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_02186 ( sobekcm )
Classification:
Newspaper ( lcc )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text




Wednesday
May 17
1950.

SHarbados

Price:
FIVE CENTS

Year 5-



Adunrate



DELEGATES SEE

~ New Oil Finds
Mean Fabulous

Future For Canada
Says McKenzie Porter

(Special Correspondent)















TORONTO.
ARLY this year DeeTheobald A. Link told the Canadian

Institute of Mining Engineers in Toronto :

“T believe that during the next decade the exploratior
for and discovery of new oil in Western Canada will b
such that the wildest of daydreams will seem like thc
predictions of an old sobersides.”

All over the world economists are waiching Alberta, wher.
developments now taking place promise a fabulous future for this
Dominion.

——_—_———«' [pn i960. Sir Wilfred Laurier,

: . _then Prime Ministe r, said: “The
E. Germany tn we “3 Century belongs to

FormsDefence

Militia

BONN, May 16.
The East German Government
will announce the formation of a
Voluntary Defence Militia on or
about Whitsun, a usually well
informed source said here today.
This militia would be nominally
formed in “self-defence” to pro—
tect the East German Republic
from the “growing militarism”
of Western Germany, this source

said. —Reuter

Oil, billions of gallons of black
viscous-fluid from primeval sea-
shores which now drives engines,
Jubrieates bearings, heats homea
and gives off a hundred by-
products like industrial chemic
perfume and nylon, is bringing
this prophecy true.

World Magnet

Modern historians believe that
Canada stands today where the
United States stood at the begin-
ning of the century. Within a few
years she will be the most power-
ful magnet on earth for intending
migrants.

More than any other factor, oil
will speed the much-needed doub-
ling and trebling of Canada’s
sparse 13,000,000 population and,
perhaps during the next twenty-
five years, provide enough con-
sumers for the huge natural


























Super-Atlantic

Union Planned

LONDON, May 16.

Plans for a super-Atlantic Uni-
on Organisation—with a civilian
ut the head—were placed before
the 12 Foreign Ministers of the
Atlantic Pact Nations meeting |*
here to-day, it was learned from |"
a usually reliable source,

The proposal contained in re-|)
ports from Committees, would |&
cover defence and economic meas-
ures. i
The initiative for the new plany—
is believed to come from Ameri-















been scratched.





wealth which yet has scarcely] two overs to be bowled in the West

Fishlock and Barton were main-
ly responsible for holding up the



a

IFFITHS TOD

=

Will Chat Wit.

British H i 2,
ruts OuUSeCWiII ZS
‘ sY}
LOND(’ ", May 16

‘THE FIRST MEETING betweei West Indian

sugar delegates and Mr J&tes Griffiths,
Colonial Secretary, and Mr. Maurivé Webb, the
Food Minister, may take place to-morrow afternoon,
The West Indian delegates have pointed out to His
Majesty’s Government that as Mr. Beaubrun has
been ill with malaria in New York and is not ex-
pected to arrive until Thursday their numbers are
not yet complete.





Princess Married
Without Consent
SAYS KING FAROUK

CATRO, May 16
King Farouk tonight issued
kKoyal decree depriving his young
est sister, 19-year-ola . Princes
Fathia, of her title, rights an
privileges.
A few hours earlier, the Egyp + In these circumstances they are

tian Crown Council had ordere
Ge Prineees@ pint tron he, asking that to-morrow’s meeting

month-old n aa sasha C f > {should be strictly informal If
with whéen an ts noe ion of on erence j this request is aceeded © the
San Francisco. : T ° | meeting will take place probab!

King Farouk told Eevp N t B a k at the Colonial Office

: p “ ce

Crown Council today that u Oo rea mg ' To-day the delegation had tw
peers inge of his sister, Pri ~ jmeetings at the West India Con
athia, to an Egyptian comn D WwW |
a or place without his 0 n j;at the Savoy where they met M
consent and he did everything pos | Griffiths, Mr. Webb, Sir Thor
sible “to stop it. : SYDNEY, Moy 16 Lloyd and Mr : r Thom

interrupted by a luncheon



























John Dugdale
_ SAVANNAH’S ONLY GAME: Dr. Manning and E. P. Taylor win the only game for their ‘I made representations to my|-, ONE by one delegate un Mr. Griffiths weloeined ' aus.
team against Tranquillity’s A de Verteuil and P. Waddell. mother (Queen Nazli) and to Commonwealth — South Asio| gates to this country and Mtr
2 wise 6 Prineess Fathia,” in a memoran-|Comference to-day denied reports| Gomes as leader ‘the
7 ! |Gomes as leader of the delega-
TRANQUILLITY LEADS es sk that it threatened to founder on] tion replied ‘
* *T asked them to return to| te question of immediate or long- ¢ ridav Seem tain Indie ‘
Surrey Draw Egypt, but they refused,” Then range aid invite ee a Dees
Wi h | SAVANNAH & an cone ae ot ware, bed J. Ardene, Ceylon, said ther? | Housewives Azsoelation a de '
Gam : aan also oppose e marriage of an—| Was “no possibility” that tee coa-| cus on i 8-
e l other sister, Faika, to an Bgypii, ee a ae ty : cuss mutual problems.
. a, a yptian| ference would break cow: The “Times” to-day in ¢ }
W. e " : ; byte consular official in San Francisco Leaders of the British and Can- an s” to-day in a col-
Indies } THE VISITING Trani millity Tennis Team from Trini-| i> April. adian delegations, Lord MaeDon- a acta eae eae wat ere
° dad maintained their lead over Savannah et al. clubs by aoe Ria Ghalli, a Coptic] ald, and Fisheries Minister Robert neta eae eee rig the
2. 4 = stig g ive » Sacretary % eae af rover e a
LONDON, May 16 winning three of thé four games played at the Garrison cau thee Se ro to] Mayhew, said that differences of] assurance that this ocr et
f ; > ae er, as not »p re evitab early sire 1
A spirited last wicket stand be- panne: yesterday afternoon, character, “(ne Mele snodaee | operon were Inevitably Cas MtniMinaee-aecumstences take adven-
tween Kirby and. McMahon who e courts were a bit soft, and much slower than on the} Queen Nazli and her two daughters Each was accused of “go siow"| sugar market to the detriment of
came together when Surrey still first two evenings owing to rains on Monday. Tranquillity| had received £483,000 from Egypt! tendencies in this morning's re=|the West Indian producers.
needed six to avoid an innings’ now have eight games to their it as against four by Savannah,| i" the last four years. Ghalli had ports They declared later that At the same time it points out
Sarat cua rate “| received £40,000 \they favoured a “continuous” plan. | that this does not mean it would
a draw agains’ ie West Indies. . a . a “Canada’s viewpoint is that we] be res able isc way
The last wicket pair added 53 SO Se ee go P. The Crown Counc.l consists of | should begin with i little ‘tari ia eatin ae x
and held out until shortly before SPORTS ay vt y ah’s me. players,| elder statesmen, religious leaders eradtaily developing into..a bigs | ‘he: West. Indies: ent a aeons ;
the close, leaving time for only won the only game for their team/anq judicial representatives, the|ger plan,” she 1A. ata t vasa wel Dee Sa neey vomwas
by defeating A. De. Verteuil and|Chairman being 75-yvea lal ae ee peat een at. hi a vamiate deen
) wle ' 3 ey {Che a sing §=75-year-olc leosts of the sugar s y fro’
Indies’ second innings. Surrey WINDOW :. Wedaett 6—3; 6—2; 6—2 in one} Prince Mohammed Ali, the King's thes oi ee SURARy Supply “From
scored 391 in their second innings o e Men's Doubles. cousin and heir apparent to the °
and the West Indies had made 14 TODAY'S BASKET BALL In the other Men’s Doubles, F.| throne. } President Of
for 1 when stumps were pulled. 5.00 p.m.—-H.C, (A) vs. Fortress Gun-Munro, and H. Nothnagel The King's y ae ste p-| | I eco old Is N
The West Indies met with stub-}| Pi¥.,,2) at H. Colleae. Referee: (Tranquillity) beat L. St. Hill veirna cond eee A s : a at UNO Ce thle | as : 7
born resistance when Surrey re-| 5.00 p.m v.M.Pc. (a) vs. Afand-D, I. Lawless 6—0; 6—2; 6—4.| id Rigi, at a civil ceremony in Sa vommillee | “One P Kine”
sumed their second innings this|} MHS. at Y.M.P:C.” Referee: In the Mixed Doubles Miss M.| Fre eek last-Ticets ee a Pe ne arty ng
morning, still needing 242 to avert} Edwards id i s -| Francisco ist month. They have R.
g, stil i Trestrail and T, Schjolseth beatypeen trying to get the King’s esigns | ISSELS ;
an innings’ defeat. By lunch 7.20. p.m.—-Y.M.C.A, vs, Carlion Mrs. A, L. Perkins and C. R.J¢ r i nee la }* eee atatet ar a
Surrey had scored 249 for 5 and at ¥.M.C.A. Raferes: Simmons Paker *bi3- 4 iat ibe sent for a Moslem Religious cere In a message to leaders of the i
required 95 to wipe off the arrears Roachford. F ; 6—4 while in the] mony. Dr. c Lager as gant Oo tee _ | Belgian Social Christian (Catholic) :
8. 8.30 p.m.—Y.M.P.C. vs, #.C.0.B, || Ladies’ Doubles, Miss M. Cam- r. Carlos Garcia Bauer, Guate-

\ Princess Faika, King Farouk's
we and Miss C. De. Verteuil gh reasunie third wie eens
bea’ :

Party King Leopold has intimated

at Y.M.C.A. Referee; D -
e aniel that in the event of a Catholic win

malar representé > the
Richardsna, 4 1 representatiyv on I

GENEVA, May 16
sister, was | United |

Nations Eritrea Commis-




AS sl "| . ; g » forthe ; . ow
cans. —neuter. tourists, They resumned ths morne|{ $20 "aa, uph, fo Boyan Cau SN MOWR alent BRITIRA. A RL RLM RES (stem an emtamna. on dena yen remo He on
- : ae ” ro e SS , yas” & r % ; ;
nee Se en ~ tor 3 ee eaakatinte In the Men’s Doubles on Court) an Egyptian consular official nine Vite teeda, Was Sho? of i Catholic ‘One Party Govern-
inter-American aghinet dennpon ead Gorwer. Bott TODAY'S GAMES No.3 where Dr. CG. Manning] | In his memorandum King! He stated “I cannot continue| here” eee
5, ; Mixed Doubl and E. P. Taylor, Savannah's No.| Farouk related how Queen Mother | tc reside over a commis or oe
bowlers looked harmless on the pee ae CP deine 1 couple played against P, Wad-|Nazli and Sint ahuantae’ ns to preside over a commipsion, Until now the King has not

Talks Successful



easy-paced pitch, and the Surrey
pair added 91 before being separ-

the majority of whose member

vs. Miss D, Wood and J. D. - j
8 ood and J. D. Trim in 1946 and ultimately |1epeatedly took decisions contra-

favoured such a measure, fearing
ingham,

dell and A. De. Verteuil, Tran- eos
4 abroad that he would be regarded as a one

ated. Men's Dedpies a quillity’s No. 2 couple, the youneer took up residence in the United|ry to the commission's rules of) party King
HAVANA, May 1b. | A cold prevented Marshall from} van 3. eae Hill we oa sore pare + i a States ‘ rocedure, and to the establish In hi message to Catholic
Ecuador Larrieta, Editor of “El fielding and Trestrail acted as Men's Singles Savannah 2-2, but T: sine and Dr The Egyptian Government and|ed traditions of the United Na-| leaders King Leopold takes the
Pai” ot Montevideo, who par- | sibatitute. ie De Verteuil vs. G. H. Man- oi ir = phe ou Beis. ins ‘eis the Egyptian Ambassador in the|tions, to which [ as President,| view that he is no longer bound
ticipated in the inter-American Fishlock showed his best form, Ladies’ Singles aan peer Son the frat United States joined me in efforts|lave always strictly adhered” by his former declaration that if
Conference for democracy anv driving especially well. Goddard hie vs. Mrs, R xe a . i Cae S'lto have this regrettable marriage —Reuter, | Parliament brought him back to




Freedom to-day said the meeting t
was successful beyond expecta-
tions in bringing into the fight |
against Latin-American dictators
the great American trade organi-|
gations—the American Labou:

Hon, N. E. TANNER

The rich strikes of oil stand on |

cratic Action. which will provide a springboard
He said the three main aspects} for the opening up and inhabita-



jl) Total solidarity of Wes-{ territories,
tern democracy in face of the]
Soviet threat. :

(2) Observation that finan-
cial, economic or military aid
to Latin America is equivalent
of aid to any dictatorship.’

(3) The spirit of modern de-
bates and the fact that the reso
lutions were general in char-
acter.

At the moment Canada buys
80% of her oil from the United
States. But in ten years, experts
believe, she will not only be self-
sufficient in this vital modern|
commodity, but will export a sur-|

















ists.

The once egrarian Dominion
will undergo her own industrial |
revolution and become one of the
world’s major powers.

—Reuter.



Population of the North-west |
will mean a rampart against
Russian imperialism itching to ex-
tend across the Behring Straits

announce

: George Awarded
George Medal

LONDON. May 16.

George Washington Griffith, a
tailor, of Belize, British Hondu-
ras , has been awarded the
George Medal for courage 1!
rescuing a man from a blazing
house while he himself was be-
ing burned by flaming kerosene.

The award was announced in
to-day’s “London Gazette.”

Knowing the man was asleep



da

The output from Leduc, Golden
Spike, Redwater and other Cana-
dian oil wells which have gushed
into life since 1946 is already pro-
viding all the motive power and
heat needed by the prairie prov-
inces of Alberta, Saskatchewan
and Manitoba. |

By the end of this year a pipe
line of 1,100 miles, ‘long, from
Edmonton, Alberta, to a point at
. P|} the head of Lake Superior, just
in the house, Griffith forced his] inside the United States will bring
way through the locked front} qomestic oil within reach of the

o —Reuter. @ On Page 3 ;







BRENNAN, of Yorkshire, bowled by Jones in the match at Bradford.
West Indians, by 3 wickets.

| varied his bowling, bringing on the
two left-handers, Worrell and
Valentine after Fishlock had taken
boundaries off Johnson and Wil-
liams, but the Surrrey opener
cculd not he checked.

Federation and the Congress of|the frontiers of Canadian civili-; Walcott became the sixth bowler
Industrial Organisation and also} cation, and they will touch off the| jn less than an hour.
the American League for Demo-}deveiopment of an industrial belt | colleagues he did not remove his
sweater, but was able to pin the
c -| batsmen down for a short spell,
of the meeting were: tion of the great North-west] before Fishlock hit him for 3 to
leg, to gain the distinction of mak-
ing the first 100 against the tour-

“ohnson took the new ball at



plus across the borer eck | $125 Million Loan
To Argentina

WASHINGTON, May 16.
The United States is expected to

$125,000,000 export-import bank
loan to Argentina, officials said to-

from Siberia. | They said that the loan would
be used to finance Argentina,



FIG MEETS DEGASPERI

Austrian
|Figl today met Italian Premier
Alcide De Gasperi.

The men discussed Italo-Aus-
trian relations with particular
reference to the Tyrol.

Fig] is here on a Holy Year visit.

stopped and to preserve the
| respect of the Royal Family

The second set war another easy My mother indicated that she
victory for Savaraah and they did not care whether Fathia’s
won @6—2. The third set was ‘aj husband was of royal blood, She}
repetition of the second, and again said her feelings as a mother were |
the Savannah players romped her main concern, — Nespite all]
lhome winners 6—2. efforts my sister’s civil marriagt

the throne, he would temporarily

hand over his prerogative to his

19-year-old son Prince Baudoin,
—Reuter,

U. S. Strike Settled

CHICAGO, May 16.

FOOTBALL

Notre Dame will engage Empire
in a Second Division Football
game at Queen's Park this evening.
Notre Dame are at present leading
in that division with Empire and
Spartan tied off for the second
position

Carlton plays Police at Carlton
in a Third Division Fixture (this
evening. The other Third Division
match is Lodge vs. Notre Dame
at Lodze.

Second Set Russia "3 Poth

Walkoul

BANGKOK, May 16 iz
Russia today walked out of the} The strike of 18 thousand

Like his

i \took place on April 10.—Reuter Economie Commission of Asia and| United. States railway firemen,
tures of this game were ’ *

Featur f t & the Far East-—26th United Nations’| Which has dislocated four main
body she has quit this year—in| lines and forced thousands out of

® protest at Chinese Nationalist re- | work, has been settled, a railway
W. Berlin Mavor \eaiat 95 8 ~—Rewuter, ’ spokesman announced here today.
- |
* . | —
Rejects Soviet

When only the best will.do



strong first services by Dr, Man-|
ning and Taylor, in addition to
good volleying by the Doctor and
hard deep returns of services by!
Taylor. On the whole, the anes)
jnah players were very much too

Marshall,
a
Kidney Left \*08 i ine yourner opens) Conditions

| |

Sy fand F. Gun-Munro, Tranquillity’s . :
Behind 'No. 1. couple, opposed Savannah's} ay wast pee ae, te. '
\No. 2 counle D. I. Lawless and J. Ernst Reuter today. oftici My
(From our own Correspondent) | L, St. Hill. The Tranauillity play- rejected Soviet conditi ns for the
LONDON, May 16, \ers started off very strongly, and) jding of city-wide cle tions in|
The strain on the crowd which |soon Had their weaker opponents | poqjin, |
watched Surrey stave off what at |4—0. They eventually went on od The Soviet conditions, laid down }

















On Page 8.

one time appeared to be inevitable | win the set 6—0 by the Deputy Soviet Command-
defeat in their match against the Better Gaw* ant L. Alexis Yelisarov in a letter
eres St fea Oval (petty | In the second set, St. Hill and|to the three Western Command-
perienced by Me. J. M Kidney | Lawless played a better game and|ants on May 8, called for the

withdrawal of all occupation
and Roy Marshall. Both were con- | On Pepe's; esecar and the cance Nation of
fined to their room under doc- the “little occupation statute”
tor’s orders, and while the West | before elections could be held.
Indies team strove desperately to | “Every German would welcom¢
separate Surrey’s last wicket pair, | the withdrawal of oceupation
they could only sit and wait | troops from the hole of Ger

The London office of the Bar- ; x

Vachon Nomed
ey

bad Ad oP a inf President many”, Professor lteuter told the|

08 vocate was able to kee; aste . ssembly oday. |

them informed of the position Wentero City. Asteria

Of Congress Weetero City. Asserningy toes
until the final result was sent to 8 If the occupation troop’ (

raw f ser only

them direct from the Oval. | Vaca Clty, May 10. | withdrewa | trom eee awe ie
Neither Marshall nor Mr. Kid- | Pope Pius XII has appointed guarantee that the troops of ons
ney who have been suffering from Monsignor Alexander Vachon, occupying power would not ré
slight chills joined the remainder |Archbishop of Ottawa, President t athe tram and underground |
of the team who left for Cam-|of the Permanent Committee for as : f . : t |
bridge to-night. International Eucharistic Con- athe senaitions in Colonel Yell-}
They both reported that they | gresses, the Vatican announced to- ne atte ag tare Porte
were feeling much better, how-/day. The appointment will last is mena Sand aay
ever. 10 years. eines, et ‘tier ‘Aawamnhieh
The absence of Marshall peas Among Monsignor Vachon's The West Berlin City Assembly

soon approval of a





—-Reuter.



