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 /

Base Of United W.I.
Can be Laid in School

SAYS HEADMASTER OF LODGE

"THROUGH loudspeakers, the Headmaster of Lodge, Mr. W. A. Farmor,
promised hundreds of parents seated on the lawns outside that “if

television comes before we have a bigger hall .. . all seated outside

will not only hear but see what is going on inside’’.

Lodge has a hall which can accommodate 300. But parents of Lodge boys

number 600.

Mr. Farmer called for a regional conception of Lodge’s mission in West

Indian education.

“We are,’’ he said, “a cosmopolitan crowd, who are learning together,
playing together, sharing each other ’s views, sinking our differences in com.
mon effort, and fusing the qualities of the rugged insular individualism of
the link into the toughened strength of the indivisible chain.”

Speech Day, said Mr. Farmer yesterday, is Parents’ Day. We ° .
palieve Speech Day to be a success city when all parents Discuss China
come, and invitations have gone out to all parents, and this ‘a

means to Trinidad, British Guiana, St. Vincent, Grenada, After Korea
Venezuela, St. Lucia, Antigua and to others—even Mexico. : Birthday Parade.
The School now numbers 320, which means approximately — ACHESON Seer ae

600 parents. Our Hall can accommodate about 306, not more. E ‘ ; ra

: y nets "4 WASHINGTOD 12 6.

For this reason loud speakers and'seats are arranged outside! United States ae roo S
on the lawns, so that those for whom space in the hall is;State, Dean Acheson told the e 2 es
inadequate can sit and hear all that is going on inside. ;Senate Comrnittees today that

Sp nieheeh sade chet ae age there was no reason why the

If television comes to us, . so er question, of Communist China's Q E t C : L [ F L
before we have a bigger hall;| U.N. Had Political |i, i. 8 ail n Lastern ventral fronts
then we promise that all; . again after a ssione in Korea .
seated outside will not only | Object In Korea stopped. he Acure t irae

of Formosa
hear, but see, what is goin cs ’ 4 should also be considered in the
ao, ingid provided th ing | WASHINGTON, June 6. United Nations, he suggested.

sissies nei tiattsimtehamaisacasisnesstienataiina amin il
THURSDAY, JUNE 7, 195P- PRICE: FIVE CENTS

ON PARADE Leacoe k Is A
Knight: john
Goddard Ub:

Mrs. Edna Bishop M.BLE.

LONDON, June 7.
PROMINENT PERSUNALIYIES in Barbados,
the Bahamas and Sermuda are awarded
Knighthoods in tho Kinr’s Birthday Honours List
published today.
They are: Chief Justice (suid Pencre)!, Bahamas,
John William ¢ ‘OL, Spea ser-of the Hosa. of Assem-
“bly, Dermuda; and Mucley. Gordou Leacock for
public*services in Barbados.
Other awards are:
COMMANDERS OF ‘THE ORDER OF THE
BRITISH EMPIRE
Brigadier Edwin Kenneth Page, D.8.0., Com-
on ——| mander of the Caribbean Area; Alfred Adderley for
P h F #'| public service in the Bazamas; Simon Bloomberg,
us OrTwa rad lately Collector General of Customs, Jamaica;
Robert Karl Nunes for public services in Jamaica.
- OFFICERS, OR Pi ORDER OF











Ld
fe







THE OFFICER COMMANDING LOCAL FORCES, Col. R. T. Michelin, and Lt.-Col. J. Connell, Officer
Commanding Barbados Regiment, make a final inspection of the Police in preparation for to-day’s King's











4 (bE ERITISH EMPIRE (0.B.E.)
4 » | R 2» | Hubert Nathaniel Critchlow,
I rene 1 ¢ pe General Secretary of the British
uiana Labour Union, Frederick

Insurgents iKutrope Degazon, Commissioner

for reconstruction, St, Lucia; John



(By SIDNEY BROOKES)
; TORYO, June 6
EMIGRATION : United Nations troops pushed further forward on the eastern

—











The American Secretary of’State, i ate. Cor ittee ¢ rents Pe : ar Fe aoa : bis . . . Douglas Claude Goddard, for
get Mr. Don Chase to project, | Pelee Aghakoe cbictecna Se a acaeniying te. Renate Canunittes _ cane hea today as C ommunists armies withdrew e INDO-C HINA, dune 6 | services to sports in Barbados; Dr.
not only acoustics but scenery ; the United Nations had agreed on] testimony in the inquiry into the | The workers who have been. 4 ret us new defensive positions in the Chorwon assembl) acae Tate In Aaeucte she Harry Douglas Weatherhead, lat:
as well ; la political objective in Korea. dismissal of General MacArthur, | bo for work in the f “Witi “ . " : ; Stacia stata days ao in an at-|irector of Medical Services,

He told Senators conducting tne] Acheson denied there was any/] nited States and instructed ithdrawals ~described by Eighth Army officers as “strict- tempt to seize the rich rice har.| Northerm Borneo; Geoffrey Camp-

I shall take this opportunity to | MacArthur hearing that a political] appeasement in the United States | Pridiee Beh Sane ae — " ly orderly”-—and lessening resistance from the west flank,| yest south of the Tonking Delta| ell Gunter, for public services re
express the hope that parents wil (@@cision had been arrived at and | support of last January's futile |} jane ‘on Saturday, will be supported the United Nations’ belief that Communists] French Army headquarters | amaica; Reverend Canon Donald
extend their Speech Day interest}@ded “I think operations which; move by the United Nations for a|) jeaving on the evening of would go back to better positions on a line roughly between| anounced to-day. atid SEnOW HPs ANG AVES 1S. 2D
to include the whole year, to in-|®T€ now being carried out indicate | cease fire in Korea. y Friday, 8th June. Sangyong, Chorwon and Kumwha eres A strong French mobile column t, Bahamas, Gerald Beverley
clude even the whole of the:r| What the decision was’, One point in the proposed cease The other workers who have | —————___ ————_ From this area they would stil) | Which struck out south of the
children’s career at school. Their Acheson said; “Some of the a mer gers ie the been engaged and notified to Ried vital rin ee Pores - ;| Delta bridge yesterday igainst
whole-hearted co-operation will | ations associated with us did not! ,Ormosa ani mina representa- roport on subsequent days dur- |} , ‘ Hs . ane

Insurgents put them to flight
Vietminh — retreated outhwest
into their strongholds. i the
mountains

. .
‘ ; r sn el ae i E ave the advantage ,
ee Mare a oy ae red by ing tLe month will be leaving Oil Co. Directors curbeter epeniente Petia 4
an appropriate body which earlier than they were previ- I oS.

would include representatives of|] ously notified a ar 5 T 2 nass their troops
the United States, Britain, France, inférmed of oe cant datah W ill Fly To Tehe ran They would be well! placed for

be particularly welcomed; the kind | think there should be military de-
of interest and co-operation that} Cisions to advance beyond the 38th
will see to it that their boy does| Parallel until a political decision










perce rier entitiesian -

his duty by his preparation at|t@ do so had been taken by the Russia and the Chines) Commun- i f holding action if they wanted A rescue feree consisting of
home; the kind of interest tit United Nations, _ particularly bY | ist Government. yt pe ae Poverty. NEXT SUNDAY se to develop or it would Rive paratroops and flotilla Janding |
naa an te nd fin [Hone a a eta ME, han Fes iki Re nn oe a tena Ete
terest tix: aligns itself with the a r ; Russell asked. “Were we not a3 ‘ , 4 , June 6 ; Ness a: st of Ye an 5 les south- |
tenis staff, and, at times, with we art My we rdclser” val moving sth a rather unkienlihy | Chinese Army Is bt Pr econ the ane ie Tae rag otras ane thay went Ninhbinh after a 12 hour
the boy, if perchance we have a climate to discuss those matters 5 ; any nominated | vere i ; acticg! , : ;

misjudged him; the kind of whole- | §id. |before that United Nations Com- to serve in the mission which is} {at the war would continue and After action in which gunboats

before Not Crippled

Acheson replied “No sir.” He;

Bevin maintained the question
boiled down to “how far north



to. discuss the company’s future} :eit advance would therefore artillery and planes bombarded | |

hearted interest which joins the with Persian authorities will. fly have the purpose of bringing /t}e6 Insurgents who had reached

School in its day to day effort to









teach their sons and to improve|could you go” and “what was a|said, “The appropriate body | —SHINWELL {to Teheran next Sunday it was tee week Se ren |the centre of the post, 140 |
their children’s intellectual equip- | wise political objective in the light could be a very much larger body ue from a usually reliable satay Véetminh troops were found dead
our military capability.” and indeed it would have been LONDON, June 6 hit. Quagmire After Rain —Reuter

Acheson said: “We discussed |OUr purpose to have insisted that
#hat for some time and later on it it should have included all Far |
had been resolved”. Eastern Command powers who

Some observers regarded this are interested in foreign ques-
disclosure as significant in the t= ape _ gant powers
light of Acheson’s recent testimony ere may be. oters too,

ment, to fit them. to c .
citizens, in a competi i
able and eager to play their part

manfully and successfully in any
work on which they subsequently
set their hearts.

British Defence Minister Eman-

uel Shinwell said today it would
be most unwise to assume that the

Communist army in Korea was

permanently crippled by recent
defeats,

They are Dr, J. Jackson and
E. O. Elkington,

They will be followed on Mon-
day. by Directors nominated by
the British Government, Sir

United Nations officers
believe Communists have chosen
knowing that

' Reds Did Not Incite

he Chorwon

quagmire will inevitably slow up



Grenada Strikes

Thomas Gardiner and N. A. Gass, | their opponents’ advance and they



|
|
{
|

{ “There is nothing in this reso “There is j Talks betwee “ ; 43 .
t i teht b? sus re is nothing in this reso- There is no evidence that the alks between Anglo-Iranian } will be in a good position to part- |
Adolescence ww ae ee ik cdieice ‘t jlution to indicate that nation:| huge Chinese manpower potenti: | directors and the Persian oil com- ly build up. and conserve thei: | on GRIFFITHS |
Be die nash ben hinee ust or "oh . Se vatial. Cates qiere jnamed were to be only nations|has been to any great extent|Mission on the future of the | strength. | r rank weet STR DUDLEY LEACOCK
sates ook ° hah a Hn e th paralle : a - | who will discuss these matters] affected”, he told the House ot |Anglo-[ranian compwy’s proper- Also along this line the United | ; LOND IN, ad satan aA Uicilintealiis
ot be forgotten—frstly that ado-|fssurances of no further Com- (nor is there anything in the reso-| Commons ty are expected to begin on|Nations would be extended over Secretary of State fer the Colo~ | Liddiclow, Assistant \o t Rott
lescence is the time when growth, | munist aggression.—Reuter, ‘jution to indicate that two prob- a [ a wider front. nies James Griffiths said in the | of Police, Trinidad; Vincent Roth,

- ; : x ists + ad | Tuesday itt

both intellectual and physical, is —Reuter l i i wer Communisis, io.w ev er “ad "he al iti ited Nations tr in | House of Commons today that the | for blic services in British
; . ems mentioned were to be the| gar, saat The fac . he question whether a Britis United Nations troops fought in | House of Com : a ; ;

taking place, and for this reason only problems.” He said suffered heavily. The fact that z ’ : ee i a mee. Bog ges sunshine toduy for the first. time |Government of Grenada had no) Guiana, Charles Gilbert, Directot

; ; 7 ly p - . ‘i a veo site Government mission headed by a |

it Should be the age of inquiry; their troops were surrendering s

; f - ster will also g Teheran |i" four days jevidence that recent strikes there of Education, Bermuda.
setondly, that it is also the time U.S. CEASE TRYING Reuter. | ore willingly than before, and|Minister will also go to Teheran |" 4 evidence ucation, Be 4







a on malt ln " An earlier communique said al- | were caused by Communist 5 :
when many, too many, co not ex-| T@ PERSUADE PAPAGOS " ‘ abandoning large amounts oi|'® still unsettled,_-Reuter, though there was slight decrease | activity. MEMBERS OF THE ORDER OF
hibit any particular wish to exert | * Businessman Dies equipment might indicate that (ead in Communist resistance in the! He was answering Major Henry ;THE BRITISH EMPIRE (M.B.E) |



themselves mentally, and we ATHENS, June 6. a : at least the forward troops, wer
must, therefore, in the interests United States Ambassador John (From Our Own Correspondent) wavering.

r wn . munists were still fighting hard| wanted to know if there
of our children, be prepared to}peurifoy today abandoned his The saab Siecerion Woaee ates Asked if any move was con- Money Voted lo Aid and mounting counter-attacks. fresh statement to make

Chorwon areas, elsewhere Com- | Legg Bourke (Conservative) who Samuel Lauchland Athill, for
, publie services in Antigua; Walter
sertrand, Acting Assistant Super-







‘ t the dox, if it is one, |, , rsuade fit ar- ; omplate , a é . : —Reuter, | ing st influence in Gren ende f Public Works,
accept the paradox, if it is one,| attempts to persuade Field Mar- some years of illness of Burchel| °7iplated to bring shout © non), Cena aa Dolice Miia Greece ISREae {0 2 eRe ots eee
freedom, and that compulsion shal Jlexander ee rc ie Marshall, prominent businessman plied that while the Chinese Gov- \ | To’ Sir Herbert Williams (Con- tivehtnte service in Barbados, Mrs
may be necessary as a means to i a et , aA eas + ond teres. | estate, _pwner. He ernment did not respond to the (From Our Own Correspondent) BRITAIN WILL NOT servative), Griffiths said they had | Aupusta “Elvira Darmanie, for
that end, and to face the further | ™unists fear, to resume his post “served for many year's as a mem- West's. dasicé for. negatiatane GRENADA, June 6 SUPPORT RED CHINA’S' received a number of representa z tary welfare service in
fuck that ithout compulsion, | #5 Commander-in-Chief. |ber of the Council and gave much Sts § I PBC *! The Legislature including offi- Pdarrae de he British -West Indies |wofera : .
ac a witrou puision, b: id the United States. oa . H «|there could be no question of 3 |,,;, Min 4 , a ‘. tives from the British ti 1k Trinidad, Gregory Andrew, Deputy
some, who most need education Observers sai e Unite S-{time to social matters. le was) © ee : : pep eials voted 7—3 today in tayour ADMISSION TO U.N. about possible purchases of sugar |q ‘ am ig) Excise
‘ I ’!| authorities who have invested | highly respected by all sections of stalemate. “We must defeat forces¥er 2 motion on a Colonial Treas- ra post } “ Supervisor of Customs and Excise,

will undoubtedly miss it.



much money and effort in the | the community. of aggression,” he said, urer expenditure of $41,000 the
Academic Side Greek army were reconciled t0{ Business places closed half day —Reuter. [current year and thence an
. ? the final departure of Papagos,|in respect for his long connection expenditure of $20,000 annually,
ie si s i sonsidered indispens- |with the commercial affairs of . ‘ to establish a special reserve to

On the academic side Lodge has} previously considerec p i i :;
carried off one of the Barbados | able.—Reuter. this Island. 2 Dead In Explosion assist police in emergencies.

Scholarships; R U Gooding. Three elected members were



LONDON, June 6 | by the United Kingdom from Cuba Trinidad, Mrs. Winifred Gladys

j during 1951-53 ; 5 : sifare services in
Britain has for the present Government had replied that it Gibbons, for welfare

- am orsts irieg,
abandoned sponsorship of; was taking the views of the Wes* _ arene i ee pe
Peking’s admission to the United | Indies fully into account puperiniending Welt re Ontice.
Nations it was reliably understood | = a-cmmenee Development and We are ¢ ;
here today West Indies; Francis Vere Griffith,

















cation that he will also be success-

. ~~ c
ful in this. If he does so succeed Consider Steps jleader Seyd Kashani.



|
youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. rT *© “ ; Cee June 6 poe ee aa a The reason was believed to be| 216,300,000 TONS for meteorological Boag inte
Ulrich Gooding, being the winner I Rie soa wire - Nn ‘as Darke e vi ae Ph ae rye Ras -\that Britain feels the continued | Antigua; Rev. Growrg H uae 6
in Group it, Modern studies. "He| | FEV O CO TATED | pereeiosion cae tecaay the] BC Paterson, Acting eno | Chinese intervention in Korea t= | OF COAL DUG IN 1950 [Presbyterian Minister. € ay ma
was placed second in a long list d > at Stevenso ata a . | iad ahr ~;opposition to Inited ations | slands; ) eS ’
of competent scholars. Gooding’s _— ee Taeed in gelignite mer iat eames x Peitain | forces makes her admission un- | LONDON, June 6. Headmaster palingion Pe oe
record will be of interest to our - 2 : blew up shaking the four towns ana also Citas Cc x oO Philling | suitable, : British miners dug out 216,300,- | Jamaica; Arthur Char ae Ge
parents, and a challenge to others | ersian I emer Stevenson, Kilwinning, Saltcoats]4 nominated member. ‘| A Foreign Office spokesman | 590 tons of coal in 1950—-1,500,000 | Deputy Director of Public $,
in our school to emulate his and Rossan. The explosion occur- After the passage of a series of | however refused today to make &|(ons more than in 1949, National) Bahamas.
example. In 1949 he gained his : red just after a new shift had | pitts Geilo ag Senathe ane aid general statement on Britain'’} coal Board reported today
Oxford and Cambridge Higher TEHERAN, June 6. begun. People rushed out of their | ary ac ween: Cok a attitude toward China’s represen-| In the 1920’s the industry en
7 é . i ; ; Cs : ; b viding new regulations, the sedi- | ' 4 Ne bog 900.000 — mer
Certificate in Group ace Details of a plot to assassinate Persian Prime Minister, Mo- | houses in alarm. tion Bill was passed. Its second | t#tion in the United a | ployed up to 1,2 0 rT ven
Classics. In 1950 he switche sc ver ; foptaba Navab Safavi About 200 girl workers were] /., See i ion ie | Usually well informed quarters! To-day 700,000 was the t
over to Group II, Modern Studies hammed Mossadeq, were found tsi Mop rae: aH a -t : 1 of | reated for shock. The factory is * = ae ¥h ; nto. of Aan believed the delegates also studied A surplus of £4,000,000
—in which he won the Scholar- leader of the fanatical Fedeyan slam Sect and started 01 |ihe biggest explosive works ir erent tive tine i ret a = i Ov }the situation arising from Israel's | 1eeded this year to wipe off the |
ship. Now, in 1951, as a prelude an intensive hunt for his followers today. Police said they | furope and employs 5,000 péonle ae iefented Wine after sv fih Hs attitude towards United Nations | ieficit and biuld up reserve the |
to his intended studies at the found information about the conspiracy in Safavi’s pocket: —Reuter. sill was given a third reading,|tesolutions about the ponder. dis: Board sail Collteries |
¥ ~ambri : : : ; er Nee oe as en ¢ ading, | aay Syria £ F rofi of 24,150, about

baie = ig eal Oded when they seized him last Sunday after a two year searc 3 y | Sethe ie uaa gee fee tale ae cout Mek ‘©. 8,000,000 less than‘in 1949
Seen ‘oar there is every indi-|_ A tate rene ter tee ae EG RCL me on pe also Deckers Go Back eenory: Gpposing, but the measure mere 38 cRdater ' _Keuter. :

, . preparing to murder the religiour yecoming law |

;

Earlier in the proceedings, a|

MELBCURNE, June 6.) | motion by. Hon. Ralpt Williams

tae ara

Safavi who usec to send threat-
he will be, I think, the first boy,| 4 eo . : ee 4D Bet ;
either at Harrison College or ihe| Against Aggression [eine verte it tlood we te
g ained three ( s, 1 ood was re-
Higher “Oartihentes in three (3) DAMASCUS, June 6 ported by police to have admitte:
consecutive years in three (3) dif- Army Chiefs of Staff of six|that he ordered the murder of
ferent Groups. Gooding, in ‘my | Arab countries considered steps to Prime Minister Ali Razmara on
opinion, possesses an all-round combat any possible aggression | March 7,

bility excelled by no {against them at a four day con- Posts bate .
Serious Dates Scholar. We ference which ended here today,|, 4 Cabinet Meeting last night

Pete ay one sre interest his Uni terior Minister, General Fazuils |
versity career, ]

Zahedi. i
Subsidiaries and School
Certificates

POCKET CARTOON It decided to tighten security ia}
by OSBERT LANCASTER mediately, Safavi is said to have;
told police that his terror campaign ,
was in the best interests of Persia |
and Islam.



The details under this Head are
all on your programmes, but we





Thousands of Australian dockers
and seamen returned to work to-
day after a 24-hour protest strike
They walked out yesterday wher
three Communist Union official
went to Court on chargeg arising
from the waterfront ban on New
Zealand shipping in sympathy
with New Zealand strikers.

—Reuter.

9 Newspaper Men
Killed By Reds

TAIPEH, June 6.

was unanimously passed, urging 4
probe into the medical services of
the colony. Members referring
to the hospital said condition
were appalling.

Dulles, Morrison |
‘Discuss Jap Treaty |

LONDON, June 6.

United States Presidential envoy |

John Foster Dulles tonight met}

the British Foreign Secretary Her~ |
bert Morrison with whom he wes



WESTERN DEPUTIES —
AGREE ON REPLY |

—TO RUSSIA

THE THREE Western Deputies are agreed on the mait
lines of their reply to the Russian rejection of their pro-
posal for a Big Four Foreign Ministers’ Conference ne>
month, a Western spokesm:

7 Nazis Die

un stated to-day









PARIS, June 6.



Some details still remained to be
ettled, the spokesman added

The three Western Deputies hac
two-hour meeting at the Frencl James Nathaniel Meighan, Dis-

Hon. F. De GAZON, O.B.E.




. : : aad afavi was wanted for murder! lieve » usually . formed ee eae eraicanth . ita s
should like to mention in passing he Wee awe. eee for murder) tne Chinese Nationalist Gov believed by usually well informed LANDSBERG ‘oreien Ministry this afternoon trict Commissioner, British Hon-
that in the last Oxford and Cam- nee Eran ae lernment today accused the Chi-|9Â¥arters here to have discussed vork out their answer to the {duras, Mrs, Marjorie Sands fo

. $ . a | i t 4ay accut B cp te tae ead ae ; al 4 S a ae a dase at :
bridge ‘School Certificate of July He escaped and went into hiding|nese Communist authorities at the latest United State: proposal der death sentence here for five’ Soviet Government and to co- [Voluntary social services 1 n
1950, we obtained eighty one (81) but was de te ra ty his Falta! Zlthe mainland coastal por t for solving the question of Chinese | , were executed . tonight ' ordinate the views of their gov- |Bahamas, Sheik Mohammed
Credits and twenty three (23) hn hemes Hi % a "4 ‘in es Sirens | Swatow “opposite Formosa pf participation in the Japanese}" A United States source also told! opnments Shakoor for services to the Trade

. : y years mprisonme! . ; SILC 1pRe : 2 an 47 ae ‘ ‘ reme ritis tui-
Distinctions, anc that ail who sat Péliew hizo wanted aa an} | recent] executing nine local| peace treaty |Reuter in Landsberg that | ‘The spokesman said afte\ward Union Movement, in British Gui
. i if : _ wo = Ty . © f * « } ‘ ane $2 9 le . € -
the examination were successful: in aatiaction with. the ssin- | newspapermen, | This is that the treaty should! prison commandant ent seven! ihat the results of th Ik would [ana, Miss Ede 2 uc er for we
there was not a single failure. ation: oF Gonérel Roan pa f The A military spokesman gaid al-|be signed and should come into|rmotor cars this morning to fetch! \e referred back to the Gover! fare services in Bermud:
a e tazmart. e} fi ¢ . ‘ ; | arti tan |
+ 7 togethe 2 >wspape > d| effect without the articipati he men’s wives en the le rent Reuter. bi ‘
{t is fitting to announce, at Government has accused Fedeyan| Be the r 20 newspapermen had one ~ a inte ech sm , ; it e = n — ; ai a os _ a : ne Lenter M.B.E. (HONORARY)
this point, that the time-hon- Islam of planning both assassin-| been arrested. s relatives for the last vi ae ; a Reverend Brother John Math

: ‘ y ; |
ations. Safavi has protested to the} The fate of the refisining}eenment or the Nationalist Regim« —Reuter.











1 Jocoby, St. John’s College, Belize,
@ On Page 3 | Persian Attorney General agains jcleve n was not known.—Reuter. —Reuter, " ep WILL NOT POSTPONE British Honduras.
his arrest and a special tribune Court Accepts U.K. Claim | SUMMER RECESS BRITISH EMPIRE MEDAL
will consider his appeal today | THE HAGUE, June 6. | . eee eee Band rgeant Major Eldon



Members of Fedeyan TEHERAN, June 6 Leigh

THE “ADVOCATE” agitating for his rele Dg , KING Ss PROGRESS SATIS ACTOR Y ‘sgllas rT aae has erie he | The Persian Senate t night 1 IMPERIAL. SERVICE ORDER
that it
















pays for NEWS Be Ries 3 pes ; had accepted the lodge-|jected fhe requ t Pre! John I aird Dawnson Gibson,
| About 100 of them demonstrated LONDON, June 6. [be satisfactory.” ment of Britain case in the} Mohamme ( Iformer Collector of Customa,
+ { PIAL 3113 | | yesterday in front of the polic A medical bulletin issued by} t vith Persia over oil;should postone the mime {Shipping Master and Registrar of
| | t where € mprisone George VI’s doctors fror The K } ber ! i t in view of the oil | Shipping Bermuda
Day or Night | “De ham Palace tonight : his doctors to rest, He ff Court ed a 16-page! B enat ree |COLONIAL POLICE MEDAL
; % $ Se 4 tor Leonard Alfor St
i E ) ; 2
eae fPis-afins enon ste they chanted—Reuter é en I mntinue of the Reuter Reuter er —Reuter @ On Page 3





PAGE TWO



Carub (alling

D® WILLIAM BRANDAY,
Chief . Tuberculosis Officer
and Superintendent of the T.B
Sanatorium at Cura, Trinidad,
arrived from Trinidad yesterday
afternoon by B.W.1.A.

Today he expects to leave for
Dominica on a two weeks’ ad-
visory visit to the Government of
Dominica.

Retired Banker

R. AND MRS. GUY DEVAUX

and their daughter ‘Maggie’
came in on B.W.1A.’s flight from
Trinidad. They sae to be here
until the end of June, Accom-
panying them were Mr. Andre
Chaulet and his sister Louise of
Guadeloupe.

Mr. Devaux is a retired banker
of the Boyal Bank of Canada in
Port-of-Spain. Miss Devaux is a
B.W.1A. hostess

St. Vincent Businessman
R. P. STEINSUN NANTON,
Director: of United Traders

Ltd., in St. Vincent who had been

in Trinidad for the past couple of

weeks flew in from Trinidad yes-
terday afternoon by B.W.LA. to
spend two or three weeks in Bar-

bados before returning to S%.

Vincent.

Mr. Nanton is

Hotel Royal.

All Trinidad Captain



MRS. J. P. OMAHONEY pins on the Hospital Badge on Nurse Q.
Worrell who. also received the Governoy’s Prize for the best practical
nurse of the year at the Nurses’ annual presentation of certificates
at the General Hospital yesterday afternoon. Matron G . &
Graham looks on

Old Ledge Boys

a guest at the

For Medical Talks

R. A. A. PEAT, Director of



ONNIE MacKENZIE, son of ;
: nm Ane rae me : ere Medical Services, Trinidad
Ion GONSALVES, All Trini; &â„¢ Mr. and Mrs. Charles Mac- is now in Barbados for the Con-
ad football captain and Kenzie hag been appointed As- ference of Senior Medical Officers
Trinidad’s Number 1 goal-keeper sistant Resident Surgeon in of the Caribbean area.
is in Barbados for three weeks’ Obstetrics and Gynaecology at He arrived on Tuesday evening
holiday accompanied by his wife. John Seely Hospital, and Ronnie's py B.W.1.A., and is staying as the
They arrived from Trinidad yes- brother Neil is back at McGill \Jarine Hotel. .
terday afternoon by B.W.LA. taking up Research work in
Mr. Gonsalves works with the Geology and Geophysics. Ronnie After Ten Weeks
shipping department of U.B.O.T. Aes mall were a foennes stu- ETURNING to the U.S.A., by
in Port-of-Spain. They are stay- “@Nts at Lodge school. : les : ;
ing at Gane Mare Guest House, Other Old Lodge boys I have an rot ferneeet it
Worthing news of are David Armstrong, eS" Gad =o Mir ct tn erent
° eon of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Arm A Barbac lan, at, arris spen
Broadcast strong, who hag obtained first clasy “Pout ten weeks peneey here
URING the presentation of the 2OnoUrs in all of his second year Ben! ne ie thie a ‘hi Reel
' € presentation of the }apers at McGill in Science, and Bank Hall. us Was fils
New Year Honour Awards at j to the island since he left

; Mr. David Walcott who graduated V!5"!
Government House this evening, from the Faculty of Medicine, 2°. years ago

by His Excellency the Governor, \yoqj}) in 1949. David i He has now gone to resume his
there will be a broadcast of the ont » staff member of the duties with the Refrigeration
teremony over Rediffusion, This tye) Maintenance Co.

treal General Hospital.
will be between 7 and 8 o’clocic. f : Send-Off For Windsors

at pres
Mon-

The ceremony will be re-broadeast George Farmer, son of Mr. and > ae hese
at 9.30 o’clock. and Mrs. G, L. Farmer, entered "4 HE Duke aie ee of
U.S. N 1 Offic the Middle ‘Temple in 1948, and Windsor nav nae iS oe
~. Nava icer his York to spend the summer in

after successfully négotiating

OMDR. and Mrs, Cecil Donala-

aw Finals, has been introduced Europe. : ;
son arrived from Trinidad i Pee o Barbados ' Their send-off party, given_ in
yesterday afternoon by B.W.LA. Peter Branch hasjust graduated & New York night club by Mr,
on a four day visit. "They are jn the Binal school of Medicine Charles Cushing, was glamorous.
staying at the Paradise Beach London, and Michael Walcott, son No expense was spared: invita-| f
Club. Comdr. Donaldson is the of Mr. and Mrs, Leslie Walcott “ons were Rold-emborged;, hats
Commanding Officer’s Captain at has also recently graduated in Were orchids and unlii as
the U.S. Naval Station at Medicine from McGill. champagne for Bi and on38
Chaguaramas. Wilfred Massiah who acted for Woman guest took away a

bottle of French perfume.

The Duchess of Windsoy wore
a white chiffon gown with a short
bouffant skirt embroidered with

a year on the staff of the Lodge
School, hag entered Exeter Col
lege, Oxford and is well on his

Other passengers arriving by
the same plane were Mrs. Eva
Fitzgerald who is staying at the

















way towards the attainment of
apa Hotel and Mr. Colin ve Hons, Degree in English, swirling black lines.
pial Re porter eee ‘si
Mivpauels UBIN, om- , > L A 1 A THEATRE --
cial Re porter of “ihe texis-||((iaL 2310) «=#$ PLAS BRIDGETOWN
lative Council of British Guiana, Last Two Shows TODAY 4 45 & 8.30 p.m. FRIDAY 8th
arrived here on nesday by ‘Paramount's Action’ Special! & cemtinstng at
a ae Nelson fom Bermuda ; ( APT ALN CHIN A 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
? me, oF Be tey at there. porque re ok WALK SOFTLY,

John Payne,

meat? here for three days.
Mr. Lubin has to his credit

9.30 am, & 1.30 pm
Monogram Double
Johnny Mack Brown a

STRANGER

many Py. as a journalist and “LAWM & Aes sane tn
Boek uh pepe he rose toll! “WEST OF THE ALAMO” oe ali eon Brel In

neil ‘8 or Jimmy Wakel “TEXAS TOU ”
Daily Chronicle before he joined a —— P D.00 aan, ar s tt eee
the Government in 1937. 1,30 p.m ANGER ‘Tim, Holt

















Cinema Head
RRIVING from Trinidad yes-
terday by the Lady Nelson
was Mr. Henry Teelucksingh —
Managing Director of Teelucksingh
Theatres Ltd, — Trinidad, Mr.




PLAZA juris

Dial 8404 |

Last Two Shows Today 5 & 8.30 p.m
Johnny Mack aan in (both)

>
AIETY
| THE Ad — ST. JAMES
MATINEE TODAY (Bank) 4.30 p.m,
LOUISIANA &
OF THE WASTELANDS_



“LAW
“WEST OF THe KIO GRANDE’ SONG
sae



ane r Fa ew ve
‘ ae DAY (Bank) 1.30 pom | ONITE 8307 (Ons
Teelucksingh was met on board ALLOTMENT WIVES | Eddie Cantor in—
by Mr. R. N. W. Gittens — woos oe Michael & STRIKE ME PINE &
. ‘ TANA THE GOLDEN EYE (Charlie Chan)
hateuL 5 Seer Jimny mee oe “FRIDAY to "SUNDAY 8-40 pom
7" 0 SAY S ar a0 pom | MAT: SUN. 5 p.m.
Caribbean Theatres Ltd., and]}| Warner's Action Double | AMAZON QUEST
Teelucksingh Theatres Ltd., are a ms Pees ie) BEN | one Neal A ae Mathews &
i . 7 ad nn is & onald Reagan The New Falcon in-
ee Pe = 12 theatres G-MEN James. Cagney DEVIL'S CARGO John Calvert
ested os. British Guiana an MIDAETE SAT Oi (RKO PORTIS SAT Wh \Moneara
. A EVE bE 0 8
Mr. Teelucksingh who is here Tomeg Vaces ans, a: | Jobn Carradine &
; eee BRS ? THE RANG! MARKED TRAILS
pg Ay a guest at the Tim Holt recon Hoot Gibson, Bob Steele
. eee SSeS ee —







GLOBE THEATRE = 10-DAY 5 & 8.15 p.m. LAST SHOWING
“SEPTEMBER AFFAIR”

Joan Fontaine — Joseph Cotten |
Extra: POPEYE — IN N HOT AIR ACES

PPP PEEP IESE OF

sea sadagtnasenantunaamnnactiimaaes Se oo 4








“
POOP O EF rr ete,

%

SG



BARBADOS ADVOCATE









THURSDAY,

JUNE 7, 1951

PO°CCSEESEEGOOBOONS sao"






S600



















APPS

4
BR. a3 ly %
f y a is ¥
B.C. Radio ||) squaric CLUR CENEMA (Members On\y) % $
; . zs TONIGHT at #30 ° ae x
Programme SAVAGE” SPLENDOR — Color by Teetnicolor % s
Also the 2-reel Musical | Shot : ¥
CABLE COMES CALLING \ ‘
THURSDAY, J »
uss "Ee pty Beitts es An UKO Radio Programme | : %
a.m roopin e ‘0! ee Pa ened, | ¥
Special “"Dispaten +412, ,Noom The News, MATIN EES net 5 Ae 2.30 3 %
2 a. Vs sis. =
4115 P.m—6.45 pum, 19.96 M THE MAN WHO CHEATED HIMSEL# Rs ; x
415 Top Score. 6 E : : ~
v Bouth Altice, 808 p.m. Interludes 638 Staring: (AB J: CORD. JANE WEATT. JONM DAL. § %
p.m. Seottish Magazine, 5.45 p.m. —_ #4 A Unique and Powerful Drama The Story of a man’s weakness x
with Music, 6 p.m. The Human Body, and a woman's betrayal x
p.m. Mona Liter Quartet, 6.45 p.m. pe %
framme Parade. ~ = ' — . = >
6. —p.m.—1100 pum. 25.53 M 31.32 M aii meron y
7 pun. The News. 710 p.m. News 4 z rea : " %
Angifsis, 7.18 p.in. We See Britain, % s
Oe earth Speaking, 8 oe 7 lo I E ROYAL g .
Newsred, 8.15 p.m. The Adventures of EM x r§
oa, Bro “wesiceiaie, tee oil sis. L TWO SHOWS x
patch, 915 pm Have Go) 45 pam LAST TWO SHOWS c TODAY wer = 8.15 x
ie you Remember, 10 The News TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.30 olumbia Dou a $ %
p.m. Interlude, 10.15 p.m nt Hurd HATFIELD & < ?
ing the cae, 10.30 2. Dance Mes Columbia Pictures pres¢’ Jean WILLES x x
PRO e
THURSDAY, JUNE. 4 1051 “HARRIET CRAIG’ . in x *
10.00 p.m—Ois pm. News Starring “CHINATOWN AT MIbD- x °
eu im oe This Week Joan CRA a COREY NIGHT s x
4 I ende! A X 4
CY ” ’
Sy reco paMus TOMORROW 2.30 and 8.30 “GUNFIGHTERS x ; %
Starring:
et 28 Fat Prokiaoine et 11.25 Randolph SCOTT & 8 x
Aiaus 4a "Noon The’ News, me a orld ||] Herbert “h Yates presents . Barbara BRITTON || % >
A + “ ND” — y Xx
4g . a0 Me nate GRAND’ TOMORROW & SATURDAY x x
-— rrin 5.00 and 8.15 , >
ing taleses, "Fp eee ‘Sih Vera RALSTON & Ist Inst. Columbia Serial . . ee : y
pat oi m. Niner, 8 B bie. John CARROLL “PIRATES OF THE with SPRING BYINETSE © PAUL STEN! | DORE SCHARY Production $
eners AEP " ” , = ; sd neers “enn
pm C0, een ee ON eee 2 HIGH SEAS Produced by BODERT SPARKS « | j PCREDT STEVES se it + Stipsnpley by FRANK FEHTOM %
‘ih batt 5m a a7 Buster CRABBE &
7 pm. The News, 7 ROXxY Tommy FARRELL

Analysis, 7.15 p.m. West
7 45 p.m. Think on These

“adlan 9 * Bias"
LAST TWO SHOWS

Radia New: Fae, Ae, P. 7 % Ma
i" whirled oA aig TWN) tots Woole Serial
pn i The News. Republi. Whole Serial... .
7-10 oo the jude, 8 Bem. The “PHANTOM RIDER”

loment, Py p.m. Pavilion











To-morrow | (Friday) Bele}
2.30, HAS & 8.30 pom. |

4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
algo Leon Erre) in

OLYMPIC

TO-DAY Only 4.30 and 8.15
Republic Whole Serial . . .

and Continuing Daily



ae ees





26
PPPS SSS?

Overt OSE nbewA “ee Starring “HAUNTED HARBOR” “TEXAS TOUGH GUY” & *
rare Robert KENT & Starring: o
FRIDAY, JUNE 8, 1951 obert Peggy STEWART’ Kane RICHBLOND & The Cartoon “CLOWN OF THE JUNGLE” %
10.00 p.m.—10.35 p.m, ews — ae Kay ALDRIDGE (Donald Duck) es >
10.15 p.m.—10.90 p.m. Canadian Chromicte “TOMORROW ONLY SS » framed SAT. 9th x
11.76 Mes 25.51 M 4.30 and 8.15 TOMDREOW jo SUNDAY * Se io Ly eee 30 p.m. \
ne 4 8.1 2 rillers!
: Republic Double . Calin aaa SNOW PLAYING | | LAWLESS x
With Royal Bank Kane RICHMOND & George MACREADY & S CAPTAIN Seive onVALLEY'S
" eorge rier
HERE for ten days’ noliday are Low hae a Bren, AEE he “ARIZONA *
iss ai ‘ ant re 7 ” +} 2
veg Miss Elaine Bernard and} | “TRAFFIC IN CRIME “SOUL OF A £ CHINA”! BRIDGETOWN fhain sion EANGBRS
Miss Clare de Verteuil who arrived ” P :6:6:65656:656,6:6,6666SSSS5S6SSSSSSESSSSNA EE See eee se
from Trinidad yesterday afternoon AND MONSTER 4 STA ow TL " Gi eee °OOLOCPPP PASS OES,
by B.W.LA. They are both wit! “VALLEY OF THE AND R N am RE x
the Royal Bank of Canada in San ZOMBIES” “CRY OF THE - r o Wo oO we
ree Fai with WEREWOLF”
§ a acrabank Robert LIVINGSTONE & with Nina FOCH & 2 30 4
S ian ; OOTH oe and 8.30
Incidental Intelligence , Adrian epien CRANE ,
STENOGRAPHER: A _ girl Y . ° ° a
you pay to. learn’. to spel and Continuing Daily 4.45 & 8.380

while she’s looking around for a
husband.—Bennett Cerf.
—L.E.S.
CcCROSSWwO ~ DvD



Across
. What they, eae from im a box-

1
aren: +

a ugh anbhe: we get scent. (7)
+0. Cruel i et ane,’ (6)

> mipression, perhaps.
12. Beseich BaP (3)
13, ela well Rue for a change. (4)
{§. 2 Triflin, Bae
tht Be my Rhows her well, (6)
19. Thee canmon run.
ay Found i: ike Bric. Pais, (4)

+ Bulle up
22. the wa red creeps,
Down

+ He's a thief. (3)
2. Can cleeks make them ? (9)

1
§ )
¢ et.
ry Beenie before Urchin cut ia,
6.
6.
4

(9)

)
ls vy blanket is % Kill-joy, 3
5 le Brpaitese thom. (4
. Provi es pure ales Se change.

48) ak. (6)
i O pedestrian ts. (7)



Dewn: 1, Selection; 2, Ace; dently:
4, Rival; 5, es OR Re at Bs
Ink: " Muaic hain: di, Sy O°
16, "Ts 18. Sugt







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THE HARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE

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GLOBE THEATRE

OPENING TO-MORROW 5 & 8,15 p.m.

one thing in public



PLUS
LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE
LIVINGSTONE WEEKS.......

4 3 Tm paid to do just generar OER a

AL ALEXANDER.............

3. He's at the receiviag end. (5) AUSTIN EVELYN
i : Pug thst ovets Over. (8) CARL BEST os,
Solution of yesterday's puzgle.—Acrose: DARNLEY WADE ............
ts. ae eae. § me le it KEN LEGALL... 00.0.0... 64,
Oplangs oo A ae RRA 2

GUEST STAR
JOHN MARSHALL—Someone To Watch Over You
Tickets on Sale Friday Nite “Pit 20—/House 36—Bal, 48—Box 60



—-*





AT

EMPIRE THEATRE




Belle Le Grand, as
deadly as loaded dice,
as exciting as the
spin of the wheel!



mister — and

that’s sing.”

Ad a ane ies a 6 ERE

BC

Mee Tel G Me ae
Ld eae MT Sa Sey

“If I Leve You”
“You Can Do No Wrong”
.. “The Stars Will Remember”
“I Want to be Loved”
“I Cross My Fingers”
“Some Enchanted Evening”

von VERA RALSTON « st Tae CARROLL

“and introducing TAURIEL LA

with WILLIAM CHING + HOPE EMERSON - GRANT WITHERS - on CHASE = + JOH QUALEN + HENRY MORGAN
Screen Play by D. D. Beauchamp + Direoted by Atian Owan

A REPUBLIC PICTURE

Republic Panne fepovins * Herbert J, Yates, President

ree renee

sae

svarmee veer. sereecaoeopertanen

NOTICE

Will

+ eee ne cennOn a RRIRmaRRRE ARES



our Customers please note that

in future, beginning from

SATURDAY JUNE 9,
our HARDWARE and
LUMBER Departments,
Pierhead, willbe CLOSED on
SATURDAYS at 12 NOON

Will Customers kindly arrange their
Purchasing accordingly.

°o

MANNING & CO., LTD.

PIERHEAD

Seen



ped
Ne

* Dat he ii eit >
PEEING ONIONO POORS

SSSI NSO o bbb enn pita bp pb bie
CIES

Iain Pao

a





THURSDAY, JUNE 7,



@ From Page 1

cured nomenclature, Oxford and
Cambridge Scnooly and Higher
Certificates, has been changed,
and we shall henceforth speak
of pupils taking the General
Certificate of Education at
three (3) levels—Ordinary, Ad-
vanceq and Scholarship.. The
ordinary level is somewhat in
advance of a School Certificate,
advanced level corresponds to
a full Higher pass and Scholar-
ship level is the equal of Dis-
tinction work in the Higher
Certificate.

Schocl Pregramme

From the age of nine (9), when
a boy enters our School in a Prep
Form, he is initiated into a Time
table which is as varied as possi-
ble. Our aim, of course, is to
awaken his interest, ts save him
from boredom of working on too
few subjects taught only by one
or two people. By the time he
reaches the I. a at 10 plus or 11,
his Time Table includes History,
Geography, Formal English Gram-
mar, English Composition, Letter
Writing and Correspondence,
Reading, Dictation and Spelling,
Arithmetic, Algebra and Geome-
try and General Science, taught
by at least seven of the Staff.
Later, when he arrives in the
Vth Form at 14 plus, 15 or 16,
where his general education
reaches the maximum, there are
no fewer than ten (10) different
Subjects taught, from which any
pupil is at liberty to choose any
seven (7) or eight (8). Within
these seven or eight, of course he
will include those subjects in
which he intends to specialize
later in the Sixth Form, and in
this Form he is free to choose any
arrangement of subjects that
satisfy the requirements of Groups
I, Il, Il or IV of the Higher
Certificate.

It is not desirable that any boy
Should enter the Sixth Form
before 16 plus, nor is it to be
recommended that he should take
more than two attempts at se-
curing a Barbados Scholarship
which is both qualitative and com-
petitive. Present medical opinion
is not in favour of a too long
drawn out specialist and competi-
tive element in examination dur-
ting school years. However, it is
of the utmost importance that all
boys who intend to follow an
academic course at the Universi-
ty, should spend at least two
years in our Sixth Form, where
he will get a solid grounding in
first-year University work in the
subjects of his choice.

Football and Cricket

Lodge won the Third Division
Championship and shared the
Dalton Cup with another School.
Cricket, this Season, has not been
up to its usual level. We have
missed the example which only
excellence can impart. Boys are
quick to learn from outstanding
players and last Season there
were no outstanding boys in this
department. Further, the grossly
inclement weather reduced prac-
tice to a minimum.
With » of course, we
couple the name of John Goddard,
and I shall take this opportunity
to congratulate him on behalf of
the School on his appointment as
Captain of the West Indies to
tour Australia: and this serves to
remind us that, only last year
under his leadership, West Indies
Cricket rose to new heights. I
shall quote what we said of him
last Speech Day, with the hope
that the same words may be a
prelude to the same sequel. “John
possesses a wonderful spirit of
“optimism, which defies defeat, an
“invincible optimism which can
“change probable defeat into a
“glorious ‘victory’.” This all
came true then, and comparatively
it ought to be truer mow.

Athletics

It has been a long time since
we have won the Inter-Schoo]
Sports and secondly that victory
came to us at the last minute in a
spectacular way—Glasgow, Best
and Elcock winning all three first
places in the half mile—the first
two breaking the record. In view
of the great revival of interest in
Barbados in our Inter-Schoo!
competition, it may be of interest
to dwell briefly on the world
history of athletic competitions.
It was in 1899 that Oxford and
Cambridge met first, as a joint
team, Harvard and Yale. The
English Universities over shadow-
ed their opponents to the score of
six wins, three losses and two
ties. Yet, after World War II, in
the fourteenth Olympiad, Ameri-
can contestants had pushed far



1951



MR. W. A. FARMER
ahead of the British. The Olympic

games, their modern version,
started in Athens in 1896 and
nine representatives from Boston
University and Princeton won
every event for which they
entered, By 1906, under the dis-
tinguished patronage of the Eng-
lish Royal Family, which gave
the games tremendous impetus
these athletic contests had
achieved world-wide recognition,
Today more than forty-seven
countries take part, and the
struggle for supremacy is keen
But we would do well to remem-
ber the Motto of the.games in Lon-
don in 1948--“It is not the winning
nor the losing that matters but the
taking part.” For what is the
cbject of all athletic competions
either between Schools, Colleges
or Countries? Surely, it is to bring
boys and men together of differ-
ent classes and races in friendly
rivalry, in which they will have
to show sportsmanship, stamina,
independability, courage in defeat
and modesty in victory—in fact,
to display the possession of those
vitally necessary ingredients for
the more excellent co-operative
effort of later life.

Boarding

This is a unique feature of our
school, since it is by this establish-
ment that we draw boys from all
over the West Indies, Central
America and Venezuela, It num-
bers 80 boys, but, besides these,
there are many more who are
pwaiting inclusion, but for whom
there is no room; and these come in
as day-boys from various private
homes in the neighbourhood.

I am sure that it will be of in-
terest to parents to hear some
details in connection with this de-
portment during the past year, and
that they will join in thanking the
members of the Boarding Staff for
the good work which they are
doing. In April last year, our
valued Matron, Miss Boult, went
to England for a_ well-earned
holiday, During her absence, Mrs.
Mackinnon acted as Matron, and

our thanks are due to her for the i

agreeable and efficient manner in
which she performed her duties,
ably supported by Miss Shepherd,
our Assistant Matron. At the end
of the July term, Mrs, Macdonald,
the Housekeeper, left us after
being with us for four years. It
was not an easy matter to fill
her place, but in November, we
were fortunate in securing the
services of Miss Archer, an equaliy
experienced caterer, who is mak-
ing a thorough success of this very
onerous job,
Leisure Time

Many parents may wonder how
the leisure time of the Boarders
is eared for, especially in the
week-ends. Just a year ago, one
of. the Assistant Masters, Mr.
Timpson, obtained from an Old
Lodge Boy, Mr, Ronnie Gittens,
a sound projector disposed of by
one of the local cinemas, and
every Sunday night during term,
he has given, a show in this hall
for the Boarders and for other
boys boarding near by. In con-
nexion with these shows, we
would like to express our great
appreciation, for the help given
in the supply of films and equip-
ment, to the British Council, to
the Director of Education and
most of all to Mr, J. G. Goldie,
the father of one of our boys,
who, when he heard of the oper-
ation of the Cinema, directed that
his firm should supply everything
we needed in the way of equip-
ment strictly at cost.

There is no doubt that the



Boarding Establishment plays a
very important part in the life of
a growing boy; for, in addition to
its regular routine and discipline,
it affords opportunities for de-
veloping friendliness, tolerance, a
capacity for leadership, and . that
intangible quality known as esprit
de corps.

Library

On this subject I should like to
read you an extract from an
article written by two senior boys
in the School Magazine.

“Previously the library oc-
cupied the whole of the ground
floor of the old Sanatorium but
since it was destroyed by fire in
1944, it has been pushed into one
bf the junior and most congested
form rooms in the school, Follow-
ing on this is the fact that, owing
to present conditions, benefits de-
rived from a library, which are ot
paramount importance in any
school, are lacking to the boys at
the Thus a new library
is an imperative need of the school.
The class-room in which the ten
large library presses are housed,
contains thirty odd desks, It is
therefore impossible to open a
press door without shifting a
number of these desks, and, as
there is no adequate space avail-
able to view, select, or read books,
this leads to a scene resembling
more an excited market, than the

calm and sedate manners so
essential for a library atmos-
phere.”

This aptly summarises our great
need for both a library and read-
ing room where boys may read
end think in an atmosphere of
calm quietude and unhurried re-
nection.

Careers

When a boy leaves school, he
should not think that we have for-
gotten him. Our Careers Master
advises and keeps in touch with
boys’ careers both before and after
they leave, and keeps statistics of
their training after the Vth Form
stage. He reports that over the last
four-year period, 18% of those
who left us proceeded to Uni-
versities or to similar Institutes.
Six per cent. of our leavers have
been unable to find suitable em-
ployment, It is true that this is
a small percentage, but it would
be a great help to the School if
some friends of the Lodge, who
are in charge of personnel de-
partments, or who are employers;
would be willing to assist in plac-
ing boys who fing it difficult to
secure employment because they
ee failed to reach Vth Form
evel,

Additions to Staff
During the school year 1950—

51, the following changes and
additions were made:—
Mr. R. A. Wilson, Honours

Graduate of Durham and Lectur-
er ai . ieeroes Collage was
ap; n January 1951 as the
frst Physics Master on the staff.

The Lodge now possesses in
addition to Departments in Chem-
stry, Botany and Biology.a full
time Physics Section.

Mr. Grant E. Pilgrim, a School-
master of it experience and
an outsta ng thematician,
decided, on receiving an invitation

the Headmaster, to come
over from England to help us.

Rev. A. E, Armstrong, former
Head of Combermere, who is still,
in the opinion of many, one of the
best and clearest exponents of the

art of teaching, has also acceptea PM¢

an_§.O,S, call from us,

s Gladys Ince of Codrington
High School is now doing strenu-
ous work teac boys efficiently

and Miss Pat oore, a gifted
Graduate of McGill is teaching
Chemistry. We are extremely

sorry to announce that she will be
leaving us in September 1951 to
take up Research work at Edin-
burgh. ;
No Room

Here at the Lodge, we have boys
from all over the W.1. and from
the Mother Country. We have
helped generously in the past by
extending a helping hand to all:
but we are now pressed for roorn,
for staff, and we cannot continue
to help in this generous way un-
less you give us more classrooms,
more staff—and accommodation
for them: our problem in this
respect is a unique one, since there
are no boarding houses or suitable
accommodation of any kind with~
in reasonable distance from the
Lodge for the staff.

