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 )
UF00098964_02178 ( sobekcm )
Classification:
Newspaper ( lcc )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text


Sunday

May 7
1930.

7

66

This
U

Britain Gets |
200 B-29s

WASHINGTON, May 6. |

Britain will get 200 B 29 Super-
fortress bombers from the United!
States by June 30, 1951, aceord-
ing to Atlantic Pact Arms plans,|
it was learned here today.

Defence planners here want to}
supply Britain with a ready-made!
strategic air force to fill the bomb- |
ing role assigned to her under the}
North Atlantic Defence Plan to be
approved by the North Atlantic
Council at its London meeting be-
ginning May 15.

Before the end of June, Britain |
should have 70 Superfortresses.
The first of these flew to Britain
in March, Accordng to the plans,
another 150 Superfortresses will
be transferred, and possibly more,
if the Royal Air Force is able to
handle them.

The American Air Force has
several thousand B 25's Teft over
from the war, and at least 1,000
are considered surplus because |
America is replacing them with
the newer B 50.—Reuter.

US Squadron
e Ong e

Visits Spain
@ MEDRID, May 6.

An an naval squadron,

led by Admiral John

Ballentine on the 17,000-ton heavy

cruiser Newport News arrived at

Palma Majorca today for a +rief
visit.





This is the second visit to Spain year-old President of Nicaragua,
of a United States naval squadcon. |

The first was to El Ferrol, in
Western Spain, last September.
The Madrid Press

despatches on the visit to

ig Three” Will
Discuss W.

NITED STATES SECRETARY of State Dean A.hesor
flew to Europe to-day for what is regarded ss the nos
important series of Western Foreign Ministers’ Confer.
ences since the end of the war.

After separate talks with French Foreign Minister
Ravert Schuman in Paris, and British Foreiga Secrevn
Ernest ‘Bevin in London, Mr. Acheson will attend the
“Big Three” Foreign Ministers’ Conference in London beg
ning on May 11, and the mecting of the Forcign Minister
of the North Atlantic powers, opening on Mzy 15.

ee ee ae og

ra today in Hahnemann Hospi-
headline {| operations last month.
La!




Germany
Week

WASHINGTON, May 6.

The “Big Three’ Foreign Min-
isters were still official y without
an agenda as Mr. Acheson packed
his bags.

Relaxation

In this connection the Foreign
Ministers were expected to cow
sider:

(1) A time table for the gradua
relaxation of political and econo
mic, but not military controls an
exercises of the three Wester.
occupying powers in Germany.

(2) A work’ng group t
study the possibility of revis
ng the Allied occupation statute
so as to give greater power to th:
West German Government, par
ticularly in the fie'd of foreign
affairs. >

(3) Assistance to western Ber-
lin

The second objective is the
prevention of the Communists
from further overrunning Asia,
particularly Indo-China and
Southeast Asia.

Assistance
Uneer this head, the three

Foreign Ministers are expected to
consider:

(1) Financial and military
assistance to relieve the French
and British burdens in that
area.

(2) The formulation of a joint
statement of policy for that
area.

@ On page 11



Nicaragua _
‘esident ~
Is Near Death

PHILADELPHIA, May 6.
Dr. Victor Roman Y. Reyes, 77-

i

lay unconscious and near death

tal, where he underwent two

The last rites of the Roman

Escuador of “The Friendly | Catholic Church were administer-

Squadron.”

Major Juan Coll, broadcasting to
the population at Palma, asked
them to welcome the sailors
Spanish opinion is pleased by this
second visit, which is regarded as
indicating. the breaking down of
Spain’s isolation, and reflecting
the attitude of American defence
chiefs to Spain on the eve of the
London Foreign Ministers’ talks.

—Reuter

ed yesterday.

The President came to Hahne-
mann Hospital — here he had
served his interneship a_ half
century before—for treatment for
a cancerous ulcer of the stomach.

An operation was performed.
Ten days later pneumonitis de-
veloped at the base of the right
lung and corrective surgery was
performed by his son, Dr. D. A.
Roman.—Reuter,



Dock Strike Forces
Up Cost Of Living

In Antigua

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ST. JOHN’S.

The dock strike which caused sixteen days of tension and
a miserable outlogk for the island’s forty thousand inhabi-
tants came to an abrupt close this afternoon when the
news “Strike is Off” spread like wild fire all over St. John’s.
Everybody is obviously very much relieved that the un-
necessary disastrous economic situation which faced the

island appears to have been overcome.
1 In the early § stages of this
crippiing action on the ater

Indonesians
Crack Down On
New Republic

\ DJAKARTA May 6.
The Indonesian government
has imposed a provisional block-
ade against the new self-pro-
claimed. “Republic of South
Moluceas”, it was disclosed today.

A Government spokesman said
that if no further peace moves
were made the blockade would be
stepped up to 100 per cent imme-
diately, and this would be follow-
ed by air and sea troop landings
on the island.

A Government broadcast an-
nounced the cancellations, till
further notice, of all air shipping
postal and telegraphic services to
the South Moluccan Island group,
of which Ambon is the main
Island and capital city.

Indonesian troops on Ambon
Island, second greatest Nether-
lands Indies naval base at the
outbreak of the Second World
War, rebelled against the young

front few people knew what the
cause of the issue really was until
it was published that the union
was insisting that they choose the
stevedores who should work and
the men should be paid through
the union. To this, the steam-
ship agents Geo. Bennett Bryson
& Co. Ltd. could not agree. The

firm expressed their willingness' -i.,ce and the war expenses of

to supply a list of men employed
on each ship and a monthly list
of the men’s earnings as an as-
surance that the work is being
distributed equally. This did not
satisfy the union and the strug-
gle went on. Meanwhile, twenty-
five tons of carge Vrought by the
S.S. Custodian was not landed and
in fact is on its way back to the
United Kingdom. Two hundred
and seventy thousand pounds of
cotton which she should have
carried remained in barges until
to-day. Fortunately there has been
fno excessive rainfall or bad
| weather to damage it but still the
peasants will not receive as large
a bonus as they anticipated

When the S.S. Indore arrived
and left without the 4,000 tons of







Finns May
Not Strike
HELSINKI, May 6.
Finland's threatened general

strike—scheduled for Monday—
may be averted by last minute

ers and employers.

Karl Fagersholm, leader of the
Social Democratic Party, second
biggest in Parliament, got as far
as Stockholm on his way to Oslo
last night, then came back to lead
to-day’s talks on pegging wages
to the cost of living index,

Agrarian Party Premier Key-

the strike position, but abandoned
the plan last night when the
major parties declared their sup-
port for the Government.
Halted Deliveries
Railwaymen, whose strike has
already halt¢i reparation de-
liveries to Russia, threaten to ex-
tend their walkout tonight to stop
Russian trains from the frontier
to the Soviet Military base at
Porkkala, outside Helsinki.
The real strike would be made
2 “total” one, unless the Govern-
ment cancelled its conscription of
engine-drivers, who have so far
the
Firemen’s

Engine-
Unions

defied the call-up,
Drivers’ and
announced.
Strikers have hitherto handled
the trains running to the Pork-
@ On page 11



Secret Talks
In Canberra

SYDNEY, May 6.

Secret talks have been held in
Sanberra, according to the Sydney
newspaper Sunday Herald, to plan
cooperation between the American
and Royal Australian Navies in
the event of war. &

Admiral Arthur W. Radford,
Commander-in-Chief of the Amer-
ican Pacific Fleet, and his staff
have been discussing the matter
with senior Australian Navy
officers, the paper said.

—(Reuter)

Czech Army To Be

Sovietised

PRAGUE, May. 6.

In an Order of the Day to the
Czechoslovak army issued on the
occasion of the fifth anniversary
of the liberation of Czechoslovakia,
President Klement Gottwold and
Dr. Azleska Cepicka Minister of
National Defence declared: “It
will be particularly necessary for
you to acquire, introduce, and ap-
ply in the army, Soviet military



Ithe Soviet arm, so that our
fatherland and the peaceful con-
structive work of our people shall
jbe firmly secured at home.

| Sne Order of the Day added:
“The Soviet Union has come out
| stpouger from the war, and in
‘those countries liberated by the
Soviet Army and where the peo-
ple have taken over government,
they have instituted the People’s
Democratic Order and entered the
road to Socialism. —Reuter



REFUSE
RESPONSIBILITY

BRUSSELS. May 6.
Liberal ministers in Belgium's
“Caretaker” Coalition to-day ac-
cused Catholic Prime Minister

Indonesian Federal Republic OM|sugar which she came especially! Gaston Eyskens, of arranging the
April 26, declaring a “Republic Of | for it was soon realized that ware-| dissolution of Parliament without

the South Moluccas”.

Rebel leaders later refused to
see a Federal Government Mission,
headed by Minister Dr. Johannes
Leimena, which went to Ambon
Bay aboard an Indonesian Navy
corvette

—(Reuter)

j}houses would shortly be congest-

suitable
or the

ed and unless storage

could be found,

sugar factory would be compelled
to stop grinding the promising
crop not yet half through.

@ on page 11



| consulting the Cabinet.

dispute | sponsibility” for the consequences. |
| promptly settled, the one and only} Parliament was. dissolved a week) flown
an| machine, and

| ago after the failure to. find
agreed. solution on the future of
| King Leopold.

—Reuter

\konen was to have made a par-
liamentary statement to-day on

Dc

|

‘Three German Leaders

talks here to-day between work-



t









|

I. SCORE 197—

oe

of the
rounds at each of two distances,
ment Rifle Range yesterday.

The picture shows!

SIXTEEN out of 31 entrants ified to enter the final stage
Frontenac Trophy Rifle t when riflemen fired 10

anc 500-yards at the Govern-
' Seven riflemen

shooting from the 500 yards distance.





Called To Moscow

—Great Secrecy

East Germany's three top Communists are at
conferring with Soviet leaders in Moscow,
aper Kurier said to-day.
rotewohl, udepepuly Premier Walter
Ulbright ,left Berlin in great secrecy.on May 3 for Moscow
on a special ‘plane, and President

’

Licensed Evening
Premier Otto

”

ed to Moscow from the Cri
the paper said.

Albanians
Shoot Spies

TIRANA, May 6.

A military tribunal here to-day
sentenced two “agents of the
Tito Fascist clique” to death by
shooting for espionage and sabo-
tage

Four other alleged agents were
sentenced to prison terms ranging
from three to 15 years. They
have been on trial here since
April 28, accused of sedition and
“activities hostile to the State
and to Albania’s security”.

The public prosecutor said the
trial had thrown light on the ac-
tivities of agents whom the An-
glo-Amer'cans were “flying in
from Rome and parachuting into
Albania or sending at night over
the Yugoslav border. —Reuter

- Stunt Or
Saucers ?

ROME, May 6.

Thousands of people gazing sky
wards blocked traffic in mair
streets of Rome today as flying
dises were reported in sight.

They appeared at a great height,
visible only as the sun glinted on
them. Police were investigating
the possibility of a repetition of
a publicity stunt in Milan last
week-end, when traffic was
»aralysed by masses of people
vraning at “dises” which turned
out to be advertisements.—Reuter

BERLIN, May 6.

present
the French-

ilhelm Pieck was call-
mea where he was on holiday,

There was no confirmation
~ethis from any other source, but

observers remarked the absence of
Grotewohl and Ulbright at yes-
terday’s leave-taking of an East
German delegation to the Prague
Lib ration Day ce role

It is the first time the three
have been together in Moscow.

Besides their Governmental

yosition, Herr Pieck and Herr
Grotewohl are joint chairmen of
the So¢ialist Unity Party, and Herr
Ulbright is its leading theoretican,

The paper linked their presence
in Moseow with the forthcoming
Loidon three-power conference
dealing mainly with the German
problem, nd forecast possible
changes in Socialist Unity Party
policy.

Western observers felt that if
ithis report was true, it wouid
ippear that the Soviet Union was
probably planning new concessions
to East Germany to counter possi-
ble moves of the Foreicn Minis
ters in London. —Reuter



Canadian Ships

For Argentina

HALIFAX, May 6.

Six crew members arrived here
{today to form part of the comple-
‘ment of the passenger-freighter
| “Bahai” being fitted by Halifax
‘shipyards for the Argentine Gov-
| ernment.

| Officials were unable to say ex-
‘actly when the vessel, second to
{be constructed under the present
}eontract, would be ready, but ex-
}pected it} would probably be late
| this month, A third will be ready
‘in June.-Reuter.



SECOND SMA

LLPOX SCARE

SENDS BRITONS FLOCKING
TO VACCINATION CENTRES

LONDON May 6.
a second time this year
were today flocking to
from fear of

For
Rritons
vaccination centres
small pox infection.

The new cases—five reported so
far—were believed to be ciused
as was Glasgow's pre—Easter out
break, by travellers bringir the
germ to Britain from the East

Last time about

1,000,000 Britons
were vaccinated,
and five women



Don’t



Miss
CRICKET : 1!



Meanwhile urgent radio signals
rushed to New York the names
of all 11 passengers aboard the
Pan-American Constellation from
Hongkong, which had gone on to
ldlewild Airport after landing the
infected man,

Health authorities there held
the aireraft in quarantine, but
released all but two aboard her
Others were sent
home subject to
infection check
during the incu-

Tomorrow’s

snd ia baby, died. The “EVENING “ ADVO- bation period,

The latest scare] CATE will bring you The second
ee ie Doan the Up-to-ihe-Minute re-| suspected small-
for Scotland by cord of the 2nd day's play pox case was re-
air after arriving| against WORCESTER. ported to - day
in London by ORDER your COP Y| from nor
Pan - American j ‘ ‘ _| Bridge, ork-
Airways from NOW and avoid disap shire, where a
Hongkong, com-| pointment. Yugoslav worker
plained of feel- was detained in
ing ill Castle Hill Hos-

The man was taken to hospitel pital, Cottingham, with two other

when the pilot put back to Lon

suspects from Halifax, Yorkshire

|don Airport, and the plane was
They refused “the slightest re-| taken out of service



Remaining passenger: were
to Scotland in another
12 including Con
servative Member of Parliament
Commander Thomas G raith
were vaccinated on landin







The fifth suspected case was
another incoming air passenger
trom the Middle East who arrived
at Southend, (Essex); Municipal
Airport, the crew of the aircraft
and all contacts have been vac
cinated. —Reuter

of



ALF.L. Will

Aid Tito
AGAINST SOVIETS

PARIS, May 6

| The 8,000,000 members o1 the
| American Federation of Labour
| will respond to Marshal Tito's May
Day appeal for support by tne
workers. of other countries, toi
the Yugoslav workers, Mr. Irving

Brown, European representative
of the AFL, told the Conservative
paper Figaro in an interview

published to-day.

Mr, Brown said “We are ready
to support the struggle of Tito
against the intervention of Sovier
imperialism in the Yuposiav
economy. At the same time, we
are agreed in resisting the restor-

ation of the old regime of ex-
ploitation of the workers in Yugo-
slavia.’

“We are ready to support the
action of the Yugoslav” Trade
Unions, the economic effort ol
Yugoslavia in the direction ol
improving the lot of the workers

and their complete liberation, and,
for that reason, we want to en-
courage a policy of economic aid
from the United States to the
Yugoslay nation,”

Mr. Brown said that he hoped
to go to Yugoslavia to examine the
economic situation, and to create
an understanding between the
American and Yugoslav workers

—Reuter

Spain Is U.S.
War Buse

SAYS RED PAPER

BUCHAREST, May 6.

Spain is being made into an
American military base, accord-
ing to an article in the Com-
inform journal published here by
Spanish communist Enrique
Lister

Spain had built over
ern airfields, capable
Super-fortresses, he
had also “spent
building warships
installations.
Seventy-four per cent of the
Spanish budget’ was being used
to “prepare the country for war”,
the article added,




100 mod-
of taking

said. Spain
millions” on
and port

—KReuter

Farouk Celebrates
14th Anniversary
OF HIS REIGN



CAIRO, May 6.
Egypt's cities and towns were
gaily decorated today to mark

the fourteenth anniversary of 30-
year-old King Farouk’s accession
to the throne.

Royal Egyptian Air Force
planes in a ceremonial fly-past
dipped in salute over Cairo’s
Koubbeh and Abdin Palaces,

Today’s anniversary celebra-
tions coincide with the Jewish
Sabbath, and Haim Nahum
Effendi, Chief Rabbi of Egypt,
was saying a special prayer for
“the King’s life and prosperity
and the greatness of his glory”.

—Reuter

A MIRACLE

NAPLES, May 6

Thousands of people tonight
crowded the Church of Jesus here
to watch the blood of St. Gennaro,
Patron Saint of Naples beheaded
1,645 years ago, turn from dull
brown dust into liquid Recog-
nised by the Catholic Church as





an established miracle, the Saint's
blood, conserved with great rev-
erence in two gilass_ phials,
normally liquifies three times a
yee n May, on the Saint’s
|feast on September 19, and again
lin December —RKeuter,

‘

nnn,

rich

Six € bNTS.
Wear \55. :

WORRELL 85, WEEKES 54
BAT WELL v WORCESTER

Barbadian Leaves Bermuda
Job To See Team Play

WORCESTER, May 6.
RAIN curtailed play here today, but 7,000 spec
tators must have ielt pleased to see the opening
of the West Indies first class programme against

Wo ,
During the three hours in which cricket was possi

ble, the West Indies provided a feat of batsmanship
completely in keeping with the reputations which
preceded them, and scored 197 for 4 before play

ended.

Most of the batsmen attacked the howling from the start.
‘dhey used their feet freely to go forward to the slow
bowlers, and without being reckless, they sought to dictate

the tactics of the game.

Frank Worrell was faultless,
and in stroke play immaculate, = Tr
In spite of poor light and slow * eee
outfield he made &5 including 12
fours, in two hours

Weekes was not so certain a
Norrell until late in his innings
Even so, he was quick on his t
and put tremendous power into his
forcing strokes.

Worcestershire fielded superbly,
and Jenkins and Perks bowled ¢x-
tremely well Jenkins obtained
spin and with the help of wicket-
keeper Yarnold took three wickets

The teams are

Worcester:— RR. E. S. Wyatt,
(Capt.), R. Bird, Cooper, Kenyon,
Outschoorn, Jenkins, Dewes,
Howorth, Perks, Yarnold, Jackson

West Indies;—Jolhn Goddard, A
Rae, J. Stollmeyer, F. Worrell, C
Walcott. E, Weekes, G. Gomez, K
Trestrail, P. Jones, {{f. Johnsen, S
Ramadhin

The West Indies scored 113 for
2 wickets by luneh




fe

ba
} i

bai















a
John Goddard, West Indies | F. M. WORRELL
captain, hesitated some minutes | hy
before deciding to take figs!) Scoreboard
innings after he had won the toss
W.L-1ST INNINGS
Never Comtoriable (hea Bi Seep coarse
Rae and Stollmeyer were never | AL Oe eee
comfortable against Reg Perks, . Sone varnes eae 85
fast medium bowler, who made B. Weekes c Yarnold b Jen-
the bowl swing late i: the heavy G, Malantltinoeut ia! icos:
atmosphere, K. Trestrail not out .
With only 13 scored, Stolimeyer, PLP» Srva)-o «

TOTAL (for 4 wktsi ....

Fall of wickets—1 for 13, 2 for
52, 3 tor 147, 4 for 172.

after several minutes, pushed an
inswinger from Perks into the
ands of the second of three short
slips. Worrell nearly played on to
Perks before scoring, and was
considered to be most uncertain.

The pitch was fast, but the
weather remained dull and cold,
About 6,000 saw the early play.

After Stollmeyer had lett with
mly 13 scored, Rae was never
comfortable, and after batting
»ver an hour he went at 52.

Walcott scored freely, and with
Trestrail took the score to 197 in
just under three hours, when rain
stopped play and tea was taken

The rain persisted and it was

later decided that further
| was impossible.

Our London Correspondent re-
Worrell and Weekes batted ports that a large ba ms of West
steadily, and added 95 in 73! Jndians was among the crowd who
minutes for the third wicket, be-| watched the match.
fore Worrell, having reached 85.
including 12 fours, in two hours of
faultless batting, was out to a
smart catch behind the wieket.

Weekes Out
A third catch at the wicket off
Jenkins disposed of Weekes at 172.
He hit one six and seven fours in
his 54 made in about 85 minutes.

play

Barbadian

One spectator had come all the
way from Bermuda to see it, He
was Barbados-born Ivor McClean,
who has been working in Bermuda
for nine years,

He has thrown up his job, and
will spend all summer following

@ On page 5










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K.W.V. Cabernet Sauvignon

K.W.V. Riesling Cape Dry
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These winas are rich in
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acids and are of distinc-
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chilled or off the ice during
meals, they are particular-
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LATEST WESTERN ELECTRIC SOUND SYSTEM “WESTAR”

PREMIERE

SEVEN SONG
SMASHES

“Give Me a Song With a
Beautiful Melody”

“Fiddle Dee Dee”
“At The Cafe, Rendezvous”
“That Was a Big Fat Lie”

“There’s Nothing
Than Love”

“Blame My Absent-Minded
Heart”

Rougher



Also - = -

The Musical Short

BORRAH MINNEVITCH

and his Harmonica School

— and —

BRITISH NEWS







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SUNDAY

ON. E. G. RINFRET, Post-

master General, who arrived
in Barbados a few days ago from
Trinidad left for Canada yesterday
by T.C.A.

He came down from Capada on
the Lady Boat and so like arba-
dos that he decided to cc ovel
for a few days and catch the plane
from here. ,

ON. and Mrs. N. FE. Tanner
who arrived in Barbados on
April 8th returned to Canada
yesterday afternoon by TCA
Hon. Tanner is Minister of Mines
and Minerals in the Alberta Gov-
ernment and was in Barbados at
the invitation of the Barbados
their future oil development
Government to advise them on
policies.
Capt. W. Lambert, the Gov-
ernor’s Private Secretary was at
Seawell to see them off.

Students Home For
Summer Holidays

EAWELL yesterday ——
rowded with parents,
of Mr. John
Tryhare, Mr

Boyce,

was
relatives and friends
Gooding, Mr. Gerald



Goddar
and Mrs Goddard was als»
os yesterday, but duc
t illness he couldn’t make
hopes to arrive in a week

or two.
Wedding

WEDDING oe
Barbara Jean Roett, daught*
of Mr. and Mrs. Kenrick Roett of
“Loisville’, Hastings and Mr.
Charles Roy

Bryant, son of Mr.
Mrs. C. C. Bryant of

BF

of Miss

Sek Hall, took place at James
Street Church on Thursday
afternoon. , :

The bride who was given in
marriage by her father, presented
a charming appearance in a
dress of white slipper back satin.
Her Headdress was of orange
blossoms and she carried a bou~-
quet of pink radiance roses and
| Queen Anne’s lace.

She was attended by Miss
Brenda Roett who wore georgette,

‘and the Misses Joan Roett and





Joan Bryant who wore green
crinkled georgette, with picture
hats to match. They all carried
bouquets of pink roses, snap
dragons and ground orchids. ’
The ceremony which was fully
choral with Miss Annie Lynch at
the organ, was conducted by Rev.
Frank Lawrence. «we

The duties of bestman were per-
formed by Mr, Paul Carrington,
while those of ushers fell to Mr.
Bert Banfield, Mr. Maurice Leach,
Mr. Campbell Grenidge and Mr.
Denis Howard.

A reception was held at “Cam-
bridge, Worthing, the residence of
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Leach and
the honeymoon is being spent at
“Grand View”, Bathsheba.

Will Be Away Six Weeks

EAVING for Toronto yester-

day by T.C.A. for six weeks
was Mrs. J. J. Teetzel of Pavilion
Cottage Hastings.

Indefinite Stay

ISS EMIE RONALDS who

arrived from Trinidad by
B.W.I1.A. yesterday is here to
spend an indefinite stay with Mr.
and Mrs. L. L. Gittens of ‘Ken-
ville’. Collymore Rock.







| Now's The Best Time

to PAINT





GLOBE

TONITE at 8.30 and continuing daily 5 & 8.30
MGM’s Triumphant War Film

“BATTLE GROUND”

with
Van John Denise Ricardo
JOHNSON HODIAK DARCEL MONTABLAN

Here’s The Real McCoy
TRINIDAD GIANTS OF CALYPSO
on Wednesday May 10th 8.30; Thursday 11th 5 & 8.30

THE MIGHTY TIGER — SMALL ISLAND PRIDE and
The Sensation of 1950 CARNIVAL—
YOUNG KITCHENER

ADVOCATE

Sete



Carib Calling



ARRIVING yesterday by T.C.A., were these seven Barbadian students, returning from Canada



Left Barbados

34 Years Ago

R. HARRY WORME, another
Barbadian who has been liv-
ing in Canada for the past thirty-

+ four years arrived yesterday by

T.C.A. to spend his first holiday
home since he left Barbados for
Canada. A cousin of Mr. Charlie
Worme of ‘Hillcrest,’ Rockley, he
also has many other vee in
Barbados. For that matter he is a
second cousin of Mr. Willie Elliot
who arrived with him yesterday.
~~

Mr. Worme is a keen cricketer
and Captain of the cricket team
in Verdun. He works with Cana-
dian National Railways.

Ta TT et



With Canadian Bank
Of Commerce

R. WILLIE ELLIOT a Barba-

dian and Old Lodge Boy wh.
is now with the Canadian Bank
of Commerce in Montreal, arrived
yesterday afternoon by T.C.A
He ts here on two weeks’ vacation
and staying with his parents Mr
and Mrs. H. M. Elliot of ‘Wavet-
ley.’, Gibbs’ Beach, St. Peter.

First Visit
R. JAMES AGAR from
Toronto arrived by T.C.A.
yesterday afternoon to spend two
weeks with his friend Mr. Reter
Marshall, another Canadian who
arrived here recently on a holiday.
This is his first trip to Barbados

AT the Tea Party on Friday afternoon at the St. Michael’s Girls’
School given by Madame Bromova and her committee in honour

of Molly Radcliffe the new dancing instructor.

Madame Bromova

who leaves for England shortly is seen enjoying a cup of tea with

Molly Radvliffe who arrived from England on Saturday,

29th. ~

ee
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You save $ $ $

Inspect these at our HARDWARE DEPARTMENT
Telephone No. 2039



BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON

FACTORY LTD.







April

Son Of Lord Blackford

ON. KEITH MASON, London

Barrister arrived from Trini-
dad by B.W.LA. He is on his way
to England after a year’s visit to
Australia and New Zealand. Sen
of Lord Blackford, first Baron of
Compton Pauncefoot he hopes one
day to contest a seat for Parlia-

ment. He bas also visited East
and South Africa,
Before going to Trinidad, he

visited British Guiana and he fs
in Barbados for about ten days.
When he leaves Barbados he will
visit Jamaica and the Bahamas-be-

fore returning to England
He is a guest at the Marine
Hotel.

Here Until End Of Month

R. AND MRS, JACK RAY

and their two daughters
Marie*Jacqueline and Marte-Stella
arrived from Trinidad yesterday
by B.W.1.A. Mr. Ray is a brother
of Mr. Charlie Ray, Coca Cola
representative here. They expect
to be in Barbados until the end
of May. They are staying at one
of the flats in Coral Sands. Also
arriving yesterday from Trinidad
were Mr. and Mrs. Cornilliac.

«



i 2 f y vce, John Gooding, Ger-
the Summer holidays, They are left to right Bert Reece, Dorothy Boyce, Jo
po Tryhane, Dorothy Watson, Maureen Johnson and Pat Zephirin.

Kenny’s Brother
R. AND MRS. GORDON
TRESTRAIL came in on
B.W.I. Airways’ morning flight
from Trinidad yesterday to spend
three weeks in Barbados. They
are staying at the St. Lawrence
Hotel.
Mr. Trestrail is a brother of

Kenny Trestrail, the flashy Trini-
dad batsman now in England with
the West Indies team. His sister
Mavis will be arriving here
shortly. She is a member of the
Tranquility Team which is to play
a series of tennis matches against
Savannah et al clubs of Barbados,

Here Again

ISS HAZEL CROW

works for T.C.A. in Mon-
treal and was in Barbados in
October 1949 on a holiday has
returned to Barbados. She arrived
yesterday by T.C.A. Her friend
Miss Eileen Harding who accom-
panied her in October, was not
able to make this trip. Instead,
she is going to Jamaica on May
15th.

However, four other very attrac-
tive T.C.A. girls arrived with
her. They were, Miss Rita Mc
Mahon. Miss Emily Coxon, Miss
Joan Paul and Miss Norma
Hunter. Miss Crow and Miss Mc.
Mahon are spending three weeks
in Barbados but the others think
that they will only be here for
about one week. They are all stay-
ing at the Ocean View Hotel.

Mutt and Jeff

R. MICHAEL SHARPE, who
has been with Cable and
Wireless for seven years is a
Londoner. His first trip abroad
was out in the Middle East. He is
now on his seeond transfer and
has been in the West Indies for
about six months, stationed in
Trinidad .
He arrived here about ten days
ago and yesterday he left for S
1.A.

who

Lucia by B.W

Michael! is twenty-five years of
age and is six feet seven inches ir:
height.

It must have been amusing
when he arrived in St. Lucia and
shook hands with Mr. Freddi
Potter, Manager of the St. Lucio
Branch of Cab'e and Wireless, as
Mr. Potter is perhaps a little over
five feet four. To St. Lucians the
will probably be known as Mutt
and Jeff!



HON. KEITH MASON

Will Visit Paris

Oâ„¢ to Canada yesterday after-

noon by T.C.A. were Mr. an 1
Mrs. Norman Forbes and their
little daughter Alex Daphne. They
expect to be away for about four
months. They will be in Toronto
for one month and will then visit
Mrs. Forbes’ parents Col. and
Mrs. Simpson. Col. Simpson is
with the Canadian Embassy ‘n
Paris.

SUNDAY, MAY 7, 1950



Charity Hair-Style Show
Big Success

BOUT five hundred guesi

who packed the Drill Hall
to its full capacity on Friday
evening to see the first Annual
Hair Style Show by Mrs
Simmons-Howell, assisted by Mrs
Gladys Coppin, were not dis-
appointed.

They saw for the first time a
show in which fifteen lovely

models paraded before the foot-
lights and then through the aisle
in the audience, depicting the
latest styles in hairdressing.

The show was in aid of the
Christ Church Baby Welfare
League and the babies of St. John
and was a great financial success.

To the strains of Mr. Arnold
Meanwell’s orchestra, che models
pirouetted gracefully on the stage
and then glided demurely through
the aisles of an appreciative au-
dience while a spotlight played
upon their hair.

Mrs, Howell. who is a graduate
of the Wilfred Academy, Broad-
way, New York, designed the hair-
styles and Mrs. Coppin was make-
up artist

First to parade before the spot-
light was little Miss Peggy Inniss,
a teenage stylist, whose hair-
style was “Dream Curls.” And then
Miss. Betty Carrington very
cleverly fashioned “Spring
Leaves.

Joan Mauricette was a wide-
eyed innocent “Lady of the Fu-
ture” while Miss Lucielle Murray
portrayed “The Casual Sweep.”
Miss Muriel Ashby, attractively
poised and confident, modelled
the “Fringette” a short but ele—
gant coiffure.

Miss Barbara Ashby depicted
the “Bushe Sweep” and wes
successful in capturing the clean
upswept look of the Modern Miss

Miss Adele Valsue was perhaps
one of the most popular of the
models. Hers was a classic look
modelling silver grey hair in a
style “Moonlight and Silver.’

Mrs. Nola Farnum-—“Spanish
Pompadour,”—Mrs, Shelia Gittens,
—‘Jewelled Figure of Bight’,—

Miss Kay Austin—“Flowers of
Spring’,—Miss Phyllis D’Abreu
—“Glamour Halo,’—Miss Enid

Maxwell—*Double Chignon,” Miss
Millicent Walker—“Pearl Sided
Sweep,” Miss Yvonne Alladin-—
“French Roll” and Mrs, Liliian
Christian—“American Beauty” ail
played their part in a cast that
performed very well indeed in a
good cause and reflected credit
both on themselves and the two
producers.

At the conclusion Mr, Fred
Goddard, M.C.P., presented bou-
quets to. Mrs. Simmons-Howeill,

Mrs. Gladys Coppin and Miss
Betty Carrington.
Mrs. Howell thanked all the

models who had contributed to the
success of the Shaw.

To Ontario For 3 Months

M®*s: MARY MANNING, wife
of Dr. Charlie Manning, left
yesterday by T.C»A.»to-visit her
home in Ontario. Two of their
children, Colin and Judy went with
her. She will be away for three
mnths.

_CROSSWORD,



Across

1. Crafty birthplaces. (y)
8. Refreshing usually although it

ney be nothing to a little sijter,
L Bpsetting news. (4)

The king of beasts is at home tn
such company. (9)
. How stolen goods are received. (Â¥)
» Ragout brought by mails, (5)
» Fopelaing bad about this shil-

-

The tale of a Chinese weight. (4)
18. wee find it worth waiting for.

(3)
. Acts i deer apparently, (4)

,

20. Name. ¢

33 Ronee to rase. (4

23. See this part of the tree? (4

24. Asphyxiated. (9) wr

Down

1 fereliness makes the soul diet.
(3)

2. Sort of icy gale needed to pro-
duce this moral. (9)

3. To do this to anyone would give
them 1 Down, (7}

4. one of tree you may yearn for.

)

5. Sounds as though the donkey’s
sick after the attack. (6)

6. Proves that Lister was cut more
than once. (6)

7. Building where you may be lLiv-
ing. (8)

vw Haporsion of ten gems perhaps.

12, One of the elemental spirits of
the air, but only a little one. (7)

ty praise. (4)

21. Extracted from slow engine
records, (3) .
Solution of vesterday’s puzzle, —. $
2, Pitiiul: 7, Fit: 10, Byen 42 Toren as
Rent, 14, Elbow; 15. Magi: 16. Ray; 13,
Wee; 19. Glory; 23 Love. 24. Let: 25:
Onion; 26. Can: 27, Wednesday Down
1, Afterglow; 2 il; 3, Throw: 4
Ferment: pangeneny 6 a pntipathy 8.
9, ew e 7 ;
Ovid! 21 Yon 22 Clad eae oe

Luck |

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SUNDAY, MAY 7, 1950

SO



YOU SANG

MU-SIC! MU-SIC! MU-SIC!... in the bath today—
and helped the revolution in London’s Tin Pan Alley

WHY has the public taste in dance music
The Blues are out; the
bright old-timers are back. And
numbers are bringing windfalls to their com-

suddenly changed?

posers, says—

CHARLES GRAVES.

YOU don’t need to go to a night club to realise
that there has been a revolutionary change in
dance music in thg past two months.

Five minutes of any representative BBC dance
programme prove that behop has received a severe

reverse, like the endless songs

girls in love and other Blues numbers.
The switch is to the hurdy-gurdy type of tune

like Music, Music, Music, Loveiy

nuts, Id’ve Baked a Cake and Cherrystones.

It all began a few months ago when an un-
known dise jockey in Munich played a Brunswick
record on the American Forces Network. The tune
was Twelfih Street Rag played by Peewee Hunt's
Band. Just as Lili Marlene, written long before
the war, was played by another unknown disc
jockey on the Continent in 1941 and overnight be-
came the favourite song of the Afrika Korps and
then that of the Eighth Army, before sweeping
England, so Twelfth Street Rag—-revived after 36
years—became the rage of Europe.

An astonishing number of people
must have listened to the Munich
Radio Station and promptly start-
ed asking for it, not only from the
music publishers, but also from
the organisers of Housewives
Choice and Forces Favourites on
the BBC.

There are many attempts to ex-
plain the sudden popularity of
this Dixieland type of melody.

Geraldo thinks it is popular be-
cause it is a form of escapism.
Maurice Winnick is convinced that
one of the chief reasons for its
success is that the so-called Dixie-
land numbers are very easy to
danice to.

A director of Francis, Day and
Hunter, who was a professional
musician himself in the old days,
says that the real reason for the
revival of these old-time numbers
is that the public have grown tired
of the smart-aleck orchestration
which makes famous tunes like
Body and Soul completely un-
recognisable and can turn a smooth
old melody like Japanese Sandman
into a kind of Tiger Rag.

Just as punters, not book-
makers, are primarily responsible
for the racing odds, so the public
ean dictate to the music pro-
fession what to play and publish.

The public have, in fact, grown
tired of all the dreary new-
fashioned over-clever and semi-
tuneless numbers with which they
have been afflicted for the past
three or four years. It has gone
back to the vintage years of bright,
strider*t joxtrots of the early

forgotten

about frustrated

bunch of Coco-

EVEN

Twenties and the speakeasies.
Smart present-day composers
are writing in the same idiom,
while the bands are using that
queer instrument, the jangle-box,
to produce the barrel-organ effect
which the public is now demand-
ing in ever-increasing numbers.
Incidentally, anybody who has
a piano can produce the same

result by raising the lid and
placing any ordinary length of
metal chain across the strings

before starting to play.

IT must always be remember-
ed that the dancing public consist
largely of people between the
ages of 16 and 35, to whom all
the present favourite revivals like
I'll String Along With You or Is
It True What They Say About
Dixie? come completely fresh.

They are indeed only reminded
of their existence either by
American films such as Al Jolson
Sings Again (which has brought
Is It True What They Say About
Dixie? right back into favour
after being dormant for 24 years),
or by disc jockeys. It was Jack
Jackson, for example, who was
responsible for the success of So
Tired, just as it was Richard
Ac‘enborough who is responsible
for the popularity of Music,
Music, Music, which, though new,
is typical Dixieland.

When the original Dixieland
numbers were played the band
consisted of five pieces only+
piano, drums, violin, double bass
and banjo. The orchestration was
very simple and the music was
a clearly defined commontime
rhythm, four beats to the bar,



THIS WEEK’S
GUESS STAR






Try This Omelette

NOW that eggs are plentiful,
try making a rum omelette:

You will need: 4 eggs, \etea-
spoon of salt, 1 tablespoon of rum,
2 tablespoons castor sugar, 1 ta-
blespoon of top of milk, 1 table-
spoon of butter; 1/3 cup of rum;
2 tablespoons of extra sugar.
Beat the eggs lightly, add salt,
sugar, milk, rum, and beat until
well blended. Melt butter in an
omelette pan and pour in the egg
mixture.

When the omelette
browned, fold and transfer to
a hot plate. Sprinkle with extra
sugar, and pour the rum, slightly
warmed, over it. Light the rum
with a match and baste the
omelette with the burning liquor
— it has burneqait. (For 3
or 4.)

Last Week's Winner

WINNER OF LAST WEEK’S
GUESS STAR IS Mr. Neville
Medford, White Park Road, St.
Michael. The Star is Clark
Gable.

is lightly



«+ makes a 1950 come-back.
! pow they did it in the "Twenties?



THE CHARLESTON ...
Remember

with the second and fourth beat
accentuated. F
In view of the virtual dis-
appearance of the banjo, the
phrase “Dixieland music” is not

really applicable to the new
honky-tonk numbers; perhaps
janglebox music would be a

better phrase, In the future one
can confidently expect the grow-
ing popularity of At the Jazz-band
Ball, The Johnson Rag, The
Darktown Strutters Ball, Chicago,
That’s a’Plenty and, though it is
not typically Dixieland music, Me
and My Shadow.

Old stagers will remember Art
Hickman’s Band. The Dixieland
Five (who were really six), and
Bennett’s ’Frisco orchestra. It is
that gay, almost breathless, ..usic
for which the public is now clam-
ouring.

One effect of all tnis is that
elderly composers, and in many
cases their widows and children,
are receiving windfalls from both
sides of the Atlanti: from ojd
numbers which they had com-

letely forgotten.

. IF Buned beemnait is still alive,
he must have made a real fortune
out of Twelfth Street Rag, and
thanks to which no fewer than
three janglebox numbers are in
the first six of this week’s music
publishers’ list of the 20 leading
song hits, with others like Cherry-
stones rapidly climbing the ladder.

This sudden reversion to the
‘twenties is in keeping with the
forthcoming revival of City Lights,
and is itself a reminder of that
old favourite, The Music Goes
Round and Round.

In the American trade maga-
zines the emphasis more and more
is oh the “correct” versions of sucp
old-timers as Maple Leaf Rag and
Temptation Rag. Even the old
piano rolls are being dusted off
and the music recorded as the
latest thing for jazz enthusiasts.

The whole idea there, is to get
back to the music of the pianist
in the corner of the old saloon.
The Charleston is already back,
and experts predict that the popu
larity of Dixieland music is the
first step to the ragtime of nearly
a generation ago.

THIS trend is likely to be fol-
iowed in England where Alexan-
der’s Ragtime Band, Ragtime
Cowboy Joe and Tiger Rag have
made _ intermittent appearances
over here since the war.

Now to crown everything, they
are reviving The Old Kent Road
in the Design for Dancing pro-
gramme on the BBC

P.S.—The next thing no doubt
will be K-K-K-Katie, llowed.
by Yes We Have No Bananas,
not to mention El Relicario and
Valencia. For it seems as though
now everything goes to- i

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Always ask for

PEARL
BARLEY

GARDENING
HINTS FOR
AMATEURS

Garden Paths

A GREAT deal of the charm of
any gardén lies net only in its
flowers, but in its general well
groomed appearance.

Sometimes an otherwise lovély
garden is spoilt by the neglected
look of its paths and edges.

Garden paths are very impor-
tant for, they can make or mar
a garden. It is wise therefore,
when laying out your garden to
plan for them carefully. Should
your garden be already establish-
ed look around and see if any-
thing can be done to improve the
paths.

Paths can be straight or wind-
ing, made of grass, gravel crazy-
paving or cement, but whatever
kind of path you have it should
never meander aimlessly, but
should always have a reason for
being there, such as a surround
to the house, or leading to a bird-
bath or a garden bench, or be-
tween beds.

Another mistake to guard
against in laying out your garden
paths is the ‘too narrow’ path.
All Garden paths should be wide
enough for two people to walk
comfortably side by side, that is
to say, about four feet wide.

Type Of Path

When cnoosing the type of path
you will have, you must of course
be guided by what is best suited
to your garden, and your pocket.
But it must be taken into con-
sideration, that while grass and
gravel paths entail the least ini-
tial expense, they call for the
maximum amount of labour
upkeep. Grass paths must be
kept weeded, mown and rolled,



and the edges trimmed. Gravel
too must be kept weeded and
occasionally re-surfaced. But,

with cement or crazy-pavement,
although the first cost is far
greater than that of grass or
gravel, yet, once laid they are
there for good, and there is no
upkeep at all.

How To Make A “Cement Path

Should you decide to make a
cement path in your garden, it is
not necessary to have in an expert
to make it. It car quite success-
fully be a home made affair, and
this is how it ean be done. Select
the position for your path and
mark it out with pegs and cord,
being careful to get the width
correct all the way, and the sides
straight. Next ‘lig out the site
to a depth of three inches, and
ram and roll the surface firm.

Mix your concrete in the fol-
lowing proportions.

4 parts shingle (small stones)

2 parts sand

1 part cement.
Thoroughly mix the dry ingredi-
ents together, add water a litite
at a time, mixing all again by
turning over and over until the
mixture is of the consistehcy of
thick mortar. Fill a_ bucket
of this mixture and take it to the
pathway. Dump it in, spreading
and levelling it with a piece of
board, then slick the surface
smooth and neaten the edge with
a mason’s trowel. Continue in
this way. As concrete should be
laid within half an hour of being
mixed, do not mix more at one
time than can be managed. It is
not necessary to finish the path
in one day, it can be done bit by
bit until it is completed. The sur-
face of the path can be left
smooth, or marked out in squares
or diamonds. To do this get a
board of suitable width and length
and using it after the fashion of
a rule, draw your markings with
a bluntly pointed stick while the
surface is still soft. Do not cut
through the whole depth of the
cement as this may cause the
path to leak. Four days after
laying the cement your path will
be fit for use.

Cement paths are permanent,
dry quickly after rain and present
no problems of upkeep.

‘Much.



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PAGE THREE







—
‘eo 1 i ‘9 ita : ee
At the Cinema: By G.B. 4 1, atti
‘ 4 & ° /
j 2 ’ ’
COURAGE OF LASSIE | sparii' eohig
| * ‘ / te .
FILMS featuring animals, par- finds his way home to his y« i # a Coot4' wey
ieularly dogs and horses us@ally owner, but not without mo ~t : at
ta ¢ iversal appeal, and venture l I t | we
“2 f Lassie’ in Techni- court | The ane aA
‘lor, now showing at the Royal 17 cue
Thestre Worthing) stiould be no ‘ wer ia -
acep to this rule. Lassie— sucli as * in ’
r Bill the dog’s name in the film wolf, when ‘ pur
=f upreme throughout, and bling on t }
audience with his un- river and a
c tion and almost human safet vd é : \ ae
re ed “combat sok t t ‘ zt «
story cammences in the cessfully return ) se Uric . 7 ‘ is
itains of the western United enemy fire and l Ts exciting “ fizz”
State ere, lost as a pup, and roup of sod es ¢ | in a glass of Andrews
uivertuntly shot by two bwys with an intense ing of reliet| iv @ ble feeline
t hunting, Bill is carried home and happiness. Poignaicy and «| oe preatiretle feeling
by a young girl, nursed back to quiet humour constantly in| of freshness. But that’s
health and trained as a sheep dog. evidence throughout the film, The not all! Andrews ensure
Guiding the sheep across a coun- Natural scene: ) Inner Cleanliness through
try road, he is hit by a truck, spring and autumn lourin its gentle laxative action,
und as he wears no marks of completely lovely and the music and keeps you fit and cheerful.
itification, is taken toe the contributes great atmos- ;



nearest city where there is a vet-
Qsinary surgeon. When, after a
time, no one claims him, he is
taken over by the Army, trained
for combat duty and sent to the
Aleutians where he performs his
duties with courage and bravery
under enemy fire and saves the
lives of a detachment of men,
Bryaght back to the States, he
junps from the train taking the
dogs to the War Depot, and finally





DAVID NIVEN

23 Chinese
To See You

DAVID NIVEN, the famous
film star, spoke in a BBC pro-
gramme about his early struggles
to earn a living when he had
far fewer penmes that he has
pounds now. He went to Canada
and worked as waiter, barman,
journalist and bridge-builder and
then found himself in a New York
hote! with very little money. He
was so poor that he could not
afford to move out and everything
had to be put on his bill, And
then the receptionist telephoned
up to nis room to say that twenty-
three Chinese gentlemen were
waiting for him in the lounge.
Te vast concourse of Chinese
had called to collect eight dollars
that Niven owed to their laundry.
He thought quickly and did what
he described as “the only clever
thing I’ve ever done in my life.”
He told the cashier, who by that
time was very suspicious, that he
was going to ene of the famous
freak parties given by Elsa Max-
vell and that a condition of the
invitation was that everyone
should bring a Chinese with him
-the twenty-three gentlemen
were a few extras for his friends
After this explanation they came
cheerfully up to his room and the
impoverished Niven agreed to set
tle their bill by working for the
laundry for difty cents a day as
delivery boy. He duly delivered
the laundry but in a highly unor-
thodox manner, borrowing a
Rolls Royce and a chauffeur from
a friend and driving round the
dock area depositing the parcels
But it got him out of debt and in-
cidentally did the laundry business
a bit of good too.










comfort when VapoRub
and back at bedtime.

INside, with
every breath,
Va Zr weed
in inal va-
ees are carried direct to
re nook and cranny

AWAY.

y to tl |
to the Andrews cleans the mouth, settles the stomach,

tones up the liver, and finally, gently clears the
bowels,

At any time of the day, when you feel in need of
a refreshing, invigorating drink, just take one
teaspoonful of Andrews in a glass of cold water,



phere requires A all
delightful entertainme
“It’s A Great Feeling”

To celebrate the opening of t)
Gaiety Theatre in St ;
Wednesday Muy 10, is bright
colourful, gay and completely non
sensical light burlesque—‘“It's a
Great Feeling,” starring Dennis
Morgan, Jack Carson and Doris
Day, with many screeniand nota
bles, such as Gary Cooper, Joan
Crawford, Danny Kaye, Edward






| ANDREWS uversatr

THE !DEAL FORM OF LAXATIVE K.1938/50

G. Robinson, to mention a few
making unexpected appearance
Morgan and Carson are looking |

for a gal to play the lead in

film to be directed by Carson, and
are conspicuously unsuccessful,
They finally decide ona_ pretty
little waitress who wants to be in |
pictures and their efforts to bring !
her to the attention of the producer |
are the basis for some gay clow:

ing and plenty of amusing wise-
cracks, Life “behind the scenes”
in a big Hollywood studio mak

a novel, and in this case amusinz
background for a film and the |
music is all that it should: be
Amongst the new songs introduced

—"Blame my Absent Minded
Heart,” and “Give Me A Song =every hour
With A Beautiful Melody” are
two that are attractive and ap-
pealing sung by Dennis Morgan

of the day

and Doris Day.

“It's A Great Feeling” shouid
appeal to all the family, with
plenty of laughs for everyone
“The Charge of The Light

Brigade”

“The Charge of The Light
Brigade,” a re-issue of the his-
torical film made some years ago,
is showing at the Plaza Theatre
(Oistins). With a cast headed
by Errol Flynn, Olivia de Haviland,

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PAGE FOUR





HE WEST INDIES opened their 1950 tour of England with their

first official game against Worcester yesterday. According to re-
ports the tourists in dull and cold weather scored 197 runs for the loss
of four wickets in three hours of play.

This rate is faster than a run a minute and to those who have
made a comparative study of First class Imperial cricket should re-
ceive some measure of assurance that the West Indies batsmen have
shown considerable confidence so early in the tour.

It is true to say that the star performers in yesterday's play were
Frankie Worrell 85 and Everton Weekes 54, both of whom have had
previous experience of English wickets but it is also comforting to
learn that Walcott and Trestrail, upon whom we have pinned a con-
siderable amount of our faith for the batting responsibility of the
team, were also comfortable.

THE TEAM— MUCH SPECULATION

HAT would be the final selection was the subject of much specu-

lation in the West Indies. It must at once be conceded that
any observations which we might make here are purely academic
but we are however entitled to make them in that light.

Skipper Goddard in playing his top flight batsmen in Worrell,
Weekes, Walcott, Trestrail amd his seasoned opening batsmen, both
Test men, Rae and Stollmeyer, seemed to have been following the
theory either of opening with his strongest eleven or of playing what
he considers will be his first Test team

The West Indies could scarcely strengthen yesterday's team to
any exent. The only alteration which could be possible without alter-
ifg the status quo would be to substitute Roy Marshall for cither
Rae or Stolimeyer, to replace Trestrail with Christiani if he is show-
ing more form than the versatile Trinidadian and play Pierré in place
ol apa or Johnson, if he has been bowling better than either of this
pair.

LEFT ARM SPINNER WORRIES ME

Vi THAT however worries me, is this—assuming that this is the
Test team in shadow form, where then could we find a place for
slow left arm spin bowler Valentine? It seems that if he even shows
such form that would justify his inclusion in the Test team he could
enly replace a batsman. Would skipper Goddard take this chance?

It is certain that Valentine will not be allowed to replace either
Ramadhin or “Boogles’ Williams. Skipper Goddard would scarcely
be tempted into going into a Test match without the services of a slow
right arm spin bowler.

On the other hand I am hoping that Worrell, who has proved
yesterday that the batting will need his sobering influence in much
the same manner as George Headley’s did in the 1933 and 1939 West
Fngland, will not be called upon to supply in a Test
the complete functions of the slow left arm bowling depart-
ment. This is bound to be unfavourably reflected, to what extent I
cannot say, in his batting, on which so much depends.

However, from this distance we could never dare to offer any
detailed observations but we are certainly entitled on the strength of
the knowledge of the capabilities of the members of the W.I. team and
the excellent reports of their activities, to express our views.



“PLUM” NEW M.C.C. PRESIDENT

HE news this week that Sir Pelham Warner had been elected

President of the M.C.C. was received with pleasure in Barbados,
and I have no doubt, in other West
Indian Islands.

The name of “Plum” Warner is
a bye-word in West Indian cricket
circles and one of the best known
figures in responsible English
cricket circles to-day. Sir Pelham
who was born of English parent-
age in Trinidad on October 2, 1873,
has played cricket all over the
world,

He assisted the 1900 West In-
dies team to England in their
match against Leicestershire and
with C. A. Ollivierre put up 238
runs in two hours and a quarter
for the first wicket. . Ollivierre
scored 159 and Warner 113,

I had the opportunity of meet-
ing Sir Pelham when he visited
Barbados in 1948 with the M.C.C.
team that toured the West Indies
during that period.



Sir PELHAM WARNER

I recall his very unarming kindly approach to
ny question dealing with West Indies cricket and above all his sound
knowledge of the game which he never offered until he was sure that
it was required of him.

TWICE CAPTAINED ENGLAND

IR PELHAM captained England in five Tests against Australia in
1903—04 and in five Tests against South Africa in 1905—06. He
has many publications to his credit and these include “Cricket in
many climes,” “Cricket across the seas,” “How we recovered the
Ashes,” “M.C.C. in South Africa,” “The Book of Cricket,” “England
vs. Australia,” “Imperial Cricket,” “Cricket Reminiscences,” “The
Badminton Cricket,” “My cricketing life, 1921,” “The fight for the
Ashes in 1926,” “The fight for the Ashes in 1930,” “Cricket between
two wars, 1942.”

LOCAL TEAM MEETS TRANQUILLITY

HE SAVANNAH et al Clubs’ team has just been announced to

play against Tranquillity Tennis Club in a series of matches com-
mencing on the 12th of this month. It is most pleasing to note that
the selectors have given youth a chance in the team, D., Lawless and
J. H. St. Hill have been selected to play in the Men's Doubles, also
C. A. Patterson has been given another chance to play against Trini-
dad, having played in Trinidad once before. On paper the team is
quite a respectable one, and should give a good account of itself. It
is also very pleasing to note that the selectors have not found it
necessary to double up its combination, but have given everyone a
chance to play. We are looking forward to some keen tennis, and
wish the Savannah Team the best of luck.

Spartan Hold Lead InFootball Line

Carlton Defeated 3-2

Spartan defeated Carlton in their return first divisigh,
football fixture at Kensington yesterday



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

alternoon

three goals to two to maintain top position in the Cup liné-

up. The game was a fast and

good one Which was witnessed

by a large number of spectators. e

Five-day Tests
Too Long

SAYS KIDNEY

WORCESTER, May 6.

Mr, Jack Kidney, Manager of
the West Indies Cricket team,
considers that five-day Tests are
too long. Speaking at a dinner
given by the Worcestershire Coun-
ty Cricket Club tonight, he said:
“We only asked for four days as
we thought three were not enough.
We thought we could give Eng-
lend a game in four days. But
much to our surprise they offered
us five days. It was very generous
of them but the grounds on which
we play the Tests have sold tickets
for only four days. 1 don’t know
whether they think we can beat
England in four days but we will
try to carry it on for five days
because we want the money.”

The West Indies who have
never defeated England in this
country will play four five-day

Test matches this summer, at Old
Trafford, Lords, Trent Bridge, and
the Oval.

Last season all four three-day
Tests between England and New'
Zealand were drawn. New Zea-
lund made a profit on the tour of
£15,000.

Mr. C. G. Howerd, Secretary of
the Lancashire County Cricket
Club, whose ground at Old Traf-
ford will stage the first Test, com=
mencing on June 8, confirmed to-
night that tickets for reserved
scats were only being sold for the
first four days.

“This is the policy for all the
Tests,” he said. “It is entirely in
the interests of the public. We do
not want them to be in the unfor-
tunate position of holding tickets
for the fifth day’s play when the
match may end on the fourth day
or earlier,”—Reuter, ;



Greenland
Expedition
Immobilised

PARIS, May 6.

A brief message from the Hille-
vaag, carrying the French expedi-
tion to Greenland and now
immobilised at sea, was relayed
last night to the Paris headquar-
ters of the expedition by the
radio station of Narsakadio, Green-
land.

The message said that the ship
had broken her propellor against
ice, had not the means of repair-
ing it, and had radioed for a tug
to take the Hillevaag in tow.

_ The expedition intended to con-
tinue to Greeniand. The ship's
position was given as 60 deg., 15
min., north, 49 deg., 20 mins.,
West. No information of weather
or sea conditions was given.
—Reuter.



Leave Eyes
To The Blind

PARIS, May 6.
Several dozen French prison-
ers serving life sentences, have
signed bequest forms leaving
the corners of their eyes fo the
French “Eye Bank” for grafting
on the eyes of blind people.

Four men under sentence of
death in prison signed their wish
to follow the example of Mario
Bay, ex-Gestapo man shot yes-
terday, the corners of whose
eyes were’ removed immediately
after his execution in Montrouge
Fort, Paris.

The Eye Bank, whose labora-
tory is in the Paris Quinze
Vingts Hospital stated today that
since the Bank was started two
years ago, 3,000 persons have
signed eye bequest forms.

—Reuter





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How to enjoy

Carlton drew first blood withig
ten minutes of play and it was
not long afterwards that Spartan
equalised. At half time, the score
was Carlton two including “a
penalty and Spartan one.

For Spartan, Chase, Johnson
and Walcott each sent in one while
for Carlton, Lucas and D. Williams
scored.

Immediately after the game was
started, the Spartan . forwards
attacked their opponent goal and
from a centre by Keith Walcott
on the right wing, Trotman, the
Spartan centre forward sent in a
good try which King saved.

Carlton soon got into their
stride and tcok the ball down
the field, but their left winger
Marshali kicked over.

From a good movement by the
Carlton forwards, Greenidge on
the right wing got possession ahd
centred accurately. R. Hutchinson
then headed to Lucas who beat
Harris with a powerful shot.

It was not many minutes after-
wards that Spartan equalized
Johnson, their inside right got
possession and with a good centre
from the wing, Chase who had
cut in from the left side headed
out of the reach of King.

The Carlton forwards in a fine
bit of combination then carried
the ball well within their oppon-
ents’ area but their right winger
Greenidge kicked over.

Another raid by the Carlton
forwards resulted im a corner
which was taken by Lucas fron
the right side but without result

Carlton again attacked an:
during this movement, Haynes, the
Spartan right half was adjudge:!
guilty of foul play. A_ pena't
was awarded and full back Deni
Williams made no mistake.

The Spartan defence was kept
very busy at this stage of the
game and their goal had a narrow
shave when Bowen robbed R.
Hutchinson who was about to tale
a shot from well inside the area.
Spartan in trying to draw level,
tested out the Carlton goalkeeper
with a couple of long shots but
without result.

Spartan made another attempt
to seore and from a pass fromm
Keith Walcott, Johnson who had
received was making his way to-

wards the goal when full back
Porter intercepted and kicked
away. -

When the interval was taken.

Carlton were still on the offensive,
trying to increase their lead.

On resumption, the Carlton for-
wards attacked the Spartan goal
but without result and later
Spartan made a raid, and from a
corner kick by Walcott, Johnson
headed goalwards but Freddie
Hutchinson cleared.

Spartan soon got the equaliser
when goalkeeper King fumbled
with a grounder from Trotmaty
from the left wing and Keith
Walcott scored into an open goal.

Shortly afterwards, Spartan
again attacked, and from a pass
from Keith Walcott, Johnson beat
King with a good shot from close
range,

The Carlton forwards now
fought for the equaliser and made
many a raid on their opponents’
goal, but the Spartan defence held
true.

Spartan on the other hand tried
to put themselves further in the
van and in so doing, Keith Walcott
sent in a powerful one from out-
side the area which King deflected
over the bar.

Spartan were now pressing and
had things practically their own
way at this stage of the game,
but when their forwards didn’t
kick away, the Carlton defence got
into their way.

The Carlton front men. still
tried their best to draw level dur-
ing the closing stages of the game
and F, Hutchinson sent in a good
one from the left wing but Harris
was well in position and saved.
The final blast of the whistle
found Spartan winners by three
goals to two.

The referee
Gittens,

The teams were as follow:—

Carlton: King, Porter, D. Wil-
liams, F. Hutchinson, Clairmonte,
A. Williams, W. Greénidge, Lucas,
Cozier, R. Hutchinson, Marshall.

Spartan: Harris, Gibbons,
Bowen, Haynes, Cadogan, Reece,
Chase, Johnson, Trotman, Ishmael,
Walcott.

was Mr. S. O'C.
‘

the

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SMOOTHEST



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1-———

Savold Fights
. Woodcock
June 6

LONDON, May 6.

Lee Savold, blonde six-foot
American heavyweight and Bruce
Woodcock, British champion, have
chosen .contrasting .training envi-
ronments for their world heavy-
weight title fight (European
version) at the White City, Lon-
don, on June 6.

Savold, former cowboy, farm
hand, dock worker and bar-tender
has just arrived from the United
States and will take up quarters
at Scarborough, popular Yorkshire
coastal resort. There, the local
authorities have placed a balloon
at his disposal for a gymnasium
and early* holiday makers are ex-
pected to flock there to see him
in action.

Woodcock has gone to historic
Cal. Cwyrch Castle in North
Wales where the ghost of a knight
in armour is said to have haunted
the battlements.

Much is at stake for Woodeovk

and Savold in tnis fight. Tne
winner wall pe recognised in
Europe and some pari o1 the

United States as Worid Champion,
and this may mean some big
purses with (the present feavy-
Weignt situation so uncertain.

Ezzard Charles, champion ac-
cording to the Wationa: poxing
Association of America, has been
oruered to rest, and Joe Louis has
once again threatened to make a
come back,

After a three-nour medical
examination, Charles was declared
“not fit for strenuous exercises
at the present Uline” and he has
been advised to have another ex-
am tion i three months’ time.

Charles has a vascular condition
of the heart, but the N.B.A. say
thal umtil he is advised by the
doctors to retire they will recog-
hise him as champion.

Neither Woodcock nor Savold
has fought for some time, and
intensive preparations will be
necessary to get the men to peak
form, They have about a month in
which to do this, Savold, now 34,
hopes to shed about five pounds to
make his fighting weight 13 stones,
10 pounds,

Savold has brought no trainer
with him this trip. His prepara-
tions will be supeyvised by Man-
ager Bill Daly. “All Lee needs is
someone to see that he does not
run short of clean towels,” he said.
“T shall look after him,”

Forbidden under his agreement
with _ London Promoter, Jack
Solomons, to fight in public until
he meets Woodcock, Savold had

W. BENNETT, outstanding
who has just returned from Aruba where he spent two years.
He is here seen with some of the trophies he won there.





Men everywhere



Up

*‘Middleground”*
Wins Kentucky
Derby

LOUISVILLE Kentucky, May 6.

Middileground, owned by the
King Ranch, won the famous Ken-
tucky Derby, run over one mile
two furlongs, on the Churchill
Downs here today.

Mr. C. T. Chenery’s Hill Prince
was second and Mr. C. V. Whit-
ney’s Mr. Trouble third. There
were fourteen runners.

Middleground, by Bold Venture
out of Verguenza, eame with a
late run to beat Hill Prince,
brother of Prince Simon, who
finished second in the English
Two Thousand Guineas recently
by about’ one and a half lengths,

The crowd of about 100,000 were
given a terrific thrill when in the
final straight first Hill Prince and
then Middleground wrested the
lead from the favourite Your
Host, which finished unplaced.

Midcleground, which started at
five to one, was ridden by Bill

Boland and is trained by Max
Hirsch.
Speedy, Your Host made -the

early pace and still led coming
into the final straight. Mr. Trouble
challenged and held the lead
briefly. Hill Prince then made
his bid but Middleground also be-
gan to move and the latter held
on betfer to win.

The Kentucky Derby is the
most hotly contested event in
United States racing, and the most
coveted prize. Today’s winner
collected $93,650 and total prize
monev amounted to $121,700. It
was the second richest event in the
classic’s history.—(Reuter.)

BASEBALL
RESULTS

NEW YORK, May 6.

Results of Major League Baseball
matehes played in the United States yes-
terday were :

American League ; Chicago White Sox
2, Boston Red Sox 5; Detroit Tigers 9,
Washington Senators 6.

National League : Brooklyn Dodgers 6,
Chicago Cubs 7; Pittsburgh Pirates 5,
New York Giants 4; St. Louis Cardinals
3, Philadelphia Phillies 2; Boston Braves
13, Cineinnatti Reds 7.—Reuter.









a secret contest with a high-
ranking American coloured boxer
in New Jersey two weeks ago.
The only .difference between
this “trial” and the real thing was
that there was no crowd and no
“gate”. The contest took place
at night, the boxers used regula-
tion gloves and no headguards and
there was a referee and judges.
“I think Savold just about won
on points,” said Daly. :
—(Reuter)

Barbados long distance runner,

have discovered the comfort of Chupplee Sandals,

and their cool and sleek

smartness

CLARKS of Somerset, England, started making shoes

exactly 125 years ago. Their shoes and sandals are now
famous all over the world for the high quality of t

design and craftsmanship,

Ma t av 3 t n



“es are freaks of nature or exceptions that prove the rule.

SUNDAY, MAY 7, 1956





TO-DAY I am going to start off by warning readers of this col-
umn who are not interested in the breeding side of the racing game
not to go any further than the end of these two paragraphs. I am
doing so because I am about to express my views on some of the
most complicated matters which to the average race goer must sound
like so much incomprehensible talk. Not that I regard myself in any
Way aS an expert on the subject of breeding.’ On the contrary I have
so far begun only to scratch on the outside of the subject. But I was
warned during the week by a reader that my column last Sunday
bored him to extinction after the first two or three paragraphs and he
cid not bother to read the rest, hence the above warning.

However I shall have something very entertaining for readers of
all classes on Sunday next. So, please excuse me while I get on with
my views on breeding.

I am indebted to “Rapier” of the British magazine “Sport and
Country” for a review of “South Caribbean Racing Review” Vol. II
ir a March issue of that periodical. Particularly interesting is Rapier’s
view on the Fitzluck Theory which was published in my last volume.
He is of the opinion that it is, to use his own words, “plumb crazy”.

Well every man is entitled to his own opinion and, as Mr. Lionel
Luckhoo pointed out in the opening paragraph of the same article
under discussion, the Fitzluck Theory had already received a mixed
reception in America where it was first published. While therefore
some of us may agree with Rapier obviously there are some who do
not. For mysélf I shall say that I have no faith in it. I have not heard
the viewpoints of many other West Indian racing men nor have there
been any breeders among those who expressed their opinions.

Speaking of the above matter I thought I would take the oppor-
tunity to clarify my position on the subjest of breeding because it
seems that some racing friends of mine have gained the impression
that I subscribe, not only to the Fitzluck Theory, but to al! the beliefs
about blood lines so commonly held by the proponents of the ancient
Sruce Lowe theory. I have never read the Bruce Lowe Theory my-
self and therefore I cannot say too much about it, but I have read
various articles and opinions on it and, it seems to place much credit

“the influence of certain mares which it propounds as the founders
f all families, except one, in the General Stud Book. This by itself
sounds preposterous enough to me. However I do not think that the
theory has no uses at all. Jt strikes me as being very useful to breed-
ers to help them determine how closely in-bred their blood stock is
tu these mares. But it is when breeders begin telling me that this
family is better than the other and so on, that they really make me
utterly confused. This is something which I believe the author never
intended his theory to decide. Incidentally I have never heard or
read which of the Bruce Lowe families is supposed to be the best.
Perhaps this is a matter of opinion. I am far more inclined to agree
with Mr. Phil Bull, publisher of the “Best Horses” series of books, that
one family is as bad as another, being responsible for as many second
rate selling platers as winners of great races.

In fact when it comes to judging the performance of horses on the
race track I do not see why they should be divided into families at all.
It seems ridiculous to say that a horse is bound to be good or bad
because it belongs to a certain family of a mare which lived hundreds
cf years ago. If it were as simple as this then the breeding of cham-
pion thoroughbreds would be as automatic as making a racing car.

So too the Fitzluck theory does not convince me that because a
horse is inbred by 18%4% to a particular established line it must be
good, The propounders of the theory claim they have gone through
thousands of pedigrees of the world’s best horses and found that they
possess 1834% of the blood of some famous ancestor. But have they
checked to find out how many of the world’s best horses are not so
bred, or “inbred”? Have they checked to find out how many of the
world’s worst horses are or are not so bred?

Until they have satisfied me with the answers to those questions
1 am again inclined to agree with Mr. Bull, who says: “It is preposter-
ous to talk about a ‘line of blood’ and think about it as representing a
continuing attribute present in all members of that line except such
I wish the
word ‘blood’ was barred from all writings on the thoroughbred, for
there will never be any clear thinking about breeding until it is. All
horses are full of blood; their own blood, manufactured by themselves,
not one single drop of it received from either of their parents. It has
nothing to do with heredity. Horses have not ‘sprinting blood’ or
‘staying blood’ in their veins, they’ve got blood: the sprinting or the
staying is in the horse itself, the whole horse, in the various character-
istics inherited from its sire and dam.” (Reproduced with acknow-
ledgments, from Best Horses of 1947, by Phil Bull, B.Sc.) The Portway
Press.

That is not to say that I believe in sending any mare to any sire
at random. My humble view is that one must examine the character-
istics of various stallions and mares and their offspring and learn by
experience. In the West Indies, where we have so few stallions, I
would therefore advocate a good mixing up of all available with the
mares at our disposal while endeavouring to avoid mating those who
are too closely in-bred.

Those, in brief, are my views, But I do believe that breeders in
the West Indies, and, for that matter, all over the world, would be
better advised to pay more attention to the study of Genetics than to
persist with beliefs in theories about blood lines and the like. I am
no scientist but I did not find it difficult to follow an article by Chap-
man Pincher on Genetics which has been running in thé issues of the
magazine “The British Racehorse”. Those who are interested would
increase their knowledge immensely by reading same.







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is everyone’s
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THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS

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SUNDAY, MAY 7, 1956





HERE
cester,
are Walcett, Johnson, Rae, Trestr
Manager), Goddard, (Capt); Gomez, Stollmeyer, Christiani (12th man) man and Weekes

ail. Sitting, left to right—Ramad



hin, Worrell, (Rev

Paul

Jones,

Popper.

SUNDAY



is the first picture of the West Indies players who opened their tour proper it England yesterday, with a m agai

: ir : ) s 2 Engle ¢ ay, a match against Wor-
The first four playets standing left to right, are not playing this game,—Williams, Marshall, Valentine and Pierre '
Palmer-Barnes,

The others

assistant to the W. I.



ADVOCATE

Two Top |
Rifle Shoot

Mr. T, A. L. Roberts scored
50 at 500 yards to end up with
97 out of a possible 100 when the
first stage of the Frontenac Cup
shoot got underway at the B.R.A
yesterday. Lt. also reached 97 in. the two dis-
tances, 300 and 500 vards. ‘Te:
reunds were fired from each cis-
tance. The final shooting for the
Cup will be done next Saturday
when 15 rounds wil) be fired fron
500 and 600 vards

There were 31 entrants an
were qualified to contest for
Cup on Saturday

The wind was gusty thre
‘he shoot. The light was ok
t ihe start but improved 4

0) yards shoot

16 who qualified are:

r. ‘lt. A. L, Roberts

Col. J, Connell 97
wor J. E, Griffith 95
Cc. E, Neblett 92
apt. J, R. Jordan 92
«apt, C. R. EB. Warner 92
Mv. L. E.R. Parry 91
Mr. M. R. De Verteuil 91
Mr. F. D. Davis 90
Mr. T. G. Me Kinstry 90
Mr. K. S. Yearwood 90
Mr. M. G. Tucker 89
Mr, M. D. Thoma: ay
Cant. S. Weatherhead 88
Lt. 'T. A. Gittens 87
Major A. De V. Chase 87

England’s Joan Curry A/fa-Romeo Portsmouth Head First
Division Soccer Table

Wins Sing

les Title

—In Lawn Tennis

BOURNEMOUTH, May 6.
Miss Joan Curry (Britain), won the Women’s Singles title

beating Mrs. Heraldo Weiss
* final.

Britain Expects
Few Laurels

IN DAVIS CUP MATCHES —

LONDON,

Britain does not anticipate
winning any laurels in the tennis
world this year.

It was hoped that her promising
youngsters, John Horn and J. E.
Barrett, would be ready to repre-
sent England in the Davis Cup
against Italy, but on their latest
performances several big holes
must be plugged before they enter
big competitions.

Scrape The Barrel

After scraping the barrel to find
players for the Davis Cup match
against Italy Eastbourne on
May 6, 8 and 9, the Selectors have
been forced to rely on the old-
timers, A. J. Mottram and G. L.
Paish. The other member of the
team will be the almost unknown,
H. 7. Baxter. Dr. Colin Gregory
will act as non-playing captain.

Tennis circles here are pessimis-
tic and ready to witness Britain's
exit from the Davis Cup in the
first round., despite the fact the
Italians will be handicapped by
having to play on grass instead of
hard courts. —I.N.S.

Ezzard Charles
Is Still Champion

NEW JERSEY, May 6.

_Mr. Abe J. Greene, Commis-
sioner of the National Boxing
Association of America, announced
today that the N.B.A. would con-
tinue to recognise Ezzard Charles
as World Heavyweight Champion.

Commenting on the medical re-
port that Charles “is not fit for
Strenuous exercise at the present
time”’", Mr. Green said the N.B.A,
would continue recognition until
doctors said Charles must retire
from the ring.

Following a three-hour medical
examination of Charles yesterday,
Doctor J. M. Houston, Medical
Director to the Boxing Commis-
sion, stated in Chicago that
Charles was found to have a
vascular condition of the heart
which, with proper rest and treat-
ment, may improve.

The board suggested that
Charles should be re-examined in
three months time.—Reuter.










WENRY 1S A
BOY 76 BE
PROUD



(Argentine) 8—6, 8—6, in the

In cold blustery conditions with
the threat of rain in the air, both
Miss Curry and Mrs. Weiss set-
tled down to play their long
driving game from the baseline.

The English girl went ahead at
5—4 and was within a point of
the set at 6—5 when she was
adjudged to have foot-faulted at
set point.

This brought the score back
to deuce and Mrs. Weiss made it
6 all. Both players ceded penalties
by the same foot fault.

The Argentine player was er-
ratic in her service, and twice
double-faulted in the vital thir-
teenth game. They settled three
quarters of an hour.

Second Set

The second set was a repetition
of the first; Mrs. Weiss took the
two opening games, but Miss
Curry refused to be rattled and
began to outmanoeuvre her oppo-
nent. She continued her well-
balanced play to win 8—6, 8—6,
after an exhausting match.

Jaroslav Drobny, Czech player,
won the Men’s Singles title in
the British Hardcourts Lawn Ten-
nis Championships here today,
beating Geoff Brown (Australia)
7—5, 6—0, 6—4, in the finals

Drobny won easily and Brown
found himself up against a master
tactician. The former Czech mixed
his shots cleverly, first a drop
catch, then a high lob, and a smash
off the return.

Brown struggled hard, but was
not accurate, and his double-
handed forehand drives were
sometimes over the lines.

—Reuter.

BARBADOS FRIENDLY
FOOTBALL ASSOCIATION

Following are this week's fixtures

Tues, May 9th Rangers vs Wavell Sports
Club,at St. Leonard's. Referee: Mr. C
Jemmott.

Tambrose ys Harkliffe at Shell. Referee:
Mr, E. Clarke.

Berwick vs St.
Referee: Mr, B. Grandison

Wed. May 10th Penrode vs Maple at the
Bay. Referee: Mr. B. Grandison

Matthews at the Bay.

Advocate vs Rangers at St. Leonard's.
Referee: Mr. E. Clarke

Reeds United vs Colts at Shell. Referee
Mr, J, Archer

Fri. May 12th Penrode vs St. Mary's
Olid Boys at the Bay. Referee: Mr. E
Branch,

Tambrose vs Westerners at St. Leon-
ard’s, Referee: Mr, C. E. Reece.

Sat. May 13th National vs Berwick at
the Bay. Referee: Mr. C Reece

Maple vs. Advocate at Shell, Referee
Mr. J. Archer

ts Club at
Jemmott.
May 8th,

Reeds United vs Waveli ¢
St, Leonard's, Referee: Mr. €
N.B. All matches carded fo

have been postponed until a date which
will be announced later

WES CERTAINLY
(MPROVED
TREMENDOUSLY



°SHOE POLISHES °

/@LACK © DARK BROWN © MILITARY TAN @ BLUE, Ete



Replaces
Ferrari
AS ITALY'S NO. 1 CAR

LONDON,

The selection of foreign drive:
including Juan-Manuel Fangio,
the crack Argentine motorist, to
steer the unbeaten Italian Alfa-
Romeo speed cars in the Europe yn
Grand Prix, will probably lead to
the non-appearance of the Italian
Ferrari team.

The Ferrari boys maintained
that in this most important race, to
be staged at Silverstone
Northampton, May 13, the Alfa-
Romeo cars should be driven by
Italians.

The trouble
when Fangio
Alfa-Romeo
event and
Ferrari team

began
with a
Remo

+}
1

actually
competed
the San

defeated

in
easily

No Longer Ne. 1

Now, with the reappearance of!
the Government-financed Alfa-
Romeos, the privately sponsored
Ferraris are no longer Italy's No. |
racing cars.

Four Alfa-Romeos are schedule’
to take part in the race and will
be driven by Fangio, Reginald
Parnell, an experienced British
driver, Dr. Guiseppe Farina and
Cc. Sanesi.

The Ferrari team _ included
Alberto Ascari, Italian champion,
and Raymond Sommer, a French-

man. Another Ferrari will be
driven by Peter Whitehead, an
Englishman,

Altogether 26 cars will compete
in this major world event. France
will be represented by five Talbots,
Britain by four E.R.A’s., and two
Alfas, and there are seven private-
ly-owned Maseratis with British,
French and Siamese wary

—I.N.S,



Britain Will Control
Championship

LONDON.

The British Boxing Board of
Control has made a revolutionary
move in an attempt to make Brit-
ain the “Mecca” of boxing.

In the future two foreigners will
be allowed to battle for a world
championship in a British ring, if
no other foreigner is on the pro-
gramme.

This can mean that if Bruce
Woodcock, reigning British heavy-
weight champion, loses his fight on
June 6 with the American Le«
Savold, a Savold-Ezzard Charles
world heavyweight championshi;
could be staged in London

The decisiort does not go as far
as had been hoped for by Jack
Solomons, the British promoter
“But it is a start,” he said. “Under





Light up—and smile

LONDON, May 6

PORTSMOUTH are champions of the English First Division
for the second year in succession. This afternoon they de-
feated Aston Villa by 5 goals to 1, to finish their League
programme with 53 wins, and a goal average of 74 goals

for, and 38 against.

Wolverhampton W andererst
made an all out effort against
Birmingham City, and after lead-
ing by 5 goals to 0 at half-time
won 6—1 to finish level on points
with Portsmouth, but their aggre-
gate of 76 goals for, and 49 against
was inferior.

Tottenham Hotspurs are Division
Two champions and will be accom-
panied into the First Division next

season by Sheffield Wednesday
who drew with them today. I!
was a goalless game and the

Wednesday’s goal average of 67
goals for, with 48 against is just
superior to Sheffield United's tally
of 68 for, 49 against

Outside Chance

Southampton, who held an out-
side chance of promotion, beat
West Ham United 3—2 after bein,
two in arrears at half-time, to
finish third.

They also had 50 points and a
goal average of 64 for, and 48
against.

Birmingham and Manchester
City finished at the bottom of the
First Division table, and will be
relegated into the Second Division
next season, while Bradford and
Plymouth will go from the Second
Division into the Third Division,

Doncaster Rovers, of the North;
ern section, and Notts County, ae
the Southern section, will go uv
into the Second Division

The Resuits

First Division: Derby County 4, Bolton
Wanderers 0; Everton 3, Manchester City
1; Newcastle United 3, Blackpool 0;
Portsmouth 5, Aston Villa 1; Stoke City
2, Arsenal 5; Sunderland 4, Chelsea 9;
Wolverhampton Wanderers 6, Birming-
bam City 1,

Second Division: Coventry
Rarnsley 1; Hull City 1, Cardiff City 1;
Luton Town 3, Bradford 1; Plymout)
Argyle 2, Bury 0; Sheffield Wednesday ¢,
Totenham 0; Southampton 3, West Harn
United 2; Swansea Town 2, Grimsby |

City 1,

Glasgow Charity. Final: Rangers 2,
Ceitice 3
Third Division (Northern): Car'isle

United 0, Tranmere Rovers 0; Rotherham
United 0, Crewe Alexandta 0.

Other Matehes: Motherwell 4, Albion
Rovers 0; Preston North 2, Falkirk 6,
Queen's Park Rangers 3, Charlton Ath-
letic 0; Stirling Albion 7, Ayr United 1;
Saint Milren 3, Morton 2; Cowdenbeath
®, Stenhousemuir 0; Dundee 1; Arbroath
1.
Third

Division (Southern) Bourne-
mouth 2, Norwich City 0; Brighton 1,
Millar 0; Exeter City 2, Notts County 2;
Ipswich Town 2, Porvile 1; Leyton

Orient 2, Southend United 2; Reading 0,

Bristol Rovers 1; Swindon Town 1, Bris-

tol City 1; Walsall 3, Crystal Palace 1
Reuter



the new rule, Britain will have
control of the world heavyweight
championship for the first time
in 50 years.” —LN.S.





~~ Dim lighting is bad — for your eyes, for your nerves,

for your general well-being.
with Osram, the bright, cheerful lamp.

THE CITY GARAGE CO,
BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS @
THE GENERAL ELECTRIC CO, LTD., OF ENGLAND =.

REPRESENTING

Light up then, and smile

THE
WONDERFUL
LAMP



—

W.I1. vs Worcester

In First Game
@ From Page 1

thgm around tne country

From the spectator’s point of
view, today’s rain was most un-
fortunate, but it has put the West
Indies in a very strong position

Fred Root, famous ex-Worceste:
and England bowler expects tha
the bowlers will be able to extrac:
far more life from the wicket on
Monday than they did today, anc
in his opinion Worcester may be
in for a difficult time.

Fractured Skull |
In Car Crash

MEXICO CITY, May 6. |

Enrique Hacheister of Guate-
mala, driving a Lincoln, fractured
his skull when. his car crashea vu:
the first leg of the five-day ban-
Ameriean Stock Motor-car Race
in Mexico. He was taken
hospital in a critical condition

American drivers and cars took
top honours on the 230 miles trij
from Ciuadjio, on the Mexico- |
United States border, to Chisuhua
City (Mexico).

Unofficial best times were; Wil-|
liam Sterling, of El Paso (Texas),
1950 Cadillac, 2 hours, 19 mins.,
12 secs.

Anthony Muste, of Chicago, 1950
Cadillac, 2 hours, 20 mins,, 22
sees, ‘

John Kuntz of Englwood (Cali-



fornia}. 1950 Lincoln, 2 hours, 21
mins., 15 secs.
Three of the 127 cars which

started were disqualified because
of accidents.—Reuter,




TH

BARBADOS

ATHLETIC

A
-f

| KENSINGTON OVAL

THURSDAY, 25TH MAY, 1950

3.00

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All Telehoist equipment is guaranteed for

Ask for full details from the Sole Agents for Barbados
AND TRADING Co., Ltd.

Street.



PAGE FIVE



MAY 7 — NO. 118

The Topic >
of |

Last Week |



Phensic !

| Wise is the sufferer from headache or nerve






pain who keeps a supply of Phensic! Ina pes
matter of minutes the worst of pains give yo
way to Phensi and as the lesser (Â¥ z
Boys you hould see the gatk | . 7 : . ems, ef. .
ust 1Ke ightnirtg seed you feel fit and cheerful, ready again for ws st take
When Notre Dame best Sparta } aie . ’ “* ; ‘Twas a great game indeed work or ray. It is good to } that
. : : can alw have the certain

damp and heavy
Black clouds batked overhead

But strength provide the answer
Strength gained through Enriched Bread

was

Phensic. Be prepared for headacl
a supply of Phensic handy.

Those boys trom the Bay pasture
Retain our eredit still

To-day we pay great credit

fo the centre-forward Gill




But the other fellows
Anneyed with Joe and Lou
if they would eat Enriched Bread

( score the same goal

@



: ! i

hy

safe relief

for quie
FROM HEADACHES, RHEUM?

vol pretty tactic

ke you out the

m ia the victor

hat scores goal after
.

hole



rip

eae)



PAINS, LUMBAGO,

goal

. . pyr far Eira Gt sue, ANOR AS |
We had a little quarrel NERV: INS, NEURAL FLUENZA COLDS & GHIL! J
ve in # ‘ al haste Phe - > °y - .
iteout ight on Thursday _~ rea ig S 2. eer Gis af

‘aid—"Low now leave my place
: ‘ :

ou said Oh Joe remember
Jo you believe tn right
low can you send a Wwormar

Out in the cold to-night
. .

joe seid is my cottage
Remember I'm the boss
You'll clear out now; this minute

Aegardiess of the cost

Lou said well Joe I'm leaving
And without @ shake-hand
Sut I wiil tell this business
fo the od-liver-oil man.’
. . .
Well this caused all the trouble
Joe planned a flying fish feast
And about mid-day Thursday
Bought fish cents a piece
. . . .

He was annoyed at midnight

At the ery one for a cent

So he wade poor Lou his target
To give his feelings vent

He asked Lov to start cleaning
After he bought a score

But Lou bluntly rejected
As she fried twelve before

Lou said now ail this trouble

Come from the other place

If they had built a fish plant i

Not a fying fish would waste |
: . . .

And all the fish in eart loads

Just hawking all about





He went to Joe his spar
And said now reinstate Lou
with J

Would serve us in the Mata times |
When flying fish is out |
. . . .

So Lou and Joe ‘aint, ‘greeing |
All is because Lou fated |
To fry niy fish at midnight |
To put before her whale |
: ° . .

When Robert heard this business j

|

What do you know
about ENO?