ROME, May 16.
Chancellor Leopold

|
|














—Reuter. A lifetime of study may be

given to the art

: of choosing the appropriate
that Rae will most probably be! work will be the preparation of will debate the eaves aos f . ee
called upon to open the innings|the first postwar International at its next meeting on Se tae,
against Cambridge. Eucharistic Congress which, it is Speen:

He -is fairly certain ‘also to| believed, may be held next year
be chosen for the following match —Reuter.
against the M.C.C., and so he will
commence the tour by playing |
the first five games.

from so much which is

just very good, Yet, where



cigarettes are concerned

Czech Delegate

Churchill Weleomes ne A Noone ners,

: "he Czechoslovak srmanent | jail

A Blow To The Schuman Plan silent ee rey ti)

9 LONDON, May 16. resigned today in protest against vi
Germany? |

the name “ Benson & Hed
Old Bond Street, London

is an unfailing guide —





for all those occasions

when only the best will do,
Winston Churchill as Chair- the present regime in his country 0 ¢
The delegate Dr. Viadmier Hou-







man of the United European d
+ tde ; > resent Government

ovement to-day warmly wel- dek said the presen
BERLIN, May 16. moves the hy le Plan for “makes € zechoslovakin no longer ay

The Politburo of the East Ger- merging European coal and steel an independent State | \
man Socialist Unity Party (S.E.D.) industries —Reuter, | In ti £50 t
onieht described the decisions of | 4 statement issued by the move | n tins 0} j
the London Conference of Foreign , . arene a aot “ity call-| $1.06 sent
Ministers as “a blow in the face of aS Oe CO feats i HEAVY INDUSTRY TALKS | st A gr KiNG }
the German people 7 aaa | are ee ‘ 4

“This latest conspiracy against | #mnounce immediately that it is LONDON, May 16 Ny IpE r ‘INTA CIC! STP RS
Germany means that the iiiperial- prepared to play its full part} The Britsh Labour Party \% SUPER VIRGINIA CIGARETTE: (yf

will
ist western powers have agreed to with other European Govern-|shortly invite representatives of
continue with renewed vigour| ments in working out methods| Western European Socialist par
their policy of colonial enslave- for practical implementation of| ties to a conference in England

. BY
%

\ BENSON 1. / HEDGES /





1 |
|
|
|



ment of the Germans.” A Politburo | Sechuman’s proposals. lon the future organisation of ¥
statement said: “By admitting} The project, the statement said,| European heavy industr) , OLD BOND STREET, LONDON
West Germany into the Council of should then be submitted in fu'l- The recent French proposal for |
Furope the United States, Britain] er detail to the Council of Eu-|integrating French and German | ss . ‘ . inci Lon
and France hope to create another| répe for discussion at Strasbourg }coal and st¢ el prod will be Ss gti ro ppt itt Wee, Stee NT tr
It was won by the villing tool for their war policy,” | in August discussed
—Reuter.” —Reuter. —Reuter

—Central Press.



Shirt

PAGE TWO

Carib

IS Excellency the Governor

and Mrs. Savage, were among

the crowd who were at the Savan-

nah Club lawns yesterday =
vatching the tennis matc

aera : ity and Savan-












anied by Capt.
overnor’s Pri-

it

Trinidad to

nada are Mrs.

Miss Barbara

aughter of Dr,
the Colonial

Maisie Reec
Reece, wife
Alec A. R








Hospital, Tri They go to
Scotland to r. Reece, who
is taking a D! . at Edinburgh.

Mrs. Reece told

Carib that th
the scenery
While in Barb:

climate here.
they are stay-
r’s cousin Mr
M.C.P., at

After Five Weeks

R. and Mrs. Stephen Carew

who spent the past five
weeks with Mr. Carew’s cousin
Hugh at Rockley New Road
returned to B.G, yesterday by

B.W.1.A. accompanied’ by Mrs.
Carew’s sister Miss Beryl Ken-
nard.

Mr. Carew is the proprietor of
the Acme Cycle Store in Berbice.
Spent Honeymoon Here

ON. and Mrs. D. P. Debidin,
who have been spending
their honeymoon at Crystal
Waters Guest House returned
to B.G. yesterday by B.W.LA,,
after a most enjoyable three
weeks here,
Hon. Debidin represents East-
ern Demerara in the B.G. Legis-
lative Council,

For Water Polo—a Cup
R. and Mrs. Eugena Gon-
salves are in Barbados fot
a couple of weeks’ holiday and
are staying at the Marine Hotel.
They arrived over the week-end
from Trinidad, where Mr. Goa-
salves is proprietor of the Elite
Factory.
Mr. Gonsalves is very keen on
Water Polo and when the Bar-

Jonia ater Polo a handsome
silver cup which is to be com-
peted for annually between Bar-
bados and Trinidad and any
other islands who eare to join in
the competition, The cup is now
held by the Barbados team, who
won the rubber.

Going To England
RS. MAX MARSHALL wil!
be in Barbados until Sunday
and she is staying with her
parents Mr, and Mrs. C. N
Taylor in Strathclyde, Her young
son is with her and she will be
leaving him here and returning
to Trinidad to join her husband
who is going to England on long
leave. Max, who is a Bajan is
with T.L.L. in South coe
e
~ i
Council: Representative will
be giving a talk this afternoon
at Wakefield on ‘Modern Turkey.’

Touring the Caribbean
RS. GRACE RICHMOND
who is in the B.W.1.A, Port-

of-Spain Office has been in Bar-
bados for about four days on a
short holiday. She left yesterday
afternoon by B.W.1A. for B.G,
and she was Staying at Super
Mare Guest House. She is tour-
ing the Caribbean and has already
been to Ciudad Trujillo and
Jamaica. She hopes to, be in
B.G. for sixteen days, her hus-
band will be joining her there.

Was Here For Two Weeks

18S RUTH FOWLER, who 1s

on the staff_of the Demerara
Mutual Life Assurance Ltd., was
in Barbados for two weeks’ holi-
day, staying at Cacrabank. She
returned home yesterday after-
noon by B.W.LA.

bados team wes in Trinidad. in. Pea,

ane
“ Splendid race, Smiffkins

—another 3999 like that
and you'll be a world
beater!”



London Express Service

About the Lady with

The Islands
RS. |Rosamund Wright wha
owns Guiana and |eleves

other small islands near Antigua,
has arrived in England to sell
her 17th century home in Dartford,
Kent, Once she has disposed ot
the house she will return to het

islands, where she is the only
white person, and settle down
Before she |goes, however, she

wants to consult builders, decora-
tors and other experts to find a
way of ‘detreacling’ her house on
Guiana. Trouble is that some
time ago she had the house ex-
tended. The builders used a mix-
ture of lime and molasses. Un-
fortunately, they used too much
molasses and now it has started
to ooze through the lime and cov-
er the walls with a thick black
treacly film. It cannot be cleaned
off and there is no way of absorb-

ing it.
Blue Eyed Smile!
R. G. YVONET lem for
British Guiana yesterday by
B.W.1.A., to ride in the Demerara
Turf Club’s May meeting. His
wife was at Seawell to see him
off with their baby son, who
mt most of the afternoon

B.

However before his father left
he awoke to give him a sweet
blue eyed smile!

Mr, Yvonet will be staying with
his good friend Mr. Joe Fer-
nandes who incidentally was in
Barbados for a few days and
went to E.G. on the plane with
him. Mr. Fernandes is Manager
of J. B, Leslie’s Branch in

eckastown and is a kee, turfite

Made A Bonfire

HE late Lord Baldwin of

Bewdley was a great hoarder
of papers, After his death in
1947, his son Oliver—the present
Lord Baldwin, Governor of the
Leeward Islands—set about clear-
ing up Astley Hall, the Baldwin
home in Worcestershire. He lit
= wenfire in we garden, and
quantities of papers were destroy-
ed, Bulk of these .were letters
and telegrams between Baldwin
and his wife Lucy, who had died
two years before. Other papers
were destroyed in the bonfire.
Some of these might have been
of interest to historian G. M.

Young who is at present writing
the life of the former \ Tory
Premier,

Saw them at the Oval

oe famous cricket person-

alities met on Paddington
Station the other day. Mr. Karl
Nunes, President of the West
Indies Cricket Board of Control,
arrived from Jamaica and waiting
to greet him was Sir Pelham
Warner, new President of the
M.C.C. Mr. Nunes did not go up
to Bradford to see the West Indies
play Yorkshire. He stayed in
London and his first view of them
was when they played Surrey at
the Oval.



Maxwells and have settled
Barbados,

* Iriends, he will probably be bet-
ter known as “VP6HL.

iM‘

Trinidad born wife

D
Christened Pamela
FTEK spending iwo weeks
here with her tamily, during
which tume_ her baby adaugnix
was christened Pamela, Mrs. veo:
ALICPOLL tormerly Miss Jeal
Warren, returnea to ifiniaeu

yesteraay afternoon by B.W.LA.,
uccompanied by her daughter.
Her husbana is with 1.b.b.

South Trinidad,

A Radio ‘‘Ham”’

ma LESLIE wALBOY,

former Manager of tne
Demerara Electric Co., lett yes-

terday by B.W.LA. for B.G., on a
Short visit and hopes to return at
the

end of the. weék,

The Talbots have a house in
in

To his Radio ‘Ham

Now Lives in B.G.

‘. WILFRID HORNER, who
is from Montserrat, and his
have now
returned to B.G. after two weeks’
holiday at Cacrabank. The
Horners now live at MacKenzi2,
where Mr, Horner is with the
Demerara Bauxite Company.

: *
Looking Sad

M*. and Mrs. David Howard

who were here for a few
weeks’ holiday returned to B.G.
yesterday by B.W.I.A, Mr, How-
ard is on the staff of the Royal
Bank and was looking very sad
about having to return to work
to-day after his Barbados holiday
Spent at Gibbs’ Beach, St. Peter.

For Labour Talk
R. I. ISAAC RAMPHAL,
Acting Deputy Commission-
er of Labour in Georgetown
arrived from B.G. yesterday at-
ternoon by B.W.LA., to attend the
Conference of B.W.I, Labour
Officers and is staying at the
Hastings Hotel,

The Acting Federal
Officer Mr. L. C, Edwards
arrived here on Monday to
attend a cogference of Labour
officers to be held under the aus-
pices of the Colonial Develop-
ment and Welfare Organization.
Mr. Edwards expects tobe in
Barbados for about one week,
anda'is also staying at the Hasi-
ings Hotel.

Returned From B.G.
R. JOHN HARRISON, Arts
Officer of the British Council

returned from his B.G. trip yes-
terday by B.W.LA,

Among the Guests
0 Bere Acting Administrator of

Labour

Antigua’ Mr. Charlesworth
Ross and Mrs, Ross were “At
Home”

to a number of guests
last Wednesday, Mr. C. J. V.
Lawson Area Engineer of Cable
and Wireless being among them.
In the evening Mr, Lawson sailed
by specially chartered sloop the
“Mary Lily” to Montserrat where
he spent. a day and proceeded to
St. Kitts on the same vessel.

“Virgin Gorda”’

“I. gentlemen of the legal

arena who visited the British
Virgin Islands recently for circuit
court had the pleasure of a visit
to Virgin Gorda and were in-
trigued with the strange formation
of huge rocks standing one on
top of the other on one side of
the island. One can wind in and
out among them until reaching a
secluded section in the form of a
room where the sea streams in
and it is possible to enjoy a bath.
\This formation is entirely differ-
ent from the rest of Virgin Gorda
which resembles Tortola.

There is no pier at Virgin
Gorda. A tremendous quantity
of lumber and building material
has been lying near the shor?
there for the past four years. Due
to the efforts of the late Colonel
J. Villa then Federal Engineer a
jetty was to be constructed on
this little isle but that's as far as
‘it has got.



BY THE WAY By Beachcomber

L AGOSHAS tiral, tiral tenspotol,
This old Kalumk proverb,
which means I know not what,
buzzed in my head when I saw
a picture of a girl dressed in the
latest fashion. '
Nothing more hideous can be
imagined than the faces of the
new hags, yet those who adver-
tise them continue to use about
them the words which were once
reserved for beauty. As I write
I have before me the picture of a
woman whose hideousness is al-
most terrifying. But the caption
tells me that she is the most beau-
tiful of a herd of clothes-horses.

Opera at Snigglefield
ore COLEHOUSE was a
t gloomy young artist who
lived in a converted stable. His
principal pieces of furniture were
three old club armchairs, a second-
hand bed, a table which was

three-legged by accident rather
than design two dinted brass

candlesticks, a tin tub filled with
books, and a derelict horsehair
sofa—a kind of tiresome reminder
of the original inhabitants of the

place. Behind a sagging screen,
on which were pasted photographs
of modern sculpture, he kept the

implements of his trade. To this
abode of horror came the Com-
mittee of the Snigglefield Arts
Centre, as the village hall was
occupied by a cat show. Colehouse
received his unwelcome visitors
with the air of a professional mute
who has outgrown sympathy.
Coming to the point with appall-
ing energy, Mrs. Thwacker, the
President of the Arts Centre, in-
formed Colehouse that he was to
do the scenery for any operas
which might be chosen for produc-
tion. He asked wearily where the
orchestra was to come from. “The
Snigglefield band,” rapped out El-
frida Thwacker. “Hear, hear,”
mewed a small novelist with a
face like a frightened carp.

More and more Obvious

UET was asked a_ straight-
forward question yesterday:
“How can striking an average
make any difference to the filing
of a correspondence under its ap-
propriate letter?” Suet replied: “It
is not a question of one particular
correspondence, but of a whole
group. You can't strike an aver-
age when dealing with a single
unit. But in a hundred units the
entire group includes the one
unit, and the one unit is included
in the entire group. This is what
makes it possible to strike an aver-
age which affects each unit of the
group, as part of a group, but not
as one particular unit.” None of
which, comments Miss Boddis,
seems to prevent the files looking
as though they had been arranged
by the throw of dice or some other
game of chance.

a Ee






CHIP BASKETS
56 Cents
CAKE STANDS
35 Cents








COFFEE MILLS
$4.90 $6.08
and
$8.23

GENTS’ HATS
$2.17

Fully Lined
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HARD WEARING
SCATTER RUGS
$3.12
Large Size $12.38

A SELECTION OF
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$3.00

“LANCASTREUM”
FLOOR COVERING
$1.52 per yard
72 inches wide








DISH CLOTHS
11 Cents

DUSTERS
25 Cents and 29 Cents

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

MOST BEAUTIFUL
















HIS is the girl Paris is talking
about these spring days. Her
name is Eve Wengler. She is 21,
an American. And connoisseurs
say she is one of the most beauti-
ful girls in Paris.

Miss Wengler, born in Colorado,
worked for a New York advertis-
ing firm Many of her friends
were going to France. She de-
cided to go, too.

To Complete Course

EAVING on Sunday en route

to the United States were
Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Hoyos. Mr.
Hoyos, who is on the teaching
étaff of the Lodge School, returns
to New York to complete the
course he began this time last year.
His brother, Mr. John Hoyos, is
already in the States on holiday.

Will Visit Their Children |
R. and Mrs. Harold W, Clarke)
left by T.C.Avzei Saturday
morning en route to Montreal on
a short visit. Mr. Clarke is Senior
Partner of Messrs. Clarke and
Tucker,

They hoped that their son David
and daughter Margaret who are at
McGill University, would be at
the airport to meet them on their
arrival,

}

CROSSWORD



Across

| Bron a tilt at the answer should
Si lice, iW)

i Unsate to rue since being altered,
(

10 Not indeed, pointed out. (7)

ll Hes attention to dress 1s over-
done. (5)

12 Stort enduring tor a finish, (3)

14 Moke certain it is complicated.
a

16 Ho's the gnat | neard,of Jack
Kiiling. (5) ;

18 A cold heathen? (3)

20 Preserve with great affection, -(8)

21 He grew up on the stage but

didn't take root there, (4)

24 Relreshing resting place, (5)
23 Take the measure of a selling
Rinte, (3)
24 itieipate (6)
Down
i. What made the cat dive in? (9)
2 Impert) by putting a stop to bad
temper (8)
3 Be attentive, (4)
4 You naturally think of It at the
mention of Orpheus. (4)
o Nesr a battleground seemingly.
(i)
6 Ous. in ease. and get away (5)
&® The guard over ten tines. ((8)
Â¥ Beshiud 03)
4 Boag lo ground tewel, (4)
> H



increased speed ? (3)
lous pitfall of great
)



ure. «4

ins the answer, (3)
"he nome tu Across. (4)
he beast) (2)

eesterday’s
Ave

ougaie.-~—Across:
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GIRL IN PARIS?

Crossing in a French liner, she
danced with M. Barbas, director
of a Paris firm of dress designers.
His advice was to try being a
mannequin.

She took this advice.

She is 5ft. 9in. high, with 34in.
bust, 244n. waist and 35in. hips.

identity card des-
eribes her eyes as azure. Miss
Wengler calls them grey-green.
She has long black eyelashes.
Eve dislikes make-up. She
does not use nail varnish, either.
And she is probably the only

Her official

mannequin in Paris who never
goes to a_ hairdresser Miss
Wengler cuts, washes and_ sets

her own hair.
L.E.S.

Hoar !
Hear!!

A GREAT CALYPSO
SHOW AT

CLUB
MORGAN

to-night
‘ ;
THE MIGHTY TIGER,
LORD VIKIN
and

SMALL ISLAND PRIDE

in their Carnival
Costumes singing the
latest Calypsoes,

Please make
Reservations
Farly.

Dial 4000
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Members



NO MORE GREY HAIR

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2039

ERATIVE COTTON

|

IT IULiILALEa |

ITS A
TRICK

Attach a button to a thread.
Affix the other end of the thread
to a cork, and place the cork in
the neck of a clear glass bottle,
so that the button is suspended
on the thread in the middle of
the bottom. Now, how can the
button be removed from
thread without removing
cork or shaking the bottle.

“seers SurAyyuseuw &
4H peeruy ay Utng pue yysyUNg ywWeTLIG
ul @70q 84 soRTd A[duTg :2eMsuy’*

the

SRA VIEW
HOUSE

HASTINGS, BARBADOS
EXCELLENT CUISINE
FULLY STOCKED BAR

RATES: $5.00 per Day &

upwards
(Inclusive)
apply --
Mrs. W. S. HOWELL

ROYAL Worthings

Today & Tomorrow 5 & 8.30

ESTHER WILLIAMS
in

“EASY TO WED”

with
Keenan Wynn, Ben Blue
Music, Romance, Comedy



EMPIRE

TODAY 4.45 & 8.30
THURS, 4.45 Only
20th C-FOX Presents - -

Fred MacMURRAY
Maureen O'HARA

—_ in —

“FATHER WAS A
FULLBACK”

with
Betty LYNN Rudy VALLEE

Today Only 4.45 & 8.15
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Technicolor Musical

“ON AN ISLAND
WITH YOU”

with Esther Williams, Peter
Lawford, Jimmy Durante

OLYMPIC

TODAY & TOMORROW
4.45 & 8.15
Final Inst. Columbia Serial

“THE IRON CLAW”

. Starring
Charles QUIGLY

Joyce BRYANT
Forest TAYLOR

Walter SANDE

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Marine Hotel
DANCE
in honour of the
TRANQUILLITY TENNIS
TEAM
on SATURDAY May
20th, 1950

ADMISSION $1.00
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WEDNESDAY, MAY 17, 1950



Brain Teaser

You’re supposed to work this
out in your head in one minute
or less: Mr. Brown grows seed-
ling plants for market gardeners.
He has cut the price so that he
now sells two more seedlings for
15 cents than hé formerly did

This has diminished his price $2
per hundred. How much does he
now get per seedling?

“BUWOD
®ay 102 K[I9ULIOF Oy Os ‘Sul; poss tod syuso
Om} St parpuny e& gg jo wn yY “MOU Bury
pass sod syuso 90243 S108 OF{ ‘Uonnog

AQUATIC CLUD CINEMA (Members Only)
MATINEE : TODAY AT 5.00 P.M.

