dollars on hospital
extensions. Further large capital
sums are in process of being spent
at the present moment,

The main capital works under-
taken had been on behalf of the
Public Hospital in Georgetown
which accommodated 660 beds.
New premises completed included
Central Laboratory extensions, an
out-patient department, a casualty
department, a greatly enlarged
X-Ray department and _ various
specialist staff quarters.

A modern laundry is now under
construction and a complete new
set of equipment is being installed
in the hospital kitchen.

Other major works were pro-
ceeding at the Best Tuberculosis



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Hospital which will increase it
present capacity from 166 beds t
266 and at the Mental Hospital ir

Berbice where several section:
were being rebuilt on moderr
lines. |

This is Dr. Eddey’s first visit tc
3arbados since he came out to the
West Indies in 1946 from West
Africa where he was Health Offi-
cer in the Gold Coast.
He said that he was especially
looking forward to meeting at th
Conference, Dr, H. P. Hethering
ton, O.B.E., now Senior Medice
Officer of Domjnica. Dr. Hether-
ington was his predecessor a:
Director of Medical Services ir
British Guiana before he retire
about three years ago.

Good Response
To Registration
—MOTTLEY

i am not surprised that
City has responded so readily
registration, Mr. E, D. Mottles
MiC.P., tola the Advocate yester
t.y.

He said that before the regis
tering officers had begun the:
work, he had seen to it that ever
adult occupier of a house in th
City was told of his or her right
\o register. The information we



th

also given that the regist@rin
© ficer would be coming aroune
tl. gel them registered.

his Giought that candidates fo.
» next election should do every





' in their power to imipres
4 99 ‘he electorate the necessity

v sister.

Ny Mottley said that even i
creme people did not register on
Form “A”, the right was stil

theirs to register on Form “R" a

rrescribed by the Act. “I hope
that anyone who has not reg
tered on Form “A” will stil
f¥asp the opportunity to regis-
ter on Form “B”.

“t would repeat, as | said ir

the House of Assembly on Tues-
day, that the advertisement oy
this matter which appeared in th
Press was misleading. It was no!
cerrect to make out that anyon
who did not register on Form
“A”, would be denied the righ*
to register.

“IT am prepared to see that as
far as St. Michael and the Cit
are concerned, all those persor +
who are desirous of vetting thei:
names on Form “B” be giver
the opportunity to do so.”

Wins Demerara

Life Scholarship

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, May 41.

John Searwar, 17-year-old stu-
Jesuit

dent of St. Stanislaus
College here has been awarded
the medical scholarship given by
the Demerara Mutual Life As-
surance Company Limited,

The selection was made by the
University College Senate.

Searwar will be taking the
Guiana Scholarship soon, but the
Guiana Scholarship is worth
$5,760, while Demerara Life
Scholarship is worth $8,600 cov-
ering tuition fees, board and
lodging. He must study medicine
and upon qualifying, return and
practise his profession in B G.

Searwar is undecided what
he would do should he win th
Guiana Scholarship.

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PAGE FIVE

CC ECE i tne.



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PAGE STX BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, JUNE 1, 1951

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“SILVERTON"—Cheapside. Com-
modious 2-storey stone house
standing in approx, 1% acres
planted with fruit trees. large
reception rooms, 4 bedrooms, 2
galleries, kitchen, 2 bathrooms,
etc. Centrally located and suitable
for conversion into flats or board-

2



ing house,

“PINE HILL”. We are instruct-
ed to offer a modern 3 bedroomed
bungalow in this residential area
for the reasonable sum of £4,500.
This property is very strongly re-
commended and full details may
be obtained on application.

“LOCKERBIE HOUSE” Brit-
tons Cross Road—A distinctive and
well-built two storey stone house

set well back in secluded grounds |

approx. one acre in extent. The
gardens are well matured and
there is complete privacy from the
roadway and adjoining property.
There is a covered entrance porch
for cars, wide airy verandahs,
large lounge with a central stair-
way making an attractive feature,
dining room, four good bedrooms,
kitchen, butler's pantry, store-
rooms and usual offices, Outside
there is a large garage, servant's
quarters, etc, An extremely inter-
esting and desirable property.

“RICHELIEU"
Belleville—Well
low. constructed
wallaba shingled
commodation consists of an en-
closed gallery, living room, dining
room, four bedrooms, kitchen, ser-
vants’ room and double garage.
The property has a wide lawn
at one side, a small orchard and
is fully enclosed. Central resi-
dential area néar town and schools

lth Avenue,
maintained bunga-
of stone with
reof. The ac-

WORTHY DOWN, Graeme Iicll
Terrace—A modern bungalow of
stone construction with parapet
roof. This property has the ad-
vantage of a corner site and a very
fne view seawards, There are 3
geod becrooms with built in warl-
robes Large lourge/livine ro
with 2 verandahs leading from it.
The kitchen is well supplied with

fitted cupboards. There is a 2 car
garage, 2 servants’ rooms and
laundry.

“IN CHANCERY”, Inch Marlow




—A modern, well designed and
soundiy built bungalow on the
coast where there is always 4
cooling breeze. There is a iarge
combined lounge dining room.
Kitchen with serving hatch, 2 bed-
rooms, built-in-garage and all

usual offices. Open to offers.

FOR RENT

“IN CHANCERY” on Coast
Silver Sands. Furnished.

“WINDY WILLOWS"—Prospect,
St James, Unfurnished house on
coast, with 3 bedrooms, lounge,
verandah, overlooking sea etc.
Immediate possession.

at

“WHITEHALL,
ton,

FLATS", Codring-
Hill—Modern apartment flats







REAL ESTATE AGENT

| AUCTIONEER
PLANTATIONS BUILDINC

’Phone 4640



























|
{

‘ Garrison









































































































































fe

ety performance year in and year

uniform farm truck and machin-

UNDER THE SILVER

HAMMER out. EXIDE assures high power
On Tuesday 5th by order of Miss ability eh ruggedness cae elttra
MAY CHANDLER. We will sell her

low maintenance cost . . . and
‘ong life. When it’s an EXIDE...
YOU Start.

DEPENDABLE BATTERIES
FOR 61 YEARS!