DO YOU KNOVY that ENO

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PAGE SIX

To Repeal
Quarantine Law

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
KINGSTON, May 3.
The Jarfiaica Government has
introduced in the Legislature a
bill to repeal the present quaran-
tine law and replace it with new
provisions in line with the recom-
mendations of the British West
Indian. Quarantine Conference
held in=“Prinidad in 1943. is
conference recommended the
adoption of uniform quarantine
legislation throughout the British
est Indies on the lines of a
model ordinance annexed to its
re} <



he Jamaica Bill is based on
the model ordinance and differs
from it only in provisions of a
formal nature and certain amend-
ments which have been made to
give effect to the provisions of
subsequent international sanitary
conventions, in particular the In-
ternational Sanitary Convention
for Aerial Navigation, 1944.

ZQI Becomes
e. e
Radio Jamaica
(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
-., KINGSTON, May 3
Broadcasting in Jamaica passed
from. Government operation to
commercial operation on Monday,



May 2, when the Jamaica Broad-
c Company took over the
° of the local radio sta-
tion fer a Government fran-
chise. ~~

Station ZQI will be known in
future as “Radio Jamaica”. Com-
mercial broadcasting—that is ad-
vertising programmes — will not
start however until July.

Delegates’ Failure Means
Depression In B.G.

PORT OF SPAIN.

British Guiana’s sugar dele-
gation to London for the sugar
talks — W. J. Raatgever, and
British Guiana Manpower Citi®
zens’ Association President A.
Edun—think that the failure of
the West Indian Sugar Mission to
get a long term agreement and in-
creased import quota would mean
a depression and decline of the
cost ofdiving in British Guiana.

The B.G., Delegates arrived by
plane yesterday. —Can. Press.



DEMERARA MUTUAL

‘Sunken Treasures’
To Be Filmed In

Jamaica

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
KINGSTON, May 4.
First picture planned for niming
in Jamaica by Kingswood Films,
Inc., is “The Sunken ‘i'reasure”.
James Burkett, who made the
film “Sixty Fathoms Deep” will be
coming to Jamaica on behaif ot
Kingswood to supervise the film-
ing of the picture, which will
have Dan Duryea, Preston Foster
and Marie Wiison in leading roles.
To be photographed in cinecol-
our “The Sunken Treasure” will
be the first of twelve tilms to be
made in Jamaita by Kingswood
for Pathe, Inc.

.
a
4
4



Coffee Growers
Association

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

KINGSTON, May 3.

Coffee growers in Jamaica have
formed themselves in an all-
island association for the purpose
of marketing the commodity on a
co-operative basis.

The Association is the result o&
a recommendation in the Report
on Agriculture in Jamaica by Mr.
A, J. Wakefield, C.M.G., former
Agricultural Adviser in the West
Indies, which stated that the in-
dustry should be run by a Co-
operative Association.



Forest Reserves
Below Par ,

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

KINGSTON, May 3.
Jamaica's forest reserves were
said this week to be sub-standard.
The Conservator of Forests com-
menting on reports that farmers
in Crown Land districts will seek
through their representatives por-
tions of these lands for cultivation

said that it was the policy in ©

other countries to have at least
15% of total land area under for-
estry, as a measure of control
against harmful reactions of low
rainfall and other climatic condi-
tions.

At present Jamaica had only
8% of lands under forestry, and
this he said is far below the ac-
cepted standard in other countries.

Georgetown °*
Town Council
Bonds Issue

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN.
Interim injunction affecting

$600,000 (by way of bonds) which
the Legislature recently authorisea
for the Mayor and Town Councii
of Georgetown was on Tuesday
granted by Mr. Justice S. L

van B. Stafford, K.C.

The interim injunction will ex-
pire on Satupyday but may be
extended to any further or any
olner day as the Court may subse-
quently order.

The injunction was filed by Mr.
Lionel A. Luckhoo, Town Coun-
cillor, in his capacity as a voter
for Georgetown.

Shortly after the application
was granted the necessary papers
were served on Mr. E. A. Adams,
Town Clerk, who has been named
defendant in the matter.

The injunction follows the
defeat in the Council of Monday
of a motion by Mr. Luckhoo
requesting that Council (a) does
net consider any applications (for
bonds) made after April 11, but
(b) re-advertise to the public for
further tenders for the unsub-
scribed sum,

a
$400,000 Up :

By Ordinance the borrowin
powers of the Mayor and Town
Council on loan by the issue of
bonds were increased from $200,-
000 to $600,000 in any one year
On March 12, the Council adver-
tised the issue of bonds to the
extent of $600,000 in units or mul-
tiples thereof.

Tenders were received up to
noon on Friday, March 1) and on
April 12, the Town Clerk an-
nounced that the total sum tend-
ered for is $476,500. To complete
$500,000 the sum of $23,500 will
be taken up by Mr. H. deLisle
Wight, while Mr. Percy C. Wight,
._B.E. (Deputy Mayor) had
offered to underwrite the remain-
ing $100,000 at par.

Mr. Luckhoo objects to the allot-
ment to Mr. H. deL. Wight who
had not tendered up to the closing
time for receipt of tenders, and
also to the Deputy Mayor under-
writing $100,000, and asks that the
remainder be thrown open to
public subscription.

LIFE’S



"NEW ISSUE’ AGAIN EXCEEDS

$1 1-2 MILLION MARK

SOCIETY URGED TO PROVIDE AGRICULTURAL



(

OR INDUSTRIAL SCHOLARSHIP .



b A suggestion that the Demerara Mutual Life Assurance Society, Limited should
widen its scope so that an agricultural or in dustrial scholarship could be awarded chil-

dren leaving school was made yesterday, by Mr. A. R. Dav

general meeting.
The meeting unanimous
“Percy C. Wight, O.B.E., Cha

ly adopted the
irman,
The Society's

is, at the Society’s 58th annual

report of the Directors which, moved by Mr.

revealed that the new issue for the past year again| the working models of planes of
crossed the million-and-a-half dollar mark.

annual income showed rapid

growth and resulted in a substantial sum being added to the Life Assurance Fund,

Others in attendance were: th
Hons. .E. .F. McDavid, C.M.G.,
_C.B.E., and Capt. G. H. Smellie,
‘Messrs. A. Groves, R. K. Steele,
C L, de Freitas and J. I de Aguiar
C.B.E.—Directors.

Messrs. S. N. Abdool,

L.

eo? met ee ~ ou ¥* .,
At a meeting of the Board of Directors held afte
unanimously re-elected Chairman









Ss. N.
McAllister, J..1. Ramphal, J. J.
Hutt, C. F. Barrow, R. A. Callen-
N. Lord, H. J. Bunyan,

of the report. As a result the sub-

Before taking my seat 1 would
like to place on record my thanks | jendin
to the Directors and the Staff for] put ¢

their loyal services and co-opera-

der,
A. R. Davis, J. A’ Campbell, R. N’ | {Rel



a |
rwards, Mr. Percy C. Wight was
of the Society for the ensuing year.

; brot!
stantial sum of $266,579 has been aura et were all in
oes to the Life Assurance Fund change a t
which must be considered very sidere ,
satisfactory. red proper and in the interest

of the policy holders. He

surprised to hear Mr, Barrow say
that outside companies were
at a cheaper rate
he suggestion made would
occupy the attention of the Board.



SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Â¥

THIS might well be termed a “flying saucer”.
its Strange construction and appearance have



It really belongs to the United States Navy, and
caused much speculation in all circles—Express

DON’T LAUGH AT
FLYING SAUCERS

Central Europe, which for
weeks has been hi with
reports of its own brand of

“flying saucers”—some eye-wit-
nesses say they look like “bowl-
ing balls in the sky”—came up
to-day with at least one, detail-
ed explanation of the shiny
mysterious objects. One scien-
tist declares :

“They are working models of
planes of the future—zooming
along at 3,00(-miles-an-hour—
or even the super-slick planes
themselves.”

That is the opinion of Dr.
Theodor Fucks, 42-year-old
scientist who has studied at
Belgrade University and done
special research at the Univers-
ity of Vienna. Fuchs is consid-
ered one of Austria’s outstand-
ing experts on aerodynamical
theory and technical physics and
has been experimenting with
“saucer-type” planes for five
years. He maintains in thi’ ex-
clusive atticle for International
News Service that “people who
laugh at flying saucers as pipe
dreams are letting themselves
in for a rude shock.”

By Dr. THEODOR FUCHS

Lecturer on Aerodynamics and

Technical Physics

VIENNA.
Flying saucers a pipe dream?

You might as well close your eyes
to the fact that the Wright Broth-
ers ever flew a Kitty Hawk.

I have been working for five

years on just the sort of plane that

is now being facetiously called the
saucer. But it is no piece of
kitchen ware—it is the logical ex-
tension of the first crude airplane.

The problem is not as difficult
and as new as it appears at first.
I will explain the technical side of
the problem.

But first, let me say it is my be#

lief—and the feeling of many who
work with me—that what we call
the ‘“‘saucer” is nothing other than

the future—zooming along at 3,000
miles an hour—or even the super-
slick planes themselves.

Our present aircraft are by no

means the ideal form of air trans-
portation. One of their special

weaknesses is the fact they cannot
take off from a standstill position.
The gyro, a plane without wings
that they could not|but with a horizontally rotating
hing which they con-| propeller, is one remedy for that.

Such “wind-mill”



planes can
actually start from a_ relatively
small space and also land there,

they can virtually stand still in
mid-air—as we all know—but they
also have too many serious draw-
backs.

In 1942, Italian engineers, with
special orders from Mussolini,
constructed a plane that was flying
according to the principle of the
gyro and moving disc.

It was the first successful ven-
ture I have heard of.

The disc theory—or flying sau-
cer—is based on the principle of
the old Grecian sports objects, the
throwing disc.

The throwing disc begins to ro-
tate the moment it leaves the hand
of the thrower. It sails through
the air at a certain angle, in com-
pliance with the same aerody-
namic condition that support the
airplane wing.

The rotating disc has the same
effect as a spinning top, which also
maintains its centrifugal axis dur-
ing rotation,

Unfortunately, I don’t know
what became of the Italian “disc
plane” or what happened to its in-
ventor, Francesco Tallei.

In any event, I am convinced
that it-is possible to construct one
that will fly. I haven't seen a fly-
ing saucer in the sky myself, but 1
think it must look like this:

A thin, disc-like object with a
cabin in the middle to house the
pilot or the necessary apparatus
to steer the saucer by remote con-
trol.

Surrounding the bubble-like
body, which also contains a jet-

motor mechanism, is a tapering
dise which rotates constantly.

What people describe as “balls
of fire’ is nothing more than the
electric effect at the outer edges
of the “saucer” caused by the high
speed of rotation of the disc.

One can see these lighting effects
only at night because a dark
background is necessary to make
the illumination visible.

There is a well-known toy that
children play with. A metal-sheet
ring which is set off into the air
by a piece of cord. Once it gets
its initial propulsion, it zooms and
rotates in space.

This once again is the principle
of the “saucer planes” which I—
and I am sure many others—have
been working on. It has a conven-
tional engine which sets the sauder
into rotation on the ground. When
the required number of rotations
is reached, radial flaps emerge
from the disc-like part and, ex-
actly like the top, the saucer
zooms into the air.

When it reaches a certain alti-
tude, its jet-motor is put into op-
eration—the motor in the belly of
the plane. The jet makes it pos-
sible for the disc to become a
stable missile.

Once it assumes a specific angle
it can be flown in a horizontal di-
rection, Yes, at speeds of 3,000
miles an hour.

There is nothing incredulous
about the reports of “pietins in the
sky.” People who laugh at flying
saucers are letting themselves in
for a rude shock.



Look Out For “Colgrat”

“IF YOU have relatives or
friends in any of the eight of
the principal Provincial Cities,
United Kingdom, you may be
able to have a free exchange of
Catiles with thdm during the
next months.

Look out for a cable from the
United Kingdom beginning with
the word “COLGRAT”.

If you get one you will know
that it was sent without charge
and that you could send a free
reply.

The scheme has been arranged
between the Post Office in the
United Kingdom and Cable and
Wireless Ltd. in Barbados as
their joint contribution to the
celebration of Colonial Weeks in
the eight cities

Here are the cities and dates
on which their Colonial Weeks

will begin—many extending to

a fortnight.
Southampton—May 6th.
Bristol—June 5th.
Cardiff—July 8th.
Liverpool—August 16th.
Glasgow—September 16th.
Neweastle—October 15th.
Birmingham—November 13th.
Bradford—January 10th. 1951

The central feature of each
Colonial Week will be an exhi-
bition telling the story of life in
the various Crown Colonies.
There will also be displays of
Colonial Art Films and Lectures.

Those jcitizens of each. City
who have acquaintances in the
Colonies will be invited to send
them a GLT Cable’ without
charge. These Cables will be
delivered with invitations to send
free replies.



SUNDAY, MAY 7, 1950
SSS,

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Sele Agents for Barbodes :-Colitas’ Led., 88 Broad Sweet





~“

*

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stations at your command. The Bandspread tuning on all
the important short wavebands of this G.E.C. receiver covers
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for dependable service, while power and fidelity can best
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Wallace and A. E. Isaacs, with
E. C. Inniss, Secretary, and H.
Cannon, assistant Secretary.

On me mation of ae Hutt,
seconded by . Barrow, the re-
port of the directors was taken
as read.

The retiring directors, C
Smellie and Messrs, Groves =i
F. A. Seaford were re-elected on
the motion of Mr. Hutt, seconded

With these remarks, gentlemen,
I formally move the adoption of
the zope ane oe it Fe been
seconded I shall be pleased to
answer any questions Members by Mr. Davis.
may care to ask.” Messrs. Fitzpatrick, Graham and

Mr. Davis then drew the Chair-]COmPany were also re-elected
man’s attention to the still up-] 52 or on a motion by Mr.
ward trend of the cost of living and th p, esedinna by Mr. Davis,
and asked that the game wind hie the eth pase en, of $1,440
ado: ;J treatment given the staff in the iS approvec
oe har oe ~_ past years be shown them again. vi = ed ay ae se Ramphal,
pleasure in presenting the report}. WSS AUIS.
of the directors on the transactions Mr. Hutt moved, and Mr. Lora
of the Society for the year 1949. seconded, that the remuneration
As customary, the report has been - dj of the directors be $4,000 for th
reproduced in the Press and nojconsider seriously the question ot | ensuing year—$1,000 for the
doubt you will have observed that}reducing the rate of interést | Chairman and $3,000 to be dividea
the Society continues to make|charged policy holders from 6 per | among the other directors .
steady progress. cent, to 442 or possibly 5 per cent, a
was made by Mr, Barrow. He The motion for approval ot
pointed out that certain policy | donations to Charity to the extent
holders would not borrow from, of $2,400 for 1950 was moved by
the Society and preferred to do} Mr. Barrow and seconded by Mr.
so from an outside company be- | Wallace.
cause they i “ ene A te Sch
est was too high. e thought cholarshi
would be in the best interests of Pp Suggested
the Society to reduce the rate and
commended his suggestion to tha
‘serious consideration of the Board.

Replying, the Chairman assured
Mr. Davis that the staff would be
aken care of. Referring to Mr.
dgarrow’s point, he said he thought
Mr. Barrow would recognise and
appreciate that the directors had th
o perform a duty to the Society,
1s well as its members, and it
vas a fair and expressed direc-

Chairman’s Remarks

, The Chairman then moved the

Rate of Interest
A suggestion that the Bo

1,
Income of $89,305.70 as
57 policies assuring
with an Annual Pre-
of $86,317.45 ‘n

_ mi the year under
60 policies assur-

f _ including Bonus



Speaking on the motion, Mr.
Davis pointed out that the Society
derived its funds from the publ.c
and he was wondering if it woul«
be outside its scope for the Society
to have a kind of scholarship—
not a professional one.

What struck him, he said, was
e ala

"



course of settlement

Ee -skace its ineeptior to time with no immediate pros-

to $8,022,911. ion of insurance that they were iney cule he aan

ne woes 1at_ to encourage loans on the] very few could turn t

. The e of management § society's policies by members. fe fi “White oiler’ O a pro-
\ commission accoun § hat was as true today as it was] ,°SS!0)- collar’ jobs could

not absorb all the middle class
population and he felt that assist-
ance like that suggested by him
could do a v laudable job if
they might at provide one
or two scholarships—agricultural,
heir policies, industrial or in any other way.

: If that was beyond the scope of
The Chairman told him that on} the Society, then he wondered if
nore than one occasion it had | Some means could not be found to
vxeen raised by a director, sitting} widen its scope to embody fhe

show 4 further reduction in the
ra to premium receipts, the
for the year being 16.9% a:
17.6% for the previou

Hoon (med

‘The average yield on the Assur
Fund for the year worked 01
% as against 4.88% in 1948
si you know, this is the chie
from which the Society de

vhen insurance was started and
Mr, Barrow Was quite familiar
vith the facts. One could quite
ppreciate the position that would
ceur if everybody rushed to bor-
ow money from the Society on





rives its profits and the high rat earned by the Society augurs we) J vhy mortgagers shou e allow-
‘for the future. d a month to pay their interests After a short conference with
: vhen, as a matter of fact on loans} the other directors, the Chairman
In my last address to member mn policies, the interest was | save the assurance that his
I referred to the rapid growth c harged up on the specific date] brother directors were perfectly
the annual income of the Society | t was due. bi weg to eee, bere ent
which then stood at $926,138. Th was a matter of wide issues an
present income is $1,012,976 .a: He said he could quite agree] they would give it due considera-
shown at the foot of the first page§ vith him and he thought his] tion. ‘
aot WI cae ha itmeeS O”













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Our scientists protest that this is a slanderous misrepresentation

of a serious test to safeguard the Anti-Knock qualities of

REGENT. What really happens is that regular tests are made

in a special engine, the compression of which can be progress-

ively increased until the fuel is made to knock. A “Bouncing

Pin’’ resting on a diaphragm in the cylinder head measures
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SUNDAY, MAY 7, 1950



Wife’s Heart Cry From Malaya.





Help Us: Time Is Short

THE situation in Malaya, where British troops are

fighting the jungle bandits, shows no improvement.
growing demands for

There are
scale action to end the bloodshed

The Australian and New Zealand Governments
have both intimated that they would be prepared
to help,our forces in wiping out the bandits.

London-born Clare Winchester,

planter’s wife on the Arak Kulim Estate, Kedah,

in Malaya.
In the letter we publish
action is needed—at once.

1 AM a planter's wife in Malaya and have been
I live in a bad area, on ap
estate surrounded by jungle and bandits.

As I write this I look out of the front
and see the hills rising: among those hills known as

for almost 16 years.

Bongau is a gang of bandits.

How many nobody knows and as far as we ca
because

will know,

judge nobody ever they are
as elusive as the Pimpernel
To the right is another range of hills known,.as

Relau; in waich live another
bers also unknown
We

are almost

estate is between the two.of

Four miles to



estate, Between. the two is a

Pass.

To get to the nearest largish village, ten miles
we have to travel

one way and six miles another
this piece of roaci.

Needless to say we go armed, and with escorts
armed to the teeth in an armoured truck.
assistant was am-
wounded three months ago
No one travels this piece of road unless forced to.
Escort

When my cook, a Chinese, goes into Butterworth
to get food, he travels as an ordinary civilian in the

Especially since our
bushed and seriously

young

No

ear, with no escort and no arms.

He does this once a week, and entirely at his own

risk. Willingly and knowingly

We don't send an escort because we feel he would

below,

gang of bandits, num-

certain there is
hidden between these hills, and unfortunately our
them.
he south on the 1
estate, to the north about six miles away is another
tretch of road com-
monly known to us as Ambush Corner and Hellfire

nain road is one

resolute full-

who is 36, is a

she tells why

window

an arms dump

be more of a target for any bandits.

live in is on a
hill. Surrounding us are barbed
wire fences and heavily protect-
ed firing positions for the Malay
special constables to stand in
should there be an attack.

The perimeter is floodlit
every aight; every Malay
guard is armed with a rifle
and 50 rounds of ammunition.
My husband and his assistant

carry a Sten gun and a revolver
with spare ammunition with them
every step they go.

When they come into the house
the guns are placed in a position
so that they can get at them easily
should anything happen.

At night I carry my husband's
revolver with me to the bedroom
and place it under his pillow; he
carries his Sten gun up with him
to the bedroom and places it by
his side of the bed. [ am sick to
death of the sight of guns,

Rifles Cocked

ONCE a fortnight we spend ap-
proximately ten hours away from
the estate. We leave in the car,
plus guns and escort behind, at
7.45 a.m,

In the armoured truck follow~
ing behind us every man has his
rifle cocked on the bad stretch of
road until we reach the compara-
tive safety of the village.

Then we leave the escort to
make its way back to the estate,
as the truck is needed to carry
the latex from the field to the
factory.

When we get to the police sta-
tion’ at Butterworth my husband
hands over his guns to the police
guard, and we then proceed to
eatch the ferry over to Penang.
This journey from house to Pen-
ang takes approximately two hours
each way.

Phone Danger

FOR the next few hours we are
free of guns, and for the first time
in two weeks I see people, apart
from my husband, assistant, the
British sergeant who lives on the
estate, and the Malay guards.

Sometimes I meet my
frienis, but never by arrange-
ment, for we never tell any-

‘one on the telephone when

‘we are travelling or where.

It isn’t safe. }

We look over to the mainiand
and wonder if all is well.

My husband fidgets and tries
hard to relax. I revel in the
change, and if there is another
woman I know talk myself hoarse,
for I never see another woman
while I am on the estate

Crossed Fingers

WHEN the time comes we get
away once again on the ferry col-
lect the guns in Butterworth, and
say goodbye to civilisation for an-
other two weeks.

We pick up the escort at the
village, and during the drive back
along the bad stretch keep our

The house we



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Mrs Clare Winchester
for the eountry fit to live in again, be-
cause at present it is far from

fingers crossed and hope
best.

What do you think of our life
out here? Is it a pretty picture?

Do you think the job of being
a rubber planter is worth while in
these conditions?

What We Think

SHALL I tell you what we
think, what the average person is
thinking out here? ot only the
Europeans, but the Chinese and
Indians and Malays? I will try to
do so,

My husband has been planting
for 22 years. He tries to do a good
job of work, but the feeling of
frustration is growing daily.

He cannot carry out his normal
daily round and get first-class re-
sults because the bandit situation
is deteriorating every day.

If an incident happens in the
immediate vicinity the tappers are
warned not to go too far into the
fields. Consequently the amount
of rubber to be brought in is less-
ened.

If a jungle patrol or any of the
security forces are ow patrolling
it means that my husband and his
assistant have to stay close to the
house; anyone is likely to be shot
at when the patrols are out.

Safe in House

As for myself, I will tell you
what it feels like to be virtually a
prisoner in‘a house, comfortable
but completely cut off from any
social contact whatsoever, especial-
ly sinee the recent ambush of
our assistant.

His ambush was the seventh
along this particular piece of
road.

We are comparatively safe in
the house, unless of course a force
of about 200 armed bandits at-
tacked us.

I find no great enthusiasm for
guns and ambush talk, no more
can I raise any excitement when
jungle squads come dashing up to
the house to use the telephone and
to report whatever incident is
happening.

I don’t find it exhilarating to be
told that a lorry has been am-
bushed and six people killed as
happened not so long ago. Our
house had the nearest telephone.

Puzzling

MY HUSBAND is asked quite
frequently by the Malay guards
—special constables we call them
—when is this going to end? What
is the Government doing? Why
did the British Government re-
cognise Communist China when
they, the Malays, are told to fight
the Chinese Communists?

It’s a puzzling question and
we don’t seem to be able to
answer it. Can you at home?
What is the Government going

to do if this infiltration of Com-
munist bandits becomes any worse
than it is?

When are we going to see the



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happy?
Want Proof

WE DON’T want to be told how
brave we are and what wonderful
people the planters and their
wives are for sticking it out here.
This goes for the tin miners and
their wives as well.

We want to have some concrete
proof that we are not going to be
left in the lurch again.

My husband is not concerned
with getting a medal for staying
on his job. He is concerned chief-
ly with doing his job properly.

Yes, he is a “whisky swilling
planter” who stayed behind vol-
untarily along with many hun-
dreds of others in 1942; he did
three years on the Burma-Siam
railway, and came back again in
1946 to try to rehabilitate a coun-
try that was in complete chaos.

We did a job of work from
1946-7 that would have disheart-
ened less conscientious and hard
working people at home.

No Faith

WE HAVE no faith in a Gov-
ernment that is sitting on the
fence, worming its way out of
every difficulty with empty prom-
ises. We don’t want.to run away
again.

We want thousands of troops out
here, and if necessary martial law.
We want a strong permanent force
of troops stationed on the Siam-
Malaya border, not jungle squads
of 20 men at a time,

We want armed patrols of
troops along every main road
daily, not just when an
incident happens.

The time is getting short, and
every hour of procrastination on
the part of the British Government
means another victory for the ban-
dits.

Time is Short

WHAT GOOD is a Colonial Sec-
retary who will come out and look
at this mess only “if he has time’?

What sort of a picture can he
obtain if he stays put in Singapore
or Kuala Lumpur and listens to
officials who have only the vaguest
idea of what life is really like up-
country?

Time is short. But there may
still be time. Please do something
to help us.

* Atr Commodore Harvel will
ask the Prime Minister tomorrow
how far the committee on the
grant of honours, decorations, and
medals, before producing its re-
port on service in Malaya, took
into account “the possibility of
awarding some form of recogni-
tion to planters and others, who
have shared with the armed forces
and police the essential and ardu-
ous task of maintaining order and

protecting lives and pr
against bandit attack.” seit
—LES.




















Simple, safe, sure
Cay-long freshness ; z

edour-free clothes.

set,

the
along by a
“Flying Foam” made the run to
the Ako Light at a speed of 10
knots. In
10 nautical miles an hour

The trip back was not so rapid
Now
with the breeze that had proved

skilful

knots.

OU} ‘SANOY IYI VSO] OL
A1aA0 SayNUTUL FRY B pur 9Uo 4soO] JYoR





Sol OZT SBA VUBITY OYY




keep skin delics
Dorothy Gray Ora



colour and firinne
Dorothy Gray Special Dry
prevent wrinkles.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



BEHEADED

NEY

APITATIONS taking
the letter) afford
tal exercise that improves
abulary Here are a fe,
amples;
Behea 1 holy day nd
lower
Beheud a form of medicine
ad get s.ck

3. Behead a tiny insect and get
a meadow.

4. Behead a four-legged ani-
mal and get part of the body.

5. Behead a
meat and get a tree.

Rupert and

dish of mixed

For some waits

minutes Rupert

wonderihg wiat will happen, Then

there is a hissing ‘sound and a
scuttling, and dozens of young
dragons come wriggling and
scrambling up the steps, some

trying ‘to Ay with their little wings.

They gambo playfully around the

Let's Go Sailing

WITH every inch of canvas
the yacht, “Flying Foam,”
earried off the Steerup Cup for
c‘ub championship. Swept

stiff breeze, ths

plain English, this is

the yacht had to contend

so helpful on the way out. By
tacking, the ship was
able to maintain a speed of eight
Thus it required three
more hours to make the trip
back from the Ako Light than

it had to make the trip out.

How many miles from the
starting point was the Ako
Light?

SOLU OTL AO BIT ooxg [yes oF pey drys

Paeaeay aye

aus dy Uanges ay, uo shu, saqnuyus
Vy BW PUP U@ADS UT af eB pasdAdD SLO
ou; S}OUy WU Te aT ‘SsopNuTUL

UE OLA & Oper TYyIRA oUY “syOUYy OT IV
Ajouy yurod Buyjseys oy, Wioly ARM
UL § woRApes

ugly pores that coarsen your looks




~

@ pathetic droop to your contour

Neglect rather than age causes these sins
Dorothy Gray preparations will prevent and erase them. + You need:
. to remove grime, make-up... to

Flower

tin tissues,

B Obtainable only from

out refrigeration!

FIRST IN

—A

Banish these 3 signs of age

Skin Mixture

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WORDS —

ecome aged.
Behead a mollusk and get a
ner
Behead
wing card,
9. Behead a
harm and get a girl’s name.

eciou metal

1ankind

10. Behead a transportation and |

Set a precipitation,

il. Behead injury and get a
simb

wae (y)——TT furea(?
—OT PLE) — Ge 19008 (1) -—@ type(s

L PO —@ SURRY) —C SreO(QI—p See7

Hee sti Se (Git MORNTES

hie Dra on Pilis—33



r r There,” says
Mandarin, “* all the



within earshot must be here now
Can you pick out yours?’ ‘ Wh
yes."’ cries Rupert, ‘‘here he
with Pong-Ping’s collar still on h

nd, look, he recognises me
ise, can trake him? And cat

we go home, now

How Old Are They?
RETER PIPER is eight years

older than his wife Priscilla

who is eight years older than hex

Sister, Patience. Mr. Piper's age
is his wife’s age increased by
that of their son, Percival. Mrs

Piper’s age equal to the com-
bined ages of Percival and
Patience If three times Me
Piper’s age equals five times the
age of Patience, what are the
ages of Peter, Priscilla, Patience
and Percival, please?
Os-SpUaM| ST 4OQst r0did
us WOS 418uy
PIO saad Kyaoy 8



uw pu
HIM SY
vonnpos
a

OM
did “AN

MISS
“Croydon” Hastings



Likes read-

ing, swimming and hiking.
Wants Pen Pais in America.
Age 11.

Kenneth Clement, 5
Street, St. James, Port-of-Spain
Trinidad. His interest include
cricket, football, Stam p-collectins

nd cinema, Age 18
NEW MEMBERS

Hyderabad

Griffith

Vineent and = Ezra
Station Hill, St. Michael.



yy

> ae

wrinkles that destroy the lure of your eyes

G

Regular care with exquisite

orevent Coarse pores.
Skin Lotion. ,

. to stimulate . . . to bring

. ». to nourish your skin . . . to







Yaya

Cove. 1949
forden
ptermnt
Cove, Hesers es







and get a/

disposition to!



GIBBS,

{ tell us
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| disorder,

} many remedies but without effa







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and I ge
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unti+ | gave Kruschen Salts a
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half-a-dozen cor rents is

scientific bination of

ral Baltes in K 1, qufekls

es the kidr t rmal

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| Baby
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PAGE EIGHT





Sunday, May 7, 1950



A New Hotel

DURING the winter season just ended
Trans-Canada Airlines had to refuse num-
bers of potential passengers from Canada
to Barbados because they could not find
hotel accommodation for them here. Trans-
Canada has plenty of planes to bring pas-
sengers here and it has been’ estimated
that next winter the number of passengers
wanting to come to Barbados will be quad-
rupled.

Where will they be accommodated?

When the new runway is completed in
the autumn Trans-Canada will be able to
provide additional services with greater
ease because a more flexible operation will
be the direct result of the new runway
facilities.

Will the new hotel that is required be
built in time for the autumn? It can be
\built if the Government of Barbados acts
with the commendable promptness that
they showed in deciding that a new
runway must be built at Seawell.

There have been indications from Can-
ada and from other places (including the
United Kingdom) that certain investors are
anxious to make investments in the hotel
business in Barbados. But these indica-
tions are emphatic that such investments
will only be made on the condition that
certain of the existing import and taxation
regulations will be amended—in order that
investors may look forward to a reasonably
comfortable investment. Canadians who are
ready to invest in the hotel business in
Barbados as soon as these regulations are
amended have listed three main conditions.

These are: firstty, ‘hat they should be
allowed to buy essential supplies and mate-
rials tax free: secondly, that the hotel
operating Company should be permitted
to operate free of income tax for a period
of five years: and thirdly, that the investor
be permitted to take reasonable dollar prof-
its from the hotel operation to Canada.

Granted these three conditions, Canadian
investors are prepared to begin the erec-
tion of a hotel which will be ready in time
for the next winter season and which wilt
bring to Barbados something in the neigh-
bourhood of one million dollars in tourist
receipts—to say nothing of the direct em-
ployment and indirect employment which
will also result.

at

By granting these three reasonable con-
ditions which are necessary to attract the
needed capital, Barbados can, at no cost
to the local government or with no drain
on local capital, achieve a new dollar earn-
ing hotel and add to the number of jobs
which are available in the island.

So far from competing with existing
hotels the sole purpose of the new hotel
is to. accommodate people who cannot be
accommodated in existing hotels and who
otherwise would not have come to Bar-
bados but would have gone elsewhere to
spend-their dollars.

The only type of hotel which could pos-
sibly cope with the number of tourists
whom Trans-Canada are confident will
want to spend next winter in Barbados,
will be a hotel of at least one hundred
rooms built to a design that will allow for
considerable expansion as the necessity
arises,

Barbados is now faced with the vital
problem of deciding whether it will regard
tourism as a major secondary industry, or
whether it is going to let one of its most
certain and immediately realisable assets
slip through its fingers because of a lack
of imagination or for some other motive
which cannot be based on the interests of
the greatest number of its inhabitants.
Barbados must take care and continue ever
to be watchful that it does not make the
fatal mistake of, becoming a Nassau, a Ber-
muda or a Montego Bay. It must preserve
its charm which it has in great measure
because it has refused so far to sell its soul
‘for gain. But it cannot, either in the inter-
"ests of a privileged few, or because of any
unworthy motive, refuse to accept with
open arms the generous offers of investors
who. are certainly not activated by phil-
anthropy alone but whose interests coin-
cide at this period of time with the great
‘need. of Barbadians to find additional

sources of income.

“Tt is ‘not only Trans-Canada nor the
Canadian tourist for whom planning has
to be made now. The completion of the
‘yunway at Seawell will be a signal for
‘many other airlines to make use of its
‘modern facilities and there is bound to be
‘an increased influx of tourists from Vene-
~guela and from the Dutch West Indies.

| Only this week a mission is leaving Bar-
bados to visit Venezuela in an effort to win
the Venezuelan dollar for the people of
this island during the summer season. And

ven Trans-Canada is trying to attract the
Canadian from the great summer resorts
of that coyntry by offering reduced rates
during the months from May to October.
With effect from May Ist. (for the first

time) this year Trans-Canada is offering
return passages from Canada to Barbados
and to other places for 269 dollars instead
of the winter fare of 361 dollars.
Tourism is indeed offering itself with
open arms to the people of Barbados to-day.
The representatives of the people must act
now in the interests of the people. They
must act now and produce and pass legis-
lation which will grant the conditions
necessary to attract capital which can be
immediately found to build a hotel which
is immediately required if Barbados is not

to lose the greater part of one million dol-

lars before twelve months have passed.
The time for action is now. A hundred-
room hotel and three quarter of a million
more dollars? Or no hundred room hotel
and so much the less for everyone? That is
the question. And we—the people—are
anxious to hear the answer soon before it
is too late and the capital passes on per-
haps never to return.



The Evening Institute

PERHAPS the greatest need that Edu-
cation in Barbados felt in years past was
the opportunity for persons who had to
leave school for economic reasons to re-
ceive tuition after their schvoldays had
been finished. This state of affairs was
aggravated by the introduction of super-
annuation and the difficulty of persons
who had been superannuated to continue
their education.

An important step was taken in 1948
to remedy this state of affairs by the form-
ation of the Evening Institute. The Insti-
tute is not connected with the West Indian
University and is mainly concerned with
giving instruction to persons desirous of
obtaining training and of getting better
academic qualifications.

Operating under the Department of
Education and financed by the Barbados
Government, the Evening Institute be-
gan to function in September 1948 with
about eight hundred pupils on the rolls.
In that year classes were held at Harri-
son College, Combermere, the Depart-
ment of Highways and Transport, the
Housecraft Centre, and the Girls’ Indus-
trial Union. In the country there were
two centres--one at Mount Tabor and one
at St. John’s Mixed School.

These centres catered to a wide diversity
of interests and ambitions including
English, History, Mathematics, Shorthand,
Typing, Domestic and commercial sub-
jects and housecraft. Some of the classes
work for the Matriculation Examination
and when that comes to an end in 1951,
it is expected that they will be linked to
the General Certificate of Education. It
is hoped that students of motor mechanics
and electricity will, in the near future,
have the oppartunity to take certain
examinations of the City and Guilds of
London Institute.

The Institute has operated under con-
siderable difficulties. It has had to use the
buildings of schools and well-wishers for
instruction and expansion has been lim-
ited by the ability to obtain the services
of properly qualified instructors.

Im September 1949, numbers had increas-
ed to twelve hundred and new centres had
begun to function in Speightstown, St.
Judes and St, Augustine’s and Intermedi-
ate Classes had been started in English,
Latin and Mathematics, while Geography
had been added to the possible subjects for
Matriculation study.

The methods adopted in tuition by the
Institute do not follow slavishly the tech-
niques used in schools and in three country
centres discussion groups have been form-
ed, giving to those taking part the oppor-
tunity to develop along lines which the con~
ventional] school methods do not always
permit.

Principal of the Evening Institute is Dr.
Bruce Hamilton, a Master at Harrison Col-
lege, who has taken on the labours of the
Institute in addition to his work at the
College, and by whose indefatigable exer-
tions on behalf of the Institute a sound
foundation has been laid on which expan-
sion is possible.

Dr. Hamilton has received great assis-
tance from those who with him are respon-
sible for the work of the Institute, Mr.
R. C. Springer, Assistant Principal and
Dean of Academic Studies has devoted a
considerable amount of time and labour to
the Institute and Mr. D. W. Sayers and
Mr. St. Clair Hunte, Deans of Technical
and Commercial Studies respectively have
by their endeavours made possible the
formation of those branches of which they
are in charge.

The island owes a deep debt of gratitude
to those men who in spite of the difficulties
they had to face have set the Evening
Institute on the highroad to success.

There are some who may criticise the
utilitarian approach of the Institute and
would like to see it cater for a greater
“cultural” education. The Extra Mural
Classes operate in that field while the In-
stitute holds out the chance for industri-
ous and ambitious persons to make pro-
gress which would otherwise be denied
to them.

Few ventures are more worthy of vig-
orous and wholehearted support.



(Being further extracts from a talk to
the Barbados Museum and Historieal
| Society on May 2%)

| 1 PROPOSE first, to aiscuss the
meaning of the term Federation;
secondly to consider some of the
prerequisites of Federation in a
given group of communities and

factors which predispose
people to desire Federation; and
thirdly, and somewhat reluctant-
ly, to offer a few remarks on

ederation and the West Indies.

First as to the question of defi-
nition. I do not really aj
for addressing even so learned a
gathering as this on the meaning
of the word, since misconceptions
about it are widespread and im-
portant. I recently learned that
nere in Barbados the word “Fed-
eration” has the special meaning
of a fight or fracas in which any-
one may join—a free-for-all. I
understand that this unusual
meaning of the word dates back
to the year 1876 when there were
indeed disorders in Barbados
arising out of what was thought
to be an attempt to force federa-
tion on Barbados and certain
other islands, and in that connex-
ion to effect changes in the Bar-
oados Constitution. It is mot in
this sense that I propose to discuss
che word. “Federation” is in fact
a term in the political vocabul~
ary which has been used loosely
enough from time to time, but to
which it is useful to give a fair-
ly precise me in order to
distinguish it from other similar
out not identical political struc-
tures. In what follows I must
acknowledge my indebtedness to
a most excellent discussion of the
subject of Federal Government
oy Professor K. C. Wh Pro-
tessor of Government and blic
Administration in the University
of Oxford. I do not think that I
am guilty of reprehensible dis-
closures if I say that Professor
Wheare’s book was read with
great interest and benefit by
more than one member of the
Sianding Closer Association Com-
mittee, and certainly by its Secre-
tary.

A federal form of government
may be regarded as one midway
between complete centralization
at the one extreme and comune
Absence of contact and nis-
wative co-operation on the other,
As Nature seems to abhor abso-
sutes as much as she is said to
abhor a vacuum, it is not surpris-
ing that no pure examples of
either extreme exist or ever have
existed. Taking first the latter
extreme, ever since states have
aad any kind of contact with each
other, there has been some kind
of attempt to organize their rela-
tions, if only that points of con-
tact should not needlessly become
peints of friction. The idea of a
rule of international law govern-
sng the behaviour of states to-
wards one another appéars to be
as old as any recognizable civili-
zation, and the persisting diffi-
culty of giving it satisfactory
expression in international or-
ganization has done little or
ae to hy gee wie idea oo
order can, an em
tween nations as sateen tial
viduals. The ghastly and recur-
rent spectacle of major armed
conflicts has never caused men
to desist from the attempt so to
organize a community of nations
that these conflicts will not recur,
Repeated disappointments have
normally not ' discouraged the
attempt, but only intensified it.
While this is the case it cannot
be said that the world, even as it
is to-day, is ag a whole totally
unorganized ¢l.aotic and anarchic.

Turnin, to the other extreme,
History, and the contemporary
world, abound in examples of
states where power and authority
are strictly centralized, and where
there is little delegation to subor-
dinate groups. However, even in
the most centralized state it will
be found that not all decisions
are taken from central bureaux,
but that there are large fields in
which general policy may be
centrally determined, but its
adaptation to local circumstances,
and its actual application, is left
to subordinate authorities with a
greater or lesser degree of scope
and initiative. The desire to cen-
tralize completely has been a re-
current one but it has almost
invariably led to failure, partly
through the sheer difficulty of the
‘echnical administrative job of
running any but the smallest unit
trom a single point, but to a
greater degree because over cen-
tralization dries up the springs of
nitiative, and so in a longer or
shorter time ensures that the sup-
aly of men capable of running a
centralized, or indeed any, form
of government will also cease. It
s also a matter of history that a
iighly-centralised form of Gov-
ernment is apt to lead to the
dictatorship of an _ individual,
group or class,

A federal system of government
tlearly falls, as I have suggested
somewhere between these two
*xtremes, It is stronger and more
sohesive than the mere group of
states which retain their full sov-
ereignty while making more or
less genuine attempts to coordin-
ate their policies one with another.
{t is obviously very much less
sentralized than the states at the
other extreme. But there is a
further point; the difference be-
tween a federal form of govern-
ment and the unitary or central-
ized type is a difference of kind
as well as of degree. Unitary
states such as Great Britain may
delegate very important functions,
and give wide scope, to subor-
dinate agencies such as county and
city councils, but however far that
process may go, there is nothing
federal about the British Consti-
tution. The central parliament
retains the power to give author-
ity to subordinate units, and to
withhold or to withdraw authority
once given. Its constitutional
powers are without legal limit.
The position in a true federation
is very different. There, the central
authority has limited functions as
set out in the Constitution. It
cannot stray beyond those func-
tions without running the risk of
unconstitutionality, and the history
of most federal states contains
many examples of federal laws
which have been ruled to be
outside the powers of the federal
government and so null and void.
Tt is not within the powers of any
British court to question the legal
validity of any law passed by the
British Parliament. It is within

SUNDAY ADVOCATE
a cllemanie

By €. Y. Carstairs C. M. G.



Mr. C. ¥. CARSTAIRS, C.M.G.

the powers and duties of, for

example, the Supreme Court of
the United States, to say whether
Congress was, or was not, entitled
to pass a particular measure. The
acts of a federal legislature are in
fact, in a sense, subject to arbitra-
tion, in a way in which the acts
of the legislature of a unitary
state are not. We may look at
the matter like this. According to
one theory, systems of govern-
ment may be regarded as a form
of treaty or agreement among
the parues concerned. In the case
of a unitary state the treaty or
agreement is between individuals,
whereas in a federal constitution
the agreement is among already
existing states. The distinction is
extremely important. One of the
purposes of a federal constitution
is tnat while the participants unite
and delegate authority to a central
government and legislature for
some purpuses, tney are concerned
io preserve oiner functions tor the
umis JOiming to form the federa-
tion in such a way that no act of

SUNDAY, MAY 7, 1950











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With or without Pedestal

}

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| FEDERATION _ | ror Your BATHROOM... |

It is plain that where the residual
powers lie with the units the em-
phasis is on the separateness where
tney lie with the central govern-
ment the emphasis is on duty.
This does not mean that under the
Australian pattern the states tend
to drift apart.

CORNER BASINS with Pedestal only
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On the contrary, i

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tution as to

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predisposing
to a desire for federation. Here
again I must acknowledge
indebtedness to Professor Wheare,
while at the same time exculpat-
ing nian icon may penpeenaiiiae
for the way in which I have made
use of his material. In this sec-
tion I propose to be brief and to
leave it to those who are so
minded to consider the bearing
of these points on the situation in
the West Indies. *

|
The prerequisites for federation
could be extended to a long list,| |

Dial 4472 & 4687 oie





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DECLARE THEY DERIVE

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federal system. in every sip of



As to the first poinc, aamety the |
desire for association, the follow-
ing factors have been observed in
studying the -movement towards
federation of various states—first, |
a sense of military ,in-ecurity 1|
separation and a that |

feeling
federation will

bring greater

the federal government can take Security; second, a desire for
away functions which under the POlitical independence which ear
consutuuon remain with the units, be achieved through federal union
It is of the essence of federat.on but not on a_ basis of small
that the units, in respect of the Separate units; thirdly, the hope
powers left to them, are in no Of economic advantage through
way subject to the federal govern- joint action; fourthly, experience
ment, That is the dist:nction be- of prior political association, for
tween, fur examp.e, the Australian example through joint action on
states (in relation to the govern- particular topics, or membership
ment of the Commonweaith ef of the same empire; fifthly,
Australia) and an English county geographical neighbourhood, and
‘in relation to the Parliament at sixthly, similarity of political in-
Westminster). Conversely, if the stitutions. There are two points to
units of the federation retain what be made regarding this list: first,
might be called their own sover- that not all these factors are
eignty in their fields, the central necessary or pressing in any one
government in its turm is not case. To take one example only,
subordinate to the unit govern- the Commonwealth of Australia
vents in respect of the federal came about: despite the fact that
jeld of activ.ty. If thdt were so the economic interests of Western
the constitution would not be @ Australia were and are very
federation, but that very different qifferent from those of the Eastern
thing, a Confederation, In a Con- States, and also the geographical
federation the acts of the eentral propinquity of Western Australia

actually subject to ratification by one looks at a very small scale

the governments of the various map. The second point concerns
units. Examples of such a consti- omissions from this list. The im-

but the outstanding points are
three: first, a general and suffi-
ciently strong desire among the
units for a federal grouping
second, an equal desire to retain
for the units some at any rate ft
the powers of government; and,
thirdly, a capacity to work a

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tution have not been few, but they
have rarely been long lived and
practically never strong. Either
the grouping has tended to break
up, or it has gone forward to
federation proper or, through the
ascendancy © some one member,
it has become a _ unitary state
under that leadership. Examples
of confederation which had issue
in full federations are the Com-
monwealth of Australia and the
United States. Examples of group-
ings which led to hegemony of
one member are, in Classic times
the Greek Confederation leading
to the domination of Athens, ana
in modern history the evolution
of the German Empire under the
leadership of Prussia. The history
of Poland is also of interest. Much
of the unhappy fate of that turbu-
lent and gifted people may per-
haps be attributed to a form of
government which made decisive,
concerted and sustained action on
the part of the country as a whole
virtually impossible, In the 18th
Century, the Polish legislative
body included a Chamber of
Nobles whose decisions had to be
unanimous. Any one member
could frustrate action by his single
vote. The surprising thing is not
that the Polish constitution proved
virtually unworkable, but that it
survived so long. That is perhaps
a tribute to the vigour, courage,
high intelligence and, above all,
the patriotism of the Polish people,
whose national pride was even
greater than their disinclination
to endow a Polish government
with powers sufficient to enable
it to act forcibly and efficiently
against the enemies pressing on
that borderless country.

By federauion, then, we mean
a form of government consisting
of a group of units or states which
retain specified powers for them-
selves absolutely while av the same
time or yao

nd fumetions to a cen gBov-
Grmanent, which is nov subordinate
to the units and to which the
units are not themselves subordin-
ate. A ree is Sarees
ised b; supremacy no
(the legislature or legislatures but
of the law as interpreted by a
Federal Supreme in vhat a
law though duly passed by a
federal or by a unit legislature
may be declared unconstitutional
by that’ Coury.

authority are constitutionally or to the rest only appears evident if |

Within the general conception
pf a federal government vhere are
wo which

types—those in
the functions of the central gov-
ernment are specified and the rest
left to the units—the Australian
pattern—and those in which the
unit governments’ powers are
specified and the rest left to the
federal government, In constitu-
tional jargon the unspecified
powers are described as “residual”



—

Teday’s Thought

I believe from my heart that
the cause which binds togeth-
er my peoples and our gallant
and faithful allies is the cause
of Christian civilization.

—King George VI of England



«
a



Hope is like the sky at night:
there is no corner so dark but
that a persevering eye will
discover a star.

—Octave Feuillet.

ne ones are community of
anguage, of race, of religion and
of nationality. It is true that com-
mon language and the rest. con-|
stitute very strong bonds and that
diversity in these respects may be
very important to feelimg and oul-
look. A state whose members have
these things in common is obvious-
y more cohesive than one where
there is a diversity; but it is a
matter of fact that important
stable and cohesive federations
have come into being and remain-
ed in being while some or all of
tnese factors are absent. The ex-
ample of the important French
Canadian minority, distinct in
language, tradition and religion
from the rest of Canada, springs
to mind. The Swiss federation
contains no less than four lan-
guage groups and a _ religious
diversity. India contains a greater
diversity of language, tradition,
religion, custom and outlook prob-
ably than does all Europe. A
federal state thus can and com-
monly does exist even when
there are important divisions
among its component peoples—
indeed, were it not for such divi-
sions the state would probably
not be federal by unitary.










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I need I think say little about
the other two main prerequisites
of federation. Clearly there would
be no disposition to erect what I
may call a double decker system
of government—that is to say a
central as well as unit legislature
or administration—were it not
for a desire on the part of the
units not to surrender all their
powers to some other body. I need] ==>
hardly enlarge to an audience m|)>=-
the West Indies on the kind of ;
factors which make for this desire.

They include a tradition of inde- Y E S

be seen this factor is by no means I

as important in the West Indies MY DEAR :

as it was in North America up | °

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=







pendence, differences in mode of
settlement and mode of govern-
ment, mutual isolation, perhaps
associated with mutual distrust in
some particulars—though here 1
would point out that so far as can
and even after the establishment
of the United States Constitution
in 1787. To these may be added |
a healthy local pride which is by
no means inconsistent with loyal
attachment to a larger group.

The successful operation of a
federal system of government does
of course involve the capacity to
do so, and there is no getting
away from the fact that it is a
comparatively complicated piece of
political machinery, It makes more
demands on political leadership
and capacity than does a unitary
state. It necessarily involves some
degree of duplication of adminis-
trative machinery, and they are
unwise who seek to show that to
add a federal structure to existing
unit political structures will not
involve a region in some additional
cost, But these are part of the
price which has to be paid for a
form of government which seeks
to achieve unity of action in some
respects while preserving diversity
and local control in others. It is
for those directly concerned ‘o
decide whether the political,
economic and other gains of add-
ing a federal structure will or will
not outweight the cost involved.
and the drain on the supply of
persons able and willing to serve
their fellows in both local and
federal public affairs,



|

After the show next Thursday and Friday

“REBECCA” and the other friends may be

dropping in to cocktails .... so BE SURE to

blend the BEST with - - -

GODDARD'S
GoLD BRAID RUM





SUNDAY, MAY 7, 1950



NEW LOOK IN HOUSES



THIS IS A VIEW of the house from the rord. I emphasises the highlights cnd shedows cast
by the overhanging eaves and vertical wind ws. Distinguished by the absence of the
usual stoae garden wall which gives it c

ci

fusion between building and landscape.

See paste, | as



Se ees
THE INTERIOR of the reception room, showinc
Focussing the attention on this room the main feature heing
scheme in contrast to the rough coral sion walls,
The seat cushions with their breadfru leaf green covers are accented by the small
lemon yellow cushions, and the repeated colou accent of the lamp shade in Pompein Red, the
same colour as the door.

a sectional locally made seating arrangement.
its exquisite modern colour



























SUNDAY ADVOCATE

PAGE NINE

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DYED TOBRALCO—in White Royal and Navy.
CHILDREN’S LACE SHOES
In Black and Tan (Sizes 11-—1) @ $4.30 a pair
GIRLS’ LACE SHOES—(Sizes 2—5) @ $5.14 a pair
PANAMA HATS @ $1.62, $1.79 and $1.82 each

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HARRISCN'S sroav st |
{
TOP PICTURE: Tropical Lanai is the centre of attraction _ bo eet a) ey ties = = =
and the ideal place to sit on a fine afternoon, ‘note the rough a ee ee =<.
ground and small trees growing in the centre gives it a very
tropical effect. The Bamboo bar is at the left of the picture.
MIDDLE PICTURE: The interior of the rear bedroom with ~~.
ite interesting furniture arrangement due to the irregular ae |
of the room. The colour scheme is generally monochromatic i1
shedes of green to contrast with the naiural coral stone with f
accessories in colour accents of black apricot. >
BOTTOM PICTURE: This is another ciagle of the son
Room, focussing on the two way bookcase the small table on lei’ ” WE CAN SUPPLY YOU WITH THEIR FULL RANGE OF PRODUCTS
i ‘
THIS PICTURE SHOWS the interior of the con necting hallway, the upper level of the Lanai, has a most modern design. Lipstick — Rouge — Pan Cake Make up — Make up Blender — Skin
the Foyer and rear bedroom, The spacious effect is achieved. on inte! Sati ;
bamboo is becoming a very { Freshener — Astringent — Visible Foundation
ithi ) ain carac I: lar feature in most new
Within the past ten years One of the main cflarac- M popule | ‘wa ‘ ei :
many new houses have been re of this — is tha homes. Make up — Pow der — Eye Shadow
built in Barbados and in more there is no garden wall ; ia There are two bedr Eye Lash Make up — Eye Brow
recent years, their general enclose ~ re ao ie It has an asbestos roof, supplemented by a per- The house is low and Bs for pceirarianettes ra ae
design has adopted the new ag ta e mauleee Cre 1g and windows; and forated stone chain wall. roofed, ae the garake sat thed exited back ee toe Pencil — Brillox Hair Oil
look of modern countries. i, ‘gioping site is itilized’ golden ochre pigmented con- The interior of the rea! bun into the main ; as a bedroom ora. utilit * 1
Pictured on this page iS 8 hence the sunken Lanai crete floor bedroom, has an interesting ‘"'* it room. Besides the sonrnoen of
Barbadian house built not so mn . : he furniture arrangement due ‘The furniture is all built room Foyer and Lanai,
long ago by Tony Lé There is no formal Draw- , THe main feature of the 1, the irregular shape of the on modern lines. Built 8M js a pantry, kitchen, Bey $
the West Indian architect. ing Room, the Foyer substi- interior of the Reception pom The vertical windov cupboards have been made 1, som, bathroom, laundry and 0 td
The interior decorating ws tutes this on wet days and Room is its modern colour shades are moveable and cai, Of loc al materials, tore room and u garage "
done by Jean Smith and toe the Lanai can be used 9m Scheme, in contrast to the be locked in any _ positior
photographs were taken 6) fine days. ; rough coral stone walls. for air, privacy and protec- The Bamboo Bar in one ‘The modern house of to- 10, 11, 12, & 13 BROAD STREET
a professional photographer, The house is built almost There is an absence of tion; they also give reflected corner of the enclosed veran- day certainly has everything
Tom Leonard. entirely with local materials window openings which 1s light. dah made with Dominican to make it a happy home, ska ,
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|
|



PAGE TEN

Oliver Sets The
Pace In Arkansas

By ©. V. R. THOMPSON
NEW YORK
t WAS in a little backwoods

tuwl in Arkansas the other day.
there was just one cinema. ‘To
my $urprise it was not showing
the uswal feature about the life
ind death of Jesse James.

Ingteg@d it announced that it had
brought back its big attraction

by popular demand.” The film
vas Laurence Olivier’s “Hamlet.”

The great American Shakes-
pearé boom already exciting New
York and most of the big cities,
is spreading even to “the sticks”
-—thdééée regions which a cynical
HiollyWood credits with the men-
tal age of a child of 12.

Among ‘he sophisticated the
Shakespeare cult is at peak popu-
larity. In the past three months
at léa& a dozen “private lives”
of Shakespeare, some English,
some American, have been pub-
lished. ’

One of them, by Marchette
Chute, an American girl who
spent years in London and Strat-
ford studying wher subject, is a
besi-gglier (around half a million
oo
On oadway a big success of
the sea8on has been the Katharine
Hepbagg production of “As You
Like If It has broken all Broad-
way eee for that play by run-
ning 1 performances to date.

Even ‘on the musical comedy
stage “Kiss Me, Kate,” one of the
biggest and best successes is about
a theatrical company rehearsing
“The Taming of the Shrew ”

Credit the British films “Henry
Vv." and “Hamlet” for bringing
Shakespeare to the mass audience
as never before.

Now an enterprising New York
publisher Mr. Albert Kanter, is
translafing Shakespeare's master-
pieces ‘urto America’s beloved
non-cuture medium: the comic
book, llighly coloured drawings
show the action of each play and
the words unexpurgated and un-
simplified are given in the
“balloonms”* you associate with
K. O. Cannon.

The first play-comic “Julius
Cesar” has been out for only a
month, and it is already in its
15th edition.

Mr. Kanter’s artists are now
at work on ‘Richard IIL,” which
Will be published next spring.
Then they will go to work on
“Hamlet, which they expect to
be an all-time best-seller.

. -~London Express Service...



tuuide Notes

jor Hikes
On Thursday, 27th April, llth
Jia Company (Hindsbury Girls’
S..00ly with Mrs. Douglas hiked
&. wervberts, St. Lucy. The same
day st’ Brownie Pack (Queen’s
C. ¢4e) with Miss Hazel Clarke
i») & picnic at Needhams Point.
First Class Hike
» Guides from 5th Guide Com-
pany (Codrington High School)
hiked at Needhams Point on
Thursday, 27th April and com-
pleted this part of the First Class
‘Test. We are very pleased that
Nanette , Moore has gained her
First Class Badge and we con-
gratulate her and the 5th Guide
Company (Codrington High
School) .
Cam
32 Guides from 7A and 7B Guide
Companies (St. Michael’s Girls’
School), with Miss Sylvia Crich-
low as Commandant, Miss Doreen
Daniel and Miss Ada Gollop as
Quartermasters and Miss Phyllis
Bowen as First Aider, camped in

the grounds of St. James Com- ©
from | 20th—24th

bined School
April. Mrs. Savage, the President
of the Girl Guides Association,
accompanied by Miss N. Burton,

Commissioner for Camping, visit- p

ed the Camp on 21st April and the
Iskand Commissioner visited it on
23rd April. The Guides were very
happy and thoroughly enjoyed the
time they spent in camp.
The Girl Guides Fair

There are only 4 weeks to the
Fair and more articles are needed
for the Household Stall and the
Guide Stall. Will any Company
who has made anything for any of
the Stalls send them to Miss Edna
Fields, the Guide Department,
Messrs Cave Shepherd & Co, Ltd.
before 27th May.

White Elephant Stall

Will anyone who has any “White
Elephants” and would like to give
them to the Fair, kindly get in
teuch with Mrs. G. H. Adams.

Book Stall

More books and magazines ar.
needed for the Book Stall. Kindly
phrne Miss N._ Burton, St
Michael's Girls’ School.











Sir Alfred’s BBC Radio Notes:

Soft Pedal

By HORACE THOROGOOD

lt was just a year ago that Si
Alfred Munnings startled — the
Royal Academy dinner—and the
radio-listening public—with an
attack on “modern” art. Now, or

the eve of another Academy din-
ner, I have news that Sir Alfred's
memoirs will be published (b)
the Museum Press) in Novembe:

But the “moderns”
shake in their shoes. Sir Alfred
is letting them off. “It will not
be a controversial book,” he tells
me, “just some memories of
knocking about here and there.”

need not

You know those suitcases that
expand according to the amount
of stuff you pack into them? That,
im effect, is to be the auto-
biography of Sir Osbert S'twell
The fifth volume of Sir Osbert’s
life story is to be published in
September (Macmillan) under
the title of Noble Essences. Then
all five are to be bound together
into an omnibus volume

Altogether they wll run to
about 700,000 words. But make
no mistake. that will not be the
end of the opus. Sir Osbert warns
that he will re-open the suitcase
later on to pack more into it.

This looks like being a vintage
year for cricketers’ books. Sir
“Plum” Warner, Dudley Nourse,
Norman Yardley, Bilt Edrich and
Walter Hammond all have books
on the way.

But most-looked-for book from
the flannelled fools will be
Bradman’s Farewell to_ Cricket
Hodder and Stoughton, June).

London Express Service.



B.B.C. Radio Programme

SUNDAY MAY 7, 1950

7 a.m, The News; 7.10 a.m. News
Anabysir; 7.15 a.m. N at the Opera
& a.m, the Edi is; 8.10 a.m

Programme

eon Interlude; .
Children's Hour; 9 a.m. Close Down;
12 noon The News; 12.10 p.m. News
Analysis; 12.15 p.m. Rays’ a Laugh
3-49 p.m. London Forum;

wice; 2 p.m.
Pome News from ; 2.15
Musie Magazine; 2.30 p.m. Variety Band-
box 3.30 p.m. Country House, 4 p.m.
The News; 4.10 p.m. Interlude; 4.15
p.m. Voices of the Violin; 4.30
Sunday Half Hour; 4.55 p.m.

5 p.m. Accordeon Inter! 4
Programme Parade; 5.30
Symphony Orchestra; 6
the Children’s Hour; 6.45 p
Krein Saxophone Quartet; 7 p.m.
News; 7.10 p.m, News Analysis;
vom. Caribbean Voices; 7.45 p.m. What
do we believe about life after death;

Piano Playtime; 9 .
9.30 p.m. Sumday Service; 10
p.m, The News; 10.10 p.m. From the
Paditorials; 10.15 p.m. Journey into
Melody; 11 p.m. News
TON

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15.29 Me.,
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MONDAY, MAY 8, 1950

7 a.m. The News; 7.10 a.m. News
Analysis; 7.15 p.m, Listeners’ Choice;
Interest

ramme le

vs. West Indies; 8.30 a.m,
of Sid Phillt and his
wn; 12-42.

Wd. . (on 13 metre
band); 2 p.m. The News; 2.10 p.m
Home News from Britain; 2.15 p.m
; 2.90 p.m. Meet the
Commonwealth; 3 p.m. From the Third
Programme; 4 p.m. The News; 4.10
p.m. The Daily Service; 4.15 p.m.
British Industries Fair; 5 p.m. Ligon
rade ;

< 715-7.)
Eye Witness Account Wil. vs
Ww i 7.307.456 p.m. Light
Music; 8 p.m. Radio Newsreel; 8.15

.m. Science Review; 9.30 p.m. British
Industries Fair; 9 p.m. The Animal
World; 9.30 p.m. British Orchestra!

sic; 9.45 p.m. The Cathedral Organs;
10 p.m. The News; 10.10 p.m. From
the Editorials; 10.16 p.m. Much Binding
in the Marsh; 10. .m. Commonwealth
Survey; 11 p.m. News.



Caribbean Voices’

7th May—A Seat in the Shade: Short
story by A. K. Elliott of Jamaica.
My Poetic Life by J. E. Clare McFar-
lane. A talk originally broadcast
by ZQI in Jamaica.
14th May—Poems by lan Carew of Brit-
ish Guiana,
Civil Strife: Short story by Ernest Carr
of Trinidad.

21st May Poems by EF. M. Roach of

Tobago.

Gratuity; Short story by Seepersad Nat-
paul of Trinidad.

28th May—Senza Alcun Sospetto by Derek

Walcott. A dramatic radio version
of part of the love story of Frances-
ca da Rimini, freely rendered from
the Italian of Dante.

Critique of the above, possibly by John
Heath Stubbs, a young authority on

Italian literature e

Eye-Witness
Accounts Of Cricket
Every Day of the Week

Ball-by-ball - comm tarie j
the last half-hour’s play
lunch and on the last half-hov
play of the day on each of ih
three days of the West Indie
Cricket Team's opening match
against Worcestershire. Special
beams will be directed to this area
to permit good listening. These
will be on the air from 8.00 to
8.39 am., On 16.95 metres, 17.70
megacycles and on 19.82 metres,
15.14 megacycles. and from 1.00
p.m., to 1:30 p.m., on 13.84 metres,
21.675 megacycles. In addition a
fifteen minutes eye-witness
account of each day's play will be
heard in the Wes. Indies haif-
hour beginning at 7.15 p.m. for
the match against Yorkshire which
begins on Wednesday, 10th. May,
there will be no ball-by-ball com-
mentaries but the usual eye-
witness account will be given in
the West Indies half-hour, Then,
on Saturday, 13th, May, the open-
ing day of the match against
Surrey there will be a running
commentary from 10.45 a.m., to
11.16 a.m,, on the special beoam
on 16.95 metres, 17.70 megacycles.
At 7.15 p.m., there will be the
eye-witness account which will be
given on every day of every matcn
throughout the entire tour.

before

“Caribbean Voices’

The Sunday evening programme
of West Ind prose and poetry
on the 7th. May will consist of
two contributions from Jamaica,
a short by a newcomer to the
programme, A. K. Elliott, and a
personal account of his poetic life
by J. E. Clare McFarlane, O.B.E.,
J.P.. F.RS.A., President of the
Poetry League of Jamaica.

West Africa Today
Verbal pictures of West Africa
today will be given by Colin Wills

: in a news series of six talks called
: ‘African Journey’ which he begins
: in the BBC's weekly ‘Common-!

wealth Survey’ on Monday next,!

8th, May.

‘Can A Government Tell The
Truth’

The above heading is the tit'e

of a talk, first broadcast in the
BEC’s Third Programme whie%
will be repeated in the G.O.S., on
Friday next,
m. Speaker is
Webs

Sir Charles

ter, K.C.M.G., Professor of

International History in the Uni-
versity of London,



Church Services

MORAVIAN
ROEBUCK
it am, Holy Communion 7 p.m. Rey
Ernest New
GRACE HILAL
11 a.m. Mr. Hayde 7 p.m. Mr. Haynes

11 a.m. Mr. Barker 7 p.m. Mr. Lewis.
MONTG! MERRY
Mr. Phillips.
SH! HILL.
7 p.m. Mr. Smith.

‘OMBE
11 a.m, Mr. G. C. Lewis 7 ».m. Mr.

7 p.m.

Culpepper.
METHODIST
JAMES STREET—11 a.m. Rev. R
McCullough Broadeast Service Holy
Communion 7.00 p.m. Rev tai
Payne Holy Communion,
BETHEL — 11 a.m. Rev. Hugh C.

Payne, 7 p.m. Rey. B. Crosby. Holy

Communion after each service.
DA

'H—1ll a.m. Rev, B, Crosby.

Holy Communion, 7 p.m, Mr. F. Moore

BELMONT--11 a.m. Mr. J. Lovell. 7
p.m, r. H. Grant,

SOUTH DISTRICT—9 a.m. Rev. B

» Crosby. amie Mr. C. Jones

PROVIDENCE-—-11 a.m. Mr. R. Lin-
ton. 7 p.m. Mr. J. Clarke.

VAUXHALL—11 a.m, Mr. G. Harris.
7 p.m: Mr. A, Curwen.
HACKETTE 5.45

PAYNES BAY~-9.90 a.m. Mrs, Mor-

ris 7.00 p.m, Rev, R. McCullough
WHITEHALL—9.30 a.m. Mr. G.
ker 7 p.m. Mr, P. Deane
GILL MEMORIAL-9.30 a.m
McCullough 7.00 p.m. Mr. J.
HOLETOWN—8.30 a.m,
p.m. Mr. D. Scott.
BAK HALL—9.30 am Mr G
Sinkler 7,00 p.m, Mr. J. T. Oxley
SPEIGHTSTOWN-11,00 a.m. Rev. F
Lawrence 7.00 p,m. Rev. F, Lawrence.
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE

Bar-

Rev. R.
Harper
Supply 7.00

Fir* Church of Christ, Scientist,
Upper Bay Street.
Sundays 11 a.m. and 7 p.m

Wednesdays 8 p.m. A_ Service which
includes Tes.imonies of Christian Science
Healing

Sunday, May 7, 1950,

Su! ect of Lesson-Sermon; ADAM

AND FALLEN MAN.
CHURCH OF GOD
ST. MICHAEL

11. a.m: Eckstein Village Rev. J. B
Winter

7 pan Bank Hall, Rev M. B
Pretty John

7 p.m River Road Rey E. W
Weeke:

ST. JAMES
7 p.m: Sion Hill Rev. J, B. Winter
ST. PHILIP
Kirtons Rev. E. W.

ll a.m Weekes

——

ARE YOU A LADY OR A LOBSTER
AFTER A DAY IN THE SUN?



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_but dread the after effects, you obviously have never tried
LIMACOL as an “after-sunning” lotion. Next time you feel
like a ball of fire after an overdose of sunshine, sprinkle
LIMACOL generously: on the affected area and pat it in
lightly. You will be amazed how soothing, cool and refreshing
you will find it. Be sure to take LIMACOL with you whenever
you are going sun-bathing. You will never reqret it!

»



Remember

LIMACOL

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The Freshness of a Breeze ina Bottle

STOKES & BYNOE LTD-AGENTS.





12th, May at 5.30

————————————————_—

SUNDAY

Empire Youth
Sunday Committee

Overseas Broadcast Service
THE British Broadcasting Cor-

poration has agreed to broadcast
in the General Overseas Service a
snortened version of the religious
ervice to be held in Durnam

Cathedra! at 3.30 p.m. om Empire
Youth Sunday, 21st May. 1950
The broadcast, which will las‘
approximately thirty minutes, wil
be transmitted twice The first
transmission will be at 1730 GMT
on the same day to the Near East
and Middle East, with Pan Africa
as fhe central target area, and the
second transmission at 0130 GMT
on the morning of Monday, 22nd
May, to the Western Hemisphere
The City of Durham is situated
in the centre of a great indus-
trial a famed for its coal
mines, ship-building towns and
iron works. It is the County
town and the seat of a famous
University. The Cathedral, the
noblest Norman church in the



ADVOCATE



built high on the clift

untry, is

above the River Wear, and makes

ideal setting for
ision as thas.

Among those taking part in the
ervice will be the Dean of Dur-
ham, the Very Rev. Dr. Cyril
Alington, formerly Headmaster of
Eton College. The Lessons wil'
be read by a Boy Scout and a
University student. The preache:
will be the Rev. Canon Alar
Richardson, D.D., Canon Resi-
dentiary of Durham and Chairman
of the Bishop of Durham’s Youth
Council. The theme of the
service will be “The Kingship of
Christ”, linking together Empire
Youth Sunday with the Feast of
the Ascension.

The congregation wili consisf of
members of various uniformed
organizations (pre-service training

ris, Church Lads _ Brigade,
Scouts, Guides), together with
members of Boys’ and Girls’ Clubs,
Friendly Society, and Youth
Fellowships drawn from all over
the county.

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Denmark Hill,
London, S. E. 5,

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' ers.
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|
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Mason Wants |

To Be Yank

|
PARIS |
James Mason, English seree
star, is planning to become
American citizen because it is
“natural thing to do.”

It would “straighten things ou.,”
he says. In any case, he admits hr
is “pretty international.”

Although critics have said }.<
nas spoiled his reputation by play-
ing Broadway and Hollywood, he
doesn’t care. He claims that critic
are powerless in the jong run |
build or destroy an actor.

In the meantime, Mr. and Mrs
Mason are enroute to Spain foi
a month's vacation.

They will then return to Pare
to produce a film based
book, “A Lady Possessed.”’

In addition, they are writing a
book about their 17-month-old
daughtér Portland, or “Cement,’
as a friend in Beverly Hills catls
her

The book,

;

tne

sn

on her

entitled “The Chiid

in Our Lives”, is scheduled for

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SUNDAY, MAY 7, 1950

Dock Strike

@ from page 1

The Governor suggested that
sugar could be stored at Cooliage
Field thus enabling the factory to
continue but somehow this did not
meet with the union’s approval
because they feared that the
sugar might be shipped from tne
former U.S. Base dock thus con-
quering .the strike on the city
aock.

The union then asked for an as-
surance that no sugar moved to
the base would be shipped from
there during the strike. The man-
ager of the factory stated that no
shipment of sugar from the base
had been contemplated but that
if such a shipment should be con-
sidered at any future date he
would undertake to give the union
seven days notice of his intention.

To this the Union refused to
agree, they instructed loco, truck
and tractor drivers not to haul
sugar to the base and the factory
was forced to suspend operations.

Approximately 900 tons of car-
go have been off-loaded at other
ports. It will be weeks before the
shortage of many essential food-
stuffs become normal, an increase
in the cost of goods caused by ad-



iD

a
IS







SUNDAY ADVOCATE






May Day In
British Guiana

TUC Demand Constitution
Reforms

G EORGETOWN, | May 2.

British Guiana celebrated May
Day with three giant parades
through the capital city and a
spate of resolutions passed at mass
meetings of unions urged bette:
conditions for workers and stress
ed the need for constitution re
forms.

the B.G. Trades Union Council,
which represents more than 3(
vruons, passed resolutions to take
all necessary action and make di-
rect approach to Government tc
ensure a 44-hour week; contribu-
tory health insurance, unemploy
ment relief, and pensions for all
The 16 resolutions also includec
one stressing that there is a vita
necessity for the working classe:
of the country to be informed anc
afforded the opportunity of under
standing the implications of Fed-
eration before a final decision o!
participation or non-partictpatior
is taken, f

There were several similar cele-

J ) SMOTHER REMARKABLE THING
a ABOUT WHITE ANTS...

fi r A termitary may ~
— contain Kings, ~
: Queens, Soldiers

and Workers—a complete
organisation bent on rapid
destruction of every sort of
timber. Besafe—remember

UNIVERSAL—Dip or
brush for positive protection
against White Ants, Borers,
Rot and Fungi, Paint or polish
overtreated wood. No
odour. No fire-risk.

ECONOMICAL —Highly
concentrated—saves carriage.
When diluted for use—
goes further and costs less.

| PERMANENT— Cannot
wash-out or cvaporate.
Combines with the fibres,
toughens the timber and
makes it fire-resistant,



ditional transportation expenses = es brations in other prineipal centres Agents :
will be the result. It is hoped that os - Doan Cenc of the Colony and many workers Wilkinson & Haynes & Co.,
the trial plan of a Dock Labour- ' Bape aan, CP neg gathered around radios to listen te Bridgetown, Barbados.

Committee with Brysons and the
union each having a representa-
tive under the chairmanship of
one nominated by the Govern-
ment will operate successfully for
it is essential that the crop be
reaped and every ton of sugar ex-





. e e e + HEN you start losing energy and
ed on the City for a 2.30 pan h 7 a W : t
ported for the benefit of the I 1 alne d In | rinidad The Committee knows of two parade staged by the Guiana In- ‘ ei ee eee nag srivereat in Ufo-—ertven You Bo looger
island’ : Sa a ; : 1 PRESERVATIVE feel equal to the demands life makes on
island’s economy. places in the Special School for dustrial Workers Union which LAU a you~ this means that you're becoming
e deaf children in Trinidad where marched off from the Parade ‘ Frith. k Ensiand lowly starved ial .
2 se ; : gag Co, t f igler slowly starved of two essential strength
e rad. urin ast Car Barbadians aged about 12 could Ground chanting Indian songs anc AS Aa tt building foods-phosphorus and protein.
ig ree be sent, and a letter to the Press holding placards aloft, as_ they

@ from page 1
(3) The coordination of aid

Four Deaf-and-Dumb

The Barbados Association in aid of the Blind, the Deaf
and the Dumb, has already helped four deaf and dumb

that relatives of physically
handicapped people are not
coming forward more freely to
get in touch with the Social
Welfare Office at the Garrison.

asking relatives to get in touch
with the office, received no reply
whatsoever.

a minute broadeast of the
T.U.C's celebrations in the City.
Although there were differences
anon Various unions parades
went off without incident. Thou-
sands, of from
estatés in the rural areas converg-

Sugar workers

marched past Government House
on the first leg of a snail's pace
two-hour parade.

For permanent protection—

Insist on -

ATLAS.










PAGE ELEVEN



Wuen you buy
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Wholesale enquiries to :—
» HARRISON & CO. (BARBADOS) LTD. P.O. Box 304, Bridgetown.



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Blood and nerves enriciea Fs galling gp? Bam ad

What you need is a course of ‘Sanatogen’
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Tour : ast ¢ stretching . On sale at good chemists
programmes for all the countries Children at the Special Training School in Trinidad during ; Sea ade ones ae eee ne . Shennan mnees oe and draguises
of Southeast Asia. last year, up to the month of December. â„¢ Sitios 28 fice, "yas vo men in colourful costumes, some organic form, so that they are quickly} vitality fiow back into your body
The third objective is the im- One little girl was sent back in December, because she was This are hen othererion ‘phvsuaally of them carrying babes in arms ibsorbed into your system. Day by again you feel serene and strong.
oe ak tamial meena oe not making any progress, while three boys are still at the handicapped, and who are under oa Yeas ieee ased chal BOY RSE RS Cathe YOUI and | MNES Sour arene, ORRY:
the North Atlantic Treaty Organi- school and, are doing very well with their work. the.age of 30, to find out whether soapy speeches, resolutions de-

sation, and the approval and coor-

they would like to receive train-

manding that the Union (G.I.W.U.)

*“SANATOGEN?®

: There are t}vo cases of blind ment for the year ended March ing at the centre which they hope ,;" a ee sie ania, Shaan,
pn cone 9 accomplished . tion is intefested. One is a lad hard of $1,960, yet there were date. iy

Here, the Foreign Ministers of


















iit rier File. gach . the sugar industry, and an unem-
the three great powers and of the of about 18, who is in Canada outstanding accounts of $494 leave ployment insurance scheme; that restores health, youth and vitality @
. learning to be a piano-tuner, and ing a working balance for 1950/51 ~ a Try this for relief i ; soa , : ‘ oh
North Atlantic powers are expect- it is now hoped tnat arrangements of $1,466. The Committee esti “6 a g the Sugar Welfare Fund be used y reiier... word ‘Sanatogen’ is a registered trade mark of Genatosan Lid., Loughborough, Foe! nt.
€ $1,466. ie i sti- 4 aaa cteteus etna
ed to consider the following : would be made to send him to a mated that after maxing payments Finns May Not Strike ne ee the eee __ If you gei si stabs of pain
Permanent University for a full year course. for existing obligations, there ¥. of Labour, and that Magistrates in your back when you stoop °
(1) The setting up of a perma- would be a balance on the year’s @ from page 1 c ; he Tinite a and, at other times, there is a e
P aa : from the United Kingdom be ap- :

ue secretariat and a permanent For Ten Years vormne = vn It was eae og ers to avoid ee pointed to local vacancies. —_ a eee — the

igh-level committee of Deput : assumed that the amount wou ne = nghtwing agrarian Govern- The G J. parade ¢ as lay he in your kidneys.
Foreign Ministers of the North The other is a case of a Barba- be more when the results of the ment in its relations with the pale Coan ieee eit, 40, hall These wea) organs should vos M
Atlantic powers to review North aoe netcgghs bo 30 Ade - pis recent performances of “High Soviet Union. after the Tale began their march a — ae our <_— ru
Atlantic problems. sight when he was about 20. e Tyme” at the Empire Theatre Pat ground the City "ld ant em but sometimes get slug-

(2) The narther f the had, however, learnt to read and were added to the Association's To counter a strike threat on “round the City to the ees gish. The backache you tier Ce fi

aie . © write before this affliction. For funds another front — from the civil Ment of two bands which provided is Nature's way of warning you

politicat and econ mic objectives the last 10 months, the Association mat servants—the Government yester- ™USi¢ tor bannerwaving marchers that your kidneys need assistance.
of the North Atlantic Treaty. aerate otark thuarde tite teainin Any Profits ‘ds chin it i snd 2,800.000,000 894.8 long cavalcade of eyelists. A trusted medicine for this pur- You d

(3) ioans s one the e ine ee ahat han tae Marae It was pointed out however een cateeags 24,000 000) os DAY At night time more than 1,000 are
costs of North Atlantic re-arma- 2 : ’ : é ,000, on pay

ment among the member nations

he ag ; formances of “High Tyme” were mile route as the B.G. Labour kidneys directly-soothe them,
of the Treaty. done, it te ould be possible to use ; “ 52 Sek Union, oldest Trade Union in the tone th d i
Hl S in the ‘hands of the Committee Civil Servants’ , the on, lem up and speedily restore
Finally, the three Foreign Min- tae ee training thelr “ling which was using them for the bie Cave. pet iaars, UDiIOn © Caribbean, celebrated with a them to their natural function. not ignore it!

isters are expected to seek means
of relieving the burden on Austria
of continued Allied occupation

resulting from the failure of the ; first sent under the ; ; were not met. Last night, after par&de about two city blocks long, sufferers in many parts oi a s .
four occupying powers, including pores garg nor vanathe = the ‘Aupociation. a te receiving the Government offer, kept Traffic Police busy for two of the world for over You can’t keep dandruff
Russia, to agree on a treaty settle- 5 lack of funds. The Committee of the Associa- they said they would “hold @ hours, and finally returned to the half a century. Go to

ment to end the occupation.
—(Reuter.)

ed to Barbados, which he now has

people in Braille and handicrafts.
The Association wants to cpen
a centre in Bridgetown for the

Although the Financial State-



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that any profits made at the per-

benefit of one deaf boy who was
already in training at the Special
Seheci in Trinidad where he was

tion is however disappointe 1



increases.

salaried employees’ central organ-
isation, had said they would join
the general strike if their claims

watching brief.”—Reuter.



people jammed traffic along a 3

torehlight parade. “Jumping up”
to the strains of a brass band and
the, waving, flaming torches, the

Bourda Green to pass resolutions.





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PAGE TWELVE

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



‘Boy. A Ean I Having Fun ! " One Round Only . . Reese

Says Crosby The Golfer

From R. M, MacCOul



PARIS
arr retched
iside telephone
f Ritz Hotel a
after nine o'clock
yesterday morning
The melodious voice of Bing
Crosby uttered two words which
he regarded as highly important—

“Breakfast, please

‘With me,” explained Crosby,
“breakfast is a serious matter.”

When breakfast was trundled in
> smiling waiters you could
see what he meant

ere a orange juice,
from frozen concentrate of

da oranges. Crosby brought
ong a big supply from the United

Statee



Next came a big plate of por-
ridge. Then a dish of ham, severa!
fried eggs, and a heap of fried
potatoes. Several croissants —
dainty French rolls rich in butter
—filled in the gaps.

The whole was irrigated with
coffee.

Crosby smiled happily. “I know
what you are thinking,” he said.
“But as it happens my weight
stays almost exactly constant—
around 175lb.” (12st. 7lb.)

He was wearing a “sunburst” ,
pattern suit of pyjamas

He ambled into the dressing-
room. Later he reappeared in a
smart blue suit, tan silk shirt, and
a grey and blue tie. He gave a
burst of happy whistling.

For London .. .

“Now I must write some letters,”
he said. He sat down at a desk
and started writing with a ball-
point pen, He wrote quickly.

“You know, a fellow with my
size family has his letter-writing
problems,” said Crosby. ‘There
are mother and father, five
brothers, two sisters, and my wife
and four sons.”

He went on writing. Then . .

™ was ordered for Crosby’ iends,
“Now let's have a look at the STRANGE FOR THE RITZ: Unusual dress, unusual post in the s ord r Crosby's friends
news.” He stared at a couple of courtyard of a Paris hotel—London Express Service.

French newspapers .





He ‘donhed a camel-hair coat
and grey trilby. Then he set out,
sauntering through the spring Yd,
sunshine in the Place Vendome
There was another burst of whist- | «
ling. }

He went to a shirt-maker's
Afterwards he met his friend
George Co'man, who travelled
with him from America ;

“This fellow is a real serious |
golfer,” said Crosby

And he added: “I'll get a terrific
kick out of playing in the British |
Amateur championship. It's my | 4
cherished desire; but it’s a big | »
rrivilege that they are letting me | &
do it. \«

“But I've got no illusions—it’ll |
be one-round Crosby.” |

He went to lunch in a famous |
restaurant on the Left Bank. Hej}
crdered a ham sandwich, a eup
of weak tea, and an eclair

The serious business of the day |
followed—golf pract

“T never practise singing. Bu: |
I mean to practise golf at least
, two hours a day up to the time of
that British Amateur,” = said
Crosby.

He changed into tan, yellow, and
hrown golfing clothes. Then .off
in a car to the St. Cloud course.

Practice over, he went back to
the Ritz to change his clothes.

Five invitations to cocktail
farties awaited him. He accepted
ene in the Auteuil distr ct He
went to it in the car.

Crosby whispered something to
the waiter, who went out and
returned with a glass of Scotch
whisky and plain water.

“Best cocktail in the world,
Scotch and water,” said Crosby.

Later came dinner with five
friends at Maxims, His meal con-
sisted of lobster cocktail, veal and
kidneys, asparagus, rolls and
butter, and a raspberry ice.

At 11,30 he and his party went
to a nightspot to hear a singing
end miming act. Crosby loved

it. The customers loved Crosby.
as “4 _Champagne—at £2 a bottle—

but Bing stuck to whisky.
One o’eclock came and Crosby

“This is a little hard to figure

He glanced at a portable, self- Arierican jazz records.

headed back to his hotel.





INA

CLASS BY
THEMSELVES :



SUNDAY, MAY 7, 1950

re

oe

ww
S\

“ way to | “I shall read a bit before I hit
the kids in Gmem 0 hear the hay— a chapter or so of a
“Hey,” he said enthusiastically, American jaza is pretty popular thriller. Boy, am I having fun,
“I've got a whole lot of the latest in England right now.” he said. |

out,” he murmured. “But I aim ©?#nge gramophone.
to learn quite a bit of French
while I am here.”



{
oe ‘

ITS HERE AGAIN/ |



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How to ease the strain in 5O seconds!

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Ephazone contains several healing
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SUNDAY, MAY 7, 1950 SUNDAY ADVOCATE "~ PAGE THIRTEEN

Aenean «eam



HENRY





BY WALT DISNEY

SF Oe
LOOK AT fT FROAN | PINK How SILLY THE OTHER CAMELS

L MY STANDPOINT... 7 THINK Z AM...

PLE Saintes Ll TALKING



MICKEY MOUSE _

BUT THis is so SiiNeke
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PAGE FOURTEEN

CLASSIFIED ADS.