Given a little help of the kind
outlined, shall continue to
help generally and to provide a
first-rate education for all, to the



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a LEVER wecovat

Lodge School Speech Day

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



]
The Colonial Secretary address- ,
@q the audience and first spoke of ar ur Ss
the long tradition of the Lodgt
School In Carlisle Bay
It was clear tr Head- M.V. Sedgefield, Sch. Marion Belle
: : Re n.aster’s report, he said, that the Wolfe, Sch. D’Ortac, Sch. Philip H
limit of _ young stydents’ vary- conool \ n a healthy state, Its Davidson, .Sch. Laudalphe. - Vv. Blue
mg capacity. ye oe ees a. Stat, Sch Everdenc, Sch. Belqueen, Sch
We betteve that » school shoula 2@demic and sporting records CAesatin War eh. Ralhow at, Sek
be life in miniature where broth- Were both very satisfactory, and Mary E. Caroline, Sch Emeline, Sch
ers in a family should be together the recent victory in the Inter- ARRIVALS

S.& Lady Nelson, 4,655 tons net, Capt
Roach, from British Guiana via Trinidad
Schooner Molly N, Jones, 37 tons net,

the School Sports must be particularly

at same acade tre;
the cademic centre gratifying to one who was the

clever and gifted with the medio-

cre; the imaginative genius with triple Victor Ludorum in the ear. "Clouden, from Dominica
the prosaic plodder; we learn iden Age of 40 years ago ns nerooner Rosarene, 0 tons net, Capt
fazell, from British Guiana,
from each other: the i uous ‘ 44 $8. Fort. Townshend, 1,944 tons net,
from the patient, the intellectual The present numbers at the cit Henrikson. from Grenada.
School have tended to outstrip DEPARTURES
from the more solid virtues of his

Schooner W.L. Eunicia, 37 tons net,
Capt. Joseph, for Dominica

Schooner United Pilgrim S., 47
net, Capt. Stewart, for St, Lucia.

Schooner Excelsior Hodge, 60 tons net,
Capt. Munte, for Nevis,

Schooner Mary M, Lewis, 69 tons net
Capt. Marshall, for British Guiana

humbler brother. We need to re+ available facilities, and the Head-
eognise more than we do that it master has mentioned to me the
is by diversity of gifts that the urgent need for more classrooms
corporate life of any community, more playing fields, more accom-
schools included, is enriched. Jt modation for Masters, which is
is for these, and for other allied essential if the best men are to

tons

reasons, that we feel that be attracted from overseas; and the ,.5:5: ,Alcoa Roamer. 4 aa tone net
je should bee many-sided jack of a proper library. To my S Sclecner Tiorence ‘boas, tons
edudéational centre, second to none ying these requirements are het, Capt, Roberts, for fishing ‘banks.
2 some are set apart for a urgent Schooner Cyril E. Smith, 56 tons net,
while to receive, at tim: pecial- ? Capt. Jones, for British Guiana,
ised oe ae" Ven : M.V. Athelbrook, 286 tons net, Capt
“From one generation to an- Cook, for Trinidad

level, and where all come to-

e rO< Schoener Lucille M, Smith, 74 tons
gether at games and at periods of Cer, the Lodge School has pro- i’ Grnt Hassell, for British Guiana,
generalised instruction; a centre duced eminent men; it will go on “S.jconer Mandalay Il, 30 tons net,
of learning, too, which seeks to producing them. 1 am quite sure Capt Grant, for St. Vincent

S.S. Mormacrey, 4,558 tons net,
Molang, for Rio de Janeiro

in Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd,
advise that tha can now communicate
with the following ships through their
Barbados Coast Station:

that the youngsters now at the Capt
School will prove themselves to be
worthy upholders of the fine and
honourable traditions which has
been handed down to them ove
230 years and will pass it on un-
tarnished and with added distinc-
tion to those who follow after
them.” “Possunt quia posse viden-

help as many as possible to enj

the liberal benefits that ah
generous and a true academic
education secures;—a centre that
supplies not only an education
which includes almost every sub-
ject that can be suggested; and
that seeks to meet the highest
governmental demands from the

S.S. American Oriole, Macoris, Rosa-
generalised instruction that cul- tur.” maersk, n Marte Paolina G., Kirsten,
minates, for the many, in our Lady Nelson, Baron Haig, Francesco,

. ’
Fifth Form; but also seeks to sat- Morosini, Alcoa Cavalier, Steel Amne.



Jalta, Krusaa, Trajanus, Cannon Beach,

isty Serenissima, Trebol, Limatula, Uruguay,

specialised requirements

that the leading universities of the : Cheloma, Fort Townshend, Esso New
Empire demand of the compara- Birthday Honours Orleais, Loide Nicaragua, John Chan-
ti gifted few, through th dris, Samana, Dolores, Naviero, Edison
lised 2 @ From Page 1 Skipper, Heldberg, Regent Jaguar, Liua

" curriculum of our ins late - " . Rosario, Alcoa Poineer, Path , &

= big Wirest Seeteans Seneeeieeneet Veronico, Romana, Rio Rujan, Utrecht,
me shicy, Jé ea, ~ Bulkstar, Willemstad, Michael, Viktun

Discipline and Mission ble Raymond’ Barnes, Antigua, Chemawa, Lolde Saodomingos, Baror,
Roseul Beckford, Jamaica, Detect- Geddes, Canadian Challenger, hear

We are fortunate here, in our jive Superintendent Stanhope ©vere Trun, Craftaman, Campas Tus

Dragon, Mormaefuel, Juno, Barren Hill,
Amerigo Vespucei, Libreville, Presidente,
Dutra, Fort Stephenson and Mormacrey.

Prefects and our prefect system;
in our Cadet corps; in our board-
ing establishment; in our staff;
and it is on these factors that the
discipline of our school largely
rests. It is a pleasure to be able
to report that there is a deep un-
derlying sympathy, understanding,
and ready co-operation between

Billyeald, British Guiana, Inspec-
tor Edmund Joseph Haig, Lee-
wards, Sergeant Harris Bodden,
Cayman Islands, Sergeant Clyde
Foster, St, Lucia, Sub Inspector
Joseph Gooden, Jamaica, Inspec-
tor Edmund Harrison, Jamaica,
Paymaster Eric Johnson, British



RATES OF EXCHANGE

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 6, 1951
OA

NADA
6) 4/10

pr, Cheques on



Mast nd i otwe zo Guiana, former Inspector Lotimus Bankers $9 4/10% pr
whe ‘teoch he ane che. lean, Joseph, Grenada, Superintendent Dernansratts 80.98% pr

s . 37 , 4 ‘ : ‘afis e
between those whose duty it is to Francis Miles, Jamaica, Assistant Sight Drafts 59 1/10% pr.
correct and those who await cor- Superintendent Charles Panton, 5) y)i90; pr. Cable Sate
rection. As I have stated earlier Jamaica, and Inspector Walter py 910% pr. Currency “% pr
our school now numbers 320, with Samuels, Leewards.—Reuter. Coupons 87 2/10% pr



boys from all over the West Indies
and elsewhere; we are a cosmo-
politan crowd, who are learning
together, playing together, sharing
each other's views, sinking our
differences in common effort and
fusing the qualities of the rugged
insular individualism of the link
into the toughened strength of the
indivisible chain.

NEW RELIEF FOR



But new treatment does more than

Nothing can unite us more se-
curely into a West Indian Domin- ease these terrible agonies.
ion than common ideals and tra-
ditions learned as boys together
at the same schcol, nothing can
compose our differences more cér-
tainly than the same loyalties:
loyalties to the same tenets, to the
same ideals, that have their part
in youth's comradeship; loya:ties
to the same culture, to the same
training that teaches the same
ethics to us all in the same way:
these traditions and loyalties, com-
mon to us all, must in time pro-
-duce a kind of commu ‘ethou
that knows no differences.

And this is our mission here at
the Lodge: to bring together and
to train in modes of thought,
shared by all, young plastic minds
from all places; and in doing this,
we feel that we are laying the
foundations for a future West In-
dian fusion in the securest and in
the most fundamental way possi-

A new product, DOLCIN, has been created which not only gives
prompt relief from the pains due to the symptoms of arthritis and
rheumatism, but also affects the metabolic processes which constitute
av important part of the rheumatic state’s background,

DOLC has Boon thoroughly tested in medical institutions,
DOLCIN is bein nprecedented success. DOLCIN
is being prescri' by doctors now. ‘Kind many sufferers have already
resumed normal living as a result of taking DOLCIN.

Don’t delay. Profit by the exjerience of fellow-victims of these
pains, Get DOLCIN today. A hottle of 100 precious tablets costs
onl,
soLD BY:

used now with u



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SEs =

HALL’S BISTEMPER
ois arcR PAINT

is a recognised first grade WATER PAINT

In conclusion, it may be platitu-
dinous, but it is very important
none the less, to stress the fact
that concepts in education that are
too insular, that have no univer-
sal application and validity, do
not seem to be enduring nor the
longest to survive. With this in
mind. it is especially vital, in the
interests of the Lodge, that our
mental horizon be regional in its
range, and most important, too,
in the interests and future well
being of the West Indies, that our
schools recognise as part of their
work this stabilising process of
education in Civics that is their
duty to foster, to stimulate and to
promote by early beginnings with
ideas in youth at school. And
this pioneer work, we humbly
counsel, is best begun and con-
tinued in earnest at the Lodge,
which. nearly 250 years ago, was
an outpost of S.P.G. aspirations

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THE SUPREME MOMENT OF A MOMENTOUS OCCASION —
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THE SUPREME TOAST— eidsvich (Lo.

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|











ee

PAGE THREE







| NEW
LADIES’
DRESSES

reow NEW YORK
ann MONTREAL

Again we have received a new sample shipment of fine
American and Canadian dresses.

Very pretty Styles and Lovely new materials

FIGURED BEMBERGS and CREPES
Solid shades and beautiful Florals

So many beautiful dresses in this small .group

Suitable for Cocktails or Weddings
In Sizes 12—20

‘ Also Sizes for the Larger Woman

e

THE MODERN DRESS
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HERE

A Cane Trailer

Manufactured by the well-known Brockhouse organization and
specially designed to meet the exacting requirements of plan-
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of Jand Is practised.

These Cane Trailers are equipped with large diameter 10
ply rear tyres, and positive brakes, and are capable of carrying
a 5-ton pay load with safety,

Specifications:—5-ton 4-wheeled Sugar Cane Trailer.

ain Frame:—10’—0" long x 4/6" wide, from
members electrically welded.

Gooseneck Assembly:—of 4” 1.D. heavy service tubing.

Side Frames;—of steel channel with bolt fixing

Drawbar:—of steel channel, cross braced and electrically

welded.

Rear Axle Equipment;—3”" sq. bed, straight-through axle,

with journals; fitted 6-stud roller-bearing
hubs, All steel disc wheels, 8.00 x 28,
Front Axle Equipment:—2\%" sq. bed, straight-through
axle, with journals, fitted 5-stud roller-
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PRICE $1,750.00

“We know that there are cheaper trailers on the market,
but if you are interested in a unit which will give entire satis-
faction in both WET & DRY WEATHER, we invite you to come
in and examine these “specially” designed trailers.”

ECKSTEIN BROTHERS



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Also obtainable ‘rom aif the leading Stores.







PAGE FOUR





Printed by the Advocate (Co., 114., Broad 8t. Bridgetown

Thursday, June 7, 1951

KING’S BIRTHDAY

THREE hundred and forty-six years ago
a party from the ship Olive Blessom land-
ed on this Island. Where Holetown now
stands they carved on a tree “James K of E
and this Island.”, and then they sailed
away.

From that time Barbados has been ruled
by an English King, and Barbadians are
immensely proud of their long association
with the British Crown and the British
Empire. Unlike most of the other«West
Indian islands, this Island never changed
hands, and through long association with
the Mother Country it has become a “little
England.”

The loyalty of Barbadians to the King is
proverbial. So loyal are they, in fact, that
their loyalty has become a subject for jokes
in the Caribbean.

But Barbadians do not believe that the
Mother Country can do no wrong, and
when she does wrong they scold her in no
uncertain terms. Coming in the midst of
adverse criticism of His Majesty’s Gov-
ernment with re; ard to their sugar policy
and their attitude to Canada-West Indies
trade, the King’s Birthday gives us the op-
portunity to reassert our loyalty to His
Majesty, and call a truce for at least one
day.

The King is the connecting link between
the islands and countries that go to make
up the British Commonwealth and Empire,
and on his Birthday Barbados sends its
greetings to the other members of this
great alliance. To the other members, that
is, save one. The Union of South Africa,
in our opinion, has forfeited her right to
remain a part of the British Common-
wealth, We can no longer regard her as
a friend but as an enemy : an enemy of the
racial harmony that we are trying to
achieve in this area. Her remaining in the
Commonwealth can do no good. The racial
policy of the Union spells disruption, not
unity.

And unity is essential to-day if the
Commonwealth and the free nations of the
world are to survive. Communism menaces
from the East, and only freedom can fight
it.

One thing mars our joy to-day, and that
is the state of the King’s health. Fortun-
ately he is not seriously ill, and in sending
our birthday greetings to him we echo the
National Anthem and say “Long may he
rule over us.” q

G. O. M.

THE Government of the United King-
dom has finally awarded a Knighthood to
Barbados’ most deserving son,

The honour has come late, but the peo-
ple of Barbados will none the less be
happy that it has been made. To the recipi-
ent the honour, as an honour, means little.
He is the most modest, the least self-seek-
ing of any Barbadian alive to-day.

Sir Dudley Leacock is a great man,
His greatness is not exclusively his; it is
available to anyone who honours sincer-
ity, simplicity and truth.

But Sir Dudley’s greatness is strengthen-
ed by his Christianity. He is not merely a
great man.” He is a great Christian.

There can never have been an honour
awarded to any man more deserved than
this honour paid to Barbados’ Grand Old
Man, There can never have been an hon-
our which will sit more lightly on any
man’s shoulder. In all these years of social
tension and strife which are the common
legacies of war, the cry has gone up from
many lips “where are our leaders ?”

Barbados has never had nor is ever like-
ly to have again a man more fitted, more
deserving to be called a Leader.

There is no man alive in the Caribbean
to-day more worthy to be called a states-
man. There is no man who has done more

to serve this island and the territories of
the area.
- There is no man who has done more to
further the spirit of co-operation between
the United Kingdom and the West Indies,
between Barbados and the West Indies,

between Barbadian and Barbadian, be-
tween man and man.









OUR READERS SAY

Thanks G. -. U.

To the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—We are desirous of ex-
pressing through the medium of
your newspaper, our sincere ap-
preciation of the show staged by
the Girls’ Industrial Union at
Queen’s Park, on Empire Day.

ed support

The booths advertising products
which are used locally, were taste-
fully and well dressed, the cos-
tume parade in which were pro-
ducts advertised by means of cos-
tumes suitable to the particular
item, of an exceptionally high
standard, and reflects great credit
on the girls who took part. Gab bain

It is regrettable that this show
was not attended by a larger sec-
tion of the mercantile community
as they would have seen for them - v
the excellent manner in
advertisement of their ‘
carried out.

all

envelopes

selves
which the
products was

We

eek
ul

; ». their true
compliment those re the é

sponsible for the organisation and
thorough manner
project was carried out, and hope
these shows will have the increas-
the merchants,
which they richly deserve,

of

Yours faithfully,
JAMES A. LYNCH & CO., LTD.,
C. A, PEIRCE,

U. S. Workers

the Editor, The 4ivocate—

newspaper today
that the workers
who will go to the United States
will have deducted from their pay

while they
United States the sum of two West
lian dollars per week for the
iginal minimum period of twelve
As this may lead to mis-
ierstanding by the workers of
liability to the Govern-

Sir,—In your

econo

But Sir Dudley has never been known
to compromise on principles. He has never

service to the community.

{ Born in 1880 and educated at Harrison
College he joined S. P. Musson and Com-
pany as a’young man, after a short period
in France.

He became Chairman of S. P. Musson
and Co, and was the first Chairman of the
Barbados Shipping and Trading Company
from 1921 until September 1949.

He has been Chairman of the West
India Rum Refinery, the Barbados Ice
Company and the West India Biscuit
Company. He is still Chairman of Searles
Co-operative Factory.

Outside Barbados, Sir Dudley repre-
sented the island in Trinidad in 1917 at
the first meeting of the Associated Cham-
bers of Commerce of the West Indies.
He represented Barbados at Ottawa in 1925
at trade negotiations between Canada and
the British West Indies.

He has been a member of the Council of
the West India Committee in London for
many years.

His service to the community in com-
merce has been further extended in the
political field.

He has been a member of the Executive
Council of Barbados since 1943 and for
three years was President of the Legislative
Council.

He was first appointed to the Legislative
Council in 1935 and had earlier served for
several years as a member of the House of
Assembly representing the parish of St.
Thomas.

Sir Dudley’s service to Barbados has
been enriched by his extensive travelling
in many countries of the world, arid his
great knowledge, charm and ability has
done more to advertise Barbados to the
world than any other individual.

Barbados is proud of its new Knight.



RECOGNIFION

All West Indians will rejoice at the
signal honour which has been conferred
on one of their heroes of the cricket field.
At a very early age Mr. John Goddard,
O.B.E. gave promise of the gifted cricketer
into which he was to develop. As a small
boy at the Lodge School, he quickly made
himself into the brilliant field which
would almost earn him a place in a repre-
sentative team if he were not proficient in
other departments of the game. And when
he concentrated on the art of batsmanship
he mastered it to such an extent that he
quickly began to run up centuries and
double centuries, and in partnership with
Worrell at Kensington in 1944 against
Trinidad, made a world’s fourth wicket
record of 502 unbroken, his individual score
being 218 not out. It was not long before
he turned his attention to bowling and
with his impeccable length his medium fast
off breaks have on more than one occasion
assisted this colony and the West Indies
to win matches. In 1946 he was first
entrusted with the captaincy of the Bar-
bados team, and from that date has continu-
ed to lead the Island’s XI. The critics were
not at first impressed by his leadership but,
always a tryer, John Goddard set about the
task of studying the art of captaincy. He
confounded his critics and his success was
crowned when he was selected to lead the
West Indies team against the M.C.C. in
British Guiana and Jamaica.

Honours came fast and furious after his
team had defeated the M.C.C. He cap-
tained the West Indies in their successful
tour of India and last year he was captain
of the outstanding West Indies team which
defeated England on their home wickets.
This year he is captain elect of the West
Indies team which will tour Australia later
in the year. As a Captain he is able to
infuse enthusiasm into his men both on and
off the field. And he has one quality that
is invaluable in any captain—the knack of
calling, almost unfailing, the correct side
of the coin.

In his sphere Mr. Goddard has done more
to bring about West Indian unity than
many of the political leaders. It is deserv-
ing that such a man should gain recognition
in the Birthday Honours,

ment of Barbados, I shall be
grateful if you will publish the
following statement;—

in which the

Repayment of the transportation
expenses to the United States of
America will be effected by deduc-

tions from the workers’ wages in
the United States at the rate of
$14 U.S. Currency per fortnight,
plus 25% of the amount of their
earnings in excess of $50 U.S.
Currency in a fortnight. In addi-
tion a sum of $2 B.W.I. Currency
will be deducted from. each
worker's account in Barbados for
each week that he is in the United
States in respect of the cost of his
repatriation,

Director.

Yours faithfully,
E. S. S. BURROWES,
Labour Commissioner.
The Wharf

are in the

Bridgetown
Barbados, B.W.I

5th. June, 1961



hauled down the flag to sacrifice truth and
justice for expediency.
His career is a solid achievement of
I

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

JOUN

Six-year-old
little Mary God-
dard was perhaps
the most enthu-
siastic person to
welcome her
cricketer father
when he returned
home from his
victorious tour of
India. Her tiny
eyes twinkled as
she was lifted
shoulder high by
the smiling John
Goddard and she
promptly popped
her question as
to whether her
daddy had
brought her an
elephant,

Daddy had not
brought her an
elephant, simply
perhaps because
he did not find a
suitable one, as
regard to size and
weight, or else
one of these mas-
sive beasts might
well have come
along with the
skipper of the
West Indian
Cricket Team.
For John loves
animals, second
only to his
cricket, and a
pair of boxers—
high bred dogs,
rare in the West
Indies — accom-
panied him on
his return from
England.

A pair of phea-
sants, and a
couple of pigs
also joined John’s
collection from
the U.K. for he
is an ardent lover
of what has been

te *

or slowly moving figure with the
flash of greased lightning which
darts at the ball coming in its
direction and you will begin to
understand why so many batsmen
have found themselves on the
Jong way back to the pavilion
when they were certain of a safe
sure run.

Ask Gilbert Parkhouse, where
did Goddard's outstretched left
hand come from in the Third Test
match in England, and you will
hear how quickly the skipper
moved to his left to take the catch
that is still spoken of with bated
breath.

Such is John Goddard, in the
field of play, or enjoying himseltf
equally as well with his family of





GODDARD. O.B.E.

ity Barney Millar



a ®

girls around him.. He is always
doing something, evidence of the
pulsating energy which enables
him as a cricket captain to set so
Worthy an example to the rest of
his team.

John is also a lover and owner
of racehorses. Quite early in his
tour of England he took time off
to watch one of the classics and
soon after an English racer had
attached itself to the list of ani-
mals owned by this cricketer,

But horses are not the only oc-
cupants of the Goddard stables, I
am told. There are also goats,
which quite naturally go to round
off their owner's love of family
gardening,

called family
gardening, John -
loves rearing
poultry, collect-
ing eggs and
noting the
growth and
orderly develop-
ment of his
chicks.

On_ evenings
after a busy day
at the store, John
slips quietly int»
a pair of shor!
pants, and with
or without san-
dals, digs and
delves, his plot of
jand not only to

his heart’s con-
tent, but to an
extent that

makes a world of
difference to the
monthly budget.
For John is thor-
ough in all he
undertakes,
a characteristic
that has _ stood
him in good stead
throughout his
cricket career,
Whether he is
fielding, bowling
or batting, his
heart and_ soul
are in it, and his
sometimes stolid
movements on
the field, are a
deceptive screen
for an_ active,
alert mind whien
knows no idle
moment once the
game has started.

Watch him
standing quietly
at cover or mid
on. See him am-
ble off as the
bowler runs up
to deliver, Com-
pare the standing

ca

Here then is John Goddard—
cricketer, family man, sportsman
a really likeable fellow, whose
host of admirers is on the increase
“you should be a planter a friend
said to him one day.

“Perhaps soon” said John,
“you got to stop playing cricket
sometime.”

I agree put 1 hope John will
postpone the day until after he has
had his forthcoming tussle with
the Australians,

Why not add a kangaroo to his
ees which already includes
a lion,

I would love to see a live kan-
garoo, and so would Mary who
asked for her elephant.



Window On Moroeco

What Is The Problem?

LONDON.
Moreecco? You may have heard
it pronounced or seen it in print
Maybe you have never bothered
to look it up in an atlas or acquaint
yourself with affairs in that coun-

try. Come with me then to
Morocco.

Situated at the junction of the
Atlantic, the Medfterranean art

Europe, Morocco is more Oriental
than the Orient itself, It has all
the stock paraphernalia of Arab-
ian glamour—a luridly picturesque
land of sheiks, palms, minarets,
veiled women, camels, deserts and
oases, Yet, Morocco is not a
peaceful country. Its political
ripples ‘are reaching round the
globe. What is the problem? The
trouble is a triangular one. On
one side are the French who have
held Morocco as a_ protectorate
since 1912. On another side are
the Moroccans themselves, utter-
ing loud demands for independ-
ence. On the third side, are the
Americans who want to turn
Morocco into an important link in
the security chain round Europe.

Potentially, Morocco is among
the richest countries in the world,
but hardly one per cent. of the
country’s mineral wealth is being
brought to the surface. Asia’s new
political situation has given added
strategic and economic importance
to Morocco, But only a contented
and aceful Morocco, can serve
the Western Powers as the valu-
able strategic outpost and econo-
mic reservoir that it is by accident
of geégraphy and nature.

The avowed aim of the French
Protectorate, established by the
French-Moroccan treaty of 1912,
is the introduction of reforms in
administrative methods and econo-
mic and living conditions. To
what extent have the French
translated this theoretical enuncia-
tion into practice? One wonders!
With widespread irrigation and the
application of modern methods,
agricultural output in Morocco
| today could probably be trebled
This general modernization of
agriculture would require a capi-
tal outlay far beyond the present
means of France. Nonetheless,
the difficulties could be overcome
through foreign financial and tech-

CCORDING to Sir Frederick
Bopchurch, Charlie Suet’s
theory of overall multiple circu-
lar mutualism is merely Sir
Henry Twicemore’s reciprocal
throughput all over again except
that it fails to allow for the tri-
mutualism which always accom-
panies any partial de-control of
basic priorities.
But the double exchange ot
earmarked target goods depends
in the long run, on a_e seller's
market, especially if multilateral-
ism has allowed the exchange
control to be affected by
gradual accumulation of blocked
sterling. At this juncture, one
hardly likes to say more

My Italics
ISHOP BARNES referred

cently, in a lex

subject of





inferior humat

means killing off the

eineinienneantniartaiaaiggiel sgypnnlaccseiusiiiaisin

BY THE WAY

BY E.B. TIMOTHY

nical assistance. But the French
view this prospect with suspicion,
since they wish to keep the Moroc-
can economy to themselves.

In the field of education, there
is a great need for more Arabic
schools, and the nationalists and
the Sultan are trying to increase
their number by building private
ones. Unfortunately, their re-
sources are insufficient, and when
they wish to erect a new school,
the French authorities refuse them



permission on one pretext or
another, fearing that private
schools would become breeding
places of nationalism. The same



thing happens in Moorish cultural
life. Despite the stirrings of a
literary renascence, there are no
publishers or printing presses to
make available the works of the
young writers. Even if there
were, it is doubtful whether these
works .would pass the French
censorship, for they inevitably
reflect the patriotic aspirations of
their young authors. Controls
and restrictions that emphasize
the unequal status “between the
“protectors” and the “protected”!
They are among the main griev-
ances of the nationalists,

They are many more quite apart
from the literary censorship which
stifles both actual and potential
literary production. For example,
it is practically impossible for a
Moor to go abroad to study or to
buy the foreign books that inter-
est him most—namely those deal-
ing with Arab history, politics and
culture.

Moroccan claims to independ-
ence began before 1914 and were
aindoubtedly fostered by the Ger-

Wians both during and after the
ar. There are in Morocco, two
ain Nationalist parties, the
tiqlal or Independence party, is
nxious that the French should

leave and hand over the country

to the party. The other party

Which calls itself the Democratic

party, desires the French to intro-

duce reforms gradually and to
train the Moors.for government
while they themselves act only as

whom you consider to be unfit to






live. A report of the lecture,
which I have before me, contains
this sentence “Our atomic
weapons are too dangerous for us
to think of their use, even as @
eugenic defence, without pro-
found anxiety.” The italics are
mine.
The Narkover Incident
ONSIDERABLE sympathy is
felt at Narkover for the boy
wihose room was broken into and
rifled by his own father. It can-
not be lightly dismissed as a
family affait ince the wretched

boy had
fathe

that what his
been hidden
the father
tipped

1 ques-

) } : t +1
tic va it the

idea



By Beachcomber

advisers. The Istiqlal is danger-
ous in French eyes because of its
threefold political advantage—
simple aims, a highly disciplined
organization, and the support of
the Sultan’s closest advisers, to-
gether with the active sympathy
of the sovereign himself. Allal el
Fassi, leader of the Istiqlal and an
ex-Professor of the Karaouine
University at Fez, is a man of
temperate views. His sincerity
and integrity are recognized even
by the French. Membership of
the Istiqlal ranges from leading
intellec:\uals and industrialists to
illiterate peasants and tribesmen.
The Istiqlal is founded on the
principles of Islam and democracy.
Consequently, it repudiates Com-
munism. Their cause is the in-
dependence of Morocco and the
people of Morocco. The Istiqlal
is not Anti-French. It opposes
the system of colonialism estab-
lised over Moroccans by the
French Administration, yet it
hopes for an agreement with the
French government and people—
an agreement based on mutual re-
spect and understanding,

_The key to the inner political
situation of Morocco is the French
attitude toward the country’s total
independence. Although it is
stated on the highest authority that
ultimately France envisages no-
thing less, the nationalists con-
tend that the Rabat administration
does little to further the cause.
Moors are excluded from higher
and even medium rank Civil Ser-
vice posts; they receive hardly any
training for future responsibility.
At the same time, there is a con-
stant influx not only of French
experts jwhom. at present the
Moors could not replace but also
of lower officials, policemen, en-
gine drivers, and even postmen
and ticket collectors from France.

The importance of Morocco in
world affairs makes the politicas
ferment in that country, a matter
of great moment to all the free-
dom-loving peoples of the world.

Whither bound Morocco? Only
on a basis of equality and inde-
pendence can France secure the
whole-hearted friendship of the
Moors at present and their alli-
ance in the future,



fond parent where te got off.”
The boy, Sidney Nubmore, com-
mented: “Not a hope! Our place
was cleaned out two weeks ago.
That’s why Dad has had to start
doing his stuff again.”

Hatters At Play

HERE is little the hatters will
not do to tempt men to wear
hats. Their latest idea is a hat
on which the colour of the under-
side of the brim will contrast
with the colour of the rest of the
structure. I would go further
and put on the market a gaily



striped bowler with a red pompon |
dangling from the brim, or
tartan top-hat with a bread soft |
brim, or a tall, green straw-hat!?
tapering to a point, or a arlet
felt hat with scalloped edges and
oloure ribbons,

or an alumin-
peak at each side |

ears, | ’ ell





als



THURSDAY, JUNE 7, 1951



CLOSED

FOR
REPAIRS

FIBRE MATS

Plain and Patterned in four sizes

CONGOLEUM — 6 ft wide

in various patterns

PLASTIC OILCLOTH

45 inches wide

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.
Successors to

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

*Phones : 4472 & 4627



Steranotte
DEEP FREEZES

“JACK”
CABINETS





@ 3.9 Cuft

@ 5-Year Guarantee 3

@ Very Economical *.

@ Zero Temperature {

@ Sealed Units gS

@ PRICE: $425.00 ie
EMPRESS CABINETS

#



9.6 Cuft.
5-Year Guarantee
Zero Temperature
and lower

CONTINUOUS ICEFLOW
WATER FOUNTAIN

8-Gallon Capacity at 50 °F. per hour

Beautifully finished with green Vitreous Enamelled Top
Two-way Faucet giving “Bubbler” effect for direct drink-
ing and other outlet for filling glass.

Adjustable water temperature.

One-year Guarantee,

Using Freon Kefrigerant

PRICE: $650.00.

All of the above Units are manufactured by - - -

L. STERNE & CO., LTD.
Available from Stock

@ Sealed Unit

@ PRICE: $715.00

S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD.—Agents.
DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—Distributors.





TRY IT TO-DAY

BARLOVA

MALT MILK and EGG
with Chocolate Flavour
16 oz. size $1.22
8 oz. size .65

Order... .
J&R SANDWICH
RREAD LA
for the Picnic Thursday ;

Sweet Counter

Barley Sticks
Canadian Chocolates
Kit Cat Chocolates
Sharp’s Toffees
Butter Almonds
Marshmallows
After dinner mints
Salted Peanuts
Colourings
Cocktail Biscuits
Cake decorations
Carr’s Ice Cream Wafers
Jack Straws

RRITTANIA
Breakfast Food

Wheat Pruffs ready to serve
42c. per 8 oz, pkg.



Specials

Minah Tea 39c. per 1%4 Ib.
Cooks Paste 6 cents each





Glucose Tea Time Paste .15 per jar
2

Milk Fresh Vegetables

Archor Milk Powder | °

Condensed Milk Daily

Gloria Evap. Milk |

ORDER To-Day



—————












1951

THURSDAY, JUNE



Trinidad Steel Band Lends

Loeal Carnival

THE TRINIDAD STEEL

others.

The Steel Band Age started i

BAND
Steel Bands affiliated to it and besides

over 50
re many

Association has
these there a

n Trinidad when a man struck

.a pan and got one definite musical sound. He later discovered
that by beating and heating the pan he could get more notes.



Meal Galore!

Cver four hundred bags of corn-
meal from New . York arrived
here yesterday by the Furnes:
Withy's S.S. Fort Townshend. Of
the shipment 300 bags of “Rega!”
were consigned to Messrs General
Traders Lid. and 143 bags of
“Tropic” to Messrs W. S. Monroe
& Co., Ltd.

Also arriving from New
by her were 323 cases of salted
fish for Messrs W. S. Monroe &
Co., Ltd., furniture, clothing,
lubricating oil, tractor parts and
auto parts.

The Fert Townshend stopped
in at Trinidad and Grenada on
her way down, where she too took
cargo for Barbados.

From Trinidad arrived 3,045
cases of “Blue Bell” condensed
milk, 65 cases of tinned butter,
supplies of .grapefruit, oranges,
Angostura bitters, lime juice
cordial, wine, egg pulp, candles
ard iron stoves.

The supplies of condensed milk
and butter were cargo ex the
S.S. Pioneerglen from Australia
while part of the other cargo
from Trinidad was ex the steam-
ships Mutlah, Subadar and Pion-
ecogem. She brought grapefruit
and oranges from Grenada.

The Fort Townshend left port
yesterday evening northbound.
She is consigned to Messrs Da
Costa and Co., Ltd.

“Nelson ”* Calls

Eighty-nine passengers arrived
tados is the first made by a Lady
Nelson which called from British
Guiana and Trinidad. Forty-
eight of the passengers were for
Barbados.

The Nelson

York



is spending three
days here loading sugar and
molasses for Canadian ports.
She will be sailing out on Friday
night for Montreal] via the British
Northern Islands, Bermuda, Bos-
ton and Halifax,

This trip of the Nelson’s to Bar-
bados is the first made by a lady
boat direct from Trinidad. The
Nelson did not include Grenada
and St. Vincent on this trip be-
cause she was late.

She. brought up little cargo
with her from British Guiana and
Trinidad. She is consigned to
Messrs Gardiner Austin and Co.,
Ltd.



FILM SHOW AT Y.W.C.A.

A film show will ke given at
Wakefield at 8.15 o'clock tomorrow
night for members of the Y.W.C.A
Those members who are inter-
ested in netball are asked to
notify the secretary as there will
be netball on Saturday.

Other activities of the Y.W.C.A.
are as follows: Monday, June 11,
General and enrolment from 4.30
to 6 p.m., Wednesday June 13,
Keep Fit Class.

Hot lunches are served
day from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m.

GONE A’FISHING

Schooner Florence Emanuel,
which arrived here some days
ago on her first visit, left port
on Tuesday for the fishing banks.
She expects to spend about a
week fishing on the banks. She
will then take her catch either
to Martinique or Trinidad.

every







Once upon a time Jack planted a seed,
a very powerful seed, that grew into a
tall bean stalk. So tall that Jack decided

to climb it. Up and up he went

Further discoveries were made
by Steel Band enthusiasts. Soon
after they found out that by fixing
rubber to the end of pan-sticks

ve a smooth tone.









es the meantime all types of
pans were used. Today the pans
are specially cut from oil drums.
They are of various sizes.

Tne Free French Steel Band of
Sai rnando, Trinidad, arrived
in B s yesterday morning by
the Nelson. lc came with
she Px m Banfield Troupe which
will take part in the Carnival

given by the Loyal Brothers of the






Stars at Queen’s Park today and
Saturday.

Cecil Williams is manager of the
Pand h is made up of ten
Philbert. Alexander play the
meracas,. Neville Ali-Boc the
b pan, Kenneth Baptis and
Arthur Padmore the gui pans,
Winston Crichlow and Lewis
Stewart the soprano pans, Victor
Headley and Clarence Potts the
tune bass and Harry Boodoo, an-

other bass. During a practice
'session at the gardens of Athlone,
Fontabelle, where the Troupe is
staying, the band played rhumbas,

sambas, calypsoes, fox trots and
waltzes. This is the first time the
Band has ever left Trinidad, It
was formed seven years ago
The Tripoli
The leading local Steel Band .3
the Tripoli. One of the memoers

of the visiting Steel Band told the
Advocate that he had heard the
Tripoli play earlier in the morning.
He thinks that the local band is
doing well, but they lack mainly
harmony.

He said that if there were more
steel bands in Barbados the rivalry
would be keen and the bands
would show great improvement.

“It was because of this rivalry in
Trinidad that our bands became
good. They can now hold inca
own against any symphony
orchestra”, he said.

Twenty-four-year-old »uNng
Melody, brother to Lord Melody
who is expected to accompany a
Steel Band which wil! go to Eng-
land for the Festival, is here with
the Free French as calypsonian,

Apart from Band, many
colourful costumes could he
seen in the verandah and bed-
rooms at Athlone. They belong
to the 20 other members of the

"'Froupe. These costumes were

displayed in ‘the Trinidad

Carnival this year. At Quecn’s

Park there will be a Biblical

band with King Solomon and

David; the Coronation and Reign

of Queen Elizabeth and her Sea

Dogs; three Wild Indians; John

Lewis playing the Robot Man;

Eustache Pegus as the Black Bat.

Rudolph Matthews will play
the part of king in the Biblical

Band while Mrs. Elmie Ram-

beran plays Queen Elizabeth.

The Trinidadian puts everything
into his Carnival costume. The
costumes cost between $100 ond
$120: but they generally make
them themselves. Matthews said
that if they had to pay for making
the costumes it would cost about
$200.

the



Social Welfare

Pelham Banfield, Manager of the
told the Advocate that he
interest

Troupe,

had been in

taking

on

ae

until he reached the top, Suddenly a
nt cried, “Here's a tasty morsel for
my dinner.” But,Jack was smart. He
pulled out some Royal Pudding...

FOR

Cassons

LUXURY)



Maratyn

miLk pLus





A BOVRIL

QUALITY

TOILET SOAPS





HAS wey lhiing!

’ NO NEED TO ADD
‘ MILK OR SUGAR

8oz. and {éoz. TINS

PRODUCT

, orday inns ; Mr. Leacock was introduced t«

eunethe eae tor 96 in the the friends and relatives who at-

Court of Original Jurisdiction < A iy < ‘Wane ‘Ss weart ae SraSen by ee

Sealy ae Coren, Sane a ‘ e Scania cranes Stitturoes

John ranch o orse ill, St 6 ¥ Bae ae oes *

Joseph. He accused Branch of In St. Lucia Nurse 0. I. Worrel} received, abi ee \ \
having recklessly and negligently a whén she ba vi to og YY Bw
driven the car M-247 so that it ' ’ Sani adic “er oF sdics acer Cclve the prize awarded by His

damaged the motor cycle J-123 DR. M. A. BYER, Senior Medical Officer and Medical Officer Excellency the Governor for the

BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE

> New W.J. Sisters
Colour To .

Congratulated
5
] bk i Ae WARD SISTERS FE. N. Skinner
N and E, K. Walters were con-
* gratulated by Dr. A. G. Leacock
an their appointment as) War
Sisters at the General Hospital a!
the annual presentation of certi"

At G.H. Presentation
eates and Hospital badges at th

Nurses’ Home at the Genera
Hospital yesterday afternoon.







Make a beautiful jelly...
with Bird’s Jelly-de-Luxe!

Ward Sisters Skinner and Ws!-
ters are the first Barbadians to hok
this posfiion in the Hospital. M:
Lececock in congratulating thc:
Said that they had been sent t
England and had the benefit
good training in the _ Englis
hospitals. He was stire that th_y
would. be examples far those w?
work in the Hassital



Mr. Leacock also congratulat
Nurs® Francis on her appointme.i
as Ward Sister’ to the University ,
College Hospithl of the .Wes Give every meal a party spirit trimm ngs. Bird's Jelly-de-Luxe
indies. She has been ‘connhct« serve Bird 8 Jelly - de- Luxe in sets Quickly, perfectly and the
with the Hospital and has do \ wonderful ways. Play up theu delicious fruit flavours, bring
good work rich, clear colours . . fill the orchard right to” your
them with fruit...serve them home, Make one tonight.
Speaking « se f, Mr. Leacock said that it i
rot yet been enlarged. He said

Only Bird's Jelly-de-Luxe gives you
separate s for half quantities
and this vu honeycomb moulding
for quick meiting.

BIRDS

| JELLY-DE- LUXE





that the scheme was before tix
Government for some years. Meau-
while they in the Hospital hold uj;
their heads and carry on brave
to try and raise the. standard

nursing.

He said that Mrs. C. W. Sto:
had done much in the trainin
and the results of the examina
tion had showh how successful ‘sh
had been in that work. ¥





Sno peel oneness peo nneiomeeenen

A TOUCH of Trinidad Carnival comes to Barbados as the BLACK BAT (Eustache Pegus) and others c

of the Pelham Banfield troupe and the Free French Steel Band arrive to take part in the Carnival in

$ Spent On





Damages Awarded Less

HIS HONOUR Mr. G. L. Taylor Presentation




LETTER SCALES

of Health of St. Lucia, told the Advocate yesterday that on
account of the high cost of the Castries reconstruction fol-

best practical nurse of the year.

The two vehicles were in the Nurse Worrell is one of thos

the ‘ee of the ym he wh lowing the 1948 fire, it has been necessary to reduce con- Who haye completed their. train- Precision made and finely balanced
had claimed £50. Twenty-five siderably the money which might have been spent on he alth pee nent puaheey: Nelived Finished i Black : i
: se M. S21) shed in ack and 1romium

dollars and forty cents was for measures.

t 2e pri . . ‘
the repair of the motor cycle; $40 ihe tere aiots Ot Gooment tare

ing, Medicine and Surgery on the



Dr. Byer is here. attending tie & BOON TO ANY OFFICE

was estimate i as thg loss of his Conference of Senior Medical pec ste ant ‘ COMPLETE WITH CHROMIUM PLATE
earnings ana expenses incurred 00 Y A Officers of the Caribbean. area results of the final examinatior’. | ATED
in getting to work while . the IT ears go which is being held at Hastings The prize offeréq by Dr. A. > WEIGHTS

cycle sas undergoing repairs, House, Cato for the best worle-in Surgery

LIBERAL 7th June

He said that in St. Lucia,
The Bill to allow the intro- : «ag Fag ;

had been able to Make a

they
start

in the final examination

Septembef 1950 “Was aWarded

in
to

$6.34 each

only











; i duction, duty free, of sugar, with malaria control work in two wr de .
"Money Back" Ordered on aces Seree sens of the villages which had the Nurse O, ‘Tayler.
sh © highest incidence of malaria. All After the presentati 5 ; f . i*®
§ presentation Dr, H. G. RANSOME §
a ‘ a ae}

in bond for exportation, has
received the Governor's
assent, and is now law.

AGATHA WARD of Bank Hail
was given judgment for $155.98
in the Court of Original Jurisdic-

houses in those villages had _ al-
ready been sprayed with D.D.T.
From their Sugar Welfare Fund,

Cummins thanked Mrs. O'Mahoney
for coming and presenting the
prizes and badges to the nurses

LAWN MOWERS

tion yesterday before Judge G, L. 7 : the sugar estates had also been j ; ;

Taylor. Ward had claimed $191.28 The cast Iron Light-house able to contribute towards th He said that the Hospital in Bar- 1 "< “ 71 2, OIC)

from Clifford Watts of Pickwick for this Island arrived yester- D.D.T., spraying of the abacters! bados compared favourably with IN TWO GRADES ARIEL & TIGER
day by the Brigantine Alice a some he had, seen, and urged the Each in 2 sizes — 12” and 4

Gap, saying that it was the
balance due to her from £75 which

hcuses in their
The Health

areas,

Centre Programme nurses and staff to continue with

the good work,

PRICES COMPLETE WITH GRASS BOX:

from London.



she had entrusted to Watts, is well advanced and the four out-
' : € 2 ge
. sts recently are serv g Y A j
She had entrusted the money CO-OP REGISTRAR i ae aie After’ Dr. Cimmins had spoken, from $38.17 ta $16.60 each

to him to purchase a chattel house, two ' nurses presented nosegays to





























; . One of their doctors who is at
Mr. W.. Barrow represented 41. pycetlency ‘the Governor P esent "on Cliath England, i; Mrs,, O'Mahoney and Matron
Aho i i has appointed the Director of cing a short course in tubercu- Graham, Al i il ve Aa
It was given in evidence that {8S 4ppo! . dish icsis which they hope will make» i ; 7 A 4m 4
Watts had helped to build the Agriqulture hi the provisions ssansinig ri Brin . state The function ended informally
house after he had purchased 9 ne Co-operative Societies Ac tte rs all : ‘ fe when friends and relatives of the ep *
lumber, 1949, to the Registrar of ¢ 9-0 tackling this large problem. | nurses were entertained) WHEEL BARROWS
erative Societies with effect from | — aaae said wee ey are
slo the 24th of May, 1951, aced with severe difficulties in | '$9999999990006008009066- ‘ aa ‘ by aia
os yaultnent of saedical andl’ code ee d POSS Heavy Gauge Siecl — 3 cubie ft. Capacity
social welfare work in Trinidad suxiliary staff which is due |S ust opened —- ne
ince 1929. It was because vathis largely to the unattractive salaries x THE GREAT RACE HORSE at $1 D> i7 each
that he and his Troupe had ofter- whick. are offered for these posts, } GAME eee
ed their services to the Loyal MRS. GREIG M.B.E. He added that at the moment? % TOTO POLY A LIGHTER GALVANIZED MODEI
Brothers. He hoped that his ‘ea ‘ clad . rife of their greatest need is for more i% The most fascinatin ¥ ny eee , ey
Troupe would be instrumental in a “i ay et of trained nurses. | f f of To-day is Game . ‘ ; vee
getting funds for needy cases in matate mune’ Marge kar i$ Alan ’ , Fitted with Rubber Tyred Wheel and
Barbados, _ ; awarded the MB. in the Birth. aig % SHEATH KNIVES, Toy % specially constructed for Garden Use,
Messrs. Charles Morris, Sey- Gay Honours List published today, Dangerous Driving % WATCHES, SWIMMING %
mour Beckles, Willie Abrahams, jn’ recognition of her services as ees Se ree eat he RINGS, AUTOGRAPH % Price $14.65
C. A. Nurse, and Freddie Miller, Superintending Shorthand Typist A City Police Magistrate yes- BOOKS, BAKING CASES, %
Committee of Management of the jn the Development and Welfare terday fined gid Trents _ OF ly ARTISTS’ BRUSHES, ¢ 4 D STREET
Loyal Brothers, were at the Organization, Barbados. + paaeme nag pes ret - to: | 8 ETC. “ |) HARRISON S BROA
My a¢ : on hens vi Fea 7” 2 ory , 2/- costs for driving the moto: 1 1 ,
C ustoms to mec t the Troupe. The Before joining the _Organizati M Car X-321 along Bank Hall Road|/% NEWSAM & C0. ,
Band and-a few of the Troupe in January 1949, Mrs. Greig was ine dangerous manner | $6565565355644455069 556400
paraded through the Jreets yes- a member of the Imperial Cen- Wee scares die committed on OOO FORE
terday evening. orship staff in the West Indies. April 28, uss
yy You can't resist that 5 ‘
; uffering from |
A | wonderful flavor + o 8
Y , XN We = Ml Ws |
So smooth, So delicious! And so good for ACh h : |
- you, too, No trouble to ACH W |
= prepare . . . just follow = ‘on : | t at 1
the simple directions ' ZH ayy AWS’ |
lg 4 on the package. 3 W\





wonderful flavors
vanilla, chocolate
and butterscotch.

; al —\r
h Bees

Ge g ‘Roval |
Ua YS

you can have Royal Butterscotch Pud

DELIGHT

A wide variety of beautiful

German Dolls. They can ~
cry and say ma-ma. z





RENNIES
GIVE you







ding.” So the Giant tried it and liked
it so-much he gave Jack all nis gold

At the first sign of discomfort aftes
| meals, suck two Rennies, one after

the other. Their fast-acting blend of
intacid ingredients speedily corrects
acidity and removes the cause of pain.
Never be without Rennies if you're
prone to acid stomach. It’s so easy
to carry a few in your pocket or
handbag, for each one is separately
wrapped. If they don’t help you,
‘hen it’s high time you saw your
toctor. All chemists sell Rennies

RENNIES

NO SPOON, NO WATER...
Suck them like sweets

Suuseeeeueceenoe
“PURINA”

LAYENA

see

gH. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—Dpistributors. gy
SER ERR SEEERBERERBERS

—

| Prices from $1.98 to $11.56



CAVE
SHEPHERD
& Co., Ltd.

10-13 Broad St.











ee
tt tA AMAA AAA AAA EE
PLEO EI OE LE A ETTTEE A SS















| (Cae
| Nites

ATTENTION !!
FACTORY MANAGERS

|
Take this opportunity of obtaining your requirements e }







5
IN
. A BEALLY i
GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE Bt Te i
iV Ranging from 4” upwards SAFE an ge Ad aes SAUCE—Oval Tin pe. I
| BAHAMAS CRUSHED PINEAPPLE—per tin 24c. §
MILD STEEL s a 2 STEPHENS & SIGNAL ENGLISH PICKLES
Flats, Rounds, Squares in all Sizes : Liquid Antiseptic Per Large Jar 34c
Gar ITALIAN TOMATO PUREE ‘ and . a \
BOLTS & NUTS—All Sizes FL ATE SPAGHETTI WITH MEAT SAUCE—per t ise.
|% Though a powerful and penetrating germicide, it can oes hate eee . een 28 if
FILTER CLOTH—White Cotton Twill Go 06d mot only on ty skin, Se Wie mate, Meewet ane KRAFT CHEESE & MACARONI—per | a7 i
eyes, but also taken internally GEORGF PAYNES COCOA Js, 88c, lbs, 2h (\
IPICKS th; : deheal ete fl erent Grint id saree ; ot Ps ti
At PRICES that cannot be repeated. RELIEVES PAIN AND PROMOTES i PaRLAT AN BRER —0 5 60, ta Meee
i RAPID HEALING : | ' i
er ee : oe a aris Oe. ee $ COCKADE 3 YEAR OLD Rt i
The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lad. || icrereensetely meniainicytennaer # iM oa i
White Park Road, St. Michae 1? UNCHTC fi CTOPRS TT cubiiaeh a ta tail tt oe ee a
aa * KNIGHTS DRUG STORES—vistaisutors § |} STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO., LTD.
SS _ eae , : Bh









HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON >= —_—

PENTALUX

GLOSS FINISH PAINT |

_ : : FOR
C9) (Zp EXTERIOR
(i on Uke AND
Sean Sis INTERIOR
i] Pe od

USE ee COLOURS
THE VERY BEST IN PAINT

ORTAINABLE AT ALL LEADING














ry DRUGE RUE

a

5 PMICKEY ... 1 DON'T THINK You'2e
QUITE YOURSELF! WHUT ABOUT
MINNIE 7 SHE .--










THINK YOU'RE GITTIN' STUCK ON “THAT
MOVIE LADY *HESTER O' HITHER”!



ATTRACTIVE

RANGE



f ox Eves GEE... er ane GOODNESS
J {|| PRETTY! WW" NO... MY &

Se ee HOME IN TE Ce Your ( GRANDPAUGHTER!
DINNER, HESTER! SSTER?

oll forn, ewe Barn eee



HARDWARE STORES





IT PAYS YOU TO






saa DAGWOOD I FOUNDA °
HAT I COULDNT RESIST,



> ITS SUCH A NICE DAY










«

|



PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, JUNE 7, 1951 :

@ c
* Learn from

the hospital.
Whenever
infection
threatens
in your home,
use “©

‘DETTOL’

THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC

Deodorant . . . Non-poisonous
Doesn't Pain . . . Doesn't Stain






e
:
| ‘
-
‘ :
ee Your %
: Enjoyment
a
‘ Bots. Cocktail Onions
Be yy » Cherries >
K ,, Stuffed Olives %
Tins Cocktail Biscuits x
* , Swift Vienna Sausages %

» Frankfurt Sausages n
» Luncheon Beef
, Pate De Foie x
~ . Potted Meat -
$1 & | Pt. Tin Sasso Olive Oil }

Tins Cheese %

Pkgs, Kraft Cheese x
s

e x

SPEGIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Thursday to Saturday only

Usually Now

oat (1 dont MIND WAITIP®S aa :
pee ae ene Usually Now
on et | | aie Bots. ANG: BITTERS 120 1.08 Tins PEACHES 70 62



d
1 |e





LUNG,
o =






















BY FRANK STRIKER |



TWO! <-Sy





2 ay: IVS LES WHOM COMIN'/ HE'S Te
fAKILL. THESE < BRINGING THE LAW/ 7 a
aw u NCEE : Se

NOTICE
CORRECTION

an fe -
Ae 1
rm ree —

Lf; — 4









please note that the price of
Barbados Bottling Co., Ltd.





f *
5 f ae
I THOUGHT THE q > LIKE T

|| PAIN ff , FOOT | HERE 4
: ; al es

THIS IS A FINE
MESS-HERE TI ff !'

AM_WITH A THE
SPRAINED





are RI AT

oom
eae
B. B. ee

is 4g per bottle

I THINK ILL SING
=| SO THE DOCTORS F
AND JIGGS WILL

GET THER MINOS
OFF THEIR PAIN-








THAT SINGING {P| HEy
16 TERRIBLEY (AW,








hm

MY
t Oe OA
FD
ei

a





Sth 1951.

OOOO SOOO POPP PO SEP E POE {OSS EOOSPEFSSSOOSSF

—





f
WELL, HONEY, IF
f JERRIS MOTHER | 'S SEEING HIM,
HAS FORBIDDEN HER TO | RIP! AND TM
SEE HER NEW BOY FRIEND, WORRIED ABOUT,
THATS THAT. WHERE DO ge |T





SS

THE BOY ADEVOTEE OF ONG OF Tose Siuuy | [ On, JER
Same, MIND-OVER-MATTER. CULTS. “THE | | 7 .

