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.

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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_02183 ( sobekcm )
Classification:
Newspaper ( lcc )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text




Saturday

May 13
1950.





BUOC Offer To Run

SUGAR TALKS

OPEN MONDAY

Del

egates Will See W.I.

Play Surrey Today

(From Our Own Correspendent )

\7EST INDIAN sugar delegates who arrived in Lon-
don last night had a preliminary meeting this morn-

LONDON, May 12.

ing at the West India Committee.

Please Say Please

PARIS.

Tourists coming to France
this summer should benefit
from an all-ouf French cam-
paign to increase “polite-
ness” and “gentleness.”

“Politeness Fortnight” is
the official Government
answer to what is labelled as
the “age of materialism and






















over-attention to worldly
things.”
Lovely French mademoi-

sell4s launched the drive by
parading through the streets
of Paris carrying placards
with such slogans as “Try to
be more polite,” “Say
‘please’, it makes things
easier,” and “Vulgarity
means failure in life.”
Andre de Fouquieres,
French author and director
of the two-week campaign,
says, “Good manners are
suffering . France 4iives
largely by tourism. It is up
to us to see that we are ex-
\eptionally polite to our for-
eign visitors.”—I.N.S.
‘

Russia Protests
MacArthur Action

WASHINGTON, May 12.

Russia today protested to the
United States against the action of
General Douglas MacArthur,
Supreme Allied Commander in
Japan in allowing the release of
“war criminals” before their sen-
tences expired.

The note added: “Such actions
of the Supreme Commander di-
rected at the alteration or even

abrogation of the deci of the
International Court blished
under the agr the
U.S.A. United Ki S.R.,
and China who the
aforesaid Court to rmine the

punishment to be imposed upor
the major Japanese war criminals
guilty of committing the gravest
crimes against humanity, consti-
tutes a gross violation of the ele-
mentary standards and principles
of the international law.”

The Soviet Government, the
note said, insisted that the United
States Government should. im-
mediately undertake measures 40
abrogate the “illegal circular.”
—Reuter.

+ ms

Paris Exhibition
Planned For 1955

PARIS, May 12.

The French Government has
decided to hold a Universal
Exhibition in Paris in 1955,
Minister of Industry and Com-
merce Jean Marie Louvel told the
Consultative Commission for the
Exhibition at its first session

here,
—Reuter



—et

No definite plans are to be made

until Sir Robert Barker, Mr. C. A.

Beaubrun, Mr.
and Dr. H. G.
joined the party
pected here “over the weekend
and the first full scale meeting
will be held on Monday.

Tomorrow delegates have beer
invited by the Surrey County
Cricket Club to see the first day’s
play in the match between the
West Indies and Surrey.

22-Year-Old
Murderess Must

Serve Sentence

FRANKFURT, May 12.

The United States occupation
Court of Appeals today upheld the
15-year prison sentence imposed
on Mrs. Yvette Madsen, 22-year-
old mother for murdering her
United States Air Force Officer
husband near here last October,

The opinion of the Appeal Court
written by Chief Justice William
Clark said: “We think that the
defendant's diseased mind if it ex-
isted at all has been given ample
recognition by the Trial Court (in
Frankfurt).

“That court diminished the sen-
tence from life surely not an ex-
cessive punishment for shooting a
loving tolerant and defenceless
husband, to 15 years.”

During the trial the Lower Court
was told that Mrs. Madsen left a
Party after an argument with the
host, Air Force Lieutenant Claude
Shelveton whom she __ slapped
across the face.

She returned home alone where
she wrote a note while waiting for
Lieutenant Madsen.

In this note Mrs. Madsen had
written, “I know my husband will
come home and beat me up. My
only defence is to protect myself
which is to shoot him-—the hee),
the rat, the low creature.”
—Reuter,

Thousands Flee
Raging Waters
In Winnipeg

WINNIPEG, May 12.

Flood-fighting army units strug-
gled desperately to bolster bridges
in Winnipeg and nearby St. Boni-
face today as thousands fled the
unchecked raging waters of the
Red River and its tefbutaries.

Only one of the eleven bridges
joining the two towns and their
suburbs was still fully open snd
four were open only to essential
traffic. Lorries with men and
sandbags to the leaking dykes had
to make long detours.

Refugees, crowding into still dry
suburbs, besieged rail stations and
bus stations for transport to carry
them outside the Red River Val-
ley, and the risk of further flood-
ing. Already at the highest level
since 1842, the water had risen six
inches in the past 24 hours.

—Reuter.

Grantley Adams
Cummins have
They are ex-





Soviets Have Not Yet

Restored All Prisoners
. Say “Big Three”

LONDON, May 12.

AT THE END of to-day’s sitting of the ‘big three
Foreign Ministers, a communique was published which

declared that “The three Western Occupation Powers

will continue to uphold their rights in Berlin.”

A'‘second declaration was also isqued declaring that
the ministers have noted “with surprise and deep con-
cern” the statement by Soviet Russia that the repatriation
of German Prisoners of war

The Liberty
CongressMeets

AT HAVANA

- HAVANA, May 12.
The Congress of Defence,
Democracy. and Liberty of the
Americans will be inaugurating
a three-day session here tonight
at the House of Representatives.

orters o Jazli said Gha was a

The main objectives are said] deported civilians. “The last point seems to me.” r The bacveaiota Queen Mother a What can tte King
here to be drafting of the This situation reveals a grave} he said, “in some distant future, |«aid she would spare no efforts to | do?” she asked. He can take away
Havana Deelaration and estab-| disregard for human rights. to be the most important of then |}win her son's permission for a|fatnyia’s title of Princess but he
lishing a permanent body in the “It is moreover aPparent that] gj", Moslem marriage between the|camnot change her Royal blood
defence of democracy. About 200] this is not an isolated incident, —Reuter Princess and Mr. Riad Ghali, and ancestry.” Until the mar
delegates from different Ameri-} since the Soviet Government has Ghali 31, is Queen Nazli’s secre-+|riage issue arose she used to talk
can nations are expected tojalso failed to repatriate numer- tary and he and the Princess were |to King Farouk often on the tele-
arrive today and tomorrow. ous nationals of German-occupied Mueller Expelled married at a civil ceremony here; phone, the Queen said

A seven man Pan-American} countries taken prisoners during! , iB on April 25 but said they would “He is a Jittle upset with me
delegation including one member] the war, as. well as more than| BONN M 12 not consider themselves married | now,” she added. Ghali who is a
of the House of Deputies is here} 300,000 Japanese nationals who| Kurt Mueller, Der Chait-luntii after the religious cere- | christian said he would gladly be-
new together with two deputies] still remain unaccounted for in| man of the West Ge Com- | mony come a Mosiem if the King would }
who are simpiy observers. | Soviet territory.” munist Party has been expel Commenting on the King’s pro-| give his approval
Former President Jose Figueres} “The Ministers have agreedjfrom the Party because he was] ¢lamation .yesterday announcing! “I seek no favours as the King’s
of Costa Rica is expected *tc| that they will take all possible|‘‘an agent of the Engl Hein | his “deep regret” at the marriage,| brother-in-law he told reporters ”
arrive momentarily Ernesto} steps to obtain information b Renner Communist leader in Par-| Queen Nazli said “King Farouk! “She and I would be luckier 4:
Ramo Antonini, Secretary Gen-] ing on the fate of prisoners liament said here to-day ThE }is really a wonderful person.) she were not royalty at all. We
eral of Puerto Rico Workers; war and civilians not *t| party had also made Mueller who] Deep down inside he loves me| would be on our honeymoon by
Confederation arrived today. The| repatriated from the Soviet| ranked as second in the west Get-|and his sister very much, perhaps| now I have loved Princess
Peruvian intellectual Ron Sena-| Union, and to bring about}/manm Communist Party Ai too much.” | Fathyia since the day I first saw
rio is due to arrive from Panama.| repatriation in the largest possi-| Reimann give up his seat in P Maybe he would like her andiher nearly four years ago.”

—Reuter ble number of cases”. —Reuter | liarnent, it stated —Reuter }Ghali to come and live in Cairo —Reuter



THE ADVOCATE camera-man caught Gun-Munro of Tranquillity
ment opened at the Garrison yesterday afternoon. On this court the Tranquillity pair Gun-Munro and Nothn

pair Patterson and Barnes in thr

Cereijo’s
Visit To U.S.
Successful

NEW YORK, May 12.

Dr. Ramon Cereijo, Argentine
Treasury Minister, left for
Buenos Aires by Fama Airlines
today after a “successful” visit
of more than a month and a half
in the United States

Dr. Cereijo came here to
establish commercial credits for
Argentina among private bank-
ers. He told reporters: “I believe
I was suecessful because the
primary purpose of my trip was!
to improve economic, financial,
and commercial relations —be-
tween our two countries”.

“I return deeply impyesged by.

he co-6pération extended by ail,
particularly by Mr. Edward G :
Miller, the U.S. Under-Secretary
of State for Inter-American
affairs”. ;

“T am sincerely grateful to the
representatives of trade, banking ,

and industry for all they have,
done for me’.
Dr. Cereijo was accompanied

by the Argentine Ambassador to
the United States, Mr. Jeronimo
Remorin

—Reuter



Labour Loses
207 Seats

In Borough Elections

LONDON May 12
Complete returns in the English,
municipal elections late to-night
showed that the Conservative had |
won 279 seats and lost 69
The Labour Party lost
against a gain of 128

207 |
|
Independents lost 167 seats and|
won 58. The Communists did not}
win a single seat.

The elections were in large |
towns and cities, other than Lon-|
don, for one-third of the Munici-
pal Council in each








France, Germany
Must Cooperate
FOR WORLD PEACE

BONN, May 12

West German Chancellor Di
Konrad Adenauer today wel
comed organised Franco-Germam

economic co-operation as the best

means to secure yeace, ana
has been completed. ; invited other countries to joi
Their second communique] such efforts.
stated: “The Soviet statement In an interview given to Herz
stands in sharp contrast with the] pritz .Saenger, chief editor of
fact that a very large number the West German News Agency
of German families are still} 5) p.A.. the Chancellor said
awaiting the return of their rela-~} “Genuine peace in Europe and

tives taken prisoners, of

whom



the world cannot be based more

they have had direct news} safely than on economic co-opera—
during their captivity in the} tion’ between France and Ger-
Soviet Union.” many.

The Ministers note further- Dr. Adenauer saw the economic
more the inconsistencies among importance of the proposal in
the scant data furnished at] the opportunity for “rationalizing
different tirnes by the Soviet) production excluding superfluous
government concerning the num- competition”, and in the plan to
bers, whereabouts, and fate of) include the African continent in

German prisoners of war

and







the joint economic area”













|
|
—Reuter. |

}

ee straight sets.

BULK BUYING IN

COLONIES

‘erving in the



*

a 7
et ~~

Men's

APPROVED

IN COMMONS

British Food Minister M

LONDON, May 12.

aurice Webb told the House o!

Commons to-day that Britain by bulk buying was able to

get a much better price ine
vate European buyers. |

the Argentine than other p:

The House of Commons rejected by 131 votes to (3

a motion by a private Co
Turton, deploring state tradi

—— «

SPORTS |
WINDOW *

SPARTAN meet Harrison Col-
leée in a return First Division fix-
ture at Kensington this afternoon.
Spartan are at present leading in
the competition and College
are at the bottom of the table with
relegation fgeing them, the school-
boys are expected to make a bold
bid to save themselves.

SAVANNAH-TRANQUILLITY

TOURNAMENT ]
TO-DAY'S MATCHES
Mixed Doubles







Mas \, Read & N, Nothnagel v
M AL. Perkins & C. R. Packer
Miss M. Trestrail & T. Schjol
eth \ Miss D. Wood & J. D

Trimminghary
Ladies’ Singles

Miss C. D, Verteuil vs
Raneroit
Men's Singles

FP Gun-Munro vs. D, E, Worme.

TABLE TENNIS
I the Inter-Chub Knock-out
vetition, the following teams

lav on Saturday 13 at the ||
indermentioned ;

Barna vs, Everton 2 at 4 p.m
Brooklyn vs, Fortress at 4.45 p.m
Â¥.M.P.C vs. Shamrock at 5.30

Mrs, R. 8









Carlton vs. Waldorf at 6.15 p.m
Everton 1 vs. Y,.M.C.A. 2 at 7

Cathedral—Bye at 8.15 p.m
Abbey Marines—Bye at 7.30 p.m
Y.M.C.A. 1—Bye at 9 p.m,
per team, and games 2/3 sets
Matches shall be four players
per team and games 2/3 sets,

FUCHS FOR
CARACAS

ZURICH, May 12,
Councillor Fuchs of the Swiss
Legation in Washington has been
appointed Permanent Charge
d’Affaires of Switzerland in Vene- |
zuela and Panama. He succeeds
| Re e Naville who was given an-















| other position last year. Charge
Affaires Fuchs will take up resi- |

| dence in Caracas,

| —Reuter,

|
|
|

SAN FRANCISCO, May 12.

Queen Mother Nazli of Egypt
has decided not to fly to Cairo to
ask King Farouk’s approval of the
marriage of his yotingest sister,
19-year-old Princess Fathyia, t6
an Egyptian commoner, she said
here last night 2

“T would like him to come here
© that he can see how endearing,
how charming, he is,” she told re-

| average ot



rvative Member, Mr. Robert

t then “accepted, without a
ision, a Labour amendment
we oming e continuance of
oe buying” agreements within
the. British “Colonies and Com,
motiwealth a sdb wat

Mr. Twtfton challenged the
Government to deny that it paid
£144 a ton for beef from the
Argentine in November.

He compared this with th
position in other Europea
countries where he said the price!
of imported meat had dropped 2 |
per cent since the changeover}
from state to private trading 14]
months ago. |

“So these other countries have
had a drop of 25 per cent in the}
price while we have had to pas
40 per cent more”, he said

Asking for information about
the trade negotiaons with Ar-,
gentine, Mr. Turton said; “Wheth-,
er we agree or not with the Food)
Minister's policy, we wil! wis!)
him well in these negotiations,” |

Mr. Turton said that in state
buying and selling, diplomacy
tended to be mixed up with

business deals. In business there
was a remedy for a dishonoured
eontract, but there was none that
could easily be taken when th«
the matter was handled by dip-
lomats. The quality of meat had
deteriorated since state- trading
began he asserted 3ritain w

the largest buyer of the world's
food and therefore the selling
country tended to send her the
low quality produce |



and sell the choice quality pro
duct to the private buyer:

Mr Michael Foot, Labour
said before the war privat
traders paid low prices to the
Argentine producers not for tl
benefit of the British consumer
but for their own profit

“T believe that what is ha
pening with Argentina today
that the Argentine Government

@ On page 5



| _FAROUK’S MOTHER
CANCELS CAIRO TRIP
‘lo Ask Son’s Blessing On Sister’s Wedding

with ‘him, He knows Mr. Ghali
j only slightly. If he knew him a:
well as I do he would never have
disapproved.

Ghali. and the Princess have
lived oper since their marriage,
and said they would not go on
their proposed happy honeymoon
until the King ‘had met’ the
Egyptian Royal Council on May
20 and decided the issue

Doubles as the

Savannah—Tranquillity tourna

igel defeated the Savanna

Big Three
Will Not
Discuss Japan

LONDON, May 12

The “Big Three” Foreign Minis
ters to-night agreed to set up a
working party to report on the
revision} of the Germah Qeeupe
tion Statute by nest Séptémbe

There was also general agree-
ment that the Western Powers
would not change their policy otf
remaining in Berlin

According to a usually reliabl
source, the Foreign Ministers de-
cided to make a last appeal to
Russia to agree to the halting of
wi German, elections foy a con-
stituent Assembly

During to-day’s sessian Mr
Bevin is believed to have mate
a critical analysis of the implica-

jtions of the human proposal
for, merging Freach and German
heavy industric

This confirms the impression
that Britain is anxious to know

more of the detailed working of
the pro; it plan before commit
ting herself to participating

As the Ministers met it wa
learned from a usually well-in-
formed source that they had de

cided not to discuss Japan or the
problem of the far eastern peace
setticment at this Conference,
The reason is believed to be the
sharp divergence of view between
the American military authori-
ties and the State Department on
the desirability of making a final
settlement in the Far East

The decision not to discuss
Tapan came in spite of a broad
hint from Japanese Premier

Shigeru Yoshida during this week
that h Government would be
prepared to sign separate treatie
with the West, —Reuter

British Council
Vust Leave
Czechoslovakia

PRAGUE, May 12
The Czechoslovak Government
today iiied on the British Em-
basy to close all offices of the Brit-
ish Information Service and the
British Couneil in Czechoslovakia
mit tomorrow
The de ind was made in a note
lelivere it the British Embass
in Prague this morning
The note gave the British In-
formation Service and the British
Count ill May 20 to wind up
their all in Czechoslovakia
—Kenter.

Pilgrims Leave

Sydney For Rome





Gas Well For Wee

Suggests

Government has been in

Petroleum Act, 1950.



Atom Tulips

READING,

Proximity of the British
Atomic Research Station at
Harwell is blamed by some
Britons for appearance of
freak four-headed tulips in
a Reading public park.

Despite the horse laughs
given by scientists to such
reports, atomic projects in
the past have been blamed

for rainy weather, drought

and fogged photographic
| films
Reading Park keepers are

also incliyed to scoff at such
reports One keeper said:
| You can't blame the atom
| 1 put it down to mild
| weather.”-L.N.S

Been Killed

In Mid-Air Collision

LONDON, May 12.
Ten British airmen are believed

to have been killed in a mid-air

collision between a Royal Air
Foree Lincoln bomber and a fight-
er during-an exercise near Fayid,
Egypt, the British Air Ministry
announced to-night.

No bodies have been recovered
so far the Air Ministry announce-
ment continued,

All the missing men were in the
Lineoln bomber, it is believed.

—Reuter



4\ Miners Killed

In Explosion

CHARLEROI, May 12.

Peiton and other villages near
here today mourned 41 coal min-
ers killed yesterday in Belgium's
worst pit disaster for 20 years
Weeping women filed through the
emergency pitshead mortuary,
trying to identify the last of the
28 bodies so far recovered——-many
of them badly mutilated by the
blast.

Rescue workers who went down
the mine, the Mariemont-Bacoup
pit, shortly after the explosion
said a gas explosion 1,600 feet be-
low the ground had “torn the
miners to pieces” and hurled huge
Jumps of coal along the galleries

“There are bodies all over the
place amid scattered tool and ma-
chinery debris,” he added

* order







| Government

3 Months

Communique from the Colonial
Secretary was issued on the 9th of May, 1950, the

negotiation with the British

| Union Oil Company and the Attorney of Turner’s Hall
with a view to preventing an interruption of the nafftral
| gas supply whilst discussions are proceeding regarding
| the compensation payable to them under section 8 of the
There is, t
but that the parties are entitled to and will receive full
| compensation under the Act and if the Government and
the parties cannot agree, there is provision for the matter
to be settled by arbitration.

of course, no question

he

It is, however, obvious that i
to arrive at a settlement
which is just to beth sides, the
Government should be given an

rtunee_? Shev to ex
amine the a WL ue wer.
Union Oli Company and of the
Attorhay of Turner's Hall and
other relevant documents and re-
cords relating to the qperation of
this well during the past few
years. Svch an examination will
necessarily take some time if it
is to be done thoroughly and the

Government have _ suggested
therefore that for an interim
period arrangements should be

made to continue the supply of
natural gas to the public on the
same terms as under the old lease
The Government are willing, for
their part, to do whatever may be
necessary to enable such arrange-
ments to be put into effect forth-
with and they have, in fact, al-
ready granted the necessary au-
thority to the British Unipn Qil
Company to enable them to oper-
ate the weil for the interim period.

The British Union Oil Company
and the Attorney of Turner's Hall
have suggested that the interim
period should be for seven days
expiring on the 20th of May, but
the Government consider that this
period is unreasonably short and
have suggested instead a period of
three months. The Government
will issue a further communique
on this matter as early as
possible. ,

Rocket Reaches

107 Miles
New Record

WASHINGTON, may 12.
The United States Navy an-
nounced to-day that it had fired
# rocket 107 miles into the sky
from a launching ship in mid-
Pacific last night.



The flight set a new altitude

record for an American—built
single-stage rocket, the Navy
said.

A two-stage rocket-—two rockets
fitted together, one firing after the
other has used up its fuel—has
ascended more than 256. miles
fron White Sands, New Mexico
) —Reuter



U.S. NAVY IN
LISBON

LISBON, May 12.

Warships of the United States
Navy's Mediterranean FYeet, the
aircraft carrier Midway the heavy
cruiser Newport, the light cruiser
Roanoke, seven destroyers and a
tanker put into Lisbon this
morning to meet another fleet
from the United States due here
on Saturday to replace them,

—Reuter. —Reuter.
OOP OL LLL AL LEPLOLEVSE LVL PPPOE,
s x
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x S
:
% x
x x
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:
: A pause that accentuates
the flavour of your



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SOO SSSSSSOPSPS SF IOS DOGS GS IFO F SSS

favourite brand



COOL SELLE PEEP LLLP

SYDNEY, May 12

Thousands thronged the quay-
side here today to bid farewell to
300 Holy Year pilgrims who
sailed for Italy in honour of the
Holy Year. :

When the Strathaird leaves ‘
Freemantle, her last port of cal x
in Australia, she is expected tc *
have 700 pilgrims on board, The |X %
econtingeht known as the Austra- % %
lian National Pilgrimage is the
largest ever to leave Australia in
peacetin

Its leader, the Roman Catholic
Archbishop of Brisbane, is due to

hip at Freemantle
—Keuter,

Soviets Release
British Ship

CRIMSBY, Lincolnshire,

join the

{
|
| May 12 |
viet authorities have relea ed |
the British trawler Etruria which |
Li rrested for illegal fishing in |
Ru iter her owners an-|
need today | *
The ship was released after the } st
B Emba in Moscow had | %
00 rouble fine ‘

—Reuter.

WRAPPED

$A CSS S OP OOFOSS

ALWAYS FRESH

CELLOPHANE PACKAGES.

LLL CLS SEF CSS OOS SOOT SSP

IN 200'S

SELLE LLLP LLVLL GEE

?

PSSOO SS OOO FOTOS.





PAGE TWO



Carib Calling

ON. P..B, CAMPBELL O.B.E.,
Acting “Colonial Secretary

and Mre Campbell are due to
leave thig’fprning for Canada by
T.C.A, They then hope to cross
the Atlantic by ship and spend

sometime in England before he it

takes up his new appointment in
Tanganyika as Assistant Chief
Secretary of the colony.

Also leavifig to-day en route to
England is Madame Bromova and
her husband Mr. Mark Greenhill,
who is on the Secretariat of C.D
and W.

Leaving Today
R. JOHN MAXWELL, Region-
al Traffic Manager of T.C._A
with his wife and family are ex-
pected to be returning to-day by
T.C.A.

Happy Birthday
ET MR. JOHN NEIGHBOUR,
the young English seaman
who has been in hospital here for
the past couple of months with an
injured right foot. John was in

at Gardiner Austin yesterday
booking his passage home by
T.C.A.

He was feeling very pleased
with himself; he was reading mail
from é: yesterday was his
tw@tity-fourth birthday, and since
he moved from hospital over to
the Y.M.C.A., this was his first
day in. town.

Due to his a

3 ol
is busily making plans to start “his
own little business when he re-
turns home.

John, who is a Lomdoner de-
serves every credit for his keen
determination to get on despite his
injury and everyone will wish
him the. best of luck for the
gfuture. He. is due to leave on
May 20.

Still Have Them
R. AND MRS. PAUL HESSE
who, are from Texas have
been living in Venezuela for the
past sixteen years, still have their
southern. accents although they
can now speak Spanish almost as
well as English. They have been
in Barbados for ten days on hol-
iday and left yesterday afternoon
by B.W.LA. for Trinidad, and
they expect.to be back in Vene-
zguela on Sunday.

Mr. Hesse is with Creole Petro-
leum in Caracas and they have
been staying at the Ocean View
Hotel.

That:Parking Problem
NDoO“Yalking about Southern
accents, yesterday, I was
talking * to’ another American
friend-who-comes from “way down
South” and has been in Barbados
for sometime on holiday. He sums
up the “Trying to find a parking
spot in Bridgetown on Fridays,”
very amusingly in his slow South-
ern drawl. He says “why don’t
those boys from out in the country
districts, amble into town on
their dle. hosses, tie ‘em under
some of the trees around town
then go do their business. That'll
give the poor town folk a little
room to park their cars on Fri-
days!

“The way it is now, when you
go int 4ewn) on Fridays, you got
to have plepty of patience, plenty
of time and a full tank of gas,



*cause yeu just got to roam around
"til some guy leaves his parkin
spot, and you happen to be around!
when he’s doing it!”

Of course that’s only his view,
so don’t quote me as having saia
. However it certainly is becom-
ing an impossible situation,

a a)
Intransit

RS. BOSCO HOLDER, Trini-
dad’s Aunty Kaye’s daugh-|

ter and wife of the Trinidad
Jancer and entertainer, now in
England was an intransit passen-
ger on the “Misr” on Thursday
for England, where she will be

joining her husband.

Here For A Month
R. AND MRS. LESLIE REID,
who have been in Barbados
since May 1 are enjoying their
holiday very much. Mr. Reid is
Secretary Accountant of Messrs
J.T. Johnson Ltd,, in Trinidad and
this is perhaps their fourth or
fifth visit to Barbados.

They have many friends in
Barbados who have been taking
them around, and when Carib was
chatting with them yesterday,
they had just returned from a
most delightful trip to St. John’s

Church. To-day they hope to
visit Bathsheba.

They will be here until the
end of May and are

Supep Mare Ganedteboudt sr

Missionaries On Holiday
EV. AND MRS. WILLIAM
BELL, Missionaries from
Sangre Grande Trinidad and their
son, who is a Sub Editor on the
Trinidad Guardian were intransit
on the “Misr” for England on
Thursday.. They are on holiday
and will afterwards be returning
to Trinidad.

There were another family of
Missionaries also on board Mr.
and Mrs. R. Cole and family who
are from Tobago. They are also
going to England on a few months’
holiday.

Away Since Xmas Eve

E* ROUTE to England by the

“Golfito” on Thursday were
Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Brace after a
trip which began on Christmas
Eve 1949.

Mr. Brace is Export Manager
of John Dickenson and Co, Ltd.,
and théy have had a most inter-
esting trip around the Caribbean.

Regrets Leaving
ETURNING to England on
Thursday on the “Golfito,” but

with regret was Mrs. R. O. J. Dall-
meyer, who had a wonderful six
months’ holiday in Barbados, She
was staying with her daughter
Mrs. George Adams at Sweet-
ield, St. Peter.

First In 11 Years

ADY DOROTHY POPHAM,

step mother of Mr. Hugh
Popham, was a_ passenger for
Liaoglana on Thursday on the

“Golfito” on her visit in 11 years.
She was accompanied by Mrs.
Hugh Popham, daughter of Mr.
L. A, Walcott, House Master of the
Lodge School and Mrs. Walcott.

Mr. Popham is expected to join
them sometime in July and they
will all probably return in No-
vember.









staying at

Intransit Fer U.K.
RRIVING from Britisn Gui-

ana on Thursday morning
. “Comedian” intransit

uperintendent of Police, Mr.
W. R. D. Glasford, Chief Statisti-
al Officer of the Customs and Mr.
. N. McDavid, Chief Clerk of the
arbour Department, Georgetown.
hey are all on ix months’ leave.
Mr. MeDavid is a brother of
on’ble E. F. McDavid, C.MG.,
*.B.E., Financial Secretary of
British Guiana who was in Bar-
bados recently for the Currency
Talks which took place at Has-
tings House.
Enjoying Themselves
R. E. F. CORREIA of British
Guiana, nas returned to
BG., but left his family here for
three months’ holiday. Towards
the end of their stay, he will be
returning to take them home.
Meanwhile his three young
daughters Mona, Margo and Wan-
da, are enjoying the seabathing,
putting on some weight and in
general having a lovely holiday
in Barbados.

With their mother they are
staying at Super Mare Guest
House. y







CROSSWORD



Across

1. You Pay ee one tor a ww
haunt. (4

% This cloth. needs an ant to get
stripes, (5)

8. oer of ae Cwsar was warned

11 Now hese a nam

12. Not lemons you'll Bade 1)

13. She provides a late crop. (9)

16 One eighth of the crew (3)

17 We join engineers. (4)

18 The sar officer carries more than
one.

21 This ts a diferent king uf crew
from the one in 16 Across. (4)

22~A part played. (4)

23 roe always in pure instinct

25 This clue is not happy: (3)

26. Destructive rodents, (4)

27. May be the a Thy Of the tide (4)

28 Revised rents

Down

1 Bold torn in a Way that rouser

2 Solid old timers always noid
one. (4)

4%. The P.B.l. have been known lk:
do this to 20. (5)

4 a clue suggests an increase

o is soft ana yet
ala

6 pal maple (8 is ‘a fighter. (3)

TA neat len in a mix-up. /8)

9 You'll find a lame red can be
valuable. (7)

10 oy not the time to get any

14 Usually puts in an appearance
about four. (3)

15 When it's green it's meriey (6)

18 The reptile to advertise in a
small Way. (4)

iy Thrash. (4)

0. See 3.

4. Teyem thousand from 26 A ross



Solution of, vesterds iazle, — Acro
rtain,

‘8
2. moartey es Ant; 1
; 19 epe

aye
Saft



6, ‘ .
Repav: 17, Need:
Eg



— BY THE WAY By Beachcomber

SL nt yesterday trying to
ain to Miss Boddis that if
the subjects and names are re-
arranged in categories after (in-
stead of before) striking the aver-
age, the whole thing becomes
pointless, because the sub-
divisions get confused,
Thus, it is obviously absurd that
a letter from a woman named
Melhuish about insecticide should
turn up in the CLO file. Under
this lack of method an enormous

proportion of doubtful or unin-
telligible correspondence is bound
to be lost. Whereas if the average

is struck before the rearrange-
ment of the files the various sub-
divisions taken by name and sub-
ject, fall into the proper categories,
and can be dealt with quickly and
easily, having regard to the vari-
ous primary and secondary sort-
ings for the purpose of classifica-
tion according to the Rivingtion
method, which prevents redun-
dancy.
* *

A simple example will make

clear the principle of this revolu-

| VO-NIGHT













The dance floor has been
enlarged.

A good time will be had
by all,





let's

CASUARINA

tion in filing methods. Suppose
you have 40 letters on different
subjects from 17 people. Instead
of treating each letter individual-
ly, you strike an average, and
thus eliminate the possibility of
duplication. Your sub-divisions
will fall into the right categories,
whether you are dealing, at first,
with name or subject. If you are
not dealing with either, then there
will be no necessity to check the
first arrangement, made before
striking the average,

Dr. Rhubarb’s Corner

Mrs, H. writes: My unruly
nephew shot his father and mother
the other day, so that he could go
to an Orphans’ Outing. What is
the cure for this sort of thing?

Dr. Rhubarb replies: The boy
was suffering from an infra-psy-
chical repression-neurosis, in-
duced by a Medea-fixation and a
somatic repetition-compulsion,
Theoretically, his _—_ suppressed
cathexis was sublimated by a
symbolistic ambivalence based on

All visitors to the island
welcome. Barbados’ latest
night spot.

dine and dance at...

CLUB

hysteria of the reality-principle.
Is Underground Flying

Practicable?
R. STRABISMUS (Whom God
Preserve) of Utrecht has

been applying his amazing brain
to the question of the practica-
bility of underground flying. The
advantages in secrecy and secur-
ity, he thinks, would be counter-
balanced by the fact that the
higher one wanted to fly below
the earth's surface, the deeper the
excavations that would have to be
made. As for undersea flying by
seaplanes, this may be ruled out,
because as fast as excavations on
the sea-bed were made the sea
would fill them, The sage points
out that to fly underground for
any. great distance would necessi-
tate excavation on a hitherto un-
dreamed-of scale.

Oh!

She is dourtng Europe on
thereministic crusade.

a

CASUARINA CLUB
(next to Cable office) .
St. Lawrence)
Telephone 8496.
To-morrow: Seabathing,
Billiards and Snooker.
Cocktails from 10 a.m. on.



THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

fashion looks at fashion—
watching the Dior models at the
Savoy — Miss Jenny Fisher



starched bib collar, black lace
bow, white evening kit bag.
London Express Service.

Duchess Will Open Fair

LONDON.
Her Royal Highness the Duchess
of Kent will open the Tenth An-
tique Dealers’ Fair which will be

| held from June 8 to June 23 in the

















|

Great Hall, Grosvenor House, Lon-

don.
The Fair, which is under the

patronage of Her Majesty Queen.

Mary, will contain furniture, gold
and silver plate, jewels, glass,
English, Continental and Oriental

Grenada Visitors
H®. for a couple of weeks’

holiday in the, interest of
his health is Mr, Walter Coard,
Manager of the Lumber Depart-

ment of Messrs. George F. Hug—

gins and Co., Ltd., of St. George’s,
Grenada. He arrived on Sunday
by the “Lady Nelson” accompan-
ied by his wife and they are stay-
ing at “Leaton on Sea”, The
Stream.

Mrs. Coard who has been living
in Grenada for the past two years
since her marriage, was the former
Miss Vere Bart, a Civil Servant
attached to the Health Depart-
ment of Trinidad. She said that
the found life in Grenada very
interesting and appreciated very
much the sea bathing which she
never got in Trinidad.

Mr. Coard who like his wife is
paying his second visit to the
asland, is a nephew of Mr. F. M.
Coard, Deputy Commissioner of
Income Tax Grenada, who was
here last month for the Confer-
ence of Civil Service Associations
in the Caribbean area,

When the pet ledion gets sleepy

Rupert carries him towards

teat rocket, The attendants have
rought a pair of steps and he goes
up carefully. Fastened to the rocket
‘s a round metal case and, doing

‘another
Oo O's

just_as the old Mandarin directs,
the little bear open a glass flay in
: 1 ORYPTOQUG «:
AX Yb
is LON G p E
One letter simply stands for
for the three L's, X for the t
trophies, the lehgth and formation of
Each day the code letters are

porcelains, pictures, prints, books,
pewter, architectural items,
clocks and antiquities, all of
which must have been made prior
to 1880.

The loyal Family will lend ex-
hibits and more than 100 exhibit-
ors will show antiques authenti-
cated by experts. The value of
the exhibits is estimated at about
$12,000,000.

Not Disappointed
RS. A. T. PETERS, wife of
Rev. Hon'ble A, T. Péters,
a Member of the Legislative
Council in British Guiana, ar-
rived here recently for about two
or three months’ holiday and is
staying at “Leaton on Sea”, The
Stream. *

She told Carib yesterday that
she had passed through Barbados
on several occasions on her way
to New York, but this was her
first holiday visit. She said that
she had heard a lot about the
island and its wonderful sea
bathing and she was certainly not
disappointed now that she was
here.

Mrs. Peters paid a visit to the
St. Matthias Girls’ School and
said that she was very impressed
with all she had seen there. She
thought that for a public school
there was none like it in British
Guiana.

Her mother Mrs. I L. Miller
who came out with her was in
Barbados 2% years ago when she
spent about ten months’ holiday
ind was staying with Madame
Ifill “Elise Court,” Hastings.

Rupert and the Dragon Pills~-37



front. Climbing inside, he pulls
the door behind him and crouches.
“My. I hope I haven't to be in
fhere very long,” he murmurs.
“There's not much room for me,
much less a man!"’ ‘Now goodbye,
and have no fear!’ calls the
Mandarin,

oe how to work It:

~BAAKR
LLOW
In this example A is used
Single letters, apos-
the words are all hints.

etc

different

A Cryptogram Quotation

SMAUEUWW, M

BL MWW GN
KCUMAU.

Vine, Dae

“s Cryptoquote:





| WEDDING GIFT

WLRT
TAUMBRUK K!

SMAUEUWW,
—-KPMVU-

HOW WONDERFUL IS DEATH,
DEATH AND aS BROTHER SLEEP'!-

-SHELLEY.

=——=—_-
<>



SUGGESTIONS



SATURDAY,

MAY 13, 1950



Children In The
(arden

HOW infuriating it is for
father when little Tommy, with
the best will in the world, )ulls
up the most cherished seedlings
in the mistaken belief that he is
helping with the weeding.
Fathers and mothers who are
keen gardeners and have suffered
in this way welcome the new
BBC Children’s Hour gardening
programme, in which education
and park authorities in the Eng-
lish Midlands are collaborating
each month with the organiser
of the BBC’s Midland Children’s
Hour.
are being started in various
towns and in the autumn the
BBC hopes to organise a show
of the best exhibits from these
centres when the children who
have tended the winning plots
will be given books as prizes.
The gardening talks are being
given by the Superintendent of | {


























gardening problems. It

seem to be a very good
to canalise the superabundant
energy of the children

merely tear things up in
garden and to turn it to crea-
tive purpose by explaining the
whys and wherefores of. garden-
ing, which can prove an absorb-
ing hobby for young and old
alike.



FRED MacMURRAY
MAUR
a



Directed by JOHN M. STAHL
Produced by FRED KOHLMAR

REE

HERE’S A PICTURE FOR THE
ENTIRE FAMILY.

Opening To-day and continuing
over the week-end

EMPIRE THEATRE

Now PLAZA

5 & 8.30 p.m.
& Continuing



Selected by Photoplay Magazine as
mC eT UL LY ”



Directed by LEWIS R. FOSTER









ROYAL Worthings

To-day & To-morrow 5 & 8.30
(By Special Request)
M-G-M presents — ;
“THE BARRETTS OF WIMPOLE
STREET"
Starring :
Norma Shearer, Frederick

Charles Laughton,
O'Sullivan

March,
Maureen

The Picture that created a

ee
Sensation





EMPIRE

To-day 4.45 & 8.30 and continuing

20th Century-Fox presents

“FATHER WAS A FULLBACK”
Starring :

Fred MacMurray, Maureen O'Hara,
Rudy Vallee, Betty Lynn



ROXY

TO-DAY to Tuesday 4.4% & 8.15

M-G-M present ;
e
“INTRUDER IN THE Dust"





AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

MATINEE: TO-DAY at 5 p.m,
TO-NIGHT at 8.30 and continuing
“MY FRIEND IRMA”

Starring DIANA LYNN . JOHN LUND . DON DeFORE
with MARIE WILSON as Irma
“and introducing DEAN MARTIN and JERRY LEWIS.
A Paramount Picture.

GAIETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES

Sat. 13 — Sun 14 — Mon. 15 — 8.30 p.m.
WARNER BROS, classic — —

“THE SEA HAW

Starring Errol FLYNN — Brenda MARSHALL — others.

Small demonstration plots|}] ROARING WITH ADVENTURE! SIZZLING WITH ACTION!
Coming: Warner’s Double:, It all Came True” & “Hidden Hand.”



STYLISH LADIES’ and
CHILDRENS’ SHOES

With Low Wedges in White Nubuck and Black Suede.
ALL SIZES IN STOCK...
FASHION CREATIONS IN READYMADE DRESSES,
BLOUSES, SKIRTS, SLACKS, HOUSE COATS,
TENNIS SHORTS, BEACH WEAR, ETC.

DROADWAY DRESS SHOP.



|

~ GLOBE

To-day 5 and 8.30 and continuing daily. Mat. and Nite.

|



James Barbara Van AVA
Mason Stanwyck Heflin, GARDNER
In M.G.M.’s

“East Side West Side’’

TO-NIGHT at 10.30 p.m.—Saturday 13th —
GRAND INTERCOLONIAL CALYPSO CONTEST
To decide West Indian King of Calypso between

The Mighty Tiger (Trinidad); Lord Viking (St. Lucia);

Mighty Charmer (Barbados); Prowler (Barbados) and haath

Island Pride (Grenada) and that sensational Calypso Play—
SHANGO.’

Prices: 18 — 36 — 48 — 60.



— — — ——EOEOEeOO
ll



Please note that there will be 2 distinct shows to-nite. East
Side West Side at 8.30 and The Calypso contest * 10.30.

Tickets for the last‘Show at 10 p.m.

_—————

To-night

it’s

CLUB
MORGAN

FOR YOUR ENTERTAINMENT

Enjoy a delicious steak dinner
with

COA ALLEYNE’S ORCHESTRA

and The regular Club Morgan boys
For continuous entertainment
throughout the night

PLEASE DIAL _
ERG? ao,



DINNER CONCERT

IN THE BALLROOM
SATURDAY, MAY 13th
Special
CHICKEN & STEAK DINNERS

at very reasonable prices

Starring ;
David Brian, Claude Jarman, jr.,

Juano Hernandez, Porter Hall.



OLYMPIC



© MAIDS APRONS 1.01 oe
J { Pastry Forks (6); Tea Spoons
: | (6) with Sugar Spoon, Grape Fruit
— _— i Spoons (6) with Knife,-Fruit Sets
| (6 Spoons and Server), Butter
os \ Dishes, Carving Sets (2 and 3 pes.)
e y N N EP. N.S. AL,
RAYON ON NIGHTDRESSES 3g 97 | | Spoons, Knives, Forks,
Pe : | ELECTRIC APPLIANCES, ,
Irons, Kettles, Toasters, Lamp Fittings, etc.
COFFEE PERCOLATORS, PHOENIX OVEN WARE,





To-day and To-morrow 4.30 & 8.15 Te °Venin
Colombia Double—
| “GUN TERS”
°-FLOWERED BEMBERG 1.40 |] mouths RITCHEN SCALES, WHITE ENAMELED ™

. ’ EVANS | WATER COOLERS. Randolph Scott, Barbata Britton
AND a | BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON wohth sade

WHITFIELDS | FACTORY LTD. Se ene
ONLY tik ayward, Dennis .O’Keefe

ea ES











SATURDAY, MAY 13, 1

LS SS SSS SRG SS

NoSunday Bes!
For Father

HARTFIELD, Sussex.

The Reverend G C. Pepys, rece
tor of Hartfield, says that father
avoids Sunday church services be-
cause he dislikes dressing in his
“Sunday best.”

Rev. Pepys has been holding a
religious “brains trust” in a local
pub to find out why people stay
away from church.

“lL always have a few drirks
with the locals, but I learned a lot
from the brains trust which was
part of last week's mission in
Hartfield,” said the 35-year-old
ex-Navy chaplain.

“T know now that it is de«
finitely ‘father’ and not ‘mother?
who objects to dressing up to come
to church.

“He has probably got up early
to help with the chores and is
contemplating relaxing in his old
clothes for the rest of the day
when services begin.

“Now I have had a chance to
make it clear to the villager that
I am just as happy to see them
wearing their working clothes.”

INS.



Who’s Who And
What’s What Of B.H.

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
BELIZE.

Mr. George McKesey, former
civil servant, is at present prepar-
ing a “Who's Who & What's What
of British Honduras”, which will
carry complete information on
British Honduran personalities,
business, banks, trade, finance,
government, sports, societies
clubs, institutions, communica-
tions, social organizations, éte.

The Government has assured
Mr. McKesey of full co-operation
in the preparation of this volume.
This will be the first “Who’s Who”
ever to be issued in British Hon-
duras,



New Police

Chief For B. H.

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent) j

Mr. Arthur Leslie Abrahams, |
until recently Superintendent of |
Police in the Fiji Islands, amived
in British Honduras last week,”ac- |
companied by his wife, to assume
duty as Police Superintendent.

Mr. Abrahams who is 41 years
of age has been in the service :

20 years. He succeeds Mr. J. Har-
vey Clarke who went on leave
last year, prior to assuming a new
position in Africa.



S.M.O. Issues
WarningOnTyphoid

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

BELIZE.
Dr. Yonglao, Senior Medical
Officer, has issued a riotice to eiti-
zens to be careful of typhoid dur-
ing this dry season of the year.
The S.M.O. warns that all
water, milk and vegetables com-
ing. from questionable sources
Ss ld be boiled before drinking
onggeting :

t present there are about 15
eases of typhoid in the Belize
Hospital, but Dr. Yonglao does not
believe he will have to declare an
epidemic this year.

SEE!

LONDON.
television can



Watching be
dangerous.

The London Evening News re-
ported the case of a TV fan who
watched a demonstration of Yogi,
tried it himself fell off a chair and
broke a wrist.

—I.NS.



|

A MINIATURE COACH, an exact replica of the latest t

cently left London Airpo
which was en view at the
it a speed of 25 m.p.h. at a
caryies 22



for New York in a B.O.A.C. Stratocruiser.
ew York Motor show, is powered by a Villiers 1
petrol consumption of
is fully air-conditioned.
the coach which houses the air conditioning
Receptionists Monica Curtis, driving the
meets a full size “Avenger” coach.

THE GREAT

equ ipment.

REEZE

IS THAWING OUT

By David Temple Roberts

LONDON.

The. stringent period ‘of » post-war. austerities is com-

ing to an end.

e great freeze is thawing out.

Grad-

ually, but unmistakably, we are being allowed, in these

islands, to do mote of what
it.

I can quote you many examples

from this week’s news alone. The
“$/- meal limit” in restaurants
has been officially abolished. An
argument is going on about whiy
the prices of vegetables are reach-
ing diazy heights. For once there
is hardly a murmur to be heatd
that Government should control
prices, Instead, reasonably enough
it is the traders, the middlemen
at Covent Garden mafket, among
others, who are coming under
fire. For once the power of the
purse is starting to rule the mar-
ket. The price of fish tumbled
down when people gave up buy-
ing it in protest. The same is
happening to these vegetables.

As for the “5/- meal”: that nad
been sWept out of sight by the
tide of surcharges, cover charges,
wine charges, special charges,
oyster charges, etc, that cascaded
down the hill. Now the regula-
tion has gone and each restaurant
can charge, in competition with
the others, just what it thinks its
customers will pay. The first re-
sult was that the restaurants have
added some’ choice luxuries to
their menus and the fare looks
very tempting — at phenomenal
prices. But we expect some of
these prices will seale down as
the first fine flush of “non-_austeri-
ty” caters find their pockets can-
not manage what their appetites
would like.

The unfreezing of the great
Labour-sponsored post-war freeze
is also putting the price of many
things up. The nationalized Coal
Board hag decidéd to ask another
two shillings and sixpence a ton
for ¢oal for the Englishmafi’s
traditional open fire. That will
cause an uproar. But the facts are
that the great coal mines on whith
Britain's industrial wealth was
founded are now run at suth
high cost that there are only two
alternatives —. soak the overseas
consumer of coal, and overcharge
the home consumer, for poor
coal. The Coal Board is trying
both alternatives—still, it is alarm-
ing to learn that British coal
sells in Europe at prices only just
below United States coal shipped



We please when we can afford

across the Atlantic, and original-
ly mined, for high wages, by John
L. Lewis’s American miners.

The taxi drivers are again
threatening to strike. They have
found, as anyone could have pre-
dicted, that the extra threepence
put oh the cab face is being taken
out of the cabbies tip. We can
expect the fares to go up again
—but we hope they will not take
the fantastic upward spiral they
followed in Paris where new ad-
justed taxi-meters were no soon-
er installed than the fares went
up again.

The great unireezing nas its
benefits. Rising prices make it
easier to find theatre seats in
London, corner seats on the trains,
a bar stool in a pub. Soon we
will be able to buy a new car

when we want to! I doubt wheth- | Sh
er Britain will be “pre-war” but, Will.
of return to some- | ci
resembling another : listen to the pleas of the people.

there are
thing vaguely
era,

Undignified Lords

Rarely has there been such a
display in Their Lordships’ House.
Usually the Lord Chancellor sits
on his black, armless “sofa,” call-
ed the woolsack, to preside over
a quiet and dignified gathering
of honoured and elderly states-
men in a rather too small, and
slightly stuffy, chamber in the
Palace of Westminster. But Lord
Vansittart spoke out — on Com-
munism. He spoke for two hours,
without a note, with dramatic
effectiveness, denouncing the in-
filtration of “communists” in pub-
lic life and public corporations—
the B.B.C, the British Council,
and the Festival of Britain. He
gave names. Lord Stansgate, the
Labour peer who hides under this
title the name of Mr. Wedgewood
Benn—long known for scathing
speeches in the Commons, took
issue with Lord Vansittart, not on
the day of his speech, but later.
The Labour Peer put down a
motion that Vansittart had acted
to injure the prestige of the Lords

by inaccurately denouncing vari-

ous citizens from a_ privileged
place” — where he could not be



One is English, one American



protect my skin’

ee OR

Pond’s, and it is thanks to Pond

their complexions keep so radiantly lovely always.

Why not let Pond’s keep your skin lovely, too?
Every night, before you go to bed, cleanse the skin
thoroughly of dirt and stale make-up with detightful

Pond’s Cold Cream, Then * rin

LADY MAUREEN COOPER, J/ovely voung
English society woman, entrusts her milk-and-roses
complexion to Pond's. ‘It is simply wonderful what
Pond's Creams have done for my complexion,”
says Lady Maureen, “I use Pond’s Cold Cream
for cleansing and Pond’s Vanishing Cream to

AMERICAN — Society's lovelies
women use the same beauty care

They use
1’s two Creams that

se"’ with more Cold

Cream for extra-cleansing, extra-sofiness.

In the morning, before puttir

smooth in a thin film of Pond’s Vanishing Cream,

It makes an ideal powder base because it holds
powder mati for hours. It protects the skin, too,
Use Pond’s beauty care regularly ane in a short

while you will notice that your skin is clearet, softer,

smoother. It will glow with
loveliness. Pond’s Creams are
yet they are usefl by society
both sides of the Atlantic. You
all the besf beauty counters,

s

i on your make-up,

new radiance, new
inexpensive to buy,
loveliest women on
esa buy Pond’s at

MRS.
a
society beauties who use

finer cream anywhere than Pond's Cold Cream,’
says Mrs.

yet their Beauty Care
1s the same






CORNELIUS VANDERBILT, Jr.,
voung New Yorker, is one of the many
’s. ** You won't find a

Vanderbilt, ‘It leaves the skin feeling

especially soft and smooth and clear — brings up a
bevommng glow of colour in the cheeks"



THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE










ype of B.O.A.C. passenger coach, re-

The miniature coach.
25ce engine which gives

100 miles per gallon. The full size coach, which
Its pleasing lines incorporate

a tail fin at the rear of

miniature coach around the Stratocruiser “Cambria”

sted for libel. Stansgate tried to
show that Vansittart had not
checked his facts — and there
seemed to be some truth in that.
But the debate was reaching #@
unique pitch of malice and de-
scending from the quiet dignity
of the King’s Robing Chamber—
where their Lordships meet. Lord
Addison — small, venerable an:
white haired Socialist — rose
quickly, He firmly and secureiy
“shut up” his fellow Socialist Peer,
Lord Vansittart, who had called
Lord Stansgate a “fellow passen-
ger of the fellow travellers” was
left unscathed, in possession of the
field. Extremist that he is——ail
who heard him had respect for
his vigour, his courage, his attack
and the brilliance of his speech
—at the age of 74.

It Stands KBemused

Walking out of the House ci
Commons last week — after hears
ing the announcement that
Griffiths and Shinwell would visit
Malaya received with titters ot
amusement—I chanced to waik
down St. Stepheri’s Hall with 4
lively Welsh socialist M.P. His
comment on this Parliament;
“Bemused and befuddled; we do
not know which way we are
going.” Shrewd enough! The ad-
vantage about this Parliament is
that it is uneasily balanced on the
sharp knife-edge of the pegple's
It must listen, But it is
only one function of Parliament

must also guide Government
And this Parliament, truly, does
not Know which way it wants to
go. It is so easy to hope fon
the best. So easy to hope that a
couple of Ministers visiting Malaya
will turn the Communist tide.
Those who murmur readily that
on foreign questions the two
parties are in virtual agreement
miss the point — that agreement

new



Health Service.

It is the longest letter the jour-
nal has ever printed.

In it, Dr. Anthony deplores the
tragedy of the present-day gen-
eral practitioner who is so rushed
that he “needs a pair of running
shorts more than medical equip-
ment.”

The doctor sees no prospect
himself of living to retiring age
and collecting his pension.

“My physica: endurance cannot
last another 20 years at this im-
Possible pace. I do more rotten
Work today than I ever did be-
fore, and I am ashamed that I
have to do it. It worries me in-
cessantly that because of the rush
I shall miss something that, if I
had more time, I should spot.”

Dr. Anthony pointed out that
Since the introduction of the
Health Service (July 1948) the
doctor had become more irritable
with his patients while the patients
have more aggravating.

, maintained that at the in-

of the seryice every en-

our was made to antagonize

the public against the doctor and

that Britain is now paying the

malty of this “rupture of the
tor-patient relationship.”

“Our status in the social scale
is going down week by week as it
becomes ingrained into the public
that they can march Into our sur~
geries, demand our signature on
some piece of paper referring to
“free-prescriptions”, or if refused,
change to another doctor or re-
port us for disciplinary action.”
The doctor put patients into

distinet groups:
1. The moaning neurotic a)-
ways attending for more

physical treatment for his tor«





in principle does not make a
policy in particular. Ministers
have to be “needled” by Parlia-
ment. Mr. Bevin needs a sharp
jab occasionally, and Colonial Sec-
retaries often develop shortsight-
edness. My shrewd Welsh friend
had sized the situation — which
way from here?

Report On Bevin

A few weeks ‘in bed allowed
our Foreign Secretary to lose 21
pounds of weight. He says he
will be in much better health for
it — but his old photographs will
have to be scraped by the news-
papers. He now has a lean anc
lined look. Recently his friends
advised him to drop his jeb and
npt drive himself to death. Ernest
Bevin then argued back — the
other way. He said he felt that
if he gave up work and relaxed
—perhaps to the rarely enlivened
air of the House of Lords — he
would die quickly. To preserve
his life he intends to keep up
the pressure of the Foreign See-
retaryship.