—



SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, MAY 7, 1950

PUBLIC SALES | GOVERNMENT NOTICE










































| ORIENTAL
| PART ONE ORDERS Curios, Ivory, Teak, Sandal, Jewel-
B

\UCTION |

By instructions of Mr. P. Biondi 1
will sell at “LYNDHURST” MARINE
GARDENS on FRIDAY 12th, from 12
noon his household furniture consisting
pt Mahogany, Birch & other upright
chairs, Morris chairs, Dining and other
tables, larders and ICE ROX, dinner
and tea set, 3 burner oil stove, oven,
painted bureaus @ Press, painted chest IN CARLISLE BAY:
of drawers, Mahoganised Mirrored ward-
robe. Simmons cots & bedstead double ARRIVALS Capt







THANKS

We the undersigned, sincerely thank
all. persons who attended the funeral,
sent wreaths, letters of condolence, and
in other ways expressed their ye HOUSES
vemnent occasioned 2)
death of GEORGIANA . ASHTON — On-Sea. Maxwell, Chris.
Maude Alleyne, Adel Valsue, Church. Fully furnished, containing 4
7,.5.50—1n | bedrooms, drawing and Dining rooms,
Verandah overlooking the Sea and all
We the undersigned beg to thank all] modern Conveniences. Dial 3607 or 2871

lery, Brass Ware, Tapestries,
Carpets, ete.

iy
Lieut.-Col. J. CONNELL, O.B.E., E.D.
CONNELL KASHMERE
The Barbados hegiment. &
Issue No. 18 5 May 50 LA POLLARD 5

1. PARADES WE ARE OFFERING ...











Modess, for Vancouver,

spring, mahogany 3 shelf waggon, ¢lee-|, ¢ 5 Hersilia, 2,217 tons net, Capt. IN PORT: M.V. Moneka, Sch. D'Ortac A 4 ‘
§ silia, 2; 0 ; D , Sch. : ad ours
who attended the funeral, and all who 6.5.80—4n. | tric clock, ansoria 8 day clock, Westing-| Manage: from Azores Yacht Term Ul. Sch. Everdene, Sch Thursday 11 May 50: The battalion will parade at 1700 hi : HILL'S BADMINTON
sent wreaths, letters of condolence, _ “AVALABLE IMMMDIATERY_OA very Sere S nnun Gar Pale OP — Bnet DEPARTURES » Emanuel Gordon, Sch. Lady Nveleen, on the battalion parade ground for o rehearsal for the King’s
mpathised with us in our recent sa —A very : Scho; Emeline, 72 t, Capt. Sch. Molly N. Jones, Sch, Lady Zoi- i
Setearement caused by the death of our good Business Stand a er oe oe ~~ a * ’ Birthday Parade.

R. Archer Me Kenzie Auctioneer.| Clarke, for British Guiana leen, Sch. Freedom Fleary, Sch. Eas-

7.5.50—4n| §S. Planter, 3,616 tons net, Capt. tern Eel, Sch. Emeraida, Sch, Wonderful

| WL SELL on Tm y lith an Harnden, for Antigua. Counsellor, Sch. Gardenia W., M.V

s.s f
of May 1950, at C lotte Ville, ear P. & T. Forester, 4,749 tons fet, Lady Joy, Sch. Mandalay I, Sch.

2. VOLUNTARY CLASSES
There will be voluntary classes for Officers and NCOs on Mon-



Miriam Griffith, Alicia Deane Charles tionery, Leather

deat sister JESTINE EUDORA DEANE.| fixtures. Suitable for Dry Goods, -
Deane. type of Business House’

7.6 S01n|in Lucas Street.








. Modess, for Vancouver. Marion Belle Wolfe, M.V. Caracas, M.V. day, 8 and Tuesday 9 May 50 respectively. For the NCOs the

Thani Bros. Dial hours 4158.| Rock, the well kept Furniture of “ ; : . pe
IN MEMORIAM .8.60—4.f.n. | Charlotte Emeline Gaskin, devenatd. con. Eel gagee Regs AE. tine pty ereotbbye,. Pets, Meme lesson will be Rifle—Mutual—Les. 7 Lying position and hold.
eg ae e vod Lt * * 3. DISMISSAL — OTHER RANK
BUNGALOW, sea mat) | Rockers. Folding Drawing room Bar Co: 5 :

a 35 ov ving. memory sat AWTBONY road, Hastings, Rivas ope May ast Tables, Dining Tables, Couches, Ware In Touch With bados astal Station 223 Pte Connell, S. A. was dismissed from the Regiment by the

VEARWOOD (Tony) who was lost a nae ee s | stands all in Mahogany, Pictures « Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Ltd adyise Ranger, Myen Loide, Argentina Planter. , i i ination to an

sea, showers, » Tele- | Paintings Ornaments, Glass Ware, Iron] that they can now communicate with Hammerfest, Eplanishos, 8. Luisa, Tro- Commanding Officer on 25 Apr. 50 for insubordinatio

Sad and sudden was the call, phone 2348. 3. -£.0

Bedsteads and Mattresses, Dressing} ti« following ships through their Ba-

N.C.0.
Tables, Mirror, Pine Wagon, Larder,| pados Coast Station:

cas, Rangitiki, Pan Georgia, Rufina, Ca-





Of our dear one loved by al!







PES CCELLED LAL AL AEE









iA alairs, : i FFI WE ° ies 2

Derp:hs of sorrow no words can tell BUNGALOW ha Attractive id airy! Cedar and Pine Presses, Carpet Strips’ $5. Roslin Castle, S. Monica, Helens Waver tans fee Goan, Aecietns 4. ORDERLY 0 CER & ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR - bs: or

Of the loss of one we loved so well, | bungalow. ‘Moorlands’ situated on St. | Clock, Linens, Kitchen Tables and Brazil, Canadian Constructor, ‘Turtiia- Alsudan, Lady Nelson, Apollo, Canadian ENDING 15 MAY 50 i

Binars "Varandmoter!” 73'S wl deine wa way Seba Sones | s""ad aikr® Nema” Heme "aes | Pitan Uta ce aga, igpet nose Ealuwni W'S. Meer] —«OerIY Ofieer_ Lt J. M. Cave > SMOKING | MIXTURE

B . S. Marcouf, § , § > Me : - : +

sanqlgvng memory of ELTON EDGAR ecroons ae dehasie tor sel es Sitch: Apache Canyon, Stella Marina, Alcoa enas. Orderly Serjeant 233 L/S. Blackman, A. L. O. * AT REDUCED PRICE
service on May 4th 1949. 5 family abroad taking up residence ae Auctionesr. Next for duty C. CARLTON BROWNE

Dear is the grave in which he is laid| |" the A on, + De 1.5.50—8n. SEAWELL Orderly Officer Lt. S. E, L. Johnson * Whol

Dear are the memories that never| livery 1 te 13th - Dial ; oe a aa ott olesale & Retail Druggist

shall fade 3569. 5. . ARRIVALS BY B.W_I.A.L. Lilian Lawrénee, Sheila Gilvie, Terrence Orderly Serjeant 214 L/S. Clarke, A. H. + 136, Roebuck St. Dial 2813
va is the hope that again we sha) WAY", St. Philip coast, Fully UNDER THE SILVER eee en Sete me Weise Cer, ee eee, eee M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, ee
* - . r arolc Orne, ames . ol a yer, 4
Kneeling together at Jesus feet furnished: § bedrooms, 3 servant rooms, Melville, Stamey Cheeseman, Frank Prederick Cunningham, Bric Brig Mount S.O.L.F. & Adjutant,
Ever to be remembered by: wilk og Ms ting Pee be iy eit a” HAMMER Ward, path Mason, Leopold Gregg, From _ANTIGUA: Joyce Cockerel,! The Barbados Regiment. |
~in- ' egg, Charles White, 2 , Wi

a tee ane, ae ee 7 A Race eas, Bae hag ee Vee amen oe
Goland Jones (children). Hyacinth Cal- By instruction from. 0-.| Trestrail, Emmie Ronalds, Jack Ray, ARRIVALS BY B.W.1.A.L,



Ltd; ‘we will sell on TUESDAY the sth

at their Store Room, Bolton Lane Camjlle Ray, Stefa Ray, Marie Ray, For ST. LUCIA: Wilcina Charles,
‘obliquely opposite Louis Bayley) 11

—
Bugene Cornilliac, Marie Corniliac, Camille Eugene, Claude Philip, Neptime
Charles, Bethelia Canac, Arpad Ronai,
Show Cases. Sale 12.30 o'clock. Terms — ——————= Michael Sharpe.

Cash. ‘Nb \ For ANTIGUA: Mr. J Johnston. } _-
BRANKER, TROTMAN & co.|_OST & FOUND ) =: rs. Law. San



—

Â¥ FLAT: Upstairs flat with 3

sow peg nh ile ars Cecil, ante wite le i hep?
ma — ——- 7.5.50—4in, | Particulars Dial 3696.





28.4.50—t.f.n.

In memory of a loving wife and
mother, RITA JEMMOTT, who passed



FLAT—The Garrison, furnished
ist July for 4 months. Moderate rent













rE {.’
























































For LA GUAR Ws Le Se eee
“ So
eng, ay hI one tom us to| Telephone ais sean, Auctioneer, . Me. Aone ate iI) eka ine aBeHRNOOD.. 2! | [ROYAL NETHERLANDS |] >is
~ that place of rest, HOUSE—Fully furnis! hou nite 7 anes - St. Lucia, St. Vineent, Grenada
hat Ged has prepared for those who| class residenticl ‘disriee 2 eniles” trom ae Sek tidene Presta Sema SAH. ft STEAMSHE yy ROT
‘are blessed town. 3 bedrooms, 2 living rooms, TH AM MER| SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—Series T 7511 inst. SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM, e
Your memory will always linger in) Usual offices. From July Ist 1950 to UNDER E DIAMOND HAM Finder please return to the Advocate oe. eas EVERDEN® will TERDAM & ANTWERP my
9 eR gene _ by we in a, os re fer full var By instructions seoaives from eS Advertising Dept 7.5.50.—In. 9 Sores ante tiaeoee aut Ft | M HECUBA MAY 13/19/167s FURNITURE & HOUSEHOLD
more part, meet ulars Box ‘9 Advocate Co.| Drapot I will sell his house which is} —- $$$ —$$$$$____—_— M. L J / FFE:
«= that home over there. . 7.5.50—1n. Sunes ad aan sounstiy. yaintea on| From the Job Composing Department F 5 The M.V, MONEKA will accept || saAILING FROM AMSTERDAM & DOVER EFFECTS
Aidan Jemmo:, Husband (Curacao.) | nn | the at Merricks, St. Philip on land’ of the Advocate Co, Lid. on Tuesday or ear Cargo and Passengers for Dominic S.S. “BONAIRE” MAY 26TH
Vernon, Grez, Palita, Winstone (#0ns,| MARKHAM—On the Sea Hastings,| of Miss Millicent Crichlow on Thurs- 25th April one Typographic American Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis and S.S. “COTTICA” JUNE 23RD - 66 RICES ee
Trinidad), Lascita (daughter). furnished of unfurnished 3 bedrooms| day next 11th May at 2 o'clock. It is Numbering Machine Model 31 Serial St. Kitts, Date of Sailing to be SAILING TO MADEIRA, PLYMOUTH,
7.5.50—In. | with all ces. Gas in-| two fs, with shed and kitchen at-| 440.429 Anvone phi © sXe s8% infor- PARIS. given. > Gasetiems Avi Ae Ser seen
i " erms| â„¢ation which wi ea io the recovery 24), The ak s z NEAR THE CRANE
In loving of our dear beloved Hastings F Gin st.: Cash, bance P'S Bel Rie of same will be suitably rewarded. | The worid’s largest pearl, three * Cargo and Passengers for ‘ORANJESTAD” JUNE 20TH
Pi SF SEALAMNEEM | coxtcnsetacialciaibendshbameabetenienied Gee. ’ : * 5.6,60—80 7.5.50 jinches long and two inches wide Dominica ‘Antigua, Montserrat, SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO,/[1 TUESDAY 9TH., AT 11 A.M.
» Who departed this life on| MODERN STONE BUNGALOW in Ht at the base, is on sale to anyone evis amd St. Kitts. Date of DEMERARA ETC.
May Wh 1940, tea secluded part of Pine Hill, | 2 bedrooms, with $70,000. Sailing to be given. MS. GOTTICA MAY ier wut Se le ine to
leep in s raw! and = dinin; room, kitchen, $e a * I. Scheoners Owners’ oa aa ee nte: sel y ic -
Ghe is gone, but not forgotten tallet end bathe Math two serventa| UNDER THE SILVER WANTED , by Peart of Asia”, a beauti bela: gw tt panel 8.8, “HECUBA” JUNE 1ST lowing valuable furniture and
And as dawn another year rooms and garage. Labour Saving. HAMMER ul specimen tipping the scales at Dial 4047 S. P, MUSSON SON & CO., LTD., Agents effects: —
In our lonely hearts of thinking Dweliing house fitted with solar heating | 105 carats, lies in the safe of = shoe eet % oe
its of are ways . stem. : - a -
oe a pt eet oes rae UF Bee MB se : as SON tor the Catholic Board of Foreign any dining table, oval Walnut




table, Mahogany servi
Mahogany china cabinet,









Friends may think the wound is healed | ¢urther Particular
But they little know the sorrow R. Ss. LIB & CO.,
That lies within the heartr concealed. :





























































8, “ tables (all sizes), Dairy u
Devoted children: Eva, Lillian, Daphne 151/2 Street, | Sale. “Churehill”, Maxwell Coast. ce ay Saee DoW Hedin, |Souree of difficulty and embar- Fe aed Clas eee,
and Wayne. a ‘ Y 16th—Mrs, P. F. Camp- A ‘or our Office. J. W. Hewitt, |) raccment, Duri the 1 the Presses,

; 7 ©. “Concord”, Rockley New | Tailoring Emporium, Coleridge St., oppo- |‘ . During the last war t Painted Bedroom furniture, pring

IN loving memory of our beloved — i site Fire Brigade Station. Apply with |OWners tried to sell it—Goerins| gogeysounp Sails Baits Satie ete faite filled and Fibre Matirenses, Towel
Mote, RATHLAEN BELLAMY who fel new BAVEN", Crane Coast fully fur-| TUBBDAY 23rd—Sales a/c Lloyds 17] letter and in person, 4.5.50-—4n. | reportedly was interested—but it Montreal Halifax ‘Boston B'dos B'dos nine teeta Gaean es
asleep on May 5th, i n , 3 bedrooms, 3 servants’ rooms. | High Street. was stolen angsters disgui ‘ 4
“Ina grave and quietly sleeping, double garage, lighting plant, water EFFICIENT COOK required. Apply |<" Gestapo x sane ters disguised CAN. CHALLENGER 25th Apr. 28th Apr. 0th May 10th May Cabinet, Sumiens, enna, Net,

ey th Oe NSS ss at Nove beeke, Se") BRANBER, TROTMAN & CO. St. Michael : Ren ee eh The gang was eventually picked | CAN CRUISER "19th May 22nd May 2nd June 2nd June ing Chair, Linoleum, large model

jes the , . St. } ; .5.50.—In h é vas } . A

2o%yoh" who have a mother 2 Auctioneers... |~scasis saw Pong Goes” (Gen. {UP,iD Marseille, but without the] EABY opie doth Jute Sra July Su July” Sain duly) lah Tuy |) Occosons ublen site, tapped
MEhetish lee. wh, oo ORIENT—Upper Bay St. on-the-sea_| ~~~ i ones pelea) ie. share ‘arg e Com- pearl, A short time later, how-| LADY NELSON 22nd July 25th July 27th July Sth Aug. 6th Aug. Table, Aluminium topped

ou never know her value Fully furnished. For particulars: Apply fortable Bedroom with running water. | ©Ver, a plumber found it, block- | LADY RODNEY . 23rd Aug. 26th Aug. 28th Aug. Gth Aug. 7th Sep. 0 are ean are ll

ill you see her vacant chair, ‘Belfield’ next door. 7.5.50—In, UNDER THE SILVER Situated on Worthing Coast, Good Se«|ing a pipe into which one of the| yopyasounp Asaeee saile nie ‘seivde rete Bex Minoaetor op! 3
— 7 .

Florrie, Beryl, Annie, Herbert, Pearl, on HAMMER Bathing, N. W. Hart, Sea Fielu, Diai|;obhbers had thrown it. ‘erase wine Mey Sea Shedieuas Born Uphobtes Settee, Mahog-
Deanie and Gwen (children). Twelve VER COT — Beautiful unfurnished 8272 5.5.50—3n —INS ; 9 Bost nay and Bentwood Rockers, Cedar
@fands and one great-grand. House at Worthing View Gap. 3 bed- = ~~~ -——— aereer LADY NELSON 7th May 7th May 17th May 18th May 22nd May Wardrobes, Mahogany Bedroom

(American Papers please copy) rooms, living room, dining, kitchen, toilet} ON THURSDAY llth by order of EXPERIEINCED PRESSERS — Wanted LADY RODNEY &h June 1€th June 19th June 2ist June 24th June iG

t 7.5.50—1n} bath and servants’ quarters. Apply on] Mr. Douglas Lynch we will sell the| Reliance Shirt Factory 6.5,50—In LADY NELSON 27th June 29th June 8th July 10th July 13th July ’ .
‘ premises. 5.5.50—2n. | Furniture at “Churchill Maxwell Coast TS ADUCAR IHGA REpiaa? Tn RUPTURE (aoe RODNEY a a 29th mh 7th eae sar pe = od
k ——— which includes —As ead louse! ane LAD NELSON . 20th Aug. 29th Aug. ug. :
sme SUMMERHOME-—Situnte at Hastings | Dining Table, Upright and Atm Rush| assistant to Manager of Guest House LADY RODNEY . 19th Sep. 2ist Sep. 30th Sep. Ist Oct. 8th Oct Pogrogh Parties ape cing

FOR SALE om the seaside near Rockley, The} Chairs, Rockers, Occasional Tables,| Must be capable of assuming full con Rack, Indian Hammock, Fold:
house contains drawing, dining, break-| Morris Chairs with Spring Cushions;| trol when necessary, Accommodatio m + ,



; inst
———— Bedsteads and Springs, Dressing Table | provided on the premises. Apply Bo ets Sor os ier Cun Soe

y Appl Mansion Hi d De N.B.—Subject to change without ‘ips All vessels fitted weith cota storage charo

veniences. pply fouse, 4411 painted cream, Dunpillo and Deep| 44, C/o, “Advocate” Advertising ‘pt Thousands of ruptured men and women bers. Passenger Fares and freight rates on application - nd man: eresting items
op Deacons Road. 7.5.50—3n. | Sleep Mattresses, Rugs, Glass Ware, Tea 7.5.60—3n } \ave found instant relief by wearing a eh, Pee ee dot f
AUTOMOTIVE and Dinner Services; Mahog. Dining



eanley Ait Cushion Appiiance. 4 | GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agents.

ght, strong and easily washed, it holds

innocent tihesifaedlll acter
WESTMONT - Worthing. 3 Bedroom-] (ig seat 6) and small Sideboard, Gents | | QUALIFIED TEACHER for 4 months t
CBEDFORD 3-ton Chassis/Cab—New and | House. From June Ist. Phone 4117] Dressing and Press combined-cabin| tutor 2 boys ages 9 & 10, 4 hours daily



Viewing morning of and day to
Sale.

















pleases

































pee 8 to lla... 4to6 p.m. 3.5,50—Sn Dial 8491, 1.5.60—3n.} ue hernie with such gentle firmness that CASH ON FALL OF HAMMER
ite” for delivery-—Courtesy Garawe; me ard ohne ier § ae ~ eee batons rokes tissues have increased chances of — AUCTIONEERS —
rs Electric Floor and Table Lamps; Golf cunts
4 a ae 38, hp. Saloon—in PUBLIC NOTICKS Chibs, Asbestos "Sheets, Jalousies ec.) MISCELLANEOUS For full details and Free Booklet write CIE. GLE., TRANSATLANTIQUE john bd. Biaden
Courtesy Garage, Dial 4616, 1.5.50—30, | —§———— | Sao, 11.90 o'rlocle. cash. ELECTRIC | MOTOR—! HP. _ Single FRENCH LINE (AF.S., F.VA
t .B RIC — FP. ’ w F.S., F.V.AD

CAR—1947 FORD V-8 in excellent con- NOTICE BRANWER, "TROTMAN & CO. teenth Bake vation ae Sap oy og IEASLEY’S LTD., Dept. 190 Sailings to Trinidad Sailings to Plymouth Formerly DIXON & BLADON
Rete Dial ae: ee es Seana CORRECTION 7.5.50—-1n, | Phone 4219. 7.5.50—3n.| 4 Cork Street, London, W.1, England. “MISR” Ma; 10th 1950 Phone 4640, Plantations Building
i esesnnnens | TEE ASSOCIATED BOARD. vey, THE SOL CLuMalnae’ wel era onsahain May 24th 1950 May 31st 1950

CAR—Hillman 10 h.p. in working Clubs and. ben.or odd clubs in odd eet iC i June 28th 1950 July 5th 1950
order, Only $850.00. For particulars} Tier ‘which were published on May ra. REAL _ ESTATE Gition. "Phane’ 8182. 1330-01. gp HEUMATIS “GASCOGNE” August 2nd 1950 August 9th 1950
| LS. Burke passed Grade VII Organ FOR SALE OR RENT een eR Ea pe eaieenrannt aan S.S. “MISR” third class passages are available at $240.00. REA

‘ARS—1047 Morris Bight. Just com-| t Grade V Organ. HOUSE in good locality 2% miles from | |, STAMPR— New. parbedos Stara. a! TORTURES Arrangements can be made for your return passages from
pletely overhauled and. painted, 1948 _—| city on “ acre land, fruit trees, 3 bed-| Y@lves, postally used. Other B.W.I. England.
Singer four seater. 1949 Morris NOTICE ‘ooms, water, electricity, garage. Apply, Stamps also wanted. Apply Box A. For f :
Minor Pegg 3,300 miles. Like new. 1946 Mayers, Advocate Advertising Dept. so | ero ene Co. 5.5.50—3n. r further particulars apply to: —
Chiysler Windsor. Suitable for hired car PARISH OF 8ST. JAMES era WANTED:—Reliable and regular sup- Dp . ‘ J Hs Ay |
ongae ave ” Ltd, Tele-} As trom the 18th of May to the 24th] TAKH YOUR CHANCES WIDE| plier of postally used Barbados and BR. M. JONES & CO, LID.- Agents. e

2 of May, the Office of the Parochial Trea-} AWAKE BUYERS! Good Buys with| other B.W.I. stamps. Air Mail prices

PO
r of St. . nh nl, x .
CAR—Morris 10 H.P. in perfect work- qeitraay i Saree man Fe pres ony * Re-Sale Values. Inspect and Decide for] required and approximate number

























Try! Baga- Yourselves. I Say—An Excellent 3 Bed-| available S. FENELEY LTD. Stamp
ee ome as oe ja-} 12 noon. 2.5.50—2n | room Stonewall Residence in A-1 Con-| importers, 250, Charminster Rd. Bourne- BLADON
%4.5.50—4n, dition at Pine Rd. An Attractive 2 Bed-| mouth, England, 6 5.50—5n VISITORS TO OUR ISLAND

NOTICE room (Large) Stonewall Bungalow in







Formerly Dixon & Bladen ©
\

FOR SALE |

BUNGALOW RESIDENCE
Marine Gardens, 2 years old with
large lounge patio, main Runge
dining room. with
windows to galleries and tio,
3 bedrooms (all fitted bi in
cupboards) 2 bathrooms, sage
kitchen, pantry, laundry, servan’
quarters, large garage, al

|

WHY HAVE BAGGAGE WORRY ?

You can leave your Baggage with us for despatch by our
regular service. You ean be assured of its safety.

Remember !
WE GIVE PERSONALIZED SERVICE

SMITHS SHIPPING SERVICE

MOVERS — PACKERS — & FREIGHT FORWARDERS
Alexander House,
James Street,
Bridgetown. Phone 3024.

CAR—Morris 8 h.p. 4 door Sedan in A-1 Condition at Monteith Gardens, For WANTED TO BUY
A. 1 Mechanical condition. Newly paint-| The Management of the Atlantis Hotel! Medium Pockets, A Desirable 2 Bedroom) All indace USED POSTAGE STAMPS
ed. Fort Royal Garage. Bathsheba, regrets that some of our] (Fair Size) Stonewall Bungalow in Bay| OLD & NEW. Apply :—JAMES WEST
2.5.50—6n.] patrons have been inconvenienced by| Street. A Suitable 3 Bedroom Bungalow TDTES aoe CO., Bay Street, Dridge-
ees? the unfounded rumour that this es-| type at White Park. A Suitable 2 Bed- town, St. Michel. 7.5.50,—2n
and ENGINE; One V-8 Ford engine
a













































se IN MAY ijn HELP Misstone, which purchased it in 4 e °
e. ; 30K, Apply on, W 1918 in China. ] sy
or Be iin tae” NP. | A GBon,. 00, amon, warning 818 1m Chinas, gf Canadian National Steamships

*, 655 er
PPPS SSSSSO SFOS oe POM O OM

tablishment has been closed down, We] T0om Concrete Bungalow at Station Hill, he rf
radiator in good condition, axle,| have never given anyone to understand] and Two 2 Bedroom Cottages (seaside) at Bhar tae os a tints at jn
© shaft, ring-gear and pinion, and| this and would like our friends and| Black Rock. A Seaside 3 Bedroom Stone-| ( Sanh awit 4 o sce oo
other parts. Enquire Auto Tyre Com-| patrons to know that we are stil)| wall Bungalow at Fontabelle. Mortgages Sine soihar Teva Tae wen: Me
pany, Trafalgar Street. iy) ae carrying on and shall deem it a pleasure Arranged. Please Don't Miss Me Wise P . . an
28.4.50—t.f.n.

ond Keen Purchasers for Anything in| ~~ aan apie S
to serve them as we did in "PF es 1 Estate! My List is Like a Special JEWELLERY AND, ARTICLES — Wil
MOTOR CYCLE — Francis Barnett. |] ——
Pertect working order. Selling below

Menu but Not Lengthy with ‘White purchase for cash; Victorian Jewellery

” > rices.| oma Articles of old Silver and Sheffield
QT UG RICUL- | Elephants’ coupled with Fancy Prices * : a

value, as owner—bought heavier cycle. oe TURAL SANE AGE Se ” Dial 3111 or 2713 — D. F. de Abreu aeae Ss Coins, ete. Goats es

Apply: Desmond Johnson, C/o Miss E. . “A ‘Trained Auctidneér, Real Estate} “"tlaue Shop. 7. “50-—6n.

Leacock, Telephone 8354, Broker & Valuer. Call at Olive Bough, - aN id ;

Hastings, or Carter Bros., Tudor St. | |) eae SESS

Near Mason Hall St. 7.5,50—In For MARL, SAND,

a



But....

SACROOL
CONQUERS
PAIN!!











To the creditors holding specialty
liens against APPLEBY Plantation, St.
James.

TAKE NOTICE that I the Owner,

7.5,50—in.













a



JOHN M. BLADON










og Forder $750.0, Diai 4018 Court a T certal Sacrool on Sal RESIDENCE — st
working order 0. Dia ‘ourtesy Fatt, . Re tl jan-| All THAT certain messuage or store), : OL on wale... igh Road, Black 1
Garhge. 7.5.50,—3n. sation an Ghat Wo ania Ta loath na known as No. 46 Roebuck Street stand- GARDEN MOULD, g ‘ meee 8 ne £200 under the provisions of the above| ("6 on 2788 sq. ft. of land. The KS Everywhere , of stone and timber, The neue
MISCELLANEOUS Act against the said Plantation, in re-| bullding has been recently remodelled and LIME % KNIGHTS DRUG is well placed the hill
id rer ted Inspection on applica- on anc
Sep enbeaneaigetnnmmane spect of the Agricultural year 1950 to} amd renovated, P PP! ; 503 s obtains full beriefit from the sea
a of every description i Man to oe ue arene: set up for sale Dial 4 2 STORES M 24 27 rvs ‘ae It may be sold with or
Glass, ina, old Jewels, fine er, © money has been borrowed under . . ¢ ; mb rm re — — without nearly 4 acres of potential
Watercolours Early books, Maps, Auto- | the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the by public competition at our office, | VS Sse r at 0 e e School ay iding land. 4

James Street, Bridgetown, on Friday,
12th May 1950, at 2 p.m.
YEARWOOD & BOYCE

above Act (as the case may be) in
Royal Yacht Club respect of such year.

1.9.49.—t.f.n.

orn ete., at Gorringes Antique Snop,
ing















































hh St., on Thursday 11 May, at

tone) Lower Broad Street, Dial 4511. 2 p.m. the dwellinghouse of two storeys

Dated this 5th day of May 1950. j ee ee me ea a | > SSS SSE SE ete Hal’
Ea as eit |____SRin ROYS SHOES piyl Darmades Real Estate REVIVAL SERVICES {If S22 Saernsee sets
sree, all free ke we aren Se &.5.50—3n in hie ae competition at our office, Agency E. (i. DE ABREU approx. 1 =i

4.5.50—l4n A Series of Evangelistic Service







Â¥ Office: Hastings Hotel Ltd. lat hief tt f all = bullt-in
nn ee comprising public rooms, two bedrooms, . Telephone 2336 ate chie cu er 0 will be held under the auspices rn
FINEST PAINTS—Brandram Henderson HQUOR LICENCE NOTICE shade vans es Wipe See pir ipa : i P. C. S. Maffei & Co., Ltd., of the Anchor Mission Holiness dining room with gallery, 9 bed-
re Green Sun not (Transfer and standing on te sq of land Church by Evangeitst liayris yoa
Bem White and colin, ahesat The application of Hommes Wittiams of| Tweedside Road and Hunts Road, City, FOR SALE can be found at late of New York at the Golden ith bak tee care eae me one
@istempers Paints $6.84 gin, J Holders Hill, St, James the purchaser of| Apply to Mr. E. H. Kirton, the owner ; Gate Club, Goodland, Lewis solar heat s provision
$3.59 . They are Here, § Liquor License No, 829 of 1950 granted | on, the Buen Further particulars BANYAN BEACH | Brighton, De ABREU'S TAILORING Road. be purchased a ie
A. BARNES & = , to Rona Williams in respect of ground} 89d conditions of sale from COTTLE Cement block house, built 1949,
st 25,4,50—-13n J floor of a two storey building part stone | CATFORD & CO. verandah, reception room, shower The Services will begin
; = and part wood 4% Hoyts Village, St bath, kitchen fitted with frig, COMPANY ji-day >) ®unany, + May. 1th alt
“GARDEN HGSE—Half inch genuine

James to remove said License to a board “REST HAVEN’'—Rockley New Road facing sea, excellent beach and

















> i 3.30 p.m. “
Hose. Double Braided for extra }4%4 shingle shop attached to residence|2 Roods 10 perches: two bedrooms. sea bathing, standing in 11.000 sq. D. M. Simpson’s Building, HILLCREST—Bathsheba ery
. Special Gash Price of $9.45 uae < vue ot Rosa, a. James and Servant rooms, garage. Apply ar i 4and, water, electricity, | Marhill Street. All are welcome—Come early. well constructed stone Danguoy
et. ; . Hutchinson & Co, | to_use at such last described premises,| Marshall opposite for inspection. ial telephone standi: on
tv otal inst r 5.5.50—4n | Dated this 5th day of May, 1950. 2278 for further particulars. 5,5. 50—2n BLACKMANS — St. Joseph. { Phone 2523 — P.O. Box 194 7,5.50—In Re Pane ot 6 acres headland
- yuaemenibe See Ke OR oe oe Stone house built about 1838) 9 rN | SEA Bf) the Atlantic. V on Shaan,
ican Se
PAINTS—1.C.I. Special offer Gloss|7., he Police Magistrate, P| At the Office of the undersigned on standing in about 5 acres land, SS . oS 2







Friday next 12th instant at 2.00 p.m.



drawing room, dining room, break-

. reception, 3
Dist. “E", Holetown, asins) kitchen, pantry, servants














ts. $3.45 per ion. Come and get } rage,
, S & Co., Ltd. } by public competition, fast room 6 bedrooms, 2 kitchens, 5 services
thet " BARNES 25.4.50—13n Shlirar's Vissnitue Gouit io t. han on 257 shares in Barbados Ice Company. bath room, all outbuildin; ffere invited for thie. desirable
1th May, 1950 at Il o'clock am at Poliee| 22 © © Shipping & Trading Co. garden, orchard, water, electricity, For HARDWARE OF EVERY DESCRIPTION property.

SErOCK Close out of North British [Gere Wists te” Men cewe Limited. telephone. JOHN M. BLADO
‘tyres and Tubes at cost. Sizes 550 and . e S HH. NURSE 159 = 4, = Central Foundry Limited COVE SPRING HOUSE — St. IT’S : [
600/16 and 450/17. Only a few availa-] police Magistrate, Dist. "E” Holetown. BEAR OD & DOLE ee: ans ee bet aa
ble. Fort Royal Garage Ltd. Teiephone 7.5.50—In. Solicitors Cee Oo

4 3.6.50—Sn. | —._-_-__ faa assthatace natin 6.5.50—6n cove, 4 bedrooms, living .

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM
CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprietors.

Coal =r. Ral 6), good
‘ eapside.
condition. Chetwood, rs, in,






dining room, verandahs, 2 bath
rooms, standing in 1% acres land,
outbuildings, water, electricity.

ROSLYN—#th Avenue, Belle-
ville. Wooden house, Dra -
Dining room, closed verandah,
bath, toilet; water; electricity;

HAVE you considered Journalism as 8
Career? The Barbados Advocate is 1 -
ing for a bright young man to train
as a Sub-Editor, Apply now in writing





















built and contains 3
3 bedrooms (ane with own bath
and toilet), kitchen, pantry and
study. There are 2 servants’

PUMP—One (1) second-hand

©’ Water Pump. sf gations me

, Drawn Me hop. volt, sing
oy Supe: The Barbados

FURNISH




5) Supcuatise. Ags in walkie immediate occupancy. 1 = = + SS ag ond. paxtafe, : ime property
Motor. 3 vin, u e' ‘o the itor e PINE HOUSE — . Michael. food ~=position and sea
Road, St. b ts

Foupary, Ltd., White Park Road, St. } Advocate 34 Broad Street. IN MA Y Stoke house, ganding in re GET THE RIGHT SPIRIT wo — at epont

IN BLACK and BROWN
(All Sizes)

You can’t beat these
for Comfort.

From $4.13 Up.
Visit - - -

room, dining room, 4 bedrooms,
bath, toilet, servants quarters,
large garage, water, electricity,

telephone. ‘

LITTLE BATALLYS—St. Peter.
Stone house, 2 verandahs, 3 recep-
tion rooms, 3 bedrooms, 2 bath-
rooms, kitchen, servants quarters,
water mains and weil, electricity,
standing in about 1 acre land.

We also have acreage and build-
ing sites at Dover Christ Church,
Gibbes Bay, St. James, Rices,
St. Philip, and a block of build-
ings in the City.

SBA VW GUES
HOUSE

HASTINGS, BARBADOS
EXCELLENT CUISINE

CLOUD WALK—Rendezvous
Christ Church. Modern Be

——————_—————X—X—X
PROFESSIONAL NOTICE

of “Chiroville’ Upper

Ba ie eet moe near Esplanade) by Chiropractic

corrects diseases of eyes, ears

, throat, lungs, stomach, kidneys ano
Jo organs, Dial 2881.



DRINK

TAYLOR'S serciat suexpe> RUM

(With the Distinctive Flavour)



The Money Saving Way

Wardrobes, Bedsteads, Spring and
other Beds, Washstands, Cradles,
Dining and Kitchen Tables,
China, Kitchen and Bedroom Cab-
inets, Sideboards, Drawing Room
Morris and other Furniture, Wag-
gons, Easy and Upright Chairs,
Prams. Gramophones, Bookracks,
Degks, and many other thing:









dining room,
2 bathrooms with tub bath and
shower, modern kitchen, laundry,
servants quarters, tiled patio
“acing the sea. Laid out gardens,
Standing in 30,000 sq. ft.



There is a surprise in store for you if you have not yet used
yet Rum.












RATES: $5.00 per Day & Try it—and be convinced.










TH ANI BROS. y REAL ESTATE AGENT
GUEST HOUSE ae aa ; Stone und weed house, goed con- SIP IT — TO ENJOY IT. Auctioneer & Surveyor
“Opposite Hastings Rocks (Inclusive) ts i Pr. Wm, Henry Street dition, reception room, 3 bed- BLENDERS :— PLANT,
ie sae ts ae Apply ~ L. S. WILSON and 6, 42 & 53 Swan Streets rooms, kitchen, shower bath, ‘ATIONS BUILDING
} or 26.6.49—t.f.n. Mrs. W. S. HOWELL Trafalgar Street. Dial 4069. DIAL 38466 ‘wpe % 78.501. John D. T: aylor & Sons Lid. Pause 6506







a





a nore

CROWN A CROWNING ACHIEVEMENT BY DRINKING THE NEW CROWN GINGER ALE





















SUNDAY, MAY 7, 1950 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FIFTEEN

Sere ess pomnpsetinamiitoniaiel
VISIT the beauty spot of the island

EDGE WATER HOTEL
BATHSHERA

This newly erected modern hotel is situated in the
most picturesque part of the island

TELEPHONE 95276 FOR RESERVATIONS
Rooms with or without private bath etc. We specialise



















LINOLEUM CARPETS
Sizes: $ft. by 74, ft. and 1014 ft. by 9ft.
Also
LINOLEUM IN ROLLS 6ft. wide

All very reasonable in Price.

“Sao T. MIERBERT Lid. ““ss0"**



LOYAL BROTHERS OF
THE STARS
present

1950 CARNIVAL
& FAIR

under the Distinguished
Patronage of Hon. V. C.
Gale, M.LL.C,, Messrs.





























For the Most























follow. We dont sell all, only
the best in paints! !

Gates open at 12 noon
Costume Competition, Fire-
works Display, Dancing Free,
Special Display by Barbados
Youth Movement and
Pioneer Group,

ALL STAR Singing
Competitoin

ADMISSION | 1/-

F.C! Goddara MCP : 10 & 11 Roebuck Street, ‘ in Fish and Lobster Luncheons. — Well Stocked Bar.
and E. D, Mottley, ” ‘ DRAM-H SON PAINTS!!! licaiienehitntiaitdadanserteds
a eee IMPORTANT een eee OOOO LE | SE SE
“ OCCASIONS B-H is back again and welcome! iy
QUEEN'S PARK WE eda Fak wae hie’ S65¢341' spivetiek da not od We can now Supply You with.... jj | KEEP A RECORD
on Yr > sl ,
Thursday, 8th June ment of reasonably priced oe Raga a girs goer ede |
))




BULLDOG CLIPS Four Sises
PENCIL Clips. LETTER Openers.
Letter Balances & Mapping Pens


















CRICKET TOUR



| OF THE W.L.







A. BARNES & CO., LTD.



FIXTURE CARDS

NOW ON SALE AT









She ata ae ) PENCIL REFILLS
MORASS mbes Lae IN EVERYDAY LIFE, ACCIDENTS HAPPEN e




* *

= =

The Girl Guide
FAIR

WHEN LEAST EXPECTED.
ON LAND, ON SEA, AND IN THE AIR—
ANYDAY, ANYWHERE — SOMETHING




ADVOCATE STATIONERY.








s
EVENING DRESSES }\||| uNFoRESEEN MIGHT HAPPEN To YOU! a A NEW SHIPMENT
EVENING BAGS afford to travel unprotected. Allow us to issue ee ware Sa
will be held at NEW LADIES’ HATS you witha... Angle !!
See Da BASE PERSONAL ACCIDENT POLICY Call in at

ON
SATURDAY, 3rd June, 1950.
from 3 to 10 p.m.

WITH THE

ROYAL INSURANCE CO., LTD.

which will take care of all eventualities. We shall be
pleased to give you any information or advice you may
require.



CUTLERY

LOWER PRICES!
LOUIS L. BAYLEY,

Jewellers. ;
Bolton Lane & Victoria St.

COLLINS Ltd.

and select your Favourite Line

DACOSTA & CO., LTD —acents

|
PS |

|

|

|

|

under the distinguished pat-
ronage of His Excellency the
Governor and Mrs. Savage.



The STALLS will be varied
and interesting —

WHITE ELEPHANT

'

{

If you have a family dependent on you, you cannot |

SWEETS and CAKES







BOOKS : 5 BEAUTY PREPARATIONS. Sole Representative Rolex Watch Co.
s ovEt TIES and HOUSE- pure silk, ninon, georgette :
TEAS and CREAMS Special Feature BEPAIE | | p | | SHOOTING SEASON WILL START {
SNACK and MILK BARS 51 Gauge YOUR | A NTI N ( TO FIND
There with es GUIDE NYLON Stockings HOME JUST WILLIAM'S . .. J hn 5 Stati & Hl d
DISPLAY at 4.30 MAGIC PAINTING 0 Son 5 lonery ar ware,
and by kind permission of y, r
Col. R. TT. Michelin, the vow

POLICE BAND
under Capt. Raison will

$1.88 per pair

stocked with

DOUBLE BARREL SHOT GUNS,
REPEATING SHOT GUNS

and CARTRIDGES

FOR a . |
CHILDREN CUTOUT BOOKS

PAINTING & TRAC-
ING BOOKS

before you are compelled to rebuild in the

THE

Zive a
VARIETY CONCERT future.
p.m,

at 8





We are now receiving a shipment of DOUGLAS

MODERN

thi: FIR SIDING, FLOORING and JOISTS at the old prices
ADMISSION: —~__

DRESS SHOPPE

Children & Nurses .: 6d.
Adults .. om ow ihe



Broad Street

N.B. HOWELL

Dial 3306 Lumber and Hardware, Bay Street.

(prettily trimmed with
flowers, feathers or
berries)
Powder Compacts
(very pretty assortment)
LADIES’ SQUARES







AT
THE ADVOCATE STATIONERY

—



eet







WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD.

INC. IN B.G.








PROUD OF
YOUR HOME >

“ Life’s wonderful.”



she says, “I’ve





] make it look
, more attractive with

OF Interest To Ladies...

bantsnea greasy skin.°
v JERSEY ART. SILK PETTICOATS—Pink and White
FIRSTCHOOSE | Start training for it NOW!
YOUR CAREER There is still room at the top for the fully qualified }
ACCOUNTANCY man who is fitted for the job, YOU can be thet

Tnnoxa is the secret of ner perfect skin health, the only true foundation
of lasting loveliness.

The world famous dermatologist who creates the Innoxa °
tions has revolutionized modern beauty treatment and special
preparations for each type of skin and age.

If skin is too greasy, here’s how and why Innoxa will
Jalsoeces neamihd dibwie ick Preciconne.

%& Clean your skin night and morning with covl, deep-cleansing
INNOXA COMPLEXION MILK. It floats away inzpurities,
leaves your skin wonderfully smooth and supple.

do. do. do. HALF SLIPS

ARE YOU
White, Peach, Blue and Black

(a \3:8 “CONGOLEUM”

We can now supply you with the following sizes in
Assured—by studying at home in your spare time, attractive Designs at reasonable prices,
SQUARES :
3 yds. x 2 yds, 3 yds. x 2144 yds
3 yds. x 3 yds. 3 yds. x 34% yds.
3 yds. x 4 yds.
— ALSO —

srariee man—successful, prosperous, with your future

guided by the personal tuition of The Bennett
College. Distance makes ne difference,

—Pink and White






WE WILL HELP YOU TO
antsmansuie | ACHIEVE YOUR AMBITION |

El
6.P.0. aa hai? Get your feet on the ladder of success TO-DAY.
INST. MUN. ENS. Write to The Bennett College and learn how
Ye Restore the ‘tone’ of your akin, contract those open, Gea thousands of people just like you have reached |

ed with daily applications of INNOXA ASTRINGENT MATHE the top with the right guidance. A well-paid j

i ) ee eee _—
utane job by + thi i
LOTION. (Over 30's use INNOXA OPEN PORE LOTION—ow — Barnet aTion can be yours—start this pleasant spare-time |



do. do. do. VESTS — Opera Top
—Pink and White













27 ins. WIDE

36 ins. WIDE In continuous LENGTHS
72 ins. WIDE

Try us before purehasing elsewhere.
dalaeadtaaiesitidibaaeettce,

do. do. do, NIGHT DRESSES
—Pink, Blue, White and Green




4

~— ALSO —



study NOW.
for a wei y greasy skin or blackheads, all ages sheald use PLASTICS ' ;
INNOXA SOLUTION 41). tule aoe Direct Mail to DEPT. 188

He eosin ins tev sae entree ay a Bennett College |




The Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd

(THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS) |
Nos 33 & 52 SWAN STREET PHONE 2109, 3534 or 4

= = =
“BEBE LLZELLLLEPDLCLLL ELA LL

a ‘AR!
YES! MY DEA | WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD.

MY COOKING ALWAYS
Inc. B. G.

| CHILDREN’S ANKLE SOCKS—Plain White,
and White with Coloured Tops




and is » complete ‘facial’ in itself.

ke For the day time always use INNOXA MATINE DAY CRRAM og
ENNOXA FYUNDATION LOTION. They keep your Inmexs
powders beautifully matt all day.

TRROXA hauty frparations




INNOXA WHITE MASK; it contains the sunshine vitamin D
SHEFFIELD, ENCLAND

ge SEE OUR SHOW CASE.







\
j
|
do. do. do. PANTIES & BRIEFS
i








WE ARE
FOREMOST

for the bovelinus that lets 2 bjebme

On Sale at BOOKER’S DRUG STORES (B’dos) LTD.
Broad Street and Hastings

OK. with a ‘FLORENCE’



\





Foot :fch Cause
Killed in 4 Days

——S=—==

Just Arrived

ANOTHER SHIPMENT OF:

“Presteold” Refrigerators

7.7 and 4.5 C. Ft. AND

Hermeiically sealed Units all Steel Body } A 1 Service }

5-year Guarantee from A to vl i

Pain and Itching
Stopped in
7 Minute







aaa PTR sas

WE CAN SUPPLY - -

FLORENCE STOVES.

in 4, 3, 2 & 1-Burner
OVENS — Double & Single

Do your feet itch so badly that they eres. parasites, and fungus responsible
nearly drive you crazy? Does the skin on | for these foot infections, as well as Ring-
your feet crnek and peel? Are there blis- | worm 2. It stops the iteh and soothes and
ters between your toes and on the soles of | cools the skin in 7 minutes, 3, lt makes
your feet? Do these pietars Ditee gud run | the skin soft, clear, and smooth.
and cause more blisters to form your
et so sore at times that they actually Guaranteed Test
? If you suffer from these foot} Get Nixoderm from your chemist today.
yu should realize that the real] Apply it tonight and you will notice a
is @ germ or fungus and that you | tremendous improvement in the morning.

Here are a few users picked at Random... : , ;
Whatever service your car may require~a minor

adjustment that you would rather leave to expert hands, i
or a major job demanding special equipment—you may |}

they should know, follow their example |
| safely entrust the work to us. As specialists, we know _ )))

Remember a FLORENCE STOVE is the First Word in Windsor Castle, Admiralty, Austin Motor Co.



get rid of your trouble until you | In ¢ days’ time Wixederm will have killed cars and their service requirements from A to Z.
germs or parasites responsible for | the germs, parasites, an . . ‘ \
ble. sible for your trouble, and you can see for Quality, Economy and Cleanliness. i }
if that your skin rapidly is becoraing ‘i . i ‘ ‘ T LT. i)
Kills th, Cause Jott, clear, smooth, ‘and heal hy, but con- British Overseas Air ways Corp ’ Crossley Motors, ROBER THOM PD. {

rt ir s and laut tinue it just 3 days longer to make sure
eee ceremonies pd Heaids Gent or that the results are completely satisfac- IIs ve
1 5 of your trouble. } tory, and at the end of this time if your Ro) Ro
is possible to over-| feet are not completely rid of the itching,
ies and also even the cracking, peeling, blistering torture, Nixo-





COURTESY GARAGE — _ White Park
einsecuorycteg ts | Sete, St son nave sovas late gut Aes: OFFICE — PARTS DEPT. — WORKSHOP
English skin | derm to the test for 7 ¢ aye a § than i rat yy

ge Come in and see the 1950 MODELS







Dial 4569

+
CIT! GARAGE TRADING (0., LTD. i Dial 4616 — Dial 4391

: os oe Seoe~!”.-r-0>-o_0o00>ooo0—-.6«->~o~o>oo———OO—
3et Nixoderm from your | 4 . ad eae
. She guarantee protects you. \ OOOO rr) eae

f







‘









PAGE SIXTEEN



Housing Board Installs

13 Lamps In

Adams Again Chairman of Board

For the benefit of the oceupants of the Bay Estate Housing
area, the Housing Board has agreed to have the Electric

Company instal 13 street

Beckles Road, which has already been re-developed, and
where new roads are now under construction.



Fined For
Contempt;
°

Wi €a

ill Appeal
KINGSTON, May 6.

The Gleaner newspaper and
barrister E. C. L. Parkinson were
today convicted by a “Jamaican”
Appeal Court for contempt with
respect to an article offered b:
the barrister and published by th«
Gleaner recently in which criti-
cism was made of the activ ties
ef the Appeal Court

E. C. L. Parkinson was fined
$250 and half costs of the pro-
ceedings. while the Gleaner was
made to pay half the costs of the
proceedings.

Differences in fines were caused
by the Court holding Parkinson
guilty of malice with intent to
undermine the judges’ and Court's
character and ability in the pub-
lie’s eye while the Gleaner with-

out knowledge were guilty on'y
of publication of a contempt

article.

The Court’s decision will be
appealed against in the Privy
Council.

Y
IMPORTS

YESTERDAY

ABOUT 475 crates of potatoes,
310 bags of whole peas, 620 bags
of split peas, 250 bags of onions,
375 bags of Indian groundnuts, 40
eases of Gouda cheese, 10 cases ot

hams, a small supply of new
wintercrop potatoes, pearl barley,
and condensed milk were im-
portant items of food arriving at
this port by SS. “Hersilia”
yesterday.

The “Hersilia’’ brought its

cargo from Amsterdam, Rotterdam
and Antwerp. Cargo from these
ports included ice cream freezers,
meat mincers and parts, maize
mills, printed matter, enamel and
iron-ware, watches, clocks, straw
hats, beer, wine and rolled oats.

Also barbed wire, muriate of
potash, paper bags and chairs.
Lighters were busy during the day
conveying \Jie cargo to the wharf.
The majority of the cargo was
discharged at the berth to the top
of the outer basin opposite the
warehouse of Messrs. S._ P.
Musson, Son & Co., Ltd.

Obituary : A

Jestine Deane

The death of Jestine Eudora
Deane took place at her late resi-
dence, Wellington Street, during
the early hours of Friday morning
last, 28th April.

She conducted a business at No.
8, Swan Street, but four years ago
she retired. Of a quiet and pleas-
ing disposition and by her Chris-
tian virtues she won the heart of
all with whom she came into
contact. The funeral was conduct-
ed by the Reverend B. Crosby at
Bethel Methodist Church in the

resence of a large gathering of
riends, and she was laid to rest
at the Westbury Cemetery.

To her sister, Mrs, Miriam
Griffith, and other relatives who
mourn their loss sympathy is
extended.

Mr. Victor Oxley

THE DEATH occurred on
Thursday night in Port-of-Spain
of Mr. Victor Oxley, Manager of
Yuille’s Printery, Trinidad at the
age of fifty.

Mr. Oxley who was a



printer

left Barbados many years ago for
the wider fields of Trinidad. He
had made careful study of the
fundamentals of his job and sv
assured himself of success. This
came in time and he rose to be

the Manager of
known the West
quality printing.

Mr. Oxley was taken ill some
months ago and confined to bed.

Yuille’s Printery
Indies over for

This necessitated a visit by his
brother Mr. Irvin Oxley, Head-
master of Montgomery Boys’

School and after a slight recovery
Mr. Oxley began to move around
again. In recent weeks he took a
turn for the worse and the end
came during the week

He leaves to mourn their
a father Mr. J. T. Oxley of Banik
Hall, Mr. Irvin Oxley and two
sisters, a widow and four children
towhom deepest sympathy will be
extended,

loss

| They'll Do It Ever













= ANOTHER MELTED



THIS TIME WITH A

*

(Tw LAST ONE WAS
MADE OUT OF
MUCILAGE!





RS

a %



y lime

C rv ~*~
TEDDY BRING ME

CHEESE SANGWITCH.
LITTLE CHETSE IN

| INIT BRING A |
MOP AND ANEW }
LiCK OF CARDS!

pe

ee

Beckles Road

lamps on the south side of

The Board at yesterday’s meet-
ing—the first for the new Legisia-
tive Session—heard a letter from
the Manager of the Electric Co. in
this connection

Due to the difficulty of placing a
light on the new road now being
constructed to the east of ‘the
housing estate, the Board decided
to ask the Vestry of St. Michael
to place their lamp on Beckles
Road. facing this new road.

Adams, Cox Back
Mr. G. H. Adams, M.C.P., and

Mr. M. E. Cox, M.C.P., are back

on the Board this session. They

were re-appointed by the House
of Assembly, The Legistative

Councils appointment to the

Boord for this session is Hon'ble

A. G. Gittens. He replaces the

Lord Bishop who was the Coun-

cll’s member for the 1949 ses-

sion.

For this session also the Vestry
cf St. Michael has re-appointed
Mr. H. A, Tudor and Mr, E. D.
Mottley, M.C.P. The Governor's
eppointment to the Board is Mr
John Beckles, M.B.E., who also
served last session.

These six members
present yesterday and so was the

ef ,
HON. AND MRS. N. E

‘plane yesterday afternoon
is Minister of Mines and Minerals



St. Michael
Wins St. J.A.B.

Trophy

St. Michael Division 4 (Nurs-
ing) with Miss Sheila Pilgrim as
leader of the team was presented
with the Bushe Cup for winning
the annual inter-Divisional Ccin-
petition of the St. John Ambulance ;
Brigade. Division 4 scored 94 per
cent and Mrs. Hammond made
were all the presentation at Harrison Col-:
lege yesterday afternoon. .

a ‘ : : a The runners up were Christ
Chief Medical Officer »io is an , ' aF1St,
: ” Chureh Division 2 (Nursing)

pe Tagan omc yg ns eres with Miss M. Blackman as Jeader }
ie t Planning with 92 per cent. This division

Crowe,’ Goversimen : was the winner of the last com-
Officer, and Miss Betty Arne, petition which was held in 1948.
Social Welfare Officer. The Sec- A team of four each from eight
retary, Mr. T. O. Lashley, was qivisions competed: for the cup
also in attendance and each team was given 15 min-

utes to diagnose and treat the case
under the watchful eye of the
Mr. G. H. Adams was yester- examiner Dr. H. E, Skeete.
day re-appointed Chairman of Girls from St. Michael’s School—
the Board, He expects to leave Who will be full members of she
the island soon, and Mr. John Brigade when they have reached
Beckles was appointed to be the appropriate age—played the
Deputy Chairman curing Mr, troublesome part of the crowd
Adams’ absence. which would surround the patient
The Chairman welcomed Hon. when an accident occurs in the

streets. These girls were very per-
Milian cael seotiog and: Br. sistent and the teams had their

The Board yesterday work cut out to keep them from

re- ‘
the patient—a boy—on the ground.
appointed Mr. Beckles, Mr. Tudor, Bandages and splints were all

Mr. Mottley and Mr. Cox as the prepared for this occasion and
Committee for the selection of points were also given for clean

Again In The Chair

tenants for new houses and for kit, The most trying and only
the removal of houses. test baffled mfany of the girls
The examination took the form

Small Pavilion of a man struck with 406 pounds—
represented by a cardboard box
The Board passed a motion to hanging over the boy’s head—in
refer again to Government a 4 warehouse lying on. the ground
request for a resolution to pro- }jeeding from the head, uncon-
vide a small pavilion to serve ccjous, and suffering from shock.
the playfield in the Deacon's Bandages and splints were
Road housing area, since it is brought out of the haversacks
considered by the Board t for the test but only one team
the small playfields that serve remembered to apply hot foment-
this*area and the area at Bel- ation for the shock. One girl
field would not in any way clash jooked at the box which was on
with the the recommendations the ground and kicked it aside not
of the Playfield Committee yemembering that it represented
under the Labour Welfare Fund. 406 pounds which had fallen on
Miss Sylvia Beckles, who is at the patient. Some were apt to get
present employed by the Civic panicky.
Society, was appointed as_ the After the cup was; presented
Board’s Clerical Assistant, There py Mrs. Hammond to the winning
were 23 applicants for this post, division, the Commissioner, Mr.
two of which came in after the jf 8, Williams thanked her for
closing date. The other 21 were presenting the cup and Dr. Skeete.
interviewed by a committee of pjstrict Surgeon for conducting
the Board who submitted the the examination.

eet ae era for final

relection by the Board,

a “LADY NELSON”
COMES TO-DAY

The Government Planning . * ;
a a 3 : CALLING here at daybreak
Officer and the Chief Medical t4qay will be the “Lady Nelson”

Officer are to consider recommen- +43 ar : Fd
aid ani : ‘~ from British Guiana via Trinidad,
dations made ‘by the Chief Sani- Grenada, St. Vincent. The “Nelson”

Fee tor evant the Crier will be sailing on its Northbound
7 voyage tonight.

Health Inspector of St. Michael in
“ATLANTIAN” FOR ULK,

connection with surface drainage
and sewerage at the Pine Housing
Estate. These tw Micers wil

O ecets i PHE HARBOUR was busy again

yesterday with the ‘“Atlantian”

taking a shipment of 1,500 bags oi

make the necessary alterations to
sugar, The “Atlantian” sailed into

the drainage and sewerage sys-
tems in the housing area,

port on Friday and began loading
ihe same day.

The Secretary read a_ letter
which he has forwarded to the

The ship is expected to
early this week for U.K.

Colonial Secretary requesting that
approval be given for the Sur-
y " :
The Weather
TODAY



Recommendations



sail
veyor of the Department of High-
ways and Transport to undertake
the survey of the remainder of
the Bay Estate under the direc-
tion of the Architect and Plan-
ning Officer.

Sun Rises: 5.41 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.12 p.m.
Moon (Last Quarter) May 8
Lighting: 7.00 p.m,

Injured By Fall

Bernaste Alfonza, Chief Officer

of the M.V. “Caracas”, which is | High Water: 7.43 a.m., 9.29
here delivering equipment for p.m,

Seawell, was admitted to the Gen-

eral Hospital yesterday morning YESTERDAY

about 8 o'clock when he received Rainfall (Codrington) nil.

injuries to his head and feet. He
also had a fractured rib.

Capt. Bicent told the “Advocate’
yesterday that Alfonza was stand-
ing on some equisgnent which was
being drawn up the hatch by
cable, The cable burst and Alfonza

Total for month to yester-
day 60 ins.

Temperature (Min.) 73.0° F.

Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E.
(11 am.) E

Wind Velocity: 16 miles per

hour.
fell. to the bottom of the hatch | parometer (9 am.) 29.991
with the equipment. He went (11 am.) 29.977 tps:
down the hatch and found him oa ;

in an unconscious condition.







i By Jimmy Hatlo

Hf © WAS IN THERE WATCHIN’
IT» JOE BET HIS SHIRT
ON A STRAIGHT HEART
FLUSH FROM THE FIVE UR
_— FLYPAPER _.4..\ BUT THE FIVE TURNED
AS FAR AS SS OUT TO BE A FouR
IM CONCERNED) / EVERYBODY Woy WITH A GOB OF
HE CAN PUTA 7 HAS TO PLAY 'EM VS. KETCHUP ON IT.
LITTLE ARSENIC CLOSE %O THE VEST,
WITH GASTRIC IN THE
GAME» THEY RE
STUCK THERE Jf

at me ¥ om

*



ares

WHEN GOOD OL!
GASTRIE'S IN THE
GAME,YOU MIGHT AS .
WELL PLAY WITH









































on



} )
“
;



1 EVERY CLuB~ BUT
THERE'S NOTING YOU
CA! DO ABOUT IT *






TANNER are seen boarding the T.C.A.

returning

was in Barbados at the invitation of the Barbados Government
to advise them on their future oil development policies,



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

BAND AT \\

PARK TODAY

THE Police Band under Capt.
C. E. Raison, A.R.C.M. will stage
its monthly Sunday concert at 4.45
this afternoon at Queen’s Park.
The programme is as follows:
Grand March “The War March Of

The Priests” —Mendelssohn
Overture “Oberon” —Weber
Operatic Excerpts “Carmen” Bizet

(By Request)
Valse From the Ballet “Sleeping

Beauty” —Tschaikewsky
Suite “L’arlesienne” ,—Bizet
Two Ballads “Somewhere a Voice

is Calling” —Tate
(By Request)
“I Hear You Calling Me”
—Marshall
Sacred Aria “Panis Angélicus
—Ceser Franck
Oratorio Excerpt “Worthy is the

Lamb” —Handel

Finale “Homage March” —Grieg

Hymns:—A & M 197 “The King
Oi Love My Shepherd
Is”
A & M 178 “Jesus, the
Very Thought of Thee”
GOD SAVE THE KING!




“

to Canada. Hon. Tanner
in the Alberta Government and *



—

Lie Arrives

In Geneva
GENEVA, May 6,





Mr. Trygve Lie; Secretary— -..,,, ac vie ‘
General of the Urited Natiqns aes septed Ae Rat eer
érrived here by air today from =

shall be giving a press conference
before I leave Geneva next Wed-
_He told correspondents at the nesday.”

airport that he had no statemeat; Mr. Lie was met at the airport
to ynake on his plan to visit Mes- by a large reception party of
cow. nited Nations officials.

Amsterdam

“The Position is just the Swiss and





































































a

-COLD DANISH
BUFFET SUPPER

SERVED
EVERY SUNDAY NIGHT

From 7 to 10 o'clock

ppearauce



is a Suit Tailored
by us.

Only the Finest
Quality Suitings
stocked ... only
the Best Workmanship
guaranteed





LET US FIT YOU
TODAY

P. (. 8: MAFFEI
& 00. ITD.

“Top Scorers in
Tailoring”



saicneeniieitiliiidiieaantit ginal

|

\
\

| No further attempts at salvag-






- SUNDAY, MAY 7, 1950
SI

LOVELY SPUNS

in Orchid, Blue, Old Gold,
Rose, and White
CELANESE CELSHUNG in
Gold, Torquoise & Blue
GEORGETTE in White, Pink, Gold, Peach
and Green @ $1.20 per yd,
Also SATINS, COTTON PRINTS, FUJIETTES, CAMBRICS,
LAWN in White, etc., etc.

DROADWAY DWRESS SHOP.

RASS SSS









{ Only 25 Days i
To Lift ‘Potick’ —

According To Contract Be es as ae

IG in White, Grey,

ing the Potick were made during) @ $1.01 per yd.

last week. Traffic in the inner
basin of the Careenage was heavy
with lighters discharging lumber
and the divers were not out to
work.

At full tide*yesterday, the hull}
of the vessel was entirely sub-
merged, leaving only the two
masts sticking out above the wa-}|
ter.

It is believed that the vessel

has sunk almost to the same depth eo
as it was two months ago. } ‘

In keeping with the contract | Cc A B B A ds E
signed by the owner when he locally
bought it at auction, the vessel has B A R
to be removed from the bed of the & K
Careenage by May 31. Still an- eae
other 25 days are left for the sal-|
vaging of the vessel.


























——— -——— ..





BASKETS







So

A GRAND DANCE |

will be given by |
Mr. & Mrs. FREDERICK JONES |
Better-known as Brittannia \ |

We have an
uese most
in our HOME
DEPARTMENT.

extensive range
Useful! Iter...
Ice Cream PRODUCTS
AT QUEEN'S PARK HOUSE t DUCTS

On
MONDAY NIGHT 15th May, 1950 ‘
ADMISSION HY 38 2/-
Music by Mr. Arnold Meanwell’s
Ork.

c 2S “
Guest Stars at Intermission: SUIS waeee 6 feiss $3.3

The Milton Quartette, Mighty |
Charmer and the Shortest an ~
also Trinidadian MARKET
Caly psoes
ALL ARE

from Trinidad, also Trinidadian {Vii} §é§ (VACRAWEAMU ER Cw. wee lee. and $1.68

INVITED
SHOPPING 48c., T2e., 84e.

—$1.25; & $1.68







SaaS
——
The Officers and Members of
THE §EVENING STAR CLUB
request the pleasure of your
company to... |

A SPOTLIGHT DANCE };'

at - J
PARK HOUSE |
on |
SATURDAY Night 1th MAY 1950
Under the Auspice of Livesey
Comet Lodg: No. 3312 G.U.0.0.F
ADMISSION a 2/>
Music by Mr. Sydney Niles Ork
A well Stocked Bar
FOR SPOT DANCE

—







BASKETS FOR SPECIAL
OCCASIONS. A wide...
Assortment, beautifully
decorated with logal

QUEEN'S desionns.

PRIZES

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LID

BROAD STREET



SS

= —————————_





10, 11, 12 & 13

MISS DORIS BECKLES

begs to remind her friends and &
public that her— %

%
DANCE 3
Py
which was to be held at her
residence Beck'es Road, on May
9th Tuesday night 1950 have been
transferred to the—
SAVOY CLUB, MASON HALL ST.
(Kindly lent by the Management)
Music by Mr. C. B. Browne's Ork
REFREHMENTS ON SALE
A well Stocked Bar
A Gala Time in store for All

PLL LLLLCLO ELLE SD

LOPES on ena

OS

GOP PPSSSS OFFS OSS I AOE?

Does your Roof need }
Painting ?
Then BOWRANITE it—and forget it.

For the best protection against
Rust and Corrosion use

| ae
| BOWRANITE
ANTI-CORROSIVE PAINT



















DANCE

MR. CHARLES MURRELL
Enginees Launch Patricia
Requésts the pleasure of your
company to his
ANNUAL DANCE
At QUEEN’S PARK HOUSE
On WHIT-MONDAY NIGHT
29th May, 1950 (Bank-Holiday)

Blusie by Mr. Percy Green's Goes Farthest -- Lasts Longest
Orchestra One Gallon will cover 700—1,000 sq. feet.
SUBSCRIPTION (2) Be Stocked in RED, GREY, BLACK and SUPER BLACK

BAR AND REFRESHMENTS
Your every need will be supplied
All Are Invited

§ (Heat Resisting) in drums and tins of Imperial Measure.

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LID.

PHONE 4456 — Agents.







Tre OFFICERS and MEMBERS of
JOUN'S CHURCH LADS
BRIGADE

st

request the pleasure of your
company at their

Annual Dance







These are the

WINES

to be held at the
St. JOHN'S MIXED SCHOOL

on
FRIDAY NIGHT, MAY 12th, 1950

‘In aid of their Second Over-



seas Camp Funds)
(to St. Lucia and Dominica) to GLADDEN
Admission: Gents %/- Ladies 1/6
Music by Mr. C. B. Browne's
Orchestra
Dancing at 9 p.m. | ~~

the MEART!

SHERRIES VERMOUTH

Sweet & Dry
Findlater’s Dry Fly
March Brown by



THE ANNUAL DANCE

will be given by
Misses LURITA & ENID

ves. » Dry Club Marsini & Rossi
Wednesday Night, 24th May, ” Winter's Tale * Pra’
‘ 1950 South African Paarl Old Brown Noilly ° .
ao pss eee oy K. W. V. South
ADMISSION 2/- w’s Brown Sherry scan
Music by Mr. Percy Green's V.P. Point Brand Sherry Afr =
Orchestra Cape Sherry bottled by A.A. & Co. Ya

Refreshments on Sale
Please Invite Your Friends



_





ALLEYNE ARTHUR & CO., LTD.











Mary's Old Boys Associa-

I The President and Members of
‘| the St
tion will hold their
x i wal A
FIRST DANCE
under the Patronage of Mr. E. |
L. Mottley M.C.P. at the Hall
of the Princess Alice Playing Field
(formerly Reef Grounds) on Em-
pire Day, 24th May 1950.

Finest Quality British

WOOLLENS :—
DOESKINS :—
| WORSTEDS :—

SUBSCRIPTION —:—_ 2/-
Music by Mr. SYDNEY NILES’
Orchestra,

DANCING : 9 p.m.—% a.m.
Refreshments on Sale.

Be among the first to Dance in
these Beautiful surroundings
where soft breezes from the At-
lantic fan the cheek.

4.5.50—6n.







SSS
SS

|
GIRLS’ FRIENDLY {}
SOCIETY |
|

|

|

|

|

|

|

|

TWEEDS :—
SERGES :—
LINENS: --
DRILLS :—
WHICH CAN BE MADE INTO TAILORED
SUITS FOR LADIES AND GENTLEMEN

ANNUAL FETE

Under the Distinguished
Patronage of His Ex. the
Governor and Mrs. Savage.

will be held at
THE HOSTEL, Country Rd.
on SATURDAY, May 13
from 3.30 to 6.30 p.m.

There will be the follow-
ing Stalls: Flowers and
Variety, Needlework, Sweets,
Household, Books, Cakes and

Can Be Seen At

C. B. RICE & Co.

Ices.

For ha Children there

will be ony Rides and

Lucky Dips. OF

By kind permission of Col.
Michelin, the Police Band

—_—

BOLTON LANE



conducted by Capt. Raison
will play. }
ADMISSION — 6D. |







Full Text

PAGE 1

SUNDAY, MAY 7, U3o SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE ELEVEN ^ Dock Strike • IteSI r-. k 1 TM Govern 01 auggcsU'-l trial sugar could be stored at Coohuxc Field thus enabling uie factory lo con unite but somehow this dtd not meet with the union'* approval because they idied that the sugar might be snipped Bran informer U.S bmc oock I qucrmg the strike on the cttj The union then asked for an assurance that no sugar movcu t*. the base would be shipped Ir.m there during the strike Tiie nunager of the factory stated that no shipment of sugar from the base had been contemplated but that if such a shipment should be considered at any future data h.would undertake to give the union seven days notice of his intention To this the Union t agree, they instructed loco, truck and tractor drivers not to haul sugar to the base and the factor) was forced to suspend OptrattOM Approximately 900 tons of cargo have been off-loaded at other ports. It will be weeks before the shortage of many essential foodHtuffs become normal an Increase in the cost of goods caused by ad ditlonal transportation expenses will be the result. It is hoped that the trial plan of a Dock LabourCommittee with trysons and the union each having a representative under the chairmanship of one nominated by the Cnvemment will operate successfully for %  t is essential that the crop be reaped and every ton of sugar exported for the benefit of the island's economy. Big Three • from page 1 (3) The coordination of ai.i programmes for all the countries of Southeast Asia. The third objective is the improvement of the political, economic, and financial machinery of the North Atlantic Treaty Organisation, and the approval and coordination of the work alreadv accompllshed. Here, the Foreign Ministers of the three great powers and of the North Atlantic powers are expected to consider the following : Permanent (II The setting up of a permanent secretariat and a permanent high-level committee of Deputy Foreign Ministers of the North Atlantic powers to review North Atlantic problems. (2) The furtherance of the political and economic objectives of the North Atlantic Treaty. (S) Means of allocating the coats of North Atlantic re-armament among the member nations of the Treaty Finally, the three Foreign Ministers are expected to seek means of relieving the burden on Austria of continued Allied occupation resulting from the failure of th" four occupying powers, Including Russia, to agree on a treaty settlement lo end the occupation —(Renter.) Four Deaf-and-Dumh Trained In Trinidad During Last Year The Barbados Associalion in aid of the Blind, the Deaf 3rd the Dumb, has already helped four deaf and dumb children at Ihe Special Training School In Trinidad last year, up to the month of December. One little Rirl was sent back in December, because she was not making any progress, white three boyi arc atill at the school and, are doing very well with their work There are two cases of blind Barbadians In which the Association Is interested. One is a lad of about 18. wh" is in Canada learning to be a piano-tuner, and it is now hoped tnat arrangements would be made to send him to a University for a full year course. For Ten Year* The other is a case of a Barbabadian man ag-d iD who lost his sight when he was about 20. He had. however, learnt to read and write before this affliction. For the last 10 months, the Assoctatl >n gave a grant towards his training In (he hope that when he returned to Barbados, whirh he now has done, it would be possible to use his services as a teacher at the centre for training their blind people in Braille and handicrafts. The Association wants to open a centre in Bridgetown for the deaf, dumb and blind, but at the present, this Is not possible due to lack of fkinds Although the Financial Statement for the year ended March II, mo. hm\cd .i balance In bud of I1.M0. u'. there were Una accounts of $4M1 leav c Ing a working bad %  • 44 of $1,406. The I mated that alter msVing payments for existing Obligations, there would be a balance on the year's worklne. of $406. It was however assumed that tinamount would he more uhen the results of the recent performance* of "High Tyme" at the Empire Theatre Win ;idml"r r—w-rd m-re freelv tret In smirh with Ihe Social Welfare Office at the Garrison. Tile ( ommillee know* of tWS places In (be Special School for deaf children In trim dad where Barbadian* .;< %  .! about 1'! could br sent, and a letter to the Press asking relatives to get in touch with the office, received na> reply whaUoever The Committee is also trying to get in touch with blind persons hvsicailv hanilL. ;ippcd. and who arc under the age of 30. to find out whether they wtmid like u. receive training at the centre which they pop* lo open in Ilridgetu'vn si ., futuie date. Finns May Not Strike • from page 1 i If.i t.:ntwing agrarian Q Span IDSB1 m i(. relations with the Soviet Union. To counter a strike threat on another front — from the civil servant*—the QOI I I I day agreed to spend M marks (about £4,000,000) oil pay lac The Civil .'mployees' central organisation, had vald they would join the general strike if theti claims met. Last night, after ihe Govern) l Uwv would "hold a watching In !• -I"—Renter. VtTV l>tiy In liritinh G n fa Mi TUC Demand Constitution Reforms f'< .. passed resolutions to take %  fl %  M nu %  ... '. %  n and n aai dl %  ensuie a 44-hour sreak, eonlnbu' %  mss>l ieii, ns for all Th. B :,-, % %  one stiessing that there is a vita necessity foj UM I mtr> to ba lnf< i I standing the ll %  participation oi is taken. There were several umilar celebraUons 111 nihei principal centre) of the Colon* and many workers gathered around radios '" listen ti a ta-iiiiiiiiti' i ssl of thj T.U.C .el. i ,i uni in the <",1\ AhsViugh thers were differences Mti.-tsfc various unions paraae* wenrbff without incident .ti gaming BMatl nation, th bndusti i. and nloyment Insuranea %  theme, that the butter Welfare Fund be used %  %  %  !. rehoasinl ol On oiiiniissloncr of I alniir. and thai Maicudrntr* I i t 1 %  L'nltad Kingdom be pl .Mid. i lo local vacancies. The G I W U i Ooutxi.i Green less than an hour %  i c %  uui then %  b I i li tin nieiit ol %  band %  hb h proi dad bannai ( '-i* ing m irehats and a long cavsilc < Ai i t tbna mon people immad traflh al mile i ite as the i"i l sbou Union, i Carlbb eolel led with inn-ill. • pai .fl' "Jurnj u In Hie the waving, flaming torche-. the parads two CH3 Itloeks long, kept pol • btisg ba two hours. %  i nn.iiiv returned to the BourU. Green to pass n Asthma Mucus Dissolved 1st. Day CbAklns. B.|ilnt. *hf'tlnf llhi"i .IH! %  r anc >.i. a polBon your %  >-*irm, sap joiur *'"'ii ruin tour hrallh aod vaH*n ynur lrl in 1 mlnutr* ManSac*—(h* prr*a ulranillDJi miKIII ll dltSSrtsa I"M iKini iraa, Mtf br*aihln r ana r**lful il-p Ho dopM. laaaanl, laalalaaa "•"< taMala al ma*la and W rniiraly fraa from Aalkma and BroncMUa In n-.i to i lima. aan laouch you may hav+ aullarad ror yaara Mandate la ao ..,-....lul Ihai It la auaranlrad lo Sl* >' u '"• •* >I btaaiMnf in ti hours anl (o rompldalv %  lop your Aatnma ID I dayi or monry bark em ii.m or amply puku> G*i Mandaa* MandacoiSHi NATURAL l""ll'l >n GAS ^ WHY? mSTA/0 Alha-Siltfir briiis ifiimt mm % The same safe analgesic that relieves headaches so quickly causes Alka Seltzer to bring quick comfort from muscular aches and soreness Drop one or two Alka-SelUer tablets in a glass of water. Watch it sparkle.then drink it down.Here is reliable First Aid pleasant to take too. Keep a package handy. Not a laxative. Alka-Seltzer Whenever van-users switch o%*cr to FOfAnagi their satisfied comments follow very much the atflM pattern. They ail praise the I ; ord*on because I ^ hi capacity is big ^f //( running coils an low %  jr lu mainwnan%c is economical -df I is handling is easy %  dr Its loading is simple and — if if alxsayt reliable FordsoivVarvs 5 cwt. and 10 cwt. YES, it's fact.. more dentists in the U.S.A. recommend and use IPANA than any other tooth paste CHARLES MfENEARNEY & CO., LTD. We have NEW ESS0 EXTRA Motor Oil Batre Prelection! Istra lujnomyl Unequalled "Hisli Viaioaiiy Indaa" keept lubfieanns valu* under •strom* hat of Haady drivins -. Bowa quirk|y whan angina is cold You UN lanoil ... s*< loncM milaac! Ixtra Ineeedlenl Addedl Spaeial detergent fi*hti power robbini caibcn and varr.nl depualla. En, .y a tUtnmr. ...Iliai -urnlna . .. .with tew* C€ssol Criak-a— Hi.laaS aa" rapid ir>lru(iiun ul rrry *orl of i nib. Betafa—trmtmbar UNIVERSAL —Dp or bsHhe protection agimit White Ann. lorsn. Rot ind fungi r*..,(orpoluh trsitad wood. No No firs-ruk. ECONOMICAL Highly tonccmrilad—ssvci ci'Mige When diluted foe UM — goes lurthar and com lew. with.Out or cvtpoflli. Combines with the lib'et. tougnem the umber and %  Hsfcai >t (ire-resntsflt. Wilfc.nion ft Ma" Co Bridget*". Bubidof. for sermaiwnt proteclloM— *f|-^^ U WHEN you buy a Boots product you can be sure %  ccs "J \% that it is as pure ^^x. and reliable as Lr£ science can make BSSSsWsuaka>S -W it. Next time you visit your chemist. ask for a (m# ) product a .. % %  iaoN.ro ( %  • % %  .noil HB. PC Boa ML ajgassajBB, /.....-. %  • ATLAS-A s ] H e8T*e**r/, ? i M'li loains enersy in in life when you no looser i.-e' ciii.il in lite demand* life make* on tee inn assess ihai >ou're bM-oming -In— 11 MSnede* l*-ea*er>tial>lrrngih. hin|.|iriBf l vl. ptioipttoru* and pmiein inel nerves enrkda BACKACHE Try thfs for MM . It rou gei iharp subs of pain in your back when you stoop and, at other tunes, Ihne % %  a dull and cofltiouous aihe, the cause may be in your kidneys. These e.uJ organs should noranallT fitter poiaons out . (he system but sometmir. get .lug. gish. The lM.ka.hr you suffer >i need na ..>ui*e of Saruioaen' Oak lood. *Sjnali>iK" com> ne two (real ewenlial looJt cu> and protein in thc-n nWB •• ih.i they are iiirkt.1) l>a by Kn aai* al ,..( H.„„ .(. • if,. I 4rugglMlt IUIHHo* bad Into tour hod> a (am >ou leal serene and mon a. new health, loulh and I Slsn on a couneof 'Saiuioscn' loday. I Nature's way of ruing you (hat your kidney* nerd aaaistaix A trusted %  .! %  m. IM this purE ae u IV Witt s Kidney and adder Pilla. They ... • on the kidnesa due.ilT aonihe ihnn. tone them up and apr-rdily restore them to their natural function. There IB a long i<*. behind De hehuid De Witt's PilU. huh have been iHievuig; sutferers in many paita of the world foi o-rer half a century Go to and apry 7 OUR _-^Y CUARANTFB V (Vstta Hill* iniilai tured nnd'i %lrti"ly hypienjc udiii >. %  and ll." i(.i"i %  its conSANATOGEN' MAM tome FOOD n-siiiri's In .i I ill. tiiulh ami lilnlily *•! r uff r c,ors %  Of ignore III You can't keep tlandrull a vccrci—but you tun pel rid ol" • il. DandrulY mcuns that >nur hair is under-nourished and lliai bodily Mtpplic* of natural, vital hair f*>od are running low. Replenish the supply with Silviknn and dandruff disappears. I cd by its natural bads, the hair regain* iu youiliful s Igour and slayin your heat.—not in your comb. Silvikrin DOES GROW "AIR l\r Pure WHkth In >t\*r* Cffl <>t tki'ul'utf ami tluitmif hair. A* a dally rt H l l rWHW oVemaf %  i:e Sihikrhi Hair f**sfC EataM i„ba .lieswrs and siotcs lid.. I ondwa. N.W.I0, F.auUnd ls LA h** 1 IWl pure rkh milk fKssrdar aaseasj n large 11-lb tlsM u\ M-*< per tin. a hassdy and economical way to buy powrtr-rrrl tnilk for the family Daity Plida L> mad* (torn Hie rugliesl eeaslily Cow's Milk, and iKucessad so that ell the naUiral vitamins ind creamy fluvour of fresh Cow's Milk arc retained. DIRECTIONS Mix one lu-apiiiK UMaagaMaatasI of Dairy Prulif to every half pint ( Vi pint) or cup of liquid. For extra goodness, mix and leave in refr'garator >•< lea H>X nverniihi. Tu make yiui Ice Creams and Dfi.i ta i-icaiuy ^no il.luious wlusk a few spoonfuls of Dairy Prid.Milk Powder into your mixture. — ** %  ** "*f 12-Ib tin Dairy Pride U^ ff > ^ourisnm^ The asataff Una milk, wiin Its natural vitaimrn and 01 i cws Milk l.s also Dfadtad m \2-ui (I %  at Ma. per im Tins small 12-./ tin can : ftfll in.mi milk ni id uiuves m !• I %  ran t air aar l SN>ra>. SMh.r a (,. | %  lullMra-aa. r A n.-i.i if*. MAFFC0 1'irklaa a OS, LU.. •laafalS. Stall a BaJaaaaa A. Tatar a Ca, R. M. JONES & CO., LTD—Distributors. I. I. WILLIAMMASKBIL.su CO.. Llb.-Sela AaaaU.