The City Garage Trading Co., Ltd.
to

Furniture at No, 27 Officer's Quarters,

which includes:—
Square and oblong Dining Tables, Uphols.
Chairs, Hamlet Stool; Uphols, Sofa;
Mahog: ornament Tables; Morris Chairs &
Mahog: Writing Table. Cedar Flat
Top Desk: Verandah Chairs, Mahog:
ornament Tables, Berbice Chairs; fold-
ing Card Table; Glass Ware, Tea Ser-
vice Electric ter and Iron; Spoons,
Forks ete., Screens Congoleum: Single
Iron bedsteads and Beds, Old Mahog:
Linen Press and Dressing Tabes; Very
Nice Cedar Press; Pine and Painted
Presses; Washstands; Chamber Ware;
Larder, Kitchen Utensils; Tables; plants,
a other items.

aale 11.45 o'clock Terms Cash

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
Auctioneers












THE LOYAL ®ROTHERS OF
THE STARS

Proudly Present their - - -

1951 CARNIVAL

AT QUEENS PARK




Maznificent Photo Cards
of ee British Gars!
1

1,6,51.—2n |



oo

ARRIVED!

|
SOLD!

|
|
|
|



we oT
New Shipment, St. Gas &, x toe? Tth
rived, a a
sold. betore arr SATURDAY 9th June

sold before arrival.
See them at Gas Showroom i

before delivery . and

Book your order TO-DAY
| for next shipment,

ee

Cvery S-ounce peckat costeins 2
photo cards (Full set, 40 cards)

pest





OCF

PPPS OES



BUILDINGS FOR SALE {JUST ‘i RECEIVED



Potted Meat

Corned Beef & Cereal
Downs Australian Hams
Ox Tongues

Table Butter 1s

Meat Hunch

Luncheon Beef & Cereal,
» Peas

» ‘Tomatoes,

Tomato Juice

Cocktail Cherries
Cocktail Onions

OFFERS ARE INVITED
FOR :
OR ANY ;
OF

ALL

Tins Macaroni & Cheese
THE VALUABLE n Campbell’s Soups, Chicken
he rice, Chickea Noodle
Beef,



FREEHOLD BUILDINGS
OCCUPYING

THE WHOLE OF ONE SIDE
OF

THE MARKET SQUARE
IN

ST. GEORGE, GRENADA.

STUART & SAMPS
(1938) LID.

Headquarters for Best Rum.

“JERSEY



Indian Chief
Spectacular,

THE CARNIVAL BAND

Dazzling Prilliant







From Trinidad.
Sway to the Rhythm of Trinidad’s
Leading Steel Band beaten by a
eam of experts.
The 1951 Costume Champions



= iMltrom the South will bring glam

FOR DETAILS Apply to:- | SILK sur strfight from the History
|— Books when staging tne Execu

P.O. Box 6, St. George, tion of Essex. Straight from i
- FOR BLOUSES, DRESSES Romantic West come the Wilc
GRENADA. ndians and the Ranchers, and

CR out of the Belfry Come the Bats.





In vi of the island wide Wage CONFIDENTIAL
Increase, the above dp pe PR TEN UNDERWEAR At 7.30 pm. on 7th. June,
—— ee in soft shades Queen's Park will be transformed

x" ALSO into a family land of Song and

SSSGSCCSE AAPA COSC BEAUTIFUL STRIPE Colour. . s

56 in. wide—$1.25 a yd. Don’t Miss it.

“ORIENTAL

ADMISSION:





SOUVENIRS, CURIOS, Adults 1/6 — Children 64.
JEWELS ROS. N.B.—All persons who have ob-

New Shipment opened tained booths and stalls are askec
o have them erected not later

THANTS Wm. Hy. & Swan thar ‘4th so as to. obtals

















































ler of the Development and Wel-

fare Organisation,

The object of the conference
is to obtain the Chief Nursing
Officers’ opinion of the organisa-
tion and status of the nursing
services in the West Indies, to
consider a poliZy for the devel-

opment of these services in keep-
ing with the general nursing pol-
icy elsewhere,

This policy has as its objective
the progressive improvement of
local training facilities to enable

ihe recognition by the General
fedical Council of England and
Wales for registration in the

United Kingdom of basic nursing
ecualifications obtained in the
Iritish cverseas territories,

addition
and staffing

In
sation

to general organi-
of the West

{Indian nursing services, the con-

ference will
facilities and

consider teaching
the requirements
ef approved nursing training
schools, reciprocal recognition of
qualifications and training with-
in the Caribbean area, local reg-
istration of nurses, arrangements

and facilities for post qualification
training both locally and in the
United Kingdom, the number of

posts required for which special
qualifications and experience are
necessary and the recruitment
and training of West Indian nurs-

s to fill these posts.

The opportunity will also be
taken by the senior administra-
tive officers of exchanging views
ind opinions on problems in
their respective’ territories, the
developments which have taken



vlace in the services since thei:
previous meeting In 1947, anc
matters of general interest on
which co-ordination of policy is
desirable throughout the region,

Miss Udell is due to leave Bar-
hadow on 9th June to return to

the United Kingdom.

_—

401 SELECTED

@ From Page 5
were admissible but the final de-
cision whether they would be ac-
septed rests with individual em-
ployers.

The Government also announced
hat no confirmation has yet been
received from Washington whether
British Guiana will be allowed to
participate in the scheme nor has
the B.G, Government received re-
quests from US. employers for
B.G .workers,

The crowd at both exchanges
necessitated strong detachments of





lice to maintain order. but the
fowd remained good-humoured
throughout.

Although the call was for un-

employed farm labourers, the line-
up included jack-of-all-trades and
juite a few collar and tie workers







and ex-U.S vase employees

In the midst of the crowd was
overheard a humorous call

Talk Yankee man! Git wise and
talk Yanke

One man who turned up in a
full Zoot suit and Bebop shade
vas quite undaunted by howls of
laughter from the crowd anc
passed it all off with “Hey haze
natter wid you native Aintel