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Running Shorts
For Doctors

DR. ERNEST ANTHONY of Upminster, Essex county,
sent a 3,000-word S.O.S. to the British Medical Journal
calling for someone to rescue the British general practi-
tioner and his patient from suffering under the National

PAGE THREE



LONDON.

i a thet nl ils

tured mental condition;

2. The over-anxious mother
who now has treatment for
every trivial and often im-
aginary childish complaint;

3. Those who ¢ome because of

| ine need;

4. Those who to come but
do not, because they feel that
they are being a nuisance.

“This last group,” added Dr.

| Anthony, “is very large and causes
the doctor an ae amount of
concern,”—I.N.S.

WANTED JAIL

LUTON, Bedfordshire.

Gwilym Thomas, 45-year-old
labourer, recently walked into the
Luton police station and begged
to be detained beeause he could
not stop stealing.

Thomas pleaded guilty in Tuten
court to stealing a bicycle, a baby
carriage and a tricycle.

He told the magistrate that after
stealing the bicycle he rode
around all day because he hoped
to get picked up by the police and
taken to a hospital.

He added that he had gone “on
the road” after his wife left him
with three of his six children.

Thomas was sé@fitenced to three
months’ ffnprisonment.

! —(I.N.S.)



CHEERFUL mind
so often goes with a
healthy body. To main-
tain good health, don’t
forget essential Inner





paste as Cleanliness. Andrews
- not only provides, a
7 sparkling, refreshing

drink — it helps:to keep
you clean inside as well.

1S YOUR

Tt functions by cleaning the mouth,
WARNING: mig ae ce ers
the liver. Finally, Andrews gently
Trouble. the are nme clears the bowels.
er rd a Gear Ga an Take this “fizzy” drink whehever
muscle, stream is heavy with you need refreshing. One teaspoonful
ra" and acids, Then you feel retten. i | f .
a century’s experience and scientific n a glass of water is all you. need
teats by doctors in famous clinics prove tha, to use.
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toed te car pecs eappeere
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under the new plan are good for a 12-month
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Especially attractive for Holy Year Travel 3
to Rome. Stop-overs, if desired, at other-~~—-
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Daily flights to London, Glasgow or
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connections to Continental Burope.

Take advantage of these big savings by
planning your overseas trip now. Not only
are TCA rates specially low~but
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You save time when you fly TCA to Europe
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YOUR CHOICE
OF THREE TRAVEL PLANS

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Plan your overseas travel early,







sani PAGE FOUR

AGS

Publiabed by Thu Advocate Co. i.td.. 34, Broad St, Bridsetrws
RS
Saturday, May 13, 1950

THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE



SATURDAY, MAY 13, 1950

—And It's So Restful | Did the “Bird |
To The Feet! “Man” Fly?

Charles Foley Goes To The Fair .... By





SPSS fase}

ANOGKTE

ora,

SCOTT
& CO., LTD

TO-DAY'S SPECIALS
at the COLONNADE

Usually Now





Tins Fuller’s

Pension Schemes CHOCOLATES (11b.)

$2.27 $1.86

~

MILAN Hover-Plan Hover-planes of six nati By Robert Donlevin
The middle classes are traditionally “Have you ever dreamed you ver- I e bein ao win Ext arte Tins
Be b g at Mil per OVALTINE (large) $1.24 $1.08
t to enter into Trade Union wees gepmving off a six-storey / 2 are meeting for the first World
reluctan suilding?” my companion inquir- greatest little girl in Italy. Long Congress of Vertical Flight, Pro- PARIS. E
organisations to safeguard their interests. ae, ana you're about to do it. oa. Londen bus ane twice = gress will revolutionary| Three-hundred thousand Frenchmen, “a ans (Red Label)
‘ ; eady ° oO: anguorous, she reclines uj t . * :

As a result workers in other employments, We rose in the air, hung for a by the Wine and Liquor wining cues i wreneport on women and children are suffering from stiff PE spec segesee vies

less inhibited in such respects, have made
considerable advances while the clerks of
Bridgetown have not made similar ad-

moment, then sailed clean over
the edge of the roof. Again we
stopped, suspended in mid-air
over nothing, sitting absurdly side
by side,

endlessly sipping vermouth in a
magenta balldress.

“Saluti signorina,” said the pilot
as we drew level with her smile,
“and now let us make a tour.”

and mental ts.

I looked for the official delega-
tion from Britain, which builds
three or four types. There is

necks, eyestrain and ill humour after vainly
trying to see a “Bird-man” parachutist “fly.”
Ever since Leo Valentin announced last

vances. “Don’t look down yet. Look Thus it was that I learned, after nthe exhilaration of the hover month that he would attempt to duplicate). ur .
The Clerks Union was formed in 1945 but | round.” On three sides rose the many years, that the painless way tour fades still maee Giickly when For Yo BATHROOM ne

after varying fortunes, membership had

dropped to a very low level.

weeks there has been a recrudescence of
life in that Union and now various efforts
are being made to increase the salaries of
clerks and to secure for them conditions of
employment not generally obtaining.

One of the demands put forward by Mr.
C. D. Thomas, the President of the Clerks
Union, at a meeting with the Council of
the Chamber of Commerce recently was
for the institution of Pension Schemes cov-
ering all grades of clerks. Putting the case
for the clerks Mr. Thomas said, “The
modern trend is that a pension is earned

and not given as a gift.”

There can be no doubt that the absence
of Pension Schemes in many businesses is
mot conducive to efficiency, as many per-
sons who have reached the age when they
have earned a rest and whose age makes
them less able to perform their duties
efficiently are forced to carry on because of

fio pension rights.

Business firms should give tne proposal

their’ most sympathetic consideration. ‘As we go up we see, beyond the and post a present to their wives — Luckily there is a brighter side think anybody would see anything, Paris

: P factory chimneys, the emerald before going forth to barter. to the British picture. The big

‘ : : ‘ x ctory chi 9 n to * o the Br picture. = ; : a

‘There is evidently involved a fairly con ricefields and village spires of The Barter Section is something gest success of the Milan Fair, one weather being what it was last week — cold, i

siderable amount of money but the money __| Lombardy. new again, Here common sense Which has got us talked about all| tainy and foggy. FOR THE THRIFTY

will be well spent if it helps to foster a
spirit of goodwill between employer and
employee. For the scheme to be produc-

white, rectangular pavilions, the
palaces and towers of Europe’s
greatest trade fair. :

In The Bubble...

On the .fourth side an excited
frieze of people on the terrace
of the building we had just left.
In the glass bubble of our hover-
plane cockpit we bobbed gently
up and down.

I took out my pocket handker-
chief. At once, from the terrace,
from the wide boulevard below,
from windows all round thousands
of white dots were agitated.
Hastily I put the handkerchief
away: just as well be a goldfish
in the parlour bowl.

“Shall we go up?” We soared
100 feet or so, and hung in the
sunshine over the Fair City with-
in the greater city of Milan.

In all directions skyscrapers,
offices, and flats seemed to hava
risen with us. There was the
Gothie fretwork of the cathedral,
there the massive bulk of the
Central Station, and look, the
Scala Opera House, where Margot
Fonteyn danced last night.

We circled slowly over the
metropolis of industrial Italy,
picking out the mighty Sforsesco
fortress, the church of Santa Maria,
which glories in Leonardo’s paint-
ing of the Last Supper, Na oleon’s
Are de Triomphe.

“Now to the fair.” With the
vane spinning over our heads, the
little propeller at the end of the
long tail behind whirls us back



of dealing with irs, festivals,
and exhibitions is not to walk, not
to ride, but to hover. We float
down a main axis, the Avenue of
Industry, and pause beside a long
line of flags surmounting the
Palace of the Nations.

Gliding alongside the glass walls
we survey the displays of 42
nations within. Something will
have to be done about upper-floor
privacy as the hover age goes on.

No Soviet flag this year; Russia,
unable to buy a gpace of com-
manding importance, has refused
to come.

Now we are over the orangery.
Among the rainbow flower beds
and summer furniture a gigantic
Fiat marine engine lies like a
stranded whale.

Here is a tal] pavilion—going
up, furs, perfumes, plastics; and
another—going down—ceramics,
motor-cycles, sports goods. Says
the pilot: “Look, that is some-
thing like a motor-boat.”

The Guest House

Woosh! A pair of giant horses
rear under us as though in fright.
They’re made of bronze. We are
over the Guest House, where
businessmen arriving from the
airport by hover-plane may bathe
while their clothes are being
pressed, enjoy a shave and mani-
cure, send a wire home, and buy

brings together the man from Bir-
mingham and the man from Spain
or Egypt to play one commodity
against another, on the crazy

we walk through the grandiose
trade shows of competing nations,
in search of Britain’s contribution,
only to discover it, as usual, tucked
into a top-floor-back.

This year we have run to a coat-
of-arms in white plaster, a row
of placards, and three potted
palms.

Much of the narrow space is
devoted to the B.B.C.; the only
leaflet tells how the B.B.C. is in-
dependent of *the British Govern-
ment, which lavishes millions on
overseas broadcasts.

Italians, already poster-blind,
ignore this dezzling paradox. Our
dismal id, contrasts with a
huge publicity” build-up on the
ground floor for the New Germany,
which has seized first place with
782 exhibits scattered throughout
the fair .

Chancellor Adenauer proves in
Milan that Germany has recover-
ed all her skills, not least those of |
propaganda.

Where's Ours ?

Germany’s spiritual and pacific
face is shown by filling the official
section with religious art for Holy
Year; her industrial revival is
shown in the big illustrated cata-
logue they gave me.

If Britain, with 350 exhibitors,
has a catalogue, it is tucked away
among the potted palms.

over Europe, is British.
By the time the fair ends, nearly

their way into the Aiibition, |

the flights of Clem Sohn, American “bat-
man,” all Paris has been arguing his chances {

of success.

The cafe experts recalled that Sohn
plunged to his death in Paris in 1937 before |
200,000 spectators when his auxiliary para-
chute tangled with his partially opened main

chute.

Valentin, now a 31-year-old veteran ‘of 233
jumps, saw Sohn’s fatal flight and vowed he
some day would try the same stunt — and
live to tell about it. i‘

He invented a pair of web-like canvas
wings which were stretched between his

arms and legs and supported with several
There also was a web between his
, legs to act as a stabilizer.

rigid ribs.

With this weird apparatus he planned to
jump from 10,000 feet, glide down to 1,500

feet and then open his parachute.

He even

intimated that if all went well, he might just
plane all the way down to the ground and
come in for a three point landing.

His act was to be the climax of a mammoth
air show put on at Villacoublay airport near

Paris.

But the wiseacres in the cafes didn’t

But as if by dint of some publicity man’s
a million people will have fought | efforts, the sky cleared, the mercury shot up,
the sun shone brilliantly and all Paris got out

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i i over the 4,000,000 square feet of checker-board of quotas and trade arranged by an independent Brit- : BACON per Ib. ...... 20. ece cece ees $1.28
tive of its maximum benefit it will be the fairground. . agreements ne ¥ an ish firm, ito show the only coloured ; to Villacoublay to see what all this bird-man nn ee per . dipyrarivesnssive silpaaing .93
‘ ust on three years, am re- a a usy agon own ere at the fair. at’s prestige. STEALER, LOSER IY ER REN Se 13
necessary that the terms of the Pension minded, since the Daily Express is the Wine Courtyard, with They have one set of cameras ballyhoo was about. BARLEY, oe } ers aia a 39 12s Scheme be carefully considered. Contri- |hover-plane landed on Horse buyers sampling the vintages of indoors, another on the roof. So| myo 0,000 ; : Tere SEATONANEEEL Bir WObr ...-c.cseseeccceess ‘4
butio hould be made by both the em- Guards Parade and here, for the Europe. F . that when, after hover-visiting the y came v0, strong in buses, trains, HEINZ SALAD CREAM per bot. ..............00-++ 51
ne. 6 e le by first time in aviation, I was in Or can anyone drop in? A word fair, you step out of your plane to | cars, on bicycles, and even on foot. KRAFT MAYONAISSE, per tin .......-...55..550555> .36
ployer and employee. The employee's an airplane taking off and land- to the pilot; we bank, circle, sink find yourself in TV focus, you may| yy b , Soen ee. SEAR Gee MA. isl cicsvecsiceuscuahes o 36
tributi uld b hat in the | ing in the heart of a city and on over a space big enough for table+ count on your blushes being trans- ewspapers brought out special Sunday|\! \ier_es FOOD, per tin .............0000000000 9 .88
eee we - err oe 3 its very rooftops. ; tennis. No run, no bounce. We mitted in full colour to the crowds | afternoon editions in honour of the event. LACTOGEN, per tin ........55-5 0-0 ce cece eee eetees .. $1.44
nature of a compulsory saving and woula Suddenly we spun alongside the step on to the roof. » below.—L.ES. ao i aeceeeesiaintintenimetin eesti

——_—_———



The programme began at 2 p.m. with some

Special

eee ee See oer, ee DUTCH APPLE SAUCE Reduced from 73c. to 40¢.

} whenever he should leave the employ of
@ particular firm.

The number of years service which
would entitle a clerk to draw the share
contributed by the employer is a matter
which would have to be negotiated by the



impressive acrobatic flying in both powered
eraft and gliders. Beverly “Bevo” Howard, !
| crack American aerobatic pilot from Charles-





Sir John Black’ s Money
aand the Audience that gets Less

Hy Sefton Delmer



STANSFELD SCOTT & CO., LTD.

ton, S. C., stole the show with a brilliant dis-
play of difficult precision aerobatics breath-

takingly close to the ground.

URING the war, when Czechs adopted the Hitler-Stalin theory



=

employers and the representatives of the
Glerks Union; It would however, appear
to be desirable that as great a degree of
uniformity as possible be obtained. It may
be possible also for, a-clerk to carry from
one firm to another the benefits which have
accrued to the policy taken out in respect

of himself.

Some of the bigger firms may be able to
run their own schemes without taking out
policies with agencies which run such
schemes but if there is co-operation some

and Slovaks wanted to get
news of what was going on and
pick up a little morale-building
encouragement as well, they
listened-in to the B.B.C.

No other radio service had any-
thing approaching the same fol-
lowing.. The Soviet radio and the
Voice of America devoted many
hours a day to Czechoslovakia.
But it was the B.B.C. that people
listened to.

How is it today? Mr. X* tolé
me.

The Voice of America, he says,
comes easily first. Next is the
Paris radio, Then the Swiss radio
broadcasting in German, which









think: The Czechs do not feel
that the Britain of today has the
moral authority in the ideological
battle against Moscow’s Marxism
which she had yesterday in the
ideological battle against Nazism.

When I first heard this I was
astonished and incredulous, But,
thinking it over, I can well see
how the Czechs have come to hold
this view — some of them quite
consciously, but most of them un-
consciously and instinctively, The
really appalling thing is that I
must agree with them.

Their Ambition

INCE the war we have been

that the expediency of the State
knows no law.

Meaning Lost

ITIZENS can ‘have no feeling

of security in a State which |

is allowed to punish, by retrospec-

tive legislation, actions of its citi-

zens which were perfectly legal

when they were committed. Once

that happens all laws lose their
meaning.

It is no accident that the Com-
munists were able to terrorise
their: way to power in Eastern
Europe after the war by exploit-
ing a piece of typically retrospec-
tive legislation.

After four hours of watching stunt pilots
from eight countries the crowd began to get
a little impatient. Even when a Vampire jet
plane buzzed the field the crowd failed to

get excited.

The parachute acts began at 6.00 p.m. There |,
were mass jumps, delayed jumps, three girls’)
who jumped together with red, white and,
blue parachutes and finally, a pig was put
into a harness and made to jump.

Then, at 6.30, the bird-man stepped into
the air so suddenly and at so high an altitude
that nobody saw him until he opened his






When Selecting ...--

YOUR TRAVELLING REQUISITES

SEE THAT YOU GET

solution may be found acceptable to all most Czechs understand. And ruled by men who admit ‘his proclaimed that the owners
arties y P rr a long way behind, comes (for instance, in the Socialist of any firm which had worked for parachute. He was supposed weety* box a ATTACHE CASES
P . the B.B.C wertr's official ite a the 2 Geomans caning the war were | of chemicals that would emit a smoke trail,
~ The reawakening of interest in the Union oe ih i _ “The Communist Manifesto”) that to be expropriated, that any citizen : |
e g es: Apart from the Friday broad- y,0° “ake “their political pro- who had “collaborated” with the but he must have dropped it because he i DOCUMENT CASES

reflects the unrest of the clerks at the pres-
ent condition of affairs where their inter-,
ests are overlooked in the pressure of
Yet the diffi-
culties which they face are largely peculiar
to them. They are forced, by the nature of
their employment to maintain a certain
standard of dress and the impact of devalu
ation and the ever increasing cost of living
are matters which have affected vitally and
adversely the position of the clerks.

Mr. Thomas has made out a strong case
for the clerks and he appears to have gain-
ed the support of some of the merchants.
Those who ensure that their
ees have decent wages and fair conditions
should now use their best endeavours to
see that all members of the business com-
munity follow suit so that the “Forgotten
Class” can survive the difficulties which be-

demands from other groups.





casts of Sir Robert Bruce-Lockhart
which are widely discussed and
have a large public, nobody
bothers much about the B.B.C,
Which is all the more remark-
able when you think of the large
number of Czechs with British
affiliations, either because they
fought in the-British forces during
the war, or because they worked
with British Commandos, in
Czechoslovakia, or because busi-
ness connected them with Britain.
Now why this change?

No Deterioration

I do not believe—and Mr.
agrees with me—that it is to any
considerable extent due to a de-
terioration in the quality of the
B.B.C.’s output since the war.”

The Americans naturally come
first, because the Czechs turn to
them as the leaders in the defence
of the West against the, Soviet
attack.

But that does not explain why
the British lag behind the French

gramme from the same sources as
the Communist Party in Moscow,

Like the Moscow Marxists, the
British Marxists have proclaimed
their ambition “to socialise the
means of distribution and produc-
tion.”

They, too, are at war with the
two fundamental concepts on
which resistance to Communism
must be based — and with it re-
sistance to Moscow’s political war.

Britain’s Socialists—

1. Are opposed to the inviola-

bility of private property;

2. They have no respect for

the Rule of Law.

Only last week the House of
Commons was asked to approve a
piece of legislation which strikes
at the roots of the Rule of Law.

Such, however, is the deteriora-
tion in our conception of public
morality that not even the Tories
have made a fighting issue of it
and challenged the Government to
a division.

But there is no mistake about
this. In introducing retrospective



Nazi occupiers was to be impris-
oned as a criminal, perhaps even
shot. 5

Vhe fact that there never had
been any kind of law in the past
defining “collaboration” or making
it a crime did not worry the Con-
servative an non-Communist
members of the various coalition
Governments that took power in
Eastern Europe after the libera-
tion.

Bienes’s Fear

Collaborators were unpopular—
just as Mr. Lord and Sir John
Black are unpopular with large
sections of the British public.

Benes did not dare stand up
for the principle their case in-
volved for fear of being called a
friend of collaborators.

The Tories, apparently, are
similarly afraid of challenging a
division on the principle involved
in the Black and Lord case for
fear of being accused of being the

— eee

wasn’t where the smoke was.

When he landed he was mobbed by the,
crowd. Air show authorities evacuated him;
with a jeep and then hid him, much to the
chagrin of the reporters, photographers and
newsreel men who were covering the event.

There were a few more acts and one minor
crack-up before the disgruntled crowd, which
had come in stages, descended en masse on
the inadequate and poorly organized trans-
portation facilities. Mobs roamed the streets
of the little nearby town of Bievres, hunting
down empty buses like hungry beasts looking

for prey.

The last stragglers didn’t get back to Paris
until close to midnight.

And around town the bird-man still was
the centre of discussion. Did he fly or didn’t
he? He says he did. The crowds at Villacou-











‘ BRIEF BAGS
, MUSIC BAGS

(CANVAS HOLDALL) TRAVELLING BAG

REXINE CRUISER CASES

“PAKAWA’

WE HAVE IN STOCK :—
LEATHER SUIT CASES

Stop in TO-DAY and select yours from:

BROWN CROCODILE GRAINED TRAVEL CASES

eeee

DA COSTA & Co, L7D.

FOR THAT SPECIAL

DRY GOODS DEPT.



d the Swiss. legislation to tax the money gifts pervants of these ‘‘Srivileged | blay say he just made a delayed parachute
set them and be thus enabled to play a use- onthe true reason is one that made to Mr. Lord and Sir John repitaliste.” ued Bin ean 000 pecs Sad pi ° SUNDAY DINNER
ful part in local life: should make us all sit up and Black, Sir Stafford Cripps has @ on page 7 Jump. , g?



@ur Readers Say:



To the Editor, The Advocate—
Sm,—The Bradford Civic Com-
runs its own playhouse,
which is small, with a seating ca-
pacity of 398, but very well ap-
pointed. It is equipped for films as
well as plays, and during the peri-
ods when there is no production of
a play, films of unusual quality
are shown there. It has a club
whieh arranges Sunday evening
programmes in the theatre
itself and offers informal lec-
tures, debates and play-read-
‘ings in,the lounge. It has long had
a Drama School with classes in
the evenings, and now has a full-
time eatre School under the
direction of Miss Esme Church,
who is also the chief producer for
the Playhouse. There are also art
‘exhibitions, a library, a writers’
cirele, and summer schools for
students of both the drama and
the films. The list of productions
fis very impressive, in fact one of
the best lists I know. Each play







———-

Fourteen Plays A Year

audition. Miss
been contrived

serve as a model of its kind, has

to fulfill three

the Victoria Bridge, the answer



G

Pedestrians use the foot-bridge



Church is of course.a profession-
al producer, but many of the plays
are now produced by trained
amateurs who have learned their
job at the Playhouse. The sets are
all designed by amateurs and are
executed by the Playhouse staff.
About fourteen plays a year are
produced at an average overall
cost per week of £100. The
theatre is entirely self-supporting
and receives no grant or subsidy.
Over two thousand members pay
ten shillings a year subscription
which gives them certain privi-
leges. The top prices aré two and
sixpence for members and four
shillings for the public. Apart
from the Director, a back-stage
staff of three and a part-time staff
of electricians, cinema operators
and attendants, all the officials
and workers are unpaid. The Com-
mittee of Management. which di-
vides itself into various sub-com-

different functions, even on its
purely theatrical side. It provides
for the local playgoer inexpensive
but adequate productions of plays
of quality, most of which would
never have been seen in the neigh-
bourhood if the Playhouse had not
produced them; it gives scorvs of
people interesting) and amusing
little jobs of work to do, helping
the Playhouse; and it serves as a
rallying point and meeting-place
for all the local people who care
about the theatre. But—please
note—little of this would have
been possible if the Bradford Civic
Playhouse had not had its own
theatre. This together with some
sensible co-operation among local
groups, is the secret of successful
amateur organisation on a high
level.

The above is taken from the
“Theatre Outlook” by J. B. Priest-

is simple, the sidewalk has been
erected on the wrong side of the
Bridge.

If one will stand on the side-
walk and watch the scramble
that is made by people getting
from the eastern side of the road
to the bridge one will not be sur-
prised that only 50% of the public
use the bridge, the wharf to the
southern end of the bridge is gen-
erally crowded with lorries and
carts receiving goods or by the
landing of ‘umber at the very
entrance to the bridge.

The public coming from Probyn
Street are more or less compelled
to keep on the eastern side as a
result, of the congestion on..the
wharr side and are therefore
forced to pass between the mov-
ing traffic to get to the sidewalk,
hence the small number that use
it. Just another blunder.

which has been grafted on to Vic-
toria Bridge.

There are no Pedestrian lanes
with reassuring “Please Cross
Here” signs to allow Pedestrians
to achieve either end of this
footbridge.

To enjoy the novelty of walk-
ing aéréss the new structure one
must také courage in hand and
run the gauntlet through the no.
man’s-land of traffic to get there.

Pedestrian lanes are needed
badly from Manning’s Corner
Store to the Park Stand, from
A Barnes & Co., Ltd.; to the
Park Stand pavement, from the
Park Stand to the foot bridge,
from the Electric Company’s
transformer to the other end of
the footbridge.

As it is, it smacks of a safe
crossing in a torrent, the first

cal conclusion,
May 12, 1950.
TRAFFIC. CONSCIOUS.

Jewish Cemetery

To the Editor, The Advocate—

_ SIR,—The Jewish community
in Barbados are as distressed as
your correspondent “Passer-by”
at the state of the Jewish burial
ground in Synagogue Lane, and
are ready and anxious to put it
in order.

The hesitation is that the
owner has agreed to give the
Burial Ground to the Jewish
Congregation in Barbados but no
transfer of ownership can take
place until the congregation has
been incorporated by the Legis-
lature. A Bill to do this was
before the Legislature during the
last session but was never given
a hearing because it is a Private
Member's Bill and I understand
it is difficult to get them heard.

It is now getting to be intro-



SOUPS

Cream & Green Pea
Mixed Vegetable=Beef & Vegetable

JS &R |

ae We offer today
LOCAL CORNED BEEF

PICKLED TONGUES
LAMB =- VEAL ete..





| MEAT WITH
VOT el

ete..

=—= Tomato

CROWN
DRINKS





runs for ten days after a minimum, mittees for Finance, Casting dees TE ees Bes eee MW. PEDESTRIAN. stone of which, from either bank, “Uced again and it is to be hoped

rehearsal period of three weeks, Drama School etc., consists of May 12, 1950. can only be reached by a strong that the House of Assembly will GOLD B Al

rehearsals being held in the twenty members elected annually. One Side Walk Btatekh: Band swimmer. give it a speedy hearing. R D

weurite ee oe ie 9.30, ae 78 bale rpeninetet is ~~ ©) To the Editor, The Advocate— Pe The new bridge will he here S. ALTMAN. y —

cas are entirely amateur and are democratic anc amateur ines. SIR.—The uestion now being ; . a . : - 7 ™ zs

ee er eS ec oa teat Ue set ie eine er ens ieee Met nae de panniers peel || Select now from GODDARDS
forty-eignt members, selected by admirable enterprise which might ignoring the sidewalk attached to it is noted that only 50% of idea not yet carried to its logi-- May 12, 1950. ”












—————



SATURDAY, MAY 13, 1950 :

SIDELIGHTS BY

AN

A.D.C.

HE. Asleep On
Hastings Road



7

THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Hawkers Driven
From Streets

}
|
AS a result of the recent or
ders by the Police Department
during the past weeks, of clear- |
ing hawkers from the
streets and alleys of Bridgetown,
delegation’ of hawkers

a num-



5 . ink 2 , bering ar d 40—50, headed by

AT THE Museum there is on special exhibition until Mr. Motfley (Senior represents

— May, the A.D.C.’s Dinner Book of 1878—1880, which tive of the City) waited in the

as recentl * b court yard of Central Station
sweet ze n presented to the Museum by His Excel yesterday on Colonel Michelin, GA lé

vy rnor. r Commissioner of Police, who

ate oy A Bonk contning we kindly received them at 11.15

es Of who dined at Gov- a.m.
New | rack ernment House, the date, remarks Mr. Mottley, in outlining the
by the A.D.C., often of great in- case for the hawkers, pointed

At Garrison

HE NEW exercise track at the
Garrison was completed on
Thursday and horses made use of
it for the first time yesterday
morning. This track wil] be used
in_very wet weather. «
For the track to be made, 14
inches of mould was dug up right
around the pasture. This ‘space
was then filled first with a layer
of six inch boulders and then a
layer of three inch metal stone.

Sree * ha work he selec-
An inch of marl was then placed The Royal Princes did not land 2 2 con oa a ee eae for eas
over the stone and finally four until 5 p.m. on Boxing Day, when T .Mar ° tn tre Crccstaeptation: “) -Chonieeiiiart’
inches of sand was placed on the they were received by the Gov- wo riages He could assure the Commis-
ee The width of the track is 13 ees ee oo ye , > aloner that a committee only
* A, Governm( . a few Saturdays ago in joing
Mr. Kenneth Corbin, Track- House. The A.D.C’s. Dinner Book Dissolved Ove r A l Ss Gra ve through the Bushy Alley “res,
ee < ot See ~~ the oes —_ oe Sree there found that it was impossible or
ocate rda at work on they tennis, after In the Court of Divorce and . : this area to hold any more hawk- | =»
— track started about two weeks dihner “firing kickers” having Matrimonial Causes yesterday UNDER ‘a low, spreading palm tree in the military ¢vs, and could not therefore see
Pefore Christmas but during that dressed st Geverument House, His Honour the Chiet Judge pro: cemetery at. Gravesend here, is the tomb in which was wane Shee et Saleen SS ’
Sets to ee y. ext day, ‘The ces h nounced decree nisi in the suit laid to rest the body of a naval officer 70 years ago. In pBouyectewn thor then arouse HARRISCN S BROAD ST
re working on the General and dressed at Gov- of E. D. Roberts (Petitioner) anu ’ § Bridgetown other than Busby or

the track.

“Up to the present we have not
had sufficient rain to test the track
and because of this the horses seen
yesterday morning were going
slow,” he said.

For the forthcoming Mid-Sum-
mer Meeting a new Bandstand wil)

be erected at the Garrison Miss Childers arrived, spent the (Petiti i i
: oner) and A. C. Blades T cae an) appreciated the Police point of in \4 3
Us THE Princess Alice afternoon and dressed, very suc- (Respondent). Costs on the lower oO W.I. College pe tan 5 eid frees, and Slew (re teaiic. ettad. but eps 2 in., % in., 1 im., and 1% in,
Playing Field at the Reef, the cessful pool. Mr. Dunlop and Cap- scale were allowed against the re- ghh-other aoe ian in the ea pealed to the Commissioner to (Measurements equal the short way of mesh) .

Belleplaine Playing Field

ani i i ce @ ;

Belenaing raving, Hie and Sekt Dace te Hastings wien "Per was ropreneied by not So line, omnimanis winde ahd tha top Traces Suton “with hawkers wal fi ALL SHEETS —ex4rr |
is ee active and brings home life Pet - make ednad to dinner but peat . W. eer K.C,, instructed the University College “of the over the tombs are the graves oi ‘Mer arrangemers — could . — ALSO —
wa noes z na age declined, they did not go to the A Mea al tie Stor sist wee West Indies, many gallant memoers of the es Commissioner of Police

Veaterinan, 4 Seen t. Andrew dance’. | On 2nd, January, 1880, cided on the custody rh = Miss ELSA V. GOVEIA: Army and Navy. Some of then , sarohetn the sathering sald

the Repeat Mon view with ‘Governor gave a picnic 16 at children of the matria ~ ree Assistant Lecturer in Modern were buried before Warrant Offi- that Senile he pe sreciated Mr CAST IR

the hall is ery ad er aseok Farley Hill. Dance at Hastings iaest History. Miss Goveia was born in cer Sims, others less than two Mottley's plea on behalf of the

out to people maapiie fadee: — Hotel given by the Gentry.’ Next British Guiana and obtained: years ago. hawkers ea was very’ sympa-

certs and other functions. haa day, ‘H.E. and H. H. were found First Class Honours at Universi- There too is the memorial to the thetie with the position in which

He said that a local cricket club asleep in their carriage on Hast- Lumber-Comes ty College, London, in the B.A., Leicestershire Regiment, with they were placed he also had COOKING STOVES

makes use of the pitch and at ings Road, Bishop picniced Princes Honours examination. Since 1946 which the Barbados Regiment is to view it from the point of

present it is being arranged to get
someone who would be able to

coach a St. Andrew Basketball and the Royal Visitors sailed for ‘ i since that day, were some hawkers who appar- Z s
team. — Trinidad. ose eee 1S ares on the history of the Britisn January 11, 1880, when Sims who ently had attempted to defy the ETNA” DOVER — Sizes, 6, 7 and 8.
After the strain of the Royal of cya Boks ineal arrived 4 sy Leeward Islands. was a Schoolmaster on the H.M.S, Police orders and there was no “CALEDONIA” 7
eee AND managers who visit, the Governor took a short ~ 1 Y terd - nthe Mr. ALLAN B. CUNNINGHAM: ‘Bacchante,’ died of yellow fever alternative other than to bring : DOVER -— Sizes: 6, 7, 8, and 9.
came into Bridgetown yes~ island yesterday by the 3,931- Assistant Lecturer in Modern when the ship was in Carlisle

terday experienced a great amount

of heat. The temperature was 85 The H.M.S. Tourmaline had been treal. " graduate of the University of serving on the same warship: he allow hawkers to sell on These Stoves are built on scientifi -
degrees Fahrenheit in the shade anchored in Carlisle Bay when saa Bacon wana ena Durham and served as a pilot in During the visit of the the main streets such as ples to ensure perfect draught and souinaia
and very little wind blew through- the Bacchante arrived. The next 8 ere ’ pieces Of the R.A.F. during the war. Since “Bacchante” the records show, the Broad and Swan Streets He | as a result not only are they highly efficient

out the day
Many of these plantation and
factory men were seen with their
jackets over their arms and some
even wore their shirt necks open.
During Thursday and up to 6
o'clock yesterday morning St.

John, with 66 parts, recorded the % dinn ugh.’ being piled up on the wharf sur- ; e : ; ‘
heaviest rainfall. or pyle. oy doom Pvi='y ma rounding the inner basin of the _ Assistant Lecturer in Modern Jud es Dismi oe nee eg = vont ’ Hardware Dept.

Other returns were: Station Hill cierto in the verandah’ and Careenage. Carts were ene eee. cen A A 8 ismIss Sinha ton ie Wika Rnutdebatica, S DIAL 2364
District three parts, St. George 47 at 6 ‘bod bed by away loads to various lumber o ity of Ox- ° an . soap pete . |
parts, St. Philip 11" parts, St. Ou another Ever scovernors, like yards yesterday. ford, where he specialised in Ejectment Suit ape, Sevens We: eee ae
Thomas 34 parts, St. Peter 56 ~ eae ans at times subjected Spanish. He has recently been ° meeting was then de egated a —— —— _
parts, St. Joseph 25° parts, st. Most of us oe omg wi, 1880, Secretary ot the | Hudson Insti- A DECISION of His Worship 0 ie aie en ae cial 4

, . April, , whic : MS eect? various sites together w ' an ee ams a ES | SPP

James 12 parts, St. Lucy 43 parts, there is a telling entry: ‘4 selves, ch was founded by'Sir Mr. D. D. Morris was yesterday Motley, with a view of making " oe

and St. Andrew 20 parts.

HIRTY-EIGHT boats are ex-
pected to sail in the Ninth
Regatta of the R.B.Y.C., which
will take place at Carlisle Bay
this evening.
HE CARIBBEAN Workers’

terest, some table plans and
printed menus. It is a social do¢cu-
ment of some value. Of especial
interest are the entries relating to
the Royal visit of Prince Albert
Victor and Prince George Fred-
erick of Wales, afterwards King
George V. The two princes, sons
of the then Prince of Wales, after-
wards King Edward VII, arrived
in H.MLS. Bacchante, on Christ-
mas Day 1879. The Bacchante was
‘an iron screw corvette cased with
wood of 4,310 tons’. She carried
16 guns; and, took 19 days to
reach Barbados from Teneriffe.

ernment House.’ On 28th. Decem-
ber, the ‘Princes drove to St.
John’s Church in the afternoon.’
On the following evening the
Princes again dined with the Gov-
ernor, as they had done on the
four previous evenings. ‘H.M.S.
Thamar came in. Mr. L., Mrs. &

tain Jellicoe came in after dinner’.

at Coles Cave.’ On the evening
of 5th. January, the visit ended,

holiday. On 10th January, ‘Left
for out Islands in “Tourmaline”.

entry in the A.D.C’s. Dining Book
is on 24th. January, ‘Returned’.

There are many entries which
throw light on life at Government
House, with remarks such as ‘Very
successful dinner—Billiards’, ‘Sec-
ond big dinner, Fairly successful,’

Col. Gerard, Mr. Lawrence, Capt.
A. Deane’ dined, and in the re-
marks column, ‘Tasmania! Tas-
mania!’ .



Cane Replaces



THIS IS THE TOMB of a Naval’



O. M. O. Roberts (Respondent).
There was no order as to costs,
Mr. W. W. Reece K.C., instruct-
ed by Messrs Yearwood and
Boyce represented the petitione:.

Decree nisi was alse pronounced
in the suit of M. D. B. G. Blades

spondent.



From Halifax

ton “Alcoa Pilgrim” from Mon-

rough lumber and from both
ports, supply of pickled pork.
The “Alcoa Pilgrim” began to
discharge yesterday and is expec-~
ted to leave port over the .week-
end.

The pieces of lumber were



Discarded Fruit
Skins Block Gutters

ANOTHER inspection by the
“Advocate” between 10.40 and
11.15 yesterday morning found

Officer who died 70 years ago.

the world beyond the tomb, his soul must 14 years ago
-have greeted that of the midshipman who commanded

the firing party that did

honour at his burial].

-————« The sailor was Warrant Officer

3 Appointed

The

she has held a research student-
ship of the University of London
in history and has been working

History, Mr. Cunningham is a

1948 he has held a postgraduate
research grant and has been work-
ing under the supervision of Pro-
fessor L. M. Penson, Vice-Chan-
po ae of the University of Lon-
on.

Mr. G. R. COULTHARD:

Eugene Millington-Drake for en-
couraging the study of Latin Am-
erica, He has travelled extensive.
ly in South America.

9 Firms Have



Sims. The midshipman was thre
late King George V of England,
then Prince of Wales.

In the well kept cemetery where

now affiliated. In the Army, Navy
and in the world generally much
has happened

Bay. The Prince of Wales was

Prince was a guest at Govern-
ment House and Farley Hill, St.
Peter.

W.O. Sims was just 24 years,

old when he died.



confirmed by the judges of the
Assistant Court of Appeal Mr
G. lL. Taylor and Mr, J. W. B.
Chenery. Ursula Hope of Belair,
St. Philip sought an order for
ejectment against her brother
Emanuel Lord of the same dis-
trict, claiming that Lord used to

out that he appreciated that the
law was against the hawkers,

but he was there to ask the Com-

missioner on behalf of the hawk-

ers to be sympathetic, more espe-

cially when it was considered

that there was at present no

market other than one for fish and

meat which was provided by the

Government.

In short, the hawkers who have
all paid for their licence have not
been provided with any market to
offer their ware, He was at present
chairman of the committee which

Lukes Alleys could be asked to go,
unless some other area was closed
off and provided for them until
such time as a proper market was
provided.

Point Appreciated
Mr. Mottley said that he quite

stay his hand in respect of prose-

view of the general public. *
The Commissioner said that there

them before the Courts of Justice
Under no circumstances would

would, however, as long as they
obeyed the Police and kept in
the alleys within a certain dis-
tance from the corners, give
consideration to the plea which
was made on their behalf.

After being addressed by some

recommendations.



Knocked Down

The ‘bus M-1332, the property




| GEORGE
|

Union has been fortunate re- the gutters along Swan Street e + ‘ : of Mr. H. A. Tudor of the Ivy,
cently in getting jobs for some of Sentry’s Gun in the following condition. : Pension Schemes 2 ee aa 7 Bg a St. Michael, knocked down a
their members in the Seaman’‘s Lower Swan Street: Several 7 ms F a yan at Eastmond Corner, St.|@i}

Branch and is at present seeking
employment for more seamen.
Since the Union has started the

THE policeman on sentry duty
at the gate of the Central Station
has been disarmed. He no longer

mango seeds, banana skins, large
pieces of card, were often block-
ing the water wherever it was

_ THERE are about nine firms
in the City which have pension
schemes for the clerks they
employ. There is no fixed method

ordered to pay 5/8 costs.

s Hope said that she had been
in possession of the land since
1935 and that she paid the taxes,

Michael, about 8 p.m. last night.
The man received no injuries, He
was helped up.



membership has greatly increased . i ifle, but a cane. running. In one part of the ald a
‘ee AT 9.30 A.M. there Colonel R. "Tr. Michelin, Com- gutter where it was dry, bits of of running the scheme as far as poo ee eye her are Bulk Buying In
will be a Film Show for missioner of Police, told the banana skins, rotten potatoes, the various firms are concerned, Laeeiel ed in 194} u uying n
Children at the British Council, “advocate’ yerterday that he oranges, and some fruit skins but the general principle is that pelens 4 mpimed ey the land had Calonios
us grandfather

Wakefield. The programme is:
“British News,” ‘Western Isles,”
“For All Eternity,” and the Film
Strip “Bus Conductor.” Admission
is free.

R. DAN BLACKETT, Editor

of the Torch, was slightly
injured after being involved in an
accident along Upper Bay Street,
near the Aquatic Club Gap at

considered that a cane was more
suitable than a rifle for a sentry
whose duty it was to direct
traffic in and out of the Central
Station's yard and to give in-
formation to people entering the
Station



25/-ForOverloading

were scattered about. Opposite
F. S. Nicholls and continuing up
to Da Costa, the gutters in this
area were dirty. Several small
tomatoes, lime skins, bits of
potatn and orange peel, cane peel-
ings and banana skins were
strewn about in the water, while
large pieces of card and paper
were blowing about in the dry
section.

the firm contributes a portion of
the money, the clerk another
portion, and so is formed a fund
from which a pension is paid
after a given number of years’
service.

Among the firms which carry
the scheme are Fogarty’s, Cave
Shepherd, Knights, Wilkinson &
Haynes, Manning & Co., S. P,
Musson’s, Robert Thom, Central

William Lord. His mother was
Lord’s daughter. While in Pan-
ama he sent money to his
mother to build a house and she
built it on the same land, After
he returned, he helped to pay
the taxes but never paid rent. —
eethatretonmreteianss

Car Damaged

@ From page 1.

in the sellers’ market is seeking
revenge for some of the things that
were done by private companies
in the days of the buyers’ market
before the war'”’

The six companies engaged in

about 10.30 p.m. on Thursday. Upper Swan Street: A few Agency
The accident occurred between i “d ‘3 i a Saas . hict “managed the whole
% oad patches of grass were seen grow Mr. C. Thomas, President of _ Edward Harewood of Chureh “UCD | { n
mote ae, J oe pS owe LEOR FUL be nny in ii ing on the debris which collected the Clerks’ Union brought up the Village, St. Philip, and Edward M#it, fixed moet eee qxnicited
Sst. Jone, sar sna car M.74 ae Ay in default one month’s at the side of the gutters on matter of pension schemes at the Greaves were injured last night f@t™ers in ee an want te
‘ned and driven by Mr, Blackett fated nt with hard labour either side of the road. A little last meeting of the Council of the about 7 p.m. when they became CODSUMEerSs In Britain as
ene A Uae ley eee +. SDE eae farther on a large heap of skins Chamber of Commerce. involved in an accidenc with the “i:

The wind screen and right front
door of the car were damaged.
RA LEACH of Bank Hall re-
ported the loss of $16 from her
shop counter at Garden Land on
Wednesday.
HE LOSS of a quantity of
clothing and a case containing
$44, total value $172.80, was re-
ported by Ira Haynes of Haggatt
Hall. She stated that the articles
were removed from her residence
between 8.30 a.m. and 8.30 p.m,
on Wednesday.
Morr CAR M. 717, owned
_by Lisle Odle of St. George
and driven by Leroy Gittens of
Westbury Road, collided with a
guard wall near the Royal Theatre
on Worthings Road, Christ Church,
at about 8.30 a.m. on Thursday.

rhs
al

Carsons

@

Bo by

Pow de os

os" s" eee ete een es ns eo SP

| NOW FRESH

PURINA PIGEON CHOW

get your supply from

when he was found guilty by
His Worship Mr. A. J. H. Hanschell
yesterday of overloading the bus
M — 757 on Waterford Road a
highway on April 10.

—

What’s on Today

Yacht Racing, Carlisle Bay
at 2.30 p.m.

Police Band at G.F.S. Fair,

\ Road at 3.30 p.m.

Lawn Tennis Tournament,
Savannah Club 4.15 p.m.

Football at Kensington
5.00 p.m. -

at



heh Loe



was blocking the water, while
a number of fish bones, bits of
bread, straw, cigarette boxes,
and a few large pieces of paper
were in the mossy gutters oppo-
site the “ivic Store and along
that area.



4. Wills Admitted
To Probate

THE will of the late Sir John
Hutson was one of the four ad-
mitted to probate by His Honour
the Chief Judge, Sir Allan Colly-
more at yesterday’s sitting of the
Court of Ordinary. The other

: three were those of Charlotte

Emmiline Gaskin, Lavinia Ernest
Oliver Douglas and Joseph
Wolloby Clarke, all late of St.
Michael.



Are You Run Down
or Anaemic ?

REGAIN NEW STRENGTH

TO-DAY

Here are two Excellent Body Builders

COFRON' ELIXIR

IRON AND LIVER TONIC

those of the nutritional type.

ABBOTTS



“Potick” Still On
Ocean Bed

Schooners “Laudalpha”
“Cyril E. Smith” started to work
on the salvaging of the ‘“Potick”
yesterday, but failed in their first
attempt to raise it.

When it seemed that the vessel
had eased itself out of the mud
to some extent, the straps on the
“Cyril E. Smith” snapped and the
vessel sank again.

In this attempt to raise the
vessel, the “Potick’s” hull was not
raised above the water. Althoug!
the workmen are speculating the
possibility of raising it with the
two schooners, some of them are
of the opinion that some other
method of salvaging will have to
be employed.



'

HALIVER MAL

WITH VIOSTEROL.
A food accessory for diets deficient in vitamins.

car M-711 and the lorry P-307 at

‘the corner of Chapel Street, City.

The car is the property of Dr.

. Bancroft of Fontabelle and was
seing driven by Edward Lashley
of Park Road, Bush Hall. The lorry

and|i8 owned by Luther Greaves of

Eastbourne, St. Phili
» 5 Pp and was
being driven by Erol Gre
eaves

the same district. ite

The headlamps, radiator and
front bumper of the car were badly
damaged, The left bumper of the
lorry was also damaged,





10, 1, 12, & 13




——:

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO, LTD.

BROAD STREET.

The Conservative Governments
a com-
most of
to give

before the war set up
mittee of inquiry and
the companies refused
evidence he added,
—Reuter.

DISS SSS,
For MARL, SAND,
GARDEN MOULD,

and LIME
Dial 4503

the meat trade at that time had
banded together in a close ring
'





THE TRUMAN

Introduced for the first time in Barbados this hat
is made of cloth with a cork lining. Absolutely
sun and water proof in addition to being very
smart. In white, fawn and tan. Prices $5.49 & $5.60

|

|
|







SZ”
... this is the world’s most perfect "ey

TROPICAL HAT



@ Got the sniffles? Starting to sneeze? Feel a
dry, rasping sensation in your throat? Cold
coming on? Gargle Listerine Antiseptic im-
mediately. Doing so promptly and frequently
may keep a cold from getting serious or help >
ward it off. Listerine Antiseptic reaches way -
back on your throat surfaces—kills millions









of germs. So, at the first sign of a cold, gargle
Listerine and keep it up—it may save you @
nasty, expensive siege!

XPANDED METAL

DIAMOND SHAPE MESH.



(FOR WOOD OR COAL).

All with 5 COOKING HOLES ON THE TOP PLATE.

cookers, but they are also very economical in
fuel consumption

YOUR ENQUIRIES WILL BE
APPRECIATED.

|





PAYNE'S

IS

GOOD COCOA



FINE —
PURE —
SOLUBLE.

a a a rie



reer

7
“_—



H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—Agents. Silt chin tase
4 ’
a " eee ee ee eo ee KNIGHTS DRUG

SS ELLE L EL




NN”



STORES "Ta ATT

'
| for secondary anemias, ‘especially
{
1

i















PAGE SIX.

THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, MAY 13, 19506

KEATINGS






a



—

BY CARL ANDERSON ') las sites Adieiate iil eT cs a









Large, medium and small size Tins





eart Trouble
fart, by High
Blood Pressure



NOTHING
AFTER A HARD Day's)
KAUNTING AS ACUP
OF SPIRIT TEA!




SO REFRESHING
-_——~ Sy








If you have
PMINE'S SO PWEAK.

palpitation,

¢ a of and above eyes
1 CAN'T PFIND /T! shortness eel nervy, or Butt
ter from poor sleep, loss of memory

= and energy, yp worry an<

tear, Sesnls is pro nh Sayeed

= Gisease that © mare

death than cancer, because th:
eymptome are so commen and usual;

suffer from these symp-
| toma, our ite may endangered by
Heart “Trouble or @ paralytic stroke
and you should start treatment at
once. The very first dose of Noxcr

Specially designed tor Barbados, this oy gf i





Two-tone brogue in Black/White and fee aed abe a

. . our oa sree ft ie ayer.
nite Ghee is now on le at the sae tse Gaal Se
cading stores.





















UE HT Oe
AY, DEAR, BREAT H E
CEE made by
c BACK 79 et . FREELY. -ALL "
>” SLEE a ONG
Pn LOVE HER AFTER /p gunk,
LL THESE YEARS ‘ , Vicks Inhaler with you.
it a8 often as needed.



Its effective med
clears coldst 4

Sd |

Smoke To Your |
Heart's Delight 2, &

we have a new stock of —— r=:

BISCUITS BRITAIN
PIPES | Secuns/r me











THE LONE RANGER

ALOT \ AND HIS GANG. "HEYRE
1 CAN SEE ALOT \| AND Hi . THEY"

! CUTTING TO THE EAST.
ig On THAT MEANS THEY'LL
COME THROUGH THE



«

yi























'
= AL | yl:
. ty — including — ce Sa
“ ““OLIFTON,” BRIAR, MAYFAIR AND EVERDRY a
— also — :
TOBACCOS.
FOUR SQUARE, CAPSTAN, LOG CABIN, CLASSIC,
GOLD BLOCK. Carr's Biscuits are ie
’ again on sale through- Af,
|_COLLINS' DRUG STORES ~ my toe
SS They are as good as WATER/2" - Ay Vater *-:
'99595S999655S999S999S699566SS6649996 508") ever, and we hope ee SM
“MUSTEROLE” ‘ soon to be able to aa nr
THE ¥ make larger ship. 500.
SHE'S IN A DEAD FI 7 :
on, 80 PaarswnaT ALLs PURPOSE- RUB ments,




(IN TWO STRENGTHS)
REGULAR—IN THE YELLOW CARTON

. 9 TRIUMPH
MILD (FOR CHILDREN) —IN THE BLUE CARTON W
MUSTEROLE is a non-staining, transparent Vapour Chest j .
Rub whieh correctly applied will bring INSTANT RELIEF to:
COUGHS—CHEST COLDS—SORETHROAT and all kinds of

e
MUSCULAR ACHES and PAINS : his
MUSTEROLE relieves congestion swiftly and efiectively.. . §

a ee ae

You should never be without a jar of MUSTEROLE in
the house, It’s “MUSTEROLE” for both adults and children, @ MADE BY
RETAIL PRICE: 2/6 A JAR,
Obtainable at... CARR & CO. LTD. CAR

NGLAND.

C96



Messrs Booker's vos) Drug Stores Ltd.

Broad Street and Alpha Pharmacy, Hastings.
And at ALL DRUG STORES.

Ohtainable from all GROCERS & DRUG STORES
50S 90GOSUSOSO" 40..66066966668086666590000%



i

sy “i 4a ae eo. ‘ e
a 3 e ses fi i Ate , 4
c , i? oes , "





2 RGHT- ||
J THAT |

) BROTHER OF

|MAGGIES KIN |


















HOW HE STAYS AWAKE LONG
ENOUGH TO THINK OF WAYS
\.,TO SLEEP //











_————
SLEEP ON A
BARBED-WIRE ||

4| GO HE WON'T STAY

Fe ae
ENCE!” mu THERE //
‘
oe

— ‘ e































~
CZs
ce c




/ agree this

/ car leads

e ae " aes ’
' Compra el |
: ray oe / in tts class! [
its value fee Z 2 /

Rami I KNOW OF FouR CRAFTSMEN

R 4 CLEVER ENOUGH..I'D SUGGEST)
WOMEN KEEP CHITTERTON OR HIS WIFE KNOWS IT! WHO, WE CALL FIRST, SIR, ON A

PRICELESS JEWELRY] |IN YOUR INTERESTING PAST, COULD ol CERTAIN MR. CICERO
IN THE VAULT AND HAVE COUNTERFEITEO



SI.

fy MiM to Oy
ALL EUROPE







° i =). 4 Flights weekly
sa , pele 3 Routes to choose from
ae et aa 7 1. By Constellation Coreen — Mee York — Europe (no
I Pee: * i is i
= YS J s i \ , . n e 2. By Constellation Ryresac--Hetanae Monardittburops

HY IZ i y i \ ' j Tv ; b P ( : ! Seats $ in comfort. 41 h.p. engine. Independent 3.87006 Serdehtpeiah ener Gaines 4

XZ : aon Gee | : | wv I * front wheel suspension for a smoother ride. Steering ADE aeeliey te) ie

- , at ee a ' Whichever route you choose, the major cities of ‘

ti columir gear shift: Body and chassis built as a single Europe are but a day away by KLM. é

MORE AND MORE OF THEM [ooo *HE FINALLY GOES DOWN UNDERA IN THE SHADOW Me unit for lightness and greater strength. Luggage By special arrangement, KLM will fly your family, :
, fea . ; y
RUSH To THE FRA ae i re ao" ania oe eee 2 compartment of 10 cubic feet. Special rustproof finish. Loon ; : | by} FIGURE WATCHES ¥ j Built to give enduring new car performance.
= a
, f ‘ For full information see : Co
MORRIS Ofori sushi, é
Tel. 3113 3
SEE THESE FINE CARS AT

} WORLD'S FIRST AIRLINE a
1919 + 1950 se
FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. ee a as
“a ee AIRLINES 3
‘ * §

Phone 2385 Distributors Phone 4504 - y 4 & 7







SATURDAY, MAY 13, 1950



‘CLASSIFIED ADS.



ED
GITTENS: Lert late sister of Den-
tist B. PF. Gittens, at the General

U.S.A. PAPERS PLEASE COPY



THANKS
We beg to thank all for their sincere
of sympathy in our recent

3.5.50,—In.





In loving memory of our dear sister and
Aunt LILIAN GODDARD, who was called
to rest on May 13th, 1944.

Ever to be remembered by :

Millicent!

t, Waple (Sisters);
Audrey & Elaine (Nieces), Gilbert.



Inserted by
Miss Doris Allen (Grand Mother)
Daine Allen (Mother).