= MP, CRE YOU! T THINK IT's | He nae

. Hi CALLED... JERRIS e - ; j ci

ao \O| MOTHER. DOESN'T LIKE 4

TABIT! S 4
SS
eh eile











wo

I COME IN?







aoe pp as- Bi :
JUICES ON THESE
- Robinson's Orange Barley POWDERED MILK
THATS HIM,ALL RIGHT+IN SPITE OF 2 Keillers Lime Juice Cordial Water —per Ib. 42c.
THE GETUPF DICE WANTS Roses Lime Juice Cordial Appella Apple Juice POM—Delicious for
TO SEE YOU, PAL! 5 Brook's Lime Juice Cordial Bahama Pineapple Juice “Creamed Potato” — 4ic.
OME ON! {| West India Lime Juice _ Jersey Tomato Juice per pkt.
Cordial Jamaica Orange Juice Crosse & Blackwell's RED
Roses Lemon Barley Jamaica Orange & Grape- CURRANT JELLY 3ic. tin
Roses Lemon. Squash fruit Juice Holbrook’s COCKTAIL
(Roses Orange Squash Trinidad Orange Juice ONIONS in three colours
Brook's Orange Squash Trinidad Orange & Grape- — Green, Yellow, Red in
Robinson's Lime Barley fruit Juice : attractive glass jars—60c.
Water ont Trinidad Grapefruit Juice each
RMT TIE LOT NS Be Nk ANE NLA TLL SS STINET AL CEI AG we TL

|
é
J
1 Ne
; ety of be Ye
SS | ais ea! 2 ee ~’ fens
5 ? \ ms s a KUis &
= } rv 4 ns Ry
a wi $ 004 | Jee ‘ s
R ’ ae . pa | BS eee Yates
8 AY S $2821 2 | =e eet” a )
CERO We oo
(mranr-s--e vorrei pa
[|r SOSSSSSSSSSSSSOSSSSSSSOS 9S GS OS9 SF SO9 G9 9OF 99999999880 907 ~ ~
3
: |

Will all dealers and the general public ;

ee 3 g
rs)

>

x

and not 6¢ per bottle as published in
error by this paper on Tuesday, June %



Bots. GREEN SEAL RUM 108 8&8 Pkgs. JACK STRAWS 61 35
SUGAR (Searles Special) 10lb. 90 80 Bot. HEINEKENS BEER 26 22



ane =

SOSSOCCOCSOSSSSSES



Simply
Excelient
in this Hot

Weather
@

FOOD DRINKS

COCO-MALT — A Malted
Food Drink

LACTOGEN — (Powdered
Milk) for Infants
LO — Nestles Fortified
Tonic Food

VAN HOUTEN-—Pure
Drinking Chocolate

OVALTINE—A perfect food
Beverage

CADBURY'S BOURN-VITA
—A food drink

COWLAC—Finest full cream
Malted Milk

NUTROGEN—A Malt Food
Beverage

TONO—Chocolate, Malt &
Milk Beverage z

ASS
ALLEYNE ARTHUR & CO., LTD. i
“YOUR GROCERS” = High Street — Phone Us Your Orders — We Deliver i







THURSDAY, JUNE 7, 195



CLASSIF

TELEPHONE 2508



For Births,
announcements

Marriage or Engagemer
in’ Carib Calling

up to 50 and 6 cents per word for eac

additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508

between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Deat



the
charge is $3.00 for any number of words



| PUBLIC NOTICES

IED ADS.

minimum charge $1.50
and $1.80 on Sundays.

nt

FOR SALE

Minimum charge week 72 eents and
96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24
words 3 cents a word week—~4 cents a| *£8!nst Foursquare Factory, St. Philip
werd on Sundays. TAKE NOTICE that we the Owner



|

THE SUGAR INDUSTRY
AGRICULTURAL BANK ACT,








h













Ten cents per agate line on week-days |
Gnd 12 cents per agate line on Sundays, | ®6 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24
on week-days | Words 3 cents & word week—4 cents a

1943
To the creditors holding specialty liens

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



FOR RENT

Minimum charge week



| werd on Sundays. sia CC ao pores 4,
" | Well Sinking Néar Warleigh | S685. R. s7z7, ¥ fig? 2. odd8. Pindes
Reservoir, St. Peter's Parish, s¢ return same to the B'dos Tuci#

} HOUSES we Reward Saas 6.6.5)--In











72 cents and



| GOVERNMENT NOTICE | LOST & FOUND
LOST

Liaiusteting DEPARTMENT reset TICKETS.





Tenders are imvited at shert
notice for sinking a well 6’ 0” in!



Netiees only after 4 p.m of the above Factory are “GIBRALTA"—Cattle Wash. For July | diameter about a mile to the west
a e ¥ about to ebtauw: d October 195 _ or July a Ms A es
a loan of £12,000 under the provisions }" an oi. Apply Mrs. FB. H.i of Warleigh Reservoir in the par- so0u¥v cu
e AUTOMOTIVE “" }of the above Act against the sad :farmer Andrews Plantation Dial-98-lish of St. Peter. The well will Byine. CURIOS,
DIED Factory, in respect of the Agricultural (~ 6.6.51—8n. | bags through approximately N F
‘| GAR—Austin 7 2 Seater in good con-| Wy pote na eon borrowed under the | n MAYVILLE® Jackson, 2 Bedr 150’ 0” of dry coral and exeava- New Shipment opened
HAMRWOOD: . Cn June € 1961, at her dition. Dial—s154 7.6.51—In. | agricultural Aids hut SHE cp tha abnve' _ ng oe Sewing Rooms A tion will continue up to 10 0” THANT’S DIAL
residence, Greens, St. George, Korah |” CAR: One (1) lace Vauxhall Motor Gar | “St im Pespect of such ‘year. SEANAD EES. : ,|into sheet water, with horizontal S408
Matilda. Her funeral leaves the |; : ) ‘auxhall Motor Car| Dated this ist day of June 1931, | water adits from the bottom of}!-,
Sane ia for | 238 Model in goed condition. Can be FOURSQUARE, FA! | _ Normandy Beach Head, Prospect, St
St Judes ae 4 p.m. today for an = ~~. Bovell’s Garage Westmore- per E. S. ROBINSON, | piacke Roe ‘one wa a | bbe
* ? anc St. James, mS. : ack Rock, Phone 2451. ates of excavation foot f
Belfield, Stanley, Ruby, Ralph| > Managing Directo» | . per foot for MY. “¢C .
(Children) ie Semis eave cetera, “et 5 6.51—3n | . 5.6.51~89 | every 10 feet from the surface, will a «Bags ana Pestekinne
‘ea Saree or ere eerereeeeneneeeel THE SUGAR INDUSTRY | ROOSEVBLT—Maxwell Coast Road, | Md every one foot into water, are for $i. Lucia St. ‘Vincent Gren.
CAR—Ford fect; 10 horse-power; | AGRICULTURAL R | fully furnished including Frigidaire. | invited, ada and Aruba Sailing Date to
1950 model 7,000 miles, excellent con. NK ACT. 1945 | telephone, etc, From ist. July. Phone! Government will provide a der- be notified.
IN MEMORIAM dition. Phoné—8966 To the creditors holding specialty liens! — 6.6.51—tf-n. | Fj RrovGe 3 Gar M.¥. CARIBBEE will accept
6.6.51—an, | #2*!St Foursquare Group of Plantation | ——___ ion “* | rick and machinery for lifting th Cargo and Passengers for Dorks
CAREW—In memory of Joseph Carew | ————— St. Philip. | “TO SUB-LFT | debris to the surface, where it will] % inica, Antigua, St. Kitts, Nevis
Whe Zell. asleep June vin’ teat CAR: One Plymouth 2 Seater Car good| .¢ AKE NOTICE that we the Owne :| “TOBRUK” Cattlewash for the|be spread by the Contractor, as|§ ind Montserrat. Sailing on Friday
Gone but not forgotten Tyres and Battery. A bargain at the price| 0£, the above Plantations are about ‘wronth of July — Dial 4484 or 4374. | directed ithi dius of 106’ 0” 14th June 1961
Requiescat in pace of $000.00. Dia) 2838 for further informa- — re - Ren) Se. tion, 5 6 5i-- . ne ahove against the sa’! co dF . ad
nvl Grant 7.6.51—In 4". | Plantation, in respect of the Agricultar. || MISCELLANEOUS | Tenders should be submitted by puree dt ers ont:
NOPE—In loving memory of our dear CAR—One (i) _V-8 Forde Sorecunyey “aa eke hen | i . S Hee 2ara of yune, 1961 to the ing date to be notified Only
Brother Ashton Hope who departed on | 516 Apply A. Gittens, Reed Street. © money has been borrowed under th» “TOUDSPEAKERTIO1 Model” by. | Honourable Colonial Secretary Passengsrs for St. Vincent
the 8th, June 1948 : 5.6.51—4n, | Agreultural Aids Act, 1905, or the above, KER—1051 Model. En- |G 7
Tice bines bed aadian acpieotareadibiouienssicaetearmenymeehieiiune in dt AY tee aE OE A epee: tively New. Ideal thing for Political Mee:- | Secretariat, Bridgetown, = nw e. | einen Owens
The shock was great CAR: Rover 16—I1947 1% Litre, condi- Dated this Ist day of June 1951. | Government does not bind itself =

Always in

Forever in

God knows

May heaven watch over him
Until we meet again

our thought®
our hearts





how much we missed him

tion as new. £650. No offers. Apply
first instance. Courtesy Garage.

2.6.51—6n
V8 = Station




per E. S. ROBINSON, —
Managing Directo:



5.6.51—3n



WAGGON: One Ford

se a a . Waggon in perfect working order, Battery THE BARBADOS MUTUAL LIFE
Father: N: Sister: Iv as oO. tr, Battery
toilia, Banas Brother tia, Neier rts [and teres wood Dial 2008 for’ further] ASSURANCE SOCIETY LOST” POIC
. e + gi information, 5 6 51—4n Messrs. Harold Proyerbs & Co., Ltd.,
relatives, 7.6.51—1n
having made sworn deposition tha:
* Policy No, 23,105 on the life of Sydney
. AT “3 “ ELECTRICAL Gordon Cole has been lost, and having
EDU IONAL REFRIGERATOR—Electrolux Oil Burn. | ™#¢¢ Application to the Directors to



NOTICE

Applications for one or more vacant
St Michael's Vestry Exhibitions at Har-
vison College will be received by The
Clerk of the Vestry up to 12 noon on
Tuesday the 12th day of June 1951.

Candidates must be the sons of par-
ishioners in straitened circumstances and
must. be born between the 30th Septem-
ber 1936 and the 30th Mareh 1943 to be
proved by a Baptismal Certificete which
must accompany the Application.

Forms of Application can be obtained
from the Vestry Clerk's Office.

By Order,
E. C, REDMAN,
Clerk, St. Michael's Vestry
1,6,51—6n



ANNOUNCEMENTS









TICKETS for the year’s top entertain-
ment. The Polo Club Ball at Paradise
Beach Club on July 2ist. $1.50 (supper
included) from any member of the Club,

7.6. 51—1n,





AVAILABLE FOR CHARTER

Survey vessel M.L. “Irois Bay,’
‘Fairmile’ diesel engined conversion
with wooden hull (coppered) powered
by two Perkins 110 h.p. type S6M
engines, classed at Lloyds, registered
lonnage 108, draft 5° 4”, overall length
112’, beam 18° speed &—9 knots.

This vessel is suitable for the carriage

of passengers or for pleasure purposes,
bet has very limited cargo space. Ac-~
commodation for crew of nine all sea-

gcing equipment, navigation instruments,
etc., for demise charter at agreed rates
with the Owners Apply Manager,
Trinidad Northern Areas Limited c/o
Trinidad Leaseholds Limited, Pointe-a-
Pierre, Trinidad. B.W.I,"

6,6 .51—6n,

VACANT POST

Chief Rehabilitation Officer,
Cocoa Board

Colony of Trinidad & Tobago

Applications are invited for the
vacant post of Chief Rehabilita-
tion Officer, Cocoa Board.

The salary will be at a rate in
the scale $3,600—120-3,840-240-
5,760 per annum; the actual rate
depending on the qualifications
and experienee of the successful
applicant. Travelling and Sub-
sistence allowances will be paya-
,ble at rates similar to those
approved from time to time for
Government officers.

The officer will be required to
reside at the La Pastora Propagat-
ing Station, Santa Cruz, where
furnished quarters are available
for which he will pay as rent
10% of his salary plus 5% per
annum of the value of the furni-
ture,

Candidates should have attain-
ed a good standard of education,
possess executive ability and have
had wide agricultural experience.
Technical qualifications are desir-
able but not essential.

Duties of the post are: —

(i) to assume responsibility for
all cacao propagating work, and
management of all Propagating
Stations (under the immediate
supervision of the Chief Scientific
Officer of the Department of
Agriculture).

(ii) To receive all applications
for subsidy grants under the
Cotoa Subsidy Scheme* and to
initiate their investigation.

(ii) To control both the office



and field staff engaged en the
work of the Cocoa Board.
(iv) To certify vouchers for

expenditure incurred on behalf of
the Cocoa Board.

(v) To supervise
field progress of the Cocoa
Scheme.

(vi)To carry out any other
duties that may be assigned to the
officer by the Cocoa Board from
time to time.

The post is non-pensionable and
subject to three months’ notice of
termination on either side.

Applications containing full
particulars of the candidate’s age,
qualifications and experience to-
gether with copies of not less than
two recent testimonials, should be
addressed to the Chairman, Cocoa
Board, c/o Department of Agri-
culture, St. Clair, Port of Spain,
Trinidad to reach him not later
than June 23rd, 1951. Envelopes

the general
ubsidy

containing applications sinould be! (ec) is a native of Barb

marked—- “Application C.R.O.”—
on the outside left-hand corner,
E. W. LEACH,
Chairman, Cocoa Board.
§.6.51—7n,

If you run a_ Restaurant
Club or Hotel

It's

NATURAL

Your Cooking can be done better
by—

GAS

is cleaner and quicker
Your GAS CO is in
Bay St.

is

It

Phone No

T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

PLASTIC COCK-TAIL
SHAKERS

that don’t spill or spatter

LADYLACK HARD GLOSS
ENAMEL



JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
& HARDWARE





i







grant a duplicate of the same NOTICE

ing Refrigerator 5 c.f. perfect condition. ‘s hereby given that unless any objgetion

Reason for selling: Owner getting elec-






tra, Riedl. AGeiy “Bangs : is raised within cne month of the date
Ptantation. Dual eos Warn. ae hereof. the duplicate Policy asked for
vdvw 7 ere ba ae * | will be issued,
= By Order,
MISCELLANEOUS C. K. BROWNE,
eretary.
CEREAL: Corn Flakes, All Bran, 23.5.51—4n
i eeee Wheat, Vigro Flakes, Oat Flakes ~~ --—- —
in Packages and Tins, Sago, Barley &
Tapioca Loose. W. M. Ford, 35 Roebuck NOTICE
St., Dial 3489. 6.6.51—2n
ee MAY FAIR GIFT
Don't risk bad breath; try “Tellodont” Will be closed for Repairs from Mon-
Tablets; a pleasant refreshing Mouth- day lth. to Thursday 14th. and will
wash and gargle. Just dissolve one or|Te-OPen Friday 15th. at 10 a.m. as |
two ‘Tablets in a glass of warm water | “Sal. 7.6.51—In
Price 2/6 bot. KNIGHT'S Ltd.
6.6.51—3n NOTICE
Sa SE Saeseserenesn
GALVANISED SHEETS—Best quality PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH

ay sheets, Cheapest in the Island !

6 04; 7 ft $5.88; 8 ft $6.72; 9 ft $7.56; | 7
19 ft $8.40. Nett cash. Better hurry |

A. BARNES & CO., LTD.

Office Days and hours of the Parochial
reasurer are now as follows
TUESDAYS from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m
WEDNESDAYS from 9 a.m. to 11 a.m





4.5.51—t.f.n THURSDAYS 9 am. to 2 p.m.
LONG PLAYING RECORDS are now $F NG.
available at Harrison’s Music Department PSC atte
for those who have the special machines : Fonte

6.
for plaing them. These records are ese Ree

marvels. of reproduction and are un,
reakable and they cost no more than
their equivalent in old style records. NOTICE
Cc. F. HARRISON & Co.
7.6.51—3n. PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH
Applications for a Vacant Prizerse

SOAP—Clearance Sale Primrose | Widow Annuity will be received by
Liuindry Soap. Packages of 6 Cakes|the undersigned not later than the 14th
66cts. Primrose Carbolic Soap Packages | June 1951
of 6 Cakes 66 cts. Applicants must be Widows
Bradshaw & Company. Parishioners, and r
6tances

(White),

5.6.51—3n, in straitened circum-









Save your rust spotted Bed Spreads, A. T. KING,
; Pillow Cases, Table Cloths, Handker- Clerk, St. Joseph's Vestr~
chiefs, Ties, Collars; Dresses and other | 5.6.51—4n
ae apparel by simply applying a ————
ew drops of “RUST-A-WAY" on the
article and rust spots will disappear. NOTICE
Price 2/- KNIGHT'S Ltd.
6.6.51—3n. Re
ELLA LO UMPTON.
SOUPS: Vegetable, Oxtail, Tomato,| NOTICE is h yee that all
Consomme. W. M. Ford, 35 Roebuck St. | Persons having any claim or debt a
Dial 3489. 6.5.51—2n, | the estate of BLLA CR '
—-| late of Hastings, Chureh, wi
TINNED FRUIT; Pears, Peaches, | died in this Island on the 28th. day

November, 1950, are

Grapes Guavas, Prunes & Fruit Salad.
send particulars of

ereby requi to
W. M. Ford, 35 Roebuck St., Dial 3489 ise slaiing uly

6.6.51—2n | attested to the undersigned, c/o Meese ;

: / | Cottle, Catford Co. No. 17, igh
TINNED MBATS: Sausages, Large & | Street, Bridgetown, Solicitors, on or be-
Small, Vienna Style, Mutton & Peas,|fore the 15th, dav of August 1951, after

Steak & Kidney Puddings, also Tins of | Which I shall proceed to distribute the
Brisket Beef, 4 1b for $3.77. W. M. Ford. | #8sets of the deceased among the parties
35 Roebuck St., Dial 3489. entitled thereto having regard only to
6.6.51—2n !such claims of which IT shall then have

had notice, and that I will not be liable

“Prom’’ gelf-shining | for the assets or any part

We haye in si thereof so

Lustre for all smpoth athers —- | distributed to any person of whose debt
in eithy lack; nr or tan. Also/or claim I shall not then have had
Prom White for whiter shoes. notice.
KNIGHT'S Ltd. 6,.6.51—3n. Dated this 6th. day of June, 1951,

a T. T. HEADLEY,



is ZOFLORA—A powerful germicide frag-

rent with strong antiseptic floral oils
containing a small proportion of D.D.T
Invaluable for spraying in the sick room,
in the Home, Public Rooms etc. On sale

at all Drug Stores 7.8.51. | LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

EMIGRATION

The workers who have _ been
engaged for work in the United
States and instructed to report at

Public Trustee
Qualified Administrator of the
Estate of Ella Louise Crumpton.
7.6. 51—6n









The application of Clyde Fletcher of
Mt. Standfast St. James for permission
to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at a
boarded and Galvanized Shop with sped:
roof attached situated af Mt. Standfast
St, James.

Dated this Sth day of June 1951
To:—SYDNEY H. NURSE Esq,

Police Magistrate,

Queen’s Park on Friday, 8th District a as "
June to leaye by plane on the for Appticant.
following morning, are hereby} N.B.—This ation wil be con-

notified that owing to a change in war Ss (sige oor Ses held

the schedule of the Air Transport | 3 eee (COUT, ee “E Moletown.: on

Company, they will be leaving on | 7,'Sci¥.,ne th day of June 1051 at

the evening of Friday, 8th June. SYDNEY H. NURSE Esq
Owing to the change in the Police Magistrate.

schedules the other workers who Drier RE meow.

have been engaged and notified = tell

to report on su uent days dur- LICEN: NOTICE

ing the month will be leaving LIQUOR SE

earlier than they were previously The application of St. Clair Davis

i i i holder of Liquor License No. 882 of 1951
)
notified and they will be informed fsranted to Harold Proverbs & Co, Ltd.,







of the exact dates of their de- in respect of a board and shingle shoo
parture. at Fitts Vilage, St. James for permission
hee to uss said Liquor License &c., at a

2 roofed board and shingle shop at

JOHN dt howe” Wavell Avenue, Black Rock, St. Michael

SC

Applications are invited for one
“John R. Bovell Scholarship’
wae will he of the value ‘ot Devitt

* per annum for three years. J . 3
tenable at the Imperial] College of ete Stn eth enn Goats ie sf hela |
Tropical Agriculture. Applications] at Police Court, District “A” on Friday
to be addressed to the Director of] the 15th. day of June, 1951 at 11 o'clock,
Agriculture, will be received at|°*'™ E. A. MeLEOD
the office of Department of Science = Police Manieents;

Dated this 5th. day of June 1951
To:—E. A. McLROD Esq
Police Magistrate,
District “A.”
ST. CLAIR DAViS,

ue ee 8





and Agriculture up to the 9th of District “A.”
June, 1951. ' 7.6.51—I1n.
i Syptications bie! be con-
sidered from a candidate who—
(a) Js between ‘I and 21 years GOVERNMENT NOTICE
of age on the Ist of May, 1951; Applications are invited for the
ee § enter os vacant post of Labour Commis-
standard in two science sub-|*!0ner, St. Vincent.
jects in the Higher Certificate] The post is pensionable and
of the Oxford and Cambridge|°#'ries a salary in the scale
joint Examination Syndicate;| $2,400 x $120—$2,880 per annum
ados, the| “ith Transport Allowance of $514
son of a native or of parents|P€® annum and Cost of Living
who have been domiciled in| Allowance of $253.60 per annum
the Island for ten years prior| 0° @t such rate as may from time
to the date of application; to time be prescribed. Quarters
(d) submits evidence of good|#%¢ Mot provided.
character and general fitness} The appointment will be on pro-
to profit by a course of study| bation for two years in the first
at the Imperial College; instance. In other respects it will
3. A candidate may be required} be subject to Colonial Regulations
to submit a medical certificate]}and local General Orders. Free
to testify to his physical fitness. first class passages will be pro-
4. Attention is drawn to thej vided on first appointment for the
fact that as from October, 1951,| officer and family not exceeding
residence in the Milner Hostel at] five persons in all.
the College is compulsory and the} The officer selected will be re-
allowances have been _increased| quired to ensure the proper ad-
te enable the John R. Bovell| ministration of ali laws relating

Scholarship holders to comply|to labour matters, to submit
with this regulation. recommendations regarding the
5. The successful applicant)conditions of employment of
will be required to begin his| ljagourers, to deal with all disputes

studies at the Imperia; Co! ge in| between labourers and employers
. September, 1951. If no applicant/nnd to perform any other duties
possessing the requisite qualitica-|that may be allotted to him fro:
{tions is forthcoming, the award of} time to time.

jthe scholarship will be postponed) phe successful candidate will be
}; until next year. required to pass a medical ex-
amination. He will be subject to
|taxation in accordance with local
| legislation.



TO SELL









To Sell PROPERTY ications shoul addres
} ne Applications should be addressed Gr HORGAE isin” TUNE
{| i | to the Administrator of St. Vincent ase
1 . lto reach him t later than 30th from 10 a.m. Onwards
{ CECIL JEMMOTT Oo Seer ne Tee SAPO Ue ove Ab CCOSe Cer’, Gap anno
| _. Over Phoenix Pharmacy ne, 1951. Certified copies of Royal Hote
i 33 Brood Strect ay oe monials should be submitted. | 7,6. 4
j on i
" 9 51—
| erases eesenepeseseseneneenesnsenenemee! 2/6/51—4n. SSCS SSO CSCC

FOURSQUARE ESTATES LIMITED,





ings or Public Addresses. Record play -
Lewis

ing attachment fitted. Apply L.
Spooners Hill, for particulars-
| 5.6.51—6n



PUBLIC SALES

| Ten cents per agate line on week-dajys

and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,
minimum charge $1.50 on week-d at
and $1.80 on Sundays.



seageonperenenietegigedatuaeicd —<—

HOUSE—One board and shingled House
24x12 with kitchen, palings and_ toilet
Galvanise roof. Apply to Edgar Wilson,
Lakes Folly 7.6. 51—1n





I will offer for sale by Public Com-
petition at my office, Victoria Street on
FRIDAY 8th at 2 p.m. ALL THAT
CERTAIN. piece or parcel of land 13/4/5
perchés in FITTS VILLAGE on the ser
ST. JAMES with the double roofe:
} house and usual out-offices—there is
{also o well fitted shop attached, Fo
inspection apply to Mrs. Collymore or
the premises. Conditions of sale from

R. ARCHER McKENZIE.
Dial 2947 4 3.6.51—4n





£100 Trinidad and Tobago 3% deben-
ture Bonds.

The above will be set up for sale at
eur office at 2 p.m. on Friday June
Sth. 1961

CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Lucas Street,
Bridgetown.
6.6.51—8n.
—

AUCTION

MORRIS OXFORD LATE 1948

Moris Oxford Nov. 1948. 24,000 riiles
one owner. Fitted Pye Radio. Showroon
condition and in excellent mechanieca’
order, For sale by Auction at McEnear
ney’s Garage on Friday, 8th June at 2

p.m. John M_ Bladon, Auctioneer.
5 6 51—3n





A Boarded and Shingled house at the
Kew near to Church &% x 12 x 9 with
shedroof, kitchen, closet. To be re
moved by end of June sale at 3 p.m
Friday 8th, inst. Terms cash.

R, ARCHER McKENZIE,
Auctioneer
3 6.51—4n







UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

inst! received I will sel)
Fridley ine sth rs. “Redman u

une at
Taylor's Garage, Church Village, (1) 6
[4 eviindes convertible Biymouth Car. Good
a.

condition. “Always owner driven. Owner
leayi colony. Sale at 2 pm. Terms
Cash. Vincent Griffith, Auctioneer.

§ 6 51—3n

PERSONAL |





The public are hereby warned agains‘
to my wife GERTRUDE

do not hold myself responsible for her
or anyone else contracting any debt or
debts in my name unless by a written
order signed by me
WM. WALLACE GORDON MARSHALL,

Rogers Road,

St. Michael

6.6.51—2n



The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife STELLA BA
NETT ‘nee Holder) as 1 do not h
myself responsible for her or anyone else
contracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by » written order signed by me

ERIC BARNETT,
Villa Road, Brittons Hill,
St. Michael
6.6.51—2n

The public are hereby warned ogaingt
viving credit to my wife, Maude Millicent
Greenidge (nee Best) as & do not vee
myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in my
name unless by a written order signed
by me
CLARENDON DaCOSTA GREENIDGE,

(Shopkeeper) St. Lawrence Ch

7,6. 51h

The public are hereby warned agoinst
giving credit to army person or persops
whomsoever in my name as I do not hold
myself responsible for anyone contrat:
ing any debt or debts in my name
urless by a written order signed by me,

JOHN JOSEPH SMITH,
(Shopkeeper) Mapp Hill
St. Michael,
7.6.5).

WANTED

HELP







GIRL—Experienced Sales Girl at
Variety Sandal Shoppe
Broad Street

LADY:



the

7,6.51—1n,



i

A Young Lady with a prage
tieal knowledge of Book-keeping for
our Provision Department, Corner
Spry & Roebuck Streets as from
15. Apply in person to G. S
& Co, General Merchants

7.6.51

&

a ptr ncernnneernnnmnadity
TYPIST RECEPTIONIST of good ap:

pearance and personality. Interes

position with salary according to quali-

seston and sey Apply John a
i . Real Estate Agent.

sla at 7.6.51—2n,

Reliable CHAUFFEUR - GARDENBE,
willing to help also with certain dutigs
around the home, Apply Bata Shope
Company Ltd,, Broad Street

71.6.5\—by

WANTED—Young man for the local
Margarine and Lard Factory. Must haye
knowledge of chemistry and be intergs-
ted in machinery. Good salary will
paid to the right man. For particulygs
apply by letter to K. R. Hunte, fe
K. BR. Hunte & Co,, Lid. Lower Broag
Street

Manufacturing Co
5.6.51
—T aa







Roberts

=





WANTED TO RENT
UNFURN HOUSE within
‘reach of any Bus Route ‘any sens
or its area preferuble but not esse ntign
not earlier than August or later than
October. Contact: Harry V. Abraham,
Phone No. 3507, C/o Hotel eee a
‘ 7,6.51—

“POR SALE
John, 5 minutes,

Freehold, small
Perfect condition

Lodge

In St Stone

School.
built house.

Completely enclosed matured gar-

den of half an acre. All main
Services. Box No. K, C/o Advo-

Come One, Come All to the

MISCELLANEOUS SALE



|

to accept the lowest or any tender. ee eae a

Consignee. Tele. No. 4047,
7.6.51—2n

| PRR SLIESELSDSEE SL LOL GS SONI.
-





ORIENTAL



eee meee er rt
ORIN SINISE LESSEN IIE S IOI IE SOS

An OL without Oiliness



Abcoa MO

NEW YORK SERVICE

8.S. “"TINDRA” Sails 18th May Arrives Barbados 30th May, 1951
A STEAMER Sgils 8th June Arrives Barbados 19th June, 1951,

NEW QRLEANS SERVICE —
S. “ALCOA ROAMER" Sails 16th May — Arrives Barbados Ist June, 195)
S. “ALGOA PATRIOT? Sails 30th May — Arrives Barbados 15th June, 1951
S. "ALCOA POLARIS” Sails 13th June — Arrives Barbados 28th June, 1951

CANADIAN SERVICE









enw







SOUTHBOUND

Name of Ship Sails Montreal Sails Halifax Arrives B'dos.
5.8, “ALSOA PIONEER" : May 1lith May Mth May 24th
s.3. “FO BERNADOTTE” May 25th May 30th June 10th
s.s. “ALCOA PLANTER” dune & June lith June Qist
SORTHBOUND
3.3, "A ‘A PEGASUS” due May 28th sails for St. John and St. Lawrence:

River Ports,
These vessels hve limited passenyer accommodation,

ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD—CANADIAN SERVICE



_.







HONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW

ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED

(M.A.N.Z, LINE)

S.S, ARABIA is _ scheduled

from Hobart, 12th May,
May, Melbourne 6th June, Bi

June, Sydney 23rd June, arriyi t Trin-
idad during the latter alt OF duly, and
‘oceed thereafter to Barbados and

pre ing
Liverpool.

In addition to general cargo this vessel
has ample Space for chilled and hard
frozen cargo.

FRENCH LINE

Cie Gle Transatlantique
338

SAILING TO
ENGLAND & FRANCE






















to sail

og Re semis ra Ur int
ing ir tra ment a’ ri oO Brit-
ry Qulana, ward and Windward oe ee pm 1951
slands. r

For further particulars apply — Guadeloupe
FURNESS, WI & CO., LTD,

Trinidad, th

Bwi.
DA COSTA & CO, LTD., CARIBBEAN ORUISE,
letown,

COLOMBIE May 30th, 1951
Trinidad, La Guaira, Cur-
acao, Cartagena and Ja-
maica,



ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILINGS FROM AMSTERDAM
8 8, COTTICA — 8th June 1951.
(Passengers only)
M 8. CONDOR—(i2th June 1951.
M$ HECUBA—2ist June 1951
SAILINGS ise PLYMOUTH AND
AMSTERDAM

us

Accepting Passengers,
Cargo and Mail.

:

R. M. JONES & Co,, Ltd.

AGENTS
Phone ::; 3814

M 8. ORANJESTAD-——1l4th June 1951

SAHLINGS TO TRINIDAD, PARAM-
ARIBO AND GEORGETOWN

M 8 HERSILIA—1ith June 1951.

8 8 COTTICA—26th June 1951.

MS HECUBA-—9th July 1961.

=. P, MUSSON, SON & CQ. LTD.,





ADVERTISE IT PAYS

PASSAGES TO EUROPE

Gamat 4 lies Product 5 tented, Boned, Demainice, i
0) r 5 e usua 8 e a
it n, Londen a Ret eee Single fare £70; usual

chiidren,

reduction for

Wise Mothers insist on=

‘PEDIGREE
BABY CARRIAGES

For Baby’s Comfort
PLUS
Handsome Appearance

For Ease In Handling
AND
Years Of Wear

We hare just received a

~

shipment of

‘PEDIGREE’
PRAMS,
PUSH-CARTS
& NIBS CHARIOTS










JOHN




LLG DLL ot
SOOO C SO CS

is NOT a Lubricant



USE
FOR BEST RESULTS

GERM OIL



CENTRAL FP

Gasolene Service Station



A.PS.,
F

OUNDRY LTD.,,

Trafalgar St.

M. BLADON

PVA
OR

REAL ESTATE

AUCTION

Phone 4640 -— Pi

LET’S

on Thursday 7th with some

TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM



“TOAST”

d
SA LES

antations’ Building

KI

THE



NG












(With The Distinetive Flavour).
This oceasign calls for a good supply.
See you get all you require in tinge.

A REMINDER We again repeat to our Friends, Customer
and General Public that we close for Break-
fast from 11.00 a.m, to 12 (noon) Daily,
except on Saturdays when we close for
Half-holiday at 12.30 p.m

e
r 7 r + re! 0
JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD. |
SN
SSS SSE i SS






oe

SSF SOOSPSVOLS PSS FOP PES SPSSSSG SSS SF



4.666
BROCCO Pe,

EMTAGH BLE



CTRICAL CO.

Introducing

(Made only by ¢

ad

abscnagpenaaebete

et ed

Model OMW

7.4 cu ft



New FRIGIDAIRE

yeneral Motors)

— 74
(NEMA)

THE ONLY REFRIGERATOR WITH THE

METER
See them at our new Sh
Plantations N

Your enquiri
Dial

We can also supply reconditioned Refrigerators at

bargain

Visit our Refrigerator Mart held at our old Broad St.
premises, The Unique Arcade next to Barclays Bank

MISER.

ow Room Second Floor,
ew Building.

es sOlicited.
3918

prices.

every Friday from 10 a.m, to 3 p.m.





ee ee eee
CELE PEL EL APPETITE

OEE LEECELEE PEEP PAPE?

COMING

oe



SOON

a truly fine
brew

R. M. JONES & Co.
Ltd., Agents

aod

+ Atte
CLE o

PEE

AGAINY



‘ 6 O64
ELL TOP LPS

|





‘.
Â¥,
Pe

+4 PP
SOOO OLE OLE L PAPAL

640%

AOFM 48 Ate
Lh LLL OVO PEEL LE

-

644°
POOF



a a



PAGE EIGHT

THE THIRD GOAL


















BARBADOS ADVOCATE





| B.C.L. REPLAY MATCH

The Barrows v
replay match “~heduled for
Saturday next ar following
two Saturdays at Dayrells Road.



cnYPTOQUOTE No. %

BHAWORCOBR ZORHC RUMI
BP AWORCOE XOBCNWO RWO
STO SFM ABKBXBCOWC ML
ZRH EBC WROXB
Last Crypt If God be for u who

can be against us?

Romans

we oe







URSULINE CONVENT goalkeeper
back Anu, Sutheriand (not in picture)

Mermaids went on to win six

makes a vain attempt to stop a
It was the. third goal of the
goals to love.

Mermaids Beat

Ursuline

Convent

THE 1951 WATER POLO SEASON opened yesterday
afternoon at the Barbados Aquatic Club when Mermaids
defeated a team from the Ursuline Convent, six goals to

love. For Mermaids, June
seored three goals, Ann
non one.

Hill of St. Winifred’s School

Sutherland two and Jean McKin-

Yesterday was also the first time that ladies water

polo was played on a league basis in Barbados.
three teams in the ladies’ league are

and Goldfish.

Over 100 people crowded the
pier and ballroom of the Aquatic
Chib shortly after 5 o'clock yes-
terday as Ursuline Convent. co-

fending the shore geal against a
strong tide, choppy water and
occasional swells faced the fast
swimming Mermaids,

Mermaids swimming with the
tide immediately got on the
offensive and with the game a
minute and a half old they got

their first goal when Ann Suther-
land playing at Centre back
swam through and scored with a
well placed shot from just inside
the half way mark. After five
minutes of play, Mermaids had
scored three goals and just before
half time they netted their fourii,
At this stage Ann Sutherland and
June Hill had scored two gocls
each,

Second Half

In the second half it was their
turn to have the favourable tide
and once or twice they came
within an “inch” of scoring.
Shirley Walton on the !eft wing
played well and was unfortunate
in just failing to score on several
occasions. Mermaids however
were definitely in better form.

About midway in the second
half Jean McKinnon of the Mer-
maids wing beat across one of the
defending backs to score with a
hard shot and just before the final
whistle she gave June Hill a good
pass. June snapped the ball up
and had it through the nets in a
matter of seconds, to score her
third and her teams sixth and
final goal of the game.

The teams were :—

Mermaids: June Croney (Capt.),
Heather McKinnon, Jean McKin-
non, Ann Sutherland, June Hill,
Consuela Knight and Thelma
Ince.

Ursuline Convent: Lyn Netto
(Capt.). M. Navarro, B. Henzell,
Ex. Parsons, M. Chabrol, J.
Lashley and S. Walton,

The referee was P. Foster,

Tomorrow afternoon the ladies
play their second fixture ; Starfish

s Sea Nymphs. The referee will
be B. Brooks. As there is a keep-fit
class on that afternoon, spectators
will not be able to use the ball-
room.



Netball Results
The Alleyne School Netball
Team defeated Holy Innocents’
yesterday 23—3 before a_ large
crowd at the Alleyne School. G.
Cumberbatch scored 16 goals for
Alleyne; M. Best 7. Miss M.
Wilkinson scored the three for

Hely Innocents’.



Traffic Do's
No. 20







When Reversing or Turn-
ing your Vehicle, make sure
that it is safe to do so.

Space made available by











The other
Starfish, Sea Nymphs

Barbados Cannot
Play At Queen’s
Park

Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN.

An application by the Trinidad
and Tobago Cricket Association for
the use of the Queen’s Park Oval
for an Intercolonial -
against Barbados has been turned
down by the Queen’s Park Cricket
Club. The Barbados Associaticn
had accepted an invitation from
the local Association, to send a
team to Trinidad for a Series of
games next July.

Under the rules of the West
Indian Cricket Board of Control,
the Queen's Park Cricket Club is
forbidden to rent or lend the Oval
for the purpose.

(From Our

Under the heading of OBJECTS,
Rule 3 (B) states: To arrange
control, regulate and: finance the
visits of West Indies cricket teams
to England or elsewhere either
solely or in conjunction with the
Governing Cricket Bodies of the
places to be visited.

Rule 3 (B) states: To arrange,
control and regulate Intercolonial
Cricket tournaments between the
Colonies in conjunction with the
Governing Cricket Authority in
each Colony.

Thus, according to this rule,
The Queen’s Park Cricket Club
are the only ones entitled to con-
duct an Intercolonial cricket tour-
nament in Trinidad.

Unipires To Form
Association

The Umpires of Barbados are
planning to form an Umpires’
Association, At a meeting of the
Umpires’ Committee held at the
George Challenor Stand this week
at which many of the leading
umpires were present, it was
decided to make every effort to
form an umpires’ association,

Mr. Kidney, chairman of the
Umpires’ committee discussed the
finer points of the game and
answered several queries, There
was general discussion on the
laws.

The Umpires’
prised Mr.
B. De L.
Hoyos.

Umpires present were Messrs.
H, B. Jordan, C, Cumberbatch, W.
Bayley, C. Archer, S. Spellos, G,
Forde, F, Trotman, S, Gilkes, C.
Batson, W. Harewood, B, Clarke,
C. Small, L. H. Roach, R. Parris,
A. Parris, and A. Murray.

committee com-
J. M. Kidney, ‘Mr.
Inniss and Mr, W. F.



Ye id ay
Cricket Today
A team led by Mr. 0. Moseley
will engage the Mental Hospita!
XI at ericket today at the Mental
Hospital. Play will start: at

p.m.

Mr. Moseley’s team is O. Mose-
ley (Capt.), K. Walters, L. Wal-
ters, H. Holder, C. DePeiza, L

CANADA DRY Allamby, L. Duncan, R. Phillips,
for Safer Motoring. B pet A. Toppin and R.
Sealy.
a TOT
’
They ll Do It ‘Every Time_ ‘nll sion oe
ne LEIELRG

RS



This was the opening game of the 1961

Tournament



Pfe's cor iv 7o SELL,

eee

long shot from Mermaids’
mateh,

centre-

§$2a5on.

Robinson Wili
Fight Turpin

LONDON, June 6.

Ray Robinson wiil defend his
World Middleweight
Championship againse
Turpin, British Champion
Ear]'s | Court Exhibition
Lendon, on July 10.

Robinson wilt fight on a “gate”
percentage. The reason for hold-
ing the contest indoors is — thai
there is no suitable stadium free
on that date,

The venue of the return shoula
Turpin win, has not been definitely
decided. —Reuter.

Grenada Wins
Barnard Cup

(From Qur Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, June 6.

Grenada won
Teurnament,

Randolph
Hall.

two, culminating this afternoon
when Mrs. Ewart Huges beat Mrs.
Milne-Marhall 6—3, 6—2 and in

dingdong tussle Reggie Devaux,

St. Lucian, beat Roy Hughes,
6-—4, 6—4. ©) ae
Table Tennis
Bo7s’ Open Championship at the

Y.M.C.A. commencing at 9 a.m, today.
ee draw is as follows :
fill, C. vs Alleyne,
2. Brace. H. vs Lewis, S
3. Barker, K. vs Bourne, H
4, Bye vs King, D
§. Stuart, H. vs Bye.
6. Herbert, W. vs Collymore, E
e el klyn, B. vs Bye.
8. Ha C. vs Rollins.
9. saviees, L. vs Crichlow, A,
10, Bye vs Blackett.
11, Cecil, N. vs Bye
12. Bye vs, Rudder, B
13. Alleyne, C. vs Parris, B.
14, Rudder, B. vs Inniss, E
15, Selman, A. vs Callender, J
16, Bye vs. Guiler, D

What’s on Today

King’s Birthday Parade at
Garrison Savannah—8.00







Table Tennis (Boys' Open
Championship) Y.M.C.A,
—9.00 a.m.

a.m.

Picnic and Fair—Belleplaine
Playing Field in aid of
St. Andrew Baby Clinic
—11,00 a.m.

Carnival, Queen's Park — 1.00
p.m.

Yacht racing for
Cup (35 boats)
Bay—2.00 p.m.

Cocktail Party, Government
House—Presentation New
Year Honours awards
Beating of Retreat —
6—8.30 p.m.

Special Show imobile Cinema,
Queen’s Park—7.30 p.m.

CINEMAS

Frontenac
Carlisle

Empire: “Harriett Craig’ 4 45
& 830 pm
Plaza (Bridgetown): ‘Captain
China” 4.45 & $40 pom
Roxy: “Phantom Rider’ 4 30

& 815 pm.

“Chinatown At Midnight”

& “Gunfighters” 4.30 p.m.

& 8.30 pm

Aquatic: “Savage Splendour’
830 pm





The Weather



TO-DAY

Sun Rises: 5.38 a.m.

Sun Sets: 6.18 p.m.

Moon (First Quarter) June 12

Lighting: 7.00 p.m.

High Water: 4.10 a.m., 6.00
p.m.

YESTERDAY

Rainfall (Codrington): .01 in.

Total for Month to Yester
day: 2,69 ins.

Temperature (Max.): 87.5°F,

Temperature (Min.): 77.0°F

Wind Direction (9 a.m.) BE.

(3 p.m.) E.S.E.

Wind Velocity: 13 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m,) 29.912

29.985



y Jimmy Fat lo





NOT TO USE





Thanx ta EMMA EN
| 3306 TAMPA AVE., CLEVELAND. OHIO
ee East

Boxing

al

the Barnard Cup
defeating St. Lucia
in the finals by five matches 10



Park 30 -m.
Wntrance for them will be through
7 che Governor's Gate.
GATES OPEN AT 12 NOON ON
! THURSDAY & 1 P.M. ON
SATURDAY.
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J. A. CORBIN & SONS










ment in this daily
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devil-may-care air
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THIS PAPER

c el



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Proudly Present their - -

1951 CARNIVAL

AT QUEEN'S PARK

THE



PROGRAMME
THURSDAY. JUNE 7

.30 p.m. The Mediterranean
Fleet takes over.

Commander S. Leacock

2 00 p.m.—Climbing the Greasy
Pole

2.20 p.m, Veterans battle for

the “Champion Stick Fighter

of Barbados”

3.15 p.m. The Bits Costume
Parade

5.15 p.m. Jour Ouverte

7.30 p.m. Open Air Concert fea-

turing “The Judy Graham
Troupe” with Perey Green’s
Orchestra, the Flying Bats,
the Dancing Clowns
Carnival Tent.

9.30 p.m. Dancing to Percy
Green's Orchestra
.Note:— Will Competitors please

note that they must be at Queen’s
not later than

CHANGED PROGRAMME
ON SATURDAY

NO PASSES will be issued.

“ADMISSION:
Adults 1/6

-

( CORPSES POSS

Children 1/-

Poiial Meeting :

THE BARBADOS LABOUR &
PARTY :

will hold a

POLITICAL MEETING -
at the GROUNDS of x
EMPIRE CLUB ¥

ae 000F

on
MONDAY, JUNE Lith a
<< at 8 p.m. ~

‘4

%

~ USUAL SPEAKERS x
a *
x Come and hear the truth %

g on matters affecting your ~

%\ interests. %
* 7.6.51 1 ~
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Each

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CO-OPERATION

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ARE ' STILL COLLECTING EMPTY

COCA-COLA & B.B.C. ee a ed
BOTTLES

It Means $ To Woo Aina A Visit

To The Jamaica Jamboree For Some Scouts

The collection will be made by the Troops-mentioned in the various areas

COMBERMERE TROOP

Y.M.C.A. .
CATHEDRAL TROOP

JAMES STREET TROOP

FIRST SEA SCOUTS TROOP

ST. MATTHIAS TROOP
BAY STREET TROOP
BETHEL

ST. PATRICK’S TROOP
GILL MEMORIAL

Arthur’s Hill; Tweedside; Carrington’s Village; Welches; My Lord’s
Hill; Howell’s Cross Road; Government Hill.

Roebuck; Hindsbury; Bush Hall; Whitepark; Pinfold St.

St. Michael’s Row; Spry St.; Church Village; Constitution; Belmont;
Martindale's Road: Delamere Land.

Baxters; Westbury and Westbury New Roads;
belle; Cheanside; Lakes Folly.

Garrison; Hastings; St. Lawrence; Worthing; Top Rock.

Dayrell’s Road; St. Matthias; Marine Gardens; Navy Gardens: Deigh-
ton; Brittons Hill.

Bay Street; Beckles Road; Bay Land; Culloden Road; Dalkeith; Chelsea
Road.

River Road; Wellington Street;
and Lower Bay Street.
Collymore Rock; Belleville; Pine Hill; Bishop’s Court Hill;

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Barbarees Hill; Eagle Hall; Black Rock; Fairfield; Tudor Bridge.

New Orleans; Fonta-

St. Ambrose Area; Jemmott's Lane

Upper

LET'S HAVE BARBADOS WELL REPRE-

SENTED



JAMAICA IN MARCH 1952.

WATCH

AT THE JAMBOREE IN

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Full Text


ESTABLISHED 1895 /

Base Of United W.I.
Can be Laid in School

SAYS HEADMASTER OF LODGE

"THROUGH loudspeakers, the Headmaster of Lodge, Mr. W. A. Farmor,
promised hundreds of parents seated on the lawns outside that “if

television comes before we have a bigger hall .. . all seated outside

will not only hear but see what is going on inside’’.

Lodge has a hall which can accommodate 300. But parents of Lodge boys

number 600.

Mr. Farmer called for a regional conception of Lodge’s mission in West

Indian education.

“We are,’’ he said, “a cosmopolitan crowd, who are learning together,
playing together, sharing each other ’s views, sinking our differences in com.
mon effort, and fusing the qualities of the rugged insular individualism of
the link into the toughened strength of the indivisible chain.”

Speech Day, said Mr. Farmer yesterday, is Parents’ Day. We ° .
palieve Speech Day to be a success city when all parents Discuss China
come, and invitations have gone out to all parents, and this ‘a

means to Trinidad, British Guiana, St. Vincent, Grenada, After Korea
Venezuela, St. Lucia, Antigua and to others—even Mexico. : Birthday Parade.
The School now numbers 320, which means approximately — ACHESON Seer ae

600 parents. Our Hall can accommodate about 306, not more. E ‘ ; ra

: y nets "4 WASHINGTOD 12 6.

For this reason loud speakers and'seats are arranged outside! United States ae roo S
on the lawns, so that those for whom space in the hall is;State, Dean Acheson told the e 2 es
inadequate can sit and hear all that is going on inside. ;Senate Comrnittees today that

Sp nieheeh sade chet ae age there was no reason why the

If television comes to us, . so er question, of Communist China's Q E t C : L [ F L
before we have a bigger hall;| U.N. Had Political |i, i. 8 ail n Lastern ventral fronts
then we promise that all; . again after a ssione in Korea .
seated outside will not only | Object In Korea stopped. he Acure t irae

of Formosa
hear, but see, what is goin cs ’ 4 should also be considered in the
ao, ingid provided th ing | WASHINGTON, June 6. United Nations, he suggested.

sissies nei tiattsimtehamaisacasisnesstienataiina amin il
THURSDAY, JUNE 7, 195P- PRICE: FIVE CENTS

ON PARADE Leacoe k Is A
Knight: john
Goddard Ub:

Mrs. Edna Bishop M.BLE.

LONDON, June 7.
PROMINENT PERSUNALIYIES in Barbados,
the Bahamas and Sermuda are awarded
Knighthoods in tho Kinr’s Birthday Honours List
published today.
They are: Chief Justice (suid Pencre)!, Bahamas,
John William ¢ ‘OL, Spea ser-of the Hosa. of Assem-
“bly, Dermuda; and Mucley. Gordou Leacock for
public*services in Barbados.
Other awards are:
COMMANDERS OF ‘THE ORDER OF THE
BRITISH EMPIRE
Brigadier Edwin Kenneth Page, D.8.0., Com-
on ——| mander of the Caribbean Area; Alfred Adderley for
P h F #'| public service in the Bazamas; Simon Bloomberg,
us OrTwa rad lately Collector General of Customs, Jamaica;
Robert Karl Nunes for public services in Jamaica.
- OFFICERS, OR Pi ORDER OF











Ld
fe







THE OFFICER COMMANDING LOCAL FORCES, Col. R. T. Michelin, and Lt.-Col. J. Connell, Officer
Commanding Barbados Regiment, make a final inspection of the Police in preparation for to-day’s King's











4 (bE ERITISH EMPIRE (0.B.E.)
4 » | R 2» | Hubert Nathaniel Critchlow,
I rene 1 ¢ pe General Secretary of the British
uiana Labour Union, Frederick

Insurgents iKutrope Degazon, Commissioner

for reconstruction, St, Lucia; John



(By SIDNEY BROOKES)
; TORYO, June 6
EMIGRATION : United Nations troops pushed further forward on the eastern

—











The American Secretary of’State, i ate. Cor ittee ¢ rents Pe : ar Fe aoa : bis . . . Douglas Claude Goddard, for
get Mr. Don Chase to project, | Pelee Aghakoe cbictecna Se a acaeniying te. Renate Canunittes _ cane hea today as C ommunists armies withdrew e INDO-C HINA, dune 6 | services to sports in Barbados; Dr.
not only acoustics but scenery ; the United Nations had agreed on] testimony in the inquiry into the | The workers who have been. 4 ret us new defensive positions in the Chorwon assembl) acae Tate In Aaeucte she Harry Douglas Weatherhead, lat:
as well ; la political objective in Korea. dismissal of General MacArthur, | bo for work in the f “Witi “ . " : ; Stacia stata days ao in an at-|irector of Medical Services,

He told Senators conducting tne] Acheson denied there was any/] nited States and instructed ithdrawals ~described by Eighth Army officers as “strict- tempt to seize the rich rice har.| Northerm Borneo; Geoffrey Camp-

I shall take this opportunity to | MacArthur hearing that a political] appeasement in the United States | Pridiee Beh Sane ae — " ly orderly”-—and lessening resistance from the west flank,| yest south of the Tonking Delta| ell Gunter, for public services re
express the hope that parents wil (@@cision had been arrived at and | support of last January's futile |} jane ‘on Saturday, will be supported the United Nations’ belief that Communists] French Army headquarters | amaica; Reverend Canon Donald
extend their Speech Day interest}@ded “I think operations which; move by the United Nations for a|) jeaving on the evening of would go back to better positions on a line roughly between| anounced to-day. atid SEnOW HPs ANG AVES 1S. 2D
to include the whole year, to in-|®T€ now being carried out indicate | cease fire in Korea. y Friday, 8th June. Sangyong, Chorwon and Kumwha eres A strong French mobile column t, Bahamas, Gerald Beverley
clude even the whole of the:r| What the decision was’, One point in the proposed cease The other workers who have | —————___ ————_ From this area they would stil) | Which struck out south of the
children’s career at school. Their Acheson said; “Some of the a mer gers ie the been engaged and notified to Ried vital rin ee Pores - ;| Delta bridge yesterday igainst
whole-hearted co-operation will | ations associated with us did not! ,Ormosa ani mina representa- roport on subsequent days dur- |} , ‘ Hs . ane

Insurgents put them to flight
Vietminh — retreated outhwest
into their strongholds. i the
mountains

. .
‘ ; r sn el ae i E ave the advantage ,
ee Mare a oy ae red by ing tLe month will be leaving Oil Co. Directors curbeter epeniente Petia 4
an appropriate body which earlier than they were previ- I oS.

would include representatives of|] ously notified a ar 5 T 2 nass their troops
the United States, Britain, France, inférmed of oe cant datah W ill Fly To Tehe ran They would be well! placed for

be particularly welcomed; the kind | think there should be military de-
of interest and co-operation that} Cisions to advance beyond the 38th
will see to it that their boy does| Parallel until a political decision










perce rier entitiesian -

his duty by his preparation at|t@ do so had been taken by the Russia and the Chines) Commun- i f holding action if they wanted A rescue feree consisting of
home; the kind of interest tit United Nations, _ particularly bY | ist Government. yt pe ae Poverty. NEXT SUNDAY se to develop or it would Rive paratroops and flotilla Janding |
naa an te nd fin [Hone a a eta ME, han Fes iki Re nn oe a tena Ete
terest tix: aligns itself with the a r ; Russell asked. “Were we not a3 ‘ , 4 , June 6 ; Ness a: st of Ye an 5 les south- |
tenis staff, and, at times, with we art My we rdclser” val moving sth a rather unkienlihy | Chinese Army Is bt Pr econ the ane ie Tae rag otras ane thay went Ninhbinh after a 12 hour
the boy, if perchance we have a climate to discuss those matters 5 ; any nominated | vere i ; acticg! , : ;

misjudged him; the kind of whole- | §id. |before that United Nations Com- to serve in the mission which is} {at the war would continue and After action in which gunboats

before Not Crippled

Acheson replied “No sir.” He;

Bevin maintained the question
boiled down to “how far north



to. discuss the company’s future} :eit advance would therefore artillery and planes bombarded | |

hearted interest which joins the with Persian authorities will. fly have the purpose of bringing /t}e6 Insurgents who had reached

School in its day to day effort to









teach their sons and to improve|could you go” and “what was a|said, “The appropriate body | —SHINWELL {to Teheran next Sunday it was tee week Se ren |the centre of the post, 140 |
their children’s intellectual equip- | wise political objective in the light could be a very much larger body ue from a usually reliable satay Véetminh troops were found dead
our military capability.” and indeed it would have been LONDON, June 6 hit. Quagmire After Rain —Reuter

Acheson said: “We discussed |OUr purpose to have insisted that
#hat for some time and later on it it should have included all Far |
had been resolved”. Eastern Command powers who

Some observers regarded this are interested in foreign ques-
disclosure as significant in the t= ape _ gant powers
light of Acheson’s recent testimony ere may be. oters too,

ment, to fit them. to c .
citizens, in a competi i
able and eager to play their part

manfully and successfully in any
work on which they subsequently
set their hearts.