TONIGHT AND TOMORROW NIGHT AT 8.30

RAY MILLAND : ANN TODD : GERALDINE FITZGERALD
in “SO EVIL MY LOVE”
with LEO G. CARROLL : RAYMOND HUNTLEY
MARTITA HUNT
A Paramount Picture



GAITETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES
WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY, 8.30 P.M.
WARNER'S MASTER DOUBLE !
Humphrey EOGART Anr. SHERIDAN in
‘IT ALL —— TRUE”

A

“HIDDEN HAND”
with WILLIE BEST
Fri., Sat., Sun. — Big Action Hit! “EL PASO” in Cine Color

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PARAMOUNT’S EXCITING THRILLER!
Dorothy Sterling Dan
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FRIDAY, SATURDAY, SUNDAY, 5.00 & 8.30 P.M.
Dennis MORGAN Doris DAY Jack CARSON in





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TODAY AND TOMORROW, 5.00 AND 8.30 P.M.
Robert TAYLOR

Vivian LEIGH

IN
WATERLOO BRIDGE
A Drama that will be evergreen till the end of time
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WEDNESDAY, MAY 17, 1950 ~



NEW OIL
FINDS

@ From Page i
big industrial provinces
tario and Quebec.

Tankers will ship it down the
Great Lakes to Sarnia, Ontariv,
where it will be renned and dis-
tributed at prices lower than those
prevailing for imported Texan and
Oklahoma oil.

As sales develop the effect on
Canada’s economy will be so great
that a tremendous impetus will
be given to immigration.

Already Canadian oil is perpetu-
ating here boom conditions which
no longer exist in the United
States. .

The laying of the pipe-line wiil

of On-

cost £30,000,000. Another £30,-
000,000 is being spent annually
on exploration.

Coineidentally, a third £30,-
000,000 is being saved each year
on U.S.A. cil which «5 no longer
needed.

All this money is going into
Canadian pockets, keeping up the
demand for consumer goods, keep-
ing cash in circulation and en-
couraging the development of new
industries.

Full Employment

Millions have been spent on steel

iping, new refineries, new Great

kes tankers, new road oil
trucks and rail oil cars, and on
new machines and machine tools.

Where four years ago only stub-
ble showed, flourishing towns are
rising on oil fields around Edmon-
ton.. Materials needed for new
homes, churches, schools, hotels,
stores, factories, skating-rinks,
swimming-pools and social clubs
mean big business to every other
province.

Thus employment and_ high
wages are maintained,
Mr. Louis St. Laurent, the

Prime Minister, insists that small
pools of unemployment existing
across Canada are largely seasonal.
It is not necessary for him to put
into effect big public works pro-
jects hejd in reserve to absorb
surplus :abour. Private enterprise,
pirougs oil, will do the job for
im.

Oil is foynd in regions which
millions of years ago were ocean
beds. It is formed by the pressure
of overgrowth on myriads of shell-
fish and other dead submarine
life, Alberta oil springs from pre-
historic coral reefs. These reefs
lie at the foot of the Rockies.
They were sea shores when the
prairies were under water.

For twenty years vefore the
discovery of Leduc in 1946 a sul-
tan’s ransom had been spent on
drilling for Canadian oil. By 1946
all but one cOmpany had given up
in despair the costly, fruitless
search. Then on a small farm
south of Edmonton drillers of the
Imperial Of| Company pricked the
wildcat Leduc.

Flaming Beacon
So great was the pressure of oil

below that it fractured, the pipe
lines sunk to tap it, heaved to the

surface in a_ tumultous black
morass, and immediately burst
into flame.

The fire lasted many weeks. But
it was a bgacon pointing to the
future.

Since then scores of companies,
drilling in the vicinity, have
struck oil. But do not rush yet
to Alberta for your first million.

The modern boom is not ac-
companied by the _ hysterical
speculation which followed the
old gold rushes. It is a steady
growth, marked by the most re-
strained and _ level-headed in-
vestment in the history of this
great new land of buried treas-
ures. It will take ten years for
the full impact of oil to be felt
throughout the country.

Then will be heard again the
old advice, “Go West, young
men.”





“Flying Saucers” are no mystery to MR. G. TILGHMAN RICHARDS, (seen here holding

a model) now a lecturer at the South Kensington Science Museum.

A model of his aircraft is

in the Museum now and will be on view to the public when the National Aeronautical collection

section opens in June.

perfect a foolproof plane which would not stall or spin.
annular monoplane was flown for 11,000 miles before the outbreak of the 1914—18 war,
like an inverted saucer with normal controls and airscrew.

tricycle undercarriage.
safe — landing at 25 m.p.h.
to fly.

~ Churchill Looks Younger

For four years he worked on it with MR. CEDRIC LEE in an attempt to
His plane, known as the Lee-Richards

Tt was

It had another modern device — a
It flew at 85 m.p.h., a good speed for those days, and was extremely
The annular monoplane was the first really revolutionary aircraft

As Government Grows Older

By DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS.

LONDON

Winston Churchill looks young-
er, more energetic and more eager
for the fight, week by week, while
the Labour Government on its un-
easy Front Bench looks older,
more tired and increasingly em-
bittered with politics.

The Conservatives cannot claim
to have a very young rival team
to take over from Socialists if
their turn comes for power. But
it gives every sign of being thor-
oughly refreshed by five years in
Opposition. All that is worrying
the Conservatives is that numours
of divided opinion sweep through
the country. They say that Mr.
Churchill does not agree with Mr.
Eden on Foreign Poliey; they say
Winston wanted to call down coals
of fire on the Government for
voting a loan to Burma. Report
has it that the Conservative party
has two opinions about whether
“sterling balances” should con-
tinue to be released to Britain’s
wartime “creditors.” To clear
away doubts Mr. Churchill issued
an official denial this week. What
did the newspapers do with it?
Two Conservative newspapers
prigged it very obseurely. The
‘Daily Telegraph” even cut out
the strongest sentence which men~
tioned Mr, Eden by name. Odd!
But the Labour “Daily Herald”
seemed quite keen on the item,
giving it a good show. Finally, I
notice, the amusing and well-
informed correspondent of a Paris
newspaper translated the full
denial and then remarked, gently,
that “nevertheless there could not
have been so much smoke without
a little fire.” ‘

The French Are Cunning

Ernest Bevin went, into the
Conference of the Foreign Min-
isters here, this week, looking a
great deal better in health than he
has for years. But he must have
been furious. With a certain de-
gree of complacency, on political
platforms, time and again, he has
taken a large share of credit for
most of the great schemes of the
“cold war.” He takes a slice of
praise for the Marshall Plan; he
claims that the Atlantic Pact is

almost all his cake. And so on,
But recently the French—par-
ticularly their small, bright, and
considerably disliked Prime Min-
ister, Georges Bidault, and their
tall, elderly Alsatian Foreign
Minister, Robert Schuman—have
been thinking of all the best ideas
and capturing the place nearest
the heart of the American Con-
gress. All those Americans who
want “European integration’-—-
without asking too often what this
means—will be pleased at M
Bidault’s suggestion for a “High
Atlantic Council,” and at M.
Schuman’s sudden announcement
that he wanted French and Ger-
man industry united—and askea
for the remainder of the Euro-
pean heavy industry to join the
scheme. This is cunning—and
directed straight at Britain. Bevin
and Sir Stafford Cripps can hardly
do anything but try to go slow on
a scheme of this kind. Is the
British coal and steel industry—
now being modernized—to be heli
back for the sake of French and
German steel concerns? Is that
possibility acceptable? But if the
Foreign Office “goes slow” it will
be accused,of “dragging its feet”
—a bad mark for Britain in the
Atlantic school-room and a good
mark for France for being the
bright child!

The French come forward with
a scheme; they also come forward
asking for praise and support,
France desperately needs aid to
defend Indo-China against the
nationalists of the country led by
Ho-Chi Minh, a veteran Commun-
ist organiser, They say $500,000,000
annually is needed.

Such is the “background” of thi
nerve-wracked discussions that are
going on here in London. They are
presumed to be the most impor
tant meetings of Foreign Ministers
since 1945. But each of “The
Three” is subject to great strain
Mr. Acheson is under fire from
Senator Macarthy in the United
States; Mr, Bevin, although his
government has only a fine ma-
jority here, is probably standing
on firmer ground since Conserva~-
tives agree with the general prin-
ciples of his policy—but then his

a



Lady
hoi

"It’s so much softer, smoother, clearer.”

¢

Dudley, one of England's loveliest titled women, is a

blonde with grey eyes and a wonderful, fair skin.
use Pond’s Creams regularly and it’s amazing the ee
that Pond’s Creams have made to my skin,” says Lady Dudley.

By

Mrs. Lawrence W. Earle, leading figure in Philadelphia
society, is noted for her lovely complexion. "I wouldn't be
without my Pond’s Creams,” s
so pleasant to use, and it leaves my face looking ever so much
safer and fresher.”

says." Pand’s Cold Cream is

Blonde or Brunette

, THEY PROTECT THEIR LOVELINESS WITH THE SAME BEAUTY CARE

Brunette Mrs. Lawrence Earle, who lives in U.S.A.,
and Lady Dudley, well-known London hostess, have
one thing in common—they use the same beauty care!

This beauty care is Pond’s, and it is the favourite
of society’s loveliest women in /

and France.

Why not give your complexion the benefit of the
same care? Follow this easy routine: regularly every
night, cleanse the skin thoroughly with Pond’s Cold
Cream, swirling it gently over face and throat with
your fingers. “Rinse” with more Cold Cream for

extra cleansing, extra softening.

In the moruing, before you make-up, smooth a

America, England,

little Pond’s Vanishing Cream into your skin. This
delightful, non-greasy cream makes an ideal powder
base because it holds powder matt for hours. It
protects your skin, too.

Start at once with Pond’s two creams to make your

skin clearer, softer, smoother. In a very short while



you'll be thrilled with its new
radiance. At ali beauty counters.

iy

Pond’s

health is uncertain; Mr. Schuman
represents a government. that
must shortly seek re-election, He
has a failing situation in Indo-
China to worry him, and the
followers of de Gaulle have a new
lease on life. The Conference is
a tortuous business, Probably its
communiques will reveal next to

nothing—and for the moment
there may be nothing, in any
practical sense, to réveal

The British Are Latins !

My American friends staying in
London are eternally discovering
indications of the British charac
ter. But they had a surprise at
a laundry last week. The husband
wears stiff white collars—difficult
to have laundered quickly, ‘The
wife called in person at the local
laundry and asked if her hus
band’s collars would be washed
and starched within two days—
as he was going away. The laun-
dry politely regretted this to be
impossible. “But,” suggested the
helpful assistant, “if you could
tell me the size of collar your
husband. wears, perhaps I could
give you someone’s else’s”

This gay, irresponsible helpful
ness seemed too Mediterranean tc
be part of the British character!
Incidentally, is @ laundry ahem.
dry, or a circulating library Z

Last of the Mohicans

Lord Baldwin of Bewdley has
resigned from the Governorship of
the Leeward Islands. He is a
socialist, a man of strong opin-
ions, outspoken, eccentric and
charming. His departure from the
Leeward Islands brings an experi

Whefi the Labour
Government came to power an
attempt was made to carry social
ist ideas to the Colonies by ap-

ment to an end











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BARBADOS ADVOCATE

liticilans ag
Lord Baldwin is the
last of these. The end of the at-
tempt will be encouraging to the
Celonial Service. If Governorships
had become traditional appo
ments for politiciagg the highest
rewards for career officers world
have gone. The tradition that the
fortress colonies at Aden, and in
the Mediterranean, have military
governors has also been broken-—
leaving an even larger number of
Governorships open to men pro-
moted “from the ranks.” On
balanee, the policy of putting po!-
iticlans in Government Houses
probably failed because politicians
are naturally impatient and a
Governer’s job is to guide rather
than to push the of his
Colony. Lord Winster retired from
Cyprus. Sir Francis Douglas had
unnecessary brushes with the local
press in Malta. Lord Baldwin,
after an incident, faced the music,
justified his own attitude and has
survived until his resignation,
But this sounds uncommonly like
a protest that his islands, under
a socialist Governor, received no
favours relative to other islands,
The “Leewards” are indeed an
acute problem. They are over-
populated, underhoused and de-
pendent on one industry.

Lord Baldwin's successor is the
youngest Governor in the Empire
known to all the press in London
as diregtor of the Colonial Infor-
mation Service-and a man who
has shown by his career that
ability and tact can bring rapid
promotions, He will now rule one
of the toughest corners of the
Empire.

inting Labour fr
Governors,

Stampeding

There is meat enough for the
most avid philatelist at the Inter
national Stamp Exhibition, Al)
this week's collectors, from ex-
king to school-boy, have been
thronging into the ballroom of a
London hotel,

Connoisseurs from all over the} stances of excess expenditure.

world hover reverently with mi-
croscopes in front of rare speci-
mens, Total strangers stand en-
grossed in learned conversation
about early Perkins Bacons.

The King’s collection aroused
the most interest. He inherited it
from his father, whg, was an en-
ergetic philatelist all his life.

Laymen took a_ sacrilegious
and rather guilty interest in the
spidery handwritings on the
yellowed envelopes, and stopped
to wonder romantically why Mrs,
Amelia Thompson was receiving
letters from PAtladIphia in 1862

M.Ps, Dormant

At the House of Commons the
liveliest conversation is on wheth-
er this Parliament is more hard-
working than the last. The news-
paper reader presumes—from the
tension and the close votes—that
M.P.s must be having an unen-
durable time due to overwork.
But I am told the real trouble is
too little opportunity to work and
too much time spent waiting for
the bells to ring for divisions,
Westminster sleeps—with an ear
for the bell. But the House of
Commons is designed in the least
comfortable way. Its restaurant
will hold scarcely a third of the
M.P.s at one time; its library has
only room for about eighty, Worst
of all—I am told, by one who has
made a census—there are only

eleven chairs in he nipple jpuild -
“ng that are su ently comfor-

table to sleep in!

Will Stow Succeed
Blackburne?

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

CASTRIES,
announcement of Mr,
Blackburne’s appoint-



The
Kenneth









PAGE THREE















Â¥ oe
ment as Governor of the Lee-| === — =
ward Islands has _ helped 1)
strengthen rumours eirculatin it f
focally to the effect that His|| STYLISH LADIE
Honour Mr, J. M. Stow, C.M.G

|

Administrator, who is proceedin, |
on vacation leave on Wednesday
May 17, will not be
Enquiries made in official
failed to procure confirmation «

denial. |
|

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Butler Going
Back Home

PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 15.

Butler Union officials here
state that Uriah Butler has cabled
saying that he is booked to sail |)
from the United Kingdom on May
20, and will arrive in Trinidad
at the end of the month, Butler-
tes are planning a big reception
for their “chief servant” whose
whereabouts in England over a
prolonged visit were proving a
mystery. Butler left Trinidad THE
early last year to see the Secre-
tary of State for the Colonies is
regarding Trinidad’s new consti-
tution but after over a year there,
failed to get an interview,

—Can. Press.

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PAGE FOUR

ae

a



im Se fone

Published by tho Advocate Co. 1 ta., %4, Broad St. Bridgetww> |

Wednesday, May 17, 1950



Question Time

ONE of the most important ieatures of
the English House of Commons is the time
allotted to the members in which they can
question ministers on any subject of topi-
cal interest. As many as 60 questions are
sometimes answered in the space of as
many minutes. Short debates often take
place as a result of supplementary ques-
tions. Questions not answered orally are
written and the answers are read by M.P’s
the following day when they receive Han-
sard on their breakfast table.

In Barbados that system does not obtain.
Questions are always in written form and
the Government spokesman can reply at
his leisure. The questions often remain
undebated and matters on which the public
should be informed are kept hidden behind
a screen of secrecy.

Within the immediate past there have
been a number of these matters on which
the public should have been informed and
in respect to which nothing has yet been
said in the legislature. The negotiations
which have been going on for the granting
of licenses to drill for oi] in Barbados have
been conducted in an atmosphere of even
greater secrecy than is customary. While
that is so a spate of rumour and conjecture
has been sweeping the Island and not a
question has been asked in the legislature
as to the trend of such negotiations and the
meaning of the Leaseholds walkout.

Members are failing in their duty when
they allow important matters affecting the
future of the Island to be conducted in such
a manner. Members should have the oppor-

tunity to obtain information.from. respons-
nie-antenieuee-ortne Government and the

opportunity should not be granted by leave
but as of right. In party Government when
leave is required it is possible for a major-
ity party to stifle discussion by superior
voting power, so that while speaking on a
motion for adjournment may be useful, a
proper question time would have greater
advantages.

At present with the House of Assembly
meeting at 3 p.m. question time in the local
sense of putting in questions for answer at
some future time is over before it has be-
gun and there is no question time in the
sense that there is in England.

|
|
|

~ -"YHe present arrangements were made at.

a time when the Government had only one
representative in the House of Assembly.
Now the four members of the House on the
Executive Committee are placed in charge
of certain departments and they should
thus be able to answer questions relating
to those departments without consulting
the head of department concerned unless it
is a matter of detail which the member
*would not be expected to know.

Parliamentary democracy is a dynamic
institution, it cannot stand still. What was
good enough at a time when the public took
little interest in public affairs is not good
enough when an electorate, politically con-
scious and getting better educated every
day, watches with absorbed interest the
proceedings of the legislature. It is time
that the procedure of the House should be
referred to a committee which could advise
what alterations hav¢ become necessary in
view of the changes which have taken place
in the conventions of the Barbadian Con-
stitution and in particular of the effect of

“Bushe Experiment” on the present
procedure of the House of Assembly.

It is probable that changes which would
force members of the Executive Committee
to familiarise themselves with the working
of the departments of which they are placed
in charge, would be useful in the training
which is required before ministerial re-
sponsibility can be embarked upon with
any assurance.

Among the changes which such a com-
mittee could consider would be the intro-
duction of question time as it operates in
England.



Our Readers Say:



B.W.LA.

BARB

ADOS ADVOCATE



ADVOGATE | He Will Be Britain’sWANED-AMAN10 SPIN|

Youngest Governor



MR. KENNETH %LACKBURNE, his wife, and 5-year-old Martin Blackburne.

Quepucdsa40g Uopuo’yT ano Wwo4dg)

LONDON
IN THE garden of his home at
the lovely West Sussex village of
Ashurst, five-year-old Martin
Blackburne attends a little school
along with other children of the
village. He had exciting news
for them this morning. After the

summer holidays he would. be
going to a school thousands and

thousands of miles from England
—in the Leeward Islands, Till
this morning the news had been
kept secret from Martin that his
Father, Mr. K. W. Blackburne,
Director of Information Services,
Colonial Office, was to become
Leewards Islands Governor in
succession to Lord Baldwin

Ten o'clock May 12 was
the official time for release of the
news in Britain, and, said the
Governor-designate, with a big
smile, “My wife and I were afraid
Martin might chatter.” Martin is
one of the two children adopted
by Mr. and Mrs. Blackburne.
There is two-year-old Jean, who
will also accompany the family
when it leaves for the Leeward
Isles, ‘That ic not likely to be till
August or September, Though
Lord Baldwin is expected to re-
turn to England in June, he has a
period of rleave and it “is not
customary for the Governor’s
successor to take over until such
leave is completed.

If the Colonial Office had de-
sired, in making this appointment,
nothing more than a complete
change of personality from that of



Summer

LONDON

Daily, to Burlington House,
home of the Royal Academy of
Arts, comes a stream of visitors.
The fashionable women with
lorgnettes, the shabby students
with enthusiasm—they all come to
see the newest, the finest, the most
controversial work of our con-
temporary artists.

Mariy of these visitors, let it be
admitted, are more interested in
the choice of subject, than in the
technique employed by the artist.
In this category came two colonial
students who, having viewed the
exhibition for its artistic merits,
were having a second look to find
whether any of the artists had de-
rived their inspiration from over-
seas.