13.5,50,—In.

‘ a ae . ae, appertect work -
ing order. PP: . - hane, Baga-
telle Plantation, St. Tho ,





CAR—One’ Morris 12 Saloon. Excel-
lent condition. Done only 8,500 miles.
Dial . 13.5.50—dn.

CAR—One Vauxhall 14-6, good work-
ing order. H. P, Harris & Co., Lower
Broad Street. Phone 4045.

12.5.50.—3n,

VAN—Pick-up in good working order.
Apply: Belgrave's Garage, Hindsbury
Road. 10.5.50—3n.

'

MOTOR CYCLE—1% h.p. B.S.A. In
Perfect working order. Only done
3,100 miles. For further particulars
apply H. A. Cuke jnr. Phone 3338 or
4231. 9.5.50—On.











ELECTR
ESTO wine and fittings—7/044
triple 7/044 twin, 7/029 triple, 7/029

twin, 3/029 triple, 3/029 twin C.T.S,
7/064, 7/052, 7/044, 7/029, and 3/029 V.LR.
also switches, receptacles and other ite!
Enquire Auto Tyre Company, Traf:
Street, Phone 2696.

—$<——

WESTINGHOUSE REFRIGERATOR—
6 cu. ft. (In good working order).
Owen T. Allder, Roebuck Street. Dial
3299. 13. 5,50—in.

FURNITURE

CHAIRS — Correct Office Posture
Chairs. With three point adjustment to
give perfect posture and maximum
comfort, uipped with
GEDDES G LTD.













FURNITURE—Several Bureaus, small
Tables, China Cabinets, Morris Chairs,
etc., at bargain prices in Ralph A.
Beard’s Auction ‘Rooms, Hardwood

FURNITURE — Beautifully designed
Wardrobes and a few other pieces of
mahogany furniture in stock, Apply R.
A. Griffith & Co., Furniture Manufactur-
ers, opposite B'dos Bottling Co., Roebuck
Street, Telephone 3825. 13.5.50.—2n,
SS

LIVESTOCK
GOATS—A_ number





gaod Milch

Goats also 5 Ewe Kids. Apply: Mrs.
S. Mayhew, Fitts Village, St. James.
13,5.50—2n.



in good condition.
G. L. Taylor. Dial 2120.
10.5.50—3n,



MACHINE-—Singer Sewing Machine, as
new. Owner leaving island. Apply to
Mrs. Violet Gittens, opposite Harrison's
College Gap. Roebuck Street.

9.5.50—3n.



MISCELLANEOUS
BUILDING A HOUSE? — Beautify
Porches, Baths etc., with lovely Italian
Terrazzo Work. Chips in Black, White,
Grey, , Yellow at $6.75 per bag.
B’'DOS (PORT & EXPORT CO. LTD.



Phone 2960. 13,.5.50—2n.
FLOUR BA med and washed
white, all marks en out. Apply K
R. Hunte & Co., Ltd. over Bata Shoe
Store, Lower Broad Street. Dial 4611.
uy 4.5.50—l4n

ic re eae,
HORSE TRUCK & CART—Apply to
Joseph Scott of Ellerton Village, St





George. 5.5.50—2n.
If suffering from _ constipation try
“Taxol”, a great remedy. Price 3/6 bot,

Can be obtained at Knight's Ltd.
12.5.50.



Just received Thermos Flasks and Re-









fills. Secure yours early. Knight's Ltd.

12,5,50.—2n.

‘““LASSIE"—Brand Rolled Oats in 20 oz.
tins at 44c. per tin from all Grocers.

13.5,50—2n.

“MAN'S SHELL JACKET and EVE-

NING eee In we condition,
‘ .00 Dial 3770.
Perea’ 9.5.50—2n

-K. is not only mt
best ted coffee you can buy but
ae reason of ‘its taking







“STREPH" the complete Antiseptic for
rsonal and medical use. by Jeyes
td. Price 2/- bot. Knight's i, +o

TINS—A quantity of empty tins for
hatching plants or household purposes.
Dial 3063 ,Purity Bakeries Ltd.

13.5,50.—7n.
—_—_———

PIPE—One Iron Pipe 19 feet long with
6 inch diameter. Dial 3063, Purity Baker-
jes Lta. 13.

aS
We have also just received a fresh ship-
ment of Machado Cigars, as ke,

Ne UEP EEPETEe

WE have Cal-C-Tose in stock which
contains Calcium, Phosphorus & Iron.
A cup of warm milk with Cal-C-Tose

|



Delicious Cocoa and Malt flavour
KNIGHT'S LTD. 12.
ZEV—Just arrived “Zev” for coughs,





EB ocnsistidiesAvety in person
and by letter stating qualifications to
Manning & Co., Ltd. Commission Dept.

12.5.50—3n.



MISCELLANEOUS

GOLF CLUBS—-One
dition. Phone 8152.





: B. P. Gittens, Bruce
; _Melvin (Nephew);
Mrs. Sybil Knight




'

CROWN



FOR RENT





HOUSES

ANGLESA — 9th Avenue Belleville
with all modern conveniences from
August Ist. Apply: S. A. Bullen, c/o

Westbury Cemetery Office.
9.5.50--8n

AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY—A very
fecur Suitable for bi Geeta, :
tures, ie Sta-

tionery, Leather or any other i
type of Business called “Blue House”
in Lucas Street. Apply Immediately.
Thani Bros. Dial 3466, after hours 4158.
CATRESS—Peterkins Main Road,
bedrooms, Electricity, water and all
conyeniences. Apply to Mrs. Puckering

on premises between 4 and 6 p.m.
9.5.50—fin.

3

FLAT—One Ground Floor Flat
one bedroom Dial 3696
12.5.50—t.f.n

FLAT—Four rooms particularly well
furnished in Hastings available very soog.
Entire contents, including linen and cut-
lery, are being offered for sale. Dial 4240.

with Silver and
utlery. Good Sea-bathing. Dial 8134
Alma Lashley. 11.5.50—4n
FLAT: Upstairs flat with 3 bedrooms
runn: water in each. For further

cu Dial 3696.
28.4,50—t.f.n

MARKHAM—On the Sea
farnished or unfurnished 3
with all modern conveniences. Gas in-
stalled for cooking. Apply: Elise Court,
Hastings. 28.4.50—t.f.n.

HOUSE—Athlone-on-sea. Fontabelle
From Ist May 1950. Contains two flate—
smaller of which has 3 bedrooms each
with wash basin, dining room, drawing
room, gallery and all modern con-
veniences. The larger flat has 5 bed-
, dining room, drawing room ete.
Electric light, telephone is at present
installed, servant room and garage.
Phone 2085. Mrs. C. C. Clarke.

10.5. .50—4n.

ONE LARGE HOUSE and Apartment
ree St. Lawrence, fully furnished.

a ———
ROOM—Ready furnished bedroom by
week month. Apply:
Richmond Gap. Dial 3663.





i

Hastings,











PUBLIC SALES





AUCTION

By instructions received from the Trus-
tees of the Hutchinson Trust, I will sell
on the spot, the property known as
“White Hall’’, consisting of one acre and
two roods of land ‘“‘be the same more or
less, and all wal] buildings standing
thereon situate above Mangrove Planta-
tion, in the parish of Saint Philip, on
Wednesday the 17th day of May, 1950,
between the hours of twelve and four
o'clock in the afternoon.

Terms Cash

E. L. MOORE,
Govt. Auctioneer,
District * .
10.5.50.—7n.

R=
By instructions received we will sell
on THURSDAY 18th of May 1950, on the
spot at Dash Road, Bank Hall, a brand
new chattel house size 18 x 10 x 9, shed-
roof 18 x 10. Sale at 1 o'clock in the
afternoon, Terms cash.

KENRICK N. ALLSOPP,
Auctianeer, Kew Road.
13.5.50—2n.

UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER

By instructions received I will sell on
Thursday next 18th May, at 1 p.m. at St.
Villa, St. Lawrence Gap, near the Church,
the entire lot of furniture which consists
of :—one mahog. dining table; one mahog,
drawing room table; one mahog. kidney
table; two painted deck chairs; one Cool
Spot Ice Box; one mahog. Liquor chest;
one folding screen; one cordea drawing
room table; table; six painted rush chairs,
four bentwood chairs; one oak Ice bucket
with ware container; one Ice Cream
freezer; one quart without tub, two
mahog. beds springs and mattresses; two
painted chest of drawers; one ware bed-
room set; one large Cyprus wardrobe, one
large clothes horse, and many other items
of interest.

Terms Cash
D'ARCY A, SCOTT,



















Auctioneer.
13.5.50.—4n.
REAL ESTATE
“CHURCHILL”—situate at Maxwells

Coast, Christ Church, standing on 9,266
square feet of land, with 12 féot right of
way to the sea, 30 yards distant.

The house contains drawing-dining
room, three bedrooms and kitchen, all
with built-in cupboards and wardrobes,
verandah, small hall and the usual offices.
Gerage and one servant's room with bath
in the yard,

Inspection on application to the under-
signed, from whom further particulars
and conditions of sale may be obtained.

The above property will be set up for
sale at public auction at our office, 151 &
152 Roebuck Street, Bridgetown, on_Fri-
day the 19th May, 1950, at 2.30 p.m. Tele-
phone 3925.

R .S. NICHOLLS & CO.,



Solicitors.

10.5.50—Qn.
HOUSE—The board and_ shingled
‘Emelda Cot", Martindales Road. For
all pwrticulars dial 2668, 13.5.50—3n
“STAUNTON” and land thereto con-

taining approximately 15,678 square feet,
Sth Avenue, Belleville.

The dwelling house which is a sub-
stantially erected stonewall building in
perfect condition comprises :—

Downstairs. Spacious cool verandahs
on two sides, large drawing and dining
rooms, buttery, larder room, pantry,
kitchen and servants’ room.

Upstairs. 5 bedrooms, toilet and bath
room.

There is a small lawn to the east of
the house, as well as spacious back yard
with lime and fruit trees planted.

Yard. Large garage and washroom.

Electric light, water and gas are in-
stalled throughout. Inspection by ap-
pointment with Mrs, Waite, the owner.
Telephone 2553.

By public auction on Friday the 19th
May, 1950, at 2 p.m. at the office of the
unde! from whom further par-
ticulars and conditions of sale may be
obtained.

R. S. NICHOLLS & CO.,
151 & 152 Roebuck Street.
Phone 3925, 10.5.50.—6n,

Leaving School Next Term?

HAVE you considered Journalism as a
Career? ¢ Barbados Advocate is look-
ing for a bright young man to train
as a Sub-Editor. Apply now in writing
giving full details to the Editor The
Advocate 34 Broad Street.

30.4.50 t.f.n.

OUND







LOST &

a

LOST

1 Black and White Dog answering to
the name of “Bunty”. Will anyone find-
ing same please return it to~R. M, CAVE,
Windermere, Brittons Hill,

12.5.50.—2n.

——
SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—Series V. 1141
Finder please return same to William
Trotman, Sedles Land. Government Hill.
13.5.50—in







——————

SWEEPSTAKE TICKET BOOK—Series
E 2330—39. Finder please return same to
E. Field c/o E. S. A. Field, 41 Roebuck
Street. 13.5.50.—2n.





PERSONAL

ed against







The public are hereby warn
giving credit to my wife MURIEL
ADINA CAIN (nee Gibson) as I do not
hold myself responsible for her or an)
ae a any debt or debts
ir, My name un y a 2
Gaaes te es ess by a written order

Signed ELTON CAIN,
King’s Village,
St. Michael
12.5.50—2n
=

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife OLYNTHIS
CODRINGTON (nee Austin) as I do not
hold myself responsible for her or any-
— else contracting any debt or debts
mn my name unless by tten onde
alent tae ees a written order

Signed CAMERON CODRINGTON,

King William Street
13. 5. 50—2n

= HNN
———————

>a: : ‘aa .
PUBLIC NOKIME
——————————— Ct
MISS E. BRATHWAITE of Passage
Road, St. Michael, informs the public of
the Private School which opens on May
Ist, 1950. Children from 4 to 8 years will
be accepted. Parents and Guardians who
desire to enrol Children for the School,
should write immediately to Miss E.
Brathwaite c’o George Brathwaite, Motor
Mechanic, “Normandy”, Passage Gardens,
Passage Road. 13.5.50.—1n.







NOTICE

MRS. LEVITT begs to notify her
customers that the Mayfair Beauty Salon
will be closed from Monday, May 15th
and re-opened on Monday, June 5th at
the newly decorated flat at the Aquatic

11.5.50—4n

—
THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL-
TURAL BANK ACT, 1943
To the creditors holding specialty
Lens against WANSTEAD and ROCK
PLEASANT Plantations, St. Michael

and St. James.

TAKE NOTICE that I, the Owner of
the above Plantations am about to obtain
a loan of £1,000 under the provisions
vf the above Act against the said Plan-
tations in respect of the Agricultural year
1950 to 1951.

No money has been borrowed under
the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the
ubove Act (as the case may be) in respect
of such year.

Dated this 12th day of May 1950

CARLISLE McD, MORRIS,
Owner
12.5 50—3n

THE AGRICULTURAL AIDS ACT,
1905



To the creditors holding specialty liens
against WELCHES PLANTATION, St,
Thomas.

‘Take Notice that I, the owner of the
above named plantation, am about to
obtain a loan of £2,000 under the pro-
visions of the above Act, against the
Sugar, Molasses and other crops of the
said plantation to be reaped in 1951,

No money has yet been borrowed
against the said crops.

Dated this 13th day of May, 1950.

F. F, PILGRIM,

Owner,
13,5.50.—3n.





THE SUGAR INDUSTRIAL AGRICUL-
TURAL BANK ACT, 1943
To the creditors holding specialty
against HANNAYS & LOWER GREYS
Plantations, Christ Church.

Take Notice that we, the Owners of
the above Plantations are about to obtain
a loan of £10,000 under the provisions of
the above Act against the said Planta-
tions, in respect of the Agricultural year
1950 to 1951.

No money has been borrowed under the
Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the above
Act in respect of such year.

Dated this 10th day of May, 1950.

FOURSQUARE ESTATES LTD.,
Owner.
E, S. ROBINSON,
Managing Director.
13.5.50.—3n,



THE SUGAR INDUSTRIAL AGRICUL-
TURAL BANK ACT, 1943

To the creditors holding specialty liens

against GROVE Plantation, St. Philip

Take Notice that we, the owners of the
above Plantation are about to obtain a
loan of £8,000 under the provisions of
the above Act against the said Plantation,
in respect of the Agricultural year 1950
to 1951.

No money has been borrowed under the
Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the above
Act in respect of such year,

Dated this 19th day of May, 1950.

FOURSQUARE ESTATES, LTD.
Owners.
E. 8S. Robinson,
Managing Director,
13.5,50.—3n,



THE SUGAR INDUSTRIAL AGRICUL-
TURAL BANK ACT, 194%

To the creditors holding specialty liens
against FOURSQUARE GROUP of
Plantations, St. Philip

Take Notice that we, the Owners of the
above Plantations, are about to obtain a
loan of £11,000 under the provisions of
the above Act against the said Plantations,
in respect of the Agricultural year 1950
to 1951.

No money has been borrowed
the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905,
above Act in respect of such year

Dated this 10th day of May, 1950.

FOURSQUARE ESTATES, LTD

under
or the







Owne
E. S. Rol son
Managing Director
3.5,.50.—3n.
THE AR INDUSTRIAL AGRICUL-



TURAL BANK ACT, 194%

Te the creditors holding specialty liens
against FOURSQUARE FACTORY, St.
Philip

Take Notice that we, the Owners of the
aboye Factory are about to obtain a
loan of £8,000 under the provisions of
the above Act against the said Factory,
in respect of the Agricultural year 1950
to 1951.

No money has been borrowed under the
Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the above
Act in respect of such year.

Dated this 10th day of May, 1950.

FOURSQUARE FACTORY LTD.
Owners.
E. S. Robinson,
Managing Director
12.5,50.—3n.



MASONIC
SCHOLARSHIP

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

13.5.5—4n.
SALOU,

PROPS OOOOSY
¢ %
*

BALL POINT PEN

.
Â¥
Send me 300 Large size Postage
Stamps, and you will receive a

Soa

%
Beautiful Ball Point Pen, RALPH
P. MOREY, 87 Somerset, Spring-
field 8, Mass,
Stet

PPL EL ELL LLL OE

(SS
SEE

US
FOR

ESCHALOT |

STUART & SAMPSON
LTD.

Headquarters for Best Rum.

oo

|
|

.







2 J]



)
Beecham's
(a) pearl coated ..
Mother Greaves Worm
Exterminator





THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

!

invited for the post of Clerk at the Oistin’s

GOVERNMENT NOTICES



APPLICATIONS are
Fish Market.
2. The salary of the post, which is non-pensionable

2. and ter-
minable by one month’s notice on either side, will be at the rate of |
$480 x $48 — $1,200 per annum.

3. Applications, stating age, educational qualifications and ex-
perience, together with COPIES of testimonials, should be addressed
to the Director of Agriculture and will be accepted up to 4 p.m. on
Monday, the 15th of May, 1950. 28.4.50.—2n.



Attention is drawn to the Control of Lumber Prices (Defence)
(Amendment) Order 1950, No. 2 which will be published in the
Official Gazette of Thursday, 11th May, 1950.

2. Under this Order the maximum fetail selling prices of “Mer-
chantable White Pine” and “Merchantable Spruce” are as follows:—





COLUMN ONE
ARTICLE

COLUMN TWO
Ordinary Retail Price
(not more than)

Merchantable White Pine
1” x 6"—11”, & and up ..

Merchantable Spruce

1” x 6"—11", 6 and up ..

$196.00 per 1,000 board feet

$196.00 per 1,000 board feet

SS

12.5.50—2n.



Attention is
and Proprietary

published in the
2

drawn to the Defence (Control of Drug and Patent
Medicine Prices) Order, 1950, No. 3 which will be
Official Gazette of Thursday 11th May, 1950.

Under this Order the maximum retail selling prices of
“Beecham’s Pills”, “Mother Greaves Worm Exterminator”, “Asthma
Powder (Kellogs)” and “Canadian Healing Oil” are as follows: —











MAXIMUM
ITEM UNIT OF SALE | RETAIL PRICE
Pills:
Container 38c,
Small sized bot. 39c.

” » » ee Large ,, a 76c.,
Asthma Powder (Kellogs) . . Bottle 42c,
Canadian Healing Oil Bottle 50c,

12.5.50—2n,



Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-
ment) Order, 1950, No, 18 which will be published in the Official
Gazette of Thursday 11th May, 1950.

2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling
prices of “‘Peanuts” are as follows:—





~ ARTICLE | ‘WHOLESALE PRICE RETAIL PRICE
‘ (not more than) (not more than)
Peanuts ee cl 36 Se bb. bee
of 80 lbs. 38c. per Ib.
12.5.50—2n.



Kidney Trouble Causes
Sackache, Getting Up Nights

If you're feeling out o-sorts, Get U
. r % P| called .
Nights, or suffer from Dizziness, Nervous- Doctnee pened paeren ane en

ness, Backache, Leg Pains, Swolle t.

Rheumatism, Burning anegen nace No Benefi No Pay

Acidity, or Loss of Energy and feel old be- | , The very first dose of Cystex goes right

fore your time, Kidrey Trouble is the true | t® Work helping your Kidneys remove ex
cess acids. Quickly, this makes you feed

cause,
Wrong foods and drinks like new again. And so certa
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orry, colds o
overwork may create an :





xcess of acids tsfy you com-

aete a heavy strain on your kidneys pistely they ask you to try it under a money

fo t at they function poorly and need help entir: Peroeriege You be the judge. If not

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Cystex (Siss-tex) costs Wiha at chemist:

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LOWER RUNNING COSTS

COMMERCIAL VEHICLES
Ts You See them Everywhere.

COURTESY GARAGE.





HARBOUR LOG

In Carlisle Bay

IN PORT M.V. Moneka, Sch, D.Ortac,
Yacht Tern WI, Sch, Everdene, Sch
Emanuel Gordon, Sch, Lady Noeleen,

Sch. Molly N. Jones,
Sch. W. B. Eunicia, Sch,
soh, Sch. Manuata, Sch. Freedom Fleary
Sch. Eastern Eel, Sch, Emeralda, Sch
Wonderful Counsellor, Sch. Marion Belle
Wolfe, Sch. Phyllis Mark, M,V. Daerwood
ARRIVALS

Schooner Cloudia S,, 57 tons net, Capt
Tannis, from British Guiana; S.S. Alcoa
Pilgrim, 3,931 tons net, Capt. Haagensen,
trom St. Lucia; S.S. Misr, 5,05) tons net,
Capt. Greenwood. From Trinidad

DEPARTURES :

Schooner Mandalay I, 30 tons net, Capt
Gooding, for St. Vincent. S.S. Misr, 5,051
tons net, Capt. Greenwood for Mortinique

Sch. Laudaipha,
Philip H. David



Marjata, 4,557 tons net, Capt. Christie,
for Jamaica.

Passengers leaving port on Thursday
evening by S.S. “Misr” were—for Le
Harve—Mr. Paul Sheldon, Nurse Minnie
Lawless, Mr. Henry Yan Aubel, For
Plymouth — Major Sydney Woolf, Mrs.

Margaret Woolf, Miss Carmen Woolf, Mr.
Francis Eastwood, Mrs. Catherine East
wood, Miss Mary Eastwood, Miss Sandra
Eastwood, Miss Greta Eastwood, Mr.
David Croft, Miss Georgette Good. For
Martinique—Miss Agatha Augustine, Miss
A. Timpany, Miss Antoinette Timpany,
Miss Caroleta Revaux, Miss Carmen
Orville, Miss Robertine Timir

In Touch With Barbados










PAGE SEVEN



SHIPPING NOTICES







MONTRAs. .USTEALIA NEW —SE——
ZEALAND LINE LIMITED
(M.A.N.Z. LINE)

S.S. "DEVON" is expected to arrive at The M.V. “Moneka” will accept
Trinidad from Australian ports about 20th Cargo and Passengers for St. Vin-
May - et: Aa, oem

§.S. “CITY OF DIEPPE” sails Port ae cg ing
Pirie May 6th Adelaide May 12th, Mel- Wednesday, sailing Thursday 18th
borne May 26th, Sydney June 7th, Bris- May.
bane, June 17th, arriving at Trinidad
about 14th July, Barbados about July The M.V. “T. B, Radar” will ac-

19th
These vessels have ample space for
chilled, hard frozen and general cargo.
Cargo aceepted/ on through bills of
lading with transhipment at Trinidad for
British Guiana, Barbados, Windward and
a tg Islands. af .
‘or further rticulars, apply :
JRNESS WITHY & COMPANY,

FU
Agents Trinidad.
DA COSTA & CO. LTD.,
Agents Barbados

HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM:

cept Cargo and Passengers for St.
Lucia, St. Vincent, Trinidad, sail-
ing 17th May, 1950.

BW... Seheoners Owners’
Assoc, (Inc.) Consignees
Dial 4047

, LTD





4 a Vessel From Leaves Due
Coastal Station ; > Barbados

€ able an q Wiretess Cains tania ead’ S.S. “LORD GLADSTONE cone 6th May 24th May
adv! Cl oO ic
with the following shine. ‘hrouss. Mehelr | S.S. “ADVISER” + Liverpool 6th May 20th May
Barbados | Soest Station, | ook | SS. “TEMPLE ARCH” London 12th May 26th May
Axamiemmon; Ese ‘Annapolis: Repton, | SS: “STATESMAN” Liverpool 28th May 8th June
idan, Stromboli Alvoa ilgrinn. Canaan HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM:

onstructor; jun Jewel; Sunwhit; Mor

7 hat Saudi Strabane Vessel For Closes in Barbados
‘Alcoa Polaris; ‘Misr; Anna 'L, Condste; | S.S. ‘HERDSMAN” o Liverpoal 20th May

¢. G. Thulin; Mariata; Campero; Helena; | S.S, “RIVERCREST” London 23rd May
Golfito; Southern Cities; Musa; Cavina;

Fort Townshend; North Haven; Planter
Salmonier; Bowrio; Marcouf; Great City;
Cottica Alcoa Roamer; Amakura; Hell-





sum; Regent Panther; Casablanca; Sun |
Valley; Mormacyork; Corrientes; Kettle
Creek; Tachira; Manoeran; | Raban;
Tachira; Faleon; Sirena; Abiqua; Maria
Gristina; Fort Richepanse
DEPARTURES By B.W.1LA.L,

Vor Trinid Mr. Augustus Julien,
Mr. Durant Moore, Mrs, Daisy Moore,

W/Cmdr, Reginald Lawe, Miss Kathieen
Worrell, Mrs, Olive Milet de St. Aubyn,
Master Hewly Goodridge; Mr. W. Brad-
bury, Mrs, T. Bradbury, Mr. R. Ridley,
Mrs, Olive Lynch, i

ARRIVALS By B.W.LA,L,

From Trinidad : Stanley Osborne, Mak-
houl Youssef, Ella Arthur, Edith Stanton,
Maria Esperanza de Diaz, Augustus
Lynch, Edwin Mitchell, Joseph Roches-
ter, Athalie Carrington, Winston Carring-
ton, Violet Carrington, Julio Socorro-
Guttierree, James Drumm, Charles Hay-
ward





Sir John Black’s
Money

@ From Page 4

That is the kind of thing that
is undermining the authority of
B.B.C, in Communist-
ccecupied Europe.

No, on thinking it over, I don’t
blame them for listening-in else-
where,

* Mr. X is the industrialist
who _ recently escaped
Czechoslovakia.

—L.E.S.





ORIENTAL

Curtos, Ivory, Teak, Sandal, Jewel-
lery, Brass Ware, Tapestries,
Carpets, ete,

eR ASHMERE
THE POPULAR

Radiation





Cookery Book

received

At your Gasworks, Bay St.
36th Edition
Price Only 4/6







SSS

NEW ARRIVALS

ENAMEL WARE

Mugs, Ewers, Plates, Basins,
Etc
— ALSO —
20x 2x 1% — 26x 1%
27x14 —wWxl4
TYRES — TUBES.

NEWSAM & CO.

=—~~

















@,

2 2 ih a a SP a>

Christian Science
¢ Reading Room

( 18ST FLOOR, BOWEN & SONS
(Broad Street)

Hours: 10 a.m,—2 p.m.

Tuesdays, Wednesdays,

( Fridays. )
10 a.m,—12 o'clock.
4t this Room the Bible and
the Christian Science text-book,
Science sod Heaith wita Key to )
the Scriptures by MARY BAAER

EDDY may Ye reed, borrowed,

or purchased,
Visitors Are Welcome
wwwwwwe

(
4










For further particulars apply to

DA COSTA & CO., LTD—Agents.

A€coa, Steamahip Co.

NEW ORLEANS SERVICER
P Arr.









sal
N.O. B'dos
SS “ALCOA ROAMER" ... ard May 17th May
“ALCOA RUNNER” 17th May Sist May
“ALCOA RANGER" Sist May 13th June
NEW YORK SERVICE
sails Arr.
N.Y. Bidos
98 “BYPIORD” ......8..0.6565 aseannen 19th May 27th May
WRMEIEI . ain cs cvscnnescscecenion %th June 17th June
i
ousEBOUND CANADIAN SERVICE
8
Sails Sails Arrives
Name of Ship Montreal Halifax Barbados
sa. “ALCOA PILGRIM” April 28th May ist May lith
8. ‘ALCOA PENNANT” May = 12th May 15th May 25th
8s. “ALCOA PATRIOT" May 26th May 29th June Sth
NORTHBOUND
Arrives
Barbados
ss. “ALCOA POLARIS" .. May 1ith For prooreu & St, Lawrence River
rts.
“A STEAMER" May 28th hee "~~ gags & St. Lawrence River
‘orts.
“A STEAMER” June 12th For St, John, Montreal and St. Law-
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These vessels have limited passenger accommodation,
_—————
Apply: DACOSTA & CO., Xu TD.—Canadian Servive.

ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York and Gulf Service.

FLOM | 1556559999059 9059999965999 F999 F09SSIS999T9S0OT

Shooting Season will start to find - - -
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY & HARDWARE
Stocked with:
DOUBLE BARREL SHOT GUNS, REPEATING ‘SHOT GUNS
and CARTRIDGES
at $8.85 per 100 CASH

OO OOD AIOE:

TT









HOUSEHOLD SCALES

JUST A FEW LEFT,
IF YOU WANT ANY, BUY NOW,

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM —
(Central Foundry Ltd, — Proprietors) .
Corner Broad & Tudor Streets.











CRANE HOUSE CLUB

WILL BE CLOSED
ON

SUNDAY MAY 14TH

ul

Fly To

|
GUADELOUPE

EVERY

Lower Broad St.




Bridgetown,
Barbados.



|
|



A CROWNING ACHIEVEMENT BY DRINKING THE NEW CROWN GINGER ALE





PAGE EIGHT THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Tranquillity D Draws First Blood

VISITORS WIN THREE ——
OF FOUR GAMES

(By The Sports Editor)

THE VISITING Tranquillity team of Trinidad, won
three out of the four matches played against Savannah
ét al clubs at the Garrison Savannah yesterday afternoon.
The Tranquillity crack doubles pair F. Gun-Munro and
skipper “Fuchi” Nothnagel defeated F. D. Barnes and C. A.
Patterson of Savannah in three straight seis B—2, 6—4,
6—1.

Spe tcegerennmn



SATURDAY, MAY

13, 1956







O%



PPP PAL LLLLIS

as a Gillette !
MR. LEROY THOMPSON

POF

564 os



— Everybody! |

CLEM MARSH ALL & The
YEEKES BROTHERS—DARRER
& EDRICK

invite you to their

DANCE

SATURDAY NIGHT 18th May 1950
at the CHILDRENS’ GOODWILL
LEAGUE

Sharp

requests the pleasure of a

company to

A DANCE

at SAVOY CLUB, Mason Halli

ye

W.L Play Surrey To-day

Five Changes In Team:
Marshall And Williams. Playing

(Advocate Correspondent)
LONDON, May 12. -
Four members of the West Indies team, C. Williams,
R. Marshall, A. Valentine and R. Christiani have their first
County mie of the tour when the West Indies play Surrey
at the Oval “tomorrow. Christiani will be wicketkeeper in

f
F

St
(Kindly lent by the Management:

On TUESDAY NIGHT 16th May
1950
Admission :
GENTS 2- - LADIES 1/6
y
o

\
|
|



Constitution Road
ADMISSION

2/-

For

Music by Percy Green's Orehestra
Refreshments on Sale
Please extend this Invitation

Music by Mr, Perey Green's Living Rooms

Large and Small,
REFRESHMENTS ON SALE, or Bedrooms.

OOO





A de Verteuil and P. Waddell BIRTH-NIGHT DANCE

Fo: the bedroom:

Spartan Beats
Empire 1-0

SPARTAN defeated Empire on
—love to share the honours for
second place in the Second Divis-
ion fdotball line up’ when the two
teams met at Queen’s Park“yester-
day evening. Spartan scored from

£ penalty kick about 10 minute
ore close of play.

Empire was a 10-man team dur-
ing the first half of the game anc
Played nine in the second halt
after Wood got his nose injure.
a few minutes before half time

The game took a fast turn from
the start and was packed with
thrilis throughout as Empir<
fought hard to miintain their posi-
tion in the Second Division with
Spartan yielding no grounds.
Both teams had many chances,
but the goalkeepers saved tries
which seemed on many occasion
certain goals.

It was during a tense moment in
the Empire area when a melee
took place and St. John handled
the bal. C. O. Gittens took the
kick and kicked it wel! out of the
reach of the goalkeeper.

Empire then made an added
effort to cover lost ground, but
the Spartan defence proved equal
to the occasion,

The teams were:—

Empire;— Archer. Wickman, St.
John, Thomas, Clarke, Babb,
Mandeville, McCollin, Morris and

Wood.

: — Atkins, Bowen,
Campbell, Morris, Banfield, Trot-
man, Phillip, C. O. Gittens, Gib-
bons, Jemmott and Reece.

°
County Cricket
LONDON, May 12,

Cricket results at Brentwood :
Northamptonshire beat Essex by
10 wickets; Essex 178: Vigar 65
and secondly 186; Insole 64.

Northamptonshire 347; Brooke



68, Arron 60 and secondly 18 for
no wicket.
At Oxford: Hampshire beat

Oxford University by six wickets;
Oxford University 127 and second-
ly 243; Cannings 7 for 52.

Hampshi re 209; Bartlett 5 for 77
and secondly 162 for 4.

At Lords: Warwickshire beat
Middlesex by 244 runs, Warwick-
shire 326; Kardar 112, and second-
ly a8. for 7 declared; Dollery not
out 5!

saitiente 148 ; Hollies 5 for 44
and secondly 157; Hollies 6 for 47.
At.Cambridge : Cambridge Uni-
versity—Lancashire match drawn.
Cambridge University 321 for 9
deed., Dewes 125 and secondly 154;
Sheppard 73, Grieves 5 for 40.
Laneashire 243: Washbrook 74,
G. Edrich 105, Stevenson 4 for 33,
and secondly 152 for 3; Place not

: “Surrey beat Derby-

‘ite 4 wickets. Surrey 341;
Fishlock 88, Whitaker 89; Jackson
§ for 41 x spoonaly 144 for six;
Jackson four for

Set hive 147; Laker 5 for 57,
Loék 4 for 30, and secondly 309;
Kelly 74. —Reuter.

friendly Football Association

‘Today’ 8 Fixtures:—

hee’ ys. Berwick
penne vs vs. Advoeate at Shell, Referee:

i ee Orta vs. Wavell Sports Bub
epee Leonard's. Referee: Mr, C, Jem-



at the Bay.

The Weather
TO-DAY

Sun Rises: 5.39 a.m,

Sun Sets: 6.13 p.m.

Moon (New) May 16

Lighting: 7.00 p.m. °

High Water: 1.34 a.m., 2.06
.m.

YESTERDAY i
— (Codrington) .04
Total for Month to Yester-

day; .92 ins.

Temperature (Max.) 86.5° F
Temperature (Min.) 72.5° F.
Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E.,
wind’ Vel sley
loc 7 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.941,
( pam.) 29.871



They'll Do It Eve








GET BACK,REMIND ME TO

STAFF CAN WORK DURING
ALTERATIONS::»—*

hy

encounted stiffer opposition from
J. L. St. Hill and D, I. Lawless,
whom they eventually defeated
6—~1, 6—4, 4-—6, 6—3.

The Ladies’ Double also went
to Tranquillity, Miss M. Trestrail
and Miss A. Reid winning from
Miss Ena Bowen and Mrs. A. A.
Gibbons of Savannah 6—4, 6--2

Lone Win

The Savannah seasoned doubles

pair, Dr. Charlie Manning and
Eric Taylor scored Savannah's
lone win in three straight sels

over T. Schjolseth and D. Sean-
della— 6—3, 6-—-2, 6.1.

Most of the spectators watched
the Gun-Munro and Nothnagel
vs Patterson and Barnes matcn.
At onee it was evident that the
Tranquillity pair had a consider-
able umount of advantage in
experience and courtcraft as coim-
pared with the Savannah pair.

Gun-Munro served off first and
won his service. Clever placing of

the ball with some expert volley- ,

ing often caught the Savannah
pair out of position and five games
had been chalked up before
Barnes won his service to make
the score 5—1 in favour of
Tranquillity. He brought off some
powerful overhead smashes that
earned him well deserved points
and the game as well.

Encouraged

Heartened by this the Savannah
pair broke through Nothnagel’s
service and made the score 5—2
still in favour of Tranquillity.

But the visitors made a dever-
mined bid and only allowed Pat-
terson 15 péints when he served
again to win the set 6—2.

The next set saw Patterson anc
Barnes more comfortable. Munro
won his service again but Barnes
also won his. The games were
level at 2—2, but then Munro
again won his service and Barnes
dropped his to give Tranquillity
a lead by four games to two.

Nothnagel in a_ fine rally
smashed his way into the’ fifth
siagme for Tranquiltity winning
his service and making the games

5—2.
Good Effort

A good effort by the Savannah
pair, characterised by some pow-
erful baseline drivers both by
Patterson and Barnes saw
Savannah add the next two games
to their total making the score
5-4

The Tranquillity pair however
broke through Barnes’ service to
win the set by six games te four.

The third and final set saw
most of the fight knocked out of
the Savannah pair and Gun-Munro
and Nothnage!l romped home by
six games to love to win tne set
and the match.

What turned out to be the most
interesting match of the afternoon
was the Men’s Doubles fixture in
which J. L. St. Hill and D, I. Law-
less of Savannah opposed A. De
Verteuil and P. Waddell of Tran-
qguillity.

Star Of The Game

St. Hill, a left hander was the
star of this game but his partner
Lawless was correspondingly
weak. The visitors were obvious-
ly better paired and won the first
two sets 61, 0—4.

A commendable effort chiefly oar
the part of St. Hill who scored
with several first timers in his
powerful service, saw the Savan-
nah pair take the third seat 6—4.

There was some very clever
duelling at the nets and the crowd
roared their appreciation time
and again as all four players
Stood at the nets and duelled for
almost a minute at a time for s

pt aee of Walcott.

This Game
Is A Rubber

WHEN the West Indies open
their first game in London today,
against Surrey at the Oval, it will
be in the nature of a rubber fix-
ture, for each side has scored two
wins in the series today.

Many names now but dim
shadows on the edge of the field,
will flit across the mind’s eye, and
some glorious moments will once
again be relived.

For Surrey John Beresford
Hobbs with his magnificen’
double century in 1933, Jardine,
England’s famous “body line”
Captain with his skipper’s knock
of 104 in 1923, and Sandham
whom we saw at Kensingten in
1930 scored a defiant century in
1928 to enable his county to
draw the game, occupy special |
places in the West Indies —Sur
rey clashes,

a














the West

jiappy memory
with 155 not out

min 1923, and
clifford Roach
Aiwith the rare
100 be-

fore lunch in an

s of 186
included

fours, take

pride of place,

C. A, ROACH

But there were many other
praiseworthy performances in
these and today’s encounter will
be fraught with much interest.

—Seventh Game—

This will be the seventh clash.
Results are—two wins each, and
two games drawn.

In 1900 the County was not at
full strength and the West Indie:
won by an innings and 34 runs,
in two days.

ae

The team is J. Goddard (Capt).
Rae, R. Marshall, F. Worrell,

(.. Gomez, C, Williams, H. John-
son, and C. Valentine.

For Goddard, Gomez, Weckes,
Worrell, Rae and Walcott it will
be the third successive match.

Tne team arrived back in Lon-
con this afternoon, jubilant after
their two day victory over York-
shire. Goddard described the
vieket as the worst he had ever
seen, but added that apart from
minor aches all members of the
‘eam were perfectly fit. Sixteen
thousand people watched the two
days’ play and the West Indies
hare of the gate is £500. This is
double the amount they received
at Worcestershire.

A Reuter message states that
Surrey Rave chosen nine “certhin-
ties,”

They are: M. R. Barton, 7. YE.
2 capt iin, W. S. Surrege, L. Fishlock,

A. Bedser, A. V. Bedser, P. R
Whiiteker, Laker, and Constable,
the remaining two places rest be-
tween. the two left arm slow bowl-
ers, Me Mahon and Lock, and the
wicketkeepers Mc Intyre and
Kirby. Me Intyre who has been
suffering from a septic toe went
to the Oval to-day and hopes to
be pronounced fit to play.

Carlton Beat C.O.B.

Cariton gained a _ three—one
victory over Combermere Old Boys
in a Third Division football game
yesterday to maintain their lead
in that division. Y.M.P.C, defeated
Everton 3—2 and Police, Pickwitk-
Rovers 2—1 in the same division.



Surrey replied with 215, Mar-
tindale 3, Bertie Clarke 4 and
Constantine 2, sharing the wickets
between them. Second time at
the crease West Indies were out
for 191, leaving Surrey to get 200

Surrey equalised in 1906 defeut- ,'0,,,Wit» This they did for 3
ing West Indies in two days by ! mn
10 wickets. Layne for West In- To-day—
dies took 7 wickets for 76 when ser il
Surrey scored 306, and scored 21 Today our lads w rene



when _ his side collapsed for 121.
West Indies made 231 in their sec-
ond venture, and Surrey collected
the 47 needed for victory without }

loss.
-—Different—

It was quite a different story in|
1923. The County was at full
strength, with the exception of |
Hobbs, but Francis and “Snuffie”
Browne took 4 wickets each to
dismiss them for 87. Challenor
then sparkled in scoring an un-
defeated 155, and with Francis
scoring 41 at No. 10, West Indies
made 305

At this point Jardine the cap-
tain, fought gamely making 104
out of his team’s 836, But this
could not save them. Francis took
§ for 45, and then the famous
firm of “George and Tim”, pro-
ceeded to collect the 121° runs
needed to win.

The 1928 game was drawn.
Hobbs, Sandham, Barling, Jar-
dine were all there. and this time
Francis shared the wickets with
Constapsine when Surrey made

West Indies replied with 318.
Hobbs 123, Sandham 108 defied
the West Indies bowlers in their
second innings, and the County
declared at 253 for no wickets.
Then the West Indies collapsed in
their second, venture and only
Constantine’s 60 not out saved tia
day. The score was 118 for 6
when stumps were drawn.

acquaintance with Jim Laker, who

had bg a good time with the;
1948 M.C.C.
Indies. L. Fishlock, who got 46 and
| 60 against the 1939 side will be }
there again, They will also meet
the Bedser twins.

May the weather be Sy



E.
Weekes, C. Walcott, R. oe. © |





RE-OPENING DANCE
TO-NIGHT

Music by Mac Lesle’s Orchestra

Hostess for your
Accommodation

GRANVILLE M LAR.







THE
PRESIDENT & MEMBERS
OF THE EMPIRE CLUB

will be holding their

ANNUAL DANCE

- at the
Club’s Pavilion, Bank Hall
on Tuesday, 23rd May, 1950.
SUBSCRIPTION ::: 3/-

Music by Mr. Percy Green’s
Orchestra

Admission strictly by
Invitation





team in the West |

|





MAGNIFICENT

COLD DANISH
BUFFET SUPPER

SERVED

LOYAL BROTHERS OF
THE STARS
present

1950 CARNIVAL
& PAIR

under the Distinguished
Patronage of Hon. V. C.
Gale, .L.C., Messrs.
F. C, Goddard, M.C.P.,
and E. D. Mottley,
M.C.P.

at
QUEEN’S PARK
Thursday, "eth June

Gates omen at 12 noon
Costume Competition, Fire-
works Display, Dancing Free,
Special D: splay by Barbados

outh ovement and
Pioneer Group.
ALL STAR Singing
Competitoin
1/-

ADMISSION

PERSONS who are desirous of
obtaining STALLS and BOOTHS
also Costumes Bands and indi-
viduals are asked to register their
names to Mr CHARLES C.

MORRIS, Sobers Lane

-~










)) a
{ : You are invited to a Grand
i





MR. Ww Thiam, ‘c CORBIN

Under the patronage of Mr. F. EF
Miller, M.C.P.

at Thorpes Cotlage House,
St. George near Gun fiill

On SATURDAY NIGHT 20th May

at 8.30 p.m,

Music by Hoppie Jordan's
Orchestra

GENTS

2/- — LADIES 1/6
A Well Stocked Bar

13.5.50.-——1n,



SOCIETY
ANNUAL FETE

Under the Distinguished
Patronage of His Excellency
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

Ices.
For the Children there
will be Pony Rides and

Lucky Dips.
By kind permission of Col.

Michelin, the Police Band

will play.

conducted by Capt. Raison
ADMISsiON — 6D.

Midnight to-night
starts Mother’s day,

Make your mama
Feel young (and gay,

Bring her up
CLUB
MORGAN

Coa Alleyne and
the boys will play,

Dinner will be served

the same old way,

With continuous enter-
From
till day

tainment night

POO

Girls’ Industrial Union

ANNUAL FETE

(CENTURY OF TASmIONs)
ao

PRPS SPOS AAO

CREA AIS AIIM

1
Under the distinguished atronage
of His Excellency the Governor
and Mrs, Savage and
Sir Allan and Lady
Collymore
will be held at
has FARK

[ FADD DPR
| GIRLS’ FRIENDLY



Time

AND»HARUMPH! WHILE I'M AWAY-y% OU
CAN HAVE THAT DECORATOR DO OVER
My OFFICE:*NILE GREEN WALLS:~RED || “}ORE TIMES THAN A
LEATHER CHAIRS:*-YELLOW COUCH:::
SORT OF MODERN +AND+-UH+s WHEN

SPRUCE UP THIS OFFICE“IF THE






ey / YES, SIR-
Ol YES, MR.
fe BIGDOME-

point.

pr

In the next set however, De inod Scores

Verteuil smashed any high lobs 1933 saw some t

unerringly while Waddell placed Roach wielding a betliterie Teor ee
quite a few down the sidelines tu 180, led the way for the West In-
give Tranquillity the set 6—3 and dies to score 460, but Hobbs was at
the match by three games to one his magnificent’ best with 221,
The tournament continues this Which enabled Surrey to total 470.
afternoon. With such runs on tke tins, there
was not time to finish the game,



Tenn and it ended with the West Indies
CI is ? ; ese? for 4 in their second in-
Mu Ss.

lub Premiere’s The West Indies lost the 1929

game, Surrey triu
Yesterday’s Results wickets. an
Neither Gomez nor Stollmeye
Min’ Singles. ay.
Be etiite beat B. Daniel, ayed in that game, and today,

vel rey Stollmeyer will once again |
be a spectator. West Indies got
224 in their first knock in 1939 |
Derek Sealy, Headley and Con-,
stantine getting 50's.

By Jimmy Hatlo

YEAH“WE'LL HAVE
THIS CELL POLLED UP
WHEN THE ST.LOUIS
BROWNS WIN A

6—3, 4—6, 6—4.
Ladies’ Singles.

Miss G. M. Grimes ys. Miss C.
Alleyne 7—5; 6—3 (unfinished) .



Ragiver US. Patent Ofte













=

THAT OFFICE Ce OF HIS
HAS BEEN DONE OVER



y


















MAQVIE STAR'S PAN» /

IS HE OFF.
TO FLORIDA OR
.) EUROPE THIS TIME
| OR IS HE JUST PLAIN |) ET
OFF © WE CAN'T EVEN

L TAKE TIME TO HAVE
A BREAKDOWN:=:+






B/ MODERN IS
6o0op! THIS

BACK ROOM LOOKS
LIKE IT WAS









Nero ROAMS WHILE
THE STAFF BURNS**:
“THANX “TO
HELEN A.TINNIN,
445) ELM COURT,
DEN VE aR Il, COLO.



Se
<.

SUNDAY. NIGHT

From 7 to 11 o'clock

Wodnestey May. ve auapike Day)
3.00 p.m. to 10.00 p.m,
DISPLAY AND SALE OF WORK
3.00 p.m, to 6.00 p.m,

STALLS
Handicrafts,



Household Re-

POP POPS PSO PCPS GPO DOP OSS OOS OES



quirements, Sweets, Preserves,
Lucky Dips and Novelties,
Cakes, Sandwiches, Candy
Floss, lee Creams, Iced Drinks,
Light Dinners and Suppers
will be served.

ATTRACTIONS :
Costume Parade represeting
Fashions, 1850—1950 4.15 p.m.



Pony Rides—3.00 P.m.-6.00 p.m,
British Council Films
(Steel Shed) 6.00 p.m.
(By kind permission of Pine
Representative-—-Mr. H. Risely-
Tucker.
Mobile Cinema
Entertainment 7.00 p.m,
(By kind permission of the
Director of Education)
Popular Band Concert will be
rendered — ihe es and
conducted by Capt. C. E.
Raison an the Steel Shed

800

SEATS mn 3d.
By kind permission of the
Fornibayee of Police, Col.
f. Michelin, the Police
Bard under Capt. C. BE, Rais-

on, will be in attendance.
Merry-go-Round Wheel, and other

Games
ApMmAtON i
ULTS
CHILDREN & Nurses

bee ak 1/-
GATES open 2.30 pam."
Buy'a Ticket
WINNERS of ae Numbers in
ADULTS (Onis) : Prize $10.00
$



NERE IS A NEW PRODUCT FOR EXTERY
INTERNAL SURFACES ee ee

5.00
wii LLIAMS,
General enh
)

OAC LAGOS

COL PLCCLLECCL LPL SPE LEPREPAAR APPA PS

4,

CEMENTILK
LIQUID STONE PAINT

This Paint may be applied to new or old Cement, Asbestos
Cement, Plaster, Stone, Fibre ana id Wood; is: fact, i¢ goes on and
ae page Fe any surface. 1t will not chip, flake or peel and
prov ble. extre a
Roteh sentoke an Ay eA durable and weather-resisting

Supplied in Stonewhite, Caen Stone and Mid Blue Green,
at $4.88 per gi

fo

WE ARE OFFERING ...

HILL'S 8B

Special Thinners . . at $1.80 per gin.

“Se
SMOKING MIXTURE

AT REDUCED PRICE

ee A ARLTON BROWNE
136, a ae a Diai oi

Phone 4456.

_WIKINGON & HAYNES (0., ITD.











v.10" x VY. 11”, ....$3. 06
4’. 6". x 2’. 3”. . 86. 44

For Living rooms:
61’. x 91.

$151.00

LARGE SIZE
9 ft. x 12 ft.

$252.00

ee ee ee ee gt ee ee ee



CAVE SHEPHERD & Co. LID

10, If, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET







=—=



We hace received New Stocks of..
VALKYRIE BICYCLES 22” & 23” frames
LADIES SPORTS BICYCLES
CARRIER BICYCLES
TYRES & TUBES
BICYCLE PARTS & ACCESSORIES
Also:—
Carpenters Tools, Spanners,
Flat Files, Hacksaws,

Coloured Rubber Matting

CHELSEA GARAGE (1950) Lp.

Trafalgar Street,
Agents for STANDARD & TRIUMPH CARS.