British Defence Minister Eman-

uel Shinwell said today it would
be most unwise to assume that the

Communist army in Korea was

permanently crippled by recent
defeats,

They are Dr, J. Jackson and
E. O. Elkington,

They will be followed on Mon-
day. by Directors nominated by
the British Government, Sir

United Nations officers
believe Communists have chosen
knowing that

' Reds Did Not Incite

he Chorwon

quagmire will inevitably slow up



Grenada Strikes

Thomas Gardiner and N. A. Gass, | their opponents’ advance and they



|
|
{
|

{ “There is nothing in this reso “There is j Talks betwee “ ; 43 .
t i teht b? sus re is nothing in this reso- There is no evidence that the alks between Anglo-Iranian } will be in a good position to part- |
Adolescence ww ae ee ik cdieice ‘t jlution to indicate that nation:| huge Chinese manpower potenti: | directors and the Persian oil com- ly build up. and conserve thei: | on GRIFFITHS |
Be die nash ben hinee ust or "oh . Se vatial. Cates qiere jnamed were to be only nations|has been to any great extent|Mission on the future of the | strength. | r rank weet STR DUDLEY LEACOCK
sates ook ° hah a Hn e th paralle : a - | who will discuss these matters] affected”, he told the House ot |Anglo-[ranian compwy’s proper- Also along this line the United | ; LOND IN, ad satan aA Uicilintealiis
ot be forgotten—frstly that ado-|fssurances of no further Com- (nor is there anything in the reso-| Commons ty are expected to begin on|Nations would be extended over Secretary of State fer the Colo~ | Liddiclow, Assistant \o t Rott
lescence is the time when growth, | munist aggression.—Reuter, ‘jution to indicate that two prob- a [ a wider front. nies James Griffiths said in the | of Police, Trinidad; Vincent Roth,

- ; : x ists + ad | Tuesday itt

both intellectual and physical, is —Reuter l i i wer Communisis, io.w ev er “ad "he al iti ited Nations tr in | House of Commons today that the | for blic services in British
; . ems mentioned were to be the| gar, saat The fac . he question whether a Britis United Nations troops fought in | House of Com : a ; ;

taking place, and for this reason only problems.” He said suffered heavily. The fact that z ’ : ee i a mee. Bog ges sunshine toduy for the first. time |Government of Grenada had no) Guiana, Charles Gilbert, Directot

; ; 7 ly p - . ‘i a veo site Government mission headed by a |

it Should be the age of inquiry; their troops were surrendering s

; f - ster will also g Teheran |i" four days jevidence that recent strikes there of Education, Bermuda.
setondly, that it is also the time U.S. CEASE TRYING Reuter. | ore willingly than before, and|Minister will also go to Teheran |" 4 evidence ucation, Be 4







a on malt ln " An earlier communique said al- | were caused by Communist 5 :
when many, too many, co not ex-| T@ PERSUADE PAPAGOS " ‘ abandoning large amounts oi|'® still unsettled,_-Reuter, though there was slight decrease | activity. MEMBERS OF THE ORDER OF
hibit any particular wish to exert | * Businessman Dies equipment might indicate that (ead in Communist resistance in the! He was answering Major Henry ;THE BRITISH EMPIRE (M.B.E) |



themselves mentally, and we ATHENS, June 6. a : at least the forward troops, wer
must, therefore, in the interests United States Ambassador John (From Our Own Correspondent) wavering.

r wn . munists were still fighting hard| wanted to know if there
of our children, be prepared to}peurifoy today abandoned his The saab Siecerion Woaee ates Asked if any move was con- Money Voted lo Aid and mounting counter-attacks. fresh statement to make

Chorwon areas, elsewhere Com- | Legg Bourke (Conservative) who Samuel Lauchland Athill, for
, publie services in Antigua; Walter
sertrand, Acting Assistant Super-







‘ t the dox, if it is one, |, , rsuade fit ar- ; omplate , a é . : —Reuter, | ing st influence in Gren ende f Public Works,
accept the paradox, if it is one,| attempts to persuade Field Mar- some years of illness of Burchel| °7iplated to bring shout © non), Cena aa Dolice Miia Greece ISREae {0 2 eRe ots eee
freedom, and that compulsion shal Jlexander ee rc ie Marshall, prominent businessman plied that while the Chinese Gov- \ | To’ Sir Herbert Williams (Con- tivehtnte service in Barbados, Mrs
may be necessary as a means to i a et , aA eas + ond teres. | estate, _pwner. He ernment did not respond to the (From Our Own Correspondent) BRITAIN WILL NOT servative), Griffiths said they had | Aupusta “Elvira Darmanie, for
that end, and to face the further | ™unists fear, to resume his post “served for many year's as a mem- West's. dasicé for. negatiatane GRENADA, June 6 SUPPORT RED CHINA’S' received a number of representa z tary welfare service in
fuck that ithout compulsion, | #5 Commander-in-Chief. |ber of the Council and gave much Sts § I PBC *! The Legislature including offi- Pdarrae de he British -West Indies |wofera : .
ac a witrou puision, b: id the United States. oa . H «|there could be no question of 3 |,,;, Min 4 , a ‘. tives from the British ti 1k Trinidad, Gregory Andrew, Deputy
some, who most need education Observers sai e Unite S-{time to social matters. le was) © ee : : pep eials voted 7—3 today in tayour ADMISSION TO U.N. about possible purchases of sugar |q ‘ am ig) Excise
‘ I ’!| authorities who have invested | highly respected by all sections of stalemate. “We must defeat forces¥er 2 motion on a Colonial Treas- ra post } “ Supervisor of Customs and Excise,

will undoubtedly miss it.



much money and effort in the | the community. of aggression,” he said, urer expenditure of $41,000 the
Academic Side Greek army were reconciled t0{ Business places closed half day —Reuter. [current year and thence an
. ? the final departure of Papagos,|in respect for his long connection expenditure of $20,000 annually,
ie si s i sonsidered indispens- |with the commercial affairs of . ‘ to establish a special reserve to

On the academic side Lodge has} previously considerec p i i :;
carried off one of the Barbados | able.—Reuter. this Island. 2 Dead In Explosion assist police in emergencies.

Scholarships; R U Gooding. Three elected members were



LONDON, June 6 | by the United Kingdom from Cuba Trinidad, Mrs. Winifred Gladys

j during 1951-53 ; 5 : sifare services in
Britain has for the present Government had replied that it Gibbons, for welfare

- am orsts irieg,
abandoned sponsorship of; was taking the views of the Wes* _ arene i ee pe
Peking’s admission to the United | Indies fully into account puperiniending Welt re Ontice.
Nations it was reliably understood | = a-cmmenee Development and We are ¢ ;
here today West Indies; Francis Vere Griffith,

















cation that he will also be success-

. ~~ c
ful in this. If he does so succeed Consider Steps jleader Seyd Kashani.



|
youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. rT *© “ ; Cee June 6 poe ee aa a The reason was believed to be| 216,300,000 TONS for meteorological Boag inte
Ulrich Gooding, being the winner I Rie soa wire - Nn ‘as Darke e vi ae Ph ae rye Ras -\that Britain feels the continued | Antigua; Rev. Growrg H uae 6
in Group it, Modern studies. "He| | FEV O CO TATED | pereeiosion cae tecaay the] BC Paterson, Acting eno | Chinese intervention in Korea t= | OF COAL DUG IN 1950 [Presbyterian Minister. € ay ma
was placed second in a long list d > at Stevenso ata a . | iad ahr ~;opposition to Inited ations | slands; ) eS ’
of competent scholars. Gooding’s _— ee Taeed in gelignite mer iat eames x Peitain | forces makes her admission un- | LONDON, June 6. Headmaster palingion Pe oe
record will be of interest to our - 2 : blew up shaking the four towns ana also Citas Cc x oO Philling | suitable, : British miners dug out 216,300,- | Jamaica; Arthur Char ae Ge
parents, and a challenge to others | ersian I emer Stevenson, Kilwinning, Saltcoats]4 nominated member. ‘| A Foreign Office spokesman | 590 tons of coal in 1950—-1,500,000 | Deputy Director of Public $,
in our school to emulate his and Rossan. The explosion occur- After the passage of a series of | however refused today to make &|(ons more than in 1949, National) Bahamas.
example. In 1949 he gained his : red just after a new shift had | pitts Geilo ag Senathe ane aid general statement on Britain'’} coal Board reported today
Oxford and Cambridge Higher TEHERAN, June 6. begun. People rushed out of their | ary ac ween: Cok a attitude toward China’s represen-| In the 1920’s the industry en
7 é . i ; ; Cs : ; b viding new regulations, the sedi- | ' 4 Ne bog 900.000 — mer
Certificate in Group ace Details of a plot to assassinate Persian Prime Minister, Mo- | houses in alarm. tion Bill was passed. Its second | t#tion in the United a | ployed up to 1,2 0 rT ven
Classics. In 1950 he switche sc ver ; foptaba Navab Safavi About 200 girl workers were] /., See i ion ie | Usually well informed quarters! To-day 700,000 was the t
over to Group II, Modern Studies hammed Mossadeq, were found tsi Mop rae: aH a -t : 1 of | reated for shock. The factory is * = ae ¥h ; nto. of Aan believed the delegates also studied A surplus of £4,000,000
—in which he won the Scholar- leader of the fanatical Fedeyan slam Sect and started 01 |ihe biggest explosive works ir erent tive tine i ret a = i Ov }the situation arising from Israel's | 1eeded this year to wipe off the |
ship. Now, in 1951, as a prelude an intensive hunt for his followers today. Police said they | furope and employs 5,000 péonle ae iefented Wine after sv fih Hs attitude towards United Nations | ieficit and biuld up reserve the |
to his intended studies at the found information about the conspiracy in Safavi’s pocket: —Reuter. sill was given a third reading,|tesolutions about the ponder. dis: Board sail Collteries |
¥ ~ambri : : : ; er Nee oe as en ¢ ading, | aay Syria £ F rofi of 24,150, about

baie = ig eal Oded when they seized him last Sunday after a two year searc 3 y | Sethe ie uaa gee fee tale ae cout Mek ‘©. 8,000,000 less than‘in 1949
Seen ‘oar there is every indi-|_ A tate rene ter tee ae EG RCL me on pe also Deckers Go Back eenory: Gpposing, but the measure mere 38 cRdater ' _Keuter. :

, . preparing to murder the religiour yecoming law |

;

Earlier in the proceedings, a|

MELBCURNE, June 6.) | motion by. Hon. Ralpt Williams

tae ara

Safavi who usec to send threat-
he will be, I think, the first boy,| 4 eo . : ee 4D Bet ;
either at Harrison College or ihe| Against Aggression [eine verte it tlood we te
g ained three ( s, 1 ood was re-
Higher “Oartihentes in three (3) DAMASCUS, June 6 ported by police to have admitte:
consecutive years in three (3) dif- Army Chiefs of Staff of six|that he ordered the murder of
ferent Groups. Gooding, in ‘my | Arab countries considered steps to Prime Minister Ali Razmara on
opinion, possesses an all-round combat any possible aggression | March 7,

bility excelled by no {against them at a four day con- Posts bate .
Serious Dates Scholar. We ference which ended here today,|, 4 Cabinet Meeting last night

Pete ay one sre interest his Uni terior Minister, General Fazuils |
versity career, ]

Zahedi. i
Subsidiaries and School
Certificates

POCKET CARTOON It decided to tighten security ia}
by OSBERT LANCASTER mediately, Safavi is said to have;
told police that his terror campaign ,
was in the best interests of Persia |
and Islam.



The details under this Head are
all on your programmes, but we





Thousands of Australian dockers
and seamen returned to work to-
day after a 24-hour protest strike
They walked out yesterday wher
three Communist Union official
went to Court on chargeg arising
from the waterfront ban on New
Zealand shipping in sympathy
with New Zealand strikers.

—Reuter.

9 Newspaper Men
Killed By Reds

TAIPEH, June 6.

was unanimously passed, urging 4
probe into the medical services of
the colony. Members referring
to the hospital said condition
were appalling.

Dulles, Morrison |
‘Discuss Jap Treaty |

LONDON, June 6.

United States Presidential envoy |

John Foster Dulles tonight met}

the British Foreign Secretary Her~ |
bert Morrison with whom he wes



WESTERN DEPUTIES —
AGREE ON REPLY |

—TO RUSSIA

THE THREE Western Deputies are agreed on the mait
lines of their reply to the Russian rejection of their pro-
posal for a Big Four Foreign Ministers’ Conference ne>
month, a Western spokesm:

7 Nazis Die

un stated to-day









PARIS, June 6.



Some details still remained to be
ettled, the spokesman added

The three Western Deputies hac
two-hour meeting at the Frencl James Nathaniel Meighan, Dis-

Hon. F. De GAZON, O.B.E.




. : : aad afavi was wanted for murder! lieve » usually . formed ee eae eraicanth . ita s
should like to mention in passing he Wee awe. eee for murder) tne Chinese Nationalist Gov believed by usually well informed LANDSBERG ‘oreien Ministry this afternoon trict Commissioner, British Hon-
that in the last Oxford and Cam- nee Eran ae lernment today accused the Chi-|9Â¥arters here to have discussed vork out their answer to the {duras, Mrs, Marjorie Sands fo

. $ . a | i t 4ay accut B cp te tae ead ae ; al 4 S a ae a dase at :
bridge ‘School Certificate of July He escaped and went into hiding|nese Communist authorities at the latest United State: proposal der death sentence here for five’ Soviet Government and to co- [Voluntary social services 1 n
1950, we obtained eighty one (81) but was de te ra ty his Falta! Zlthe mainland coastal por t for solving the question of Chinese | , were executed . tonight ' ordinate the views of their gov- |Bahamas, Sheik Mohammed
Credits and twenty three (23) hn hemes Hi % a "4 ‘in es Sirens | Swatow “opposite Formosa pf participation in the Japanese}" A United States source also told! opnments Shakoor for services to the Trade

. : y years mprisonme! . ; SILC 1pRe : 2 an 47 ae ‘ ‘ reme ritis tui-
Distinctions, anc that ail who sat Péliew hizo wanted aa an} | recent] executing nine local| peace treaty |Reuter in Landsberg that | ‘The spokesman said afte\ward Union Movement, in British Gui
. i if : _ wo = Ty . © f * « } ‘ ane $2 9 le . € -
the examination were successful: in aatiaction with. the ssin- | newspapermen, | This is that the treaty should! prison commandant ent seven! ihat the results of th Ik would [ana, Miss Ede 2 uc er for we
there was not a single failure. ation: oF Gonérel Roan pa f The A military spokesman gaid al-|be signed and should come into|rmotor cars this morning to fetch! \e referred back to the Gover! fare services in Bermud:
a e tazmart. e} fi ¢ . ‘ ; | arti tan |
+ 7 togethe 2 >wspape > d| effect without the articipati he men’s wives en the le rent Reuter. bi ‘
{t is fitting to announce, at Government has accused Fedeyan| Be the r 20 newspapermen had one ~ a inte ech sm , ; it e = n — ; ai a os _ a : ne Lenter M.B.E. (HONORARY)
this point, that the time-hon- Islam of planning both assassin-| been arrested. s relatives for the last vi ae ; a Reverend Brother John Math

: ‘ y ; |
ations. Safavi has protested to the} The fate of the refisining}eenment or the Nationalist Regim« —Reuter.











1 Jocoby, St. John’s College, Belize,
@ On Page 3 | Persian Attorney General agains jcleve n was not known.—Reuter. —Reuter, " ep WILL NOT POSTPONE British Honduras.
his arrest and a special tribune Court Accepts U.K. Claim | SUMMER RECESS BRITISH EMPIRE MEDAL
will consider his appeal today | THE HAGUE, June 6. | . eee eee Band rgeant Major Eldon



Members of Fedeyan TEHERAN, June 6 Leigh

THE “ADVOCATE” agitating for his rele Dg , KING Ss PROGRESS SATIS ACTOR Y ‘sgllas rT aae has erie he | The Persian Senate t night 1 IMPERIAL. SERVICE ORDER
that it
















pays for NEWS Be Ries 3 pes ; had accepted the lodge-|jected fhe requ t Pre! John I aird Dawnson Gibson,
| About 100 of them demonstrated LONDON, June 6. [be satisfactory.” ment of Britain case in the} Mohamme ( Iformer Collector of Customa,
+ { PIAL 3113 | | yesterday in front of the polic A medical bulletin issued by} t vith Persia over oil;should postone the mime {Shipping Master and Registrar of
| | t where € mprisone George VI’s doctors fror The K } ber ! i t in view of the oil | Shipping Bermuda
Day or Night | “De ham Palace tonight : his doctors to rest, He ff Court ed a 16-page! B enat ree |COLONIAL POLICE MEDAL
; % $ Se 4 tor Leonard Alfor St
i E ) ; 2
eae fPis-afins enon ste they chanted—Reuter é en I mntinue of the Reuter Reuter er —Reuter @ On Page 3


PAGE TWO



Carub (alling

D® WILLIAM BRANDAY,
Chief . Tuberculosis Officer
and Superintendent of the T.B
Sanatorium at Cura, Trinidad,
arrived from Trinidad yesterday
afternoon by B.W.1.A.

Today he expects to leave for
Dominica on a two weeks’ ad-
visory visit to the Government of
Dominica.

Retired Banker

R. AND MRS. GUY DEVAUX

and their daughter ‘Maggie’
came in on B.W.1A.’s flight from
Trinidad. They sae to be here
until the end of June, Accom-
panying them were Mr. Andre
Chaulet and his sister Louise of
Guadeloupe.

Mr. Devaux is a retired banker
of the Boyal Bank of Canada in
Port-of-Spain. Miss Devaux is a
B.W.1A. hostess

St. Vincent Businessman
R. P. STEINSUN NANTON,
Director: of United Traders

Ltd., in St. Vincent who had been

in Trinidad for the past couple of

weeks flew in from Trinidad yes-
terday afternoon by B.W.LA. to
spend two or three weeks in Bar-

bados before returning to S%.

Vincent.

Mr. Nanton is

Hotel Royal.

All Trinidad Captain



MRS. J. P. OMAHONEY pins on the Hospital Badge on Nurse Q.
Worrell who. also received the Governoy’s Prize for the best practical
nurse of the year at the Nurses’ annual presentation of certificates
at the General Hospital yesterday afternoon. Matron G . &
Graham looks on

Old Ledge Boys

a guest at the

For Medical Talks

R. A. A. PEAT, Director of



ONNIE MacKENZIE, son of ;
: nm Ane rae me : ere Medical Services, Trinidad
Ion GONSALVES, All Trini; &â„¢ Mr. and Mrs. Charles Mac- is now in Barbados for the Con-
ad football captain and Kenzie hag been appointed As- ference of Senior Medical Officers
Trinidad’s Number 1 goal-keeper sistant Resident Surgeon in of the Caribbean area.
is in Barbados for three weeks’ Obstetrics and Gynaecology at He arrived on Tuesday evening
holiday accompanied by his wife. John Seely Hospital, and Ronnie's py B.W.1.A., and is staying as the
They arrived from Trinidad yes- brother Neil is back at McGill \Jarine Hotel. .
terday afternoon by B.W.LA. taking up Research work in
Mr. Gonsalves works with the Geology and Geophysics. Ronnie After Ten Weeks
shipping department of U.B.O.T. Aes mall were a foennes stu- ETURNING to the U.S.A., by
in Port-of-Spain. They are stay- “@Nts at Lodge school. : les : ;
ing at Gane Mare Guest House, Other Old Lodge boys I have an rot ferneeet it
Worthing news of are David Armstrong, eS" Gad =o Mir ct tn erent
° eon of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Arm A Barbac lan, at, arris spen
Broadcast strong, who hag obtained first clasy “Pout ten weeks peneey here
URING the presentation of the 2OnoUrs in all of his second year Ben! ne ie thie a ‘hi Reel
' € presentation of the }apers at McGill in Science, and Bank Hall. us Was fils
New Year Honour Awards at j to the island since he left

; Mr. David Walcott who graduated V!5"!
Government House this evening, from the Faculty of Medicine, 2°. years ago

by His Excellency the Governor, \yoqj}) in 1949. David i He has now gone to resume his
there will be a broadcast of the ont » staff member of the duties with the Refrigeration
teremony over Rediffusion, This tye) Maintenance Co.

treal General Hospital.
will be between 7 and 8 o’clocic. f : Send-Off For Windsors

at pres
Mon-

The ceremony will be re-broadeast George Farmer, son of Mr. and > ae hese
at 9.30 o’clock. and Mrs. G, L. Farmer, entered "4 HE Duke aie ee of
U.S. N 1 Offic the Middle ‘Temple in 1948, and Windsor nav nae iS oe
~. Nava icer his York to spend the summer in

after successfully négotiating

OMDR. and Mrs, Cecil Donala-

aw Finals, has been introduced Europe. : ;
son arrived from Trinidad i Pee o Barbados ' Their send-off party, given_ in
yesterday afternoon by B.W.LA. Peter Branch hasjust graduated & New York night club by Mr,
on a four day visit. "They are jn the Binal school of Medicine Charles Cushing, was glamorous.
staying at the Paradise Beach London, and Michael Walcott, son No expense was spared: invita-| f
Club. Comdr. Donaldson is the of Mr. and Mrs, Leslie Walcott “ons were Rold-emborged;, hats
Commanding Officer’s Captain at has also recently graduated in Were orchids and unlii as
the U.S. Naval Station at Medicine from McGill. champagne for Bi and on38
Chaguaramas. Wilfred Massiah who acted for Woman guest took away a

bottle of French perfume.

The Duchess of Windsoy wore
a white chiffon gown with a short
bouffant skirt embroidered with

a year on the staff of the Lodge
School, hag entered Exeter Col
lege, Oxford and is well on his

Other passengers arriving by
the same plane were Mrs. Eva
Fitzgerald who is staying at the

















way towards the attainment of
apa Hotel and Mr. Colin ve Hons, Degree in English, swirling black lines.
pial Re porter eee ‘si
Mivpauels UBIN, om- , > L A 1 A THEATRE --
cial Re porter of “ihe texis-||((iaL 2310) «=#$ PLAS BRIDGETOWN
lative Council of British Guiana, Last Two Shows TODAY 4 45 & 8.30 p.m. FRIDAY 8th
arrived here on nesday by ‘Paramount's Action’ Special! & cemtinstng at
a ae Nelson fom Bermuda ; ( APT ALN CHIN A 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
? me, oF Be tey at there. porque re ok WALK SOFTLY,

John Payne,

meat? here for three days.
Mr. Lubin has to his credit

9.30 am, & 1.30 pm
Monogram Double
Johnny Mack Brown a

STRANGER

many Py. as a journalist and “LAWM & Aes sane tn
Boek uh pepe he rose toll! “WEST OF THE ALAMO” oe ali eon Brel In

neil ‘8 or Jimmy Wakel “TEXAS TOU ”
Daily Chronicle before he joined a —— P D.00 aan, ar s tt eee
the Government in 1937. 1,30 p.m ANGER ‘Tim, Holt

















Cinema Head
RRIVING from Trinidad yes-
terday by the Lady Nelson
was Mr. Henry Teelucksingh —
Managing Director of Teelucksingh
Theatres Ltd, — Trinidad, Mr.




PLAZA juris

Dial 8404 |

Last Two Shows Today 5 & 8.30 p.m
Johnny Mack aan in (both)

>
AIETY
| THE Ad — ST. JAMES
MATINEE TODAY (Bank) 4.30 p.m,
LOUISIANA &
OF THE WASTELANDS_



“LAW
“WEST OF THe KIO GRANDE’ SONG
sae



ane r Fa ew ve
‘ ae DAY (Bank) 1.30 pom | ONITE 8307 (Ons
Teelucksingh was met on board ALLOTMENT WIVES | Eddie Cantor in—
by Mr. R. N. W. Gittens — woos oe Michael & STRIKE ME PINE &
. ‘ TANA THE GOLDEN EYE (Charlie Chan)
hateuL 5 Seer Jimny mee oe “FRIDAY to "SUNDAY 8-40 pom
7" 0 SAY S ar a0 pom | MAT: SUN. 5 p.m.
Caribbean Theatres Ltd., and]}| Warner's Action Double | AMAZON QUEST
Teelucksingh Theatres Ltd., are a ms Pees ie) BEN | one Neal A ae Mathews &
i . 7 ad nn is & onald Reagan The New Falcon in-
ee Pe = 12 theatres G-MEN James. Cagney DEVIL'S CARGO John Calvert
ested os. British Guiana an MIDAETE SAT Oi (RKO PORTIS SAT Wh \Moneara
. A EVE bE 0 8
Mr. Teelucksingh who is here Tomeg Vaces ans, a: | Jobn Carradine &
; eee BRS ? THE RANG! MARKED TRAILS
pg Ay a guest at the Tim Holt recon Hoot Gibson, Bob Steele
. eee SSeS ee —







GLOBE THEATRE = 10-DAY 5 & 8.15 p.m. LAST SHOWING
“SEPTEMBER AFFAIR”

Joan Fontaine — Joseph Cotten |
Extra: POPEYE — IN N HOT AIR ACES

PPP PEEP IESE OF

sea sadagtnasenantunaamnnactiimaaes Se oo 4








“
POOP O EF rr ete,

%

SG



BARBADOS ADVOCATE









THURSDAY,

JUNE 7, 1951

PO°CCSEESEEGOOBOONS sao"






S600



















APPS

4
BR. a3 ly %
f y a is ¥
B.C. Radio ||) squaric CLUR CENEMA (Members On\y) % $
; . zs TONIGHT at #30 ° ae x
Programme SAVAGE” SPLENDOR — Color by Teetnicolor % s
Also the 2-reel Musical | Shot : ¥
CABLE COMES CALLING \ ‘
THURSDAY, J »
uss "Ee pty Beitts es An UKO Radio Programme | : %
a.m roopin e ‘0! ee Pa ened, | ¥
Special “"Dispaten +412, ,Noom The News, MATIN EES net 5 Ae 2.30 3 %
2 a. Vs sis. =
4115 P.m—6.45 pum, 19.96 M THE MAN WHO CHEATED HIMSEL# Rs ; x
415 Top Score. 6 E : : ~
v Bouth Altice, 808 p.m. Interludes 638 Staring: (AB J: CORD. JANE WEATT. JONM DAL. § %
p.m. Seottish Magazine, 5.45 p.m. —_ #4 A Unique and Powerful Drama The Story of a man’s weakness x
with Music, 6 p.m. The Human Body, and a woman's betrayal x
p.m. Mona Liter Quartet, 6.45 p.m. pe %
framme Parade. ~ = ' — . = >
6. —p.m.—1100 pum. 25.53 M 31.32 M aii meron y
7 pun. The News. 710 p.m. News 4 z rea : " %
Angifsis, 7.18 p.in. We See Britain, % s
Oe earth Speaking, 8 oe 7 lo I E ROYAL g .
Newsred, 8.15 p.m. The Adventures of EM x r§
oa, Bro “wesiceiaie, tee oil sis. L TWO SHOWS x
patch, 915 pm Have Go) 45 pam LAST TWO SHOWS c TODAY wer = 8.15 x
ie you Remember, 10 The News TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.30 olumbia Dou a $ %
p.m. Interlude, 10.15 p.m nt Hurd HATFIELD & < ?
ing the cae, 10.30 2. Dance Mes Columbia Pictures pres¢’ Jean WILLES x x
PRO e
THURSDAY, JUNE. 4 1051 “HARRIET CRAIG’ . in x *
10.00 p.m—Ois pm. News Starring “CHINATOWN AT MIbD- x °
eu im oe This Week Joan CRA a COREY NIGHT s x
4 I ende! A X 4
CY ” ’
Sy reco paMus TOMORROW 2.30 and 8.30 “GUNFIGHTERS x ; %
Starring:
et 28 Fat Prokiaoine et 11.25 Randolph SCOTT & 8 x
Aiaus 4a "Noon The’ News, me a orld ||] Herbert “h Yates presents . Barbara BRITTON || % >
A + “ ND” — y Xx
4g . a0 Me nate GRAND’ TOMORROW & SATURDAY x x
-— rrin 5.00 and 8.15 , >
ing taleses, "Fp eee ‘Sih Vera RALSTON & Ist Inst. Columbia Serial . . ee : y
pat oi m. Niner, 8 B bie. John CARROLL “PIRATES OF THE with SPRING BYINETSE © PAUL STEN! | DORE SCHARY Production $
eners AEP " ” , = ; sd neers “enn
pm C0, een ee ON eee 2 HIGH SEAS Produced by BODERT SPARKS « | j PCREDT STEVES se it + Stipsnpley by FRANK FEHTOM %
‘ih batt 5m a a7 Buster CRABBE &
7 pm. The News, 7 ROXxY Tommy FARRELL

Analysis, 7.15 p.m. West
7 45 p.m. Think on These

“adlan 9 * Bias"
LAST TWO SHOWS

Radia New: Fae, Ae, P. 7 % Ma
i" whirled oA aig TWN) tots Woole Serial
pn i The News. Republi. Whole Serial... .
7-10 oo the jude, 8 Bem. The “PHANTOM RIDER”

loment, Py p.m. Pavilion











To-morrow | (Friday) Bele}
2.30, HAS & 8.30 pom. |

4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
algo Leon Erre) in

OLYMPIC

TO-DAY Only 4.30 and 8.15
Republic Whole Serial . . .

and Continuing Daily



ae ees





26
PPPS SSS?

Overt OSE nbewA “ee Starring “HAUNTED HARBOR” “TEXAS TOUGH GUY” & *
rare Robert KENT & Starring: o
FRIDAY, JUNE 8, 1951 obert Peggy STEWART’ Kane RICHBLOND & The Cartoon “CLOWN OF THE JUNGLE” %
10.00 p.m.—10.35 p.m, ews — ae Kay ALDRIDGE (Donald Duck) es >
10.15 p.m.—10.90 p.m. Canadian Chromicte “TOMORROW ONLY SS » framed SAT. 9th x
11.76 Mes 25.51 M 4.30 and 8.15 TOMDREOW jo SUNDAY * Se io Ly eee 30 p.m. \
ne 4 8.1 2 rillers!
: Republic Double . Calin aaa SNOW PLAYING | | LAWLESS x
With Royal Bank Kane RICHMOND & George MACREADY & S CAPTAIN Seive onVALLEY'S
" eorge rier
HERE for ten days’ noliday are Low hae a Bren, AEE he “ARIZONA *
iss ai ‘ ant re 7 ” +} 2
veg Miss Elaine Bernard and} | “TRAFFIC IN CRIME “SOUL OF A £ CHINA”! BRIDGETOWN fhain sion EANGBRS
Miss Clare de Verteuil who arrived ” P :6:6:65656:656,6:6,6666SSSS5S6SSSSSSESSSSNA EE See eee se
from Trinidad yesterday afternoon AND MONSTER 4 STA ow TL " Gi eee °OOLOCPPP PASS OES,
by B.W.LA. They are both wit! “VALLEY OF THE AND R N am RE x
the Royal Bank of Canada in San ZOMBIES” “CRY OF THE - r o Wo oO we
ree Fai with WEREWOLF”
§ a acrabank Robert LIVINGSTONE & with Nina FOCH & 2 30 4
S ian ; OOTH oe and 8.30
Incidental Intelligence , Adrian epien CRANE ,
STENOGRAPHER: A _ girl Y . ° ° a
you pay to. learn’. to spel and Continuing Daily 4.45 & 8.380

while she’s looking around for a
husband.—Bennett Cerf.
—L.E.S.
CcCROSSWwO ~ DvD



Across
. What they, eae from im a box-

1
aren: +

a ugh anbhe: we get scent. (7)
+0. Cruel i et ane,’ (6)

> mipression, perhaps.
12. Beseich BaP (3)
13, ela well Rue for a change. (4)
{§. 2 Triflin, Bae
tht Be my Rhows her well, (6)
19. Thee canmon run.
ay Found i: ike Bric. Pais, (4)

+ Bulle up
22. the wa red creeps,
Down

+ He's a thief. (3)
2. Can cleeks make them ? (9)

1
§ )
¢ et.
ry Beenie before Urchin cut ia,
6.
6.
4

(9)

)
ls vy blanket is % Kill-joy, 3
5 le Brpaitese thom. (4
. Provi es pure ales Se change.

48) ak. (6)
i O pedestrian ts. (7)



Dewn: 1, Selection; 2, Ace; dently:
4, Rival; 5, es OR Re at Bs
Ink: " Muaic hain: di, Sy O°
16, "Ts 18. Sugt







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GLOBE THEATRE

OPENING TO-MORROW 5 & 8,15 p.m.

one thing in public



PLUS
LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE
LIVINGSTONE WEEKS.......

4 3 Tm paid to do just generar OER a

AL ALEXANDER.............

3. He's at the receiviag end. (5) AUSTIN EVELYN
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ts. ae eae. § me le it KEN LEGALL... 00.0.0... 64,
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JOHN MARSHALL—Someone To Watch Over You
Tickets on Sale Friday Nite “Pit 20—/House 36—Bal, 48—Box 60



—-*





AT

EMPIRE THEATRE




Belle Le Grand, as
deadly as loaded dice,
as exciting as the
spin of the wheel!



mister — and

that’s sing.”

Ad a ane ies a 6 ERE

BC

Mee Tel G Me ae
Ld eae MT Sa Sey

“If I Leve You”
“You Can Do No Wrong”
.. “The Stars Will Remember”
“I Want to be Loved”
“I Cross My Fingers”
“Some Enchanted Evening”

von VERA RALSTON « st Tae CARROLL

“and introducing TAURIEL LA

with WILLIAM CHING + HOPE EMERSON - GRANT WITHERS - on CHASE = + JOH QUALEN + HENRY MORGAN
Screen Play by D. D. Beauchamp + Direoted by Atian Owan

A REPUBLIC PICTURE

Republic Panne fepovins * Herbert J, Yates, President

ree renee

sae

svarmee veer. sereecaoeopertanen

NOTICE

Will

+ eee ne cennOn a RRIRmaRRRE ARES



our Customers please note that

in future, beginning from

SATURDAY JUNE 9,
our HARDWARE and
LUMBER Departments,
Pierhead, willbe CLOSED on
SATURDAYS at 12 NOON

Will Customers kindly arrange their
Purchasing accordingly.

°o

MANNING & CO., LTD.

PIERHEAD

Seen



ped
Ne

* Dat he ii eit >
PEEING ONIONO POORS

SSSI NSO o bbb enn pita bp pb bie
CIES

Iain Pao

a


THURSDAY, JUNE 7,



@ From Page 1

cured nomenclature, Oxford and
Cambridge Scnooly and Higher
Certificates, has been changed,
and we shall henceforth speak
of pupils taking the General
Certificate of Education at
three (3) levels—Ordinary, Ad-
vanceq and Scholarship.. The
ordinary level is somewhat in
advance of a School Certificate,
advanced level corresponds to
a full Higher pass and Scholar-
ship level is the equal of Dis-
tinction work in the Higher
Certificate.

Schocl Pregramme

From the age of nine (9), when
a boy enters our School in a Prep
Form, he is initiated into a Time
table which is as varied as possi-
ble. Our aim, of course, is to
awaken his interest, ts save him
from boredom of working on too
few subjects taught only by one
or two people. By the time he
reaches the I. a at 10 plus or 11,
his Time Table includes History,
Geography, Formal English Gram-
mar, English Composition, Letter
Writing and Correspondence,
Reading, Dictation and Spelling,
Arithmetic, Algebra and Geome-
try and General Science, taught
by at least seven of the Staff.
Later, when he arrives in the
Vth Form at 14 plus, 15 or 16,
where his general education
reaches the maximum, there are
no fewer than ten (10) different
Subjects taught, from which any
pupil is at liberty to choose any
seven (7) or eight (8). Within
these seven or eight, of course he
will include those subjects in
which he intends to specialize
later in the Sixth Form, and in
this Form he is free to choose any
arrangement of subjects that
satisfy the requirements of Groups
I, Il, Il or IV of the Higher
Certificate.

It is not desirable that any boy
Should enter the Sixth Form
before 16 plus, nor is it to be
recommended that he should take
more than two attempts at se-
curing a Barbados Scholarship
which is both qualitative and com-
petitive. Present medical opinion
is not in favour of a too long
drawn out specialist and competi-
tive element in examination dur-
ting school years. However, it is
of the utmost importance that all
boys who intend to follow an
academic course at the Universi-
ty, should spend at least two
years in our Sixth Form, where
he will get a solid grounding in
first-year University work in the
subjects of his choice.

Football and Cricket

Lodge won the Third Division
Championship and shared the
Dalton Cup with another School.
Cricket, this Season, has not been
up to its usual level. We have
missed the example which only
excellence can impart. Boys are
quick to learn from outstanding
players and last Season there
were no outstanding boys in this
department. Further, the grossly
inclement weather reduced prac-
tice to a minimum.
With » of course, we
couple the name of John Goddard,
and I shall take this opportunity
to congratulate him on behalf of
the School on his appointment as
Captain of the West Indies to
tour Australia: and this serves to
remind us that, only last year
under his leadership, West Indies
Cricket rose to new heights. I
shall quote what we said of him
last Speech Day, with the hope
that the same words may be a
prelude to the same sequel. “John
possesses a wonderful spirit of
“optimism, which defies defeat, an
“invincible optimism which can
“change probable defeat into a
“glorious ‘victory’.” This all
came true then, and comparatively
it ought to be truer mow.

Athletics

It has been a long time since
we have won the Inter-Schoo]
Sports and secondly that victory
came to us at the last minute in a
spectacular way—Glasgow, Best
and Elcock winning all three first
places in the half mile—the first
two breaking the record. In view
of the great revival of interest in
Barbados in our Inter-Schoo!
competition, it may be of interest
to dwell briefly on the world
history of athletic competitions.
It was in 1899 that Oxford and
Cambridge met first, as a joint
team, Harvard and Yale. The
English Universities over shadow-
ed their opponents to the score of
six wins, three losses and two
ties. Yet, after World War II, in
the fourteenth Olympiad, Ameri-
can contestants had pushed far



1951



MR. W. A. FARMER
ahead of the British. The Olympic

games, their modern version,
started in Athens in 1896 and
nine representatives from Boston
University and Princeton won
every event for which they
entered, By 1906, under the dis-
tinguished patronage of the Eng-
lish Royal Family, which gave
the games tremendous impetus
these athletic contests had
achieved world-wide recognition,
Today more than forty-seven
countries take part, and the
struggle for supremacy is keen
But we would do well to remem-
ber the Motto of the.games in Lon-
don in 1948--“It is not the winning
nor the losing that matters but the
taking part.” For what is the
cbject of all athletic competions
either between Schools, Colleges
or Countries? Surely, it is to bring
boys and men together of differ-
ent classes and races in friendly
rivalry, in which they will have
to show sportsmanship, stamina,
independability, courage in defeat
and modesty in victory—in fact,
to display the possession of those
vitally necessary ingredients for
the more excellent co-operative
effort of later life.

Boarding

This is a unique feature of our
school, since it is by this establish-
ment that we draw boys from all
over the West Indies, Central
America and Venezuela, It num-
bers 80 boys, but, besides these,
there are many more who are
pwaiting inclusion, but for whom
there is no room; and these come in
as day-boys from various private
homes in the neighbourhood.

I am sure that it will be of in-
terest to parents to hear some
details in connection with this de-
portment during the past year, and
that they will join in thanking the
members of the Boarding Staff for
the good work which they are
doing. In April last year, our
valued Matron, Miss Boult, went
to England for a_ well-earned
holiday, During her absence, Mrs.
Mackinnon acted as Matron, and

our thanks are due to her for the i

agreeable and efficient manner in
which she performed her duties,
ably supported by Miss Shepherd,
our Assistant Matron. At the end
of the July term, Mrs, Macdonald,
the Housekeeper, left us after
being with us for four years. It
was not an easy matter to fill
her place, but in November, we
were fortunate in securing the
services of Miss Archer, an equaliy
experienced caterer, who is mak-
ing a thorough success of this very
onerous job,
Leisure Time

Many parents may wonder how
the leisure time of the Boarders
is eared for, especially in the
week-ends. Just a year ago, one
of. the Assistant Masters, Mr.
Timpson, obtained from an Old
Lodge Boy, Mr, Ronnie Gittens,
a sound projector disposed of by
one of the local cinemas, and
every Sunday night during term,
he has given, a show in this hall
for the Boarders and for other
boys boarding near by. In con-
nexion with these shows, we
would like to express our great
appreciation, for the help given
in the supply of films and equip-
ment, to the British Council, to
the Director of Education and
most of all to Mr, J. G. Goldie,
the father of one of our boys,
who, when he heard of the oper-
ation of the Cinema, directed that
his firm should supply everything
we needed in the way of equip-
ment strictly at cost.

There is no doubt that the



Boarding Establishment plays a
very important part in the life of
a growing boy; for, in addition to
its regular routine and discipline,
it affords opportunities for de-
veloping friendliness, tolerance, a
capacity for leadership, and . that
intangible quality known as esprit
de corps.

Library

On this subject I should like to
read you an extract from an
article written by two senior boys
in the School Magazine.

“Previously the library oc-
cupied the whole of the ground
floor of the old Sanatorium but
since it was destroyed by fire in
1944, it has been pushed into one
bf the junior and most congested
form rooms in the school, Follow-
ing on this is the fact that, owing
to present conditions, benefits de-
rived from a library, which are ot
paramount importance in any
school, are lacking to the boys at
the Thus a new library
is an imperative need of the school.
The class-room in which the ten
large library presses are housed,
contains thirty odd desks, It is
therefore impossible to open a
press door without shifting a
number of these desks, and, as
there is no adequate space avail-
able to view, select, or read books,
this leads to a scene resembling
more an excited market, than the

calm and sedate manners so
essential for a library atmos-
phere.”

This aptly summarises our great
need for both a library and read-
ing room where boys may read
end think in an atmosphere of
calm quietude and unhurried re-
nection.

Careers

When a boy leaves school, he
should not think that we have for-
gotten him. Our Careers Master
advises and keeps in touch with
boys’ careers both before and after
they leave, and keeps statistics of
their training after the Vth Form
stage. He reports that over the last
four-year period, 18% of those
who left us proceeded to Uni-
versities or to similar Institutes.
Six per cent. of our leavers have
been unable to find suitable em-
ployment, It is true that this is
a small percentage, but it would
be a great help to the School if
some friends of the Lodge, who
are in charge of personnel de-
partments, or who are employers;
would be willing to assist in plac-
ing boys who fing it difficult to
secure employment because they
ee failed to reach Vth Form
evel,

Additions to Staff
During the school year 1950—

51, the following changes and
additions were made:—
Mr. R. A. Wilson, Honours

Graduate of Durham and Lectur-
er ai . ieeroes Collage was
ap; n January 1951 as the
frst Physics Master on the staff.

The Lodge now possesses in
addition to Departments in Chem-
stry, Botany and Biology.a full
time Physics Section.

Mr. Grant E. Pilgrim, a School-
master of it experience and
an outsta ng thematician,
decided, on receiving an invitation

the Headmaster, to come
over from England to help us.

Rev. A. E, Armstrong, former
Head of Combermere, who is still,
in the opinion of many, one of the
best and clearest exponents of the

art of teaching, has also acceptea PM¢

an_§.O,S, call from us,

s Gladys Ince of Codrington
High School is now doing strenu-
ous work teac boys efficiently

and Miss Pat oore, a gifted
Graduate of McGill is teaching
Chemistry. We are extremely

sorry to announce that she will be
leaving us in September 1951 to
take up Research work at Edin-
burgh. ;
No Room

Here at the Lodge, we have boys
from all over the W.1. and from
the Mother Country. We have
helped generously in the past by
extending a helping hand to all:
but we are now pressed for roorn,
for staff, and we cannot continue
to help in this generous way un-
less you give us more classrooms,
more staff—and accommodation
for them: our problem in this
respect is a unique one, since there
are no boarding houses or suitable
accommodation of any kind with~
in reasonable distance from the
Lodge for the staff.

Given a little help of the kind
outlined, shall continue to
help generally and to provide a
first-rate education for all, to the



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a LEVER wecovat

Lodge School Speech Day

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



]
The Colonial Secretary address- ,
@q the audience and first spoke of ar ur Ss
the long tradition of the Lodgt
School In Carlisle Bay
It was clear tr Head- M.V. Sedgefield, Sch. Marion Belle
: : Re n.aster’s report, he said, that the Wolfe, Sch. D’Ortac, Sch. Philip H
limit of _ young stydents’ vary- conool \ n a healthy state, Its Davidson, .Sch. Laudalphe. - Vv. Blue
mg capacity. ye oe ees a. Stat, Sch Everdenc, Sch. Belqueen, Sch
We betteve that » school shoula 2@demic and sporting records CAesatin War eh. Ralhow at, Sek
be life in miniature where broth- Were both very satisfactory, and Mary E. Caroline, Sch Emeline, Sch
ers in a family should be together the recent victory in the Inter- ARRIVALS

S.& Lady Nelson, 4,655 tons net, Capt
Roach, from British Guiana via Trinidad
Schooner Molly N, Jones, 37 tons net,

the School Sports must be particularly

at same acade tre;
the cademic centre gratifying to one who was the

clever and gifted with the medio-

cre; the imaginative genius with triple Victor Ludorum in the ear. "Clouden, from Dominica
the prosaic plodder; we learn iden Age of 40 years ago ns nerooner Rosarene, 0 tons net, Capt
fazell, from British Guiana,
from each other: the i uous ‘ 44 $8. Fort. Townshend, 1,944 tons net,
from the patient, the intellectual The present numbers at the cit Henrikson. from Grenada.
School have tended to outstrip DEPARTURES
from the more solid virtues of his

Schooner W.L. Eunicia, 37 tons net,
Capt. Joseph, for Dominica

Schooner United Pilgrim S., 47
net, Capt. Stewart, for St, Lucia.

Schooner Excelsior Hodge, 60 tons net,
Capt. Munte, for Nevis,

Schooner Mary M, Lewis, 69 tons net
Capt. Marshall, for British Guiana

humbler brother. We need to re+ available facilities, and the Head-
eognise more than we do that it master has mentioned to me the
is by diversity of gifts that the urgent need for more classrooms
corporate life of any community, more playing fields, more accom-
schools included, is enriched. Jt modation for Masters, which is
is for these, and for other allied essential if the best men are to

tons

reasons, that we feel that be attracted from overseas; and the ,.5:5: ,Alcoa Roamer. 4 aa tone net
je should bee many-sided jack of a proper library. To my S Sclecner Tiorence ‘boas, tons
edudéational centre, second to none ying these requirements are het, Capt, Roberts, for fishing ‘banks.
2 some are set apart for a urgent Schooner Cyril E. Smith, 56 tons net,
while to receive, at tim: pecial- ? Capt. Jones, for British Guiana,
ised oe ae" Ven : M.V. Athelbrook, 286 tons net, Capt
“From one generation to an- Cook, for Trinidad

level, and where all come to-

e rO< Schoener Lucille M, Smith, 74 tons
gether at games and at periods of Cer, the Lodge School has pro- i’ Grnt Hassell, for British Guiana,
generalised instruction; a centre duced eminent men; it will go on “S.jconer Mandalay Il, 30 tons net,
of learning, too, which seeks to producing them. 1 am quite sure Capt Grant, for St. Vincent

S.S. Mormacrey, 4,558 tons net,
Molang, for Rio de Janeiro

in Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd,
advise that tha can now communicate
with the following ships through their
Barbados Coast Station:

that the youngsters now at the Capt
School will prove themselves to be
worthy upholders of the fine and
honourable traditions which has
been handed down to them ove
230 years and will pass it on un-
tarnished and with added distinc-
tion to those who follow after
them.” “Possunt quia posse viden-

help as many as possible to enj

the liberal benefits that ah
generous and a true academic
education secures;—a centre that
supplies not only an education
which includes almost every sub-
ject that can be suggested; and
that seeks to meet the highest
governmental demands from the

S.S. American Oriole, Macoris, Rosa-
generalised instruction that cul- tur.” maersk, n Marte Paolina G., Kirsten,
minates, for the many, in our Lady Nelson, Baron Haig, Francesco,

. ’
Fifth Form; but also seeks to sat- Morosini, Alcoa Cavalier, Steel Amne.



Jalta, Krusaa, Trajanus, Cannon Beach,

isty Serenissima, Trebol, Limatula, Uruguay,

specialised requirements

that the leading universities of the : Cheloma, Fort Townshend, Esso New
Empire demand of the compara- Birthday Honours Orleais, Loide Nicaragua, John Chan-
ti gifted few, through th dris, Samana, Dolores, Naviero, Edison
lised 2 @ From Page 1 Skipper, Heldberg, Regent Jaguar, Liua

" curriculum of our ins late - " . Rosario, Alcoa Poineer, Path , &

= big Wirest Seeteans Seneeeieeneet Veronico, Romana, Rio Rujan, Utrecht,
me shicy, Jé ea, ~ Bulkstar, Willemstad, Michael, Viktun

Discipline and Mission ble Raymond’ Barnes, Antigua, Chemawa, Lolde Saodomingos, Baror,
Roseul Beckford, Jamaica, Detect- Geddes, Canadian Challenger, hear

We are fortunate here, in our jive Superintendent Stanhope ©vere Trun, Craftaman, Campas Tus

Dragon, Mormaefuel, Juno, Barren Hill,
Amerigo Vespucei, Libreville, Presidente,
Dutra, Fort Stephenson and Mormacrey.

Prefects and our prefect system;
in our Cadet corps; in our board-
ing establishment; in our staff;
and it is on these factors that the
discipline of our school largely
rests. It is a pleasure to be able
to report that there is a deep un-
derlying sympathy, understanding,
and ready co-operation between

Billyeald, British Guiana, Inspec-
tor Edmund Joseph Haig, Lee-
wards, Sergeant Harris Bodden,
Cayman Islands, Sergeant Clyde
Foster, St, Lucia, Sub Inspector
Joseph Gooden, Jamaica, Inspec-
tor Edmund Harrison, Jamaica,
Paymaster Eric Johnson, British



RATES OF EXCHANGE

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 6, 1951
OA

NADA
6) 4/10

pr, Cheques on



Mast nd i otwe zo Guiana, former Inspector Lotimus Bankers $9 4/10% pr
whe ‘teoch he ane che. lean, Joseph, Grenada, Superintendent Dernansratts 80.98% pr

s . 37 , 4 ‘ : ‘afis e
between those whose duty it is to Francis Miles, Jamaica, Assistant Sight Drafts 59 1/10% pr.
correct and those who await cor- Superintendent Charles Panton, 5) y)i90; pr. Cable Sate
rection. As I have stated earlier Jamaica, and Inspector Walter py 910% pr. Currency “% pr
our school now numbers 320, with Samuels, Leewards.—Reuter. Coupons 87 2/10% pr



boys from all over the West Indies
and elsewhere; we are a cosmo-
politan crowd, who are learning
together, playing together, sharing
each other's views, sinking our
differences in common effort and
fusing the qualities of the rugged
insular individualism of the link
into the toughened strength of the
indivisible chain.