e¢ clothe



























































































, ' o
FRIDAY, JUNE 1, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN 3
Hw \ jar v =. 4 , Ww 4 ‘TED oO
CLASSIFIED ADS | PUBLIC NOTICES | | e re SHIPPING NOTICES .
s Ten cents per ayate : sat je, Minimum charge week 72 cents and| Minimum charge wee Minimum charge week 72 cents and
end 12 cents per agate tine or 86 cents Sundays 44 words — over 24' 96 cents Sundays 24 6 cents Sunda M4 ords — Ove a
TELEPHONE 2508 minimem charge $1.50 on tes cadays | Words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a| words 3 cents a word words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a
and $1.80 om Sendane | word on Sundays. word on Sundays. word on Sundays ia a ional Steamshi Ss
For Births, Marriage or Engagement i . ~ the demiinanee aanoae a = na n t P
announcements in Carib Calling tne | PUBLIt SALES | NOTICE j AUTOMOTIV HELP HOUSES |
charge is $3.00 for any number of words 4 “Applications for one vacant St. Philtp’s Sait eee a — apes SOUEHROUND Sails Se Sails Arrives
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each | Ten cents per agate line on week-day?| Vestry Exhibition tenable at the ‘st.! ALMCST NEW 12 h.p. Bedford Vv: ie “CHAU FFEUR: Apply A. S Husbands APARTMENT An Apartment at Montreal) fF oe Boston Barbados
additicral word. Terms cash. Phone 2508 and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,! Michael's Girls’ School, will be ceived es if required Extra Masonit« | Rabbs, St “Lua 8 90 $.51—3n | .Ccetta” on-the-sea, near Woodside, Bay} can CHAL LENGER 26 May ae tie » 12 May 7 June 8 June
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death | and $1.80 oe bee bag 50 on week-days| by the undersigned not later than Satur- Prac ‘1 € 50. New oe Cost $2,125 me Te es fae —- rooms large and asin. als>/ TaAny RODNEY 5 June Jun 11 June 20 June 2: June
. ay o 7 = ‘Os 2 are aly y t -
seis oS eee on ree Te aamnene oe,câ„¢ Aly Coury Camst P" | GURL wh ed apwinas of mega] Caves ee win TC ie] FARE a ie i Soe 2a
a nters 9 5 a pe we « a * uw Lb b .
REAL ESTATE perishioners in straitened circumsta = ake Vii at 1.6 pes take clasuified advertisements, Only a . Cote (Three Bedrooms . iy ae
_| 2nd must be over eight years and lt CAR: Austin only done 9.224 miles.| ‘Ose with the above qualifications neec | ),./, goog M one a SOD 0 ITO leachate som ene ——— =.
DIED Buy This for £900 with a Small Deposit oo twelve years“old on the Sist July, | Practically New. Apply: Springer Garage. | “PLY In eee MY Se Atvecets EE Podern cuabantincta: Be veins: wipes UND A Sails = Arri Arri Arrt Arrives
and Easy Terms A Desirable and { i “i Be — vertising partment 1,6.51—t.f.n | y... Booms eh Y . NORTHBO rrives rrives ives ives
Saueints Cottage (3 Betiotae Ska A ivi wentilianie- shal See hie waste it x Roads, St. Philip sae: . Yard, Vacant. Dial 3111 1.6.51—1n Barbados Barbedo Boston 8t. John Prag ee
SUTHERLAND: On May 28, 1951, in Glas-|— 1 with Basin) at Ch. Ch., Mair _,| With an application form, obtained from | : MANAGER for Stationery in Bridge- - oe LADY NELSON .. Sth June Sh June 18th June — th June 23rd
ow, Scotland, Anne Sutherla a Near Oistins, Very Good Cahdition Fee th Parochial Treasurer's Office. R: re < i town. Apply in writimg only to S.A.| DOUBLE Ee te ee ees | Lay BODMEY .. 3 July S July 14 July eo 16 July 39 July
gow, ind, e Sutherlan 3 ni a CA One (1) Vauxhall 12 h.p, 1939} . sea bathing, ideal for young couple
Donald (Brother; now in Trinidad), | Locction, Modern Conveniences, View of| _, The entrance examination will be held | Model. Engine in sound order. Dial 4239,| ¢/° Advertising Department Advocate] Casuarina Residential Club eM , iL Cees Deas oS tur ee : es. © Ava. 16 Oe
Daisy (Sister-in- law); Anne o. Spacious Yard cnclosed with Stone, an bee Pons Girls’ Schoo! on | 16 s1—2n| Co,, Ltd 1.6.51-4.£.0.] Coast Road. Tel 6378 eB sian | EADY RODNEY ..26 Aug. 28 Aug 6 Sept. 8 Sept. 1) Sept.
(Niece); Donald and ‘Richard, }/aBout 5,000 sq.“t., Vacant. C Me for 1 urday ane 200) G6 iS gmt LD 7 =
Nephews “| Large First Class City Stonewall Busi- P. S. W. SCOTT, CAR: Morris Oxford 1949. Perfect con-| (Qe Onn ye LOUNG MAN, mechani-| “FURNISHED FLAT, Pavilion Court. | N-B-—Subject to change without notice, All vessets fitted with cold storage chami=
1.6.51—1n ness Premises & Residence, Galvanize Clerk to the Vestry, dition, owner-driven. new tyres a bat call inclined, capable of handling Available : Sanat tel : . bers. Passenger Fares and freignt rates on application to:—
Roof, No Distance from Broad St.. Large St. Phitip. | tery. Fitted with “Pye" Shortwave Radio. | 280Ur. Apply in person only to Canadal fn stn July phone assp} months
Shed — Gulvanize Roof and Partly En- 20.5.51—€n | Cash or terms arranged. Dial 3684 or 4881 Dep. Bichat Rt 31.5.03—an . ; 30.5. 51—21
closed, Very Good CG tion, iN — a ae hina hieapiesepsicinintiemnniitineseniontals : ohawatt
IN MEMORIAM Conveniences, about 4.000 rq. ft, Vacuat| THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL-|— #7.5.51—t.£.n. | “GENERAL SERVANT: Apply: High 2 TO SUBLET GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD.— Agents. .
‘ Yours for the Negvrést Offer to £2,500, TURAL BANK ACT, 1943 CAR—One 1947 Fr " 9 field, Pine Hill, between 12 and 2. Mr oy etrar*s wee
—————————— vage if RP. \|_ TO THE CREDITORS . razer, mileage 20,000 | 5" Conne ' TOBRUK Cattlewash for — the —_
LRATHWAITE: In loving memory of my TA are ober, Lined coat Oe Coan | SPECRALTY LIENS AGAINST Gries eee ee wenn ge 51-on. | Sonne 8 SIM! onth of July — Dial 4484 or 4374 Sa y
cearly beloved mother Claristine Brath- | Constructed ¢ : * Farm PLANTATION, St. Andrew. comciaseicabiee a a 1.6.51—6n “
waite who passed to the Great Beyond 'gor"qictes, ¢ Redroom Stonewall Bunga-| TATE NOTICE Wat we te Trustect | MOTORGVGLE —. Veleac tae MISCELLANEOUS ROYAL NETHERLANDS 4
on June 1, 1950 | Area, Curtilege and an Orchard to Ad-| %, the above Plantation are about to | cycle L.E. Model 140 oc - in oer ee fetbeeielapertiniary STEAMSHIP co. ra
One year has passed suce that sad | mire, Right of Way to Sea, about 4 miles| Obtain @ loan of £3,000 under the pro-!ient condition running order. Apph MEDICINE BOTTLES: 8 o. bottles with : 4
day, from City, Going Indeed at a Low Price,| Visions _of the above Act against the; P A. Corbin Dial 3604 1.6 51—3) | marks 8/16; 8 oz. bottles Plain. Knights SAILINGS FROM AMSTERDAM a