AUSTIN

CHOOSE

CASTROL

TO BREAK U.S.A. STOCK CAR



|

Castrol is stocked by the
distributors of Austin
Cars



|
|

THE MASTERPIECE IN OILS

RECORDS



=|



SS
















Full Text

PAGE 1

TACE FOUR THE BARBADOS ADVOTME 8ATVRDAV. MAV 13, I ISO MR8\iX)Si *r 1 ADVOGflT — t*—-1 I M lk M 11 111 C tlC B4, I Saturday Maj III. 1951) Pension SrLWmew The middle classes are traditionally reluctant to enter into Trade Union organisations to safeguard their interests. As a result workers in other employments, less inhibited in such respects, have made considerable advances while the clerks of Bridgetown have not made similar advances. The Clerks Union was formed in 1945 but after varying fortunes, membership had dropped to a very low level. In recent weeks there has been a recrudescence of life in that Union and now various efforts are being made tu increase the salaries of clerks and to secure for them conditions of employment not generally obtaining. One of the demands put forward by Mr. C. D. Thomas, the President of the Clerks Union, at a meeting with the Council of the Chamber of Commerce recently was for the institution of Pension Schemes covering all grades of clerks. Putting the case for the clerks Mr. Thomas said, "The modern trend is that a pension is earned and not given as a gift There can be no doubt that the absence of Pension Schemes in many businesses is not conducive to efficiency, as many persons who have reached the age when they have earned a rest and whose age makes them less able to perform their duties efficiently are forced to carry on because of no pension rights. Business lirms should give me proposal their most sympathetic consideration. There is evidently involved a fairly considerable amount of money but the money will be well spent if it helps to foster a •pint of goodwill between employer and employee For the scheme to be productive of its maximum benetlt it will be necessary that the terms of the Pension Scheme be carefully considered. Contributions should be made by both the employer and employee. The employee's contribution would be somewhat in the nature of a compulsory saving and would ensure to the employee a certain sum Whenever he should leave the employ of %  particular ilrm. The number of years service which would entitle a clerk to draw the share contributed by the employer is a matter which would have to be negotiated by the employers and the representatives of the Clerks Union. It would however, appear to be desirable that ns great a degree of uniformity as possible be obtained. It may be possible also for a clerk to carry from I one firm to another the bcnellts which have accrued to the policy taken out in respect of himself. Some of the bigger lirms may be able to run their own schemes without taking out policies with agencies which run such schemes but if there is co-operation some solution may be found acceptable to all parties. The reawakening of interest in the Union reflects the unrest of the clerks at the present condition of affairs where their interests are overlooked in the pressure of demands from other groups. Yet the difficulties which they face are largely peculiar to them. They are forced, by the nature of their employment to maintain a certain standard of dress and the impact of devaluation and the ever increasing cost of living are matters which have affected vitally and adversely the position of the clerks. Mr. Thomas has made out a strong case for the clerks and he appears to have gained the support of some of the merchants. Those who ensure that their employees have decent wages and fair conditions should now use their best endeavours to see that all members of the business community follow suit so that the "Forgotten Class" can survive the difficulties which beset them and be thus enabled to play a useful part in local life. —And It's So Restful To The Feet! < harle* Foley iioe* To The Fair .... By Hover-Plane MILAN "Have you ever dreamed you were jumping oft* a six-storey buUdiaf?" my companion inquired 'Now. j >u IP about to do it Ready r r We rose in the air, hung for a moment, then sailed clean over the edge of the roof. Again o %  lipped, suspended In mid-air over nothing, sitting absurdly side l>y side. "Don't look down yet. Look ind." On three sides roae the Did the "Bird Man" Fly? Hover-planes of six nations are 1 being shown al Milan Bap**1 are meeting tor the fift World greatest little toil '" Italy. Long Congress ot Vertical FligM. Proas a London bus .md twice as gress will dMnawd revoluii.,iuij languorous, .she re-lines up aloft changes not^UBt in transport but I I the Wine and Liquor Building. also in architecture, city laws, endlessly sipping vermouth In a and mental band" magenU ball I looked for the official dclega"Saluti slgnonna," said the pilot Uon from Britain, which builds in-w level with her smile, three or four types. There and now let ur> make a tour" none. Thus It was that I learned, after The exhilaration of the hover many years, that'the painless way tour fade* still more quickly when wlule. rectangular pavilions, the of dealing with fairs, festivals, we walk through the grandiose palaces and towers of Europe'* and exhibitions Is not to walk, not trade shows of competing nations greatest trade fair. to ride, but to hover. We float in search of Britain's contribution. down a majn axle, the Avenue of only to discover it. as usual, tucked Itl The Babble.*. Industry, and pau-e beside a long ,„t„ a top-flooi -back. line of flags surmounting the This yeax we have run to a coatOn the fourtn *lde an excited pulacc of the Nations. of-arms In white plaster, a row frieze of people on the terrace (Hiding alongside the glass wall* of placards, and three potted of the building we had just left. wc -urvry the displays of 42 palms. In the glass bubble of our hoverr;iiion,- within Something will Much of the narrow space piano cockpit we bobbed gently have to be done about upper-floor devoted to the B B.C.; the only up and down. privacy jthe hover age gees on. leaflet tells how the B.B.C. la ln1 look out no* pocket handkerNo Soviet (lag this year: Russia, dependent of the British Governchief. At once, from the terrace, unable to buy a space t-f c:nment, which lavishes millions from the wide boulevard below, manding Importance, has refused overseas broadcasts from windo*s all round thousands to come. Italians, already poster-blind. of white dots were agitated Now wc are over the orangery ignore this dazzling paradox. Our Hastily 1 put the handkerchief An. i ibow flower beds dismal stand. Contrasts with away: Just as well be a goldfish snramlc*, Chancellor Adenauer proves In In all directions skyscrapers, motor-cycles, sports goods. Says Milan that Germany has recoveroffices, and flats seemed to havo the pilot: "Look, that is somec d all her skills, not least those of propaganda. Where*. Our.? risen with us There was the thing like a motor-boat Gothic fretwork of the cathedral. __, __ there the massive bulk of the The UlIC*l HU*e %  slsSoBSta Mouse, WTetiS Margot Woosh A pair of giant horsed Germany's spiritual and pacific ronteyVSnced last night. rear under us as though in fright face la shown bv filling the official We circled slowly over the They're made of bronze. We aro section with religious art for Holy metropolis of industrial Italy, over the Guest House, where Year; her Industrial revival Is unking out the mighty Sforsesco businessmen arriving from the shown in the big illustrated catafortrcir. 'he church of Santa Maria, airport by hover-plane may bathe logue they gave me. hi?h alone* in Leonardo's paintwhile their clothes arc being if Britain, with S50 exhibitors tug of the IASI Supper. Nti-oleon's pressed, enjoy a shave and manihas a catalogue, it U tucked away Arc de Triomphe cure, send a wire home, and buy among the potted pall A* we go up we see, beyond the and post a present to their wivefnclorv chimneys, the emerald before going forth to.barter rirencid* and village spires of The Barter Section is something llnmbardv new again. Here common sense Now to the fair" With the" brings together the man from Blrvane spinning over our heads, thn mingham and the man from Spain little propeller at the end of Iho or Lgypt to play one commodity long tail behind whirls us back against another, M the crazy over the 4,000,000 square feet of checker-board of quotas and trade iho fairground agreements Just on three veers. 1 am reThat busy octagon down there TV at the fair. That's prestige minded. since the Daily Express ">' Wine Courtyard, with They have one set of rimera* hover-plane landed on Homo buyers sampling the vintages of indoors, another on the roof S> Guards Parade and here, for the Europe. that when, after hover-visit ng the 4 "—ha aviation I was in Or can anyone drop \r\ n A word fair, you step out of your plane to airplane taking off and landto ,he pilot; we bank, circle, sink And yourself In TV focus you may Sat in the heart of a city and on over a space big enough for tablecount on your blushes being tran*lt very rooftops. "No run. no bounce. Suddenly we spun alongside the step on to the roof. US Koberl Don levin PARIS. Thi< •'-liiinJred thousand Frenchmen, women and children are suffering from stiff necks, eyestrain and ill humour after vainly trying to see a "Bird-man" parachutist "fly." Ever since Leo Valentin announced last month that he would attempt to duplicate the flights of Clem Sohn, American "batman," all Paris has been arguing his chances of success. The cafe experts recalled that Sohn plunged to his death in Paris in 1937 before 200.000 spectators when his auxiliary parachute tangled with his partially opened main 'chute. Valentin, now a 31-year-old veteran of 233 jumps, saw Sohn's fatal flight and vowed he some day would try the same stunt — and live to tell about it. He invented a pair of web-like canvas wings which were stretched between his arms and legs and supported with several rigid ribs. There also was a web between his leKs to act as a stabilizer. With this weird apparatus he planned to LAVATORY BASINS 25 x 18 — 22 x With or without Pedestal jump from 10.000 feet, glide down to 1,500 feel and liien open his parachute. He even intimated that if all went well, he might just plane all the way down to the ground and come in for a three point landing. His act was to be the climax of a mammoth air show put on at Villacoublay airport near Paris. But the wiseacres in the cafes didn't think anybody would see anything, Paris weather being what it was last week — cold, rainy and foggy. But as if by dint of some publicity man's efforts, the sky cleared, the mercury shot up, 1 the sun shone brilliantly and all Paris got out fl We mi tied in full colour to the crowds below.— L.R.8. Sir JohnBlack 9 sMoney •sand the Audience that gets Less D UHINCi the war. when Ciechj |f Saflnil llelllier adopted the Hitler-Stalin theory Hint the expediency uf the Slate knows no law. Me.aintf L~t %  MTIZFNS can have no feeling UUING the war. when Ciechk and Slovaks wanlt'u lo get news ol what wa going on and think: The c llelerioralii.il I do not believe—end Mr X agrees with me—that It is to any considerable extent due to a deterioration In ihe quality ot the B.B.C.'a output aince the war The Americans naturally come )(on (n our conception of pi first, because the Crechs turn to mora nty that not even the Ti them as the leaders in the defence have made a fighting of the West against the. Soviet Jin d challenged the G attack division. But that does not explain why Bui the the British lag behind the French this and the Swiss. The true reason is one in'£ri fr,rrirt of collaborators, nf il T,u Tories, apparently, n %  nmeul to *i !" llarly "'"* <* challenging a irnnwniio dlv(jlon on lhe prin clple Involved e is no mistake about " 'be. Black and Lord case for troduclng retrospective fear of being accused ^e^gthe legislation to lax the money gifts aervanU c" that made to Mr. Lord and Sir John capitalist*." should make us all sit up and Black. Sir Stafford Cripps has Luckily there is a brighter ride to the British picture. The biggest success of the Milan Fair, one which has got us talked about all ovsT Europe, is British. By the time the fair ends, nearly a million people will have fough 1 their way into the e^dbition, lanvSC, to show "heonly coloured to Villa'oublay to see what all this bird-man ballyhoo was about. They came ^00,000 strong in buses, trains, cars, on bicycles, and even on foot. Newspapers brought out special Sunday afternoon editions in honour of the event. The programme began at 2 p.m. with some impressive acrobatic flying in both powered craft and gliders. Beverly "Bevo" Howard, crack American aerobatic pilot from Charleston. S. C, stole the show with a brilliant display of difficult precision aerobatics breathtakingly close to the ground. After four hours of watching stunt pilots from eight cuuntries the crowd began to get a little impatient. Even when a Vampire jet plane buzzed the Held the crowd failed to get excited. The parachute acts began at 6 00 p.m. There were mass jumps, delayed jumps, three girls' who jumped together with red, white and blue parachutes and finally, a pig was put into a harness and made to jump. Then, at 6.30. the bird-man stepped into the air so suddenly and at so high an altitude that nobody saw him until he opened his parachute. He was supposed to carry a box; of chemicals that would emit a smoke trail but he must have dropped it because he; wasn't where the smoke was. When he landed he was mobbed by the; crowd. Air show authorities evacuated him | with a jeep and then hid him, much to the chagrin of the reporters, photographers and newsrecl men who were covering the event. There were a few more acts and one minor crack-up before the disgruntled crowd, which had come in stages, descended, en masse on the inadequate and poorly organized transportation facilities. Mobs roamed the streets of the little nearby town of Bievres. hunting down empty buses like hungry beasts looking for prey. The last stragglers didn't get back to Paris until close to midnight. And around town the bird-man stitl was the centre of discussion. Did he fly or didn't he? He says he did. The crowds at Villacoublay say he just made a delayed parachute jump. Can ,'100,000 Frenchmen be wrong? eneVn War Britain's Socialists— 1. Are opposed to the inviolability of private property; 2 They have no respect for Collaborators were unpopular— the Rule of Law. Just as Mr. Lord and Sir John Only last week the House of Black are unpopular with large Commons was asked to approve a sections of the British publii piece of legislation which strikes Bencs did not dare stand up at the roots of the Rule of Law. tor t ^ t principle their case inSuch, however, is the deterioravo | vcf t f or f Mr f being called a these lYVvinogelundgC. To enjoy the novelty of walking acrses the new structure one must take courage in hand .mo run the gauntlet through the no man's-land of traffic to get there Pedestrian lanes are needed badly from Manning's Corner Store to the Park Stand, from A Barnes & Co.. Ltd.. to the Park Stand pavement, from the Park Stand to the foot bridge, from the Electric Company'* transformer to the other end of the footbridge. As it is, it smacks of a safe crossing In a torrent, the first atone of which, from either bank. can only be reached by a strong jwimmer. The new bridge will **hero in two years ihey say and meanwhile the footbridge Is a good idea not yet carried to its logiMay 12. 19M. TRAFFIC CONSCIOUS. Jewith Cemetery To the Editor, The Advocate— SIR.—The Jewish community in Barbados are as distressed as your correspondent "Passer-by" at the state of the Jewish burial ground in Synagogue Lane, and are ready and anxious to put it in order. The hesitation is that the owner has agreed to give Burial Ground to the Jewish Congregation in Barbados but transfer of ownership can take place until the congregation .._ been incorporated by the Legislature. A Bill to do this before the Legislature during the last session but was never given a hearing because it is a Private Member's Bill and 1 understand it is difficult to get them heard It Is now getting to be Introduced again and it is to be hoped that the House of Assembly will give It a speedy hearing. S. ALTMAN Box 256, May 12, IBM. 11 it vn Svltprtiny . • YOUR TRAVELLING REQUISITES SEE THAT YOU GET "PAKAWA" WE HAVE IN STOCK :— LEATHER SUIT CASES ATTACHE CASES DOCUMENT CASES BRIEF BAGS MUSIC BAGS (CANVAS HOLDALL) TRAVELLING BAG REXINE CRUISER CASES BROWN CROCODILE GRAINED TRAVEL CASES Stop In TO-DAY and select yours from: DA COSTA & Co., LTD. DRY GOODS DEPT. II > o//#r I ml HI/ IIHAI. I OHM %  • IH I I I'll kl.l II IOM.I IS LAMB) VEAL elc. el.-.. Mill** Cream A limn I'm Twmitlo Mixed Vegetable-Heef A Veitetable Onion J A H mil AII UIOWX IIIIIN KM GODPARDS y %  RUM Smltmt -front l,IHS



PAGE 1

.NlTl 'RI.AY. MAV 13. 185U THE •AtBAlXJ. ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE sun i K.ins BY AX A.D.C. HE. Asleep On Hastings Road New Track At Garrison THIS IS THE TOMB of a Naval' Officer who d:c1 70 years ago AT THE Museum there is on special exhibition until 27th. May. the ADC's Dinner Book of 1878—1880. which has recently been presented to the Museum by His Excellency the Governor The Dinner Book contain* the names of those who dined at Government House, the date, remarks by the A.D.C often of great interest, some table plans and printed menus. Il is a social document of some value. Of especial interest are the entries relating to T HE NEW exercise track at the the Royal visit of Prince Albert Garrison was completed on Victor and Prince George FredThursday and horses made use of wick of Wales, afterwards King It for the (irsl lime yeslerdav George V. The two princes, sons morning. This track will be used of the then Prince of Wales, afterla very wet weather • wards King Edward VII, arrived For the track to be made. 14 in H.M.8. Bacchante, on ChristInches of mould was dug up right rnas Day 1879. The Bacchante was around the pasture This kpace 'an iron screw corvette cased with was then filled first with a layer wood of 4.31" tons' She carried of six inch boulders and then a >6 guns; and. took IS days to layer of three inch metal stone, reach Barbados from TencrirTc An Inch of marl was then placed The Royal Princes did net land over the stone and Anally four until 5 p.m. on Boxln* Daj. when Inches of sand was placed on tin* they were received by the Gevtop. The width of the track is 13 ernor. Major George Rtrahan. feet. B A., and driven to Government Mr. Kenneth Corbin. TruckHouse. The A.D.C's. Dinner Rook Manager of the Garrison, told the records that after arrival there Advocate yesterday that work on they *pU)*ea. tennis, pool after In the Court of Divorce and the track started about two weeV dlatner "firing kickers" having Matrimonial Causes yesterday before Christmas but during that dressed at Government House.' His Honour the Chief Judge protimc they stopped occasionally. Next day. "The Princes rode with nounced decree nisi In the su>l Nearly 100 men were working on the General and dressed at Govof E. D. Robert* (Petitioner) anil the track, eminent House.' On 28th. Decemo. M. O. Roberts <' late King George V of England, then Prince of Wales. In the well kept n-mi'iiiv •rhafg upstanding palm trees, and r flrs along with cvergreon '„',_. and other trees sigh m the trad. 1 Jv. hl winds, and their top branches 'n some cases forming a green rool over the tombs are lh. uiuvemany gallant memi-eis of the Army and Navy. Some of the-n were buried before Warrant OfllMf Sum others less lhan two years s,,o. Than too is the memorial to the \]",-\. the) Miss frXflA V OOVEIA: Assistant Uiiui-r in Modern History. Miss Uoveia wa* born In British Guiana and obtain*.! First Class Honours at Unlverslyesterd alow.he For the fortho mer Meeting n new Bandstand be erected nt the Garrison. fpUD THE Prince*, A.l *~^_^??£& !" 3 SL iSSfSS! V Playing Field at the Reef, the Belleplaine Playing Field and Community Centre at St. Andrew is very* active and brings home life to the people of St. Andrew. Mr J. A. Haynes. St. Andrew Vestryman, in an interview with the Advocate yesterday said that -r ,"""",".'. ~~"*\.-lhe h>H is nearly always hired F >7' "' "S^-fi.WSS out to people keeping dances, conHotel g.ven bv ttf G*n^. MM certs and other functions SmmWSi carriage on HastJ nmW < !.III14< S College. London, in the B.A. I-Mccstershire Regiment. with He said that a local cricket club f'^g '". ni^Lo^oSS^tdP^^ ^tUOOCr OOIIH b Honours examination Since 194U Wok* the Barbados Kegiment IS ttr>Z£j£Z,%£ ffrS ^£3* From Halifax p.VS?£XS?U t£& S T£ ttMf£3 *""" Afler the str>ln of th Royal 2 : 80 "ft ' H*> •'•" "* Us-ward Island.. was a Schoolmaster m lh. 11 II s PLANTERS AND managers wh., Visit Ihe Governor look a short ' "J" "^"J?"* 1 £""!? 'J.Vj c Mr A"-!"*" CUNNINGHAM: 'Bacchante.' dl.M „t >., r came Inlo Bridgetown ..ho'day On 10th January. -Lett "''"l,?" £?>*.? ,'^t. If''" ***** %  *i"'" '" '•" ""> ">•>"<• •" >' %  Carlisle tmma experienced a S amount ?„ „ut Islands in -Tourmaline".• Ateo """"• ,rim Mon History. Mr Cunningham Is a Bay The Prince of Wale, was or heat The temperature was 85 The H.M.S. Tourmaline had been '" %  '• .... .,„.„. graduate ol the University ol aervlng on the same warship degree, Fahrenheit in the shade anch ored In Carlisle Bay when r !" m ."" % %  .. %  !. 7* *l Durham and served a. a pilot In During the visit „f Ik. and very little wind blew through,(,„ Baeehante arrived. The next !" ou ; n, l " %  %  "' -P"*" !" the R.A.F. during the war Since "B.ech.nle" the records sliow, the out the day entry In the ADC's Dining Book couM lumber and rrom both 13l8 hc ha! Mld a po ,tg ta „ u ,. c Prince was a guest at GovernMany o( these plantation and i, on 3th January. 'Returned', g? "' %  ""'• '>' !" P'V. * !" research gram and h factory men were seen with their There are many entries which (he Alcoa Pilgrim began to ,„, ulld ,. r ,„„ ^pervi.io,, „, p, 0 patas jacket, over their arms and some h rnw licht on lite at Government discharge yeaterday and Is expee lrisoT ,_ M p^niu,,,, vice-ChanW< I even wore iheir shin necks open House with remarks such as Very "•> ' leave port over the week„„„,. „, „„. University or Ltmold wt During Thursday and up to a „,„.cesslul dinner-BIHUrds'. See'"d. lumber were do "' •*— ond big dinner. Fairly succeiurful. Tb J*P* "' „'.„ wh[„f ,ur"' %  • COIXTHARD: even 'Wasn't dinner enough J*'^' ihe h?nef basin of Ihe Aa.lal.nt Ltatunt In Modem i one occasion, Severe thunderrm^gthe inner basin • Un Mf c „„ u .wrm-Ml ln_lhe er.nd.h' j .nd JJ^ rt C 1 I' U V „^ ^b/, J' du ,c "' "" %  ""' ' >ford, where he specialised in Hatchers Driven From Streets AS ^ raaull ..f UM recent 01during the pa^t eeks. of clear%  BgJ hawket* from the ma?n vtrects and alleys of Bridgetown. a delegationof hawkers numbering around 4U—ii). headed b> Mr. Mottley (Senior i^presentativc of the City) waited in the. i' I id Central Station yeatavdav on Colonel MnholUt Commi-Hioner of Police, who kiinilv received them at II IS a.m. Mi Mottsgy, in outlining Jhe case for the hawkers, pointed out that he appreciated that tht law was against the hawkers but he was there to ask the Commissioner on behalf of the hawkers to be sympathetic, more cially when it was considered that Ihere WM at present market other than one for tlsh and n^eat whuh wan provided by the C.ti\ oi imient. In short, the hawkers vJ^io have all paid for then licence have not beet, provided with any market to offer their ware He was at present chairman of the committeewhich hnd been working upon UM I %  • tsM ti.ni of a market site for recomnssnd itjaa to (!o\Trmnwii H" .iiil.] % %  gun the Coinnil-ton i ttakt his committee onl; a few Saturdiivs ago in going through the Busby Alley found that it wan impossible for this area to hold any more hawkers, and could not therefore where these great number l..iwkn<. who KOUI -round Bridgetown other than Busby or "ogo, -.line other area was closed oil and provided for them until Men 'ii'"' •"a pioper market wa provided. Point Appreciated Mr. Mottley said that ha HUM appreciated the Police point of (iv traffic elc.t hut jptu MM Commissioner to stay his hand in respect of prosecuttan with hawkers until further anngeme-.U could ^e made TtM Commissioner of Police, addressing the gathering, *ald thai While he .ippneiall Mr. M..-1].'. .-l.-.i %  l.-li.ill "I the hnwkeiN and was very sympavlth the position in which ran placed he also had view It from the point of HI w >f I lie general public The Commissioner said that there were some hawkers who appari-ntU had ittagnptad tO defy the Police orders IM there was DO alternativr othei than lo bring them baton the Courts of JuCtloO Under no clrcumstanci's would he allow hawkers to sell on the main streets such as Itroad and Swan Streets He mild, however, as long u* they been workment House and Far lev Hill. St. ol-eyed the Police ami kei I thellev wlth'i ims was Ju*t 24 years. tnnrc from thi he died. 'clock yesterday morning John, with 66 parts, recorded the heaviest rainfall. Other returns were: Station Hill District three parts. St. George 47 f ans, St Philip ii pans, St. homas 34 parts, St. Pete parts. St. Joseph 25 parts. St James 12 parts, St. the thu rung T IM CARIBBF.AN Wo iMffS* Union has been fortunate recently in getting jobs for some of their members In the Seaman a Branch and is at present seeking employment for more seamen. Since the Unioa has started th< membership has greatly increased T ANOTHER Inspection by %  Advocate'* between 10.40 and 11.15 yesterday morning found the gutters along Swan Street, In the following condition. Lower Swan Street: Several THE policeman on sentry duty mango seeds, banana skins large .. iV.il— ..la— nt MH were often blockschemes for the employ. Th> Cane Replaces Sentry's Gun 9 Firms Have Pension Schemes Children at the British Council, %  •Advocaie" ye-terday Wakefleld. The programme Is: considered that a "British News." 'Western Isles." u ju.blc than a r "For All Eternity." and the Film Strip "Bus Conductor." Admission Is free. M R DAN BLACKETT. Editor of the Torch, was slightly injured after beyig involved in an accident along Upper Bay Street, near the Aquatic Club Gap at about 10 30 p.m". on Thursday The accident occurred between motor lorry J.154. owned by Arthur Spcede of Massiah St 25^-ForOverloading •>£ %  %infto be paid in 14 jyjthfdibri: St. John, and motor car M.74 days or in default one month s %  ^W J, owned and driven by Mr Blackett imprisonment with hard labour J5f*_i !" J2* The wind screen and right front wn en hc was found guilty W door of the car were damaged. His Worship Mr. A J. H. Hanscheii BA LEACH of Bank Hall re>M terday of overloading the bu J J^" Tig^t r M — 77 on Watorford Road .. JJ J fw ,• piWf% Worship MM 't.t onflrmeel by the indues of Ihe Astidanl Court of Appc.il Mi G. L. Taylor and Mr. J. W. B Chenery. Ursula Hop.of Ilelinr. St Philip sought an order for ejictment against her brothei Einanuel L-id of Ihe wine district, claiming that I.onl used in rent land from her. Mr Morris dismissed the case Hope was orilcied to pay 3/8 costs. Hope suid that she hud been In possession of the land sim-i1935 and that she paid the taxes Her mother had given her the luiid. and had since died in 1941 Lord claimed that the land had belonged to his grandfather William Lord His mothei \.„Lord's daughter While In Panama he sent money to his l-ecimc farther on a Urge heap of skins Chamber of Commerce. Involvedjn an accident with the was blocking the water, while certain discorners. give .Idci-ntiofi to the plen whirh wag rpasM on their behalf After Ix-iiii; ssldrsassjd by some of the hawkers, they all wlthdrew thanking the Commisrioner for his kind consideration. r.ipl 1'ros.i who atterli--l the magtjng. wag then delegalml by (he t'uiomlsHionei to visit the various site* together with Mr. MatUBJi SrtUl a view of making r* % %  .iiittii'iidiithms. THERE are about nine firms i "th."gate of UM Central SWUon pieces of card, were often blockIn the City which have jMiudon J lieeS disarmed He no longer Ing the water wherever It was schemes for Ihe clerks they JarrteT a rSe bit a cane, runmng In one part of the employ. There U. no fixed method -DAY ATI SO AM there l'',anr\ R T Mfchelin, Comgutter where it was dry, biU of of running the scheme us far as will be a Film Show for missloner of Police, told the banana skins, rotten potatoes, the firms are concerned, ii he oranges, and some fruit skins but Ihe general principle Is that fas more were scattered about. Opposite the firm contributes s portion of fle for a sentry F. S. Nicholls and continuing up the money, the clerk another it wai to direct to Da Costa, the gutters in this portion, and so Is formed a fund tiaflk it and out of the Central area were dirty. Several small from which a pension is paid Stations vard and to give intomatoes, lime skins, formation to people entering ttW potato and orange peel, cane poelStallon in • nd bits of after u given number of years' Swan Street: A few %  m TOJ -rut t of HalU Road patches of grass were seen growHILTON TULL of nans immmm s-^ ^ ^ ^^^ ^^^ collected Car Damaged Knocked Down The blU M-1332. the property of Mr, HA. Tudor of the Ivy, St Michael, knocked down a man at Eastmond Corner. St Michael, about S p.m. last night The man received no injuries. Hc Wasl helped up. Hull, Buying In Colonies f> From page I in the sellers' market b levenge for some of the things that win' djOM by private companies in the days of the buyers' market baton UM wmr* 1 The six companies engaged in tht meal trade. ;n that time had handed together in a close ring wMoh managed the whole affair, fixed prices and exploited f.nM..i in the Argentine and consumers in Britain as well" he .ml ported the loss of $16 from her shop counter at Garden Li Wednesday. rpHE LOSS of a quantity of X clothing and a case containing 144. total value $172.80. was reported by Ira Haynes of Haggatt Hall. Site stated that the articlej were removed from her residence between 8.30 am and 8.30 p m. on Wednesday. M OTOR CAR M. 717. owned by Lisle Odle of St George tnd driven by Leroy Git tens of Weslburv Road, collided with a guard wall near the Royal Theatre on Worthings Road. Christ Church, at about 8 30 am. on Thuisday. highway on April 10. What's on Today Yacht Racing. Carlisle Bay at -!.30 p.m. Pel ire Band at GJ.8. Fair. Country Road at 3.30 p.m. Lawn Tennis Tournament, Savannah Club 4.15 p.m Football at Kensington at 3.M p.m. number of fish bones, bits of > boxes, of paper were In the mossy gutters opposite the "MI Store and along that area. car M-711 and Ihe lorry p.307 "Potick" Still On IR.T?'-'*Ocean Bed \ 4 Wills Admitted To Probate Schooners "Laudalpha' and -Cyril E. Smith" started to work on the salvaging of Ihe "Potick yesterday, but failed In their first (ittempt to raise It. When it seemed lhat the vciwl had cased Itself out of the mod to some extent, thfl straps on the THE will of the late Sir John "Cyril E. Smith" snapped and Uu Hutson was one of the four advessel sank again, mitted to probate by His Honour in this attempt to raise tie the Chief Judge. Sir Allan Collyvessel, the "Potick s" hull was not more at yesterday's silling of th raised above Ihe water. Although Court of Ordinary. The other the workmen are speculating UM three were those of Charlotte iiossibility of raising it with lhEmmiline Gaskin. I-avmla Ernest two schooners, some of them .ire Oliver Douglas and Joseph of the opinion lhat some othei Wolloby Clarke, all lute of S>. method of salvaging will have h Michael. be employed •sWoV.V.V.VaV.V.Vp NOW FRESH %  •I'HI.Vl I'M.LOX (HOW get your supply from H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—Agents. \\V. %  %  %  'a\V. l- VA'B STRFACTII TO-DAV lltrr ar. two I \"llr ni Rody Build" COFRON ELIXIR IRON AND LIVER TONIC far secondary anemias, especially Ihoae af the nutrlUonal type ABBOTTS HALIVER MALT WITH Vio-ii I:UI A rood aereasory tor dlela deArlent la vitamins — ON BALK AT — h\n.itrs inn YV s/o/ds Is the properly of Dr. Bancroft of Fontabelle and was ng driven by Edword Lashlev of Park Road. Hush Hall The lorry Is owned by Luther Greaves of Easlbourne. St Philip and wis being driven by Erol Greaves u f the same district The headlamps, radiator and front bumper of the..., *..,,. | W |i, damaged The left bun pel iamage.1 The Consetvativc Governmi Inline the war set up B C mlttee of inquiry and most of the companies refused lo gi evidence lie added. —Rculer LOOK OUT FOR COLDS! GARGLE • (.oi the miAn? Starting IO soeeaa? Peal a dry, ratping *enuiioa ia your ihtoai Cold iiinung on? (.arglc Liucrioc AatiMptK iaimedtaivly. Doiag to prompdr and frequeadr mat keep a cold from nesting ioui or help ward >i uoT. Ii-umi Anl.teptit: rcscbei way ha.k .>n your ill ma. turfaiei—kill* million* of germ*. S., si ihe nrst tign of mid, gargle 11 Men in and keep n up—U ma ta*e TOO a %  aassj sstpsaafvs icc' LISTERINE 4nth. P tic HARRISON'S BROAD ST EXPANDED METAL DIAMOND -IIVI-I MI ,n la i la II and HI In M.-.WII..I...-I,U .,IH..I ill. .hart way of nwnus). ALL SHUTS I a I IT — ALSO — CAST IRON COOKING STOVES (ffOt WOOD OR COAL! "ETNA" DOVER Sliea. f. ? sad %  "CALEDONIA" DOVER— Sites: 8. 7. 8. and t All with 5 COOKING HOLES ON THE TOP PLATE. These Htovrs are built on •eienlillr principles to rnsure perrec, drauiht and eombusUan —aa a reaall not only are they hlihly efficient cookers, bul they are also very i-IA.\ Introduced for the first lime in Barbados this hal i> made of .loth with a cork lining. Absolutely sun and wafer proof in addition to being very smart. In while, fawn and ran Price* 14.49 A S5.0S CAVE SHEPHERD & Co. LTD. 10, 11, 12, & 13 BROAD STREET Will lllllWllllilIB!llllllll|i|li!l!W!!lllHI!|illlllllll Illlllllii Hi



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SXTURDAY. MAY 13, IKo THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE SEVEN CLASSIFIED ADS. FOB RENT Cralai Chia-cri. at 4 a> p m for ) Patrick. Chunk. Chrtal Church | lYtaMiMNMI to attend Oraldlr.e QllUtu. Chrlatrl* OtlMni. Oil" Uitten* RUMri' B P Gitifnt Bm Oman* >BmtMr>> BWvln N*on* Mr*oiga *•*]>. *tr* Sybil Kntg..i USA PAPERS Pl-CAV COPY ANOIXBA Mh Avtnu *"• lei Appl> S A We*tburv Cell artery (NVrv • t SO e i at i iMkq r Uaelr i.ii.r.-e in oul recent 11 dear :MI'III b UMnm n. LOUISA WATK1NS M*l* Fr**cod. Lilian Belgrav*. Dru till. Grlfrllh, Hultit iHllnM. Helen Faroe. AufuM* Col b* r*f-*rnb*r*d by MilUemt. a*rm*ln*. Waole iSletem: Audrey Slain* 'Niecei. Gilbert In loving I—w eir o< our datUnf MYRTLel ALUM ho p e**ad to Hi. (ml beyond o May 14Ui IS4T m a grave and QuMUy Bleeping Wr*r* Uw green err— |nUy wa.r* La** lh* on* we hnvd BD dr*il> One we loved but could not aave To you who law more rhlldren ChrTidi (IMII a iih car* You'll nevft know the value Till you —• that vacant chair Inaerted by Mr. Esther Belanavr all** IXiru Allen 'Grand Molhejri Dalnc Allan I Mother*. U.B.M.in. FOR SALE AUTOMOTlVt CAR—Morria 10 HP. in perfect work Ina order. Apply C E Tryhane. Sana. tell* Plantation, fit Thorn** IMJW n CAR-One !• h p HUUnan In food working order Only MOO 00 For partitular* dlaJ 4UU. 1J ft K> In CAR—One Morrli II Saloon Excel' lent condition Don* only ".Son ml Ma nui 4*40 )3 ft ftO-an. CAR—Ona Vauxnall 14-4. good workIn* order H p. Ham. ft Co.. Lower Broad Street. Phone 4043. U.BftO—Jn VAN—Pick-up in rood working ordar Apply: BeigYave'. Garage Hlnd.bur> Road. 10 ft ID—kn MOTOR CYCLB— IU. h.p. B S.A In perfect working ordar. Only don* l.leO mil** For further particular. apply K. A. Cllfc* Jn*. Phone MM ur 4M1. • ft M—n eLECTHICRL ELetCTRICAL WIRE and Atllng*—7. 04 triple T-044 twin. 7 OSS triple, 5 W twin. 1DM tripla, 1/QB) twin CTS TOM. 7,'OM. 7.-0*4. 7 0. and I 0*S VIP Enquire Aulo T*re Companv. Traialka Street. Phone MM 10 5 SO -t f M Wf.sn.M.iCH'SI. RETHlCiCRATOR 6 g*4. ft. .In food unrklnf order 1 Owwi T. Allder. Roeouck Stnrrt Dial t>m IS ft -JV ... FURNITURE fllAlRS Corract OfSc* Poatur* ChaJra. With three point adjurunent H five perfect poatur* and mnxlmuni i jmfnrt. equipped rtth rarWor* T GEDDCS GRANT LTD ft.SB-Sri PlTlNITlJRE--.SaTeTal Buraaua. % %  •It Table*. China Cabinet*. Morru Chair* etc al bergMa price* In Ralph A Baard'a Aurtion Room*. Hard wood Alley Open daily • a m. to 11 noon 4 ft *. rUHNlTUBE Beautifully d**isrved Wardrobe, and a lew oilier piece, of mahoarany furniture in aloe". Apply B A QrUflth ft Co Furniture Maiiufa.lL.i tr. opiHllr Bit..Ilutllina Co. Mnrhurk Mtreet. Telaphi.oe >H9 13S.M In. AVAIUBU 1MHEOIATH.V A very Bod nuaineaa Bland with or wtU-OUl fUturn Bultabl* tar Dry Good*. Btairanery. L**th*r or any other aasdaar %  ypa of Bu tln aa called "Blue Houaa" in 1 i.rai Stieet Apply ''lllr Than. Broa Dial I***, aitar houra U. ft • t f n II • %  CATRESSPete, k in. %  Jd r aor na Eln'ri. rncwa Appl> U. Mr. Puckai MI Dremtan between 4 and 1 p m t luiMER %  Upper Ba> fwreel Frorr, Jul. imvei-iH.K ajaj ou % iron, 4 ^ m Apply Mlaa Brandon Lyndnurat .-;.Road a 11—n. i> ftftft—t f %  FLAT Four room* partU-uBrly well fumi.He.1 in HaeUnda available very aova Enure content*, includma liner and cul%  vry. are being oflered for aale Dial M0 I1JM-Jr FURNISHED APARTMF.NT At i'..r.RAnda. Worth ln(. with Silver pnd r.tlerv Good Sea-bathm* Dial S1S4 Atina Laahl** II 1 M In FLATUpatali* I runninf walar In partirulan Dial MM I SO—I MARKHAM-Oa Ow S-a Raatlncs mrnlahad or unfurntahed I bedroomi with all modern oonvaniancaa. Gaa tnetalled for eookSeaj. Apply: EUae Court %  v 1 1 11 PCBMNAl ftlMHA hedd my. "•* %  • % %  oaeitrartirui an* %  %  * IBM unkaaa by %  aTned by mt. aa I do net The pubUe are i.in*T .-redlt i C"H>RLNC.TX>N aSfti %  [|] BMl one *iae rontnarllna an • 'I III 11 Mil II |N MISS B BBATIIWAITE ..f Paaaaar Road. SI Mi,r.arl. MUotrna tlw publK of Ihv Private School which oven, on May 1.1. iMd ChlWnm from 4 to %  year, ^U| be accepted. Parent, and ihould wrl lechanv. Who I Children for the ftWAaoL BaxBMelimay , M,„ g it Oeorae Brathwatle. Motor jrmandv". P..i Girder*, NOTICE I liVITT be*> to notify her ner. mat the Mayfair Beauty Salon m BBBeH flom MIIM1J> M_y i,;h r-opened on Monday, June Mh al rwly decorated flat at the Aquatic II I ... ,i HOUTkX— Athkme-on-e** Fontaball* Prom let May IftftO CorrtaJna two fUu— amallor of which ha. ) bedroom, each with waah beadn. dlruna; mum. drauin room, fallary and all modern con. varuericaa Th* larfar flat haa S bed room, dlnlna room, draxing room etc Ekclrlc llfht. telephone la at prmrnt in.talled. aervant room and favaf*. Phone SMS Mr* C C Clark* 10 ft ftp-4n ONE IARGE HOUSE and Apartment on the aaa St. Lawrence, fully fUrnlahed Dial B7 IS t —t f n ROOM-Read; week i.r month. Apply Rerhmond Gap Daal 30M PI 111.It SALES By iiutructlont received from Ihe Truat**a of the Huiehlnaon Trurl. 1 will aril on the apot, th* property known aa 'While Hall", ronaulinc of on* acre and two rood, of land "be the aame more or lea., and all wal| buiMlnsi atandini thereon nutate above Manarov* Plantation. In the pariah of Saint Philip, on Wednesday th* iTth day of May. BWtw 1 th* 1 or 1 1 clock in th* afternrx and E. L. MOORE. OovL Auctioneer. Dlrlrtct "C-. 10 i SO — In By Inatructton* received w* will aril 1 .. THURSDAY 1Mb of May IftftO. on the ( t al Daah Road, Bank 11-11 a brand new chattel houae Mr* II 1 10 %  dmlroof 11 a 10. Sal* al 1 o'ckKk in the allernoon. T*rma caali KENR1CK N AIJAOPP. Auctioneer, Kew Road IS ft SO-Xn LIVESTOCK GOATS A nuBBber of aaod Mile GoaU alar. I Ew Kldi Apply: MiS kUyhew, FllU Vlllafe. St J-iue. IS.ft ftO Bi MECHANICAL MACHINE Or.e Slnfer Sewlnf Machine hand model. In food rand it Inn. Apply; G L Taylor Dial SISi 10 9 TkVSn MACHINE—eJlnrer Sewiin Machine. new Owner leavinf laland Apply Mr* Violet Gltten.. opposite Ham-. Cilanre Gap Roebuck Street. MISCELLANEOUS BU1IC1NG A HOUSE" • Porch—. Relha ale., with lovely lt-11 Terraiio Work Chip* in Black. Whi Gry. Bed. Yellow al H 7ft per b. lilXW Ddl>OHT ft EXPORT CO LT pho.w Sk u ft fto-l FLOUR RAOS Opened and waahed i.hlte. all marka taken out Apply II Hunt* ft Co.. Lid. over H.U SIMM%  tor*. Lower Broad Straet Dial 4411 4 ft M UP HOBSE TRUCK ft CART—Appl; Joaeph ScoM of Elleiton Villa**. Gaorge 8 ft 0-Bi II (urTarlruj from conatlpatlon try •TaxoT, a arcat remedy Price 1/4 bot. Can b* obtained at KiUhfa Ltd 10. ria.k. and Rr.rly. Knifhf. Ltd ItBftO-tn UAN'8 StinJ. JACKET MNO PANTS In perfect pr ce •SO 00 Dial ST70 O.K. COfflaV Thla I. not only th. I.—I parkafad ooffee you can buy but It la cheaper by reaaon of Ita taklnk kra* lo lh* nip Ft** auppiv it •STREPH" th* complete Antlaeptic for P .r^nal and medical MM Mad* by Jr.e. Id. Price I/bot Knlfht'a Lid TIM-—A quantily of empty Una foi hatrhln* plant, or ho man old purBoae. Dial SftSS .Puilty Bakerle* Lad. PIPE—On* lr.m Pipe 1* feet loni wl C inch diameter Dial SOU. Puriiv Bakerlea Ltd IJftftO-'Wr h*v* alao lu.t received a freak ihlp. ment of Machado Clsar.. Kn '*J 1 t0 *', n WE har* Cal-C-To** In atock which ronBUn. C**c'um. Fhoaphorua Iron A cup 0* warm milk with Cal-C-To*e maka* an % %  xeUanl bad-lime drink Deitcloui Cdroa and Mall *v*ur KVIOHTS LTD II 5 ftft—In UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER enllie lot < one mahur dmtna table, one manoa drawina room table one mahua kidney r. two painled deck chain; one Cool Spot Ice lloi; one mahoa. Liquor i-he.t. fowling Hieen. on* rordea drawina 11 table, table, -n painted ru.li benlwood chain. VIH> oak lee bucket freeiei. one rnahos bed1. painted cheat uf drawer*, one ware I room act; one large Cvprui wardrobe, large clothe, horse, and many other It ..I .:,(.:! t Teraa. Caah D'ARCY A SCOTT. 13 iSd —4n. THE St GAB INDISTBY At.Bit I |. TfBAL BANK At T lull re Ihe cradllara k-ldmi raaaaftllr lea. a S ala.| W.V.-.-I I; All aad SO K PLEASANT PUalaU.*.. n, w lf *.,| aad SI Jamr. TAKE NOTICE thai I. lh* Owner of -loan of < 1,0*0 under the i.n.v .too. Uf ihe above Act agalnat theaald Planujtu,w ir^reapeei of the Agrkultural y*ar No money haa been btinv.nl undci me Agrtcullural Aide Act. 1P03. or th. ibov* Ad taa th* c*a* nuvy bei In reapect TMr At.Sit I III M %  ACT, b-Mlnf IIISBIM Bfala.l |UHIi PLANTATION, ftt, TftSU Notice IBM I. the owner of th* above named plantation, am about to obtain a loan of £1.01* under the provlaMna of the above Act. again.t live Suaar. Mnlaw and other crop* of the 'i hi o. leaped 111 IBftl. %  ien borrow*d ftBBBkll the .aid eropa Dated thi. 13th 4 of May. ISM F F PILGHIM. Owner TME SI'GAB 1NU.1TBI4I. AOEHU Tl B*l. BANK ACT. I>U Ta Ike eredlUr. keUiai .perlall) Baw. aaal*al RANNAYa A lOWH i.fttl Plantsil.-.. < kil.i k*rrh Take Notice that w*. th* Owner th* above Plantation) are about to obtain a loan of E 10*00 under ihe provUiona the above Ad again*! th* said PlantaUona, In reapect of the Agricultural yeal 1IM to Iftftl No money ha. been boiruwed under th| \id. AcL lUii. 01 lite abovi Act 1 )lSft0--3n. IBM TATES LTD Tllfc KtUAB INIIIBTRIAL AC.IKll. 11 it tl BANK ACT. I0M Ta Ike rrcdllar. kaldlag ageelallr llrr.' aialn.l tIBOVk IMantallen. Bl. Pfcllip Take Nolle* that we, Ihe uwnn..' above Planlallon are about to obtal bian of Eft.000 ui*der Ihe provUlom Ihe above Act agaln.1 lh* naut Plantation. ipeel o( the Aaticultural year ,.. < money haa been burrowed under th* %  ullural Alda Act, 1B09. or Ihe above In reaped of uch year. led tin. Ipth day of May. IM0 Pill'RSgi'AHE ESTATES, LTD 0-In Manaalng Dlrecl.M SKIAB IM.I -HIM ACIRK'I'I. Tl 1; >l B\Nk AIT. 1*1* ,eregller. kaldlag .px-lallt lira. all..I IUIB-UIAHI GBIII r ai —, Philip %  N." ..'. %  REAL ESTATE "CHURCniU."—alluat* at Max wrl Coaal, Chrut Church, .landing on k.B -.qo.iifeet of land, with II Wot right 'na-dlnlP* > lh* 1 %  me house conn room, Ihr** bedrooi with built-in cupboard* and wardrobe., verandah. ii'.Bll hall and the unal oflcei Uaraae and on* Bervanfi room with bath in Ihe yard. In.pedion on application to the undersigned, from whom further particular* and condition, of aale may be obtained The above property will be act up for •al* al public auction al our office. 191 ft 153 Roebuck Street. Bridgetown, on Friday trie Iftlh Ma,. ItJO. at 1.30 p.m. Telephone Ml!) HOUSE That board and Emelda Co*". Marllndalea .tl prartlcular* dial B*HI 1 Th* dwellin imaiely el lev ill* k.07ft aquare feet. hou.r which I* a aub•tanllalty erected .tonewall building In perfect condition OOfaBfta %  Dawa.lalr*. Spariou* ool vrrandalla on two aide*, large drawing and dining room*, buttery, larder room, pantry. kitchen and aervanta' room. I p*lalra. S bedroom*, tollel and bath There la a %  mall Lawn to Ihe <-**! %  In* houaa. %  • well aa apacioui back yard with lime and fruit tree, planted Tard. I-erae garage and WBtfiroo-n Electric light, water and gaa are In%  Utlled throughout Inapeclkon bv an poinlmenl with Mr*. Walt*, lh* on*r Telephon* BMH. H. pubMc auction on Eiklav In* lth May, IftftO. il I •" Ot the orBee nf th* underilgned from whom further particular* and condition* of BBI* may b* obtained R 8 NtCHOLLff ft CO.. lftl ft Iftl Roebuck Street. Phone BO 10.ft.ftO.-dn. 7.EV—Juat arrived "Z*V" *o* c rrld. dlatavnpeT. catarrh and ieeii-iion* in Korar.. Dog*. Poulti Price ft boi K-NIOHT-S %  BBS WANTED H 3£ NOCJRAPifER-Appiy in pwtof listing quallflrallona U Ltd Communion Dept 11 J 503n MISCELLANEOUS GOLF fUM-Ot* Club* and bag l>-,., IU JFWXJ.IXRY AND ART1CLXB — W 1 .r. M* for caah. Victorian Jawtllary and Anicla* of old Silver artel Bhefheld Plate. Gold Coin*, *K 0*rrUg*a Antique Shop. T 9 aO-dn Leaving School Next Tera HAVE you conaldered Journaliam •• C*r**rT The Barbadoa Ad vocal* U tool ing far a bright young man lo tra aa a Bub-Editor Apply now In wrltlf Ing full d*t*lhi to the Editor Tl locale 94 BroB'l Slr**t H I ftC t f 1 No money ha. been borrowed unde Wi Agricultural Aid. Ad, IBM, or lh. ftoeg A. %  r*4 %  of M.I, veai Dated thu 10th day of May. I ton FfM-RSQt'ARF ESTATES. 1 Tl: E R. Roblnion, Managing Diredoi 5 \ M In I III MI.MI IM" -I 111 M Mi"ll Tl RAI. BASK ACT. I*H 1. th* eredll.r. k.ldln* .peelallf Urn. aaaln.l tOI B-Ut ARE I Al TIIBY HI Philip Take Niiticthat we. lh* Owner* of th* above Factory are about lo obtain a loan of CB.M0 under the |i>. the abov* Acl again*! the KB FodMrl In re.pect of Ihe Agr.cultural yeal ) %  * to 1*91. Agricultural Aidi Act. IfOo. or Ihe above Ad In reapect of auch year Da'ad Ihii I0U. da* nf Miv. ltd" FOURSai'ARE FACTORY LTD M^llt\.HM >UIH1S APPUCATIONS BIT tnvltod for the post of Clerk at i c OiUr.-s Fifth Market. 2. The salary of Ihe post, which is non-peimonabl. and terminable by one month's notice 00 either side, will be at me rate of $480 x .48 — $1,200 per annum. S. Applications, statin*; af*. educational qualiflcatiori. and experieocc, together with COPIES of testimonials, should be addressed to the Director of Agriculture and will be accepted up to 4 p.m. on Monday, the lMh of May, 1050. 28.4 50 —2n. Attention is drawn la Ihe Cmiliol of Lumber Prices (Detefkce) rAmeiKlmenti Ortler 19S0. No .' hlch will Lxpublished In the onicial Gatcttv of Thursday, ltth May, 1950. S. Under this Order the maximum'retail selling prices of "Merchantable White Pine" and "Merchantable Spruce" are as follows: COLUMN ONE ARTICLE COLUMN TWO Ordinary Retail Prlc (not more than) Merchantable White Pine 1" x 6-—II", oand up Merchantable Spruce x B~—II", 6' and up SIM.09 per 1,000 board feet S106 00 per 1.000 board feet 12 5.50—2n Attention is drawn to the Defence (Control of Drug and Patent nd Proprietary Medicine Prues) Order, 1950, No. 3 which will be published In the Official Gazette of Thursday 11th May. IS50. 2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling prices of '•Reeeham's Pills". "Mother Greaves W.irm Exterminator". "Asthma Powder (Kellogs," and "Canadian Hctling Oil" are as follows: — Bcecham's Pills: (a> pearl coated .. Mother Greaves Worm Exterminator Asthma Powder (Kellogs) Canadian Healing Oil UNIT OF SALE Container Small sized bot. l-arge ,. I lot tie Rottle MAXIMUM RETAIL PRICE 39c. 7fc. 42c. 50c. ia.5.50—an. Attention Is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amendment) Order, 1950, No. 18 which will be published In the Official Gazelle of Thursday 11th May. 1950 2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling prices of "Peanuts" are as follows:— ARTICl.K Peanuts ,, WHOLESALE PRICE (not more than) S4e per lb. in bags of 80 lbs. RETAIL PRICE (not more than) 11.5 50— 3n. Kidney Trouble Causes Backache, Getting Up Nights r tl Batatas; Paaaagi oaaof Bnargi .r.,| f ftt, Kldrey TrouMe free* of 1 Wiong; f.iorl, ir.l aglBk*. and Pl*e %  fcaar. -train ..n >our klrtn-.g I %  %  % %  %  %  :-.t|, Ba^r-nS Z'r'Z,' "" "^ • %  "* """ %  "•' Hl. Kifineya Docter • Way 1 quh %  ami aui* .. in h. rlran nul e*er*a p..txn%a • Klen|inal|y prepared u .11*4 C; "No Bcnc.ir -NO Pay ..t)... rarftft^. iglrir anlir.Tv "•c';:,".v ard IK. ,,i.nry ... % 10NIT. UDDIR ta "i>nu %  •*** RHIUMATlUg) Cyst ex 5; K..I.., MASONIC SCHOLARSHIP Value S48.0ft per annum, ten able for 5 ptaj %  •' %  • Sia. S-ix I %  >ll La. i.i •an. Srh. UanuiU. ftVh. rrav-ftean rkaary. Sen fatUrn Bel, S.h Eroer.Ma *,n W*na*rful Cuna*llor. Brh Mellon kV-ll* W*U*, Boh.!•.> 111. Maik. M V IWr...-l AftBIVAU Scnooner Cloudia B, SI to. Taaaila. from Brillah Guiana, SS Ahoa PUBTlrr. I.S3I 1..... nel. Caul ll*aa traan at !.._.*. sn Ml.r. S.MI ton. nel, Caftll (lreri...>.-l ri..i. TumUbl 1.. 1 .1. 1 1 11 ScBo>-iier BaBSBafaka) 1 u *oal>ia. t..i Si n*eB*M ss Itaat %  % %  10a* net. Can Uieeoaioud for Morliniq. MarlaU. 4.M7 t.mnet. (.. %  ft* JIIUI.I evatalaaj bl SB "Hi*i werefor I rlarve— Mr Paul Sn*ld>-n, Nunr Minn Uwlaaa, Mr Her< Tr. Aubel F ia*t Blatton SKIPPING NOTICES 1 eapecled tn ftffltvB al 1 n v in Hirer**: •*! %  • Pin* May *ln Adelaide Mamil. born* May Win. S.dne. June Tin. ban*, June I'm. arnving at Tin ,i-. U 14ih July. Barbadua about Tne** veaael. have 1..iled. hard fruaen ai J aila.<*led on 11.1^.1.111. llutLiri OiaaBaaa. Barlwou.. waaavai l..-a"l lalangi rUBNBBSI eTrTMY'e.'crjaJFAJNV, Agaoia Ttlnload DA COSTA B CO. LTD r....gh bill..I -1 Tnn-W t..i tafaad <• %  •'. 1 .i..l Th* SI V M al 1 evnl. Don.n TB* M.V "T. B. Baalai' will BB* L-e*l Cargn and Fa.^nger. to* Bl at. Trm.d*d aatl• •b*.a*l* II--..-. I ndon Uverpool 8th May 12th May 28th Msy Due iiarhadii* 24th May 20th Mav 2th Msy 8th Juno ..l-n. MioinlKili. Ak— PllgCowinartor, Bun J.-.I. H. *> *• m at lark, laacur.u. UleiU .i -i r at A.1..1* Polari, Mi" Anna I (..od>Wl.v Bouthern III... M , t a. l|ia r,r| Ti>...henri Nurih Ma>. f Salmnnlel. BUWIHI, Mam.nl 1. 'Mil.* pVlggfl Hoanicr, A...ak.,.a ll-n raau Regent Panlbei. Caaabalaia. Sun Valley; Marmacyork: On 1 write. Rente Preek. Tar Mr a. MaiHieiaii, K.I-... TasBftSSI e-aloon. Bliena; Aluqua Maria OrfaSaBBI Fort Rirtiepanar Seawell DIPABTI'BSS Br BBI I lar Irlaldag 1 Mr Aug...I Hura.il Moore. Mr* Dal.v Monre, m 'Mr Reginald I**-*. Ml.. Kathleen W.niell, MiOlive Mikrl de HI Vil... .(l*r Hewlv f^-l,„l*e. Ml W llia.1 burr. Mra. T Bradbviiv. Mr M Hidlrv. Mr. Ob.* Lynch. ABBIVALH B) B.W.I.A.L. Iraaa Irlaldad Slanl*> O.r-.u,... M.I 1 .nil Youuef. Flla Arthur. Edllli Btganftoti .larta Bapvrarua de Dial. AuguitiiLnaSB, Bdllii Mitchell, Joaeph K.iilie. Mr, Alhall* Carringlon, Winalon Camna urn. VHikt Carringlon. Julio Soenno ilultieirer, Jamea Drumm Chart** HayHOMEWAHD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM: Vessel For Closes In Barbados HERDSMAN" Uverpool 20th May I J tuli>n 25rd May SS -RIVEHCHEST" For further particulars apply to DA COSTA & CO., LTD—Agent.. Sir John Black % Money • FiBftB Page 4 Thst Is the kind of thing that undermining the authority of lie H.B.C. In Communist%  .jui'i Europe. No, on thinking it over, 1 don't il.uiie them fm li-Ieniiig-in elsethere. Mr. X Is lh* iiuUi.iii.ii-! who recentl* rsrsped frani CirehoslovaklB. THE POPULAR Radial 1.... <*eft*rt B**h I your O*.wink*. IU. St SSIh Edlllnn rrla* Oaly 1/4 NEW ARRIVALS LNAMEL WARE Mus. F.wrra, Plslra. Raaln*. •M — ALSO — llilil<,-Htl>i XI B 11. —U* I*. tnuEf tiBEf* tmnAM A 10. j Christian Science j I Reading Room < \ I It* 1 ib* Ba T FLOOB, BOWKN B BOMB illtaad Sire-li Hourt : 10 a.m.—3 p.m. Tuaadiys, Wednesday!. Frldsys 10 a.m.—It o'clocs Saturdays. Uil* Boom lb* Kiman ••eaa by MAST BABBB gff faanhaaeal j Visitor. AM Welcome ^ BAU POINT PEN Send me 300 Larg* uu Poal .1 llall Point P*n KAU'H f MOREY. IT Soni*!**!, Acid ft. Mae*. L4MT A FOIiN'D LOST I Black and Whit* Dog lh* name of "Bunly". Will anyone AndUbfl BgnM pleaae return it lo-R M. CAVE. Wlndermer*. B. 11 leal* MlU. ItBSO —In BWBPBTAKX TKXTT Seri*a V 1141 Finder paaaa* reliarn earne I* William TmiK.an, SraUe* Land Cove.-nmaraT Mill -llrMIKI TMklf BOOK-S-.. E UD N rinder pleaae return **m* lo E Fbrkl r. n E S A. Field, 41 Ro*bu*Jl SEE US FOR ESCHALOT STUART & SAMPSON LTD. gBBaffl, --'..-'. LONGER LIFE MORE POWER LOWER RUNNING COSTS WITH BEDFORD COMMERCIAL VEHICXE** J^= Ynu *"•#' thvm Ev4>ryu>hvrv. mini ui THOM i:rii. MM misi I.VIIAI.I >m^Aicoa. Stianuhipfa SB "AICOA HO A MBit "ALCOA KUNNSIf "ALCOA RANKIBR' NSW OBLBANS ftlBTftCB *ai .Vr*. H.B. 4aa Mat nth May May 31*1 May May mh Jun* aOITBBOI'NB Naaa* *f Sblg .1 "ALCOA I %  Il.tJIIlM •a -'ALCOA rlNNANT' 1*. "ALCOA rATHlOT" MOBTBBOL'ND 1 a. "ALCOA I-OIARIB A STXAMBR" A STEAMER' haa* May fttth June IBB 1 SI J..I111. Montreal and Bl Law%  THOM l.TU. Shoollni Sraaon will ilarl to bud JUIINSON'H HTATIONERY A HARDWARE Storked Wllk 1 %  •< >I 111 I BARREL SHOT Ul'NH. REFEATINC. SHOT IH'NS andCARTRIDOES al ta per IM (ASH r wv///.v// %:::• ///.'////// IIOI SI HOI l SI AIIS JUST A FKW LEFT. IF YOU WANT ANY. BUY NOW, rut: M:\MIAI KIHFOHII m • Central Foundry Ltd — Ff*prig*e>ra) Corner Itroad & Tudor Sireeis. riiwi: HOI SI. CLUB II ##.#. HI. f I.OSI.lt ON MMIAV MAY 14TH 1 .MIL :i J.A#. Fly To GUADELOUPE EVERY ti/tf^ 0****r — BY —BRITISH wtirrMiwAimvAYs Laaaa Broad St aaal Laa*. PhoneK Bridi.lown. K l:,H5 B.rb.dos. >USr and 27S* CROWN A CROWNING ACIIirVEMENT BV DRINKING THE NEW CROWN GINGER ALE






Saturday

May 13
1950.