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PACF. SIX SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. MAY T. 1HU To Repeal Quarantine Law *M" .•.. m iii n iiti m KINGSTON. May S The Jamaica Government has Introduced In the legislature „ bill to repeal the present quaranSunkcn Tn-usuros" To tie Filmed In Jamaica .Bi.u.aa. t,...n. ( .np....nil KINGSTON. ataj .. Flral picture planned l.i nltiui.it Georgetown Town Council Bonds Issue mendatioru of the British Weiri Indian Quarantine Conference held in TniHU-d in 1049. Thin conference neommendfd Ih* adoption of uniform quarantine ,,.,. West Indie* on ih.HM „f Mut „_, model ordinance annexed lo It* report. The Jamaica Bill "1 hiBuiUMn i icsurr James Burkett. who miui the illm Sixty Fathoms Deep" will be earning to Jamaica on behalf oi Kings wood li supervise tin liiiu•I the picture, which will 'ri-Kion Foster id Marie Wilson in lcadin[ roles. To ba photograph* i la CUMCOI%  hl B s f H ftvasNn will ~Mm~~ "* ,nc UI>I "' twelve nims to be t£l'!r*£*!* a *2tJ!£J & 1 *•<* •• Jama*a tv King*wood basea on It only in prov. „ formal nature and certain amendments which have been made to give effect to the provisions of subsequent international sanitary conventions, in particular the International Sanitary Convention for Aerial Navigation, 1944 fot Pa the. Inc. Coffee Growers Association %  "M.i tieiaili CaetsstvassMBU KINGSTON. May i CofTec growers in Jamaica have formed themselves in an allisland association for the purpose of marketing the commodity on a "-operative basis The Association is the result oi ;i rrcommendalion in the Report on Agriculture in Jamaica by Mr. Wakclkeld. C.M.G., formei ZQ1 Becomes Radio Jamaica KINGSTON, May 3 Broadcasting In Jamaica passed from Government operation to commercial operation on Monday, , Hay a, when the Jamaica HreacS fiE^SSL**!!"! (J-!^*? 1 casting Company took over the operation of the local radio stntion under u Government franchise. Siatron Zgi will 1known in future * "Radio Jamaica". Commercial broadcasting—that Is advertising programmes — will not start however until July. Delegates' Failure Means Depression In B.G. Indies, dustry 11. i.itlV 'hich stated that the ... thou Id be run by a Coe Association POUT OF SPAIN. Guiana's sugar ileleForest Reserves Below Par nn Vds t*rr*.*..4r-ll KINGSTON. May 3. Jamaica* forest reserves were said this week to be sub-standard. The Conservator of Forests coml.rh.4.A a), „,!, < t r.tB.n.).„l p GEORGETOWN. Interim injunction affecting VWQ.OOO (by way of bonds) which the Legislature recently authorised for the Mayor and Town Council of Georgetown was on Tuesday %  .I.-I by Mr. Justice S L Van II Stafford, K.C. The Interim injunction will expire on Satusday but may be extended to any further or any ouier aay as the Court may subsequently order. 'I he injunction was filed by Mr. Lionel A. Luckhoo, Town Councillor, in h-s capacity as a voter for Georgetown. Shortly after the applicat %  ras granted the necessary papem were served on Mr. E. A. Adams. Town Clerk, who has been named defendant In the matter. The injunction follows the dafsal in the Council of Monday of a motion by Mr Luckhoo requesting that Council (a) doe* n<> consider any applications (for uonds) made after April 11, but lb) re-advertise to the public for further tenders' for the unsubscribed sum. 1 J4WI.U00 Up By Ordinsnce the borrowing powers of the Mayor and Town Council on loan by the Issue of bonds were increased from $2t)i.000 to S600.000 in sny one year On Msrch 12, the CouncU advertised the issue of bonds to the extent of (000,000 In units or multiples thereof. Tenders were received up to noon on Friday, March 11 and on April 12, the Town Clerk anjnced that the total sum tendTHIS might well be termed a -flying saucer" It really belongs to the United Slate* Navy, and its utrange construction and appearance have caused much speculation in all circles—Express DON'T LAUGH AT FLYING SAUCERS mentlng on reports that formers ered for u M76/W0. To complel. in Crown Land districts will seek *50t).000 the sum of $25,500 will Central Europe, winch for thev can virtually stand, btill in weeks has been humming with mid-air—as we all know—but thi reports of its own brand of also have too many serious drawallying saucers"—some eye-witbacks. %  esses say they look like "bowlIn 1M2, Italian engineers, with ing balls in the sky" -came up special orders from Mussolini, >-day with at least one. detailconstructed a plane that was flying •rttasb gallon to London for Ihe sugar through their representatives por•* *•**" U P bv Mr deLisI' talks — W. J. Raatgever. and tlons of these lands for culUvation Wight, while Mr. Percy C. Wight. British Guiana Manpower Cits> aald that It was the policy in E. (Deputy Mayor) had sens* Association President A olncr countries to have at least olfered to underwrite the remain Edun—think that the failure of l3 A r lolal lflnd are under for>'> 100.000 at par. the West Indian Sugm Mission to eitry J 1 a "" %  of control Mr Luckhoo objects to Ihe allotet a lone term nirreement am) In. against harmful reactions of low ment to Mr. H. deL. Wight who creased Import SST^SaSo r ^ M and Xh cUm Uc cwld| had not tendered .^ to the cloglng rf,..,r,.. c t^. ..;.. J-.U. .i ticMii. time lor receipt of tenders, and Vrj'rg'P SST,?^* M P !" ""' Jamaica had only allo to the Deput, Major under%  k?<>r ,, P U ?1 8 ' """" und '-realry, and xritine IIOO.OOO, arid > %  that the -1 „ 5:." J* 1 '" 1 ""22* b > ""> he said i< lar below the acremainder be thrown plane yeamrday. —out the reports of "pietins In the %  *>' People who laugh at flying % %  aucers are letting themselves In for a rude shock. i. N. Abdool. S. N. McAlllstar, J. I Ramphal. J. J Hutt, C. F. Barrow. B. A. calender. L. N. Lord. H. J. Bunyan, A. R. Davis, J. A Campbell. R. N Wallace and A. E Isnncs, wl'.h EX C. Innlss. Secretary, and H. Cannon, assistant Secretary On the motion of Mr. Hutt, seconded by Mr. Barrow, the report of the directors was taken as read. Chairman's Remarks The Chairman then moved the adoption of the Report He said "Gentlemen,—I have mud pleasure In presenting the report of the directors on the U-insactiuiis of the Society for the year 1949. As customary. th report has been reproduced in the Ilt'ss and n doubt you will have observed that the Society continues to make steady prosrev. Ihe New 1 .' in for the yci again over the million and a half dollar mark—being 1,016 policies assuring $1,544,530 with an Annual Premium Income .f $89,305 70 as against 95? policies assuring Sl.9ri6.Ma, with an Annual Premium 'Ififcome of $86,317.45 n IMfl. Claisna sluring the year under review totalled 60 policies assuring flff^tO including Honu.< Addi tl esss, whde the maturing oi 248 polIdasTresulted in the sum ot $426,181 snrluding Bonus Additions b* a*g* p aid out under 1hes< pollcleaV Stinging the total claim: paid sgasJ-Hn course of settlement by tne BnoVty slncv its inrcpiioi lofs.otxsn The jxpenses of management Including commission aecoun show a further reduction in Uu ratio to premium receipts, tin figure for the year being l69 r ; a against 17.6% for the in-evlou yossT. a*; The overage yield on the Assur anoe Fund for the year worked ot al 4.83% as against 488% in 1941 As you know, this is the chu source from which the Societ> i rives Its profiU and the high rat' earned by the Society augurwe for the future In my last addres* to member I referred to the rapid growth c the annual income of the Society which then stood at $926,138. Th preaunt income is $1,012,976 a shown at the foot of the first page slantial sum of $266,571) has been, added lo the Life Assurance Fund which must tx> considered very satisfactory. lief ore taking my seal 1 would like to place on record my thanks to the Directors and the Staff for their loyal service* and co-operation. With these remarks, gentlemen, I formally move the adoption of the report and after it has been seconded 1 shall be pleased to any questions Members may care lo ask." Mr. Davis then drew the Chairman's attention lo the still upward trend of the cost of living and asKed tnai the same kind treatment given the staff In the past years be shown them again. Kate of Intel r>i A suggesUon that the board consider seriously Ihe question ol reducing the ule ot intcicst charged pulley holders from 6 per cent, lo 4'ii or possibly 5 per cent, area madM by Mr, Barrow. Ho pointed out Hint certain pulley iioltlcj: IMIIIIII not borrow fiom the Si tit> ami preferred lo do so from an uutsloe company because they felt the rate of interest was too lugh. He thought it would be in the best interests of the Society to reduce the rate and commended his suggestion to tlw serious consideration of the Board. Replying, the Chairman assured Air. Davis that the staff would be .aken care of. Referring to Mr. Jarrows point, he said he thought %  li Barrow would recognise and appreciate that the directors hsd o perform s >iut> to the Society, is well as Its members, and It vas u fair and expressed direclon of insurance that they were it to encourage loans on the oclety's policies by members, .hat was as true today as it was vhen insurance was started and .li Barrow was quite familiar •ith the facls. One could quite pproctate the position that would cur if every b ody rushed to borow money from the Society on neir policies. The Chairman told him that on nore than one occasion it hsd -ccn raised by a director, sitting %  round the table, who did not see ". %  *• ht of the problem. A-Ith nths. thejm during tho I-ook out for a cable from the the working models of planes of United Kingdom J-fglnnlng with Hi.future zooming along al 3.000 the word COLGRAT ilea an hour—or even the super'' >" get on you will know slick planes themselves. that it was sent without charge and that you could send a free Our present aircraft are by no reply. means the ideal form of air transportation. One of their specinl The scheme has been arranged weaknesses is the fact they cannot between the Post Office in the take oft from a standstill position. United Kingdom and Cable ami The $yro, a plane without wings wireless Ltd. In Barbados as but with a horliontally rotating their joint contribution to 11. propeller, Is one remedy for th.it celebration of Cclonlal Weeks In the eight cities Such "wind-mill planes ran actually start from n relatively Hen are the cities and dates small space and also land there, on which their Colonial Week'"ill begin—many extending t 1 fortnight. Southampton—May 6th. Bristol—June 5th. Cardiff—July 8th. Liverpool—August 16th. Glasgow— September 16th Newcastle—October 15th. Birmingham—November 13th Bradford—January 10th. 1951 The central feature of each Colonial Week will be an exhibition telling the story of life in the various Crown Colonies There will also be displays of Colonial Art Filim and Lectures Those citizens of each City Who have acquaintances In the < olonies will be invited to send t'lem a GLT Cable without ihargc. These Cables will be delivered with Invitations to send free replies. r you may be, here's the radio that puts the world"! i at your command. Tlte llandsprcsd tuning on all the important short wavebands of this G.E.C. receiver coven si kmg-distance suuous with ease and precision. The rigorssgarr tested circuit and components arc especially designed as* dependable service, while power and oddity can beat ba drscnbeJ in three letters—G.L.C 1 A esksast to o.nc BBS; %  -. I" i.-ill SBt AJ% %  %  -' %  ""-< U Sal M. .:,-i...i %  ,. A.CJD C Ma ENGLAND THE CITY GARAGE CO. BRIDGETOWN. BARBADOS • CO. LTD.. Or MCIAMD iNC TM£ C£N£Al CUClUIC The retiring directora, Cant Smellie and Men,,. Grove, and I !K Sefrd wm reflected on ii; c M m r ou D o n vrs f Mr Huit fl Messrs. FiUpatrtclc Graham and t-ompany were also re-elected luditors on a motion by Mr Barrow, seconded by Mr. Davis ind their remuneration of $1,440 ror the ensuing year was approver. wi the motion of Mr. Ramphal .econded by Mr. Hutt. Mr. Hutt moved, and Mr. Lm %  ?" %  '•* thai the remuneratioi. or the directors be $4,000 for th. ensuing year—$i,O00 for Uu C liaii man and $3,000 to be divide-. among the other directors. Tho motion for approval oi donations to Charity lo the extern ol $2,400 for 1950 was moved bj Mr. Barrow and seconded by Mr. Wallace. Scholarship Suggeated Speaking on the motion. Mi Davis pointed out that the Sorted derived its funds from the publ i and he was wondering if it woult be outside its scope for the Socletto have a kind of scholarship not a professional one. What struck him, he said, WOI the alarming number of youni. people who left school from tinu to time with no immediate pro; peel of employment; nor were they actually fitted for life and vsjq few could turn to a profession. "White collar" jobs could not absorb all the middle clasi population and he felt that assistance like that suggested by him -ould do a very laudable Job if they might at least provide one >r two scholarships—agricultural. industrial or In any othei w*y If that was beyond the scope Of the Society, then he wondered if some means could not be found to widen its scope to embody the phase on which ho was speakint; After a short conference with the interest was ii the spedflc date policies, horned up < I was due. He said he could quite agree A'ith him and he thought hi It's NE W! the new PARKER hen, as a mutter of fact on loans" In e other directors, Ihe Chairman gave the assurance that his brother directors were perfectly willing to consider the suggesUon It was a matter of wide issues anil they would give It due considerrtlon. •JEW rf.ATua.Es NEW wtcersrON NEW MAUTY • Niw FOTO.mi runs • NSW INK-HOW COVISXOX t trtw fti-oiAss aiMsvom • NIW VlVSlf IN* JUPflT j*/ 4 oikrr ptal aJiamcrs l us MOST reariCT mt in the world has lor long been the Parker "51". Now ernes the * Parker "51". with ihe re*oluiionary new AenMnetric M .Vnwm. the greatest ever devised. The Aero-metric Ink System is a w lolly njcntitv method of drawing in. M.iring safeguarding and releasing ink. lo give the most utiusvtdry pen performance ever known. Once you have handled this beautiful pen. cnH>>edilif/fcA'ur SAtion. you'll Ion to own one . and give one, loo, as % %  spo. ial present! Ttm pen alone is designed for saliv ,.*c ith Parkal Surervhromcthe' survf-hrillisnt, su|xr-rxrnuncnl do writing ink. u)t?i/dZ moiV uhvn&dpen, BOUNCING A PIN tells us about pinking Our scicniisls protest ih.it this is a slanderous misreprtscnutioD of a serious test to safeguard the Anti-Knock qualities of REQI \ I. Whjt really happens is that regular tests are made in a special engine. Ihe compression of which can be progrcssi>el> increased until the fuel is made to knock. A "Bouncing " resling on a diaphragm in the cylinder head measures Pin' ihe intensity of Knock electrically, thereby enabling us lo determine und control the Anti-Knock qualities of the sample. I Ins i. out) one of many tests which safeguard the quality and pcrfonmnce ot RfcfJENT petrol. REGENT PETROL m Stirling Quality SSftV Diitributora:— DA COSTA & CO., LTD. JAMES A. LYNCH & CO, LTD





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Sl'NDAV. MAY 7. IS.'." SUNDAY UJVOCATI I'AGE THUS SO YOU SANGMUSIC! MUSIC! MUSIC! . in the bath todayand helped the revolution in London 's Jin Pan Alley GARDENING HINTS FOR AMATEURS At the Cinema: By C.B. COURAGE OF LASSIE %  Garden r.nh* WHY hat the pubh fuddrtilj/ changed? The Bluet are out. bright old-timeri are numbrri are bringing posers. Myi— ustc Ihe id forgotten i their comCHARLES GRAVES YOU don't need to go to a night club to realise thai there has been a revolutionary change In dance music in the past two months. Five minutes of any representative BBC dance programme prove that beTiop has i eeeived a severe reverse, like the endless songs about frustrated girls in love and other Blues numbers. The switch Is :o the hurdy-gurdy type of tune like Music, Music. Music. Lovety bunen of Coconuts, Id've Bkked a Cake and Cherrystones. It ail began a few months ago when an unknown disc jockey in Munich played a Drunswu k record on the American Forces Network. The tune was Twelfth Street Rag played by Pcewee Hunt Band. Just as Lili Mariene. written long before the war. was played by another unknown disc tockey on the Continent in 1941 and overnight became the favourite song of the Afnka Korps and then that of the Eighth Army, before sweeping England, so Twelfth Street Kag--revived after 36 years—became the rage of Europe. A GREAT deal of the chirm of il. in r* %  groomed appearance. tea an otherwise lov#l> garden is >poilt by the neglecte* look of its paths and edges. n paths are vnv Mp*~ taut NT, UNO on make or mnr a rurdrn It is wise I when laying out your garden to plan for them carefully Should your garden be already a WahhnV ed look around and see if an: SL wTt thing can be done to improve the pBjta Paths can lx> straight or winding, made of grass, gravel crazyi.. but whatever ..ili:, parD ., t horses uauallv o> l\r iversal .ippeul, and Jh I 1 aMUr" in Tochii%  iiKwlng at the Royal %  i .tut, rule Lassie— i %  >.., %  l < actions. th eaaaiulb c t .. vestas Oft as a pup, a. n I two bug i %  .1 l i. iiuig. BUI la currMd hcaic ai < gang girl, nursed back I ntly In i ; %  pa 11 the Hire. The roes a coutt\tad, he M hit by a track, spring an I i* M marks taken to 0 I . t la a vetpi" %  tunjatas. Whan, aHar •• delightful EVIN THI CHARLESTON saakas a 1950 com-back. law the. ii %  IN MM Twaatlair All Garden paths should be BUM lough for two people to walk .^mfortably snie by side, that Is An astonishing number of people Twenties and the speakeasies. with the second and fourth beat i Q say, about four feet flrtdt must have llstenea to the Munich Smart present-day composers accentuated." Radio Station and promptly startare writing in the same Idiom. In view of the virtual dised asking for it, not only from the while the bands are using that appearance ol the banjo, the music publishers, but also from queer instrument, the jangle-box. phrase "Dixieland music' paving in ii'iiicin. I'm iiji"" .1 „ %  _• %  iv i > ii kind of path you have i % %  h,nl •'' H* A (.real Feeling neM-r meander aimless.}, but '-' %  Al % %  '.trasnei To celebrate the < should alwayi have %  reason for ,( enmhal duty and sent to the Gaiety Theatre bo 8 being there." such as n surround Aleutuuas where he performs hit Wednesday blight, to the house, or leading to a birdoutlet, with eHirage and bravery colourful, g.iy and con • %  bath or a garden bench, or be%  % % %  Ira and saves the sensual hgbt burk tween beds. a detachment of men Great Feeling." slarrn Another mistake to guard I-:., .gbt back to the States, he Morgan. Jink Cw against in laying out your garden juups from the train taking tie* Day. with DM paths Is tho 'too narrow' path, dotj to the War Depot, and finally bles. such as Qai f I Crawford. Dannv Kaye. Edward G. Robinson. to %  aking uiii'M BJ Is not the organisers of 11 Choice and Forces Favourites on the BBC. There ore many attempts to explain the sudden popularity ol this Dixieland type of melody. Geraldo thinks it is popular because it is a form of escapism. Maurice Wlnnlck la convinced that one of the chief reasons for its success Is that the so-called Dixieland numbers are very eusy to dance to. A director of Francis, Day and to produce the barrel-organ effect really applicable to the MW which the public is now demandhonky-tonk numbers. . perhaps lug In ever-increasing numbers. r.9rW9L""£ Incidentally, anybody who hi piano better phrase. I would the futu confidently expect the growTyne Of Piith When fmcnt Path Should you decide to make Hunter, who was musician himself in the old days. It True What They Say About for which the public saya that the real reason for the Dixie' come completely fresh. ourlng. revival of these old-time numbers They are indeed only reminded _,_, ., _.i ,„;. y Ihai „ lhal the public h.ve urown lircl <•< -hHr ^"Islcnco cither by 0j effect^of !" !" • !" of the smurt-alcck orchcslralloii American Mm. .uch as AlJoHon "JJ'tJS^Jffli S3 SflSSS SSSSesi SWBSKaWB gfs^s = %  recognisable and can turn a • month .p., i, 0 ,„ iKinn.nl fur 24 vc.r.l numbers which they hud comeld S "Je Japaneae Sandman ffVSB S" H nM. SS **&£; ,. „„, M „ into • kind of Tmcr Bag tllKlllL for example, who wa, IF Eunay Bowman 1. %  111I alixe Juat as punier., not bookresponsible for the success of So " ""'"J?* v *. m *Sf "„ '. ,"J the position for your pain and makers, are primarily responsible Tired, lust as It was Richard oul ' Twelfih siren I" !" m „ rk „ „„, w „ h „,,„ ,„d rord. r ih. racln, ,ds. .o Ihe public A ; %  ,,,,,,ou.l,.ho Is ,e,oon„ble ffig",*^!? AS^Jf^ WLAJ^SSS, iho,„h new: STM •'.,' ffurtftaiS '"SnM^'or^l, Dixieland ^^"fH^ ruma. violin double bass 1nj* Ug.lg ln k ** D,n 4wt l* ,hc and banjo The orchestratlor very simple and the music 'I'm 1 in 0BH i ;^k'nuiil'\ feBaBhJ of frchocHui Ihath not all' Amhli hour GlaanlnM BHeugh in gentle laxative acuun, nJ keep" \"u lii and cheerful Andrew* deans the mourn. % %  M up ihe lrver, and linally. gently clesr the I I 1m ilsy. when you ltd in nec.1 ,>f a icl'mhine. invigorating drink. |sgg take one hraapoonful al Andrews in a glan ol cold water. ANDREWS UVERSALTU 1 1H1 DEAL fORM OF LAXATIVE can dictate to tin f ess ion what to pla The public have. tired of all the music pro1 and publish. D fact, grown dreary newfashioned over-clever and scmltuneless numbers with which they have been afflicted for the past three or four years. It has gone back to th vintage yaan of bright, strider.*. .oxtrots of the early %  learlv defined rhythm, four beats THIS WEEK'S .l IAS Mill Try I his Om.lillr forthcoming revival of City Ughts. and ti Itself a reminder ot that old favourite. The Music Goes Round and Round. In the American trade magazines the emphasis mon i oh the "correct" versii ake it. It can quite surce fullv be a home made affair, and this is how it can l*e dune Select the position for your path and it with pegs and cord, being careful to get the width correct all the way, and the sides straight Next 'Ug out the site to a deplh of three Inches, and f (| ram and roll the surface firm. p^y. Mix your concrete In the fol'"' lowing proportions. J" 1 hot4 parts shingle (small stones) 2 parts sand 1 part cement. %  Thoroughly mix the dry Ingredin" 1 gntt tugrther. add WaW n UUte ha,,,. al a tbno, rnlsin.' all again by %  • %  ofsue> turning over and iivei until the t IMIVIUII mixture NOW that eggs are pie Ii.v m.iktng a rum omeletle: ZOU will need: 4 eggs. ',teaspoun of salt, I tablespoon of nun, 2 table poons castor sugar, 1 tablespoon of top of milk, 1 tablespoon of butter; 13 cup of rum; 2 tablespoon, of extra sugar. Beat tha eggs lightly, add salt, sugar, milk ,t ihe consl u hey of th Fill a liuckot b-oiv*"""" g jysy; '"i;: 1 ,;,,;; fl Sf*.fii*s **> gi u. c..ne e.ht don. !" *, „.., and levelling old-timers as Maple Leaf Rag -. UtuI Temptation Rag. Even the old W&. !" $* piano rolls are and the music recorded latest thing for Jar/ enthusiasts in the corner of the old saloon, f— u p|iou|( ,.,. „ lai.l wllhin half an IWUT l Manf "arson jrc look for a gal to play tho nlni to be d i rev led in i iinspii ii< They flnall) d ,uon %  an Nj Uttla araltrcai %  %  %  wanl pictures and V\t nor to the attention of the produ< i are the basis foi ing and plenty n| UK oraogi Ufa "Rghl i I'M In a big Hollywood -undo m*h ., novel, ..! %  hackgroiinri ft>i a Mm music is ail that II rimdd b* Amongst th.new SOUKS introducad — %  'Blame my A In 0 ni Heart," and QI\ lie N 1 With A BoauUful Mi two that anattracth pealing sting b> I and Dork Da) -h i A G %  PI • %  appeal to all the hunll] itll plent\ ni imipiitor everyone "The 1 barge ol The Ugfel llrigade" -Tue Charag ol %  %  Brigade.'' %  tha biI.M || || Ii tin made gagM Is lb0Win| .it tli' f .II.,. i (Olslii muVr bv Eriol H, no, OUvia do Havll I, -hen he Ua ha\t !" J* %  ,., BggmMM mat he hi Braateti mfUtan dkaatai is now. He went iofi.ii.al., '•"*""> "' 'S" worked as waller, barman, dran.atlc.il> told \ dist and bridge-builder and anmunt of found himself in a New York bstii built BTOU .Mib ver.little money Ho K %  v e n i-. imn..Hl.u MI poor that he could not I** !" ,ld ,n writings ot Rud< i to move out and everything yard Kiplint who had lived U 'i !%  put an hk bin And India, bava contrlbuttd to tin %  ..iinnKt loi.pii.n.'.i authenUcIt) ind atmoaphara i nls n->in to say that twentytha Hllanl lha ftlhl ... J Cainaaa lanttagaaa aate CUnuuted by WHtlng (IHhim in tinloaiaai ol IhoeDQ %  tTit vast concourse of fhlnen,• nn|i. > tf&'-.rtHG DAVIU NIYEN 23 Chinosv To See You DAVID NIVEN. film star, spoke in %  about his l to iin the -every hour of the day \V||t>n i'\.T\u will fainte h> vour IVaahnagl V vi Iro-ln.ll da> l<>n k ll •> •MKWU* |"-rninn> will in Id now in id -idiM. inn I., (.in i* hole i-eri>uulity. Kor faahmetv Ho.i.met H tin'Uleuin I'owilor itli tha lii.'nini % %  IIM.|I lo\e. Cashmere IIouqNel TALCUM PQWDEft 3 Ih t Niveii OWOd lO then Uundn f harleston n hot plate Sprinkle with extra sugar, and pour the rum. .slightly Mj,rmcd, over it. Light the rum with a match and baste the dM %  i ,t.1 tha. onl) i ton %  ig I've ever done In my life.'" lold the cashier, wh.. U thai plctoua. Hut h<' I |ha famou 1' "in bj Klsj Max... patb i ..i ii t %  condition < %  ( ih a KVfoa ,lon •> %  COM day, iti I THIS trend h Kkely to be folbh untiU f s ..^p,,,,,, The ... ,noul .Hi him lowed in England where Alexantmfi n , hi ( |lh ( ,. |>e cM .„ ,. ,.,.,,, ,,.„„., der Ragtime Band, Kagtime moot)li „, marked ou| in s-niar.-s won Iff nil friend Cowboy Joe and Tiger Rag have d i B ni n ds. To do ibis /ft %  ,\c lUon they came made intermittent appearances d f U | lnWe w i dt h and length .eogfWft) up tn hat ruum un-i the rlendcd Mcll buller in an ? !" LfiffisS.'1L.f"* lmc ol n rly „„i n lo I here since the to crown everything, they 4^ !" ~te£ ^Man-VlnVK ".til it has burned,. 4.) (Tor 3 Ign gramme on the BBC. P.S.—The next thing no donbi a n ... u-ill be K-K-K-Kaur. folfouTd l.aslUrrk vMinnrr hu y„ u/e Haw No hawa*. WINNEK OF LAST WEEK'S not fo mention El Reticorto and lUESS STAR IS Mr. Neville Valencia. For l( seems as though I. White Park Road, St note everything goes to-day Michael. The Star Is CbUk World Copyright Reserved. Cab*. L.E.S. and using it after the fashion Ol III,I>I>VI i .:. %  N PEARL BARLEY MuckMUCHmore Relief for Children's COUGHS and COLDS Bt'.aun A.S. BRYDEN & SONS (B'dos) LTD. • LOVELIERaSKIN IN* 14 DAYS'-*' FOR "S WOMEN OUT OF_3 BY PALMOLITE IKEAIITY PLAN I liMii-iiiin fjocton —including Ir.ol edafial hlVC now mmph inl i |-.l.i\ i. iti ol iin* I'almolive i:. ,nii\ rim II I.384 women ul all %  go .m type of inn. Thcy repon u tl.linur, umiccablf inipmvc1111 ni MI illnitiiph xi.nis M| 2 wuincn nut ol ; npported l>y Mi-ncd statcmenti li\ the women HWhaalaag), These were among ilir inipruvi-mcnis It works both INSIDE and OUTSIDE., for hours and hours! YOUI lltni ONI gets instant comfort whenVapoRuh is rubbed on the chest, throat and back at bedtime Ihen. minute by minute, relief grown stronger, ana Baby feels better and better because... „, gas iNsid., ,-.., H OUTiWt. 1 %  .< %  body aurls \.i.'.Kiih.ir jnd>timulntcslike_ a soothing poultice, easmtt tightness and "drawing nut" painful congestion. And at the same time INside, 1th 1 rveiy btealh. VspoRub's sjullv I ,).S nwdhinal vi_^ pours ... isrriri direct u> every aose nooh and ciannv of the troubled Weallimn paasags,. ue* ot V-e** C> •* %  Fewef Blerni*!.** Freiher, smoother Coujam, soon sla(is...r'rJlhinf tmmnaUcrd clear. ..hchmesi dnd w-ciess are wormed assay... ojam, ky morninf. aV uorslo/ OV cold is oner dim Babyjttll much hHtrr VICKS VAPORUB Br 'ght.r. daarer Sec whiil thin Plan **ill do for your skin — in only It days! Ifyotl would like your complex toh. ..• l.iM-ly .1VDBJ have .IIU.IVA bCfNNl it Could be, try the I'.iln.oliwBeaut) Plan." li <•• -miple. I Ins i< .ill you do: 1 Wash yoia Jail with /V'" Z Minute tt* i,ih, a fn aptl tathet intoyiur \kin for oru lull mtmiU. . It in tr. Start imw, rontinur for 11 days. And prove a* the doctors proved —thai it you keep your aUn cJeaaned by Palinoli.i \ bcautUyinf) oliva-aQ l.ithrr, you err lo . KEEP THAT SCHOOLGIRL COMPLEXION 1



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SUNDAY, MAY 7. IKd SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE KIVI MAY 7 NO. 118 Two Top Rifle Shoot The Topic When Mi T A. L. Roberta %  cored *0 ai MO vards to end up with i %  poaaiMc 100 worn im im >ti|r uf ih rrontene< Cut hoot go* underway ai lh l< H ..-.Urday Lt.-ColJ also reached B7 In the tare dli 'nil and 00 vards leu t. undINrt |flMl ii lance The final shooting foi the Cup wl'l be done neit Satin < when 15 round* will be fired fioi .no and 000 yard* Of Last Week p HEUK iv the lirst picture or the West Indies players who opened then .ester T*t* Brsrt fiiiir nlgvers standing left to right, are not plaving thi< :.r Walct.lt. J-.hnaow, Mae. Tredrall Sitting, left to right R.imari bin. Manager.. 0*KlClMd, .Capt); Gomfi, Stollmeyrr. Chn-1 nan) man tour proper in England yesterdjay, with, .i match against Wor%  amc.—Williams. Marshall. V.i'enhne mid Pierre The others Jones. W.rrell. (Hev P..ln -, -It n, %  ,atslsianl to the W 1 •ad Were were SI entrants 'HialiOeii to contest >n Saturday The mnd %  • aajn r h ot The light rai tail but mil" m %  • > i rant* shoot Hi who qualified aie > T. A L Roberts I -Col J Council M J. E. Urtffith C E Nebleti J R Jordan •.apt. C R. K. W g .. i.i K Patn i M it De Verteull Mi F D Davis Mi T n Mc Kinstr> Mr. K s Yaarwood M M Q rucfcei Mi M I) II"" I I W I.t T A (linen. Itgdoi A Or V 1a .lUll I I i a."' a""""* lndwB I %  • damp aM t. %  klr i"-i %  < .i i in it.an Km England's Joan Curry Wins Singles Title — In Lawn Tennis Britain Expects Few Laurel* BOURNEMOUTH. May ft Miss Joan Curry (Britain), won the Wumms Sbvuaf title beating Mrs. Heraldo Weiss (Argentine) 8—6, fl—6, in the final. — *' In cold blustery conditions with the threat of ruin in the air. both Mis* Curry and Mm. Wrtm settled down to play their long driving game from the baseline. The English girl went ahead at •5—4 and was within a point of IN DAVIS CUP MATCHES %  •* %  %  • *-" 7*EJ w adjudged to have fool-faulted at LONDON. aet point. Britain docs not anticipate This brought the score back winning any laurels in the tenni* to deuce and Mrs. Weiss made It world this year. 8 all. Both plavers ceded penalties It was hoped that her prOtAtalng. by the same foot fault, youngsters, John Horn and J. E. The Argentine player wan erBarrett. would he ready to reprcratic In her service, and twice sent England in the Davis Cu|i double-faulted in the vital thlragainst Italy, but on their latest teenth game. They settled three performances several big ho'e. quarters of an hour. must be plugged before they enter Alfa-Romeo Replaces Ferrari AS ITALY'S NO. I CAR LONDON. The selection of foriir.it drlvei including Juiin-Mainr-I ranglO, the crack Argentina notorW -.teer the unbeaten Itallai AM.Roineo speed cars In v.-Eurnpem Grand Prix, will probabJ the mni-appearanc" of tl Ferrari team. The Ferrari bov mami One I that In this most Importaat race. Ij be ataged at Silverslon %  Northampton. May 19, the AlfaRomeo cars should be driven by Italians. The trouble actually pagan when Fancln competed with Alfa-Romeo in the San Rein-, event and easiU llefWted trw Ferrari team W.I. vs worc oito r In First Game big competit 'i r P The Barrel After scraping the barrel to find players for the Davis Cup matr-h against Italy ,*J Eastbourne on May 6. 8 and 9. the Selectors have Invn forced to rely on the oldtimers, A. J. Mottram and G. L Pnish. The other member of the team will be the almost unknown. H. T. Baxter Dr. Colin Gregory will act as non-playing captain. Tennis circles here are pessimistic and ready lo witness Britain's nnrd """^ —l.N S catch hen „ nlgh ob< anj a Ezzard Charles Is Still Champion NEW JERSEY. May 8. Mr. Abe J. Greene, Commisaioner of the National boxing Association of America, announced today that the N.B.A. would continue to recognise Euard Charles as World Heavyweight Champion Commenting on the medical rer port that Charles "Is not tit for j.rnrnoii atrenuous exercise at the present tsg bjjy w time", Mr. Green said the N U.A. "B,r E Ww?1ir would continue recognition until iirw- Mr n <. BCCOBd Mel The second set was j MpttltiOB of the first; Mrs. Weiss look the two opening games, but Mia* Curry refused to be rattled and began to outmanoeuvre her opponent. She continued her wellbalanced play lo win 8—8. 8—6, after an exhausting match Jaroslav Drobny. Czech pla>< r. won the Men's .Singles title in the British Hardcourt* Lawn Tennis Championships here today, I eating GeofT Ilrown (Australia) 7 -8. 0--0, 8—4. in the finals Drobny won easily and Brown mud himself up aga tactician. The former Czech mixed drop high lob, and a smash off ihe relurn Brown struggled hard, but was not nrcurate, and his doublehanded forehand drive* were ,-omellmes over the lines. —Reuter. No LoagOT No I Now. with the ngtigiiraian I the Government-nnam-ed AlfaRomeos, the privately sponaore-l Ferraris are no longer Italy's No I racing cars. Four Alfii-Romoos are schedule to take part in the race and will be driven by Faugio. I'.irnell. an eapcrlenced Brlllsn iiivci', Dr Guisepiie Farina and 1 S.ini.: The Ferrari team Included Alberto Ascari. Italian champio-i nil lt;ymond Soninier. a Frenttiinan. Another Ferrari will he drhran by Peter Whltehcad. an Englishman. Altogether 26 cars will compe* In this major world event Fran c will be represented by five Talbots. liritam by four E.F.A's.. and two Alfos. and there are savefl prnral ly-owneil Masertitis with IWtl French and Slamw*e drivers. t.\ -.. Portsmouth Head First Division Soccer Table LONDON H POIITSMOUTH are champions of ihe EnUsh lint Division ii.1 the >e..iini year in succesaion This aftertvntn they illPMttd Asion Villa by 5 ftoals to 1. to finish their LMgtM proKrnmme with 53 wins, and a goal average <>1 for, and 3D against. Wolverhampton Wand ei.Kl. made an all out effort again t BlrraingBara City, and aftar lea. ing by & goals to 0 at half-t'im Won I 1 to finish level on point vltl i'.ii turnouth mil their aggregate of 76 goals for, and 49 again-* was inferior Tottenham Hotspurs are I hvisn Two champions and will be accom panied Into th.First Division nex' season by Sheffield Wednenda who drew with them today I' was a goalless game and tic Wednesday's goal average of 67 coals for. with 48 against is )ust %  uperior to Sheffield Unlted's talL < the spectator's point view, today's rain *a mmi fortunate, hut 11 has put the Weat Indies In a very strong position Fted Root, famous ex-Woicestei .ind England bowler expe-ts th.i Me bowlers will be able lo extrac •11 more life from the wicket on Monday than they did today, am : his opinion Worcester may IK%  1. for a difficult time %  -ill.*. 1 Lou 1 %  Ii %  %  th. r.>ln i.i nitfhi %  '.-11 uld fH J' An.1 -.(I...I.I a rUMka-lMMul strike remember Phensic 'A'lac is the -m'!. %  pain who httpl I mancr of BtCMM way to I'hcuM. vou lecl hi afkd work or 1 can .. % %  PhenolM ptepi a supply of MmaK baady. (Ph %  &f v nsw IrRI (or quick, safe relief nOtf. HEDCI :c "'.INS, IUMB0P. ( Ni IS, '' SUM OSM 1 nnaaw 1 l'c-:\ 1 1 lh* RSM ii"-. I $: % %  !>, b. %  I— f.ll-4 Aimi Hotx-n kaani inn buMni Fractured Skull In Car Crash MEXICO CITY. May (. Enrique Hachelster of Guax iala, driving a Lincoln, tVaCtura is skull when his vui H.IMUU tlrsl leg of ihe nve-nay Plymouth will go from the Second American Slock Motor-mi i< Division into the Third Division Doncaster Rovers, of the NortK ern section, and Notts County, %  the Southern section, will go uo in!" the Second Division The Results BARBADOS FRIENDLY FOOTBALL ASSOCIATION r* Sxiur.t %  v. Wat.ll Virh HW.rr. Mi C doctors said Charles must retire from the ring. Following a three-hour medical fxamuution of Charles yesterday. Doctor J. M. Houston. MtdJlftl Director to the Boxing Commission, stated in Chicago that Charles was found to h,.v| vascular condition of the heart which, with proper resi and treatment, may improve. The board suggested that Charles should be re-examined in three months lime.—Reuter. W4. MSr I'M* Pvniud* v. Map* at itn. Bay. Rtfrm; Mr. U Urandiwr. I SI l^ininl. allowed to battle tor a world %  hampionship in a British ring, if iic ( other foreigner is on the programme. This can mean that if HmoWoodcock, leigmng British heavyweight champion, loses his fight 00 June 6 with the American Le. Savold. a Savold-K/r.tnl Charier world heawwcitfi %  ould be staged in London The decunort does not go as far as had been hoped tor Solomons, the British promotei • But It Is a start." he said. "Under in.1 ginsfat i).m. paunti U>* 1 o. r^-iioii j. M<>< .>IPI 1 .. > Mill I:„nrtl 1 lllackp. B1 l I > an Villa I Smfcr Cltl J. Aivixi 5. Skindrrland 4, CiwkaM S; *..li.iha.T.pI.m Waibd.irr. I H has* Ota 1 -*(.ns nwui.n Covenin cm 1, 1 11 Hull cm I C'aniia Cllv I L1.1..1. T-iwn I. Bradlera I, Plmiiiir. Atiw 1. Bury 0 r Hh.n1.i4i wHlit.i ', Tii.nlim 0; Soulhamplon J. Weal H.ri li-ii.i 1 IwiiUH Town t. 1inn.li. 'Uaiaow Chanty Final: Ranfrr> cm.) TbliS lilritMn Noilh. mlCar'nl. it.it..|n Tranoi n..*.i. o Rutioriuun 1'nii.a 0. cier Ai.iandra 0 .HI.. Malrh.. M1.th.1-fH . .Ihi.n Rover. 0 Pnntnn North J. FalMrk . Qtirrn'* Faih R.na.n a. ChaiHun Ath1-11. 0. Rtitllna Allnnn 1 An VnHfd 1; Salnl llllnM 1. Woilon 1. <* — .l.nl-ath riniir n n.ind.' I Arbroath Mexico. He was taken hospital in a crlttoal toiidltion American drlvtrs and cars look top honours on the 230 miles tni from Ciuadjlo, on ihe llaxiCOUnited States bordei. to Chuuhua City (Mexico). !,,„ UnofBclal best times were Wiliiy Ham Sterling, of El Paso (Texas) n 1050 Cadillac. Z hours, IS mlM i : 12 seta. |"' Anthony Muste. of Chicago, l50 Cadillac, 2 hours. 20 RUM %  %  i aees. ".'' John Kunti of Englwood (Cah%  ni fornia; 1030 Lincoln, 2 hours. 21 %  mins., u sees. *• Three of the 127 car* which • %  • started were dlsquallfiVcl because of • %  %  %  111 %  %  : J t %  —K-tilr sponsored by J & R BAKERIES makers of ENRICHED BREAD and the bignders of* J & R RUM rhi.a phaan Itlll'ltH Hilu'KftBI U I. NorrH QUi 0, M.llar : E.rt.r Cltl J. KoiiCoui Ipawteh Town l. Por.il. I, L IHifilt t. ft<.ulhrd 1'iill.d tt HM4I %  %  l. gWllMJBfl Tumi I, %  ... %  • . the new rule. Britain will have control of the world heavyweight ihampionship for the first tin" %  n SO years T — I.N.I. IllIK I 1,1 S K1N<> GrnU 1 A ladles' ModeU .i .1 without :t Speed* %  KING' \K;:II I: RK'VCLFH MiWS.l.tl A . What do you know ab.iut END? DO T0U KIM i.. ii,.. ; JrinJt, j-—,.., l.ixauv.JUJ a pert'ea •Ml I dba DO VOU K( pin .' i.. BK0 •minR • No KtMRH %  l-.NO' \oiit iff biUti'fs for fasting /reafcnes. Enos Fruit Salt iiAiii\nos iMMili: ATHLETIC SPORTS I KI\SI\(.IO> 0% II Tilt RSIfAY. 2.STII MAY. I9:.S 3.0S a.m. Athletes from Trinidad met Local Clubs competing \MI"IION : Adult. I / Children fill Light up —and smile! Dim lighting is bsd Cor TOUT eyes, for your nerves, for your general well-being. Lig h t up then, sad BavAa with Osram, the bnght, cheerful lamp. The TELEHOIST Hydraulic Tipping Gear J Fracliion built, and daslgnad to mmlmli. •tr.ln on chauli, T.laholit Hydraulic Tipping Gaar can ba flttad toalmoat any tfpm of short or long whaalhaaa vahkla. Spoody tipping Ii control lad from tha drlvar'i cab and tho body can ba raload or lowarad and hald at any Intormodlato poaltlon. All Tolaholat aoulpmont l, guarantood for twolva montha. NUGGET •SHOE POLISHES sties a oaaa %  aowN_ — 2. WONDERFUL LAMP J THE CITY GARAGE CO. ftftlOOETOWN. BARBADOS THC UNtAAt IUCf< CO. L70-. Of 1NCLV40 Ask for lull m-i.iils fniiit HIP Sile A|Hl Fur lltirhiiiliis HWPIM BRA1ES \M\ WUm Co.. Lid. H.n Ml Ml llBVisfc — Brvlcrecm your hair. Drv lin;. lighi Scalp cxt r, M ion your comb tbese an si;iijl> tli-t point the need t*>r BiTkitcin's Uvubu1 (I) Day-lonf smartness, (2) Lastin| hair healt' Ma^ige with Brylcrei nlmvlata the scalp, cncouraF.i:'. mtut.il hair growth, prevents common


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PAG1 M\IH \ SUNDAY ADVOCATE flouring Board Installs l.'t Lamps In Berkles Road Xihims Again Chairman of Hoard For Uu tHMirlii ofl the occupants <>| the Bay ElaU> Housing the Housing Board has agreed lo have the Electric Company jn.st.il 13 stret't lamps on the -sr>uth side o( Beckles Road, which has already been re-developed, and now i.^ids are now under COMtniCttOll, %  The Board at yesterday's meeting— Hie lir*t fOt Ihe new l.Cgl*la%  % %  „ cb in -1 am • %  • %  11H3 <>f pladnj a !'ir m* raid n U 1 U) trie east of 'thi* |g %  1 Itoaid dreided Vestiv f Si Michael 'heir lamp mi Beckles Riiftd. farm! tiinew road Adams, Cox Bark Ml (. II AdMiv M C.P.. UHl Fined For Contempt; \\ ill Appeal AT > SUNDAY. MAY 7. 1950 Mi KINGSTON, Has I The CleMTf iMWSBCpat and %  1 1 ; today convicted b* Jamaican respect to an article tillered b-. War and publish* Gleaner reeently in which rlticlm wii made of the activ tics 1 1 the Appeal Court I i i Pmrkbuon wag ftnad S2S0 and hall cost* of the pro•rhUe the Gleaner wa> made to pay half ihe cost* of In" proceedings Difference;. In 1 outl rtoldlni Paritineon gu It} nf malice srlta Intent 1 undermine the judges' and Court'character and alalit. .11 the pubJohn Heckles. M It K ler with' Reread last seesion out knowledge were auilty on'v of publication 1 < nrtlcle The Court's decision will be i.ppenled again I lh" Prlv; Council t\ wrre 1 %  M'i> -I'll. ,i by the 'IMM el i-Mn'ih The Letinatlvr ..Ipoinlmrnt to the Ili^rd fur thU MessM hi Han'ble .V. 1. (iltteiu. He res-laee the Lord Bishop who was the Council 1 member for the IM sesroTtU se,sionalso the Vestrv £ f St Michael ha;* re-appointed Ii II A Tudor ami Mr E. D \1 C I' The Governor'* ppolntment to the Board is M. .. ,.._. w .. a. ....._ H)WJ IMPORTS i ESTERDA Y These six members were all present yesterday and so *the chief Medical Officer •> is a-i r> ofltrlo member of the Board. Also present were Mr Ralph Crowe, Government Planning Officer, and Mis* Betty Arne. Social Welfare Officer. The Scc.'..iv. Mr. T. O I-ashlcy. was n attendance Aiiotr ITS %  rali 1 potato*-.. 310 baaa of whole pea •. %  -H I (,. %  • >l OlliOlli 376 bag* of Indian $r\ ILIIUltS -10 cases 01 Goudj cbeeai of new > p nsiilseipi arl barley. mid conoeti %  were imporlanl items of food arnving at orl bj ss Hersllia" j csterday. The "Hcrsilia" brought its cargo it urn Amsterdam. Rotterdam and Antwerp Cargo from these pdrti men 6 lea cream fraat ai i, meat mincers and parts, maize mills, printed matter, enamel and tn removal iron-ware, watches, clocks, straw hat*, l>eer. wine and rolled oats. Also barbed afire, 1 potash, paper bags and chairs Uffhtcis were but) dui convcyinK |.e rargo :<• the whor: The majont. ol the cargo w dlachargcd at the berth lo the top of the outer basin opposite the mfttabotite of Me in B H Musaou, Son Co.. Ltd. St. Michael Wins St. JAB. Trophy Mill.. 1 KiviMon 4 (NursSheUa Pilgrim _> leadei ..f die team was presented with the ttushe Cup 'or wlnnlni the annual Inter-Dlvulonal < cin petition 01 the St. John Ambutanca Brigade. n,\ , %  1 1 <-..n• Lie Arrives In General C.KNKVA May 6 Mr. Trygve L.l S'.retarv r the Hi.ted Natics,1 1 %  .lav from Am terdam. He toll corrrspunoems BAND AT PARK TODAY THE Police Band under Capt C. E. Raiaon. A B.C M. will stage Its monthly Sunday concert at 4.45 thiafternoon al Queen's Park. The programme is as follows: Grand March 'The War March Of The Priests'' Mendelssohn Overture "Oberon" Weber Operatic Excerpts "Carmen* 1 Bteet (lly Request) Valse From the Ballei Sleeping Beauty — Tschatkowakv Suite "L'srlesienne Bisef Two Ballads "Somewhere a Voice is Calling —Tale (By Request) "I Hear You Calling M Marshall Sacred Ana "Panis Angellcus —Crtrr Franrk Oratorio Excerpt "Worthy Is the Iamb' —Handel Finale "Homage March" —Grieg n. A M It! "The King Oi Love My Shepherd Is" A ft M 178 Jesus, the Verv Thought of Thee" GOD SAVE THE KING' Only 25 Days To Lift 'Poiick' According To Contract No further attempt;at salvag-1 ing the Petlck were made during 1 last week. Traffic in the inner j ba.in of the Careenage was heavy 1 lighter* discharging lumber 1 and the divers were not out to I work. At full tide-yesterday, the hull ol the vessel was entirely sub-; merged, leaving only the two king out above the % %  It is believed that the vessel 1 has sunk almost to the same depth) l it was two months ago. In keeping with the contract -jgned by the owner when he bought il at .iuction, the vessel has lo be removed from the bed of the Careenage by May 31. Still another 23 days are lell for ihe salvaging of the vessel. OlBifui.r* Joliur DrainBoclet). Clerical ANIJ The death of Jest trie Eudor Dcane took place at her Isle residt-ncc. Wellington Street during ^ !" ; the eaily hours of Frldav mot last. 28th April. She eonducte 1 8. Swan Street, hut four years ago she retired Of a quiet and plea-Ing disposition end by her Christian virtues she won Hie lu-..il of all with whom she came into contact. The funeral wan conductiiL& > m.J&!£? l £i£ V' ,by .i.* t T '"-Government .'laniuiii Bethel Methodut Church in the 0fflc ,. r am lnr ,.,„,., MrMcni presence of a large gathering | oiUccr are to conside. %  m.iumi-nfriends. ami she was laid to rest aat ma6e b |h(1 Chl|lf ^ at the Westhurv Cemetery^ taipoctot of the General r.Tm,| her a 'It • .. a lto -"" of Health and the Chief Griffith, and nthei .elatives >>•• i| M | lh !„„„„,„ „, Sl Michael in mourn their loss -r/mnnlhy is ronntHlloll rtlUl M1T | 1I( ,. dremajfl Again In The Chair Mr. CJ H. Assms anu raaftrday rr-sppolnled iii.um.,11 i.f the Board He experts lu leave (he Island soon, snd Mr Jobi Peekle* waa sppolnlrd t Deputy Chairman curing Mr. Adams' sbsence. The Chairman welcomed Hon Mr. Glltcns to the Board and Mr Gittcns suitably replied. The Board yesterday reappointed Mr Beckles. Mr Tudor. Mr Mottloy and Mr Cox as the prepared for this Committee for the selection of points were also given tenants for new houses and for hit. The most trying and only of houses. teat haffled ntanv of the girl' The examination look the form Small Pavilion of a man struck with 406 poundsrepresented by a cardboard box The Board passed a motion to hanging' over the hoy\ hOi 1 refer again to Government a ., warehouse lying on the ground request for a resolution lo prohlOOdlng IrOBI the head, uticonvlde a small pavilion lo servr M .„ (Ull> .„„| suffOsinf (ram shock. the play held In the Deaeen's Bandages and splints were Koad housing area, slare it Is brought out of the haversacks considered by the Board that f or i(,e test but only one team the small pis y fir Id* that servo remembered to applv hot fomentIhls area and the area at Bel„,,,, f or the shock One girl Held would not In any way clash i uo ked at the box which with Ihe the rerommendatleuo l[l( ground and kicked it aside not of the Hay Held Committee remembering that It represented under the Labour Welfare Fund Atta pounds which had fallen on Miss Sylvia Beckles. who tn at t ho patient. Some were apt to get present employed by the Civic p^nfasq •InUtl a the After the eup WOBj preeenled %  I pr the v .sslstant. There by Mrs. Hainmomi to the winning 23 applicants for this post, dfvatlon, the Commissionei. Mr two of which came in after tho p. |t Williams thanked her for Cloatnf date. The other 21 wer presenting Ihe eup ud Dr. Skcetc. interviewed by a committee of District Surgeon fot conducting the Board who submitted thl(i ,.y..n,dilation, of the applicants for final 1 bv the Board I! ri u1111neiHl.il 11 inv "LADY NELSON'' COMES TODAY CALLING here at ilaybreak today will be the "Lady Nelson" from British Guiana via Tiinidad, n Vincent The "Nelson"' will l.e .-ailing on iu Northbound voyage tonight extended. Mr. Victor (Kiev and sewerage at the Pine Housing Estate These two officers will make ihe necessary altei.itmtiIn the rtialnm m^n %  ewejeaaa rj teim 111 the housing area. Tfic Seiretary n-ad a lelt %  vhlch he has forw THE DEATH .wcurrcd M Thursday night in Port-of-Spaii of Mr Victor Oxley. Manager of Colonial Secretary roqiMgUnj dial Yuille's Prlntery. Trinidad at the .approval be given for the Suruge of fifty \eyor of the Department of HighMr. Oxley who was a printer ways and Transport lo undertake ii'M Mirhiidos many years ago for Ihc survey of Ihe remainder of the wider ilolus ol Trinidad He the Bay Estate under the direchad mdde careful study of the lion of the Architect and Planfundamentals of or |ob and s nine Offlcer. htmselt ol 'A7LANTIAN'' FOR U.K. THE HAHDOCU Wll busy agi yoMarday with the "AUantta taking a shipment of 1.500 bags sugar. The "Atlantlan" sailed into m c !' %  "' 00 Friday and began loading he paino do* The ship is expected to sail ..11this week for U K 111 %  %  This to bo pi inter) the Manager ol Vi known Ihe West Indie over lor qualilx printing. Mr Oalej wai taken ill soroe months ago and eonflnvd tn bed. El ted a 1 but <>\ hla bffoti ei Mi Irvhi oxley, Hoe Imastet ol Monl Bo) School and after a slighi n covoi %  Mr. Oxley began 1 ive around ggajn In recent lam tot Ihi 1 1 1 He leai a lathei Mr. J T Oxli nail, Mi Irvln 0ale> and lv sisters, a widow and lour children ith) M ill b i-xtendeit. Injured Bv Fall baanutane AUonaa, chief Ofl %  of the M \' ''Caracas", which b haro delivering equlpmeol for Seawall, WO! admitted £0 I tie General Hospital yesterday morning 1.out 8 o'clock when he recetveo injuries to his head anil feet. He also had a fractured rib Capt Blcent told the "Ad yesterday that Alfonza was standing on some eciui|#ncnt which wej tcing drawn up Ihe hatch by 1 able The cable burst and Alfonta fell to the bottom of the hatch with the equipment. He went down the hatch and found him in an unconscious condition. The WeatlH TODAV Sun HMn: 5.41 m. suit MK B.lt pm Moon (IJMI Qu.rl.r, Ma| II I.Uhlliu: 7 00 pm Illlh Wattri 1.45 n>. § M p n, IMRSSOAT K.till.II I uilr 11..I..1. I ..i.l lor monlh In d.v bO ln< I rlni.T.ilni.iMIn I 7.1.0' F Wind MlMll— 19 am.I Ill .m.l r: niml rokMHri It mllr. nor I..UI H.tonirlrr lb ..m 18 001 III am, tt.tm They'll Do It Iivcrv iimc /-neoov-BRiMS ME : I A lly jimmy Il.itlo ^^WMEN 6C-C 0C ~\Wl *S W THERE WATCWIN' HO I / SSTRTS IM THE W IT. JOE 8ET HS SHIRT I CHEES= ViiWTCH-T^( a^'E.NCJ M.S-T AS H ON A STRAIGHT HEART I TJITAI vVTH A V V W.EL.L. PL Ay WITH ) I F oS „ C53M V-iVc t.R 3 ITLAST CNE WAS J *S B AS ^2^"^ Z StS?' * n=0R L*^W MADE OJT C* MUCILASE 1 VLL PLAV WITH PLVPAPSR AS CAR AS I" COVCEBKSiS I E\ Hi CAN RJT A ',' HAS I-ITTL.E ARSENC / CLOSE T THE VEST IN 'BRlN j A I vViTH &ASTRC IN *E A3P AwyANfk' | SAMC • THEV'RE THERE'S CIE IM EVER/ CUB %  BUT "HEQE5 NGV~.\aytXJ CA'i vo rioji rr' LIVELY SPIWS in Orchid, Blue. Old Gold. llose, and White Blu.* 51 01 per yd. GEORGETTE in While. P. ifc. Gold. Peach and Green T SI 20 per yd. Also SATINS. COTTON P.,'NTS. n;jlETTKS. CAMBK1CS. 1.AWN in While stc etc. IHIOVItU \> HllISS SIIOIV CAVE SHEPHERD & Co.. LTD 10. II. 12 & I? BROAD STREET Does your Roof need Painting ? Then BOWRANITE it—and forget It. For the best protection aiamst Rust and Corrosion use BOWRANITE ANTI-CORROSIVE PAINT Goes Farthest — Lastr. Longest One Gallon will cover 700—1,000 sq. feel. Stocked in RED. GREY, BLACK and SUPER BLACK (Heat Resisting) in drums and tins of Imperial Measure. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. (ASB A i. I BARK IIASKITS ..II exl0nalv3 ranyr i H. i I'M II : It, i. in our HOME PIIODI %  '' JEPARTMEN1 sen CASKS fn.' MARKKT lie. a .1 |LM SHOPPING 4Hc.. 72c. Hit. —1.23: & f.l.SS BASKETS FOR SPECIAL OCCASIONS. A wide . Unenl beautifully decorated with Ifwjal . .1 Ii %  .. locally mad. VERMOUTH Sweet & Dry by Mar.ini & Roni Noilly Prt Duperrier K. W. V. South African ALLEYNE ARTHUR & CO., LTD. will be held al THE HOSTEL. Country Bd on SATURDAY. May 13 from 3 30 to 8 30 i in There will be the following Stall.: Flowers and Variety, Needlework. Sweeti. Household, Books. Cakes and leet. Tor the Children the will be Pony Rides and Lucky Dips. By kind permission of Col. Mlchelin. the Police Band conducted by Capt. Ralson will play. ADMISSION — D Finest Quality British WOOLLENS :DOESKINS :WORSTEDS :TWEEDS :SERGES :LINENS: • DRILLS :WHICH CAN BE MADE INTO TAILORED SUITS FOR LADIES AND GENTLEMEN Can Be Seen Al C. B. RICE & Co. OF BOLTON LANE



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Sunrfa.i M>< 7 1930. ^Sutifrau i Quorate I'rir W.L SCORE 197-4 IN FIRST GAME "Big Three" Will Discuss W. Germany This Week WASHINGTON, May 6. TTNITKI) STATES SKCRKTAKY of Stale l>euii A. hosoi '*' flew to Ktiropr to-day for what is regarded s ihf r. r> important aerie* of Weetern Foreign MiniMerV Confer nifT. since the end of tbr war. After separate talk* with French Forciyn Minister KH..MI Srhuman in Paris, und British r'ureiu.i S*cr.-..n 1 Luis! Kevin in London, Mr. Acheson will attend the "Bij> Three" Foreiun Ministers' Conference in l.o:.doii ... nine, on May 11, and the HhBrtaVg of the Foreign Minraui of the North Atlantic powers, npeailm* on May IS, Britain Gets 200 B-29s WASHINGTON. May S Britain will gel 200 B " 6 fortress bomber* fiom HitUnite 1 States by June 30. |M1, airording to Atlantic Pact Arm* plan*, it was le.unc i tn i % %  tuelay. Defence planners here want to supply Britain w.th a ready-made s;rateirlc air fore to (111 the bombing role asslgiic.l n her under th? North Atlnntlr Defence Plan to \xapproved by the North Atlantic Council at ll< London meeting beginning May 15. Before the end of June, Britain should have 70 Superfortresses The first of these flew to Britain in March. Aceordng to the plans, another 150 Superfortresses will be transferred, and possibly more, lr the Royal Air Force is able to handle them. The American Air Force has several thousand B 2fl"s Teft over from the war. and at least 1.000 are considered surplus because America Is replacing them with the newer B 50—Renter ~:;. %  ah fl |L "IL Jat. Tne "Big Three' Fort-inn Min isters were still official > without an agenda as Mr Acheson packed h.s bags Relaxation hi this connection the Foreign Muriatera we eatgaicted to IO.L sidei: I) A time table for the fradU .. n taxation of political and econo mi., hut not military controls an. exercise* of the three Wester occupying powers In Germany 12) A work'ng group i s'udy the possibility of revih ng the Allied occupation statute s< as to give greater power to th West (iertnan Government, par ticularly in the fle d of foreign attaint. (3) Assistance to western Berlin. The second objective is the prc'.rntion ..f the Communists from further overrunning As'a, particularly Indo-Chlna and Southeast Asia. Assistance Und;, this head, the three Foreign Ministers are expected to consider: (1) Financial assistance to rel %  ^ %  ?*sr \ "*•" %  WORRELL 85, WEEKES 54 BAT WELL v WORCESTER Barbadian Leaves Bermuda Job To See Team Play WORCESTER, May 6 RAIN curtailed play here today, but 7,000 spec tators must have lelt pleased to see the openinj' of the West Indies first class programme against Worcestershire During the three hours in which cricket was posai blp, the West Indies provided a feat of batsmanship completely in keeping with the reputations which preceded them, anil scored 197 for 4 before pla/ ended. I MM of the halamrn attacked the bowline •""" tnr -<" Tlh.-v used their feet freely to no forward I.. the slow howler., and without bring reckle they .UKht to diclal.the lactic* of the same. and mllilar> eve Ihe Frmch BrltLih burdiiw In lha: US Squadron Visits Spain • KWfJKl U. May 6. An American naval squadron, commanded by Admiral John llallentlne on the 17,000-ton heavy cruiser Newport News arrived at Palma Majorca today for a *rief vttfl This is the second visit to Sjuti'i of a United States naval squau.-o-i. The nrst was to El Ferrul. in Western Spain, last Septemhcr The Madrid Preaa despatches on the visit to I.* 1 Escuador of 'The Friendly Squadron." Major .loan Coll. (iron He.is ling tn the population at Palma, aske 1 them to welcome the sflisM Spanish opinion Is pleased by this second visit, which 1* regarded as indicating the breaking down of Spain's Isolation, and reflecting the attitude of American defence chiefs to Spain on the eve of the London Foreign Minij-ters* talks and area. (2) The formulation of a joint statement of poltry for duV • On page 11 Nicaragua President Is Near Death PHILADELPHIA, May Dr. Victor Roman Y. Reyes, 77year-old President of Nicaragi lay unconscious and near death • ban* today in Hahnemann Hospl[tal. where he underwent two (operations last month. The last rites of the Roman | Catholic Church ware administer cil yesterday. The President came to Hahnemann Hospital — here he had served Im interneshlp a halt cvntury before—for treatment for a cancerous ulcer of the stomach An operation was performed. Ten days later pncumonitls developed at the base of the right lung and corrective surgery was performed by his son. Dr. D. A. Roman.—Renter. Finns Hay Not Strike HELSINKI, May 6 Finland's threatened general strike—scheduled lor Mondaymay be averted by last minute talks here to-day between workers and employers. Karl Fagersholm, leader of the Social Democratic Party, second oiggest in Parliament, got as far 4S Stockholm on his way to Oslo laat night, then came back to lead to-day's talks on pegging wageto the cost of living index Agrarian Party Premier KeysMMten was to have mnde u parliamentary statement to-day on the strike position, but abandoned the plan last night when the major parties declared their support for the Government. Halted Deliveries Rallwaymen, whose strike has already hall* I reparation deliveries to Russia, threaten to extend their walkout tonight t. atop Russian trains from the frontiei to the Soviet Military base a' Porkkala. outside Helsinki. The real strike would be made i "total" one. unless the Government cancelled its conscription of engine-drivers, who have o far defied the call-up. Ibc EngineDrivers' and Firemen'" Unions announced. Strikers have hitherto handled the trains running to the Pork• OBI page U of the Prontenac Trophy rounds al each 0< two ili't, nt Itifle Range >esterd otii'g from the 500 Dock Strike Forces Up Cost Of Living In Antigua (From Our Own Correspondent) ST. JOHNS The dock strike which caused sixteen days of tension and a miserable outloyk for the island's forty thousand inhabitant. came to an abrupt close this afternoon when the news ".Strike is Off" spread like wild fire all over St. Johns. Everybody is obviously very much relieved that the unnecessary disastrous economic situation which faced the island appears to have been overcome. —i %  • In the early -• # I crippling action Indonesians Crack Down On New Republic DJAKARTA May ti The Indonesian government has imposed a provisional blockade against the new sell-proclaimed 'Republic of South Moluccas", it was disclosed today. A Government spokesman said that if no further peace moves were made the blockade would be stepped up to 100 per cent immediately, and this would be followed by air and sea troop landings on the Island. A Government brood nounced the cancellations, till further notice, of all air shipping postal and telegraphic servi the South Moluccan Island group, of which Ambon Is the main Island and capital city Indonesian troops i island, second greatest Netherlands Indies naval base at the outbreak of the Secord World War. rebelled against the young Indonesian Federal Republic on April 26. declaring a %  the South Moluccas". Rebel leaders later refused W see a Federal Government Mission, headed by Minister Dr. Johannes Lelmena, which went to Ambon Bay aboard an Indonesian Navy corvette —(Beater l stages of thii on the watei front few people knew what the •ause of the issue real1> was until 1 was published that the union vas insisting that they choose the stevedores who should work and he n.en should be paid through the union To this, the steamagents Geo. Bennett Bryson St Co. Ltd. could not agree. The firm expressed their willmgnesi Three German Leaders Called To Moscow — Great Secrecy BERLIN, May 6. East Germany's three top Communists are at present conferring with Soviet leaders w Moscow, the Krench* Licensed Kvenuu: paper Kurier id to-dav PremieOlU> (.ri.ti-wohl ,>, %  ;i l 1'ir-mei Wal'er UlbriRht .left Berlin in fireat aecrecv on May %  '* f"r Moscow on a spcc-inl "plan*-, and President Wilhelm Pieck was called Co Moscow from the Crimea where he was on holiday. Secret Talks In Canberra SYDNEY May 6. Secret talks have been held in :anbnra. according to the Sydney newspaper Sanday Herald. In plan cooperation between the American and Royal Australian Navies lr. the event of war. • Admiral Arthur W. Radford. Commander-in-Chief of the American Pacific Fleet, and his staff have been discus*lng the matter with senior Australian Navy officers, the paper said. — (Beater) Czech Army To Be Sovietised PRAGUE, May 6. In an Order of the Day to the Czechoslovak army issued on the occasion of the fifth anniversary of the liberation of Czechoslovakia. President Klement Gottwold and Dr. Asieska Cepicka Minister of National Defence declared "It will be particularly necessary for -ou to acquire, introduce, and apply In the army. Soviet military .science and the war expense* of to supply a list of men employed r |np Soviet arm*, w trat our on each ship and n monthly list (f u iherland and the peaceful connf the men'* earnings as an as, trur t,ve work of our peoole shall surance that the work Is being ^ nrrn | y secured at home distributed equally This did not t Thc Order at the Day added: aatiaiy the union and the strug-1 —The Soviet Union has come out gle went on Meanwhile, twenty-1i r0 nger from the war, and In five tons of car*., brought by the tnoM countries liberated b> the the paper said. Albanians Shoot Spiels TIRANA. May 6. A military tribunal here lo-day ksDtaooad two "agents of the Tito Fascist clique' t.> death l\v shooting for espionage and salxitage K.mi i.tln-1 alleged sU) .rut! im il |o pfftaOQ terms ijiigiii* frum three t> 15 years. Thej have I teen on trial here since April 28, accused of sedition a-ui -activities hostile to the State and to Albania's security". The public prosecutor said th" trial had thrown iight mi the activities of agents whom the AngloAmer cans wen%  II> |n| m from Rome and parachuting Into Albania at %  atidlni at night ovei the YugOgfcn boratl —ReuU-r Stunt Or Saucers ? ROM! May ft Thousands of people gazing sky Wards iilot-ketl irafhc in mall wsjsji of Rom* b Hii ;'%  "v a ted in sight. They appeared at a great height. isible nnlv as the sun glinted on them Police were Im. th* I*.ihihty of a repIll publicity MutM in aulan lasi week-end. when trafllc was alysed by masses of paopk craning at "dlaea" which lllme• nut to be adv. rti .r,i, nU -Reuter ss raatodlan ant* not landed and in fart Is on Its way back to the United Kingdom. Two hundred nnd seventy thousand pounds of cotton which she should have carried remained In barges until to-day. Fortunately there has been | no excessive rainfall or bad mhon [weather to damage it but still the peasants will not receive as large a bonus as they anticipated When the SS Inter* arrived and left without the 4.000 tons of sugar which she came especiall: for it was soon realized that warehouses would shortly be congested and unless suitable storage could be (mind, or the dispute promptly settled, the one and only sugar factory would Ite compelled to stop grinding the promising crop not vet half through. • m page 11 Soviet Army and whew the people have taken over government they have instituted the People's Democratic Order and entered the road to Socialism. — Rruter REFUSE RESPONSIBILITY BRUSSELS May fl. liberal ministers .n Belgium' "Caretaker" Coalition to-day accused Catholic Prime Mlniste fiaston Eyskens. of arranging thi dissolution of Parliament WitfsOUl consulting .he Cll They refused the slum tost responsibility" for the consequences Parliament was. dissolved a week ngo after the failure to find agreed solution on the future of King Leopold. -Eeater tiilrmation &f this from any other source, but observers remark id the abaanci i <;..! %  wool ar*d Ulbi I it % %  < yealarday*i saave-takiiui at an fcaet th rman deleeattor lo the 1 lb ratkw Dai %  wile it i tin in it lima the three run Mae Uoaooa Besides the %  %  Oovemmantal %  i: Ren Pi> and B< i (.f'lcwohl are joint chairmen i UieSoelallsl Unitj Party, and I* %  u:i riirht Is lu loading theoretic* i 'ii %  papei llnkad inali praaenee In Moaeoa adlh the foiincomln i Ibree-powei rvnntrtnoo deahni mainly with llie 4ietm..ii problem, gfld ton) ihiiiiftcs in Soiulisl Unit> l'arl> w. ittrn ebatiwea felt that n this report was true, it would ip(n>ar Hut the Soviet Union was probably planning new eoncession* :.i East Qarmaiu I inter possinvea ot (he Foreii n Mtm Irri in L —Rruler Cunudian Ships For Ar^t'iitinu HALIFAX, May fl Six crew members arrived here iod.iv to form part of the eonuie* mi il M tin pgMM ei-freightci BahaT belni BUed by Haiifaa shipyards for the Argentine Government. Oilicial-' were unable to say ex%  \ lien M. \. sel, 'ccond to be i tsfflfueted undei the an tnl .contract, would l>e ready, til exSrted it would probably ba late Ithis month. A third will I %  fl tdj in .tune.—Reuter. A.F.L. Will Aid Tito AGAINST SOVIBTS PARIS. M... i, The 8.uuo,nuu qrte m bers t Yuioalavla In ti' dlnti Uon • > 111 % %  '.I ii offMRili aid from the Unite I Btati lo Ihi nation" Mi Brown said 11 %  %  < he hoped tu gn t'i YugM.i.ivi.i io eaatnlnt the eciiiunnit' situation, and li> eieatt an understanding between the ianei i and Yugoslav workera Kt III' I SECOND SMALLPOX SCARE SENDS BRITONS FLOCKING TO VACCINATION CENTRES For i i rtton vaccinat small Th for — Meanwhile urgent radio signal led to New York the names Ml 11 passengers aboard the in-Amen OROKR vour COPY from Sower bay American N()W an ^ avoirf aiMmp Brldge. Yo Airwavs from r -hire, win Honnk-iiK. .om|Mintment. Yugoslav worker rlained ->f feel, was detained in PM )|| Castle Hill IlosThe man was taken tn hospital piial. Cottingham. with two other v hi the pilot put hark to Lnn .ispeets from Halifax. Yorkshire don Airport, and the plane was taken out of service. The fifth suspected case was Remainin* passengers w-r PI .other Incoming air passenger flown to Scotland In another irom the Mkldle East wl:.. machino, and 12 includiiiw Con a) S<>uthend. (Easexi; M Parliament Airport Hn a aircraft Commander Thomas Galbrai'h a-d all contacts have l>een vacwere vaccinated on landing t mated —Beater Spain Is U.S. War Bt se SAYS RED PAPER lUrcHAKKSI. May U Spain ibeiit>> inuei Yarnnld took three *rl< d The Iran, .... WareeMer:— 11 B. S W>a*t (Capt.l, H Hirst. ('oo|iei. Ktn\ i kit* i MI. Jenkl nt, Dewt Moworth. Perks, Yarnold. Jackson \Vrt Indlea:—.lo) n <;.-idanl. A Mae .1 Slollmeyci. f Worrell. ( w.i..,r I woekea. O. Oosneat. K i ronaa, i Mineen s Ramadhin ThWeal Indlea aceeed 111 f*>i u bat by lunch John Ooddard. Wesi India. aplain. hesitate i some minutebOfOra -leelding 10 take ni-' innings after he had won the tOM Never ( uinloi .able !l.ie ftod Slolhi.e.ei wtre leaver I ninifoilable against H*g Perks,' fait medium bowler, who made 1 'lie huwl swing Ul< i i llie heavy atmosphere. With iands of the second ol three short .lips. Worrell Doarl) played OB as Park i>efnrr scoring, and was .oiisidored to be moat uncertain The pitch was fast, but the weather remained dull and cold. M>"iil 8.000 saw flic eaiK ,,!.,. After Stollmcyer had lett with miy 13 icored, Raa ana nevei omfortahle. and after halting iver an hour he went al 52. Worrell .HI .1 Wi-ekcs batted deadily. and added B in 78 minutes for the third wnket. before Worrell, having reached HV including 12 fours, in (WO hOUfl ol faultiest baiting, wag OUl to a D .i bt hiiiil tfM Wllkel WeekesOul A third catch nt Ihe wicket oh* lenkins rilspoaetl of Weekes at 172 lie hit one six and seven fours In ill 54 made in about 85 minutes. Stailmvyn c Kity< Par*. f Wnllfll I V.n.o.,1 b Jikins t W**k < %  Vsmahl b Jso•-•* % % % %  IMN — a ESS TOTAL -MX 4 WSU.. .. ".W I ItK IJ. .' I Walcolt scored freely, and with Traslrall took the score lo 19" in )uat under three hours, when rain %  topped play and lea WOa taken The rain persisted und It was later decided that further play was impossible. Our London Correspondent reports that a large number of West Indians was among the crowd who watched th match. r. n'h.oh. HI i >ne .pi-, tator had i ninr all tl %  way from Bermuda to seo it. ll celebrations coincide with the Jewish S Math, and Halm Nahum ErTendi. Chief Rabbi of Egypt. was saying a special prayer for imK..ig\ life and prosperity and the greatness of his glory" —Reuter A MIRACLE NAPLES. May 6 people tonight ireh of Jesus here to watch the blood of St. Gennaro. Patron Saint of Naples nehcaded %  ago. turn from dull brown dust Into liquid. Recognised by the Catholic Church as .shed miracle, the Saint's blood, conserved with great revtrance b) Iwo glass phials. normally Hlflllflia Ihrextunes a Hi) feast on Septemler 19. and again In December —Reuter PleawinK lompaiiMbnM K.W.V. IAIII.I: niMs K.W.V. Kanvii(non Blunr K.W.I. I i,l.i in. l Si,in ii;i K.W.V. H..sli„ u l„p,ry Wl.il, Si I.-. 1. (I Thooa wlnaa are rich In 'natural aroma und truily acids and are ol distinc tive flavour When served chilled or oH the lc* during meals, thoy are particularly pleading companions.



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P \C.F TEV ;r\n\v \I>VOCATE srvnw M\V :. i9so Oliver Sets The face in Arkansas *> \ K IIHIMI'-OS \LVY VoUK ..uu bMkwoodi ihc ythr da> DIM .num.. !>• tr... }i.rj>rtse U was DM showing me U*IM1 feature about the life Jesse. James it announced that it had hrough back ll* big attraetJon liar demand The film A a* Lajmtu. Olivier's Hamlet The great American Shake*S iare boom already exciting New ork and moat of the big cities. 1* spreading even to "the sticks' IK regions which a cynical -I credit* with the menMi see of a child of 12 A rficng he wphlslicated the Shakj^jttsire cult IB at peak popu. the past three months at lensi a dozen "private lives" at Shakespeare, some English. tome Amaru an. have been pubtttnev • One of them, by Marcheitc Chute, an American girl who sjwii? years in London and StratkdytU her subject, la a .-. -jui r 'around half a million Or Jkoadwa) a big HUCCBBB of the staffer. ha> been the Katharine Hepburn production of "Ai You Like ir* It has broken all Broad• %  .;,. raferds (M that play try runnine lob performances to date. Evan on the musical comedy Kiii Me, Kate." one of tha iMygctt and best successes is about a tiiealricai company rehearsing The Taming of the Shrew" Credit the Ilritish films "Henry V" and "Hamlet" for bringing %  MkMpaara to the maw audience : i>circ. tfnu nn enterprising New York puhiisiior Mi Albert Kanter. Is translsllng Sliakespeare's masterEfto America's beloved <•;-.• medium: the comic book, liuhly coloured drawing! I action of each plav and the words unexpurgatad and un%  fmpUAgq are given In the baflooaa" you associate with K O, Cannon The flrat play-comic "Julius Caesar" habeen out for only a month, and It Is already ID its IS:ri edition. Ill Ktmur's nrtisU are now on Richard lit." which will be published next spring. Th they will io to work on "Hamlet.' which they expect to be an all-time best-seller. %  l'in!.n Express Service... Sir Alfred's Soft Pedal *. HOK.M'i: THOKIM.UCtfi ll wa.-. n*i M;I igo that SH Alfiect Muin.in.ti sUi Royal Academy dllsnr—and the iarlio-1 iteming public—With a" attack or "modern" at: Now. BB( Radio Notes: WfmWUmmm ArrwuMK Of I rirks l l> of thr We.-I Empire Youth Su nday(Committee Overseas Broadcast Service fcvery Ball-iA-Dan t.V last half-11' ... .nother A.a.l, ner. Chave news that fir Alfred!• n %  mdfa will i>e published ti Mu>pum Press) Uu Novcinbei i iir \ .n the General Overseas Si: %  to tie hclc i 1.1 .1 3J0 PJ1 %  hardson. D.D luodaj gin .i.,v 1*5,. -lentiary of Durha Thl broadcast, which will lu' %  ppioxlmatrl) ihiity minutes, wil ansmlttea twice Trie ur But the nodM shake in their shoes Sii Alf is letting them off 'It will no 1 be a controversial book." he telli me. "iut some memories ni knocking about here and there You those %  ta CrtcfcCI Team* opening ttgalnsi Woroastarshln beams will be directed to this a' *•• %  n.,1 nut iii parmlt good luicmng Thr->will lie on the air from 8 00 b> 830 am. on I6.M metres. 17.70 megacycles and on 10.(3 metres. ISM (megacycle* and from 1.00 p.m.. to ISO pjn.. on IS.84 metres "t morning f ^nday.^Mn 87S megacycles In addition I £*&ZT!rt*Z?T} T!£ *•< %  > in u %  -. Liu. h.uM Among those taking i>ait In tr...11 be the Dean of Dur%  ington. formerly llrun the I' cad by a Boy Seoul and a versitv student The preachefta< Cai on AlaCanon Hesiand Chairman the ftishop of Durham's Youth iincil Th. tJiente of the ..ill be The Kingship transmission will be at ITSO GMT lyrist'^ linking together_En>P' on the same uay to the Near K ..i..: Middle East. >vilh P as the central target area, and the second transmission at 0130 GMT til effect, ik to he the autobiography of Sir Osbeii S twel! The fifth volumr nf Sir Obert's life story is to be published in September (Macmillani under *J the title of Noble Essences Then all five are to be bound tngethei Into an omnibus volume Altogether thev w II run to about 700.000 words. But make no mistake. tht will not 1H> the end of the opus. Sir Osbert warns that he will re-open the suitcase later on to pack more into tt This looks like being a vintage vesir for cricketers' books Sir "Plum" Warner. Dudlev Nourse. Norman Yardley. Bil Edrirh -nd Walter Hammond ill have bookon the way. "Caribbean Voices' The Sunday evening progrun >f West [i.dian prose and poe'e But most-looked-for hook from on the 7th May will consist of • he flannelled fools will be two contributions from Jamaicj HradmanN Farewell to Cricket a short by a newcomer to thi Hodder and Stoughton. Junei programme. A K Elliott, and I f^ndon Express Service B.B.C. Radio PrograMr Nighu v> ih I^.WI, %  s tlw Opt** 1 10 S IB Ani.nl rrom ih law Dounv p m Sm"'- r*lv .\l>%> • ii [hursdny, a?tn April. nMi aunt 'Hindsbury Girls' .Ml It Kn Dougia> hlke-i .. .-...k. !t.-. Si I.uc> Tin si.me %  Brownie Pack iQuoi n'a w.th MiSS Hazel Clark• • -iiit "eedtums Point. rtrM Class Hike i.i.nlff. f.om Sth Guide Cotn• Mliingtoii High School) bftei NeeHhnms Point on 2T*ri April and Bosnia par! of the First Ctau Paaj vvr are very pleased that Kanel c Moon lias gainvd her First Class Badge and we congratulate her and the Sth Guide Company (Cedrlngton Hlg'i School i Camp 32 Guides from 7A und 7B Guide Companies (St. Michael's Girls' SOBDol), with Miss Sylvia Crichlow as Commandant. Miss Doreen Daniel and Miss Adu Gollop as ( %  Juurttnnasters and Miss Phyllis Bowen as First Aider, ramped 1 in the grounds of St. James Combined School from 20th—24tl. April. V.rs. Savage-, the President of the Girl Guides Association. %  cecfnnajiiad by Miss N. Burton. ComiuiMilom-r for Camping, visited the Camp on 21st April and the Island Commissioner visited it on J3rd April. The Guides were atj happy and thoroughly enjoyed the time they spent In camp The Ctrl Guides Fair There are only 4 weeks to the Fair and more articles are needed Tor the Household Stall and the Guide Stall. Will any Company who has made anything for any of the Stalls gend them to Miss Ednn Field', the Guide Departmeit' Messrs Cave Shepherd ll Co. Ltd before 27th May. While F.lcnhanl Stall Will anyone who his any "WhitElephanbr* %  n d would like to give thtm to the Fair, kindly get In touch with Mrs C. H Adiims Book Stall More books and msgasines ar needed for the Book Stall. Kindlidi'M Miss N Burton St Michael's Girls* School SUNDAT MAT :. Tarn Th* Hrwa: Tin Ai.n. T IS a.in Hi Sam :' %  .; %  the Ul BvaanjsssjM Pwwae; • -• %  n %  I'1.."%  S Chlldrwil Hour. 9 %  I' noon Th* Mw. An*lvmti IS IB .m. mv.' a 1*^ I? * pm UlMdon PoeuiD. LIB par llwtkn N-w>w*t: I S9 p.m OiuvUv S*r • ir*. t p.m. -Pto* M*WB. a IS p D' % %  ",< %  Newi fr*n Britain; S.U i> i %  >.' M^.wln*; J p m VirtHy Band lo IDpm Counlrv llmie. 4 p rr Th* N>--: 4 io p m InUrlud*: 4 l* %  rn Volr*< al tha Violin. 4 SO p m Ninda, lUif Hour; 4.BS P m tVllooir • [ %  FII An.jH-i.n brt*lude: a.IS ass Irofltamtn* PwdJ. S 30 p.m BBC jvniphonv On.li—ha; • IB p m PVon. >h* rhildrm 1 Row: %  4S p m. MKharl Kiiii> Hainpnon* Quart.'. J p m Th" Krw>: T 10 p m Hewn Aiulyiuv T IB ,. in CarlbbMn VoWwi. TUpi" Whnl .i %  p D*li*tw about lif n*> dsaih. n <•• K*a*o N*wor*l. B IS p m Boo->• i i< %  .H B p m Theatre Tnlk 8 m <" Piano PUrUmt: t p m Londo> 1 .• • SB p.m auTMtay Smli' D .-. Ti.* M#w*. 10 10 p m FV.--. "ii r.i.d.T,,;. 10 IS p m Jurn*> M*kdy; 11 p.m Tie Hs-ws MOSTON WBU1 1S3t lie. WBITW 11 n M. wHt'x " ••> MIIVII\T MAT B. ISO* T .m. The Ntsroi T 10 o nt. Hr*A..i.li.i .! P.". UU-n*rr Choice T 4 a m Pl*co* of tOMnrxt: Sam from the BdllorUita: B 10 • m P"> (/ %  •"•• h fl i; 18 >.m WPCW-M v. WM Iroil—: BSD a.m Th* Mi—r of Hid Phillip* anl ui band, s am r>f,** Down: IS 11 SB pm. Cr-Vfcri iDinmniun on W.l. V Wit^f .Sir* ion IB ana IB' iiwB— t-"""' 1-1 SO pm Crlclurl Commo>nUir o" M' I vo. Worc-MUrsMhion l metif bandi) 1 p m. T * %  %  ; 10 p.m Mom* N*w rnom Bntaln; S IS p in spwia R*vlew: la pm. Men .< %  I'onunonwaadth; > Pn hom Uw Th!fi Cn-gianun*; 4pm Th* N*w. I" P m Tha D.il. BorvlM; 4 IB p m I'rIIIOi lmtuatrtaa Pstt; • p m. IJt*n*> Choleo; B.lB p.m. ProgrMnm* r-'il< S W p m, Ptac— of Inter**; t 4B p n> D.I.I..Mllt. S p m Ring up BM Curtain; 1 p.m. Tho N*w; T IB 7 :' %  %  v* ""ii-. AcenuBt o* W I. vi W.i *M f rlur*. T.SS— T.4S p m IJS'H MuMr; B pm Radio N*w-r*-l. %  %  %  HI Si ln* Bvl*w. 8 SO p m Brlll-i i-dm'.iM Pair; f p.m. Th* Anim-i World; p m Hi n, .i, i ".'.. -, %  Miiatr. B 49 p m Th* Cattirdi *l Or*."" 10 p m Th* Nwr, W.W p m PFWI. in. BdllorbUa; 10 U P m Much Bl"di" In in* M-rth, Wtfpn Common**m ipwiri n p.m. The rt*w liersonal account of his pooti, by J E. Clan MeFarlane o.BE. J.P. F.RSA. President of the Poetry league of Jamaica. We*i Africa Today Verbal putuies of West Afn today will be give,, b.\ Colm Wi in a newt series of l ulkt cailctl 'African Journey' whieh he begin in tlie BBC\ weekl\ Common wealth Survey* <>n Mondav neyt.' tth May May. to the Western Hemisphe. The City of Durham is situate centre of a great Indus trial area, famed for its cm mints, ship-bulldlng '.i.\ns an iron works. It is the Coun* town and the seat of a fnmoi University The Cathedral noblest Norman rhurrh in Youth Sunday with the fit I the Ascension The congregation will c3n>isf 01 numbers nf various uniiormeii 'rganiTatinns II. rClLNU'K Mr H.i.n T p ni MOMTClOMfRS PhllUpi HHOP H1LI. Mi Smith. ni'NscoMiir Mr G C (*wi. M CUlgBBBI MIIIK I JAk rs TrnrrT-n n B*V B M*M S*I.K lloiv Cnntniui'ion 7 00 p in B*M C P-vn* H.il> Communion nmiEt 11 %  m K*V Kuan c • i-'ii' Holy nnn.u..Km aft."! PAI.KCITII 11 Ren Curwra K MeCiilkniah '4'4*ribbn Voirr**" Iiii M> a*al % %  Ut HboSv: Shoil -i.„s by A. K glll-m ul J*n>a>c* U, I.Mi. 141* By J B Clarr Miilane, A toik oiialnaliv bivancoh Guiana. ri.ii auilt simii iton i r->"*i Can of Ti .n.Ifcl Hoi Mar— r**a> r \i H,*H of TuMM l,i*iullr Bnorl *lor> \" •Cr.-p.-i^ad N iuui of TrlnHtail isii> Mai -"" *>< %  -I-"" *l pan of th* lovr alorv uf lianCPn I.I do Rimtni. (i**ly rnd*ird pmm inr lr.i..n ol Dim. l illloar „t Hi!-.-. i*.it>l> l>> Ii.c, II..TI. Siubu.. a younaauUvonl. on sciuTit msTiiirr %  CnwO.. 7pm Mr C I'li'iVIIiENCE II a n ion 1 p in Mr J Clark* VAIXHAI.I. u .i MI M, 7 p .n _M. A B HACKirrTt s ... PAVNr.S BAY WllirtllALl. kn 1 p m Mr P D**n* Gll-L V.TMUHIA1 INgm McC,iil.>u|li 7 l u in Mi J IIOl-FTOV-'S--S SO am Run l>m Mr D Bcoli BAfK .HAI.I. II %  ., i > Sl'llGllTBTOVN II.CO am %  ."i %  ... " r i^ ClIHIMlAN SClCNcr TH • Chiircti .( thri.t. IH l'pl*i 11.i Blr**t s L i.ci .>ii .. %  %  i : % %  WMrndl)! S p ni A B*rl.- IncliiUn T*i %  %  Mil, •<-: n' t* • %  Ben AND FALUN S.AN i Hi lit ll OF t.mi BT MICHAEL II. a m RafeateM Viu-n* R*> ST JAM*'* (Iver 50.000 people buy Ibem every week British made baml* Smiths Alarms are ilir niar rboice becau-r IIIP 1 i tbei wluiUil outstanding ity. style Jinl vali are models to sail all tatti in dalightrul shades lu m,il. I any bedroom funusbinv glad to own one 1 There ll 100% BRITISH MADE In pssiol ar sBBSB aVsdM wl I OBBBB BBao... or •dsa Sh SBS sad liiaga. ,..,,„„ or i r**o caaw i asdast or BDlf Conccasionain's tor Uw cxprrl uf M1RRI.KSS I'KTTKH MKADOWS: McLAREN I'KTTFli-FIEI.niNC. INDUSTRIAL & MARINE ENGINES Modi/iii P0Wt Tnils PETER FIELDING 16-80 B.H.P. Also the famous type A V wriM 11 single and twin cylinder cold Martini J—10 llll P Speed ranue 500 — 1.500 r.p.m. %  B] US FOR COMPF.TITIVK PRICES CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. IwUgllimal Barbados. Sole Agents. ..-,... tub*. AVAILABLE FROM V.ILH LCAI SMITHS CLOCKS STOCKISTS ARE YOU A LADY OR A LOBSTER AFTER A DAY IN THE SUN? If you are on* oi the many people who enjoy the sunshine but dtead the after effects, you obviously have never tried LIMACOL as an "after-sunning" lotion. Next time you feel like a ball of fire alter an overdose of sunshine, sprinkle LIMACOL generously on the affected area and pat it in lightly. You will be amazed how soothing, cool and refreshing you will find it. Be sure to take LIMACOL with you whenever you are going sun-bathing. You will never reqret it! Remunbtr LIMACOL is truly The Freshness of a Breeze in a Bottle : STOKES 8 SYNOf LT0-A6ENTS 25W f tibm #*<# /9f0 THE AUSTIN A70 'HAMPSHIRE' • High performance 48 b.h.p. O.H.V. engine • Independent front suspension • Steering-column gear control. Room for three in front • Ample luggage accommodation. Liberal equipment • Interior centre-frami> jacking • Interior ventilation; built-in windscreen demisting A UoJ IN — Y OU CAN DEPEND ON IT Call on us we will gladly arrange a demonstration I KS I I l> ItII1IS. BAY ST.