The one we loved was called away. | Call Me for Nearly Anything in Real sald Plantation, in respect of | the| - bans : oi | Ltd., Phoenix Pharmacy 31.5. 51—2n SS. COTTICA — 8th June 1961 2
¢ blow was hard the shock severe | Estate and Almost Anyw! at gricultural year 1951 to 1952. —-- dil :
No one thought death was £0 n€sr,|and Re-Sale hs a po tie gecanaas No money has been borrowed under E LECTRIC AL BUNGAL OW: Four-Bedroom Bungalow L paige cleanse Cle Ge antique *
Only those who lost cam tell, Arranged, Dial $111. D. F. de Abreu, one Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the | ——-——-——————________ on Sea, with safe Bathing, for month of Teeth mean that you ou eae M/S. CONDOR—12th June 1951 ids 4
he pe a oe ey o above Act ( se 2 ' FLAS : B f 2S: . Aug. a rnis: g . Y ee ‘| MS HECUBA—2ist Ju 951 $08
i mie facing wthout tre | Sve Bows, Hastings [pee ch fo Se OS ae ah nae eeeecg | Ratgag Y rmee hong Mice each oh ef ne a at ano |
i ‘ a 5 A e) 4 r ray e eee ner or later cause yc SAILINGS “v2 A}
Ever to, be femembered by: Levi Brath- |""RUNGALOW-—One newly bullt Bunga: | Dated this 20th, day of May 1951, | fi ctors $1.4 47-ea. Three cell at $1.84 each SP AGH Get Red may ainc Chuse Rieumatiam eae ees SAILING TO 4
waite (Husband), orotiny rathwaite | | a » C2 . enlights—which clip into y . Am m stops gum j 8" ;
Daughter) other relatives and friends, wealt ~ ee ae ane — gaiva-| et al Senattinr aa ee like a Pen—Only $1 03 cach’ Bathovian ee ere Sisaing: the fret Gay, ende sore meals ms nanan Ro rane NGLAND & FRANCE 3
Marchficld, St. Philip 1.6.51—1 | nize roof. It consists of en ve rr. a at 11 cents each G. W. Hutehin and quickly tightens the teeth. Iron clad a i AD, PA M- aad
eh ake a Gicceates Ueawing & aatie ween Attorney, 29.5.51—3n. | & Co., Ltd. Broad & Roebuck Streets Kuaranice Amosan must make your ARIBO AND GEORGETOWN COLOMBIE June 10th, 1951 +
: In Loving Memory of my dear | kitchenett re ri 2 5.5 7 a mouth well and save your tee ¢ MS HWRRSILIA—11tb 5 via Martin *
pi George Bawin Olton who aied:| Gosh or en. Temes. Aen to ‘as | THE. AGRICULTURAL AIDS ACT, 1995 St pyE ANNOUNCEMENTS: _ Starting | Money, back on return of empty pack | ss SOTTICA-ONN Sone lee} ’ age Be 3
on June 1, 1951 A. Scott, Magazine Lane. ~ 22 Ree sriretbas eat meertear ee s MISCELLANEOUS June 2nd, every Saturday at 7.10 p.m, 88¢ Get Smosan vrom yout ct ae M.8. HECUBA—Sth July 1981 1
I miss you now mj heart is sore, 1 _' agains antation, St. Pet»r. and evens Wednesday at 7.25 a.m., PYRE Arm: san antee protecte om
As time go by I miss you more — TAKE NOTICE that T. ©. Corbin! “CAR PARTS) 1d Tony Bark Plugs | Ra@e, Will have a message for You over oO. you. “%. P. MUSSON, SON & CO) LTD., m aaa 3
Your loving smile your gentie f BUILDING: New wooden building} OWMer © se above named plantation, ope %. | the loudspeakers of Barbados Rediffusion Agents, ae
No one can fill your vacant ple 20 x 36 feet with floor built sectionally| 18 about to obtain .a loan of £4,000 |Chamios Leather, Upholstery Material | Services Lid. Listen in to. these,--Pye | TOF Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth ee CARIBBEAN CRUISE. 4
Florence Olton «Widow), and Family. for easy removal Shingle roof 14] under the provision of the above Act,|®"d many other items. Enquire at the | Ltd, 31.5. 51—3n a 4
1.6,51—1% | shutter windows, Suitable Simple con-| against the Sugar, Molasses and oiher | 4¥to Tyre Co. Phone. 2696 COLOMBIE May 30th, 1951 -—&
ae —_§ + —— version into three Tenantry houses.| crops of the said plantation to be reaped 30.5, 51—t.f.n PYE RADIO: The Jamaica Broadc |AD VERTISE M.V. “Daerwood" will accept Trinidad, La Guair. - Cur-
ROWE: On June 1, 1946, Allan Evelyn] Further particulars, Dia! 9174. in 1951—52. “GALVANISED SHEETS bast naniicy | in& Gompany has awarded the contra ict oa Cargo and Passengers for St oe ‘s a,
Rowe 1.6.51—3n,| No money has yet been borrowed | | GALVANISED SHEETS—Best quality | for the supply of one hundred communal ; ed Lucia, Grenada & Aruba, Passen- acao, Cartagena and Ja-
Gone but not forgotten, | —_—— ——— | against the said crops c 6 ft e040 7 ft queers Sore ee receiving sets to PYE RADIO. The sets IN THE gers only for St, Vincent. Sailing maica
For long as memory lasts, ie By rene pomnpetition at oe office} Dated this 30th day Z# cca 10 ft $8.40. Nett cash vig ie ak ph chosen—the new PYE-six. Identical sets Friduy Ist June, an
We'll still remember thee ames Street, Bridgetown on Friday the ; | 31M, . le e 'Y* | will be opened in Barbados this week 7,
Ambrozine (Wife), Allan (Son), Brothers } Ist day of June 1951, at 2 p.m. 2 roods| Owner, |4: BARNES & CO., LTD, Bee Pye Lta 31,5.51—Jn ADVOCA TE. M.V. “Caribbee” will accept Accepting P.
and Sisters, 1.6.51--In | 1% perches of land at Welchman Hall | 1.6.51—3n ; n, Cargo and Parsengers for Domini- One g Passengers,
« | St. Thomas, Abutting on lands of James| ———— pte Sie a neencien | aS a, Arftigua, Montserrat, Nevis ‘argo and Mail.
Forde, J_ E. Brathwaite, J. Payne and NOTICE POOLE POTTERY—Just received in & St. Kitts, Sailing Friday Ist
Sis === |on Welchman Hall main road together wel plaques in flying ducks, blue birds, June aa
| with the dwelling house thereon the Applications for one or more vacant ri gulls etc., also ornaments, cigarette ie . 33
property of Edwin Alfred Holder. St Michael's Vestry Exhibitions at Har- | boxes, jam dishes, butter dishes, a e OOo S oO
- x hae
iT For further particulars and conditions| tison College will be received by The] ete. Louis L. Bayley, Bolton I . BW. SCHC c NERS R M JONES & ¢ Ltd
NO ICE of sale apply te Clerk of the Vestry up to 12 noon on 26.5.51- én CHOONER OWNERS . . 0., i.
HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD Tuesday the 12th day of June 1951 eae ae rae ASSOCIATION (Ine.)
All Umpires, and those 17.5.51—7n Candidates must be the sons of par- Geen ees ee a of Ladies : e e f N (Ine AGENTS
. el ali ishioners in straitened circumstances and | “ elas with beautiful handles and , Oe e
persons w ishing to qualify en A , must be born between the 30th Septem-| Meterials at $6.03 each. BROADWAY h oO li Cu a ton Sey Sen aes Seer Phone 3814
as Umpires, are invited to LAND—Several spots of land at Bel-| ber 1926 and the 30th March 195 to be | PRESS SHOP 1.6.51—3n ; we a
attend a meeting at the mont Road, ranging from 5,000 to 8,000] Proved by a Baptismal Certificate which War hate Ll dk Ge t . t t ° = .