Remarkably few
There were, of course, the usual
number of sugary Florentine
views,'and Venetian canal scenes
(Complete with gondolier) But
some studies of Africans held our
interest. The copper-black shining
head of a native girl, silhouetted
sharply against a vivid green
background, had strength. Called
simply ‘Native Girl’,, it was paint-
ed by Neville Lewis. “Ma Paseka
and and M’Pulokeng”, by Dod
Procter, R.A., portrayed two small
African children, gazing with big
eyes and apprehensive faces, at

of them had.

the retiring Governor they have
succeeded to the hilt. Like many
more of Britain's sons who have
made their mark in the Empire,
Kenneth Blackburne is a son of
the Church, His father is Dean of
Bristol and at first acquaintance
with his tall, rather spare figure,
and quiet demeanour, some might
excusably imagine Kenneth had
followed his father’s calling. His
ever friendly approach may be
disarming; it can belie the firm-
ness which has helped win him
recognition as a first-class ad-
ministrator in the course of his 20
years’ Colonial service.

At 43, and with an already
brilliant career, he becomes the
youngest serving Governor in the
Colonial Empire. It is a measure
of the success he has achieved
wherever he goes that no one
views his departure with more
mixed feelings than his colleagues
at the Colonial Office. It is a re-
flection of his character that when
I asked if he had any schemes in
mind for dealing with Leeward
Island problems, he answered “My

mind is blank on that — at the
wmoment/" We is the kind of man

who concentrates on the job in
hand—and his job is still that of
Director of Information Services.
One of his special gifts is knowing
what work should be tackled by
himself personally and what
should be delegated—a gift .that
has inspired the greatest confi-
dence of his colleagues.

The Governor-Designate is not
a stranger to the Leewards When

to the
Development and
Welfare in the .West Indies from
1943 to 1947, he paid two brief
visit to Antigua. He looks for-
ward to going back., “There is a
job of work to be done,” he said
in a chat with me this morning.
Discussing something of the prob-

Administrative Secretary
Comptroller for

lems, he said that: one of the
biggest was the islands’ shortage
of money.

Mr. Blackburne recalled that
only once had he been in Gov-
ernment House at St. John’s. In
its drawing room for a_ few
minutes, he met a former Gov-

ernor, Sir Brian Freeston, who, he
remarked, was “my first’ boss.”
That was when they were together
in the East African Department
of the Colonial Office.

Though slimly-built, the Gov-
ernor-designate has the firm look
of the man who likes to be out-of-
doors whenever possible and it is
not surprising that he shares with
his father a love for sailing. He
confessed he had not been able to
do much sailing in recent years
and did not know whether he
would be ale to gee ynuch of it
when he goes to the Leewards,

Mrs. Blackburne, her husband
tells me, is looking forward to re-
turning overseas. She has been
with him in all his overseas
service since 1935 when appointed
a young Assistant District Com-
missioner in Palestine. After
Palestine, he became the youngest-
ever Colonial Secretary in the
Gambia, in West Africa.



Exhibition-1950

By Joan Erskine

the artist. Another painting by
this artist was called “Xosa Gir?’
—showing her looking coyly over
one shoulder.

A number of fine Chinese por-
traits were there, one in particular
was painted in sober colours which
emphasised the fine lines on the
philosopher's face. An infinitesi-
mal number of Parisian street
scenes; “The Bund, Shanghai,
1949”, a dry point; a “Beach at
Cyprus”; — Australian Banksia,
and an Australian pelican looking
absurdly pleased with itself, com-
prised the remainder of subjects
from abroad.

The three large “Royalty” paint-
ings, which attracted many hun-
dreds of sightseers, were disap-
pointing in the extreme. The two
colonial students were polite.

“They are interesting’ observed
one. “No doubt they will be of
historic importance” said another.
I doubt it. “Conversation Piece”
depicting the Royal Family at the
Royal Lodge, Windsor Great Park
suffers in the first place by most
unfortunate arrangement of the
characters. It is photographically
correct, and consequently very
dull. Prince Charles, being
christened at Buckingham Pal
is surrounded by carefully posed
members of Royalty, and Dame
Laura Knight’s painting

ace



of sa

Princess Elizabeth at the “Re-
building of Coventry.’ surrounded
by gloomy civic dignitaries, and
emblazoned with symbolic heraldic
signs, is quite extraordinary. Her
Royal Highness has been unneces-
sarily glamourized mand _ stylized
and the result is artificial.
But all was not ‘lost
colonial students. ‘They found
their way to a small room, sadly
neglected by the crowds, in which
were architectural drawings and
models. There were plans and
elevations of Matopi, Southern
Rhodesia, and’ in solitary state, a
drawing of the new Colonial Office
in London.

for the

A brase new building this, with
fine elevation, broad windows,
smooth modern lines. But on close
inspection, we could find no re-
clining or standing nudes decora-
ting its impressive facade. The
artist must have taken to heart
the storm of protest that broke
out recently, when it was discov-
erei that designs for the new
office included nudes, lying in-
dolently on their sides, “No” said
the powers-that-be. ~“They must
be standing, not lying.” Appar-
ently, the former design would
have given a bad impression..
The artist seems to have played
ife.

Would Fly Daily to Venezuela

found fault with Walcott’s

wicket-





A COIN

By Peter Ditton

LONDON.

A COIN will be spun in the air at Old Traf-
ford, Manchester on the morning of June 8th.
John Goddard of Barbados will attempt to
guess whether it will come down heads or
tails and the first post-war Test Match in this
country between England and the West in-
dies will have begun.

The big query is : who will spin the coin ?
For that man, whoever he is, will be the

England captain. At the moment there are})

six or seven amateurs in the running for the
job but the final selection will probably be
made from a short list of three.

Last season England had two captains.
F. G. Mann of Middlesex led the team for the
first two Tests against New Zealand and then
Northamptonshire’s Freddie Brown _ tock
Sit Brown is a very accomplished cric “|
jer who completed the ‘double’ of 1,000 runs
jand 1€0 wickets. The one big factor against
| his selection again this year is his age. He
| s 40. '
| If he should be passed over on this account !
| there are really only two other candidates |}







| worth considering. One is Norman Yardley }
| who e: aplained England against Australia two |{
jyears ago and the other is Wilfred Wooller, |}
lthe former Welsh Rugby International and |}
|now captain of Glamorgan. }
' Of the two Yardley would probably be the
wiser choice because he has already had pre-
vious experience of the job, and he is still
only 35 years of age. A lot will depend on
his playing ability between now and the time

of the England trial matches.

My personal choice, however, would be

Wooller. With the exception of ‘Cock’ Robins
of Middlesex he is probably the most enter-

prising captain in the country. He would be
the ideal person to meet the West Indies’
challenge by matching attack against attack.
By his own example he would be an inspira-
tion to the England team. Last season he
claimed 120 wickets, scored 943 runs and held
28 catches. His enthusiasm knows no bounds
and his energy is, apparently, inexhaustible.

Brown, Yardley or Wooller? Which is it to
be? R. E. S. Wyatt and his selectors will
have no easy job in making up their minds.
Equally as difficult will be their task of pick-
ing 22 players for the England Test Trial
which comes off at Bradford at the end of
this month.

Hutton, Compton, Evans, Washbrook, Bed-
ser and Bailey are more or less automatic
selections. Simpson, Edrich, Laker, Hollies
and Jenkins must be high on the list of ‘prob-
ables’. After them, who?

Kenneth Preston of Essex, providing he is
fit, should get his chance in the Test Trial
and Jackson and Gladwin of Derbyshire have
equally good chances of being picked.

A

Kent’s ‘unpredictable’, Doug. Wright must
be given another opportunity to show his
paces, On form he is the greatest bowler
England has produced over the last fifteen
years. But sd often Doug. Wright fails to
strike his best form; and when he is bad he
can be very very bad. Nevertheless he could |
be England’s match-winner this summer and
the selectors should persevere with him,

That just about exhausts the list of the
‘tried and true’ and the remainder of the
places in the Trial will probably be given
over to young players such as J. G. Dewes
of Cambridge University, Dough. Insole of
Essex, who has an outside chance of becom-
ing England’s captain, Bob Clarke of North-
ants, Harold Stephenson, Somerset’s wicket-
keeper, Derek Shackleton, Hampshire, and
Eric Bedser of Surrey.

Bedser, indeed, is one of the most improved
players in the country. He has developed
into a sound, steady opening batsman and his

spect. At the end of this season he has a great
chance of being picked for the Australian
tour and, presuming that Alec Bedser will
also be chosen, England for the first time in
history will have a team including identical
twins.

rr

a



The Editor The Advocate,

SIR,—Referring to the Editorial
“Summer Season” appearing in
Sunday’s Advocate of the i4th
inst, regarding the services to and
from Venezuela by British West
Indian Airways Ltd., I would ad-
vise that the present existing all-
the-year-round schedule is three
(3) flights per week, viz., Mon-
days, Wednesdays and Saturdays,
to and from La Guaira direct, and
each flight is capable of accom-
modating twenty-four (24) pass-
engers each way, besides two (2)
flights from and to La Guaira via
Trinidad weekly, at no extra cost
to the passenger, and if at any
time additional flights are required,
the B.W.LA. Ltd., arrange same
as was done at the last Easter
period when some 14 special flights
from and to La Guaira were
operated to accommodate these
Venezuelan Tourists.

Every care and attention by
%B.W.I.A. Ltd. is extended to all
Venezuelans, and a lot of publicity
fin Spanish is distributed in
Venezuela to encourage them to
come to Barbados, for the benef

of all concerned, and the British
West Indian Airways Ltd., are in
a position to provide the neces-
sary transportation as desired,
Should traffic warrant it, I feel
sure that my Company would
operate a daily service.
BRITISH WEST INDIAN
AIRWAYS
J. PERCY TAYLOR,
Branch Manager.
May 15, 1950.

Buses

To the Editor, The Advocate—

Srr,—I want to say that very
good service is meted out to pass-
engers in the outlying districts of
St. Lucy and St. Peter but that
service is too often denied to resi-
dents living in the Carlton, Gar-
den, Mt. Standfast and Holetown
area. When the bus leaves its
Speightstown terminus on its way
to the city, it is already packed to
capacity, so that we residing in
these middling districts do experi-
ence very much difficulty in ob-
taining seats, especially now that
the seating accommodation is re-
duced to five (5) in a seat

It is true that we get follow-on

buses after the hour bus, but these
too, are packed when they pass
through these unfortunate dis-
tricts; and so it is not uncommon
to see a resident in one of these

districts awaiting transportation
over a period of two or three
hours. I would suggest that the

Bus route be extended farther
northwards, or that a terminus be
set, up at the corner of St. Alban’s
Boys’ School, so that the residents
in these vicinities be adequately

served,
I hope that this letter will be

the means of enabling the local
authorities to give us more favour-,
able consideration in the near

ture.
rae W. E. RAMSEY.

Mt. Standfast,
St. James.

Broadcast
To The Editor The Advocate
SIR,—Allow me to mal
comments on Mr. Cop
with regards to Mr
observations on the West
team



Eytle’s
Indies

Vir. Coppin alleges tha 1 bi
broadcast on May 6, M Eytle

keeping and Ramadhin’s bowling
and because of the West Indies
good showing in their opening
match of the tour against Worces-
tershire at Worcester their two
days defeat of the strong Yorkshire
team at Bradford, and _ their
magnificent performance in their
match against Surrey at the Oval,
that Mr, Eytle’s statement is sup-
posed to be untrue,

r’ am not a sports writer or a
commentator, but I am a great
lover of the game and since this
tour began, I have been following
it as closely as any one else, and
whilst sifting at the side of the
radio during the opening match
against Worcestershire, John God-
dard was bowling, and I noted Rex
Alston as saying that Walcott did

not appear to be very happy be-
hind the stumps, either that he
was experiencing great cifficulty
in judging the pace of the wicket
or that the wicket was play
tricks

As for Ran n’s t ling, Rex

them guessing as to what he was
really bowling yet he never main-
tained an immaculate length.

If we believe that Rex Alsto::
was giving us the game as he was
seeing it, then we must also be-
lieve that Mr. Eytle was perfectly
correct in his Summarising of the
day’s,play, for I can assure you
that at no time during his Sum-
mary did Mr, Eytle discuss at any
particular length the inefficiency
of any member or members of the
West Indies team in their respec-
tive gapacity, he simply made his
observations and gave us his im-
pressions of the various players.

Mr.Eytle is away in England
and I have taken upon myself the
responsibility of defending his
cause. IT have done so because 1
am perfectly satisfied ‘that at no
time during his comments did he
ever attempt to stray away from
the truth.

ARCHIBALD PERCH.

Jewish Cemetery

7 Editor The Advocate,
SIR,—W her on the Jewish Trustees
ted the sale of the Syna-

gogue with the late H. P. Yéar-
wood Graham, it was specifically
stipulated in the conveyance of the
sale that; “the burial
should retain their natural
character.” In other words it
meant, that the Cemetery was not
to be used for any other purpose.

grounds

off-spinners have come to earn him great re-

Inasmuch as the “Advocate”
has been informed by an “official”
that: “It is the fault of the Jews
themselves that they lost their
cemetery”, the writer is bold to

say: “Somebody

cena slpnen ican dean maLaL AI ERR ie iia

present owners are graciously dis-
posed “to give back to them—pro- |
viding certain matters are dealt!
with ”

Tnis all important matter should
not be treated on a “commercial |
- It is on Holy Grounds |

basis.
that we are treading. Let us hope
that no time will be lost by the}
s, to come to a}
satisfactory under-
standing Thus blotting out an
eyesore in the city of Bridget
and in the fair island of Barbados
YEHUDI {



interested parti

mutual and



is trying to oa
away from his own shadow."
It is very pleasing to hear the |

{
}



)





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r

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WEDNESDAY, MAY 17,

1956



Press Club
Answers

EMBERS of the Barbados

Press Club wiil answer your

quesiions on sport over the Radio
Distribution system in a fortnight-
ly programme at 7.30 to 7 45 every
Wedne day evening, beginning
this evening. p

There in the studio this evening
to ausWer your questions will be
Mr. T. A. D. Gale, sports column-
ist of the Advocate, Mr. O. S. Cop-
pin, Advocate Sports Editor, Mr.
Eric Inniss and Mr. S. O’C Gittens,
both well known in Intercolonial
Sporting circles, Mr. A, D. Gittens,
eports columnist of the Barbados

der and Mr. W, B. Millar,
columnist of the Advocate and well
known local all-round sportsman.
= CEAN SPRAY,” = sea - side
: residence of Mr. Cyril Car-
rington situated at Bathsheba was
completely destroyed by a_ fire
which broke out at about mid-
night on Monday and continued
up to 3 a.m, yesterday.

The house is on a site near the

Atlantis Hotel and overlooked
Bathsheba Bay. The strong Trade
Wind blowing on to the Bathsheba
area fanned the blaze which soon
became uncontrollable,
_ Insurance covering the building
is £525, while the furniture were
insured for £75. The house was
last occupied on May 14.

—247, A MOTOR CAR owned
and diiven by Carlton Hinds
of Lower Carlton, St. James, was
also completely destroyed by fire
along Whitehall Road, St. Michael

ss
ui

on Sunday.
It is valued ai $100 and was
insured,
BICYCLE, valued $55, was
reperted to be lost by Louis
Walrond of Tudor Bridge, St
Michael. He stated that it wa

removed from outside his shop at
about 4.50 a.m. yesterday morning.
SIX - YEAR - OLD BOY
answering to the name of
George was found wandering in
the Green Hill district by one Cox
of the same district at about 9.20
p.m. on Monday. He was given
into the custody of the Police and
is now at District “A” Police
Station.
WO PIECES OF PINE joist
is reported to be lost by
Rosetta Lloyd of Chapman’s Lane.
She stated that they were re-
moved from her residence on
Saturday.
ALLACE DOWNES, a resi-
dent of Garden Land, St.
Michael, was found dead in his
home at about 8 a.m. on Monday.
His body was removed to Messrs
Burton’s Funeral Parlour, where
a Post Mortem examination was
performed by Dr. Scott. Death
was attributed to natural causes.

T RAINED in seven parishes

during Monday and up to 6
am. yesterday. The Station Hill
District, with 90 parts, recorded
the heaviest rainfall for that
period.

The rainfall returns were: Sta-
tion Hill District; 90 parts, St.
George: 12 parts, St. Philip: 4
parts, St. Thomas: 28 parts, St.
Joseph: 5 parts, St. James: 65
parts, and St. John: 2 parts.

N ACCIDENT occurred on

Lucas Street at about 10.40
am. on Monday between the
motor car, M—1380, owned and
driven by John Radley of “Glad-
stone,” Fontabelle, and a bicycle
owned and ridden by Luther St.
Clair Bishop of Mayers Land, My
Lord’s Hill. The rear wheel and
fender of the bicycle were dam-
aged.

INAL ARRANGEMENTS have

been completed in connection
with the Sports meeting which
will be held at the Princess Alice
Playfield on June 8 under the
auspices of the Electors’ Associa-
tion.

HE AMOUNTS RAISED for

the Self Denial Effort, by
various Corps in the island, for
the Salvation Army will be an-
nounced during an Annual Self
Denial Ingathering Service which
will be held on Thursday, May 18,
at the Salvation Army Hall,
Reed Street. The Divisional Com-
mander, Major A. E. Moffett, will
preside over the gathering.

FILM SHOW will be given by

the Mobile Cinema on Kings-
land pasture, Christ Church, to-
night for the benefit of residents
of the Kingsland area. 2

NE SET OF LABOURERS

were working at Queen’s
Park yesterday adding to the at-
traction of the Park by building a
guard wall around one ot the
tennis courts and repairing an~
other wall near another, but, on
the other hand, a second set of
labourers.are doing injustice to the
scenery by erecting the new Steel
Shed at one of ihe vantage points
in the Park. -

The frame to this shed is already
erected and the outstanding view
of the Agricultural building in the
rear, is nearly completely blocked

out.
ARGE POOLS OF WATER can
be seen in the Delamere rae
and Hall’s Road district, but the
rain has not been sufficient to
cause the water to rise to any
syous heights.”
aaMtuch “of the debris brought
down from the country districts
by the water can be seen seatter-
ed around the banks of the Con-
stitution River. E i
zn 7. AUBREY DOUGLAS
M SMITH M.A., Resident
Tutor in Barbados of the Extra
Mural » Department of the West
Indies University will lead a

discussion to-night at the Workers’ |

Education Group at the BP.L.,

headquarters at 8.30 o'clock.
Mr Smith will discuss

Federation Report.

——$—$—$—$—$ eS mercial samples

What’s on Today

Tennis Tournament, Gar-
rison Savannah at 4.15

-m. .
Mr. Risely Tucker lectures
on “Modern Turkey” at
the British Council at 5.00

p.m.

Football at Queen’s Park at
5.00 p.m.

Basket Ball at Harrison Col-
lege, at 5.00 p.m.

Mobile Cinema, Kingsland
Pasture, Christ Church, at
7.30 p.m.

Basket Ball at Y.M.C.A. at
7.30 and 8.30 p.m.

Police Band Concert at
District “D” Police Station
at 8.00 p.m



e

the “Mary



THE PICTURE shows a scene yesterday at the Victoria Bridge. On the right is the footpath for
problem of keeping the pedesiZians on the left of the picture off the road is

pedestrians, but the
a difficult one.

As can be seen in the picture, these pedestrians on the left would have to cross over in the
face of traffic from both sides of the bridge if they must use the footpath.

The group crossing on the bridge proper inc ludes a policeman.