NEW RELIEF FOR



But new treatment does more than

Nothing can unite us more se-
curely into a West Indian Domin- ease these terrible agonies.
ion than common ideals and tra-
ditions learned as boys together
at the same schcol, nothing can
compose our differences more cér-
tainly than the same loyalties:
loyalties to the same tenets, to the
same ideals, that have their part
in youth's comradeship; loya:ties
to the same culture, to the same
training that teaches the same
ethics to us all in the same way:
these traditions and loyalties, com-
mon to us all, must in time pro-
-duce a kind of commu ‘ethou
that knows no differences.

And this is our mission here at
the Lodge: to bring together and
to train in modes of thought,
shared by all, young plastic minds
from all places; and in doing this,
we feel that we are laying the
foundations for a future West In-
dian fusion in the securest and in
the most fundamental way possi-

A new product, DOLCIN, has been created which not only gives
prompt relief from the pains due to the symptoms of arthritis and
rheumatism, but also affects the metabolic processes which constitute
av important part of the rheumatic state’s background,

DOLC has Boon thoroughly tested in medical institutions,
DOLCIN is bein nprecedented success. DOLCIN
is being prescri' by doctors now. ‘Kind many sufferers have already
resumed normal living as a result of taking DOLCIN.

Don’t delay. Profit by the exjerience of fellow-victims of these
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SEs =

HALL’S BISTEMPER
ois arcR PAINT

is a recognised first grade WATER PAINT

In conclusion, it may be platitu-
dinous, but it is very important
none the less, to stress the fact
that concepts in education that are
too insular, that have no univer-
sal application and validity, do
not seem to be enduring nor the
longest to survive. With this in
mind. it is especially vital, in the
interests of the Lodge, that our
mental horizon be regional in its
range, and most important, too,
in the interests and future well
being of the West Indies, that our
schools recognise as part of their
work this stabilising process of
education in Civics that is their
duty to foster, to stimulate and to
promote by early beginnings with
ideas in youth at school. And
this pioneer work, we humbly
counsel, is best begun and con-
tinued in earnest at the Lodge,
which. nearly 250 years ago, was
an outpost of S.P.G. aspirations

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THE SUPREME MOMENT OF A MOMENTOUS OCCASION —
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THE SUPREME TOAST— eidsvich (Lo.

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|











ee

PAGE THREE







| NEW
LADIES’
DRESSES

reow NEW YORK
ann MONTREAL

Again we have received a new sample shipment of fine
American and Canadian dresses.

Very pretty Styles and Lovely new materials

FIGURED BEMBERGS and CREPES
Solid shades and beautiful Florals

So many beautiful dresses in this small .group

Suitable for Cocktails or Weddings
In Sizes 12—20

‘ Also Sizes for the Larger Woman

e

THE MODERN DRESS
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A Cane Trailer

Manufactured by the well-known Brockhouse organization and
specially designed to meet the exacting requirements of plan-
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of Jand Is practised.

These Cane Trailers are equipped with large diameter 10
ply rear tyres, and positive brakes, and are capable of carrying
a 5-ton pay load with safety,

Specifications:—5-ton 4-wheeled Sugar Cane Trailer.

ain Frame:—10’—0" long x 4/6" wide, from
members electrically welded.

Gooseneck Assembly:—of 4” 1.D. heavy service tubing.

Side Frames;—of steel channel with bolt fixing

Drawbar:—of steel channel, cross braced and electrically

welded.

Rear Axle Equipment;—3”" sq. bed, straight-through axle,

with journals; fitted 6-stud roller-bearing
hubs, All steel disc wheels, 8.00 x 28,
Front Axle Equipment:—2\%" sq. bed, straight-through
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PRICE $1,750.00

“We know that there are cheaper trailers on the market,
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in and examine these “specially” designed trailers.”

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PAGE FOUR





Printed by the Advocate (Co., 114., Broad 8t. Bridgetown

Thursday, June 7, 1951

KING’S BIRTHDAY

THREE hundred and forty-six years ago
a party from the ship Olive Blessom land-
ed on this Island. Where Holetown now
stands they carved on a tree “James K of E
and this Island.”, and then they sailed
away.

From that time Barbados has been ruled
by an English King, and Barbadians are
immensely proud of their long association
with the British Crown and the British
Empire. Unlike most of the other«West
Indian islands, this Island never changed
hands, and through long association with
the Mother Country it has become a “little
England.”

The loyalty of Barbadians to the King is
proverbial. So loyal are they, in fact, that
their loyalty has become a subject for jokes
in the Caribbean.

But Barbadians do not believe that the
Mother Country can do no wrong, and
when she does wrong they scold her in no
uncertain terms. Coming in the midst of
adverse criticism of His Majesty’s Gov-
ernment with re; ard to their sugar policy
and their attitude to Canada-West Indies
trade, the King’s Birthday gives us the op-
portunity to reassert our loyalty to His
Majesty, and call a truce for at least one
day.

The King is the connecting link between
the islands and countries that go to make
up the British Commonwealth and Empire,
and on his Birthday Barbados sends its
greetings to the other members of this
great alliance. To the other members, that
is, save one. The Union of South Africa,
in our opinion, has forfeited her right to
remain a part of the British Common-
wealth, We can no longer regard her as
a friend but as an enemy : an enemy of the
racial harmony that we are trying to
achieve in this area. Her remaining in the
Commonwealth can do no good. The racial
policy of the Union spells disruption, not
unity.

And unity is essential to-day if the
Commonwealth and the free nations of the
world are to survive. Communism menaces
from the East, and only freedom can fight
it.

One thing mars our joy to-day, and that
is the state of the King’s health. Fortun-
ately he is not seriously ill, and in sending
our birthday greetings to him we echo the
National Anthem and say “Long may he
rule over us.” q

G. O. M.

THE Government of the United King-
dom has finally awarded a Knighthood to
Barbados’ most deserving son,

The honour has come late, but the peo-
ple of Barbados will none the less be
happy that it has been made. To the recipi-
ent the honour, as an honour, means little.
He is the most modest, the least self-seek-
ing of any Barbadian alive to-day.

Sir Dudley Leacock is a great man,
His greatness is not exclusively his; it is
available to anyone who honours sincer-
ity, simplicity and truth.

But Sir Dudley’s greatness is strengthen-
ed by his Christianity. He is not merely a
great man.” He is a great Christian.

There can never have been an honour
awarded to any man more deserved than
this honour paid to Barbados’ Grand Old
Man, There can never have been an hon-
our which will sit more lightly on any
man’s shoulder. In all these years of social
tension and strife which are the common
legacies of war, the cry has gone up from
many lips “where are our leaders ?”

Barbados has never had nor is ever like-
ly to have again a man more fitted, more
deserving to be called a Leader.

There is no man alive in the Caribbean
to-day more worthy to be called a states-
man. There is no man who has done more

to serve this island and the territories of
the area.
- There is no man who has done more to
further the spirit of co-operation between
the United Kingdom and the West Indies,
between Barbados and the West Indies,

between Barbadian and Barbadian, be-
tween man and man.









OUR READERS SAY

Thanks G. -. U.

To the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—We are desirous of ex-
pressing through the medium of
your newspaper, our sincere ap-
preciation of the show staged by
the Girls’ Industrial Union at
Queen’s Park, on Empire Day.

ed support

The booths advertising products
which are used locally, were taste-
fully and well dressed, the cos-
tume parade in which were pro-
ducts advertised by means of cos-
tumes suitable to the particular
item, of an exceptionally high
standard, and reflects great credit
on the girls who took part. Gab bain

It is regrettable that this show
was not attended by a larger sec-
tion of the mercantile community
as they would have seen for them - v
the excellent manner in
advertisement of their ‘
carried out.

all

envelopes

selves
which the
products was

We

eek
ul

; ». their true
compliment those re the é

sponsible for the organisation and
thorough manner
project was carried out, and hope
these shows will have the increas-
the merchants,
which they richly deserve,

of

Yours faithfully,
JAMES A. LYNCH & CO., LTD.,
C. A, PEIRCE,

U. S. Workers

the Editor, The 4ivocate—

newspaper today
that the workers
who will go to the United States
will have deducted from their pay

while they
United States the sum of two West
lian dollars per week for the
iginal minimum period of twelve
As this may lead to mis-
ierstanding by the workers of
liability to the Govern-

Sir,—In your

econo

But Sir Dudley has never been known
to compromise on principles. He has never

service to the community.

{ Born in 1880 and educated at Harrison
College he joined S. P. Musson and Com-
pany as a’young man, after a short period
in France.

He became Chairman of S. P. Musson
and Co, and was the first Chairman of the
Barbados Shipping and Trading Company
from 1921 until September 1949.

He has been Chairman of the West
India Rum Refinery, the Barbados Ice
Company and the West India Biscuit
Company. He is still Chairman of Searles
Co-operative Factory.

Outside Barbados, Sir Dudley repre-
sented the island in Trinidad in 1917 at
the first meeting of the Associated Cham-
bers of Commerce of the West Indies.
He represented Barbados at Ottawa in 1925
at trade negotiations between Canada and
the British West Indies.

He has been a member of the Council of
the West India Committee in London for
many years.

His service to the community in com-
merce has been further extended in the
political field.

He has been a member of the Executive
Council of Barbados since 1943 and for
three years was President of the Legislative
Council.

He was first appointed to the Legislative
Council in 1935 and had earlier served for
several years as a member of the House of
Assembly representing the parish of St.
Thomas.

Sir Dudley’s service to Barbados has
been enriched by his extensive travelling
in many countries of the world, arid his
great knowledge, charm and ability has
done more to advertise Barbados to the
world than any other individual.

Barbados is proud of its new Knight.



RECOGNIFION

All West Indians will rejoice at the
signal honour which has been conferred
on one of their heroes of the cricket field.
At a very early age Mr. John Goddard,
O.B.E. gave promise of the gifted cricketer
into which he was to develop. As a small
boy at the Lodge School, he quickly made
himself into the brilliant field which
would almost earn him a place in a repre-
sentative team if he were not proficient in
other departments of the game. And when
he concentrated on the art of batsmanship
he mastered it to such an extent that he
quickly began to run up centuries and
double centuries, and in partnership with
Worrell at Kensington in 1944 against
Trinidad, made a world’s fourth wicket
record of 502 unbroken, his individual score
being 218 not out. It was not long before
he turned his attention to bowling and
with his impeccable length his medium fast
off breaks have on more than one occasion
assisted this colony and the West Indies
to win matches. In 1946 he was first
entrusted with the captaincy of the Bar-
bados team, and from that date has continu-
ed to lead the Island’s XI. The critics were
not at first impressed by his leadership but,
always a tryer, John Goddard set about the
task of studying the art of captaincy. He
confounded his critics and his success was
crowned when he was selected to lead the
West Indies team against the M.C.C. in
British Guiana and Jamaica.

Honours came fast and furious after his
team had defeated the M.C.C. He cap-
tained the West Indies in their successful
tour of India and last year he was captain
of the outstanding West Indies team which
defeated England on their home wickets.
This year he is captain elect of the West
Indies team which will tour Australia later
in the year. As a Captain he is able to
infuse enthusiasm into his men both on and
off the field. And he has one quality that
is invaluable in any captain—the knack of
calling, almost unfailing, the correct side
of the coin.

In his sphere Mr. Goddard has done more
to bring about West Indian unity than
many of the political leaders. It is deserv-
ing that such a man should gain recognition
in the Birthday Honours,

ment of Barbados, I shall be
grateful if you will publish the
following statement;—

in which the

Repayment of the transportation
expenses to the United States of
America will be effected by deduc-

tions from the workers’ wages in
the United States at the rate of
$14 U.S. Currency per fortnight,
plus 25% of the amount of their
earnings in excess of $50 U.S.
Currency in a fortnight. In addi-
tion a sum of $2 B.W.I. Currency
will be deducted from. each
worker's account in Barbados for
each week that he is in the United
States in respect of the cost of his
repatriation,

Director.

Yours faithfully,
E. S. S. BURROWES,
Labour Commissioner.
The Wharf

are in the

Bridgetown
Barbados, B.W.I

5th. June, 1961



hauled down the flag to sacrifice truth and
justice for expediency.
His career is a solid achievement of
I

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

JOUN

Six-year-old
little Mary God-
dard was perhaps
the most enthu-
siastic person to
welcome her
cricketer father
when he returned
home from his
victorious tour of
India. Her tiny
eyes twinkled as
she was lifted
shoulder high by
the smiling John
Goddard and she
promptly popped
her question as
to whether her
daddy had
brought her an
elephant,

Daddy had not
brought her an
elephant, simply
perhaps because
he did not find a
suitable one, as
regard to size and
weight, or else
one of these mas-
sive beasts might
well have come
along with the
skipper of the
West Indian
Cricket Team.
For John loves
animals, second
only to his
cricket, and a
pair of boxers—
high bred dogs,
rare in the West
Indies — accom-
panied him on
his return from
England.

A pair of phea-
sants, and a
couple of pigs
also joined John’s
collection from
the U.K. for he
is an ardent lover
of what has been

te *

or slowly moving figure with the
flash of greased lightning which
darts at the ball coming in its
direction and you will begin to
understand why so many batsmen
have found themselves on the
Jong way back to the pavilion
when they were certain of a safe
sure run.

Ask Gilbert Parkhouse, where
did Goddard's outstretched left
hand come from in the Third Test
match in England, and you will
hear how quickly the skipper
moved to his left to take the catch
that is still spoken of with bated
breath.

Such is John Goddard, in the
field of play, or enjoying himseltf
equally as well with his family of





GODDARD. O.B.E.

ity Barney Millar



a ®

girls around him.. He is always
doing something, evidence of the
pulsating energy which enables
him as a cricket captain to set so
Worthy an example to the rest of
his team.

John is also a lover and owner
of racehorses. Quite early in his
tour of England he took time off
to watch one of the classics and
soon after an English racer had
attached itself to the list of ani-
mals owned by this cricketer,

But horses are not the only oc-
cupants of the Goddard stables, I
am told. There are also goats,
which quite naturally go to round
off their owner's love of family
gardening,

called family
gardening, John -
loves rearing
poultry, collect-
ing eggs and
noting the
growth and
orderly develop-
ment of his
chicks.

On_ evenings
after a busy day
at the store, John
slips quietly int»
a pair of shor!
pants, and with
or without san-
dals, digs and
delves, his plot of
jand not only to

his heart’s con-
tent, but to an
extent that

makes a world of
difference to the
monthly budget.
For John is thor-
ough in all he
undertakes,
a characteristic
that has _ stood
him in good stead
throughout his
cricket career,
Whether he is
fielding, bowling
or batting, his
heart and_ soul
are in it, and his
sometimes stolid
movements on
the field, are a
deceptive screen
for an_ active,
alert mind whien
knows no idle
moment once the
game has started.

Watch him
standing quietly
at cover or mid
on. See him am-
ble off as the
bowler runs up
to deliver, Com-
pare the standing

ca

Here then is John Goddard—
cricketer, family man, sportsman
a really likeable fellow, whose
host of admirers is on the increase
“you should be a planter a friend
said to him one day.

“Perhaps soon” said John,
“you got to stop playing cricket
sometime.”

I agree put 1 hope John will
postpone the day until after he has
had his forthcoming tussle with
the Australians,

Why not add a kangaroo to his
ees which already includes
a lion,

I would love to see a live kan-
garoo, and so would Mary who
asked for her elephant.



Window On Moroeco

What Is The Problem?

LONDON.
Moreecco? You may have heard
it pronounced or seen it in print
Maybe you have never bothered
to look it up in an atlas or acquaint
yourself with affairs in that coun-

try. Come with me then to
Morocco.

Situated at the junction of the
Atlantic, the Medfterranean art

Europe, Morocco is more Oriental
than the Orient itself, It has all
the stock paraphernalia of Arab-
ian glamour—a luridly picturesque
land of sheiks, palms, minarets,
veiled women, camels, deserts and
oases, Yet, Morocco is not a
peaceful country. Its political
ripples ‘are reaching round the
globe. What is the problem? The
trouble is a triangular one. On
one side are the French who have
held Morocco as a_ protectorate
since 1912. On another side are
the Moroccans themselves, utter-
ing loud demands for independ-
ence. On the third side, are the
Americans who want to turn
Morocco into an important link in
the security chain round Europe.

Potentially, Morocco is among
the richest countries in the world,
but hardly one per cent. of the
country’s mineral wealth is being
brought to the surface. Asia’s new
political situation has given added
strategic and economic importance
to Morocco, But only a contented
and aceful Morocco, can serve
the Western Powers as the valu-
able strategic outpost and econo-
mic reservoir that it is by accident
of geégraphy and nature.

The avowed aim of the French
Protectorate, established by the
French-Moroccan treaty of 1912,
is the introduction of reforms in
administrative methods and econo-
mic and living conditions. To
what extent have the French
translated this theoretical enuncia-
tion into practice? One wonders!
With widespread irrigation and the
application of modern methods,
agricultural output in Morocco
| today could probably be trebled
This general modernization of
agriculture would require a capi-
tal outlay far beyond the present
means of France. Nonetheless,
the difficulties could be overcome
through foreign financial and tech-

CCORDING to Sir Frederick
Bopchurch, Charlie Suet’s
theory of overall multiple circu-
lar mutualism is merely Sir
Henry Twicemore’s reciprocal
throughput all over again except
that it fails to allow for the tri-
mutualism which always accom-
panies any partial de-control of
basic priorities.
But the double exchange ot
earmarked target goods depends
in the long run, on a_e seller's
market, especially if multilateral-
ism has allowed the exchange
control to be affected by
gradual accumulation of blocked
sterling. At this juncture, one
hardly likes to say more

My Italics
ISHOP BARNES referred

cently, in a lex

subject of





inferior humat

means killing off the

eineinienneantniartaiaaiggiel sgypnnlaccseiusiiiaisin

BY THE WAY

BY E.B. TIMOTHY

nical assistance. But the French
view this prospect with suspicion,
since they wish to keep the Moroc-
can economy to themselves.

In the field of education, there
is a great need for more Arabic
schools, and the nationalists and
the Sultan are trying to increase
their number by building private
ones. Unfortunately, their re-
sources are insufficient, and when
they wish to erect a new school,
the French authorities refuse them



permission on one pretext or
another, fearing that private
schools would become breeding
places of nationalism. The same



thing happens in Moorish cultural
life. Despite the stirrings of a
literary renascence, there are no
publishers or printing presses to
make available the works of the
young writers. Even if there
were, it is doubtful whether these
works .would pass the French
censorship, for they inevitably
reflect the patriotic aspirations of
their young authors. Controls
and restrictions that emphasize
the unequal status “between the
“protectors” and the “protected”!
They are among the main griev-
ances of the nationalists,

They are many more quite apart
from the literary censorship which
stifles both actual and potential
literary production. For example,
it is practically impossible for a
Moor to go abroad to study or to
buy the foreign books that inter-
est him most—namely those deal-
ing with Arab history, politics and
culture.

Moroccan claims to independ-
ence began before 1914 and were
aindoubtedly fostered by the Ger-

Wians both during and after the
ar. There are in Morocco, two
ain Nationalist parties, the
tiqlal or Independence party, is
nxious that the French should

leave and hand over the country

to the party. The other party

Which calls itself the Democratic

party, desires the French to intro-

duce reforms gradually and to
train the Moors.for government
while they themselves act only as

whom you consider to be unfit to






live. A report of the lecture,
which I have before me, contains
this sentence “Our atomic
weapons are too dangerous for us
to think of their use, even as @
eugenic defence, without pro-
found anxiety.” The italics are
mine.
The Narkover Incident
ONSIDERABLE sympathy is
felt at Narkover for the boy
wihose room was broken into and
rifled by his own father. It can-
not be lightly dismissed as a
family affait ince the wretched

boy had
fathe

that what his
been hidden
the father
tipped

1 ques-

) } : t +1
tic va it the

idea



By Beachcomber

advisers. The Istiqlal is danger-
ous in French eyes because of its
threefold political advantage—
simple aims, a highly disciplined
organization, and the support of
the Sultan’s closest advisers, to-
gether with the active sympathy
of the sovereign himself. Allal el
Fassi, leader of the Istiqlal and an
ex-Professor of the Karaouine
University at Fez, is a man of
temperate views. His sincerity
and integrity are recognized even
by the French. Membership of
the Istiqlal ranges from leading
intellec:\uals and industrialists to
illiterate peasants and tribesmen.
The Istiqlal is founded on the
principles of Islam and democracy.
Consequently, it repudiates Com-
munism. Their cause is the in-
dependence of Morocco and the
people of Morocco. The Istiqlal
is not Anti-French. It opposes
the system of colonialism estab-
lised over Moroccans by the
French Administration, yet it
hopes for an agreement with the
French government and people—
an agreement based on mutual re-
spect and understanding,

_The key to the inner political
situation of Morocco is the French
attitude toward the country’s total
independence. Although it is
stated on the highest authority that
ultimately France envisages no-
thing less, the nationalists con-
tend that the Rabat administration
does little to further the cause.
Moors are excluded from higher
and even medium rank Civil Ser-
vice posts; they receive hardly any
training for future responsibility.
At the same time, there is a con-
stant influx not only of French
experts jwhom. at present the
Moors could not replace but also
of lower officials, policemen, en-
gine drivers, and even postmen
and ticket collectors from France.

The importance of Morocco in
world affairs makes the politicas
ferment in that country, a matter
of great moment to all the free-
dom-loving peoples of the world.

Whither bound Morocco? Only
on a basis of equality and inde-
pendence can France secure the
whole-hearted friendship of the
Moors at present and their alli-
ance in the future,



fond parent where te got off.”
The boy, Sidney Nubmore, com-
mented: “Not a hope! Our place
was cleaned out two weeks ago.
That’s why Dad has had to start
doing his stuff again.”

Hatters At Play

HERE is little the hatters will
not do to tempt men to wear
hats. Their latest idea is a hat
on which the colour of the under-
side of the brim will contrast
with the colour of the rest of the
structure. I would go further
and put on the market a gaily



striped bowler with a red pompon |
dangling from the brim, or
tartan top-hat with a bread soft |
brim, or a tall, green straw-hat!?
tapering to a point, or a arlet
felt hat with scalloped edges and
oloure ribbons,

or an alumin-
peak at each side |

ears, | ’ ell





als



THURSDAY, JUNE 7, 1951



CLOSED

FOR
REPAIRS

FIBRE MATS

Plain and Patterned in four sizes

CONGOLEUM — 6 ft wide

in various patterns

PLASTIC OILCLOTH

45 inches wide

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.
Successors to

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

*Phones : 4472 & 4627



Steranotte
DEEP FREEZES

“JACK”
CABINETS





@ 3.9 Cuft

@ 5-Year Guarantee 3

@ Very Economical *.

@ Zero Temperature {

@ Sealed Units gS

@ PRICE: $425.00 ie
EMPRESS CABINETS

#



9.6 Cuft.
5-Year Guarantee
Zero Temperature
and lower

CONTINUOUS ICEFLOW
WATER FOUNTAIN

8-Gallon Capacity at 50 °F. per hour

Beautifully finished with green Vitreous Enamelled Top
Two-way Faucet giving “Bubbler” effect for direct drink-
ing and other outlet for filling glass.

Adjustable water temperature.

One-year Guarantee,

Using Freon Kefrigerant

PRICE: $650.00.

All of the above Units are manufactured by - - -

L. STERNE & CO., LTD.
Available from Stock

@ Sealed Unit

@ PRICE: $715.00

S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD.—Agents.
DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—Distributors.





TRY IT TO-DAY

BARLOVA

MALT MILK and EGG
with Chocolate Flavour
16 oz. size $1.22
8 oz. size .65

Order... .
J&R SANDWICH
RREAD LA
for the Picnic Thursday ;

Sweet Counter

Barley Sticks
Canadian Chocolates
Kit Cat Chocolates
Sharp’s Toffees
Butter Almonds
Marshmallows
After dinner mints
Salted Peanuts
Colourings
Cocktail Biscuits
Cake decorations
Carr’s Ice Cream Wafers
Jack Straws

RRITTANIA
Breakfast Food

Wheat Pruffs ready to serve
42c. per 8 oz, pkg.



Specials

Minah Tea 39c. per 1%4 Ib.
Cooks Paste 6 cents each





Glucose Tea Time Paste .15 per jar
2

Milk Fresh Vegetables

Archor Milk Powder | °

Condensed Milk Daily

Gloria Evap. Milk |

ORDER To-Day



—————









1951

THURSDAY, JUNE



Trinidad Steel Band Lends

Loeal Carnival

THE TRINIDAD STEEL

others.

The Steel Band Age started i

BAND
Steel Bands affiliated to it and besides

over 50
re many

Association has
these there a

n Trinidad when a man struck

.a pan and got one definite musical sound. He later discovered
that by beating and heating the pan he could get more notes.



Meal Galore!

Cver four hundred bags of corn-
meal from New . York arrived
here yesterday by the Furnes:
Withy's S.S. Fort Townshend. Of
the shipment 300 bags of “Rega!”
were consigned to Messrs General
Traders Lid. and 143 bags of
“Tropic” to Messrs W. S. Monroe
& Co., Ltd.

Also arriving from New
by her were 323 cases of salted
fish for Messrs W. S. Monroe &
Co., Ltd., furniture, clothing,
lubricating oil, tractor parts and
auto parts.

The Fert Townshend stopped
in at Trinidad and Grenada on
her way down, where she too took
cargo for Barbados.

From Trinidad arrived 3,045
cases of “Blue Bell” condensed
milk, 65 cases of tinned butter,
supplies of .grapefruit, oranges,
Angostura bitters, lime juice
cordial, wine, egg pulp, candles
ard iron stoves.

The supplies of condensed milk
and butter were cargo ex the
S.S. Pioneerglen from Australia
while part of the other cargo
from Trinidad was ex the steam-
ships Mutlah, Subadar and Pion-
ecogem. She brought grapefruit
and oranges from Grenada.

The Fort Townshend left port
yesterday evening northbound.
She is consigned to Messrs Da
Costa and Co., Ltd.

“Nelson ”* Calls

Eighty-nine passengers arrived
tados is the first made by a Lady
Nelson which called from British
Guiana and Trinidad. Forty-
eight of the passengers were for
Barbados.

The Nelson

York



is spending three
days here loading sugar and
molasses for Canadian ports.
She will be sailing out on Friday
night for Montreal] via the British
Northern Islands, Bermuda, Bos-
ton and Halifax,

This trip of the Nelson’s to Bar-
bados is the first made by a lady
boat direct from Trinidad. The
Nelson did not include Grenada
and St. Vincent on this trip be-
cause she was late.

She. brought up little cargo
with her from British Guiana and
Trinidad. She is consigned to
Messrs Gardiner Austin and Co.,
Ltd.



FILM SHOW AT Y.W.C.A.

A film show will ke given at
Wakefield at 8.15 o'clock tomorrow
night for members of the Y.W.C.A
Those members who are inter-
ested in netball are asked to
notify the secretary as there will
be netball on Saturday.

Other activities of the Y.W.C.A.
are as follows: Monday, June 11,
General and enrolment from 4.30
to 6 p.m., Wednesday June 13,
Keep Fit Class.

Hot lunches are served
day from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m.

GONE A’FISHING

Schooner Florence Emanuel,
which arrived here some days
ago on her first visit, left port
on Tuesday for the fishing banks.
She expects to spend about a
week fishing on the banks. She
will then take her catch either
to Martinique or Trinidad.

every







Once upon a time Jack planted a seed,
a very powerful seed, that grew into a
tall bean stalk. So tall that Jack decided

to climb it. Up and up he went

Further discoveries were made
by Steel Band enthusiasts. Soon
after they found out that by fixing
rubber to the end of pan-sticks

ve a smooth tone.









es the meantime all types of
pans were used. Today the pans
are specially cut from oil drums.
They are of various sizes.

Tne Free French Steel Band of
Sai rnando, Trinidad, arrived
in B s yesterday morning by
the Nelson. lc came with
she Px m Banfield Troupe which
will take part in the Carnival

given by the Loyal Brothers of the






Stars at Queen’s Park today and
Saturday.

Cecil Williams is manager of the
Pand h is made up of ten
Philbert. Alexander play the
meracas,. Neville Ali-Boc the
b pan, Kenneth Baptis and
Arthur Padmore the gui pans,
Winston Crichlow and Lewis
Stewart the soprano pans, Victor
Headley and Clarence Potts the
tune bass and Harry Boodoo, an-

other bass. During a practice
'session at the gardens of Athlone,
Fontabelle, where the Troupe is
staying, the band played rhumbas,

sambas, calypsoes, fox trots and
waltzes. This is the first time the
Band has ever left Trinidad, It
was formed seven years ago
The Tripoli
The leading local Steel Band .3
the Tripoli. One of the memoers

of the visiting Steel Band told the
Advocate that he had heard the
Tripoli play earlier in the morning.
He thinks that the local band is
doing well, but they lack mainly
harmony.

He said that if there were more
steel bands in Barbados the rivalry
would be keen and the bands
would show great improvement.

“It was because of this rivalry in
Trinidad that our bands became
good. They can now hold inca
own against any symphony
orchestra”, he said.

Twenty-four-year-old »uNng
Melody, brother to Lord Melody
who is expected to accompany a
Steel Band which wil! go to Eng-
land for the Festival, is here with
the Free French as calypsonian,

Apart from Band, many
colourful costumes could he
seen in the verandah and bed-
rooms at Athlone. They belong
to the 20 other members of the

"'Froupe. These costumes were

displayed in ‘the Trinidad

Carnival this year. At Quecn’s

Park there will be a Biblical

band with King Solomon and

David; the Coronation and Reign

of Queen Elizabeth and her Sea

Dogs; three Wild Indians; John

Lewis playing the Robot Man;

Eustache Pegus as the Black Bat.

Rudolph Matthews will play
the part of king in the Biblical

Band while Mrs. Elmie Ram-

beran plays Queen Elizabeth.

The Trinidadian puts everything
into his Carnival costume. The
costumes cost between $100 ond
$120: but they generally make
them themselves. Matthews said
that if they had to pay for making
the costumes it would cost about
$200.

the



Social Welfare

Pelham Banfield, Manager of the
told the Advocate that he
interest

Troupe,

had been in

taking

on

ae

until he reached the top, Suddenly a
nt cried, “Here's a tasty morsel for
my dinner.” But,Jack was smart. He
pulled out some Royal Pudding...

FOR

Cassons

LUXURY)



Maratyn

miLk pLus





A BOVRIL

QUALITY

TOILET SOAPS





HAS wey lhiing!

’ NO NEED TO ADD
‘ MILK OR SUGAR

8oz. and {éoz. TINS

PRODUCT

, orday inns ; Mr. Leacock was introduced t«

eunethe eae tor 96 in the the friends and relatives who at-

Court of Original Jurisdiction < A iy < ‘Wane ‘Ss weart ae SraSen by ee

Sealy ae Coren, Sane a ‘ e Scania cranes Stitturoes

John ranch o orse ill, St 6 ¥ Bae ae oes *

Joseph. He accused Branch of In St. Lucia Nurse 0. I. Worrel} received, abi ee \ \
having recklessly and negligently a whén she ba vi to og YY Bw
driven the car M-247 so that it ' ’ Sani adic “er oF sdics acer Cclve the prize awarded by His

damaged the motor cycle J-123 DR. M. A. BYER, Senior Medical Officer and Medical Officer Excellency the Governor for the

BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE

> New W.J. Sisters
Colour To .

Congratulated
5
] bk i Ae WARD SISTERS FE. N. Skinner
N and E, K. Walters were con-
* gratulated by Dr. A. G. Leacock
an their appointment as) War
Sisters at the General Hospital a!
the annual presentation of certi"

At G.H. Presentation
eates and Hospital badges at th

Nurses’ Home at the Genera
Hospital yesterday afternoon.







Make a beautiful jelly...
with Bird’s Jelly-de-Luxe!

Ward Sisters Skinner and Ws!-
ters are the first Barbadians to hok
this posfiion in the Hospital. M:
Lececock in congratulating thc:
Said that they had been sent t
England and had the benefit
good training in the _ Englis
hospitals. He was stire that th_y
would. be examples far those w?
work in the Hassital



Mr. Leacock also congratulat
Nurs® Francis on her appointme.i
as Ward Sister’ to the University ,
College Hospithl of the .Wes Give every meal a party spirit trimm ngs. Bird's Jelly-de-Luxe
indies. She has been ‘connhct« serve Bird 8 Jelly - de- Luxe in sets Quickly, perfectly and the
with the Hospital and has do \ wonderful ways. Play up theu delicious fruit flavours, bring
good work rich, clear colours . . fill the orchard right to” your
them with fruit...serve them home, Make one tonight.
Speaking « se f, Mr. Leacock said that it i
rot yet been enlarged. He said

Only Bird's Jelly-de-Luxe gives you
separate s for half quantities
and this vu honeycomb moulding
for quick meiting.

BIRDS

| JELLY-DE- LUXE





that the scheme was before tix
Government for some years. Meau-
while they in the Hospital hold uj;
their heads and carry on brave
to try and raise the. standard

nursing.

He said that Mrs. C. W. Sto:
had done much in the trainin
and the results of the examina
tion had showh how successful ‘sh
had been in that work. ¥





Sno peel oneness peo nneiomeeenen

A TOUCH of Trinidad Carnival comes to Barbados as the BLACK BAT (Eustache Pegus) and others c

of the Pelham Banfield troupe and the Free French Steel Band arrive to take part in the Carnival in

$ Spent On





Damages Awarded Less

HIS HONOUR Mr. G. L. Taylor Presentation




LETTER SCALES

of Health of St. Lucia, told the Advocate yesterday that on
account of the high cost of the Castries reconstruction fol-

best practical nurse of the year.

The two vehicles were in the Nurse Worrell is one of thos

the ‘ee of the ym he wh lowing the 1948 fire, it has been necessary to reduce con- Who haye completed their. train- Precision made and finely balanced
had claimed £50. Twenty-five siderably the money which might have been spent on he alth pee nent puaheey: Nelived Finished i Black : i
: se M. S21) shed in ack and 1romium

dollars and forty cents was for measures.

t 2e pri . . ‘
the repair of the motor cycle; $40 ihe tere aiots Ot Gooment tare

ing, Medicine and Surgery on the



Dr. Byer is here. attending tie & BOON TO ANY OFFICE

was estimate i as thg loss of his Conference of Senior Medical pec ste ant ‘ COMPLETE WITH CHROMIUM PLATE
earnings ana expenses incurred 00 Y A Officers of the Caribbean. area results of the final examinatior’. | ATED
in getting to work while . the IT ears go which is being held at Hastings The prize offeréq by Dr. A. > WEIGHTS

cycle sas undergoing repairs, House, Cato for the best worle-in Surgery

LIBERAL 7th June

He said that in St. Lucia,
The Bill to allow the intro- : «ag Fag ;

had been able to Make a

they
start

in the final examination

Septembef 1950 “Was aWarded

in
to

$6.34 each

only











; i duction, duty free, of sugar, with malaria control work in two wr de .
"Money Back" Ordered on aces Seree sens of the villages which had the Nurse O, ‘Tayler.
sh © highest incidence of malaria. All After the presentati 5 ; f . i*®
§ presentation Dr, H. G. RANSOME §
a ‘ a ae}

in bond for exportation, has
received the Governor's
assent, and is now law.

AGATHA WARD of Bank Hail
was given judgment for $155.98
in the Court of Original Jurisdic-

houses in those villages had _ al-
ready been sprayed with D.D.T.
From their Sugar Welfare Fund,

Cummins thanked Mrs. O'Mahoney
for coming and presenting the
prizes and badges to the nurses

LAWN MOWERS

tion yesterday before Judge G, L. 7 : the sugar estates had also been j ; ;

Taylor. Ward had claimed $191.28 The cast Iron Light-house able to contribute towards th He said that the Hospital in Bar- 1 "< “ 71 2, OIC)

from Clifford Watts of Pickwick for this Island arrived yester- D.D.T., spraying of the abacters! bados compared favourably with IN TWO GRADES ARIEL & TIGER
day by the Brigantine Alice a some he had, seen, and urged the Each in 2 sizes — 12” and 4

Gap, saying that it was the
balance due to her from £75 which

hcuses in their
The Health

areas,

Centre Programme nurses and staff to continue with

the good work,

PRICES COMPLETE WITH GRASS BOX:

from London.



she had entrusted to Watts, is well advanced and the four out-
' : € 2 ge
. sts recently are serv g Y A j
She had entrusted the money CO-OP REGISTRAR i ae aie After’ Dr. Cimmins had spoken, from $38.17 ta $16.60 each

to him to purchase a chattel house, two ' nurses presented nosegays to





























; . One of their doctors who is at
Mr. W.. Barrow represented 41. pycetlency ‘the Governor P esent "on Cliath England, i; Mrs,, O'Mahoney and Matron
Aho i i has appointed the Director of cing a short course in tubercu- Graham, Al i il ve Aa
It was given in evidence that {8S 4ppo! . dish icsis which they hope will make» i ; 7 A 4m 4
Watts had helped to build the Agriqulture hi the provisions ssansinig ri Brin . state The function ended informally
house after he had purchased 9 ne Co-operative Societies Ac tte rs all : ‘ fe when friends and relatives of the ep *
lumber, 1949, to the Registrar of ¢ 9-0 tackling this large problem. | nurses were entertained) WHEEL BARROWS
erative Societies with effect from | — aaae said wee ey are
slo the 24th of May, 1951, aced with severe difficulties in | '$9999999990006008009066- ‘ aa ‘ by aia
os yaultnent of saedical andl’ code ee d POSS Heavy Gauge Siecl — 3 cubie ft. Capacity
social welfare work in Trinidad suxiliary staff which is due |S ust opened —- ne
ince 1929. It was because vathis largely to the unattractive salaries x THE GREAT RACE HORSE at $1 D> i7 each
that he and his Troupe had ofter- whick. are offered for these posts, } GAME eee
ed their services to the Loyal MRS. GREIG M.B.E. He added that at the moment? % TOTO POLY A LIGHTER GALVANIZED MODEI
Brothers. He hoped that his ‘ea ‘ clad . rife of their greatest need is for more i% The most fascinatin ¥ ny eee , ey
Troupe would be instrumental in a “i ay et of trained nurses. | f f of To-day is Game . ‘ ; vee
getting funds for needy cases in matate mune’ Marge kar i$ Alan ’ , Fitted with Rubber Tyred Wheel and
Barbados, _ ; awarded the MB. in the Birth. aig % SHEATH KNIVES, Toy % specially constructed for Garden Use,
Messrs. Charles Morris, Sey- Gay Honours List published today, Dangerous Driving % WATCHES, SWIMMING %
mour Beckles, Willie Abrahams, jn’ recognition of her services as ees Se ree eat he RINGS, AUTOGRAPH % Price $14.65
C. A. Nurse, and Freddie Miller, Superintending Shorthand Typist A City Police Magistrate yes- BOOKS, BAKING CASES, %
Committee of Management of the jn the Development and Welfare terday fined gid Trents _ OF ly ARTISTS’ BRUSHES, ¢ 4 D STREET
Loyal Brothers, were at the Organization, Barbados. + paaeme nag pes ret - to: | 8 ETC. “ |) HARRISON S BROA
My a¢ : on hens vi Fea 7” 2 ory , 2/- costs for driving the moto: 1 1 ,
C ustoms to mec t the Troupe. The Before joining the _Organizati M Car X-321 along Bank Hall Road|/% NEWSAM & C0. ,
Band and-a few of the Troupe in January 1949, Mrs. Greig was ine dangerous manner | $6565565355644455069 556400
paraded through the Jreets yes- a member of the Imperial Cen- Wee scares die committed on OOO FORE
terday evening. orship staff in the West Indies. April 28, uss
yy You can't resist that 5 ‘
; uffering from |
A | wonderful flavor + o 8
Y , XN We = Ml Ws |
So smooth, So delicious! And so good for ACh h : |
- you, too, No trouble to ACH W |
= prepare . . . just follow = ‘on : | t at 1
the simple directions ' ZH ayy AWS’ |
lg 4 on the package. 3 W\





wonderful flavors
vanilla, chocolate
and butterscotch.

; al —\r
h Bees

Ge g ‘Roval |
Ua YS

you can have Royal Butterscotch Pud

DELIGHT

A wide variety of beautiful

German Dolls. They can ~
cry and say ma-ma. z





RENNIES
GIVE you







ding.” So the Giant tried it and liked
it so-much he gave Jack all nis gold

At the first sign of discomfort aftes
| meals, suck two Rennies, one after

the other. Their fast-acting blend of
intacid ingredients speedily corrects
acidity and removes the cause of pain.
Never be without Rennies if you're
prone to acid stomach. It’s so easy
to carry a few in your pocket or
handbag, for each one is separately
wrapped. If they don’t help you,
‘hen it’s high time you saw your
toctor. All chemists sell Rennies

RENNIES

NO SPOON, NO WATER...
Suck them like sweets

Suuseeeeueceenoe
“PURINA”

LAYENA

see

gH. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—Dpistributors. gy
SER ERR SEEERBERERBERS

—

| Prices from $1.98 to $11.56



CAVE
SHEPHERD
& Co., Ltd.

10-13 Broad St.











ee
tt tA AMAA AAA AAA EE
PLEO EI OE LE A ETTTEE A SS















| (Cae
| Nites

ATTENTION !!
FACTORY MANAGERS

|
Take this opportunity of obtaining your requirements e }







5
IN
. A BEALLY i
GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE Bt Te i
iV Ranging from 4” upwards SAFE an ge Ad aes SAUCE—Oval Tin pe. I
| BAHAMAS CRUSHED PINEAPPLE—per tin 24c. §
MILD STEEL s a 2 STEPHENS & SIGNAL ENGLISH PICKLES
Flats, Rounds, Squares in all Sizes : Liquid Antiseptic Per Large Jar 34c
Gar ITALIAN TOMATO PUREE ‘ and . a \
BOLTS & NUTS—All Sizes FL ATE SPAGHETTI WITH MEAT SAUCE—per t ise.
|% Though a powerful and penetrating germicide, it can oes hate eee . een 28 if
FILTER CLOTH—White Cotton Twill Go 06d mot only on ty skin, Se Wie mate, Meewet ane KRAFT CHEESE & MACARONI—per | a7 i
eyes, but also taken internally GEORGF PAYNES COCOA Js, 88c, lbs, 2h (\
IPICKS th; : deheal ete fl erent Grint id saree ; ot Ps ti
At PRICES that cannot be repeated. RELIEVES PAIN AND PROMOTES i PaRLAT AN BRER —0 5 60, ta Meee
i RAPID HEALING : | ' i
er ee : oe a aris Oe. ee $ COCKADE 3 YEAR OLD Rt i
The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lad. || icrereensetely meniainicytennaer # iM oa i
White Park Road, St. Michae 1? UNCHTC fi CTOPRS TT cubiiaeh a ta tail tt oe ee a
aa * KNIGHTS DRUG STORES—vistaisutors § |} STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO., LTD.
SS _ eae , : Bh






HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON >= —_—

PENTALUX

GLOSS FINISH PAINT |

_ : : FOR
C9) (Zp EXTERIOR
(i on Uke AND
Sean Sis INTERIOR
i] Pe od

USE ee COLOURS
THE VERY BEST IN PAINT

ORTAINABLE AT ALL LEADING














ry DRUGE RUE

a

5 PMICKEY ... 1 DON'T THINK You'2e
QUITE YOURSELF! WHUT ABOUT
MINNIE 7 SHE .--










THINK YOU'RE GITTIN' STUCK ON “THAT
MOVIE LADY *HESTER O' HITHER”!



ATTRACTIVE

RANGE



f ox Eves GEE... er ane GOODNESS
J {|| PRETTY! WW" NO... MY &

Se ee HOME IN TE Ce Your ( GRANDPAUGHTER!
DINNER, HESTER! SSTER?

oll forn, ewe Barn eee



HARDWARE STORES





IT PAYS YOU TO






saa DAGWOOD I FOUNDA °
HAT I COULDNT RESIST,



> ITS SUCH A NICE DAY










«

|



PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, JUNE 7, 1951 :

@ c
* Learn from

the hospital.
Whenever
infection
threatens
in your home,
use “©

‘DETTOL’

THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC

Deodorant . . . Non-poisonous
Doesn't Pain . . . Doesn't Stain






e
:
| ‘
-
‘ :
ee Your %
: Enjoyment
a
‘ Bots. Cocktail Onions
Be yy » Cherries >
K ,, Stuffed Olives %
Tins Cocktail Biscuits x
* , Swift Vienna Sausages %

» Frankfurt Sausages n
» Luncheon Beef
, Pate De Foie x
~ . Potted Meat -
$1 & | Pt. Tin Sasso Olive Oil }

Tins Cheese %

Pkgs, Kraft Cheese x
s

e x

SPEGIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Thursday to Saturday only

Usually Now

oat (1 dont MIND WAITIP®S aa :
pee ae ene Usually Now
on et | | aie Bots. ANG: BITTERS 120 1.08 Tins PEACHES 70 62



d
1 |e





LUNG,
o =






















BY FRANK STRIKER |



TWO! <-Sy





2 ay: IVS LES WHOM COMIN'/ HE'S Te
fAKILL. THESE < BRINGING THE LAW/ 7 a
aw u NCEE : Se

NOTICE
CORRECTION

an fe -
Ae 1
rm ree —

Lf; — 4









please note that the price of
Barbados Bottling Co., Ltd.





f *
5 f ae
I THOUGHT THE q > LIKE T

|| PAIN ff , FOOT | HERE 4
: ; al es

THIS IS A FINE
MESS-HERE TI ff !'

AM_WITH A THE
SPRAINED





are RI AT

oom
eae
B. B. ee

is 4g per bottle

I THINK ILL SING
=| SO THE DOCTORS F
AND JIGGS WILL

GET THER MINOS
OFF THEIR PAIN-








THAT SINGING {P| HEy
16 TERRIBLEY (AW,








hm

MY
t Oe OA
FD
ei

a





Sth 1951.

OOOO SOOO POPP PO SEP E POE {OSS EOOSPEFSSSOOSSF

—





f
WELL, HONEY, IF
f JERRIS MOTHER | 'S SEEING HIM,
HAS FORBIDDEN HER TO | RIP! AND TM
SEE HER NEW BOY FRIEND, WORRIED ABOUT,
THATS THAT. WHERE DO ge |T





SS

THE BOY ADEVOTEE OF ONG OF Tose Siuuy | [ On, JER
Same, MIND-OVER-MATTER. CULTS. “THE | | 7 .

= MP, CRE YOU! T THINK IT's | He nae

. Hi CALLED... JERRIS e - ; j ci

ao \O| MOTHER. DOESN'T LIKE 4

TABIT! S 4
SS
eh eile











wo

I COME IN?







aoe pp as- Bi :
JUICES ON THESE
- Robinson's Orange Barley POWDERED MILK
THATS HIM,ALL RIGHT+IN SPITE OF 2 Keillers Lime Juice Cordial Water —per Ib. 42c.
THE GETUPF DICE WANTS Roses Lime Juice Cordial Appella Apple Juice POM—Delicious for
TO SEE YOU, PAL! 5 Brook's Lime Juice Cordial Bahama Pineapple Juice “Creamed Potato” — 4ic.
OME ON! {| West India Lime Juice _ Jersey Tomato Juice per pkt.
Cordial Jamaica Orange Juice Crosse & Blackwell's RED
Roses Lemon Barley Jamaica Orange & Grape- CURRANT JELLY 3ic. tin
Roses Lemon. Squash fruit Juice Holbrook’s COCKTAIL
(Roses Orange Squash Trinidad Orange Juice ONIONS in three colours
Brook's Orange Squash Trinidad Orange & Grape- — Green, Yellow, Red in
Robinson's Lime Barley fruit Juice : attractive glass jars—60c.
Water ont Trinidad Grapefruit Juice each
RMT TIE LOT NS Be Nk ANE NLA TLL SS STINET AL CEI AG we TL

|
é
J
1 Ne
; ety of be Ye
SS | ais ea! 2 ee ~’ fens
5 ? \ ms s a KUis &
= } rv 4 ns Ry
a wi $ 004 | Jee ‘ s
R ’ ae . pa | BS eee Yates
8 AY S $2821 2 | =e eet” a )
CERO We oo
(mranr-s--e vorrei pa
[|r SOSSSSSSSSSSSSOSSSSSSSOS 9S GS OS9 SF SO9 G9 9OF 99999999880 907 ~ ~
3
: |

Will all dealers and the general public ;

ee 3 g
rs)

>

x

and not 6¢ per bottle as published in
error by this paper on Tuesday, June %



Bots. GREEN SEAL RUM 108 8&8 Pkgs. JACK STRAWS 61 35
SUGAR (Searles Special) 10lb. 90 80 Bot. HEINEKENS BEER 26 22



ane =

SOSSOCCOCSOSSSSSES



Simply
Excelient
in this Hot

Weather
@

FOOD DRINKS

COCO-MALT — A Malted
Food Drink

LACTOGEN — (Powdered
Milk) for Infants
LO — Nestles Fortified
Tonic Food

VAN HOUTEN-—Pure
Drinking Chocolate

OVALTINE—A perfect food
Beverage

CADBURY'S BOURN-VITA
—A food drink

COWLAC—Finest full cream
Malted Milk

NUTROGEN—A Malt Food
Beverage

TONO—Chocolate, Malt &
Milk Beverage z

ASS
ALLEYNE ARTHUR & CO., LTD. i
“YOUR GROCERS” = High Street — Phone Us Your Orders — We Deliver i




THURSDAY, JUNE 7, 195



CLASSIF

TELEPHONE 2508



For Births,
announcements

Marriage or Engagemer
in’ Carib Calling

up to 50 and 6 cents per word for eac

additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508

between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Deat



the
charge is $3.00 for any number of words



| PUBLIC NOTICES

IED ADS.

minimum charge $1.50
and $1.80 on Sundays.

nt

FOR SALE

Minimum charge week 72 eents and
96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24
words 3 cents a word week—~4 cents a| *£8!nst Foursquare Factory, St. Philip
werd on Sundays. TAKE NOTICE that we the Owner



|

THE SUGAR INDUSTRY
AGRICULTURAL BANK ACT,








h













Ten cents per agate line on week-days |
Gnd 12 cents per agate line on Sundays, | ®6 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24
on week-days | Words 3 cents & word week—4 cents a

1943
To the creditors holding specialty liens

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



FOR RENT

Minimum charge week



| werd on Sundays. sia CC ao pores 4,
" | Well Sinking Néar Warleigh | S685. R. s7z7, ¥ fig? 2. odd8. Pindes
Reservoir, St. Peter's Parish, s¢ return same to the B'dos Tuci#

} HOUSES we Reward Saas 6.6.5)--In











72 cents and



| GOVERNMENT NOTICE | LOST & FOUND
LOST

Liaiusteting DEPARTMENT reset TICKETS.





Tenders are imvited at shert
notice for sinking a well 6’ 0” in!