- and on Monday, |}! sa. ft. ‘These spots open onto Belmont} Must accompany the Application wticine the Mon : iti At § h w Libra SOR IRIGGNETTONCNREGGE ONCONIT,
ee ae ry Road, 10th A\anae pa llth Avenue. Forms of Application can be bts iv_d | Insecticide, the Household Pest destroyer, Z, 8s oO 7m l ~~ -
June 4th a p-m. Within easy reach of the city andj from the Vestry Clerk's Office which kills Flies, Mosquitoes, Ants, Cock- “
THE BARBADOS CRICKET schools, By Order roaches, Fleas, Bugs etc., ete. Reduced - Tn ¥ :
ASSOCIATION, INC At Deacon's Road over 14,000 sq. ft. EC REDMAN, /to 1/3. KNIGHTS Lta 30.5.51—3n IGHTEEN NEW BOOKS were received at th PASSAGES TO EUROPE : =
et ain Whe on eee. Pecan ae Sue Speightstown Free Library on Tuesday this week. They Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominica, for
W. F. HOYOS dug. -Apph; D'Arcy Sc flaga- ll be . Y . to-d . » 1 1. ca,
, . Apphy to D'Arcy A. Scott, Maga-} ————___ __ a. Ate wi e in circu ation from n-day, r
Honorary Secretary. bela Lana +e. Bi-can NOTICE j eo Dulig, to Europe fortnightly, The usual ports of call aré
1.6,51—3n atic pe Among the fiction is Nevi) ublin, London, or Rotterdam. Single fare £70; usual
oer eo PENRITH siwate at tne *orner of Re Estate of f{ Fe cee can sev reduction for chitdren.
11th Avenue and Belmont Road, St. NOCH te ieee deceased } Senior Medical Shute’s “A Town Like Alice’,
| Michael, standing on 11.240 square feet S HEREBY GIVEN that all/ | while outstanding among the non-
i persons having any debt or claim! + fees Ps % tte
of land. 72s Lag seen of Rope ee agairst the Betate of Beatrice Poraai { O ° r. T Me t ction ¢re “Sex in Married Life $25 5 SGS
N contains rawing, ning, ea tate ne siete i icers o e ; sca sail rooms and kitchen downstairs, three King Edward Road, Bank Hall! | by George Ryley Scott, Sani 7 u rey 2
10 DAY'S NEWS FLASH bedrooms, toilet and bath upstairs. oe eer = oer Rachael wi ° ' . tary Inspector’s Handbook” by | 3 rh A Ss i NE Ww Ss 3
A s sla on ne . Gay oI t r
a? ae ta ‘asa 8 Garage! February 1951, are hereby requlired to; | ®. Chief Nurse Hienry Clay and “Aquinas Select. | * 3
a ah Scare Nenseth Sundays)| %4 particulars of thelr claims duly | if ; ' . 2 ed Political Writings” by Saint ‘i TO HAND THIS WEEK- 3
The. Year’ Book :.c0) tee Wat Natelert & amid’ 6 pear Ge BR oppoistmnent oT colipiaas Bh aeet a Best! i "|. Miss F. N. Udell, Chief Nurs- ‘Thomas Aquinas eae
Indies and Countries of the Dial 3965. in chael, the| > jing Officer at the Colonial Office, The Librari: 1 . , CANADIAN L >
, qualified Executrix of the Will of the “4 re 4ibrarian told the Advo J 4
arbeeae oe the Rng The above will be set up for a at Deceased in care of Messrs. G. L. W.| {returns to Barbados on June 2, ¢ate yesterday that she has ;
Ch. ie een Public Competition at our office im! Clarke & Co. James Street, Bridgetown;} _ }on completion of her tour of the ajready receive 5 ka
Guianas.—$12.00 Lucas Street, Bridgetown, on Friday, the) Solicitors, on or before the 3ist. day|{ | British Caribbean territories. She Seo nny SORereds Seer V6 06 SON THE «
——_———_ " Ist June 1951, at 3 p.m. of July 1951. ater whieh date 1° sual eyes STIDH@aN VErritOries, GOL thig month. She - thought the ‘ ENTRAL EMPORIUM
F.A.B.:—The Great Enemy o CARRINGTON & SEALY, proceed’ to eiatriinite She abseil lof the ~ |will have visited all the _ terri- circulation good
Dirt. A_ spotless cleans- Solicitors Deceased among the parties entit.ed ~ {tories with the .exception of Bri- & 5; Corner of Broad & Tudor Streets
er of Clothes, Dishes, Painted 19.5.51—9n.| thereto hav i = ; a ; udor e'
Articles and anything that looks Bathe Ge eet eal oa a ee tish Honduras, St. Vincent and WO WATER lorries leayi | $,) om
~ . § p PI sha BI ave vad , < -. ‘ : : Os
Dirty or is Dirty. That comfortable stonewall | house} notice, ‘and. that I" will not be. liable) [, } Dominica, which could not be Speightstown daily taking = Datotaletotntelelelalolelely ltr te let ONIN GLIA LCDS Ia
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY Sails ee oneh eeoeoanie ena aaa for the assets or any part thereof so| | [xootuded in her itinerary within yater for residents living in tht
& HARDWARE Set oecua’ wiinearacnin eiehenante iste Fal ahy. -ereae ate whose) fs a it .. ne her disposal. a, ates between the Castle and Bos aa
gerage and servant’s room, and stands] had notice. ' a iss UL dell | has been studying cobel—both St. Peter. -
"Ton 9,000 sq. ft, of land. It ‘is nicely And all persons indebted to the said the organisation of the nursiny Early on mornings the lorrie .
aor shaded with trees, and is set in off the) Estate are requested to settle their in- services in the British West In . Alli £ f ,
Neen er A jain road. Price attractive. For} debtedness without delay, dies and on Monday, June 4, the °C, filing up at a hydran - ;
l further particulars apply to D'Arey A Dated this 31st day of May 1951. Seni * Officers et Cath Ae obliquely opposite the — black me
Scott. 1.6,51—3n HILDA BEST, Senior Officers of the Govern- cnith's shop, Sand Street, an ;
——————-| qualified executrix of the Will of || ment medical departments will ate. after Re aan m te "the \ EMPTY y > i
AUCTION Beatrice Forde, deceased. meet together at Hastings House 500", alter Cy are 9 OM 4 d ROT TL
Aas e ey \ OUTSTANDING 4 to confer with Miss Udell on the Country districts. any quantity }
0 AUCTION SALE OF BOAT administrative and other prob- 7} ‘ries : \" 7
z 7 he two lorries have been run Spoons '
On Wednesday next 6th June 1951 at Sinemet at oan : 7 : T Shill 5°
J 1 p.m., I will sell by public auction at a ae ee ae ser- ning steadily since the crop began Wo - hil ings’ per Dozen
ale 6 ces in the varicus territories. " ‘wnanien t rf ire
4 " a SS enue at see
Browne's Reach oot oP Oro The water pressure in the countr e ot
amsgate, ne shin, pa’ a jetricte is are oe ur Ss i * .
apa. Oh A eo MACHINE WORK —|.,2% conterence ou. met une dine Ie ry tow andthe :. COLE & CO, LID, — Rosbuek street UEP A
v4 and has spars, boom, gaff, balance; aa der the Chairmanship of the are times when no water is flow- 1.651 a )
eo and moses Must be sold D'Arcy . Medical Adviser to the C trol- ing through some of the pipes day
: an de 5 5i—4n é f » the Comptro J 7
Scott, Auctioneer, 1.6.51—4r EXIDE BATTERIES give you steady, The pressure seems lowest during | \!