E. J. Petrie Takes Seat H.E’s Speech.

In Legislative Council

MR, E. J. PETRIE, Act

ing Colonial Secretary, prom-

ised to serve the Council well, as he took his seat in the
Legislative Council for the first time at yesterday’s meet-
ing. He was welcomed by Hon'ble J. D. Chandler, Presi-

dent ofthe Council

Barnacles
Gather On
‘Nima’

The ‘Nina

_ Moss, seaweeds and other ma
rine growths completely cover the
water soaked bottom of . the
Columbus Caravel “Nina” which
day after day rides at anchor in
the inner basin of the Careenage.

Rain, sunshine and heavy
weather this vessel has been
weathering in that small area of
water since August 1948. Now
and again it was shifted around
for the convenience of berthing
intercolonial craft and this has
been the limit of its activity.

The “Nina” has nothing of the
bright colour it boasted when
launched at the Holetown Dock-
yards early in 1948, The deep-
brown paint which covered the
hull has bleached, No repairs has
been done to it recently.

Yet, the “Nina” is not unat-
tended in the inner basin. Mer.
are hired to look after it and
keep it free of water which ac
cumulate from time to time in the
bottom, The mainmast has been
taken down and parts which
were easily removable have been
removed to safety.

For months now, the “Nina”
has been offered for sale and the
agents are still awaiting a suit-
able offer for its sale. It is still
owned by the Gainsborough Pic-
ture Company.



81-Year-Old
Called To Witness

John Bascombe of Diamond
Valley, St. Philip, withdrew a
claim for land over which
Clifford Clarke of the same

address holds possession when his
claim was heard in the Court oi
Original Jurisdiction by His
Honour Mr, G. L. Taylor yester-
day. He withdrew the claim
after evidence showed that his
father, after whose death the
claim was held, was not the
owner of the land but had only
acted as an agent.

Mr. Ward, instructed by W. O.



O. Haynes appeared for Bas-
combe. Mr, Reece represented
Clarke.

Bascombe said that the previ-
ous owner of the land, Samuel
Henry Clarke had put his father
in possession of the land when
he became old, His father rented
a part to Clifford Clarkes father.

He said that after his father
and Clifford Clarke’s father had
died, Clifford continued to rent
the land from him.

Octogenarian

An 81-year-old witness who
had lived around the distric=
during the whole of her life, said
that after Samuel Clarke had
died, Bascombe’s father wrote
and told his wife and son who
were living in Trinidad, to come
over and take possession. They
came, but afterwards returned,
again leaving the land in the care
of Bascombe’s father.

Tt was after that evidence that
Mr. Ward advised Bascombe to
withdraw the case

Enquiries will be made to find
out whether any of Samuel
Clarke’s family are still alive in
Trinidad,



“Mary Lewis’
Brings Rice

Another shipment of 1,500 bacs
of rice arrived in the island from
British Guiana by schooner
M. Lewis” on Monday
This vessel has also brought sup-
plies of firewood, charcoal, com-
and pieces of
greenheart. The “Mary M. Lewis”
began to unload its cargo yestcr-
day.

se |

Myr, Chandler said: “It is my
privilege and very great pleasure
on behalf of all the Honourable
members to welcome you to this
Beard. This is the first occasion
that you will occupy the seat
reserved for the member who
introduces all Government mea-
sures.

“T feel sure, however, that you
will conduct Government busi-
ness just as ably as any of your
predecessors.”

The members cheered.

Thanks

Mr. Petrie said: “Sir, I thank
you for the kind terms’ of your
welcome to me, I am appointed
provisionally, and I _ probably
shall not be a member of this
Council for a long time. But
while I am a member, I assure
you that I will do my best to
serve the Council well.”

Members cheered again.

Excuse was offered by the Clerk
for the absence of Hon'ble F, C.
Hutson as the meeting began.

The Council received a letter
from Mr., J. C. Hutson, thanking
them for their resolution of con-
dolence passed after the death of
Sir John Hutson

Messages

Mr. Petrie tabled Messages
from the Governor in connection
with the following matters:

Recommendations of the Brit-
ish Caribbean Standing Clos-
er Association Committee and
of the Commission on the
Unification of the Public
Services in the British Carib-
bean Area.

Appointment of the Honourable
H. A. Cuke, O.B.E., as a
member of the Executive
Committee.

Recommendations of the Hal-
linan Report on the General

Hospital.

Appointment of Mr. E. J. Pe-
trie to be provisionally a
member of the Legislativa
Council,

The following Documents were
laid:

Annual Report on Barbados for
1948,

Statement showing Gross Cus-
toms and Excise Receipts for

eleven months ended 28th
February, 1950.

Draft Reply
The Council passed in the

form of an Address to the Gov-
ernor, the report of the Select
Committee which was appointed
to consider and prepare a draft
reply to the speech which he de-
livered at the opening of the cur-
rent session of the Legislature.

There were two resolutions set
down for hearing on the Order
Paper, but the Clerk informed
the President that he had not yet
received copies of those two Re-
solutions signed by His Honour
the Speaker of the House.

“It would not be in order for
us to deal with them to-day”, the
President said, and the Council
was adjourned until next Tues-
day at 2 p.m.

28 Caught
In Speed
Traps

In an effort to reduce the
instances of speeding by car and
lorry drivers, the police are

placing speed traps on different

roads at various times every
day.

Twenty-eight drivers have
already been convicted during
the present month for motoring
offences and £139 have been paid
in fines. Speeding “fines range
from 10/- to £5.

The Bridgetown City speed

limits are: 20 miles per hour for
motor cars and 15 per hour for
motor lorries and ‘buses.

The limits outside the city are:
30 miles per hour for cars and
20 per hagir for lorries and "buses.

The police wish the motoring
public to co-operate in maxing
the roads safer and in reducing
the number of prosecutions,

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BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Inquest
Y t e o
Continues
7 oday
* THE inquiry into the death of
Hionel Marshall of Two Mile Hill
vag further adjourned until to-day
By . A. J. H. Hanschell Coroner
‘ strict “A” vesterdit,.

Lior2] Marshall was admitted to
the General Hospital about 12.45
a.m. on Monday May 8 and died
about 1.30 a.m, after an accident
on Two Mile Hill between the mo-
tor car M.2385 owned and driven
by Courtney Arthur of Haggatt
Hall and a lorry M.1848 owned

by Guy Payre and driven by Fitz-
gerala Toppin of Britton’s Hill

Pieces of Nickle

Continuing his evidence Se-
geant Bancroft of District “A”
said on May 8 about 2 a.m on his
arrival at the General Hospital he
was handed a piece of nickle, part
of the handle of the door of the
ear. Later the same day he re-
ceived.another piece of nickle from
Arthur's father. This also seemed

to come from the car and was
picked up on the north side of
the road. On May 10 he went to
Guy Payne’s house at Collymore

and saw some cane sticks

on the platform of the lorry
ta keep canes. He noticed a post
whieh showed marks of green
paint about two feet from one end
and three small dents.

Leon Jordan—a member of the
Trinidad Police Force who is here
on vacation—said he was in the
car at the time of the accident and
on Monday May 8 about 12.15 a.m
he went to Courtney Arthur's yard
at Haggatt Hall in the company
with Arthur and saw Lionel Mar-
shall sitting in the front seat of
Arthur’s car apparently sleeping

Best Ever
Heard

BY COUNCIL

Hon. Dr. A. G. Massiah in the
Legislative Council yesterday re-
ferred to the Governor's Speech

at the opening of the present Impact
legislative session, as probably Arthur told him .that he was
the best the members of the taking Marshall home and he went

Council had ever heard on such with them, sitting in the back of
an occasion, the car. Arthur drove to Chapel
He was moving the adoption Gap about 25 to 35 miles per hour
of the report of the Select Com- along Haggatt Hall Cross Road in
mittee appointed to reply to the the direction of Chapel Gap. On
speech, reaching the bottom of Two Mile
Hon. A, G. Gittens seconded the Hill he saw Lionel Marshail turn
motion, his body to the left, and when he
The report was adopted and did so, Arthur looked at him and
passed as the Council’s Address then there was an impact. The
in reply to the speech. car had stopped about 12 yards
It reads: when he looked back and saw @

lorry stationary at the side of the
Phe: Covell have. the honour road. When he looked at Marshall

‘to thank Your Excellency most
i he was bleeding from the nose and
cone”, ary Pee) | eR he told Arthur to take Marshall to

the Hospital. Questioned by Ser-
geant Bancraft, Jordan said that
he never saw the lorry until they
passed it, and only knew Marshall
a day before the collision, When
the impact took place Marshall
was leaning forward, and he could
not say if his head was outside

They desire to express their
agreement in general with the
lines of thought therein develop-
ed and to assure Your Excellency
that they will give most careful
consideration to any measures
that come before them designed
to give practical effect to the the car He had had no drinks
principles enunciated. and he did not know if Marshall

In particular they wish to en- and Arthur were drinking. Only
dorse the opinions which Your three of them were in the car.

Excellency has expressed with Cross-Examined
regard to the folly of economis- — Gyoss-examined by Mr. Ward
ing in relation to brains, to thé Jordan said he left Marshall at
futility of endeavouring to im- Arthur's house talking with the
prove the standards of living of family about 8 p.m, on Sunday
the community without sustained May 7. He had been with Arthur
efforts at economic development, for about two and a quarter hours
and the need for practical good- ang when they returned he saw
will. arshall sitting in the/car. Dur-
The Council greatly appreciate ing that two and a quarter hours
the well deserved tribute which it would not be true to say that
Your Excellency paid to their Marshall had gone to St. Philip
late President and believe that before the accident.
the regret felt by Your Excel- Replying to a question asked by
lency at Mr. Campbell’s depar- Mr. Ward concerning the road on
ture is shared by the many who which the accident occurred, Jom
have experienced his unfailing dan said that to the east where
courtesy and willingness to help. the accident took place he noticed

Cigarettes, Whisky
Prices Go Up
IN JAMAICA





Passenger

Carmichael Weekes, a passenger
on the lorry said on May 8 about
12.30 a.m., the lorry was drawn
up to the south side of the road
facing the west. He was sitting
Fr and in the second seat from oy oe

(arcm, Own Conrespondent) on the right hand side facing the
, KINGSTON, May 16, east. Suddenly in the distance he

With effect from mid-night last saw the lights of a car coming
night, Jamaicans will pay more down Two Mile Hill, It was
for cigarettes, whisky, gin, brandy, going at a very fast rate and was
liqueurs, and cordials, the Jamai- on the left side of the road, On
ca Executive Council having or- passing the car struck the rear
dered increased import and ex- right side of the lorry and swerved
cise duties, to ratse $525,000 extra over to the right side, continuing
revenue this year to help meet to travel for some time, After this
the estimated deficit of $1,790,000 had happened he jumped out of
on the current year’s operation. the lorry and chased after the car
Cigarettes go up by two cents shouting for it to stop. It con-
per package of ten and imported tinued running until it reached
spirits 25 cents per bottle. On Page 8.

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| Tennents—Plain & Milk,
Tennents, Jeffreys, Breeda, Butters, Jeffreys Milk,
N.E.B., Heinekins, Z.H.B., Younger, Vi-Stout, Me-
McEwans, Hibberts Golden Ewans, Murray
John D. Taylor & Sons Lid.



|

| WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD.

“CLOTHIERS OF DISTINCTION ”

FINE TAILORING IS,
ALWAYS A JOY TO
BEHOLD!



———_—_—







i

Our Tailoring
Department

has a deservedly Popular
Reputation for

“JUST THAT LITTLE
MORE CARE AND
ATTENTION”

which we give to all orders
for Suits

Many men now are saying
“I Always Get Mine from

“ FOGARTY

SSS

BIT

{

9
wR

> oF









|





{HE STANDARD Y



Corpse Meets
Death Trap

It took a hearse conveying
corpse at about 7.45 a.m. yester
day to reveal the presence of ¢
death trap in one of many gaps
that make up the Garden Land
Country Road. The trap
Which pedestrians have
passing for very many years |
a 16-foot well in the middle of
the dirt-surfaced gap.




As the hearse passed over the
spot yesterday with the body of
aman from the same neighbour-
heod, its wheels opened a hole
in the ground. Further probing
removed more of the surface soil,
and there wes the yawning hole
below,

THE FAMILY CAR—POPULAR EVERYWHERE
NOTE THESE FEATURES :

«> The roomiest car in its class seats 6 people in comfort.
«» More leg room for rear seat passengers
«» Gear change on left of steering column.

, Suction controlied automatic ignition advance, in addition
to usual centrifugal control for even better petrol economy
at cruising speeds.

«» Silent helical gears with syncromesh on all forward gears.
«> THE BEST VALUE IN ITS CLASS TO-DAY.

How Long?

Residents gathered and _ starter
to speculate .on how long the
well had been there, None \
them apparently was old enough
to remember

By yesterday evemng, a cou-
ple of bricks, a wide slab of
stone and a piece of iron had been
placed over the surface to reduce
the danger of anyone falling in
before the proper authorities
Nake steps to fill in the hole. A
warning red flag has also been
placed on the spot,

See the 1950 models at...

CHELSEA GARAGE (1950) LTD.

"PHONE 4264 TRAFALGAR STREET











MAX FACTOR
HOLLYWOOD

| Fresh Stock of these Famous

|

Beauty Preparations at;

WEATHERHEAD 'S

|
| Lipstick 15, Shades—3 sizes.
Face Powder.— 12 Shades |
3 sizes |
Rouge Dry 12 Shades
Rouge Cream—3 Shades
Pan-Cake Make-Up
12 Shades—2 Sizes
Melting Cleansing Cream
Cleansing Cream
Invisible Make-Up Founda-
tion
Dry Skin Cream
Eye Brow Pencils
Astringent Foundation
Brillox (Liquid & Solid
Make-up Blender (all
shades)
Astringent
Skin Freshener
Honeysuckle Cream
Almond Cream
Cologne
Eye Shadow |
See Our Show Window

Get your supply to-day
from - = =

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
LIMITED

Head of Broad Street.

eC TmhOmMNVTVTIMVMWYT ———...n a





for evety

occasion
sen ae es

on Sale at the
slotces

leading







_ a a 7 eS



| ZL I P Fasteners









in a wide range of colours
Size 6 inches .......... 27. Size 8 inches ....... 33c.
9 Sle. i. \6 37e.
gE eae A ae ‘ne Aap ons Ale.
he on ae eet a ame te a i 19¢.
ay eee . Ale, ic) a a 3Te,
» 10 9 de. 5 a Ue es 46c.
» 12 » . Sle. » 24 PT Nees 49e.

CAVE SHEPHERD & Co, Lt.
10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET.









THE

Mee 's TOUGH
- BUT NOT ON YOUR POCKET

Tuts powerful truck is a driving
force in economical transport
operation, Note this list of
Thames advantages (and
then ask us to give
you the full list).
















Abundant power and tough-
ness. Long Life, Low cost per
mile. Big load capacity. High
average speed. Most efficient
Hydraulic Brakes. Choice of
3 wheel-bases. Models from
2 to 8 tons. Choice of petrol or
diesel engines.

CHARLES MeENEARNEY & €0., LTD.










sid ——— Fe

———_—_—_—_—



¢ SIX ; ‘AT WEDNESDAY, MAY 1%, 1950
PA 3E sD BARBADOS ADV‘é CATE
H Y BY CAR = DERS ON





























WILLIAM



OUNGER & Co’ cater meee
Y OS. soreness. At the first discomfort
of cote, wanch ie Sew act it.

NOURISHING oars

MILK STOUT

BATTERY CHARGING
METAL TURNING
MO10OR REPAIRS

sec —






JINKS YOU'RE
R



Nay NoTEAa | | GURDGN BOLDEN
. You!
Pr INCLINED TO ge TE SSE) Bs ON! Gasp BARBADOS GARAGE,



\GREE WITH
You!

= O AAS

139, Roebuck S*. : Mal 361

ASK
FOR
YOUNGER'S













ney Prodections — a —S



Cape iyo. Wile
werd Rights R

BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG

sg"

of great

interest to

FOOTBALLERS

BE SURE TO KEEP
A BOTTLE OF

SACROOL

handy—It’s the greatest
Pain-killer in Barbados.

Cn Sale at all Drug Stores

KNIGHT’S LIMITED
Distributors,

STIMULATING
AND

INVIGORATING

HOM BISCUITS |
AND GANANA CREAM

\ ; ‘i oO yOu bh
OD gate wen |
a , i ner |
« : g ||

i

I
‘a
!



SSS

THE FACTS ABOUT FRESHER BREATH
and (E{l/ LEG TIERREINEE tooth Paste

In scientific tests, more than 80% of cases
of simple bad breath were overcome—not
for minutes but for hours — with a single
brushing of LISTERINE TOOTH PASTE!
EXCLUSIVE LUSTERFOAM ACTION
AND WW MINTY FLAVOUR!
New LISTERINE TOOTH PASTE today:

exhilarating freshness... keep your
fresh longer with exclusive Lesterfoem Actical



WENRY 1S A
BOY 70 BE

PROUD
OF MRS.

REPLY ?.. NO..
NO REPLY, THANK
YOu, LAODIE.













% * tat a
x :
Heonmiweeng) || MEEP A RECORD {
‘ie } : OF THE W. I. §
3 CRICKET TOUR x
i x mcd POLISH
x oaniailiiiiiainagiie R == 7 Zs t
’ FIXTURE CARDS ‘| wren.
x c. each now on sale a % \
X +
: ‘| © SHOE ES ¢
\ re A ‘ADVOCATE STATIONERY. {| ane tOE,, POLISHES °
BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC.MANUS ee reetcettetetttstettttittitstty :








NOT YET- AN! WHAT
GOIN' TO CALL
YOU) I6N'T FIT TO
PRINT-WHY HAVEN T
YOU FINISHED THE
CHORES MY WIFE
TOLD YOU TO DO?

OM THE LIBRARY “ND
SEE IF 'OAKHEAD” IS
| DOING THE CHORES I

— TOLD Him TO DO-













; CORO | amen ee
fs yineseannns~ ee a
, MW’ : ns SU YG | il
/ M’mm...they’re | "3 Alu, *

a
7
‘ft

& perfect! For Restorative Sleep
be a Wc tae or ‘P










BY ALEX RAYMOND

HONE NUMBERS es y | [= WARN YOU, SERSEANT, \ OU? BOYS CAN
endiepuin on Cee WALL THES NAMES MEAN ANYTHING TO YOU, - 5 LCN car sn aoe

Bakewell Tarts

Who wouldn’t be proud of putting delicious tarts
like these on the tea-table! You can make them
easily—there’s no special knack. With Royal Baking
Powder to guarantee success, they’re bound to turn
out perfect. Here’s the recipe:

Make pastry with ¢ oz. plain flour, 1 level teaspoon,
Royal Baking Powder, pinch of salt, 1% oz. lard, water
to mix. Line patty tins with pastry, put a little jam at
bottom. Cream J oz. butter and 1% oz. sugar, bea:
in one egg, add two oz. semolina, 1 rounded teaspoon
Royal Baking Powder, a little almond essence and 2
tablesps. milk. Beat well, and three-quarters fill the
patty-tins with the mixture. Bake in hot oven at

’ J CU A
There is only One Ovaltine

EEP, restorative sleep is essential if you are to wake
up rested and invigorated in the morning. Because

| *Ovaltine’ helps to ensure this kind of sleep it is
recognized throughout the world as the ideal night-cap.