BUOC Offer To Run

SUGAR TALKS

OPEN MONDAY

Del

egates Will See W.I.

Play Surrey Today

(From Our Own Correspendent )

\7EST INDIAN sugar delegates who arrived in Lon-
don last night had a preliminary meeting this morn-

LONDON, May 12.

ing at the West India Committee.

Please Say Please

PARIS.

Tourists coming to France
this summer should benefit
from an all-ouf French cam-
paign to increase “polite-
ness” and “gentleness.”

“Politeness Fortnight” is
the official Government
answer to what is labelled as
the “age of materialism and






















over-attention to worldly
things.”
Lovely French mademoi-

sell4s launched the drive by
parading through the streets
of Paris carrying placards
with such slogans as “Try to
be more polite,” “Say
‘please’, it makes things
easier,” and “Vulgarity
means failure in life.”
Andre de Fouquieres,
French author and director
of the two-week campaign,
says, “Good manners are
suffering . France 4iives
largely by tourism. It is up
to us to see that we are ex-
\eptionally polite to our for-
eign visitors.”—I.N.S.
‘

Russia Protests
MacArthur Action

WASHINGTON, May 12.

Russia today protested to the
United States against the action of
General Douglas MacArthur,
Supreme Allied Commander in
Japan in allowing the release of
“war criminals” before their sen-
tences expired.

The note added: “Such actions
of the Supreme Commander di-
rected at the alteration or even

abrogation of the deci of the
International Court blished
under the agr the
U.S.A. United Ki S.R.,
and China who the
aforesaid Court to rmine the

punishment to be imposed upor
the major Japanese war criminals
guilty of committing the gravest
crimes against humanity, consti-
tutes a gross violation of the ele-
mentary standards and principles
of the international law.”

The Soviet Government, the
note said, insisted that the United
States Government should. im-
mediately undertake measures 40
abrogate the “illegal circular.”
—Reuter.

+ ms

Paris Exhibition
Planned For 1955

PARIS, May 12.

The French Government has
decided to hold a Universal
Exhibition in Paris in 1955,
Minister of Industry and Com-
merce Jean Marie Louvel told the
Consultative Commission for the
Exhibition at its first session

here,
—Reuter



—et

No definite plans are to be made

until Sir Robert Barker, Mr. C. A.

Beaubrun, Mr.
and Dr. H. G.
joined the party
pected here “over the weekend
and the first full scale meeting
will be held on Monday.

Tomorrow delegates have beer
invited by the Surrey County
Cricket Club to see the first day’s
play in the match between the
West Indies and Surrey.

22-Year-Old
Murderess Must

Serve Sentence

FRANKFURT, May 12.

The United States occupation
Court of Appeals today upheld the
15-year prison sentence imposed
on Mrs. Yvette Madsen, 22-year-
old mother for murdering her
United States Air Force Officer
husband near here last October,

The opinion of the Appeal Court
written by Chief Justice William
Clark said: “We think that the
defendant's diseased mind if it ex-
isted at all has been given ample
recognition by the Trial Court (in
Frankfurt).

“That court diminished the sen-
tence from life surely not an ex-
cessive punishment for shooting a
loving tolerant and defenceless
husband, to 15 years.”

During the trial the Lower Court
was told that Mrs. Madsen left a
Party after an argument with the
host, Air Force Lieutenant Claude
Shelveton whom she __ slapped
across the face.

She returned home alone where
she wrote a note while waiting for
Lieutenant Madsen.

In this note Mrs. Madsen had
written, “I know my husband will
come home and beat me up. My
only defence is to protect myself
which is to shoot him-—the hee),
the rat, the low creature.”
—Reuter,

Thousands Flee
Raging Waters
In Winnipeg

WINNIPEG, May 12.

Flood-fighting army units strug-
gled desperately to bolster bridges
in Winnipeg and nearby St. Boni-
face today as thousands fled the
unchecked raging waters of the
Red River and its tefbutaries.

Only one of the eleven bridges
joining the two towns and their
suburbs was still fully open snd
four were open only to essential
traffic. Lorries with men and
sandbags to the leaking dykes had
to make long detours.

Refugees, crowding into still dry
suburbs, besieged rail stations and
bus stations for transport to carry
them outside the Red River Val-
ley, and the risk of further flood-
ing. Already at the highest level
since 1842, the water had risen six
inches in the past 24 hours.

—Reuter.

Grantley Adams
Cummins have
They are ex-





Soviets Have Not Yet

Restored All Prisoners
. Say “Big Three”

LONDON, May 12.

AT THE END of to-day’s sitting of the ‘big three
Foreign Ministers, a communique was published which

declared that “The three Western Occupation Powers

will continue to uphold their rights in Berlin.”

A'‘second declaration was also isqued declaring that
the ministers have noted “with surprise and deep con-
cern” the statement by Soviet Russia that the repatriation
of German Prisoners of war

The Liberty
CongressMeets

AT HAVANA

- HAVANA, May 12.
The Congress of Defence,
Democracy. and Liberty of the
Americans will be inaugurating
a three-day session here tonight
at the House of Representatives.

orters o Jazli said Gha was a

The main objectives are said] deported civilians. “The last point seems to me.” r The bacveaiota Queen Mother a What can tte King
here to be drafting of the This situation reveals a grave} he said, “in some distant future, |«aid she would spare no efforts to | do?” she asked. He can take away
Havana Deelaration and estab-| disregard for human rights. to be the most important of then |}win her son's permission for a|fatnyia’s title of Princess but he
lishing a permanent body in the “It is moreover aPparent that] gj", Moslem marriage between the|camnot change her Royal blood
defence of democracy. About 200] this is not an isolated incident, —Reuter Princess and Mr. Riad Ghali, and ancestry.” Until the mar
delegates from different Ameri-} since the Soviet Government has Ghali 31, is Queen Nazli’s secre-+|riage issue arose she used to talk
can nations are expected tojalso failed to repatriate numer- tary and he and the Princess were |to King Farouk often on the tele-
arrive today and tomorrow. ous nationals of German-occupied Mueller Expelled married at a civil ceremony here; phone, the Queen said

A seven man Pan-American} countries taken prisoners during! , iB on April 25 but said they would “He is a Jittle upset with me
delegation including one member] the war, as. well as more than| BONN M 12 not consider themselves married | now,” she added. Ghali who is a
of the House of Deputies is here} 300,000 Japanese nationals who| Kurt Mueller, Der Chait-luntii after the religious cere- | christian said he would gladly be-
new together with two deputies] still remain unaccounted for in| man of the West Ge Com- | mony come a Mosiem if the King would }
who are simpiy observers. | Soviet territory.” munist Party has been expel Commenting on the King’s pro-| give his approval
Former President Jose Figueres} “The Ministers have agreedjfrom the Party because he was] ¢lamation .yesterday announcing! “I seek no favours as the King’s
of Costa Rica is expected *tc| that they will take all possible|‘‘an agent of the Engl Hein | his “deep regret” at the marriage,| brother-in-law he told reporters ”
arrive momentarily Ernesto} steps to obtain information b Renner Communist leader in Par-| Queen Nazli said “King Farouk! “She and I would be luckier 4:
Ramo Antonini, Secretary Gen-] ing on the fate of prisoners liament said here to-day ThE }is really a wonderful person.) she were not royalty at all. We
eral of Puerto Rico Workers; war and civilians not *t| party had also made Mueller who] Deep down inside he loves me| would be on our honeymoon by
Confederation arrived today. The| repatriated from the Soviet| ranked as second in the west Get-|and his sister very much, perhaps| now I have loved Princess
Peruvian intellectual Ron Sena-| Union, and to bring about}/manm Communist Party Ai too much.” | Fathyia since the day I first saw
rio is due to arrive from Panama.| repatriation in the largest possi-| Reimann give up his seat in P Maybe he would like her andiher nearly four years ago.”

—Reuter ble number of cases”. —Reuter | liarnent, it stated —Reuter }Ghali to come and live in Cairo —Reuter



THE ADVOCATE camera-man caught Gun-Munro of Tranquillity
ment opened at the Garrison yesterday afternoon. On this court the Tranquillity pair Gun-Munro and Nothn

pair Patterson and Barnes in thr

Cereijo’s
Visit To U.S.
Successful

NEW YORK, May 12.

Dr. Ramon Cereijo, Argentine
Treasury Minister, left for
Buenos Aires by Fama Airlines
today after a “successful” visit
of more than a month and a half
in the United States

Dr. Cereijo came here to
establish commercial credits for
Argentina among private bank-
ers. He told reporters: “I believe
I was suecessful because the
primary purpose of my trip was!
to improve economic, financial,
and commercial relations —be-
tween our two countries”.

“I return deeply impyesged by.

he co-6pération extended by ail,
particularly by Mr. Edward G :
Miller, the U.S. Under-Secretary
of State for Inter-American
affairs”. ;

“T am sincerely grateful to the
representatives of trade, banking ,

and industry for all they have,
done for me’.
Dr. Cereijo was accompanied

by the Argentine Ambassador to
the United States, Mr. Jeronimo
Remorin

—Reuter



Labour Loses
207 Seats

In Borough Elections

LONDON May 12
Complete returns in the English,
municipal elections late to-night
showed that the Conservative had |
won 279 seats and lost 69
The Labour Party lost
against a gain of 128

207 |
|
Independents lost 167 seats and|
won 58. The Communists did not}
win a single seat.

The elections were in large |
towns and cities, other than Lon-|
don, for one-third of the Munici-
pal Council in each








France, Germany
Must Cooperate
FOR WORLD PEACE

BONN, May 12

West German Chancellor Di
Konrad Adenauer today wel
comed organised Franco-Germam

economic co-operation as the best

means to secure yeace, ana
has been completed. ; invited other countries to joi
Their second communique] such efforts.
stated: “The Soviet statement In an interview given to Herz
stands in sharp contrast with the] pritz .Saenger, chief editor of
fact that a very large number the West German News Agency
of German families are still} 5) p.A.. the Chancellor said
awaiting the return of their rela-~} “Genuine peace in Europe and

tives taken prisoners, of

whom



the world cannot be based more

they have had direct news} safely than on economic co-opera—
during their captivity in the} tion’ between France and Ger-
Soviet Union.” many.

The Ministers note further- Dr. Adenauer saw the economic
more the inconsistencies among importance of the proposal in
the scant data furnished at] the opportunity for “rationalizing
different tirnes by the Soviet) production excluding superfluous
government concerning the num- competition”, and in the plan to
bers, whereabouts, and fate of) include the African continent in

German prisoners of war

and







the joint economic area”













|
|
—Reuter. |

}

ee straight sets.

BULK BUYING IN

COLONIES

‘erving in the



*

a 7
et ~~

Men's

APPROVED

IN COMMONS

British Food Minister M

LONDON, May 12.

aurice Webb told the House o!

Commons to-day that Britain by bulk buying was able to

get a much better price ine
vate European buyers. |

the Argentine than other p:

The House of Commons rejected by 131 votes to (3

a motion by a private Co
Turton, deploring state tradi

—— «

SPORTS |
WINDOW *

SPARTAN meet Harrison Col-
leée in a return First Division fix-
ture at Kensington this afternoon.
Spartan are at present leading in
the competition and College
are at the bottom of the table with
relegation fgeing them, the school-
boys are expected to make a bold
bid to save themselves.

SAVANNAH-TRANQUILLITY

TOURNAMENT ]
TO-DAY'S MATCHES
Mixed Doubles







Mas \, Read & N, Nothnagel v
M AL. Perkins & C. R. Packer
Miss M. Trestrail & T. Schjol
eth \ Miss D. Wood & J. D

Trimminghary
Ladies’ Singles

Miss C. D, Verteuil vs
Raneroit
Men's Singles

FP Gun-Munro vs. D, E, Worme.

TABLE TENNIS
I the Inter-Chub Knock-out
vetition, the following teams

lav on Saturday 13 at the ||
indermentioned ;

Barna vs, Everton 2 at 4 p.m
Brooklyn vs, Fortress at 4.45 p.m
Â¥.M.P.C vs. Shamrock at 5.30

Mrs, R. 8









Carlton vs. Waldorf at 6.15 p.m
Everton 1 vs. Y,.M.C.A. 2 at 7

Cathedral—Bye at 8.15 p.m
Abbey Marines—Bye at 7.30 p.m
Y.M.C.A. 1—Bye at 9 p.m,
per team, and games 2/3 sets
Matches shall be four players
per team and games 2/3 sets,

FUCHS FOR
CARACAS

ZURICH, May 12,
Councillor Fuchs of the Swiss
Legation in Washington has been
appointed Permanent Charge
d’Affaires of Switzerland in Vene- |
zuela and Panama. He succeeds
| Re e Naville who was given an-















| other position last year. Charge
Affaires Fuchs will take up resi- |

| dence in Caracas,

| —Reuter,

|
|
|

SAN FRANCISCO, May 12.

Queen Mother Nazli of Egypt
has decided not to fly to Cairo to
ask King Farouk’s approval of the
marriage of his yotingest sister,
19-year-old Princess Fathyia, t6
an Egyptian commoner, she said
here last night 2

“T would like him to come here
© that he can see how endearing,
how charming, he is,” she told re-

| average ot



rvative Member, Mr. Robert

t then “accepted, without a
ision, a Labour amendment
we oming e continuance of
oe buying” agreements within
the. British “Colonies and Com,
motiwealth a sdb wat

Mr. Twtfton challenged the
Government to deny that it paid
£144 a ton for beef from the
Argentine in November.

He compared this with th
position in other Europea
countries where he said the price!
of imported meat had dropped 2 |
per cent since the changeover}
from state to private trading 14]
months ago. |

“So these other countries have
had a drop of 25 per cent in the}
price while we have had to pas
40 per cent more”, he said

Asking for information about
the trade negotiaons with Ar-,
gentine, Mr. Turton said; “Wheth-,
er we agree or not with the Food)
Minister's policy, we wil! wis!)
him well in these negotiations,” |

Mr. Turton said that in state
buying and selling, diplomacy
tended to be mixed up with

business deals. In business there
was a remedy for a dishonoured
eontract, but there was none that
could easily be taken when th«
the matter was handled by dip-
lomats. The quality of meat had
deteriorated since state- trading
began he asserted 3ritain w

the largest buyer of the world's
food and therefore the selling
country tended to send her the
low quality produce |



and sell the choice quality pro
duct to the private buyer:

Mr Michael Foot, Labour
said before the war privat
traders paid low prices to the
Argentine producers not for tl
benefit of the British consumer
but for their own profit

“T believe that what is ha
pening with Argentina today
that the Argentine Government

@ On page 5



| _FAROUK’S MOTHER
CANCELS CAIRO TRIP
‘lo Ask Son’s Blessing On Sister’s Wedding

with ‘him, He knows Mr. Ghali
j only slightly. If he knew him a:
well as I do he would never have
disapproved.

Ghali. and the Princess have
lived oper since their marriage,
and said they would not go on
their proposed happy honeymoon
until the King ‘had met’ the
Egyptian Royal Council on May
20 and decided the issue

Doubles as the

Savannah—Tranquillity tourna

igel defeated the Savanna

Big Three
Will Not
Discuss Japan

LONDON, May 12

The “Big Three” Foreign Minis
ters to-night agreed to set up a
working party to report on the
revision} of the Germah Qeeupe
tion Statute by nest Séptémbe

There was also general agree-
ment that the Western Powers
would not change their policy otf
remaining in Berlin

According to a usually reliabl
source, the Foreign Ministers de-
cided to make a last appeal to
Russia to agree to the halting of
wi German, elections foy a con-
stituent Assembly

During to-day’s sessian Mr
Bevin is believed to have mate
a critical analysis of the implica-

jtions of the human proposal
for, merging Freach and German
heavy industric

This confirms the impression
that Britain is anxious to know

more of the detailed working of
the pro; it plan before commit
ting herself to participating

As the Ministers met it wa
learned from a usually well-in-
formed source that they had de

cided not to discuss Japan or the
problem of the far eastern peace
setticment at this Conference,
The reason is believed to be the
sharp divergence of view between
the American military authori-
ties and the State Department on
the desirability of making a final
settlement in the Far East

The decision not to discuss
Tapan came in spite of a broad
hint from Japanese Premier

Shigeru Yoshida during this week
that h Government would be
prepared to sign separate treatie
with the West, —Reuter

British Council
Vust Leave
Czechoslovakia

PRAGUE, May 12
The Czechoslovak Government
today iiied on the British Em-
basy to close all offices of the Brit-
ish Information Service and the
British Couneil in Czechoslovakia
mit tomorrow
The de ind was made in a note
lelivere it the British Embass
in Prague this morning
The note gave the British In-
formation Service and the British
Count ill May 20 to wind up
their all in Czechoslovakia
—Kenter.

Pilgrims Leave

Sydney For Rome





Gas Well For Wee

Suggests

Government has been in

Petroleum Act, 1950.



Atom Tulips

READING,

Proximity of the British
Atomic Research Station at
Harwell is blamed by some
Britons for appearance of
freak four-headed tulips in
a Reading public park.

Despite the horse laughs
given by scientists to such
reports, atomic projects in
the past have been blamed

for rainy weather, drought

and fogged photographic
| films
Reading Park keepers are

also incliyed to scoff at such
reports One keeper said:
| You can't blame the atom
| 1 put it down to mild
| weather.”-L.N.S

Been Killed

In Mid-Air Collision

LONDON, May 12.
Ten British airmen are believed

to have been killed in a mid-air

collision between a Royal Air
Foree Lincoln bomber and a fight-
er during-an exercise near Fayid,
Egypt, the British Air Ministry
announced to-night.

No bodies have been recovered
so far the Air Ministry announce-
ment continued,

All the missing men were in the
Lineoln bomber, it is believed.

—Reuter



4\ Miners Killed

In Explosion

CHARLEROI, May 12.

Peiton and other villages near
here today mourned 41 coal min-
ers killed yesterday in Belgium's
worst pit disaster for 20 years
Weeping women filed through the
emergency pitshead mortuary,
trying to identify the last of the
28 bodies so far recovered——-many
of them badly mutilated by the
blast.

Rescue workers who went down
the mine, the Mariemont-Bacoup
pit, shortly after the explosion
said a gas explosion 1,600 feet be-
low the ground had “torn the
miners to pieces” and hurled huge
Jumps of coal along the galleries

“There are bodies all over the
place amid scattered tool and ma-
chinery debris,” he added

* order







| Government

3 Months

Communique from the Colonial
Secretary was issued on the 9th of May, 1950, the

negotiation with the British

| Union Oil Company and the Attorney of Turner’s Hall
with a view to preventing an interruption of the nafftral
| gas supply whilst discussions are proceeding regarding
| the compensation payable to them under section 8 of the
There is, t
but that the parties are entitled to and will receive full
| compensation under the Act and if the Government and
the parties cannot agree, there is provision for the matter
to be settled by arbitration.

of course, no question

he

It is, however, obvious that i
to arrive at a settlement
which is just to beth sides, the
Government should be given an

rtunee_? Shev to ex
amine the a WL ue wer.
Union Oli Company and of the
Attorhay of Turner's Hall and
other relevant documents and re-
cords relating to the qperation of
this well during the past few
years. Svch an examination will
necessarily take some time if it
is to be done thoroughly and the

Government have _ suggested
therefore that for an interim
period arrangements should be

made to continue the supply of
natural gas to the public on the
same terms as under the old lease
The Government are willing, for
their part, to do whatever may be
necessary to enable such arrange-
ments to be put into effect forth-
with and they have, in fact, al-
ready granted the necessary au-
thority to the British Unipn Qil
Company to enable them to oper-
ate the weil for the interim period.

The British Union Oil Company
and the Attorney of Turner's Hall
have suggested that the interim
period should be for seven days
expiring on the 20th of May, but
the Government consider that this
period is unreasonably short and
have suggested instead a period of
three months. The Government
will issue a further communique
on this matter as early as
possible. ,

Rocket Reaches

107 Miles
New Record

WASHINGTON, may 12.
The United States Navy an-
nounced to-day that it had fired
# rocket 107 miles into the sky
from a launching ship in mid-
Pacific last night.



The flight set a new altitude

record for an American—built
single-stage rocket, the Navy
said.

A two-stage rocket-—two rockets
fitted together, one firing after the
other has used up its fuel—has
ascended more than 256. miles
fron White Sands, New Mexico
) —Reuter



U.S. NAVY IN
LISBON

LISBON, May 12.

Warships of the United States
Navy's Mediterranean FYeet, the
aircraft carrier Midway the heavy
cruiser Newport, the light cruiser
Roanoke, seven destroyers and a
tanker put into Lisbon this
morning to meet another fleet
from the United States due here
on Saturday to replace them,

—Reuter. —Reuter.
OOP OL LLL AL LEPLOLEVSE LVL PPPOE,
s x
g
x S
:
% x
x x
8
%
:
: A pause that accentuates
the flavour of your



OO + OM
SOO SSSSSSOPSPS SF IOS DOGS GS IFO F SSS

favourite brand



COOL SELLE PEEP LLLP

SYDNEY, May 12

Thousands thronged the quay-
side here today to bid farewell to
300 Holy Year pilgrims who
sailed for Italy in honour of the
Holy Year. :

When the Strathaird leaves ‘
Freemantle, her last port of cal x
in Australia, she is expected tc *
have 700 pilgrims on board, The |X %
econtingeht known as the Austra- % %
lian National Pilgrimage is the
largest ever to leave Australia in
peacetin

Its leader, the Roman Catholic
Archbishop of Brisbane, is due to

hip at Freemantle
—Keuter,

Soviets Release
British Ship

CRIMSBY, Lincolnshire,

join the

{
|
| May 12 |
viet authorities have relea ed |
the British trawler Etruria which |
Li rrested for illegal fishing in |
Ru iter her owners an-|
need today | *
The ship was released after the } st
B Emba in Moscow had | %
00 rouble fine ‘

—Reuter.

WRAPPED

$A CSS S OP OOFOSS

ALWAYS FRESH

CELLOPHANE PACKAGES.

LLL CLS SEF CSS OOS SOOT SSP

IN 200'S

SELLE LLLP LLVLL GEE

?

PSSOO SS OOO FOTOS.


PAGE TWO



Carib Calling

ON. P..B, CAMPBELL O.B.E.,
Acting “Colonial Secretary

and Mre Campbell are due to
leave thig’fprning for Canada by
T.C.A, They then hope to cross
the Atlantic by ship and spend

sometime in England before he it

takes up his new appointment in
Tanganyika as Assistant Chief
Secretary of the colony.

Also leavifig to-day en route to
England is Madame Bromova and
her husband Mr. Mark Greenhill,
who is on the Secretariat of C.D
and W.

Leaving Today
R. JOHN MAXWELL, Region-
al Traffic Manager of T.C._A
with his wife and family are ex-
pected to be returning to-day by
T.C.A.

Happy Birthday
ET MR. JOHN NEIGHBOUR,
the young English seaman
who has been in hospital here for
the past couple of months with an
injured right foot. John was in

at Gardiner Austin yesterday
booking his passage home by
T.C.A.

He was feeling very pleased
with himself; he was reading mail
from é: yesterday was his
tw@tity-fourth birthday, and since
he moved from hospital over to
the Y.M.C.A., this was his first
day in. town.

Due to his a

3 ol
is busily making plans to start “his
own little business when he re-
turns home.

John, who is a Lomdoner de-
serves every credit for his keen
determination to get on despite his
injury and everyone will wish
him the. best of luck for the
gfuture. He. is due to leave on
May 20.

Still Have Them
R. AND MRS. PAUL HESSE
who, are from Texas have
been living in Venezuela for the
past sixteen years, still have their
southern. accents although they
can now speak Spanish almost as
well as English. They have been
in Barbados for ten days on hol-
iday and left yesterday afternoon
by B.W.LA. for Trinidad, and
they expect.to be back in Vene-
zguela on Sunday.

Mr. Hesse is with Creole Petro-
leum in Caracas and they have
been staying at the Ocean View
Hotel.

That:Parking Problem
NDoO“Yalking about Southern
accents, yesterday, I was
talking * to’ another American
friend-who-comes from “way down
South” and has been in Barbados
for sometime on holiday. He sums
up the “Trying to find a parking
spot in Bridgetown on Fridays,”
very amusingly in his slow South-
ern drawl. He says “why don’t
those boys from out in the country
districts, amble into town on
their dle. hosses, tie ‘em under
some of the trees around town
then go do their business. That'll
give the poor town folk a little
room to park their cars on Fri-
days!

“The way it is now, when you
go int 4ewn) on Fridays, you got
to have plepty of patience, plenty
of time and a full tank of gas,



*cause yeu just got to roam around
"til some guy leaves his parkin
spot, and you happen to be around!
when he’s doing it!”

Of course that’s only his view,
so don’t quote me as having saia
. However it certainly is becom-
ing an impossible situation,

a a)
Intransit

RS. BOSCO HOLDER, Trini-
dad’s Aunty Kaye’s daugh-|

ter and wife of the Trinidad
Jancer and entertainer, now in
England was an intransit passen-
ger on the “Misr” on Thursday
for England, where she will be

joining her husband.

Here For A Month
R. AND MRS. LESLIE REID,
who have been in Barbados
since May 1 are enjoying their
holiday very much. Mr. Reid is
Secretary Accountant of Messrs
J.T. Johnson Ltd,, in Trinidad and
this is perhaps their fourth or
fifth visit to Barbados.

They have many friends in
Barbados who have been taking
them around, and when Carib was
chatting with them yesterday,
they had just returned from a
most delightful trip to St. John’s

Church. To-day they hope to
visit Bathsheba.

They will be here until the
end of May and are

Supep Mare Ganedteboudt sr

Missionaries On Holiday
EV. AND MRS. WILLIAM
BELL, Missionaries from
Sangre Grande Trinidad and their
son, who is a Sub Editor on the
Trinidad Guardian were intransit
on the “Misr” for England on
Thursday.. They are on holiday
and will afterwards be returning
to Trinidad.

There were another family of
Missionaries also on board Mr.
and Mrs. R. Cole and family who
are from Tobago. They are also
going to England on a few months’
holiday.

Away Since Xmas Eve

E* ROUTE to England by the

“Golfito” on Thursday were
Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Brace after a
trip which began on Christmas
Eve 1949.

Mr. Brace is Export Manager
of John Dickenson and Co, Ltd.,
and théy have had a most inter-
esting trip around the Caribbean.

Regrets Leaving
ETURNING to England on
Thursday on the “Golfito,” but

with regret was Mrs. R. O. J. Dall-
meyer, who had a wonderful six
months’ holiday in Barbados, She
was staying with her daughter
Mrs. George Adams at Sweet-
ield, St. Peter.

First In 11 Years

ADY DOROTHY POPHAM,

step mother of Mr. Hugh
Popham, was a_ passenger for
Liaoglana on Thursday on the

“Golfito” on her visit in 11 years.
She was accompanied by Mrs.
Hugh Popham, daughter of Mr.
L. A, Walcott, House Master of the
Lodge School and Mrs. Walcott.

Mr. Popham is expected to join
them sometime in July and they
will all probably return in No-
vember.









staying at

Intransit Fer U.K.
RRIVING from Britisn Gui-

ana on Thursday morning
. “Comedian” intransit

uperintendent of Police, Mr.
W. R. D. Glasford, Chief Statisti-
al Officer of the Customs and Mr.
. N. McDavid, Chief Clerk of the
arbour Department, Georgetown.
hey are all on ix months’ leave.
Mr. MeDavid is a brother of
on’ble E. F. McDavid, C.MG.,
*.B.E., Financial Secretary of
British Guiana who was in Bar-
bados recently for the Currency
Talks which took place at Has-
tings House.
Enjoying Themselves
R. E. F. CORREIA of British
Guiana, nas returned to
BG., but left his family here for
three months’ holiday. Towards
the end of their stay, he will be
returning to take them home.
Meanwhile his three young
daughters Mona, Margo and Wan-
da, are enjoying the seabathing,
putting on some weight and in
general having a lovely holiday
in Barbados.

With their mother they are
staying at Super Mare Guest
House. y







CROSSWORD



Across

1. You Pay ee one tor a ww
haunt. (4

% This cloth. needs an ant to get
stripes, (5)

8. oer of ae Cwsar was warned

11 Now hese a nam

12. Not lemons you'll Bade 1)

13. She provides a late crop. (9)

16 One eighth of the crew (3)

17 We join engineers. (4)

18 The sar officer carries more than
one.

21 This ts a diferent king uf crew
from the one in 16 Across. (4)

22~A part played. (4)

23 roe always in pure instinct

25 This clue is not happy: (3)

26. Destructive rodents, (4)

27. May be the a Thy Of the tide (4)

28 Revised rents

Down

1 Bold torn in a Way that rouser

2 Solid old timers always noid
one. (4)

4%. The P.B.l. have been known lk:
do this to 20. (5)

4 a clue suggests an increase

o is soft ana yet
ala

6 pal maple (8 is ‘a fighter. (3)

TA neat len in a mix-up. /8)

9 You'll find a lame red can be
valuable. (7)

10 oy not the time to get any

14 Usually puts in an appearance
about four. (3)

15 When it's green it's meriey (6)

18 The reptile to advertise in a
small Way. (4)

iy Thrash. (4)

0. See 3.

4. Teyem thousand from 26 A ross



Solution of, vesterds iazle, — Acro
rtain,

‘8
2. moartey es Ant; 1
; 19 epe

aye
Saft



6, ‘ .
Repav: 17, Need:
Eg



— BY THE WAY By Beachcomber

SL nt yesterday trying to
ain to Miss Boddis that if
the subjects and names are re-
arranged in categories after (in-
stead of before) striking the aver-
age, the whole thing becomes
pointless, because the sub-
divisions get confused,
Thus, it is obviously absurd that
a letter from a woman named
Melhuish about insecticide should
turn up in the CLO file. Under
this lack of method an enormous

proportion of doubtful or unin-
telligible correspondence is bound
to be lost. Whereas if the average

is struck before the rearrange-
ment of the files the various sub-
divisions taken by name and sub-
ject, fall into the proper categories,
and can be dealt with quickly and
easily, having regard to the vari-
ous primary and secondary sort-
ings for the purpose of classifica-
tion according to the Rivingtion
method, which prevents redun-
dancy.
* *

A simple example will make

clear the principle of this revolu-

| VO-NIGHT













The dance floor has been
enlarged.

A good time will be had
by all,





let's

CASUARINA

tion in filing methods. Suppose
you have 40 letters on different
subjects from 17 people. Instead
of treating each letter individual-
ly, you strike an average, and
thus eliminate the possibility of
duplication. Your sub-divisions
will fall into the right categories,
whether you are dealing, at first,
with name or subject. If you are
not dealing with either, then there
will be no necessity to check the
first arrangement, made before
striking the average,

Dr. Rhubarb’s Corner

Mrs, H. writes: My unruly
nephew shot his father and mother
the other day, so that he could go
to an Orphans’ Outing. What is
the cure for this sort of thing?

Dr. Rhubarb replies: The boy
was suffering from an infra-psy-
chical repression-neurosis, in-
duced by a Medea-fixation and a
somatic repetition-compulsion,
Theoretically, his _—_ suppressed
cathexis was sublimated by a
symbolistic ambivalence based on

All visitors to the island
welcome. Barbados’ latest
night spot.

dine and dance at...

CLUB

hysteria of the reality-principle.
Is Underground Flying

Practicable?
R. STRABISMUS (Whom God
Preserve) of Utrecht has

been applying his amazing brain
to the question of the practica-
bility of underground flying. The
advantages in secrecy and secur-
ity, he thinks, would be counter-
balanced by the fact that the
higher one wanted to fly below
the earth's surface, the deeper the
excavations that would have to be
made. As for undersea flying by
seaplanes, this may be ruled out,
because as fast as excavations on
the sea-bed were made the sea
would fill them, The sage points
out that to fly underground for
any. great distance would necessi-
tate excavation on a hitherto un-
dreamed-of scale.

Oh!

She is dourtng Europe on
thereministic crusade.

a

CASUARINA CLUB
(next to Cable office) .
St. Lawrence)
Telephone 8496.
To-morrow: Seabathing,
Billiards and Snooker.
Cocktails from 10 a.m. on.



THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

fashion looks at fashion—
watching the Dior models at the
Savoy — Miss Jenny Fisher



starched bib collar, black lace
bow, white evening kit bag.
London Express Service.

Duchess Will Open Fair

LONDON.
Her Royal Highness the Duchess
of Kent will open the Tenth An-
tique Dealers’ Fair which will be

| held from June 8 to June 23 in the

















|

Great Hall, Grosvenor House, Lon-

don.
The Fair, which is under the

patronage of Her Majesty Queen.

Mary, will contain furniture, gold
and silver plate, jewels, glass,
English, Continental and Oriental

Grenada Visitors
H®. for a couple of weeks’

holiday in the, interest of
his health is Mr, Walter Coard,
Manager of the Lumber Depart-

ment of Messrs. George F. Hug—

gins and Co., Ltd., of St. George’s,
Grenada. He arrived on Sunday
by the “Lady Nelson” accompan-
ied by his wife and they are stay-
ing at “Leaton on Sea”, The
Stream.

Mrs. Coard who has been living
in Grenada for the past two years
since her marriage, was the former
Miss Vere Bart, a Civil Servant
attached to the Health Depart-
ment of Trinidad. She said that
the found life in Grenada very
interesting and appreciated very
much the sea bathing which she
never got in Trinidad.

Mr. Coard who like his wife is
paying his second visit to the
asland, is a nephew of Mr. F. M.
Coard, Deputy Commissioner of
Income Tax Grenada, who was
here last month for the Confer-
ence of Civil Service Associations
in the Caribbean area,

When the pet ledion gets sleepy

Rupert carries him towards

teat rocket, The attendants have
rought a pair of steps and he goes
up carefully. Fastened to the rocket
‘s a round metal case and, doing

‘another
Oo O's

just_as the old Mandarin directs,
the little bear open a glass flay in
: 1 ORYPTOQUG «:
AX Yb
is LON G p E
One letter simply stands for
for the three L's, X for the t
trophies, the lehgth and formation of
Each day the code letters are

porcelains, pictures, prints, books,
pewter, architectural items,
clocks and antiquities, all of
which must have been made prior
to 1880.

The loyal Family will lend ex-
hibits and more than 100 exhibit-
ors will show antiques authenti-
cated by experts. The value of
the exhibits is estimated at about
$12,000,000.

Not Disappointed
RS. A. T. PETERS, wife of
Rev. Hon'ble A, T. Péters,
a Member of the Legislative
Council in British Guiana, ar-
rived here recently for about two
or three months’ holiday and is
staying at “Leaton on Sea”, The
Stream. *

She told Carib yesterday that
she had passed through Barbados
on several occasions on her way
to New York, but this was her
first holiday visit. She said that
she had heard a lot about the
island and its wonderful sea
bathing and she was certainly not
disappointed now that she was
here.

Mrs. Peters paid a visit to the
St. Matthias Girls’ School and
said that she was very impressed
with all she had seen there. She
thought that for a public school
there was none like it in British
Guiana.

Her mother Mrs. I L. Miller
who came out with her was in
Barbados 2% years ago when she
spent about ten months’ holiday
ind was staying with Madame
Ifill “Elise Court,” Hastings.

Rupert and the Dragon Pills~-37



front. Climbing inside, he pulls
the door behind him and crouches.
“My. I hope I haven't to be in
fhere very long,” he murmurs.
“There's not much room for me,
much less a man!"’ ‘Now goodbye,
and have no fear!’ calls the
Mandarin,

oe how to work It:

~BAAKR
LLOW
In this example A is used
Single letters, apos-
the words are all hints.

etc

different

A Cryptogram Quotation

SMAUEUWW, M

BL MWW GN
KCUMAU.

Vine, Dae

“s Cryptoquote:





| WEDDING GIFT

WLRT
TAUMBRUK K!

SMAUEUWW,
—-KPMVU-

HOW WONDERFUL IS DEATH,
DEATH AND aS BROTHER SLEEP'!-

-SHELLEY.

=——=—_-
<>



SUGGESTIONS



SATURDAY,

MAY 13, 1950



Children In The
(arden

HOW infuriating it is for
father when little Tommy, with
the best will in the world, )ulls
up the most cherished seedlings
in the mistaken belief that he is
helping with the weeding.
Fathers and mothers who are
keen gardeners and have suffered
in this way welcome the new
BBC Children’s Hour gardening
programme, in which education
and park authorities in the Eng-
lish Midlands are collaborating
each month with the organiser
of the BBC’s Midland Children’s
Hour.
are being started in various
towns and in the autumn the
BBC hopes to organise a show
of the best exhibits from these
centres when the children who
have tended the winning plots
will be given books as prizes.
The gardening talks are being
given by the Superintendent of | {


























gardening problems. It

seem to be a very good
to canalise the superabundant
energy of the children

merely tear things up in
garden and to turn it to crea-
tive purpose by explaining the
whys and wherefores of. garden-
ing, which can prove an absorb-
ing hobby for young and old
alike.



FRED MacMURRAY
MAUR
a



Directed by JOHN M. STAHL
Produced by FRED KOHLMAR

REE

HERE’S A PICTURE FOR THE
ENTIRE FAMILY.

Opening To-day and continuing
over the week-end

EMPIRE THEATRE

Now PLAZA

5 & 8.30 p.m.
& Continuing



Selected by Photoplay Magazine as
mC eT UL LY ”



Directed by LEWIS R. FOSTER









ROYAL Worthings

To-day & To-morrow 5 & 8.30
(By Special Request)
M-G-M presents — ;
“THE BARRETTS OF WIMPOLE
STREET"
Starring :
Norma Shearer, Frederick

Charles Laughton,
O'Sullivan

March,
Maureen

The Picture that created a

ee
Sensation





EMPIRE

To-day 4.45 & 8.30 and continuing

20th Century-Fox presents

“FATHER WAS A FULLBACK”
Starring :

Fred MacMurray, Maureen O'Hara,
Rudy Vallee, Betty Lynn



ROXY

TO-DAY to Tuesday 4.4% & 8.15

M-G-M present ;
e
“INTRUDER IN THE Dust"





AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

MATINEE: TO-DAY at 5 p.m,
TO-NIGHT at 8.30 and continuing
“MY FRIEND IRMA”

Starring DIANA LYNN . JOHN LUND . DON DeFORE
with MARIE WILSON as Irma
“and introducing DEAN MARTIN and JERRY LEWIS.
A Paramount Picture.

GAIETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES

Sat. 13 — Sun 14 — Mon. 15 — 8.30 p.m.
WARNER BROS, classic — —

“THE SEA HAW

Starring Errol FLYNN — Brenda MARSHALL — others.

Small demonstration plots|}] ROARING WITH ADVENTURE! SIZZLING WITH ACTION!
Coming: Warner’s Double:, It all Came True” & “Hidden Hand.”



STYLISH LADIES’ and
CHILDRENS’ SHOES

With Low Wedges in White Nubuck and Black Suede.
ALL SIZES IN STOCK...
FASHION CREATIONS IN READYMADE DRESSES,
BLOUSES, SKIRTS, SLACKS, HOUSE COATS,
TENNIS SHORTS, BEACH WEAR, ETC.

DROADWAY DRESS SHOP.



|

~ GLOBE

To-day 5 and 8.30 and continuing daily. Mat. and Nite.

|



James Barbara Van AVA
Mason Stanwyck Heflin, GARDNER
In M.G.M.’s

“East Side West Side’’

TO-NIGHT at 10.30 p.m.—Saturday 13th —
GRAND INTERCOLONIAL CALYPSO CONTEST
To decide West Indian King of Calypso between

The Mighty Tiger (Trinidad); Lord Viking (St. Lucia);

Mighty Charmer (Barbados); Prowler (Barbados) and haath

Island Pride (Grenada) and that sensational Calypso Play—
SHANGO.’

Prices: 18 — 36 — 48 — 60.



— — — ——EOEOEeOO
ll



Please note that there will be 2 distinct shows to-nite. East
Side West Side at 8.30 and The Calypso contest * 10.30.

Tickets for the last‘Show at 10 p.m.

_—————

To-night

it’s

CLUB
MORGAN

FOR YOUR ENTERTAINMENT

Enjoy a delicious steak dinner
with

COA ALLEYNE’S ORCHESTRA

and The regular Club Morgan boys
For continuous entertainment
throughout the night

PLEASE DIAL _
ERG? ao,



DINNER CONCERT

IN THE BALLROOM
SATURDAY, MAY 13th
Special
CHICKEN & STEAK DINNERS

at very reasonable prices

Starring ;
David Brian, Claude Jarman, jr.,

Juano Hernandez, Porter Hall.



OLYMPIC



© MAIDS APRONS 1.01 oe
J { Pastry Forks (6); Tea Spoons
: | (6) with Sugar Spoon, Grape Fruit
— _— i Spoons (6) with Knife,-Fruit Sets
| (6 Spoons and Server), Butter
os \ Dishes, Carving Sets (2 and 3 pes.)
e y N N EP. N.S. AL,
RAYON ON NIGHTDRESSES 3g 97 | | Spoons, Knives, Forks,
Pe : | ELECTRIC APPLIANCES, ,
Irons, Kettles, Toasters, Lamp Fittings, etc.
COFFEE PERCOLATORS, PHOENIX OVEN WARE,





To-day and To-morrow 4.30 & 8.15 Te °Venin
Colombia Double—
| “GUN TERS”
°-FLOWERED BEMBERG 1.40 |] mouths RITCHEN SCALES, WHITE ENAMELED ™

. ’ EVANS | WATER COOLERS. Randolph Scott, Barbata Britton
AND a | BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON wohth sade

WHITFIELDS | FACTORY LTD. Se ene
ONLY tik ayward, Dennis .O’Keefe

ea ES








SATURDAY, MAY 13, 1

LS SS SSS SRG SS

NoSunday Bes!
For Father

HARTFIELD, Sussex.

The Reverend G C. Pepys, rece
tor of Hartfield, says that father
avoids Sunday church services be-
cause he dislikes dressing in his
“Sunday best.”

Rev. Pepys has been holding a
religious “brains trust” in a local
pub to find out why people stay
away from church.

“lL always have a few drirks
with the locals, but I learned a lot
from the brains trust which was
part of last week's mission in
Hartfield,” said the 35-year-old
ex-Navy chaplain.

“T know now that it is de«
finitely ‘father’ and not ‘mother?
who objects to dressing up to come
to church.

“He has probably got up early
to help with the chores and is
contemplating relaxing in his old
clothes for the rest of the day
when services begin.

“Now I have had a chance to
make it clear to the villager that
I am just as happy to see them
wearing their working clothes.”

INS.



Who’s Who And
What’s What Of B.H.

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
BELIZE.

Mr. George McKesey, former
civil servant, is at present prepar-
ing a “Who's Who & What's What
of British Honduras”, which will
carry complete information on
British Honduran personalities,
business, banks, trade, finance,
government, sports, societies
clubs, institutions, communica-
tions, social organizations, éte.

The Government has assured
Mr. McKesey of full co-operation
in the preparation of this volume.
This will be the first “Who’s Who”
ever to be issued in British Hon-
duras,



New Police

Chief For B. H.

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent) j

Mr. Arthur Leslie Abrahams, |
until recently Superintendent of |
Police in the Fiji Islands, amived
in British Honduras last week,”ac- |
companied by his wife, to assume
duty as Police Superintendent.

Mr. Abrahams who is 41 years
of age has been in the service :

20 years. He succeeds Mr. J. Har-
vey Clarke who went on leave
last year, prior to assuming a new
position in Africa.



S.M.O. Issues
WarningOnTyphoid

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

BELIZE.
Dr. Yonglao, Senior Medical
Officer, has issued a riotice to eiti-
zens to be careful of typhoid dur-
ing this dry season of the year.
The S.M.O. warns that all
water, milk and vegetables com-
ing. from questionable sources
Ss ld be boiled before drinking
onggeting :

t present there are about 15
eases of typhoid in the Belize
Hospital, but Dr. Yonglao does not
believe he will have to declare an
epidemic this year.

SEE!

LONDON.
television can



Watching be
dangerous.

The London Evening News re-
ported the case of a TV fan who
watched a demonstration of Yogi,
tried it himself fell off a chair and
broke a wrist.

—I.NS.



|

A MINIATURE COACH, an exact replica of the latest t

cently left London Airpo
which was en view at the
it a speed of 25 m.p.h. at a
caryies 22



for New York in a B.O.A.C. Stratocruiser.
ew York Motor show, is powered by a Villiers 1
petrol consumption of
is fully air-conditioned.
the coach which houses the air conditioning
Receptionists Monica Curtis, driving the
meets a full size “Avenger” coach.

THE GREAT

equ ipment.

REEZE

IS THAWING OUT

By David Temple Roberts

LONDON.

The. stringent period ‘of » post-war. austerities is com-

ing to an end.

e great freeze is thawing out.

Grad-

ually, but unmistakably, we are being allowed, in these

islands, to do mote of what
it.

I can quote you many examples

from this week’s news alone. The
“$/- meal limit” in restaurants
has been officially abolished. An
argument is going on about whiy
the prices of vegetables are reach-
ing diazy heights. For once there
is hardly a murmur to be heatd
that Government should control
prices, Instead, reasonably enough
it is the traders, the middlemen
at Covent Garden mafket, among
others, who are coming under
fire. For once the power of the
purse is starting to rule the mar-
ket. The price of fish tumbled
down when people gave up buy-
ing it in protest. The same is
happening to these vegetables.

As for the “5/- meal”: that nad
been sWept out of sight by the
tide of surcharges, cover charges,
wine charges, special charges,
oyster charges, etc, that cascaded
down the hill. Now the regula-
tion has gone and each restaurant
can charge, in competition with
the others, just what it thinks its
customers will pay. The first re-
sult was that the restaurants have
added some’ choice luxuries to
their menus and the fare looks
very tempting — at phenomenal
prices. But we expect some of
these prices will seale down as
the first fine flush of “non-_austeri-
ty” caters find their pockets can-
not manage what their appetites
would like.

The unfreezing of the great
Labour-sponsored post-war freeze
is also putting the price of many
things up. The nationalized Coal
Board hag decidéd to ask another
two shillings and sixpence a ton
for ¢oal for the Englishmafi’s
traditional open fire. That will
cause an uproar. But the facts are
that the great coal mines on whith
Britain's industrial wealth was
founded are now run at suth
high cost that there are only two
alternatives —. soak the overseas
consumer of coal, and overcharge
the home consumer, for poor
coal. The Coal Board is trying
both alternatives—still, it is alarm-
ing to learn that British coal
sells in Europe at prices only just
below United States coal shipped



We please when we can afford

across the Atlantic, and original-
ly mined, for high wages, by John
L. Lewis’s American miners.

The taxi drivers are again
threatening to strike. They have
found, as anyone could have pre-
dicted, that the extra threepence
put oh the cab face is being taken
out of the cabbies tip. We can
expect the fares to go up again
—but we hope they will not take
the fantastic upward spiral they
followed in Paris where new ad-
justed taxi-meters were no soon-
er installed than the fares went
up again.

The great unireezing nas its
benefits. Rising prices make it
easier to find theatre seats in
London, corner seats on the trains,
a bar stool in a pub. Soon we
will be able to buy a new car

when we want to! I doubt wheth- | Sh
er Britain will be “pre-war” but, Will.
of return to some- | ci
resembling another : listen to the pleas of the people.

there are
thing vaguely
era,

Undignified Lords

Rarely has there been such a
display in Their Lordships’ House.
Usually the Lord Chancellor sits
on his black, armless “sofa,” call-
ed the woolsack, to preside over
a quiet and dignified gathering
of honoured and elderly states-
men in a rather too small, and
slightly stuffy, chamber in the
Palace of Westminster. But Lord
Vansittart spoke out — on Com-
munism. He spoke for two hours,
without a note, with dramatic
effectiveness, denouncing the in-
filtration of “communists” in pub-
lic life and public corporations—
the B.B.C, the British Council,
and the Festival of Britain. He
gave names. Lord Stansgate, the
Labour peer who hides under this
title the name of Mr. Wedgewood
Benn—long known for scathing
speeches in the Commons, took
issue with Lord Vansittart, not on
the day of his speech, but later.
The Labour Peer put down a
motion that Vansittart had acted
to injure the prestige of the Lords

by inaccurately denouncing vari-

ous citizens from a_ privileged
place” — where he could not be



One is English, one American



protect my skin’

ee OR

Pond’s, and it is thanks to Pond

their complexions keep so radiantly lovely always.

Why not let Pond’s keep your skin lovely, too?
Every night, before you go to bed, cleanse the skin
thoroughly of dirt and stale make-up with detightful

Pond’s Cold Cream, Then * rin

LADY MAUREEN COOPER, J/ovely voung
English society woman, entrusts her milk-and-roses
complexion to Pond's. ‘It is simply wonderful what
Pond's Creams have done for my complexion,”
says Lady Maureen, “I use Pond’s Cold Cream
for cleansing and Pond’s Vanishing Cream to

AMERICAN — Society's lovelies
women use the same beauty care

They use
1’s two Creams that

se"’ with more Cold

Cream for extra-cleansing, extra-sofiness.

In the morning, before puttir

smooth in a thin film of Pond’s Vanishing Cream,

It makes an ideal powder base because it holds
powder mati for hours. It protects the skin, too,
Use Pond’s beauty care regularly ane in a short

while you will notice that your skin is clearet, softer,

smoother. It will glow with
loveliness. Pond’s Creams are
yet they are usefl by society
both sides of the Atlantic. You
all the besf beauty counters,

s

i on your make-up,

new radiance, new
inexpensive to buy,
loveliest women on
esa buy Pond’s at

MRS.
a
society beauties who use

finer cream anywhere than Pond's Cold Cream,’
says Mrs.

yet their Beauty Care
1s the same






CORNELIUS VANDERBILT, Jr.,
voung New Yorker, is one of the many
’s. ** You won't find a

Vanderbilt, ‘It leaves the skin feeling

especially soft and smooth and clear — brings up a
bevommng glow of colour in the cheeks"



THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE










ype of B.O.A.C. passenger coach, re-

The miniature coach.
25ce engine which gives

100 miles per gallon. The full size coach, which
Its pleasing lines incorporate

a tail fin at the rear of

miniature coach around the Stratocruiser “Cambria”

sted for libel. Stansgate tried to
show that Vansittart had not
checked his facts — and there
seemed to be some truth in that.
But the debate was reaching #@
unique pitch of malice and de-
scending from the quiet dignity
of the King’s Robing Chamber—
where their Lordships meet. Lord
Addison — small, venerable an:
white haired Socialist — rose
quickly, He firmly and secureiy
“shut up” his fellow Socialist Peer,
Lord Vansittart, who had called
Lord Stansgate a “fellow passen-
ger of the fellow travellers” was
left unscathed, in possession of the
field. Extremist that he is——ail
who heard him had respect for
his vigour, his courage, his attack
and the brilliance of his speech
—at the age of 74.

It Stands KBemused

Walking out of the House ci
Commons last week — after hears
ing the announcement that
Griffiths and Shinwell would visit
Malaya received with titters ot
amusement—I chanced to waik
down St. Stepheri’s Hall with 4
lively Welsh socialist M.P. His
comment on this Parliament;
“Bemused and befuddled; we do
not know which way we are
going.” Shrewd enough! The ad-
vantage about this Parliament is
that it is uneasily balanced on the
sharp knife-edge of the pegple's
It must listen, But it is
only one function of Parliament

must also guide Government
And this Parliament, truly, does
not Know which way it wants to
go. It is so easy to hope fon
the best. So easy to hope that a
couple of Ministers visiting Malaya
will turn the Communist tide.
Those who murmur readily that
on foreign questions the two
parties are in virtual agreement
miss the point — that agreement

new



Health Service.