the crop when more water is being
used,










The residents of the variou
districts assemble at certain ap q vr
pointed spots carrying bucket APTENT. ON ff
end pans. Ro
ue speoutsrown nove} FACTORY MANAGERS==}|
Club, founded by Colone
R. T. Michelin, will be giving ¢ Take this opportunity of obtaining yous requirements F

concert at the Speightstown Boys

IN



















School on July 7. It will be the ai -
first bit of public entertainmen ea
to be given by this group. i GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE ae

The Police Band will be in at [' s ake pone Goria
tendance and the Assembly Sing Ranging from %4 upwards
ers will take part in’ the pro 4 a
gramme. -Mrs. R. Challenor, wif “
of Mr. R.. Challenor, M.L.C., i MILD STEEL
also taking part. Flats, Rounds, Squares in all Sizes

HE SPEIGE TOWN Boy: |} i

Club has been functionin ) BOLTS & NUTS—AIll Sizes

for the past eight months an
now boasts a membership of ove FILTER CLOTH— White Cotton Twill

100. The daily average atten
dance is about 25. At PRICES that cannot be repeated.

The club now occupies the fla ‘
to the immediate st of the] |
Speightstown Police Post. The
criginally occupied a two-storie’ || The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lid:
building at Sand Street. Mr
Ss FR Howard, Governmen | | White Park Road, St. Michael nal
Auctioneer, is supervisor DIAL 4528

The activities of the club in | ==eeeee== 5
clude gardening flower ar ei
vegetable .— Ser aery, ine PELL ML EIS M
making, tailoring and football

The vegetable warden has 2 4 TD.
beds in which they grow eschalo Wm. FOGARTY L
carrots and pole and string bean
They are now hatching lettuc e
The flower garden is yet ‘young’

Three tradesmen visit the clui



twice a week to instruct the boy z

in shoemaking, carpentry am |

tailoring. Most of the taijlorin

for the present is hand sewing. . ‘
FINE of £4. 4s. to be pai ‘
in 14 days with an alterna "1 1 1 1 1 ‘ ‘

tive of two months’ imprison SILVER AR CONGOLEUM S UARES

ment was imposed on Kennet

Mescoll of Sand Street, Speights













town, at the District ’ Polic
Courts by Mr. S. H. Nurse dur- 6 x 9 feet $6.99 each
ing the week. Ne ee ee Me Z
Mascoll was found guilty of e ch
illegally landing a quantity of J#x9 ., Sete eee apse aes 98,75 -
lumber from a steamship whicl
was anchored at Speightstown, 9 x 9 ad sakes Gallant rt each
The fine was the highest of the 10} ae Poe sae each
seven fines imposed py Mr =
Nurse during the week. Ethel
bert Ramsay of Ashton, St. Peter INDE J y
was ordered to pay the ecorid BRUNOFELT LINOLEUM ~
highest fine of £2 and 3/- costs 3



for refusing to take a lorry loaded
with canes on weigh-bridge
The alternative is one month’
imprisonment

$1.40 yd.

wide

CONGOLEUM

6 feet

SILVER = STAR

a

A 20/- fine was put on Winfield





Scantlebury of Sand Street, | 92
Speightstown, when he was con 6 feet wide a $2.07 yd.
victed on a charge of wounding Se Peay Oe meee 2 oe
in default, Scantlebury will b
imprisoned for one month, $
There were three 10/- fines,| % &
one for indecent languag the
econd for assault and battery | % s
and the third for carryi 8 ai % ARTY LTD 3
ject cané The % W m. FOG d e
i or ising a disturb: 9 #
the higt y and the offer | % %
lered to pay 5/- ONGC G ESSN COOOL O ET,
PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, JUNE 1, 1951

TWO TIE FOR

TOP HONOURS
At Police Sports

POLICE CONSTABLES Blenman and Amey tied for

first place and the Victor Ludorum honours at the end of 3
» the Barbados Police Force Sports Meeting which was held
» at Kensington Oval yesterday.

His Excellency the Governor Sir Alfred Savage and
Lady Savage were among the large crowd which witnessed
the meeting. The Area Cup was won by the Rest who
had scored 22 points, Capt. C. E. Raison took this cup
when it was presented..











|
a) . . | oe .
mn i is Doctors & Nurses Recommend = — = - "
Gy play ae | | YES, YOU CAN BUY IT AGAIN
|

At Queen’s am-Buk }| LUXOR CLEAR GLOSS VARNISH
College The World-famous Herbal SUPREME IN eer AND FINISH

About 200 girls trom Queens} SKIN OINTMENT GALY. OIL CANS —1, 2 & 5 Gin. Sizes
College delighted the audience at |

| Established ¢ 1 Incorporated |

1860 . HERBERT Lid. 1926

‘he conclusion of their Speech} Soothes—Purifies——Heals
10 & 11 ROEBUCK STREET.







Day yesterday afternoon with «4
fymnastic display on the schoo!
lawn, This display includedc
Swedish exercises, agility and
‘pparatus work and a few dances

The girls were trained by their
Gym Mistress, Mrs. E. M. Wot-
ton who holds a diploma in Phy-
sical Education of the Liverpool
Physical Training College and
the London University.





The Victor Ludorum Cup wil! ;
be held by each Police Constable
for six months. The Tug of War

Cup was also presented to the

SPORTS captain of the winning team
which was Area Number Four.

WINDOW Four of the events on the pro-

gramme were completed before



The display opened with about
i00 girls doing table Swedish
exercises to music. This was {ol
lowed by junior agility: work on |7~
the mattress. The balancing th
girls did was well done afc +
movements on the mattress







ere

UR|| cREy






;
amusing as well as accurate. :
This afternoon at St, Leonard's and the first event yesterday was Thirty six senior iy +e lot j
pasture, Richmond Gap, Harkiiffe the 100 yards dash which was did a Steseanae of 1K rt Ryo Ir light fark and
will engage Westerners “A” in a won by Police Constable Blen- Walt: la ions of the
Friendly Football Association fix- feain VA Pintied const bic Waltz and their musical interpre- medjum shades.
ture. The referee in this mateh Cambritiee ne frinidad constab ation showed a perfect rhythmic
w tr. J. Archer, i ee : #xpression of si

BASKETBALL (First Division) The Trinidadian Police—Con- , oa we music. from eae ee $2.11
ges eee at stables Pierce and Cambridge— In contrast, the juniors did a

Pickwick vs. Carlton at VMPC. ran well. Cambridge carried off astoral Greek danee which was TS ne Sali ees $6 47
These matches will start at 7 45 the 220 and 440 yards flat. Pierce yllowed by the midd@ic school r

p.m. won the mile and 880 yards and

Pparatus work which included
Vaults and balances on the hori-
zontal bars.