Netiees only after 4 p.m of the above Factory are “GIBRALTA"—Cattle Wash. For July | diameter about a mile to the west
a e ¥ about to ebtauw: d October 195 _ or July a Ms A es
a loan of £12,000 under the provisions }" an oi. Apply Mrs. FB. H.i of Warleigh Reservoir in the par- so0u¥v cu
e AUTOMOTIVE “" }of the above Act against the sad :farmer Andrews Plantation Dial-98-lish of St. Peter. The well will Byine. CURIOS,
DIED Factory, in respect of the Agricultural (~ 6.6.51—8n. | bags through approximately N F
‘| GAR—Austin 7 2 Seater in good con-| Wy pote na eon borrowed under the | n MAYVILLE® Jackson, 2 Bedr 150’ 0” of dry coral and exeava- New Shipment opened
HAMRWOOD: . Cn June € 1961, at her dition. Dial—s154 7.6.51—In. | agricultural Aids hut SHE cp tha abnve' _ ng oe Sewing Rooms A tion will continue up to 10 0” THANT’S DIAL
residence, Greens, St. George, Korah |” CAR: One (1) lace Vauxhall Motor Gar | “St im Pespect of such ‘year. SEANAD EES. : ,|into sheet water, with horizontal S408
Matilda. Her funeral leaves the |; : ) ‘auxhall Motor Car| Dated this ist day of June 1931, | water adits from the bottom of}!-,
Sane ia for | 238 Model in goed condition. Can be FOURSQUARE, FA! | _ Normandy Beach Head, Prospect, St
St Judes ae 4 p.m. today for an = ~~. Bovell’s Garage Westmore- per E. S. ROBINSON, | piacke Roe ‘one wa a | bbe
* ? anc St. James, mS. : ack Rock, Phone 2451. ates of excavation foot f
Belfield, Stanley, Ruby, Ralph| > Managing Directo» | . per foot for MY. “¢C .
(Children) ie Semis eave cetera, “et 5 6.51—3n | . 5.6.51~89 | every 10 feet from the surface, will a «Bags ana Pestekinne
‘ea Saree or ere eerereeeeneneeeel THE SUGAR INDUSTRY | ROOSEVBLT—Maxwell Coast Road, | Md every one foot into water, are for $i. Lucia St. ‘Vincent Gren.
CAR—Ford fect; 10 horse-power; | AGRICULTURAL R | fully furnished including Frigidaire. | invited, ada and Aruba Sailing Date to
1950 model 7,000 miles, excellent con. NK ACT. 1945 | telephone, etc, From ist. July. Phone! Government will provide a der- be notified.
IN MEMORIAM dition. Phoné—8966 To the creditors holding specialty liens! — 6.6.51—tf-n. | Fj RrovGe 3 Gar M.¥. CARIBBEE will accept
6.6.51—an, | #2*!St Foursquare Group of Plantation | ——___ ion “* | rick and machinery for lifting th Cargo and Passengers for Dorks
CAREW—In memory of Joseph Carew | ————— St. Philip. | “TO SUB-LFT | debris to the surface, where it will] % inica, Antigua, St. Kitts, Nevis
Whe Zell. asleep June vin’ teat CAR: One Plymouth 2 Seater Car good| .¢ AKE NOTICE that we the Owne :| “TOBRUK” Cattlewash for the|be spread by the Contractor, as|§ ind Montserrat. Sailing on Friday
Gone but not forgotten Tyres and Battery. A bargain at the price| 0£, the above Plantations are about ‘wronth of July — Dial 4484 or 4374. | directed ithi dius of 106’ 0” 14th June 1961
Requiescat in pace of $000.00. Dia) 2838 for further informa- — re - Ren) Se. tion, 5 6 5i-- . ne ahove against the sa’! co dF . ad
nvl Grant 7.6.51—In 4". | Plantation, in respect of the Agricultar. || MISCELLANEOUS | Tenders should be submitted by puree dt ers ont:
NOPE—In loving memory of our dear CAR—One (i) _V-8 Forde Sorecunyey “aa eke hen | i . S Hee 2ara of yune, 1961 to the ing date to be notified Only
Brother Ashton Hope who departed on | 516 Apply A. Gittens, Reed Street. © money has been borrowed under th» “TOUDSPEAKERTIO1 Model” by. | Honourable Colonial Secretary Passengsrs for St. Vincent
the 8th, June 1948 : 5.6.51—4n, | Agreultural Aids Act, 1905, or the above, KER—1051 Model. En- |G 7
Tice bines bed aadian acpieotareadibiouienssicaetearmenymeehieiiune in dt AY tee aE OE A epee: tively New. Ideal thing for Political Mee:- | Secretariat, Bridgetown, = nw e. | einen Owens
The shock was great CAR: Rover 16—I1947 1% Litre, condi- Dated this Ist day of June 1951. | Government does not bind itself =

Always in

Forever in

God knows

May heaven watch over him
Until we meet again

our thought®
our hearts





how much we missed him

tion as new. £650. No offers. Apply
first instance. Courtesy Garage.

2.6.51—6n
V8 = Station




per E. S. ROBINSON, —
Managing Directo:



5.6.51—3n



WAGGON: One Ford

se a a . Waggon in perfect working order, Battery THE BARBADOS MUTUAL LIFE
Father: N: Sister: Iv as oO. tr, Battery
toilia, Banas Brother tia, Neier rts [and teres wood Dial 2008 for’ further] ASSURANCE SOCIETY LOST” POIC
. e + gi information, 5 6 51—4n Messrs. Harold Proyerbs & Co., Ltd.,
relatives, 7.6.51—1n
having made sworn deposition tha:
* Policy No, 23,105 on the life of Sydney
. AT “3 “ ELECTRICAL Gordon Cole has been lost, and having
EDU IONAL REFRIGERATOR—Electrolux Oil Burn. | ™#¢¢ Application to the Directors to



NOTICE

Applications for one or more vacant
St Michael's Vestry Exhibitions at Har-
vison College will be received by The
Clerk of the Vestry up to 12 noon on
Tuesday the 12th day of June 1951.

Candidates must be the sons of par-
ishioners in straitened circumstances and
must. be born between the 30th Septem-
ber 1936 and the 30th Mareh 1943 to be
proved by a Baptismal Certificete which
must accompany the Application.

Forms of Application can be obtained
from the Vestry Clerk's Office.

By Order,
E. C, REDMAN,
Clerk, St. Michael's Vestry
1,6,51—6n



ANNOUNCEMENTS









TICKETS for the year’s top entertain-
ment. The Polo Club Ball at Paradise
Beach Club on July 2ist. $1.50 (supper
included) from any member of the Club,

7.6. 51—1n,





AVAILABLE FOR CHARTER

Survey vessel M.L. “Irois Bay,’
‘Fairmile’ diesel engined conversion
with wooden hull (coppered) powered
by two Perkins 110 h.p. type S6M
engines, classed at Lloyds, registered
lonnage 108, draft 5° 4”, overall length
112’, beam 18° speed &—9 knots.

This vessel is suitable for the carriage

of passengers or for pleasure purposes,
bet has very limited cargo space. Ac-~
commodation for crew of nine all sea-

gcing equipment, navigation instruments,
etc., for demise charter at agreed rates
with the Owners Apply Manager,
Trinidad Northern Areas Limited c/o
Trinidad Leaseholds Limited, Pointe-a-
Pierre, Trinidad. B.W.I,"

6,6 .51—6n,

VACANT POST

Chief Rehabilitation Officer,
Cocoa Board

Colony of Trinidad & Tobago

Applications are invited for the
vacant post of Chief Rehabilita-
tion Officer, Cocoa Board.

The salary will be at a rate in
the scale $3,600—120-3,840-240-
5,760 per annum; the actual rate
depending on the qualifications
and experienee of the successful
applicant. Travelling and Sub-
sistence allowances will be paya-
,ble at rates similar to those
approved from time to time for
Government officers.

The officer will be required to
reside at the La Pastora Propagat-
ing Station, Santa Cruz, where
furnished quarters are available
for which he will pay as rent
10% of his salary plus 5% per
annum of the value of the furni-
ture,

Candidates should have attain-
ed a good standard of education,
possess executive ability and have
had wide agricultural experience.
Technical qualifications are desir-
able but not essential.

Duties of the post are: —

(i) to assume responsibility for
all cacao propagating work, and
management of all Propagating
Stations (under the immediate
supervision of the Chief Scientific
Officer of the Department of
Agriculture).

(ii) To receive all applications
for subsidy grants under the
Cotoa Subsidy Scheme* and to
initiate their investigation.

(ii) To control both the office



and field staff engaged en the
work of the Cocoa Board.
(iv) To certify vouchers for

expenditure incurred on behalf of
the Cocoa Board.

(v) To supervise
field progress of the Cocoa
Scheme.

(vi)To carry out any other
duties that may be assigned to the
officer by the Cocoa Board from
time to time.

The post is non-pensionable and
subject to three months’ notice of
termination on either side.

Applications containing full
particulars of the candidate’s age,
qualifications and experience to-
gether with copies of not less than
two recent testimonials, should be
addressed to the Chairman, Cocoa
Board, c/o Department of Agri-
culture, St. Clair, Port of Spain,
Trinidad to reach him not later
than June 23rd, 1951. Envelopes

the general
ubsidy

containing applications sinould be! (ec) is a native of Barb

marked—- “Application C.R.O.”—
on the outside left-hand corner,
E. W. LEACH,
Chairman, Cocoa Board.
§.6.51—7n,

If you run a_ Restaurant
Club or Hotel

It's

NATURAL

Your Cooking can be done better
by—

GAS

is cleaner and quicker
Your GAS CO is in
Bay St.

is

It

Phone No

T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

PLASTIC COCK-TAIL
SHAKERS

that don’t spill or spatter

LADYLACK HARD GLOSS
ENAMEL



JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
& HARDWARE





i







grant a duplicate of the same NOTICE

ing Refrigerator 5 c.f. perfect condition. ‘s hereby given that unless any objgetion

Reason for selling: Owner getting elec-






tra, Riedl. AGeiy “Bangs : is raised within cne month of the date
Ptantation. Dual eos Warn. ae hereof. the duplicate Policy asked for
vdvw 7 ere ba ae * | will be issued,
= By Order,
MISCELLANEOUS C. K. BROWNE,
eretary.
CEREAL: Corn Flakes, All Bran, 23.5.51—4n
i eeee Wheat, Vigro Flakes, Oat Flakes ~~ --—- —
in Packages and Tins, Sago, Barley &
Tapioca Loose. W. M. Ford, 35 Roebuck NOTICE
St., Dial 3489. 6.6.51—2n
ee MAY FAIR GIFT
Don't risk bad breath; try “Tellodont” Will be closed for Repairs from Mon-
Tablets; a pleasant refreshing Mouth- day lth. to Thursday 14th. and will
wash and gargle. Just dissolve one or|Te-OPen Friday 15th. at 10 a.m. as |
two ‘Tablets in a glass of warm water | “Sal. 7.6.51—In
Price 2/6 bot. KNIGHT'S Ltd.
6.6.51—3n NOTICE
Sa SE Saeseserenesn
GALVANISED SHEETS—Best quality PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH

ay sheets, Cheapest in the Island !

6 04; 7 ft $5.88; 8 ft $6.72; 9 ft $7.56; | 7
19 ft $8.40. Nett cash. Better hurry |

A. BARNES & CO., LTD.

Office Days and hours of the Parochial
reasurer are now as follows
TUESDAYS from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m
WEDNESDAYS from 9 a.m. to 11 a.m





4.5.51—t.f.n THURSDAYS 9 am. to 2 p.m.
LONG PLAYING RECORDS are now $F NG.
available at Harrison’s Music Department PSC atte
for those who have the special machines : Fonte

6.
for plaing them. These records are ese Ree

marvels. of reproduction and are un,
reakable and they cost no more than
their equivalent in old style records. NOTICE
Cc. F. HARRISON & Co.
7.6.51—3n. PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH
Applications for a Vacant Prizerse

SOAP—Clearance Sale Primrose | Widow Annuity will be received by
Liuindry Soap. Packages of 6 Cakes|the undersigned not later than the 14th
66cts. Primrose Carbolic Soap Packages | June 1951
of 6 Cakes 66 cts. Applicants must be Widows
Bradshaw & Company. Parishioners, and r
6tances

(White),

5.6.51—3n, in straitened circum-









Save your rust spotted Bed Spreads, A. T. KING,
; Pillow Cases, Table Cloths, Handker- Clerk, St. Joseph's Vestr~
chiefs, Ties, Collars; Dresses and other | 5.6.51—4n
ae apparel by simply applying a ————
ew drops of “RUST-A-WAY" on the
article and rust spots will disappear. NOTICE
Price 2/- KNIGHT'S Ltd.
6.6.51—3n. Re
ELLA LO UMPTON.
SOUPS: Vegetable, Oxtail, Tomato,| NOTICE is h yee that all
Consomme. W. M. Ford, 35 Roebuck St. | Persons having any claim or debt a
Dial 3489. 6.5.51—2n, | the estate of BLLA CR '
—-| late of Hastings, Chureh, wi
TINNED FRUIT; Pears, Peaches, | died in this Island on the 28th. day

November, 1950, are

Grapes Guavas, Prunes & Fruit Salad.
send particulars of

ereby requi to
W. M. Ford, 35 Roebuck St., Dial 3489 ise slaiing uly

6.6.51—2n | attested to the undersigned, c/o Meese ;

: / | Cottle, Catford Co. No. 17, igh
TINNED MBATS: Sausages, Large & | Street, Bridgetown, Solicitors, on or be-
Small, Vienna Style, Mutton & Peas,|fore the 15th, dav of August 1951, after

Steak & Kidney Puddings, also Tins of | Which I shall proceed to distribute the
Brisket Beef, 4 1b for $3.77. W. M. Ford. | #8sets of the deceased among the parties
35 Roebuck St., Dial 3489. entitled thereto having regard only to
6.6.51—2n !such claims of which IT shall then have

had notice, and that I will not be liable

“Prom’’ gelf-shining | for the assets or any part

We haye in si thereof so

Lustre for all smpoth athers —- | distributed to any person of whose debt
in eithy lack; nr or tan. Also/or claim I shall not then have had
Prom White for whiter shoes. notice.
KNIGHT'S Ltd. 6,.6.51—3n. Dated this 6th. day of June, 1951,

a T. T. HEADLEY,



is ZOFLORA—A powerful germicide frag-

rent with strong antiseptic floral oils
containing a small proportion of D.D.T
Invaluable for spraying in the sick room,
in the Home, Public Rooms etc. On sale

at all Drug Stores 7.8.51. | LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

EMIGRATION

The workers who have _ been
engaged for work in the United
States and instructed to report at

Public Trustee
Qualified Administrator of the
Estate of Ella Louise Crumpton.
7.6. 51—6n









The application of Clyde Fletcher of
Mt. Standfast St. James for permission
to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at a
boarded and Galvanized Shop with sped:
roof attached situated af Mt. Standfast
St, James.

Dated this Sth day of June 1951
To:—SYDNEY H. NURSE Esq,

Police Magistrate,

Queen’s Park on Friday, 8th District a as "
June to leaye by plane on the for Appticant.
following morning, are hereby} N.B.—This ation wil be con-

notified that owing to a change in war Ss (sige oor Ses held

the schedule of the Air Transport | 3 eee (COUT, ee “E Moletown.: on

Company, they will be leaving on | 7,'Sci¥.,ne th day of June 1051 at

the evening of Friday, 8th June. SYDNEY H. NURSE Esq
Owing to the change in the Police Magistrate.

schedules the other workers who Drier RE meow.

have been engaged and notified = tell

to report on su uent days dur- LICEN: NOTICE

ing the month will be leaving LIQUOR SE

earlier than they were previously The application of St. Clair Davis

i i i holder of Liquor License No. 882 of 1951
)
notified and they will be informed fsranted to Harold Proverbs & Co, Ltd.,







of the exact dates of their de- in respect of a board and shingle shoo
parture. at Fitts Vilage, St. James for permission
hee to uss said Liquor License &c., at a

2 roofed board and shingle shop at

JOHN dt howe” Wavell Avenue, Black Rock, St. Michael

SC

Applications are invited for one
“John R. Bovell Scholarship’
wae will he of the value ‘ot Devitt

* per annum for three years. J . 3
tenable at the Imperial] College of ete Stn eth enn Goats ie sf hela |
Tropical Agriculture. Applications] at Police Court, District “A” on Friday
to be addressed to the Director of] the 15th. day of June, 1951 at 11 o'clock,
Agriculture, will be received at|°*'™ E. A. MeLEOD
the office of Department of Science = Police Manieents;

Dated this 5th. day of June 1951
To:—E. A. McLROD Esq
Police Magistrate,
District “A.”
ST. CLAIR DAViS,

ue ee 8





and Agriculture up to the 9th of District “A.”
June, 1951. ' 7.6.51—I1n.
i Syptications bie! be con-
sidered from a candidate who—
(a) Js between ‘I and 21 years GOVERNMENT NOTICE
of age on the Ist of May, 1951; Applications are invited for the
ee § enter os vacant post of Labour Commis-
standard in two science sub-|*!0ner, St. Vincent.
jects in the Higher Certificate] The post is pensionable and
of the Oxford and Cambridge|°#'ries a salary in the scale
joint Examination Syndicate;| $2,400 x $120—$2,880 per annum
ados, the| “ith Transport Allowance of $514
son of a native or of parents|P€® annum and Cost of Living
who have been domiciled in| Allowance of $253.60 per annum
the Island for ten years prior| 0° @t such rate as may from time
to the date of application; to time be prescribed. Quarters
(d) submits evidence of good|#%¢ Mot provided.
character and general fitness} The appointment will be on pro-
to profit by a course of study| bation for two years in the first
at the Imperial College; instance. In other respects it will
3. A candidate may be required} be subject to Colonial Regulations
to submit a medical certificate]}and local General Orders. Free
to testify to his physical fitness. first class passages will be pro-
4. Attention is drawn to thej vided on first appointment for the
fact that as from October, 1951,| officer and family not exceeding
residence in the Milner Hostel at] five persons in all.
the College is compulsory and the} The officer selected will be re-
allowances have been _increased| quired to ensure the proper ad-
te enable the John R. Bovell| ministration of ali laws relating

Scholarship holders to comply|to labour matters, to submit
with this regulation. recommendations regarding the
5. The successful applicant)conditions of employment of
will be required to begin his| ljagourers, to deal with all disputes

studies at the Imperia; Co! ge in| between labourers and employers
. September, 1951. If no applicant/nnd to perform any other duties
possessing the requisite qualitica-|that may be allotted to him fro:
{tions is forthcoming, the award of} time to time.

jthe scholarship will be postponed) phe successful candidate will be
}; until next year. required to pass a medical ex-
amination. He will be subject to
|taxation in accordance with local
| legislation.



TO SELL









To Sell PROPERTY ications shoul addres
} ne Applications should be addressed Gr HORGAE isin” TUNE
{| i | to the Administrator of St. Vincent ase
1 . lto reach him t later than 30th from 10 a.m. Onwards
{ CECIL JEMMOTT Oo Seer ne Tee SAPO Ue ove Ab CCOSe Cer’, Gap anno
| _. Over Phoenix Pharmacy ne, 1951. Certified copies of Royal Hote
i 33 Brood Strect ay oe monials should be submitted. | 7,6. 4
j on i
" 9 51—
| erases eesenepeseseseneneenesnsenenemee! 2/6/51—4n. SSCS SSO CSCC

FOURSQUARE ESTATES LIMITED,





ings or Public Addresses. Record play -
Lewis

ing attachment fitted. Apply L.
Spooners Hill, for particulars-
| 5.6.51—6n



PUBLIC SALES

| Ten cents per agate line on week-dajys

and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,
minimum charge $1.50 on week-d at
and $1.80 on Sundays.



seageonperenenietegigedatuaeicd —<—

HOUSE—One board and shingled House
24x12 with kitchen, palings and_ toilet
Galvanise roof. Apply to Edgar Wilson,
Lakes Folly 7.6. 51—1n





I will offer for sale by Public Com-
petition at my office, Victoria Street on
FRIDAY 8th at 2 p.m. ALL THAT
CERTAIN. piece or parcel of land 13/4/5
perchés in FITTS VILLAGE on the ser
ST. JAMES with the double roofe:
} house and usual out-offices—there is
{also o well fitted shop attached, Fo
inspection apply to Mrs. Collymore or
the premises. Conditions of sale from

R. ARCHER McKENZIE.
Dial 2947 4 3.6.51—4n





£100 Trinidad and Tobago 3% deben-
ture Bonds.

The above will be set up for sale at
eur office at 2 p.m. on Friday June
Sth. 1961

CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Lucas Street,
Bridgetown.
6.6.51—8n.
—

AUCTION

MORRIS OXFORD LATE 1948

Moris Oxford Nov. 1948. 24,000 riiles
one owner. Fitted Pye Radio. Showroon
condition and in excellent mechanieca’
order, For sale by Auction at McEnear
ney’s Garage on Friday, 8th June at 2

p.m. John M_ Bladon, Auctioneer.
5 6 51—3n





A Boarded and Shingled house at the
Kew near to Church &% x 12 x 9 with
shedroof, kitchen, closet. To be re
moved by end of June sale at 3 p.m
Friday 8th, inst. Terms cash.

R, ARCHER McKENZIE,
Auctioneer
3 6.51—4n







UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

inst! received I will sel)
Fridley ine sth rs. “Redman u

une at
Taylor's Garage, Church Village, (1) 6
[4 eviindes convertible Biymouth Car. Good
a.

condition. “Always owner driven. Owner
leayi colony. Sale at 2 pm. Terms
Cash. Vincent Griffith, Auctioneer.

§ 6 51—3n

PERSONAL |





The public are hereby warned agains‘
to my wife GERTRUDE

do not hold myself responsible for her
or anyone else contracting any debt or
debts in my name unless by a written
order signed by me
WM. WALLACE GORDON MARSHALL,

Rogers Road,

St. Michael

6.6.51—2n



The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife STELLA BA
NETT ‘nee Holder) as 1 do not h
myself responsible for her or anyone else
contracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by » written order signed by me

ERIC BARNETT,
Villa Road, Brittons Hill,
St. Michael
6.6.51—2n

The public are hereby warned ogaingt
viving credit to my wife, Maude Millicent
Greenidge (nee Best) as & do not vee
myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in my
name unless by a written order signed
by me
CLARENDON DaCOSTA GREENIDGE,

(Shopkeeper) St. Lawrence Ch

7,6. 51h

The public are hereby warned agoinst
giving credit to army person or persops
whomsoever in my name as I do not hold
myself responsible for anyone contrat:
ing any debt or debts in my name
urless by a written order signed by me,

JOHN JOSEPH SMITH,
(Shopkeeper) Mapp Hill
St. Michael,
7.6.5).

WANTED

HELP







GIRL—Experienced Sales Girl at
Variety Sandal Shoppe
Broad Street

LADY:



the

7,6.51—1n,



i

A Young Lady with a prage
tieal knowledge of Book-keeping for
our Provision Department, Corner
Spry & Roebuck Streets as from
15. Apply in person to G. S
& Co, General Merchants

7.6.51

&

a ptr ncernnneernnnmnadity
TYPIST RECEPTIONIST of good ap:

pearance and personality. Interes

position with salary according to quali-

seston and sey Apply John a
i . Real Estate Agent.

sla at 7.6.51—2n,

Reliable CHAUFFEUR - GARDENBE,
willing to help also with certain dutigs
around the home, Apply Bata Shope
Company Ltd,, Broad Street

71.6.5\—by

WANTED—Young man for the local
Margarine and Lard Factory. Must haye
knowledge of chemistry and be intergs-
ted in machinery. Good salary will
paid to the right man. For particulygs
apply by letter to K. R. Hunte, fe
K. BR. Hunte & Co,, Lid. Lower Broag
Street

Manufacturing Co
5.6.51
—T aa







Roberts

=





WANTED TO RENT
UNFURN HOUSE within
‘reach of any Bus Route ‘any sens
or its area preferuble but not esse ntign
not earlier than August or later than
October. Contact: Harry V. Abraham,
Phone No. 3507, C/o Hotel eee a
‘ 7,6.51—

“POR SALE
John, 5 minutes,

Freehold, small
Perfect condition

Lodge

In St Stone

School.
built house.

Completely enclosed matured gar-

den of half an acre. All main
Services. Box No. K, C/o Advo-

Come One, Come All to the

MISCELLANEOUS SALE



|

to accept the lowest or any tender. ee eae a

Consignee. Tele. No. 4047,
7.6.51—2n

| PRR SLIESELSDSEE SL LOL GS SONI.
-





ORIENTAL



eee meee er rt
ORIN SINISE LESSEN IIE S IOI IE SOS

An OL without Oiliness



Abcoa MO

NEW YORK SERVICE

8.S. “"TINDRA” Sails 18th May Arrives Barbados 30th May, 1951
A STEAMER Sgils 8th June Arrives Barbados 19th June, 1951,

NEW QRLEANS SERVICE —
S. “ALCOA ROAMER" Sails 16th May — Arrives Barbados Ist June, 195)
S. “ALGOA PATRIOT? Sails 30th May — Arrives Barbados 15th June, 1951
S. "ALCOA POLARIS” Sails 13th June — Arrives Barbados 28th June, 1951

CANADIAN SERVICE









enw







SOUTHBOUND

Name of Ship Sails Montreal Sails Halifax Arrives B'dos.
5.8, “ALSOA PIONEER" : May 1lith May Mth May 24th
s.3. “FO BERNADOTTE” May 25th May 30th June 10th
s.s. “ALCOA PLANTER” dune & June lith June Qist
SORTHBOUND
3.3, "A ‘A PEGASUS” due May 28th sails for St. John and St. Lawrence:

River Ports,
These vessels hve limited passenyer accommodation,

ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD—CANADIAN SERVICE



_.







HONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW

ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED

(M.A.N.Z, LINE)

S.S, ARABIA is _ scheduled

from Hobart, 12th May,
May, Melbourne 6th June, Bi

June, Sydney 23rd June, arriyi t Trin-
idad during the latter alt OF duly, and
‘oceed thereafter to Barbados and

pre ing
Liverpool.

In addition to general cargo this vessel
has ample Space for chilled and hard
frozen cargo.

FRENCH LINE

Cie Gle Transatlantique
338

SAILING TO
ENGLAND & FRANCE






















to sail

og Re semis ra Ur int
ing ir tra ment a’ ri oO Brit-
ry Qulana, ward and Windward oe ee pm 1951
slands. r

For further particulars apply — Guadeloupe
FURNESS, WI & CO., LTD,

Trinidad, th

Bwi.
DA COSTA & CO, LTD., CARIBBEAN ORUISE,
letown,

COLOMBIE May 30th, 1951
Trinidad, La Guaira, Cur-
acao, Cartagena and Ja-
maica,



ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILINGS FROM AMSTERDAM
8 8, COTTICA — 8th June 1951.
(Passengers only)
M 8. CONDOR—(i2th June 1951.
M$ HECUBA—2ist June 1951
SAILINGS ise PLYMOUTH AND
AMSTERDAM

us

Accepting Passengers,
Cargo and Mail.

:

R. M. JONES & Co,, Ltd.

AGENTS
Phone ::; 3814

M 8. ORANJESTAD-——1l4th June 1951

SAHLINGS TO TRINIDAD, PARAM-
ARIBO AND GEORGETOWN

M 8 HERSILIA—1ith June 1951.

8 8 COTTICA—26th June 1951.

MS HECUBA-—9th July 1961.

=. P, MUSSON, SON & CQ. LTD.,





ADVERTISE IT PAYS

PASSAGES TO EUROPE

Gamat 4 lies Product 5 tented, Boned, Demainice, i
0) r 5 e usua 8 e a
it n, Londen a Ret eee Single fare £70; usual

chiidren,

reduction for

Wise Mothers insist on=

‘PEDIGREE
BABY CARRIAGES

For Baby’s Comfort
PLUS
Handsome Appearance

For Ease In Handling
AND
Years Of Wear

We hare just received a

~

shipment of

‘PEDIGREE’
PRAMS,
PUSH-CARTS
& NIBS CHARIOTS










JOHN




LLG DLL ot
SOOO C SO CS

is NOT a Lubricant



USE
FOR BEST RESULTS

GERM OIL



CENTRAL FP

Gasolene Service Station



A.PS.,
F

OUNDRY LTD.,,

Trafalgar St.

M. BLADON

PVA
OR

REAL ESTATE

AUCTION

Phone 4640 -— Pi

LET’S

on Thursday 7th with some

TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM



“TOAST”

d
SA LES

antations’ Building

KI

THE



NG












(With The Distinetive Flavour).
This oceasign calls for a good supply.
See you get all you require in tinge.

A REMINDER We again repeat to our Friends, Customer
and General Public that we close for Break-
fast from 11.00 a.m, to 12 (noon) Daily,
except on Saturdays when we close for
Half-holiday at 12.30 p.m

e
r 7 r + re! 0
JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD. |
SN
SSS SSE i SS






oe

SSF SOOSPSVOLS PSS FOP PES SPSSSSG SSS SF



4.666
BROCCO Pe,

EMTAGH BLE



CTRICAL CO.

Introducing

(Made only by ¢

ad

abscnagpenaaebete

et ed

Model OMW

7.4 cu ft



New FRIGIDAIRE

yeneral Motors)

— 74
(NEMA)

THE ONLY REFRIGERATOR WITH THE

METER
See them at our new Sh
Plantations N

Your enquiri
Dial

We can also supply reconditioned Refrigerators at

bargain

Visit our Refrigerator Mart held at our old Broad St.
premises, The Unique Arcade next to Barclays Bank

MISER.

ow Room Second Floor,
ew Building.

es sOlicited.
3918

prices.

every Friday from 10 a.m, to 3 p.m.





ee ee eee
CELE PEL EL APPETITE

OEE LEECELEE PEEP PAPE?

COMING

oe



SOON

a truly fine
brew

R. M. JONES & Co.
Ltd., Agents

aod

+ Atte
CLE o

PEE

AGAINY



‘ 6 O64
ELL TOP LPS

|





‘.
Â¥,
Pe

+4 PP
SOOO OLE OLE L PAPAL

640%

AOFM 48 Ate
Lh LLL OVO PEEL LE

-

644°
POOF
a a



PAGE EIGHT

THE THIRD GOAL


















BARBADOS ADVOCATE





| B.C.L. REPLAY MATCH

The Barrows v
replay match “~heduled for
Saturday next ar following
two Saturdays at Dayrells Road.



cnYPTOQUOTE No. %

BHAWORCOBR ZORHC RUMI
BP AWORCOE XOBCNWO RWO
STO SFM ABKBXBCOWC ML
ZRH EBC WROXB
Last Crypt If God be for u who

can be against us?

Romans

we oe







URSULINE CONVENT goalkeeper
back Anu, Sutheriand (not in picture)

Mermaids went on to win six

makes a vain attempt to stop a
It was the. third goal of the
goals to love.

Mermaids Beat

Ursuline

Convent

THE 1951 WATER POLO SEASON opened yesterday
afternoon at the Barbados Aquatic Club when Mermaids
defeated a team from the Ursuline Convent, six goals to

love. For Mermaids, June
seored three goals, Ann
non one.

Hill of St. Winifred’s School

Sutherland two and Jean McKin-

Yesterday was also the first time that ladies water

polo was played on a league basis in Barbados.
three teams in the ladies’ league are

and Goldfish.

Over 100 people crowded the
pier and ballroom of the Aquatic
Chib shortly after 5 o'clock yes-
terday as Ursuline Convent. co-

fending the shore geal against a
strong tide, choppy water and
occasional swells faced the fast
swimming Mermaids,

Mermaids swimming with the
tide immediately got on the
offensive and with the game a
minute and a half old they got

their first goal when Ann Suther-
land playing at Centre back
swam through and scored with a
well placed shot from just inside
the half way mark. After five
minutes of play, Mermaids had
scored three goals and just before
half time they netted their fourii,
At this stage Ann Sutherland and
June Hill had scored two gocls
each,

Second Half

In the second half it was their
turn to have the favourable tide
and once or twice they came
within an “inch” of scoring.
Shirley Walton on the !eft wing
played well and was unfortunate
in just failing to score on several
occasions. Mermaids however
were definitely in better form.

About midway in the second
half Jean McKinnon of the Mer-
maids wing beat across one of the
defending backs to score with a
hard shot and just before the final
whistle she gave June Hill a good
pass. June snapped the ball up
and had it through the nets in a
matter of seconds, to score her
third and her teams sixth and
final goal of the game.

The teams were :—

Mermaids: June Croney (Capt.),
Heather McKinnon, Jean McKin-
non, Ann Sutherland, June Hill,
Consuela Knight and Thelma
Ince.

Ursuline Convent: Lyn Netto
(Capt.). M. Navarro, B. Henzell,
Ex. Parsons, M. Chabrol, J.
Lashley and S. Walton,

The referee was P. Foster,

Tomorrow afternoon the ladies
play their second fixture ; Starfish

s Sea Nymphs. The referee will
be B. Brooks. As there is a keep-fit
class on that afternoon, spectators
will not be able to use the ball-
room.



Netball Results
The Alleyne School Netball
Team defeated Holy Innocents’
yesterday 23—3 before a_ large
crowd at the Alleyne School. G.
Cumberbatch scored 16 goals for
Alleyne; M. Best 7. Miss M.
Wilkinson scored the three for

Hely Innocents’.



Traffic Do's
No. 20







When Reversing or Turn-
ing your Vehicle, make sure
that it is safe to do so.

Space made available by











The other
Starfish, Sea Nymphs

Barbados Cannot
Play At Queen’s
Park

Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN.

An application by the Trinidad
and Tobago Cricket Association for
the use of the Queen’s Park Oval
for an Intercolonial -
against Barbados has been turned
down by the Queen’s Park Cricket
Club. The Barbados Associaticn
had accepted an invitation from
the local Association, to send a
team to Trinidad for a Series of
games next July.

Under the rules of the West
Indian Cricket Board of Control,
the Queen's Park Cricket Club is
forbidden to rent or lend the Oval
for the purpose.

(From Our

Under the heading of OBJECTS,
Rule 3 (B) states: To arrange
control, regulate and: finance the
visits of West Indies cricket teams
to England or elsewhere either
solely or in conjunction with the
Governing Cricket Bodies of the
places to be visited.

Rule 3 (B) states: To arrange,
control and regulate Intercolonial
Cricket tournaments between the
Colonies in conjunction with the
Governing Cricket Authority in
each Colony.

Thus, according to this rule,
The Queen’s Park Cricket Club
are the only ones entitled to con-
duct an Intercolonial cricket tour-
nament in Trinidad.

Unipires To Form
Association

The Umpires of Barbados are
planning to form an Umpires’
Association, At a meeting of the
Umpires’ Committee held at the
George Challenor Stand this week
at which many of the leading
umpires were present, it was
decided to make every effort to
form an umpires’ association,

Mr. Kidney, chairman of the
Umpires’ committee discussed the
finer points of the game and
answered several queries, There
was general discussion on the
laws.

The Umpires’
prised Mr.
B. De L.
Hoyos.

Umpires present were Messrs.
H, B. Jordan, C, Cumberbatch, W.
Bayley, C. Archer, S. Spellos, G,
Forde, F, Trotman, S, Gilkes, C.
Batson, W. Harewood, B, Clarke,
C. Small, L. H. Roach, R. Parris,
A. Parris, and A. Murray.

committee com-
J. M. Kidney, ‘Mr.
Inniss and Mr, W. F.



Ye id ay
Cricket Today
A team led by Mr. 0. Moseley
will engage the Mental Hospita!
XI at ericket today at the Mental
Hospital. Play will start: at

p.m.

Mr. Moseley’s team is O. Mose-
ley (Capt.), K. Walters, L. Wal-
ters, H. Holder, C. DePeiza, L

CANADA DRY Allamby, L. Duncan, R. Phillips,
for Safer Motoring. B pet A. Toppin and R.
Sealy.
a TOT
’
They ll Do It ‘Every Time_ ‘nll sion oe
ne LEIELRG

RS



This was the opening game of the 1961

Tournament



Pfe's cor iv 7o SELL,

eee

long shot from Mermaids’
mateh,

centre-

§$2a5on.

Robinson Wili
Fight Turpin

LONDON, June 6.

Ray Robinson wiil defend his
World Middleweight
Championship againse
Turpin, British Champion
Ear]'s | Court Exhibition
Lendon, on July 10.

Robinson wilt fight on a “gate”
percentage. The reason for hold-
ing the contest indoors is — thai
there is no suitable stadium free
on that date,

The venue of the return shoula
Turpin win, has not been definitely
decided. —Reuter.

Grenada Wins
Barnard Cup

(From Qur Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, June 6.

Grenada won
Teurnament,

Randolph
Hall.

two, culminating this afternoon
when Mrs. Ewart Huges beat Mrs.
Milne-Marhall 6—3, 6—2 and in

dingdong tussle Reggie Devaux,

St. Lucian, beat Roy Hughes,
6-—4, 6—4. ©) ae
Table Tennis
Bo7s’ Open Championship at the

Y.M.C.A. commencing at 9 a.m, today.
ee draw is as follows :
fill, C. vs Alleyne,
2. Brace. H. vs Lewis, S
3. Barker, K. vs Bourne, H
4, Bye vs King, D
§. Stuart, H. vs Bye.
6. Herbert, W. vs Collymore, E
e el klyn, B. vs Bye.
8. Ha C. vs Rollins.
9. saviees, L. vs Crichlow, A,
10, Bye vs Blackett.
11, Cecil, N. vs Bye
12. Bye vs, Rudder, B
13. Alleyne, C. vs Parris, B.
14, Rudder, B. vs Inniss, E
15, Selman, A. vs Callender, J
16, Bye vs. Guiler, D

What’s on Today

King’s Birthday Parade at
Garrison Savannah—8.00







Table Tennis (Boys' Open
Championship) Y.M.C.A,
—9.00 a.m.

a.m.

Picnic and Fair—Belleplaine
Playing Field in aid of
St. Andrew Baby Clinic
—11,00 a.m.

Carnival, Queen's Park — 1.00
p.m.

Yacht racing for
Cup (35 boats)
Bay—2.00 p.m.

Cocktail Party, Government
House—Presentation New
Year Honours awards
Beating of Retreat —
6—8.30 p.m.

Special Show imobile Cinema,
Queen’s Park—7.30 p.m.

CINEMAS

Frontenac
Carlisle

Empire: “Harriett Craig’ 4 45
& 830 pm
Plaza (Bridgetown): ‘Captain
China” 4.45 & $40 pom
Roxy: “Phantom Rider’ 4 30

& 815 pm.

“Chinatown At Midnight”

& “Gunfighters” 4.30 p.m.

& 8.30 pm

Aquatic: “Savage Splendour’
830 pm





The Weather



TO-DAY

Sun Rises: 5.38 a.m.

Sun Sets: 6.18 p.m.

Moon (First Quarter) June 12

Lighting: 7.00 p.m.

High Water: 4.10 a.m., 6.00
p.m.

YESTERDAY

Rainfall (Codrington): .01 in.

Total for Month to Yester
day: 2,69 ins.

Temperature (Max.): 87.5°F,

Temperature (Min.): 77.0°F

Wind Direction (9 a.m.) BE.

(3 p.m.) E.S.E.

Wind Velocity: 13 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m,) 29.912

29.985



y Jimmy Fat lo





NOT TO USE





Thanx ta EMMA EN
| 3306 TAMPA AVE., CLEVELAND. OHIO
ee East

Boxing

al

the Barnard Cup
defeating St. Lucia
in the finals by five matches 10



Park 30 -m.
Wntrance for them will be through
7 che Governor's Gate.
GATES OPEN AT 12 NOON ON
! THURSDAY & 1 P.M. ON
SATURDAY.
|

}
Le PSF 89 99 SS Soe

J. A. CORBIN & SONS










ment in this daily
picture story of a
devil-may-care air
adventurer and

Never a dull mo-
|

his colorful crew.

|
[ome sm | PCS MAFFEI & Co. Lid

THIS PAPER

c el



* *

LOYAL BROTHERS OF
THE STARS

Proudly Present their - -

1951 CARNIVAL

AT QUEEN'S PARK

THE



PROGRAMME
THURSDAY. JUNE 7

.30 p.m. The Mediterranean
Fleet takes over.

Commander S. Leacock

2 00 p.m.—Climbing the Greasy
Pole

2.20 p.m, Veterans battle for

the “Champion Stick Fighter

of Barbados”

3.15 p.m. The Bits Costume
Parade

5.15 p.m. Jour Ouverte

7.30 p.m. Open Air Concert fea-

turing “The Judy Graham
Troupe” with Perey Green’s
Orchestra, the Flying Bats,
the Dancing Clowns
Carnival Tent.

9.30 p.m. Dancing to Percy
Green's Orchestra
.Note:— Will Competitors please

note that they must be at Queen’s
not later than

CHANGED PROGRAMME
ON SATURDAY

NO PASSES will be issued.

“ADMISSION:
Adults 1/6

-

( CORPSES POSS

Children 1/-

Poiial Meeting :

THE BARBADOS LABOUR &
PARTY :

will hold a

POLITICAL MEETING -
at the GROUNDS of x
EMPIRE CLUB ¥

ae 000F

on
MONDAY, JUNE Lith a
<< at 8 p.m. ~

‘4

%

~ USUAL SPEAKERS x
a *
x Come and hear the truth %

g on matters affecting your ~

%\ interests. %
* 7.6.51 1 ~
%

¢

.
$54366$6,65$5990S90S 0880880"

Belleplaine

and the





































:
|

3

i



Yrs

Extablished

REPAIRING ?

Ve Offer

THURSDAY,

JUNE



YOU CAN BUY

— Also —
GALV. OIL CANS — 1, 2



1860

ARE YOU
BUILDING
OR



New Stocks of ...












@ PORTLAND CEMENT in 94 Ib bags
@ FERKROCRETE rapid-hardening CEMENT

@ WHITE SNOWCRETE CEMENT

@ RED COLORCRETE CEMENT in 375 Ib drums
@ EVERITE ASBESTOS CEMENT jin. SOTL PIPE
in 10ft., 6ft, 4ft., 3ft., 2ft. lengths
®@ EVERITF 4in. BENDS & BRANCHES
@ EVERITE CORRUGATED SHEETS
in 10ft., 9ft., 8ft., 7ft., 6ft. lengths.

Phone 4267.








f ae
MARES ae ve

IT AGAIN

LUXOR CLEAR GLOSS VARNISH

SUPREME IN. QUALITY AND FINISH

& 5 Gin. Sizes

P ERBERT Ltd.

10 & 11 ROEBUCK STREET.





MAKE. SURE
THAT YOUR

NEXT SUIT
BEARS. THIS

LABEL
OF DISTINCTION



Scouts Continue
Good Turn

THE BARBADOS BOY SCOUTS IN

Incorporated
1926 t

Each

Genuine Leather Writing Cases with








Boxes of Nete Paper and envelopes.

72e., 84e., $1.20, $1.32, $1.44 & $1.80










10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street.

FINEST QUALITY





SHIRTS

IN



WHITE - GREY - BLUE -
WITH

COLLAR

i TRUBENISED
= Pie : i: |
i ia Y “ ;
my j PRICED AT
Gort ae ae

0
a









$8.05 Each.

BOLTON LANE.

moot peggoteot “Sangeet CO CCT TTA TAAL LALA



CO-OPERATION

WITH THE BARBADOS BOTTLING CO.

ARE ' STILL COLLECTING EMPTY

COCA-COLA & B.B.C. ee a ed
BOTTLES

It Means $ To Woo Aina A Visit

To The Jamaica Jamboree For Some Scouts

The collection will be made by the Troops-mentioned in the various areas

COMBERMERE TROOP

Y.M.C.A. .
CATHEDRAL TROOP

JAMES STREET TROOP

FIRST SEA SCOUTS TROOP

ST. MATTHIAS TROOP
BAY STREET TROOP
BETHEL

ST. PATRICK’S TROOP
GILL MEMORIAL

Arthur’s Hill; Tweedside; Carrington’s Village; Welches; My Lord’s
Hill; Howell’s Cross Road; Government Hill.

Roebuck; Hindsbury; Bush Hall; Whitepark; Pinfold St.

St. Michael’s Row; Spry St.; Church Village; Constitution; Belmont;
Martindale's Road: Delamere Land.

Baxters; Westbury and Westbury New Roads;
belle; Cheanside; Lakes Folly.

Garrison; Hastings; St. Lawrence; Worthing; Top Rock.

Dayrell’s Road; St. Matthias; Marine Gardens; Navy Gardens: Deigh-
ton; Brittons Hill.

Bay Street; Beckles Road; Bay Land; Culloden Road; Dalkeith; Chelsea
Road.

River Road; Wellington Street;
and Lower Bay Street.
Collymore Rock; Belleville; Pine Hill; Bishop’s Court Hill;

Collymore Rock. e
Barbarees Hill; Eagle Hall; Black Rock; Fairfield; Tudor Bridge.

New Orleans; Fonta-

St. Ambrose Area; Jemmott's Lane

Upper

LET'S HAVE BARBADOS WELL REPRE-

SENTED



JAMAICA IN MARCH 1952.

WATCH

AT THE JAMBOREE IN

FOR THE SCOUTS
AREA.



IN
YOUR

C.B. RICE & CO.

19

Plastic Writing Cases with paper and envelopes
PEM eS OE ETT OEE TLR ee $2.40 & $3.16