It is the longest letter the jour-
nal has ever printed.

In it, Dr. Anthony deplores the
tragedy of the present-day gen-
eral practitioner who is so rushed
that he “needs a pair of running
shorts more than medical equip-
ment.”

The doctor sees no prospect
himself of living to retiring age
and collecting his pension.

“My physica: endurance cannot
last another 20 years at this im-
Possible pace. I do more rotten
Work today than I ever did be-
fore, and I am ashamed that I
have to do it. It worries me in-
cessantly that because of the rush
I shall miss something that, if I
had more time, I should spot.”

Dr. Anthony pointed out that
Since the introduction of the
Health Service (July 1948) the
doctor had become more irritable
with his patients while the patients
have more aggravating.

, maintained that at the in-

of the seryice every en-

our was made to antagonize

the public against the doctor and

that Britain is now paying the

malty of this “rupture of the
tor-patient relationship.”

“Our status in the social scale
is going down week by week as it
becomes ingrained into the public
that they can march Into our sur~
geries, demand our signature on
some piece of paper referring to
“free-prescriptions”, or if refused,
change to another doctor or re-
port us for disciplinary action.”
The doctor put patients into

distinet groups:
1. The moaning neurotic a)-
ways attending for more

physical treatment for his tor«





in principle does not make a
policy in particular. Ministers
have to be “needled” by Parlia-
ment. Mr. Bevin needs a sharp
jab occasionally, and Colonial Sec-
retaries often develop shortsight-
edness. My shrewd Welsh friend
had sized the situation — which
way from here?

Report On Bevin

A few weeks ‘in bed allowed
our Foreign Secretary to lose 21
pounds of weight. He says he
will be in much better health for
it — but his old photographs will
have to be scraped by the news-
papers. He now has a lean anc
lined look. Recently his friends
advised him to drop his jeb and
npt drive himself to death. Ernest
Bevin then argued back — the
other way. He said he felt that
if he gave up work and relaxed
—perhaps to the rarely enlivened
air of the House of Lords — he
would die quickly. To preserve
his life he intends to keep up
the pressure of the Foreign See-
retaryship.



IT’S THE IMPROVED
CHASE AND SANBORN

«++ TASTE IT TODAY?

You'll call this glorious new Chase and

Sanborn the “‘finest coffee money can
buy!” Vacuum-packed! Get a pound
from your grocer today!

BENEFIT

neu- gf ary



Running Shorts
For Doctors

DR. ERNEST ANTHONY of Upminster, Essex county,
sent a 3,000-word S.O.S. to the British Medical Journal
calling for someone to rescue the British general practi-
tioner and his patient from suffering under the National

PAGE THREE



LONDON.

i a thet nl ils

tured mental condition;

2. The over-anxious mother
who now has treatment for
every trivial and often im-
aginary childish complaint;

3. Those who ¢ome because of

| ine need;

4. Those who to come but
do not, because they feel that
they are being a nuisance.

“This last group,” added Dr.

| Anthony, “is very large and causes
the doctor an ae amount of
concern,”—I.N.S.

WANTED JAIL

LUTON, Bedfordshire.

Gwilym Thomas, 45-year-old
labourer, recently walked into the
Luton police station and begged
to be detained beeause he could
not stop stealing.

Thomas pleaded guilty in Tuten
court to stealing a bicycle, a baby
carriage and a tricycle.

He told the magistrate that after
stealing the bicycle he rode
around all day because he hoped
to get picked up by the police and
taken to a hospital.

He added that he had gone “on
the road” after his wife left him
with three of his six children.

Thomas was sé@fitenced to three
months’ ffnprisonment.

! —(I.N.S.)



CHEERFUL mind
so often goes with a
healthy body. To main-
tain good health, don’t
forget essential Inner





paste as Cleanliness. Andrews
- not only provides, a
7 sparkling, refreshing

drink — it helps:to keep
you clean inside as well.

1S YOUR

Tt functions by cleaning the mouth,
WARNING: mig ae ce ers
the liver. Finally, Andrews gently
Trouble. the are nme clears the bowels.
er rd a Gear Ga an Take this “fizzy” drink whehever
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sani PAGE FOUR

AGS

Publiabed by Thu Advocate Co. i.td.. 34, Broad St, Bridsetrws
RS
Saturday, May 13, 1950

THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE



SATURDAY, MAY 13, 1950

—And It's So Restful | Did the “Bird |
To The Feet! “Man” Fly?

Charles Foley Goes To The Fair .... By





SPSS fase}

ANOGKTE

ora,

SCOTT
& CO., LTD

TO-DAY'S SPECIALS
at the COLONNADE

Usually Now





Tins Fuller’s

Pension Schemes CHOCOLATES (11b.)

$2.27 $1.86

~

MILAN Hover-Plan Hover-planes of six nati By Robert Donlevin
The middle classes are traditionally “Have you ever dreamed you ver- I e bein ao win Ext arte Tins
Be b g at Mil per OVALTINE (large) $1.24 $1.08
t to enter into Trade Union wees gepmving off a six-storey / 2 are meeting for the first World
reluctan suilding?” my companion inquir- greatest little girl in Italy. Long Congress of Vertical Flight, Pro- PARIS. E
organisations to safeguard their interests. ae, ana you're about to do it. oa. Londen bus ane twice = gress will revolutionary| Three-hundred thousand Frenchmen, “a ans (Red Label)
‘ ; eady ° oO: anguorous, she reclines uj t . * :

As a result workers in other employments, We rose in the air, hung for a by the Wine and Liquor wining cues i wreneport on women and children are suffering from stiff PE spec segesee vies

less inhibited in such respects, have made
considerable advances while the clerks of
Bridgetown have not made similar ad-

moment, then sailed clean over
the edge of the roof. Again we
stopped, suspended in mid-air
over nothing, sitting absurdly side
by side,

endlessly sipping vermouth in a
magenta balldress.

“Saluti signorina,” said the pilot
as we drew level with her smile,
“and now let us make a tour.”

and mental ts.

I looked for the official delega-
tion from Britain, which builds
three or four types. There is

necks, eyestrain and ill humour after vainly
trying to see a “Bird-man” parachutist “fly.”
Ever since Leo Valentin announced last

vances. “Don’t look down yet. Look Thus it was that I learned, after nthe exhilaration of the hover month that he would attempt to duplicate). ur .
The Clerks Union was formed in 1945 but | round.” On three sides rose the many years, that the painless way tour fades still maee Giickly when For Yo BATHROOM ne

after varying fortunes, membership had

dropped to a very low level.

weeks there has been a recrudescence of
life in that Union and now various efforts
are being made to increase the salaries of
clerks and to secure for them conditions of
employment not generally obtaining.

One of the demands put forward by Mr.
C. D. Thomas, the President of the Clerks
Union, at a meeting with the Council of
the Chamber of Commerce recently was
for the institution of Pension Schemes cov-
ering all grades of clerks. Putting the case
for the clerks Mr. Thomas said, “The
modern trend is that a pension is earned

and not given as a gift.”

There can be no doubt that the absence
of Pension Schemes in many businesses is
mot conducive to efficiency, as many per-
sons who have reached the age when they
have earned a rest and whose age makes
them less able to perform their duties
efficiently are forced to carry on because of

fio pension rights.

Business firms should give tne proposal

their’ most sympathetic consideration. ‘As we go up we see, beyond the and post a present to their wives — Luckily there is a brighter side think anybody would see anything, Paris

: P factory chimneys, the emerald before going forth to barter. to the British picture. The big

‘ : : ‘ x ctory chi 9 n to * o the Br picture. = ; : a

‘There is evidently involved a fairly con ricefields and village spires of The Barter Section is something gest success of the Milan Fair, one weather being what it was last week — cold, i

siderable amount of money but the money __| Lombardy. new again, Here common sense Which has got us talked about all| tainy and foggy. FOR THE THRIFTY

will be well spent if it helps to foster a
spirit of goodwill between employer and
employee. For the scheme to be produc-

white, rectangular pavilions, the
palaces and towers of Europe’s
greatest trade fair. :

In The Bubble...

On the .fourth side an excited
frieze of people on the terrace
of the building we had just left.
In the glass bubble of our hover-
plane cockpit we bobbed gently
up and down.

I took out my pocket handker-
chief. At once, from the terrace,
from the wide boulevard below,
from windows all round thousands
of white dots were agitated.
Hastily I put the handkerchief
away: just as well be a goldfish
in the parlour bowl.

“Shall we go up?” We soared
100 feet or so, and hung in the
sunshine over the Fair City with-
in the greater city of Milan.

In all directions skyscrapers,
offices, and flats seemed to hava
risen with us. There was the
Gothie fretwork of the cathedral,
there the massive bulk of the
Central Station, and look, the
Scala Opera House, where Margot
Fonteyn danced last night.

We circled slowly over the
metropolis of industrial Italy,
picking out the mighty Sforsesco
fortress, the church of Santa Maria,
which glories in Leonardo’s paint-
ing of the Last Supper, Na oleon’s
Are de Triomphe.

“Now to the fair.” With the
vane spinning over our heads, the
little propeller at the end of the
long tail behind whirls us back



of dealing with irs, festivals,
and exhibitions is not to walk, not
to ride, but to hover. We float
down a main axis, the Avenue of
Industry, and pause beside a long
line of flags surmounting the
Palace of the Nations.

Gliding alongside the glass walls
we survey the displays of 42
nations within. Something will
have to be done about upper-floor
privacy as the hover age goes on.

No Soviet flag this year; Russia,
unable to buy a gpace of com-
manding importance, has refused
to come.

Now we are over the orangery.
Among the rainbow flower beds
and summer furniture a gigantic
Fiat marine engine lies like a
stranded whale.

Here is a tal] pavilion—going
up, furs, perfumes, plastics; and
another—going down—ceramics,
motor-cycles, sports goods. Says
the pilot: “Look, that is some-
thing like a motor-boat.”

The Guest House

Woosh! A pair of giant horses
rear under us as though in fright.
They’re made of bronze. We are
over the Guest House, where
businessmen arriving from the
airport by hover-plane may bathe
while their clothes are being
pressed, enjoy a shave and mani-
cure, send a wire home, and buy

brings together the man from Bir-
mingham and the man from Spain
or Egypt to play one commodity
against another, on the crazy

we walk through the grandiose
trade shows of competing nations,
in search of Britain’s contribution,
only to discover it, as usual, tucked
into a top-floor-back.

This year we have run to a coat-
of-arms in white plaster, a row
of placards, and three potted
palms.

Much of the narrow space is
devoted to the B.B.C.; the only
leaflet tells how the B.B.C. is in-
dependent of *the British Govern-
ment, which lavishes millions on
overseas broadcasts.

Italians, already poster-blind,
ignore this dezzling paradox. Our
dismal id, contrasts with a
huge publicity” build-up on the
ground floor for the New Germany,
which has seized first place with
782 exhibits scattered throughout
the fair .

Chancellor Adenauer proves in
Milan that Germany has recover-
ed all her skills, not least those of |
propaganda.

Where's Ours ?

Germany’s spiritual and pacific
face is shown by filling the official
section with religious art for Holy
Year; her industrial revival is
shown in the big illustrated cata-
logue they gave me.

If Britain, with 350 exhibitors,
has a catalogue, it is tucked away
among the potted palms.

over Europe, is British.
By the time the fair ends, nearly

their way into the Aiibition, |

the flights of Clem Sohn, American “bat-
man,” all Paris has been arguing his chances {

of success.

The cafe experts recalled that Sohn
plunged to his death in Paris in 1937 before |
200,000 spectators when his auxiliary para-
chute tangled with his partially opened main

chute.

Valentin, now a 31-year-old veteran ‘of 233
jumps, saw Sohn’s fatal flight and vowed he
some day would try the same stunt — and
live to tell about it. i‘

He invented a pair of web-like canvas
wings which were stretched between his

arms and legs and supported with several
There also was a web between his
, legs to act as a stabilizer.

rigid ribs.

With this weird apparatus he planned to
jump from 10,000 feet, glide down to 1,500

feet and then open his parachute.

He even

intimated that if all went well, he might just
plane all the way down to the ground and
come in for a three point landing.

His act was to be the climax of a mammoth
air show put on at Villacoublay airport near

Paris.

But the wiseacres in the cafes didn’t

But as if by dint of some publicity man’s
a million people will have fought | efforts, the sky cleared, the mercury shot up,
the sun shone brilliantly and all Paris got out

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i i over the 4,000,000 square feet of checker-board of quotas and trade arranged by an independent Brit- : BACON per Ib. ...... 20. ece cece ees $1.28
tive of its maximum benefit it will be the fairground. . agreements ne ¥ an ish firm, ito show the only coloured ; to Villacoublay to see what all this bird-man nn ee per . dipyrarivesnssive silpaaing .93
‘ ust on three years, am re- a a usy agon own ere at the fair. at’s prestige. STEALER, LOSER IY ER REN Se 13
necessary that the terms of the Pension minded, since the Daily Express is the Wine Courtyard, with They have one set of cameras ballyhoo was about. BARLEY, oe } ers aia a 39 12s Scheme be carefully considered. Contri- |hover-plane landed on Horse buyers sampling the vintages of indoors, another on the roof. So| myo 0,000 ; : Tere SEATONANEEEL Bir WObr ...-c.cseseeccceess ‘4
butio hould be made by both the em- Guards Parade and here, for the Europe. F . that when, after hover-visiting the y came v0, strong in buses, trains, HEINZ SALAD CREAM per bot. ..............00-++ 51
ne. 6 e le by first time in aviation, I was in Or can anyone drop in? A word fair, you step out of your plane to | cars, on bicycles, and even on foot. KRAFT MAYONAISSE, per tin .......-...55..550555> .36
ployer and employee. The employee's an airplane taking off and land- to the pilot; we bank, circle, sink find yourself in TV focus, you may| yy b , Soen ee. SEAR Gee MA. isl cicsvecsiceuscuahes o 36
tributi uld b hat in the | ing in the heart of a city and on over a space big enough for table+ count on your blushes being trans- ewspapers brought out special Sunday|\! \ier_es FOOD, per tin .............0000000000 9 .88
eee we - err oe 3 its very rooftops. ; tennis. No run, no bounce. We mitted in full colour to the crowds | afternoon editions in honour of the event. LACTOGEN, per tin ........55-5 0-0 ce cece eee eetees .. $1.44
nature of a compulsory saving and woula Suddenly we spun alongside the step on to the roof. » below.—L.ES. ao i aeceeeesiaintintenimetin eesti

——_—_———



The programme began at 2 p.m. with some

Special

eee ee See oer, ee DUTCH APPLE SAUCE Reduced from 73c. to 40¢.

} whenever he should leave the employ of
@ particular firm.

The number of years service which
would entitle a clerk to draw the share
contributed by the employer is a matter
which would have to be negotiated by the



impressive acrobatic flying in both powered
eraft and gliders. Beverly “Bevo” Howard, !
| crack American aerobatic pilot from Charles-





Sir John Black’ s Money
aand the Audience that gets Less

Hy Sefton Delmer



STANSFELD SCOTT & CO., LTD.

ton, S. C., stole the show with a brilliant dis-
play of difficult precision aerobatics breath-

takingly close to the ground.

URING the war, when Czechs adopted the Hitler-Stalin theory



=

employers and the representatives of the
Glerks Union; It would however, appear
to be desirable that as great a degree of
uniformity as possible be obtained. It may
be possible also for, a-clerk to carry from
one firm to another the benefits which have
accrued to the policy taken out in respect

of himself.

Some of the bigger firms may be able to
run their own schemes without taking out
policies with agencies which run such
schemes but if there is co-operation some

and Slovaks wanted to get
news of what was going on and
pick up a little morale-building
encouragement as well, they
listened-in to the B.B.C.

No other radio service had any-
thing approaching the same fol-
lowing.. The Soviet radio and the
Voice of America devoted many
hours a day to Czechoslovakia.
But it was the B.B.C. that people
listened to.

How is it today? Mr. X* tolé
me.

The Voice of America, he says,
comes easily first. Next is the
Paris radio, Then the Swiss radio
broadcasting in German, which









think: The Czechs do not feel
that the Britain of today has the
moral authority in the ideological
battle against Moscow’s Marxism
which she had yesterday in the
ideological battle against Nazism.

When I first heard this I was
astonished and incredulous, But,
thinking it over, I can well see
how the Czechs have come to hold
this view — some of them quite
consciously, but most of them un-
consciously and instinctively, The
really appalling thing is that I
must agree with them.

Their Ambition

INCE the war we have been

that the expediency of the State
knows no law.

Meaning Lost

ITIZENS can ‘have no feeling

of security in a State which |

is allowed to punish, by retrospec-

tive legislation, actions of its citi-

zens which were perfectly legal

when they were committed. Once

that happens all laws lose their
meaning.

It is no accident that the Com-
munists were able to terrorise
their: way to power in Eastern
Europe after the war by exploit-
ing a piece of typically retrospec-
tive legislation.

After four hours of watching stunt pilots
from eight countries the crowd began to get
a little impatient. Even when a Vampire jet
plane buzzed the field the crowd failed to

get excited.

The parachute acts began at 6.00 p.m. There |,
were mass jumps, delayed jumps, three girls’)
who jumped together with red, white and,
blue parachutes and finally, a pig was put
into a harness and made to jump.

Then, at 6.30, the bird-man stepped into
the air so suddenly and at so high an altitude
that nobody saw him until he opened his






When Selecting ...--

YOUR TRAVELLING REQUISITES

SEE THAT YOU GET

solution may be found acceptable to all most Czechs understand. And ruled by men who admit ‘his proclaimed that the owners
arties y P rr a long way behind, comes (for instance, in the Socialist of any firm which had worked for parachute. He was supposed weety* box a ATTACHE CASES
P . the B.B.C wertr's official ite a the 2 Geomans caning the war were | of chemicals that would emit a smoke trail,
~ The reawakening of interest in the Union oe ih i _ “The Communist Manifesto”) that to be expropriated, that any citizen : |
e g es: Apart from the Friday broad- y,0° “ake “their political pro- who had “collaborated” with the but he must have dropped it because he i DOCUMENT CASES

reflects the unrest of the clerks at the pres-
ent condition of affairs where their inter-,
ests are overlooked in the pressure of
Yet the diffi-
culties which they face are largely peculiar
to them. They are forced, by the nature of
their employment to maintain a certain
standard of dress and the impact of devalu
ation and the ever increasing cost of living
are matters which have affected vitally and
adversely the position of the clerks.

Mr. Thomas has made out a strong case
for the clerks and he appears to have gain-
ed the support of some of the merchants.
Those who ensure that their
ees have decent wages and fair conditions
should now use their best endeavours to
see that all members of the business com-
munity follow suit so that the “Forgotten
Class” can survive the difficulties which be-

demands from other groups.





casts of Sir Robert Bruce-Lockhart
which are widely discussed and
have a large public, nobody
bothers much about the B.B.C,
Which is all the more remark-
able when you think of the large
number of Czechs with British
affiliations, either because they
fought in the-British forces during
the war, or because they worked
with British Commandos, in
Czechoslovakia, or because busi-
ness connected them with Britain.
Now why this change?

No Deterioration

I do not believe—and Mr.
agrees with me—that it is to any
considerable extent due to a de-
terioration in the quality of the
B.B.C.’s output since the war.”

The Americans naturally come
first, because the Czechs turn to
them as the leaders in the defence
of the West against the, Soviet
attack.

But that does not explain why
the British lag behind the French

gramme from the same sources as
the Communist Party in Moscow,

Like the Moscow Marxists, the
British Marxists have proclaimed
their ambition “to socialise the
means of distribution and produc-
tion.”

They, too, are at war with the
two fundamental concepts on
which resistance to Communism
must be based — and with it re-
sistance to Moscow’s political war.

Britain’s Socialists—

1. Are opposed to the inviola-

bility of private property;

2. They have no respect for

the Rule of Law.

Only last week the House of
Commons was asked to approve a
piece of legislation which strikes
at the roots of the Rule of Law.

Such, however, is the deteriora-
tion in our conception of public
morality that not even the Tories
have made a fighting issue of it
and challenged the Government to
a division.

But there is no mistake about
this. In introducing retrospective



Nazi occupiers was to be impris-
oned as a criminal, perhaps even
shot. 5

Vhe fact that there never had
been any kind of law in the past
defining “collaboration” or making
it a crime did not worry the Con-
servative an non-Communist
members of the various coalition
Governments that took power in
Eastern Europe after the libera-
tion.

Bienes’s Fear

Collaborators were unpopular—
just as Mr. Lord and Sir John
Black are unpopular with large
sections of the British public.

Benes did not dare stand up
for the principle their case in-
volved for fear of being called a
friend of collaborators.

The Tories, apparently, are
similarly afraid of challenging a
division on the principle involved
in the Black and Lord case for
fear of being accused of being the

— eee

wasn’t where the smoke was.

When he landed he was mobbed by the,
crowd. Air show authorities evacuated him;
with a jeep and then hid him, much to the
chagrin of the reporters, photographers and
newsreel men who were covering the event.

There were a few more acts and one minor
crack-up before the disgruntled crowd, which
had come in stages, descended en masse on
the inadequate and poorly organized trans-
portation facilities. Mobs roamed the streets
of the little nearby town of Bievres, hunting
down empty buses like hungry beasts looking

for prey.

The last stragglers didn’t get back to Paris
until close to midnight.

And around town the bird-man still was
the centre of discussion. Did he fly or didn’t
he? He says he did. The crowds at Villacou-











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d the Swiss. legislation to tax the money gifts pervants of these ‘‘Srivileged | blay say he just made a delayed parachute
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ful part in local life: should make us all sit up and Black, Sir Stafford Cripps has @ on page 7 Jump. , g?



@ur Readers Say:



To the Editor, The Advocate—
Sm,—The Bradford Civic Com-
runs its own playhouse,
which is small, with a seating ca-
pacity of 398, but very well ap-
pointed. It is equipped for films as
well as plays, and during the peri-
ods when there is no production of
a play, films of unusual quality
are shown there. It has a club
whieh arranges Sunday evening
programmes in the theatre
itself and offers informal lec-
tures, debates and play-read-
‘ings in,the lounge. It has long had
a Drama School with classes in
the evenings, and now has a full-
time eatre School under the
direction of Miss Esme Church,
who is also the chief producer for
the Playhouse. There are also art
‘exhibitions, a library, a writers’
cirele, and summer schools for
students of both the drama and
the films. The list of productions
fis very impressive, in fact one of
the best lists I know. Each play







———-

Fourteen Plays A Year

audition. Miss
been contrived

serve as a model of its kind, has

to fulfill three

the Victoria Bridge, the answer



G

Pedestrians use the foot-bridge



Church is of course.a profession-
al producer, but many of the plays
are now produced by trained
amateurs who have learned their
job at the Playhouse. The sets are
all designed by amateurs and are
executed by the Playhouse staff.
About fourteen plays a year are
produced at an average overall
cost per week of £100. The
theatre is entirely self-supporting
and receives no grant or subsidy.
Over two thousand members pay
ten shillings a year subscription
which gives them certain privi-
leges. The top prices aré two and
sixpence for members and four
shillings for the public. Apart
from the Director, a back-stage
staff of three and a part-time staff
of electricians, cinema operators
and attendants, all the officials
and workers are unpaid. The Com-
mittee of Management. which di-
vides itself into various sub-com-

different functions, even on its
purely theatrical side. It provides
for the local playgoer inexpensive
but adequate productions of plays
of quality, most of which would
never have been seen in the neigh-
bourhood if the Playhouse had not
produced them; it gives scorvs of
people interesting) and amusing
little jobs of work to do, helping
the Playhouse; and it serves as a
rallying point and meeting-place
for all the local people who care
about the theatre. But—please
note—little of this would have
been possible if the Bradford Civic
Playhouse had not had its own
theatre. This together with some
sensible co-operation among local
groups, is the secret of successful
amateur organisation on a high
level.

The above is taken from the
“Theatre Outlook” by J. B. Priest-

is simple, the sidewalk has been
erected on the wrong side of the
Bridge.

If one will stand on the side-
walk and watch the scramble
that is made by people getting
from the eastern side of the road
to the bridge one will not be sur-
prised that only 50% of the public
use the bridge, the wharf to the
southern end of the bridge is gen-
erally crowded with lorries and
carts receiving goods or by the
landing of ‘umber at the very
entrance to the bridge.

The public coming from Probyn
Street are more or less compelled
to keep on the eastern side as a
result, of the congestion on..the
wharr side and are therefore
forced to pass between the mov-
ing traffic to get to the sidewalk,
hence the small number that use
it. Just another blunder.

which has been grafted on to Vic-
toria Bridge.

There are no Pedestrian lanes
with reassuring “Please Cross
Here” signs to allow Pedestrians
to achieve either end of this
footbridge.

To enjoy the novelty of walk-
ing aéréss the new structure one
must také courage in hand and
run the gauntlet through the no.
man’s-land of traffic to get there.

Pedestrian lanes are needed
badly from Manning’s Corner
Store to the Park Stand, from
A Barnes & Co., Ltd.; to the
Park Stand pavement, from the
Park Stand to the foot bridge,
from the Electric Company’s
transformer to the other end of
the footbridge.

As it is, it smacks of a safe
crossing in a torrent, the first

cal conclusion,
May 12, 1950.
TRAFFIC. CONSCIOUS.

Jewish Cemetery

To the Editor, The Advocate—

_ SIR,—The Jewish community
in Barbados are as distressed as
your correspondent “Passer-by”
at the state of the Jewish burial
ground in Synagogue Lane, and
are ready and anxious to put it
in order.

The hesitation is that the
owner has agreed to give the
Burial Ground to the Jewish
Congregation in Barbados but no
transfer of ownership can take
place until the congregation has
been incorporated by the Legis-
lature. A Bill to do this was
before the Legislature during the
last session but was never given
a hearing because it is a Private
Member's Bill and I understand
it is difficult to get them heard.

It is now getting to be intro-



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Cream & Green Pea
Mixed Vegetable=Beef & Vegetable

JS &R |

ae We offer today
LOCAL CORNED BEEF

PICKLED TONGUES
LAMB =- VEAL ete..





| MEAT WITH
VOT el

ete..

=—= Tomato

CROWN
DRINKS





runs for ten days after a minimum, mittees for Finance, Casting dees TE ees Bes eee MW. PEDESTRIAN. stone of which, from either bank, “Uced again and it is to be hoped

rehearsal period of three weeks, Drama School etc., consists of May 12, 1950. can only be reached by a strong that the House of Assembly will GOLD B Al

rehearsals being held in the twenty members elected annually. One Side Walk Btatekh: Band swimmer. give it a speedy hearing. R D

weurite ee oe ie 9.30, ae 78 bale rpeninetet is ~~ ©) To the Editor, The Advocate— Pe The new bridge will he here S. ALTMAN. y —

cas are entirely amateur and are democratic anc amateur ines. SIR.—The uestion now being ; . a . : - 7 ™ zs

ee er eS ec oa teat Ue set ie eine er ens ieee Met nae de panniers peel || Select now from GODDARDS
forty-eignt members, selected by admirable enterprise which might ignoring the sidewalk attached to it is noted that only 50% of idea not yet carried to its logi-- May 12, 1950. ”












—————
SATURDAY, MAY 13, 1950 :

SIDELIGHTS BY

AN

A.D.C.

HE. Asleep On
Hastings Road



7

THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Hawkers Driven
From Streets

}
|
AS a result of the recent or
ders by the Police Department
during the past weeks, of clear- |
ing hawkers from the
streets and alleys of Bridgetown,
delegation’ of hawkers

a num-



5 . ink 2 , bering ar d 40—50, headed by

AT THE Museum there is on special exhibition until Mr. Motfley (Senior represents

— May, the A.D.C.’s Dinner Book of 1878—1880, which tive of the City) waited in the

as recentl * b court yard of Central Station
sweet ze n presented to the Museum by His Excel yesterday on Colonel Michelin, GA lé

vy rnor. r Commissioner of Police, who

ate oy A Bonk contning we kindly received them at 11.15

es Of who dined at Gov- a.m.
New | rack ernment House, the date, remarks Mr. Mottley, in outlining the
by the A.D.C., often of great in- case for the hawkers, pointed

At Garrison

HE NEW exercise track at the
Garrison was completed on
Thursday and horses made use of
it for the first time yesterday
morning. This track wil] be used
in_very wet weather. «
For the track to be made, 14
inches of mould was dug up right
around the pasture. This ‘space
was then filled first with a layer
of six inch boulders and then a
layer of three inch metal stone.

Sree * ha work he selec-
An inch of marl was then placed The Royal Princes did not land 2 2 con oa a ee eae for eas
over the stone and finally four until 5 p.m. on Boxing Day, when T .Mar ° tn tre Crccstaeptation: “) -Chonieeiiiart’
inches of sand was placed on the they were received by the Gov- wo riages He could assure the Commis-
ee The width of the track is 13 ees ee oo ye , > aloner that a committee only
* A, Governm( . a few Saturdays ago in joing
Mr. Kenneth Corbin, Track- House. The A.D.C’s. Dinner Book Dissolved Ove r A l Ss Gra ve through the Bushy Alley “res,
ee < ot See ~~ the oes —_ oe Sree there found that it was impossible or
ocate rda at work on they tennis, after In the Court of Divorce and . : this area to hold any more hawk- | =»
— track started about two weeks dihner “firing kickers” having Matrimonial Causes yesterday UNDER ‘a low, spreading palm tree in the military ¢vs, and could not therefore see
Pefore Christmas but during that dressed st Geverument House, His Honour the Chiet Judge pro: cemetery at. Gravesend here, is the tomb in which was wane Shee et Saleen SS ’
Sets to ee y. ext day, ‘The ces h nounced decree nisi in the suit laid to rest the body of a naval officer 70 years ago. In pBouyectewn thor then arouse HARRISCN S BROAD ST
re working on the General and dressed at Gov- of E. D. Roberts (Petitioner) anu ’ § Bridgetown other than Busby or

the track.

“Up to the present we have not
had sufficient rain to test the track
and because of this the horses seen
yesterday morning were going
slow,” he said.

For the forthcoming Mid-Sum-
mer Meeting a new Bandstand wil)

be erected at the Garrison Miss Childers arrived, spent the (Petiti i i
: oner) and A. C. Blades T cae an) appreciated the Police point of in \4 3
Us THE Princess Alice afternoon and dressed, very suc- (Respondent). Costs on the lower oO W.I. College pe tan 5 eid frees, and Slew (re teaiic. ettad. but eps 2 in., % in., 1 im., and 1% in,
Playing Field at the Reef, the cessful pool. Mr. Dunlop and Cap- scale were allowed against the re- ghh-other aoe ian in the ea pealed to the Commissioner to (Measurements equal the short way of mesh) .

Belleplaine Playing Field

ani i i ce @ ;

Belenaing raving, Hie and Sekt Dace te Hastings wien "Per was ropreneied by not So line, omnimanis winde ahd tha top Traces Suton “with hawkers wal fi ALL SHEETS —ex4rr |
is ee active and brings home life Pet - make ednad to dinner but peat . W. eer K.C,, instructed the University College “of the over the tombs are the graves oi ‘Mer arrangemers — could . — ALSO —
wa noes z na age declined, they did not go to the A Mea al tie Stor sist wee West Indies, many gallant memoers of the es Commissioner of Police

Veaterinan, 4 Seen t. Andrew dance’. | On 2nd, January, 1880, cided on the custody rh = Miss ELSA V. GOVEIA: Army and Navy. Some of then , sarohetn the sathering sald

the Repeat Mon view with ‘Governor gave a picnic 16 at children of the matria ~ ree Assistant Lecturer in Modern were buried before Warrant Offi- that Senile he pe sreciated Mr CAST IR

the hall is ery ad er aseok Farley Hill. Dance at Hastings iaest History. Miss Goveia was born in cer Sims, others less than two Mottley's plea on behalf of the

out to people maapiie fadee: — Hotel given by the Gentry.’ Next British Guiana and obtained: years ago. hawkers ea was very’ sympa-

certs and other functions. haa day, ‘H.E. and H. H. were found First Class Honours at Universi- There too is the memorial to the thetie with the position in which

He said that a local cricket club asleep in their carriage on Hast- Lumber-Comes ty College, London, in the B.A., Leicestershire Regiment, with they were placed he also had COOKING STOVES

makes use of the pitch and at ings Road, Bishop picniced Princes Honours examination. Since 1946 which the Barbados Regiment is to view it from the point of

present it is being arranged to get
someone who would be able to

coach a St. Andrew Basketball and the Royal Visitors sailed for ‘ i since that day, were some hawkers who appar- Z s
team. — Trinidad. ose eee 1S ares on the history of the Britisn January 11, 1880, when Sims who ently had attempted to defy the ETNA” DOVER — Sizes, 6, 7 and 8.
After the strain of the Royal of cya Boks ineal arrived 4 sy Leeward Islands. was a Schoolmaster on the H.M.S, Police orders and there was no “CALEDONIA” 7
eee AND managers who visit, the Governor took a short ~ 1 Y terd - nthe Mr. ALLAN B. CUNNINGHAM: ‘Bacchante,’ died of yellow fever alternative other than to bring : DOVER -— Sizes: 6, 7, 8, and 9.
came into Bridgetown yes~ island yesterday by the 3,931- Assistant Lecturer in Modern when the ship was in Carlisle

terday experienced a great amount

of heat. The temperature was 85 The H.M.S. Tourmaline had been treal. " graduate of the University of serving on the same warship: he allow hawkers to sell on These Stoves are built on scientifi -
degrees Fahrenheit in the shade anchored in Carlisle Bay when saa Bacon wana ena Durham and served as a pilot in During the visit of the the main streets such as ples to ensure perfect draught and souinaia
and very little wind blew through- the Bacchante arrived. The next 8 ere ’ pieces Of the R.A.F. during the war. Since “Bacchante” the records show, the Broad and Swan Streets He | as a result not only are they highly efficient

out the day
Many of these plantation and
factory men were seen with their
jackets over their arms and some
even wore their shirt necks open.
During Thursday and up to 6
o'clock yesterday morning St.

John, with 66 parts, recorded the % dinn ugh.’ being piled up on the wharf sur- ; e : ; ‘
heaviest rainfall. or pyle. oy doom Pvi='y ma rounding the inner basin of the _ Assistant Lecturer in Modern Jud es Dismi oe nee eg = vont ’ Hardware Dept.

Other returns were: Station Hill cierto in the verandah’ and Careenage. Carts were ene eee. cen A A 8 ismIss Sinha ton ie Wika Rnutdebatica, S DIAL 2364
District three parts, St. George 47 at 6 ‘bod bed by away loads to various lumber o ity of Ox- ° an . soap pete . |
parts, St. Philip 11" parts, St. Ou another Ever scovernors, like yards yesterday. ford, where he specialised in Ejectment Suit ape, Sevens We: eee ae
Thomas 34 parts, St. Peter 56 ~ eae ans at times subjected Spanish. He has recently been ° meeting was then de egated a —— —— _
parts, St. Joseph 25° parts, st. Most of us oe omg wi, 1880, Secretary ot the | Hudson Insti- A DECISION of His Worship 0 ie aie en ae cial 4

, . April, , whic : MS eect? various sites together w ' an ee ams a ES | SPP

James 12 parts, St. Lucy 43 parts, there is a telling entry: ‘4 selves, ch was founded by'Sir Mr. D. D. Morris was yesterday Motley, with a view of making " oe

and St. Andrew 20 parts.

HIRTY-EIGHT boats are ex-
pected to sail in the Ninth
Regatta of the R.B.Y.C., which
will take place at Carlisle Bay
this evening.
HE CARIBBEAN Workers’

terest, some table plans and
printed menus. It is a social do¢cu-
ment of some value. Of especial
interest are the entries relating to
the Royal visit of Prince Albert
Victor and Prince George Fred-
erick of Wales, afterwards King
George V. The two princes, sons
of the then Prince of Wales, after-
wards King Edward VII, arrived
in H.MLS. Bacchante, on Christ-
mas Day 1879. The Bacchante was
‘an iron screw corvette cased with
wood of 4,310 tons’. She carried
16 guns; and, took 19 days to
reach Barbados from Teneriffe.

ernment House.’ On 28th. Decem-
ber, the ‘Princes drove to St.
John’s Church in the afternoon.’
On the following evening the
Princes again dined with the Gov-
ernor, as they had done on the
four previous evenings. ‘H.M.S.
Thamar came in. Mr. L., Mrs. &

tain Jellicoe came in after dinner’.

at Coles Cave.’ On the evening
of 5th. January, the visit ended,

holiday. On 10th January, ‘Left
for out Islands in “Tourmaline”.

entry in the A.D.C’s. Dining Book
is on 24th. January, ‘Returned’.

There are many entries which
throw light on life at Government
House, with remarks such as ‘Very
successful dinner—Billiards’, ‘Sec-
ond big dinner, Fairly successful,’

Col. Gerard, Mr. Lawrence, Capt.
A. Deane’ dined, and in the re-
marks column, ‘Tasmania! Tas-
mania!’ .



Cane Replaces



THIS IS THE TOMB of a Naval’



O. M. O. Roberts (Respondent).
There was no order as to costs,
Mr. W. W. Reece K.C., instruct-
ed by Messrs Yearwood and
Boyce represented the petitione:.

Decree nisi was alse pronounced
in the suit of M. D. B. G. Blades

spondent.



From Halifax

ton “Alcoa Pilgrim” from Mon-

rough lumber and from both
ports, supply of pickled pork.
The “Alcoa Pilgrim” began to
discharge yesterday and is expec-~
ted to leave port over the .week-
end.

The pieces of lumber were



Discarded Fruit
Skins Block Gutters

ANOTHER inspection by the
“Advocate” between 10.40 and
11.15 yesterday morning found

Officer who died 70 years ago.

the world beyond the tomb, his soul must 14 years ago
-have greeted that of the midshipman who commanded

the firing party that did

honour at his burial].

-————« The sailor was Warrant Officer

3 Appointed

The

she has held a research student-
ship of the University of London
in history and has been working

History, Mr. Cunningham is a

1948 he has held a postgraduate
research grant and has been work-
ing under the supervision of Pro-
fessor L. M. Penson, Vice-Chan-
po ae of the University of Lon-
on.

Mr. G. R. COULTHARD:

Eugene Millington-Drake for en-
couraging the study of Latin Am-
erica, He has travelled extensive.
ly in South America.

9 Firms Have



Sims. The midshipman was thre
late King George V of England,
then Prince of Wales.

In the well kept cemetery where

now affiliated. In the Army, Navy
and in the world generally much
has happened

Bay. The Prince of Wales was

Prince was a guest at Govern-
ment House and Farley Hill, St.
Peter.

W.O. Sims was just 24 years,

old when he died.



confirmed by the judges of the
Assistant Court of Appeal Mr
G. lL. Taylor and Mr, J. W. B.
Chenery. Ursula Hope of Belair,
St. Philip sought an order for
ejectment against her brother
Emanuel Lord of the same dis-
trict, claiming that Lord used to

out that he appreciated that the
law was against the hawkers,

but he was there to ask the Com-

missioner on behalf of the hawk-

ers to be sympathetic, more espe-

cially when it was considered

that there was at present no

market other than one for fish and

meat which was provided by the

Government.

In short, the hawkers who have
all paid for their licence have not
been provided with any market to
offer their ware, He was at present
chairman of the committee which

Lukes Alleys could be asked to go,
unless some other area was closed
off and provided for them until
such time as a proper market was
provided.

Point Appreciated
Mr. Mottley said that he quite

stay his hand in respect of prose-

view of the general public. *
The Commissioner said that there

them before the Courts of Justice
Under no circumstances would

would, however, as long as they
obeyed the Police and kept in
the alleys within a certain dis-
tance from the corners, give
consideration to the plea which
was made on their behalf.

After being addressed by some

recommendations.



Knocked Down

The ‘bus M-1332, the property




| GEORGE
|

Union has been fortunate re- the gutters along Swan Street e + ‘ : of Mr. H. A. Tudor of the Ivy,
cently in getting jobs for some of Sentry’s Gun in the following condition. : Pension Schemes 2 ee aa 7 Bg a St. Michael, knocked down a
their members in the Seaman’‘s Lower Swan Street: Several 7 ms F a yan at Eastmond Corner, St.|@i}

Branch and is at present seeking
employment for more seamen.
Since the Union has started the

THE policeman on sentry duty
at the gate of the Central Station
has been disarmed. He no longer

mango seeds, banana skins, large
pieces of card, were often block-
ing the water wherever it was

_ THERE are about nine firms
in the City which have pension
schemes for the clerks they
employ. There is no fixed method

ordered to pay 5/8 costs.

s Hope said that she had been
in possession of the land since
1935 and that she paid the taxes,

Michael, about 8 p.m. last night.
The man received no injuries, He
was helped up.



membership has greatly increased . i ifle, but a cane. running. In one part of the ald a
‘ee AT 9.30 A.M. there Colonel R. "Tr. Michelin, Com- gutter where it was dry, bits of of running the scheme as far as poo ee eye her are Bulk Buying In
will be a Film Show for missioner of Police, told the banana skins, rotten potatoes, the various firms are concerned, Laeeiel ed in 194} u uying n
Children at the British Council, “advocate’ yerterday that he oranges, and some fruit skins but the general principle is that pelens 4 mpimed ey the land had Calonios
us grandfather

Wakefield. The programme is:
“British News,” ‘Western Isles,”
“For All Eternity,” and the Film
Strip “Bus Conductor.” Admission
is free.

R. DAN BLACKETT, Editor

of the Torch, was slightly
injured after being involved in an
accident along Upper Bay Street,
near the Aquatic Club Gap at

considered that a cane was more
suitable than a rifle for a sentry
whose duty it was to direct
traffic in and out of the Central
Station's yard and to give in-
formation to people entering the
Station



25/-ForOverloading

were scattered about. Opposite
F. S. Nicholls and continuing up
to Da Costa, the gutters in this
area were dirty. Several small
tomatoes, lime skins, bits of
potatn and orange peel, cane peel-
ings and banana skins were
strewn about in the water, while
large pieces of card and paper
were blowing about in the dry
section.

the firm contributes a portion of
the money, the clerk another
portion, and so is formed a fund
from which a pension is paid
after a given number of years’
service.

Among the firms which carry
the scheme are Fogarty’s, Cave
Shepherd, Knights, Wilkinson &
Haynes, Manning & Co., S. P,
Musson’s, Robert Thom, Central

William Lord. His mother was
Lord’s daughter. While in Pan-
ama he sent money to his
mother to build a house and she
built it on the same land, After
he returned, he helped to pay
the taxes but never paid rent. —
eethatretonmreteianss

Car Damaged

@ From page 1.

in the sellers’ market is seeking
revenge for some of the things that
were done by private companies
in the days of the buyers’ market
before the war'”’

The six companies engaged in

about 10.30 p.m. on Thursday. Upper Swan Street: A few Agency
The accident occurred between i “d ‘3 i a Saas . hict “managed the whole
% oad patches of grass were seen grow Mr. C. Thomas, President of _ Edward Harewood of Chureh “UCD | { n
mote ae, J oe pS owe LEOR FUL be nny in ii ing on the debris which collected the Clerks’ Union brought up the Village, St. Philip, and Edward M#it, fixed moet eee qxnicited
Sst. Jone, sar sna car M.74 ae Ay in default one month’s at the side of the gutters on matter of pension schemes at the Greaves were injured last night f@t™ers in ee an want te
‘ned and driven by Mr, Blackett fated nt with hard labour either side of the road. A little last meeting of the Council of the about 7 p.m. when they became CODSUMEerSs In Britain as
ene A Uae ley eee +. SDE eae farther on a large heap of skins Chamber of Commerce. involved in an accidenc with the “i:

The wind screen and right front
door of the car were damaged.
RA LEACH of Bank Hall re-
ported the loss of $16 from her
shop counter at Garden Land on
Wednesday.
HE LOSS of a quantity of
clothing and a case containing
$44, total value $172.80, was re-
ported by Ira Haynes of Haggatt
Hall. She stated that the articles
were removed from her residence
between 8.30 a.m. and 8.30 p.m,
on Wednesday.
Morr CAR M. 717, owned
_by Lisle Odle of St. George
and driven by Leroy Gittens of
Westbury Road, collided with a
guard wall near the Royal Theatre
on Worthings Road, Christ Church,
at about 8.30 a.m. on Thursday.

rhs
al

Carsons

@

Bo by

Pow de os

os" s" eee ete een es ns eo SP

| NOW FRESH

PURINA PIGEON CHOW

get your supply from

when he was found guilty by
His Worship Mr. A. J. H. Hanschell
yesterday of overloading the bus
M — 757 on Waterford Road a
highway on April 10.

—

What’s on Today

Yacht Racing, Carlisle Bay
at 2.30 p.m.

Police Band at G.F.S. Fair,

\ Road at 3.30 p.m.

Lawn Tennis Tournament,
Savannah Club 4.15 p.m.

Football at Kensington
5.00 p.m. -

at



heh Loe



was blocking the water, while
a number of fish bones, bits of
bread, straw, cigarette boxes,
and a few large pieces of paper
were in the mossy gutters oppo-
site the “ivic Store and along
that area.



4. Wills Admitted
To Probate

THE will of the late Sir John
Hutson was one of the four ad-
mitted to probate by His Honour
the Chief Judge, Sir Allan Colly-
more at yesterday’s sitting of the
Court of Ordinary. The other

: three were those of Charlotte

Emmiline Gaskin, Lavinia Ernest
Oliver Douglas and Joseph
Wolloby Clarke, all late of St.
Michael.



Are You Run Down
or Anaemic ?

REGAIN NEW STRENGTH

TO-DAY

Here are two Excellent Body Builders

COFRON' ELIXIR

IRON AND LIVER TONIC

those of the nutritional type.

ABBOTTS



“Potick” Still On
Ocean Bed

Schooners “Laudalpha”
“Cyril E. Smith” started to work
on the salvaging of the ‘“Potick”
yesterday, but failed in their first
attempt to raise it.

When it seemed that the vessel
had eased itself out of the mud
to some extent, the straps on the
“Cyril E. Smith” snapped and the
vessel sank again.

In this attempt to raise the
vessel, the “Potick’s” hull was not
raised above the water. Althoug!
the workmen are speculating the
possibility of raising it with the
two schooners, some of them are
of the opinion that some other
method of salvaging will have to
be employed.



'

HALIVER MAL

WITH VIOSTEROL.
A food accessory for diets deficient in vitamins.

car M-711 and the lorry P-307 at

‘the corner of Chapel Street, City.

The car is the property of Dr.

. Bancroft of Fontabelle and was
seing driven by Edward Lashley
of Park Road, Bush Hall. The lorry

and|i8 owned by Luther Greaves of

Eastbourne, St. Phili
» 5 Pp and was
being driven by Erol Gre
eaves

the same district. ite

The headlamps, radiator and
front bumper of the car were badly
damaged, The left bumper of the
lorry was also damaged,





10, 1, 12, & 13




——:

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO, LTD.

BROAD STREET.

The Conservative Governments
a com-
most of
to give

before the war set up
mittee of inquiry and
the companies refused
evidence he added,
—Reuter.

DISS SSS,
For MARL, SAND,
GARDEN MOULD,

and LIME
Dial 4503

the meat trade at that time had
banded together in a close ring
'





THE TRUMAN

Introduced for the first time in Barbados this hat
is made of cloth with a cork lining. Absolutely
sun and water proof in addition to being very
smart. In white, fawn and tan. Prices $5.49 & $5.60

|

|
|







SZ”
... this is the world’s most perfect "ey

TROPICAL HAT



@ Got the sniffles? Starting to sneeze? Feel a
dry, rasping sensation in your throat? Cold
coming on? Gargle Listerine Antiseptic im-
mediately. Doing so promptly and frequently
may keep a cold from getting serious or help >
ward it off. Listerine Antiseptic reaches way -
back on your throat surfaces—kills millions









of germs. So, at the first sign of a cold, gargle
Listerine and keep it up—it may save you @
nasty, expensive siege!

XPANDED METAL

DIAMOND SHAPE MESH.



(FOR WOOD OR COAL).

All with 5 COOKING HOLES ON THE TOP PLATE.

cookers, but they are also very economical in
fuel consumption

YOUR ENQUIRIES WILL BE
APPRECIATED.

|





PAYNE'S

IS

GOOD COCOA



FINE —
PURE —
SOLUBLE.

a a a rie



reer

7
“_—



H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—Agents. Silt chin tase
4 ’
a " eee ee ee eo ee KNIGHTS DRUG

SS ELLE L EL




NN”



STORES "Ta ATT

'
| for secondary anemias, ‘especially
{
1

i












PAGE SIX.

THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, MAY 13, 19506

KEATINGS






a



—

BY CARL ANDERSON ') las sites Adieiate iil eT cs a









Large, medium and small size Tins





eart Trouble
fart, by High
Blood Pressure



NOTHING
AFTER A HARD Day's)
KAUNTING AS ACUP
OF SPIRIT TEA!




SO REFRESHING
-_——~ Sy








If you have
PMINE'S SO PWEAK.

palpitation,

¢ a of and above eyes
1 CAN'T PFIND /T! shortness eel nervy, or Butt
ter from poor sleep, loss of memory

= and energy, yp worry an<

tear, Sesnls is pro nh Sayeed

= Gisease that © mare

death than cancer, because th:
eymptome are so commen and usual;

suffer from these symp-
| toma, our ite may endangered by
Heart “Trouble or @ paralytic stroke
and you should start treatment at
once. The very first dose of Noxcr

Specially designed tor Barbados, this oy gf i





Two-tone brogue in Black/White and fee aed abe a

. . our oa sree ft ie ayer.
nite Ghee is now on le at the sae tse Gaal Se
cading stores.





















UE HT Oe
AY, DEAR, BREAT H E
CEE made by
c BACK 79 et . FREELY. -ALL "
>” SLEE a ONG
Pn LOVE HER AFTER /p gunk,
LL THESE YEARS ‘ , Vicks Inhaler with you.
it a8 often as needed.



Its effective med
clears coldst 4

Sd |

Smoke To Your |
Heart's Delight 2, &

we have a new stock of —— r=:

BISCUITS BRITAIN
PIPES | Secuns/r me











THE LONE RANGER

ALOT \ AND HIS GANG. "HEYRE
1 CAN SEE ALOT \| AND Hi . THEY"

! CUTTING TO THE EAST.
ig On THAT MEANS THEY'LL
COME THROUGH THE



«

yi























'
= AL | yl:
. ty — including — ce Sa
“ ““OLIFTON,” BRIAR, MAYFAIR AND EVERDRY a
— also — :
TOBACCOS.
FOUR SQUARE, CAPSTAN, LOG CABIN, CLASSIC,
GOLD BLOCK. Carr's Biscuits are ie
’ again on sale through- Af,
|_COLLINS' DRUG STORES ~ my toe
SS They are as good as WATER/2" - Ay Vater *-:
'99595S999655S999S999S699566SS6649996 508") ever, and we hope ee SM
“MUSTEROLE” ‘ soon to be able to aa nr
THE ¥ make larger ship. 500.
SHE'S IN A DEAD FI 7 :
on, 80 PaarswnaT ALLs PURPOSE- RUB ments,




(IN TWO STRENGTHS)
REGULAR—IN THE YELLOW CARTON

. 9 TRIUMPH
MILD (FOR CHILDREN) —IN THE BLUE CARTON W
MUSTEROLE is a non-staining, transparent Vapour Chest j .
Rub whieh correctly applied will bring INSTANT RELIEF to:
COUGHS—CHEST COLDS—SORETHROAT and all kinds of

e
MUSCULAR ACHES and PAINS : his
MUSTEROLE relieves congestion swiftly and efiectively.. . §

a ee ae

You should never be without a jar of MUSTEROLE in
the house, It’s “MUSTEROLE” for both adults and children, @ MADE BY
RETAIL PRICE: 2/6 A JAR,
Obtainable at... CARR & CO. LTD. CAR

NGLAND.

C96



Messrs Booker's vos) Drug Stores Ltd.

Broad Street and Alpha Pharmacy, Hastings.
And at ALL DRUG STORES.

Ohtainable from all GROCERS & DRUG STORES
50S 90GOSUSOSO" 40..66066966668086666590000%



i

sy “i 4a ae eo. ‘ e
a 3 e ses fi i Ate , 4
c , i? oes , "





2 RGHT- ||
J THAT |

) BROTHER OF

|MAGGIES KIN |


















HOW HE STAYS AWAKE LONG
ENOUGH TO THINK OF WAYS
\.,TO SLEEP //











_————
SLEEP ON A
BARBED-WIRE ||

4| GO HE WON'T STAY

Fe ae
ENCE!” mu THERE //
‘
oe

— ‘ e































~
CZs
ce c




/ agree this

/ car leads

e ae " aes ’
' Compra el |
: ray oe / in tts class! [
its value fee Z 2 /

Rami I KNOW OF FouR CRAFTSMEN

R 4 CLEVER ENOUGH..I'D SUGGEST)
WOMEN KEEP CHITTERTON OR HIS WIFE KNOWS IT! WHO, WE CALL FIRST, SIR, ON A

PRICELESS JEWELRY] |IN YOUR INTERESTING PAST, COULD ol CERTAIN MR. CICERO
IN THE VAULT AND HAVE COUNTERFEITEO



SI.

fy MiM to Oy
ALL EUROPE







° i =). 4 Flights weekly
sa , pele 3 Routes to choose from
ae et aa 7 1. By Constellation Coreen — Mee York — Europe (no
I Pee: * i is i
= YS J s i \ , . n e 2. By Constellation Ryresac--Hetanae Monardittburops

HY IZ i y i \ ' j Tv ; b P ( : ! Seats $ in comfort. 41 h.p. engine. Independent 3.87006 Serdehtpeiah ener Gaines 4

XZ : aon Gee | : | wv I * front wheel suspension for a smoother ride. Steering ADE aeeliey te) ie

- , at ee a ' Whichever route you choose, the major cities of ‘

ti columir gear shift: Body and chassis built as a single Europe are but a day away by KLM. é

MORE AND MORE OF THEM [ooo *HE FINALLY GOES DOWN UNDERA IN THE SHADOW Me unit for lightness and greater strength. Luggage By special arrangement, KLM will fly your family, :
, fea . ; y
RUSH To THE FRA ae i re ao" ania oe eee 2 compartment of 10 cubic feet. Special rustproof finish. Loon ; : | by} FIGURE WATCHES ¥ j Built to give enduring new car performance.
= a
, f ‘ For full information see : Co
MORRIS Ofori sushi, é
Tel. 3113 3
SEE THESE FINE CARS AT

} WORLD'S FIRST AIRLINE a
1919 + 1950 se
FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. ee a as
“a ee AIRLINES 3
‘ * §

Phone 2385 Distributors Phone 4504 - y 4 & 7




SATURDAY, MAY 13, 1950



‘CLASSIFIED ADS.