The last item was the building
up of pyramids by 56 junior and
senior girls and this display end-
ed with rather unusual chariots

Was second to his countryman in
the 440 yards.
N +
Essex Lead South _ Cambridge won the 220 yards
; ‘ ° in fine style. Placed on the out-
side at the beginning he was off
Africans By 7 to a quick start and in the 3

ESSEX, May 31 stretch coming home he moved
Essex gained first innings lk ~4q @Way from the field. Rouse who



CREAM

Priced per yard
from — ~ — $4.72





lent ta. selec Seed se ee ae ry ne to - — - - $10.79
pov runs er Si Africai C2ME In second was nearly over. Bes 2 fe at 2 .
Cais a, te fen ne oo of ie by Archer who made a Wis * g . } Text Book Scheme
i st sudden bur: ar the tape. This * ~ : eras Bia : re
their match here. race Wis Tun in 22 and eb st ~MCDOMALD BAILEY of Trinidad comes in to win the 290 yards ints Le N. Trimingham, Act-
as o é /2 § - » 2 ~ t , “ol-
The South Africans declur- ds which is a record. The pre- International Invitation Event at the White City Stadium, London, ing Headmistress of Queen’s Col

: ; ious as 23° sec % where the British Games were staged. He led all the way to beat lege, told the gathering yester-
- Ps a gs wal anne iis on ey Mellon Coletaite’ tordearnt Herb McKenley, Jamaica's world record holder of the 440 yards, in day afternoon at the School’s
s uSSe: ate = née ‘ sam s % Ss “ %
scored 319 for seven wickets be- ©f the Trinidad Police Force, 2!-% seconds. naan mms cae wash Hoth "cea a
fore they too declared. With half The Officers gpe* also provided mo f TT. Orn sean ae a ee Queen's College and the pesoles
an hour left to bat the tourists Some laughs and thrills for the ¥ 2 ! ® for the September term will re
Scored 12 without loss in theiy ¢rowd and this was won by 4 lieve parents of a great deal of |
second innings. Capt. E. B. Grant and second io ar < Gy lvé so | < a @ eal Oo}
For Essex C. Dodds scored 138, him was Capt.

Simmons trouble and anxiety, but it does
his first century cf the season.

call for space at the College to
Douglas Insole, County captain, Perhaps the most exciting race no space avaliable, "* ‘neve #*

e
: no space available, ]
hit a fast sixty.—Reuter. was the Obstacle Race which was A Bc > n Lesson
y won by Police Constable Amey. r Xi

The programme opened with |
In this race the competitors had a

tn Blue, Maroon and Green

per yard— $3.13 & $4.85





Cave Shepherd & Co. Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 18 Broad Street



BLAZER CLOTH









‘ eal the school song “Fiat Lux” which
5 to crawl under a piece of canvas, 4; earls CHICAGO, May 31. ; was sung eas senior acer '
Althea Gibson Will Compete ivmp through a ibop, climb over EZZAR) CHARLES, World Heavyweight Champion The girls also sang “Gaily "Tip. anne sinls ls biedale al aaik'e |
m a greasy platform and eat a stale in America, gave Joey Maxim, World Lightweight Title ping” and “The Cargoes”, two Chescbrough Manufactoring Co., Cons’d exe i 2 ‘i
At Wimbledon bun with their‘hands behind their holder. ¢ ding less he sessfully defended his "Umbers they rendered ‘at the| Lager ited nit POODSOO POOF ODT EOOT ION
bac 7 1older, a boxing lesson when he successfully defen is t
acks. Most of them got through ; Rivage ae ate a he BR ee ad Music Festival at Combermere | /
NEW YORK, May 31 the first two obstructions easily title by gaining a unanimous 15-round points decision at







Miss Althea Gibson, 23-year-old



ith 5 7 School in April for whi 3
but on coming to climb the greasy Chicago Stadium last night. gained a frst prize. Mate '
United States negro lawn tennis platform the winner Amey was Charles, vicious and persistent, that London promoter Jack Sol-

champion and holder of the Carib- forced to make three attempts be- Made his eighth title defence, an omons is to open negotiations im- Mr. E. C. M. Theohglds, the e ors
bean singles title, will compete at fore he succeeded in getting over. €@Sy task. Throughout he belted mediately for Joey Maxim to de- Acting Chairman then made a

Wimbledon next month. Mis; After the events the athletes, Maxim who was bleeding and fend his world cruiserweight few remarks which were follow-
Gibson plans to leave by air for re presenting their





various areas, Puffing at the finish, ' crown against Don Cockell, British @¢d by the Acting Headmistress’s ‘ .
England tomorrow and will play marched past with the Police Band There was no question that champion, in London. Report and the Report of the
in several tournaments leading up preceding them. After the march Maxim was outclassed in his at- e Games Captain, $0Cla ion
to the Wimbledon championships. past, Lady Savage presented the tempt to dethrone the Cincinatti ‘Maxim is under contract to me ‘The prizes and certificates were
‘ prizes, ; negro who had beaten him three ‘© fight,’ Solomons said today. presented by Mrs. Robert Chal-
The unofficial ban on negro

players in the United States lawn After the presentation of the times previously before either was “Now that his attempt to win the lenor, Hon. Robert Challenor gave

; f : ne hs ; heavyweight title has failed, I a short, but witty add e een ne
1 : : prizes, Colonel Michelin, Commis- Champion. : » but witty address and =

tennis championships was lifted sioner of Police, announced the After the fight, Jack Kerns, know he will be ready to come vote of thanks was moved by

Gary wer siceiel vee See's. promotion of Chief Inspector M#nager of Maxim, speaking for OVer and meet Cockeil. I cannot Mr. D, S. Payne,

E. St.C. Simmons to the rank of is fighter who was too tired and Sa¥Y when the fight will take place F
Superintendent, His Excellence beaten, said: “It was a good fight. but I am sure that it will be some eee git y

























*_e
the Governor afterwards present- We've got no excuses. We lost to wee this year, probably in and there is no ‘title at stake. Ic | MEN’S Be
WATER POLO: ed him with the badge of his rank, ® rough, tough fighter and a great autumn. t Accotding to Bona on i ae tter, Short
The results are:— champion,” Solomons, who had always been snore than 20,000,000 + nie
Charles, unmarked by Maxim, against television of fights, said 'â„¢ oe peop: and Long Sleeves
1 ting of , » ' watched the Charles M
At a special General Mee 9} WiGH JUMP and unmoved by boos from spec- that after last night’s Chicago tot versus Maxim
‘Water Polo Association Held 4. HPC. 21 Best, 2. PC. 137 Shanon, Soo Unmoved ate oad ontest, he 1 ealleies ,. fight on television.—Reuter. °
@t the Aquatic Club yesterday 3. P.C. 30 Rouse + tators, said Joey is just a good contest, he ould never counte } :
i Tie ‘; . Height—5 feet 644 inche light heavyweight. The fight to- nance television of any big’ fight
ets eet eee ct 1 PC wtoNs JUMP night was good training for me which he promoted, tends tine Cae emai
7 s * B arshall, 2. PLC. Rx 3 . 2e arse: : ale ” MW - 73 BA -
mesday, June 6. The ladies will H.P.C. Best. Rouse, 3 when I meet sarin aoe Walcott. Speaking of the Chicago fight CS EP RECMGX,
May the opening match of Tenath 19 fect. 11 inches Start to Finish |e said: “There were just over TCQ XFHCEDMKQY SHIRTS
: t G THE CRICKET BALE. The fi rhic re thed| 7 : ’
the season. The Ursuline Convent 1. P.C. Blenman, 2. P.C. Shepherd hag fant, . aie here eee #,000 people present in the open LAST CRYPT. Man that is T °
are scheduled to play Mermaids. 3. P.c Rouse. Distance 108 yards by millions ot ie eyis1On viewers,| air for a world heavyweight title born of a woman is of few days, N t ‘i
Op Friday, June 8, the ladies as eurra THe WeOGt : bist ee onky, waa people in the| fight. I shall have 80,000 people She oe Een O- 1g ‘ :
again play when Starfish will op- pp iw r & 'Stac nae ollowec ihe same pat-! at the White City Stadium, Lon- J. A. CORBIN & SONS. H Cool Mesh Shirts in
pose Sea Nymphs. Distance 3S feet: 244 inches, rdiatien. canetd Bie Sent tal don, next Tuesday for my show, lid tel CS
f Ph ARDS FLAT charles ci € g soli aste olours
The men begin their fixtures on Akan clenman, 2 Cambridge, T. 3. Maxim both at close range and AT 8 O’CLOCK P
June 12 when Snappers play A‘gher. sia biks in long distance exchanges. Half