J RNY pie ee eee |
BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES
1D LIKE TO SPLIT YOUR SRULL LIKE | [I'LL POSTPONE THAT >I)

agen ACOCOANUT! 1 COULD-EASILY-BUT | |PLEASURE+ FOR YOU 5
TELL ME SOMETHING; T ARE TOBE TAKEN

WHAT IS THIS APE (DOL? y BEFORE THE ,
WHERE D1D HE~OR IT _ ww i LIVINGAPE {ff ‘/

\DOL~ ff
now! AK

* Ovaltine ’ is completely free from drugs and acts in an entirely
natural way. Taken at bedtime it helps to break down nervous
tensions built up during the day, induces natural relaxation and
prepares the way for peaceful sleep.









| 1 Furthermore, ‘ Ovaltine ’ assists in building you ug during sleep,

} because its important food elements are readily digested and
absorbed. ‘ Ovaltine’ also possesses valuable tonic properties
which help to maintain a healthy nervous system, For these
reasons you will find, like countless others, that ‘ Ovaltine’ will

450°, 10 - 12 minutes.

ee 5 | pd great deal to bring you the kind of sleep which really refreshes
‘ ay : ; and restores.
ee || Ss
cS t=) | ROYAL BAKING Quality
=" §( WOR e x *
Ces | | POWDER has made Ovaltine’ the Worlds



most widely used Food Beverage,
s g ns by all Chemists and Stores. P.C,274

1a

|
: . — YOURSELF WITH
us OF FAILURE
|
|









WEDNESDAY, MAY 17, 1950 BARBADOS ADVOCATE



PAGE SEVEN

CLASSIFIED ADS. |2EBEeCxeTteHs cor sco: one | SEEPPING NOTICES (0000 rr"
: . ne

































































For vanished smiles we long, / water in each. For further] TERNAK, HARRY BURe cc
But God hath led our dear one on Sartlenliars Dies Saee" HENSCH ALTMAN, persons of the soe

Dial 2947
Curios, Ivory, Teak, Sandal, Jewel- Victoria Street
Mabel Reid (Wife), Leta and Dora 3.4 50—t-f-n- | ish Faith resident in this Island AND

lery, Brass Ware, Tapestries, ‘ 16.5.50.-2n.

x
= - The appneation ot Violet Decastro | *
THE bg ig sAGRICUL-| holder of License No, 622 of 1950 granted %
Telephone 2508. To the creditors hold Act, laity lens to Vincent Stuart fa respect of a wai) | eibteiinaaiatiia alba i ee »
agaings GROVE rk a St. Philip, building im Tudor Street, opp. Sobers | ix
IN MEMORIAM Take Notice that we, the owners of the) b#ne, City, for permission to use saici ROYAL NETHERLANDS — = ih
anaes FOR RENT Shove Prentation are ‘about to obtain a! paeuet f gage at said premises Tudor The M.V. “Moneka” will accep iS
in 8,000 s . ¥. aAssengers oS .
_IN MEMORY of my loving mother the ehove Ast nenitet the nale Diamine | _ Dated this 16th day of May, 1950 STEAMSHIP CO. Soe ot ee Se US
Mrs. GERTRUDE ARCHER who passed “| in respect of the Agricultural year 1950) To:—H. A. TALMA, Esq., SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM, ROT- Montserrat, St. Kitts-Nevis, Load- i’
Te cane ex aise hciaibind to pet ar a TERDAM & ANTWERP ing Wednesday 17th Sailing \%
‘ = lo money has been borrowed under the | strict “A”. MS. “HELENA™ June 8/10/13th. Thursday 18th s LE: 4 £ VILLA”
Where the green grass gently waves, HOUSES Asticultural Aids Act, 1905, or the above | Signed VIOLET DF CASTRO S.S. “HIERSILIA™ July 7/8/1ith The M.V. “T. B. Radar” will \& ee oats See ene. = ae Michael
Lies the one I loved so dearly AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY—A Act in respect of such year. Applicant SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM St. Laicia, St. Vincent, Aruba. |) Se ~ a ob BS >
One I loved and could not save, good Business Stand with or en Dated this 10th day,of May, 1950. N.B.—This application will be can- | AND DOVER accept Cargo and Passengers for {standing on 1 acre 2 roods and 30 perches—the house contains
To you who have a mother, fixtures. Suitable for thou: FOURSQUARE ESTA . LTD. sidered at a Licensing Court to be held} S.S. “BONAIRE” May 26th Trinidad and Sailing Wednesday %\ «open and closed Verandahs, Drawing, Dining, Breakfast nook,
Cherish her with care. tionery, Leather or ap ee alee = ! at Police Court, District “A”, on Friday] S/S. “COTTICA™ June 23rd 17th * Pantry, Kitchen, Store and Spare Room downstairs, 4 Bed-
You never know her value type of Business called “Blue House” E. S. Robinson, | the 26th day of May, 1950 at 11 g’clock, | SAILING TO MADEIRA, PLYMOUTH The M.V. “Caribbee” will ac- ¢ rooms upstairs, W.C. and Bath. There are some valuable
Till you see her vacant chair. in Lucas Street Immediately Managing Director. a.m. ANTWERP AND AMSTERDAM cept Cargo and Passengers for ‘ pstairs, — -
Ever to be remembered by her loving . + | 13.6.50.--3n. H. A. TALMA, M.S. “WILLEMSTAD" May 25th Dominica, Antigua, Montewrat, & trees /nd fruit trees on the land, and room FOR A BUILDING
daughter Annie Watson smyrna ae ea fe As Police Magistrate, Dist. “A” M.S. “ORANJESTAD” June 27th St. Kitts-Nevis, loading Monday ||| ‘* PROGRAMME,
| 17 5.80—1n| , aie tin wr N 1 | 17.5, 50--11 SAILING TO nb 22nd May, sailing Tuesday 23rd x For i tH di r ioe 1
esapbies FLAT—One Ground Floor OTICE PARAMARIBO, DEMERARA ETC, —— ‘or inspection, conditions and terms of sale a —
IN LOVING MEMORY of FITZHER-) one bedroom Dial 3696 ote eee WRI do ‘tebecty seein tas a S.8. “HENDRICK” May ith B.W.1, SCHOONER OWNERS' s ; ply’
ee en eee ay 12..50—t.f-n.| intention of the ‘undersigned OSCAN oe Sapte ene gn oy Be R. ARCHER Mc KENZIE
Pines ~ PILLE RF, LAZAR SPIRA, SRUL ORIENTAL | M.S. “BONAIRE” June 18th Telephone No. 4047 ; ° ic
‘e long for household voices gone, Upstairs flat with 3 bedrooms] JACOR & RNSTEIN, PEL’ . PAS. 8. P, MUSSON SON & CO., LTD., Agents oa! N
e nar
n






-







—_— Ww ILSTO A 5 . I INE 6596S CbLeTsesee+ coneesoeeeesees
(Daughters) Ben and Mary _(Grand| FLATS: Three (3) unfurnished Flats} resenting for Se bamote the Barbeses See H R ON atest; on este OO
children) . 17.5,50-—-In | at Abergeldie, Dayrelis Road. For par-| Museum and Historical Society to cause KASHMERE ; OSS
Saeed tculars, Dial BE. C. Field 4255. to be introduced into the House of Assem-
IN LOVING MEMORY of my Dear 17.5.50—6n]} bly of this Island a Rill declaring them ee
beloved Daughter CORA FLATTS who to be one body corporate and politic by

-

a. nee Ae Jesus on the 15th May] HOUSE—Athlone-on-sea. Fontabells | the name of “THE SYNAGOGUE | POS99999995755G5999990"
1949, Age 10.

7

De ee et en te ae













e '
HOUSE Athlone: Oa Ro hep eM NAgOCUE : OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM: A uatic S orts
amiga man, | Saat Sete Bae Saomnarets| OMSL Baas" | FOR SALE
2 wi i. room, . “
Find in methine all'in ai’ "| Tom, gallery and all, modern con-| Ae eRSrERNAK At Wildey Plantation th 3 | eeu — a. MARATHON RACING — FREE DANCING
; ; veniences. larger flat has 5 bed- JACOB HERSCH ALTMAN, 20 ins. x 30 ins, Milling Plant . . a 2 Under the Auspices of
Chorus: rooms, dining room, drawing room etc. “ »|S.S. “LORD GLADSTONE M/borough 9th May 24th May
Jesus paid’ tt all, all to him I owe,| piemtic SRUL JACOB BERNSTEIN, complete with engine {3 ins. X ‘ The
light, telephone is at present HARRY BURAK p y & Glasgow :
Pea eee ee Pee a ket (oom and garage.| EUSTACE MAXWELL SHILSTONE x 30 ins., and all steel gear- }/ 5.5. «aA DVISER” Liverpool 6th May =. 27th May ’
5 heen. /porke ie oe al tants € Be Reis Catens tines N SEAR cio Ee’ ah ay atel® BARBADOS ELECTORS’ ASSOCIATIO
) . Iris I i ille Inniss, ral : vaporator, two # »15.8,. % E ea “ « uiver Bt
i ee. : r a a ene a ee = mm . N cE Pons, © ioe & 12 inn, Oe + STATESMAN Liverpool 28th May 8th June im ;
a (Sisters) Darnley, Denville, Collin," on the sea St, Lawrence, fully furnished. oT lonial Hor. Engine, two Filter x HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM: were
\ (Brothers) . 17.5.50—In ) Dial 8367. 25.4.50—t.f.n. This is to notify the customers and Presses and Montejue, 3 Vessel For Closes in Barbados PRINCESS ALICE PLAYFIELD
IN EVER-LOVING MEMORY of our! ROOM—Ready furnished bedroom by will’ be’ chet, toe’ Renapetions’ Pleas clarifiers, 7ft—Oin, dia, x S.S. ‘HERDSMAN” as Liverpool 20th May,
{ dear Father JOSEPH HENRY FITT| week or month. Apply: Bel Air,} Thursday 18th of May until further notice. 12ft—0in. Multitubular Boil- $ S.S. “RIVERCREST” sa London 23rd May (Reef Grounds)
i ee eee, wre as to rest on! Richmond Gap. Dial 3663. bent E, C. JONES, er, all steam and water x : on
is Weis ie ot ee sever, . 5. : Proprietor. |s¢ pipings and_ fittings. $ For further particulars apply to THURSDAY, JUNE 8, 1950 from 8 a.m. to 12 MIDNIGHT
) The beautiful, the beautiful river, LINWOOD,—Rockley New Road, from Apply to The Manager. x DA COSTA & co LT A Music by C. B. Browne’s Ork.
)) Gather with the saints at the river, | ist. June, For Particulars apply| THE SUGAR INDUSTRIAL AGRICUL. ce . ” D—Agents.
a That flows by the throne of God. Carrington & Sealy. TURAL BANK ACT, 1943 OCS OPO EVENTS
iM Nurse Meta Hoyte (Daughter), Alphonso 17.5.50—3n] To the Creditors holding Specialty Liens ----——— eee ns Re 1) MARATHON RACE:
i Pitt (Son), George Fitt (Brother). | Arainst EVERTON PLANTATION, ( ION RACE: 8 am, from Princess Alice Play
av 17.5.50—In| MULLINS, St. Peter fully furnished St. George











a delightfully cool. Available for June‘! TAKE NOTICE that I, the Trustee of
HK | 2nd July $75.00 per.month. Apply to} the above Plantation am about to obtain
if Ralph A. Beard; Phone 4683 or 8402. % er a Net tare en of
))) 17.5.50—2n | the above Act against Plantation,
i$} FOR SALE in. respect of the Agricultural year
} a! MALTA, Cattle Wash, for the month | 1950 to 1951.

Field to Paynes Bay and back. Via (Black Rock, 1
Hall, and Baxters Road). : —

Prizes: Ist $20.00; 2nd $15.00; 3rd $10.00; 4th $5.00,
(2) HAWKERS TRAY RACE; from P.A. Play Field to

The Amateur Athletic ‘Canadian National Steamships



















6 LLLPELLPRPDPBPVPCEPLLLPEPPPPLLL LPP EELVE AP AVES E

: . 2
ten ( ! Ass SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails Garrison and back. Via: Bay Street.
sh, rame, Sag Jee, Sreemarnend,| No, eee tae ew ereveret wate ociation of Mentfest miiflex —metton ‘Widen’ ae Prizes: ‘Ist $8.00; 2nd°$9-00; ara $3.00
) F 17.5.50—5n| above Act (as the casi y be) in LADY RODNEY .. . 12th May 18th May 1?th May 26th May 27th May
» AUTOMOTIVE =| respect of such year. Barbados CAN. CRUISER 19th May 22nd May and June dnd June (3) FISHING BOATS RACES: (Island Wide Competition)
{ MARKHAM on the Sea, Hastings,| Dated this 17th day of May, 1950 LADY NELSON Sist May 3rd June 5th June ith June 15th June A, B and C Classes. Entries closed on 3.6.50
( CAR (1)—Special_ Deluxe, Plymouth | furnished. 3 bedrooms with all es F. H. E. DOUGLAS, CAN. CONSTRUCTOR ® June 12 June 22 June 22 June Class A’ Prizes: “] t $40 00: 2 . ae is
1 Car 1941. Apply: Cosmopolitan Garage,| conveniences, gas installed for cooking ‘Trustee LADY RODNEY - 30th June 3rd July Sth July 14th July = 18th July : es: Ist $40.00; 2nd $25.00; 3rd $.20.00; 4th $15.00; ,
if; Magazine Lane. Dial 3915, Apply Elise Court, Hastings. 17.5.50—3n + LADY NELSON 22nd July 25th July 27th July Sth Aug. 6th Aug, 5th $10.00; 6th $6.00
y DIAL: 3915. 17.5,50—Bn 28.4,50—t_f.n. aaa eee nae LADY RODNEY + 23rd Aug. 26th Aug. 38th Aug, th Aug. 7th Sep. Class B. Prizes: Ist ae 2nd $20.00; 3rd $15.00; 4th $10.00;
\ SUG us ICUL- 5th $6.00; 6th $5.00
MORRIS OXFORD—done under 9,500 SANT. —~On- . Law. TURAL BANK ACT, 1943 NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives ‘ ry »
i miles and in excellent condition—Courtesy rence Gn. Sale Arenas, ew tases To the Creditors holding Specialty Liens B'dos B'dos Boston Galifax Montreal Class C. Prizes: Ist $20.00; 2nd $15.00; 3rd $12.00; 4th $10.00;
' Garage, 4616. 16.5.50—3n.} ag 3 bedrooms | Drawing . and Dining Asainst LITTLE SoA THAME ORSON, LADY RODNEY 2h dune 10th June 19 dune ait June ath dune 5th $6.00; 6th $5.00.
in ihe slanni. E Y NELaO . pe ae yun y
only 0.300 miles and ‘driven by a single | Gaede. Dial 496. ii witida | Gin shiwee’ SOcEMM Gee aberd 40 One INTERCOLONIAL LADY RODNEY ath guly" 29th quly 7th ‘Aus. wt Aus. ath Aug @ POND BOAT RACE: (12 inches)
ii} wher, Regularly serviced by us and in SO | 2 oon of £250 under the provisions of Liss th Aug. 20th Aug. 29th Aug. Us. Sep. izes: Ist $8.00; 2nd $5.00; 3rd $3.00; 4th $2.00; Sth and 6th
i excellent condition. COREY bya the above Act against the said Plantation, LADY ROD - 19th Sep. Bist Sep. 30th Sep. ist Oct. Sth Oct $1,00 each, .

PUBLIC SALES [1050 'to?to % Aericuturt vee

No ey ree be pesrowed under hie
Agricultura. ids Ark h or e
AUCTION

above Act (as the case may be) in
ELECTRIC STOVES — complete with ba oe mint sae

——
oven in white and Green REDMAN &! jy instructions received from the Trus- . ay, 1950
TAYLOR'S Garage and Showroom tees of the Hutchinson Trust, I will sell Seed Mie Ah ey nef sear,
14.5.50—3n] on the spot, the property known as Cramaet
“White Hall”, consisting of one acre and





CYCLE & ATHLETIC
SPORTS MEETING

at KENSINGTON OVAL



N.B.—Subs: to change without notice. A)! vessels fitted with cold storage chain
bers, wer Fares and freight tutes on application to 1— -

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO,, LTD. — Agents.

_

(5) MOSES PADDLING RACE:
ELECTRICAL

Prizes: 1st $8.00; 2nd $5.00; 8rd $3.00.

(6) SWIMMING RACE:
Prizes: Ist $6.00; 2nd $3.00; 3rd $2.00

-

GOFF OE

o



ELECTRICAL WIRE and fit —7/044
triple 7/044 twin, 17/029 triple, 7,
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 items.
Enquire Auto Tyre Company, Trafalgar
Street, Phone 2696. 10.5.80,—t.f.n.
ea

WESTINGHOUSE REFRIGERATOR—
6 cu. ft. (Im good working order).
Owen T. Allder, Roebuck Street Dial
3299. 13.5.50—3n.



LIVESTOCK

RABBITS—Pure Bred Flemish Giant
Rabbits. Apply G. L. Harford, Norwood,
St. James. 17,.5.50—3n

DUCKLINGS-—10 days old. Apply G. L.
Harford, Norwood, St. James.
17.5.50—8n





|

B. S. A. BICYCLES & Motor Cycles
f come in and see these—before purchasing
elsewhere. REDMAIN & TAYLOR'S gar-
age and Showroom, 14.5.50—2n

MISCELLANEOUS

AERATED WATERS PLANT—Com-
plete and in Good Working Order. For
particulars apply to 69 Roebuck Street,
DIAL: 2297, 17.5.50—3n.



two of land “be the same more or
less, all wall buildings standing
thereon situate above Mangrove Planta-
tion, in oe er oa oene 7s aon
Wednesday the 1 iy 0 ys ,
between the hours of twelve and four
o'clock in the afternoon.
Terms Cash

E, L. MOORE,
Govt. Auctioneer,
District “
10.5.50. .
By instructions received we will sell

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.









ER LAMOND ER
UNDER, THE, DIAMOND HAN
Thursday next 18th May, at 1 apa 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 mahos. 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 eG .
Terms Cas!
D'ARCY A. SCOTT,

17.5.50—3n



THE AGRICULTURAL AIDS ACT, 1905.
To the Creditors holding Specialty Liens
Asainst BAGATELLE PLANTATION,
St. Thomas

TAKE NOTICE that we the owners of
the above named plantation, am about
to obtain a loan of £8,000 under the
provisions of the above Act, against the
Sugar, Molasses and other crops of the
seid plantation to be reaped in 1951

No money has yet been borrowed
against the said crops.

Dated this 17th of , 1960.
‘ GB TRYHANS, Etal,

Owners.
per R. BE. KING,

Attorney.

17.5.50—3n

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE



attached to residence at Walls Tenantry,
Christ Church, within District “B".
Dated this 15th day of May, 1950.
To:—C. W. RUDDER, Exq.,
Police Magistrate,
District “B".
Signed KENNETH SMITH,
Applicant
N.B.—This application will be consid-
ered at a Licensing Court to be held at
Police Court, District “B" on Friday the
“6th day of May, 1950, at 11 o'clock,

a.m
Cc. W. RUDDER,
Police Magistrate, Dist, “B’.
17,5,50—1n



(under the distinguished
Patronage of His Excellency

the Governor, Mr. A. W. L.
Savage)

WHIT-MONDAY, MAY 29,
THURSDAY, JUNE 1

beginning at 1 p.m.
See the Leaaing Cycle &
Athletic Champions of Trin-
idad, British Guiana and

Barbados in action.

See Pearl Gooding & Grace
Cumberbatch in action.
Heats at 3.30 p.m., Tuesday,
June 23rd., 1950

Tickets on Sale at Civic
Society daily

PRICES:

Kensington Stand, 3/-, Geo.
Challenor Memo. Stand, 2/6,

—ee Seats 2/-,
junds 1/- Daily

4

are a unique

basic component for what is now called an ADDITIVE, This fundamental
discovery proved to be the germ of modern Jubrication technique

GERM OILS

are obtainable from

FOUNDRY

SERVICE STATION, TRAFALGAR ST.