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SCKDAV, M\V 7. IK$ SUNDAY .\nvoc\Tf PAC.F. SEVEN Wife's Heart Cry From Malaya Help Us: Time Is Short BEHEADED WORDS Ni linn %  %  'hiii improve %  metal ag*d. Behead a mollusk and got a TI1F fighting tht jui bows no rnpr... %  arc growing demands (or resolute fullscale action to end the bloodshed. The Australian and New Zealand Governments have both intimated that they would be prepared To help,out fore 1-ondon-bom Claie Winchi .•>. U a planter** wire on the Arak K I jn Malaya. In the letter we publish below, she tell* td at once 1 AM Malaya and have hern (or almost !* won 1 live m %  t>ad ana. on an %  AI I-* out nf the Irani ttindM %  i. iniirMni %  How many notx>dv Knowand as (ar ai an ndge Dated) will avai %  To the rth'. Rciau' HI M i i %  num.-.1 w n We ar* (Jump !> our Pour a ivothrr lie Between th %  d eomi i %  %  % %  and HeUflrc P To Kf lo ... one waj arid la mlk % %  "avel this piece o( roan Naodaai i to anrtad, and •im i armed lot in armoured truck. Esp. i husho. %  -i %  H" %  >*>' rood urdaa) forced to ,\.i 11st i I win i, %  Pfli I' • %  • Butti %  togetf.M.i. i.. ordinary ivtiian m the car. Hitr. no < He does ibis once a week, ami run,. LhleoWl risk Wlllltifb and kitowinil) w.dont %  % %  I he would %  nsscd and hope for the • you think o( our life 1i! .( preltj picture'' Do you think the Job of being a rubber planter is worth while In thc*F coi dlttoruvl What We Think SHAI.I I tell you "bat we riatanl think, what the thinking; oui here'' > person U it onlv tiie Tin hotf** we live Ui U OB %  bin. •uRMudlni ut era baa-tad wire fences and heavily protect'"'; %  ad firing position* f.r the Malay wtint paclai constables to Mand In 'hould there he an attack. The perimeter ihoodln tvery .ikhl: e\er> Malay %  uard i* armed with a ride and Ml round*, of .mmenilii Mv husband ai I arw a Sten gun ...... .vith spa^ ammunition with them European* but the i .. %  Sop they go. Indians anil Malays' When LM3 com* Into th* house doSO. the guns arc placed in a posiUon My husband has been plnntlng o IBM they can get at them easily to, 22 years He tnes to do a good -hould anything happen. job f work, but the feeling of At mini I carry my husband's frustration s growing dally. rovolver with RM lo the l>edroom H* cannot carry out his normal and place it under his pillow; he <"UJ> !" "nd and get flm-class recarries hi* Sten gun up with him * %  bemuse the bandit situation lo the bedroom and places ii by *• rterfc *?*fH fJR ai >"' „ hie side of the bed I am sick to > f %  "£•£* happen. In the death nf the sight of guns. immediate vicinity the tapper* are Rifled Cocke<( wa I ? e :1 !! ot IO * lo r r lnUi the ONCE o fortnight ened. id : Mankind and got a • ard. %  d a disposition to %  % % % %  < % %  id a transportation and MJ nation. id injury and gel a mti medicine ii and get 4 Behead a (oui-legged an,got pan •( the body. i i %  . Behead a dish of milted "*' :po T ^J Ruptit and the Ifmgqn fills—33 &*W% L mm fields. Consequently the amount spend apof rUDDOr 0 ^ brought in Is lei—pioximalely ten hours away troni _„a the estate. We leave in the_car. .. plus guni and escort l>ehlnd. ot vcuritv fnPCWl nrc ou/ ps irolllng 1 J J "' %  . „ it mearu thai my husband and hi* It, the armourod iTUCfc followllf ^ lant n ve lo ^y ^^ 0 lhc lug behind us every man has his house; anyonc „ | lke |y to be shot rifle cocked on the bad stretch <-f al when lhe p,,,.,,!, are oul road until we reach Ute comparag a e jn Hotis* make its way back to the estate. *"* %  as the truck Is needed to carry l „. "" the latex from the field lo the factory. When we get to the police station at Rutlerworth my husband hand* over his guns to the police guard, and we then proceed to catch the ferry over to Penang. This journey from house to Penang takes approximately two hours each way. PhoiHDanger FOIt the next few hours we ore free of guns, and for the tlrst tune „ in two weeks I see people, apart Jum .| r g^ads come dashing up to what it feels like to be virtually a in'a house, comfortable hut rumpletely cut of? from any social contact whatsoever, especiali\ -nice the reoanl ambush of OUI assistant liU .iinbiisli usu tin' seventh alone thin particular piece of road. W> .,! %  . comparatively safe in the house, unless of course a force of about 200 armed bandits attacked \iI find no great enthusiasm (or guns and ambush talk, no more I raise any excitement when from my husband, assistant, the i elate, and Uie Malay guards. Sometime* 1 meet m> i inn but never by arraiuiement. (or we never I'll any<>n Uie telephone when we are travelllus ' where. It i*u i safe. We look over to the mainland and wonder if all is well %  :• use the telephone and tu report whatever incident Is happening, 1 don't lint! it oxln, nating to be told that a lorry hat been ambushed and six peoph killed as happened not so long ago. Our house had the wares! telephone Puzzling MY HUSBANP is asked quite frequently by the Malay guard-'' My husband fidgets and trie* —special constables we call them hard to relax. I revel in lhc* —when is this going to end'" What change, and if lhar* li ariothe woman 1 know talk my* (or I never •••' another vhiie i us un Uw aat Crossed Fingers WHEN the time com* awav once again on the : leet'the guns in Butter*. say goodbye to civilisation for another two weeks. We pick up the escort at the village, and during the drive hark along the bad slretch keep our ij the (iovernment doing? Why did the British Government recognise Communist China when they, the Malays, are told to fight Communists'' its a Dusrling question and r don't seem to be able In iirr it. Can you at home? HI i the Government Kolng li d<> if thi infiltration of Com•nunist bandits becomes When are we going to rpaeta country lit u In i U Otuaa at present it is far from happv? Hani PriH.J WK DON"! ard to i told how brave we arc am. what wonderful l>eople the pleatan and their wives are for slicking it oul here This goes for lhe tin miners and then wives as well. we 'N ant lo hat i tome oooci. ;> pioof that we are not going to be left in lhc lurch again My husband is not concerned with citing .. medal lot laying on his Job Ih ll cnceined chiefly with doing his job properly. Yes. he Is a "whisky swilling plantei who stayed liehind volinilaiily along with manv hundreds of others in 1942; he did three years on the Burma-Siam railway, and came back again in 1048 to try to rehabilitate a country that was in complete chaos We did a job of work from 1046-7 that would have disheartened less conscientious and hard working people at home No Faith WK HAVE no faith m ., Government thai is sitting on the fence, worming its way out of every difficulty with empty promises. We dfm't wan!-to run away again. We wujit thousands of troops out here, and if necessary martial law We want a strong permanent force of troops stationed on the SlamMalaya border, not jungle squads • >f 20 men at a time We want armed patrol* of troops along every main road dall). net just when *n incident haps —. The time is getting short, and every hour of procrastination on the part of the British Government letory for the bandits. Time is Short WHAT GOOD Is a Colonial Secretary who will come out and look at ibis mess only "If he has time' What sort of a picture can he obtain if he slays put in Singapore or Kuala Lumpur and listens to officials who have only the vagucut Idea ->f what life is really like upcountry'' Tune is short But there may still be time. Please do something to help us. Air Commodore Ifareel trill oak fli.F*r|*M Minufer Tomorrow how far the coitJiMltrc on (he praNl ui honours, decorations, and '•tedal*. be/ore producing its report on service i'i Malayo. rook %  nto account "the jmsaibiiltt/ of au'ardfna some form of recopnifinn fo planters and ofh. rr. uho have nhared u-i'h fhe armed forceu •cuiilmg, ind sSreas ot HWH drsgoDi wuh iheu liitsi -in*.. I I H Un S.iliii" WITH averj nek' ol I | Kniini" i Cup fui the i 'ufa Sw*| %  %  .it breece, th< y the run to the Ako Ught at a speed of in plain Kn.;ii>h. this i I .,: .ii. .. houi p hack eras not s.> rap ,i Now Uw rechl had I lew br**aM thai ba %  s.i helpful on th* waj ent Bj skilful tacking, the ship was inUiii ,i -peed of eighl knot*, ThUI it icquired line. nirs to make the Hip hack lYOBJI the Akn Light than it had to make the trip out. iiti\v rruan] n III irom ibo itartlng point was the Akn Light? i pn si iiu Q|| ." ',| 'Ll ..noq %  "II • 1 %  | .... %  "1 IMS fi*V |llHl SU lir, a, ill the f Hrsket BUM) w h c*n fm pa* i -as." .-..r.r h i. with Pcng-Pii> colb. ll* Ol.l WldryV oldoi than h*i irifi 1 th* c.in.-( ('-nival and i • %  aga %  •! Patience, .i JK. ..i PWer, Prtai ilia Patieac* -ii %  i',:. i> ..i IIII-JM %  i .., u -> %  ••-.• I' .K MISS MARILYN GIBBS, l %  lug. iwli hlklni Pet Pals n Kenneth Clenicnl. 5 H Sireet. tt i ol Bp*Jr Ti inidad Hi* Intat %  i nclud< [ootball Scan i • n cinema. Age 18 I '. Ml | ami F,/i i QrMltl Station Hill. St Mu inel KMIS r !£N brought a Uappf change Uanish thai SI {.'US age NafUcl rather uuka %  •£• %  cauaei these llr,.i.n i tip Kiili •atjiiiaila Dorothy I irj will |iPH*ni losiuw i-..' latin or bosdrlolh . B and C tup inei 1-KI K i Watden Tixm fn Ewr T.B* %\ K\*%\ before you fay Toothpaste... READ THESE FACTS ^Fresher Breath! lu^fo-Qwu /Our fi | I'AC so*Inrn. ItLuitre-CremeShsmpootr Lustre ( t %  " ofue a^ t %  : A so* UtstOUN /CWAM fc-*MO0 1 ,coiCjri.r*iMOLi>(.*iir LTD



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SUNDAY. MAY 7. ISStl SIXDAY ADVOCATE PACK NINE NEW LOOK IN HOUSES lomeone's THIS IS A VIEW ol ihe house horn the *r-'j I pmnhasisos the highllghlr end ehrdows cast by Iho overhanging eaves and vertical wind* %  *•. Distinguished by the absence ol Ihe I'tual ft'aie qaidon wc-H which -;.v;: i ( r .. u.'ion betweon building and landscape. THE INTERIOR ol the recaption room, show! u Focussing the attention on Ibis room Ihe mai-< scheme in contrast to the rough coral n'o The seat cushions with their breadia, lemon yellow cushions, and the repealed coloi same colour as the door. to WIN WITH SPMDING OVER 70 YEARS OF SPORT 5 A [ 1) I N I HI. LTD | .72 pair a r ectional locally made sealing arrangement. iealuro hclng Its exquisite modern colour walls. leal green covers are accented by the small accent ol the lamp shade In Pompeln Redthe HARRISON'S BROAD ST THIS PICTURE SHOWS the Interior ol the con necting hallway, the upper level of the Lanai. ^hasa most medem design. TOP PICTlITtE: Tropical I.cnal I* the centre ol attractio'i and the Ideal place to sit on a line al'emoon. note the -ough ground and small trees growing in the centre qlves It a very •topical eHeci. The Bamboo bar Is at Ihe left ol Ihe picture. MIDDLE PICTURE: The interior ol the rear bedroom with Hi Interesting furniture arrangement due to the Irregular shapi o. the room. The colour scheme is generally monochromatic 11 shedes ol green to contrast with the natural coral stone with accessories in colour accents of black apricot, BOTTOM PICTURE: This lt another cnglc of Ihe Reception Room, focussing on ihe two way bookcarfl the small table on lei the Foyer and rear bedroom. The spacious effect is achieved. %  Within the past ten year* One of the manv nebouswhave l*w twlstlci of this house iwilt In Barbados and ... nwr_herc is no SarHen u.i;i recent tmn, Ihtli loH? l, c s ,e design has op!** of n .. „ %ilc „ uniif-j, Pictured on Itu . ....,,.„ Barbadian house built long ago by Tony I aa i.,rmal Drawthe Wet Indian architect, inn Boon-, the 1 The interior decoratim: .. %  lutes thli ntd ""*-'" THE HAPPY HOME bamboo is becoming a vcr. popular feature In most new homes done by Jean Smith sod bs used photographs sran takl I ,. %  days. a professional photograr %  | .:. Tom Leonard, entirely with local material It has an asbestos roo.. supplemented by ceiling uml wiodows; and fouled stoM chain wall. golden ochre pignHoUd ce Tininterior ol the rg*f betlroum, has an Interettin., _. . ,. lurniture arrangement flu i nature el the ^ ^ lrtt £lir shape of tlf Interior Ot lbs RecapUon lolim The vcrtiemi windo. its mcael ,i. nioveahli ih. %  hi n UN i I • mfl 1' I M and ll.c liaisiM l %  l mil' i .. in -in .IN. B Hit '" | i in oi i i .; ii.vi i .1 i rough OOn IVSlI tal air, privacy tn i %  %  .,]... 1.1'. window openings winch u light ThsM) aie two bedroom ,'I.J .ncomi i it Era loom tun be uss*l tedroom or u utiiii. I'ies the receptiu i 1 .ri ;n.il L.m.11. lit,-,. tutchsn, main %  i n-itliiixiin. laundry ami ri i.i.iu ind .i urssji %  fiXetei J-UcLitftjtJiX, WE CAN SUPPLY YOU WITH 11II.1K FILL RANGE OP PRODUCTS The B.m.1* I'...! HTM imus. of corner of the en.In • July has everylainu dan made with Dominican | 0 maKe it a happy home. Lipstick — Umu;e — Pan Cake Make up Make up Blender Preshener — Astrinyent — Visible Foundation Mnke up — Powder — Lye Shadow — B* La4h M.ike up — Eye Brow IVii. II llr.llox Hair Oil Skin CAV ESHEPHERD &Co.,Ltd K), II, 12. t. 13 MOAD S1REEI DRUGS OK T1IK UK.HIST QlAl.lTY ABB ALWAYS MSn II. BY US WHEN your Dorter prenerlbm far you he r-jl !<. %  >vu need Hv BIST W HEN ue (ompound >our prr%  rriplion c onl> offer the BEST In Drue* and Ihe BEST in Krrxire SEND 09 VOL'R NEXT SCItllTION KNIGHTS DRUG STORES ALL BRANCH! S DISTINCTIVE AND DIFFERENT Our Buyer goes yearly to ihr British Industries Fair MT It guarantees Low Prices I VOt/H lEWEIXEHS i Y. DE LIMA & CO., LTD: Vfcona 4644 -r> JO. Brood Slreel A FEW FOOD SPECIALS Sctwi f/firrrv osiwrli// COCXTAII. RISCUIT-TtM SODA BISCUITS CHKUUt OKlKKU )|AMh ^"KfD lb. sucr.ii DACCIS ib ''•ITFII IT.AM'TS BfU COCKTAHONIONS-BOW • nrHnrRsn..f. I-UTATO CHtH.-t-TUM STEAK KIDNi:Y PUDDtHO Tl OLACB rHERRlES-Pksiv AI-I-! I. SAI i.i Tina UAVdNNAI^R—rv> rooo vr AII IM< KINNELL IRRIGATION THE NBJasUtf APPROACH TO NATI'RAL R AIM-All. PLRKLNS & CO., LTD. Roebuck Street, — Dial 2072 & 4502 •HINMII" SYSTEM used by the leading growers of vegetables, %  ialad crops, and flowers. WE CARRY IN HTOCK While P.rl. ReaJ. HI. Mleatael. 'I Fresh for your Pets ! PIRINA DOG CHOW mm IAWI m t l*so. lo-*es & Co LM .M.'Mbuw*. C'HM'K THIS LIST NOW B0VS BOYS' ', IIOSL—(iroy ..ulv t BOYS' SHIRTS Irlpcs uml uliiiii culutiro n 87c. S2 01. S2.42 uml S2.92 each HOYS' RON CAPS „ ife „„ H :„;,. ,..,. h PLASTIC HKl.TS f en S6e. III.At'K uml TAN LACK KllOkS (SiseJ— 5) ,s.n p .|, III.ACK LACK SIIOKK (Siie 2—5) M.00 psir TAN LACK SHOES (Sfse 2—5) f..20 psir KIIVKI DKII.I. Iron. 87c. to 81.12 yd. 67/JIXS DTBD I.INKNS— In Nav.v. Iloyiil, llr.iwn. Btdn, Pink. OfMst, Gold, Pearh :nul While fin H2c. Mr., and 97c. a Yd. DYED TOBBAIXO—in While ll....,l mid Nnvy. ( 1I1I.IIUKNS LACK SHOES In Stack and Tan (SrataJl— I) B Un %  pnir tillil.S' LACE SHOES— (Sim 2—S) % %  $3.14 a pair PANAMA HATS


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PACK FOURTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. MAY ?, IM* CLASSIFIED ADS. THANKS Wr ihe under.igred neg •* %  all • ho il'fMM the (uncial, and all %  rot wreathe, letter, ol eondoarn**. • rntp*ihnml wllh ui in our recent be rear em en I rauaed by In* dlMh of erar .lain JESTINF. EUDOHA DE/ Mirl"i. tfrlftiih. Alicia Deaiie Charl** IN MEMORIAM FOR RENT PI Bl l< SALES ASHTON — 0 %  %  .. Chur*b Fulto furru Mdrooau. drawing Verandah overlook in modern Convenience* KlIlJ Chi.. I A1LAH1X D*!OgMAT*m.Y—A very K..-1 Huatn*** Stand with or wtttvaul mure* suitable tor Dry Oood*, %  • or*rr>. Leather o Hi other ninUtu %  i* of Bumiw aalhvd "Blu* KMM" n 1 %  '--- Street AN aawned lately Tiwii Hro* Dial MM, afMr noun IM t > 50-1 I n %  ^s-assi Elmyn i MMruj. memory ol ELTON EDGAR m. who warn nailed lo higher arrvtc*. on May lh 1B4S DM U the Brave in which he la Dfv ale the "vaimitH that never ahall faU Sweet 1th* hop* that aflaln w* ahull mart Kneeling tr*/rth*r at Jeau* feat Ever at ha ieiii*nu>*>rejd by: Muriel Ptillltpa imothee-in-Iawl. Vloti Jcaaaa (niothori. Randal. Terronce. A-' iV'-t-d .iimea irhi.dran' iPnacinth C*lIrnaOr ialaur-ln-ta). PUO-aM, Ceil, i *m Joitaa iar aa FARAWAY". It. Philip meat. 1 linn.-nad; 3 oadTooma. 1 aervari roaiif. carpurt. lighting plain. water mill. Bath beach From May 1.1. Dial Ml*. %  sirr Tfn M of Mr P Biondir" 1 LYMDMURSTMAR1NF ROES'* en rniDAY 11th. from II M ru> hourarhold Iwmi'ura loaaaif M Mahogany. Birch other upright chafer* Morn* chain, pining and other U*l*a. larder, aM ICE BOX. dlnn*. and laa art. I *urnnr oil nova, oven pamtad bureawa a Proa., painted rr.**t ol drawer, hahnganlaad Mirrored ward' rob* Simmon, role A badttaad duubi* •prliif. mahosaiiy 3 ahell KIN elarliK rkorH. anHtria a day rlock. Weallnfhintae radio and olher iltm. ol Inlaeaal TaVW '-Ml OH FALL OF HAMMFR R Arcr^r Mc Ken.l* A-rlioneer *V.~ I -la-. T %  rda 11 ChnrUMia Villa. kepi Furnltur* C'_u...!t.Rknellne faaaflin darrama). < Meund ol Hard Can* Bottom Chatra and Kcekera Foldlnaj Chaira, Drawing room T*lea. Dimnaj TaMea, Couehaa. Wahatnhda all In MnM*jany. PlrOaw* i Pilntlnif. Ornament. Olaai War*, Ii IW-in-i.l. mui Mnltrr—r*. Drdaa Table.. Mirror. Pin* 'aa.*i. laa". Tad.r and Pine Pre.-*. <->p BM Cloeb. Ltnena. KJU*en Table* and Vtaratlla. Bakini *nnHd, arm psna *.• lou ol oUarr ilama 1*rma atrarll> rajdh ODONALO IiAMF! IN CARLISLE BAY ARP.IVAI.5t % t ller-llia. ?IIT RMM ban-rf fr*m Aaorea DRPARTI'RF* nchoo.ter Km*Un*. Tl IOB Clarke. IH.mUi Guiana H % Plar.'er. 1AIS tone nt. for Anliria %  %  P. a T Foraaler. 4.Tat W r.i-t v-i... i... Va 'i n 8 Alcoa Raiujri. J1 tnnj C • M -dera, for Vancoavar. ("•kt (N PQBT M V Mo'eba. rh D'Oetat leh Bverdane. frk Bmaliiiel Goidon. fern Lady K-aleen .-,N Jonea, k. Lady !*•• lean. VK FreaMorn Flaaiy. fch Eat, Caay. tr %  Kri. SCM Emwalda rh Wonderful Da ii .alkie. Srh Oardenia W M V MM am Lady Je. Ben Mandalay II. Brn jJllMai Bell* Wolle M V Cararaa. M V Carlbbee. %  8 Alalantian In Touch With B.rb.doi Coait.l St.tion (.imilMIIM SOI It I PART ONE ORDERS Lieut.-Col. J. CONNELL, O.B.E. ED. C onvuBiid int. The Baibadoa KBCIITIBD: I No. U %  MT f thai they I %  .hio. badoa Coaat Rtatlor. B Roalln <<' UNDfCR THE SILVER HAMMER Fl AT UpaMti* nnirtfl wale* In are Dial 1 Irnrn DaCorta Co %  U an TUESDAY the *l Ron,. Bniin, l„: : oeaapalln LouM Bayleyi Bal* II JO o'cloelt Tarnia t I M-Tb. i;-it .. furnlahed from Moderate r> Telephone 4IU 7 i.Sd— In henrla day Till no more to part. thai nnme i In levin* tri*njry of o.ufia MffJ i.*athT M.a MARY BJEAaWTH WEFMFs. who np*ri*d thi. Ufa on May fth .l At)rep In Jeau. mm la Oan*. but not forotlen And a. dawn another year b, our l*n*ly hawta of thlnkUMJ Thaudhta ol her an Day. of aadrea. will Fnend* ma* mink I hi Bi !"< %  • mil* know the : Tnt llaa within Ih* ha*rt> Drvotad mlldf-n: DM Wayn*. IN lovlnn memory of our halo*** Mtther. KATlllJJtN BELLAMY who fell ailee* on May 51h. 1*4" llvlnc ueual ofBoaa From July lal I JaraAary IM IMI Write far full per tlcuUra to Baa XX C/o Advocate t T I BV rll.... Dudad rv u Fntren Ulraa. s M couf. s Am*0o. : %  | (.•!„: %  -.. %  ., \l AI-... | L| ...|r A^I--UI BptaciMhoa. S 'Heir Bai•*.. Kinritiki. P*>i (.aursia. \ -1 =ir %  I • < BMBM I Imb CJ. Hetana. Wave. YamanoU. Jane Btovr na — aaaj i TurbatoAlairdan. I-ady Nrlaon A-vlk>. Canadlaa Hermann, Ciieneer. A^epot. MormacUrb. Alco Ampa* California. N O Bof, Planter. >aa. Tronna. Ca* i. Hactflc PARADEH ThuneUv 11 May M: Th? hBllalion will poxaCni at 1700 hour* on Ihtbattalron parad.ground for n rahoanal for the King's Birthday Parade. VOLUNTARY CLASSES There will be voluntajv clauet (or Offlcera and NCOt on Monday. B and Tuesday 9 May 40 respectively. For the NCOS tha lesson will be Rifl e—Mu tual—Los. 7 Lying position and hold. IILSM1HSAL — OTHER RANK 223 Pte Connell. S. A. was dismissed from the Regiment by the Commanding Officer on 25 Apr, 50 for insubordination to an N.C.O. ORDERLY OFFICER & ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING IS MAY M WE AH OFTatRIVn . LULLS BADMINTON S E A W E L L ABBIVAI.i HI H W I > Troni TRiNIDAD Or-Utu. natc-lt. Ot Jordan. Re> MeKllle. St*n\r\ „,i. Ketth Kaaask lasoao Dorla Grra-K Char>. Whit^ Br n Ut wane. U.a-othv Treatrai I raaaaM lu. I a) %  -..n. Baa anasa Baa Ouaanr Cornilllac. Mart. tan Frank I PbRlval Gordetv IOI .Ml Uilan Lan-rnn**. Simu Oil HH-hnrdn, Auatln Barldet.-v M,.r. P-.iaJamea II-1 In. John IV.rl. %  iv.,i"". (-ji.rurnShanv Erie Brig Mount From ANTfOUA. J*yre Carb*r*l. Brendn Corhrel. WillUwn Hmoha Allrecl B) ,'ii ABJUYALd BY %  W I A I. For BT LUCIA: WUelna Chart**. .1 Eujene. Claude Philip. Napum.Ilarka. HatlieiLa CarwaC. Arpad Ron*!. .*-h**l TUT ANTKIL'A: Mr. Jam*. JohnMon 1 For LA OUAIRA: Mra. Lui San' Orderly Omcer Orderly Serjeant Next for itm* Orderly Officer Orderly Serjeant Lt. J M. Cave 233 L/S. Blackrr A. L. O. l.t. S. E. 1. Johnson 214 L/S. Clarke. A. H. M. L D. SKEWES-COX. Major. S O.L.F. & Adjutant, The Barbados Regiment. SMOKING MIXTURE AT REDUCED PRICE C. CARLTON BROWNE Wholesale A Retail DmrM IM, Rnebork SI. Dial Ull SHIPPING NOTICES $70,000 For Pearl Where Lira 1 On* i J aleeplruf. I>**n~araaa itently wa> i w* loved ao dearly could not aava i have a mother t'hari.h her wRM >ou never know Iwr value Till you are h*r vacant chal Florrl*. Beryl. Annie. Herbert. Pearl. Deanl* and (Iwrm irhlldren>. Twelv Ktanda and one *T*at-r*nd %  Amrrlmn Paper, plearAUTOMOTIVE BI-IIFORI' a" i ChA.-ii c.b New mat rry-Courteay Garaaa. Dial 7 r, f* in ln.ll l,DSO %  a, li.r.er Dial t-in CAS-IM! FORD V-S I rlltlon done onlv 11.000 i Uaraa* Dial 4SIS. CABHlllnu.il DW IM p In worhlr*] For particular* %  B 90—Jn CAR'S 1,17 Morrla l.iln Juat Dtrtary overha.ilecl and painted. ia ".mrer Rporta, lour aaatar IMS Morrli Minor Saloon. 1.300 mile*. Like new 1B4S fh ratal Windaor Aultable lor hired car %  rvioe Fort Royal Oarada lid Tabtph*n* CARMorrli 10 II P In perfart working order Apply C F Tryhanr, Baaa telbr PUnUlton. St. Thomas. .S SO—4n. CAR—Morrli B h p. I Meehanleal condition Fort Itu, -J Cia rage. MARKHAMOn the B .d a* wTd\imlab*d 1 mod*rri convanler.rea (la. In for cnoatabg Aayntr: Via* Couri HaitDifaas 4.to—l.f.n MODrRN STONE BUNGALOW Ii total part of Pin* Hill 3 brdroorm rawlnaT and dining room, kitchen illet and bath: with _. Lekbour Sntli hou.e r"trd wllh aolar heat •era Brouauaa Telephone the und*r*feSned at 3*H further nartirulnrn ii A rfSTCK>LLB A CO.. •tollclb... IM 1 I Anaba Saill The %-h accept Canto i Turl-> I MUNSILA will r Domini Miwjaerva' ttevia Kitta. Date ol Satltnai • Ann.-. Mo I .• Nav* *" at. K Balling t* be :.. a.w.i nebaaa r* Ow aaXOM IbM.) "aaiia Dial aM7 ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. I* FBOM AMSTFRIIAM. TtallAM a> AMWbRr | "HECUBA' MAY %  U.l.fJK URl i s rOTTlCA .AILIMl Tti M VS [V.I Kl %  WILLr" (3RD ..JIB A. PLVMOI l|l A^HTfRUAM MAY J3RD ..UANJESTAD JUNE S0TH IO TO TRINIDAD. PARA" \RIBO. l.l Ml r: mv r.T<' HEH-S1LIA'* MAY STH IB -CfYTTirAMAY 1STH iM. -HECtTHAJUNE 11T t. P. MlttOS SON a CO. LTD. ArrnU Canadian National Steamships •NEW ILWEH". Crana Coart full nlehert. 1 ba-droom*, S m-uill i .l.-.l.le gAn.gr. lighting plant. mill. Suparb boUdnaj bench. Dial *i7f I Ball* %  >dae •* loth M-ur ltth May 2*-h M*7 S7th May and Jun* aid Jun* Mth Jun* 11th Jun* 14th July lSUi July Bth Aug oth Au*-. o'h Aug. "I" Bep l Arilrei i Mealreal lath May IJnd May tltt Juno Bath Ju 10th July IJth July •ih Aug Uth Au|. Hat Aug. Jrd Sep IM Ocl Mh L>ct FOR!' ENCSINE; On* V-I Ford angl and radiator In good condition, ail drive ahalt. ring-gear and pinion, other y*i\* Pnotilr* Aulo Tyr* O Tiafalgar Street Phone MM SJ 1M-I1 n Mt'TtlM CYPIJ: Francia Bamell Parfert working ordar Selling beipw \ajite. aa owner bought heavier cycle Applv Deenumd Jnhnaon. Co Mint R I -aaoo r k Telephi 1.1. B0— I VAN rordaon 10 cwl wo*ma order riSOO Oaraae MISCELLANEOOS ANTIQirnBol every deacrtptlon film. China, old Jrwela, line BbaVar. Walerrolmira Early ,oka. Map*. Autograahb*. etc at Gonlngea Anllqu* ar-in, %  dlolnlng Royal Yacht C" FLOl'll rtAr.s Openr, and n aaBaM ."•. all taken ..i Apo r K li Hunte A, CO. Lid ver H.n ghot rl DUI 4*1! 4 1 BO Mn AUCTION SALE "RICES'* NEAR THR CMANT HIMiM .TH AT II AM in.trueteJ by Mra. C. U. j nil by auction I he folvaluable lurniiur* and An, qua Mahogany Mfchofany Tip-top Table*. Mahedany iliiiin* Uhl*. oral Walnut i_ble. blahogany aervlng UMa, Mahogany china cabinet. tXal tablelall !/*• %  Dairy utenafht, ; Cream Se ( .ti .itot.. Manogany er waggon. Cedar It eaaee. I'-.ned Bedio^m lu.niture, Ruing filled and Fibre Maltreaae*. TowH Mlrrota. Cabinet Gramollnnglng Sea lea. Document %  binrl Cuahlona, Taunt* Net. itolaum. largo model Toy Mill. Mahogany and Kliony Otcaaional Table*. SUle topped Table. Aluminium topped Table. Marble topped Table*. II aSahOganv Dining Chair*. Mahogany rear Board. Mahogany doubl* ended .tola I'pholatered Settee. Ma hagnay and Rent wood Rocker*. C*d>i W.iii—her. Mahogany Bedrnnm r^rrniture. Mahogany, anal ban double and alngl* B iiitaaaga, 3 hind. Bedroom Furniture. Medic %  net. Shaving Cabinet. Magi Rack. Indian Hammock. Folding ('ott. Writruln.ter Chiming Clack, Mii-n.aer.pe Folding ChalrB. Hug* and many other mtarertuui llaana ring morning of and day M Je*..M.B (A.F .. y v A i rmerly DIXON A BLADON i 46*0. PlardatJona Building REAL ESTATE JOHN M. BLADON r ..rmrrl. Dlxon a% Bladaal FOR SALE HUNaAJX>W IBMIDErrCK — %  Marine Oardon*. a yoara old with larg* loung* pntio, main r-irigr room wllh Fraar Hi to galleriM and pai.o 3 i-.ii.nnii i ail fitted bulll bl cupboardil 1 balhroorna. large kitchen, pantry, laundry, aarrranta quartan, large gang*, doubl* entmnee drlv*. Walled aaird*n Hiahlr racoiTuiienilrd from even JOHN M BtADON ltrsiIM-.N(T. — Bl Mlchart nrightou Road. Black Reek Cornmodioua I roomad fun w lj gaallt of won* and limb*. Tta* hnuaa n well pla.ed gn th* hill %  <„ obiarna full benarh from th* tea breere* It mav be aold wllh or without nearly 4 acre* of potential bulhUnc land JOHN M BLADON iianinrastT, n Tmim Hat %  toad. Atu-activotj inlgn i I inulnrn r-o alnrwy ham* nwllaet "'" '" PPro 1 :rrd acre ground wiih wMe ntaaaga Crii itvoe t*ali.. aabaatn* roof. Bask gaaaalM f*nr*. all bullt-lr. rugabaard* Thero i* barga launffa and dming room wHh gallaey. B badnaaraa, kucnaai. > aervanu rooma. two enrg, provtaton far —.— — -tee Thai property may M purchaaed fuUe runUahed If nroulr*d at rary r*a*on*ta. fUnin*. JOHN M BLADON HiLixjutsn'-Bathahaba. Vary well corutructed ma^r bunggan rt-jafliria on S *cr*a haMked ground with .weeping vWrwi *v*r the Atlantic. Verandah Qn 1 -rt— 2 r*c*ptkm. S bedroom* (arith baainii Riichon. p..-,irv. aarrgiiti quartan, garage, malm lervlca* Omar. InvlMd for tr„i asEBS SSBB properly JOHN M. BLADON rAJHHOlAlX—Muwell Tamil I Church 1 itorey none -~ vpUan M tab* Bn M.olrttng %  .wre* or good aiabl* land with Pvtamlal de.wWipmeait pceaablllUat -' rMdanc* la very aaunally ... and contain. 3 r*r*oU*n. !irooma in* wltJi own bain loilMi. kilchan, pantry and There at* %  poallton and aea balhing l* ck— at band JOHN M BLADON CIe3UD WAIJ( ltendfVoua Hill, fi.ri.i Church Modem lnn*niu.w M American dvwbjn *t*n41ng WB ridge overlook Hi* HWliiaa aaag Wo.th.ng Ml. t*el iloi-fM ,£?, M.cniAcer* i*w j beortarraa. 1 balhroom* 7ih tub bath and' •nowar. madam kitchen, laundry. •rrvantt ounrtem. tllad raagp, idfing Uie tea Laid out garden*, manning In 30.000 *q. ft REAL ESTATE AGENT AswtMHhfer Mi Siirvsryor FLANTATION8 Bl ILDLNO CROWN A CROWNING ACHIEVEMENT BV DRINIiING THE NEW CROWN I.IM.I It ALE



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SUNDAY. MAY , l5fl SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON V isfc %  UDHOIKIIl Wipit C ai n • U. Ut. 'f "V Gordons Stands SuptoHiZ, SUPPLIES AGAIN AVAILABLE fin's to Liiilhimn iitfi Caterpillar For: longer life more versatility better parts service So when purchasing that new tractor—remember The Big Yellow Machines—they're built to make it ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LTD. TWEEDSIDE RD.. ST. MICHAEL-PHONES 4629. 4371 • Friction is not the only thing that causes engine wear !" In actual fact, wear in petrol engines is highly complicated. Many of the causes of wear arc at work even when the engine is not running, but SHELL X-100 Motor Oil combats every one of them. Combustion carbor. gummy deposits, clogged oilways. moisture and acids can do as much harm as friction itself. Of com .-, SHI i I. X-100 protects against frictional wear as a good lubricant should ind while it is doing so its additives enable it to fight the other caux of wear of metal surfaces. That is why SI1LLL X-100 Motor Oil keeps engines voung. SHELL MOTOR OIL Makes Engines Last Longer SHELL X-100 will mix with any mineral oil which is already in the sump, but to get the best and quickest results. DRAIN, FLUSH, AND REFILL WITH SHELL X-100 Detergent • Stable • Protective AVAII-AiU IN THE mi LOWING GRADES : JAE 10 • SAF X %  1AE X SAE40 S^EW



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PACE TWO SI KDAV AI>WM \ 1 I SfNDAY. MAS I, I3 PLAZA YOUR POPULAR CINI-ZMA presents TO-DAY and continuum ll*ll *> A S.3S p.m LEROI FLYNN — Olivia lie IIAVI1 I Wit in The CHARGE of the LIGHT BRIGADE U 11 n< r I,, i. %  ). .-. AQUATIC t'l.I'H IIMMA [MomUii Onl,l in •'BROTHER ORCHID' wit DUNAL CRIPS NAl.l-11 WUAMV roMiMiv<. niauti DAVIS. PAUL HE.NKE1I) Cl-*.L"tE YOI IAN ALWAYS IOTNT ON BERGER OVALITY PAINTS THERE'S A PAINT FOR EVERY PURPOSE DUSSF.AL—Thr ideal Wall Primer. MATROIL—The Oilbound Watrr Painl for a velvtl liii-.li on Walls. PEWJITTK—Thr films Whilewild an Knamrl Pintail. LASTIKON—In Dark Slnnr. I.iuhl Slnnr mid Permanent .MII NT SOU liMIN HtU tTON E. G hINFRKT. Post* a\ master General, who arrived m Barbados a few dnvs ago from Trinidad Irft for t ., by T.C. A. M. BSBM down from C-iiisda on the Lady Boat and to hk.-efct. dos thai he decided lu t<4Ks> Tt'A Hon. Tanner Is Minister of Mim and Minerals tn the Alberta v.* < ernment and was in Barbedos %  the invitation of the Barbd'-os their future oil dcveloprnen: Government to advise them on policies. Capt. W Lambert, the Ooeernor'i Private Secretary w.iat Seswcll to see them off. Students Home For Summer Holidays CaJiib frxUwy sflernonn psrenU. S EAWELL yeaterda; was crowded wl relatives and friends of Mr John Gooding. Mr Gerald Tryhene. Mi Bert Rcece. Miss Dorothy bovce Miss Dorothy Watson, Jfilm Pat Zephirin and Miss Mau#pi John.. Barbadian student* %  Canada. returning for the summeehol'day. The plane was over nfre hourlate, being held up *n Bermuda due to maintenance, and for home parents, it was their sStond trip to Seswell that day However a* their sens and daughters stepped off the plane the extra trip was forgotten John Gooding is doer* his thirl year RSc.. Gerald Tryban* third year Electrical Engineerta.! and Bert Reece U In his secon.1 year B.Sc The girls ere all mm-; their first year in Home Economics John Goddard Jr.. son n( Mr and Mrs. Cecil Goddard was als > to have arrived yesterday, but due to a slight illness he couldn't make It. He hopes to arrive in a week OPENING WEDNESDAY 10th 8.30p.m. ST JAMES and Continuing Daily New Manatrmrnl LATEST WESTERN ELECTRIC SOUND SYSTEM "WESTAR" it i mi i no s I'll I MilI II. HER BROSIALL-HAPPINESS MUJJCrUj JACK MORGAN DAY CARSON SEVEN SONG SMASHES i Great Feelino" "Give Mr e Song With a i(. nutt/ul Melody" "Fiddle Dec Dee" "At The Cafr Rendezvoua" "Thar Wa* a Big Fat I.i.'" ARrtlVlN 1 I WlSl lARJ eg TCA. were thes HA ei< lUib-U. for the Summer holidays. They are left to riKhl Bi-rt Reeee. IKrolh> •Id Trvluup lX>roth> Watson. Maureen Johnson .m.l Pat Zcrliinn Wedding T O, WZDD1NO of Mi-Barbara Jean Roctl. dausht i of Mr. and Mrs. Kenrtck Roett el "Loisviilc". Hastings and Mr Charles Roy Bryant, son of Mi. and Mrs. C. C. Bryant of "Leo Bank Hall, took place nt Jamc*. Street Church un Th irtday afternoon. The bride who was liven in marriage by her father, presented a charmlnE appearance in •• dress of white slipper back satm. Her Headdress *JI of orange blossoms and she carried %  t>iquet of pink radiance roses and Queen Anne's lace. She was attended by Mi*t Brenda Roett who wore §eor.'rlU\ and the Misses Joan Roett and Joan Bryant who wore green crinkled Kcorgette. with picture hats to match. They all i. bouquets tat pink roses, tnnp dragons and ground orchids. The ceremony which wes fully choral with MWs Anp.r Lynch at the organ, was conducu-d t Rl i Frank Lawrence. ^ The duties of best man were performed by Mr. Paul t'amngton, while those of ushers fell to Mr, Bert Banfleld. Mr. Maurice Leacli. Mr. Campbell Grenidgc and Mr Denis Howard. A reception wai held al "Ca^ bridge. Worthing, the residence of Mr. .-iid Mrs. Raymond l-each and the minoymooii is being spent al "Grand View". Bithsheh.i Will Be Awgy Six Week* L FAVING for Toronto yesterday by T.C.A. for *ix weeks was Mrs. J. J. Teetzcl of Pavilion Cott.ige Hastings. Left Barbados 34 Yeart Ago M R. HARRY WURME, anothe. Barbadian who has been living in Canada for the past thirtylour years arrived yesterday b> T C A. to spend his Oral holida:. hom'since he left Barbados for Canada A cousin of Mr. Charue Worme of •Hlllcrest.' Rockley, h* also has many other relations In Barbados. For that matter he is a second cousin of Mr Willie FlUot w ho a rrived with him yesterday Mr Worme is a keen cricket., and Captain of the cricket team In Verdun He works with Canadian National Railways. With Canadian Bank Of Commerce M R WILLIE ELLIOT a Barbadian and Old Uxlge Bo\ u h is now with the Canadian Bank of Commerce in Monticnl. ,n i iv % %  vesterda.% afternoon by T.C A He Is here on two weeks* vacation and staying with his parents Mr and Mrs. II M Eliot of 'W.,•..( %  ley '. Gibbs' Beach, St Peu-r First Visit M R. JAMBS AUAR from Toronto arrived by TCA yesterday afternoon to spend tw weeks with hi* friend Mr Wet* i Marshall, another Canadian wh. arrived here recently on a holidaj* This is his first trip to Barbados Kenny s Brother M M AND MRS CORDON THKSTI1AIL came in on n.w.i. rUrwayi' inonstng Ugh) Men Tuiiidad yesterday to spend %  BBS) IN Itarbiidot.. Thev are staying at the St Lawrence Hotel. Mr. Treslrail is a brother of K.nny Trestrail, the flashy Trinidad C.I!MII,III now in England with the W.-st Indies team His sister Mavis will be arriving her.' im.-.h She is a member of the Tranqulllty Team which is to play a series of tennis matches again.;'. Savannah et al clubs of Barbados Here Again AT the Tea Pattf on Friday afternoon at the St. Michael's GirLs Sehonl given by Madame Bromova and her committee in honour of Molly Madeline the new dancing Instructor Madame Bromova M ISS HAZEL CROW who n iks for T C.A in Montreal and was In Barbados in October 1949 on a holiday has returned to Barbados. She arrived %  by TCA. Her friend MIJ Eileen Harding who accompanied her in October, was not able to make this trip. Instead. she is going to Jamaica on Ma\ 15th. However, four other verv iitiractive TCA girls arrived with her They were. Miss Rita Mr Mahon. Miss Emily Coxon. Miss Joan Paul and Miss fformi Hunter. Miss Crow and Miss Mr. Mahon are spending three week* in Barbados but the others think thai they will only be here fVabout one week. They are all staving at the Ocean View Hotel. Mutt and Jeff li*n. MICHAEL SHARPE. who T Jiaa been with Cable and a for seven years Is ,i Londoner His first trip abroad was out in the Middle East. He is now cm his second transfer and has been in the West Indies for about six months, stntloncd in Trmidsd He arrived here about ten dan ago and vesterday he left for S Lucia by B.W.I.A. Miihin'! is twenty-five years it age and is six feet %  ayss height, It must have been amusing wh*n he urrived in St I shook hands with Mr K..-.I,., %  %  I Manager <,r ua st. Luci> Hran.h of Cab"e and Wireless, a Mr. Potter is perhaps a little ova five feet four. To St. Luciaus the will probably be known as Hull and Jeff? Charity Hair-Style Show Big Success A BOUT live hunrtr. i who packed the Drill H in it :ull capacity on Fnd. evening to sec the Oral Annual Hair Style Show by Mr Simmons-Howell. assisted by Mr Gladys Coppin. wen* ntit di-ap|M>inted. They saw for the first time .1 show in which fifteen |..vei, models paraded before I lights and then through the aisi in the audience, depicting the latest styles in hairdressing. The show was in aid of the 'hrist Church Baby Welia: %  -eague and the babies of St. Jotvi sod was a great financial success To the strains or Mr. An ... Meanwcll'* orchestra, .he model;, pirouetted gracefully on the stai and then glided demurely through the aisles of an appreciative audience while a spotlight playei' upon their hair. Mrs. Howell. who is a giailu.it • 'f the Wilfred A.udcm. Bros *ay. New York, designed the hair•trles and Mrs. Coppin was makeup artist First to parade before the spotBajhl %  %  little Miss Peggy Irnilss, a teenage stylist, whose hairstyle was "Dream Curls." And then Miss Betty C'arripgton vary cleverly fashioned "Sprin;; I-eaves. Joan Mauncette was a wideeyed innocent "Lady of the Future" while Miss Lucielle MuTraj portrayixl Tho Casual Sweep" Miss Muriel Ashby. atafacttvely poised and confident, modelled the "Fringette" a short but elei>nt coifture. Mis Barbara Ashby deplete,) the "Bushe Sweep" and was Micccssful in capturing the clM't upswept look of the Modern atlss Miss Adcle Valsue was perhapi. one of the most popular of th'' models. Hers was a classic look modelling silver grey hair in T atyle "Moonlight and Silver." Mrs. Nola Farnum—"Spani.-i Pompadour,"—Mrs. Sheila Gnten-s — "Jewelled Figure of Eight*.— Miss Kay Austin--"Flowers it Spring**,—Miss Phyllis D'Abn-u -"Glamour Halo,"—Miss Enid Maxwell—"Double Chignon." Mi> Millieent Walker—"Pearl S.l 1 Sweep." Miss Yvonne Alladin "French Roll" and Mrs. LiWn i Christian—"American Beauty'' all played their part in a cast that performed very well Indeed in i geod cause and reflected sradll both on themselves and the two producers. At the conclusion Mr. Fn rj Goddard. M.C.P, presented bouquets to, Mrs. Simmons-Howell. Mrs. Gladys Coppin and Miss Betty Carnngton. Mrs. Howell thanked all the models who had contributed to the success of the Show. To Ontario For 3 Months M RS MARY MANN/NG. wife of Dr. Charlie Manning, left yesterday by T.C.A. to visit her home In Ontario. Two of their children. Colin and Judy .cent wit-i her She wiU be away for three months. I enjoy; England i cup of ten with Saturday, April Son Of Lord Blackford tfON KKim MASON. London **• Barrister arrived from Trinidad by B.W.l.A. He is v n his way to England after a year's visit to -id New Zealand. Son of Lord Blackford. first Baron e( Compton I'.iuncefoot he hopes one BBaptCi to be in Barbados until BM and of May. They are staying at one of the flats in Coral Sand*.. Also arriving ycterdny from Trinidad were Mr and Mrs. Cornilliac. CROSSWORD • J T,. ;%  B — 1'* • Its _. O-fl, eirU.pti.OB*. (Vt Hefmhlns usually i.:((wiigti it oin Be iiotlilBi U) a mile •!#'.' Upeett.iiH ueara. <4i tbm King of heuu u st iwme In SBCB i )|uu. (Si %  pa Nplea cood* are reci**d. ivi iS* 0 Vt, l,r, u 5 r,t b ? • %  '. (6. n£ M!" b-a "' H,ul lntal "•" ^i1 *? !.' ,1 c l| ne**' *MSnt. (i Sfme find It won!, wsitins lor. Acts •leer appareniir. t4i ngat, (41 wi ii: -lie tree; 141 AsohKinled. iw, *"* ranra tiWiriiifM matte, the soul diet, iw proIION. KEITH MASON Will Visit Paris O FF to Canada yesterday afternoon by T C A. were Mr. an 1 Mrs. Norman Forbes and their little daughter Alex Daphne. They expect to be away for about four months. They will be in Toronto for one month and will then visit Mrs. Forbes' parents Col. and Mrs. Simpson. Col. Simpson L with the Canadian Embassy •> Paris. t Son oi ic gate dues Uila moral ... To do mi* to anyone woo:a mie 'hem i Down, (fi 'et*,' * tlCm V(M mm "*""" tor J t?i*. 0< iV" ,rwu ? n h duimey-s wt arur MI* aiu.cn. isi %  • ITOTOI. trial Llsur wu cut more man otic*, nt, i. Buiuiiiiit *nor vu mai DA U. trut. iHi (7i >CrU< n ' lM1 %  •" %  • D rn *P a 12 9*1."J. 12*. i*mentai ipinU of 19 MsRtia M * 0Q *' ,T| i,: reeorai! ,l is, IW " 09 *" i. elKif £ rTW&JPn' r£rr: TEE PERFECT FLOOR COVERING "LANCASTREUM" - 1.52 PER YD. EVANS AND WHITFIELDS



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PACK Fons SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, MAY 7. USrt Spartan Hold Lead In Football Line Up Carlton Defeated 3-2 T 'HE WEST INDIES opened their 1M0 lour of England w.th their Hrt official game against WcmeMor >enu-rday. According to rel-orl* the louriatt in dull and rad IV1 IVM fur the loss ol tour wickets in throe hours of play. This rate is faster thin run %  mtOUtt Jiid | uMa* who have made a comparative study of Flnit clasx Imp.ri.il cftefcM should receive some measure of assur.incc that the West Indies batsmen have shown considerable confidence so early In the tour. It Is true t<> say that the Mar performers in yesterday's play were rtankie Worrell 85 and Evcrton Wrckes M, bom of whom have had C vlous experience of English WhtlMti but il is JIIIU comforlieig to rn that walcoli and Trestrail, upon whom we have j>lnned n conalderable amount of our faith for the batting responsibility of the team, were also comfortable THE TEAM—MICH SPECULATION W HAT would be the final Mtaotton was th. Mibjcrt of much speculalwm ID the West Indki It must at once be concede.! that any observations which we might make here are purelv Wdtlll but we are however entitled to maktthem in thai ifgM Skipper Goddard in playing his top flight batsmen in Worrell. Weekes. walcott. Trestrail arid his seasoned opening batsmen, both Test men. Rae and Stollmcycr. seemed to have been following the theory either of opening with his strangest eleven M i.f p| hiconsider will be his hrst Tl The West Indies eoutfl Bcareei] i i., nny exent The aatfj arteratton which could <•< %  possible without alterifg the status i|tio wool,' l,.! %  :,,, ftfuanall for either Rae or Stollmeyei. to replace Trestrail with ChrlsUanl if he ing more form than the versatile Trinidadian and plsj Pierre! of Jones or Johnson, if he has been bowling better tli.m either of this pair. LEFT ARM SPINNER WORRIES ME V. "AT however worriei me nmlai Hut Hug the *Tcst team in shadow f,im, where then could we find a place for sio" left arm spin bowler Valentine? It seems that if he tVtfl shows TII that would justify hi* inclusion In the Tea team i only replace %  batsman. Would skipper Goddard take (hi* chance" It is certain that V.tlcntme will tint I,allowed Rnmadhin Of "Boogies" Wi'lions Skipper Coddaid uoul %  be tempted into going into %  Te1 match without the services of a slow right arm spin bowler. On the othei hand I am hnpini? th.it Win: HI. WHO hat pTOVgd i iv that Uie batting will iberlng Uifluenee in much the same Spartan dttMtod Carlton In then return fust %  IIVIMJ| fastball Bxlura at rCeiulnftoo ytsterda) allernojn BC three Kals 1 two to maintain top position in the Cup uitsi up. The game was. a fast and good one Which am u .' by a large number of spectators. Carlton drew first bhxxt witnsB ^^ ten minutes of play and I IVut of the reach of King. The Carlton forwards in a fli The West Indies who i ever defeated England In thU country will play four five-day Test matches this summer, at Old TrarTord. Irds. Trent Bridge, and the Oval. Last season all four three-dav -. %  en England and New Zealand were drawn. New Zeah nd Usaoa a profit on the t 1 15.1)00. %  .. nt. This i mot say. ir Howe i George Has i I nil) illad upon to lOW left arm I %  s bound to be unfavoun I fig, on which s.. miili %  i i %  I i i %  %  u detail. -I observations but we are certainly ent.tled on the .strength of the knowledge of the capabilities of the mcmtiers of the W.I. team and the excellent reports of their activities, to express our tfewi "PLUM" NEW M.C.C. PRESIDENT *""W"M1E news this week thnt Sir Pilhain Warner had lieen elected %  *• President of the M.C.C. was received with pleasure in Barbados, and I have no doubt, in other West Indian Islands. The name of "Plum" Warner is a bye-word In West Indian cricket circles and one of ttst lie.it known figures in responsible English cricket circles to-day. Sir Pelham who was born of English parentage In Trinidad on October 2, 1873, has played cricket all over the world. lie ussisted the mini West Indies team to England In their match against Leicestershire and with C. A. Ollivicrre put up 238 runs in two hours and a quarter for the slrst wicket. Ollivierre %  cored 159 and Warner 113, I had the opportunity of meeting Sir Pelham when he visited Barbados in IMS with the M.C.C, team that toured the West Indies during that period. I recall his 1 cny Question dealing with West Indies cricket and ibuve all his sound knowledge of the game which he never offered until he was sure that It was required of him. TWICE CAPTAINED ENGLAND S IR PELHAM captained England in live Tests against Australia In 1003—04 and in five Tests against South Africa in 190ft—0U. He has many publications to his credit and these Include "Cricket in many climes," "Cricket across the seas." "How we recovered the Ashes." "M.C.C. in South Africa," "The Book of Cricket." 'England vs. Australia." "Imperial Cricket." "Cricket U.imnisoiiewi," "The Badminton Cricket." "My cricketing life, 1921." The fight for the Ashes In 1926," "The fight for the Ashes in 1930," "Cricket between two wars, 1942." LOCAL TEAM MEETS TRANQUILLITY *T*HE SAVANNAH et al Clubs' team has just been announced to X play against Tranquillity Tennis Club in a series of matches commencing on the 12th of this month. It is most pleasing to note that the selectors have given youth a ehunee in the team. I. Lawless and J. H. St. Hill have been selected to play in the Men's Doubles, also C. A. Patterson has been given another ch.ui.c to phi> ;II;;UIIM Ttinidad, having played in Trinidad once before. On paper the team is quite a respectable one. and should give a good account of itself. It is also very pleasing to note that the selectors have not found It necessary to double up its combination, hut have given everyone n chance to play. We are looking forward to some keen tennis, and wish the Savannah Team the best of luck. hit of combination then carried UM ball well within their opponents' area but their right winn'i leenldge kicked over. Another raid by the CatHn forwards resulted ii a come %  hirh was taken by Lucas fro ihe right side but without result Carlton again attacked an' Mr C. 0. Howard. Secretary or during this movement. II n. L.Mcashire County Cricket Spartan right half was adjudg. Club, whose ground at Old TrafsTi'ty of foul play. A pena'i ford will t;igp the first Tesl, comw " awarded and full back Deal mg on June 8. confirmed toWilliams made no mistake, i.lifht th.-it t onl) batag sold for UM very bus\ at M fir t four days. game and their goal had %  "Thi i* the policy (< %  •. .11 the ; -'>aviwhen Bowen robbed R. %  ," ht gaM. "It Is entirely in Hutchinson who was about to •.,! %  .. the interests of the public. We do a shot from well inside UM art* not want them to be In the unfnrSpartan in trying to draw lave) lunate position of holding tickettasted out tht Carlton goalkeepci for the fifth day's play when the with a couple of 1 % %  ; In/ match may end on the fourth day without result, or earlier."—Renter Spartan made another nttcmj)' to sr-nre and from a pass from Keith Walcott. Johnson who had received was making his way towards the goal when full back Porter intercepted and kicked away. When the interval was taken. Carlton wara still on UM oflanalve. trylm: to lm raa* PARIS M.v o *''' am ff ioa *"• Carlton lorA brief message from the HIILewa J d tiftSf "'', Sli r,nn *"'' Greenland Expedition Immobilised (lirenliind lmmol„ll,..,l „, m „ „.," !" '""1", "•!< I W;.lco.l. J„h,,,„n icadq by the Sir PELHAM WARNER unarming kindly approach to Ihe vxpcdiU... radio station of Narsaknd land. The message said that the ship had broken her propellor against ice, had not the means of repairing it. H nd had radioed for a tug to lake the Hillcvaag in low. The expedition intended to continue to Greenland. The ship's position was given as 60 deg IS nun., north, 49 deg.. 20 mins. West. No information of weather or MM conditions was given. —Renter Hutchinson cleared. Spartan soon got the equaliser Savold Fights Woodcock June 6 LONDON. May 6. l.< lavoM, blonde six-loot Amer can heavyweight ami Brine WtK-Icock, British cJunplon, haw chosen contrasting training environments foj their world heavyweight title fight (European version) at the While City. London, on June 6. Savold. former cowboy, farm hand, dock worker and bar-tender has just arrived from the United States and will take up quarters at Scarborough, popular Yorkshire BJI 'il resort. There, the local UM have placed a balloon at his disposal for a gymnasium and early holiday makers are expected to flock there 1 e. hill in action. Woodcock has gone to historic Cal Cwyrch Cattfe In North I .re the ghost of %  Knight In armour is said to have haunted ihi l,.,ti|i inents IsucJl M ... N'-.. SJM HavoU in iuis lifciit. Tna .... nil Moagiuaad m Lurope auu >oir.e paiu ui the Uuilca Slates as worm Champion. and this may mean some big wtugtit snuatton so i swan am Euard diaries, champion accuruing to UM rfaUonaj uoxiog Association of Aincm... oi IL, to rest, and Jov I I once again threat jned uO mc back Atu-i .i UuaoinoMi inadkal examination. Cha;.. imi ,i f^i >ticituous axatcina ,i! Iha %  he has Dottaar exn %  mot U i ...... u condition of the heart, but the N.b.A. say ,i lie is auvisea by the %  retire they will racognlse him as champion. Etlthar Woodcock nor Savold has fought for some time, and preparations will be necessary to gel the men to peak form. They have about a month In which to do this. Savold. now 34, hopes to shed about five pounds to make his lighting weight 13 stones, 10 pounds. Savold has brought no trainer with him this trip. His preparations will be supdfvised by Man%  gar Hill Daily. "All Lee needs is pomeone to see that he does not run short of clean towels." he said. I ihaJJ look after him." Forbidden undac bli aajraaaoanl with London Promoter, Jack Solomons, to fight in public until he meets Woodcock. Savold had 'Middlegrou ml' % Wins Kentucky Derby LOI 'ISVILLE Kentucky. May Middleground. owned by the King Ranch, won the famous Kenlucky Derby, run over one mile two furlongs, on the Churchill Downs here today. Mr. C. T. Chenery's Hill Prime was second and Mr. C V. Whitney's Mr. Trouble third. There were fourteen runners. Middleground, by Bold Venture out of Vcrguenza, same with a late run to boat Hill Prince, brother of Prince Simon, who finished second In the English Two Thousand Guineas recently by about one and a half lengths. The crowd of about 100.000 were given a terrific thrill when in the final straight first Hill Prince and then Middleground awl lead from the iBvourits Your Host, which finished unplaced. Mid leitround. which started at five to one, was ridden by liill Boland and is trained bv Max Hlsach Speedy. Your Host made the early pace and still led coining into the final straight. Mr. Trouble challenged and held the lea'i briefly. Hill Prince then made hi bid hut Middleground also began to move and the latter held on t : ChWSSO WW %  %  I Hnatuii Red Son S. IVttt.it TUMrm S vXaininsian senalori S. \'*tl>il L>.. t Brooklyn DJIISCT. 0. Chlesso Cub. t; PllUbursli Ptralu 6, N' York riant* *. si. Louii Cardinal' J. I'tuladvlphia Philh-, I. Bo last volume. He is of the opinion that it is. to use his own words, "plumb craiy". Well every man is entitled to hi& own opinion and. as Mr. Lionel Luckhoo pointed out in the opening paragraph of the same article under discussion, the Fitzluck Theory had already received a mixed u-ception in America where it was first published. While therefore some of us may agree with Rapier obviously there are some who do rot. For myself I shall say that I have no faith in it I have not hrard the viewpoints of many other West Indian racing men nor have there been any breeders among those who expressed their opinions. Speaking of the above matter 1 thought 1 would take the oppor''iniiv to clarify my position on the subject of breeding because it siemt that some racing friends of mine have gained the impression that I subscribe, not only to the Fitiluck Theory, but to all ihe beliefs %  bout blood lines so commonly held by the propontntl ol the ancient ilruce Lowe theory. I have never read the Bruce Lone Theory myself an.l there/on I OBsUBOl 9tf loo in.ii.li about it, L.it I have reed v-jnuui articlM an.l opinions on it and, it aaaBM to place much credil ..-iu i i certain, maraa which it propound! M the founders f all families, except one. in the Qeaaml Mud Book. This by itself unds preposterous enough to me. However I do not think that the theory has no uses at all. It strikes me as being very useful to breedt is to help them determine how closely in-bred their blood stock is to these mares. But it is when breeders begin telling me that this family is better than the other and so on, that they really make me I Ueilv (onfused. This is something which I believe the author never iv tended his theory to decide. Incidentally I have never heard or read which of the Bruce Lowe families is supposed to be the best. Perhaps this Is a matter of opinion. I am far more inclined to agree a .tli Mr Phil Bull, publisher of the "Best Horses" series of books, that one family is as bad as another, being responsible for as many second itta selling platers as winners of great races. In fact when it comes to Judging the performance of horses on the i ice track I do not sec why they should be divided into families at all. II seems ridiculous to soy that a horse is bound to be good or bad because it belongs to a certain family of a mare which lived hundreds i f years ago. If it were as simple as this then the breeding of cham1 ion thoroughbreds would be as automatic as making a racing car. So too the Fitzluck theory does not convince me that because a horse is inbred by 18 VL to a particular established line it must be hood. The pro pounders of the theory claim they have gone through thousands of pedigrees of the world's best horses and found that they poaten 18 a 4Vf of the blood of some famous ancestor. But have they checked lu find out how many of the world's best horses are not so bred, or "inbred"? Have they checked to find out how many of the world's worst horses are or are not MI bred? Until they have satisfied mc with the answers to those questions I am again inclined to agree with Mr. Bull, who says ; "It is preposterous to talk about a 'line of blood' and think about it as representing a '-J v****** T*70 8| o-f\ m tct (\l ?sr? u OSH L ll** y/irrri r**. w. Sat^wJ^l A UTTER SHAVE WITHOUT A BRUSH THAN YOU EVER HAD WITH ONE | COLGATE /3;'!i4fil244 SHAVE CREAK PH03FERINE ^ is everyone's tonic Men everywhere have discovered the comfort of Chupplee Sandals. and their cool and sleek smartness CLARK S %  SOfMI M, I iVing

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Sunday

May 7
1930.

7

66

This
U

Britain Gets |
200 B-29s

WASHINGTON, May 6. |

Britain will get 200 B 29 Super-
fortress bombers from the United!
States by June 30, 1951, aceord-
ing to Atlantic Pact Arms plans,|
it was learned here today.

Defence planners here want to}
supply Britain with a ready-made!
strategic air force to fill the bomb- |
ing role assigned to her under the}
North Atlantic Defence Plan to be
approved by the North Atlantic
Council at its London meeting be-
ginning May 15.

Before the end of June, Britain |
should have 70 Superfortresses.
The first of these flew to Britain
in March, Accordng to the plans,
another 150 Superfortresses will
be transferred, and possibly more,
if the Royal Air Force is able to
handle them.

The American Air Force has
several thousand B 25's Teft over
from the war, and at least 1,000
are considered surplus because |
America is replacing them with
the newer B 50.—Reuter.

US Squadron
e Ong e

Visits Spain
@ MEDRID, May 6.

An an naval squadron,

led by Admiral John

Ballentine on the 17,000-ton heavy

cruiser Newport News arrived at

Palma Majorca today for a +rief
visit.





This is the second visit to Spain year-old President of Nicaragua,
of a United States naval squadcon. |

The first was to El Ferrol, in
Western Spain, last September.
The Madrid Press

despatches on the visit to

ig Three” Will
Discuss W.

NITED STATES SECRETARY of State Dean A.hesor
flew to Europe to-day for what is regarded ss the nos
important series of Western Foreign Ministers’ Confer.
ences since the end of the war.

After separate talks with French Foreign Minister
Ravert Schuman in Paris, and British Foreiga Secrevn
Ernest ‘Bevin in London, Mr. Acheson will attend the
“Big Three” Foreign Ministers’ Conference in London beg
ning on May 11, and the mecting of the Forcign Minister
of the North Atlantic powers, opening on Mzy 15.

ee ee ae og

ra today in Hahnemann Hospi-
headline {| operations last month.
La!




Germany
Week

WASHINGTON, May 6.

The “Big Three’ Foreign Min-
isters were still official y without
an agenda as Mr. Acheson packed
his bags.

Relaxation

In this connection the Foreign
Ministers were expected to cow
sider:

(1) A time table for the gradua
relaxation of political and econo
mic, but not military controls an
exercises of the three Wester.
occupying powers in Germany.

(2) A work’ng group t
study the possibility of revis
ng the Allied occupation statute
so as to give greater power to th:
West German Government, par
ticularly in the fie'd of foreign
affairs. >

(3) Assistance to western Ber-
lin

The second objective is the
prevention of the Communists
from further overrunning Asia,
particularly Indo-China and
Southeast Asia.

Assistance
Uneer this head, the three

Foreign Ministers are expected to
consider:

(1) Financial and military
assistance to relieve the French
and British burdens in that
area.

(2) The formulation of a joint
statement of policy for that
area.

@ On page 11



Nicaragua _
‘esident ~
Is Near Death

PHILADELPHIA, May 6.
Dr. Victor Roman Y. Reyes, 77-

i

lay unconscious and near death

tal, where he underwent two

The last rites of the Roman

Escuador of “The Friendly | Catholic Church were administer-

Squadron.”

Major Juan Coll, broadcasting to
the population at Palma, asked
them to welcome the sailors
Spanish opinion is pleased by this
second visit, which is regarded as
indicating. the breaking down of
Spain’s isolation, and reflecting
the attitude of American defence
chiefs to Spain on the eve of the
London Foreign Ministers’ talks.

—Reuter

ed yesterday.

The President came to Hahne-
mann Hospital — here he had
served his interneship a_ half
century before—for treatment for
a cancerous ulcer of the stomach.

An operation was performed.
Ten days later pneumonitis de-
veloped at the base of the right
lung and corrective surgery was
performed by his son, Dr. D. A.
Roman.—Reuter,



Dock Strike Forces
Up Cost Of Living

In Antigua

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ST. JOHN’S.

The dock strike which caused sixteen days of tension and
a miserable outlogk for the island’s forty thousand inhabi-
tants came to an abrupt close this afternoon when the
news “Strike is Off” spread like wild fire all over St. John’s.
Everybody is obviously very much relieved that the un-
necessary disastrous economic situation which faced the

island appears to have been overcome.
1 In the early § stages of this
crippiing action on the ater

Indonesians
Crack Down On
New Republic

\ DJAKARTA May 6.
The Indonesian government
has imposed a provisional block-
ade against the new self-pro-
claimed. “Republic of South
Moluceas”, it was disclosed today.

A Government spokesman said
that if no further peace moves
were made the blockade would be
stepped up to 100 per cent imme-
diately, and this would be follow-
ed by air and sea troop landings
on the island.

A Government broadcast an-
nounced the cancellations, till
further notice, of all air shipping
postal and telegraphic services to
the South Moluccan Island group,
of which Ambon is the main
Island and capital city.

Indonesian troops on Ambon
Island, second greatest Nether-
lands Indies naval base at the
outbreak of the Second World
War, rebelled against the young

front few people knew what the
cause of the issue really was until
it was published that the union
was insisting that they choose the
stevedores who should work and
the men should be paid through
the union. To this, the steam-
ship agents Geo. Bennett Bryson
& Co. Ltd. could not agree. The

firm expressed their willingness' -i.,ce and the war expenses of

to supply a list of men employed
on each ship and a monthly list
of the men’s earnings as an as-
surance that the work is being
distributed equally. This did not
satisfy the union and the strug-
gle went on. Meanwhile, twenty-
five tons of carge Vrought by the
S.S. Custodian was not landed and
in fact is on its way back to the
United Kingdom. Two hundred
and seventy thousand pounds of
cotton which she should have
carried remained in barges until
to-day. Fortunately there has been
fno excessive rainfall or bad
| weather to damage it but still the
peasants will not receive as large
a bonus as they anticipated

When the S.S. Indore arrived
and left without the 4,000 tons of







Finns May
Not Strike
HELSINKI, May 6.
Finland's threatened general

strike—scheduled for Monday—
may be averted by last minute

ers and employers.

Karl Fagersholm, leader of the
Social Democratic Party, second
biggest in Parliament, got as far
as Stockholm on his way to Oslo
last night, then came back to lead
to-day’s talks on pegging wages
to the cost of living index,

Agrarian Party Premier Key-

the strike position, but abandoned
the plan last night when the
major parties declared their sup-
port for the Government.
Halted Deliveries
Railwaymen, whose strike has
already halt¢i reparation de-
liveries to Russia, threaten to ex-
tend their walkout tonight to stop
Russian trains from the frontier
to the Soviet Military base at
Porkkala, outside Helsinki.
The real strike would be made
2 “total” one, unless the Govern-
ment cancelled its conscription of
engine-drivers, who have so far
the
Firemen’s

Engine-
Unions

defied the call-up,
Drivers’ and
announced.
Strikers have hitherto handled
the trains running to the Pork-
@ On page 11



Secret Talks
In Canberra

SYDNEY, May 6.

Secret talks have been held in
Sanberra, according to the Sydney
newspaper Sunday Herald, to plan
cooperation between the American
and Royal Australian Navies in
the event of war. &

Admiral Arthur W. Radford,
Commander-in-Chief of the Amer-
ican Pacific Fleet, and his staff
have been discussing the matter
with senior Australian Navy
officers, the paper said.

—(Reuter)

Czech Army To Be

Sovietised

PRAGUE, May. 6.

In an Order of the Day to the
Czechoslovak army issued on the
occasion of the fifth anniversary
of the liberation of Czechoslovakia,
President Klement Gottwold and
Dr. Azleska Cepicka Minister of
National Defence declared: “It
will be particularly necessary for
you to acquire, introduce, and ap-
ply in the army, Soviet military



Ithe Soviet arm, so that our
fatherland and the peaceful con-
structive work of our people shall
jbe firmly secured at home.

| Sne Order of the Day added:
“The Soviet Union has come out
| stpouger from the war, and in
‘those countries liberated by the
Soviet Army and where the peo-
ple have taken over government,
they have instituted the People’s
Democratic Order and entered the
road to Socialism. —Reuter



REFUSE
RESPONSIBILITY

BRUSSELS. May 6.
Liberal ministers in Belgium's
“Caretaker” Coalition to-day ac-
cused Catholic Prime Minister

Indonesian Federal Republic OM|sugar which she came especially! Gaston Eyskens, of arranging the
April 26, declaring a “Republic Of | for it was soon realized that ware-| dissolution of Parliament without

the South Moluccas”.

Rebel leaders later refused to
see a Federal Government Mission,
headed by Minister Dr. Johannes
Leimena, which went to Ambon
Bay aboard an Indonesian Navy
corvette

—(Reuter)

j}houses would shortly be congest-

suitable
or the

ed and unless storage

could be found,

sugar factory would be compelled
to stop grinding the promising
crop not yet half through.

@ on page 11



| consulting the Cabinet.

dispute | sponsibility” for the consequences. |
| promptly settled, the one and only} Parliament was. dissolved a week) flown
an| machine, and

| ago after the failure to. find
agreed. solution on the future of
| King Leopold.

—Reuter

\konen was to have made a par-
liamentary statement to-day on

Dc

|

‘Three German Leaders

talks here to-day between work-



t









|

I. SCORE 197—

oe

of the
rounds at each of two distances,
ment Rifle Range yesterday.

The picture shows!

SIXTEEN out of 31 entrants ified to enter the final stage
Frontenac Trophy Rifle t when riflemen fired 10

anc 500-yards at the Govern-
' Seven riflemen

shooting from the 500 yards distance.





Called To Moscow

—Great Secrecy

East Germany's three top Communists are at
conferring with Soviet leaders in Moscow,
aper Kurier said to-day.
rotewohl, udepepuly Premier Walter
Ulbright ,left Berlin in great secrecy.on May 3 for Moscow
on a special ‘plane, and President

’

Licensed Evening
Premier Otto

”

ed to Moscow from the Cri
the paper said.

Albanians
Shoot Spies

TIRANA, May 6.

A military tribunal here to-day
sentenced two “agents of the
Tito Fascist clique” to death by
shooting for espionage and sabo-
tage

Four other alleged agents were
sentenced to prison terms ranging
from three to 15 years. They
have been on trial here since
April 28, accused of sedition and
“activities hostile to the State
and to Albania’s security”.

The public prosecutor said the
trial had thrown light on the ac-
tivities of agents whom the An-
glo-Amer'cans were “flying in
from Rome and parachuting into
Albania or sending at night over
the Yugoslav border. —Reuter

- Stunt Or
Saucers ?

ROME, May 6.

Thousands of people gazing sky
wards blocked traffic in mair
streets of Rome today as flying
dises were reported in sight.

They appeared at a great height,
visible only as the sun glinted on
them. Police were investigating
the possibility of a repetition of
a publicity stunt in Milan last
week-end, when traffic was
»aralysed by masses of people
vraning at “dises” which turned
out to be advertisements.—Reuter

BERLIN, May 6.

present
the French-

ilhelm Pieck was call-
mea where he was on holiday,

There was no confirmation
~ethis from any other source, but

observers remarked the absence of
Grotewohl and Ulbright at yes-
terday’s leave-taking of an East
German delegation to the Prague
Lib ration Day ce role

It is the first time the three
have been together in Moscow.

Besides their Governmental

yosition, Herr Pieck and Herr
Grotewohl are joint chairmen of
the So¢ialist Unity Party, and Herr
Ulbright is its leading theoretican,

The paper linked their presence
in Moseow with the forthcoming
Loidon three-power conference
dealing mainly with the German
problem, nd forecast possible
changes in Socialist Unity Party
policy.

Western observers felt that if
ithis report was true, it wouid
ippear that the Soviet Union was
probably planning new concessions
to East Germany to counter possi-
ble moves of the Foreicn Minis
ters in London. —Reuter



Canadian Ships

For Argentina

HALIFAX, May 6.

Six crew members arrived here
{today to form part of the comple-
‘ment of the passenger-freighter
| “Bahai” being fitted by Halifax
‘shipyards for the Argentine Gov-
| ernment.

| Officials were unable to say ex-
‘actly when the vessel, second to
{be constructed under the present
}eontract, would be ready, but ex-
}pected it} would probably be late
| this month, A third will be ready
‘in June.-Reuter.



SECOND SMA

LLPOX SCARE

SENDS BRITONS FLOCKING
TO VACCINATION CENTRES

LONDON May 6.
a second time this year
were today flocking to
from fear of

For
Rritons
vaccination centres
small pox infection.

The new cases—five reported so
far—were believed to be ciused
as was Glasgow's pre—Easter out
break, by travellers bringir the
germ to Britain from the East

Last time about

1,000,000 Britons
were vaccinated,
and five women



Don’t



Miss
CRICKET : 1!



Meanwhile urgent radio signals
rushed to New York the names
of all 11 passengers aboard the
Pan-American Constellation from
Hongkong, which had gone on to
ldlewild Airport after landing the
infected man,

Health authorities there held
the aireraft in quarantine, but
released all but two aboard her
Others were sent
home subject to
infection check
during the incu-

Tomorrow’s

snd ia baby, died. The “EVENING “ ADVO- bation period,

The latest scare] CATE will bring you The second
ee ie Doan the Up-to-ihe-Minute re-| suspected small-
for Scotland by cord of the 2nd day's play pox case was re-
air after arriving| against WORCESTER. ported to - day
in London by ORDER your COP Y| from nor
Pan - American j ‘ ‘ _| Bridge, ork-
Airways from NOW and avoid disap shire, where a
Hongkong, com-| pointment. Yugoslav worker
plained of feel- was detained in
ing ill Castle Hill Hos-

The man was taken to hospitel pital, Cottingham, with two other

when the pilot put back to Lon

suspects from Halifax, Yorkshire

|don Airport, and the plane was
They refused “the slightest re-| taken out of service



Remaining passenger: were
to Scotland in another
12 including Con
servative Member of Parliament
Commander Thomas G raith
were vaccinated on landin







The fifth suspected case was
another incoming air passenger
trom the Middle East who arrived
at Southend, (Essex); Municipal
Airport, the crew of the aircraft
and all contacts have been vac
cinated. —Reuter

of



ALF.L. Will

Aid Tito
AGAINST SOVIETS

PARIS, May 6

| The 8,000,000 members o1 the
| American Federation of Labour
| will respond to Marshal Tito's May
Day appeal for support by tne
workers. of other countries, toi
the Yugoslav workers, Mr. Irving

Brown, European representative
of the AFL, told the Conservative
paper Figaro in an interview

published to-day.

Mr, Brown said “We are ready
to support the struggle of Tito
against the intervention of Sovier
imperialism in the Yuposiav
economy. At the same time, we
are agreed in resisting the restor-

ation of the old regime of ex-
ploitation of the workers in Yugo-
slavia.’

“We are ready to support the
action of the Yugoslav” Trade
Unions, the economic effort ol
Yugoslavia in the direction ol
improving the lot of the workers

and their complete liberation, and,
for that reason, we want to en-
courage a policy of economic aid
from the United States to the
Yugoslay nation,”

Mr. Brown said that he hoped
to go to Yugoslavia to examine the
economic situation, and to create
an understanding between the
American and Yugoslav workers

—Reuter

Spain Is U.S.
War Buse

SAYS RED PAPER

BUCHAREST, May 6.

Spain is being made into an
American military base, accord-
ing to an article in the Com-
inform journal published here by
Spanish communist Enrique
Lister

Spain had built over
ern airfields, capable
Super-fortresses, he
had also “spent
building warships
installations.
Seventy-four per cent of the
Spanish budget’ was being used
to “prepare the country for war”,
the article added,




100 mod-
of taking

said. Spain
millions” on
and port

—KReuter

Farouk Celebrates
14th Anniversary
OF HIS REIGN



CAIRO, May 6.
Egypt's cities and towns were
gaily decorated today to mark

the fourteenth anniversary of 30-
year-old King Farouk’s accession
to the throne.

Royal Egyptian Air Force
planes in a ceremonial fly-past
dipped in salute over Cairo’s
Koubbeh and Abdin Palaces,

Today’s anniversary celebra-
tions coincide with the Jewish
Sabbath, and Haim Nahum
Effendi, Chief Rabbi of Egypt,
was saying a special prayer for
“the King’s life and prosperity
and the greatness of his glory”.

—Reuter

A MIRACLE

NAPLES, May 6

Thousands of people tonight
crowded the Church of Jesus here
to watch the blood of St. Gennaro,
Patron Saint of Naples beheaded
1,645 years ago, turn from dull
brown dust into liquid Recog-
nised by the Catholic Church as





an established miracle, the Saint's
blood, conserved with great rev-
erence in two gilass_ phials,
normally liquifies three times a
yee n May, on the Saint’s
|feast on September 19, and again
lin December —RKeuter,

‘

nnn,

rich

Six € bNTS.
Wear \55. :

WORRELL 85, WEEKES 54
BAT WELL v WORCESTER

Barbadian Leaves Bermuda
Job To See Team Play

WORCESTER, May 6.
RAIN curtailed play here today, but 7,000 spec
tators must have ielt pleased to see the opening
of the West Indies first class programme against

Wo ,
During the three hours in which cricket was possi

ble, the West Indies provided a feat of batsmanship
completely in keeping with the reputations which
preceded them, and scored 197 for 4 before play

ended.

Most of the batsmen attacked the howling from the start.
‘dhey used their feet freely to go forward to the slow
bowlers, and without being reckless, they sought to dictate

the tactics of the game.

Frank Worrell was faultless,
and in stroke play immaculate, = Tr
In spite of poor light and slow * eee
outfield he made &5 including 12
fours, in two hours

Weekes was not so certain a
Norrell until late in his innings
Even so, he was quick on his t
and put tremendous power into his
forcing strokes.

Worcestershire fielded superbly,
and Jenkins and Perks bowled ¢x-
tremely well Jenkins obtained
spin and with the help of wicket-
keeper Yarnold took three wickets

The teams are

Worcester:— RR. E. S. Wyatt,
(Capt.), R. Bird, Cooper, Kenyon,
Outschoorn, Jenkins, Dewes,
Howorth, Perks, Yarnold, Jackson

West Indies;—Jolhn Goddard, A
Rae, J. Stollmeyer, F. Worrell, C
Walcott. E, Weekes, G. Gomez, K
Trestrail, P. Jones, {{f. Johnsen, S
Ramadhin

The West Indies scored 113 for
2 wickets by luneh




fe

ba
} i

bai















a
John Goddard, West Indies | F. M. WORRELL
captain, hesitated some minutes | hy
before deciding to take figs!) Scoreboard
innings after he had won the toss
W.L-1ST INNINGS
Never Comtoriable (hea Bi Seep coarse
Rae and Stollmeyer were never | AL Oe eee
comfortable against Reg Perks, . Sone varnes eae 85
fast medium bowler, who made B. Weekes c Yarnold b Jen-
the bowl swing late i: the heavy G, Malantltinoeut ia! icos:
atmosphere, K. Trestrail not out .
With only 13 scored, Stolimeyer, PLP» Srva)-o «

TOTAL (for 4 wktsi ....

Fall of wickets—1 for 13, 2 for
52, 3 tor 147, 4 for 172.

after several minutes, pushed an
inswinger from Perks into the
ands of the second of three short
slips. Worrell nearly played on to
Perks before scoring, and was
considered to be most uncertain.

The pitch was fast, but the
weather remained dull and cold,
About 6,000 saw the early play.

After Stollmeyer had lett with
mly 13 scored, Rae was never
comfortable, and after batting
»ver an hour he went at 52.

Walcott scored freely, and with
Trestrail took the score to 197 in
just under three hours, when rain
stopped play and tea was taken

The rain persisted and it was

later decided that further
| was impossible.

Our London Correspondent re-
Worrell and Weekes batted ports that a large ba ms of West
steadily, and added 95 in 73! Jndians was among the crowd who
minutes for the third wicket, be-| watched the match.
fore Worrell, having reached 85.
including 12 fours, in two hours of
faultless batting, was out to a
smart catch behind the wieket.

Weekes Out
A third catch at the wicket off
Jenkins disposed of Weekes at 172.
He hit one six and seven fours in
his 54 made in about 85 minutes.

play

Barbadian

One spectator had come all the
way from Bermuda to see it, He
was Barbados-born Ivor McClean,
who has been working in Bermuda
for nine years,

He has thrown up his job, and
will spend all summer following

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SUNDAY

ON. E. G. RINFRET, Post-

master General, who arrived
in Barbados a few days ago from
Trinidad left for Canada yesterday
by T.C.A.