Bonitas and Harrison College play

Whippo Rays. 88 YARDS FLAT
1. Pierce T. 2. Amey, 3, Shanon

an hour after the fight, battered
Maxim was being administered

and White ...... $3.39
AT






















Stoye 2 mina 6 4s snouts oxygen and was mumbling inco- c KNOW Washable, Attractive, :
. herently to his handlers. WwW ae é
i (A) BAND CADETS RACE The small crowd favoured Maxim| § | and Colour fast, both .
W f behind hut had little occasion to cheer | ver an S ;
hat s on Today 1. Beckles, 2. Collins, 3 Hutson ae seemed to have a or no from long experience that Short & Long Sleeves
Police Courts — 10.00 a.m. mB BAND CADETS RACE Been eh: Hatem SOF mI GAY 3.02 u
Court of: Appeal—10.00 a.m. 100 YARDS RACE nepting. Ria Fee eR cas CH. CH. $ »
Mobile Cinema gives show 1. Grant KS a 3. Der Masite. \ aA labe iene ev iy arf
tant, 2. Parris, 2 enny é was labouring stay in ; . ;
Vata, Se Thomas, at 2.30 Ce egeene Non the fight. He was bleeding from RAYON SPUN in Gay Figures, on White and Coloured
aa 4 S, ‘ Dik mace a cut over his right eye and was| ii stand th Speakers : back WM rc ay Fatale ics Meta kd Kawa $4.00 up
CINEMAS 1. Butcher, 2, Marshall, 3. Clarke clutehing and clinging at every} w Stan e
oe 7 i 220 YARDS FLAT opportunity. | SON L TROPICAL PRINT COTTON BROAD-
Globe: "September Affair” — 1. Cambridge, T, 2. Rouse, 3. Arche aa Rica reset saad 4 J. H. WILKINSO? COLOURFUL TROPICAL I
440° pom. and 4.30. p.m . ings Uh wn Res Charles was completely master) TEST OF TIME BE woke bias hak Fe sae $2.75 and $5.50
wee con te eae — 5,00 : OFFICERS’ RACE from start ee ae was the| W. W. REECE
Rory | jMary Lou" and “Bandit y aise TAMLE Celive Wann pieeay gavacel tine ina tae Therefore we recommend it to you for NEW MEN'S SUITING ................ $3.25, $4.23
£20 De Pa timer 18 ee rage of blows to the head and} Exterior and Interior Work, F. C, GODDARD
Plaza (Bridgetown) : “Double In- body The ign of ELITE mg . Solid Col o
demnity” — 4.45 p.m, and 8.30 ‘ allie an : | E E SHIRTS—Stripe and Solid Colours
m o MILE CYCLE Charles Won 12 Rounds Quality L. E. R. GILL
Aauatic : “Suspicion” — 8.30 p.m, a atic: mc MOR 3. Parris : . , PHONE 4456 uae
SAA Bhs, SEeeOe. Maxim made only a feeble at- Stocked in T ical ad Dark Stone. a ,
1 MILE FLAT a : Stocked in Tropical White, Barbados Light an ar’ , TTLEY
1. Pierce 2, Amey, 3. Shepherd er ad Sn ree aa Grey, Dark Grey, Oak Brown, Cream, ‘S’ White, Tulip Green, E. D. MO a) aE %
Time: 4 ins, 45 secs A : ce speed and cleverness, xcep or| Permanent Green; Matinto Flat White, Cream and Green; cake
100 YARDS rye INSPECTORS two brief flurries in the fourth and Concrete Paint in Grey, Bright Red, Mid Green. . VINCENT
Traffie Do’s 1. King, 2. Springer. hinth rounds, Maxim remained on Also PAINT REMOVER for the easy removal of old Paint. GRIFFITH 30, Swan Street — S. ALTMAN, Proprietor
“ BAND RACE the defensive. PHONE 2702
mi 6 1. Morris, 2. Foster, 3. Dodson Charles won at least 12 of the TD Mis y
N 2 aaee ee Preece 15 rounds, There were no knock- WILKINSON & HAYNES Co, L ° Miss L. REID a al
‘ E “RELAY RACE _ cowns. Charles is world heavy- ieee senthGhassnehanen
When using your. . . 1. Area No. | weight champion according io , FITC DAS OOS
DIRECTION INDICATOR Time 45 1/5 seconds : American reckoning, but Lee g
“see that it is returned to |} #» varps rotice cHmpren’s Race Savold (U.S.A) is recognised in 4 Ff
Under 14 ¥ ) Britain and Europe, FINEST QUALITY
neutral as soon as your turn GIPUS:—1. Parris, 2° Bynoc, §, Reed "Chierles who is 29 years old, hed WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED the new Model aie: ‘
is completed. BOYS:—~1. Harris, 2. Bailey, 3. Stuart ae ee ee eee —_
Space made available by M0 YARDS FLAT * half pound weight advantage



1. Cambridge T. 2. Pierce T. 3 Charles scaled 182 pounds ar

Rouse. 4 Maxim 181'% pounds.
Time: 52 4/5 eeconds

TUG OF WAR Maxim vs. Cockell |
Winners: Police Aren No. 4. A late report from London states

CANADA DRY
for Safer Motoring.

“H” for 6 volt Battery operation, and ¢



SEA ISLAND COTTON
SHIRTS

IN

the new “H” for AC operation.

A
D

COO







OUT NEN THE (We GeG 10 STRELA
TE-CLAIM
HAS BEEN FORWARDED To
OWES YOU / ASST. POSTMASTER GEN.CO.D.
NOW WE SHOW / MAILS, WASHINGTON, AS AN
IT IN SLOW EQUITABLE ADJUSTMENT

|

|

But wen tHe |
MOTION'»:) ‘COULD NOT 6E EFFECTED




YOU WERE I5 SECONDS
LATE iN FILING YOUR
TAX REPORT. FOR 1950»:
YOU ARE HEREBY FINED
$500 PLUS 6% INTEREST
AD NAUSEAM, COSTS OF
COURT AND $10,000
EXTRA FOR ITEM |4 B,
SECTION 8, DISALLOWED»










WHITE - GREY - BLUE - TAN






AT THIS OFFICE “UH + |F
FURTHER INFORMATION IS
DESIRED, COMMUNICATE
WITH THE COEASD- LETTER

Both Model “H” RADIOS






feciure “Twin Vision Tuning”,



Both have that impeccable

TRUBENISED COLLAR

tone for which PYES are





x ‘ Snel PRICED AT
i $8.05 Each.
/ f 4 * }
‘ "4
; | il C.B. RICE & CO.
y P. C. S. MAFFEL & CO., LTD.-AGENTS ‘ BOLTON LANE.
‘ ‘ :