ED
GITTENS: Lert late sister of Den-
tist B. PF. Gittens, at the General

U.S.A. PAPERS PLEASE COPY



THANKS
We beg to thank all for their sincere
of sympathy in our recent

3.5.50,—In.





In loving memory of our dear sister and
Aunt LILIAN GODDARD, who was called
to rest on May 13th, 1944.

Ever to be remembered by :

Millicent!

t, Waple (Sisters);
Audrey & Elaine (Nieces), Gilbert.



Inserted by
Miss Doris Allen (Grand Mother)
Daine Allen (Mother).

13.5,50,—In.

‘ a ae . ae, appertect work -
ing order. PP: . - hane, Baga-
telle Plantation, St. Tho ,





CAR—One’ Morris 12 Saloon. Excel-
lent condition. Done only 8,500 miles.
Dial . 13.5.50—dn.

CAR—One Vauxhall 14-6, good work-
ing order. H. P, Harris & Co., Lower
Broad Street. Phone 4045.

12.5.50.—3n,

VAN—Pick-up in good working order.
Apply: Belgrave's Garage, Hindsbury
Road. 10.5.50—3n.

'

MOTOR CYCLE—1% h.p. B.S.A. In
Perfect working order. Only done
3,100 miles. For further particulars
apply H. A. Cuke jnr. Phone 3338 or
4231. 9.5.50—On.











ELECTR
ESTO wine and fittings—7/044
triple 7/044 twin, 7/029 triple, 7/029

twin, 3/029 triple, 3/029 twin C.T.S,
7/064, 7/052, 7/044, 7/029, and 3/029 V.LR.
also switches, receptacles and other ite!
Enquire Auto Tyre Company, Traf:
Street, Phone 2696.

—$<——

WESTINGHOUSE REFRIGERATOR—
6 cu. ft. (In good working order).
Owen T. Allder, Roebuck Street. Dial
3299. 13. 5,50—in.

FURNITURE

CHAIRS — Correct Office Posture
Chairs. With three point adjustment to
give perfect posture and maximum
comfort, uipped with
GEDDES G LTD.













FURNITURE—Several Bureaus, small
Tables, China Cabinets, Morris Chairs,
etc., at bargain prices in Ralph A.
Beard’s Auction ‘Rooms, Hardwood

FURNITURE — Beautifully designed
Wardrobes and a few other pieces of
mahogany furniture in stock, Apply R.
A. Griffith & Co., Furniture Manufactur-
ers, opposite B'dos Bottling Co., Roebuck
Street, Telephone 3825. 13.5.50.—2n,
SS

LIVESTOCK
GOATS—A_ number





gaod Milch

Goats also 5 Ewe Kids. Apply: Mrs.
S. Mayhew, Fitts Village, St. James.
13,5.50—2n.



in good condition.
G. L. Taylor. Dial 2120.
10.5.50—3n,



MACHINE-—Singer Sewing Machine, as
new. Owner leaving island. Apply to
Mrs. Violet Gittens, opposite Harrison's
College Gap. Roebuck Street.

9.5.50—3n.



MISCELLANEOUS
BUILDING A HOUSE? — Beautify
Porches, Baths etc., with lovely Italian
Terrazzo Work. Chips in Black, White,
Grey, , Yellow at $6.75 per bag.
B’'DOS (PORT & EXPORT CO. LTD.



Phone 2960. 13,.5.50—2n.
FLOUR BA med and washed
white, all marks en out. Apply K
R. Hunte & Co., Ltd. over Bata Shoe
Store, Lower Broad Street. Dial 4611.
uy 4.5.50—l4n

ic re eae,
HORSE TRUCK & CART—Apply to
Joseph Scott of Ellerton Village, St





George. 5.5.50—2n.
If suffering from _ constipation try
“Taxol”, a great remedy. Price 3/6 bot,

Can be obtained at Knight's Ltd.
12.5.50.



Just received Thermos Flasks and Re-









fills. Secure yours early. Knight's Ltd.

12,5,50.—2n.

‘““LASSIE"—Brand Rolled Oats in 20 oz.
tins at 44c. per tin from all Grocers.

13.5,50—2n.

“MAN'S SHELL JACKET and EVE-

NING eee In we condition,
‘ .00 Dial 3770.
Perea’ 9.5.50—2n

-K. is not only mt
best ted coffee you can buy but
ae reason of ‘its taking







“STREPH" the complete Antiseptic for
rsonal and medical use. by Jeyes
td. Price 2/- bot. Knight's i, +o

TINS—A quantity of empty tins for
hatching plants or household purposes.
Dial 3063 ,Purity Bakeries Ltd.

13.5,50.—7n.
—_—_———

PIPE—One Iron Pipe 19 feet long with
6 inch diameter. Dial 3063, Purity Baker-
jes Lta. 13.

aS
We have also just received a fresh ship-
ment of Machado Cigars, as ke,

Ne UEP EEPETEe

WE have Cal-C-Tose in stock which
contains Calcium, Phosphorus & Iron.
A cup of warm milk with Cal-C-Tose

|



Delicious Cocoa and Malt flavour
KNIGHT'S LTD. 12.
ZEV—Just arrived “Zev” for coughs,





EB ocnsistidiesAvety in person
and by letter stating qualifications to
Manning & Co., Ltd. Commission Dept.

12.5.50—3n.



MISCELLANEOUS

GOLF CLUBS—-One
dition. Phone 8152.





: B. P. Gittens, Bruce
; _Melvin (Nephew);
Mrs. Sybil Knight




'

CROWN



FOR RENT





HOUSES

ANGLESA — 9th Avenue Belleville
with all modern conveniences from
August Ist. Apply: S. A. Bullen, c/o

Westbury Cemetery Office.
9.5.50--8n

AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY—A very
fecur Suitable for bi Geeta, :
tures, ie Sta-

tionery, Leather or any other i
type of Business called “Blue House”
in Lucas Street. Apply Immediately.
Thani Bros. Dial 3466, after hours 4158.
CATRESS—Peterkins Main Road,
bedrooms, Electricity, water and all
conyeniences. Apply to Mrs. Puckering

on premises between 4 and 6 p.m.
9.5.50—fin.

3

FLAT—One Ground Floor Flat
one bedroom Dial 3696
12.5.50—t.f.n

FLAT—Four rooms particularly well
furnished in Hastings available very soog.
Entire contents, including linen and cut-
lery, are being offered for sale. Dial 4240.

with Silver and
utlery. Good Sea-bathing. Dial 8134
Alma Lashley. 11.5.50—4n
FLAT: Upstairs flat with 3 bedrooms
runn: water in each. For further

cu Dial 3696.
28.4,50—t.f.n

MARKHAM—On the Sea
farnished or unfurnished 3
with all modern conveniences. Gas in-
stalled for cooking. Apply: Elise Court,
Hastings. 28.4.50—t.f.n.

HOUSE—Athlone-on-sea. Fontabelle
From Ist May 1950. Contains two flate—
smaller of which has 3 bedrooms each
with wash basin, dining room, drawing
room, gallery and all modern con-
veniences. The larger flat has 5 bed-
, dining room, drawing room ete.
Electric light, telephone is at present
installed, servant room and garage.
Phone 2085. Mrs. C. C. Clarke.

10.5. .50—4n.

ONE LARGE HOUSE and Apartment
ree St. Lawrence, fully furnished.

a ———
ROOM—Ready furnished bedroom by
week month. Apply:
Richmond Gap. Dial 3663.





i

Hastings,











PUBLIC SALES





AUCTION

By instructions received from the Trus-
tees of the Hutchinson Trust, I will sell
on the spot, the property known as
“White Hall’’, consisting of one acre and
two roods of land ‘“‘be the same more or
less, and all wal] buildings standing
thereon situate above Mangrove Planta-
tion, in the parish of Saint Philip, on
Wednesday the 17th day of May, 1950,
between the hours of twelve and four
o'clock in the afternoon.

Terms Cash

E. L. MOORE,
Govt. Auctioneer,
District * .
10.5.50.—7n.

R=
By instructions received we will sell
on THURSDAY 18th of May 1950, on the
spot at Dash Road, Bank Hall, a brand
new chattel house size 18 x 10 x 9, shed-
roof 18 x 10. Sale at 1 o'clock in the
afternoon, Terms cash.

KENRICK N. ALLSOPP,
Auctianeer, Kew Road.
13.5.50—2n.

UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER

By instructions received I will sell on
Thursday next 18th May, at 1 p.m. at St.
Villa, St. Lawrence Gap, near the Church,
the entire lot of furniture which consists
of :—one mahog. dining table; one mahog,
drawing room table; one mahog. kidney
table; two painted deck chairs; one Cool
Spot Ice Box; one mahog. Liquor chest;
one folding screen; one cordea drawing
room table; table; six painted rush chairs,
four bentwood chairs; one oak Ice bucket
with ware container; one Ice Cream
freezer; one quart without tub, two
mahog. beds springs and mattresses; two
painted chest of drawers; one ware bed-
room set; one large Cyprus wardrobe, one
large clothes horse, and many other items
of interest.

Terms Cash
D'ARCY A, SCOTT,



















Auctioneer.
13.5.50.—4n.
REAL ESTATE
“CHURCHILL”—situate at Maxwells

Coast, Christ Church, standing on 9,266
square feet of land, with 12 féot right of
way to the sea, 30 yards distant.

The house contains drawing-dining
room, three bedrooms and kitchen, all
with built-in cupboards and wardrobes,
verandah, small hall and the usual offices.
Gerage and one servant's room with bath
in the yard,

Inspection on application to the under-
signed, from whom further particulars
and conditions of sale may be obtained.

The above property will be set up for
sale at public auction at our office, 151 &
152 Roebuck Street, Bridgetown, on_Fri-
day the 19th May, 1950, at 2.30 p.m. Tele-
phone 3925.

R .S. NICHOLLS & CO.,



Solicitors.

10.5.50—Qn.
HOUSE—The board and_ shingled
‘Emelda Cot", Martindales Road. For
all pwrticulars dial 2668, 13.5.50—3n
“STAUNTON” and land thereto con-

taining approximately 15,678 square feet,
Sth Avenue, Belleville.

The dwelling house which is a sub-
stantially erected stonewall building in
perfect condition comprises :—

Downstairs. Spacious cool verandahs
on two sides, large drawing and dining
rooms, buttery, larder room, pantry,
kitchen and servants’ room.

Upstairs. 5 bedrooms, toilet and bath
room.

There is a small lawn to the east of
the house, as well as spacious back yard
with lime and fruit trees planted.

Yard. Large garage and washroom.

Electric light, water and gas are in-
stalled throughout. Inspection by ap-
pointment with Mrs, Waite, the owner.
Telephone 2553.

By public auction on Friday the 19th
May, 1950, at 2 p.m. at the office of the
unde! from whom further par-
ticulars and conditions of sale may be
obtained.

R. S. NICHOLLS & CO.,
151 & 152 Roebuck Street.
Phone 3925, 10.5.50.—6n,

Leaving School Next Term?

HAVE you considered Journalism as a
Career? ¢ Barbados Advocate is look-
ing for a bright young man to train
as a Sub-Editor. Apply now in writing
giving full details to the Editor The
Advocate 34 Broad Street.

30.4.50 t.f.n.

OUND







LOST &

a

LOST

1 Black and White Dog answering to
the name of “Bunty”. Will anyone find-
ing same please return it to~R. M, CAVE,
Windermere, Brittons Hill,

12.5.50.—2n.

——
SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—Series V. 1141
Finder please return same to William
Trotman, Sedles Land. Government Hill.
13.5.50—in







——————

SWEEPSTAKE TICKET BOOK—Series
E 2330—39. Finder please return same to
E. Field c/o E. S. A. Field, 41 Roebuck
Street. 13.5.50.—2n.





PERSONAL

ed against







The public are hereby warn
giving credit to my wife MURIEL
ADINA CAIN (nee Gibson) as I do not
hold myself responsible for her or an)
ae a any debt or debts
ir, My name un y a 2
Gaaes te es ess by a written order

Signed ELTON CAIN,
King’s Village,
St. Michael
12.5.50—2n
=

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife OLYNTHIS
CODRINGTON (nee Austin) as I do not
hold myself responsible for her or any-
— else contracting any debt or debts
mn my name unless by tten onde
alent tae ees a written order

Signed CAMERON CODRINGTON,

King William Street
13. 5. 50—2n

= HNN
———————

>a: : ‘aa .
PUBLIC NOKIME
——————————— Ct
MISS E. BRATHWAITE of Passage
Road, St. Michael, informs the public of
the Private School which opens on May
Ist, 1950. Children from 4 to 8 years will
be accepted. Parents and Guardians who
desire to enrol Children for the School,
should write immediately to Miss E.
Brathwaite c’o George Brathwaite, Motor
Mechanic, “Normandy”, Passage Gardens,
Passage Road. 13.5.50.—1n.







NOTICE

MRS. LEVITT begs to notify her
customers that the Mayfair Beauty Salon
will be closed from Monday, May 15th
and re-opened on Monday, June 5th at
the newly decorated flat at the Aquatic

11.5.50—4n

—
THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL-
TURAL BANK ACT, 1943
To the creditors holding specialty
Lens against WANSTEAD and ROCK
PLEASANT Plantations, St. Michael

and St. James.

TAKE NOTICE that I, the Owner of
the above Plantations am about to obtain
a loan of £1,000 under the provisions
vf the above Act against the said Plan-
tations in respect of the Agricultural year
1950 to 1951.

No money has been borrowed under
the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the
ubove Act (as the case may be) in respect
of such year.

Dated this 12th day of May 1950

CARLISLE McD, MORRIS,
Owner
12.5 50—3n

THE AGRICULTURAL AIDS ACT,
1905



To the creditors holding specialty liens
against WELCHES PLANTATION, St,
Thomas.

‘Take Notice that I, the owner of the
above named plantation, am about to
obtain a loan of £2,000 under the pro-
visions of the above Act, against the
Sugar, Molasses and other crops of the
said plantation to be reaped in 1951,

No money has yet been borrowed
against the said crops.

Dated this 13th day of May, 1950.

F. F, PILGRIM,

Owner,
13,5.50.—3n.





THE SUGAR INDUSTRIAL AGRICUL-
TURAL BANK ACT, 1943
To the creditors holding specialty
against HANNAYS & LOWER GREYS
Plantations, Christ Church.

Take Notice that we, the Owners of
the above Plantations are about to obtain
a loan of £10,000 under the provisions of
the above Act against the said Planta-
tions, in respect of the Agricultural year
1950 to 1951.

No money has been borrowed under the
Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the above
Act in respect of such year.

Dated this 10th day of May, 1950.

FOURSQUARE ESTATES LTD.,
Owner.
E, S. ROBINSON,
Managing Director.
13.5.50.—3n,



THE SUGAR INDUSTRIAL AGRICUL-
TURAL BANK ACT, 1943

To the creditors holding specialty liens

against GROVE Plantation, St. Philip

Take Notice that we, the owners of the
above Plantation are about to obtain a
loan of £8,000 under the provisions of
the above Act against the said Plantation,
in respect of the Agricultural year 1950
to 1951.

No money has been borrowed under the
Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the above
Act in respect of such year,

Dated this 19th day of May, 1950.

FOURSQUARE ESTATES, LTD.
Owners.
E. 8S. Robinson,
Managing Director,
13.5,50.—3n,



THE SUGAR INDUSTRIAL AGRICUL-
TURAL BANK ACT, 194%

To the creditors holding specialty liens
against FOURSQUARE GROUP of
Plantations, St. Philip

Take Notice that we, the Owners of the
above Plantations, are about to obtain a
loan of £11,000 under the provisions of
the above Act against the said Plantations,
in respect of the Agricultural year 1950
to 1951.

No money has been borrowed
the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905,
above Act in respect of such year

Dated this 10th day of May, 1950.

FOURSQUARE ESTATES, LTD

under
or the







Owne
E. S. Rol son
Managing Director
3.5,.50.—3n.
THE AR INDUSTRIAL AGRICUL-



TURAL BANK ACT, 194%

Te the creditors holding specialty liens
against FOURSQUARE FACTORY, St.
Philip

Take Notice that we, the Owners of the
aboye Factory are about to obtain a
loan of £8,000 under the provisions of
the above Act against the said Factory,
in respect of the Agricultural year 1950
to 1951.

No money has been borrowed under the
Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the above
Act in respect of such year.

Dated this 10th day of May, 1950.

FOURSQUARE FACTORY LTD.
Owners.
E. S. Robinson,
Managing Director
12.5,50.—3n.



MASONIC
SCHOLARSHIP

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

13.5.5—4n.
SALOU,

PROPS OOOOSY
¢ %
*

BALL POINT PEN

.
Â¥
Send me 300 Large size Postage
Stamps, and you will receive a

Soa

%
Beautiful Ball Point Pen, RALPH
P. MOREY, 87 Somerset, Spring-
field 8, Mass,
Stet

PPL EL ELL LLL OE

(SS
SEE

US
FOR

ESCHALOT |

STUART & SAMPSON
LTD.

Headquarters for Best Rum.

oo

|
|

.







2 J]



)
Beecham's
(a) pearl coated ..
Mother Greaves Worm
Exterminator





THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

!

invited for the post of Clerk at the Oistin’s

GOVERNMENT NOTICES



APPLICATIONS are
Fish Market.
2. The salary of the post, which is non-pensionable

2. and ter-
minable by one month’s notice on either side, will be at the rate of |
$480 x $48 — $1,200 per annum.

3. Applications, stating age, educational qualifications and ex-
perience, together with COPIES of testimonials, should be addressed
to the Director of Agriculture and will be accepted up to 4 p.m. on
Monday, the 15th of May, 1950. 28.4.50.—2n.



Attention is drawn to the Control of Lumber Prices (Defence)
(Amendment) Order 1950, No. 2 which will be published in the
Official Gazette of Thursday, 11th May, 1950.

2. Under this Order the maximum fetail selling prices of “Mer-
chantable White Pine” and “Merchantable Spruce” are as follows:—





COLUMN ONE
ARTICLE

COLUMN TWO
Ordinary Retail Price
(not more than)

Merchantable White Pine
1” x 6"—11”, & and up ..

Merchantable Spruce

1” x 6"—11", 6 and up ..

$196.00 per 1,000 board feet

$196.00 per 1,000 board feet

SS

12.5.50—2n.



Attention is
and Proprietary

published in the
2

drawn to the Defence (Control of Drug and Patent
Medicine Prices) Order, 1950, No. 3 which will be
Official Gazette of Thursday 11th May, 1950.

Under this Order the maximum retail selling prices of
“Beecham’s Pills”, “Mother Greaves Worm Exterminator”, “Asthma
Powder (Kellogs)” and “Canadian Healing Oil” are as follows: —











MAXIMUM
ITEM UNIT OF SALE | RETAIL PRICE
Pills:
Container 38c,
Small sized bot. 39c.

” » » ee Large ,, a 76c.,
Asthma Powder (Kellogs) . . Bottle 42c,
Canadian Healing Oil Bottle 50c,

12.5.50—2n,



Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-
ment) Order, 1950, No, 18 which will be published in the Official
Gazette of Thursday 11th May, 1950.

2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling
prices of “‘Peanuts” are as follows:—





~ ARTICLE | ‘WHOLESALE PRICE RETAIL PRICE
‘ (not more than) (not more than)
Peanuts ee cl 36 Se bb. bee
of 80 lbs. 38c. per Ib.
12.5.50—2n.



Kidney Trouble Causes
Sackache, Getting Up Nights

If you're feeling out o-sorts, Get U
. r % P| called .
Nights, or suffer from Dizziness, Nervous- Doctnee pened paeren ane en

ness, Backache, Leg Pains, Swolle t.

Rheumatism, Burning anegen nace No Benefi No Pay

Acidity, or Loss of Energy and feel old be- | , The very first dose of Cystex goes right

fore your time, Kidrey Trouble is the true | t® Work helping your Kidneys remove ex
cess acids. Quickly, this makes you feed

cause,
Wrong foods and drinks like new again. And so certa
” makers that Cystex will tat en ate. tne





orry, colds o
overwork may create an :





xcess of acids tsfy you com-

aete a heavy strain on your kidneys pistely they ask you to try it under a money

fo t at they function poorly and need help entir: Peroeriege You be the judge. If not

bay eae blood and maintain package Enders suet rather : sg empty
orey y oney bac!

Cystex (Siss-tex) costs Wiha at chemist:

. ‘ and the money back guarantee .

@ Help Kidneys Doctor's Way you, so buy your treatment today) oe"

winy doctors ha¢e discovered by sclen-
th.. tlinical tests and in actual practice ts
that a quick and sure way to help the kid» ex KIDNEYS
heys clean out excess poisons and acids is BLADDER

With a scientifically prepared prescription | The GUARANTEED Remedy RHEUMATISNQ

S 1G

* FREE FROM HARSH IMPURITIES
* NO INJURIOUS AFTER-EFFECTS
* SAFE IN ACTION


















| LONGER LIFE
| MORE POWER



BEDFO

ROBERT THOM LTD.







LOWER RUNNING COSTS

COMMERCIAL VEHICLES
Ts You See them Everywhere.

COURTESY GARAGE.





HARBOUR LOG

In Carlisle Bay

IN PORT M.V. Moneka, Sch, D.Ortac,
Yacht Tern WI, Sch, Everdene, Sch
Emanuel Gordon, Sch, Lady Noeleen,

Sch. Molly N. Jones,
Sch. W. B. Eunicia, Sch,
soh, Sch. Manuata, Sch. Freedom Fleary
Sch. Eastern Eel, Sch, Emeralda, Sch
Wonderful Counsellor, Sch. Marion Belle
Wolfe, Sch. Phyllis Mark, M,V. Daerwood
ARRIVALS

Schooner Cloudia S,, 57 tons net, Capt
Tannis, from British Guiana; S.S. Alcoa
Pilgrim, 3,931 tons net, Capt. Haagensen,
trom St. Lucia; S.S. Misr, 5,05) tons net,
Capt. Greenwood. From Trinidad

DEPARTURES :

Schooner Mandalay I, 30 tons net, Capt
Gooding, for St. Vincent. S.S. Misr, 5,051
tons net, Capt. Greenwood for Mortinique

Sch. Laudaipha,
Philip H. David



Marjata, 4,557 tons net, Capt. Christie,
for Jamaica.

Passengers leaving port on Thursday
evening by S.S. “Misr” were—for Le
Harve—Mr. Paul Sheldon, Nurse Minnie
Lawless, Mr. Henry Yan Aubel, For
Plymouth — Major Sydney Woolf, Mrs.

Margaret Woolf, Miss Carmen Woolf, Mr.
Francis Eastwood, Mrs. Catherine East
wood, Miss Mary Eastwood, Miss Sandra
Eastwood, Miss Greta Eastwood, Mr.
David Croft, Miss Georgette Good. For
Martinique—Miss Agatha Augustine, Miss
A. Timpany, Miss Antoinette Timpany,
Miss Caroleta Revaux, Miss Carmen
Orville, Miss Robertine Timir

In Touch With Barbados










PAGE SEVEN



SHIPPING NOTICES







MONTRAs. .USTEALIA NEW —SE——
ZEALAND LINE LIMITED
(M.A.N.Z. LINE)

S.S. "DEVON" is expected to arrive at The M.V. “Moneka” will accept
Trinidad from Australian ports about 20th Cargo and Passengers for St. Vin-
May - et: Aa, oem

§.S. “CITY OF DIEPPE” sails Port ae cg ing
Pirie May 6th Adelaide May 12th, Mel- Wednesday, sailing Thursday 18th
borne May 26th, Sydney June 7th, Bris- May.
bane, June 17th, arriving at Trinidad
about 14th July, Barbados about July The M.V. “T. B, Radar” will ac-

19th
These vessels have ample space for
chilled, hard frozen and general cargo.
Cargo aceepted/ on through bills of
lading with transhipment at Trinidad for
British Guiana, Barbados, Windward and
a tg Islands. af .
‘or further rticulars, apply :
JRNESS WITHY & COMPANY,

FU
Agents Trinidad.
DA COSTA & CO. LTD.,
Agents Barbados

HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM:

cept Cargo and Passengers for St.
Lucia, St. Vincent, Trinidad, sail-
ing 17th May, 1950.

BW... Seheoners Owners’
Assoc, (Inc.) Consignees
Dial 4047

, LTD





4 a Vessel From Leaves Due
Coastal Station ; > Barbados

€ able an q Wiretess Cains tania ead’ S.S. “LORD GLADSTONE cone 6th May 24th May
adv! Cl oO ic
with the following shine. ‘hrouss. Mehelr | S.S. “ADVISER” + Liverpool 6th May 20th May
Barbados | Soest Station, | ook | SS. “TEMPLE ARCH” London 12th May 26th May
Axamiemmon; Ese ‘Annapolis: Repton, | SS: “STATESMAN” Liverpool 28th May 8th June
idan, Stromboli Alvoa ilgrinn. Canaan HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM:

onstructor; jun Jewel; Sunwhit; Mor

7 hat Saudi Strabane Vessel For Closes in Barbados
‘Alcoa Polaris; ‘Misr; Anna 'L, Condste; | S.S. ‘HERDSMAN” o Liverpoal 20th May

¢. G. Thulin; Mariata; Campero; Helena; | S.S, “RIVERCREST” London 23rd May
Golfito; Southern Cities; Musa; Cavina;

Fort Townshend; North Haven; Planter
Salmonier; Bowrio; Marcouf; Great City;
Cottica Alcoa Roamer; Amakura; Hell-





sum; Regent Panther; Casablanca; Sun |
Valley; Mormacyork; Corrientes; Kettle
Creek; Tachira; Manoeran; | Raban;
Tachira; Faleon; Sirena; Abiqua; Maria
Gristina; Fort Richepanse
DEPARTURES By B.W.1LA.L,

Vor Trinid Mr. Augustus Julien,
Mr. Durant Moore, Mrs, Daisy Moore,

W/Cmdr, Reginald Lawe, Miss Kathieen
Worrell, Mrs, Olive Milet de St. Aubyn,
Master Hewly Goodridge; Mr. W. Brad-
bury, Mrs, T. Bradbury, Mr. R. Ridley,
Mrs, Olive Lynch, i

ARRIVALS By B.W.LA,L,

From Trinidad : Stanley Osborne, Mak-
houl Youssef, Ella Arthur, Edith Stanton,
Maria Esperanza de Diaz, Augustus
Lynch, Edwin Mitchell, Joseph Roches-
ter, Athalie Carrington, Winston Carring-
ton, Violet Carrington, Julio Socorro-
Guttierree, James Drumm, Charles Hay-
ward





Sir John Black’s
Money

@ From Page 4

That is the kind of thing that
is undermining the authority of
B.B.C, in Communist-
ccecupied Europe.

No, on thinking it over, I don’t
blame them for listening-in else-
where,

* Mr. X is the industrialist
who _ recently escaped
Czechoslovakia.

—L.E.S.





ORIENTAL

Curtos, Ivory, Teak, Sandal, Jewel-
lery, Brass Ware, Tapestries,
Carpets, ete,

eR ASHMERE
THE POPULAR

Radiation





Cookery Book

received

At your Gasworks, Bay St.
36th Edition
Price Only 4/6







SSS

NEW ARRIVALS

ENAMEL WARE

Mugs, Ewers, Plates, Basins,
Etc
— ALSO —
20x 2x 1% — 26x 1%
27x14 —wWxl4
TYRES — TUBES.

NEWSAM & CO.

=—~~

















@,

2 2 ih a a SP a>

Christian Science
¢ Reading Room

( 18ST FLOOR, BOWEN & SONS
(Broad Street)

Hours: 10 a.m,—2 p.m.

Tuesdays, Wednesdays,

( Fridays. )
10 a.m,—12 o'clock.
4t this Room the Bible and
the Christian Science text-book,
Science sod Heaith wita Key to )
the Scriptures by MARY BAAER

EDDY may Ye reed, borrowed,

or purchased,
Visitors Are Welcome
wwwwwwe

(
4










For further particulars apply to

DA COSTA & CO., LTD—Agents.

A€coa, Steamahip Co.

NEW ORLEANS SERVICER
P Arr.









sal
N.O. B'dos
SS “ALCOA ROAMER" ... ard May 17th May
“ALCOA RUNNER” 17th May Sist May
“ALCOA RANGER" Sist May 13th June
NEW YORK SERVICE
sails Arr.
N.Y. Bidos
98 “BYPIORD” ......8..0.6565 aseannen 19th May 27th May
WRMEIEI . ain cs cvscnnescscecenion %th June 17th June
i
ousEBOUND CANADIAN SERVICE
8
Sails Sails Arrives
Name of Ship Montreal Halifax Barbados
sa. “ALCOA PILGRIM” April 28th May ist May lith
8. ‘ALCOA PENNANT” May = 12th May 15th May 25th
8s. “ALCOA PATRIOT" May 26th May 29th June Sth
NORTHBOUND
Arrives
Barbados
ss. “ALCOA POLARIS" .. May 1ith For prooreu & St, Lawrence River
rts.
“A STEAMER" May 28th hee "~~ gags & St. Lawrence River
‘orts.
“A STEAMER” June 12th For St, John, Montreal and St. Law-
; rence River Ports,
These vessels have limited passenger accommodation,
_—————
Apply: DACOSTA & CO., Xu TD.—Canadian Servive.

ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York and Gulf Service.

FLOM | 1556559999059 9059999965999 F999 F09SSIS999T9S0OT

Shooting Season will start to find - - -
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY & HARDWARE
Stocked with:
DOUBLE BARREL SHOT GUNS, REPEATING ‘SHOT GUNS
and CARTRIDGES
at $8.85 per 100 CASH

OO OOD AIOE:

TT









HOUSEHOLD SCALES

JUST A FEW LEFT,
IF YOU WANT ANY, BUY NOW,

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM —
(Central Foundry Ltd, — Proprietors) .
Corner Broad & Tudor Streets.











CRANE HOUSE CLUB

WILL BE CLOSED
ON

SUNDAY MAY 14TH

ul

Fly To

|
GUADELOUPE

EVERY

Lower Broad St.




Bridgetown,
Barbados.



|
|



A CROWNING ACHIEVEMENT BY DRINKING THE NEW CROWN GINGER ALE


PAGE EIGHT THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Tranquillity D Draws First Blood

VISITORS WIN THREE ——
OF FOUR GAMES

(By The Sports Editor)

THE VISITING Tranquillity team of Trinidad, won
three out of the four matches played against Savannah
ét al clubs at the Garrison Savannah yesterday afternoon.
The Tranquillity crack doubles pair F. Gun-Munro and
skipper “Fuchi” Nothnagel defeated F. D. Barnes and C. A.
Patterson of Savannah in three straight seis B—2, 6—4,
6—1.

Spe tcegerennmn



SATURDAY, MAY

13, 1956







O%



PPP PAL LLLLIS

as a Gillette !
MR. LEROY THOMPSON

POF

564 os



— Everybody! |

CLEM MARSH ALL & The
YEEKES BROTHERS—DARRER
& EDRICK

invite you to their

DANCE

SATURDAY NIGHT 18th May 1950
at the CHILDRENS’ GOODWILL
LEAGUE

Sharp

requests the pleasure of a

company to

A DANCE

at SAVOY CLUB, Mason Halli

ye

W.L Play Surrey To-day

Five Changes In Team:
Marshall And Williams. Playing

(Advocate Correspondent)
LONDON, May 12. -
Four members of the West Indies team, C. Williams,
R. Marshall, A. Valentine and R. Christiani have their first
County mie of the tour when the West Indies play Surrey
at the Oval “tomorrow. Christiani will be wicketkeeper in

f
F

St
(Kindly lent by the Management:

On TUESDAY NIGHT 16th May
1950
Admission :
GENTS 2- - LADIES 1/6
y
o

\
|
|



Constitution Road
ADMISSION

2/-

For

Music by Percy Green's Orehestra
Refreshments on Sale
Please extend this Invitation

Music by Mr, Perey Green's Living Rooms

Large and Small,
REFRESHMENTS ON SALE, or Bedrooms.

OOO





A de Verteuil and P. Waddell BIRTH-NIGHT DANCE

Fo: the bedroom:

Spartan Beats
Empire 1-0

SPARTAN defeated Empire on
—love to share the honours for
second place in the Second Divis-
ion fdotball line up’ when the two
teams met at Queen’s Park“yester-
day evening. Spartan scored from

£ penalty kick about 10 minute
ore close of play.

Empire was a 10-man team dur-
ing the first half of the game anc
Played nine in the second halt
after Wood got his nose injure.
a few minutes before half time

The game took a fast turn from
the start and was packed with
thrilis throughout as Empir<
fought hard to miintain their posi-
tion in the Second Division with
Spartan yielding no grounds.
Both teams had many chances,
but the goalkeepers saved tries
which seemed on many occasion
certain goals.

It was during a tense moment in
the Empire area when a melee
took place and St. John handled
the bal. C. O. Gittens took the
kick and kicked it wel! out of the
reach of the goalkeeper.

Empire then made an added
effort to cover lost ground, but
the Spartan defence proved equal
to the occasion,

The teams were:—

Empire;— Archer. Wickman, St.
John, Thomas, Clarke, Babb,
Mandeville, McCollin, Morris and

Wood.

: — Atkins, Bowen,
Campbell, Morris, Banfield, Trot-
man, Phillip, C. O. Gittens, Gib-
bons, Jemmott and Reece.

°
County Cricket
LONDON, May 12,

Cricket results at Brentwood :
Northamptonshire beat Essex by
10 wickets; Essex 178: Vigar 65
and secondly 186; Insole 64.

Northamptonshire 347; Brooke



68, Arron 60 and secondly 18 for
no wicket.
At Oxford: Hampshire beat

Oxford University by six wickets;
Oxford University 127 and second-
ly 243; Cannings 7 for 52.

Hampshi re 209; Bartlett 5 for 77
and secondly 162 for 4.

At Lords: Warwickshire beat
Middlesex by 244 runs, Warwick-
shire 326; Kardar 112, and second-
ly a8. for 7 declared; Dollery not
out 5!

saitiente 148 ; Hollies 5 for 44
and secondly 157; Hollies 6 for 47.
At.Cambridge : Cambridge Uni-
versity—Lancashire match drawn.
Cambridge University 321 for 9
deed., Dewes 125 and secondly 154;
Sheppard 73, Grieves 5 for 40.
Laneashire 243: Washbrook 74,
G. Edrich 105, Stevenson 4 for 33,
and secondly 152 for 3; Place not

: “Surrey beat Derby-

‘ite 4 wickets. Surrey 341;
Fishlock 88, Whitaker 89; Jackson
§ for 41 x spoonaly 144 for six;
Jackson four for

Set hive 147; Laker 5 for 57,
Loék 4 for 30, and secondly 309;
Kelly 74. —Reuter.

friendly Football Association

‘Today’ 8 Fixtures:—

hee’ ys. Berwick
penne vs vs. Advoeate at Shell, Referee:

i ee Orta vs. Wavell Sports Bub
epee Leonard's. Referee: Mr, C, Jem-



at the Bay.

The Weather
TO-DAY

Sun Rises: 5.39 a.m,

Sun Sets: 6.13 p.m.

Moon (New) May 16

Lighting: 7.00 p.m. °

High Water: 1.34 a.m., 2.06
.m.

YESTERDAY i
— (Codrington) .04
Total for Month to Yester-

day; .92 ins.

Temperature (Max.) 86.5° F
Temperature (Min.) 72.5° F.
Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E.,
wind’ Vel sley
loc 7 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.941,
( pam.) 29.871



They'll Do It Eve








GET BACK,REMIND ME TO

STAFF CAN WORK DURING
ALTERATIONS::»—*

hy

encounted stiffer opposition from
J. L. St. Hill and D, I. Lawless,
whom they eventually defeated
6—~1, 6—4, 4-—6, 6—3.

The Ladies’ Double also went
to Tranquillity, Miss M. Trestrail
and Miss A. Reid winning from
Miss Ena Bowen and Mrs. A. A.
Gibbons of Savannah 6—4, 6--2

Lone Win

The Savannah seasoned doubles

pair, Dr. Charlie Manning and
Eric Taylor scored Savannah's
lone win in three straight sels

over T. Schjolseth and D. Sean-
della— 6—3, 6-—-2, 6.1.

Most of the spectators watched
the Gun-Munro and Nothnagel
vs Patterson and Barnes matcn.
At onee it was evident that the
Tranquillity pair had a consider-
able umount of advantage in
experience and courtcraft as coim-
pared with the Savannah pair.

Gun-Munro served off first and
won his service. Clever placing of

the ball with some expert volley- ,

ing often caught the Savannah
pair out of position and five games
had been chalked up before
Barnes won his service to make
the score 5—1 in favour of
Tranquillity. He brought off some
powerful overhead smashes that
earned him well deserved points
and the game as well.

Encouraged

Heartened by this the Savannah
pair broke through Nothnagel’s
service and made the score 5—2
still in favour of Tranquillity.

But the visitors made a dever-
mined bid and only allowed Pat-
terson 15 péints when he served
again to win the set 6—2.

The next set saw Patterson anc
Barnes more comfortable. Munro
won his service again but Barnes
also won his. The games were
level at 2—2, but then Munro
again won his service and Barnes
dropped his to give Tranquillity
a lead by four games to two.

Nothnagel in a_ fine rally
smashed his way into the’ fifth
siagme for Tranquiltity winning
his service and making the games

5—2.
Good Effort

A good effort by the Savannah
pair, characterised by some pow-
erful baseline drivers both by
Patterson and Barnes saw
Savannah add the next two games
to their total making the score
5-4

The Tranquillity pair however
broke through Barnes’ service to
win the set by six games te four.

The third and final set saw
most of the fight knocked out of
the Savannah pair and Gun-Munro
and Nothnage!l romped home by
six games to love to win tne set
and the match.

What turned out to be the most
interesting match of the afternoon
was the Men’s Doubles fixture in
which J. L. St. Hill and D, I. Law-
less of Savannah opposed A. De
Verteuil and P. Waddell of Tran-
qguillity.

Star Of The Game

St. Hill, a left hander was the
star of this game but his partner
Lawless was correspondingly
weak. The visitors were obvious-
ly better paired and won the first
two sets 61, 0—4.

A commendable effort chiefly oar
the part of St. Hill who scored
with several first timers in his
powerful service, saw the Savan-
nah pair take the third seat 6—4.

There was some very clever
duelling at the nets and the crowd
roared their appreciation time
and again as all four players
Stood at the nets and duelled for
almost a minute at a time for s

pt aee of Walcott.

This Game
Is A Rubber

WHEN the West Indies open
their first game in London today,
against Surrey at the Oval, it will
be in the nature of a rubber fix-
ture, for each side has scored two
wins in the series today.

Many names now but dim
shadows on the edge of the field,
will flit across the mind’s eye, and
some glorious moments will once
again be relived.

For Surrey John Beresford
Hobbs with his magnificen’
double century in 1933, Jardine,
England’s famous “body line”
Captain with his skipper’s knock
of 104 in 1923, and Sandham
whom we saw at Kensingten in
1930 scored a defiant century in
1928 to enable his county to
draw the game, occupy special |
places in the West Indies —Sur
rey clashes,

a














the West

jiappy memory
with 155 not out

min 1923, and
clifford Roach
Aiwith the rare
100 be-

fore lunch in an

s of 186
included

fours, take

pride of place,

C. A, ROACH

But there were many other
praiseworthy performances in
these and today’s encounter will
be fraught with much interest.

—Seventh Game—

This will be the seventh clash.
Results are—two wins each, and
two games drawn.

In 1900 the County was not at
full strength and the West Indie:
won by an innings and 34 runs,
in two days.

ae

The team is J. Goddard (Capt).
Rae, R. Marshall, F. Worrell,

(.. Gomez, C, Williams, H. John-
son, and C. Valentine.

For Goddard, Gomez, Weckes,
Worrell, Rae and Walcott it will
be the third successive match.

Tne team arrived back in Lon-
con this afternoon, jubilant after
their two day victory over York-
shire. Goddard described the
vieket as the worst he had ever
seen, but added that apart from
minor aches all members of the
‘eam were perfectly fit. Sixteen
thousand people watched the two
days’ play and the West Indies
hare of the gate is £500. This is
double the amount they received
at Worcestershire.

A Reuter message states that
Surrey Rave chosen nine “certhin-
ties,”

They are: M. R. Barton, 7. YE.
2 capt iin, W. S. Surrege, L. Fishlock,

A. Bedser, A. V. Bedser, P. R
Whiiteker, Laker, and Constable,
the remaining two places rest be-
tween. the two left arm slow bowl-
ers, Me Mahon and Lock, and the
wicketkeepers Mc Intyre and
Kirby. Me Intyre who has been
suffering from a septic toe went
to the Oval to-day and hopes to
be pronounced fit to play.

Carlton Beat C.O.B.

Cariton gained a _ three—one
victory over Combermere Old Boys
in a Third Division football game
yesterday to maintain their lead
in that division. Y.M.P.C, defeated
Everton 3—2 and Police, Pickwitk-
Rovers 2—1 in the same division.



Surrey replied with 215, Mar-
tindale 3, Bertie Clarke 4 and
Constantine 2, sharing the wickets
between them. Second time at
the crease West Indies were out
for 191, leaving Surrey to get 200

Surrey equalised in 1906 defeut- ,'0,,,Wit» This they did for 3
ing West Indies in two days by ! mn
10 wickets. Layne for West In- To-day—
dies took 7 wickets for 76 when ser il
Surrey scored 306, and scored 21 Today our lads w rene



when _ his side collapsed for 121.
West Indies made 231 in their sec-
ond venture, and Surrey collected
the 47 needed for victory without }

loss.
-—Different—

It was quite a different story in|
1923. The County was at full
strength, with the exception of |
Hobbs, but Francis and “Snuffie”
Browne took 4 wickets each to
dismiss them for 87. Challenor
then sparkled in scoring an un-
defeated 155, and with Francis
scoring 41 at No. 10, West Indies
made 305

At this point Jardine the cap-
tain, fought gamely making 104
out of his team’s 836, But this
could not save them. Francis took
§ for 45, and then the famous
firm of “George and Tim”, pro-
ceeded to collect the 121° runs
needed to win.

The 1928 game was drawn.
Hobbs, Sandham, Barling, Jar-
dine were all there. and this time
Francis shared the wickets with
Constapsine when Surrey made

West Indies replied with 318.
Hobbs 123, Sandham 108 defied
the West Indies bowlers in their
second innings, and the County
declared at 253 for no wickets.
Then the West Indies collapsed in
their second, venture and only
Constantine’s 60 not out saved tia
day. The score was 118 for 6
when stumps were drawn.

acquaintance with Jim Laker, who

had bg a good time with the;
1948 M.C.C.
Indies. L. Fishlock, who got 46 and
| 60 against the 1939 side will be }
there again, They will also meet
the Bedser twins.

May the weather be Sy



E.
Weekes, C. Walcott, R. oe. © |





RE-OPENING DANCE
TO-NIGHT

Music by Mac Lesle’s Orchestra

Hostess for your
Accommodation

GRANVILLE M LAR.







THE
PRESIDENT & MEMBERS
OF THE EMPIRE CLUB

will be holding their

ANNUAL DANCE

- at the
Club’s Pavilion, Bank Hall
on Tuesday, 23rd May, 1950.
SUBSCRIPTION ::: 3/-

Music by Mr. Percy Green’s
Orchestra

Admission strictly by
Invitation





team in the West |

|





MAGNIFICENT

COLD DANISH
BUFFET SUPPER

SERVED

LOYAL BROTHERS OF
THE STARS
present

1950 CARNIVAL
& PAIR

under the Distinguished
Patronage of Hon. V. C.
Gale, .L.C., Messrs.
F. C, Goddard, M.C.P.,
and E. D. Mottley,
M.C.P.

at
QUEEN’S PARK
Thursday, "eth June

Gates omen at 12 noon
Costume Competition, Fire-
works Display, Dancing Free,
Special D: splay by Barbados

outh ovement and
Pioneer Group.
ALL STAR Singing
Competitoin
1/-

ADMISSION

PERSONS who are desirous of
obtaining STALLS and BOOTHS
also Costumes Bands and indi-
viduals are asked to register their
names to Mr CHARLES C.

MORRIS, Sobers Lane

-~










)) a
{ : You are invited to a Grand
i





MR. Ww Thiam, ‘c CORBIN

Under the patronage of Mr. F. EF
Miller, M.C.P.

at Thorpes Cotlage House,
St. George near Gun fiill

On SATURDAY NIGHT 20th May

at 8.30 p.m,

Music by Hoppie Jordan's
Orchestra

GENTS

2/- — LADIES 1/6
A Well Stocked Bar

13.5.50.-——1n,



SOCIETY
ANNUAL FETE

Under the Distinguished
Patronage of His Excellency
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

Ices.
For the Children there
will be Pony Rides and

Lucky Dips.
By kind permission of Col.

Michelin, the Police Band

will play.

conducted by Capt. Raison
ADMISsiON — 6D.

Midnight to-night
starts Mother’s day,

Make your mama
Feel young (and gay,

Bring her up
CLUB
MORGAN

Coa Alleyne and
the boys will play,

Dinner will be served

the same old way,

With continuous enter-
From
till day

tainment night

POO

Girls’ Industrial Union

ANNUAL FETE

(CENTURY OF TASmIONs)
ao

PRPS SPOS AAO

CREA AIS AIIM

1
Under the distinguished atronage
of His Excellency the Governor
and Mrs, Savage and
Sir Allan and Lady
Collymore
will be held at
has FARK

[ FADD DPR
| GIRLS’ FRIENDLY



Time

AND»HARUMPH! WHILE I'M AWAY-y% OU
CAN HAVE THAT DECORATOR DO OVER
My OFFICE:*NILE GREEN WALLS:~RED || “}ORE TIMES THAN A
LEATHER CHAIRS:*-YELLOW COUCH:::
SORT OF MODERN +AND+-UH+s WHEN

SPRUCE UP THIS OFFICE“IF THE






ey / YES, SIR-
Ol YES, MR.
fe BIGDOME-

point.

pr

In the next set however, De inod Scores

Verteuil smashed any high lobs 1933 saw some t

unerringly while Waddell placed Roach wielding a betliterie Teor ee
quite a few down the sidelines tu 180, led the way for the West In-
give Tranquillity the set 6—3 and dies to score 460, but Hobbs was at
the match by three games to one his magnificent’ best with 221,
The tournament continues this Which enabled Surrey to total 470.
afternoon. With such runs on tke tins, there
was not time to finish the game,



Tenn and it ended with the West Indies
CI is ? ; ese? for 4 in their second in-
Mu Ss.

lub Premiere’s The West Indies lost the 1929

game, Surrey triu
Yesterday’s Results wickets. an
Neither Gomez nor Stollmeye
Min’ Singles. ay.
Be etiite beat B. Daniel, ayed in that game, and today,

vel rey Stollmeyer will once again |
be a spectator. West Indies got
224 in their first knock in 1939 |
Derek Sealy, Headley and Con-,
stantine getting 50's.

By Jimmy Hatlo

YEAH“WE'LL HAVE
THIS CELL POLLED UP
WHEN THE ST.LOUIS
BROWNS WIN A

6—3, 4—6, 6—4.
Ladies’ Singles.

Miss G. M. Grimes ys. Miss C.
Alleyne 7—5; 6—3 (unfinished) .