He came down from Capada on
the Lady Boat and so like arba-
dos that he decided to cc ovel
for a few days and catch the plane
from here. ,

ON. and Mrs. N. FE. Tanner
who arrived in Barbados on
April 8th returned to Canada
yesterday afternoon by TCA
Hon. Tanner is Minister of Mines
and Minerals in the Alberta Gov-
ernment and was in Barbados at
the invitation of the Barbados
their future oil development
Government to advise them on
policies.
Capt. W. Lambert, the Gov-
ernor’s Private Secretary was at
Seawell to see them off.

Students Home For
Summer Holidays

EAWELL yesterday ——
rowded with parents,
of Mr. John
Tryhare, Mr

Boyce,

was
relatives and friends
Gooding, Mr. Gerald



Goddar
and Mrs Goddard was als»
os yesterday, but duc
t illness he couldn’t make
hopes to arrive in a week

or two.
Wedding

WEDDING oe
Barbara Jean Roett, daught*
of Mr. and Mrs. Kenrick Roett of
“Loisville’, Hastings and Mr.
Charles Roy

Bryant, son of Mr.
Mrs. C. C. Bryant of

BF

of Miss

Sek Hall, took place at James
Street Church on Thursday
afternoon. , :

The bride who was given in
marriage by her father, presented
a charming appearance in a
dress of white slipper back satin.
Her Headdress was of orange
blossoms and she carried a bou~-
quet of pink radiance roses and
| Queen Anne’s lace.

She was attended by Miss
Brenda Roett who wore georgette,

‘and the Misses Joan Roett and





Joan Bryant who wore green
crinkled georgette, with picture
hats to match. They all carried
bouquets of pink roses, snap
dragons and ground orchids. ’
The ceremony which was fully
choral with Miss Annie Lynch at
the organ, was conducted by Rev.
Frank Lawrence. «we

The duties of bestman were per-
formed by Mr, Paul Carrington,
while those of ushers fell to Mr.
Bert Banfield, Mr. Maurice Leach,
Mr. Campbell Grenidge and Mr.
Denis Howard.

A reception was held at “Cam-
bridge, Worthing, the residence of
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Leach and
the honeymoon is being spent at
“Grand View”, Bathsheba.

Will Be Away Six Weeks

EAVING for Toronto yester-

day by T.C.A. for six weeks
was Mrs. J. J. Teetzel of Pavilion
Cottage Hastings.

Indefinite Stay

ISS EMIE RONALDS who

arrived from Trinidad by
B.W.I1.A. yesterday is here to
spend an indefinite stay with Mr.
and Mrs. L. L. Gittens of ‘Ken-
ville’. Collymore Rock.







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“BATTLE GROUND”

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Here’s The Real McCoy
TRINIDAD GIANTS OF CALYPSO
on Wednesday May 10th 8.30; Thursday 11th 5 & 8.30

THE MIGHTY TIGER — SMALL ISLAND PRIDE and
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ADVOCATE

Sete



Carib Calling



ARRIVING yesterday by T.C.A., were these seven Barbadian students, returning from Canada



Left Barbados

34 Years Ago

R. HARRY WORME, another
Barbadian who has been liv-
ing in Canada for the past thirty-

+ four years arrived yesterday by

T.C.A. to spend his first holiday
home since he left Barbados for
Canada. A cousin of Mr. Charlie
Worme of ‘Hillcrest,’ Rockley, he
also has many other vee in
Barbados. For that matter he is a
second cousin of Mr. Willie Elliot
who arrived with him yesterday.
~~

Mr. Worme is a keen cricketer
and Captain of the cricket team
in Verdun. He works with Cana-
dian National Railways.

Ta TT et



With Canadian Bank
Of Commerce

R. WILLIE ELLIOT a Barba-

dian and Old Lodge Boy wh.
is now with the Canadian Bank
of Commerce in Montreal, arrived
yesterday afternoon by T.C.A
He ts here on two weeks’ vacation
and staying with his parents Mr
and Mrs. H. M. Elliot of ‘Wavet-
ley.’, Gibbs’ Beach, St. Peter.

First Visit
R. JAMES AGAR from
Toronto arrived by T.C.A.
yesterday afternoon to spend two
weeks with his friend Mr. Reter
Marshall, another Canadian who
arrived here recently on a holiday.
This is his first trip to Barbados

AT the Tea Party on Friday afternoon at the St. Michael’s Girls’
School given by Madame Bromova and her committee in honour

of Molly Radcliffe the new dancing instructor.

Madame Bromova

who leaves for England shortly is seen enjoying a cup of tea with

Molly Radvliffe who arrived from England on Saturday,

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April

Son Of Lord Blackford

ON. KEITH MASON, London

Barrister arrived from Trini-
dad by B.W.LA. He is on his way
to England after a year’s visit to
Australia and New Zealand. Sen
of Lord Blackford, first Baron of
Compton Pauncefoot he hopes one
day to contest a seat for Parlia-

ment. He bas also visited East
and South Africa,
Before going to Trinidad, he

visited British Guiana and he fs
in Barbados for about ten days.
When he leaves Barbados he will
visit Jamaica and the Bahamas-be-

fore returning to England
He is a guest at the Marine
Hotel.

Here Until End Of Month

R. AND MRS, JACK RAY

and their two daughters
Marie*Jacqueline and Marte-Stella
arrived from Trinidad yesterday
by B.W.1.A. Mr. Ray is a brother
of Mr. Charlie Ray, Coca Cola
representative here. They expect
to be in Barbados until the end
of May. They are staying at one
of the flats in Coral Sands. Also
arriving yesterday from Trinidad
were Mr. and Mrs. Cornilliac.

«



i 2 f y vce, John Gooding, Ger-
the Summer holidays, They are left to right Bert Reece, Dorothy Boyce, Jo
po Tryhane, Dorothy Watson, Maureen Johnson and Pat Zephirin.

Kenny’s Brother
R. AND MRS. GORDON
TRESTRAIL came in on
B.W.I. Airways’ morning flight
from Trinidad yesterday to spend
three weeks in Barbados. They
are staying at the St. Lawrence
Hotel.
Mr. Trestrail is a brother of

Kenny Trestrail, the flashy Trini-
dad batsman now in England with
the West Indies team. His sister
Mavis will be arriving here
shortly. She is a member of the
Tranquility Team which is to play
a series of tennis matches against
Savannah et al clubs of Barbados,

Here Again

ISS HAZEL CROW

works for T.C.A. in Mon-
treal and was in Barbados in
October 1949 on a holiday has
returned to Barbados. She arrived
yesterday by T.C.A. Her friend
Miss Eileen Harding who accom-
panied her in October, was not
able to make this trip. Instead,
she is going to Jamaica on May
15th.

However, four other very attrac-
tive T.C.A. girls arrived with
her. They were, Miss Rita Mc
Mahon. Miss Emily Coxon, Miss
Joan Paul and Miss Norma
Hunter. Miss Crow and Miss Mc.
Mahon are spending three weeks
in Barbados but the others think
that they will only be here for
about one week. They are all stay-
ing at the Ocean View Hotel.

Mutt and Jeff

R. MICHAEL SHARPE, who
has been with Cable and
Wireless for seven years is a
Londoner. His first trip abroad
was out in the Middle East. He is
now on his seeond transfer and
has been in the West Indies for
about six months, stationed in
Trinidad .
He arrived here about ten days
ago and yesterday he left for S
1.A.

who

Lucia by B.W

Michael! is twenty-five years of
age and is six feet seven inches ir:
height.

It must have been amusing
when he arrived in St. Lucia and
shook hands with Mr. Freddi
Potter, Manager of the St. Lucio
Branch of Cab'e and Wireless, as
Mr. Potter is perhaps a little over
five feet four. To St. Lucians the
will probably be known as Mutt
and Jeff!



HON. KEITH MASON

Will Visit Paris

Oâ„¢ to Canada yesterday after-

noon by T.C.A. were Mr. an 1
Mrs. Norman Forbes and their
little daughter Alex Daphne. They
expect to be away for about four
months. They will be in Toronto
for one month and will then visit
Mrs. Forbes’ parents Col. and
Mrs. Simpson. Col. Simpson is
with the Canadian Embassy ‘n
Paris.

SUNDAY, MAY 7, 1950



Charity Hair-Style Show
Big Success

BOUT five hundred guesi

who packed the Drill Hall
to its full capacity on Friday
evening to see the first Annual
Hair Style Show by Mrs
Simmons-Howell, assisted by Mrs
Gladys Coppin, were not dis-
appointed.

They saw for the first time a
show in which fifteen lovely

models paraded before the foot-
lights and then through the aisle
in the audience, depicting the
latest styles in hairdressing.

The show was in aid of the
Christ Church Baby Welfare
League and the babies of St. John
and was a great financial success.

To the strains of Mr. Arnold
Meanwell’s orchestra, che models
pirouetted gracefully on the stage
and then glided demurely through
the aisles of an appreciative au-
dience while a spotlight played
upon their hair.

Mrs, Howell. who is a graduate
of the Wilfred Academy, Broad-
way, New York, designed the hair-
styles and Mrs. Coppin was make-
up artist

First to parade before the spot-
light was little Miss Peggy Inniss,
a teenage stylist, whose hair-
style was “Dream Curls.” And then
Miss. Betty Carrington very
cleverly fashioned “Spring
Leaves.

Joan Mauricette was a wide-
eyed innocent “Lady of the Fu-
ture” while Miss Lucielle Murray
portrayed “The Casual Sweep.”
Miss Muriel Ashby, attractively
poised and confident, modelled
the “Fringette” a short but ele—
gant coiffure.

Miss Barbara Ashby depicted
the “Bushe Sweep” and wes
successful in capturing the clean
upswept look of the Modern Miss

Miss Adele Valsue was perhaps
one of the most popular of the
models. Hers was a classic look
modelling silver grey hair in a
style “Moonlight and Silver.’

Mrs. Nola Farnum-—“Spanish
Pompadour,”—Mrs, Shelia Gittens,
—‘Jewelled Figure of Bight’,—

Miss Kay Austin—“Flowers of
Spring’,—Miss Phyllis D’Abreu
—“Glamour Halo,’—Miss Enid

Maxwell—*Double Chignon,” Miss
Millicent Walker—“Pearl Sided
Sweep,” Miss Yvonne Alladin-—
“French Roll” and Mrs, Liliian
Christian—“American Beauty” ail
played their part in a cast that
performed very well indeed in a
good cause and reflected credit
both on themselves and the two
producers.

At the conclusion Mr, Fred
Goddard, M.C.P., presented bou-
quets to. Mrs. Simmons-Howeill,

Mrs. Gladys Coppin and Miss
Betty Carrington.
Mrs. Howell thanked all the

models who had contributed to the
success of the Shaw.

To Ontario For 3 Months

M®*s: MARY MANNING, wife
of Dr. Charlie Manning, left
yesterday by T.C»A.»to-visit her
home in Ontario. Two of their
children, Colin and Judy went with
her. She will be away for three
mnths.

_CROSSWORD,



Across

1. Crafty birthplaces. (y)
8. Refreshing usually although it

ney be nothing to a little sijter,
L Bpsetting news. (4)

The king of beasts is at home tn
such company. (9)
. How stolen goods are received. (Â¥)
» Ragout brought by mails, (5)
» Fopelaing bad about this shil-

-

The tale of a Chinese weight. (4)
18. wee find it worth waiting for.

(3)
. Acts i deer apparently, (4)

,

20. Name. ¢

33 Ronee to rase. (4

23. See this part of the tree? (4

24. Asphyxiated. (9) wr

Down

1 fereliness makes the soul diet.
(3)

2. Sort of icy gale needed to pro-
duce this moral. (9)

3. To do this to anyone would give
them 1 Down, (7}

4. one of tree you may yearn for.

)

5. Sounds as though the donkey’s
sick after the attack. (6)

6. Proves that Lister was cut more
than once. (6)

7. Building where you may be lLiv-
ing. (8)

vw Haporsion of ten gems perhaps.

12, One of the elemental spirits of
the air, but only a little one. (7)

ty praise. (4)

21. Extracted from slow engine
records, (3) .
Solution of vesterday’s puzzle, —. $
2, Pitiiul: 7, Fit: 10, Byen 42 Toren as
Rent, 14, Elbow; 15. Magi: 16. Ray; 13,
Wee; 19. Glory; 23 Love. 24. Let: 25:
Onion; 26. Can: 27, Wednesday Down
1, Afterglow; 2 il; 3, Throw: 4
Ferment: pangeneny 6 a pntipathy 8.
9, ew e 7 ;
Ovid! 21 Yon 22 Clad eae oe

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SUNDAY, MAY 7, 1950

SO



YOU SANG

MU-SIC! MU-SIC! MU-SIC!... in the bath today—
and helped the revolution in London’s Tin Pan Alley

WHY has the public taste in dance music
The Blues are out; the
bright old-timers are back. And
numbers are bringing windfalls to their com-

suddenly changed?

posers, says—

CHARLES GRAVES.

YOU don’t need to go to a night club to realise
that there has been a revolutionary change in
dance music in thg past two months.

Five minutes of any representative BBC dance
programme prove that behop has received a severe

reverse, like the endless songs

girls in love and other Blues numbers.
The switch is to the hurdy-gurdy type of tune

like Music, Music, Music, Loveiy

nuts, Id’ve Baked a Cake and Cherrystones.

It all began a few months ago when an un-
known dise jockey in Munich played a Brunswick
record on the American Forces Network. The tune
was Twelfih Street Rag played by Peewee Hunt's
Band. Just as Lili Marlene, written long before
the war, was played by another unknown disc
jockey on the Continent in 1941 and overnight be-
came the favourite song of the Afrika Korps and
then that of the Eighth Army, before sweeping
England, so Twelfth Street Rag—-revived after 36
years—became the rage of Europe.

An astonishing number of people
must have listened to the Munich
Radio Station and promptly start-
ed asking for it, not only from the
music publishers, but also from
the organisers of Housewives
Choice and Forces Favourites on
the BBC.

There are many attempts to ex-
plain the sudden popularity of
this Dixieland type of melody.

Geraldo thinks it is popular be-
cause it is a form of escapism.
Maurice Winnick is convinced that
one of the chief reasons for its
success is that the so-called Dixie-
land numbers are very easy to
danice to.

A director of Francis, Day and
Hunter, who was a professional
musician himself in the old days,
says that the real reason for the
revival of these old-time numbers
is that the public have grown tired
of the smart-aleck orchestration
which makes famous tunes like
Body and Soul completely un-
recognisable and can turn a smooth
old melody like Japanese Sandman
into a kind of Tiger Rag.

Just as punters, not book-
makers, are primarily responsible
for the racing odds, so the public
ean dictate to the music pro-
fession what to play and publish.

The public have, in fact, grown
tired of all the dreary new-
fashioned over-clever and semi-
tuneless numbers with which they
have been afflicted for the past
three or four years. It has gone
back to the vintage years of bright,
strider*t joxtrots of the early

forgotten

about frustrated

bunch of Coco-

EVEN

Twenties and the speakeasies.
Smart present-day composers
are writing in the same idiom,
while the bands are using that
queer instrument, the jangle-box,
to produce the barrel-organ effect
which the public is now demand-
ing in ever-increasing numbers.
Incidentally, anybody who has
a piano can produce the same

result by raising the lid and
placing any ordinary length of
metal chain across the strings

before starting to play.

IT must always be remember-
ed that the dancing public consist
largely of people between the
ages of 16 and 35, to whom all
the present favourite revivals like
I'll String Along With You or Is
It True What They Say About
Dixie? come completely fresh.

They are indeed only reminded
of their existence either by
American films such as Al Jolson
Sings Again (which has brought
Is It True What They Say About
Dixie? right back into favour
after being dormant for 24 years),
or by disc jockeys. It was Jack
Jackson, for example, who was
responsible for the success of So
Tired, just as it was Richard
Ac‘enborough who is responsible
for the popularity of Music,
Music, Music, which, though new,
is typical Dixieland.

When the original Dixieland
numbers were played the band
consisted of five pieces only+
piano, drums, violin, double bass
and banjo. The orchestration was
very simple and the music was
a clearly defined commontime
rhythm, four beats to the bar,



THIS WEEK’S
GUESS STAR






Try This Omelette

NOW that eggs are plentiful,
try making a rum omelette:

You will need: 4 eggs, \etea-
spoon of salt, 1 tablespoon of rum,
2 tablespoons castor sugar, 1 ta-
blespoon of top of milk, 1 table-
spoon of butter; 1/3 cup of rum;
2 tablespoons of extra sugar.
Beat the eggs lightly, add salt,
sugar, milk, rum, and beat until
well blended. Melt butter in an
omelette pan and pour in the egg
mixture.

When the omelette
browned, fold and transfer to
a hot plate. Sprinkle with extra
sugar, and pour the rum, slightly
warmed, over it. Light the rum
with a match and baste the
omelette with the burning liquor
— it has burneqait. (For 3
or 4.)

Last Week's Winner

WINNER OF LAST WEEK’S
GUESS STAR IS Mr. Neville
Medford, White Park Road, St.
Michael. The Star is Clark
Gable.

is lightly



«+ makes a 1950 come-back.
! pow they did it in the "Twenties?



THE CHARLESTON ...
Remember

with the second and fourth beat
accentuated. F
In view of the virtual dis-
appearance of the banjo, the
phrase “Dixieland music” is not

really applicable to the new
honky-tonk numbers; perhaps
janglebox music would be a

better phrase, In the future one
can confidently expect the grow-
ing popularity of At the Jazz-band
Ball, The Johnson Rag, The
Darktown Strutters Ball, Chicago,
That’s a’Plenty and, though it is
not typically Dixieland music, Me
and My Shadow.

Old stagers will remember Art
Hickman’s Band. The Dixieland
Five (who were really six), and
Bennett’s ’Frisco orchestra. It is
that gay, almost breathless, ..usic
for which the public is now clam-
ouring.

One effect of all tnis is that
elderly composers, and in many
cases their widows and children,
are receiving windfalls from both
sides of the Atlanti: from ojd
numbers which they had com-

letely forgotten.

. IF Buned beemnait is still alive,
he must have made a real fortune
out of Twelfth Street Rag, and
thanks to which no fewer than
three janglebox numbers are in
the first six of this week’s music
publishers’ list of the 20 leading
song hits, with others like Cherry-
stones rapidly climbing the ladder.

This sudden reversion to the
‘twenties is in keeping with the
forthcoming revival of City Lights,
and is itself a reminder of that
old favourite, The Music Goes
Round and Round.

In the American trade maga-
zines the emphasis more and more
is oh the “correct” versions of sucp
old-timers as Maple Leaf Rag and
Temptation Rag. Even the old
piano rolls are being dusted off
and the music recorded as the
latest thing for jazz enthusiasts.

The whole idea there, is to get
back to the music of the pianist
in the corner of the old saloon.
The Charleston is already back,
and experts predict that the popu
larity of Dixieland music is the
first step to the ragtime of nearly
a generation ago.

THIS trend is likely to be fol-
iowed in England where Alexan-
der’s Ragtime Band, Ragtime
Cowboy Joe and Tiger Rag have
made _ intermittent appearances
over here since the war.

Now to crown everything, they
are reviving The Old Kent Road
in the Design for Dancing pro-
gramme on the BBC

P.S.—The next thing no doubt
will be K-K-K-Katie, llowed.
by Yes We Have No Bananas,
not to mention El Relicario and
Valencia. For it seems as though
now everything goes to- i

World Copyright Reserved.














co DN

IT 1S ONLY PLACED ON GOODS ‘OF FIRST QUALITY

Always ask for

PEARL
BARLEY

GARDENING
HINTS FOR
AMATEURS

Garden Paths

A GREAT deal of the charm of
any gardén lies net only in its
flowers, but in its general well
groomed appearance.

Sometimes an otherwise lovély
garden is spoilt by the neglected
look of its paths and edges.

Garden paths are very impor-
tant for, they can make or mar
a garden. It is wise therefore,
when laying out your garden to
plan for them carefully. Should
your garden be already establish-
ed look around and see if any-
thing can be done to improve the
paths.

Paths can be straight or wind-
ing, made of grass, gravel crazy-
paving or cement, but whatever
kind of path you have it should
never meander aimlessly, but
should always have a reason for
being there, such as a surround
to the house, or leading to a bird-
bath or a garden bench, or be-
tween beds.

Another mistake to guard
against in laying out your garden
paths is the ‘too narrow’ path.
All Garden paths should be wide
enough for two people to walk
comfortably side by side, that is
to say, about four feet wide.

Type Of Path

When cnoosing the type of path
you will have, you must of course
be guided by what is best suited
to your garden, and your pocket.
But it must be taken into con-
sideration, that while grass and
gravel paths entail the least ini-
tial expense, they call for the
maximum amount of labour
upkeep. Grass paths must be
kept weeded, mown and rolled,



and the edges trimmed. Gravel
too must be kept weeded and
occasionally re-surfaced. But,

with cement or crazy-pavement,
although the first cost is far
greater than that of grass or
gravel, yet, once laid they are
there for good, and there is no
upkeep at all.

How To Make A “Cement Path

Should you decide to make a
cement path in your garden, it is
not necessary to have in an expert
to make it. It car quite success-
fully be a home made affair, and
this is how it ean be done. Select
the position for your path and
mark it out with pegs and cord,
being careful to get the width
correct all the way, and the sides
straight. Next ‘lig out the site
to a depth of three inches, and
ram and roll the surface firm.

Mix your concrete in the fol-
lowing proportions.

4 parts shingle (small stones)

2 parts sand

1 part cement.
Thoroughly mix the dry ingredi-
ents together, add water a litite
at a time, mixing all again by
turning over and over until the
mixture is of the consistehcy of
thick mortar. Fill a_ bucket
of this mixture and take it to the
pathway. Dump it in, spreading
and levelling it with a piece of
board, then slick the surface
smooth and neaten the edge with
a mason’s trowel. Continue in
this way. As concrete should be
laid within half an hour of being
mixed, do not mix more at one
time than can be managed. It is
not necessary to finish the path
in one day, it can be done bit by
bit until it is completed. The sur-
face of the path can be left
smooth, or marked out in squares
or diamonds. To do this get a
board of suitable width and length
and using it after the fashion of
a rule, draw your markings with
a bluntly pointed stick while the
surface is still soft. Do not cut
through the whole depth of the
cement as this may cause the
path to leak. Four days after
laying the cement your path will
be fit for use.

Cement paths are permanent,
dry quickly after rain and present
no problems of upkeep.

‘Much.



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-
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POSES SHES HEHEHE HSHHSS SHH EHEEHEH AOE







PAGE THREE







—
‘eo 1 i ‘9 ita : ee
At the Cinema: By G.B. 4 1, atti
‘ 4 & ° /
j 2 ’ ’
COURAGE OF LASSIE | sparii' eohig
| * ‘ / te .
FILMS featuring animals, par- finds his way home to his y« i # a Coot4' wey
ieularly dogs and horses us@ally owner, but not without mo ~t : at
ta ¢ iversal appeal, and venture l I t | we
“2 f Lassie’ in Techni- court | The ane aA
‘lor, now showing at the Royal 17 cue
Thestre Worthing) stiould be no ‘ wer ia -
acep to this rule. Lassie— sucli as * in ’
r Bill the dog’s name in the film wolf, when ‘ pur
=f upreme throughout, and bling on t }
audience with his un- river and a
c tion and almost human safet vd é : \ ae
re ed “combat sok t t ‘ zt «
story cammences in the cessfully return ) se Uric . 7 ‘ is
itains of the western United enemy fire and l Ts exciting “ fizz”
State ere, lost as a pup, and roup of sod es ¢ | in a glass of Andrews
uivertuntly shot by two bwys with an intense ing of reliet| iv @ ble feeline
t hunting, Bill is carried home and happiness. Poignaicy and «| oe preatiretle feeling
by a young girl, nursed back to quiet humour constantly in| of freshness. But that’s
health and trained as a sheep dog. evidence throughout the film, The not all! Andrews ensure
Guiding the sheep across a coun- Natural scene: ) Inner Cleanliness through
try road, he is hit by a truck, spring and autumn lourin its gentle laxative action,
und as he wears no marks of completely lovely and the music and keeps you fit and cheerful.
itification, is taken toe the contributes great atmos- ;



nearest city where there is a vet-
Qsinary surgeon. When, after a
time, no one claims him, he is
taken over by the Army, trained
for combat duty and sent to the
Aleutians where he performs his
duties with courage and bravery
under enemy fire and saves the
lives of a detachment of men,
Bryaght back to the States, he
junps from the train taking the
dogs to the War Depot, and finally





DAVID NIVEN

23 Chinese
To See You

DAVID NIVEN, the famous
film star, spoke in a BBC pro-
gramme about his early struggles
to earn a living when he had
far fewer penmes that he has
pounds now. He went to Canada
and worked as waiter, barman,
journalist and bridge-builder and
then found himself in a New York
hote! with very little money. He
was so poor that he could not
afford to move out and everything
had to be put on his bill, And
then the receptionist telephoned
up to nis room to say that twenty-
three Chinese gentlemen were
waiting for him in the lounge.
Te vast concourse of Chinese
had called to collect eight dollars
that Niven owed to their laundry.
He thought quickly and did what
he described as “the only clever
thing I’ve ever done in my life.”
He told the cashier, who by that
time was very suspicious, that he
was going to ene of the famous
freak parties given by Elsa Max-
vell and that a condition of the
invitation was that everyone
should bring a Chinese with him
-the twenty-three gentlemen
were a few extras for his friends
After this explanation they came
cheerfully up to his room and the
impoverished Niven agreed to set
tle their bill by working for the
laundry for difty cents a day as
delivery boy. He duly delivered
the laundry but in a highly unor-
thodox manner, borrowing a
Rolls Royce and a chauffeur from
a friend and driving round the
dock area depositing the parcels
But it got him out of debt and in-
cidentally did the laundry business
a bit of good too.










comfort when VapoRub
and back at bedtime.

INside, with
every breath,
Va Zr weed
in inal va-
ees are carried direct to
re nook and cranny

AWAY.

y to tl |
to the Andrews cleans the mouth, settles the stomach,

tones up the liver, and finally, gently clears the
bowels,

At any time of the day, when you feel in need of
a refreshing, invigorating drink, just take one
teaspoonful of Andrews in a glass of cold water,



phere requires A all
delightful entertainme
“It’s A Great Feeling”

To celebrate the opening of t)
Gaiety Theatre in St ;
Wednesday Muy 10, is bright
colourful, gay and completely non
sensical light burlesque—‘“It's a
Great Feeling,” starring Dennis
Morgan, Jack Carson and Doris
Day, with many screeniand nota
bles, such as Gary Cooper, Joan
Crawford, Danny Kaye, Edward






| ANDREWS uversatr

THE !DEAL FORM OF LAXATIVE K.1938/50

G. Robinson, to mention a few
making unexpected appearance
Morgan and Carson are looking |

for a gal to play the lead in

film to be directed by Carson, and
are conspicuously unsuccessful,
They finally decide ona_ pretty
little waitress who wants to be in |
pictures and their efforts to bring !
her to the attention of the producer |
are the basis for some gay clow:

ing and plenty of amusing wise-
cracks, Life “behind the scenes”
in a big Hollywood studio mak

a novel, and in this case amusinz
background for a film and the |
music is all that it should: be
Amongst the new songs introduced

—"Blame my Absent Minded
Heart,” and “Give Me A Song =every hour
With A Beautiful Melody” are
two that are attractive and ap-
pealing sung by Dennis Morgan

of the day

and Doris Day.

“It's A Great Feeling” shouid
appeal to all the family, with
plenty of laughs for everyone
“The Charge of The Light

Brigade”

“The Charge of The Light
Brigade,” a re-issue of the his-
torical film made some years ago,
is showing at the Plaza Theatre
(Oistins). With a cast headed
by Errol Flynn, Olivia de Haviland,

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PAGE FOUR





HE WEST INDIES opened their 1950 tour of England with their

first official game against Worcester yesterday. According to re-
ports the tourists in dull and cold weather scored 197 runs for the loss
of four wickets in three hours of play.

This rate is faster than a run a minute and to those who have
made a comparative study of First class Imperial cricket should re-
ceive some measure of assurance that the West Indies batsmen have
shown considerable confidence so early in the tour.

It is true to say that the star performers in yesterday's play were
Frankie Worrell 85 and Everton Weekes 54, both of whom have had
previous experience of English wickets but it is also comforting to
learn that Walcott and Trestrail, upon whom we have pinned a con-
siderable amount of our faith for the batting responsibility of the
team, were also comfortable.

THE TEAM— MUCH SPECULATION

HAT would be the final selection was the subject of much specu-

lation in the West Indies. It must at once be conceded that
any observations which we might make here are purely academic
but we are however entitled to make them in that light.

Skipper Goddard in playing his top flight batsmen in Worrell,
Weekes, Walcott, Trestrail amd his seasoned opening batsmen, both
Test men, Rae and Stollmeyer, seemed to have been following the
theory either of opening with his strongest eleven or of playing what
he considers will be his first Test team

The West Indies could scarcely strengthen yesterday's team to
any exent. The only alteration which could be possible without alter-
ifg the status quo would be to substitute Roy Marshall for cither
Rae or Stolimeyer, to replace Trestrail with Christiani if he is show-
ing more form than the versatile Trinidadian and play Pierré in place
ol apa or Johnson, if he has been bowling better than either of this
pair.

LEFT ARM SPINNER WORRIES ME

Vi THAT however worries me, is this—assuming that this is the
Test team in shadow form, where then could we find a place for
slow left arm spin bowler Valentine? It seems that if he even shows
such form that would justify his inclusion in the Test team he could
enly replace a batsman. Would skipper Goddard take this chance?

It is certain that Valentine will not be allowed to replace either
Ramadhin or “Boogles’ Williams. Skipper Goddard would scarcely
be tempted into going into a Test match without the services of a slow
right arm spin bowler.

On the other hand I am hoping that Worrell, who has proved
yesterday that the batting will need his sobering influence in much
the same manner as George Headley’s did in the 1933 and 1939 West
Fngland, will not be called upon to supply in a Test
the complete functions of the slow left arm bowling depart-
ment. This is bound to be unfavourably reflected, to what extent I
cannot say, in his batting, on which so much depends.

However, from this distance we could never dare to offer any
detailed observations but we are certainly entitled on the strength of
the knowledge of the capabilities of the members of the W.I. team and
the excellent reports of their activities, to express our views.



“PLUM” NEW M.C.C. PRESIDENT

HE news this week that Sir Pelham Warner had been elected

President of the M.C.C. was received with pleasure in Barbados,
and I have no doubt, in other West
Indian Islands.

The name of “Plum” Warner is
a bye-word in West Indian cricket
circles and one of the best known
figures in responsible English
cricket circles to-day. Sir Pelham
who was born of English parent-
age in Trinidad on October 2, 1873,
has played cricket all over the
world,

He assisted the 1900 West In-
dies team to England in their
match against Leicestershire and
with C. A. Ollivierre put up 238
runs in two hours and a quarter
for the first wicket. . Ollivierre
scored 159 and Warner 113,

I had the opportunity of meet-
ing Sir Pelham when he visited
Barbados in 1948 with the M.C.C.
team that toured the West Indies
during that period.



Sir PELHAM WARNER

I recall his very unarming kindly approach to
ny question dealing with West Indies cricket and above all his sound
knowledge of the game which he never offered until he was sure that
it was required of him.

TWICE CAPTAINED ENGLAND

IR PELHAM captained England in five Tests against Australia in
1903—04 and in five Tests against South Africa in 1905—06. He
has many publications to his credit and these include “Cricket in
many climes,” “Cricket across the seas,” “How we recovered the
Ashes,” “M.C.C. in South Africa,” “The Book of Cricket,” “England
vs. Australia,” “Imperial Cricket,” “Cricket Reminiscences,” “The
Badminton Cricket,” “My cricketing life, 1921,” “The fight for the
Ashes in 1926,” “The fight for the Ashes in 1930,” “Cricket between
two wars, 1942.”

LOCAL TEAM MEETS TRANQUILLITY

HE SAVANNAH et al Clubs’ team has just been announced to

play against Tranquillity Tennis Club in a series of matches com-
mencing on the 12th of this month. It is most pleasing to note that
the selectors have given youth a chance in the team, D., Lawless and
J. H. St. Hill have been selected to play in the Men's Doubles, also
C. A. Patterson has been given another chance to play against Trini-
dad, having played in Trinidad once before. On paper the team is
quite a respectable one, and should give a good account of itself. It
is also very pleasing to note that the selectors have not found it
necessary to double up its combination, but have given everyone a
chance to play. We are looking forward to some keen tennis, and
wish the Savannah Team the best of luck.

Spartan Hold Lead InFootball Line

Carlton Defeated 3-2

Spartan defeated Carlton in their return first divisigh,
football fixture at Kensington yesterday



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

alternoon

three goals to two to maintain top position in the Cup liné-

up. The game was a fast and

good one Which was witnessed

by a large number of spectators. e

Five-day Tests
Too Long

SAYS KIDNEY

WORCESTER, May 6.

Mr, Jack Kidney, Manager of
the West Indies Cricket team,
considers that five-day Tests are
too long. Speaking at a dinner
given by the Worcestershire Coun-
ty Cricket Club tonight, he said:
“We only asked for four days as
we thought three were not enough.
We thought we could give Eng-
lend a game in four days. But
much to our surprise they offered
us five days. It was very generous
of them but the grounds on which
we play the Tests have sold tickets
for only four days. 1 don’t know
whether they think we can beat
England in four days but we will
try to carry it on for five days
because we want the money.”

The West Indies who have
never defeated England in this
country will play four five-day

Test matches this summer, at Old
Trafford, Lords, Trent Bridge, and
the Oval.

Last season all four three-day
Tests between England and New'
Zealand were drawn. New Zea-
lund made a profit on the tour of
£15,000.

Mr. C. G. Howerd, Secretary of
the Lancashire County Cricket
Club, whose ground at Old Traf-
ford will stage the first Test, com=
mencing on June 8, confirmed to-
night that tickets for reserved
scats were only being sold for the
first four days.

“This is the policy for all the
Tests,” he said. “It is entirely in
the interests of the public. We do
not want them to be in the unfor-
tunate position of holding tickets
for the fifth day’s play when the
match may end on the fourth day
or earlier,”—Reuter, ;



Greenland
Expedition
Immobilised

PARIS, May 6.

A brief message from the Hille-
vaag, carrying the French expedi-
tion to Greenland and now
immobilised at sea, was relayed
last night to the Paris headquar-
ters of the expedition by the
radio station of Narsakadio, Green-
land.

The message said that the ship
had broken her propellor against
ice, had not the means of repair-
ing it, and had radioed for a tug
to take the Hillevaag in tow.

_ The expedition intended to con-
tinue to Greeniand. The ship's
position was given as 60 deg., 15
min., north, 49 deg., 20 mins.,
West. No information of weather
or sea conditions was given.
—Reuter.



Leave Eyes
To The Blind

PARIS, May 6.
Several dozen French prison-
ers serving life sentences, have
signed bequest forms leaving
the corners of their eyes fo the
French “Eye Bank” for grafting
on the eyes of blind people.

Four men under sentence of
death in prison signed their wish
to follow the example of Mario
Bay, ex-Gestapo man shot yes-
terday, the corners of whose
eyes were’ removed immediately
after his execution in Montrouge
Fort, Paris.

The Eye Bank, whose labora-
tory is in the Paris Quinze
Vingts Hospital stated today that
since the Bank was started two
years ago, 3,000 persons have
signed eye bequest forms.

—Reuter





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How to enjoy

Carlton drew first blood withig
ten minutes of play and it was
not long afterwards that Spartan
equalised. At half time, the score
was Carlton two including “a
penalty and Spartan one.

For Spartan, Chase, Johnson
and Walcott each sent in one while
for Carlton, Lucas and D. Williams
scored.

Immediately after the game was
started, the Spartan . forwards
attacked their opponent goal and
from a centre by Keith Walcott
on the right wing, Trotman, the
Spartan centre forward sent in a
good try which King saved.

Carlton soon got into their
stride and tcok the ball down
the field, but their left winger
Marshali kicked over.

From a good movement by the
Carlton forwards, Greenidge on
the right wing got possession ahd
centred accurately. R. Hutchinson
then headed to Lucas who beat
Harris with a powerful shot.

It was not many minutes after-
wards that Spartan equalized
Johnson, their inside right got
possession and with a good centre
from the wing, Chase who had
cut in from the left side headed
out of the reach of King.

The Carlton forwards in a fine
bit of combination then carried
the ball well within their oppon-
ents’ area but their right winger
Greenidge kicked over.

Another raid by the Carlton
forwards resulted im a corner
which was taken by Lucas fron
the right side but without result

Carlton again attacked an:
during this movement, Haynes, the
Spartan right half was adjudge:!
guilty of foul play. A_ pena't
was awarded and full back Deni
Williams made no mistake.

The Spartan defence was kept
very busy at this stage of the
game and their goal had a narrow
shave when Bowen robbed R.
Hutchinson who was about to tale
a shot from well inside the area.
Spartan in trying to draw level,
tested out the Carlton goalkeeper
with a couple of long shots but
without result.

Spartan made another attempt
to seore and from a pass fromm
Keith Walcott, Johnson who had
received was making his way to-

wards the goal when full back
Porter intercepted and kicked
away. -

When the interval was taken.

Carlton were still on the offensive,
trying to increase their lead.

On resumption, the Carlton for-
wards attacked the Spartan goal
but without result and later
Spartan made a raid, and from a
corner kick by Walcott, Johnson
headed goalwards but Freddie
Hutchinson cleared.

Spartan soon got the equaliser
when goalkeeper King fumbled
with a grounder from Trotmaty
from the left wing and Keith
Walcott scored into an open goal.

Shortly afterwards, Spartan
again attacked, and from a pass
from Keith Walcott, Johnson beat
King with a good shot from close
range,

The Carlton forwards now
fought for the equaliser and made
many a raid on their opponents’
goal, but the Spartan defence held
true.

Spartan on the other hand tried
to put themselves further in the
van and in so doing, Keith Walcott
sent in a powerful one from out-
side the area which King deflected
over the bar.

Spartan were now pressing and
had things practically their own
way at this stage of the game,
but when their forwards didn’t
kick away, the Carlton defence got
into their way.

The Carlton front men. still
tried their best to draw level dur-
ing the closing stages of the game
and F, Hutchinson sent in a good
one from the left wing but Harris
was well in position and saved.
The final blast of the whistle
found Spartan winners by three
goals to two.

The referee
Gittens,

The teams were as follow:—

Carlton: King, Porter, D. Wil-
liams, F. Hutchinson, Clairmonte,
A. Williams, W. Greénidge, Lucas,
Cozier, R. Hutchinson, Marshall.

Spartan: Harris, Gibbons,
Bowen, Haynes, Cadogan, Reece,
Chase, Johnson, Trotman, Ishmael,
Walcott.

was Mr. S. O'C.
‘

the

COOLEST,
SMOOTHEST



A BETTER SHAVE
WITHOUT A BRUSH
THAN YOU EVER
HAD WITH ONE !

COLGATE
(Guotiles SHAVE CREAN



1-———

Savold Fights
. Woodcock
June 6

LONDON, May 6.

Lee Savold, blonde six-foot
American heavyweight and Bruce
Woodcock, British champion, have
chosen .contrasting .training envi-
ronments for their world heavy-
weight title fight (European
version) at the White City, Lon-
don, on June 6.

Savold, former cowboy, farm
hand, dock worker and bar-tender
has just arrived from the United
States and will take up quarters
at Scarborough, popular Yorkshire
coastal resort. There, the local
authorities have placed a balloon
at his disposal for a gymnasium
and early* holiday makers are ex-
pected to flock there to see him
in action.

Woodcock has gone to historic
Cal. Cwyrch Castle in North
Wales where the ghost of a knight
in armour is said to have haunted
the battlements.

Much is at stake for Woodeovk

and Savold in tnis fight. Tne
winner wall pe recognised in
Europe and some pari o1 the

United States as Worid Champion,
and this may mean some big
purses with (the present feavy-
Weignt situation so uncertain.

Ezzard Charles, champion ac-
cording to the Wationa: poxing
Association of America, has been
oruered to rest, and Joe Louis has
once again threatened to make a
come back,

After a three-nour medical
examination, Charles was declared
“not fit for strenuous exercises
at the present Uline” and he has
been advised to have another ex-
am tion i three months’ time.

Charles has a vascular condition
of the heart, but the N.B.A. say
thal umtil he is advised by the
doctors to retire they will recog-
hise him as champion.

Neither Woodcock nor Savold
has fought for some time, and
intensive preparations will be
necessary to get the men to peak
form, They have about a month in
which to do this, Savold, now 34,
hopes to shed about five pounds to
make his fighting weight 13 stones,
10 pounds,

Savold has brought no trainer
with him this trip. His prepara-
tions will be supeyvised by Man-
ager Bill Daly. “All Lee needs is
someone to see that he does not
run short of clean towels,” he said.
“T shall look after him,”

Forbidden under his agreement
with _ London Promoter, Jack
Solomons, to fight in public until
he meets Woodcock, Savold had

W. BENNETT, outstanding
who has just returned from Aruba where he spent two years.
He is here seen with some of the trophies he won there.





Men everywhere



Up

*‘Middleground”*
Wins Kentucky
Derby

LOUISVILLE Kentucky, May 6.

Middileground, owned by the
King Ranch, won the famous Ken-
tucky Derby, run over one mile
two furlongs, on the Churchill
Downs here today.

Mr. C. T. Chenery’s Hill Prince
was second and Mr. C. V. Whit-
ney’s Mr. Trouble third. There
were fourteen runners.

Middleground, by Bold Venture
out of Verguenza, eame with a
late run to beat Hill Prince,
brother of Prince Simon, who
finished second in the English
Two Thousand Guineas recently
by about’ one and a half lengths,

The crowd of about 100,000 were
given a terrific thrill when in the
final straight first Hill Prince and
then Middleground wrested the
lead from the favourite Your
Host, which finished unplaced.

Midcleground, which started at
five to one, was ridden by Bill

Boland and is trained by Max
Hirsch.
Speedy, Your Host made -the

early pace and still led coming
into the final straight. Mr. Trouble
challenged and held the lead
briefly. Hill Prince then made
his bid but Middleground also be-
gan to move and the latter held
on betfer to win.

The Kentucky Derby is the
most hotly contested event in
United States racing, and the most
coveted prize. Today’s winner
collected $93,650 and total prize
monev amounted to $121,700. It
was the second richest event in the
classic’s history.—(Reuter.)

BASEBALL
RESULTS

NEW YORK, May 6.

Results of Major League Baseball
matehes played in the United States yes-
terday were :

American League ; Chicago White Sox
2, Boston Red Sox 5; Detroit Tigers 9,
Washington Senators 6.

National League : Brooklyn Dodgers 6,
Chicago Cubs 7; Pittsburgh Pirates 5,
New York Giants 4; St. Louis Cardinals
3, Philadelphia Phillies 2; Boston Braves
13, Cineinnatti Reds 7.—Reuter.









a secret contest with a high-
ranking American coloured boxer
in New Jersey two weeks ago.
The only .difference between
this “trial” and the real thing was
that there was no crowd and no
“gate”. The contest took place
at night, the boxers used regula-
tion gloves and no headguards and
there was a referee and judges.
“I think Savold just about won
on points,” said Daly. :
—(Reuter)

Barbados long distance runner,

have discovered the comfort of Chupplee Sandals,

and their cool and sleek

smartness

CLARKS of Somerset, England, started making shoes

exactly 125 years ago. Their shoes and sandals are now
famous all over the world for the high quality of t

design and craftsmanship,

Ma t av 3 t n



“es are freaks of nature or exceptions that prove the rule.

SUNDAY, MAY 7, 1956





TO-DAY I am going to start off by warning readers of this col-
umn who are not interested in the breeding side of the racing game
not to go any further than the end of these two paragraphs. I am
doing so because I am about to express my views on some of the
most complicated matters which to the average race goer must sound
like so much incomprehensible talk. Not that I regard myself in any
Way aS an expert on the subject of breeding.’ On the contrary I have
so far begun only to scratch on the outside of the subject. But I was
warned during the week by a reader that my column last Sunday
bored him to extinction after the first two or three paragraphs and he
cid not bother to read the rest, hence the above warning.

However I shall have something very entertaining for readers of
all classes on Sunday next. So, please excuse me while I get on with
my views on breeding.

I am indebted to “Rapier” of the British magazine “Sport and
Country” for a review of “South Caribbean Racing Review” Vol. II
ir a March issue of that periodical. Particularly interesting is Rapier’s
view on the Fitzluck Theory which was published in my last volume.
He is of the opinion that it is, to use his own words, “plumb crazy”.

Well every man is entitled to his own opinion and, as Mr. Lionel
Luckhoo pointed out in the opening paragraph of the same article
under discussion, the Fitzluck Theory had already received a mixed
reception in America where it was first published. While therefore
some of us may agree with Rapier obviously there are some who do
not. For mysélf I shall say that I have no faith in it. I have not heard
the viewpoints of many other West Indian racing men nor have there
been any breeders among those who expressed their opinions.

Speaking of the above matter I thought I would take the oppor-
tunity to clarify my position on the subjest of breeding because it
seems that some racing friends of mine have gained the impression
that I subscribe, not only to the Fitzluck Theory, but to al! the beliefs
about blood lines so commonly held by the proponents of the ancient
Sruce Lowe theory. I have never read the Bruce Lowe Theory my-
self and therefore I cannot say too much about it, but I have read
various articles and opinions on it and, it seems to place much credit

“the influence of certain mares which it propounds as the founders
f all families, except one, in the General Stud Book. This by itself
sounds preposterous enough to me. However I do not think that the
theory has no uses at all. Jt strikes me as being very useful to breed-
ers to help them determine how closely in-bred their blood stock is
tu these mares. But it is when breeders begin telling me that this
family is better than the other and so on, that they really make me
utterly confused. This is something which I believe the author never
intended his theory to decide. Incidentally I have never heard or
read which of the Bruce Lowe families is supposed to be the best.
Perhaps this is a matter of opinion. I am far more inclined to agree
with Mr. Phil Bull, publisher of the “Best Horses” series of books, that
one family is as bad as another, being responsible for as many second
rate selling platers as winners of great races.

In fact when it comes to judging the performance of horses on the
race track I do not see why they should be divided into families at all.
It seems ridiculous to say that a horse is bound to be good or bad
because it belongs to a certain family of a mare which lived hundreds
cf years ago. If it were as simple as this then the breeding of cham-
pion thoroughbreds would be as automatic as making a racing car.

So too the Fitzluck theory does not convince me that because a
horse is inbred by 18%4% to a particular established line it must be
good, The propounders of the theory claim they have gone through
thousands of pedigrees of the world’s best horses and found that they
possess 1834% of the blood of some famous ancestor. But have they
checked to find out how many of the world’s best horses are not so
bred, or “inbred”? Have they checked to find out how many of the
world’s worst horses are or are not so bred?

Until they have satisfied me with the answers to those questions
1 am again inclined to agree with Mr. Bull, who says: “It is preposter-
ous to talk about a ‘line of blood’ and think about it as representing a
continuing attribute present in all members of that line except such
I wish the
word ‘blood’ was barred from all writings on the thoroughbred, for
there will never be any clear thinking about breeding until it is. All
horses are full of blood; their own blood, manufactured by themselves,
not one single drop of it received from either of their parents. It has
nothing to do with heredity. Horses have not ‘sprinting blood’ or
‘staying blood’ in their veins, they’ve got blood: the sprinting or the
staying is in the horse itself, the whole horse, in the various character-
istics inherited from its sire and dam.” (Reproduced with acknow-
ledgments, from Best Horses of 1947, by Phil Bull, B.Sc.) The Portway
Press.

That is not to say that I believe in sending any mare to any sire
at random. My humble view is that one must examine the character-
istics of various stallions and mares and their offspring and learn by
experience. In the West Indies, where we have so few stallions, I
would therefore advocate a good mixing up of all available with the
mares at our disposal while endeavouring to avoid mating those who
are too closely in-bred.

Those, in brief, are my views, But I do believe that breeders in
the West Indies, and, for that matter, all over the world, would be
better advised to pay more attention to the study of Genetics than to
persist with beliefs in theories about blood lines and the like. I am
no scientist but I did not find it difficult to follow an article by Chap-
man Pincher on Genetics which has been running in thé issues of the
magazine “The British Racehorse”. Those who are interested would
increase their knowledge immensely by reading same.







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SUNDAY, MAY 7, 1956





HERE
cester,
are Walcett, Johnson, Rae, Trestr
Manager), Goddard, (Capt); Gomez, Stollmeyer, Christiani (12th man) man and Weekes

ail. Sitting, left to right—Ramad



hin, Worrell, (Rev

Paul

Jones,

Popper.

SUNDAY



is the first picture of the West Indies players who opened their tour proper it England yesterday, with a m agai

: ir : ) s 2 Engle ¢ ay, a match against Wor-
The first four playets standing left to right, are not playing this game,—Williams, Marshall, Valentine and Pierre '
Palmer-Barnes,

The others

assistant to the W. I.



ADVOCATE

Two Top |
Rifle Shoot

Mr. T, A. L. Roberts scored
50 at 500 yards to end up with
97 out of a possible 100 when the
first stage of the Frontenac Cup
shoot got underway at the B.R.A
yesterday. Lt. also reached 97 in. the two dis-
tances, 300 and 500 vards. ‘Te:
reunds were fired from each cis-
tance. The final shooting for the
Cup will be done next Saturday
when 15 rounds wil) be fired fron
500 and 600 vards

There were 31 entrants an
were qualified to contest for
Cup on Saturday

The wind was gusty thre
‘he shoot. The light was ok
t ihe start but improved 4

0) yards shoot

16 who qualified are:

r. ‘lt. A. L, Roberts

Col. J, Connell 97
wor J. E, Griffith 95
Cc. E, Neblett 92
apt. J, R. Jordan 92
«apt, C. R. EB. Warner 92
Mv. L. E.R. Parry 91
Mr. M. R. De Verteuil 91
Mr. F. D. Davis 90
Mr. T. G. Me Kinstry 90
Mr. K. S. Yearwood 90
Mr. M. G. Tucker 89
Mr, M. D. Thoma: ay
Cant. S. Weatherhead 88
Lt. 'T. A. Gittens 87
Major A. De V. Chase 87

England’s Joan Curry A/fa-Romeo Portsmouth Head First
Division Soccer Table

Wins Sing

les Title

—In Lawn Tennis

BOURNEMOUTH, May 6.
Miss Joan Curry (Britain), won the Women’s Singles title

beating Mrs. Heraldo Weiss
* final.

Britain Expects
Few Laurels

IN DAVIS CUP MATCHES —

LONDON,

Britain does not anticipate
winning any laurels in the tennis
world this year.

It was hoped that her promising
youngsters, John Horn and J. E.
Barrett, would be ready to repre-
sent England in the Davis Cup
against Italy, but on their latest
performances several big holes
must be plugged before they enter
big competitions.

Scrape The Barrel

After scraping the barrel to find
players for the Davis Cup match
against Italy Eastbourne on
May 6, 8 and 9, the Selectors have
been forced to rely on the old-
timers, A. J. Mottram and G. L.
Paish. The other member of the
team will be the almost unknown,
H. 7. Baxter. Dr. Colin Gregory
will act as non-playing captain.

Tennis circles here are pessimis-
tic and ready to witness Britain's
exit from the Davis Cup in the
first round., despite the fact the
Italians will be handicapped by
having to play on grass instead of
hard courts. —I.N.S.

Ezzard Charles
Is Still Champion

NEW JERSEY, May 6.

_Mr. Abe J. Greene, Commis-
sioner of the National Boxing
Association of America, announced
today that the N.B.A. would con-
tinue to recognise Ezzard Charles
as World Heavyweight Champion.

Commenting on the medical re-
port that Charles “is not fit for
Strenuous exercise at the present
time”’", Mr. Green said the N.B.A,
would continue recognition until
doctors said Charles must retire
from the ring.

Following a three-hour medical
examination of Charles yesterday,
Doctor J. M. Houston, Medical
Director to the Boxing Commis-
sion, stated in Chicago that
Charles was found to have a
vascular condition of the heart
which, with proper rest and treat-
ment, may improve.

The board suggested that
Charles should be re-examined in
three months time.—Reuter.










WENRY 1S A
BOY 76 BE
PROUD



(Argentine) 8—6, 8—6, in the

In cold blustery conditions with
the threat of rain in the air, both
Miss Curry and Mrs. Weiss set-
tled down to play their long
driving game from the baseline.

The English girl went ahead at
5—4 and was within a point of
the set at 6—5 when she was
adjudged to have foot-faulted at
set point.

This brought the score back
to deuce and Mrs. Weiss made it
6 all. Both players ceded penalties
by the same foot fault.

The Argentine player was er-
ratic in her service, and twice
double-faulted in the vital thir-
teenth game. They settled three
quarters of an hour.

Second Set

The second set was a repetition
of the first; Mrs. Weiss took the
two opening games, but Miss
Curry refused to be rattled and
began to outmanoeuvre her oppo-
nent. She continued her well-
balanced play to win 8—6, 8—6,
after an exhausting match.

Jaroslav Drobny, Czech player,
won the Men’s Singles title in
the British Hardcourts Lawn Ten-
nis Championships here today,
beating Geoff Brown (Australia)
7—5, 6—0, 6—4, in the finals

Drobny won easily and Brown
found himself up against a master
tactician. The former Czech mixed
his shots cleverly, first a drop
catch, then a high lob, and a smash
off the return.

Brown struggled hard, but was
not accurate, and his double-
handed forehand drives were
sometimes over the lines.

—Reuter.

BARBADOS FRIENDLY
FOOTBALL ASSOCIATION

Following are this week's fixtures

Tues, May 9th Rangers vs Wavell Sports
Club,at St. Leonard's. Referee: Mr. C
Jemmott.

Tambrose ys Harkliffe at Shell. Referee:
Mr, E. Clarke.

Berwick vs St.
Referee: Mr, B. Grandison

Wed. May 10th Penrode vs Maple at the
Bay. Referee: Mr. B. Grandison

Matthews at the Bay.

Advocate vs Rangers at St. Leonard's.
Referee: Mr. E. Clarke

Reeds United vs Colts at Shell. Referee
Mr, J, Archer

Fri. May 12th Penrode vs St. Mary's
Olid Boys at the Bay. Referee: Mr. E
Branch,

Tambrose vs Westerners at St. Leon-
ard’s, Referee: Mr, C. E. Reece.

Sat. May 13th National vs Berwick at
the Bay. Referee: Mr. C Reece

Maple vs. Advocate at Shell, Referee
Mr. J. Archer

ts Club at
Jemmott.
May 8th,

Reeds United vs Waveli ¢
St, Leonard's, Referee: Mr. €
N.B. All matches carded fo

have been postponed until a date which
will be announced later

WES CERTAINLY
(MPROVED
TREMENDOUSLY



°SHOE POLISHES °

/@LACK © DARK BROWN © MILITARY TAN @ BLUE, Ete



Replaces
Ferrari
AS ITALY'S NO. 1 CAR

LONDON,

The selection of foreign drive:
including Juan-Manuel Fangio,
the crack Argentine motorist, to
steer the unbeaten Italian Alfa-
Romeo speed cars in the Europe yn
Grand Prix, will probably lead to
the non-appearance of the Italian
Ferrari team.

The Ferrari boys maintained
that in this most important race, to
be staged at Silverstone
Northampton, May 13, the Alfa-
Romeo cars should be driven by
Italians.

The trouble
when Fangio
Alfa-Romeo
event and
Ferrari team

began
with a
Remo

+}
1

actually
competed
the San

defeated

in
easily

No Longer Ne. 1

Now, with the reappearance of!
the Government-financed Alfa-
Romeos, the privately sponsored
Ferraris are no longer Italy's No. |
racing cars.

Four Alfa-Romeos are schedule’
to take part in the race and will
be driven by Fangio, Reginald
Parnell, an experienced British
driver, Dr. Guiseppe Farina and
Cc. Sanesi.

The Ferrari team _ included
Alberto Ascari, Italian champion,
and Raymond Sommer, a French-

man. Another Ferrari will be
driven by Peter Whitehead, an
Englishman,

Altogether 26 cars will compete
in this major world event. France
will be represented by five Talbots,
Britain by four E.R.A’s., and two
Alfas, and there are seven private-
ly-owned Maseratis with British,
French and Siamese wary

—I.N.S,



Britain Will Control
Championship

LONDON.

The British Boxing Board of
Control has made a revolutionary
move in an attempt to make Brit-
ain the “Mecca” of boxing.

In the future two foreigners will
be allowed to battle for a world
championship in a British ring, if
no other foreigner is on the pro-
gramme.

This can mean that if Bruce
Woodcock, reigning British heavy-
weight champion, loses his fight on
June 6 with the American Le«
Savold, a Savold-Ezzard Charles
world heavyweight championshi;
could be staged in London

The decisiort does not go as far
as had been hoped for by Jack
Solomons, the British promoter
“But it is a start,” he said. “Under





Light up—and smile

LONDON, May 6

PORTSMOUTH are champions of the English First Division
for the second year in succession. This afternoon they de-
feated Aston Villa by 5 goals to 1, to finish their League
programme with 53 wins, and a goal average of 74 goals

for, and 38 against.

Wolverhampton W andererst
made an all out effort against
Birmingham City, and after lead-
ing by 5 goals to 0 at half-time
won 6—1 to finish level on points
with Portsmouth, but their aggre-
gate of 76 goals for, and 49 against
was inferior.

Tottenham Hotspurs are Division
Two champions and will be accom-
panied into the First Division next

season by Sheffield Wednesday
who drew with them today. I!
was a goalless game and the

Wednesday’s goal average of 67
goals for, with 48 against is just
superior to Sheffield United's tally
of 68 for, 49 against

Outside Chance

Southampton, who held an out-
side chance of promotion, beat
West Ham United 3—2 after bein,
two in arrears at half-time, to
finish third.

They also had 50 points and a
goal average of 64 for, and 48
against.

Birmingham and Manchester
City finished at the bottom of the
First Division table, and will be
relegated into the Second Division
next season, while Bradford and
Plymouth will go from the Second
Division into the Third Division,

Doncaster Rovers, of the North;
ern section, and Notts County, ae
the Southern section, will go uv
into the Second Division

The Resuits

First Division: Derby County 4, Bolton
Wanderers 0; Everton 3, Manchester City
1; Newcastle United 3, Blackpool 0;
Portsmouth 5, Aston Villa 1; Stoke City
2, Arsenal 5; Sunderland 4, Chelsea 9;
Wolverhampton Wanderers 6, Birming-
bam City 1,

Second Division: Coventry
Rarnsley 1; Hull City 1, Cardiff City 1;
Luton Town 3, Bradford 1; Plymout)
Argyle 2, Bury 0; Sheffield Wednesday ¢,
Totenham 0; Southampton 3, West Harn
United 2; Swansea Town 2, Grimsby |

City 1,

Glasgow Charity. Final: Rangers 2,
Ceitice 3
Third Division (Northern): Car'isle

United 0, Tranmere Rovers 0; Rotherham
United 0, Crewe Alexandta 0.

Other Matehes: Motherwell 4, Albion
Rovers 0; Preston North 2, Falkirk 6,
Queen's Park Rangers 3, Charlton Ath-
letic 0; Stirling Albion 7, Ayr United 1;
Saint Milren 3, Morton 2; Cowdenbeath
®, Stenhousemuir 0; Dundee 1; Arbroath
1.
Third

Division (Southern) Bourne-
mouth 2, Norwich City 0; Brighton 1,
Millar 0; Exeter City 2, Notts County 2;
Ipswich Town 2, Porvile 1; Leyton

Orient 2, Southend United 2; Reading 0,

Bristol Rovers 1; Swindon Town 1, Bris-

tol City 1; Walsall 3, Crystal Palace 1
Reuter



the new rule, Britain will have
control of the world heavyweight
championship for the first time
in 50 years.” —LN.S.





~~ Dim lighting is bad — for your eyes, for your nerves,

for your general well-being.
with Osram, the bright, cheerful lamp.

THE CITY GARAGE CO,
BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS @
THE GENERAL ELECTRIC CO, LTD., OF ENGLAND =.

REPRESENTING

Light up then, and smile

THE
WONDERFUL
LAMP



—

W.I1. vs Worcester

In First Game
@ From Page 1

thgm around tne country

From the spectator’s point of
view, today’s rain was most un-
fortunate, but it has put the West
Indies in a very strong position

Fred Root, famous ex-Worceste:
and England bowler expects tha
the bowlers will be able to extrac:
far more life from the wicket on
Monday than they did today, anc
in his opinion Worcester may be
in for a difficult time.

Fractured Skull |
In Car Crash

MEXICO CITY, May 6. |

Enrique Hacheister of Guate-
mala, driving a Lincoln, fractured
his skull when. his car crashea vu:
the first leg of the five-day ban-
Ameriean Stock Motor-car Race
in Mexico. He was taken
hospital in a critical condition

American drivers and cars took
top honours on the 230 miles trij
from Ciuadjio, on the Mexico- |
United States border, to Chisuhua
City (Mexico).

Unofficial best times were; Wil-|
liam Sterling, of El Paso (Texas),
1950 Cadillac, 2 hours, 19 mins.,
12 secs.

Anthony Muste, of Chicago, 1950
Cadillac, 2 hours, 20 mins,, 22
sees, ‘

John Kuntz of Englwood (Cali-



fornia}. 1950 Lincoln, 2 hours, 21
mins., 15 secs.
Three of the 127 cars which

started were disqualified because
of accidents.—Reuter,




TH

BARBADOS

ATHLETIC

A
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THURSDAY, 25TH MAY, 1950

3.00

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AND TRADING Co., Ltd.

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PAGE FIVE



MAY 7 — NO. 118

The Topic >
of |

Last Week |



Phensic !

| Wise is the sufferer from headache or nerve






pain who keeps a supply of Phensic! Ina pes
matter of minutes the worst of pains give yo
way to Phensi and as the lesser (Â¥ z
Boys you hould see the gatk | . 7 : . ems, ef. .
ust 1Ke ightnirtg seed you feel fit and cheerful, ready again for ws st take
When Notre Dame best Sparta } aie . ’ “* ; ‘Twas a great game indeed work or ray. It is good to } that
. : : can alw have the certain

damp and heavy
Black clouds batked overhead

But strength provide the answer
Strength gained through Enriched Bread

was

Phensic. Be prepared for headacl
a supply of Phensic handy.

Those boys trom the Bay pasture
Retain our eredit still

To-day we pay great credit

fo the centre-forward Gill




But the other fellows
Anneyed with Joe and Lou
if they would eat Enriched Bread

( score the same goal

@



: ! i

hy

safe relief

for quie
FROM HEADACHES, RHEUM?

vol pretty tactic

ke you out the

m ia the victor

hat scores goal after
.

hole



rip

eae)



PAINS, LUMBAGO,

goal

. . pyr far Eira Gt sue, ANOR AS |
We had a little quarrel NERV: INS, NEURAL FLUENZA COLDS & GHIL! J
ve in # ‘ al haste Phe - > °y - .
iteout ight on Thursday _~ rea ig S 2. eer Gis af

‘aid—"Low now leave my place
: ‘ :

ou said Oh Joe remember
Jo you believe tn right
low can you send a Wwormar

Out in the cold to-night
. .

joe seid is my cottage
Remember I'm the boss
You'll clear out now; this minute

Aegardiess of the cost

Lou said well Joe I'm leaving
And without @ shake-hand
Sut I wiil tell this business
fo the od-liver-oil man.’
. . .
Well this caused all the trouble
Joe planned a flying fish feast
And about mid-day Thursday
Bought fish cents a piece
. . . .

He was annoyed at midnight

At the ery one for a cent

So he wade poor Lou his target
To give his feelings vent

He asked Lov to start cleaning
After he bought a score

But Lou bluntly rejected
As she fried twelve before

Lou said now ail this trouble

Come from the other place

If they had built a fish plant i

Not a fying fish would waste |
: . . .

And all the fish in eart loads

Just hawking all about





He went to Joe his spar
And said now reinstate Lou
with J

Would serve us in the Mata times |
When flying fish is out |
. . . .

So Lou and Joe ‘aint, ‘greeing |
All is because Lou fated |
To fry niy fish at midnight |
To put before her whale |
: ° . .

When Robert heard this business j

|

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about ENO?

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PAGE SIX

To Repeal
Quarantine Law

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
KINGSTON, May 3.
The Jarfiaica Government has
introduced in the Legislature a
bill to repeal the present quaran-
tine law and replace it with new
provisions in line with the recom-
mendations of the British West
Indian. Quarantine Conference
held in=“Prinidad in 1943. is
conference recommended the
adoption of uniform quarantine
legislation throughout the British
est Indies on the lines of a
model ordinance annexed to its
re} <



he Jamaica Bill is based on
the model ordinance and differs
from it only in provisions of a
formal nature and certain amend-
ments which have been made to
give effect to the provisions of
subsequent international sanitary
conventions, in particular the In-
ternational Sanitary Convention
for Aerial Navigation, 1944.

ZQI Becomes
e. e
Radio Jamaica
(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
-., KINGSTON, May 3
Broadcasting in Jamaica passed
from. Government operation to
commercial operation on Monday,



May 2, when the Jamaica Broad-
c Company took over the
° of the local radio sta-
tion fer a Government fran-
chise. ~~

Station ZQI will be known in
future as “Radio Jamaica”. Com-
mercial broadcasting—that is ad-
vertising programmes — will not
start however until July.

Delegates’ Failure Means
Depression In B.G.

PORT OF SPAIN.

British Guiana’s sugar dele-
gation to London for the sugar
talks — W. J. Raatgever, and
British Guiana Manpower Citi®
zens’ Association President A.
Edun—think that the failure of
the West Indian Sugar Mission to
get a long term agreement and in-
creased import quota would mean
a depression and decline of the
cost ofdiving in British Guiana.

The B.G., Delegates arrived by
plane yesterday. —Can. Press.



DEMERARA MUTUAL

‘Sunken Treasures’
To Be Filmed In

Jamaica

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
KINGSTON, May 4.
First picture planned for niming
in Jamaica by Kingswood Films,
Inc., is “The Sunken ‘i'reasure”.
James Burkett, who made the
film “Sixty Fathoms Deep” will be
coming to Jamaica on behaif ot
Kingswood to supervise the film-
ing of the picture, which will
have Dan Duryea, Preston Foster
and Marie Wiison in leading roles.
To be photographed in cinecol-
our “The Sunken Treasure” will
be the first of twelve tilms to be
made in Jamaita by Kingswood
for Pathe, Inc.

.
a
4
4



Coffee Growers
Association

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

KINGSTON, May 3.

Coffee growers in Jamaica have
formed themselves in an all-
island association for the purpose
of marketing the commodity on a
co-operative basis.

The Association is the result o&
a recommendation in the Report
on Agriculture in Jamaica by Mr.
A, J. Wakefield, C.M.G., former
Agricultural Adviser in the West
Indies, which stated that the in-
dustry should be run by a Co-
operative Association.



Forest Reserves
Below Par ,

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

KINGSTON, May 3.
Jamaica's forest reserves were
said this week to be sub-standard.
The Conservator of Forests com-
menting on reports that farmers
in Crown Land districts will seek
through their representatives por-
tions of these lands for cultivation

said that it was the policy in ©

other countries to have at least
15% of total land area under for-
estry, as a measure of control
against harmful reactions of low
rainfall and other climatic condi-
tions.

At present Jamaica had only
8% of lands under forestry, and
this he said is far below the ac-
cepted standard in other countries.

Georgetown °*
Town Council
Bonds Issue

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN.
Interim injunction affecting

$600,000 (by way of bonds) which
the Legislature recently authorisea
for the Mayor and Town Councii
of Georgetown was on Tuesday
granted by Mr. Justice S. L

van B. Stafford, K.C.

The interim injunction will ex-
pire on Satupyday but may be
extended to any further or any
olner day as the Court may subse-
quently order.

The injunction was filed by Mr.
Lionel A. Luckhoo, Town Coun-
cillor, in his capacity as a voter
for Georgetown.

Shortly after the application
was granted the necessary papers
were served on Mr. E. A. Adams,
Town Clerk, who has been named
defendant in the matter.

The injunction follows the
defeat in the Council of Monday
of a motion by Mr. Luckhoo
requesting that Council (a) does
net consider any applications (for
bonds) made after April 11, but
(b) re-advertise to the public for
further tenders for the unsub-
scribed sum,

a
$400,000 Up :

By Ordinance the borrowin
powers of the Mayor and Town
Council on loan by the issue of
bonds were increased from $200,-
000 to $600,000 in any one year
On March 12, the Council adver-
tised the issue of bonds to the
extent of $600,000 in units or mul-
tiples thereof.

Tenders were received up to
noon on Friday, March 1) and on
April 12, the Town Clerk an-
nounced that the total sum tend-
ered for is $476,500. To complete
$500,000 the sum of $23,500 will
be taken up by Mr. H. deLisle
Wight, while Mr. Percy C. Wight,
._B.E. (Deputy Mayor) had
offered to underwrite the remain-
ing $100,000 at par.

Mr. Luckhoo objects to the allot-
ment to Mr. H. deL. Wight who
had not tendered up to the closing
time for receipt of tenders, and
also to the Deputy Mayor under-
writing $100,000, and asks that the
remainder be thrown open to
public subscription.

LIFE’S



"NEW ISSUE’ AGAIN EXCEEDS

$1 1-2 MILLION MARK

SOCIETY URGED TO PROVIDE AGRICULTURAL



(

OR INDUSTRIAL SCHOLARSHIP .



b A suggestion that the Demerara Mutual Life Assurance Society, Limited should
widen its scope so that an agricultural or in dustrial scholarship could be awarded chil-

dren leaving school was made yesterday, by Mr. A. R. Dav

general meeting.
The meeting unanimous
“Percy C. Wight, O.B.E., Cha

ly adopted the
irman,
The Society's

is, at the Society’s 58th annual

report of the Directors which, moved by Mr.

revealed that the new issue for the past year again| the working models of planes of
crossed the million-and-a-half dollar mark.

annual income showed rapid

growth and resulted in a substantial sum being added to the Life Assurance Fund,

Others in attendance were: th
Hons. .E. .F. McDavid, C.M.G.,
_C.B.E., and Capt. G. H. Smellie,
‘Messrs. A. Groves, R. K. Steele,
C L, de Freitas and J. I de Aguiar
C.B.E.—Directors.

Messrs. S. N. Abdool,

L.

eo? met ee ~ ou ¥* .,
At a meeting of the Board of Directors held afte
unanimously re-elected Chairman









Ss. N.
McAllister, J..1. Ramphal, J. J.
Hutt, C. F. Barrow, R. A. Callen-
N. Lord, H. J. Bunyan,

of the report. As a result the sub-

Before taking my seat 1 would
like to place on record my thanks | jendin
to the Directors and the Staff for] put ¢

their loyal services and co-opera-

der,
A. R. Davis, J. A’ Campbell, R. N’ | {Rel



a |
rwards, Mr. Percy C. Wight was
of the Society for the ensuing year.

; brot!
stantial sum of $266,579 has been aura et were all in
oes to the Life Assurance Fund change a t
which must be considered very sidere ,
satisfactory. red proper and in the interest

of the policy holders. He

surprised to hear Mr, Barrow say
that outside companies were
at a cheaper rate
he suggestion made would
occupy the attention of the Board.



SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Â¥

THIS might well be termed a “flying saucer”.
its Strange construction and appearance have



It really belongs to the United States Navy, and
caused much speculation in all circles—Express

DON’T LAUGH AT
FLYING SAUCERS

Central Europe, which for
weeks has been hi with
reports of its own brand of

“flying saucers”—some eye-wit-
nesses say they look like “bowl-
ing balls in the sky”—came up
to-day with at least one, detail-
ed explanation of the shiny
mysterious objects. One scien-
tist declares :

“They are working models of
planes of the future—zooming
along at 3,00(-miles-an-hour—
or even the super-slick planes
themselves.”

That is the opinion of Dr.
Theodor Fucks, 42-year-old
scientist who has studied at
Belgrade University and done
special research at the Univers-
ity of Vienna. Fuchs is consid-
ered one of Austria’s outstand-
ing experts on aerodynamical
theory and technical physics and
has been experimenting with
“saucer-type” planes for five
years. He maintains in thi’ ex-
clusive atticle for International
News Service that “people who
laugh at flying saucers as pipe
dreams are letting themselves
in for a rude shock.”

By Dr. THEODOR FUCHS

Lecturer on Aerodynamics and

Technical Physics

VIENNA.
Flying saucers a pipe dream?

You might as well close your eyes
to the fact that the Wright Broth-
ers ever flew a Kitty Hawk.

I have been working for five

years on just the sort of plane that

is now being facetiously called the
saucer. But it is no piece of
kitchen ware—it is the logical ex-
tension of the first crude airplane.

The problem is not as difficult
and as new as it appears at first.
I will explain the technical side of
the problem.

But first, let me say it is my be#

lief—and the feeling of many who
work with me—that what we call
the ‘“‘saucer” is nothing other than

the future—zooming along at 3,000
miles an hour—or even the super-
slick planes themselves.

Our present aircraft are by no

means the ideal form of air trans-
portation. One of their special

weaknesses is the fact they cannot
take off from a standstill position.
The gyro, a plane without wings
that they could not|but with a horizontally rotating
hing which they con-| propeller, is one remedy for that.

Such “wind-mill”



planes can
actually start from a_ relatively
small space and also land there,

they can virtually stand still in
mid-air—as we all know—but they
also have too many serious draw-
backs.

In 1942, Italian engineers, with
special orders from Mussolini,
constructed a plane that was flying
according to the principle of the
gyro and moving disc.

It was the first successful ven-
ture I have heard of.

The disc theory—or flying sau-
cer—is based on the principle of
the old Grecian sports objects, the
throwing disc.

The throwing disc begins to ro-
tate the moment it leaves the hand
of the thrower. It sails through
the air at a certain angle, in com-
pliance with the same aerody-
namic condition that support the
airplane wing.

The rotating disc has the same
effect as a spinning top, which also
maintains its centrifugal axis dur-
ing rotation,

Unfortunately, I don’t know
what became of the Italian “disc
plane” or what happened to its in-
ventor, Francesco Tallei.

In any event, I am convinced
that it-is possible to construct one
that will fly. I haven't seen a fly-
ing saucer in the sky myself, but 1
think it must look like this:

A thin, disc-like object with a
cabin in the middle to house the
pilot or the necessary apparatus
to steer the saucer by remote con-
trol.

Surrounding the bubble-like
body, which also contains a jet-

motor mechanism, is a tapering
dise which rotates constantly.

What people describe as “balls
of fire’ is nothing more than the
electric effect at the outer edges
of the “saucer” caused by the high
speed of rotation of the disc.

One can see these lighting effects
only at night because a dark
background is necessary to make
the illumination visible.

There is a well-known toy that
children play with. A metal-sheet
ring which is set off into the air
by a piece of cord. Once it gets
its initial propulsion, it zooms and
rotates in space.

This once again is the principle
of the “saucer planes” which I—
and I am sure many others—have
been working on. It has a conven-
tional engine which sets the sauder
into rotation on the ground. When
the required number of rotations
is reached, radial flaps emerge
from the disc-like part and, ex-
actly like the top, the saucer
zooms into the air.

When it reaches a certain alti-
tude, its jet-motor is put into op-
eration—the motor in the belly of
the plane. The jet makes it pos-
sible for the disc to become a
stable missile.

Once it assumes a specific angle
it can be flown in a horizontal di-
rection, Yes, at speeds of 3,000
miles an hour.

There is nothing incredulous
about the reports of “pietins in the
sky.” People who laugh at flying
saucers are letting themselves in
for a rude shock.



Look Out For “Colgrat”

“IF YOU have relatives or
friends in any of the eight of
the principal Provincial Cities,
United Kingdom, you may be
able to have a free exchange of
Catiles with thdm during the
next months.

Look out for a cable from the
United Kingdom beginning with
the word “COLGRAT”.

If you get one you will know
that it was sent without charge
and that you could send a free
reply.

The scheme has been arranged
between the Post Office in the
United Kingdom and Cable and
Wireless Ltd. in Barbados as
their joint contribution to the
celebration of Colonial Weeks in
the eight cities

Here are the cities and dates
on which their Colonial Weeks

will begin—many extending to

a fortnight.
Southampton—May 6th.
Bristol—June 5th.
Cardiff—July 8th.
Liverpool—August 16th.
Glasgow—September 16th.
Neweastle—October 15th.
Birmingham—November 13th.
Bradford—January 10th. 1951

The central feature of each
Colonial Week will be an exhi-
bition telling the story of life in
the various Crown Colonies.
There will also be displays of
Colonial Art Films and Lectures.

Those jcitizens of each. City
who have acquaintances in the
Colonies will be invited to send
them a GLT Cable’ without
charge. These Cables will be
delivered with invitations to send
free replies.



SUNDAY, MAY 7, 1950
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Wallace and A. E. Isaacs, with
E. C. Inniss, Secretary, and H.
Cannon, assistant Secretary.

On me mation of ae Hutt,
seconded by . Barrow, the re-
port of the directors was taken
as read.

The retiring directors, C
Smellie and Messrs, Groves =i
F. A. Seaford were re-elected on
the motion of Mr. Hutt, seconded

With these remarks, gentlemen,
I formally move the adoption of
the zope ane oe it Fe been
seconded I shall be pleased to
answer any questions Members by Mr. Davis.
may care to ask.” Messrs. Fitzpatrick, Graham and

Mr. Davis then drew the Chair-]COmPany were also re-elected
man’s attention to the still up-] 52 or on a motion by Mr.
ward trend of the cost of living and th p, esedinna by Mr. Davis,
and asked that the game wind hie the eth pase en, of $1,440
ado: ;J treatment given the staff in the iS approvec
oe har oe ~_ past years be shown them again. vi = ed ay ae se Ramphal,
pleasure in presenting the report}. WSS AUIS.
of the directors on the transactions Mr. Hutt moved, and Mr. Lora
of the Society for the year 1949. seconded, that the remuneration
As customary, the report has been - dj of the directors be $4,000 for th
reproduced in the Press and nojconsider seriously the question ot | ensuing year—$1,000 for the
doubt you will have observed that}reducing the rate of interést | Chairman and $3,000 to be dividea
the Society continues to make|charged policy holders from 6 per | among the other directors .
steady progress. cent, to 442 or possibly 5 per cent, a
was made by Mr, Barrow. He The motion for approval ot
pointed out that certain policy | donations to Charity to the extent
holders would not borrow from, of $2,400 for 1950 was moved by
the Society and preferred to do} Mr. Barrow and seconded by Mr.
so from an outside company be- | Wallace.
cause they i “ ene A te Sch
est was too high. e thought cholarshi
would be in the best interests of Pp Suggested
the Society to reduce the rate and
commended his suggestion to tha
‘serious consideration of the Board.

Replying, the Chairman assured
Mr. Davis that the staff would be
aken care of. Referring to Mr.
dgarrow’s point, he said he thought
Mr. Barrow would recognise and
appreciate that the directors had th
o perform a duty to the Society,
1s well as its members, and it
vas a fair and expressed direc-

Chairman’s Remarks

, The Chairman then moved the

Rate of Interest
A suggestion that the Bo

1,
Income of $89,305.70 as
57 policies assuring
with an Annual Pre-
of $86,317.45 ‘n

_ mi the year under
60 policies assur-

f _ including Bonus



Speaking on the motion, Mr.
Davis pointed out that the Society
derived its funds from the publ.c
and he was wondering if it woul«
be outside its scope for the Society
to have a kind of scholarship—
not a professional one.

What struck him, he said, was
e ala

"



course of settlement

Ee -skace its ineeptior to time with no immediate pros-

to $8,022,911. ion of insurance that they were iney cule he aan

ne woes 1at_ to encourage loans on the] very few could turn t

. The e of management § society's policies by members. fe fi “White oiler’ O a pro-
\ commission accoun § hat was as true today as it was] ,°SS!0)- collar’ jobs could

not absorb all the middle class
population and he felt that assist-
ance like that suggested by him
could do a v laudable job if
they might at provide one
or two scholarships—agricultural,
heir policies, industrial or in any other way.

: If that was beyond the scope of
The Chairman told him that on} the Society, then he wondered if
nore than one occasion it had | Some means could not be found to
vxeen raised by a director, sitting} widen its scope to embody fhe

show 4 further reduction in the
ra to premium receipts, the
for the year being 16.9% a:
17.6% for the previou

Hoon (med

‘The average yield on the Assur
Fund for the year worked 01
% as against 4.88% in 1948
si you know, this is the chie
from which the Society de

vhen insurance was started and
Mr, Barrow Was quite familiar
vith the facts. One could quite
ppreciate the position that would
ceur if everybody rushed to bor-
ow money from the Society on





rives its profits and the high rat earned by the Society augurs we) J vhy mortgagers shou e allow-
‘for the future. d a month to pay their interests After a short conference with
: vhen, as a matter of fact on loans} the other directors, the Chairman
In my last address to member mn policies, the interest was | save the assurance that his
I referred to the rapid growth c harged up on the specific date] brother directors were perfectly
the annual income of the Society | t was due. bi weg to eee, bere ent
which then stood at $926,138. Th was a matter of wide issues an
present income is $1,012,976 .a: He said he could quite agree] they would give it due considera-
shown at the foot of the first page§ vith him and he thought his] tion. ‘
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SUNDAY, MAY 7, 1950



Wife’s Heart Cry From Malaya.





Help Us: Time Is Short

THE situation in Malaya, where British troops are

fighting the jungle bandits, shows no improvement.
growing demands for

There are
scale action to end the bloodshed

The Australian and New Zealand Governments
have both intimated that they would be prepared
to help,our forces in wiping out the bandits.

London-born Clare Winchester,

planter’s wife on the Arak Kulim Estate, Kedah,

in Malaya.
In the letter we publish
action is needed—at once.

1 AM a planter's wife in Malaya and have been
I live in a bad area, on ap
estate surrounded by jungle and bandits.

As I write this I look out of the front
and see the hills rising: among those hills known as

for almost 16 years.

Bongau is a gang of bandits.

How many nobody knows and as far as we ca
because

will know,

judge nobody ever they are
as elusive as the Pimpernel
To the right is another range of hills known,.as

Relau; in waich live another
bers also unknown
We

are almost

estate is between the two.of

Four miles to



estate, Between. the two is a

Pass.

To get to the nearest largish village, ten miles
we have to travel

one way and six miles another
this piece of roaci.

Needless to say we go armed, and with escorts
armed to the teeth in an armoured truck.
assistant was am-
wounded three months ago
No one travels this piece of road unless forced to.
Escort

When my cook, a Chinese, goes into Butterworth
to get food, he travels as an ordinary civilian in the

Especially since our
bushed and seriously

young

No

ear, with no escort and no arms.

He does this once a week, and entirely at his own

risk. Willingly and knowingly

We don't send an escort because we feel he would

below,

gang of bandits, num-

certain there is
hidden between these hills, and unfortunately our
them.
he south on the 1
estate, to the north about six miles away is another
tretch of road com-
monly known to us as Ambush Corner and Hellfire

nain road is one

resolute full-

who is 36, is a

she tells why

window

an arms dump

be more of a target for any bandits.

live in is on a
hill. Surrounding us are barbed
wire fences and heavily protect-
ed firing positions for the Malay
special constables to stand in
should there be an attack.

The perimeter is floodlit
every aight; every Malay
guard is armed with a rifle
and 50 rounds of ammunition.
My husband and his assistant

carry a Sten gun and a revolver
with spare ammunition with them
every step they go.

When they come into the house
the guns are placed in a position
so that they can get at them easily
should anything happen.

At night I carry my husband's
revolver with me to the bedroom
and place it under his pillow; he
carries his Sten gun up with him
to the bedroom and places it by
his side of the bed. [ am sick to
death of the sight of guns,

Rifles Cocked

ONCE a fortnight we spend ap-
proximately ten hours away from
the estate. We leave in the car,
plus guns and escort behind, at
7.45 a.m,

In the armoured truck follow~
ing behind us every man has his
rifle cocked on the bad stretch of
road until we reach the compara-
tive safety of the village.

Then we leave the escort to
make its way back to the estate,
as the truck is needed to carry
the latex from the field to the
factory.

When we get to the police sta-
tion’ at Butterworth my husband
hands over his guns to the police
guard, and we then proceed to
eatch the ferry over to Penang.
This journey from house to Pen-
ang takes approximately two hours
each way.

Phone Danger

FOR the next few hours we are
free of guns, and for the first time
in two weeks I see people, apart
from my husband, assistant, the
British sergeant who lives on the
estate, and the Malay guards.

Sometimes I meet my
frienis, but never by arrange-
ment, for we never tell any-

‘one on the telephone when

‘we are travelling or where.

It isn’t safe. }

We look over to the mainiand
and wonder if all is well.

My husband fidgets and tries
hard to relax. I revel in the
change, and if there is another
woman I know talk myself hoarse,
for I never see another woman
while I am on the estate

Crossed Fingers

WHEN the time comes we get
away once again on the ferry col-
lect the guns in Butterworth, and
say goodbye to civilisation for an-
other two weeks.

We pick up the escort at the
village, and during the drive back
along the bad stretch keep our

The house we



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Mrs Clare Winchester
for the eountry fit to live in again, be-
cause at present it is far from

fingers crossed and hope
best.

What do you think of our life
out here? Is it a pretty picture?

Do you think the job of being
a rubber planter is worth while in
these conditions?

What We Think

SHALL I tell you what we
think, what the average person is
thinking out here? ot only the
Europeans, but the Chinese and
Indians and Malays? I will try to
do so,

My husband has been planting
for 22 years. He tries to do a good
job of work, but the feeling of
frustration is growing daily.

He cannot carry out his normal
daily round and get first-class re-
sults because the bandit situation
is deteriorating every day.

If an incident happens in the
immediate vicinity the tappers are
warned not to go too far into the
fields. Consequently the amount
of rubber to be brought in is less-
ened.

If a jungle patrol or any of the
security forces are ow patrolling
it means that my husband and his
assistant have to stay close to the
house; anyone is likely to be shot
at when the patrols are out.