CENTRAL

THE POPULAR

CIE. GLE., TRANSATLANTIQUE
FRENCH LINE

S.S. “MISR”

The Sailing for the above steamer to Plymouth will
be on the afternoon of the 11th May, 1950.

For further information apply to :—

R. M. JONES & CO,, LTD.-Agents.






product of research which in 1918 resulted in the first

LTD.





CUT THIS OUT.



SLPS PSELELL EAT

S$ J. S. HOAD,
%

PPC LPO

(7) LONG DIVING; Prizes: 1st $5.00; 2nd $8.00.

(8) GLIMBING THE GREASED POLE: (1) 15 lb, ham, 1
bottle of Whiskey and $5.00,

(9) TUG-O-WAR: Fishermen vs. Butchers.
Winners: 1 case of Beer,

(10) STEEL BAND COMPETITION;
Prizes; $10.00; and 1 case of Beer.
May-Pole Girls and Merry-Go-Round
A day of Frolic and Fun

Join the Crowd and Dance Free to the
Music of C. B. Browne’s AMPLIFIED Orchestra
at Princess Alice Play Field on
The King’s Birth date.
TEST MATCH broadcast throughout the day

For intormation contact Messrs:
ARTHUR M., JONES, ERNEST D, MOTTLEY,

¢ Electors’ Association, Phone 3927,

~ Phone 3421, CLIFTON WHITE,
$ SAM GIBBS, e Barbados Ice Co.,
$ Suttle St., Phone 3115. Phone 2267.

ARTHUR JORDAN,

Barbados Foundry, Garden, St. James,

ss Phone 4528. Phone 91-44.

% J, W. MAYNARD, NEVILLE SKEETE,

% Civie Society, Phone 2152. , C/o Wilkinson & Haynes,
$ Phone 4456,





SAL SOCVVTSOS |

wha POST OFFICE NOTICE
Cookery Book AM MAILS

received

‘1,9.49.—t.£.n, Auetioneer.| LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

—— ip 5.50.4, The application of Bugenia Toussaint

ee tne weston cana, —> tee Sone
7 : ant o Bliza i

at Knights Drug Store. 16.5.50—2n. REAL ESTATE iat a a double roofed board ar
erence eee |e ree ee : patie

MATS—ibre Door Mats. Plain PERTY: small Property at| Shingle house with shedroo
and Inlaid in several sizes. Price $1.73] pr kOhHei cioss head Price $2,500.00 | at Chureh Street, City for permission

J. W. MAYNARD,
Hon. See,







be



At your Gasworks, Bay St,

:
4
3
s
j
&
is
rn
2
=
SSS FFF FFF POO OOOO
x,




















































































Consequent on change .
and Ini ge f&g°| Rank Hall Road. Brice "$2,500.00 | {5 2s maid Tgauor ‘License at a) board 36th Edition 1 1 changes in B.W.1.A. Flights Schedule effective 17th May, 1950, AIR
HUTCHINSON ‘arcy . : 0 ;
LIMITED. Dial 423. 14,5.50—3n. 17.5.50—4n ee “ahiae “ae. Saistuat - ADVERTISE it pays Price Only 4/¢ MAILS will be closed at the General Post Office as follows: —
y May, 1% eee
FREEZERS — Famour “RELJANCE” REA TE—I will offer f le by Dated this 16th day of vy,
— CREAM SOE EA in Pee ane Publie "competition at my office Victoria FO ey ate aq,
. Also e S, am, . “ae +
Shredders and Ice Cream Servers—Order aii The” messuae. or (dwelling pene Signed DARNLEY_ GRIFFITH, GOVERNMENT NOTICES Time Day Destination Time Day
yours . * . “ ILLE” ng 0 " ~
Co. B4d,- Dial 4222. 14.9.50-O0. | square feet land. at GRAZerre Onn: | N.B.—This “Boitaasion weil Oe omnelld 1
rawing, > * = rf
FLOUR BAGS—Opened and washed ing. 8 bedrooms Uguad cut offines electric ered at a Licensing aera ke rat JOHN R. BOVELL SCHOLARSHIP
white, all marks taken out. Apply K.| light & water. There is a small shop] Police Court, Dieaae sot AE TL ateeanle ; 2.00 p.m, Tuesday Gt. Britain .. «of 11.45 am, Monday
zs a = ps ak ig it oa. Dat ‘eit a ae square feet LAND AT CHAT- ne pom, De Teen APPLICATIONS are invited for one “John R. Bovell Scholar- : 9.00 a.m, Saturday Bek ike 11.45 a.m, Thursday
ra eae “4.5.50—14n. | TERTON ROAD, with the double roofed | ~~ E. A. MeLBOD, ship” which will be of the value of £197. 10. 0., per annum for three | Australia 11.45 a.m. Monday ; 9.00 a.m, Saturday
boarded and shingled house and out Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”. pars, tenable at the Imperial College of Tropical Agriculture 11,45 a.m, Thursday Grenada. ». | 10,00 a.m. Thursday
PARKER 51 PENS—new Model—many | offices standing thereon. House contains} _.._____ omen | years, tenable at the Im} ee cere 7 9.00 a.m, Saturday 9.00 a.m. Saturday
improvements on the old style, no other | drawing, dining, 4 begreotas, qolonss NOTICE plications to be addressed to the Director of Agriculture, will be Austraita 410.48 om, Wednesday Guadeloupe 2.00 p.m. Tuesday
ae hae ee we aoe, ee cendiiees aed ee of sale a m received at the office of Department of Science and Agriculture up (to Panama only) | 9.00 a.m. Saturday ; 9.00 am. Saturday
apply R. ARCHER MC KENZIE, Victoria) BARBADOS Pe ertcc rita NURSE to the 8rd of June, 1950. Haiti 11.45 am. Monday
¢ iok diatietee Sota tows ee ong eh Street. maenmudis| iegmbera are reminded of the 2. Applications will be considered from a candidate who— 11.45 am, Monday 11.45 a.m. Friday
ies Ltd. *'13.5.50.—7n. | ““cHURCHILL"—situate at Maxwells| rourtcenth (14th) Annual Meeting of the (a) is between 18 and 21 years of age on the Ist of May, 11.45 a.m, Wednesday India . ». [11.45 aum, Monday
Coast, Christ Church, standing on 9,266) parbados Registered Nurses’ Associatio: . ? 11.45,a.m, Friday 11.45 a.m, Thursday
SOUVENIRS—with Barbados Mono-| square feet of land, with 12 foot right of) which is to be held at the Barbador 1950. 11.45 a.m Monday 9.00 a.m. Saturda
eso. ne ee Cason, ae way to the sea, ene pean al dining | Genera! Hospital's ureee! Ee ae (b) has reached a standard equivalent to the subsidiary 11.45 a.m fhursday Jamaica 11.45 a.m Monday’
ers, ‘o me 4 y. : ) : ee de ‘ a . e . m,
Books. Just ‘the thing for a gift. Knights | roone three bedrooms and ‘kitchen, all Ee a ureday,, 1th. Max, 1960 standard in two science subjects in the Higher Certificate 9.00 a.m Saturday 11.45 a.m. Thursday
Drug Store. —16,5.50—2n. with built-in cupboards one eee Hour # p.m, Uniferm, en acai of the Oxford and Cambridge joint Examination Syndi- ee a.m aon : as a.m, Saturday
aa . i A . c. Poatee 11.45 a.m, “hursday Martinique p.m, Tuesda,
TINS—A quantity of empty tins for] Garage and one servant's room with bath cate; t ; 1 e: y
hatching plants or household purposes. | in the yard. r (c) is a native of Barbados, the son of a native or of parents| Bahamas... + | 11.45 am, Monday 9.00 a.m. Saturday
Dial 3063 ,Purity Bakeries Ltd. Inspection on application to. the under. NTED . 11.45 a.m, Thursday Mexico is .. $11.45 am, Monday
13.5.50.—7n. | signed, from whom further pastioula’s WA who have been domiciled in the Island for ten years 9.00 a.m, Saturday 11.45 am. Friday
per eeteemne, ape. gomditions os to yan wk ant up et oes, prior to the date of application; Bermuda .. «+ 711,45 am, Monday Montserrat 2.00 p.m. Tuesday
sale at public Subtion af our oiice, 155 HELP (d) submits evidence of good character and general fitness ‘ 2.00 p.m, Friday (via Antigua) 9.00 a.m. Saturday
LOST & FOUND rr he 1th May, 1980, at 2.30 p.m. Tele- FIRST-CLASS: Representative to call to profit by a course of study at the Imperial College. Brazil es o. irae op Watenrdsy sl alla oe Sen
“ - i . » require ; it a i i . m, ew Zea oe . m, ‘onda
— pheoe err R .S. NICHOLLS & CO., on Retail Stores ete + for Engilss, Full 3. A candidate may be required to submit a medical certificate 1. mys Friday (all alr) “141/45 am. Th y
Onto bn. Site Air Mal giving fullest details | testifying to his physical fitness, Gay _ | Br. Guiana 9,00 a.m. Tuesday 9.00 a.m. Saturday
LOST _ Box No. 263, 233, High Holborn, London, 4. The suceessful applicant “ill be required te begin his studies 11.45 a.m. Friday New Zealand .. 111.45 am. Wednesday
SWEEPSTAKE TICK™T. Series U eee eee font W.C. 1. England. 17.5.50—in at the Imperial College in September, 1950. If no applicant possessing | Br. Honduras 11.45 a.m, Monday (to Panama only) | 9.00 a.m. Saturday
008s, Finder please return same to| DBs Beth and W.C., Dining, Drawing .. Tana, the requisite qualifications is forthcoming, the award of the scholar- Banka 33 o Pet . ae 1.46 al ea
Bertie King, Brandon Ecach, Fontabelle. Breakfast Rooms, large Sitting Room, BOARDER—Apply Krishna, nds ; ‘ st ; anada oe .- ’ mM. uesday uerto Rico be . Mm, ‘onda
+: c i 11.5.60~aa | See geeeee one Store Room. t) End, Fontabelle. 16.5.60—-2n. Ship will be postponed until next year 14 6:60: 2.00 p.m, Friday 11.45 am. Wednesday
ST THE JOB fervant® Phone Mrs, Dt. Johneon C/o FRENCH-BORN LADY — Desires 9-99.—2N. | Canal Zone s 11.45 am. paaedny ai ee 1 as << Friday
D. A. Clark “Ryde” St. Lawrence. | pupils, would give French Lessons an ' m, St. Lueia ; Mm. ‘uesday
a JU vee Telephone 8106. 9.5.50—t.f.n.| Conversational French. Terms moderate. O1 : Colombia Rep. 11,45 a.m. Monday 9.00 a.m. Saturday
APPLY TO-DAY IN WRITING. Se FHONE: 3303. 17.5.50—2n. FREE TUITION SCH ARSHIP il ‘s a.m, yoeak St. Kitts ‘ on 7-3 p.m, Tuesday
Hand lary for the right man.| The undersigned wi st ofnce No: 1% APPLICATIONS for one fre iti ars ble at the {Curacao .. ++ P1145 am, Monday 11.45 a.m, Friday
Wanted for dhe, Advocate ‘editorial De Hugh Street, Bridgetown, on Friday the MISCELLANEOUS Imperial College of Tropical Agios yearn care “ the 11.45 a.m. Thursday Bt. Thomas V.1. .. p11.$6 a.m. Monday
. ua. es ‘ , bs a
Initiative Love of hard work and capacity | 26th Oa ee ey told aveiing house| HOUBE—A furnished house in Hastings | Director of Agriculture up to the 3rd of June, 1950. me SACS a ie ore (via Trinidad) .. {11.45 a.m. Friday
‘Write ED OR, Advocate, 34 Broad St. | called “COLLEEN” situate st Worthing, ea aon er oF 16.5.50-3n, 2. Candidates should be not less than 17 years of age on the Ist 11.45 a.m, Friday St. Vincent .. 710.00 a.m. Thursday
“y Pt & ORE ing fous. ocetguioes Verary of September, 1950, and have obtained a Senior Cambridge Certificate | China i 46 S70. Mondey (via Grenada) ..] 9.00 am. Saturday
s 3 sides, drawing & dining rooms, or its equivalent with. preferably, sci . , et UISGay
a oan Cincoms, Kitchen, Toilet and Bath fi : 4 prefer ly, some knowledge of science heat, Saturday ironed x 2.00 pm. Tuesday
im e standing on 4,273 square feet - pa PERSONAL pes he ie ome a Ge holder to free tuition at the} Dominica ., «. | 2.00 p.m. ‘Tuesday (via Antigua) 9.00 a.m. Saturday
Inspection every day except Sunday ollege, but all other fees must met. (via Antigua) . | 9.00 am, Saturday
et te ae aR, teow oe The public are hereby warned against 17.5.50.—2n. Hissits chatnle 15 ae ae Monde Trinidad i .. $11.45 am, money,
premises. Dial 8362. For further par-| giving credit to my wife Gwendolyn: |) _ —_——_ EE CEES GT FP aes jute ulana .* : Dy onday
ticulars and conditions of sale apply tO} jackman (nee Forde) as I do not hold s 11.45 a.m. Friday Friday
use a COTTLE, CATFORD & CO. myself responsible for her or anyone else REAL ESATE AGENT — AUCTIONEER — SURVEYOR Dom, Republic 2.00 p.m. Wednesday 4.00 a.m. Saturday
16.5.50—10n | contracting any debt or debts in my 9°00 BSatura J ?
first lication of Nixoderm ss by itten ord igned > am Saturday
see ca gleae ati imgion tke facie |—Go-waratupia Bie A pameems [ore ee EEN VM. BLADON Je. 1-43 am. |Monday| = U.S.A... «.|11.48 am, | Monday
Une Nixoderm tonight and you will soon | | til fat our Office No. 17 High Street,| Signed JAMES JACKMAN, ® » iVEe a | 11.45 a.m, Thursday 2.00 p.m. Wednesday
see your a pencerinne See eee 224] Bridgetown, on Friday the 26th day of Cae ei: AFS. FVI | 9.00 a.m. Saturday 9,00 a.m. Saturday
fills germs and parasites on the skin that ba ag Ny Pl Wall Building 16.5.50—2n oat Dent ‘ \@| Fr, Guiana .. 11.45 a.m, Monday Venezuela .. 2.00 p.m. Tuesday
cause Pimples, Boils, Red Biotches, Ec- ‘di Half (Mo) Acta of latch at | acces etctiee (Formerly DIXON & BLADON) | 11.45 am. Friday 9.00 am. Saturday
zema, Singw ee, Gna Sr apone. nk Flagetatt Road, Clapham. The public are hereby warned ee | 1} sctletainsisnnenvscnonaieltiiaiilneninedeiptiebhodiidiiihasiietadespidaisnencaseinie . .
r Ss rises :—
yeu LB. the arene that hide in the tiny ees ye ral Shon ins manne, oe rie JONES Vie Bigeey ob las not j COLD SPRING COTTAGE | P
pores of your skin. So get Nixoderm from | "E> goor—3 bedrooms, Drawing &] hola myself responsible for her or any- Attractive seaside bungalow, St. James coast. 2 Reception, Registered Mail closes an hour before ordinary mail,
your chemist today seer oe wae Dining Rooms, and one large unfinished! 51,6 else contracting any debt or debts " 2 Ba ~ 3 ves |
Sand aicar your skin aoe and amnoeth oF Gallery. day on application to| ‘=, ™¥ name unless by a written order | Hi) 3 Bedrooms, wide Verandahs, good sea frontage with excelient | Previous Schedules should be cancelled.
2 money back Ms Foneoh St Till, cu the premises, Fee OY ee ca bei sendin | Bething. Price Fully Furnished ; £3,300
Nix e empty, pack Shc Cina " Chureh_ Village | ‘PHONE : 4640 “t- PLANTATIONS BUILDING General Post Office,
, 3 ; : 1 eal '
For Skin Troubles age. 1/9 @, COTTLE, CATFORD, & CO, ee aad a aa 16th May, 1950. 17.5.50.—1n.













CROWN A CROWNING ACHIEVEMENT BY DRINKING THE NEW CROWN GINGER ALE

















PAGE EIGHT



Tranquillity
Leads

a

Surrey Draw
Game With

W. I. Play

Cambridge

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

GOALLESS
DRAW

B'dos Friendly
Football

TODAY'S FIXTURES

WEDNESDAY, MAY 17, 1950
sacsibcointiiaasiteieiesciiiihiusiiitisiahiaiaiiniiapanest aladdin. tienda:

Princess Alice
Field Is In



fs W I di : (irene tee Carteentadent’ imme +3 = Savannah - indies Today GEORGETOWN, May 16, ,Penrede ve Advorate «t st tener (Spegt Demand

Trinidad ~held British Guiana



F Pp 1 t 0—0 a . Ban Yoga Sports Chub at the Bay
@ From Page 1. @ From Page 1. After the disappointment of not ‘© 4 raw in the First Test Referee: Mr. < i rincess Alice Playing
the score eventually went to 2—2, 183 and 5 runs later broke the having defeated Surrey through of the men’s hockey series at fr kotnies. May =e ce ean is aes to be en

but the experience of the Tran- stand by getting Fishlock caught jaying io end the day's play at G-C.C. Grounds, Bourda, today ae. shortly. Government has been

quillity players soon told and witn with the wicket-keeper, Christian! 4°39 )m. the West Indies will en- before a large crowd. ; x . = = $s asked for the balance of money

lovely volleys by Gun-Munro and standing well back. He had made »,y mixed memories when “oy Play was evenly divided on the < > € ‘ % S: £ = to complete it. The installation

jeep returns down the middle by 110 in three hours and thirty-five engage Cambridge Univers'ty Slippery ground, The evening was & ze esti-2g6 f light in the pavilion is the

i vt minutes, and hit fifteen fours. A sultry and there was heavy wind, Rangers ce 0 et eee hi am , div

H.-sfothnagel, hacked up by aes Whittaker went the same way ‘ppis will be the fifth tine the — Trinidad: —Lyon, Young, Cook, National 38 ~~ 3 BS 3 other major need which a gra We proudtiy present

service by both players, they’ ster scoring 14. tourists will meet this ancient seat Graham Smith, Lyon, Gardine game, & 3 2 1 32 § jg would overcome.

easily won the set 6—2. — Sire Sip The West Indies appeared to be of Jearning, and the four previeus Rodrigues, Herbert, Shepherd 5 ks Vee ae Soe See tae he Vestry Clerk has already

In the third set the Savannah ;, sight of victory shortly after fames have resulted in two wins Espinal and Pigott. , United 10 4 2 4 14 8 16 «(The Vestry liecati on ook) 99
players began very well and had jyneh when Gomez sent back for the West Indies, one defeat, B.G..— Reece, Elee, Reid, W re , sice i 10 10 «8 goertved: ree, Appi sd for E X ¢ A LI U
ine opponents down 4—2. There Laker leg before and next Alec and a drawn game — the 1939 Lee. G. Camacho Thane + ie 2.2 R ben fe, 4 Rho renter of the field fo

was a bright bit of playing by tne Bedser who hooked the ball high fxture. Wright, R. Camacho "Rollers Berwick 9 2 16 8 14 § Various games. Six applications The Ari sai for M
Savannah players) whics Was to square leg, where Trestrail on Gomez played in that game, and (Capt. ) Blackman. and Rf. St. Matthew's 9 2 1 6 4 44 2 have been made to get the fieid ne Aristocrat of Footwear tor Men
characterisea by good returns of the boundary made a fine catch. although he only scored 3, he saw Camacho. hs ears. thee Sh ul. ck. § for tennis, four—foothall, four—

service by St. Hill and crisp vol- Seven were down for 258. George Headley described then as The visitors will meet B, G, Maple 9 2— 7% 9 19 4 cricket, two—indoor games ard

leys at the nets by Lawless. How- Then the amateurs, Barton, the the “Prince of West Indian bats— on Thursday. ree others—netball.
ever, experience again told; the Captain, and Surridge, came to- men” make a brilliant 163, which



ie NT ats Some applicants have accepted
ad "Ss EP
Tranquillity players were quite gether in a usefyl eighth wicket was the first century for the tour, y CLUB PREMIERE the ground in its present conai- ; oa
satished to get the ball back, and stand which realised 61. In their end also the first three figure Inquest Todav TOURNAMENT tion and. some events arc Made of best quatity lecthers by exper
with angle shots allowea ine exuberance, the West Indies be- innings played by a West Indian 2 scheduled to take place. . 4 Wee
Savannah players to make their gan returning the ball wildly from against Cambridge. : From Page 5 Keen tennis was witnessed at During the school vacation, cra‘tsmen, on up-to-date well fitting lasts.
errors ” the field, and one generous over- Mr. Kidney, who is now f

Tranquillity soon drew level
with the score 4—4 and easily won

throw by Trestrail from extra
cover, when Surridge went for a
second run, gave the batsman 6

recovering from a slight attack
of influenza, by an unhappy
coincidence was also ill at this

Howell's Cross Road where a po-
lice officer stopped it. He recog-
nized the number to be’ M.2385.