Zipper

Priced

Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

SEA ISLAND COTTON

TAN

>

1












































PAGE 1

Till KSDAY, J( Nl 7, U51 BAKBADOS ADVOCATE CLASSIFIED ADS. v.\r.: '. Marries* or Cncaarmtnl I ..i .. i Carle • IS no for any UUII i. up lo U and I >* %  > % %  per won) fur ear MM Torn*! MM Phone Ml Ml." IMtMpB. Ill) for IfHI Ndirx only after 4 pm nun lUWOOD: On June fitdoncr ( Matilda id, |ypa above mild — I t 4 i SI. Judo* Cbuirh %  v *..u Itaalo] .Chaldron. Ruby Hals* IX MEMORIAM FWr 1 dram *i %  -? % %  %  •Or* In lovin Brother A-ln-i Ihe Hit June The Moowa sudden The -horn M greet *hnn m nut ih.,Kht isjgiM m in.i hearts ii i om • Sundays IIOVERVnE.NT MIIIlE MCT TRI SI (. M Mil -mi .GoW I I II RM HISK All |.. le Ih* -r.au.,. k*k*( -a..,.I.. HOB. • Ii—t %  • %  r M .,, r Ffian. -I rfallii TAKT VOTICT -Kit M INO* ne* ot lh*> above Parlory air abou .i loon of XllOW under thopnwuaoi or ihr abnir Acl almost th* -a d Factory, in rt-pn. of in* Agr.culiui. i :• If 1MI lo IMe N.. MM) ha* been borrowed under II* An cultural Aid. Act. ISM, or the ibniA.-1 in rriOKl of H b year Dated Una 1*1 day of June (Oil roiBSQl-ARB. rACTORY UM.TKI' POT R S ROBINSON s a,-*. ""—"• ""^ HOUSES RATERVVORKd DrPtBTMEsiT SWKP* Well stfihins Nr RrWfTVeir. *... |H tJUMt v T and Ort.ih.. I ""* %  m i %  L. t.,i l^r portuiiUia i Mrb • i)i*i %  • 3 %  SI—Sit %  Kim U-rU-if.li We V4Wiok. ihr N i %  %  '. %  J-mO A IT ; MMM itIH* ai -.MI IM.I -im K.RItllll BVAl HVK All • to<,-ai(.. b.iai-f .p* ,.lr..i laai^an* fll.up .1 Pltal. I raillip TAKT NOT1CF < Hhrte al Mai•t< > Kxhibllktr Il-Bfl ColloffP lll b* IHTIVC4 rlotti o* tho Vrotrv up to 1) Ti^oday the IJih dav ol Juno Candid'ln inurt be Iho aon uruonora in atiaitonod orcumotaocoo and "..i.l be br-t, OT1...-M i* 3Mh SoptoT ber laOK ... id the Mn kl. lk h IM1 to bo rtuii-d tiv ii HaplKn.nl Cril I i.nml aeeompanv tho Application rorm. n' Applu-.i.. from V: By Ordor, r. C. RZDMAN. rink, 4t MwhaH'a Viotr* 1 6 Sl-n .vv\oi'.\ri-:Mi-:vi'v %  %  ..!., a b Pal 1 %  Beach Club m .i. n %  %  y i l.r; b s w Hi \r.. I FOR < 1IAK11R I im ,--...1 M I. lro.a Bay.' Tiilimlle' dlel erti^ieit coiivrraloi olth wooden hull powered by l*o i-rrkm. 110 ho typ* WM on-tnoa, ,u.^-.i .t i.ioyd, HUM lonnae IM draft % 4 overall l-nli 111. beam II' ipeed t • knot. Till* voaorl i mit-ble d.i fm Of '"i p.r.i.i.fAO^pOMN bit haa vcr> limited ta>|o apace At %  i-ui( rqtiiiiineiit. na H % % %  ilao charter at •iie'u iali with ihe ownem Appl% Munaier. Tilnldad Noilhoni Aioaa Limited c,o Trinidad Iva^hold. Limilrl | l-ierro. Timid-id 8 W1 %  AOUON. One ford WoWon in perfacl workma •nd tyroa aood Dial U VI Station der llattao (M furlaaii I-XKCTKUAL Hfcmu.kHATOi: KlecUoJu. on limn. I'd HrfrUorolor !. F i>eif.-i condllton. ^ MOfl fT •?""• Owner aji • "• "—dvl Apply Halplt WotODII RKafj 'tarnation. Dial fto. fllll—In. MISCELLANEOUS CEREAL C %  i H i >". %  i "... Ujtj .. Tapioca ImMe Dial MM % %  JIT : All Bran. oot rut •Ble RielHli S 0 SI I II tabpw T.I m Caitlowan ilv IMal 44M %  PlanUllnn. in reipecl ol ll.. a\|lK year IMI i 0 itot No monov haa been borrowed i.ndn tl -l^uliuial Aid. Art. IMA. or InaloDaiod th.. In oa^ of Jmw I*M rOl'B-A)l'AIW ESTATES LIMtTTJ^ per E. ft HOBINBON. %  '...". S 5 11 an THE IttlKMIOI HI Tl AI. Ill a. AI iiMt MHIIIV i.oni rout Meur. Harold rriivctn> A C>. I.UI 1 i ina 'K.ida -WOIII depolli th POltci rl IU M it" Ipi u4 Sydraty (ioriio.i ("oic hoi boon W>t. -i hi ha > Ina li-Mlc -Pliltcalion lo tic IMiOituia lo Ii...,l ., du-fHoM .ir„ | MIIKI • hciebv ciren that unleao onj %  .. .. ...L-.HI HWUn OM aMnln ..i tin .ui. norouf the duplKale l*oliiv aikjad foi will be iued Bv Order. C K BROWNE. ftacietar 23 %  11—4(1 %  MISC'ELLAXEOl'S i 1 OtlDftFEAKrB ittl Model t• teorr N.w Meal ll., -t fo, Pol.tlcal We-* I mil or Pubbr Addieaaoa Record |>U. I u l altachineiit fitted Apply I. laoi< Spoonor* Hill, toi porl*ruVjrtrHMtn run it s\\.\s ii.RWHvd %  inkiRR a wol dlfdieMfM aboul -i mil" to tin' .w in the pat lM X UM I, J.. th* Bt'OOa T.,.f %  I .1 ll OH I EXT AL aoiivKNiaa f v i W loi 11 Vn.com B W I BOtOONER OWNKR4 A*f*OCIATtOH line.) Conaianoo. Tol* No. 4047. j '-"" ''••• %  "! I' -. %  !' I:TOllodOOU CbH-U: a pHoaant refreahln Mouth*n and gatsMJurt dliaolvo one a Tablet! In %  ai... of warm watoi e It bol KNIC.HT-H Ltd a i M—an CiAI.VANlSEn miEKT-* Beit quality new ihoeu. Cheapest In Iho l-i-md >. H ft HU T ft MM. I h M Tl; %  fl tl M; II II MM N.ll cad. aWfi„ „., „ BARNES CO.LTD lAit.il n.AVIM! Itri-OHDS ore .. avallablo at HairMona Uuilr Drp^lnionl Dime who have 1 111* apecl.il iniciilnei I hem Tl.,I reproduction nnd aro and the. coal no more than voiced In old le ivcordlC f. IIARRIHON CO 7 Sian FACANT POST thief Rehabilitation Ofllcer, Cocoa Board Colony of I t mi-lad A Tobago Application!! an inwUM for ttu vacant post of Chief RfAauUtaIton Oftlcer, Cocoa Board. The salarv will be at a rate In Ihe scale $3,600 I20-3.640-24OJV.760 per annum; the actual rate depending on trie qualilication* and experience trf the successful applicant. Truvclling and Sut>%  lilowaiwes will be paya.Ii!*at rates similar to those approved from time to time for Government orncers. Tin-'Hk-ciwill be required to ic-ldc at Wit. La paatora propagating Station. Santa Cnu. where furnished quarters are available for which he will pay a* rent ID', of his .salary plus 5'o per annum of the value of the furniture. Candidates should hove attained a good standard of aducatlon, possess executive ability and have had wide agricultural experience. ndutleal qualification-; art datdrable but not essential. .. Duties of the post are: — (I) to assume responsibility for all cacao propagnting work, and inananenient of all PiopaK.'tinK Suttions (under the immediate supervision of tihe Chief Scientific OnVer of the Department of Agriculture). nil To receive all applications for subsidy grants under tinCocoa Subsidy Scheme" nnd to tlMtlr investigation. inn To control both the office and Held staff engaged an the work '>f the Cocoa Board. (iv) To certify vouchers for expenditure incurred on behalf of Ihe Cocoa Board. (VI To supervise the gencrjl Held progress of the Cocoa Subsidy Scheme (vliTo carry out any other .: may be assigned to the officer by the Cocoa Board from time to time The post Is non-pension able and subject to three months' notice of termination on either side. Applications containing full parti-tiUrs of the candidate's age. qualifications and experience togethcr with copies of not lens than two wcenl testimonials, should be addressed to the Chairman. Co Board, c-o Department of Agriculture. St. Clalr. Port of Spain. Trinidad lo reach htm not later than June 23rd. 1951 Knvelopes containing applications nhould ba marked— "Application C.R.O."— on the outside left-hand corner. E W LEACH. Chairman. Cocon Board. 5 6.51—7 ROAr-Cloornnco Solo PrimroK i.v.i.diy Soap Packages of Cahei Mfta. Prlmroae Carbolir S-. • Cokra M cU muiijiwa, coinpanv $ it sian ve your nut •polled Red Soread*, i* Caaoa. Table Cloth*. Handkerfa. Tlao. Collara. Dreuea and other rin apparel by arniply applying' i diopa of "RUBT-A-WAY" on iho iiiitlo and ru.l •oola will .tiuppejt PTk-o I/KNIGRTB Ltd 6 • SI—an SOUPS: Vegetable. 0tll, Tomato, onaomme W M. Port. SS Roehu, k t i"l MM a SSI-Sn. TCNNED FRUIT: J Wane* Oiuvai, Prune• f, M Ford. M Roobucl TINNED MBATS BauMgoa, Largo d. mall. Vienna Stylo. Mutton Peas. leak & Kidney Puddlnia. also Tina of In-ket neol. 4 lb for M TT W M Ford i.itre A.,, to -.ii i ii .ub.-t placl: bio-,o Piorn White for whiter aft KNKatrra ua. ZfaTtaiRA—A powerful gen. I nt witn alrong nntlaepll. iinlalning a small proportion ol D II I nt.ilki.ible for apcayina in tho 'ivk room, i Ihe Home. Public Rooma at. On sole I all Dnig atoiei 1 %  Sl-ood GOVERNMENT NOTICES FMK.BATIUN The workers who have bc-iii aananad tot work In UM United States and instructed to report at Queen's Park on Friday. 0Ui une to leave by plane on the following morning, are hartbv notified that owing to a change in the schedule of the Air Transport L-'ompany, they will be leaving on the evening of Friday, 8th June. Owing to the change in the schedules the other workers who have been engaged and n'.titi", to report on subsequent days during the month will be leaving Her than they were previously notified and they will be informed BBlfl of the exact doles of their dei :.)'u.a NOTICE ran canls per 0001 l 11 ctatl per aoaie lino '".Hi.1,1,-1 ilxiruc ||]| -at 11 M on a'oada.i. Ill M". ll... ,... %  !a SHIPPING NOTICES REAL ESTATE !,..! RE OM h-Mia id ihlngled H., with Kitchen |, %  ajsaa +•* mm m roof. ASCtj !• %  Kdiar WIIKI. awag Foils T g SIIn MAY PAIR (.11 ; I be closed for Roaolra doiii Mou ''^„, nth lo Thoradny Mih and 'n Friday IMh at ll.m. H ^ i a ti .i.. ^ NOTICE 1 will offer for aale by Public Con-pclltion at noffice. Victoria Streel c IRWMV Mh ai p m All THAI CERTAIN piece ..• r--,rel of land 11 on the -. ST JAMBB wiih ihe double roof> and u*ual mil-offlcea there . well lined .Imp attached Fo rcimn apply to Slra Colin,,ore %  %  preniiaeo Conditi.ni. ol ROW iror' it AROIFH Hcxnan Wol :••*: j II si *. XW^ MOO* StuwuhipC* TVESKAYK fr. uFM\riinA\s TUfRRIIAYS 9 H. Tniud-. I Tohagn •IT.'. PARISH or Application, for Widow Anm.it, ll-f i ii idem lined %  % %  ( iII r J Vacant Pnio*' wit he mcelvod ol later than Hie NOTICE P Heated to the undersigned, to Menu* TJltle. Calford e( Co. No IT High Stnet. Bridgetown. Solk-itoce. on or before Ihe Iftlh daof August IMl. after %  hall proceed lo diitrthute thethe deceased among the partioa i ntitied thereto liavlni ,.-..i.l nnlv lo of whKh I shall then have %  nd that I will nol be liabfefor the .,,.(-.i. .t. | I %  an have Dntod thli Blh dav of Juno. IMl T T HRADLXV. Public TruMe.Qualified Administrator of lb Fatate ot Ella Louise Crmnptoi 7 1 SI-St M( ( U0R LICENSE NOTICF i James for ell ftplnlt. Mall IJQuorv boorrlr-cl ,mU lijivonlSfM Shp attached iituaied si Ml %  la MX* Doled this Sth d*\ of June IMl To.— SYDNEY If NURSF Raq Police M igmtralr nt-irkl %  .lloleioavn V H HPTNrajp lot ABHHI. M N B -This anplscalioo wilt be con. idered ai a lacenafng Court to lie held I Police Court. DUt EItoletown on SYDKBY M NUUiK F*i Polloe Magisln.li Didn.l K Holetoi CABRWNUTON A fULALY. MORBJl OXFORD I.ATt IMS Morm Osford Not 1048 Mono •nMrono owner Fitted P>e Radio showman r-ondilatn and In escelleni mechanlea order For -ale by Auction nl Nfrrnesi ney'. Carair on Friday. Iili June al | om Joan M niadon. A.--lioneer. S S Sl-Sn A Boarded and ShlnHed ROUM "• 0 Kew near to Church M I? I w.tt. •hedroof. k lichen, close! To he ra moved bv end of June sale at J p ir Friday I1h inal Terms rash R ARCHER UeatRNIIB, Auctioneer 3 %  ii -ii. UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER -> June llh ai Me' Taylor'. Caiape Church % %  lindei convertible Ph-iiimn ndltton Always owner rii %  vine colon* Bale al 3 nt. Vincent (InfRiti. Audi ir Oo-I (IWMToriii. PERSONAL The public are hrrrbv warnrd Mains' %  itlng credll In mt> wife (.f.KTItl'DI AVONA MAIifUIAIJ. .nee Hainan > oa • an not bold mvarlf isaponBible lor her or anyone elae contracting any debt or debt* in mt ruinie unlraa by a written oidee %  Ignrd bv me e/M tTAasUtCI CJOHOON MARSHALL Roger %  K.-..I fH. Mtchsrl • •SI In The pulillr are herein warned nlaUtS* giving credll to mv wife •tTFl LA Ufl NETT moo Holder, as I SH i hold myelf leipun.ible lor ner Of ant.me OeaO <-o,trading any debt OS ileli" In mv ru|M0 unle-> bv a written ordei %  iiini b, inr EBaC RAHNI.TT. Villa Road Br.i I N 3n St Mxhofl LIQI'OR UCENSE NOTICE Htll.V R Hi IV I i I SCHOLARSHIP Applications are invited for one 'John P. Bovell Scholarship" which will ba of the value ol 1.236 per annum for three years. tenable at Ihe Imperial College ol Tropical Agriculture. Application?to be addressed to the Director of Agriculture, will be received at the office of Department of Scfenci and Agriculture up to the 9th of June. 1851. 2. Applications will be considered from a candidate who— (a) is between 18 and 21 of age on the 1st of May, 1951; (b) has reached a standard equivalent to the subsidiar; standard in two science sub jccU In the Higher Certificate of the Oxford and Cambridge Joint Examination Syndicate: (c> is a native of Barbados, the son of a native or of parents who have been domiciled u the Island for ten years prloi to the date of application, (d) submits evidence of guo< character and general fitnes: to profit by a course ot stud; at the Imperial College; 3. A candidate may be requireo lo submit a medical certificate to testify to his physicjl fit) 4 Attention |g drawi to the fact that aa from October, IfM residonce In the Mllner Hostel al (he College Is compulsory and the allowances have been to •nable the Jhn R. Bovell Scholarship holders to complv with this regulation 5 The successful applicant will be required lo begin h studies at the Impend College .SapWmber. 1951. If no appficai i possessing* the requisitt iticsns Is forthcoming, the (.ward of j the scholarship will be postponed til ocsrt year Epswet The upplM-alinn of ai CUir Davii >quor IJcense No SU of 1M Harold Proverbs ACo Lid re-p-rt of a board and ahlngle ahorm> vuiagc. St Jaines 'or permi..r UM) 1 pSVOT UemAc. a % %  ofed boani and ahl . Vt.ivell Atcnur. Black Rock. HI Dated Ihn Sth dat of J me issi r %  : A MriexHi r~, "ohce Maglatrate. Dlltrlcl -A RT CUAIR DAVat. Applica.,1 N.B —Thli application will be conderod at a Licensing Court to be held it Police Court. District 'A*' on Friday he ISIh dav ol June. IMl at II o'clock. The public are hereby warned m .•it Ina credit lo my wife. Maude Mil OrtenlOaM 'nee Heal' as I do nol — 11 i rafi. >iu I hie fnr Mr gf eUo conlrortlng any debt or debu I H',i.vri:n HELP m TOKK I S..I. Mh Jun. An t., mi uiih^ui arasn •• oar i muni ion asai i H i i I.IJIU Oil. 1 I S I I .1 I ., .IIIM %  -..,.... MaSM — i in Maw si. — JOHN M. BLADON kJM f V A HEAL BaTTATI and %IMI\ SAIIS •V1W OKLCAN9 "ALCOA ROAMXR Sii< IBth Man AirOA PATRIOTSoil. .h Mo -AU'OA POtARJH" a..:I'll, .1 .TO Anlves nsfbodos 1.1 J.iin A...,. ILirbadoa IMh Jimi A rlros itaitudos -llh J.me. SOI TRBOt ND CANADIAN SFRVirr SolH MaaWtsl Artless B das AlaCOA PIONBER -'FOLKE HEBKAD-TT|-. Al*?OA Pl-^NTTK Mi' llth May |>th tSm Wb May liMay aon. June llth Mi. MH. June Hi* %  OIINDOUND • AICOA IfXIASUS'' due Ma>Mth alU River Porti or Bt John and Si lawre'ic LETS "TOAST" THE KIM, on Ttourada] an with some TAYLORS SPECIAL BLENDED MM l I tvejut I Ins o.ci-i.in gnlti tor a gjMj aufii'* el .il! MIII iTttuin \ DBMINDBH we again n peal lo nnd General Public that we eloac ft i %  mi Kauirdayi WaMn wa %  HaH-holida) al ISJO JOH\ iK TAYi.OH A S00AS LTIK KMTAGI HICTRKAl CO. Inlnitliiciii^ The Now FRIGIDAIRE iMmli.ml. In l.,,i.rl Ml,.r| itilcd paiirnyrr ^ccorunodn 1UIHFK I T1IIIM LTD. — M.W YORK AMD GULF SFKVICK APPLY:—DA OOwTA CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SBRVIC* I0NTREAL, AVSTKAUA, MW ZK ALAND LINE. I I'd if 1:11 %  MA.'./ LINBl SS ABASIA it %  chrduled lo sail i ii, Hobori. nth Uov Adelaide Mth May. Melbourne och June. ar..bone llil. 'une. Sydney Urd Juno, arriving at Tim 1ad duiing Ihe Ulter half of July, and ni.tceedina thereafter to Barbsdoi sr.d trpool In add It %  al %  J this '• %  smple_ space for chiliad and hold iugh BilU of tad* laads For fun n-RNESR. WI J Tilnldad, Bwl. ihiptnenl si 1 Leonard port lei ITHY I nd Windward DA and COSVTA A CO.. LTD BrKllrlnwn, %  Wt ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. s s IUTTH'A — eth June IMl ipaaaeniieri oiilv i H S CONDOR—IIII, June IMl M S HtCLStA—*la( June IMl %  AII.INO* TO ri.tMOIIH ANIl AMSTtBllAH MS OBANJISTAD-Ulh June IMl %  4ILINOH TO TRINIDAD PARAM MI.,. AND uaoROSTOWN si S Hrttail.lA—llth June IMl I OTTIIA—Jdlli June IMl U Mrt I HA ftth July IMl P. MUSCION. RON CQ. LTD Agent. FRENCH LINE Cte flic TranaaUanllgue SAILING TO ENGLAND FRANCE COLOMBIE June 10th. 1951 ia Martinique if Guadeloupe l AR HUMAN CRDIBE COIXjMBlE May Mth, 1951 Tilnldad, las Qualra. Curacao. Cartagena and JaArceplinc Passenfera. Cargo and Mall II. .M. JI IMS \ I.. I nl. AGENTS l-l.i.p. ii: 1114 ADVERTISE IT PAYS S^S5fX4;w:sSiCK^ PASSAGES TO EUROPE Contact Antilles Products. Unn'ed, Roseau. Dominica, tailing to Europe fortnightly. The usual ports of call Dublin. lx>ndon, or Roltcrdairi. Singl reduction for chCdicn. fare £70 I 71 7-1 CO !l iNKMAl THI ONLY REFRIGERATOR WITH THE MKTKK MISKIi Stf ihem it oui ne Show Kotan S^COIR. Ploor, I'l.iiil.ilioiia New HMIMIMI' %  I'.cited. o sna We can HIMO supply it'onitliiini.i ,| Kefri traton ll bargain price*. Vioii oui Bfingwatoi %  ''' heU ' our old Brotd st premihes. The Unitpie Arcade OfRt t' Barclays Bank m. to n p.m. •very 1*1 Wm. FOGARTV Ltd. in. T 8 Site A M.I gOD L.I MM Maglatrat Dutrsrt T liOVERNMEM .NOTICE TO SELL To SeU PROPERTY H arona Siinrt PI Applicutions are invited for the vacant post of Labour Commissioner. St. Vincent. The pott is pensionable and carries a salary in the scale a2 4i)ij x SUii -$2.B80 per annum uith Transport Allowance of $514 per annum and Cost of Living Allowance of $253.60 per annum or at such rate as may from time to time be prescribed. Quarters ..ic net providcu. The appointment will b-on probation lor two years in the first instance. In other respects it will be subject to Colonial Regulations and local General Orders. Free first class passages will be pro\ided on i!r.-t appointment for th' officer and family not eaceedtng five person!" in all The officer selected will be fjulrad to ensure the proper administration of all laws relating to labour matters, to submit recommendations regarding ih. conditions of employment • labourers, to deal with all disputes Lyetween labourers and employ-: nnd to perform any other duties that may be allotted to him fro:n time to time. The successful candidate will he required to pass a medical examination He will be subject to •..nation in accordance with local lee;isl,ition. Appln.ai.iwu -hokild be addressed to the AuministraN.r of fj to reach him not later than 30th June. 1951. Certified copies of I .testimonials should bo submitted I '51_4n. LADY: A Young Lada with %  p.a .al knowledge of Book-keeping f ur Provision Deportment Corner Spry A Roebuck fMrrsU as tron In Avi.lt In person to O B Mill : w Ogneral MnctianU TVPsfrT posllhon with sal i a si In Helm '. .Uiiig oound Compe >le CHAUrnCL'R UARDr.NBst. U> help alao oilh certain di Ho* Iho heaue Apply Bato Srss* y I.tii Brood Street i • si -a* WANTED-Young man for Ihe loOfl M-irgerinc and Lord Factory tti.iwledge of rhornlatry and be tnlergjted In mochlnory flood aalars will ba paid lo the right nan Per perm lags applv bv latter to K H K B Hunts A Co. Street M.I g Co W4NTBB TO SINT I SrlrUufMBBD IH"* wlllur. teach ol oav Sui Routo or iu argo proforabie but .HM earlisr than August October Contact Harry Phone. No MOT. C o Ho m II '/• %  % I nl Ii • %  % %  insist nn — *REDICiIIEE' BABY CARRIAGES For Baby's Comfort PLUS Handsome Appearance For Ease In Handling AND Years Of Wear W Sar* jutl rvrt'irvl a shipment ol v i: II i. it i i %  PRAMS, PUSH-CARTS & NIBS CHARIOTS Win. FOGARTV Lid. I COMING SOON AGAIN!! iminis^ez?l %  Vvw %  -• %  .-.-,•--.-.-.-.-.-.------'-•-'•'-•-'-'-•'•'-'''-'



PAGE 1

TIII'RSDAY. Jl"VF 7 1MI RAKK.UIOS AKMKWri: I'AI.I IIIKKI: Lodge School Speech Day %  id run .poke a: %  Harbour Log In Carlisle Bay MSW6'.'.''V." • r Pa I cured nomenclatuie, Oxford and Cambridge Scnoolr nna High.i .-.;, has been eh-ingcd. an-i wr : Ih speak %  ate of Bdw Hire.(3) lewis—Ordinal v. Aovanced and Scholarship. The ordinary level is somewhat m advance of a School i advanced level corresponds to a full Higher pass and Scholarship lev^l is the equal of Distinction work in the High.-Ceititlcate. SchiM-1 Prog ram me From the age of nJaa (•), tVsM. a boy enter* our Schorl in a Pre, Form, he is Initiated into %  Time table which ll as vailed aa possible. Our aim. of cour-e. is to -waken In* lUleiOS*, i Mve him from boredom of working on *-o-' few subjects taught only by one or two people. By the time ho reaches the I. a at 10 plus or 11, his Time Table includes History. clear :< Hording Establishment pla>* a limit of m y. lllg Students'varyvcry important part n the. life of mg capacity. v^sEttSX Xgftsr SEE £ %  %  ~ rim and .lfled ...h Ih. meoiol !" *-** % .' '£5 V? ITS rre. Ihe imaginative gemui wllh '"P*. N ,c '"' UlflOTUm in w. CM1 . uommic, the pn.iivlaktor; w* ! !" 0*l An l' '-' %  from e.eh other the ImmHuoue %  IM* K H Irom the patl.nl, the Intellectual "h* praaenl number. at .. „.,„ „„„. On II is .ubl I .hould like lo '"" *• "ore aoUd virtue, ol Bi. School have tended to ouutrlp D.r....... a? !" Tn OTmlrJS.. humbler brollw Wo need to re..aUabU. | K .I.t.. ..id UM MeadJ^S^ii £££. '"' .._._ ... r it|. n hv two tiuir ixivs cognise more than we do that it master has mentioned to me ih> v hl in>l r MlTt .i ,rSm %  -. 41 .. a_ ... >. -... ...-. .._ 1 .„. . | „ L—W veloplng friendliness, tolerance, capacity for leadership, and th-it intangible quality known as etprit dc corps Library by diversity of gifts thai the urgent need to Cl*jfBJ QQfRI Trevloualv the*"librarv oc^iiiorate ilfe of any co.nmun.ty. more playin* Held n S r7 Ihote of ihV iroJSl schools included, i. enriched. St nodation for btsttSl t\JE ^.,TK.*M e ^L,^.„^S ' ' %  "*5 ind lor other .imd |SW „ U .| „ Ihs bs* floor of the old Sanatorium but __, 1M4. It has been pushed into one rtllAUonll cent,, second lo nont bf the junior and most congealed wh .ce some are set apart for a form rooms in the school Followw ^,i e i„ receive, at time*, tpvclaling on this is the fact that, owing is*d instruction at the highest 10 present conditions, benefits delevel, and where all come to%  r attracted from overseas; an.l in, ij ,Jck of a proper library. To • %  "• ansssea Basal these requirements are *H. cm .rgent. 'From one grneratu ither the Lodge School has proKaastttar Hoda* m inn. SrBoonn MJ-> M l<*. • IonMi.itha-1 i r krHMi Oviaa* M |-,.ii.h On ed from a library, which are ol gethcr at games and at periods of ,, „ lise.1 Instruction, a centre .' "^„f.li !'. 1. ** "•""" l > %  pji-amount importance In any generalised Instruction, a centre j .„ .. sa .r.,.. ,o ,h. bo,.., Sj-tsHSLsSS •rar^Ssi.'w's ttH rUhtllfl bMkl. %  %  ttM He I i: >*>! %  M V Aihrlbfxmk. SSS Ion. nl. Capl (.,1 T liVf v*r 1 .i.-ill* M SmiOt. 14 loni CSSM n-iwii tt at"-i OUUM as. LADIES' DRESSES H Vinrnl C)l Ccaitnl Station MR W. A. FARMER iran^rstttl^ed OfStSooi thVl,"bVraT^b^.ms"tna*t "<£$*"* School will prov. themsel,. Geography. Form;.i Kngl ls h Gram.„,.,, rf |he Brltilhi The Olympic The class-room in which the ten areneroua and a true academic v.t>rthy uphnUi.rs ..f th.rm.and J„ Touch With Barbados mar. Knglhfc C ^ DOofco n LMer ... |:|( .^ tholr mod0rn ve W Ion i ht>nry M arp n educ.llon secure..-, cent.,that honourable traditions which Writing and ,,.., ... Athens in 1886 and rn .„ ln baaiSsf ^ri.1 n Z PPU ">o nl> an education lieen handed down to InSm ovti Reading DictsUo^ .,n,l s,,!!,, :. U ^^^ V S^ frori Bo*S JSS orV*2£SSe 11 opJn 3 incluae availgeneralised Instruction that culfsjr" ead booica. minates, for the many, m our iiul V'IKII* iWtil Indlci LM OQ Withii seven (7) or eight (8). these seven or eight, of syfll include those subjects in which h* intend* to specialize later in the Sixth Form, and in this Form he is free to choose any arrangement of subjects that lmdclua ,nis 1 d • to K ne r*** !" 011 "* Fifth Form; but also seeks lo sat ^^h!?^n7£ had more n c,t * market, than the isfy thoae specialised requirement* —•? manner, so that the leading universities of the DS 0 ,si. t S„ v Ilasu*AaVM library atmosEmpire demand or the compareBUtmtUj tiOllOUrS lively gifted few. through the nuntrics take part, and the Kjfle for supremacy is keen But we would do well to rememb*r the Motto of the games in London In 1948—"It is not the winning nor the losing that matters but the taking i>art." For whal is th; (biect of all athletic competions satisfy he requirements of Groups clUier b^^n Schools, College. I. II. Ill or IV of the Higher nr rttl Certificate. It is not should enter the before 16 plus, n< recc.mmendcl that he should u-kn llld ,. 1>t n aabinty more than two attempts at pe|m m |( ,,„ u \ curing a Barbados Scholarship Vi nis Ul> m. which U both qualitative and com,.„,,„ neccfIlr y ingrrtienU for who cfl petitive. Present medical opinion he ^ow excellent co-operatlvt verslTIe* or This aptly summarises need for both a library and read .ng room whore boys may read rnd think in an atmosphere of caspj quietude and unhurried reflection. Careers great specialised cunicul readvlth Forms. Discipline and Mksion -II Pace I Lucia: Assistant Superintendent Wilmoi Ashley, Jamaica. Constable Raymond Barnes, Antigua. Hoseul Beck ford, Jamaica, DetectWe are fortunate here, in our .„. Superintendent Stanhoi*.Prefects and our prefect system; nillj—hi. Briti Guiana. Inspecin our Cadet corps; in our boardt,, r Edmund Joseph Hatg. Leewnen a boy leaves school, he im establishment; In our staff, wards. Sergeant Harris Hodden !" r or Countries? Surely, it is lo bring should not think that we have forand II Is on these factors that the cayman Islands. Sergeant Clyde boys and men together of differgotten him. Our Careers Master discipline of our school largely rnalas; St Lucia Sub lltaoectol is not desirable that any boy fnX dum and nc „ in f rle ndly advises and keep. In touch with rests. It Is a pleasure to be able J(aeph G .K-lon. Jamaica. Insper, . "2 n rivalr>. In which they will have boys 1 careers both before and after to report that there Bl deep un, Fxlmund Harrison. la it to be li) shov sporismanidilp, stamina, they leave, and keeps statistics of derlylng sympathy, understanding. p. m Mtor Eric Johnson British Mirage in defeat their training after the Vth Form and ready c^ow-ratlon betWM ,.,l.imi vtctory-in fact. Ita ge. He reports that over ihe last Sfc&J&k^^ $£? JBS Miles. Jamaica X procseded to Unicornicl „ nd lhow who aw |t „,,.. Su.-orinUndenl Charles PantOB, similar Institutes. recUon. As I have stated enrlim Jamaica, and lns| ,*,ip IhnmclI1l-liCMS SMMlOB'.8 a Artnrlran Orlol*, Macod*. Uarta i"un* a Kir.nn, I ..dy Nvlkun. Staiwn UU€. ft aatSSS II V .troa.nl. Akoai CBvalMt. Utm*l Anr-'.!la. Knwaa. TtaJ.nui. Cnnsii Batlt, TIPIKII l.tmaliila tfiiin rort To !" .al. SM I Orl>ai l*lda Nlooras.u. Join Cl %  in. Kamana. Dulorra. N.vifm Lo nopp-r. HrlrltkrTV, *"'" J**". L VI., FWn-r. f%lh Homana ... IhdML BWlhatsr, WUIaSssSSkl, W aaaaf; li will get a solid grounding in first-year University work in Ihe %  uhjecte of his choice. effort of later life. Six per cent, of our leavers have our school now numbers 820. w ... been unable to And suitable emboy. from all over the West IndieHoarding ployment. It Is true that this is and elsewhere, we are a cosmo%  unique feature ot our „„,,. percemage, but it would polltan crowd, who are learning ... it is by this establish^ „ ^ aI he t0 lne s ^ xool t together, playing together, sharing views, sinking our common effort Sai cl, I.eewara:..—Kcuter. %  HaiikMa Dt.tU I SSght DrafU n i-.bi. m.ipona > nua msnl that m draw boys from over tlie West Indies. Central Anu-rica and Venezuela. It numbsn Hii bOJti bul. besides these, there are many more who are |.waiting inclusion, but for whom there in no room; and these come In Football and Cricket %  day-boys from various private I^)dge won the Third Division Wbt in the n.-ighiwuriioud. Championship and tihared the m sure lnat ll Wl1 .' %  * in Daltnn Cup with another School £•" Jo ptPSBtl to hear_ .orne Cricket, this Season, has not been details in conneotion with this det p %  friends of ihe Lodge, who ch others ore in charge of personnel dedl partments, or who are employers: would be willing to assist in placing boys who find It difficult to secure employment because they have failed to reach Vth Form level NEW RELIEF FOR fusing the qualities of Ihe rugged Insular individualism of the link into the toughened strength of the indivisible chain Additions lo Staff Du Nothing can unite us more securely into a West Indian Dominion than common Ideals and traditions learned as boys together .•t ihe same school, nothing can compose our differences ftvon < *>" Ul in thanking the "ddjUon*•* !" d ; — „ •xceUfnee can Impart Bov„ an. im-mU-rs of ihe Boarding Staff for Mr. R. A. Wilson. Honours Mllir „„.„, quick to learn from outstandlns. th" !" d work which they ar.' Graduate of Durham and Lctur| n youth's comradeship; loyalt.. players and last Season there doing. In April last year, our " a '. Rutherford College was u> the same culture, to the same were no outstanding boys in UlU valued Matron, Miss Boull. went ^PP 0 *""" '" Jnuan' 19S1 as thr Uaintng that teaches the same deportment. Further, the growlv to England for a well-earned '& f"rS Master on the staff, ethics to us all in the wine wav Inclement weather reduced nr.-ichoi id a v During her absence. Mrs. .* %  * % %  %  now possesses in thesetradltlonsnndloyalUcs.comHce to a minimum. rWUCea ""^ Mackinnon acted as Matron, and f^""? D*P*rtnienU in Chemmon to us all, must in time ARTHRITIC PAINS But naw treatment docs more than I these terrible agonies. FROM NEW YORK MONTREAL AND Again M li.vireceived a BtD SMBahl shi|iimMH ,il fine American mid Canadian dre>e. Very prelly Slylea and lively new Material. fSMJBHI BEMBKRC.S and CREPES Solid shade, and bruuliful H.irals dres this So many beallliful Suiluble for CncltlaiK or WeddiniiN In Slle. 12—2 Alat Sire for Ihe l.aruer Woman a THE MODERN DRESS SIIOPPE Broad Slreel for th With Cilckrt. of course, we our thanks are due to heoiiple the name of John Goddard, agreeable and eincleni manner in imd I shall take this opportunity which she performed her duties, to congratulate him on behalf of ublv supported by Miss Shepherd, the School on his appointment at our Assistant Matron. At the end ialry. Botany and Biology a full duce a kind of communal time Physics Section. Mr. Grant E. Pilgrim, a Schoolmaster of great experience and itstandlng Mathe lli.it knows no differences. us: M .. I"' llded, on receiving ar • M. Macdunaln. from lh „ Mdm ,-i r I tut ion Captain of the West Indies to of the July term, Mrs. Macdonam. ^am the'Heidinatsier tour Australia: and this serves to the HouseKecper. left us after ovor fn>m England ,„' help „, remind ^us that, only last year Imng with us for four years. It p^v. A> E> Armstrong, former tinder his leadership. West Indies was not an easy matter to fill Head of Combermcre. who Is ttlll Cricket rose to new heights. I bar place, but in Novembe shnl| quota what we *aid of him wrr fortunate last Speech Day. with the hope M 1V ic.> of Miss Archer, an equal.) that the same words may be J experienced caterer, who is makp-elude to the same sequel "John (n „ a ijiorough success of this very po-sesses ii wonderful spirit of 0(lcr(JUS i 0 b, leisure Time Many parents may wonder howl h leisure time of the Boarders I osred for. especially In the Just a year ago >f the Assistant And this Is our mission henel the Lodge to bring together and to train in modes of thought. shared by all. young plastic minds from all places, and in doing this. WO feel that we are laying the foundations for a future West Ini November, we m7he opmIon~o>"mwiVrone'offche d un ** "> w securest and in in securing tho best „ndI clearest exponent! 3 the " rmMt 'ndnenUI way posit. al eptcd blc. dil vincible optimism which "change probable defeat into a "glorious "victory*." This nil came true then, and comparatively It ought to be truer now. Athletics iiiiipSOP, obtttned fiom an Old hiinrh It ha, been ta Urn. n {£ ^ ^ ^^ n tlfns >"* %  art of teaching, has JII S.O.S. call from Miss~Glady luce of Codrington High School is nuw doing strenuous work teaching boys efficiently and Miss Pat Moore, a gifted Graduate of McGIU Is teaching Chemistry. We are extremely sorry to announce that she will be io, -' > survive a year ago. m leavlnj[ w ^ September 1851 to "•""> %  '> mental horizon be regional vsiige. .uni most important, too, sound protector deposed of by H* rr .i thc'Lodge we have bovs ,n lhc %  % %  n '" 1 fuUl "' w, n "' "; 'Ti Tr\ "ft d r,n 1 1 rm ; the Mother Country We have •**'" .nd Elcock winning nllthn* tot Jj ^ "^^^^".^ote h lpPd "* "& m lhe ^ by Snt places in the half mile—the first J r ,Hr itoarders and for other extending a helping hand to all: ** two breaking the record. In view hoys boarding near by_ In conbut wo Mrt now preMB -d for room. of the great revival of interest in nexion with these shows, we („. sta a, nrid we CUTI not continue Barbados in our Inter-School would like to express our great t0 help in this generous way uncompetition. It may l>e of interest appreciation, for the help given leg, you glve UB mon clasirooma. to dwell bricflv on tlie world In the supply of Dins and equipmore staff—and accommodation history of athletic competitions, mem, to ihe British Council, to for them: our problem in this It was in 1899 th;d Oxford and the Director of Educ ition and respect is a unique one. since there Cambridge met first, as a join' most of all to Mr. J. G. Goldie, are no boarding houses or suitable team. Harvard and Yale. The the father of one of our boys, accommodation of any kind withEnglish Universities over shadowwho. when he heard of the operin reasonable distance from the ed their opponents lo the score of ntion of the Cinema, directed that Lodge for the staff six wins, three losse. and two his firm should supply everything Given a little help of the kind ties. Yet. after Woild War U. "' '••'' needed in the way of equipoutlined. ws> shall continue to the fourteenth olympiad. Amortment strictly at cost. help generally and to provide a can contestants had pushed far There is no doubt that the first-rate education for all. to the stabilising process of %  alien in Civics that is their duty to foster, to stimulate and to promote by early beginning! ideas in youth ot school And this pioneer work, we humbly counsel, is best begun and con tinued in earnest at the Lode, 1 which nearly 250 years ago. wu outpost of S PC. aspirationA new product, DOLCIN. baa b. m created which not onlr g*reS prompt n-lief from the pains due to thaymptoma of arthmw and rheumatism, but also -ifffcUi thi. nu-lnbolic iir.K-.-a-* which .on-titute a vary important part of the rheumatic state's l.-kgrmira.. IJOLCIN ha been thoroughly tested in medical institution-. DOLC1N U being usxil now with rniim-edrnted Pnicce— l"'l I" la hoing prascribed bv doctors note. And nSeiwSMa h.ve already resumed norms! living as a result or taking Dpi A. IN. Don't delay Profit by the oxtasrsMee of MIowpaina. Clet DOUIIN today. A I-it tie of 100 procn HERE AT LAST!! • A Cane Trailer im. of th*M Ubl.U co.1. %  0,0 • 1 BOOKERS (Barbados) DRUG STORES LTD. HALL $ DISTEMPER 4&"mm mm It e recogn'ied first grade WATER PAINT Beino oil bo'jrj. a-aty ol application and o' S*SBSBaVoV| too*U*aj eapetrty. n ih ii doined. MOCKED BY All THE LCADING STORES A CO LTD HUM. IDS. a>Sofe manufertyren : SISSONS DROTHERS HurbaduM Co-Operaiive Collcu Kartory. %  lirtslteM Ltd. T. Herbert Ltd. C ft Ilarrbon A Co (B'doa) Ltd. A Itarnes %  < .. Lid Carter CO. use LIFEBUOY TOILET SOAP You'll feel w> fmh and full of epe.-ey when you've washed with Lifebuoy Toilet Soap. Lifebuoy's dec^-clcan-ine lather makes you fresh anj kttBI f B I ifehuoy Toilet Sop ccfnl : rrcsh ihe whole day through. FOR !•! i;-n\ i/ FRESHSE8S tl.WS THE SUPREME WOMBTt Of I HOME\TOVS f)CC\SI0\ — Jhe JoaAt THE SVPRF.ME TOAST— disid&eick fa. Manufactured by the well-known Hmrklinuai' organisation and specially designed to meet the IKUCWIIK niinneinvnts ol plantjtion work In the West Indies ..'here mntourini and drtlnlnl or land Is practised. These CUM Trailers are equipped State. I|M diameter 10 ply rear tyre, and positive Makes, and in %  tj %  %  a *<-ion pay loml with iiafety Sped Scat ion* --5-ton 4-wh %  • V d BtUS Cut Tiiiltr Afaln Franu— 10' 0" loioc X 4' -' wide. Horn stCfl member* eleetrsCtil) seVMeci Gootrnrck A.iwnblu of 4" ID heavy .nvice lUbinf. c fd> rraturi;—of steel channel With DOtl 'ixn.. Drau'bor -of Htcel channel, and slectrleally welded Wmr Axle r'.qiiipiHi-iit —.1* **\ bad, itWaMM-.hrft.iJh sale, with Journals, ilttcl 8-stud roller-l> hubs. All steel disc wheels. 8 00 x 28. From Axis i.'qal|micn|;—Ztt*' ye\ BSSB, -ti .ughl -through axle, with lournats, tlltod S-etlKl iiearlng hubn All ites 4 00 x 10 MtlCK i.::.uoa Wo know that there uic ehesjnei ti I %  market, bul If you arc interested In a unit whl h will give entire %  atlsf.i.liou HI both WET i HRV WEATMKK. .InVltS M lOOOSM thew "specially" designed U let ECKSTEIN BKOTI1KKS % BAY ITIBaCT DIM. i % %  i }t GALA OF LONDON'S LAGS Give your skin a new tint ...change your complexion tona at will with Gala Face Colour.' Gal i Tinted Foundations are made to uit avtry type of skin, each hat its matching Powder. Follow the Gala Colour Plan to be fashion right. Key lips to clothes with Gala Lipstick or Lip Line. Match nails to lips with Gala's jewel-bright Nail Colours, and see that you have a perfect skin by using G.dj Face Creams. GALA OF LONDON Smh A|-f amW D..if.bi.(or F S. NICHOl t.S. PO IOX 2*1


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PACE TWO IIUIBUMIN ADVOCATE foutib (fjalLLnjg D R WILLIAM RRANDAl, Chief Tuberculosis Officer and SuptTintrnrlf-nt if the T.B. lura it Curt, arrived Irum TTn.ioati vf*Icr.l..y ufiemoon by BW I A Totltiv he expects in leave lor I > >J i -i tWQ weeks" advisory visit lo the (invcrnmcni of Dominica. Retired Banker M R. AND MRS (.I'Y ml their daughter 'Maude' came in on B W.LA.'s nihi from Trinidad. They plan lo bo htro until the end nf June Mnyta| them wart *'.\ idie Chaulet and Ml Guadeloupe. Mr DpVMP I in lire i hanker of the Boys! Bank nl ( inad in FH3T.-Of-B liWIA St. Vincent Businessman M R. P STF.INSuN NANTON, Director of United Lid in St. Vincent who in Trinidad for the peel i weeks flew in from Tril terday afternoon by ItAV 1 A spend two or thr"e weeks in BU bados before returning to S*. Vincent. Mr. Nantnn i u fUeM Si tlM Hotel Royal All Trinidad Captain J OEY" Q0N8ALVEB, All Trsnicaptaln sod Trinidad's Number 1 goel-keepei H in Barbados for thr* holiday accompanied b> They arrived from Tr.i lerday afternoon by II.W I A Mr. Gonsalves weeks wlttl '-i 1 1 shipping department < In Port-of-Spain. They an ing at Super Mare G i> M Worthing. Broadcast D URING the present it ion nf the Naw Year Honour A Government Heu by His Excellence Ihi Qovemer, Uiere will be u broadcast of ihc ceremony over Rediffusiun. This will be between 7 and K o. I..,.< The ceremony will be re-broaden** til U 30 o'clock. U.S. Naval Officer C OMDR. and Mrs. Cecil D son arrived from afternoon by 11.W I A •in a four day visit. They are staying at UIL ParsdJ I club Cemfa Qonsldsou ithe CommandiiiK Owta i the U.S. Naval Bt Cfiaguaiaina*. Other passungeis arriving by the tame plane were Mrs. Kva Fitzgerald who is staying .it tue Windsor Hole! -iiu Mr Colin Harris. B.C. Official Reporter VfR FRANK A. l.UBIN. Olliiv* eta) RoporUv of the Legislativa Council of British Guiann .niived here oil Wednesday by '.he Lady Nekton from British (•utan on hu way to UcrmiuLi to spend a holiday there. He Is intranet here for three days. Mr. Lupin has to his credit many years as a Journalist am. trom a Cub reporter he rose Provincial News Editor of the H.ii'v Chronicle !>eforc he Joined Ihe Government in 1937. Cinema Head A RRIVING from Trinidad yev* •*.. II in pm. RftN An...... ii-. r* — I\ gam IS M SI THtttSPAl il M : i, i ,v,v,v, I "i Top *c*r*. i Alnr*, r, 06 pm -.111*1 SUfMit! • %  " Mia* Slim TiHun an B- Ik % %  %t m Ti* N.-.. 11 MJIH. 1 11 I • Th Advi "HX, ixitch. wi*. is >v lb* Ca.i.jitai. t p rn w,i.l Du m ll.tr A %  —• %  *• 9 m !.; M MRS J IoMAiKiNiV pins on tas lloapital Badge eu Nurss 0. WOIIPII who aUo r*c*tved Uie Governor's I'riss for Iks best pracUrsi mine of lb* year at tin; Nut*. aubOSl Vi*uitsUoo of ceiUfli-U-t Uie Oen<>i.il Hospital yesterday aftcrnooii M.iiuit U M S iirshsni look* oti For Medical Talk. D It A. A HEAT. Direct.,, ut Medical Services, I'niudad ROM in Barbados for ttu LaM•Ji-i W< dii -i itrh.Li-. in area a^aiadaU evening i u.w I I !. %  ;.. the Hi tel Old Lodge Boys R ONNIE laeeXKNeil, son of I uies Mac'%  Mstant i Obstetrii i <. HeajiHal, am i taking Konme '• School. < >tl]r | I %  r news H %  ,n of Mi gnd M •trong. who 1 ..i if] .ill ..I hii %  %  Mr Dai I WahSMt wl .-...i aledii It* UcCaju in 1W49 DtVld Is at pre-%  %  i i UM liehttggsj OataM George Farmer. kOn trt Mr. and c;. L. Farmer, entered Tespplg in l48. and %  i\ nefotlstlng his Law Fin i tin Bar In Bai PM r Brani h in DM final ecno. i oi Umdon. and Mi< I i Hi nd Mn Lealta WalootI (., %  ,iU<> recent I) n.iii BacGUJ Wilfred Msealsn irho i I %  tared Hcetat On Oxrerd and u well cm ins HI the attainment -if an HODS, Degree in ft i gl it ai. J*u UuaM. ID pm apoi IU lln^rd I p in Ki 4 laniT v SouUl Alrwa. 104 pm fnurlud*. S IS p m I %  < S D i" UiuK for Daml • .* SSS.-II M |.*j Ual M .1*1 J II HI Tin N> |* n in ... %  i n..n. ,II lniMThiiio. %  p <-i III n < i:.>ll*li Ma, nut S U p.n l.il. U...I. IU Din l'i thr EdiloiUU a pm W„ild Ata... I K m Kail UMSlnloal!. li p in Th Sr I 11 II Inlaclud*. 10 It in. 1 .1 .,i Iks Mwnrnt. la .*i. ifl U p n. Uch.ic Contiauu I R C I I--...I -IMI IKIIIAV Jl Nl %  l-.1l JOIAL 2310) I'LAZA TH.ATBE — IIKIIHiETOWN LAMM is "WEHT OF Till; ALAMO R %  '• MTUIUUV WALK SOFILV. STIANI aim L**n gyroj ,„ I r \ \> Till G|l i.\ V n "~ ... /. B K. \N..| n T|1 „ H..II UI.1HH-: llll \ I III in n il IA Hi.-, p.m. LAST SHOWING "SEPTEMBER AFFAIR" ibk HSIJ (. hill Tl| \ Dt I I. .1 K i O Sigh Jfliura Cg i"f MllHff i K -A r~VHh BKO. HI N-M l'-s I OI llll I <; > TUB 11*11 t.AIIIV mi I.\KHI:N — S T JAMtS UATSNEK TI>AY HUnk. M p n. I in i i \ a '"Mi lr tUt HASItl.ANUS • MI. 'i "E il". III I. OI.Iil \ Ml "i .i r i ii., : 11 wtVTT-M i N i A'^TSo p A, MAT SI'S p m AMAZON 111 SSI 1 Uurws & in \ II \I:I. i John HI \ i M.I in IIII /i>Mni* IliK •a mhiM IBASLS HJaai DrttSPB, Bob ttstlp jn.ii' KoiH;im Jowph Cotton Kviro : I'lllM I l\ llllVltC \< I ^ el St. Andrew Mills Products are especially aullable I&r those with delicate skins. Extra aott and absorbent, hygienic and soluble. and ao does overy woman I I Therefore Iry (he famous .... < \>lll IA NWITAHV \\IKI\S ANDREX TOILET PAPER ANDREX FACIAL TISSUES STANEX PAPER HANDKERCHIEFS SAMARITAN TOILET PAPER Obtainable at all leading itoret. ^^'''•'''^•'^•'^''^''''''''''•'•V^^V/fVAW/^ Ferguson CARLOSPUN 36 Ferguson LOUISETTE 36" .1.21 .1.77 EVMS ri WHITFIELHS < tn.ai.ii < kia*l> After Ten Weeks R lHOfG u> Uie U.S.A.. by I..I l".n.||rml lt Kei %  : .id Harris, .,. .1 il, hagiday tin' I Mill Koail, Bank Hall. Thi. WM his fti-si land iMii,e Ian He ha* now gone lo resume his Ml thj Keliiyi'r.ition %  %  Ti. Send-Off For Windsors T HK Duhe and Duchess of | ,, Bavc Ian New I .end the Mimmcr in %  Their s.-nd-tgr paity. given in V..rk night club by Mr. Charles Cusning, was glamorous. oasi was aperaa: inviia. B i. ri i N < H. t here were orchids mid unlimited ehampagne for all; ond Mch %  rOBstB Kuesl look awuy n CSS Ot frencb perfume The Duchess of Windsor wore i. white chiffon gown with a short i. id.mi ggurl %  iiii-niKii swirling blink lines. With Royal Buik H gS| fag ksfl ii" i.ululay arv Miss Klaine Bernard ami Miss Clare dc Vertauil who arrives from T'lnldad resterdsy sjternesi by B-W.l A. TTiey are both wil the Roynl Bank of Canada In S;n Fernando. They are staying at Carrabank Incidental Intellifcnce \ STENOGRAPHER: A glij you pay to learn to speF IS | looking around fi.r I husband—Bennett Carl CROSSWOMU LA8T TWO SHOWS TO-DAV 4.45 asMl 9M Colombia Picture* present "HARKIRT CRAIO" Starring Joan C RAWFORD & Wendell COHF.V IIIUOMOW 2.1S and IM A Cuiitinuhii Herbert J. Vats* presents "BEI.ILU (ii^ANn Starring Ve.a HAI^TON & John CARROLL HOW I XI 1HII ^IIOHS II I %  "' III H.p.il.lK Whole Seiul . TIIAMI1M KIUEB" Slurring Rcbcrt KENT A Peggy STEWART TOMORROW mil 4.30 And 8.15 I!UI>1KDouble Kane PlrHMQND A Ail.le MARA TKUFK IN CSfSr AND •VAI.I.KV OK THK /OMBIKS *ilh LIVINGSTONE & Adrian BOOTH TOMORROW & SATI'RDAY 5.M and 1.15 1st Iii-i Columbia Sei "PIRATES OF THE I Hi .11 SEAS" Bualei CRABBE & Tcmnv KAI1F1KI.1 OLYMPIC Hi mi Only 4.3. and 1.15 Republic Whole Serial . "HAUNTED IIAKBOK" SUltlnl Kane RICHMOND & K.-iy AU)KIIKiK TOMORROW 1 SI'NOAV IU ana (,1a Columbia Double George MACREADY H Rose IIORART "SOUL OF A MONSTER" AND "CRY OF THE WEREWOLF" with Nina FOO! & Stephen CRANK fj.u.SPBIHI %  %  SCaUY PiodcliH J 5 hi:r. :,'..' %  I • ^1*l H '"• KTH ;. i I n-rinirt-Dii 11 II ilti !)f lllh J..III. 1.1.1 A SUM p.m. and Tontinuing Daily 4.4 & 8.30 p.m II \ \. I ill i.ll i.l I | ma Cartom CLOWN OF mi: iDHOur D.ic I BRIDGETOWN "LAtVLKM ;. VALI.I V t "ARIZONA"" J RANGER".' GLOBE THEATRE OPENING TO-MORROW 5 & 8.15 p.m. 1. WUai ll.r) d'li.k i ,ii la a %  mi a.vn** (Ml .. rnroutti sniokc %  %  IM sctai. iu. Cruel aitin-U..[i. it) 11. HUiiw. iiuaiiMun. DcnaP". l. fliretcii out (3) i. laip* "•>' *" %  "" %  "• %  ft. TrrSlui 7. Th ahr S. Hid*. iTila."a •niil--.*a*iT I. ai--. t Brim 10. Frlk-a: 13. Ua #. %  ,,..iSBs 'ii n il. SiK-M MI: ^ PLUS LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE LIVINGSTONE WEEKS "If 1 Lo c Y ou' Al. ALEXANDER You Can Do No Wron* %  AI'STIN EVELYN 'The Stars Will Remember" CARL BEST I Want lo be Loved" DAHNI.BY WADE • [ Croa. My Fingers' KEN LEGALL "Some Enchunted Evening' JOHN MARSHALL—Someone To WaU'h Over You TlekeU on Sale Friday Nile I'll 30—iHauae 34—Hal. 4g—Boa si.XHllM. i o.a it into II 9.39 unit If..'HI and I'.imlinuinn Batty 1.45 AT THEATRE e,VERA RALSTON -JOHN CARROLL ••i..M.^SWBUIIHWt • %  oat • m men %  mi. IWB siwn um ma mm, n i SciawF.trt.D. D It.^nama %  D.rwl.i! &< %  0-... A REPUBLIC PICTURE awtohamanma lant I taw. Ra^ \ X S ;: y |M %  BRUSH.. UP... YOUR... SMILE... ^ l.*taRn | JBt-J J*ssA latv^J WITH THE CORRECT-SHAPE TOOTHBRUSH *W*-,'i XtMghl.lv* St*Jniv>4$ o.iAuirJcfxrs MUI/I. ;,155STTt *H'iss(Ws*s miUnfh, kmM* if LW wil / iii (vmfofUHt ssssWi /iifti' ami' Mn*** aw* titan n htrt Jntit •'( %  it'.. Wisdom ADDIS LTD. O' ; Of THI pia.r TO KUIH IN I'M PIAU 4220 YOUR SHOE STORE DIAL 4294 JaMSYaV till I t WEDDING GIFT A rsicri'L O.XE Saletl from our wide range of . CAKE FORKS Tt 4POUNS FRITT -in..'., BI'Til It I11SHF* RISI I IT BARRELS CARV1NC. SETS ELECTRIC KETTLES ELl.t TRIC TOASTERS BOILING STOVES % %  rThere I. no I'arklm I'rubleni uhrn yoa .hop wllh u.. • THE BARBADOS IIMIIMIIAI l\ I corrow i A< TOBV LTD. riwdre D.p.rlmeat T.I. No. 2039 1\ T I C Will our Customers please note that in future, beginning from SATURDAY JUNE 9, our HARDWARE and LUMBER Departments, Pierhead, will be CLOSED on SATURDAYS at 12 NOON Will Customers kindly arrange their Purchasing accordingly, o MANNING & CO., LTD. PIERHEAD i-ctiKi niiM l rtw i l l irimiu .-.'