Safe in House

As for myself, I will tell you
what it feels like to be virtually a
prisoner in‘a house, comfortable
but completely cut off from any
social contact whatsoever, especial-
ly sinee the recent ambush of
our assistant.

His ambush was the seventh
along this particular piece of
road.

We are comparatively safe in
the house, unless of course a force
of about 200 armed bandits at-
tacked us.

I find no great enthusiasm for
guns and ambush talk, no more
can I raise any excitement when
jungle squads come dashing up to
the house to use the telephone and
to report whatever incident is
happening.

I don’t find it exhilarating to be
told that a lorry has been am-
bushed and six people killed as
happened not so long ago. Our
house had the nearest telephone.

Puzzling

MY HUSBAND is asked quite
frequently by the Malay guards
—special constables we call them
—when is this going to end? What
is the Government doing? Why
did the British Government re-
cognise Communist China when
they, the Malays, are told to fight
the Chinese Communists?

It’s a puzzling question and
we don’t seem to be able to
answer it. Can you at home?
What is the Government going

to do if this infiltration of Com-
munist bandits becomes any worse
than it is?

When are we going to see the



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happy?
Want Proof

WE DON’T want to be told how
brave we are and what wonderful
people the planters and their
wives are for sticking it out here.
This goes for the tin miners and
their wives as well.

We want to have some concrete
proof that we are not going to be
left in the lurch again.

My husband is not concerned
with getting a medal for staying
on his job. He is concerned chief-
ly with doing his job properly.

Yes, he is a “whisky swilling
planter” who stayed behind vol-
untarily along with many hun-
dreds of others in 1942; he did
three years on the Burma-Siam
railway, and came back again in
1946 to try to rehabilitate a coun-
try that was in complete chaos.

We did a job of work from
1946-7 that would have disheart-
ened less conscientious and hard
working people at home.

No Faith

WE HAVE no faith in a Gov-
ernment that is sitting on the
fence, worming its way out of
every difficulty with empty prom-
ises. We don’t want.to run away
again.

We want thousands of troops out
here, and if necessary martial law.
We want a strong permanent force
of troops stationed on the Siam-
Malaya border, not jungle squads
of 20 men at a time,

We want armed patrols of
troops along every main road
daily, not just when an
incident happens.

The time is getting short, and
every hour of procrastination on
the part of the British Government
means another victory for the ban-
dits.

Time is Short

WHAT GOOD is a Colonial Sec-
retary who will come out and look
at this mess only “if he has time’?

What sort of a picture can he
obtain if he stays put in Singapore
or Kuala Lumpur and listens to
officials who have only the vaguest
idea of what life is really like up-
country?

Time is short. But there may
still be time. Please do something
to help us.

* Atr Commodore Harvel will
ask the Prime Minister tomorrow
how far the committee on the
grant of honours, decorations, and
medals, before producing its re-
port on service in Malaya, took
into account “the possibility of
awarding some form of recogni-
tion to planters and others, who
have shared with the armed forces
and police the essential and ardu-
ous task of maintaining order and

protecting lives and pr
against bandit attack.” seit
—LES.




















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Cay-long freshness ; z

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set,

the
along by a
“Flying Foam” made the run to
the Ako Light at a speed of 10
knots. In
10 nautical miles an hour

The trip back was not so rapid
Now
with the breeze that had proved

skilful

knots.

OU} ‘SANOY IYI VSO] OL
A1aA0 SayNUTUL FRY B pur 9Uo 4soO] JYoR





Sol OZT SBA VUBITY OYY




keep skin delics
Dorothy Gray Ora



colour and firinne
Dorothy Gray Special Dry
prevent wrinkles.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



BEHEADED

NEY

APITATIONS taking
the letter) afford
tal exercise that improves
abulary Here are a fe,
amples;
Behea 1 holy day nd
lower
Beheud a form of medicine
ad get s.ck

3. Behead a tiny insect and get
a meadow.

4. Behead a four-legged ani-
mal and get part of the body.

5. Behead a
meat and get a tree.

Rupert and

dish of mixed

For some waits

minutes Rupert

wonderihg wiat will happen, Then

there is a hissing ‘sound and a
scuttling, and dozens of young
dragons come wriggling and
scrambling up the steps, some

trying ‘to Ay with their little wings.

They gambo playfully around the

Let's Go Sailing

WITH every inch of canvas
the yacht, “Flying Foam,”
earried off the Steerup Cup for
c‘ub championship. Swept

stiff breeze, ths

plain English, this is

the yacht had to contend

so helpful on the way out. By
tacking, the ship was
able to maintain a speed of eight
Thus it required three
more hours to make the trip
back from the Ako Light than

it had to make the trip out.

How many miles from the
starting point was the Ako
Light?

SOLU OTL AO BIT ooxg [yes oF pey drys

Paeaeay aye

aus dy Uanges ay, uo shu, saqnuyus
Vy BW PUP U@ADS UT af eB pasdAdD SLO
ou; S}OUy WU Te aT ‘SsopNuTUL

UE OLA & Oper TYyIRA oUY “syOUYy OT IV
Ajouy yurod Buyjseys oy, Wioly ARM
UL § woRApes

ugly pores that coarsen your looks




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@ pathetic droop to your contour

Neglect rather than age causes these sins
Dorothy Gray preparations will prevent and erase them. + You need:
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ecome aged.
Behead a mollusk and get a
ner
Behead
wing card,
9. Behead a
harm and get a girl’s name.

eciou metal

1ankind

10. Behead a transportation and |

Set a precipitation,

il. Behead injury and get a
simb

wae (y)——TT furea(?
—OT PLE) — Ge 19008 (1) -—@ type(s

L PO —@ SURRY) —C SreO(QI—p See7

Hee sti Se (Git MORNTES

hie Dra on Pilis—33



r r There,” says
Mandarin, “* all the



within earshot must be here now
Can you pick out yours?’ ‘ Wh
yes."’ cries Rupert, ‘‘here he
with Pong-Ping’s collar still on h

nd, look, he recognises me
ise, can trake him? And cat

we go home, now

How Old Are They?
RETER PIPER is eight years

older than his wife Priscilla

who is eight years older than hex

Sister, Patience. Mr. Piper's age
is his wife’s age increased by
that of their son, Percival. Mrs

Piper’s age equal to the com-
bined ages of Percival and
Patience If three times Me
Piper’s age equals five times the
age of Patience, what are the
ages of Peter, Priscilla, Patience
and Percival, please?
Os-SpUaM| ST 4OQst r0did
us WOS 418uy
PIO saad Kyaoy 8



uw pu
HIM SY
vonnpos
a

OM
did “AN

MISS
“Croydon” Hastings



Likes read-

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Wants Pen Pais in America.
Age 11.

Kenneth Clement, 5
Street, St. James, Port-of-Spain
Trinidad. His interest include
cricket, football, Stam p-collectins

nd cinema, Age 18
NEW MEMBERS

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Yaya

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AGE SEVEN

| Baby
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PAGE EIGHT





Sunday, May 7, 1950



A New Hotel

DURING the winter season just ended
Trans-Canada Airlines had to refuse num-
bers of potential passengers from Canada
to Barbados because they could not find
hotel accommodation for them here. Trans-
Canada has plenty of planes to bring pas-
sengers here and it has been’ estimated
that next winter the number of passengers
wanting to come to Barbados will be quad-
rupled.

Where will they be accommodated?

When the new runway is completed in
the autumn Trans-Canada will be able to
provide additional services with greater
ease because a more flexible operation will
be the direct result of the new runway
facilities.

Will the new hotel that is required be
built in time for the autumn? It can be
\built if the Government of Barbados acts
with the commendable promptness that
they showed in deciding that a new
runway must be built at Seawell.

There have been indications from Can-
ada and from other places (including the
United Kingdom) that certain investors are
anxious to make investments in the hotel
business in Barbados. But these indica-
tions are emphatic that such investments
will only be made on the condition that
certain of the existing import and taxation
regulations will be amended—in order that
investors may look forward to a reasonably
comfortable investment. Canadians who are
ready to invest in the hotel business in
Barbados as soon as these regulations are
amended have listed three main conditions.

These are: firstty, ‘hat they should be
allowed to buy essential supplies and mate-
rials tax free: secondly, that the hotel
operating Company should be permitted
to operate free of income tax for a period
of five years: and thirdly, that the investor
be permitted to take reasonable dollar prof-
its from the hotel operation to Canada.

Granted these three conditions, Canadian
investors are prepared to begin the erec-
tion of a hotel which will be ready in time
for the next winter season and which wilt
bring to Barbados something in the neigh-
bourhood of one million dollars in tourist
receipts—to say nothing of the direct em-
ployment and indirect employment which
will also result.

at

By granting these three reasonable con-
ditions which are necessary to attract the
needed capital, Barbados can, at no cost
to the local government or with no drain
on local capital, achieve a new dollar earn-
ing hotel and add to the number of jobs
which are available in the island.

So far from competing with existing
hotels the sole purpose of the new hotel
is to. accommodate people who cannot be
accommodated in existing hotels and who
otherwise would not have come to Bar-
bados but would have gone elsewhere to
spend-their dollars.

The only type of hotel which could pos-
sibly cope with the number of tourists
whom Trans-Canada are confident will
want to spend next winter in Barbados,
will be a hotel of at least one hundred
rooms built to a design that will allow for
considerable expansion as the necessity
arises,

Barbados is now faced with the vital
problem of deciding whether it will regard
tourism as a major secondary industry, or
whether it is going to let one of its most
certain and immediately realisable assets
slip through its fingers because of a lack
of imagination or for some other motive
which cannot be based on the interests of
the greatest number of its inhabitants.
Barbados must take care and continue ever
to be watchful that it does not make the
fatal mistake of, becoming a Nassau, a Ber-
muda or a Montego Bay. It must preserve
its charm which it has in great measure
because it has refused so far to sell its soul
‘for gain. But it cannot, either in the inter-
"ests of a privileged few, or because of any
unworthy motive, refuse to accept with
open arms the generous offers of investors
who. are certainly not activated by phil-
anthropy alone but whose interests coin-
cide at this period of time with the great
‘need. of Barbadians to find additional

sources of income.

“Tt is ‘not only Trans-Canada nor the
Canadian tourist for whom planning has
to be made now. The completion of the
‘yunway at Seawell will be a signal for
‘many other airlines to make use of its
‘modern facilities and there is bound to be
‘an increased influx of tourists from Vene-
~guela and from the Dutch West Indies.

| Only this week a mission is leaving Bar-
bados to visit Venezuela in an effort to win
the Venezuelan dollar for the people of
this island during the summer season. And

ven Trans-Canada is trying to attract the
Canadian from the great summer resorts
of that coyntry by offering reduced rates
during the months from May to October.
With effect from May Ist. (for the first

time) this year Trans-Canada is offering
return passages from Canada to Barbados
and to other places for 269 dollars instead
of the winter fare of 361 dollars.
Tourism is indeed offering itself with
open arms to the people of Barbados to-day.
The representatives of the people must act
now in the interests of the people. They
must act now and produce and pass legis-
lation which will grant the conditions
necessary to attract capital which can be
immediately found to build a hotel which
is immediately required if Barbados is not

to lose the greater part of one million dol-

lars before twelve months have passed.
The time for action is now. A hundred-
room hotel and three quarter of a million
more dollars? Or no hundred room hotel
and so much the less for everyone? That is
the question. And we—the people—are
anxious to hear the answer soon before it
is too late and the capital passes on per-
haps never to return.



The Evening Institute

PERHAPS the greatest need that Edu-
cation in Barbados felt in years past was
the opportunity for persons who had to
leave school for economic reasons to re-
ceive tuition after their schvoldays had
been finished. This state of affairs was
aggravated by the introduction of super-
annuation and the difficulty of persons
who had been superannuated to continue
their education.

An important step was taken in 1948
to remedy this state of affairs by the form-
ation of the Evening Institute. The Insti-
tute is not connected with the West Indian
University and is mainly concerned with
giving instruction to persons desirous of
obtaining training and of getting better
academic qualifications.

Operating under the Department of
Education and financed by the Barbados
Government, the Evening Institute be-
gan to function in September 1948 with
about eight hundred pupils on the rolls.
In that year classes were held at Harri-
son College, Combermere, the Depart-
ment of Highways and Transport, the
Housecraft Centre, and the Girls’ Indus-
trial Union. In the country there were
two centres--one at Mount Tabor and one
at St. John’s Mixed School.

These centres catered to a wide diversity
of interests and ambitions including
English, History, Mathematics, Shorthand,
Typing, Domestic and commercial sub-
jects and housecraft. Some of the classes
work for the Matriculation Examination
and when that comes to an end in 1951,
it is expected that they will be linked to
the General Certificate of Education. It
is hoped that students of motor mechanics
and electricity will, in the near future,
have the oppartunity to take certain
examinations of the City and Guilds of
London Institute.

The Institute has operated under con-
siderable difficulties. It has had to use the
buildings of schools and well-wishers for
instruction and expansion has been lim-
ited by the ability to obtain the services
of properly qualified instructors.

Im September 1949, numbers had increas-
ed to twelve hundred and new centres had
begun to function in Speightstown, St.
Judes and St, Augustine’s and Intermedi-
ate Classes had been started in English,
Latin and Mathematics, while Geography
had been added to the possible subjects for
Matriculation study.

The methods adopted in tuition by the
Institute do not follow slavishly the tech-
niques used in schools and in three country
centres discussion groups have been form-
ed, giving to those taking part the oppor-
tunity to develop along lines which the con~
ventional] school methods do not always
permit.

Principal of the Evening Institute is Dr.
Bruce Hamilton, a Master at Harrison Col-
lege, who has taken on the labours of the
Institute in addition to his work at the
College, and by whose indefatigable exer-
tions on behalf of the Institute a sound
foundation has been laid on which expan-
sion is possible.

Dr. Hamilton has received great assis-
tance from those who with him are respon-
sible for the work of the Institute, Mr.
R. C. Springer, Assistant Principal and
Dean of Academic Studies has devoted a
considerable amount of time and labour to
the Institute and Mr. D. W. Sayers and
Mr. St. Clair Hunte, Deans of Technical
and Commercial Studies respectively have
by their endeavours made possible the
formation of those branches of which they
are in charge.

The island owes a deep debt of gratitude
to those men who in spite of the difficulties
they had to face have set the Evening
Institute on the highroad to success.

There are some who may criticise the
utilitarian approach of the Institute and
would like to see it cater for a greater
“cultural” education. The Extra Mural
Classes operate in that field while the In-
stitute holds out the chance for industri-
ous and ambitious persons to make pro-
gress which would otherwise be denied
to them.

Few ventures are more worthy of vig-
orous and wholehearted support.



(Being further extracts from a talk to
the Barbados Museum and Historieal
| Society on May 2%)

| 1 PROPOSE first, to aiscuss the
meaning of the term Federation;
secondly to consider some of the
prerequisites of Federation in a
given group of communities and

factors which predispose
people to desire Federation; and
thirdly, and somewhat reluctant-
ly, to offer a few remarks on

ederation and the West Indies.

First as to the question of defi-
nition. I do not really aj
for addressing even so learned a
gathering as this on the meaning
of the word, since misconceptions
about it are widespread and im-
portant. I recently learned that
nere in Barbados the word “Fed-
eration” has the special meaning
of a fight or fracas in which any-
one may join—a free-for-all. I
understand that this unusual
meaning of the word dates back
to the year 1876 when there were
indeed disorders in Barbados
arising out of what was thought
to be an attempt to force federa-
tion on Barbados and certain
other islands, and in that connex-
ion to effect changes in the Bar-
oados Constitution. It is mot in
this sense that I propose to discuss
che word. “Federation” is in fact
a term in the political vocabul~
ary which has been used loosely
enough from time to time, but to
which it is useful to give a fair-
ly precise me in order to
distinguish it from other similar
out not identical political struc-
tures. In what follows I must
acknowledge my indebtedness to
a most excellent discussion of the
subject of Federal Government
oy Professor K. C. Wh Pro-
tessor of Government and blic
Administration in the University
of Oxford. I do not think that I
am guilty of reprehensible dis-
closures if I say that Professor
Wheare’s book was read with
great interest and benefit by
more than one member of the
Sianding Closer Association Com-
mittee, and certainly by its Secre-
tary.

A federal form of government
may be regarded as one midway
between complete centralization
at the one extreme and comune
Absence of contact and nis-
wative co-operation on the other,
As Nature seems to abhor abso-
sutes as much as she is said to
abhor a vacuum, it is not surpris-
ing that no pure examples of
either extreme exist or ever have
existed. Taking first the latter
extreme, ever since states have
aad any kind of contact with each
other, there has been some kind
of attempt to organize their rela-
tions, if only that points of con-
tact should not needlessly become
peints of friction. The idea of a
rule of international law govern-
sng the behaviour of states to-
wards one another appéars to be
as old as any recognizable civili-
zation, and the persisting diffi-
culty of giving it satisfactory
expression in international or-
ganization has done little or
ae to hy gee wie idea oo
order can, an em
tween nations as sateen tial
viduals. The ghastly and recur-
rent spectacle of major armed
conflicts has never caused men
to desist from the attempt so to
organize a community of nations
that these conflicts will not recur,
Repeated disappointments have
normally not ' discouraged the
attempt, but only intensified it.
While this is the case it cannot
be said that the world, even as it
is to-day, is ag a whole totally
unorganized ¢l.aotic and anarchic.

Turnin, to the other extreme,
History, and the contemporary
world, abound in examples of
states where power and authority
are strictly centralized, and where
there is little delegation to subor-
dinate groups. However, even in
the most centralized state it will
be found that not all decisions
are taken from central bureaux,
but that there are large fields in
which general policy may be
centrally determined, but its
adaptation to local circumstances,
and its actual application, is left
to subordinate authorities with a
greater or lesser degree of scope
and initiative. The desire to cen-
tralize completely has been a re-
current one but it has almost
invariably led to failure, partly
through the sheer difficulty of the
‘echnical administrative job of
running any but the smallest unit
trom a single point, but to a
greater degree because over cen-
tralization dries up the springs of
nitiative, and so in a longer or
shorter time ensures that the sup-
aly of men capable of running a
centralized, or indeed any, form
of government will also cease. It
s also a matter of history that a
iighly-centralised form of Gov-
ernment is apt to lead to the
dictatorship of an _ individual,
group or class,

A federal system of government
tlearly falls, as I have suggested
somewhere between these two
*xtremes, It is stronger and more
sohesive than the mere group of
states which retain their full sov-
ereignty while making more or
less genuine attempts to coordin-
ate their policies one with another.
{t is obviously very much less
sentralized than the states at the
other extreme. But there is a
further point; the difference be-
tween a federal form of govern-
ment and the unitary or central-
ized type is a difference of kind
as well as of degree. Unitary
states such as Great Britain may
delegate very important functions,
and give wide scope, to subor-
dinate agencies such as county and
city councils, but however far that
process may go, there is nothing
federal about the British Consti-
tution. The central parliament
retains the power to give author-
ity to subordinate units, and to
withhold or to withdraw authority
once given. Its constitutional
powers are without legal limit.
The position in a true federation
is very different. There, the central
authority has limited functions as
set out in the Constitution. It
cannot stray beyond those func-
tions without running the risk of
unconstitutionality, and the history
of most federal states contains
many examples of federal laws
which have been ruled to be
outside the powers of the federal
government and so null and void.
Tt is not within the powers of any
British court to question the legal
validity of any law passed by the
British Parliament. It is within

SUNDAY ADVOCATE
a cllemanie

By €. Y. Carstairs C. M. G.



Mr. C. ¥. CARSTAIRS, C.M.G.

the powers and duties of, for

example, the Supreme Court of
the United States, to say whether
Congress was, or was not, entitled
to pass a particular measure. The
acts of a federal legislature are in
fact, in a sense, subject to arbitra-
tion, in a way in which the acts
of the legislature of a unitary
state are not. We may look at
the matter like this. According to
one theory, systems of govern-
ment may be regarded as a form
of treaty or agreement among
the parues concerned. In the case
of a unitary state the treaty or
agreement is between individuals,
whereas in a federal constitution
the agreement is among already
existing states. The distinction is
extremely important. One of the
purposes of a federal constitution
is tnat while the participants unite
and delegate authority to a central
government and legislature for
some purpuses, tney are concerned
io preserve oiner functions tor the
umis JOiming to form the federa-
tion in such a way that no act of

SUNDAY, MAY 7, 1950











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It is plain that where the residual
powers lie with the units the em-
phasis is on the separateness where
tney lie with the central govern-
ment the emphasis is on duty.
This does not mean that under the
Australian pattern the states tend
to drift apart.

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predisposing
to a desire for federation. Here
again I must acknowledge
indebtedness to Professor Wheare,
while at the same time exculpat-
ing nian icon may penpeenaiiiae
for the way in which I have made
use of his material. In this sec-
tion I propose to be brief and to
leave it to those who are so
minded to consider the bearing
of these points on the situation in
the West Indies. *

|
The prerequisites for federation
could be extended to a long list,| |

Dial 4472 & 4687 oie





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As to the first poinc, aamety the |
desire for association, the follow-
ing factors have been observed in
studying the -movement towards
federation of various states—first, |
a sense of military ,in-ecurity 1|
separation and a that |

feeling
federation will

bring greater

the federal government can take Security; second, a desire for
away functions which under the POlitical independence which ear
consutuuon remain with the units, be achieved through federal union
It is of the essence of federat.on but not on a_ basis of small
that the units, in respect of the Separate units; thirdly, the hope
powers left to them, are in no Of economic advantage through
way subject to the federal govern- joint action; fourthly, experience
ment, That is the dist:nction be- of prior political association, for
tween, fur examp.e, the Australian example through joint action on
states (in relation to the govern- particular topics, or membership
ment of the Commonweaith ef of the same empire; fifthly,
Australia) and an English county geographical neighbourhood, and
‘in relation to the Parliament at sixthly, similarity of political in-
Westminster). Conversely, if the stitutions. There are two points to
units of the federation retain what be made regarding this list: first,
might be called their own sover- that not all these factors are
eignty in their fields, the central necessary or pressing in any one
government in its turm is not case. To take one example only,
subordinate to the unit govern- the Commonwealth of Australia
vents in respect of the federal came about: despite the fact that
jeld of activ.ty. If thdt were so the economic interests of Western
the constitution would not be @ Australia were and are very
federation, but that very different qifferent from those of the Eastern
thing, a Confederation, In a Con- States, and also the geographical
federation the acts of the eentral propinquity of Western Australia

actually subject to ratification by one looks at a very small scale

the governments of the various map. The second point concerns
units. Examples of such a consti- omissions from this list. The im-

but the outstanding points are
three: first, a general and suffi-
ciently strong desire among the
units for a federal grouping
second, an equal desire to retain
for the units some at any rate ft
the powers of government; and,
thirdly, a capacity to work a

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tution have not been few, but they
have rarely been long lived and
practically never strong. Either
the grouping has tended to break
up, or it has gone forward to
federation proper or, through the
ascendancy © some one member,
it has become a _ unitary state
under that leadership. Examples
of confederation which had issue
in full federations are the Com-
monwealth of Australia and the
United States. Examples of group-
ings which led to hegemony of
one member are, in Classic times
the Greek Confederation leading
to the domination of Athens, ana
in modern history the evolution
of the German Empire under the
leadership of Prussia. The history
of Poland is also of interest. Much
of the unhappy fate of that turbu-
lent and gifted people may per-
haps be attributed to a form of
government which made decisive,
concerted and sustained action on
the part of the country as a whole
virtually impossible, In the 18th
Century, the Polish legislative
body included a Chamber of
Nobles whose decisions had to be
unanimous. Any one member
could frustrate action by his single
vote. The surprising thing is not
that the Polish constitution proved
virtually unworkable, but that it
survived so long. That is perhaps
a tribute to the vigour, courage,
high intelligence and, above all,
the patriotism of the Polish people,
whose national pride was even
greater than their disinclination
to endow a Polish government
with powers sufficient to enable
it to act forcibly and efficiently
against the enemies pressing on
that borderless country.

By federauion, then, we mean
a form of government consisting
of a group of units or states which
retain specified powers for them-
selves absolutely while av the same
time or yao

nd fumetions to a cen gBov-
Grmanent, which is nov subordinate
to the units and to which the
units are not themselves subordin-
ate. A ree is Sarees
ised b; supremacy no
(the legislature or legislatures but
of the law as interpreted by a
Federal Supreme in vhat a
law though duly passed by a
federal or by a unit legislature
may be declared unconstitutional
by that’ Coury.

authority are constitutionally or to the rest only appears evident if |

Within the general conception
pf a federal government vhere are
wo which

types—those in
the functions of the central gov-
ernment are specified and the rest
left to the units—the Australian
pattern—and those in which the
unit governments’ powers are
specified and the rest left to the
federal government, In constitu-
tional jargon the unspecified
powers are described as “residual”



—

Teday’s Thought

I believe from my heart that
the cause which binds togeth-
er my peoples and our gallant
and faithful allies is the cause
of Christian civilization.

—King George VI of England



«
a



Hope is like the sky at night:
there is no corner so dark but
that a persevering eye will
discover a star.

—Octave Feuillet.

ne ones are community of
anguage, of race, of religion and
of nationality. It is true that com-
mon language and the rest. con-|
stitute very strong bonds and that
diversity in these respects may be
very important to feelimg and oul-
look. A state whose members have
these things in common is obvious-
y more cohesive than one where
there is a diversity; but it is a
matter of fact that important
stable and cohesive federations
have come into being and remain-
ed in being while some or all of
tnese factors are absent. The ex-
ample of the important French
Canadian minority, distinct in
language, tradition and religion
from the rest of Canada, springs
to mind. The Swiss federation
contains no less than four lan-
guage groups and a _ religious
diversity. India contains a greater
diversity of language, tradition,
religion, custom and outlook prob-
ably than does all Europe. A
federal state thus can and com-
monly does exist even when
there are important divisions
among its component peoples—
indeed, were it not for such divi-
sions the state would probably
not be federal by unitary.










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I need I think say little about
the other two main prerequisites
of federation. Clearly there would
be no disposition to erect what I
may call a double decker system
of government—that is to say a
central as well as unit legislature
or administration—were it not
for a desire on the part of the
units not to surrender all their
powers to some other body. I need] ==>
hardly enlarge to an audience m|)>=-
the West Indies on the kind of ;
factors which make for this desire.

They include a tradition of inde- Y E S

be seen this factor is by no means I

as important in the West Indies MY DEAR :

as it was in North America up | °

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pendence, differences in mode of
settlement and mode of govern-
ment, mutual isolation, perhaps
associated with mutual distrust in
some particulars—though here 1
would point out that so far as can
and even after the establishment
of the United States Constitution
in 1787. To these may be added |
a healthy local pride which is by
no means inconsistent with loyal
attachment to a larger group.

The successful operation of a
federal system of government does
of course involve the capacity to
do so, and there is no getting
away from the fact that it is a
comparatively complicated piece of
political machinery, It makes more
demands on political leadership
and capacity than does a unitary
state. It necessarily involves some
degree of duplication of adminis-
trative machinery, and they are
unwise who seek to show that to
add a federal structure to existing
unit political structures will not
involve a region in some additional
cost, But these are part of the
price which has to be paid for a
form of government which seeks
to achieve unity of action in some
respects while preserving diversity
and local control in others. It is
for those directly concerned ‘o
decide whether the political,
economic and other gains of add-
ing a federal structure will or will
not outweight the cost involved.
and the drain on the supply of
persons able and willing to serve
their fellows in both local and
federal public affairs,



|

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SUNDAY, MAY 7, 1950



NEW LOOK IN HOUSES



THIS IS A VIEW of the house from the rord. I emphasises the highlights cnd shedows cast
by the overhanging eaves and vertical wind ws. Distinguished by the absence of the
usual stoae garden wall which gives it c

ci

fusion between building and landscape.

See paste, | as



Se ees
THE INTERIOR of the reception room, showinc
Focussing the attention on this room the main feature heing
scheme in contrast to the rough coral sion walls,
The seat cushions with their breadfru leaf green covers are accented by the small
lemon yellow cushions, and the repeated colou accent of the lamp shade in Pompein Red, the
same colour as the door.

a sectional locally made seating arrangement.
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SUNDAY ADVOCATE

PAGE NINE

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HARRISCN'S sroav st |
{
TOP PICTURE: Tropical Lanai is the centre of attraction _ bo eet a) ey ties = = =
and the ideal place to sit on a fine afternoon, ‘note the rough a ee ee =<.
ground and small trees growing in the centre gives it a very
tropical effect. The Bamboo bar is at the left of the picture.
MIDDLE PICTURE: The interior of the rear bedroom with ~~.
ite interesting furniture arrangement due to the irregular ae |
of the room. The colour scheme is generally monochromatic i1
shedes of green to contrast with the naiural coral stone with f
accessories in colour accents of black apricot. >
BOTTOM PICTURE: This is another ciagle of the son
Room, focussing on the two way bookcase the small table on lei’ ” WE CAN SUPPLY YOU WITH THEIR FULL RANGE OF PRODUCTS
i ‘
THIS PICTURE SHOWS the interior of the con necting hallway, the upper level of the Lanai, has a most modern design. Lipstick — Rouge — Pan Cake Make up — Make up Blender — Skin
the Foyer and rear bedroom, The spacious effect is achieved. on inte! Sati ;
bamboo is becoming a very { Freshener — Astringent — Visible Foundation
ithi ) ain carac I: lar feature in most new
Within the past ten years One of the main cflarac- M popule | ‘wa ‘ ei :
many new houses have been re of this — is tha homes. Make up — Pow der — Eye Shadow
built in Barbados and in more there is no garden wall ; ia There are two bedr Eye Lash Make up — Eye Brow
recent years, their general enclose ~ re ao ie It has an asbestos roof, supplemented by a per- The house is low and Bs for pceirarianettes ra ae
design has adopted the new ag ta e mauleee Cre 1g and windows; and forated stone chain wall. roofed, ae the garake sat thed exited back ee toe Pencil — Brillox Hair Oil
look of modern countries. i, ‘gioping site is itilized’ golden ochre pigmented con- The interior of the rea! bun into the main ; as a bedroom ora. utilit * 1
Pictured on this page iS 8 hence the sunken Lanai crete floor bedroom, has an interesting ‘"'* it room. Besides the sonrnoen of
Barbadian house built not so mn . : he furniture arrangement due ‘The furniture is all built room Foyer and Lanai,
long ago by Tony Lé There is no formal Draw- , THe main feature of the 1, the irregular shape of the on modern lines. Built 8M js a pantry, kitchen, Bey $
the West Indian architect. ing Room, the Foyer substi- interior of the Reception pom The vertical windov cupboards have been made 1, som, bathroom, laundry and 0 td
The interior decorating ws tutes this on wet days and Room is its modern colour shades are moveable and cai, Of loc al materials, tore room and u garage "
done by Jean Smith and toe the Lanai can be used 9m Scheme, in contrast to the be locked in any _ positior
photographs were taken 6) fine days. ; rough coral stone walls. for air, privacy and protec- The Bamboo Bar in one ‘The modern house of to- 10, 11, 12, & 13 BROAD STREET
a professional photographer, The house is built almost There is an absence of tion; they also give reflected corner of the enclosed veran- day certainly has everything
Tom Leonard. entirely with local materials window openings which 1s light. dah made with Dominican to make it a happy home, ska ,
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PAGE TEN

Oliver Sets The
Pace In Arkansas

By ©. V. R. THOMPSON
NEW YORK
t WAS in a little backwoods

tuwl in Arkansas the other day.
there was just one cinema. ‘To
my $urprise it was not showing
the uswal feature about the life
ind death of Jesse James.

Ingteg@d it announced that it had
brought back its big attraction

by popular demand.” The film
vas Laurence Olivier’s “Hamlet.”

The great American Shakes-
pearé boom already exciting New
York and most of the big cities,
is spreading even to “the sticks”
-—thdééée regions which a cynical
HiollyWood credits with the men-
tal age of a child of 12.

Among ‘he sophisticated the
Shakespeare cult is at peak popu-
larity. In the past three months
at léa& a dozen “private lives”
of Shakespeare, some English,
some American, have been pub-
lished. ’

One of them, by Marchette
Chute, an American girl who
spent years in London and Strat-
ford studying wher subject, is a
besi-gglier (around half a million
oo
On oadway a big success of
the sea8on has been the Katharine
Hepbagg production of “As You
Like If It has broken all Broad-
way eee for that play by run-
ning 1 performances to date.

Even ‘on the musical comedy
stage “Kiss Me, Kate,” one of the
biggest and best successes is about
a theatrical company rehearsing
“The Taming of the Shrew ”

Credit the British films “Henry
Vv." and “Hamlet” for bringing
Shakespeare to the mass audience
as never before.

Now an enterprising New York
publisher Mr. Albert Kanter, is
translafing Shakespeare's master-
pieces ‘urto America’s beloved
non-cuture medium: the comic
book, llighly coloured drawings
show the action of each play and
the words unexpurgated and un-
simplified are given in the
“balloonms”* you associate with
K. O. Cannon.

The first play-comic “Julius
Cesar” has been out for only a
month, and it is already in its
15th edition.

Mr. Kanter’s artists are now
at work on ‘Richard IIL,” which
Will be published next spring.
Then they will go to work on
“Hamlet, which they expect to
be an all-time best-seller.

. -~London Express Service...



tuuide Notes

jor Hikes
On Thursday, 27th April, llth
Jia Company (Hindsbury Girls’
S..00ly with Mrs. Douglas hiked
&. wervberts, St. Lucy. The same
day st’ Brownie Pack (Queen’s
C. ¢4e) with Miss Hazel Clarke
i») & picnic at Needhams Point.
First Class Hike
» Guides from 5th Guide Com-
pany (Codrington High School)
hiked at Needhams Point on
Thursday, 27th April and com-
pleted this part of the First Class
‘Test. We are very pleased that
Nanette , Moore has gained her
First Class Badge and we con-
gratulate her and the 5th Guide
Company (Codrington High
School) .
Cam
32 Guides from 7A and 7B Guide
Companies (St. Michael’s Girls’
School), with Miss Sylvia Crich-
low as Commandant, Miss Doreen
Daniel and Miss Ada Gollop as
Quartermasters and Miss Phyllis
Bowen as First Aider, camped in

the grounds of St. James Com- ©
from | 20th—24th

bined School
April. Mrs. Savage, the President
of the Girl Guides Association,
accompanied by Miss N. Burton,

Commissioner for Camping, visit- p

ed the Camp on 21st April and the
Iskand Commissioner visited it on
23rd April. The Guides were very
happy and thoroughly enjoyed the
time they spent in camp.
The Girl Guides Fair

There are only 4 weeks to the
Fair and more articles are needed
for the Household Stall and the
Guide Stall. Will any Company
who has made anything for any of
the Stalls send them to Miss Edna
Fields, the Guide Department,
Messrs Cave Shepherd & Co, Ltd.
before 27th May.

White Elephant Stall

Will anyone who has any “White
Elephants” and would like to give
them to the Fair, kindly get in
teuch with Mrs. G. H. Adams.

Book Stall

More books and magazines ar.
needed for the Book Stall. Kindly
phrne Miss N._ Burton, St
Michael's Girls’ School.











Sir Alfred’s BBC Radio Notes:

Soft Pedal

By HORACE THOROGOOD

lt was just a year ago that Si
Alfred Munnings startled — the
Royal Academy dinner—and the
radio-listening public—with an
attack on “modern” art. Now, or

the eve of another Academy din-
ner, I have news that Sir Alfred's
memoirs will be published (b)
the Museum Press) in Novembe:

But the “moderns”
shake in their shoes. Sir Alfred
is letting them off. “It will not
be a controversial book,” he tells
me, “just some memories of
knocking about here and there.”

need not

You know those suitcases that
expand according to the amount
of stuff you pack into them? That,
im effect, is to be the auto-
biography of Sir Osbert S'twell
The fifth volume of Sir Osbert’s
life story is to be published in
September (Macmillan) under
the title of Noble Essences. Then
all five are to be bound together
into an omnibus volume

Altogether they wll run to
about 700,000 words. But make
no mistake. that will not be the
end of the opus. Sir Osbert warns
that he will re-open the suitcase
later on to pack more into it.

This looks like being a vintage
year for cricketers’ books. Sir
“Plum” Warner, Dudley Nourse,
Norman Yardley, Bilt Edrich and
Walter Hammond all have books
on the way.

But most-looked-for book from
the flannelled fools will be
Bradman’s Farewell to_ Cricket
Hodder and Stoughton, June).

London Express Service.



B.B.C. Radio Programme

SUNDAY MAY 7, 1950

7 a.m, The News; 7.10 a.m. News
Anabysir; 7.15 a.m. N at the Opera
& a.m, the Edi is; 8.10 a.m

Programme

eon Interlude; .
Children's Hour; 9 a.m. Close Down;
12 noon The News; 12.10 p.m. News
Analysis; 12.15 p.m. Rays’ a Laugh
3-49 p.m. London Forum;

wice; 2 p.m.
Pome News from ; 2.15
Musie Magazine; 2.30 p.m. Variety Band-
box 3.30 p.m. Country House, 4 p.m.
The News; 4.10 p.m. Interlude; 4.15
p.m. Voices of the Violin; 4.30
Sunday Half Hour; 4.55 p.m.

5 p.m. Accordeon Inter! 4
Programme Parade; 5.30
Symphony Orchestra; 6
the Children’s Hour; 6.45 p
Krein Saxophone Quartet; 7 p.m.
News; 7.10 p.m, News Analysis;
vom. Caribbean Voices; 7.45 p.m. What
do we believe about life after death;

Piano Playtime; 9 .
9.30 p.m. Sumday Service; 10
p.m, The News; 10.10 p.m. From the
Paditorials; 10.15 p.m. Journey into
Melody; 11 p.m. News
TON

BOS
15.29 Me.,
Me

WRUL WRUW .11.75 Me
WRUX 17.75



MONDAY, MAY 8, 1950

7 a.m. The News; 7.10 a.m. News
Analysis; 7.15 p.m, Listeners’ Choice;
Interest

ramme le

vs. West Indies; 8.30 a.m,
of Sid Phillt and his
wn; 12-42.

Wd. . (on 13 metre
band); 2 p.m. The News; 2.10 p.m
Home News from Britain; 2.15 p.m
; 2.90 p.m. Meet the
Commonwealth; 3 p.m. From the Third
Programme; 4 p.m. The News; 4.10
p.m. The Daily Service; 4.15 p.m.
British Industries Fair; 5 p.m. Ligon
rade ;

< 715-7.)
Eye Witness Account Wil. vs
Ww i 7.307.456 p.m. Light
Music; 8 p.m. Radio Newsreel; 8.15

.m. Science Review; 9.30 p.m. British
Industries Fair; 9 p.m. The Animal
World; 9.30 p.m. British Orchestra!

sic; 9.45 p.m. The Cathedral Organs;
10 p.m. The News; 10.10 p.m. From
the Editorials; 10.16 p.m. Much Binding
in the Marsh; 10. .m. Commonwealth
Survey; 11 p.m. News.



Caribbean Voices’

7th May—A Seat in the Shade: Short
story by A. K. Elliott of Jamaica.
My Poetic Life by J. E. Clare McFar-
lane. A talk originally broadcast
by ZQI in Jamaica.
14th May—Poems by lan Carew of Brit-
ish Guiana,
Civil Strife: Short story by Ernest Carr
of Trinidad.

21st May Poems by EF. M. Roach of

Tobago.

Gratuity; Short story by Seepersad Nat-
paul of Trinidad.

28th May—Senza Alcun Sospetto by Derek

Walcott. A dramatic radio version
of part of the love story of Frances-
ca da Rimini, freely rendered from
the Italian of Dante.

Critique of the above, possibly by John
Heath Stubbs, a young authority on

Italian literature e

Eye-Witness
Accounts Of Cricket
Every Day of the Week

Ball-by-ball - comm tarie j
the last half-hour’s play
lunch and on the last half-hov
play of the day on each of ih
three days of the West Indie
Cricket Team's opening match
against Worcestershire. Special
beams will be directed to this area
to permit good listening. These
will be on the air from 8.00 to
8.39 am., On 16.95 metres, 17.70
megacycles and on 19.82 metres,
15.14 megacycles. and from 1.00
p.m., to 1:30 p.m., on 13.84 metres,
21.675 megacycles. In addition a
fifteen minutes eye-witness
account of each day's play will be
heard in the Wes. Indies haif-
hour beginning at 7.15 p.m. for
the match against Yorkshire which
begins on Wednesday, 10th. May,
there will be no ball-by-ball com-
mentaries but the usual eye-
witness account will be given in
the West Indies half-hour, Then,
on Saturday, 13th, May, the open-
ing day of the match against
Surrey there will be a running
commentary from 10.45 a.m., to
11.16 a.m,, on the special beoam
on 16.95 metres, 17.70 megacycles.
At 7.15 p.m., there will be the
eye-witness account which will be
given on every day of every matcn
throughout the entire tour.

before

“Caribbean Voices’

The Sunday evening programme
of West Ind prose and poetry
on the 7th. May will consist of
two contributions from Jamaica,
a short by a newcomer to the
programme, A. K. Elliott, and a
personal account of his poetic life
by J. E. Clare McFarlane, O.B.E.,
J.P.. F.RS.A., President of the
Poetry League of Jamaica.

West Africa Today
Verbal pictures of West Africa
today will be given by Colin Wills

: in a news series of six talks called
: ‘African Journey’ which he begins
: in the BBC's weekly ‘Common-!

wealth Survey’ on Monday next,!

8th, May.

‘Can A Government Tell The
Truth’

The above heading is the tit'e

of a talk, first broadcast in the
BEC’s Third Programme whie%
will be repeated in the G.O.S., on
Friday next,
m. Speaker is
Webs

Sir Charles

ter, K.C.M.G., Professor of

International History in the Uni-
versity of London,



Church Services

MORAVIAN
ROEBUCK
it am, Holy Communion 7 p.m. Rey
Ernest New
GRACE HILAL
11 a.m. Mr. Hayde 7 p.m. Mr. Haynes

11 a.m. Mr. Barker 7 p.m. Mr. Lewis.
MONTG! MERRY
Mr. Phillips.
SH! HILL.
7 p.m. Mr. Smith.

‘OMBE
11 a.m, Mr. G. C. Lewis 7 ».m. Mr.

7 p.m.

Culpepper.
METHODIST
JAMES STREET—11 a.m. Rev. R
McCullough Broadeast Service Holy
Communion 7.00 p.m. Rev tai
Payne Holy Communion,
BETHEL — 11 a.m. Rev. Hugh C.

Payne, 7 p.m. Rey. B. Crosby. Holy

Communion after each service.
DA

'H—1ll a.m. Rev, B, Crosby.

Holy Communion, 7 p.m, Mr. F. Moore

BELMONT--11 a.m. Mr. J. Lovell. 7
p.m, r. H. Grant,

SOUTH DISTRICT—9 a.m. Rev. B

» Crosby. amie Mr. C. Jones

PROVIDENCE-—-11 a.m. Mr. R. Lin-
ton. 7 p.m. Mr. J. Clarke.

VAUXHALL—11 a.m, Mr. G. Harris.
7 p.m: Mr. A, Curwen.
HACKETTE 5.45

PAYNES BAY~-9.90 a.m. Mrs, Mor-

ris 7.00 p.m, Rev, R. McCullough
WHITEHALL—9.30 a.m. Mr. G.
ker 7 p.m. Mr, P. Deane
GILL MEMORIAL-9.30 a.m
McCullough 7.00 p.m. Mr. J.
HOLETOWN—8.30 a.m,
p.m. Mr. D. Scott.
BAK HALL—9.30 am Mr G
Sinkler 7,00 p.m, Mr. J. T. Oxley
SPEIGHTSTOWN-11,00 a.m. Rev. F
Lawrence 7.00 p,m. Rev. F, Lawrence.
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE

Bar-

Rev. R.
Harper
Supply 7.00

Fir* Church of Christ, Scientist,
Upper Bay Street.
Sundays 11 a.m. and 7 p.m

Wednesdays 8 p.m. A_ Service which
includes Tes.imonies of Christian Science
Healing

Sunday, May 7, 1950,

Su! ect of Lesson-Sermon; ADAM

AND FALLEN MAN.
CHURCH OF GOD
ST. MICHAEL

11. a.m: Eckstein Village Rev. J. B
Winter

7 pan Bank Hall, Rev M. B
Pretty John

7 p.m River Road Rey E. W
Weeke:

ST. JAMES
7 p.m: Sion Hill Rev. J, B. Winter
ST. PHILIP
Kirtons Rev. E. W.

ll a.m Weekes

——

ARE YOU A LADY OR A LOBSTER
AFTER A DAY IN THE SUN?



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_but dread the after effects, you obviously have never tried
LIMACOL as an “after-sunning” lotion. Next time you feel
like a ball of fire after an overdose of sunshine, sprinkle
LIMACOL generously: on the affected area and pat it in
lightly. You will be amazed how soothing, cool and refreshing
you will find it. Be sure to take LIMACOL with you whenever
you are going sun-bathing. You will never reqret it!

»



Remember

LIMACOL

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The Freshness of a Breeze ina Bottle

STOKES & BYNOE LTD-AGENTS.





12th, May at 5.30

————————————————_—

SUNDAY

Empire Youth
Sunday Committee

Overseas Broadcast Service
THE British Broadcasting Cor-

poration has agreed to broadcast
in the General Overseas Service a
snortened version of the religious
ervice to be held in Durnam

Cathedra! at 3.30 p.m. om Empire
Youth Sunday, 21st May. 1950
The broadcast, which will las‘
approximately thirty minutes, wil
be transmitted twice The first
transmission will be at 1730 GMT
on the same day to the Near East
and Middle East, with Pan Africa
as fhe central target area, and the
second transmission at 0130 GMT
on the morning of Monday, 22nd
May, to the Western Hemisphere
The City of Durham is situated
in the centre of a great indus-
trial a famed for its coal
mines, ship-building towns and
iron works. It is the County
town and the seat of a famous
University. The Cathedral, the
noblest Norman church in the



ADVOCATE



built high on the clift

untry, is

above the River Wear, and makes

ideal setting for
ision as thas.

Among those taking part in the
ervice will be the Dean of Dur-
ham, the Very Rev. Dr. Cyril
Alington, formerly Headmaster of
Eton College. The Lessons wil'
be read by a Boy Scout and a
University student. The preache:
will be the Rev. Canon Alar
Richardson, D.D., Canon Resi-
dentiary of Durham and Chairman
of the Bishop of Durham’s Youth
Council. The theme of the
service will be “The Kingship of
Christ”, linking together Empire
Youth Sunday with the Feast of
the Ascension.

The congregation wili consisf of
members of various uniformed
organizations (pre-service training

ris, Church Lads _ Brigade,
Scouts, Guides), together with
members of Boys’ and Girls’ Clubs,
Friendly Society, and Youth
Fellowships drawn from all over
the county.

44, Rutland Court,
Denmark Hill,
London, S. E. 5,

such an oc-



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FROM YOUR,
L@GAI. SMITHS CLOCKS STOCKISTS

' ers.
ee {publication next year.

|
}
|





Mason Wants |

To Be Yank

|
PARIS |
James Mason, English seree
star, is planning to become
American citizen because it is
“natural thing to do.”

It would “straighten things ou.,”
he says. In any case, he admits hr
is “pretty international.”

Although critics have said }.<
nas spoiled his reputation by play-
ing Broadway and Hollywood, he
doesn’t care. He claims that critic
are powerless in the jong run |
build or destroy an actor.

In the meantime, Mr. and Mrs
Mason are enroute to Spain foi
a month's vacation.

They will then return to Pare
to produce a film based
book, “A Lady Possessed.”’

In addition, they are writing a
book about their 17-month-old
daughtér Portland, or “Cement,’
as a friend in Beverly Hills catls
her

The book,

;

tne

sn

on her

entitled “The Chiid

in Our Lives”, is scheduled for

| ceNMUNE |
WEST INDIAN
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Dominica |
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SUNDAY, MAY 7, 1950

THERE’S PAIN RELIEF
AND TONIC BENEFIT

Yes!— Yeast-Vite
quickly soothes away
neuralgia,

headaches,
nerve and rheumatic
pains — but it does

Yeast-Vite helps you
to feel brighter, look
better, sleep more



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SUNDAY, MAY 7, 1950

Dock Strike

@ from page 1

The Governor suggested that
sugar could be stored at Cooliage
Field thus enabling the factory to
continue but somehow this did not
meet with the union’s approval
because they feared that the
sugar might be shipped from tne
former U.S. Base dock thus con-
quering .the strike on the city
aock.

The union then asked for an as-
surance that no sugar moved to
the base would be shipped from
there during the strike. The man-
ager of the factory stated that no
shipment of sugar from the base
had been contemplated but that
if such a shipment should be con-
sidered at any future date he
would undertake to give the union
seven days notice of his intention.

To this the Union refused to
agree, they instructed loco, truck
and tractor drivers not to haul
sugar to the base and the factory
was forced to suspend operations.

Approximately 900 tons of car-
go have been off-loaded at other
ports. It will be weeks before the
shortage of many essential food-
stuffs become normal, an increase
in the cost of goods caused by ad-



iD

a
IS







SUNDAY ADVOCATE






May Day In
British Guiana

TUC Demand Constitution
Reforms

G EORGETOWN, | May 2.

British Guiana celebrated May
Day with three giant parades
through the capital city and a
spate of resolutions passed at mass
meetings of unions urged bette:
conditions for workers and stress
ed the need for constitution re
forms.

the B.G. Trades Union Council,
which represents more than 3(
vruons, passed resolutions to take
all necessary action and make di-
rect approach to Government tc
ensure a 44-hour week; contribu-
tory health insurance, unemploy
ment relief, and pensions for all
The 16 resolutions also includec
one stressing that there is a vita
necessity for the working classe:
of the country to be informed anc
afforded the opportunity of under
standing the implications of Fed-
eration before a final decision o!
participation or non-partictpatior
is taken, f

There were several similar cele-

J ) SMOTHER REMARKABLE THING
a ABOUT WHITE ANTS...

fi r A termitary may ~
— contain Kings, ~
: Queens, Soldiers

and Workers—a complete
organisation bent on rapid
destruction of every sort of
timber. Besafe—remember

UNIVERSAL—Dip or
brush for positive protection
against White Ants, Borers,
Rot and Fungi, Paint or polish
overtreated wood. No
odour. No fire-risk.

ECONOMICAL —Highly
concentrated—saves carriage.
When diluted for use—
goes further and costs less.

| PERMANENT— Cannot
wash-out or cvaporate.
Combines with the fibres,
toughens the timber and
makes it fire-resistant,



ditional transportation expenses = es brations in other prineipal centres Agents :
will be the result. It is hoped that os - Doan Cenc of the Colony and many workers Wilkinson & Haynes & Co.,
the trial plan of a Dock Labour- ' Bape aan, CP neg gathered around radios to listen te Bridgetown, Barbados.

Committee with Brysons and the
union each having a representa-
tive under the chairmanship of
one nominated by the Govern-
ment will operate successfully for
it is essential that the crop be
reaped and every ton of sugar ex-





. e e e + HEN you start losing energy and
ed on the City for a 2.30 pan h 7 a W : t
ported for the benefit of the I 1 alne d In | rinidad The Committee knows of two parade staged by the Guiana In- ‘ ei ee eee nag srivereat in Ufo-—ertven You Bo looger
island’ : Sa a ; : 1 PRESERVATIVE feel equal to the demands life makes on
island’s economy. places in the Special School for dustrial Workers Union which LAU a you~ this means that you're becoming
e deaf children in Trinidad where marched off from the Parade ‘ Frith. k Ensiand lowly starved ial .
2 se ; : gag Co, t f igler slowly starved of two essential strength
e rad. urin ast Car Barbadians aged about 12 could Ground chanting Indian songs anc AS Aa tt building foods-phosphorus and protein.
ig ree be sent, and a letter to the Press holding placards aloft, as_ they

@ from page 1
(3) The coordination of aid

Four Deaf-and-Dumb

The Barbados Association in aid of the Blind, the Deaf
and the Dumb, has already helped four deaf and dumb

that relatives of physically
handicapped people are not
coming forward more freely to
get in touch with the Social
Welfare Office at the Garrison.

asking relatives to get in touch
with the office, received no reply
whatsoever.

a minute broadeast of the
T.U.C's celebrations in the City.
Although there were differences
anon Various unions parades
went off without incident. Thou-
sands, of from
estatés in the rural areas converg-

Sugar workers

marched past Government House
on the first leg of a snail's pace
two-hour parade.

For permanent protection—

Insist on -

ATLAS.










PAGE ELEVEN



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Tour : ast ¢ stretching . On sale at good chemists
programmes for all the countries Children at the Special Training School in Trinidad during ; Sea ade ones ae eee ne . Shennan mnees oe and draguises
of Southeast Asia. last year, up to the month of December. â„¢ Sitios 28 fice, "yas vo men in colourful costumes, some organic form, so that they are quickly} vitality fiow back into your body
The third objective is the im- One little girl was sent back in December, because she was This are hen othererion ‘phvsuaally of them carrying babes in arms ibsorbed into your system. Day by again you feel serene and strong.
oe ak tamial meena oe not making any progress, while three boys are still at the handicapped, and who are under oa Yeas ieee ased chal BOY RSE RS Cathe YOUI and | MNES Sour arene, ORRY:
the North Atlantic Treaty Organi- school and, are doing very well with their work. the.age of 30, to find out whether soapy speeches, resolutions de-

sation, and the approval and coor-

they would like to receive train-

manding that the Union (G.I.W.U.)

*“SANATOGEN?®

: There are t}vo cases of blind ment for the year ended March ing at the centre which they hope ,;" a ee sie ania, Shaan,
pn cone 9 accomplished . tion is intefested. One is a lad hard of $1,960, yet there were date. iy

Here, the Foreign Ministers of


















iit rier File. gach . the sugar industry, and an unem-
the three great powers and of the of about 18, who is in Canada outstanding accounts of $494 leave ployment insurance scheme; that restores health, youth and vitality @
. learning to be a piano-tuner, and ing a working balance for 1950/51 ~ a Try this for relief i ; soa , : ‘ oh
North Atlantic powers are expect- it is now hoped tnat arrangements of $1,466. The Committee esti “6 a g the Sugar Welfare Fund be used y reiier... word ‘Sanatogen’ is a registered trade mark of Genatosan Lid., Loughborough, Foe! nt.
€ $1,466. ie i sti- 4 aaa cteteus etna
ed to consider the following : would be made to send him to a mated that after maxing payments Finns May Not Strike ne ee the eee __ If you gei si stabs of pain
Permanent University for a full year course. for existing obligations, there ¥. of Labour, and that Magistrates in your back when you stoop °
(1) The setting up of a perma- would be a balance on the year’s @ from page 1 c ; he Tinite a and, at other times, there is a e
P aa : from the United Kingdom be ap- :

ue secretariat and a permanent For Ten Years vormne = vn It was eae og ers to avoid ee pointed to local vacancies. —_ a eee — the

igh-level committee of Deput : assumed that the amount wou ne = nghtwing agrarian Govern- The G J. parade ¢ as lay he in your kidneys.
Foreign Ministers of the North The other is a case of a Barba- be more when the results of the ment in its relations with the pale Coan ieee eit, 40, hall These wea) organs should vos M
Atlantic powers to review North aoe netcgghs bo 30 Ade - pis recent performances of “High Soviet Union. after the Tale began their march a — ae our <_— ru
Atlantic problems. sight when he was about 20. e Tyme” at the Empire Theatre Pat ground the City "ld ant em but sometimes get slug-

(2) The narther f the had, however, learnt to read and were added to the Association's To counter a strike threat on “round the City to the ees gish. The backache you tier Ce fi

aie . © write before this affliction. For funds another front — from the civil Ment of two bands which provided is Nature's way of warning you

politicat and econ mic objectives the last 10 months, the Association mat servants—the Government yester- ™USi¢ tor bannerwaving marchers that your kidneys need assistance.
of the North Atlantic Treaty. aerate otark thuarde tite teainin Any Profits ‘ds chin it i snd 2,800.000,000 894.8 long cavalcade of eyelists. A trusted medicine for this pur- You d

(3) ioans s one the e ine ee ahat han tae Marae It was pointed out however een cateeags 24,000 000) os DAY At night time more than 1,000 are
costs of North Atlantic re-arma- 2 : ’ : é ,000, on pay

ment among the member nations

he ag ; formances of “High Tyme” were mile route as the B.G. Labour kidneys directly-soothe them,
of the Treaty. done, it te ould be possible to use ; “ 52 Sek Union, oldest Trade Union in the tone th d i
Hl S in the ‘hands of the Committee Civil Servants’ , the on, lem up and speedily restore
Finally, the three Foreign Min- tae ee training thelr “ling which was using them for the bie Cave. pet iaars, UDiIOn © Caribbean, celebrated with a them to their natural function. not ignore it!

isters are expected to seek means
of relieving the burden on Austria
of continued Allied occupation

resulting from the failure of the ; first sent under the ; ; were not met. Last night, after par&de about two city blocks long, sufferers in many parts oi a s .
four occupying powers, including pores garg nor vanathe = the ‘Aupociation. a te receiving the Government offer, kept Traffic Police busy for two of the world for over You can’t keep dandruff
Russia, to agree on a treaty settle- 5 lack of funds. The Committee of the Associa- they said they would “hold @ hours, and finally returned to the half a century. Go to

ment to end the occupation.
—(Reuter.)

ed to Barbados, which he now has

people in Braille and handicrafts.
The Association wants to cpen
a centre in Bridgetown for the

Although the Financial State-



Asthma Mucus
Dissolved 1sf. Day

Choking, gasping, wheezing Asthma and
Bronchitis poison your system, sap your
energy, ruin your health and weaken your
heart. in 3 minutes Mendaco—the prescrip-
tion of a famous doctor—circulates through

free from



that any profits made at the per-

benefit of one deaf boy who was
already in training at the Special
Seheci in Trinidad where he was

tion is however disappointe 1



increases.

salaried employees’ central organ-
isation, had said they would join
the general strike if their claims

watching brief.”—Reuter.



people jammed traffic along a 3

torehlight parade. “Jumping up”
to the strains of a brass band and
the, waving, flaming torches, the

Bourda Green to pass resolutions.





S$ fact..

- YES, it’














eee is De Witt's Kidney and
ladder Pills. They act on the

There is a long re&
cess behind

‘ord of suc-
: Witt's Pills,
which have been relieving








your chemist and
get a supply

OuUR
GUARANTEE r .
De Witt’s Pills are -

manufactured under strictly hygienic
conditions and the ingredients con-





a secret—but you can get rid of ,

it. Dandruff means that your hair is under-nourished and
that bodily supplies of natural, vital hair foods are running
low. Replenish the supply with Silvikrin and dandruff

disappears. Fed by its natural foods, the hair regains its

the blood, quickly curbing the attacks form to rigid standards of purity youthful vigour and stays in your head—not in your comb.
5 sacks. °

very first the st i = i

soled, he giving. f ieee any breath ng d ’ ’ 2 a a Use Pure Silvikrin in severe cases

injections, Just take pleasant, tasteless more entists in the U.S.A. ] Vi rin of dandruff and thinning hair.

Mendaco tablets at meals and be entirely ‘As a dally restorative dressing

Asthma and Bronchitis in next
to no time, even though you may have
fered for years. Mendaco is so successful
that it is guaranteed to give you free, easy
breathing in 24 hours and to completel:

stop your Asthma in 8 day: back

‘s or money
on return of empty . Get Mendaco

Me i from Bgour Chem-
tee protects you.

Ends Asthma & Bronchitis % Hay Fever

f-



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GAS

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WHY?

because it is best.

Quite





—————=_








Not a laxative.

5 MILES CABORATORIES, INC





Alka-Seltzer brings pleasant relief

The same safe analgesic that re-
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tubes of
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L———

—

Alka-Seltzer

25S See ee eee



Whenever van-users switch over to Fordsons, their

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They all praise the Fordson because :

+ Its capacity is big
te Its running costs are low
% [ts maintenance ts economical







recommend and use IPANA

than any other tooth paste

| We have NEW
ESSO EXTRA











DOES GROW HAIR » use Silvikrin Hair Tonic Lotion,

From all chemists, hairdressers and stores

e
Silvikrin Laboratories Ltd., London, N.W.10, England ga,





This pure rich milk powder comes im large 12-Ib tins
at $8.46 per tin, a hamdy and economical way to buy
powdered milk for the family.

Dairy Pride is madé from the highest quality Cow’s
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and creamy flavour of fresh Cow’s Milk are retained, .

DIRECTIONS: Mix
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liquid, For extra goodness, mix and leave in refrig-
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one heaping tablespoonful of

To make your Ice Creams and Desserts creamy and
delicious whisk a few spoonfuls of Dairy Pride Milk

Powder into your mixture. —
Dairy
Pride

$8.46 per 12-I tin.

IR \

. pe
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Rich in flavor, /

% Its handling is easy ‘hn "10u rish me wri

% Its loading is simple “
and — it is always reliable

Fordson Vans



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ESSO EXTRA OIL CHANGE

The sasne fine milk, with its natural vitamins and crean y
!

lavour of fresh Cow's Milk is also packed in 12-02. tins

MAFFCO at 64e. per tin. This small 12-02. tin can mix
Crankcase drained and



and varnish deposits, Enjoy a cleaner, Suchied with Race Wiseiiles alf at per lal fu.ion of full‘cream milk and proves :4ea
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a

R. M. JONES & CO., LTD—Distributors.








PAGE TWELVE

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



‘Boy. A Ean I Having Fun ! " One Round Only . . Reese

Says Crosby The Golfer

From R. M, MacCOul



PARIS
arr retched
iside telephone
f Ritz Hotel a
after nine o'clock
yesterday morning
The melodious voice of Bing
Crosby uttered two words which
he regarded as highly important—

“Breakfast, please

‘With me,” explained Crosby,
“breakfast is a serious matter.”

When breakfast was trundled in
> smiling waiters you could
see what he meant

ere a orange juice,
from frozen concentrate of

da oranges. Crosby brought
ong a big supply from the United

Statee



Next came a big plate of por-
ridge. Then a dish of ham, severa!
fried eggs, and a heap of fried
potatoes. Several croissants —
dainty French rolls rich in butter
—filled in the gaps.

The whole was irrigated with
coffee.

Crosby smiled happily. “I know
what you are thinking,” he said.
“But as it happens my weight
stays almost exactly constant—
around 175lb.” (12st. 7lb.)

He was wearing a “sunburst” ,
pattern suit of pyjamas

He ambled into the dressing-
room. Later he reappeared in a
smart blue suit, tan silk shirt, and
a grey and blue tie. He gave a
burst of happy whistling.

For London .. .

“Now I must write some letters,”
he said. He sat down at a desk
and started writing with a ball-
point pen, He wrote quickly.

“You know, a fellow with my
size family has his letter-writing
problems,” said Crosby. ‘There
are mother and father, five
brothers, two sisters, and my wife
and four sons.”

He went on writing. Then . .

™ was ordered for Crosby’ iends,
“Now let's have a look at the STRANGE FOR THE RITZ: Unusual dress, unusual post in the s ord r Crosby's friends
news.” He stared at a couple of courtyard of a Paris hotel—London Express Service.

French newspapers .





He ‘donhed a camel-hair coat
and grey trilby. Then he set out,
sauntering through the spring Yd,
sunshine in the Place Vendome
There was another burst of whist- | «
ling. }

He went to a shirt-maker's
Afterwards he met his friend
George Co'man, who travelled
with him from America ;

“This fellow is a real serious |
golfer,” said Crosby

And he added: “I'll get a terrific
kick out of playing in the British |
Amateur championship. It's my | 4
cherished desire; but it’s a big | »
rrivilege that they are letting me | &
do it. \«

“But I've got no illusions—it’ll |
be one-round Crosby.” |

He went to lunch in a famous |
restaurant on the Left Bank. Hej}
crdered a ham sandwich, a eup
of weak tea, and an eclair

The serious business of the day |
followed—golf pract

“T never practise singing. Bu: |
I mean to practise golf at least
, two hours a day up to the time of
that British Amateur,” = said
Crosby.

He changed into tan, yellow, and
hrown golfing clothes. Then .off
in a car to the St. Cloud course.

Practice over, he went back to
the Ritz to change his clothes.

Five invitations to cocktail
farties awaited him. He accepted
ene in the Auteuil distr ct He
went to it in the car.

Crosby whispered something to
the waiter, who went out and
returned with a glass of Scotch
whisky and plain water.

“Best cocktail in the world,
Scotch and water,” said Crosby.

Later came dinner with five
friends at Maxims, His meal con-
sisted of lobster cocktail, veal and
kidneys, asparagus, rolls and
butter, and a raspberry ice.

At 11,30 he and his party went
to a nightspot to hear a singing
end miming act. Crosby loved

it. The customers loved Crosby.
as “4 _Champagne—at £2 a bottle—

but Bing stuck to whisky.
One o’eclock came and Crosby

“This is a little hard to figure

He glanced at a portable, self- Arierican jazz records.

headed back to his hotel.





INA

CLASS BY
THEMSELVES :



SUNDAY, MAY 7, 1950

re

oe

ww
S\

“ way to | “I shall read a bit before I hit
the kids in Gmem 0 hear the hay— a chapter or so of a
“Hey,” he said enthusiastically, American jaza is pretty popular thriller. Boy, am I having fun,
“I've got a whole lot of the latest in England right now.” he said. |

out,” he murmured. “But I aim ©?#nge gramophone.
to learn quite a bit of French
while I am here.”



{
oe ‘

ITS HERE AGAIN/ |



ASTHMA

How to ease the strain in 5O seconds!

HEN choking Asthma makes you

_gasp for breath, one Ephazone
tablet slipped in the mouth cases the
strain quickly and effectively. Remem-
ber, it is this.strein on the system which
constitutes the biggest danger from
Asthma !
Ephazone contains several healing
agents which dissolve the strangling,
germ-laden accumulations in the *
bronchial tubes, and in this way promotes easy, normal breathing.
The Ephazone treatment is so simple too! Nothing to inject,
nothing to inhale. No matter how swiftly or unexpectedly the
attack comes, there is always time to check Asthma with Ephazone.
For rapid relief from Asthma, Bronchitis and Bronchial Catarrh,
always keep a supply of Ephazone tablets handy!

FOR ASTHMA AND BRONCHITIS TAKE


















f





Sold by all registered chemists. If any difficulty, write te:
A, S, BRYDEN & SONS LTD.,
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oo









i

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FROM THE BOTTLES OF
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from—

|
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for comfort
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fitted with the
mew Synchro-

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eway the finest

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Snowcem protects the outside of your home against rain
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xeE3

Yd Snowcem is hygienic since its washable surface promotes
\

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SUNDAY, MAY 7, 1950 SUNDAY ADVOCATE "~ PAGE THIRTEEN

Aenean «eam



HENRY





BY WALT DISNEY

SF Oe
LOOK AT fT FROAN | PINK How SILLY THE OTHER CAMELS

L MY STANDPOINT... 7 THINK Z AM...

PLE Saintes Ll TALKING



MICKEY MOUSE _

BUT THis is so SiiNeke
MEL ...- : "











G2
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++-PERHAPS A A050, \\
















aero
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© Friction is not the only thing that causes
ee A Bn engine wear 9 In actual fact, wear in petrol engines is highly |
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ROUND THE
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><: ee





cas Sige i a
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PAGE FOURTEEN

CLASSIFIED ADS.

—



SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, MAY 7, 1950

PUBLIC SALES | GOVERNMENT NOTICE










































| ORIENTAL
| PART ONE ORDERS Curios, Ivory, Teak, Sandal, Jewel-
B

\UCTION |

By instructions of Mr. P. Biondi 1
will sell at “LYNDHURST” MARINE
GARDENS on FRIDAY 12th, from 12
noon his household furniture consisting
pt Mahogany, Birch & other upright
chairs, Morris chairs, Dining and other
tables, larders and ICE ROX, dinner
and tea set, 3 burner oil stove, oven,
painted bureaus @ Press, painted chest IN CARLISLE BAY:
of drawers, Mahoganised Mirrored ward-
robe. Simmons cots & bedstead double ARRIVALS Capt







THANKS

We the undersigned, sincerely thank
all. persons who attended the funeral,
sent wreaths, letters of condolence, and
in other ways expressed their ye HOUSES
vemnent occasioned 2)
death of GEORGIANA . ASHTON — On-Sea. Maxwell, Chris.
Maude Alleyne, Adel Valsue, Church. Fully furnished, containing 4
7,.5.50—1n | bedrooms, drawing and Dining rooms,
Verandah overlooking the Sea and all
We the undersigned beg to thank all] modern Conveniences. Dial 3607 or 2871

lery, Brass Ware, Tapestries,
Carpets, ete.

iy
Lieut.-Col. J. CONNELL, O.B.E., E.D.
CONNELL KASHMERE
The Barbados hegiment. &
Issue No. 18 5 May 50 LA POLLARD 5

1. PARADES WE ARE OFFERING ...











Modess, for Vancouver,

spring, mahogany 3 shelf waggon, ¢lee-|, ¢ 5 Hersilia, 2,217 tons net, Capt. IN PORT: M.V. Moneka, Sch. D'Ortac A 4 ‘
§ silia, 2; 0 ; D , Sch. : ad ours
who attended the funeral, and all who 6.5.80—4n. | tric clock, ansoria 8 day clock, Westing-| Manage: from Azores Yacht Term Ul. Sch. Everdene, Sch Thursday 11 May 50: The battalion will parade at 1700 hi : HILL'S BADMINTON
sent wreaths, letters of condolence, _ “AVALABLE IMMMDIATERY_OA very Sere S nnun Gar Pale OP — Bnet DEPARTURES » Emanuel Gordon, Sch. Lady Nveleen, on the battalion parade ground for o rehearsal for the King’s
mpathised with us in our recent sa —A very : Scho; Emeline, 72 t, Capt. Sch. Molly N. Jones, Sch, Lady Zoi- i
Setearement caused by the death of our good Business Stand a er oe oe ~~ a * ’ Birthday Parade.

R. Archer Me Kenzie Auctioneer.| Clarke, for British Guiana leen, Sch. Freedom Fleary, Sch. Eas-

7.5.50—4n| §S. Planter, 3,616 tons net, Capt. tern Eel, Sch. Emeraida, Sch, Wonderful

| WL SELL on Tm y lith an Harnden, for Antigua. Counsellor, Sch. Gardenia W., M.V

s.s f
of May 1950, at C lotte Ville, ear P. & T. Forester, 4,749 tons fet, Lady Joy, Sch. Mandalay I, Sch.

2. VOLUNTARY CLASSES
There will be voluntary classes for Officers and NCOs on Mon-



Miriam Griffith, Alicia Deane Charles tionery, Leather

deat sister JESTINE EUDORA DEANE.| fixtures. Suitable for Dry Goods, -
Deane. type of Business House’

7.6 S01n|in Lucas Street.








. Modess, for Vancouver. Marion Belle Wolfe, M.V. Caracas, M.V. day, 8 and Tuesday 9 May 50 respectively. For the NCOs the

Thani Bros. Dial hours 4158.| Rock, the well kept Furniture of “ ; : . pe
IN MEMORIAM .8.60—4.f.n. | Charlotte Emeline Gaskin, devenatd. con. Eel gagee Regs AE. tine pty ereotbbye,. Pets, Meme lesson will be Rifle—Mutual—Les. 7 Lying position and hold.
eg ae e vod Lt * * 3. DISMISSAL — OTHER RANK
BUNGALOW, sea mat) | Rockers. Folding Drawing room Bar Co: 5 :

a 35 ov ving. memory sat AWTBONY road, Hastings, Rivas ope May ast Tables, Dining Tables, Couches, Ware In Touch With bados astal Station 223 Pte Connell, S. A. was dismissed from the Regiment by the

VEARWOOD (Tony) who was lost a nae ee s | stands all in Mahogany, Pictures « Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Ltd adyise Ranger, Myen Loide, Argentina Planter. , i i ination to an

sea, showers, » Tele- | Paintings Ornaments, Glass Ware, Iron] that they can now communicate with Hammerfest, Eplanishos, 8. Luisa, Tro- Commanding Officer on 25 Apr. 50 for insubordinatio

Sad and sudden was the call, phone 2348. 3. -£.0

Bedsteads and Mattresses, Dressing} ti« following ships through their Ba-

N.C.0.
Tables, Mirror, Pine Wagon, Larder,| pados Coast Station:

cas, Rangitiki, Pan Georgia, Rufina, Ca-





Of our dear one loved by al!







PES CCELLED LAL AL AEE









iA alairs, : i FFI WE ° ies 2

Derp:hs of sorrow no words can tell BUNGALOW ha Attractive id airy! Cedar and Pine Presses, Carpet Strips’ $5. Roslin Castle, S. Monica, Helens Waver tans fee Goan, Aecietns 4. ORDERLY 0 CER & ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR - bs: or

Of the loss of one we loved so well, | bungalow. ‘Moorlands’ situated on St. | Clock, Linens, Kitchen Tables and Brazil, Canadian Constructor, ‘Turtiia- Alsudan, Lady Nelson, Apollo, Canadian ENDING 15 MAY 50 i

Binars "Varandmoter!” 73'S wl deine wa way Seba Sones | s""ad aikr® Nema” Heme "aes | Pitan Uta ce aga, igpet nose Ealuwni W'S. Meer] —«OerIY Ofieer_ Lt J. M. Cave > SMOKING | MIXTURE

B . S. Marcouf, § , § > Me : - : +

sanqlgvng memory of ELTON EDGAR ecroons ae dehasie tor sel es Sitch: Apache Canyon, Stella Marina, Alcoa enas. Orderly Serjeant 233 L/S. Blackman, A. L. O. * AT REDUCED PRICE
service on May 4th 1949. 5 family abroad taking up residence ae Auctionesr. Next for duty C. CARLTON BROWNE

Dear is the grave in which he is laid| |" the A on, + De 1.5.50—8n. SEAWELL Orderly Officer Lt. S. E, L. Johnson * Whol

Dear are the memories that never| livery 1 te 13th - Dial ; oe a aa ott olesale & Retail Druggist

shall fade 3569. 5. . ARRIVALS BY B.W_I.A.L. Lilian Lawrénee, Sheila Gilvie, Terrence Orderly Serjeant 214 L/S. Clarke, A. H. + 136, Roebuck St. Dial 2813
va is the hope that again we sha) WAY", St. Philip coast, Fully UNDER THE SILVER eee en Sete me Weise Cer, ee eee, eee M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, ee
* - . r arolc Orne, ames . ol a yer, 4
Kneeling together at Jesus feet furnished: § bedrooms, 3 servant rooms, Melville, Stamey Cheeseman, Frank Prederick Cunningham, Bric Brig Mount S.O.L.F. & Adjutant,
Ever to be remembered by: wilk og Ms ting Pee be iy eit a” HAMMER Ward, path Mason, Leopold Gregg, From _ANTIGUA: Joyce Cockerel,! The Barbados Regiment. |
~in- ' egg, Charles White, 2 , Wi

a tee ane, ae ee 7 A Race eas, Bae hag ee Vee amen oe
Goland Jones (children). Hyacinth Cal- By instruction from. 0-.| Trestrail, Emmie Ronalds, Jack Ray, ARRIVALS BY B.W.1.A.L,



Ltd; ‘we will sell on TUESDAY the sth

at their Store Room, Bolton Lane Camjlle Ray, Stefa Ray, Marie Ray, For ST. LUCIA: Wilcina Charles,
‘obliquely opposite Louis Bayley) 11

—
Bugene Cornilliac, Marie Corniliac, Camille Eugene, Claude Philip, Neptime
Charles, Bethelia Canac, Arpad Ronai,
Show Cases. Sale 12.30 o'clock. Terms — ——————= Michael Sharpe.

Cash. ‘Nb \ For ANTIGUA: Mr. J Johnston. } _-
BRANKER, TROTMAN & co.|_OST & FOUND ) =: rs. Law. San



—

Â¥ FLAT: Upstairs flat with 3

sow peg nh ile ars Cecil, ante wite le i hep?
ma — ——- 7.5.50—4in, | Particulars Dial 3696.





28.4.50—t.f.n.

In memory of a loving wife and
mother, RITA JEMMOTT, who passed



FLAT—The Garrison, furnished
ist July for 4 months. Moderate rent













rE {.’
























































For LA GUAR Ws Le Se eee
“ So
eng, ay hI one tom us to| Telephone ais sean, Auctioneer, . Me. Aone ate iI) eka ine aBeHRNOOD.. 2! | [ROYAL NETHERLANDS |] >is
~ that place of rest, HOUSE—Fully furnis! hou nite 7 anes - St. Lucia, St. Vineent, Grenada
hat Ged has prepared for those who| class residenticl ‘disriee 2 eniles” trom ae Sek tidene Presta Sema SAH. ft STEAMSHE yy ROT
‘are blessed town. 3 bedrooms, 2 living rooms, TH AM MER| SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—Series T 7511 inst. SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM, e
Your memory will always linger in) Usual offices. From July Ist 1950 to UNDER E DIAMOND HAM Finder please return to the Advocate oe. eas EVERDEN® will TERDAM & ANTWERP my
9 eR gene _ by we in a, os re fer full var By instructions seoaives from eS Advertising Dept 7.5.50.—In. 9 Sores ante tiaeoee aut Ft | M HECUBA MAY 13/19/167s FURNITURE & HOUSEHOLD
more part, meet ulars Box ‘9 Advocate Co.| Drapot I will sell his house which is} —- $$$ —$$$$$____—_— M. L J / FFE:
«= that home over there. . 7.5.50—1n. Sunes ad aan sounstiy. yaintea on| From the Job Composing Department F 5 The M.V, MONEKA will accept || saAILING FROM AMSTERDAM & DOVER EFFECTS
Aidan Jemmo:, Husband (Curacao.) | nn | the at Merricks, St. Philip on land’ of the Advocate Co, Lid. on Tuesday or ear Cargo and Passengers for Dominic S.S. “BONAIRE” MAY 26TH
Vernon, Grez, Palita, Winstone (#0ns,| MARKHAM—On the Sea Hastings,| of Miss Millicent Crichlow on Thurs- 25th April one Typographic American Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis and S.S. “COTTICA” JUNE 23RD - 66 RICES ee
Trinidad), Lascita (daughter). furnished of unfurnished 3 bedrooms| day next 11th May at 2 o'clock. It is Numbering Machine Model 31 Serial St. Kitts, Date of Sailing to be SAILING TO MADEIRA, PLYMOUTH,
7.5.50—In. | with all ces. Gas in-| two fs, with shed and kitchen at-| 440.429 Anvone phi © sXe s8% infor- PARIS. given. > Gasetiems Avi Ae Ser seen
i " erms| â„¢ation which wi ea io the recovery 24), The ak s z NEAR THE CRANE
In loving of our dear beloved Hastings F Gin st.: Cash, bance P'S Bel Rie of same will be suitably rewarded. | The worid’s largest pearl, three * Cargo and Passengers for ‘ORANJESTAD” JUNE 20TH
Pi SF SEALAMNEEM | coxtcnsetacialciaibendshbameabetenienied Gee. ’ : * 5.6,60—80 7.5.50 jinches long and two inches wide Dominica ‘Antigua, Montserrat, SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO,/[1 TUESDAY 9TH., AT 11 A.M.
» Who departed this life on| MODERN STONE BUNGALOW in Ht at the base, is on sale to anyone evis amd St. Kitts. Date of DEMERARA ETC.
May Wh 1940, tea secluded part of Pine Hill, | 2 bedrooms, with $70,000. Sailing to be given. MS. GOTTICA MAY ier wut Se le ine to
leep in s raw! and = dinin; room, kitchen, $e a * I. Scheoners Owners’ oa aa ee nte: sel y ic -
Ghe is gone, but not forgotten tallet end bathe Math two serventa| UNDER THE SILVER WANTED , by Peart of Asia”, a beauti bela: gw tt panel 8.8, “HECUBA” JUNE 1ST lowing valuable furniture and
And as dawn another year rooms and garage. Labour Saving. HAMMER ul specimen tipping the scales at Dial 4047 S. P, MUSSON SON & CO., LTD., Agents effects: —
In our lonely hearts of thinking Dweliing house fitted with solar heating | 105 carats, lies in the safe of = shoe eet % oe
its of are ways . stem. : - a -
oe a pt eet oes rae UF Bee MB se : as SON tor the Catholic Board of Foreign any dining table, oval Walnut




table, Mahogany servi
Mahogany china cabinet,









Friends may think the wound is healed | ¢urther Particular
But they little know the sorrow R. Ss. LIB & CO.,
That lies within the heartr concealed. :





























































8, “ tables (all sizes), Dairy u
Devoted children: Eva, Lillian, Daphne 151/2 Street, | Sale. “Churehill”, Maxwell Coast. ce ay Saee DoW Hedin, |Souree of difficulty and embar- Fe aed Clas eee,
and Wayne. a ‘ Y 16th—Mrs, P. F. Camp- A ‘or our Office. J. W. Hewitt, |) raccment, Duri the 1 the Presses,

; 7 ©. “Concord”, Rockley New | Tailoring Emporium, Coleridge St., oppo- |‘ . During the last war t Painted Bedroom furniture, pring

IN loving memory of our beloved — i site Fire Brigade Station. Apply with |OWners tried to sell it—Goerins| gogeysounp Sails Baits Satie ete faite filled and Fibre Matirenses, Towel
Mote, RATHLAEN BELLAMY who fel new BAVEN", Crane Coast fully fur-| TUBBDAY 23rd—Sales a/c Lloyds 17] letter and in person, 4.5.50-—4n. | reportedly was interested—but it Montreal Halifax ‘Boston B'dos B'dos nine teeta Gaean es
asleep on May 5th, i n , 3 bedrooms, 3 servants’ rooms. | High Street. was stolen angsters disgui ‘ 4
“Ina grave and quietly sleeping, double garage, lighting plant, water EFFICIENT COOK required. Apply |<" Gestapo x sane ters disguised CAN. CHALLENGER 25th Apr. 28th Apr. 0th May 10th May Cabinet, Sumiens, enna, Net,

ey th Oe NSS ss at Nove beeke, Se") BRANBER, TROTMAN & CO. St. Michael : Ren ee eh The gang was eventually picked | CAN CRUISER "19th May 22nd May 2nd June 2nd June ing Chair, Linoleum, large model

jes the , . St. } ; .5.50.—In h é vas } . A

2o%yoh" who have a mother 2 Auctioneers... |~scasis saw Pong Goes” (Gen. {UP,iD Marseille, but without the] EABY opie doth Jute Sra July Su July” Sain duly) lah Tuy |) Occosons ublen site, tapped
MEhetish lee. wh, oo ORIENT—Upper Bay St. on-the-sea_| ~~~ i ones pelea) ie. share ‘arg e Com- pearl, A short time later, how-| LADY NELSON 22nd July 25th July 27th July Sth Aug. 6th Aug. Table, Aluminium topped

ou never know her value Fully furnished. For particulars: Apply fortable Bedroom with running water. | ©Ver, a plumber found it, block- | LADY RODNEY . 23rd Aug. 26th Aug. 28th Aug. Gth Aug. 7th Sep. 0 are ean are ll

ill you see her vacant chair, ‘Belfield’ next door. 7.5.50—In, UNDER THE SILVER Situated on Worthing Coast, Good Se«|ing a pipe into which one of the| yopyasounp Asaeee saile nie ‘seivde rete Bex Minoaetor op! 3
— 7 .