Ragiver US. Patent Ofte













=

THAT OFFICE Ce OF HIS
HAS BEEN DONE OVER



y


















MAQVIE STAR'S PAN» /

IS HE OFF.
TO FLORIDA OR
.) EUROPE THIS TIME
| OR IS HE JUST PLAIN |) ET
OFF © WE CAN'T EVEN

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PAGE 1

FACE EIGHT THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY. MAY 13. USH Tranquillity Draws First Blood VISITORS WIN THREE OF FOUR GAMES (By '! I-. Sports Editor) THK VISIT. NU Tranquillity loam m TrinU three out ul the four matches played •fftingl Savannah •I al clubs at the Garrison Savannah yesterday sfternfOn The Tranquillity crack doubles pair F. Gun-MlU skipper Fuchi" Nothnainel defeated F. D. Barnes and C A Patterson of Savannah in three straight sets B -2. t> 4, fc-I. A dr Verteull and P. Waddrll ^.^ ettcouniaxi suitor ODBOaiUi %  Kranrtntt R-pata •' %  Sl H,u and D ' k7|/ClJ I it 11 MJ%r-ala whom ihey eventually dcfeatcti 6— I. 6—4. 4—6. 8—3 Trie l..iinr %  Duubll u))K> WCfil la Tranquillity Mis* M. Trcstraii ami MaSS A Koui winning from SPARTAN defeat.-,, r.mi.ue „„ MiEna Bowrn and Mrs. A A. —lov* lo share the hnniHir* for Gibbons of Savannah 0—4. b 2 second place In the Second o.visLoot' Win teJni^'L:'gui n U """---W( T,,< *""""" " doubls day eve a penal before close of play. Empire was a Ill-man inuii In* the llrst half of Ihc p.n played inn* in the s.-cotid after Wood got In-, no %  tan Beats Empire 1-0 W.I. Play Surrey To-day Five Changes In Team: Marshall And Williams Playing (Advocate Correspondent) LONDON. May 12. Four members of the West Indies team, C William.*. It. Marshall, A. Valentine and R. Chnstiani have their nm County match of the tour when the West Indies play Surrey at the Ovallomorrow. Christian, will be wicket keeper in a '>f Walcott. • The ream Is J. Cioddard (Captj Itae. R. Marshall. *\ Worrell, E Wcekes. C Walcott. R. Chiistiam. M I. < Williams. H. Ji.hr.This Game h A Rubber a few minutes before half li The tame look a fast turn from the start and was packed with thrills throughout ax Empi WHEN the West Indies open their first garniin Iundon today. against Surrey at the Oval. It will rubber fixhii scored two — „ — % %  • %  • %  mimamm today. r S,h)olae.h and D. saaaMli ,.. „.„.„ Ilow 1)U ^m ., ..' . •h*'"** w> he U. of the Held, MOM of the siwxlal.-vwaui.c-. w(l | nil K „ w lh( mlt)d t Ni.ihna X ei „„,<. K \ tlTio ^ momsirts will once I C. Valentine For Cioddard. Gomii, Wet uirvll. Rae and Walcott tt (he third successive match is met a. Queen'* ParlCyOrtSf. '"" £ char JT Manmn, a i ^' ,, i *'""* %  < <" evenlmi. Spartan scored from E. '.' r!ilm t,i s! L! u in ^ " lur of %  malty kick about I" n..:.ul, f„ fZZA. ,..? i, ,' "jre. for each side run re close of play. l "" • SPL £ J5? fPtr\ *> '" *• "its. ^' dill again be ri-livrd vs Patlerson and Barnes mate* At oecc it area evident that th. Tranquillity pair had a ronstdei •* Herre* Join abla amount o( advaataae in Hoa* with hi Tne teiim arrived back i •** %  ltn ,hr Savannah pa Spartan yielding no grounds Gun-M Both team*: had many chance*. won '" a but the c.>alke..,K*rs sav.*d which soeined i'n many occi certain goato. It wa* dui nig a tense mom.... the Empire area when n melee ll took place and St John handled 'be deuhle century In IBIS. Jarduse, at Worcesterahinrnilaitd'a fameaM "body line" A Renter message states 'hat served off first and c e**J n w'lh kto skipper's knock surrey have chosen nine "certalnicc. Clever placing *j>eii voHsa |ng ofiea euught the Savannan pair i.ui nf position and ftya gam%  hail iweu ehefiwd up Eafore in ins service 'n make the beH. C O. (Jilleos look lh Tranquillity He brought off some kick and kicked it well out of tho powerful overhead smashes Utal reach of Uie ajoalkeepei earned him well deserved points Empire then made an added and OH game as well, effort to cover lost ground, but the Spartan defence proved equal Kneourat'ed to the occasion. Heartened by this the Savannah Tl teams were.— pair moke through Nnthnagel* i Faasilre:Archer. Wi. kmsn. St. r*rvice and made the sc-ore S —2 John. Thomas, Clarke. Rabh. still in favour of Tranquillity. Mnndeville. McOollln. Morris and lint the vkdtori made a dvterWood. mined bie 1 and only allowed PatIpartsa : — Atkins. Bowen t [.in ii with 215. M.iitindalc 3. Bertie Clarke 4 and Constiintine 2. sharing the wickett between them. Second time at the L/aaal West Indies were out lor 191. leaving Surrey to gel 200 At Lords: Warwickshire beat Middlesex by 244 runs. Warwickshire 326: Kardar 112. and secondly 218 for 7 declared; Dollery not out 89. Good KSorl A good effort by the Savannah 10 wickets. Layne for West I I ..ir, i h.u.i. tciised bv some p..-dies took 7 wickets for 76 whci. Oxford Un.v.r.11, 1J7 d-conJ^ fu| ,„„„„, dr|vc s hu ,„ by Surrey orl Jl. .„d icored 21 y uH;i;l?_^K. B.LI... -. ...-7 PWl*i nd Burnt-i saw h"> nil .id,tullapud lor 121 ^StSSSl ?S : J5? S.v.nn.h add Iho noxl Iwo Brno, *• %  Indlr. mnrt* 23^7, Ihrlr • n 2. K ?^ d i > "2,.' !" 'i,..,,,.. h... K EC UUI maklni .ho Ken ond vcmure and surrvj MUjMrt n—4. Ine s needed for victory without The Tranquillity pair however 0fl *' lroke through Barnes' service m —Different— win the set by six games to (oui. It was quite a different story In The third and final set saw 1823. The County was nt full Middlesex 143 Hollies 5 lor 44 most of the tight knocked out o( "Uength, with the exception of and secondly 157: HoHlea for 47. the Anvnnnnh pair and Cun-Munfo "obbs, hut Francis nnd "Snuffle At Cambridge : Cambridge Uniand Nolhnagel romped home by U">wne look 4 wickets each to Verslly—Lancashire match drawn 1X ; .nn<" In luve to uln tne -." t i"""ss them for 87. Chnllennr Cambridge University 321 for 0 tIU | lhf „iateh ""'" spaiklcvl in scoring an undecd.. Dewes 125 and secondly 154, What lumed out w be IPe mosi defeated'153 und with From is Bheppard 73. Ocieves 5 for 40. mieresling match of the afternoon ^"""w N 10 Wr '" l 9 for 45. and then the famous rishlock 8B. Whitaker 89; Jackson s af Th e. nrm of 'George and Tim", pm8 toi 41 snd secondly 144 foi six; mmr *" *"* %  < %  >"• reeded to collect the 121 runs Jackson four for 56. St. Hill, a left bender ..as the needed to win. Derbyshire 147; l^iker 5 for 57, % tar of Ibis game but his |iarln<-! The IH28 game was drown Lock 4 for 3(, and secondly 309. lawless was correspondingly Hobbs. Sandham. Ilnrlmg J H Kelly 74. —Beater, weak. The visitors we bviousdine were all there and this inn. ly better paired and won the first Francis shared the wickets with two sets 0 1. — 4. Constantino when Surrey made A commendable effort cnletly m 285 the pail of St. Hill who %  cored w * Indies replied with 3IH with several first limers in Ms Hobbs 123. Sandham 108 defied powerful service, saw the Savant 00 West Indies bowlers In thm nah pair lake the third scat 8—4. second innings, and the Coi t 233 Friendly Football Association To-4ka*'< rislurss: — MaUotUl v. flvrwlrk nt lh* BT Kl-rn Mr g K—f Starts va Advot'U i s-hrtl. neierM' Mr J Arcb*r H-Ni Unlld v. W..vf\l S(-.rt Chili. a* H*. Leonard'. RMwri: Mr C Jnmoil _^_^^__ There was some very < lever declared at 233 for wicker Tht' Weather TO-DAY San Rises: 349 a-m. San Seta: 6 13 n-jn. Moon May 16 Lighting: 7.90 p.m. High Water: 1.34 a.m. 2.90 PJXL YESTERDAY Rainfall (Todrlngton) .14 bas. Total far Month to Yesterday: .94 Ins. Temperature (Max.) 88.5* |. Temperature iMIn.) 72.3* i Wind DlrerUon (9 a.m.) at, (3 p.in.) S. VYUUl Telerlti 7 miles per hetaT B arsaaeter (9 -mi 29.941. ( pm.i 29.871 duelling al .hincu und Ihc crowd A"" 1 thc Wert IndlM collapsed roared their appreciation tlnu J?*" oond. venture and orilv and JBi.ii. us all tour player, i !" "" 1 ", 1 ''"•" n ' "ut Mved il.., !lood at the net. and duelled for "Sj_ ; hr """>' "5 "> 'o. 6 %  SBl a minute M I time fur I w !" "'"".p. were drawn In Ihc nexl net however. D —Good s, ,.rc. uncriinxl> while Waddell placed Roach wielding a brilliant bat foi iiutte a few down the sidelines t.. 1H0. led the way for the Wa! InRlve Tranquillity the set 6—3 nnd dies to .core 480. but Hobbs wa* al the match by three xainc. lo one his magniAcenl best with 121 The tournament continues tlnr which enabled Surrey to total 470 afternoon. With such runs on Hie tin. there was not time to finish the lame. and it ended with the Weil Indio at 180 for 4 in their second Innlnis The West Indies I !" the 19Ti i,ami\ Surrey trlumphlm by 7 wkkata. Neither Corner nor Stollmcvci plaved in that name, and todiv. ^'""y Slollmeyer will once ..,.,. TTS.r S'ry l a spectator. Weil Indie, ,,,i L '. d ."* rfitf'o— .. c?" '" ,h " "• """• ". 1S-. M prime, vs Miu C Derek Scah, Headlev and rl -5: 0-3 (unfinished. Mantine .elllw hl>; " TcnniM Club Premiere's Ynlerday'i Remits Men-. Suulea S. M. Stoute beat E. Daniel. Alleync Theyll Do It Every Jimc_ j^ By jimmy Hado CM HAVE THAT PECORATOR DO OVER MV OFFICE-MILE GREEN WALLS—RE? LEATHER CHARS-YELLOW COUCH SORT OFAODERN-ANP-UU-WHEN Z GET BACX,REMlNG> ME TO .SPRUCE UP THIS OFFCE-iFTHE ( STAFF CAN WORK DURJM6 J" —* ALTERATIONS" AND-HARUMPH! WHILE I'M AWAY---you \7 THAT OFFICE OF HIS / -1A-; BE BEEN POKE OVER '.'ORE T.MES THAN A 'AQ.V.E STAR* PAN/ YEAH-WBILHAVE 1 sf THIS CBU. GOLLEP UP .' I WHEN THE ST. LOUIS -, Yl BeaPWNS WW A "V PENNANT' l;JH,' MI'' 1 !' "!.' b 'J?' 1• r r .Id Oment AabeaU. "•" f "".


PAGE 1

PAGE TWO £ahib QaUinq CAafPBELL O.B.E.. 'causa yeu Just got to roam around! Intran THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, MAY 13, 5e H ON. P. A CAafPBELL () BE 'taus yeu Just got to roam around) Acting Colonial Secrctaiy 'til om* guy leaves Mi park and Mr* Campbell are due to *rx-t. and you happen to be aroi leave ihlf aftprruii^. tor Canada bv when he's doing it" T.C.A. Thsj/ then hope to cros< Of course that's only hi* v> the Atlantic by *A\\\> and spend so don't quote me a* having .* sometime in England before he ' HowtvtT it certainly i> Wr takes up bis new appointment In taf an impossible sftuatML Tanganyika u Assi-tunt Chief Secretary rat the colout Also leaving to-day en route ti England is Madame llromova and her husband Mr. Mark Oreenhill who 1* on the Secretariat of C U and W M" Intransit M RS. ItOSCO HOLDER. Trini-| dad's Aunty Kaye' daughter and wife of the Trinldad| aiicer and entertainer, now England was an intransit pa*son-~n rmsn Guiana who was In'BarLeavinp fodgV "" " lh,> %  UBr "" Thursday badoa recently lor the Currency JOHN MAXWl.1.1.,H.-g,o..SSB£SSSJ2S *" *" '"" 2*"? ., Wh Ch t k viM """ intran.it Fcr U.K. RKIVINi; from Bntun Guiana on Thursday morn inn the SS "Comedian" intranau 'r .England were Mr. A. t Mo*., uperintendenl of Police. Mr R. 1). Glasford. Chief Statist)I Officer of the Custom* and Mr t N. McDavid, Chief Clerk of the arbour Department, Georgetown, 'hey are all on six months' leave. Mr McDavid u a brother of lon'ble E F. McDavid. > M (, : BE, Financial Secretary al Traffic Mauagr ol with his wife and family al E cted to be n'lin ling li -d CA Happy Birthday lolnlnK her husband Here For A Month M il AND MRS LESLIE RE1I). fUt Rm B> F %  raw have been In Barbados May 1 arc enjoying their WE, MH JOsWHBQHBOUH. EggJTUSLfi Messrs' \T „"*. ,0U 8 t Eni '! S V " m n J T Johnson Ltd.. in Tnn.dad and "* %  who has been In hospital here for nu u ^^^ thclr frnirlh the past ceatple of months with an nf|h v(|i| ,„ Baroado injured right foot. John Gardiner Austin They have many friend* booking his paaaage T.C-A He was -fcelma: very pleased ". %  ,". with himself, he was reading mull m(l from heave, >'-stenlay waa his twehtv-fourth birthday, and sines he moved from hospital over to the Y.M.C A., this was hU first day in town. Duo to h is UC JJ— vnL h e 'l^-fc't BaalBWaa*"g\r> back to &tWV dismayed ami la busily making plans to start his own little business when he returns home. John, who is a Loadoner deserves every credit for his keen yesterday Barbado wno h;i home by hom aroun( | ( and wnen Canl> tings House Enjoying Themselves CORREIA of British Guiana, naa returned to BG but left his family here for three months' holiday. Towards the end of their stay, he will be ling to take them home inwhile his three young daughters Mona, Margo and Wanre enjoying the seabathing. I„H" labmif Putting on some weight and in general having a lovely holiday yesterday. ,n **"&,, mo0wr ^ .„ May in* at Super Mare Guest Mouse. had just returned from it delightful trip to St. John's Church. To-day they hope to visit Bathsheba. They will be here until the end of May and are slaying at SHP9 MJF* r-u*-^s.-*> Missionaries On Holiday '. AND MRS WILLIAM HELL. Missionaries from Sangre Grande Trinidad and their aon. who i* a Sub Editor on the Trinidad Guardian were intrantlt on the "Mlsr" for England on R* determination to get on deaplte his SS, 1 ^ TL., — injuri and everyone will wish Thursday They are on holid "" -flerwards be returning and will lo Trinidad. There were another family of Missionaries also on board Mr and Mrs. H Cole and family who are from Tobago. They are also going to England on a few months' holiday Away Since Xmas Eve E N ROUTE to England by the Injury and everyone wll him the aest of luck for the -future. He is due to leave on 'May 20. Still Have Them *R AND MRS. PAUL HESSE •* %  * who .arc from Texas have been living In Venezuela for the past sixteen years, still have their southern accents although they can now speak Spanish almost as well as English They have been Ml* "Golflto" on Thursday were In Barbados for ten days on hoiMr and Mrs A. H. Brace after a Iday and left yesterday afternoon tn p w hich began on Christmas by B-W.I.A. for Trinidad, and £ V e 1B49. they expect to be back in VeneMr. Brace is Export Manager suela on Sunday. 0 f John Dlckenson and Co. Ltd.. Mr. Herse is with Creole Petrnun ,\ tnpy have had a most Interleum in Caracas and they have esting trip around the Cnhbbean. been staying at the Ocean View Hotel Regrets Leaving IK.f P.,b;,^ D„LU_ Q KTUHMNG lo England on SNH^ 8 P "W K Thursday on the Gollito," but AND Talking about Southern Wllh rcrcl wa9 MrB R G J. Dall•* accenu, yesterday. 1 wan meyer. who had a wonderful six talking TOanother American months' holiday in Barbados. She Ineiul wbonivk from "way down was staying with lier daughter South" and has been in Barbados Mrs. George Adams at Swec.for sometime on holiday. He sums lield, St. Peter. up the "Trying to tlnd a parking spot in r.ndgetown on Fridays," very amusingly in his slow Southern drawl. He aays "why don't those boys from out in the country A-* district*, iinible into town on Pophi their ole bosses, tie 'em under Lula CROSSWORD p < 1 J %  i r 13 •4 | '; y T s JJ r \u ^— — Children In The Garden HOW infuriating a :* for i father when little Tommy, with I the best will in the world, pulls [ up the most cherished seedlings in the mistaken belief that he Is helping with the weeding. ) Fathers and mothers who are I Keen gardener* and have suffered Una way weliome (he new I'.MI I'l.iiiiiu,', Hew %  ardajntng programme, m which education and park authorities in the English Midlands are collaborating each month with the organiser (.f the BBC's Midland Children's Hour Small demonstration plots are being started in various town and ui the autumn tho BBC hopes to organise a show of the best exhibits from these centre* when the children who have tended the winning plota will be given books as pnssM The gardening talks are being K ven by the Superintendent of the Shrewesbury parks and he will bring children Into the rtudio with him to discuss their gardening problems. It would *cem to be a very good idea to canalise the superabundant energy of the children who merely tear things up in the garden and to turn it to ci live purpose by explaining the whys and wherefores of gardening, which can prove u absorbing hobby for young and old alike In haunt. '*< d Thtt cloui il< •wipe*. (Si S 8orl of .: % %  Vm about iti 11 Now h*r* a naina. ll 12 Not iwnon* fou'll rind mi li mie prriddM a late crop tai 16 Due vignili ol ii.ere* iSi |7 W |Oln Mte engifieera. 141 IB Dip •la" offle*i orrl* mure man on* ISi VI TtU. la a dlit.-r.-nt Rind ul M-* irotn ui* DM in IS \c, .— i*y tt A part ptared. (41 XI Puuud alwata in pu:e inaitiiri 23 miB ciua li ii"l (iapp 'ii j: Dmructlvr rudrntc. l4i 37 May Be Uie turn ol the lids m 38 RcvlaKi renta ill IKINB i was thai roue/aihlon looJci al fatliion ttalrlnrii; As DlO* lau "I Ift* Mavy — Miss Jwnnif Flthtr 'I'card fib collar, black lacf !. % %  i.ri,ir reeninu ku bag. Ionian KlW'fl H.rt* Duchess Will Open Fair IX^NDON. Her Royal Highness the Duchess of Kent will open the Tenth Antique Dealers' Fair which will be held from June 8 to June 23 in the Great Hall. Grosvenor House, London. The Fair, which ts under the patronage of Her Majesty Queen Mary, will contain furniture, gold and silver plate. )ewels, glass. F.nglish, Continental and Oriental First In 11 Years ADY DOROTHY POPHAM, step mother of Mr. Hugh m, was a passenger for Thursday on the mm Solid old fm. boat la a nghter -;ii f nami flan lo a mii-up -a oil 11 find %  lame red rai valuahl*. (7l Nirw not tti* tun* k* gaa m i.'miaiiv put* tn an •DU' some of the trees around town "Gointo" on her visit in II ye then go do their business. That'll She was accompanied by Mrs, give the poor town folk a little Hugh Popham, daughter of Mr. room to park their cars on Fri1. A. Walcott, House Master of the days? Lodge School and Mrs. Walcott. "The w*y it is now, when you Mr. Popham is expected to Join go lists town on Fridays, you got them sometime In July and they to have plenty of patience, plenty will all probably return in Noof time and a full tank of gas, vember. 7 ban itJRI n* reptile amaii war i4i lo advertise in K m Uicuaaa* from tt. A ma* Altai: 1ST R**n.11 C.no-in. -JKtfJK r sK/Vawi BY THE WAY By Beachcomber S UET jrpent yesterday trying to explain to Miss Boddls that if the subjects and names ure rearranged in categories after (Instead of before) striking the average, the whole thing becomes pointless, because the subdivisions get confused. Thus, it is obviously absurd that j Latter, from a woman named Melhulsh about inaecticide should turn up in the Cl-O Ale. Under this lack of method an enormous proportion of doubtful or unintelligible correspondence is bound to be lost. Whereas if the average is struck before the rearrangement of the files the various subdivisions taken by name and subject, fall into the proper categories, and can be dealt with quickly and easily, having regard to the various primary and secondary sortings for the purpose of classillcation according to the Rivingtton method, which prevents redundancy. A simple example will make clear the principle of this revolution In filing methods. Suppose you have 40 letters on different subjects from 17 people. Instead of treating each letter individually, you strike an average, and thus eliminate the possibility of duplication. Your sub-divisions will fall into the right categories, whether you are dealing, at first, with name or subject. If you are not dealing with either, then there will be no necessity to check the first arrangement, made before striking the average. Dr. Rhubarb's Corner Mrs. II. writes: My unruly nepheu* shot his father and mother (he other day, to that he could po to an Orphans' Outlny. What if the cure for this sort of rhino!' I>r. Rhubarb replies: The boy was suffering from an Infra-psychlcal repression-neurosis. Induced by a Medea -fixation and a lomillc repetition-compulsion. Theoretically, his suppressed cathexls was sublimated by a symbolistic ;imlnvlcn.c based on hysteria of the reality-principle. /s Underground Flying Practicabler D R. STRABISMUS (Whom God Preserve) of Utrecht has lieen applying his amarlng brain to the question of the practicability of underground flying. The advantages in secrecy and security, he thinks, would be counterbalanced by the fact that the higher one wanted to fly below the earth's surface, (he deeper the excavations that would have to be made. As for undersea flying by ^enplanes, this may be ruled out. because as fast as excavations 00 the sea-bed were made the Kg would ^11 them. The sage points out that to fly underground for any great distance would necessitate exesvstion on a hitherto undreamed-of scale. OhI She Is j i't' J Europe on thereminlslle cruaadr. (Morning paper ) TO-MUUI t \Si MU.W porcelains, pictures, prints, books, pewter, architectural items, clocks and antiquities, all of which must have been made prior to 1880. The Hoyal Family will lend exhibits and more than 100 exhibitors will *how antiques authenticated by experts. The value of the exhibits is estimated at about S ;J.'H ui.uon Grenada Visitors H ERE for a couple of weeks' holiday in the Interest of health is Mr Walter Coard. Manager of the Lumber Department of Messrs. George F. Hug-* gins and Co., Ltd., of St. George's, Grenada. He arrived on Sundny by the "l,ady Nelson" accompan\ by hi* wife and they are staying at "Leaton on Sea". Th> Stream Mrs. Coard who has been !iv. Grenada tor the past two pears since her marriage, was the former Miss Vere Bart, n Civil Servant attached to the Health Department of Trinidad. She said that she found life in Grenada very Interesting and appreciated ver> inich the sen bathing which she never got in Trinidad. Mr. Coard who like his wife is raying his second visit to the island, is a nephew of Mr. F. M. Coard. Deputy Commi Income Tax Grenada, who was here last month for the Conferi" of civil Bert lei \ In the Caribbean area. Not Disappointed M RS. A T PETERS, wife of Rev. Hon'blc A T. pliers, a Member of the Legislative Council in British Guiana, arrived here recently for about two or three months' holiday and is slaving at "Leaton on Sea", The St.; .m She told Carib yesterday that she had passed through Barbados on -several occasions on her way to New York, but this was her first holiday visit. She said that tJie had heard a lot about the island and Its wonderful sea bulbing and she was certainly not disappointed now that %h< lienMrs Peters paid a visit to the St. Matthias Girls' School and said that she was very impressed willi all she had seen there She thought that for a public school there was none like it in Britl-h Guiana Her mother Mrs I L Millet who came out with her was li Barbados 2Vj years ago when sh •lent about ten months' holklav ui'i was staying with Madame Mill "Elise Court." Hastings. FRED MacMURRAf MAUREEN C'HftRA.', HCRE'S A PKTl'KK FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY Opening To-day and coi.tlnuln. i.vrr the week-end EMPIRE THEATRE VOI V I M IIIH IIMTIA jMember. Only) M \ mm TO DAY al a p m TO-NIGHT al 8 3a and continuing Ml IHII.Mt IBMA Starring DIANA LYNN JOHN I I Mi DON DeFORE with MARIE WILSON as Inn* and Intradurln* DEAN MARTIN and JEKKY LEWIS A Paramount Picture li.alETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES S.I 13 — sun 14 — Man IJ I II B n MIM II MUX rlio "THE SEA HAWK" 8Urrliu trrol FLYNN — Brtnd* MARSHALL — Mhm IIOAHING WITH ADVENTURE: SIZZLING WITH ACTION' (••mni, Warner, Double:; II ,11 CUM Tnuv' 1 Hidden Hani'' STYLISH LADIES' and CfflLDRENS' SHOES With LornWedge* in White Nubaek and Blaek Suede ALL SIZES IN STOCK. FASHION CREATIONS IN READYMADE DRESSES. BLOCSES, SKIRTS. SLACKS, HOUSE COATS. TENNIS SHORTS. BEACH WEAR. ETC IMtO\l>\V\> URESS SIIOIV GLOBE To-day 5 and 8 30 and fonlinuing dally Mai. aad Nile. .l.ini.'. Mason It llll II. Stanwyck AVA C.\RDNER In M G M 'a it East Side West Side 99 TO-NHJHT at 10 30 p.m.—Saturday 13lh GRAND INTERCOLONIAL CALYPSO CONTEST To decide West Indian King of Calypso between The Mighty Tiger (Trinidad); Lord Vlalne iSt Lucia). Th MliJit> Cturmrr (Barbados). Prowler (Barbados) and Small Island Pride .Grenada) and that sensational Calypso Play— SUANOO." Prices: II — M — f| — Please note that there will be Z distinct shows lo-nite. East Side West Side at 8 30 and The Calypso contest at 10 30. Rupert and the Dragon Pills—37 %  t !" i**^T'a missal COME %  "IF 1 •* /a* mniNO MM* HAYOEN Uioiti w, HAYES OMN Ml W l!"G lOSIiH mill ilmiri' al VLUB The dance fleer has been enlarged. L All \isilors lo the island wvlrome Bsrbadaa' latest night spot CASCARINA CLUB laest te Cable office) St Lawrence) Tilsfhiaic MM. To-morrow: Bea b mthlas. Billiards and Sneaker CeekUUa from 10 a m en SPECIAL AT MAIDS APRONS 1.01 RAYON NIGHTDRESSES 3.97 FLOWERED BEMBERG 1.40 Ironr. Climbing in the doot twhitkfhim "My, I hope I hit here very long." The n't not much much leu a mini" and hivr no fear Mandarin. room lot rrw. Non %  sadefi 1" Calls Iht When the pet dugon gait deep) rtupen carrrti him toward* the great rocket. The attendant, have brought a pair ol tirp* and he goes up carefully, Fauened to the rocket und metal cat* and. doing IUH % %  the old Mandarin direm, 'he littU hear open • glau it., in CKVIT(M(lt AX. l. i %  < \ \:.R in I ( N . b i: L I. o One kttct limply for another for the tarts La, X for I i 0 etc Single trophies, the length and iWrrtafaoii of I Karh day the code Id A Cf>|.lngr.un (fiixi.ii.. 'i S M A V E V W \V. M W L It T S M A U B U W W. B L WWW with Knife, Fruit Sets (8 SpootH and Server). Butter Dishes, Carving Sets (2 and 3 pcs.) N 8. Al. Spoons, Knives, Forks. ELECTRIC APPLIANCES. Irons, Kettles, Toasters, Lamp Fittings, etc. COFFEE PERCOLATORS. FHOENTX OVEN WARE. CONGOLEVM RQDAREH. THERMOS JIGS (Wide in. HI Hi v. KITCHEN SCALES. W1HTE ENAMELLED WATER COOLERS HOYAL Worthing* fS'BSf a T.Mrrtw 1 a % %  % %  "By Special RequMI M-a-M piewiiU -~ S'BiruiM Ni.ru .i thsanw --, i. M,,. %  Criari i^uain.ir Kaniretn i >nmi t dip t*.! Ift sag raatl-ala, 'i 0 ur*.rnx pr#nU T^THtR HAS \ 11 IISttK %  noxv BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LTD. TO DAS i* Isshsaal i •:. a in M tJ-M iirrwi',1 INTRI DIR IN ms" BS3atSlarrlrui : DavM nrun. Claude Jannan. ]i SSSSSS H*rnand>*. Vontt Hall OLVMPIC • nxuUe— r-i M|..IIIH:, with RaiHtolph Sfuli. Barbara nmti.n %  Ski %  i* rioosis situ-' ff suar^. %



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r.u-.i. -IV THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATIRDAT. MAY 13. 1S0 HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON %  8 h ^^^\l fcjff fph //\\ \ Vjip| r>a / • /( f" * ^s?^^ MICK EY MOUSE tfoi j fUAfcbUfkfc.. ) Specially designed tor Barbados, this Two-tone brogue in Black/White and Brown/White is now on le at the leading stores. made by JOHN WHITE HEATINGS KILLS '' •ami; Contain* > at.*** **Hto D.D.T. %  i'fmedium and %  mad .daTin Hurl Trouble Caused by High Blood Pressure h-i yrcis^ :' M probaaJ aau..-' If you MV. p 'atlon. dli d 4UW| '-... •) %  • . faal aarTT. ar airt t.-r rrom aoar alaaa. IOM af Mam and aaary, tadleaaiio fnymmbm MM t—-> !" .— -—. iMtbB thaa % %  noar, bacauea U i dtwla ailmani i j ta •ndaoearae t laart Troubla or a paralytic etrovtand fm ah"uld aiarl traaimant %  ( rx-a. Tha itry IrM *oaa or Nun (fin-marly linown aa Hym.i 1 • •" madloaj din-ovary, raducai )l!h Blood ITn\ir and makaa fan (re". Taatr youBfar In m taw day a tark of V^ PIPES i >jy ^^F — Ineludlm — CUTTON." niAR. MAVFAIB AND EVEBDRV — ilee — TOBACCOS 1 ill II SQUARE. CAPSTAN. LOO CABIN. CLASSIC. (Kll.Ii BLOCK COLLINS' DRUG STORES BjSCirjTSyW BRITAIN "MITSTEROLE" THE II I -PI lll'OM -III It (IN TWO STRENGTHS) REGILAR—IN THE YELLOW CAKTON MILD IEOR CHILDREM —IN THE BLl'E CARTON MLSTEROLR u a non-stainine;, transparent Vapour Chest Rub which correctly applied will brme INSTANT RELIEF to ( Ol'(iHS-CHEHT COLDS-SORETHROAT and all klndl of MI'StTLAR ACHES and PAINS Ml'STEROLE relievos congestion swiftly and efTcctnely.. You should never be without a jar ol ML'STEROLE in the house. It's '-Ml'STEROLE" tor both adults and children RETAIL I'Kirr 1 I A JAR. Obtainable al . Messrs Booker's Drug Stores Ltd. Broad Street aid Alpha Pbarmicy. nutioii And at ,.LL Ilftl'O STOW Cirr'i Bi.eulr.! are %  tain on safe throughout They are at good ai mtJt ever, and we hope oon to be able to make larger ship, merits. $w? MADE BV CARR & CO LTD. CARLJTTE. E N6~ LAN 0. Obtainable from all GROCERS & DRUG STORES Seali 11n comfort 41 h p, engine. Independent front wheel suspension for a unooihcr ride Steertr. column fear Ail.. Body and dials* built a tingle unit for lightness and frenter strength Luggage corngartmtnt of 10 cubic leal Special rusiproof limsh Buih 10 gKc enduring ncv. car pcrfi MORRIS 0fynC SLR MUSE I IS! CARS A T FOIIT ROYAL GARAGE LTD Phone 2385 DUtributori Phone 4504



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! Bmtmwdmj Mmj 13 IJO. BmrbaJft fluuwrate Fit BUOC Offer To Run Gas Well For Wee SUGAR TALKS OPEN MONDAY Delegates Will See W.I. Play Surrey Today (From Our Own CorrMptfndent) LONDON, MUY 12. YyiSl INDIAN sugar delegate* who arrived in I., dim lusi nighi had %  preliminary mcctini; this HUM inni the West India Committee. Please Say Please PARIS Touristy coming lo France thin summer should benefit from an all-ouf French campaign to Increase "politeness" and "genllenexs "Politeness Fortnight" Is Ihe ofllctal Government BMwai 10 what '.* labelled M '.'u .IK' of materialism and over-a II en lion to worldly things '' Lovely French mademotsellqg launched the drive by parading through the streets of Paris carrying placards with such slogans as "Try to be more polite." "Say 'pkyasc', It makes things easier." and "Vulgarity means failure in lift." Andre de Fouquleres, French author and director of the two-week campaign. says, "Good manners are suffering . France lives largely by tourism. It is up to ua to see that we are exVeptionally polite to our foreign visitors"—I.N8. Russia Protests MacArthur Action WASHINGTON, May 12. Russia today protested to the United States against the action of General Douglas MacArthur, Supreme Allied Commander in Japan in allowing the release of 'war criminals" before their sentences expired. The note added 'Such actions of the Supreme Commander directed at the alteration or even abrogation of the decision of the International Court established under ihe afcieemas* am wig llio USA.. Uum-d Kingdom, U.SS.R and China who aOtborsard the aforesaid Court to determine the punishment to bv imposed upon the major Japanese war criminals guilty of committing the gravest crimes against humanity, constitutes a gross violation of the elementary standards and principles of the international law." The Soviet Government, the note said. Insisted that the United States Government should immediately undertake measures M abrogate the "illegal circular." I. .. —Rruler No detinue plans are to be mi.lr until Sir Robert Itavker. Mr C. V Br;iubrun. Mr Grnnllev Aiimn' and Dr If G. Cummins have Joined ihe p;irl> Thej are %  • peeled here over the and the first lull scale matting will be held on Monday %  .i %  i• % %  gve heei invited by the Surrey County Cueket Club to see the i play in UN in.itch i • %  %  West Indies .nut Sun," 22-Yetrr-OM Murderess Must Serve Sentence FRANKFURT. M..y 12 The United States occupation Court of Appeals today upheld the 15-year prison sentence imposed on Mrs Vvette Madsen. St-yearold mother for murdering her United States Air Force Otleer husband near here last October. The opinion of ihe Appeal Court written by Chief Justice William Clark said "We think that the defendant's diseased mind if It existed at all has been given ample recognition by the Trial Court . 1950. the < Mi\ernmeni has been in negotiation with (he Brill* 11 I inMI oil CnwpMU "<* <** Attorney uf Turner's Hall with .i virvt to in. \ i ni ni.. an interruption of the natural gas supply whilst discussions arc proceeding; regarding the compensation payable lo them under section ft of the IVlroUuim Act. I'f.ti There is. of loam. in. question hut that the parties arc entitled to and will receive lull compensation under the Art and il the stablish commercial credits for Argentina among private bankers. He told reporters: I balleve successful l>ecausc the primary purpose of my trip was j improve economic, financial, nd commeuial relatioi warn our two eonnti • %  • I return .keplj in.p.ctM.I by i| rrnlirirl extended l>\ oil, rlicuiarlv by Mr Edward <1 Miller, the US Under-S. state for Inter-American affairs". i %  M erer) grateful to thipresenlatives of trade, banking nd Industry for all they have' done for me". i>i Ceraftjo wu accompanied by the Argentine Ambassador to the United Stales Mr Remorin —Keulrr lUUIItj to Dun-ma aated Iha Bat BULK BUYING IN COLONIES APPROVED IN COMMONS I-ONDOV. M\ 12 British Food Mm inter Maurice Webb told On Commoni to-day that Britain by hulk buying wai able i < el ,i much In-iter puce in tin Ai ..'nllnt* than nthr-i p Bnropcan buyers. Tic II mstiif Commons rejected by K<1 v< tcI %  .i motion by a private Cort|erv.ntiv The labour Part> lost 207 j aalnat .i pun % %  ; 111 Independents lr^! IflT sal I won 38. The CoMUnunUtl win a single* seat The elections wen towns and Cfttaa, othet :han I.-ndon, for one-third of t:.< pal Council In each. —Keuter The Liberty CongressMeets AT HAVANA HAVANA. Mnv 12 The Congress of Defen._. Democraaf and Liberty of the Americans will be inaugurating n three-day seaslon here tenigiu at the House of Representatives The main objecUves are said here to be drafting of thtHavana Declaration and establishing a permanent body In the defence of democracy About 200 delegates from different American nations are expected to arrive today ^nd tomorrow A seven man Pan-American delegation including one member of the House of Deputies is here now together with two deputle who are simply observers Former President Jose Flguere of Costa Rlrn is expected ,. arrive momentarily Ernesti P.im" Antonini. Seoretai v Den eral of Puerto Rico worfeasnl Confederation arrived today Th Peruvian intellectual Ron Senario Is due to arrive from Panama -Keater bcrs. whereabouts, and fate of Oerman prisoners of war and deported civilians. TK iiuation teveals a grave disregard for human rights. "ft Imoreover apparent thai this is not an isolated incident, since the Soviet Government haa &lso failed to repatriate numerous nationals r>f Gennan-occupled countries taken prisoners di the war. as well as n aoo.ooo Japanese nataooali krhl %  till remain unaccounted for in "The Ministers have that they will take all possible!'.>n agent of th. I steps to obtain information bear-1 Rerinaf Conununl the fato of |;• SPORTS WINDOW .ill.,* in t..i>.prtln !" i an %  D 1..1..( Ih %  I ... IgBH | ls i anr.ii*.lrrt 1.. M UMIII.ISIII unit roi NNaataaT TO-DAYV MATtfltS -•• %  •. : %  /. C tt 1'ii.Mrl .M Trr.lrail T *,.,j,.l MIM l> Wuud I It % %  Sln,W, n U i r. Warm* ISBI.S H-.-Ii Intel • > % %  • KnocK-fut L<.m|liUr. II'Iwilownx i#m"— %  II pU an Salurtfav II al OnRMftSi I % %  c r..mr.. IKH pu. •0>*".f.--k il 1*1 (-•thwlral Ail\l u V UC A ^t SI IIS m. it., >i • p.m. ^i. %  ii gen pied .i Labour amendm lUJ %  V"* tontinuunce > mg agreements Britiah CoUuiiw und ll.r Mr Turton challenged Government to deny thai ii XM4 a ton fi b--f lion |M \i nttna m ffovambn He coni|iared (Ml wlib 0 fat otbai e-mntries where he said 'he prl^ it unporl'il meal had %  i • tin a tin from state • pin it. months ago "So these other COttBUiai hav had a drop of 25 per rent in the i nee wUn wa hava b* 40 IH-T tent more", he said. I5ig Three Will Nol DifiCUBfl J a | Kin LONDON. May II 11" hiK Three" Foreign Minis ighl agreed lo set up .< part; %  repod HI the revHion of thr German peep. MI Septembe, There wa> al gen.i ant thai Ihe Western poweiwooid not ettanaa then policy u< reniaiiiiiiK in llerlin a$ to a usually rellabh %  kta i to make %  last appeal i.. %  iKr<- % % %  .i eriUeal %  naly Ii %  •' the impiien-i i ,. %  ti ,.i for. nwrftng t. • h and Oerman aat Imluatrk 'Tin niuiiMr. the irupression thai Britain nxtoua lo know Masted aaarssssi oi plan Ing haraail la paHklpaUni Ag Hi.' Ministers met it wag earned from %  astualiy ataLMa on t ."ii" that the? had da AaliUig for information >li .at |i ><'< ggj JaotB 01 0*a sfce trade ae|iilla.inn-> vatfe \. roblam of Iha fai easleni peace uentlnr. Mr. TurWu •%*!* Wli.il. %  rtnuient at thi> Conference, er we sire* er not ilh it.. I m| The n .ison is lielievei to lie UM Minisiei's intif. we uill %  rWilaaarp dfirarajaaea of aiaai between Mm well in thew nemhatMin• An.roan military suthorland the Ktaii' Depart FUCHS FOR CARACAS FrUMse, Germany Must Coo|H*ratt' FOR WORLD PEACE BONN, May 12 West German CbJAO Konrad Adenauer to'.. I eeonomlc PI pei %  the tiesi mean.' lo |X invited oaai u such aanarti In an i 1 10 Hai %  I near, • i'"*' %  %  *v i %  \ %  %  n ]' \ the ChaaeaUo "Genuine paaot tD BU I ihe woiiti cannot be based more safely than on econmnneo-opcration between France and Germany. Dr Adenauer >; %  import Jince o( the proposal In Ihe opportunity r %  .on excludinu supcrituotnt 'oinpetltUHr'. and in thi include '-he African continent in the joint economic area" 'The last point seems to ma." he said, "In tome distant future, to be the moot important of me.n all" —Reutrr ZURICH. May 12. i miTicilliii Fuehs of the Swi* legation in Washington has beci appointed Pennanent Charg d'Affalres of Swll mala und Panarr Ml Purton said ih.it iii slate buying und selling, diplontaj (ended to be mixed up with business deals In business there was a remedy for a dishonoured ronlrart. but there was nOM Ihi I Mil'l easily be taken when tl..trie matter was handled bj hi Initials The quality of meat had daterioratacl rince Haia trading began he assrrted Britain Wad Iha Uig< %  I buyei of the world i focal ami therefor.ihe sellimt taunt*) lendad t" na 'i hat ni average M knv quality BTOI .inn sell the i hon •in. i to thprivate buyai I Mi Michael F.-.' I gold iK*fore the wai privat I trailers paid low prlci rUnd In VeneArgentine producer! not foi ti He succeeds tienefll of tin* It'.-. Ula who Was given anbut fr.i Iheli | i.ist year. Charge] 'i betlav. ihai rha will take up raal lb Araanilna b deuce In Caracas. I that tiniravnara I —Heater. # "n aaaja a Mueller Expellecl Kurt Mueller 11 uin of (: .' lunlst I greed I from the i 1 He war and civilians not repatriated from Ihe Union, and to bring about repatriation In the largest possible number of cases". —Keuter party had also made M %  man Conununi--. 1 Relmann five up hia M llamenr II seated —Reoter FAROUK'S MOTHER CANCELS CAIRO TRIP ToAik Son'sBlessingOn Sister's Vi ttldln: %  siliiy of rnakin Mhtrrnenl In the Far Kast i.'cl-ion not fapan cama la iptta of a broad hint tiom JapanesePremlrr V.hida durlni: Oovanunanl would be %  para ITaal —Beaterliritish Council Must Lcitvi> CzrchosiotHikiu i'UAt.ur.. May U 1 i •" ed on Iha British Em%  at the Brtl lea and the ho lovakli ,n IMJt' h KII.I ihi Th n I and the British M 20 b. wind up I %  • > %  lovakla Rralei HEADING. Praalmiiy of the aVtaash Atomic Research Station at Harwell is Mamed by some I it itnns for appearance of rreak four-headed tulips in %  KiMdli:,; pUoUe |ork Despite ihe home laughs given by seitnlista to such rupoits, alon-i, project! in isl hav.U>en Itlamed in> rather, drought and rogged phoiogtsphir Reedlruj i*.uh keepvrs are scoff at such < k#cper said. YOU ...ii* blame the atom I pu ii AoWB to mild INS 10 Muy Haw Hven Killed In Mid Ait Collision LONDON. May 12 i" Britten airman anbels*** to have iieen killed in a mld-alr COUhU on between a Royal An Foree Lincoln bomber and a fight et goirlna an eaereisenear Fayid. Fgym the British Air ^nnIstr> announced to-night. No i .ires genre bean pMovered so tar ihe Air Mlnl*trv announce iiii-nt cntinued All the missing men were In th Lincoln bomber. It believed —Reuter II Miners Killed In Explosion rilARLEROI. May 12 PaftOa grid other vlllnge-. near here today mourned 41 coal miners killed yesterday in Belgium'* roral nil dteaatai for to years WeepuiK women ltle.i through the fmrrgriict pitshead nmrluary. trying to Identify Ihe last of the ."H l-idii i far recovered innnv if them badlv mutilated by the %  l:,vt RaacU "orkrrs who went down Iha roine, the Mariemont-Haeoup pit, snorUy tftei the explosion said a gas explosion 1,000 feet below ihe ground had "lorn the pieces" nnd hurled hugilumps "( coal along the galleries 'There ore bodies all over the place amid .uttered tool and malebi %  \idOaM —Reuter however, obvious tt) irder to arrive at a setUement vhich is just to both rides, th* • ni should be #van an Kpvii ing-* Ja*Vj3rs*re *o ajracTOUTnTT.. .... -.... tne the i Ueioo Oil Compan> and of the Attorney Of Turner's Hall and other retevont documents and re cords relating to the operation of this well during the put ft* %  %  ears Such an examination will neccstarily •-.<< itnn ume il It is lo be don.* thoi-wgiiland ttM (iovci i u naag h .i e uggesteil therefore that for an interim i .ingi-metits should l made to continue the supply of nstiu-al gas to the public on the same terms a* under the old lease The Government are willing, for their part, lo do whatever may be necessary to enable such arrangements In Input into effect forthwith and they have, in fact, already granted the necessary authority to the Riltish t'nUMi Oil Ooaaparu lo anabie them to operate the well ha the interim period Tia lliltlsh L'nion>OII Cumpan> nd the Attorney of Turner's Hall tave aiaaaatad that the mtertn. perioil should be for seven day* expiring on the 20th of May, but '.in ..•• >'imiu-iit eonaidssr thai this .... .'iial-l. short and have ruggaated instead a period of three month" The Onvernment 111 issue a further communique n this matter al early a-. possible Rocket Reaches 107 Miles New Record WASHING IOIV may 12. The United State. Navy anmiiif i • i-d.iv that it had fired rocket 101 miles into the *h: HIP a launching Pacific last mgli' The flight ••( nont for an A nglr-itage ruckr •hip in mid•ew aitiiudsicr lea n—built the Navy iwo-slagr rocket —Iwo rockets fitted together, one nrlng after Ihe other has used up its fuel—haiscendi'd un* 1 than 2M miles ron While Sands, New Mexico —Restler U.S. NAVY IN LISBON 1.1SHON May 12. Wai ships of the Uniled States Navy's Ueditriranrau Fieel, itnraft currier Mtdreoy the heavy an Vcicpori. th'rp dimn inside he lores me.would he on oui and his .i.trr tWI much, perhaps no* I have BW Princess ton murk." Intoyia "ince the dgv Maybe he would like her andiher neailv four yea. —Reat^r Ghali :o come and lire in Calrc Pilgrims Lmm Sydney For Rome BYDNl i throrujad %  i aide ii< %  lodai to bid fan-well to loo Hoi] Vi ..t piignmi who %  Italy in honour of the I Wh"n tin.Sfrailialrd leaves y %  lla b,. ... pilgrlala on l>oard The %  n i-, i leave Australia in %  Id %  l —Keulrr. Soviets Release liritish Ship '.it:-' May 12 %  .-ui which kM I il Ashing lb Hi wncrs anreleased after the in Moscow had %  —Rcwter. A j HI use that accentuates the flavour of your favourite brand TRUMPETER CIGARETTES ALWAYS FRESH WRAPPED IN 200S CELLOPHANE PACKAGES *.vv^^-*v#v'#** vv^vvvo^*.^T.V'-vvvv>^*v* vr.'.r.v*rvv*A**'.



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S.XTIRDAV. MAT 13. 1M0 Tin n.inn.xnos ADVOCATK No Sunday Beslj For Father HAKTFIELD. Susse: Th. KV\eTcnd (I C IVpya. rec tor of Hartneld. says that father • nd. church srivices because he (Unlike* dressing in Ms I U la) ! %  --' Rev Pepy* has been holding a br-ins trust" in a local pub to And out why people stay away from church. %  always hava few drinks with the local-!, but I learned a lot from the bruin* trust which was part of last week's mission in Hartneld." said the JS-vear-old ex-Navy chaplain. "1 know no* that It la deBJMtatj YaUwr 1 ami not 'mother; WM) objects to dfaaatag up to come to church "He has probably got up early to help with the chorea and la contemplating relaxing in his old clothe* for The rest of the day i-'iin. 'Now 1 have had a chance to make U clear to the villager that I am just as happy to see them wearing their working clothes" —I.N.S. PAGE THREE Running Shorts For Doctors LONDON I>R ERNEST ArJTHONY of Upminstrr, Earn county. sent a 3.flOO-word S.O.S. to the British Medical Journal calling for someone* to rescue the British general practitioner and his patient from suffering under the National Health Sen-ice. It la the longest letter the jourlal has ever printed. In it. Dr Anthony deplores the i-"dv uf the present-day genI • Mioner who is so rushed h*>: he "needs a pair of running j r-diral equipWho's Who And What's What Of B.H. %  %  a.—a m <..,.„ &f „„,,„,, Btua m Q%atm McKsaty. former civil servant, is at present preparing a -Who's Who 4 What's What of British Honduras", which will cam complete information on British Honduran personalities, business, banks, trade, finance. government. sports, societies, clubs, institutions, communications, social organisations, etc. . .. £*" v *"nmcnl has assured Mr. alcKeaey r>f full co-operation In the oreparation of this volume. This will I* the first "Who's Whoever to lie issued In British Honduras. New Police Chief For B. H. A MINIATt'RR COACH, an exact reolira of the IJIMI i an r n, *ntl> left London Airport for New York in a HO AC ^rlocL.^r ^ w "*r coach, rewhich was on view at the New York Motor show. ,"powered bv a vlhers I2 W JTJt IU £ ^T K it a speed of 25 m ph. at a petrol consumption of IW mlleTpet aallui Ti ,-TTII P h L Ch 1? m the coach which houses the air conditioning Receptionists Monica Curtis, driving the i meets a full sire "Avenger" coach n. equipment 'tail fln th* rear of unlature coach around the Stratorrulaer "Can nbria" THE GREAT FREEZE IS THAWING OUT By David Trroplr Hobt-rfs LONDON. The stringent period of past-war austerities is coming to an end. The great freeze is thawing out. Gradually, but unmistakably, we are being allowed, in these islands, to do more of what we please when w* can afford it. 1 can quote you manv example* from this week's news alone. The "cross the Atlantic, and original's-meal limit" in restaurants I* '". for high wages, by John has been officially abolished. An argument is going on about why the prices of vegetables sre reachng dlsgy heights. For once there l hardly a murmur to be heard that Government should control prices. Instead, reasonably enough lit is the traders, the middlemen iit CoVent Garden market, among others, who are coming under fire. For once the power of iho n the Fill Islands, axgyed ^ I '< %  I. in British Honduran last weekVeccompam t Commons last week — alter hea the announcement that Griffiths and Shinwcll would vtatt Malaya received with title musement—1 chanced to walk down St Stephen's Hall with • Welsh socialist IIP. H.s comment on this Parliament: "Bemused and befuddled; we do know which wav we are going" Shrewd enough 1 The udlage about this Parliament is that it is uneasily balanced on the tured mental condition; I. T h e over-anxious mother who now has treatment for every trivial and often Imaginary childish complaint; 3. Those who come because of genuine need; 4 Those who ought to come but do not, because fney feel that they are being a nuisance "This last group." added Dt ~-JI fsSt ESe "typ* — ; mem The doctor sees no prospect himself of living to reining ago and i-ollectliig his oension. "My physical endurance cannot last another 20 years at this lmble pac< today ii., i...i. age. r>M'">H BELIZE Dr. Yonglao, Senior Medical Officer, has issued n notice to citizens to be careful of typhoid during this dry season of the year. The S.M.O. warns that all water, milk and vegetables coming, from questionable sources sismiid hboiled before drinking orBatlng. %  •ft present/ there are about 15 cases of typhoid in ihe Bellte Hospital, but Dr. Yonglao does not believe he will have to declare an epidemic this year. SEE! LONDON Watching television can bo dangerous The London Evening News reported the cose of a TV fan who watched a demonstration of Yogi, tried it himself fell off a chair and broke a wrist. —I.N.S an charge. In competition with Ihe others, just what It thinks its MManiffi will pay. The first result was that the restaurants have added some choice luxuries to their menus and the rare looks very tempting at phenomeml prices. But we expect some of those price*, will scale down as the first fine flush of "non.austerlty" caters find their pockets cannut manage what their appetites would like. The unfreezing of ihe great I-a bour-sponsored post-war freer* is also putting the price of many things up. The nationalized Coal Boird has decided to ask another iwo shillings and sixpence a ton for eoal for th* Englishman's traditional open Are. That Will cause an uproar. But the facts are that the great eoal mines on widen Britain's Industrial wealth was founded are now run at sufn high cost that there are only two alternatives __ soak the overseas consumer of coal, and overcharsy* the home consumer, tor poor coal. The Coal Board is trying both alternatives—still, il is alarming to learn that British coal sells in Europe at prices only just below United States coal shipped thing vaguely resembling another ,0 ""'^n to the pleas of the peopl era. 't must also guide (invernmen; And Ihis Parliament, truly, does not know which way il wants to go. It la so easy to hope for ihv best So easy to hope that %  couple of Ministers vislti, will turn the Communist Ode, Those who murmur readily th:il on foreign questions the two parties are In virtual agreement miss Ihe point that agreement. Undignified Lords Rarely has there been such a display in Their Lordships' House. Usually the Lord Chancellor sits on his black, armless "sofa," called the woolsack, to preside ovcr a quiet and dignified gathering of honoured and elderly statesmen In a rather too small, and allghtly stuffy, chamber in the Palace of Westminster But I.ord Vansittart spoke out — on Communism. He spoke for two hours, without u note, with dramatic effectiveness, denouncing the Infiltration of "communists" In puollc life and public corporations— the B.B.C. the British Council and the Festival of Britain. 11 gave names. Lord Stansgate, the Lsbour peer who hides under lhi Utle he name of Mr. Wedgcwoud Benn—long known for scathing speeches In the Commons, tool; Issue with Lord Vansittart, not on the day of his speech, but late? The Labour Peer put down a motion that Vansittart had acted to injure the prestige of th* Lord*' by inaccurately denouncing various titiiens from a privileged place" — where he could not u One is English, one American yet their Beauty Care is the same wors. today than I ever did be fore, and I am ashamed that I have to do it It worries me Incessantly that because of th* rush I shall miss something that, if I had more time. I should spot." Dr Anthony pointed out that Jince the introduction or the Hedlh Service (July IMS) the do, tor had become more Irritable WMh his patients while the patients hav* become more aggravating -He maintained that at the incdptlon of the service every en'deavour win made to antagonize rhe public against the doctor and that Britain Is now paving the C natty of this "rupture of the Mor-patlent relationship." "Our status in the social scale U going down week by week as It becomes ingrained Into the public thai they can march Into cur surgric from here'' Report On Bevin A few weeks in Bad allowed nur Foreign Secretary to lose SI pounds of weight. He says lie will fee in much better health for it — but his old photographs will have to be scraped by ihe newil>aper. He now has a l*un aiui lin*d look. Recently his friends advised him to drop hu job and not drive himself to death Eme-rt in then argued DOCR the Ottaei waj He said he tell that If he gave up work and ivlaxeu —perhaps t.. the nireh ei,livened air ol tin House ol l-ords — 'i would die quickly. To preserve his Uft ht intend-, to ki-cp UP the pressure of thForeign Seeretai.ship asaaa NEW, new coffee! IT'S TIIK IMI'IIOVI II t II AM; AMI SAMIHKV .. • TASTE tT ion A Yt You'll call this glorious new Chaw and Sanboni the "finest •offer money can buy I" Vat-uum-patkrd! Get a pound from your grocer today I :! IS YOUR WARNING aWasck* fa) *aaat> AW Irst alga gj KlsVe, TMUs. TW faaawra as* as. JsWt JaW Wlaott**sBl*at*f*aaBi.aagssg*f saw, *** bW H. -, kt mm *•*-. s*J —*. rm 1M **_ i. k..., at. WB*a*hiaiaaiadss,iTMM)wsiliili**as. HsH %  (•slarr'a ninlani aa4 asaataV saga fay **as** fes faaass* eaak* pew* aU IWd KJaW K aalddp rid fssr laws' af ssssai adit mi pahssa. tK-. r— fcWat Is *W-f— tad^oW g,„. ^ CHEERFUL ; so often goes with a healthy body. To maintain good health, don't torget esscot isl Itngr (7eaniusrn Andrews only provide* i ^parhliog, rcfresbMig drink — it helps to keep you cleao inside as well. It functioB* by cleaning the uwuth, tctiling the Mnmai.li acd toning up the liver. Finally, Andrews eeotJy ckar> th* bowels. Tskc this "tuun/" drink whenever you need refreshing. Onctcaspoonful in a glass of water is all you need to use. aasjss* IM hsaW Is npliiii h* r*W Dedd'sKidnoyPMs ANDREWS UVERSAIT THE IDEAL FORM OF LAXATIVE SAVE on Air Travel to Europe 40/ #%1#t -M" rt l lW lOWF*M"'" *•**' { Wfl I CANADA TO EUROM... r,„, m. • '," tTSTJS. ,MUS RIGUIAS, FABIS I LOW W ftJM V .. eU ROPI TO CANADA^ ^^ .,. -i.UglS+SE:„:,":\.:V .uratcA-t —sorietv %  tame hrauiv <.ir1 (.. hind'*, and it ii thanks to PDBsdl id' i i THPffff— *1HT kcrfi to radianlK loveff alu^yt. Why not In PQntTl keep >nn kin lovrlv. IUO l.< i w ui>;ht. brfure >u iro to lieil. a|aai*M ihr *kni il.r..iiifhlvi>f uiioolh in J linn liltn of Pniid'i Vajuahlng (Train. It maki | r bat ii holds pot**JsH naiii for hours. It protni. ilir -kin, loo. Us* POIMI'* beaut) canrrj-nijiK ji.il in a ihoit tahileyou Mill aggja !.*.ir< r. ,rier, smooi^rr h **ill fjlM tftla n> A r:idi.irce. new i i to buy, y*j thf> sic utefl b\ lorletv't loveJIsal women on boih *>d of gsa %las*ith You efln buy Psral'i at all the bat beauty counttn. ft MRS f ORM1 tt V^NDWIIIIT, Jf> <*****• '*.- Km Vo'lm „ --/ ,..' ih, mmr, ion.i.^i.ii/nL*-ii"/Wi 'liimoi-,!. "*r (M. %  >.-: W IM. /Wi . /( |NS>M I'M -kin />,/,.utti W/i mfi *W tmtoth IMMI iknn bnmgi up •> •riMWsr fh* Uf %  *> %  IS MV th'rki" POND'S THERE'S FAIN RELIEF AND TONIC BENEFIT Yst' Yeast Vfc* *mduT •oofhss asrsy besdaobrt. ncuralaia. nerve sod rl umm paau but it does soineduag dsc too Because of iu duahle 'onk propcrnea Yes .t Vais ndpi you to fed brighter, look ener, dscp more es'Jy sod eafoy more energy N'*t fane rou want pain relief-.YesstVa sod g sonic benW too' Tak* sdvsnlog* of ih.-w big uvinga by planning your nverseas Irlo n.i >• i-• u-', met