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PAGE rOCR BARBADOS ADVOCATE TlllRSDAY JINK 7, 1*51 BARBADOS^ Ami)fi\TE r i ttWI by Urn AUVMH OroM It. BrtdMt0 I In. c MI. ,x .Inn, ;. 1951 KI\.S BIRTHDAY THREE hundred and forty-six years ago a party from the ship Olive BUxxkom landed on this Island. Where Holelown now stands they carved on a tree "James K of E and this Island.", and then they sailed away From that time Barbados has been ruled by an English Kin, and Barbadians are immensely proud of their long association with thg liniish Crown and the British Empire. Unlike most of the otherWest Indian islands, this Island never changed hands, and through long association with the Mother Country it has become a "little England." The loyalty of Barbadians to the King is proverbial. So loyal are they, in fact, that their loyalty has become a subject for jokes in the Caribbean. But Barbadians do not believe that the Mother Country can do no wrong, and when she does wrong they scold her in no uncertain terms. Coming in the midst of adverse criticism of His Majesty's Government with rej ird to their sugar policy and their attitude to Canada-West Indies trade, the King's Birthday gives us the opportunity to reassert our loyalty to His Majesty, and call a truce for at least one day The King is the connecting link between the islands and countries that go to make up the British Commonwealth and Empire, and on his Birthday Barbados sends its greetings to the other members of this great alliance. To the other members, that is. save one. Th? Union of South Africa, in our opinion, has forfeited her right to remain a part of the British Commonwealth. We can no longer regard her as a friend but as an enemy : an enemy of the racial harmony that we are trying to achieve in this area. Her remaining in the Commonwealth can do no good. The racial policy of the Union spells disruption, not unity. And unity is essential to-day if the Commonwealth and the free nations of the world are to survive. Communism menaces from the East, and only freedom can fight it. One thing mars our joy to-day, and that is the state of the King's health. Fortunately he is not seriously ill. and in sending our birthday greetings to him we echo the National Anlhem and say "Lung may he rule over us." .. O. 1. THE Government of the United Kingdom has finally awarded a Knighthood to Barbados' most deserving son. The honour has come late, but the people of Barbados Will none the less be happy that it has been made. To the recipient the honour, as an honour, means little. He is the most modest, the least self-seeking of any Barbadian alive to-day. Sir Dudley Leacnck is a great man. His greatness is no! exclusively his; it is available to anyone who honours sincerity, simplicity and truth. But Sir Dudley's greatness is strengthened by his Christianity. He is not merely a great man.* He is a great Christian. There can never have been an honour awarded to any man more deserved than this honour paid to Barbados' Grand Old Man. There can never have been an honour which will sit more lightly on any man's shoulder. In all these years of social tension and strife which are the common legacies of war, the cry has gone up from many lips "where are our leaders ?" Barbados has never had nor is ever likely to have again a man more titted, more deserving to be called a Leader. There is no man alive in the Caribbean to-day more worthy to be called a statesman. There is no man who has done more to serve this island and the territories of the area. There is no man who has done more to further the spirit of co-operation between the United Kingdom and the West Indies, between Barbados and the West Indies, between Barbadian and Barbadian, between man and man. But Sir Dudley has never been known to compromise on principles. He has nevet hauled down the Mag to sacrifice truth an I justice for expediency. His career is a solid achievement of service to the community. 1 Born in 1B80 and educated at Harrison College he joined S. P. Musson and Company as a young man, after a short period in France. He became Chairman of S. P. Musson and Co. and was the tirst Chairman of the Barbados Shipping and Trading Company from 1921 until September 1H49 He has been Chairman of the West India Rum Refinery, the Barbados Ice Company aj\d the West India Biscuit Company. He is still Chairman of Searles Cu-operativo Factory. Outside Barbados, Sir Dudley represented the island in Trinidad in 1917 at the first meeting of the Associated Chambers of Commerce of the West Indies. He represented Barbados at Ottawa in 1925 at trade negotiations between Canada and the British West Indies. He has been a member of the Council of the West India Committee in 1-ondon for many years. His service to the community in commerce has been further extended in the political field. He has been a member of the Executive Council of Barbados since 1943 and for three years was President of the legislative Council. He was lirst appointed to the Legislative Council in 1935 and had earlier served for several years as a member of the House of Assembly representing the parish of St. Thomas. Sir Dudley's service to Barbados has been enriched by his extensive travelling in many countries of the world, and his great knowledge, charm and ability has done more to advertise Barbados to the world than any other individual. Barbados is proud of its new Knight. RECOGNITION All West Indians will rejoice at the signal honour which has been conferred on one of their heroes of the cricket field At a very early age Mr. John Goddard, O.B.E. gave promise of the gifted cricketer into which he was to develop. As a small boy at the Lodge School, he quickly made himself into the brilliant field which would almost earn him a place in a representative team if he were not proficient in other departments of the game. And when he concentrated on the art of balsmanship he mastered it to such an extent that he quickly began to run up centuries and double centuries, and in partnership with Worrell at Kensington in 1944 against Trinidad, made a world's fourth wicket record of 502 unbroken, his individual score being 218 not out. It was not long before he turned his attention to bowling and with his impeccable length his medium fast ofT breaks have on more than one occasion assisted this colony and the West Indies to win matches. In 1946 he was first entrusted with the captaincy of the Barbados team, and from that date has continued to lead the Island's XI. The ciilics were not at first impressed by his leadership but, always a tryer. John Goddard set about the task of studying the art of captaincy. He confounded his critics and his success was crowned when he was selected to lead the West Indies team against the MC.C. in British Guiana and Jamaica. Honours came fast and furious after his team had defeated the M.C.C. He captained the West Indies in their successful tour of India and last year he was captain of the outstanding West Indies team which defeated England on their home wickets. This year he is captain elect of the West Indies team which will tour Australia later in the year. As a Captain he is able to infuse enthusiasm into his men both on and off the field. And he has one quality that is invaluable in any captain—the knack of calling, almost unfailing, the correct side of the coin. In his sphere Mr. Goddard has done more to bring about West Indian unity than many of the political leaders. It is deserving that such a man should gain recognition in the Birthday Honours. JOIIA %  i> Goddard was pfrhapllu' most enthusiastic person to welcome her cricke'cr lather when heVeturned home from htS victorious lour it tndll Her tineyes twinkled as she was lifted shoulder hmh by Itw smlllna Joti i Goddard md she promptly popped her question ns to whether her daddy had brought her an elephant. Daddy had not brought her an elephant, simply perhaps because he did not find .< suitable one. as regard to sire and weight, or else one of these missive beasts might well hove come along with Ui" skipper of the West Indian Cricket Team. Fur John loves animals, second only to his cricket. and a pair of boxers— high bred dogs, rare in the Wesi Indies — accompanied him on his return from England. A pair of phcanitta, .md a couple of pigs also joined John'* collection from the U.K. for he is an ardent lowr ,/( what has been .. slowly moving figure with toe flash of greased lightning which darts at the ball wani n g. In i'-direct ion and you will begin to understand why so many batsmen have found themselves on thu long way buck to the pavilion when they were certain of n safe sure run. Ask Gilbert Parkhouse, where did Goddard's outstretched left hand come from in the Third Test match in England, ond you will hear how quickly the -.kipper moved to his left to take (he catch that is still spoken of breath. Such is John Goddard. In the field of play, or enjoying himself equally s well with his family of (.ODIfAHD. Hi gjaraei Millar O.B.E. %  ig Joht loves rearing ll 'Kg* 1 a !" 1 noting th* growth MI.III \\ developmeTH of his chicks. O n evenings after a busy da) at the store. Joh %  slips quietly In: a puir of shor. pants, and with or without sandals, digs nnd delves his plot • >• 'and not only to his heart'< eon lent, but to an extent that makes a world oi difference to th.monthly DuHget For John is ihoi %  ough in all I.undertaken ,i ctasj that has stonr* bint oi goo throughout hi.* cricket career Whether he is rieldmg. bowling or batting, hi* heart and soul are In it. mo his -ometimos stolid movements on the field, are a deceptive screen for an active, alert mind whicn knows no Idle moment once the game has | a U %  i Watch UP I quietly aa9£^^59Bsssssssnsssl at See hi lind him He is always %  nee of the pulsating > %  %  dm at a Crick*) %  iplain to set so he rest of %  John is also a lover ami OWIUT : so*. Quite early HI his tour of Englund he took I DM Ofl to watch one of th.classics and soon after an English racer had attached ItaaU to the list of aniK*d I. > Hus cricketer. Bui horses are tint the only B) i Uu Goddard am told. There arc also goals. Which quite naturally go to round owner's love ol family CLOSED FOR REPAIRS Advocate Stationery '.WUKKl^ FIBRE MATS Plain and Patterned in four sizes CONGOLEUM-6/rw,* in various pnt terns PLASTIC OILCLOTH 45 inches wide WILKINSON IIAYM-.S CO. LTD. Successors to C. S. PITCHER & CO bowler runs up to deliver. Comp.inthe lUkndlng Here then is John Goddard— cricketer, family man, sportsman a really likeable fellow, win host of admirers is on the meres "you should be a planter friend said to him one day. "Perhaps toon" said John, "you got to stop ploying cricket sometime." I agree nut i hope John will postpone the day until after he has had his forthcoming tussle with the Australians. Why not add a kangaroo to his ciillei'tion which already include* I would love to see a live kangaroo, and so would Mary who asked for her elephant. Wiiitlovv On Morocco What Is thv Problem? LONDON. Morocco? You may hav* i it pronounced or seen it in print. Maybe vou have nevi r iKither*"' 1 to look it up in an alias 01 yourself with affairs in thai country. Come with DM (ban I Morocco. Situated it the Junction of the Atlantic, the Mediterranean Europe. Morocco is more ' than the Orient Itself. It has all the stock paraphernalia in glamour—a luruilv pi U land of sheiks, palms, mlna***... veiled women, camels, deserts and oas Yet. Morocco is not a peaceful country. Its political rlpcles arc reaching round the globe. What is the problem 7 The trouble Is a triangular MM On KM ;rc the French who have held Morocco % I protectorate siint1912. On another side arc the Moroccans themselves.. utt> i lug loud demands for independence. On the third side, are the Americans who want Morocco Into an Important Unk n iitv chain round Europe. Potentially. Morocco is among the richest countries in the world, but hardlv one per cent, of the country's mineral wenlth Is being brought to the surface. Asia's new political situation has gi\ %  strategic and economic bnportBOCi to Morocco. But OBI) a contented and peaceful Morocco, can serve the Western Powers as the valuable strategic outpost and economic reservoir that it Is by accident of geography and nature The avowed aim of the French Protectorate, established by the French-Moroccan treaty of 191?. Is the introduction of reform In administrative methods and economic and living condiii what extent have the French translated this theoretical enunciation into practice? Ono wonders With widespread irrigation ami the application of modern methods. agricultural output in Morocco today could probably b* trot Ii This general modernization < agriculture would requin tal outlav far beyond tt,. ol France No %  he dUfktiltiM could be through foreign financial BY E. B. TIMOTHY tunce. Rut the Frc-u h peel with suspicion, to keep the Morocto themselves. In the Hold of education, there : for more Arabic • notionalists and -. ring to Increase their number by bulldta : rrtunately, their resource! are tluilftVlent, nnd when i to erect a new school. the French authorities refuse them one pretext or thai private school* would become bratcUni places of The same UiiitK happen* in Moorish cultural M r tings of a %  %  %  publishers or prtatta | presses to olable the works of the young writers. Even if there rul whether these Works WOUld pen the French lp, for they Inevitably retttci the patriotic aspirations of bSetr yen rig IU I on. Contrail and restrictions that emphasize the unequal Status -"between the "protectors*' and the "protected"! The) are among the main grlcv%  They are 1MB) nure quite apart from the literary censor %  %  : actual and potential Btor ar y production, For example. %  %  go abroad to itti buy the foreign books that interest him mci nami ly tl i ln>: with Arab history, politics and culture. .1 Ims to independB Li red by the Ger< g and after the tar. Th M rrocco, two a i n Nationalist parties, the t i it the French should E the country E l lie olher party v %  S to Intro* UMl to I For government bdvisers The Istlqlal is dangerous in French eyes because of its threefold political advantage simple aims, a highly disciplined organization, and the support of Ihe Sultans closest advisers, tonether with the active svmpathi of the sovereign himself. Allal el Fassi. leader of the Istlqlal and an cx-Profcssor of the Knraouine at res, i* a man of te views. His sincerity and integrity arc recognized even by the French. Membership of the Istlqlal ranges from leading Intelle* ;lgtll and industrialists to I easants and tribesmen The Istiqlal is founded on the principles of Islam and democracy • ntly. it repudiates Communism. Their cause is the independence of Morocco and the people of Morocco. The Istiqlal is not Anti-French. It opposes the System of colonialism estabUsed over Moroccans by the French Administration, yet it hopes for an agreement with the French government and people— an agreement based on mutual respect and understanding. The key to the inner political situation of Morocco Is the French attitude toward the country's total independence. Although it is staled on the highest authority thai ultimately France envisages nothing less, the nationalists contend that the Rabat administration does little to further the cause. Moors ore excluded from higher and even medium rank Civil Service posts; they recilvo hardly any training for future responsibility. At the same lime, there is a constant influx not only of French experts .whom at present the Moors could not replace but also of lower officials, policemen, cnglne drivers, and even postmen and ticket collectors from France The importance of Morocco in world affairs makes the politicaftrment in that country, a matter of great moment to all the freedom-loving peoples of the world. 1 Whither l-nin.i Morocco? Only %  n .. basli of equality and independence can Franci sinire the whole*hcrted friendship of the H it preeeoJ ami their alliance in the future St&hnsittB. DEEP FREEZES JACK" ^S t ag l CABINETS 0)3 9 Cuft a) 5-Year (iusrantee # Very I i -MI, .i I s> Zero Temperature Sealed Unite a> PRICE: HN 0 ^M^ EMPRESS CABINETS Ol II III AIM US SAY ess.—-a, (< t gr sponsible for the organisation and ""'"''• *' %  *'' thorough manner in which the To ihe Editor. The Advocate— project was earned out. and hope SIR,—We are desirous of exthese shows will have the Jncrempressing through the medium of ed support of the merchants, vour newspaper, our sincere anw hieh they richly deserve. preciaiion of the show staged b> Ute Girls' Industrial Union at Yours faithfully. Queen's Park, on Empire Day, The Ixxitli advertising products which are used locally, were tastefully and well messed, the costume parade in which were products advertised by means of costumes suitable to the particular item, of an exceptionally high standard, and reflects great credit on the girls who took part. It is regrettable that this ihov, urns not attended by a latKlion of the mercantile rnmunn> as they would : ,hem it manner in i the adverlinement of their products was carried out. |r compliment all those reJAMES A. LYNCH & CO., LTD., C. A. PEIRCE. Director. I'. S. Worker* the Edilor. The A ivoeate — Sir.—In your newspaper today It wag stated that the workers *ho will go to the United Stales ill have deducted from their pay while they are in the I'mted States the sum of two West Indian dollars per week for the nnimum period Of twt lv.\. this may lead to mis%  hng by the workers of their true liability to the Government of Barbados, I shall be grateful if you will publish the following statement:— Repayment of the transportation expenses to the United States of America will be effected by deductions from the workers' wages in Ihe United States at the rate of $14 U.S. Currency per fortnight, plus 25% of the amount of their earnings in excess of $50 U.S. Currency in a fortnight. In addition a aum of $2 B.w.i Currency will be deducted from each worker's account in Barbados for each week that he is in the United States in respect of the cost of his ..ition. Yours faithfully. E S S HUM labour Commissioner. The Wharf Bridgetown Barbados. 11 W I 5th. June, ISM BY THE WAY % Beachcomber A CCORDING to Sir Fre.len.rv Bopchurch. Charlie Suet' theory of overall mOrttptc lar mutualism is mot Ilenrv Twiccmore's reciprocal throughput all over again exrepl that it fails to allow f r the Irlmutuallsm which atwayi panies any partial de-control Of basic priorities But the double exchange ol earmarked target in the long run, on .. market, especially if multilateralism has allowed the exchange control to be affected by gradual accumulation ol sterling. At thl hard!) I tfy llnliv* B ISHOP BARNF-S reft subject of the %  inferior rttlttUUI means killing off Uv he unlit to l>\i A report %  <( the lecture. .. |. this sentence Our atomic v IMS for us to think ol . fall The Unites ore %  %  IsVe Vark99er imeUuU C i felt at 1 : the loy whose room was rifled by hiv" own father It cannot be lightly dismissed as a %  %  ^ hat his %  in ques: %  : fond parent where *>e got off" The boy, Sidney Nubmore. com. men ted: "Not a hope! Our place :;.*l out two weeks ago. That's why Dad ha* had to start doing his *tuff again." Ilnllvr* W Play T llKHi; it little the hatters wOl not do to tempt men to wear hats. Their latest idea is a hat on which *e colour of the undei%  tha brim will contrast with the colour of the rest of the I would go further anil put on the, market a gaily striped bowler with a red pompon | dangling from thf brln tartan top-hat wtl brim, or a tall. gre<-n %  scarlet . : alumin%  %  . blue brin. %  9 6 Cuft. O 5-Yeax Gaarantt-t SeM Trmperaturc and lower t) Sealed I nit ( %  RICE: $715.00 CONTINUOUS ICEFLOW WATER FOUNTAIN at 3-Gallon Capacity at Ml *F. per hour Ch Beautifully finished with green Vitreous Enamelled Top a> Two-way Faaeet glvlm "Bobbler" effect for direct drinking and other outlet for filling glavt. • Adjustable water temperature. St One-year Guarantee. a> I'suiK Freen Refrigerant J lit Ii I ><>-." i'ii. 11 of the above Units are manufactured by L. STERNE A CO.. LTD. Available from Stock S. P. Ml'SSON. SON Si CO.. LTD.—Agents. DA COSTA A CO., LTD.—Distributors. vv///'y////'''W'V/v'.w/'V//''' TRY Ml' TO-BAY BAHLOVA MALT MILK and EGG with Chocolate Flavour 16 oz. size 11.22 8 oz. sire .65 Order .... Jt&IIKAXIftWIIH HIE i: A II L\ for the Picnic Thursday Sti




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THURSDAY, JINK t, K\ BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE FIVE Trinidad Steel Band Lends Colour To Local Carnival THE TKIMOAll ST1 Steal Bamls atTiliatit! w> it OUatTI The Sli ;i |x.ii and got OM OwAJlttC lhat by beating and heating the pan he could gel mon Meal Galore! Cvtr four hundred bagg of corn meal from Nt %  Y here yesterday by the rurocsi Withy's S.S Fart Towiuhmd. in BriUafa Guiana and Trinidad. FoilyMght of thpaaaenaera were for Barbados. The Kelvin is ^ix-nding three days hero loading | j molasses for Canadian ports. She will be Bailing out on Friday night for Montreal * the Britbh Northern Islands, Bennuil.t. BOtU>n and Halifax. This trip of tha Nelson's to Barbados is the first made by .. It tboat direct from TrlnM NeiaoN did not laelud) Q* and St. Vlnoani on this trip i>ccauso she was late. She brought up little cargo with lie" from British Guiana and Trinidad. Sh<> 11 |f i. Gardiner AiMm and Cc Ltd FILM SHOW AT Y.W.C.A. A liini show will 11' gjvon it WakeflaM al HI., o'cto h night for mambt n oi thi v.w. \ Those members who an Intaresteil in netball are u*ke %  Ti in .i.i.i It! %  • i Al t/uc.-n's Park Ultra will i><%  Biblical .ti King Solomon and %  id Ralm ..' bar Baa Dogs; three WiH Indl Lewis playing the Robot Man; l.lack Bat. RudoV ill Play Ihe part of king in the Biblical .i.l' Mi'. F.lmie Knm; '. %  %  I The Trinidadian puts everything Into I Camlt 1 coatun Tha rust between $100 and (130; but they generally make nwerres. Matthews said that if they had to pav for making the costumes it would cost about Social Welfare P BanAald, Manager of thfl told 'he Advocate that hi %  an taking i n inl A TOUCH cf of the ralhsc Queen', park Trinidad Carnival comes to Barbados as the BLACK BAT iEutache Pegu* I and othrr> ll.nflfld troniM! >nd the Fr.r Frciuh Btcp) Baud nnWc W Uk p*rt in the Carnival in to day 2 New W.L Sisters Congratulated At C.H. Presentation WARD SISTERS F. N. Skinner s Wattara wart i gratuhnad ao Dt A. t; Law a k .-i tlwii appoMtn an! %  Wai BaUan .,( thi Oanaral u* utat a tha annual piaamiaUuti f ear*.-.t-ates and HOBpHal badgM al i • it. ii • a< ih. Hueumd yesterdav afternften Ward Sisters Skinner ar.d Wil tirsare the first Barbidums to hod .'>n in lh Huspilsl. V: '.' BOCK in congratulating tb. ^ald that they had been sent i England and had the beneU* noud training in the Enc' I Me was sure that th \ would be examples f Ig m R Mr I^acork als>> ixingralula". i 1 aiicis on her app-^ium %  ti 10 the Unlven Colwaaj Hot pit. I dl ttie w. %  ft i'h the Hospit. I an,I KOO^ bOdl the II %  a f. Mr i....... k -iui thai n %  LUU ^< d lie aa a iti .t UM Hbane was belnre t... Oo^ranuMQf for some years Mva.ii in the Hospital hold i i Iheir heads and carry on brave lo try and raise tbe' standir.l %  iralng He said that Mr*. C W Si., had done much in U I Make a beautiful jelly... with Bird's Jelly-de-Luxe! %m*:, Ci* tftry meal apart) iptm %  cm Hud\ faMy-da-l inw i wajq I'l.n up ihtii n.h. .kji IOIOUI iheni with 'mil m aannaaj >n.i|wiih petti trimmings. Ha.!' 1 Icllvde-I.uxe %  tm hrint i fill the oichard rtghi id* % %  '*• r and the results of the nin..HIS HONOUR Mr. G U Taylor gave judgement to Kenneth Sealy fm $7B in the • Sadly had claimed damages from Ho Hill. S; Joaaph He accused Hmnch Of ik'es*ly and negligently i Ivan the car M-247 ao damaged the motor cycle J-lll The two veh*. !e. were in the St. John's Parisii Church 'aid ;,t the time of the collision. Senly bad claimed KM Twenty-ftve dollars and forty cents was for of the motor cycle; 40 was estimat* I as th| loss of his earnings ana expenses Incurred in getting to work while the cyclt s.'0s undergoing repairs. Less $ Spent On Health Schemes In St. Lucia "Money Back" Ordered AGATHA WARD of Hank Hail a nulginent for $IM.98 in the ('.. .i I' Jui ii Uc%  . i claimed SII.2B from C Word Watts of Plckwkfe .nig that it was the balance due to her from T75 whirh she had eidnislcd t.> \\ | She had entrusted the inane) io bini t<> purchaaa a cnatta) house. Mi. B. w Barrow rapraaantcd Ward I o i-vi.leiue lhat Watts had halpad t.> build the iftOl he had DU chased lumbar. nocial welfare work In Ti-midJid lince 19JH. It was beca.i ^ that he and his Troupe bad OffW ad their services to IKhoped tnai hut Troupe would be Inatrumantal m getting fui I] cases u> Bai badoti Messrs. C'hai h mOUT Heekles. Willie Al C. A. Nurse, and Freddie Miller. Commtttaa of afaiiasemanl >i the I^jyal Hi. %  • %  t'ustoms to nu-et ihe Troupe. The Hand and a lew or u % % %  paraded through tha |ra terday evening i had shown how successful ah had been in that work. Presentation Mr 1AM cock was introduced t< the tneu.i*. and relative (ended the function by ItatrOi Q. M S. Graham and tha Ortaa presented by Mrs J. p, O'M Nui aO 1. Worrell re,, ovation i.-u sintread up t. n DR M A BYER. Senior M^lical Officer and Medical Officer SrilwS .'u Z "h n - D.T Pr HI llieir Suwir Welfare Fund. tl e .sugar estates had also bee'i iiile to contiibute towards the I>I>.T. % praying of the lalnnircr.' i n their ureas. lie Health Cute Programme well iidvuuceil and the f.un out i recently built are serving • awful purpose One i,( thendoctors who Is at M ui on leave In England ; hurt course in lubeni l i. Which thev hope will make a f ir tiuin i.. Uul 100 Years Ago LIBERAL 7th June ThBill to .11. w ih" introduction, duty free, of sugar. moln-i.'s. mid sy* up fr nu the BnU-h colonies to be reaued in bond for pxportsuou. has rereivnd t h e Oivernor'.%  .-.IIV and li now law. Til.' cast Iron Light lion-ifor tinIsland arrived yesterday by tl.Brlgaiittoe Alice from London. M •>< *!.*•• 1 BIRDS JELLY-DE-LUXE COOP REGISTRAR i i i %  ii i | the < toverngf tias appoinUHl the Dnekl i of Atrauituio under tho M it the Co-operative BocteUc Vgt Kune M. Hiimsay receive*! the Ihree pn/es for Heneral NinsIng, Uadlclne and Burawn on i .. results of the flnol lfered for these posts. He added that at lite momentf greatest need i. i-n inoi. i..i .:, Mi IV tireii;. the wlfi Captain C tii-o:. "UK, of Byways. Rockley. i the M IIK. in the Birthr, t\ • • ,, ,v Dangerous Driving in recognition of her services aa ( I.,. UL1 v 1 ,. r ir-,te van* .Supennn-.d,n Bhcwthand Typist .,.,,, ,5'V. ', 1 ,. l the .vveiop,,,,, w en . .",;;";..; Oi^aniiaaon, Barbados. %  .irtvinu th* matnb, Januar, ItlB M (..eg % %  d ailfroUg manner. %  ,"' '' %  '. Ma oflence was eon U i April 28. The luiuliot) ended infurmalU -tun tnend* and NUkUVl nuiHH were entertained) S —Just opened— J 0 Tilt: (JRKAT MAt'K HOKS," I \ fiAMi: 11ITII POIV ji The ataM fgariasHlauj Qaasa v ^ *f To-day %  ^ Also \ NIIKATH KNIVKS. TOl J MAIflllv SUIMMIM. 5 § HINGS. AITO<;KAI'II *; A ROOKN. BAKING CASKS N g AKTIHTSBKISIIKN, I i. mm & CO. ; "AlltWIH.II I I I 11 It SCALES Prcrisiim nliiilf nml Hnrly huliinrcl I inishrd in ltl.uk „,„l Cliroluillnl A IIOON TO AN^ OFFICE COMF1.KTF. WITH ( IIIKIMU M l-l.XTI.I) WKKillTS Olllv Sti..'l I >j|-ll RAIVSOME*! I \\\\ non i its IN I1VO GRADES I 'Mill I." 4, "rlCDR" I ., I. in '1 si/rs — \2" .MI! |.|" PUCBfl COMPLETE WITH GRASS BOX I from SMIA1 la S Mi.iHt eaeli All METAL win l i iiuiuons BMVy GtOg* Su-rl — :l cullic ft Cnlincilv al SI..I7 earli A UOHfn OALVANIZKO MOOIL Fllttd will, Rubbti 'Ivicl WhMl ind qiaolally constructod RH Qarden Use. I".irSll.i.t HARRISONS BROAD STREET Suffering from \t ihe hr*l ngn of discoouort i -nealt, iwk two Renniei, one sfter the other. ITIPK faM-acting blend PI BUTE IPAQHaTTTI WITH MEAT SAUCE—per tin. SIl.VKH SHRED MAP %  M KWEI 5 I %  KRAFT CHEJ CiEORGF I \ PERLS1 Hie :I.Tifli. -4 31lie, 15e. Mr. c 18S4O0 IH, si.\.xsn:i.n. SCOTT A to., tin.



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ESTABLISHED 1SS5 \W IUNE 7. 19BI I Base Of United W.L Can be Laid in School SAYS HEADMASTER OF LODGE 'pHROUGH loudspeakers, the Headmaster of Lodge, Mr. W. A. Farmsr, promised hundreds of parents seated on the lawns outside that "if television comes before wc have a bigger hall all seated outside will not only hear but see what is going on inside". Lodge has a hall which can accommodate 300. But parents of Lodsje boys number 600. Mr. Farmer called for a regional conception of Lodge's mission in West Indian education. "We are," he said, "a cosmopolitan crowd, who are learning together, playing together, sharing each other 's views, sinking our differences in com mon effort, and fusing the qualities of the rugged insular individualism ->f the link into the toughened strength of the indivisible chain." Discuss China After Korea ACHESON >\ i* A ii AIM: Speech Day, said M %  Farmer yesterday, is Parents' l>ay. We believe Speech Da, lu bo a success iii:y wnen ail (>,urincome, and invitations have gone out to all parents, and this means to Trinidad. British Guiana. St. Vincent. Grenada, Venezuela, St. Lucia, Antigua and to others—even Mexico. The School now numbers 320. which means approximately bOO parents. Our Hall can accommodate about HOC. not more. For this reason loud speakers and seLts arc arranged outside on the lawns, so that those for whom space In t!i" rial] is inadequate can sit and hear all that is going on inside. If television comes to us before we have a trigger hall; then we promise that all seated outside will not only hear, but see, what is going on inside—provided we can gel Mr. Don Chase to project,' Dean Aiheson disclosed -adai u> not only acoustics but scener" as well. I shall take this opportunity to express the hope thai parent wl I extend their Speech Day interest to include the whole year, to include even the whole 01 ln*:r children's career at school. The.r whole-heartcd co-operation will be particularly welcomed, the kind of interest and co-operation that will see to it thai their boy does his duty by his preparation at home; the kind of Interest u at asks qu* >ns. the kind ol intereef t,.„ aligns itself v/itn the leaching sun", and. at times, with the boy, if perchance we have misjudged him; the kind of wholehearted interest which joins the School in its day to day effort to teach their sons and to improve their children's intellectual equipment, to nt them to bo capaMv citizens, in a conipetiiBpWPBrW; able and eager to play Ineir part manfully and successfully In any work on which they subsequently set their hearts. Adolescence In (his respect two things must not be forgotten—firstly that adolescence is the time when growth, doth intellectual and physical, is taking place, and for this reason it should be the age of inquiry; secondly, that It is also the time when many, too rrany, c'o not exhibit any pa-tlculiu* wish to exert themselves mentally, and we must, therefore, in the interest'; of our children, be prepared to accept the paradox, if it is one, that restriction ithe road to freedom, and that compulsion may be necessary as a means to that end, and io face the further fact that without compulsion. some, v/ho most need education, will undoubtedly miss it. I V Had Political Object In Korea WASHINGTON. June 6 The American Secretary of'StaU the United Nations had agreed a political objective in Korea. He told Senators conducting toe MacArthur hearing that a political decision had been arrived at and ndded "1 UIIIIK operation, which re now being carried oul indical* hat the decision was". Acheron nld; "Some ..f the nations associated with us did not think there should be military dciskoiu to advance beyond the Mth parallel until a political decision to do so had been taken by the Tinted Nation*, particularly by nations contributing forces. "Bevin (former British Foreign Minuter) thought that o major penetration should be avoided'' he said. Bevin maintained the question boiled down to "how far WASHINGTON. J..-. United Stab State. Dc : told no raaaon why tin -' % %  of %  China' Ition in the United Nations should not be i again after aggreM-n-n to Kori stopped. The future ol should also be co.isid'-i'ed in the United Nations, he suggested. Replying to Senate (.'%  %  nmlttec questioner, mi hinfth day of testimony in the inquiry into tin, riismif-s.il of General MacArthur. Acheson denied there was any %  appeasement in the United States support of last January's futile muve l>j tinUnited Nations for .. cease lire in Korea One point in the proposed cease I (Ire agreement called for the Kormosa and CVilna ret) tion issues to be considered bv "an appropriate body" which would include representative-, ol Hie United State*. Britain. France. Russia and the Chine* t I 1st Government. Democrat Senator, Richard Russell asked. 'Were am mil moving into n rather unhealthy climate In discuss thOM matters before that United Nations Committee I Acheson replied "No sir." He said. "The appropriate body THE OFFICER OOMMANUINO LOCAL FORCES. Col. R T MlehaUa, and Lt Col J Council. Officer Commanding Barbados Regiment, mske flnsl ui*p<-riion ol thPolios la pr*pitloii for tod | Birthday Parade. U.N. Troops Push Forward On Eastern Central Fronts EMIGRATION The worksr*. who have been. engaged for work In the United States and instructed U> report at Queen's Park on Friday, 8th Jmio to laava by plane on Saturday, will be leaving on the evening of Friday, sth Jiuie. The other workers who hava been engaged and notified t report on subsequent days during ll.o n. mil, will be leaving oarller than they were previously noUAed and they will be informed of tlio exact dates of theli departure. could you go" and "what was wise political objective in the light ,could be a very much larger bed] ul our military capability." "' indeed it would .'i... Acheson said: "We discussed our purpose to have that for some time and later on it had been resolved". Some observers regarded this disclosure as significant In the light of Acheson's recent testimony that the United States might b> willing to accent an .rmlstk the 3fitl assurances pa if there were | wno of no further Comallel aggression —Ren W. — Reuter it should have included all T,\ Eastern Command pOWl I are interested in foreign questions—nt least thoeg DOwen Then' iuu> !•<• i.'.herI"..." "There I* nntrilnj: in U lution to Indicate thai named were to be only iiaUoni will discuss these nor is there anvthim: In Academic Side On the academic side Lodge has carried off one of the Barbados Scholarships; R. U. Gooding. voungest son of Mr. and Mrs. Ulrich Gooding, being the winner in Gioup II. Modern Studies. Ho was placed second in a long list of competent scholars. Gooding's record will be of interest to our i parents, and a challenge to others I in our school to emulate his example. In 1MB he gair.ed his Oxford and Cambridge Higher Certificate in Group I—the Classics. In 1950 he switched over to Group II. Mode-n Studies —In which he won the Scholarship. Now, in 1951, as a prelude to his intended studies at the Universltv of Cambridge he will offe. Group IV-the Natural Sciences, and there is every indication that he will also bsuccessful in this. If he does so succeed He will be. I think, the first boy. either at Harrison College oi the Lodge, who has gained three (3) Higher Certificates in three (3) conrecutive years in three (3) different Groups. Gooding, in my opinion, possesses an all-round breadth of ability excelled by no previous Barbados Scholar. We shall follow with interest h versity Suhsidiaries und School Certificates The details under this Head are all on your programmes, but we should like to mention in passing that in the last Oxford and Cambridge School Certificate of July 1950. we obtained eighty one (81) Credits and twenty three (23) Distinctions, am" that a.l who sat th examination were successful: there was not a single faihue ft is fitting to a this point, tl-at the • On Pagr 3 U.S. CEASE TMYJNG TO PEKSVADE PAP.UiOS ATHENS. June 6. United States Ambassador John Peurifoy today abandoned his attempts bo porouadc Field Marshal /-.lexanrier Papagos, said to be the only man the Greek Communists tear, to resume his post as Commander-in-Chicf. Observers said the United States. authorities who have invested much money and effort in the Greek army were ivconcik-d io the final departure of Fapagos. reviously considered indispensblo.—Reuter. lution to Indicate that two problems mentioned were to be the only problems." He said —Reuter. Businessman Dirs [] : % %  •Hi. ST. KITTS. June 6. The death occurred hlav ait. some years of illness of Uurchi I Marshall, prominent businessman and large estate owner, served for many yeans as a member of the Council and gave much time to social matters. He was highly respected by all sections of the community Business places closed naif day in respect for his long connectloi with the commercial affairs ol this Island. Chinese Army Is Not Crippled LONDON, June b British I>eienc Minister Knianuel Miiiivccll aid today It would DWlSf io assume that the Communist army In Kant wei 1WI llWkmll l crippled by recent iMHti. llti-re kg nO evidence that the iiugc Chinese manpower pOttnttsu has been to any great extent nVcted". he tolu the House oi Commons. %  .mists, however had iffered heavily. The fact that their troops were suirenriiTiin-: i. me willingly than before, and abandoning large amounts ui equipment might mdn ttt the forward tfOOp %  Asked it any move %  %  to bring about a Dontalctnato Shmweli replied that while the Chtn> •romani dm not rw p ood to Un West's desire for negotiations. than unild be no ii ol stalemate. "We must defeat f %  -. %  of aggression," he said. —Reuter. I UnlBare Plot To Kill Persian Premier TEHERAN. >unfl B Details nf a plot to assassinate Persian Prime Minister Mo hammed Motaidaq, were found on Moptaba N leader of the fanatical Fedeyan Islam Bed and •it intensive hunt for his followers today. Police Hid th* found information about the conspiracy in Safavi's pockel when thev seized him last Sunday after a two year search They BsWaiwd 0 e Md was alw. preparing to murder the n leader 8*yd Ka*h Safavl who Consider St^ps v gainst Aggression DAMASCUS. June 6 Aimy Chiefs of St..;' of six Arab countries considered steps to combat any possible aggression against them at a four day conference winch ended here today. —Reuter. at tin a h oo THE "ADVOCATE" pay. for NEWS DIAL 3113 Day or Ni*ht POCKET CARTOON by OSBI7PT I.ANCAVTFR :2 DeafilnExploHioir GLASGOW, June B TWO rum wwTt "ill.-t Imperial CrM Bllcal Indu ; inrv nt Stevenson, AjfroaMri h loaded witn pttlgnlto blew up shaking the four towns Stevenson. Kilwinnmu. StllCM in. The explosion oceur..fter ., r %  till IBHtttied HniU-r. Leacock Is A Knight: John Goddarrt OBE )frs. Edna liix/iop M.B.E. LONDON, June 7. PROMINENT i barbados, Iho Babamas ermud twSrdsd Kuighthuods in th. K iday K0S0U publwheU toduy. They are: Ohi il Juali .. hnmas; Jo. II' Hiuiin t'us, Speaaer-of tbrHo sofA^ssm bly, Qermuds; and /• ..r: ui Bafbadoa; Dr. Harry IteuiU Wmllirrhrad. la'.NortlMrii BonMoi .. %  trii'y omp* ,n Ourilai nrl %  i i; crand C^non Dosald K D : %  French Repel Insurgents Mono}Voted To Aid Gronudu Polico %  fn.iv um %  %  After Hain Many UhltaO Nntli>ns offtcer*> i iiivr' Coavnunista h..\ i hi %  %  "en area knowing thai rhan rains COtne m earnest n 'iuagmlre will Inevilahly llow up luir opponei l advun i and the) will biIn ti KIH.II poalUon t' prtrllv build up and conati irengtll long this line the Hniioi N.itmns would l-e oxtondc i a/Mar front llnitetl Wl % %  unlii In -unhlne loda foi the llrit Um. in four d An eai %  i % %  Mid %  *! there was llitnl de >* • % % %  CSmmuntsi roBletance in tin %  i "OHI unisis were sini ightlni hard ami ntounttni oountar^attacka. —aeutrr IrtDO-CHIN \. Jui • i h lelnh t !>;,, k Vletmlnh In i %  il I. k. .1 ; II,. ..... .. % %  Ifij i.i io %  lie the i leh rice b u i lYench Am %  %  i % %  lie column •rhlch ;i li out south <>! the ti, ite i . %  them to njghl Vtetmlnh retreated mi.i tneli at •i ountnlni A reacur • %  paratroops and Bottlli landing rail %  -.i ij poet "f Yt i west uf Ninhbfnh %  > a battle. After ectlM in will. I: .rtilhiv -I.I i-l the Inourpjenls who had reached 1 M.e centra of llw pa were found dead —HruU-r i Reds Did Not hi.il. lircnailu Strikes GRIFFITHS • %  %  ening letter* to prominent poMUcinns. written In bl<>rl aaj reported by police IO I that he ordered the murder of Prime Minuter Ah Rai March 7. A Cabinet Meet heard a report on n plot from Interior Minister. C %  Zahedl it daaaeed bo ttghtan security im mediately. Safavi told police that his te~roi i RH beat ta of PeraB and Islam. flaravl was w inted for murder three years ago. He escaped and went into hiding but was sentenced in bj to two year?' in-pi Poliee also wante.i |o in connection with the atlon of ';• r. The Government ha* accused Fedeyan Man of planning both assassinations. Safavi ha* protested to thf Persian Atlornt". Get hn meal and %  Bpedal tribune) '•i|i oaneMar his appeal today. Itambei SirilatinK for hi< About |J0 of them demonstrated %  building where I %  Dockers Go Hack MELBOURNE. Jui, IS Thousands of Australian docket %  %  .. %  li returned to work toIM-hour protest strike liked Out yesterday whet three official went h. Cent! on charges artsmi (rooi the waterfront ban on New -hipping in sympath> with Hew Zealand strikers. —Renter 9 Newspaper Men Killed By Reds TAIPEH. June 0. The Chinese Nationalist C,o\ ernment today nccusod the Cht%  %  I rnmur.ist authorities the mainland coMtal p o 1 %  -nosa. executing new sp a perm e n. A military spokesman said aiUgether 20 newspapermen ha | ding ofBiuls votee into the intvlnal ai %  ffet. .1 %  to ti g nospital said conditiim' aaajre ippalUnK. UiNOON. June fl %  st ,i. f. • the Colo ,,-. i Jam Orui %  >i m the i. r thai >i"' %  i ol Orenad i in. i. %  Mi.it recenl itrtkes Ihere %  rtre luaed bj i i activity ih Lega Bourko tCoi ervath wanted t.i know i| Iheri %  itemenl i" make regard i. nfluence in Grei adeTo Sir Herbert Williams (Con%  ,. (.ninths Mid Ihej ha I ,, ., yed I t.iiiii,. %  I.I repr> enta ADMISblON IO U.N. .,, • ,,., .,. ,. UM united Klngd< n (Tom Cuba BRITAIN WILL NOT SUPPORT RED CHINA'S J-ONDON. June 0 Britain bai lot me preeeol ,i ii.. n d a n %  ii %  ponaocahlp %  >! Pekinn's %  rlmlMhm to the Unite*I .vus rehahly IB I: ,c l.-la. Th* reeaon was believed te 'that Britain feels the eon ti nn ed (liinese Intervention in Korea II oppoHtlon to United Nation'. 01 admission un ill A Foieign OHiee sp..kcsmiii, howevei refuaad today t. make .. bitemanl oa Britain gtUtUde toward Chinas repM %  urtton in the United rlattoa .., || Informed quarter.. ,. %  gbo studied T.I arising fiom Uiael> .,-. %  idi toward united Natloni .,l>im[ the iBirdei dh pule with Syria and took all necessary step* to suppoit s.i i —RpuU-r IBM T>3 Governi Indies fully int %  u %  216,300,000 TONS OF COAL DUG IN 1950 1/iMioN .1 British miners dug OUt %  .... : %  eons more than In 194S ...i Board repi rtad In the IBM's i Ind mei rob MM) % %  -. ti i ti %  eeded lb %  %  ibMril sal.l ('•.Hi. • „..>m .,( i 21 .<>" r..'i 000.000 IOH then h IHI — KrUlfr. snt T)IIDI,I;Y LEACOCK \ runlaaloner tor public %  11 leei In Uritish charlca Gilbert, Dirett.n MI'.MHKRK Of (UK )R1>ER OF im BBRUB BBBTIBI (fCBB) Samuel Lauchland Athill. t-. n Antigua; v/aitoi lertrend, Acting A iletanl Super.,i Public Works, On nada alre l*daa niahov. Hi ., %  %  %  M Augusta Bvlra DarmaMa, Eoa vohintar) welfare aan frlaldad, a Unl aw, iximu %  Tun LI..i. Mi Wmlfred Oladys Gibbons, for well iermudo, alre Parala <;rieif. %  i typist. Developn anl end Well re <>m.. W< 't Indie i Kr.,iu i vena (: %  iffltl meteorological aai 11 Hough ton | ai i I', i eri Anglin Jones. %  Rolllngion i' Jamaica; Arthur Charles l^anpteu. Deput* Director of Public Works. Bahamas. Dulles Morrirtoii li-cuss Ju| Tn-alv LONDON. June United States Presidential envoyJohn Toster Dulles tonight me: the British Forein Rocrl I'.'I whom he WU by usually well informed aaarteri here \„ have discussed the latcit i %  %  tion in the Japa n ese % %  %  be signed and should i effect without the pinWESTERN DEPUTIES AGREE ON REPLY — TO RUSSIA PAH: THE THREE Weeten > putieean reed nthemair linos of their rcplv b> the R laaiari rejei Uo of p..sy| for a BIK Four Foreign Miniften 1 ConlCTeti m month, a Western ipokeemidi siau-ci to-day. %  %  dded The three western Deputle had %  %  %  .' WOrk out then lovlef Oovernreenl ind lo co%  7 Nazis Die I.ANDSIJEHG. June li. seven Nun wai I %  %  re for flvi • night Knurr Landsbarg in iaon commandanl enl %  %  • %  either Of Ihe <'.h % % %  egnmei I ill* l(e B ime —It. mn %  aamar. I Court Accepta U.K. Clairr THE HAOUB, June B KING'S PROGRESS SATISFACTORY liled the lodaeLONDON June fl | le satisfactory." A Hntain's case In the they clianted—Reeter. i A medical bulletin Issued George VTs doctors from' The Kin? hi. .Buckingham Palace tonight said his doctor sulf-r-! The Court issued a 70-page and general condition continues to of the luni: Renter. H//7, MH l'0>ll'0\l SI kfME'ff RECESS TBMBRAH J %  %  ICobammad \i a d< a thai I %  %  Mltll %  Reenwr. leaaer. %  The apokeenuu %  %  .. • Kruter Hot! F Dt OAKOH O.BE, James Nathaniel Meighan, Plsi . Brltieh M<>. duras. Mil4er)orla stands fo: voluntary social services I n Bahamas. Sheik Mohammed %  %  rvemenl m British GulM i % % %  Tucfcei 1 M III illONGRARYt A John Mafi: CoUegw, BeUia, KiEiiisii IMTIRI atCDAL i Eldon % %  Ull'l RIAI *>t KVK I (IRDKR ..'.itrar cf < in o\i \t POI H I ^li '> \! %  I • Om Fege 3



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PACE SIX n.MlIIADOS ADVOCATE THLKSDAY. JUKI i. 1MI PENTALUX GLOSS FINISH PAINT p ENTALUX GLOSS FINISH SUPPLIED IN A WIDE & ATTRACTIVE RANGE OF COLOURS THE VERY BEST Old AIWIII I AT ALL II tIMM. II IIM Mil S'l'OIII S IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPEQAL offers to ail Cash and Credit customers for Thursday to Saturday only IMKIIK Now Usually Now Bots. ANG: BITTERS 1.20 I-OH Tins PEACHES 70 02 Bols. GREEN SEAL RUM 1.08 M Pkgs. JACK STRAWS 61 SS SUGAR (Seailes Special) 101b. 90 M Bot. HEINEKENS BEER 26 22 I Learn from the hospital. Whenever infection threatens in youx home, use DETTOL' Pmim'l Pmrn . Dmim'l %li* ^For Your Enjoyment ; l*...i C'oekUil Onlona w Chen-tea Muffed OIIVM tTlfW CoekUII BtomlU § Swifl Vienna. Hmf sj Frankfurt Siunin o \ Lunrhron Heel \ 9 „ Pate De Fole \ I „ Polled Meat >; S I & PI Tin Smo Olive Oil ^ \ Tina < heeae l> 1 \ Pkfa. Kraft Cnee*e I |lNCE&Co. Ltd. | D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street NOTICE CORRECTION Will all dealers and the general public please note that the price of Barbados Bottling Co., Ltd. B.B.C.SODA 4^ per bottle and not 6^ per bottle as published in by this paper on Tuesday, June 5th 1951. i MMW trpella Apple MM Bahama Pineapple Julee it i%  Tonulo luii .• lamalea (tnncr Juire I a ma Ira Orange t.i ,,"' rrull lllnr Trinidad Oran*e Julee Trinidad Onuifr A dni"' rruil Juire Irhmlad Grapefruit Julee fe *t £ o.\ THESE I'OWDIHK I MILK —P*T lb. e. I'OM—llelirinuo for Creamed Pvta'o — He. per pkL 1 r.r..c A Uarkwrl 'a RED (TRUANT JELLV Sir. tin ll'.ltieook't. ( 04 MAIL .\|(I\S In three<.rr.ii Yellow. Red In .itlr.i in. tU" u %  Hi Simply Excellent in this Hot Weather • ni iHM\Ks COCO-MALT — A Mallrtl Food Drink LACTOGF.N — %  „,.. ,!..„.,, Milk) for Infanta M1LO — N...ilrv Fortiflnl Tonic Food VAN HOITEN—Purr Drinking ( In. OVALT1NF-A perfect food Beverage < ADBIKl's B Mill —A food drink 1 imi \c llnnl foil cream %  W.M.J Milk NtTIOCKN—A M.II Food Beverage TONfr—< nodal*. Malt Milk Beverage ALLEYNE ARTHUR & CO., LTD. YOUR GROCERS" — Hi,h Str..t Phone Ut Your Order. — We Deliver



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PACE TIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY. Jl'NE 7, 1S1 Mermaids Beat Lrsuline Convent t POLO SEASON i>|ned venter. ado* Aquatic Club wh-n Mermaid? £ ari1 the UjtluUne Convent, six goals to ,"" d : !•. unt .-*• c> ur;i-if. —,1'.. c=i,„.i ",. LONDON. J Ray Robiii.Hun >il defend his World Middleweight Huxing THK 131 WATER FOI.O SEASON i>}M>ned yesterday t lampmnsiup .• • %  --i. • ioon at the Barbados Aquatic Club whn Mermaids Turpft flnuah Cl OefMtcd B tmm from tho L'rsulino Convent, six goals to gjjfin „n J U I> 10 Em. For Mermaids. June Hill of St. Winifred's School Robinson will right on .. -mp stored three I'oals. Ann Sutherland two and Jean McKinI ercentrge. The reason for holo non one ,na llie conl st "doors Yesterday was also the first time that ladies water ^aw? ( £J.. ,u liMc Ud polo was played on a touiM basis in Barbados. The other The venue of the return shoulo :hr water and ijccaskwi.'. i .the fast ...d '' '" %  Julie Hill hid Korod Iwo I.. I %  ..-. %  UN rule, ul Ihc Wc-l %  0 Indian CridMl Board of Control. Iho Queen's Park Crlrkel Clul. It Second Hnlf forbidden u> rent or lend Ihc Oval in Iho eecond hall II >n their <" the purpose. turn to have Ihc favourable tide Und( r lht „,„„, and once or twice they came „,,,,, 3 (B| „„,„' '.!iirhinitis Cannot Play At Queen's Park Un Can nppittlISIIS of Went Indies cricket teams Sltirley Walton on the 'eft played well and waa unfortunJiU) u, England" or elsewhere cither In just falling to .score on several S0 Iely or in conjunction with the occasions. Mernuid*. however (...VHIIIIIK Cricket Bodies of the war dsflnitcly In better rorm. place* to be visited About midway m the aecond Rule 3 ill) states: To arrange. half Jean McKinnon of the Met"onttol and regulate Intercolonial one of the Cricket tournaments between the in; backs tn score with a Colonies In conjunction with the hard shot and m I before Die Biwl i; v|,|l "K Cricket Authority in whistle she gave June Hill a good each Colony. ,.i June -napped the boll up Thus, according lo this rule, and had it through the net* in a The Queen s Park Crieket ( Ulb matter of seconds, lo score her arc the cm y ones entitleo' to conthird and her teams sixth and *£ J" }ni* !" > nla1 encket tOUT':„,. lOOl o( the game. The teams were :— Mennaids: JuneCroncy (Capt.j. Heather McKinnon. Jean McKinnon, Ann Sulhc'ln id. June Hill. Consuela Knic.it *r\<\ Thelni* luce. Ursuliiie Convent Lyn NtttO [Capt M. Nuvurro. B. Henzell. B, I'.n-ti' M Chabrol, Lashley and S Walton. The tctercwas P. Foster. CaOyH LnbM Crirltlow. A. By* vi Blarkril. N. vi Bva II,. F''i B. v. Innuw.. F Salman. A ,. Callrndtr i Umpires To Form Association The Umpire-of Barbados are ,1, planning lo form an Umpire. ,V %  ." uiti.o \t ,t meeliiiK "I the Umpires* Committee held at the fbjtsirrowVfterii(>tiii in. l ,. .. ^eonW CbjJUnor Stand this week play their second nxture : Starhsh at_ which many of the lendi Nympbi Tlte referee will ba B. Bi<"" A the i keep I .pires were present, it decided to make every effo <1M „,, that altcmoon. ^cUtor. lorn, .„. um^reyjjj^.Uon I to What's on Today Klng'n Birthday Psrsds at Oarrlson Savannah -H.ou Tabls Tennln (Boyi' Opfn Cl. I:L|. .. I. %  Y.MCA S.OO a.m. Picnic and Fair -Bellepla PlayiuR Field lu aid of 8t Andrew Baby Clinic —11.00 a.Bi Carnival. QiiPtn's Park — 1 00 p.m. Ycht racing for Frontensc Cup (%  > boat") fai'ii-li* Bay—2.00 p.m. Cocktail Party. Government House PreHsntatlon New Year Honours award* Besting of Retreat 68.30 p.m. Special Show mobile Cinema, Q-ieeu's Park—7.30 p.m. C1NBMAS isss4n ^.ill not IK. room. \etball Results The AUoyne School Nethall Team defeated Hol> vcsterda\ 23 3 bi fore lam crowd . Uw Alleyne School Mr. Kidney, chairman of the Umpires' committee discussed the IB i L"-*iits '>( the H.in.i> and .inswered several queries. Ther" wai general discussion on the %  J. Tho tfin prised H B Dt l I : Umpires present committee comM Kldraty, Mi and M. W K niio.M class* 1'n.nl.l a s i "(asm ii.-. .1 thlaalat.il Al Mldn A <..T,S|btn. %  > "I a %  ss %  m Aqaatli "SlVB|* •plrnaai %  at sai Never a dull moment in this daily picture story of a devil-may-care air adventurer and his colorful crew. BEGINS SUNDAY THIS PAPER THK LOYAL .1IEOTIII RS OF TBt STARS Proudly Present their 1951 CARNIVAL AT QIELN'S PARK ... wen N • %  i %  Cumberbatch scored IB goals for (| B j on iaii, C. Cumberbatch, W. AUeyne; M Best %  Mi. s M. r.nviev. c. Archer, S Spellos. CL Wilkinson scored the three tor F ,,. .. ,...... ,,„ s. Oilkes. C. Holy huiO I I aflii Hit's No. 20 When Kevrrsl i or Turning your Vrhiele. mike sure lhat It it. safe to do so. Space made available by CANADA DRY for baler Motoring. Batson. W. Harewood. B Cl C Small. L H. Road) It Pi A Pan i %  and A Murray, kc Cricket Today A team led .y Mr. O. Moseley will engage the Mental Hospital XI at cuckvt toduv at (lie Mental Hospital. Pl..v A, ii -.,, %  I p.m. Mr. Moseley'* team i (> Mowlay (CapL), K. Walters, L. Waiters. H. Holder. ('. UelYi Ulamby, L Duncan. R. Phillips. K. McLeoii. A. Toppin and R | :,1. %  > i The Weather TO DAY Bun Risss: ft.38 a.m. Sun Sets: 6.18 p.m. Moon (Flrtt Quarter) June 12 Lighting: 7.00 p.m. High Water: 4.10 am., 6.00 pi. YESTERDAY Rainfall ICodrlngton): .01 In Total for Month to TestBl day: 2.6B Ins. Tenifersture (Max.): 87.r. IV Temperature (Mln.) 77 0'F Wind Direction (U am.) E (3 p.m.) E.S.E. Wind Velocity 11 milea per hour Baiometar ( am) _1t.B8f. (3 p.m.) 20.012 They'll Do It Every Time Hado PROGRAMME THPRSHAY JUNE 7 I SO i> in. The Mediterranean Fleet t.ikes over. Comnwndrr S I^acock 1 i the "Chnnipion Stick Fighter nf Harljados" 3. 13 p.m. Tile In-; Coal i Parade !V15 p.m. Jour Ouverte 7 3D p m. Open Air COft nM luring -The Judy C.raham Troupe" with Percy Green's Orchestral the Plytog Hats, DM Dancing Clownj and the %  .,i Ten: 3d p m. lasneuM to Pet Gnson's Orchestra Netet win Competitore please note th.it tfaej mUSt !• it Queei Park not i.n.i than S SO p for them will he through i : %  • %  mori Oats lATIfl OPEN AT 12 NOON ON Till RSDAY A I I'M ON SATURDAY CfflANOKD PROGRAMMl ON SATTROAY NO I'VSSES Mill be ivsned PCS MAFFEi & Co.. Ltd. t ADMISSION: 1/6 hildrei Adult" Scouts Continue Good Turn THE BARBADOS BOY SCOUTS IN CO-OPERATION WITH THE BARBADOS BOTTLING CO. ARE STILL COLLECTING EMPTY rr.i.(/.i A ..*'. BOTTLES II Means $ To You And A Visit To The Jamaica Jamboree For Some S.oiils The tvlliTtion will be made by the Troopitmentioned in the various areas Arthur's Hill; Tweedside: Carrington's Village; Welches; My Lord's Hill; Howell's Cross Road; Government Hill. Roebuck; Hindsbury; Bush Hall; Whilepark; Pinfold St. St. Michael's Row; Spry St. ; Church Village; Constitution; Belmont; Martindale's Koad^Delamere Land, llaxtcrs; Woslbury and Westbury New Roads; New Orleans; Fontabclle; Cheaori.le; Lakes Folly. OarrtKXl; KMttng*; St. Lawrence; Worthing; Top Rock. Dayrell'.i Road; St Matthias; Marine Gardens; Navy Gardens: Deighton; Britlons Hill. Bay Street; BtcklM Road; Bay Land; Culloden Road; Dalkeith; Chelsea Road. River Road; Wellington Street; St. Ambrose Area; Jcmmott's Lane and Lower Bay Street. Collymore Rock; Belleville; Pine Hill; Bishop's Court Hill; Upper Collvmore Rock. Bafbartea Hill; Eafll Hall; Black Rock; Fairlield; Tudor Bridge. COMBERMF.RE TROOP Y.MCA. CATHEDRAL TROOP JAMES STREET TROOP .. FIRST SEA SCOUTS TROOP ST. MATTHIAS TROOP HAY STREET TROOP BETHEL ST. PATRICK'S TROOP GILL MEMORIAL Poliliral Meeting 11 THE BARRAOOS I.AROI R PARTY in hold a POLITICAL MEET1NO at the C.ROCNDS of i Ml'li.l CLIH M.iMi \^ it M inn U^UAL SPKAKF.RS J $ Come and hear the irulli | B en saattera affeetlni; fStir *| *, interests. I ; :: .•.•,y,v//.w/.v.v-w/.w,' LETS HAVE BARBADOS WELL REPRESENTED AT THE JAMBOREE IN JAMAICA IN MARCH 1952. WATCH FOR YHlt i in SUM is AREA. L