Florrie, Beryl, Annie, Herbert, Pearl, on HAMMER Bathing, N. W. Hart, Sea Fielu, Diai|;obhbers had thrown it. ‘erase wine Mey Sea Shedieuas Born Uphobtes Settee, Mahog-
Deanie and Gwen (children). Twelve VER COT — Beautiful unfurnished 8272 5.5.50—3n —INS ; 9 Bost nay and Bentwood Rockers, Cedar
@fands and one great-grand. House at Worthing View Gap. 3 bed- = ~~~ -——— aereer LADY NELSON 7th May 7th May 17th May 18th May 22nd May Wardrobes, Mahogany Bedroom

(American Papers please copy) rooms, living room, dining, kitchen, toilet} ON THURSDAY llth by order of EXPERIEINCED PRESSERS — Wanted LADY RODNEY &h June 1€th June 19th June 2ist June 24th June iG

t 7.5.50—1n} bath and servants’ quarters. Apply on] Mr. Douglas Lynch we will sell the| Reliance Shirt Factory 6.5,50—In LADY NELSON 27th June 29th June 8th July 10th July 13th July ’ .
‘ premises. 5.5.50—2n. | Furniture at “Churchill Maxwell Coast TS ADUCAR IHGA REpiaa? Tn RUPTURE (aoe RODNEY a a 29th mh 7th eae sar pe = od
k ——— which includes —As ead louse! ane LAD NELSON . 20th Aug. 29th Aug. ug. :
sme SUMMERHOME-—Situnte at Hastings | Dining Table, Upright and Atm Rush| assistant to Manager of Guest House LADY RODNEY . 19th Sep. 2ist Sep. 30th Sep. Ist Oct. 8th Oct Pogrogh Parties ape cing

FOR SALE om the seaside near Rockley, The} Chairs, Rockers, Occasional Tables,| Must be capable of assuming full con Rack, Indian Hammock, Fold:
house contains drawing, dining, break-| Morris Chairs with Spring Cushions;| trol when necessary, Accommodatio m + ,



; inst
———— Bedsteads and Springs, Dressing Table | provided on the premises. Apply Bo ets Sor os ier Cun Soe

y Appl Mansion Hi d De N.B.—Subject to change without ‘ips All vessels fitted weith cota storage charo

veniences. pply fouse, 4411 painted cream, Dunpillo and Deep| 44, C/o, “Advocate” Advertising ‘pt Thousands of ruptured men and women bers. Passenger Fares and freight rates on application - nd man: eresting items
op Deacons Road. 7.5.50—3n. | Sleep Mattresses, Rugs, Glass Ware, Tea 7.5.60—3n } \ave found instant relief by wearing a eh, Pee ee dot f
AUTOMOTIVE and Dinner Services; Mahog. Dining



eanley Ait Cushion Appiiance. 4 | GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agents.

ght, strong and easily washed, it holds

innocent tihesifaedlll acter
WESTMONT - Worthing. 3 Bedroom-] (ig seat 6) and small Sideboard, Gents | | QUALIFIED TEACHER for 4 months t
CBEDFORD 3-ton Chassis/Cab—New and | House. From June Ist. Phone 4117] Dressing and Press combined-cabin| tutor 2 boys ages 9 & 10, 4 hours daily



Viewing morning of and day to
Sale.

















pleases

































pee 8 to lla... 4to6 p.m. 3.5,50—Sn Dial 8491, 1.5.60—3n.} ue hernie with such gentle firmness that CASH ON FALL OF HAMMER
ite” for delivery-—Courtesy Garawe; me ard ohne ier § ae ~ eee batons rokes tissues have increased chances of — AUCTIONEERS —
rs Electric Floor and Table Lamps; Golf cunts
4 a ae 38, hp. Saloon—in PUBLIC NOTICKS Chibs, Asbestos "Sheets, Jalousies ec.) MISCELLANEOUS For full details and Free Booklet write CIE. GLE., TRANSATLANTIQUE john bd. Biaden
Courtesy Garage, Dial 4616, 1.5.50—30, | —§———— | Sao, 11.90 o'rlocle. cash. ELECTRIC | MOTOR—! HP. _ Single FRENCH LINE (AF.S., F.VA
t .B RIC — FP. ’ w F.S., F.V.AD

CAR—1947 FORD V-8 in excellent con- NOTICE BRANWER, "TROTMAN & CO. teenth Bake vation ae Sap oy og IEASLEY’S LTD., Dept. 190 Sailings to Trinidad Sailings to Plymouth Formerly DIXON & BLADON
Rete Dial ae: ee es Seana CORRECTION 7.5.50—-1n, | Phone 4219. 7.5.50—3n.| 4 Cork Street, London, W.1, England. “MISR” Ma; 10th 1950 Phone 4640, Plantations Building
i esesnnnens | TEE ASSOCIATED BOARD. vey, THE SOL CLuMalnae’ wel era onsahain May 24th 1950 May 31st 1950

CAR—Hillman 10 h.p. in working Clubs and. ben.or odd clubs in odd eet iC i June 28th 1950 July 5th 1950
order, Only $850.00. For particulars} Tier ‘which were published on May ra. REAL _ ESTATE Gition. "Phane’ 8182. 1330-01. gp HEUMATIS “GASCOGNE” August 2nd 1950 August 9th 1950
| LS. Burke passed Grade VII Organ FOR SALE OR RENT een eR Ea pe eaieenrannt aan S.S. “MISR” third class passages are available at $240.00. REA

‘ARS—1047 Morris Bight. Just com-| t Grade V Organ. HOUSE in good locality 2% miles from | |, STAMPR— New. parbedos Stara. a! TORTURES Arrangements can be made for your return passages from
pletely overhauled and. painted, 1948 _—| city on “ acre land, fruit trees, 3 bed-| Y@lves, postally used. Other B.W.I. England.
Singer four seater. 1949 Morris NOTICE ‘ooms, water, electricity, garage. Apply, Stamps also wanted. Apply Box A. For f :
Minor Pegg 3,300 miles. Like new. 1946 Mayers, Advocate Advertising Dept. so | ero ene Co. 5.5.50—3n. r further particulars apply to: —
Chiysler Windsor. Suitable for hired car PARISH OF 8ST. JAMES era WANTED:—Reliable and regular sup- Dp . ‘ J Hs Ay |
ongae ave ” Ltd, Tele-} As trom the 18th of May to the 24th] TAKH YOUR CHANCES WIDE| plier of postally used Barbados and BR. M. JONES & CO, LID.- Agents. e

2 of May, the Office of the Parochial Trea-} AWAKE BUYERS! Good Buys with| other B.W.I. stamps. Air Mail prices

PO
r of St. . nh nl, x .
CAR—Morris 10 H.P. in perfect work- qeitraay i Saree man Fe pres ony * Re-Sale Values. Inspect and Decide for] required and approximate number

























Try! Baga- Yourselves. I Say—An Excellent 3 Bed-| available S. FENELEY LTD. Stamp
ee ome as oe ja-} 12 noon. 2.5.50—2n | room Stonewall Residence in A-1 Con-| importers, 250, Charminster Rd. Bourne- BLADON
%4.5.50—4n, dition at Pine Rd. An Attractive 2 Bed-| mouth, England, 6 5.50—5n VISITORS TO OUR ISLAND

NOTICE room (Large) Stonewall Bungalow in







Formerly Dixon & Bladen ©
\

FOR SALE |

BUNGALOW RESIDENCE
Marine Gardens, 2 years old with
large lounge patio, main Runge
dining room. with
windows to galleries and tio,
3 bedrooms (all fitted bi in
cupboards) 2 bathrooms, sage
kitchen, pantry, laundry, servan’
quarters, large garage, al

|

WHY HAVE BAGGAGE WORRY ?

You can leave your Baggage with us for despatch by our
regular service. You ean be assured of its safety.

Remember !
WE GIVE PERSONALIZED SERVICE

SMITHS SHIPPING SERVICE

MOVERS — PACKERS — & FREIGHT FORWARDERS
Alexander House,
James Street,
Bridgetown. Phone 3024.

CAR—Morris 8 h.p. 4 door Sedan in A-1 Condition at Monteith Gardens, For WANTED TO BUY
A. 1 Mechanical condition. Newly paint-| The Management of the Atlantis Hotel! Medium Pockets, A Desirable 2 Bedroom) All indace USED POSTAGE STAMPS
ed. Fort Royal Garage. Bathsheba, regrets that some of our] (Fair Size) Stonewall Bungalow in Bay| OLD & NEW. Apply :—JAMES WEST
2.5.50—6n.] patrons have been inconvenienced by| Street. A Suitable 3 Bedroom Bungalow TDTES aoe CO., Bay Street, Dridge-
ees? the unfounded rumour that this es-| type at White Park. A Suitable 2 Bed- town, St. Michel. 7.5.50,—2n
and ENGINE; One V-8 Ford engine
a













































se IN MAY ijn HELP Misstone, which purchased it in 4 e °
e. ; 30K, Apply on, W 1918 in China. ] sy
or Be iin tae” NP. | A GBon,. 00, amon, warning 818 1m Chinas, gf Canadian National Steamships

*, 655 er
PPPS SSSSSO SFOS oe POM O OM

tablishment has been closed down, We] T0om Concrete Bungalow at Station Hill, he rf
radiator in good condition, axle,| have never given anyone to understand] and Two 2 Bedroom Cottages (seaside) at Bhar tae os a tints at jn
© shaft, ring-gear and pinion, and| this and would like our friends and| Black Rock. A Seaside 3 Bedroom Stone-| ( Sanh awit 4 o sce oo
other parts. Enquire Auto Tyre Com-| patrons to know that we are stil)| wall Bungalow at Fontabelle. Mortgages Sine soihar Teva Tae wen: Me
pany, Trafalgar Street. iy) ae carrying on and shall deem it a pleasure Arranged. Please Don't Miss Me Wise P . . an
28.4.50—t.f.n.

ond Keen Purchasers for Anything in| ~~ aan apie S
to serve them as we did in "PF es 1 Estate! My List is Like a Special JEWELLERY AND, ARTICLES — Wil
MOTOR CYCLE — Francis Barnett. |] ——
Pertect working order. Selling below

Menu but Not Lengthy with ‘White purchase for cash; Victorian Jewellery

” > rices.| oma Articles of old Silver and Sheffield
QT UG RICUL- | Elephants’ coupled with Fancy Prices * : a

value, as owner—bought heavier cycle. oe TURAL SANE AGE Se ” Dial 3111 or 2713 — D. F. de Abreu aeae Ss Coins, ete. Goats es

Apply: Desmond Johnson, C/o Miss E. . “A ‘Trained Auctidneér, Real Estate} “"tlaue Shop. 7. “50-—6n.

Leacock, Telephone 8354, Broker & Valuer. Call at Olive Bough, - aN id ;

Hastings, or Carter Bros., Tudor St. | |) eae SESS

Near Mason Hall St. 7.5,50—In For MARL, SAND,

a



But....

SACROOL
CONQUERS
PAIN!!











To the creditors holding specialty
liens against APPLEBY Plantation, St.
James.

TAKE NOTICE that I the Owner,

7.5,50—in.













a



JOHN M. BLADON










og Forder $750.0, Diai 4018 Court a T certal Sacrool on Sal RESIDENCE — st
working order 0. Dia ‘ourtesy Fatt, . Re tl jan-| All THAT certain messuage or store), : OL on wale... igh Road, Black 1
Garhge. 7.5.50,—3n. sation an Ghat Wo ania Ta loath na known as No. 46 Roebuck Street stand- GARDEN MOULD, g ‘ meee 8 ne £200 under the provisions of the above| ("6 on 2788 sq. ft. of land. The KS Everywhere , of stone and timber, The neue
MISCELLANEOUS Act against the said Plantation, in re-| bullding has been recently remodelled and LIME % KNIGHTS DRUG is well placed the hill
id rer ted Inspection on applica- on anc
Sep enbeaneaigetnnmmane spect of the Agricultural year 1950 to} amd renovated, P PP! ; 503 s obtains full beriefit from the sea
a of every description i Man to oe ue arene: set up for sale Dial 4 2 STORES M 24 27 rvs ‘ae It may be sold with or
Glass, ina, old Jewels, fine er, © money has been borrowed under . . ¢ ; mb rm re — — without nearly 4 acres of potential
Watercolours Early books, Maps, Auto- | the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the by public competition at our office, | VS Sse r at 0 e e School ay iding land. 4

James Street, Bridgetown, on Friday,
12th May 1950, at 2 p.m.
YEARWOOD & BOYCE

above Act (as the case may be) in
Royal Yacht Club respect of such year.

1.9.49.—t.f.n.

orn ete., at Gorringes Antique Snop,
ing















































hh St., on Thursday 11 May, at

tone) Lower Broad Street, Dial 4511. 2 p.m. the dwellinghouse of two storeys

Dated this 5th day of May 1950. j ee ee me ea a | > SSS SSE SE ete Hal’
Ea as eit |____SRin ROYS SHOES piyl Darmades Real Estate REVIVAL SERVICES {If S22 Saernsee sets
sree, all free ke we aren Se &.5.50—3n in hie ae competition at our office, Agency E. (i. DE ABREU approx. 1 =i

4.5.50—l4n A Series of Evangelistic Service







Â¥ Office: Hastings Hotel Ltd. lat hief tt f all = bullt-in
nn ee comprising public rooms, two bedrooms, . Telephone 2336 ate chie cu er 0 will be held under the auspices rn
FINEST PAINTS—Brandram Henderson HQUOR LICENCE NOTICE shade vans es Wipe See pir ipa : i P. C. S. Maffei & Co., Ltd., of the Anchor Mission Holiness dining room with gallery, 9 bed-
re Green Sun not (Transfer and standing on te sq of land Church by Evangeitst liayris yoa
Bem White and colin, ahesat The application of Hommes Wittiams of| Tweedside Road and Hunts Road, City, FOR SALE can be found at late of New York at the Golden ith bak tee care eae me one
@istempers Paints $6.84 gin, J Holders Hill, St, James the purchaser of| Apply to Mr. E. H. Kirton, the owner ; Gate Club, Goodland, Lewis solar heat s provision
$3.59 . They are Here, § Liquor License No, 829 of 1950 granted | on, the Buen Further particulars BANYAN BEACH | Brighton, De ABREU'S TAILORING Road. be purchased a ie
A. BARNES & = , to Rona Williams in respect of ground} 89d conditions of sale from COTTLE Cement block house, built 1949,
st 25,4,50—-13n J floor of a two storey building part stone | CATFORD & CO. verandah, reception room, shower The Services will begin
; = and part wood 4% Hoyts Village, St bath, kitchen fitted with frig, COMPANY ji-day >) ®unany, + May. 1th alt
“GARDEN HGSE—Half inch genuine

James to remove said License to a board “REST HAVEN’'—Rockley New Road facing sea, excellent beach and

















> i 3.30 p.m. “
Hose. Double Braided for extra }4%4 shingle shop attached to residence|2 Roods 10 perches: two bedrooms. sea bathing, standing in 11.000 sq. D. M. Simpson’s Building, HILLCREST—Bathsheba ery
. Special Gash Price of $9.45 uae < vue ot Rosa, a. James and Servant rooms, garage. Apply ar i 4and, water, electricity, | Marhill Street. All are welcome—Come early. well constructed stone Danguoy
et. ; . Hutchinson & Co, | to_use at such last described premises,| Marshall opposite for inspection. ial telephone standi: on
tv otal inst r 5.5.50—4n | Dated this 5th day of May, 1950. 2278 for further particulars. 5,5. 50—2n BLACKMANS — St. Joseph. { Phone 2523 — P.O. Box 194 7,5.50—In Re Pane ot 6 acres headland
- yuaemenibe See Ke OR oe oe Stone house built about 1838) 9 rN | SEA Bf) the Atlantic. V on Shaan,
ican Se
PAINTS—1.C.I. Special offer Gloss|7., he Police Magistrate, P| At the Office of the undersigned on standing in about 5 acres land, SS . oS 2







Friday next 12th instant at 2.00 p.m.



drawing room, dining room, break-

. reception, 3
Dist. “E", Holetown, asins) kitchen, pantry, servants














ts. $3.45 per ion. Come and get } rage,
, S & Co., Ltd. } by public competition, fast room 6 bedrooms, 2 kitchens, 5 services
thet " BARNES 25.4.50—13n Shlirar's Vissnitue Gouit io t. han on 257 shares in Barbados Ice Company. bath room, all outbuildin; ffere invited for thie. desirable
1th May, 1950 at Il o'clock am at Poliee| 22 © © Shipping & Trading Co. garden, orchard, water, electricity, For HARDWARE OF EVERY DESCRIPTION property.

SErOCK Close out of North British [Gere Wists te” Men cewe Limited. telephone. JOHN M. BLADO
‘tyres and Tubes at cost. Sizes 550 and . e S HH. NURSE 159 = 4, = Central Foundry Limited COVE SPRING HOUSE — St. IT’S : [
600/16 and 450/17. Only a few availa-] police Magistrate, Dist. "E” Holetown. BEAR OD & DOLE ee: ans ee bet aa
ble. Fort Royal Garage Ltd. Teiephone 7.5.50—In. Solicitors Cee Oo

4 3.6.50—Sn. | —._-_-__ faa assthatace natin 6.5.50—6n cove, 4 bedrooms, living .

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM
CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprietors.

Coal =r. Ral 6), good
‘ eapside.
condition. Chetwood, rs, in,






dining room, verandahs, 2 bath
rooms, standing in 1% acres land,
outbuildings, water, electricity.

ROSLYN—#th Avenue, Belle-
ville. Wooden house, Dra -
Dining room, closed verandah,
bath, toilet; water; electricity;

HAVE you considered Journalism as 8
Career? The Barbados Advocate is 1 -
ing for a bright young man to train
as a Sub-Editor, Apply now in writing





















built and contains 3
3 bedrooms (ane with own bath
and toilet), kitchen, pantry and
study. There are 2 servants’

PUMP—One (1) second-hand

©’ Water Pump. sf gations me

, Drawn Me hop. volt, sing
oy Supe: The Barbados

FURNISH




5) Supcuatise. Ags in walkie immediate occupancy. 1 = = + SS ag ond. paxtafe, : ime property
Motor. 3 vin, u e' ‘o the itor e PINE HOUSE — . Michael. food ~=position and sea
Road, St. b ts

Foupary, Ltd., White Park Road, St. } Advocate 34 Broad Street. IN MA Y Stoke house, ganding in re GET THE RIGHT SPIRIT wo — at epont

IN BLACK and BROWN
(All Sizes)

You can’t beat these
for Comfort.

From $4.13 Up.
Visit - - -

room, dining room, 4 bedrooms,
bath, toilet, servants quarters,
large garage, water, electricity,

telephone. ‘

LITTLE BATALLYS—St. Peter.
Stone house, 2 verandahs, 3 recep-
tion rooms, 3 bedrooms, 2 bath-
rooms, kitchen, servants quarters,
water mains and weil, electricity,
standing in about 1 acre land.

We also have acreage and build-
ing sites at Dover Christ Church,
Gibbes Bay, St. James, Rices,
St. Philip, and a block of build-
ings in the City.

SBA VW GUES
HOUSE

HASTINGS, BARBADOS
EXCELLENT CUISINE

CLOUD WALK—Rendezvous
Christ Church. Modern Be

——————_—————X—X—X
PROFESSIONAL NOTICE

of “Chiroville’ Upper

Ba ie eet moe near Esplanade) by Chiropractic

corrects diseases of eyes, ears

, throat, lungs, stomach, kidneys ano
Jo organs, Dial 2881.



DRINK

TAYLOR'S serciat suexpe> RUM

(With the Distinctive Flavour)



The Money Saving Way

Wardrobes, Bedsteads, Spring and
other Beds, Washstands, Cradles,
Dining and Kitchen Tables,
China, Kitchen and Bedroom Cab-
inets, Sideboards, Drawing Room
Morris and other Furniture, Wag-
gons, Easy and Upright Chairs,
Prams. Gramophones, Bookracks,
Degks, and many other thing:









dining room,
2 bathrooms with tub bath and
shower, modern kitchen, laundry,
servants quarters, tiled patio
“acing the sea. Laid out gardens,
Standing in 30,000 sq. ft.



There is a surprise in store for you if you have not yet used
yet Rum.












RATES: $5.00 per Day & Try it—and be convinced.










TH ANI BROS. y REAL ESTATE AGENT
GUEST HOUSE ae aa ; Stone und weed house, goed con- SIP IT — TO ENJOY IT. Auctioneer & Surveyor
“Opposite Hastings Rocks (Inclusive) ts i Pr. Wm, Henry Street dition, reception room, 3 bed- BLENDERS :— PLANT,
ie sae ts ae Apply ~ L. S. WILSON and 6, 42 & 53 Swan Streets rooms, kitchen, shower bath, ‘ATIONS BUILDING
} or 26.6.49—t.f.n. Mrs. W. S. HOWELL Trafalgar Street. Dial 4069. DIAL 38466 ‘wpe % 78.501. John D. T: aylor & Sons Lid. Pause 6506







a





a nore

CROWN A CROWNING ACHIEVEMENT BY DRINKING THE NEW CROWN GINGER ALE


















SUNDAY, MAY 7, 1950 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FIFTEEN

Sere ess pomnpsetinamiitoniaiel
VISIT the beauty spot of the island

EDGE WATER HOTEL
BATHSHERA

This newly erected modern hotel is situated in the
most picturesque part of the island

TELEPHONE 95276 FOR RESERVATIONS
Rooms with or without private bath etc. We specialise



















LINOLEUM CARPETS
Sizes: $ft. by 74, ft. and 1014 ft. by 9ft.
Also
LINOLEUM IN ROLLS 6ft. wide

All very reasonable in Price.

“Sao T. MIERBERT Lid. ““ss0"**



LOYAL BROTHERS OF
THE STARS
present

1950 CARNIVAL
& FAIR

under the Distinguished
Patronage of Hon. V. C.
Gale, M.LL.C,, Messrs.





























For the Most























follow. We dont sell all, only
the best in paints! !

Gates open at 12 noon
Costume Competition, Fire-
works Display, Dancing Free,
Special Display by Barbados
Youth Movement and
Pioneer Group,

ALL STAR Singing
Competitoin

ADMISSION | 1/-

F.C! Goddara MCP : 10 & 11 Roebuck Street, ‘ in Fish and Lobster Luncheons. — Well Stocked Bar.
and E. D, Mottley, ” ‘ DRAM-H SON PAINTS!!! licaiienehitntiaitdadanserteds
a eee IMPORTANT een eee OOOO LE | SE SE
“ OCCASIONS B-H is back again and welcome! iy
QUEEN'S PARK WE eda Fak wae hie’ S65¢341' spivetiek da not od We can now Supply You with.... jj | KEEP A RECORD
on Yr > sl ,
Thursday, 8th June ment of reasonably priced oe Raga a girs goer ede |
))




BULLDOG CLIPS Four Sises
PENCIL Clips. LETTER Openers.
Letter Balances & Mapping Pens


















CRICKET TOUR



| OF THE W.L.







A. BARNES & CO., LTD.



FIXTURE CARDS

NOW ON SALE AT









She ata ae ) PENCIL REFILLS
MORASS mbes Lae IN EVERYDAY LIFE, ACCIDENTS HAPPEN e




* *

= =

The Girl Guide
FAIR

WHEN LEAST EXPECTED.
ON LAND, ON SEA, AND IN THE AIR—
ANYDAY, ANYWHERE — SOMETHING




ADVOCATE STATIONERY.








s
EVENING DRESSES }\||| uNFoRESEEN MIGHT HAPPEN To YOU! a A NEW SHIPMENT
EVENING BAGS afford to travel unprotected. Allow us to issue ee ware Sa
will be held at NEW LADIES’ HATS you witha... Angle !!
See Da BASE PERSONAL ACCIDENT POLICY Call in at

ON
SATURDAY, 3rd June, 1950.
from 3 to 10 p.m.

WITH THE

ROYAL INSURANCE CO., LTD.

which will take care of all eventualities. We shall be
pleased to give you any information or advice you may
require.



CUTLERY

LOWER PRICES!
LOUIS L. BAYLEY,

Jewellers. ;
Bolton Lane & Victoria St.

COLLINS Ltd.

and select your Favourite Line

DACOSTA & CO., LTD —acents

|
PS |

|

|

|

|

under the distinguished pat-
ronage of His Excellency the
Governor and Mrs. Savage.



The STALLS will be varied
and interesting —

WHITE ELEPHANT

'

{

If you have a family dependent on you, you cannot |

SWEETS and CAKES







BOOKS : 5 BEAUTY PREPARATIONS. Sole Representative Rolex Watch Co.
s ovEt TIES and HOUSE- pure silk, ninon, georgette :
TEAS and CREAMS Special Feature BEPAIE | | p | | SHOOTING SEASON WILL START {
SNACK and MILK BARS 51 Gauge YOUR | A NTI N ( TO FIND
There with es GUIDE NYLON Stockings HOME JUST WILLIAM'S . .. J hn 5 Stati & Hl d
DISPLAY at 4.30 MAGIC PAINTING 0 Son 5 lonery ar ware,
and by kind permission of y, r
Col. R. TT. Michelin, the vow

POLICE BAND
under Capt. Raison will

$1.88 per pair

stocked with

DOUBLE BARREL SHOT GUNS,
REPEATING SHOT GUNS

and CARTRIDGES

FOR a . |
CHILDREN CUTOUT BOOKS

PAINTING & TRAC-
ING BOOKS

before you are compelled to rebuild in the

THE

Zive a
VARIETY CONCERT future.
p.m,

at 8





We are now receiving a shipment of DOUGLAS

MODERN

thi: FIR SIDING, FLOORING and JOISTS at the old prices
ADMISSION: —~__

DRESS SHOPPE

Children & Nurses .: 6d.
Adults .. om ow ihe



Broad Street

N.B. HOWELL

Dial 3306 Lumber and Hardware, Bay Street.

(prettily trimmed with
flowers, feathers or
berries)
Powder Compacts
(very pretty assortment)
LADIES’ SQUARES







AT
THE ADVOCATE STATIONERY

—



eet







WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD.

INC. IN B.G.








PROUD OF
YOUR HOME >

“ Life’s wonderful.”



she says, “I’ve





] make it look
, more attractive with

OF Interest To Ladies...

bantsnea greasy skin.°
v JERSEY ART. SILK PETTICOATS—Pink and White
FIRSTCHOOSE | Start training for it NOW!
YOUR CAREER There is still room at the top for the fully qualified }
ACCOUNTANCY man who is fitted for the job, YOU can be thet

Tnnoxa is the secret of ner perfect skin health, the only true foundation
of lasting loveliness.

The world famous dermatologist who creates the Innoxa °
tions has revolutionized modern beauty treatment and special
preparations for each type of skin and age.

If skin is too greasy, here’s how and why Innoxa will
Jalsoeces neamihd dibwie ick Preciconne.

%& Clean your skin night and morning with covl, deep-cleansing
INNOXA COMPLEXION MILK. It floats away inzpurities,
leaves your skin wonderfully smooth and supple.

do. do. do. HALF SLIPS

ARE YOU
White, Peach, Blue and Black

(a \3:8 “CONGOLEUM”

We can now supply you with the following sizes in
Assured—by studying at home in your spare time, attractive Designs at reasonable prices,
SQUARES :
3 yds. x 2 yds, 3 yds. x 2144 yds
3 yds. x 3 yds. 3 yds. x 34% yds.
3 yds. x 4 yds.
— ALSO —

srariee man—successful, prosperous, with your future

guided by the personal tuition of The Bennett
College. Distance makes ne difference,

—Pink and White






WE WILL HELP YOU TO
antsmansuie | ACHIEVE YOUR AMBITION |

El
6.P.0. aa hai? Get your feet on the ladder of success TO-DAY.
INST. MUN. ENS. Write to The Bennett College and learn how
Ye Restore the ‘tone’ of your akin, contract those open, Gea thousands of people just like you have reached |

ed with daily applications of INNOXA ASTRINGENT MATHE the top with the right guidance. A well-paid j

i ) ee eee _—
utane job by + thi i
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do. do. do. VESTS — Opera Top
—Pink and White













27 ins. WIDE

36 ins. WIDE In continuous LENGTHS
72 ins. WIDE

Try us before purehasing elsewhere.
dalaeadtaaiesitidibaaeettce,

do. do. do, NIGHT DRESSES
—Pink, Blue, White and Green




4

~— ALSO —



study NOW.
for a wei y greasy skin or blackheads, all ages sheald use PLASTICS ' ;
INNOXA SOLUTION 41). tule aoe Direct Mail to DEPT. 188

He eosin ins tev sae entree ay a Bennett College |




The Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd

(THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS) |
Nos 33 & 52 SWAN STREET PHONE 2109, 3534 or 4

= = =
“BEBE LLZELLLLEPDLCLLL ELA LL

a ‘AR!
YES! MY DEA | WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD.

MY COOKING ALWAYS
Inc. B. G.

| CHILDREN’S ANKLE SOCKS—Plain White,
and White with Coloured Tops




and is » complete ‘facial’ in itself.

ke For the day time always use INNOXA MATINE DAY CRRAM og
ENNOXA FYUNDATION LOTION. They keep your Inmexs
powders beautifully matt all day.

TRROXA hauty frparations




INNOXA WHITE MASK; it contains the sunshine vitamin D
SHEFFIELD, ENCLAND

ge SEE OUR SHOW CASE.







\
j
|
do. do. do. PANTIES & BRIEFS
i








WE ARE
FOREMOST

for the bovelinus that lets 2 bjebme

On Sale at BOOKER’S DRUG STORES (B’dos) LTD.
Broad Street and Hastings

OK. with a ‘FLORENCE’



\





Foot :fch Cause
Killed in 4 Days

——S=—==

Just Arrived

ANOTHER SHIPMENT OF:

“Presteold” Refrigerators

7.7 and 4.5 C. Ft. AND

Hermeiically sealed Units all Steel Body } A 1 Service }

5-year Guarantee from A to vl i

Pain and Itching
Stopped in
7 Minute







aaa PTR sas

WE CAN SUPPLY - -

FLORENCE STOVES.

in 4, 3, 2 & 1-Burner
OVENS — Double & Single

Do your feet itch so badly that they eres. parasites, and fungus responsible
nearly drive you crazy? Does the skin on | for these foot infections, as well as Ring-
your feet crnek and peel? Are there blis- | worm 2. It stops the iteh and soothes and
ters between your toes and on the soles of | cools the skin in 7 minutes, 3, lt makes
your feet? Do these pietars Ditee gud run | the skin soft, clear, and smooth.
and cause more blisters to form your
et so sore at times that they actually Guaranteed Test
? If you suffer from these foot} Get Nixoderm from your chemist today.
yu should realize that the real] Apply it tonight and you will notice a
is @ germ or fungus and that you | tremendous improvement in the morning.

Here are a few users picked at Random... : , ;
Whatever service your car may require~a minor

adjustment that you would rather leave to expert hands, i
or a major job demanding special equipment—you may |}

they should know, follow their example |
| safely entrust the work to us. As specialists, we know _ )))

Remember a FLORENCE STOVE is the First Word in Windsor Castle, Admiralty, Austin Motor Co.



get rid of your trouble until you | In ¢ days’ time Wixederm will have killed cars and their service requirements from A to Z.
germs or parasites responsible for | the germs, parasites, an . . ‘ \
ble. sible for your trouble, and you can see for Quality, Economy and Cleanliness. i }
if that your skin rapidly is becoraing ‘i . i ‘ ‘ T LT. i)
Kills th, Cause Jott, clear, smooth, ‘and heal hy, but con- British Overseas Air ways Corp ’ Crossley Motors, ROBER THOM PD. {

rt ir s and laut tinue it just 3 days longer to make sure
eee ceremonies pd Heaids Gent or that the results are completely satisfac- IIs ve
1 5 of your trouble. } tory, and at the end of this time if your Ro) Ro
is possible to over-| feet are not completely rid of the itching,
ies and also even the cracking, peeling, blistering torture, Nixo-





COURTESY GARAGE — _ White Park
einsecuorycteg ts | Sete, St son nave sovas late gut Aes: OFFICE — PARTS DEPT. — WORKSHOP
English skin | derm to the test for 7 ¢ aye a § than i rat yy

ge Come in and see the 1950 MODELS







Dial 4569

+
CIT! GARAGE TRADING (0., LTD. i Dial 4616 — Dial 4391

: os oe Seoe~!”.-r-0>-o_0o00>ooo0—-.6«->~o~o>oo———OO—
3et Nixoderm from your | 4 . ad eae
. She guarantee protects you. \ OOOO rr) eae

f







‘






PAGE SIXTEEN



Housing Board Installs

13 Lamps In

Adams Again Chairman of Board

For the benefit of the oceupants of the Bay Estate Housing
area, the Housing Board has agreed to have the Electric

Company instal 13 street

Beckles Road, which has already been re-developed, and
where new roads are now under construction.



Fined For
Contempt;
°

Wi €a

ill Appeal
KINGSTON, May 6.

The Gleaner newspaper and
barrister E. C. L. Parkinson were
today convicted by a “Jamaican”
Appeal Court for contempt with
respect to an article offered b:
the barrister and published by th«
Gleaner recently in which criti-
cism was made of the activ ties
ef the Appeal Court

E. C. L. Parkinson was fined
$250 and half costs of the pro-
ceedings. while the Gleaner was
made to pay half the costs of the
proceedings.

Differences in fines were caused
by the Court holding Parkinson
guilty of malice with intent to
undermine the judges’ and Court's
character and ability in the pub-
lie’s eye while the Gleaner with-

out knowledge were guilty on'y
of publication of a contempt

article.

The Court’s decision will be
appealed against in the Privy
Council.

Y
IMPORTS

YESTERDAY

ABOUT 475 crates of potatoes,
310 bags of whole peas, 620 bags
of split peas, 250 bags of onions,
375 bags of Indian groundnuts, 40
eases of Gouda cheese, 10 cases ot

hams, a small supply of new
wintercrop potatoes, pearl barley,
and condensed milk were im-
portant items of food arriving at
this port by SS. “Hersilia”
yesterday.

The “Hersilia’’ brought its

cargo from Amsterdam, Rotterdam
and Antwerp. Cargo from these
ports included ice cream freezers,
meat mincers and parts, maize
mills, printed matter, enamel and
iron-ware, watches, clocks, straw
hats, beer, wine and rolled oats.

Also barbed wire, muriate of
potash, paper bags and chairs.
Lighters were busy during the day
conveying \Jie cargo to the wharf.
The majority of the cargo was
discharged at the berth to the top
of the outer basin opposite the
warehouse of Messrs. S._ P.
Musson, Son & Co., Ltd.

Obituary : A

Jestine Deane

The death of Jestine Eudora
Deane took place at her late resi-
dence, Wellington Street, during
the early hours of Friday morning
last, 28th April.

She conducted a business at No.
8, Swan Street, but four years ago
she retired. Of a quiet and pleas-
ing disposition and by her Chris-
tian virtues she won the heart of
all with whom she came into
contact. The funeral was conduct-
ed by the Reverend B. Crosby at
Bethel Methodist Church in the

resence of a large gathering of
riends, and she was laid to rest
at the Westbury Cemetery.

To her sister, Mrs, Miriam
Griffith, and other relatives who
mourn their loss sympathy is
extended.

Mr. Victor Oxley

THE DEATH occurred on
Thursday night in Port-of-Spain
of Mr. Victor Oxley, Manager of
Yuille’s Printery, Trinidad at the
age of fifty.

Mr. Oxley who was a



printer

left Barbados many years ago for
the wider fields of Trinidad. He
had made careful study of the
fundamentals of his job and sv
assured himself of success. This
came in time and he rose to be

the Manager of
known the West
quality printing.

Mr. Oxley was taken ill some
months ago and confined to bed.

Yuille’s Printery
Indies over for

This necessitated a visit by his
brother Mr. Irvin Oxley, Head-
master of Montgomery Boys’

School and after a slight recovery
Mr. Oxley began to move around
again. In recent weeks he took a
turn for the worse and the end
came during the week

He leaves to mourn their
a father Mr. J. T. Oxley of Banik
Hall, Mr. Irvin Oxley and two
sisters, a widow and four children
towhom deepest sympathy will be
extended,

loss

| They'll Do It Ever













= ANOTHER MELTED



THIS TIME WITH A

*

(Tw LAST ONE WAS
MADE OUT OF
MUCILAGE!





RS

a %



y lime

C rv ~*~
TEDDY BRING ME

CHEESE SANGWITCH.
LITTLE CHETSE IN

| INIT BRING A |
MOP AND ANEW }
LiCK OF CARDS!

pe

ee

Beckles Road

lamps on the south side of

The Board at yesterday’s meet-
ing—the first for the new Legisia-
tive Session—heard a letter from
the Manager of the Electric Co. in
this connection

Due to the difficulty of placing a
light on the new road now being
constructed to the east of ‘the
housing estate, the Board decided
to ask the Vestry of St. Michael
to place their lamp on Beckles
Road. facing this new road.

Adams, Cox Back
Mr. G. H. Adams, M.C.P., and

Mr. M. E. Cox, M.C.P., are back

on the Board this session. They

were re-appointed by the House
of Assembly, The Legistative

Councils appointment to the

Boord for this session is Hon'ble

A. G. Gittens. He replaces the

Lord Bishop who was the Coun-

cll’s member for the 1949 ses-

sion.

For this session also the Vestry
cf St. Michael has re-appointed
Mr. H. A, Tudor and Mr, E. D.
Mottley, M.C.P. The Governor's
eppointment to the Board is Mr
John Beckles, M.B.E., who also
served last session.

These six members
present yesterday and so was the

ef ,
HON. AND MRS. N. E

‘plane yesterday afternoon
is Minister of Mines and Minerals



St. Michael
Wins St. J.A.B.

Trophy

St. Michael Division 4 (Nurs-
ing) with Miss Sheila Pilgrim as
leader of the team was presented
with the Bushe Cup for winning
the annual inter-Divisional Ccin-
petition of the St. John Ambulance ;
Brigade. Division 4 scored 94 per
cent and Mrs. Hammond made
were all the presentation at Harrison Col-:
lege yesterday afternoon. .

a ‘ : : a The runners up were Christ
Chief Medical Officer »io is an , ' aF1St,
: ” Chureh Division 2 (Nursing)

pe Tagan omc yg ns eres with Miss M. Blackman as Jeader }
ie t Planning with 92 per cent. This division

Crowe,’ Goversimen : was the winner of the last com-
Officer, and Miss Betty Arne, petition which was held in 1948.
Social Welfare Officer. The Sec- A team of four each from eight
retary, Mr. T. O. Lashley, was qivisions competed: for the cup
also in attendance and each team was given 15 min-

utes to diagnose and treat the case
under the watchful eye of the
Mr. G. H. Adams was yester- examiner Dr. H. E, Skeete.
day re-appointed Chairman of Girls from St. Michael’s School—
the Board, He expects to leave Who will be full members of she
the island soon, and Mr. John Brigade when they have reached
Beckles was appointed to be the appropriate age—played the
Deputy Chairman curing Mr, troublesome part of the crowd
Adams’ absence. which would surround the patient
The Chairman welcomed Hon. when an accident occurs in the

streets. These girls were very per-
Milian cael seotiog and: Br. sistent and the teams had their

The Board yesterday work cut out to keep them from

re- ‘
the patient—a boy—on the ground.
appointed Mr. Beckles, Mr. Tudor, Bandages and splints were all

Mr. Mottley and Mr. Cox as the prepared for this occasion and
Committee for the selection of points were also given for clean

Again In The Chair

tenants for new houses and for kit, The most trying and only
the removal of houses. test baffled mfany of the girls
The examination took the form

Small Pavilion of a man struck with 406 pounds—
represented by a cardboard box
The Board passed a motion to hanging over the boy’s head—in
refer again to Government a 4 warehouse lying on. the ground
request for a resolution to pro- }jeeding from the head, uncon-
vide a small pavilion to serve ccjous, and suffering from shock.
the playfield in the Deacon's Bandages and splints were
Road housing area, since it is brought out of the haversacks
considered by the Board t for the test but only one team
the small playfields that serve remembered to apply hot foment-
this*area and the area at Bel- ation for the shock. One girl
field would not in any way clash jooked at the box which was on
with the the recommendations the ground and kicked it aside not
of the Playfield Committee yemembering that it represented
under the Labour Welfare Fund. 406 pounds which had fallen on
Miss Sylvia Beckles, who is at the patient. Some were apt to get
present employed by the Civic panicky.
Society, was appointed as_ the After the cup was; presented
Board’s Clerical Assistant, There py Mrs. Hammond to the winning
were 23 applicants for this post, division, the Commissioner, Mr.
two of which came in after the jf 8, Williams thanked her for
closing date. The other 21 were presenting the cup and Dr. Skeete.
interviewed by a committee of pjstrict Surgeon for conducting
the Board who submitted the the examination.

eet ae era for final

relection by the Board,

a “LADY NELSON”
COMES TO-DAY

The Government Planning . * ;
a a 3 : CALLING here at daybreak
Officer and the Chief Medical t4qay will be the “Lady Nelson”

Officer are to consider recommen- +43 ar : Fd
aid ani : ‘~ from British Guiana via Trinidad,
dations made ‘by the Chief Sani- Grenada, St. Vincent. The “Nelson”

Fee tor evant the Crier will be sailing on its Northbound
7 voyage tonight.

Health Inspector of St. Michael in
“ATLANTIAN” FOR ULK,

connection with surface drainage
and sewerage at the Pine Housing
Estate. These tw Micers wil

O ecets i PHE HARBOUR was busy again

yesterday with the ‘“Atlantian”

taking a shipment of 1,500 bags oi

make the necessary alterations to
sugar, The “Atlantian” sailed into

the drainage and sewerage sys-
tems in the housing area,

port on Friday and began loading
ihe same day.

The Secretary read a_ letter
which he has forwarded to the

The ship is expected to
early this week for U.K.

Colonial Secretary requesting that
approval be given for the Sur-
y " :
The Weather
TODAY



Recommendations



sail
veyor of the Department of High-
ways and Transport to undertake
the survey of the remainder of
the Bay Estate under the direc-
tion of the Architect and Plan-
ning Officer.

Sun Rises: 5.41 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.12 p.m.
Moon (Last Quarter) May 8
Lighting: 7.00 p.m,

Injured By Fall

Bernaste Alfonza, Chief Officer

of the M.V. “Caracas”, which is | High Water: 7.43 a.m., 9.29
here delivering equipment for p.m,

Seawell, was admitted to the Gen-

eral Hospital yesterday morning YESTERDAY

about 8 o'clock when he received Rainfall (Codrington) nil.

injuries to his head and feet. He
also had a fractured rib.

Capt. Bicent told the “Advocate’
yesterday that Alfonza was stand-
ing on some equisgnent which was
being drawn up the hatch by
cable, The cable burst and Alfonza

Total for month to yester-
day 60 ins.

Temperature (Min.) 73.0° F.

Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E.
(11 am.) E

Wind Velocity: 16 miles per

hour.
fell. to the bottom of the hatch | parometer (9 am.) 29.991
with the equipment. He went (11 am.) 29.977 tps:
down the hatch and found him oa ;

in an unconscious condition.







i By Jimmy Hatlo

Hf © WAS IN THERE WATCHIN’
IT» JOE BET HIS SHIRT
ON A STRAIGHT HEART
FLUSH FROM THE FIVE UR
_— FLYPAPER _.4..\ BUT THE FIVE TURNED
AS FAR AS SS OUT TO BE A FouR
IM CONCERNED) / EVERYBODY Woy WITH A GOB OF
HE CAN PUTA 7 HAS TO PLAY 'EM VS. KETCHUP ON IT.
LITTLE ARSENIC CLOSE %O THE VEST,
WITH GASTRIC IN THE
GAME» THEY RE
STUCK THERE Jf

at me ¥ om

*



ares

WHEN GOOD OL!
GASTRIE'S IN THE
GAME,YOU MIGHT AS .
WELL PLAY WITH









































on



} )
“
;



1 EVERY CLuB~ BUT
THERE'S NOTING YOU
CA! DO ABOUT IT *






TANNER are seen boarding the T.C.A.

returning

was in Barbados at the invitation of the Barbados Government
to advise them on their future oil development policies,



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

BAND AT \\

PARK TODAY

THE Police Band under Capt.
C. E. Raison, A.R.C.M. will stage
its monthly Sunday concert at 4.45
this afternoon at Queen’s Park.
The programme is as follows:
Grand March “The War March Of

The Priests” —Mendelssohn
Overture “Oberon” —Weber
Operatic Excerpts “Carmen” Bizet

(By Request)
Valse From the Ballet “Sleeping

Beauty” —Tschaikewsky
Suite “L’arlesienne” ,—Bizet
Two Ballads “Somewhere a Voice

is Calling” —Tate
(By Request)
“I Hear You Calling Me”
—Marshall
Sacred Aria “Panis Angélicus
—Ceser Franck
Oratorio Excerpt “Worthy is the

Lamb” —Handel

Finale “Homage March” —Grieg

Hymns:—A & M 197 “The King
Oi Love My Shepherd
Is”
A & M 178 “Jesus, the
Very Thought of Thee”
GOD SAVE THE KING!




“

to Canada. Hon. Tanner
in the Alberta Government and *



—

Lie Arrives

In Geneva
GENEVA, May 6,





Mr. Trygve Lie; Secretary— -..,,, ac vie ‘
General of the Urited Natiqns aes septed Ae Rat eer
érrived here by air today from =

shall be giving a press conference
before I leave Geneva next Wed-
_He told correspondents at the nesday.”

airport that he had no statemeat; Mr. Lie was met at the airport
to ynake on his plan to visit Mes- by a large reception party of
cow. nited Nations officials.

Amsterdam

“The Position is just the Swiss and





































































a

-COLD DANISH
BUFFET SUPPER

SERVED
EVERY SUNDAY NIGHT

From 7 to 10 o'clock

ppearauce



is a Suit Tailored
by us.

Only the Finest
Quality Suitings
stocked ... only
the Best Workmanship
guaranteed





LET US FIT YOU
TODAY

P. (. 8: MAFFEI
& 00. ITD.

“Top Scorers in
Tailoring”



saicneeniieitiliiidiieaantit ginal

|

\
\

| No further attempts at salvag-






- SUNDAY, MAY 7, 1950
SI

LOVELY SPUNS

in Orchid, Blue, Old Gold,
Rose, and White
CELANESE CELSHUNG in
Gold, Torquoise & Blue
GEORGETTE in White, Pink, Gold, Peach
and Green @ $1.20 per yd,
Also SATINS, COTTON PRINTS, FUJIETTES, CAMBRICS,
LAWN in White, etc., etc.

DROADWAY DWRESS SHOP.

RASS SSS









{ Only 25 Days i
To Lift ‘Potick’ —

According To Contract Be es as ae

IG in White, Grey,

ing the Potick were made during) @ $1.01 per yd.

last week. Traffic in the inner
basin of the Careenage was heavy
with lighters discharging lumber
and the divers were not out to
work.

At full tide*yesterday, the hull}
of the vessel was entirely sub-
merged, leaving only the two
masts sticking out above the wa-}|
ter.

It is believed that the vessel

has sunk almost to the same depth eo
as it was two months ago. } ‘

In keeping with the contract | Cc A B B A ds E
signed by the owner when he locally
bought it at auction, the vessel has B A R
to be removed from the bed of the & K
Careenage by May 31. Still an- eae
other 25 days are left for the sal-|
vaging of the vessel.


























——— -——— ..





BASKETS







So

A GRAND DANCE |

will be given by |
Mr. & Mrs. FREDERICK JONES |
Better-known as Brittannia \ |

We have an
uese most
in our HOME
DEPARTMENT.

extensive range
Useful! Iter...
Ice Cream PRODUCTS
AT QUEEN'S PARK HOUSE t DUCTS

On
MONDAY NIGHT 15th May, 1950 ‘
ADMISSION HY 38 2/-
Music by Mr. Arnold Meanwell’s
Ork.

c 2S “
Guest Stars at Intermission: SUIS waeee 6 feiss $3.3

The Milton Quartette, Mighty |
Charmer and the Shortest an ~
also Trinidadian MARKET
Caly psoes
ALL ARE

from Trinidad, also Trinidadian {Vii} §é§ (VACRAWEAMU ER Cw. wee lee. and $1.68

INVITED
SHOPPING 48c., T2e., 84e.

—$1.25; & $1.68







SaaS
——
The Officers and Members of
THE §EVENING STAR CLUB
request the pleasure of your
company to... |

A SPOTLIGHT DANCE };'

at - J
PARK HOUSE |
on |
SATURDAY Night 1th MAY 1950
Under the Auspice of Livesey
Comet Lodg: No. 3312 G.U.0.0.F
ADMISSION a 2/>
Music by Mr. Sydney Niles Ork
A well Stocked Bar
FOR SPOT DANCE

—







BASKETS FOR SPECIAL
OCCASIONS. A wide...
Assortment, beautifully
decorated with logal

QUEEN'S desionns.

PRIZES

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LID

BROAD STREET



SS

= —————————_





10, 11, 12 & 13

MISS DORIS BECKLES

begs to remind her friends and &
public that her— %

%
DANCE 3
Py
which was to be held at her
residence Beck'es Road, on May
9th Tuesday night 1950 have been
transferred to the—
SAVOY CLUB, MASON HALL ST.
(Kindly lent by the Management)
Music by Mr. C. B. Browne's Ork
REFREHMENTS ON SALE
A well Stocked Bar
A Gala Time in store for All

PLL LLLLCLO ELLE SD

LOPES on ena

OS

GOP PPSSSS OFFS OSS I AOE?

Does your Roof need }
Painting ?
Then BOWRANITE it—and forget it.

For the best protection against
Rust and Corrosion use

| ae
| BOWRANITE
ANTI-CORROSIVE PAINT



















DANCE

MR. CHARLES MURRELL
Enginees Launch Patricia
Requésts the pleasure of your
company to his
ANNUAL DANCE
At QUEEN’S PARK HOUSE
On WHIT-MONDAY NIGHT
29th May, 1950 (Bank-Holiday)

Blusie by Mr. Percy Green's Goes Farthest -- Lasts Longest
Orchestra One Gallon will cover 700—1,000 sq. feet.
SUBSCRIPTION (2) Be Stocked in RED, GREY, BLACK and SUPER BLACK

BAR AND REFRESHMENTS
Your every need will be supplied
All Are Invited

§ (Heat Resisting) in drums and tins of Imperial Measure.

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LID.

PHONE 4456 — Agents.







Tre OFFICERS and MEMBERS of
JOUN'S CHURCH LADS
BRIGADE

st

request the pleasure of your
company at their

Annual Dance







These are the

WINES

to be held at the
St. JOHN'S MIXED SCHOOL

on
FRIDAY NIGHT, MAY 12th, 1950

‘In aid of their Second Over-



seas Camp Funds)
(to St. Lucia and Dominica) to GLADDEN
Admission: Gents %/- Ladies 1/6
Music by Mr. C. B. Browne's
Orchestra
Dancing at 9 p.m. | ~~

the MEART!

SHERRIES VERMOUTH

Sweet & Dry
Findlater’s Dry Fly
March Brown by



THE ANNUAL DANCE

will be given by
Misses LURITA & ENID

ves. » Dry Club Marsini & Rossi
Wednesday Night, 24th May, ” Winter's Tale * Pra’
‘ 1950 South African Paarl Old Brown Noilly ° .
ao pss eee oy K. W. V. South
ADMISSION 2/- w’s Brown Sherry scan
Music by Mr. Percy Green's V.P. Point Brand Sherry Afr =
Orchestra Cape Sherry bottled by A.A. & Co. Ya

Refreshments on Sale
Please Invite Your Friends



_





ALLEYNE ARTHUR & CO., LTD.











Mary's Old Boys Associa-

I The President and Members of
‘| the St
tion will hold their
x i wal A
FIRST DANCE
under the Patronage of Mr. E. |
L. Mottley M.C.P. at the Hall
of the Princess Alice Playing Field
(formerly Reef Grounds) on Em-
pire Day, 24th May 1950.

Finest Quality British

WOOLLENS :—
DOESKINS :—
| WORSTEDS :—

SUBSCRIPTION —:—_ 2/-
Music by Mr. SYDNEY NILES’
Orchestra,

DANCING : 9 p.m.—% a.m.
Refreshments on Sale.

Be among the first to Dance in
these Beautiful surroundings
where soft breezes from the At-
lantic fan the cheek.

4.5.50—6n.







SSS
SS

|
GIRLS’ FRIENDLY {}
SOCIETY |
|

|

|

|

|

|

|

|

TWEEDS :—
SERGES :—
LINENS: --
DRILLS :—
WHICH CAN BE MADE INTO TAILORED
SUITS FOR LADIES AND GENTLEMEN

ANNUAL FETE

Under the Distinguished
Patronage of His Ex. the
Governor and Mrs. Savage.

will be held at
THE HOSTEL, Country Rd.
on SATURDAY, May 13
from 3.30 to 6.30 p.m.

There will be the follow-
ing Stalls: Flowers and
Variety, Needlework, Sweets,
Household, Books, Cakes and

Can Be Seen At

C. B. RICE & Co.

Ices.

For ha Children there

will be ony Rides and

Lucky Dips. OF

By kind permission of Col.
Michelin, the Police Band

—_—

BOLTON LANE



conducted by Capt. Raison
will play. }
ADMISSION — 6D. |








PAGE 1

PACE EIGHT Sl'Vn.W ADVOCATE slADAY. MAY 7, 1S5M B\RR\DOSalAD\'0rE S w — y>-^r-r-t.. .1 Sunday, May 7, 1930 A Xf Hotel DURINd the Winter season just ended Trans-Canada Airlines had to refuse numbers of potential passengers from Canada to Barbados because they could not find hotel accommodation for them here. TransCanada has plenty of planes to bring passengers here and it has been estimated that next winter the number of passengers wanting to come to Barbados will be quadrupled. Where will they be accommodated? When the new runway is completed in the autumn Trans-Canada will be able to provide additional services with greater ease because a more flexible operation will be the direct result of the new runway facilities. Will the new hotel that is required be built in time ior the autumn' U can be built if the Government of Barbados acts with the commendable promptness that they showed in deciding that a new runway must be built at Seawell. There have been indications from Canada and from other places (including the United Kingdom) that certain investors are anxious to make investments in the hotel business in Barbados. But these indications are emphatic that such investments will only be made on the condition that certain of the existing import and taxation regulations will be amended—in order that investors may look forward to a reasonably comfortable investment. Canadians who arc ready to invest in the hotel business in Barbados as soon as these regulations are amended have listed three main conditions. These are: firstly, 'hat they should be allowed to buy essential supplies and materials tax free: secondly, that the hotel operating Company should be permitted to operate free of income tax for a period of-five years: and thirdly, that the investor be permitted to take reasonable dollar profits from the hotel operation to Canada. Granted theso three conditions, Canadian Investors are prepared to begin the erection of a hotel which will be ready in time for the next winter season and which wih bring to Barbados something in the neighbourhood of one million dollars in tourist receipts—to say nothing of the direct employment and indirect employment which will also result. I By granting these three reasonable conditions which ore necessary to attract the needed capital, Barbados can, at no cost to the local government or with no drain on local capital, achieve a new dollar earning hotel and odd to the number of jobs which are available in the island. So far from competing with existing hotels the sole purpose of the new hotel is to accommodate people who cannot be accommodated in existing hotels and who otherwise would not have come to Barbados but would have gone elsewhere to spend their dollarB. The only type of hotel which could possibly cope with the number of tourists whom Trans-Canada are confident will want to spend next winter in Barbados, will be a hotel of at least one hundred rooms built to a design that will allow for considerable expansion as the necessity arises. Barbados is now faced with the vital problem of deciding whether it will regard tourism as a major secondary industry, or whether it is going to let one of its most certain and Immediately realisable assets slip through its fingers because of a lack of imagination or for some other motive which cannot be based on the interests of the greatest number of its inhabitants. Barbados must take care and continue ever to be watchful tlat it does not make the fatal mistake of becomuig a Nassau, a Bermuda or a Montego Bay. It must preserve Its charm which it has in great measure because it has refused so far to sell its soul lor gain. But U cannot, either in the interests of a privileged few, or because of any unworthy motive, refuse to accept with open arms the generous offers of investors who are certainly not activated by philanthropy alone but whose interests coincide at thai period of time with the great need of Barbadians to find additional sources of income. It is 'not only Trans-Canada nor the Canadian tourist for whom planning has to be made now. The completion of the runway at Seawell will be a signal for many other airlines to make use of its modern facilities and there is bound to be s> an increased influx of tourists from Venezuela and from the Dutch West Indies. Only this week a mission is leaving Barbados to visit Venezuela in an effort to win the Venezuelan dollar for the people of this island during the summer Beason. And even Trans-Canada is trying to attract the Canadian from the great summer resorts of that country by offering reduced rates during the months from May to October. With effect from May 1st. (for the first time) this year Trans-Canada is offering return passages from Canada to Barbados and to other places for 209 dollars instead of the winter fare of 361 dollars. Tourism is indeed offering itself with open arms to the people of Barbados to-day. The representatives of the people must act now in the interests of the peopleThey must act now and produce and pass legislation which will grant the conditions necessary to attract capital which can be immediately found to build a hotel which is immediately required if Barbados is not to lose the greater part of one million dollars before twelve months have passed. The time for action is now. A hundredroom hotel and three quarter of a million more dollars? Or no hundred room hotel and so much the less for everyone? That is the question. And we—the people—are anxious to hear the answer soon before it is too late and the capital passes on perhaps never to return. IFEDERATION IfcS I Y. CeWavtssfcaj < M. (a. The Evening liis.i.uir PERHAPS the greatest need that Education in Barbados felt in years past was the opportunity for persons who had to leave school for economic reasons to receive tuition after their schooldays had been finished. This state of affairs was aggravated by the introduction of superannuation and the difficulty of persons who had been superannuated to continue their education. An important step was taken in 1948 to remedy this state of affairs by the formation of the Evening Institute. The Institute is not connected with the West Indian University and is mainly concerned with giving instruction to persons desirous of obtaining training and of getting better academic qualifications. Operating under the Department of Education and financed by the Barbados Government, the Evening institute began to function in September 1948 with about eight hundred pupils on the rolls. In that year classes were held at Harrison College, Combermere, the Department of Highways and Transport, the Housecraft Centre, and the Girls' Industrial Union. In the country there were two centres—one at Mount Tabor and one at St. John's Mixed School. These centres catered to a wide diversity of interests and ambitions inducing English, History, Mathematics, Shorthand Typing, Domestic and commercial subjects and housecraft. Some of the classes work for the Matriculation Examination and when that comes to an end in 1951, it is expected that they wiU be linked to the General Certificate of Education. It is hoped that students of motor mechanics and electricity will, in the near future, have the opportunity to take certain examinations of the City and Guilds of London Institute. The Institute has operated under considerable difficulties. It has had to use the buildings of schools and well-wishers foi instruction and expansion has been limited by the ability to obtain tlie services of properly qualified instructors. In September 1949, numbers had increased to twelve hundred and new centres had begun to function in Speightstown, St. Judes and St. Augustine's and Intermediate Classes had been started in English, Latin and Mathematics, while Geography had been added to the possible subjects for Matriculation study. The methods adopted in tuition by the Institute do not follow slavishly the techniques used in schools and in three country centres discussion groups have been formed, giving to those taking part the opportunity to develop along lines which the conventional school methods do not always permit. Principal of the Evening Institute is Dr. Bruce Hamilton, a Master at Harrison College, who has taken on the labours of the Institute in addition to his work at the College, and by whose indefatigable exertions on behalf of the Institute a sound foundation has been laid on which expansion is possible. Dr. Hamilton has received great assistance from those who with him are responsible for the work of the Institute. Mr. R. C. Springer, Assistant Principal and Dean of Academic Studies has devoted a considerable amount of time and labour to the Institute and Mr. D. W. Sayers and Mr. St. Clair Hunte, Deans of Technical and Commercial Studies respectively have by their endeavours made possible the formation of those branches of which they are in oharge. The island owes a deep debt of gratitude to those men who in spite of the difficulties they had to face have set the Evening Institute on the highroad to success. There are some who may criticise the utilitarian approach of the Institute and would like to see it cater for a greater "cultural" education. The Extra Mural Classes operate in that field while the Institute holds out the chance for industrious and ambitious persons to make prossjsj which would otherwise be denied t. them. Few ventures are more worthy of vigorous and wholehearted support. Il i* plain thai whore the residual powers UP with the unKa the mphasis i. on the separateneea where i,icy la.' with the central governemphasu in on duty This doe* not mean that under the Australian pat?m the stales land %  o drift apart On the contrary, wherever federal government* l-avc established themselves thara has always been a tendency for the powers of the centre Do increase at the expense of those u the mi** The rate of that i-ienwHe is largely influenced by the placing of the realdual p> ww$ .i p^, particular measure im iT.^'SJ *£5L T£? £Tt.£ uados ConstituUon. It Is not la a( .Uof a federal legislature are in ^ ,nd £L £ jjffg ^„JM£% ds sense that I propose to discuss ftKl m a g^, subie ct to arbitra* wsL^l^uL "* !" .he word. "FederaUon" is in fact tum \ in a way ... wruch u .e acts ,he Weel lndieB term in tne ponucal yocabuiot u .egislaturv of a unitary Tht prtrequi ltC8 for federation long list. points are precise meaning in order to 1I1CTn „,, ^ r,,,*,^ Jistingulsh it from oilier similar >ut not identical political strutin what follows I i *..b.4.. %  %  •. .* N,.i.,M.l -....i. • %  Mar 1) I PROPOSE first, to discuss Uie meaning of the term Federation; secondly to consider some of the prerequisites of Federation in a S iren group of communities and e factors which predi.-po v people to desire Federation; and thirdly, and somewhat reluctantly to offer a few remarks on Federation and the Went Indies First as to the question of deflnlUon. 1 do not really apologise lor addressing even to learned a gathering a> this on the meaning of the word, since misconcepUor.a about it are widespread and important. I recenUy learned that i.ere in Barbados the wora **FcieraUon" has the special meaning of a light or fracas in which an>one may join—a free-for-all. 1 understand that this unusuaj meaning of the word dates back lo the year 187o when there were indeed disorders In Barbados, arising out of what was thought to be an attempt to force federauon on Barbados and certain C. V. CARBTAHUS. C M.G. powers and duties of, fc ary which has been used loosely lUUf m no t. We may look at .JSC^XEZE ,nough from urns to lime, but to u u umllw llK lni8 According lo E£ W ln ? 552-s2 ^ •"*£* *"!?£ • "W. sterna of g.vem„?* ,h £ ~? TlS5i Ih. of acknowledge my Indebtedness to a most excellent discussion of the mbject of Federal Government uy Professor K_ C. Wheara, Proof Government and>ubUc *."*,*.,?*. form ty or agreement among parlies concerned. In the case ;. uM.t.n., state Hi.' in-..;, or %  cment is between individuals. Teas in a federal constituUon three: first, a general and sufficiently strong desire among the units for a federal grouping second, an equal desire to retain for the units some at any rate tU the powers of government; and, work a .omlnistraUon in the University at Oxford. I do not think that I guilty of reprehensible disclosures if 1 say that Pro fir Mir Wheare's book was read wiih great interest and benefit by than one member of tne sanding Closer Association Committee, and certainly by its Secreary. As to the first point, namely the desire for association, the followntral ln acto !" have been observed in studying the movement towardr The disUncUon portant One of th purposes of a federal const, tutioi is tnat while Uie parucipanu unite ana aciegate autnoriiy lo guvtTiuuenl and legislature •> „,„,c yun^e.. ti.ej .r KOMnMtf "*Jop"ration and a leelmi thai l.o.i in mcll a way thai no act ol %  "~nd. a desire tor %  away luncti-na which under the political independence which car federal form of government con.tuuon remain with tlie units, he achieved through federal union ba regaided aa one midway It la of the essence of federauon hut not on a basis of small een complete centralisation tnal tne units. In respect of lac separate units; thirdly, the hope at the one extreme and compute powers left lo them, are In no of economic advantage through absence of contact and adralnla*ay subject lo the federal governjoint action; fourthly, experience native co-operation on the other, mint. Tnal is the dist.nct.on boof prior political association, for AS Nature seems to abhor absotween. 1..1 cxamp c. the Australian example through Joint action on lUtea as much as she is said to stales (in relation to ino govctuparticular topics, or mcmbcish ,> abhor a vacuum, it is not surpnsmcnt of the Commonwealth sf of the same empire; fifthly, ing that no pure examples of Australia J and an fciiulish unty geographical neighbourhood, and either extreme exist or ever have ,. M relation to the Parliament at sixthly, similarity of political ln%  xishxl. Taking first the latter Westminster 1. Conversely, if the stltutions. There are two points tt extreme, ever since stales have units of the federation retain what be made regarding this list; first, lad any kind of contact with each might be called their own soverthat not all these factors are other, there has been some kind eigntv in their fields, the central necessary or pressing In any one of attempt to organize their relagovernment in its tun. Is not case. To take one example only, lions, If only that points of consubordinate to the unit governthe Commonwealth of Austral .1 tact should not needlessly become -,,„,„ ,„ respeel of tne federal came about; despite the fact that p ills of motion The Idea of a ela „, cllv ,, | ( lh at were .0 the economic interests of Western rule of international law governu naUtUtlon would not be a Australia were and are very ng the behaviour of states to,„„ .,„„„_ bul lh ,, vcrv dirlerent different from those of the Eastern ."."MS .? C .;,I JXFUSIXL-M '"'" %  • a Confedemuon. in a Constates, and also the geographical "."J rTh ^f1?,, ,!, """" t on ,hc uc "' "" ** n,r ' propinquity of Western Australia ration, and the pc-rsisUng dn _,„,.,,, ,„s,„ulionall, or £ Merest only appears evidenl if !" ""7 %  """"•• """"' '" muneation by one look! at JJJ maU mUt the governments of the various m The ,,, nn a „„,„, concerns unit. Examples ol such a consliomissions from this list, Tho tmUUini nave not been lew but they „,,„, ono .„ community of .'ndl11 vc ".r" y %  *" t .V* language, of race, of religion and X,'T JUSTS recur•" %  '••"• %  "S' ""Y" ,ron -. ? ,U "! of nationality 11 is true that comrelit SDK acle of^inato nrmed ll r u P ln n !" d ? 1 b V** mon language and the rest. c..nr 'n„l.'rhas' e n,r.c, eauTed^ mS ffl „,!! nroier'T tSougt. th? MM * -•" bonds and that lo desist from the attempt so to .•"•'"t'on proper or through the dlvOTl ,„ „,„,. r e,„ecu may bo ty of nation, ascendancy o some one member, i mporl „ n i lo |„cimg „! „m_ Atl not recuT < %  ."f !" h!'. n "S.. m 'Sl. "" %  A %  • n "" members have disappointments have "I" 1 ,h l '"'"*^ l ft KJT.,^ %  <"* '"inss In rommon is obvi.mnot "di !" iraged the "' %  •n'.'dcrali..., which had Issue ^JJ coh „, vl h „„ „„e where full tederat.qns are the Com(herj ^ ulv( ,„, lv; bu „ „ matter of fact thnt imporUint table and cohesive federal ... have come into being and remainone member are. in Classic time, the Greek Confederation leadim *J* !" | Turnln t lo the other extreme, t" the domination of Athens, a M History, u nd the contemporary "; modern history UN • !" t world, abound in examples of of the German Empire under tru sUtes where power and authority leadership of Pru*ta The history are strictly centralized, and where of Poland is also of Intaxast BCuoJl there is lillle .lelegaUon to suborof the unhappy fate of ihat turbudlnate groups. However, even In len. it B'l P>P lc ,a > P*Z the most eenltalircd state it will hap* be ..iiiiluiiod t.. :ulty of giving expression In lnternaUonal ganizaUon has done lltUe ot nothing to weaken the idea that order can, and should, exist be£*"''" *• Iv-liiMUlh is-ell. P,L organtzi lhat these conflicls i Repeated %  iiinisilly ittempt, but only inlensilled it. While this Is the case it cannot be said that the\'vorId, even as it is lo-day, is as a whole totally unorganized v'laotic and anarchic. YEAR OLE* COCKADE 1 i\i; HIM Only $1.60 a bottle from Sf 1 VS# #.#.. StOTT A 10.. / /It. .wealth of Australia and the litrd States. Examples of groupas which led to hegemony of QUALITY HATS BY CHMSTYS* 'hile some or all of factors are absent The example of the important French Cai^dlan minority, distinct in language, tradition and religion from the rest of Canada, springs to mind The Swiss federation contains no less than four Ianfonii of uage groups and a religious diversity. India contains endenee. differences In mode o( -WP or class. f ilW fe!^l ihe5^Srs •element and mode of governA federal system of government JSST WulS^* a^entraf g^ ^"1. mutual Isolation perhap, %  learly falls/as 1 have suggested crnrnerftTwrUch Is noV subordliuilo associated with mu us I distrust in %  omewhere between the*two 0 ^ units and to which (AS some particulars—though here 1 %  xtremes. It is stronger and more u ,uts arc not themnplvcs wibordliiwould point out that so far as can %  ohesive than th mere group of a te A CodcraUcn is characterbe seen this factor is by no mean: dates which retain their full sov.,ed, by *o supremacy not of as important in the West Indie: •reignty while making more or the legislature or Icgialatun* but as It was In North America up to less saaiilne attempts to ci-jrdinof the law aa uiterpreted by a and even after the establishment ite their policies one with another. Federal Supreme Court, in that a of the United States ConsUtulion tt Is obviously very much less Uiw though duly passed by a in 1787. To these may be added -entrallzed than the states at the federal or by a unit legislature a healthy local pride which Is by other extreme. But there Is a may be declared unconsUtuUotial no means inconsistent with loyil further point; the difference beby that Court. attachment to a larger group, tween a federal form of government and the unitary or centralWithin the general concepUon The successful operaUon of a ized type is a difference of kind pf a feckral government dure aro federal system of gorernment doc. as well as of degree. Unitary two main types—those in which 0 f course involve the capacity to states such as Great Britain may the hutcuons of the central gov^o so, and there is no getting Jelegate very important functions, ernmont aro specified and the rest >wa y from the fact that it is a and give wide scope, to suborleft to tho units—the Australian cossssxsglvslj complicated piece of dlnatc agencies such as county and pattern—and those in which uv -Itycounrlls. but however far that unit govcrnme*"a' oowers an process may go, there is nothing specified and the rest left to the federal about the British Constlfederal government In coittiiututlon. The central parliament tlonsl jargon tiio unspecltie retains the power to give authorpowers Uy to subordinate units, and IN FUR FELTS AND THE POPULAR CORK & RlIBI..:ii IIELMEiS When selecting your next Hat LOOK FOR Tilt: CHRISTYS' TRADE MARK DA COSTA & Co., LTD. SOLE DISTRIBUTORS I described as • %  resldual"Ithhold or to withdraw authority once given. Its constitutional powers are without legal limit. The position In a true fedsraUon is very different. There, the ccntral authority has limited functions as set out In tho Constitution. It cannot stray beyond those funcUons without running the n-k of unconstitutlonallty, and the history of most federal states contains many examples of federal laws which have been ruled to bo outside the powers of the federal government and so null and void. It is not within the powers of any British court to question the legal validity of any law passed by the British Parliament. It is within To.*i*s Thouitb* 1 believe from my heart that the cause which binds together my people* and oar salhuit and faithful allir* la the cause of Christian oivUlsaUea. — Ki-tu George VI of England Hope is like Ihe sky at m.lu there la no corner so dark but lhat a peraovrrtns eye will discover a Ur Octave Ffuillet. political machinery. It makes more demands on political leadership and capacity than does a unitary state. It necessarily involves some degree of duplication of administrative machinery, and they are unwise who seek to show that to add a federal structure to existing unit political structures will not involve a region In some addiUonal cost. But these are part of the price which has to be paid for form of government which seeks to achieve unity of action in some respects while preserving divcrsii> and local control In others. It v for those directly concerned \t decide whether the politica'. economic and other gains of adding a federal structure will or will not outwcighl the cost involved and the drain on the supply ol persons able and willing to servt their fellows in both local and federal public affairs. YES MY DEAR! Alter Ihe show nexl Thursday nnd Friday "REBECCA" and the other friends may be dropping in to cocktails .... so BE SURE to blend the BEST with GODDARDS GOLD BRAID RUM



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rAoi: rWEl SI.NDAV ADVOCATE M M>\\ M \\ !, ISM Boi. A in I Hating Fun $av* I 'rosbi The filler Kri.m i: M M-iTOII %  h iclepho*ie gdnt o'clock yesterday morning I %  %  Crosby ul %  I ifdj which ha regarded ahighly important— "Breakfast plfMC." itH explained Crosby, "br.-akfasl Is a serious matter." When breakfast was trundled in %  .-liters you could see what he mmi r'*e lulcc. %  %  re United N 11 a-ne a rig plate of porrldtt. Than a diah of ham, severs' fr'td eg**, and a heap of fried potatoes. Several croissants — dainty French rolls rich in butter —filled in the gnps. The whole was irrigated will: coffee. Crosby smiled happily -l know what you are thinking." he mud "But as it happens my weight stays almost exactly constant— around 1731b" (I2st. 71b.) He was wearing a "sunburst" pattern suit of |imn>. He ambled into the dressingroom. Later he reappeared in a smart blue suit, tan silk shirt, anil a grey and bhie tie. He gave a burst of happy whistling. For l-ondon • • Now I must write some letters." he said. He sat down at u desk rind started writing with a ballpoint pen. He wrote quickly. "You know, a fellow with my size family has his letter-writing problems." said Crosby "There are motbtr and father, five brothers, two sisters. ;>nd my wife and four sons He went on wriling Then -Now let's have a look at the news." He stared at a couple of French newspapers "Thi* is a little hard to figure out." he murmured "But 1 aim to learn quite a bit of rrench while I am here." STRANC.K FOH THE RITZ Unusual dr<*. unu*ual post in tho courtyard of a Paris hotel—London Jtxprot Service. He glanced at a portable, selfAi lenean tax* records lange gramophone. -| aim to give them I %  he kids In Irfmdon us "Hey." he suld enthusiastically, American jata is prettv "I've got a whole lot of the latest n England right now On* Round Onl> . •>nnecl a camel.hat. and grey trilby. Then he set out. 1 -ininunim through the -unng 'unshine in Ihe Place Vendor", There was another burst of whistling. He went to a shin Afterwards he met h ileorge Co man. who travelled with him from America This fellow is a reed gftoui 'aid Crosby. And he added I'll K et a latrine kick out of playing in the British Amateur champlonsh'p. If rhemhed deair*. but it's I rivilege that they are lettu do it nut i v. cm M illusions—:t'UJ i • one-round Crosby He went to lunch 1*1 a famou: %  I on IHs l>-fl Bank He i rdered a ham sindwin -1 SJI aft U .i m't an i The MMioUb busiueMS >.l hi followed—Rolf pi i "I never practise singdng. Lu I mean to practise golf a! least I wo hours a day up to the time o' that British Amateur."' 'aid Crosby He changed into tan. yellow, and It-own golfing clothes Then off In a car to the St. Cloud course. Practice over, he went back to fie Ritr to change his clothes. Five invitations to cocktail I arties awaited him He .n-repted • •ie in the Ailieuil dlstr %  t He \ ent to it in the car. Crosby whispered something to ti'i 1 waiter, who went out and i (turned with a glass of Scotch whisky and plain water '•Best cocktail In the world. Scotch and 'cater." iaid Crosby. latter enmc dinner with rive friends at Maxims His meal confuted of lobster cocktail, veal and kidneys, asparagus. mils and butler and %  mapberry ice At II 10 he and his party went t. .. mghlspot to hear a singing r>nd miming act Crosby loved it The customers loved Crosby Champagne--at Ki u bottle— was ordered'for Crosby's friends. hut Bing stuck to whisk One o'clock rame and Crosby beaded back to hi* hotel war Ui "I •n*H ''•" %  %  '"' before 1 hit I "hear Ihe hay— a chapter or s popular thriller f5*^#^#5*$*#?#$i*$^ 1. :,llrl ASTHMA How to ease the strain in JO seconds. 1 \y/Hl:N thokinB Asthma makes you ** gasp for breath, one BphllOM labk-i slipped In the mouth i tbt slnun quickly andcrk.iivi.-ly. KcincrassT| sT %  Ihss iirassi nw the system whi.h lomtitucc. in.I>igg( danger from Asfgsaal liphaawe CxaifgaM several healing agents which disiolvc ihc man dlngj, germ-laden -i. .umubiiicni in the %  :.niln..vpMiii i. t4>\ normal hreslhmg. The Kphar.w irewmcni is to simple 1001 Nothkaj to gsjacti nothing in sstssLi, No nuun-r how *wlfilr or unexpectedly the attack comes, there n always time to c&edi Asthma with I-'phafonc l^or rapid nfiaf (ton Asthnu, Bronchitis and Bronchia] Catarrh, alwjyi keep %  supply of Ephazun.' ttblttl handy! FOR ASTHMA AND BRONCHITIS TAKE | Afl^ told b T all rtgtstered eh its wy dtAeHlty, rHs ta i s*-* A I, OPVOI '. '. ;oi no The FINEST BICYCLE BUILT to day V '•* nssfsw !..< • :?3> ;.;.::...7 v rM .*• Mf (arlf*l 1 .... Mt •'. % %  t•** ,: % %  .>: & JQ\ f SOLD BY ALL LEADING DEALERS ITS HERE AGAIN/ I Hercules I • % % %  IBCIUK <>C>aau • fpufii ir*tini T. GEDUK GRANT LTD. BRIDGETOWN GIVE YOUR HOME A SMART LASTING WATERPROOF FINISH YOV't.1. BE nHOI It OF IT! Snowcein protects the outside of your home against rain and moisture and improves its appearance. Its clean malt flntsh used on inside walls and ceilings Increase* their light-reflect ion value by at least 20 per cent. Snnweem is hygienic since its washable surface promotes maximum cleanliness tgal prevents the harbouring of germs SNOWCEM DECOR ATIVE WATERPROOF COATI Obtainable is: While, cream, pink, sileer-grey. precti. blue. Yclloir icrro-coll. fromfiARNCS 4 COLTD — P1.ANTATIONS LTD I S PITOHF.H I CO T HERBERT, LTD IN A CLASS BY THEMSELVES : i> \w SAVE THE CAPS FROM THE BOTTLES OF JEFFREY'S BEER AND STOUT THEY ARE VALUABLE MUSSON SON S Co. lld-Asvu^*^^^^^^^^^^



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SUNDAY. M\v |, ItH i'\i.i ni n i\ The Girl Guide FAIR will be held at THE DULL HALL ON SATURDAY. :lrd June. 19.W. from 3 to 10 p.m. under Ifie dialintfuia'ied potTrmaae o( Hit Excellency the Governor and Mn. Saraae. The STALLS will be varied and inteiesting — WHITE ELEPHANT SWEETS and CAKES BOOKS NOVH.TKS anil HOUSEHOLD II AS .., i CIIEAMS SNACK ami MILK BARS I !<• a GUIDE DISPLAY al 4 30 i d permission of Col It T. Slieheiin, the POLICE HAN'I) under .'.•„,. liaison will VARIETY CONCEItT at 8 p.m. ADMISSIONChildren & Nurses .. ad. Adults i /EVENING DRESSES EVENING BAGS NEW LADIES HATS (prettily trimmed with flowers, feathers or berries) Powder Compacts (very pretty assortment) LADIES SQUARES pure silk, ninon. georgette Special Ftature 51 Gauge NYLON Stockings S 1.88 per pair THE MODERN DRESS SHOPPE Broad Street "MJfr'H irondtrluirkumtmmn yrvaam mlan. %  % % % %  le UM IMM of MB MrCwt akin heeJUi, OM only true feondnUon of latin. 1UV.UMM. Tke work! fuoH dermatokigial *W oeee t ae tlw Iaaou preparelion* bu revolution! ned modern beauty or — tn.eet and provided i fit l i l preparation* for each typo of IUO sod age, l/yoni lain M loo pea**, Aere'i how OIW anVy /HMN r*4B rastere iu naturei erWm autd/raahnoa*. fa QM m ab. niejn —d fh| wtfa —I, fajgj i aeia. wou t-om-i IAIWI MILK. Ii yl—1 *f r | team, yooc alin aieonVffnil* -t.HH.lk and anpnle. HIIII M the 'tee** at* roar u.e, oeetrnN faeee ogee, rateied aerre nh daily anplitatieaa ef Ifnoit aaTHfjaGaoTt LOTKrt. (It... '• one COeOXA OfUt PMI LOTMM m '.--.^ 1 %  1 r ih.aai, fJJ ofao -Weed — DMOU tOUTTOfl 41). Stieralete Tee. akbi with ragOar H. i laiU ef HO fa-an. i>"i • in n MAK ( ,i apaeanae tee L Hi efan^bj • %  fll la a cooaplete taeiel im tfoeat •fa For fa. fa* time aiwaye aae CMIA BUTUIB aUI CHUB at •anon rwunDAnoN LOTION. Tear keen yen* Lane* pe -far. Waiifull. matt ell fay. /0f tjjgt <<*t f/l'l f i\' f/tttf aaafati 1 *V Mi>M&ifaao* On Salt-.1 BOOKER'S DRUG STOKES (B'dtw) LTD. Broad Slreel and llBrtlan Foot .fch Cause Killed in 4 Days Pain and Itching Stopped in 7 Minutes IN EVERYDAY LIFE. ACCIDENTS HAPPEN WHEN LEAST EXPECTED. ON LAND. ON SEA. AND IN THE AIRANYDAY. ANYWHERE SOMETHING UNFORESEEN MIGHT HAPPEN TO YOU! If you have a fjmily dependent on you. you Cannot afford to travel unproteeted. Allow us to issue you with a . PERSONAL ACCIDENT POLICY WITH THE ROYAL INSURANCE CO.. LTD. which will take canof all eventualities. We shall be pleased to eive you any information or advice you may require. DACOSTA & CO.. LTD.-AGENTS for ft/w Iron* •- %  #-/ t ngfo.'t Call 1 in at COLLINS Ltd. *• and select yeur Favourite Line S^CrWttvtJ Cf UMf VISIT the beauty .pot of the island HIM.I WATER HOTEL HVIIIMII III ThU newly erected modern hotel i* •titualed w the most picturesque part of the island TELFPHONF Sa2:t FOR RF<* R\ AT'ONS RVoms with or without private Lath tfa We s^Ci'MtlUe in Fu.Ii enj Lobster Luncheons Well Sttx-ked Bar KEEP A REIORD OF THE W.M. iUHriiit rotit FIXTURE CARDS NOW ON SALI. AT ADVOCATE STATIONERY. A WEW simn/i \ I OF CUTLERY AT LOWER PRICES! bvfonyou ore Itm/mlhd to ivbuilil in Ih. futun: !" jy,T~y no 'iL'l' '0, a shipment of D(H'CLi\S FIR SIDING. FLOOKINr. and JOISTS at Ihe old price. X. R. II O \\ I I I Dial 33IIC Lumber and Hardware, Bay Street. FOK CHILDREN JI'ST WILLIAM'S . MAGIC PAINTING BOOKS Abo l CVTOLT BOOKS PAINTING & TRACING BOOKS AT THE ADVOCATE STATIONERY Write Birtct or Airmail for Fatherly Advict-Frta A KEY POSITION.. FIRST CHOOSS YOUR CARELK AC CHI TAUT AfUTW • lI MTI %  •11(41 %  PC %  firm tiHlli CiiaiiTii Cltil II". i^l caaancuL >i lUII'TIMIIill %  % %  MIIIIH %  • 9. IBS. Slrt, WIT. an. nt. uaiusii H'iinriti %  uinieunnii rtiiTici •UHTITTigiiKit, %  Mil (laart BasaJ IlCITru f llt'T'.O M.„ nn. mn ataiusi 2.-3BCT 11*1 FOR YOU Start training for it NO W! There .. dill •oom el r-t tap (o, the IvHy ot*elthoal MM .ho it fitted lor the job. YOU coat a* that %  aan— HKCOIIIUI p.oio>oui. .th your future aWMd by itudymgar homo tn yowl aporo lime. s%  '..! by the ,..,.. I,. ., 3n ol The BoiMtott Colleao n .(.,,,e meltoi no diHoreace. WE WILL HELP YOU TO ACHIEVE YOUR AMBITION Col your loot on tKo Uddet ol tuneii TO-DAY. Wnto 10 The Bertnetl CoUofO and loam hethou..r.d. of people M bbo yew have reaehed the top with the right gwidente A wolLpeid lob ran be youri Hart thu pleeienf iaae Het •hidy NOW. DtTMt Mail f> DBrT. Itt Johnson's Stationery & Hardware. stocked with IMM III I IIAIIIII I SHOT (.l\S. %  • % %  : % % %  •;.* i I.M. SHOT I.I \s and I AHTRIIM.ES Ml %..% per IUO I *>h BenneU C laV*. 1 i'noi ii &f • Y1HH IIOMI make it look more attractive with SHEFFIELD. ENCLAND && it"C0NG0LEUM" att. !', V M„ C J'n" OW SUpply you w h ,he '"'lowinii sizes in Kii?S.'' ,n al rca 1 < naele prices. slJtiARES : I yds. J yd,. I vd ,. 2 1, d 3 yds. 3 yds. 3 yH,. Jl/ yd,. 3 yds. x 4 vd. Al^if) 27 in,. WHIP. 36 ins. WIP E In i milimimi. I.KNGTIIS 72 m. W Mil Try us b efore purcl iasini; elsewhere. The Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd! (THE HOOn FOK ffiHBMIlTII) I Nos 33 • M 8WAK STREET PHONE JIOO, 3634 or 440(1 Y1CS! .Iff' Mill! MY 1lMHii.w; ALWAYS O.K. trilh a I lAHHXI I' Do rout t~\ Hch art baatty that Ih-r B'srlr en your toe* and en II* %  oki of i I'leri bioak ana] tun lore ii.i-irri to (orm* Uo your %  i-n at tlajH-a inai tr actuallr roe aWTr. from th>a loo* II at IH. ml kJ\ tbr I .M r %  Mraiiui fi ip oeaaet Me Kills •:.., Causa Oreiaery elntrnrnia and lloulea ran not nd i-fniiirtry OO mx B|ht Of .<.ar el ,•*• treobW % %  la aoauWe to e*crloet tronbl.. andaiac r.#M the SS frrma. para< .-.d . -. %  -- %  . a ate-V' bortm par. eett. deer, aauoth. and Iwarihy. I tn. ,r it juat d... longer U sneer MMTW that tne raeeiu are ooropleMy aauafae•-.'I. and at llw ri. of Ihta urae If rotir reel ar* not aoBplrtely rid of the Hcblog, crecline, peeling. Mieterlog tonurNI.Oderaa >ID COM nothing Unaer ihi. p.ra.Ir. all you hato do U M Put HaMdarei to (be lea TJC 1 day. and than if not cu-nptetely MHieded In et.ry •>>,. ns>raly E4-B KU3S ATiaSiTafW AMsWHale nt|HMiipai njag % /f WK CAN SUPPLY FLORENCE STOVES in I. 3. 2 & 1 Burner OVENS — Double It Single Remember a FLOHENCE STOVE is the First Word in Quality. Economy and Cleanliness. (IT. GARAGE TRADING CO., LTD. ii WILLIAM FOCARTV LTD. Inc. It. G. Just Arrived ANOTHER SHIPMENT OF : "Prcstcold" Refrigerators 7.7 and 4.5 C. Ft Herme;itjlly scaled Units all Sleel Body o-year (Guarantee BaK. are a few users picked at Random . they should know, follow their example Windsor Castle. Admiralty. Austin Motor Co. British Overseas Airways Corp., Cromley Motors, Rolls Boyee. WT Come in and see the IH. MODELS WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD. INC. IN Ii. G. Of Intfit'.sl Tn i.ttdifs ... linens ART. SILK PETTICOATS PIBI and white do. do. do. HALF SLIPS —White, Peach, Blue and Black do. do. do. PANTIES A BRIEFS —Pink and White do. do. do. VESTS Opera Top —Pink and White do. do. Ho. NIGHT DRESSES —Pink, Blue. White and Green — ALSO — CHILDREN'S ANKLE IrlrflM PlsTltj White. und White with Coloured Tops IT SEE OUR SHOW CASE. WE ARE FOREMOST FOR CAR AND A. I. Service from A to Z i-r service your car may require—a minor a'ljuslment thai you would rather leave to expert hands. or a major job demandim; special equipment—you ma\ afely entrust the work to us. As specialists, we know ars and 'heir .service requirements from A to Z. it nit i ni THOU I in COURTESY GARAGE — White Park Ol HCE PARTS DEPT. — WORKSHOP Dial 11,1 ii — Dial 1391 — Dial 4561