Bethel’ Grounds yestetday when
Club Premiere’s Lawn ‘Tennis
Tournament, which began last

football was a daily feature 2
the playing field, but yesterday
only a few sheep were seen graz-

the next two games to make it
game set and match.

Broke Through

week, continued yesterday.
The following are the results:—
Men's Doubles: W. DeC. Forde and C. ee en a

Tried to Shun
Questioned by the foreman of
the jury about how the car was

for the stroke.

time when he managed the 1939
Gomez returned

team. He will not be at
to-day’s game.

ing.
for another

spell of off-spinners and soon in-



B. Forde beat L. Campbell and L. The President and Members of
Oo Miss ™ s- i ‘ i i i ‘ i 6—3, 6-1. che : ja-
‘ iT arg 4 w ientolects e oan duced Surridge to present mid-off It was not until the third visit travelling before the impact, Blackett Goo O 3s con beat B.A the St. Mary’s Old Boys Assoc
ra 2 S - es be

with an easy catch. of a West Indies team to England Weekes said that the driver tried wnatton 6—3, 6—4 tion will hold their
posed Mrs. A. L. Perkins and C. R.

y : a a aol . to shun the truck, and in so doing’ TODAY'S _ FIXTURES ST DANCE
After Fishlock left Barton in 1923, that they were given px- \ ' ing iy | FIR
Packer in the Mixed Doubles and . d th burden, and tures against either of the j- Struck the lorry and went over to | Men's Doubles: 5. M renee ant under the Patronage of Mr. E.
shouldered the main burden, a S. ¥ the right. Both h 1 W. Symmonds vs. S. M, McCa: i
the first set was even, each play- defied the West Indies’ attack for versities e West Indies did rignt. Bo' eadlights were ‘st. c. Simmon: ©. Mottley M.C.P. at the Ha BROWN SUEDE CASUALS
er winning their service until the four hours.

He was unfortunate ot arrive in England until after

Miss G. Grimes vs. of the Princess Alice Playing Field

Th-se Shoes are worthy of the hisinsric :
name they bear. .
BROWN SUEDE SEMI BROGUES...... «+ + $10.92

ie on the car when it passed


















































5 i i he truck which was drawn u rn | Miis C. Alleyne. (formerly Reef Grounds) on Em-
score was 5—5. At this point, to be leg before when 99 which May, and consequently it was RY "s Singles: F. Edwards vs. Dr, G. pire Day, 24th May 1950. WOO BONO 6 ie a ER ee Sg $13.13
Savannah broke through Schjol- included only five fours. The West difficult to arrange games with i, vo mie ner for a uae who Phy Cummins... M. Thompson vs. C. B. Noe eT DNEX NITES’ Ve Sethe
seth’s service to make the score Indies seemed completely on top the Universities. % pind ei BD oS Rig pin Forde. J. E. Haynes vs. W. Gibbons. MNS OY eet BLACK & BROWN CALF OXFORDS .. +. $13.80
6—5, then Packer lost his ser- when seven men were out for 258 ee 7: cae wie ‘ DANCING : EE ME. te ee akin iron
‘ice to bring both level, but Tran- shortly after lunch, but Surridge vel ee ee nae RE A ments on Sale. ¢ ,
quillity eae the next les games helped Barton to put on 61. Sixty- by 9 wickets. Tney jirst storea RELIANCE Fi EZERS eee eae 2 ae BLACK GLACE KID OXFORDS.............. $13.32
to take the set 8—6. five minutes remained when Bar- a ee coe = 1 and 2 GALLON SIZE. wheré soft breezes from the At-
The second set was a very even tn was ninth to leave at 338, but yiekied ia. end Te University -- ALSO. lantic fan the cheek. 4.5.50—6n. Buy “EXCALIBUR” cad
match, each player winning his oro aera. eee —_ got the 89 required for victory MAIZE AND CORN MILLS
segiee gees until the score Wa5 rade his, highest. score in first tor_the loss of 1 wicket. — AND —_ RO ae yeu buy the Best
—4, ranquillity *then moved ass cricket, He and Kirby occu- , Five years later the West Indies ICE SHAVERS. x SAVANNAH CLUB
ahead by winning the next two pied precious time by staying to- drew level by defeating Cam- CALL AND SELECT YOURS AT ONCE - $ ‘
games to win 6—4, Both ladies’ gether 45 minutes while the final Pridge also by 9 wickets. Cam—| | 8 ek x
were steady, and the men played wicket produced 53, Consequently bridge went down for 141 before Established 2 I ted & % ;
some nice volleys at the net the W Indies wanted 48 to wi Constantine’s expresses, which ablis! neorpora mY
Peete ent re ng him 5 for 35. West. Indies i 926 . $
Ladies’ Doubles in 10 minutes. ees In the second innifigs 1860 s 4 eenne i $ x 9
On Court No. 5—the Ladies’ Pi sn yee artes both tried Congtantine again took 5, this 10 & 11 Roebuck Street. S . %
Doubles, the Tranquillity players forcing strokes but there was no tae Cuaenk . S : e %
Miss M. Cambridge and Miss C, time for another batsman to reach — 4 of Ha ore ens aoe | SP in honour of th x 10, 1, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET
DeVerteuil who opposed Mrs. J. the crease when Christiani fell to 1 wicket in; getting the 40 re- TRAN UILLITY TENNIS %
Connell and Miss I. Lenagan, were ered ae of Alec Bedser’s Guired to win: ’ 0 .
very steady and played nice deep " eer 1933 RP, :
shots to the Savannah players Bch achogp et oem Web & With Bee.) “ell The West Indies won again in our assport TEAM
back and forearm to win the set SURREY —ist Tunings : 198 1933. The Uniiversity team in- ; on >
beng cain set, the Tran- ;iplock € Chrlatiani ohnson 18 ‘othe Weat ‘Indies ee 1935 WEDNESDAY 17th M
’ . 80 ?
quillity players started the same Parker b Worrell 19 M.C.C, team, but Martindale with |] ) te thai E E : ay BE WiIsE = ECON OMIUISE.
attacking game and had their op- Sonstable.c Rae b Gomez es ~ ig gee ~ _ isathes x 7—10 p.m. E .
onents 4—-2, At this stage, the Whittaker c Christiani b Joh 14 «Ut Tor after the ; “fi \ ;
Savannah players mds a hou Laker low b Gomer. 23 had made 269. The University ’ Per, ‘ect % for USE
back to draw level 4—4, but Sueetdge c Waskes 6 Grorubs ae yeqcend: ty yielded 17%, ‘andthe % Members and their % F \ |
sitter casa ial ; . West Indies won easily. mbers BO W RANITE
pop arabe again took the lead ieirhy © Gomes b Valentine a2 Rain washed out play on the ppearance % friends {
Pee ee Extras: b. 13; Lb. 3; nb. 1 17 first day of the 1939 fixture and %
The Tranquillity players were ss jo, «the West Indies got 296, Cam-|} SS99SSC9SSRO9SSSSSOS .
always on top, playing very force- ee bridge made 153, and were 192 10or

is a Suit Tailored
by us.

ful tennis and never gave their
opponents a chance to get gong.

Fall of wickets :
188,



ANTI-CORROSIVE PAINT

1-18; 248, 3—97, 4 9 in their second innings
5—214, 6-254, 7-258, 8—319, 9338,
BOWLING ANALYSIS

when | #
play ended. Dr. Bertie Clarke,
and Constantine two of to-day’s







o M R W THE PROVED PROTECTOR OF IRON AND STEEL
Johnson 7. 8 ; 3 3 ‘ a took part in this eum the Finest CARIBBEAN GOES FARTHEST «> LASTS LONGEST
HARBOUR LOG Wittens 8 > «% 2 Will another West Indian make Quality Suitings ore ill 7 1000 ft
Valentine 3210 a | “three figures” to-day? Will stocked ... only WORKERS One Gallon will cover 700— sq. ft.
. Walcott 8 5 10 0 Hfeadley’s 103 be topped, or will the Best Workmanship } ied i
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Coastal Station Christiani ¢ Kirby b A. Bedser 8 von ine play will tell, feat enee wea *
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Barbados Coast Station: TO ina SHLLeEe 14 B B.C Radi P LET US FIT YOU
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Mornac | York, Shea (Mend, Misr. Serciaee gS: a Oe WEDNESDAY, MAY 17, 1950

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Mr. Robert De Sousa, Mr. Gordon Queen's Park yesterday evening. p.m.’ The English Novel; 5.45 p.m,

Da Breo, Mr. George Leach, Mr. Jay . ¥*M.P.C. made a game _ fight Pavilion Players; 6.00 p.m. H, G. Wells;
Singh, Mr. Robert Jack. throughout the match, but it was %45 Pm. Interlude; 7.00 p.m. The News;

7.00 a.m, The News; 7,10 a.m,
7.10 p.m, News A is; 71 7,
Mr pau Mana aah Bud evident from the start that p.m, Yave Mirae Rison ee WII. A
’ * Richardson. Everton were their masters,

News jf
Analysis; 7.15 a.m. Eric Winstone; 7.45
am. The English Novel—4; 8.00 a.m. | {f
From The Editorials; 810 a.m. Pro-|{{
gramme Parade; 8.15 a.m. Work and
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Light Orchestra; 9.00 a.m, Close Down; | if
12.00 noon —- The News; 12.10 p.m. News | if
Analysis; 12.15 p.m. Musie for Dancing;
1,00 p.m, Mid Week Talk; 1.15 p.m, Radio |
Newsreel; 1.30 p.m, The Dancing Partner;
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3 Cambridge University; 7.30 p.m.—7.45
Richardson, Mr. Alfonso Richardso: y
Within two minutes of

E, KINSELL FRANCE,
General Secretary.



e
er, Mormacsea, Alcoa Roamer, Balaklava, a) ry
Athel Knight, Bowplate, Nayadis. 3 Victo
E, Barrow—11.58 p.m, OVER Y Pp
S ll z eh From Britain; 218 bem. Sports Review;
‘ .30 p.m, Dona ers; 3.00 p.m. British
CaAWwe Everton won a 3—0 victory Concert Hall; 4.00 p.m. The News; 4.101)
over Y.M.P.C. during a fast game p.m. The Dally Service; 4.5 p.m. Music
-m. Recital by West Indian Artist; 8.00
FROM LA GUATRA play im. Radio Nowsreel: 8.15 id |
vith John Stiles, Miss Margaret Stiles, Everton notched up their first ‘Tali; #30 pm: Symphony ot ‘atrinass $100
. Mark ven SAMAIOA when Haynes dashed in from the P-â„¢. Land and Livestock; 9.30 p.m. Music











ang in Miniature; 10.00 p.m. The News; 10.10 Ginger, Orange
Mr. Alfred Ebel, Mr. Arthur c, inside left to net a stinger, The p.m, From the Editorials; 10.15 p.m.
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Morais, Mr. Evan Drailey, Mr. Ashton ) ' . e Table Raisins, 14’s and 1's
Graham. second came just after th Tins M. n’s Medium
ti Be tal resumption. Burnett at inside ‘ Gatmasal 1's
F obs eb ; right climaxed a series of passes . - ,
BRITISH GUIANA » Lady Dane Strawberries 2
Mr. James Walrond, Mr. Richard by a well judged long range shot 1 he Weather 7 ’
Moore, Mr. Joseph Fernandes, Mrs, Which beat Archer in bars.

Lady Dane Damson
Belmina Howard, Mr. David Howard, Rightwinger Bishop netted the Plums, 2’s

TO-DAY
Mr. Allan Hintzen, Mr. Herbert Talbot,







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Horner, Mr. Wilfred Horner, Mr, Gilbert Everton — Boxhill Bispha 24 ’ » “Potato Crisps ; i
Yvonnet, Mrs. Florence Debidin, Mr. . pham, » Martini Cocktail Biscuits ye
Daneil Debidin, Miss Beryl Kennard, Mrs Steed, Archer, Seale, Leacock, Lighting: 7.00 p.m. Twiglets & ¢ Ltd
M, deman, Mrs, I. Ideman, Bishop, Burnett, Olton, Haynes High Water: 2.52 a.m., 3.58 Bologna Sausages (Sliced to 0. e
FOR TRINIDAD and Eddie. p.m. order) :
Mrs. Marie Lewis, Mr. Kenneth Y.M.P.C.—Archer, Stoute, Rob- YESTERDAY ed to order) ;
Lewis, Miss Donna Lewis, Mr. Gabriel inson, Drayton, D. Ingram, A. Rainfall (Codrington) .05 . Cooked Ham (sliced High Street.
Hale, UM Eauietie Blondin« Me Ingram, Haale, Skinner. "Hol, | ine This pure rich mille powder comes in large 12-Ib tins
Harry, Lowery. “Mrs.” Rosalind “Clarke, Bourne and Smith. Total for month to yester- at Saat he hehe cary Aba economical way to buy
Mrs. Pessy Davies, Mr. John Hernap- day: 3.05 ins. “powder: m or e family.
ez, Mrs. Ve a y, M. Keith
Steaon, athe Noein Athiorls: Mr Louls Temperature (Max.) 85.5°F
I



OLD BOYS WIN 2-1

Combermere Old Boys gainea

au-Hill, Miss Cicely Harewood, Mrs
Marguerite Agostini, Mrs, Marie Cabald,
Mr. Robert Quesnel, Mrs. Jean Alicroft,
Miss Pamela Allcroft, Mr. T. Nuttal,

Temperature (Min.) 74.0°F
Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E.,
(3 p.m.) E, by N,

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Full Text

PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY, MAY u. iw BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE mi Press Club Answers V|MBI-Rs of the Barbados %  PlM Club 'Mil -nswrr your -|xr< over the Radio In a fortnight M la 1 43 every !" i %  be lining ih;s ttta| evening i. didw.i -.i HI queetspnj will be •* T A. U %  i umi .. M I (inAajva-Mr. Mr O S Cop'.£?• *•*•*• Sports Krtltar, Mr Eric lnniss and Mr S QTT Qlllii, bolh well known In Intercolonial Of circles. Mr. A. D. Cittern. t Of the Barbados Reorder und Mt. W B. Millar columnist of the Advecalr and well known local all-iound -i,rtsman. O l tAN %  %  **" >*n *ldV* residence of Mr. C'vnl Carrinntun situate,! at liaththrh i completely destroyed by I whnh broke out at about midnight on Monday and continued up to 3 am yesterday. The house Is on a ite near the Atlantis Hotel and overlooked Bathsheba Bay. The strong Trade Wind blowing on to tinBathshebu area fanned the 1 Ian which -oon became uncontrollable. Insurance covering the building is £525. while the fuimiuiv w,r. insured for £75. The house was last occupied on May 14. M —247. A M.I I < ii. CAR owned and dtiven by Carlton Hind, of Lower Carlton. St. James, was also compl-iely destroyed Ls I In along Whitehall Road. St. Michael on Sunday. It la valued at $";oo and was insured. A BICYCLE, valued $55. way reported to be lost bv Louis Walroiid of Tudor Bridg Michael 11,. nutad thai nmovei lop .ii about on ;i in -.,. %  terdaj monuni. A six R*| OLD KM answering to the nI George was found wandering in the Green Hill district by one Cox of the BUM dbrtrtcl ii about B Ml p.m. on Monda> He was given into the custody ol the Police Ukl M now at l/istrict •A" Poliee Station. Inquest Continues Totlay Corpse Meets Death Trap HIE STANDARD VANGUARD idge On the right is the footpath t the lelt of the picture off the mad i THE PICTURE shows a scene yesterday at the Victoria B pedestrians, but the problem of keeping the pedts.r.iiiir. on a difflc.lt one P ^ A* can be seen In the picture, thCN pedestrians on the left would have lo en the. bridge if the> must IBM the footpath The group (tossing mi the bridge proper Includes a policeman. E. J. Pelrie Takes Seat In Legislative Council MB B. .1 TKTRIE. Ac'.inK Colonial Secretary, promised to auTVVJ thai Council well, as lie took his neat in the Legislative Council for the first time at veslerday's meeting. H. wu W*lcomKl by HontW J D. Chandler. President of the Council • I Ai Chandlar %  uud "ii i. m> rflaejB and nry great pleasure •>ti behalf of all the Honourable i" welcome you to this This is the iirst occasion thiit you "ill occupy the seat Cot Baruaeles Gather On The Nina* riaa growths eampletal) water soakod bottom of the 'TWO nMn OF PINE iolsl Co |u mbus Caravel "Nina" which •i. LS reported to be lost by Rosetta Lloyd of Chapman's l.anc She stated that they were removed from her residence on Saturday. W ALLACE DOWNE8. a resident Of Garden Land. SI. Michael. wa5 found dead In his home at about 8 a.m. on Monday. His body was removed to Messrs Burton's Funeral Parlour, where a Post Mortem examination performed by Dr. Scott. was attributed to natural cause-. I T RAIN Kl> in -veo parittu during Monday* and up to 6 am. yesterday. The Station I till District, with 90 parts, recorded the heaviest rainfall period day after day rides at neb . the inner basin of thiCareenage. Rain, sunshine and heavy weather this vessel has been weathering in that smalt area of water since August 1948. Now and again It was shifted around for the convenience of berthing intercolonial craft and this has been the limit of Its activity The "Nina" has nothing of the a „ bright colour it boasted whan Death '"""ched at the Holotown Dockyards early in 1948. TJie deep brown paint which covered the hull has bleached. No repairs had been done to It recently. Vet. the "Nina" Is not unatthat * nd * I" 'he inner basin. M.i hired to look after it and THE inquiry into the Arthur o' Hagttati Hall and a lorry M.I848 owned by Guv Payr.e and driven ta rV/teralo Toppin of Onium's Hill Piece* uf Vickie Continuing his (nrtdWMC KC.I BaarroCt <'f Dlati MII on May 8 about mi on hi. • the Ocnaral H *.. nanded %  piece ol i It kle, peel of the handle of the BOM I the eai loiter the same aaj lie i>cti.ed another piece of nukle front Arthur's father This also seemed to come from the car and was puked up on the mirth side of th* road. Un May 10 he went to Guy Payne's house at Collyimire S and saw some cane BUCkl on the platform of the lorry to keep canes He indued a post which showed marks uf green paint about two feel from one end and three small dents. Lion Jordan—a member of the Trinidad Police Force who i> hen on vacation—said he me In the car a' Ihe lime uf the arrldcnt and on Monday May 8 about II > I IB ha went to Courtney Ar.i at Haggatt Hall in the company with Arthur and saw Lionel Marshall sitting in the fii.nt seat uf Arthur'-' car apparently Impart Arthur told him .that he area the taking Marshall home and he went h wit) them, sitting in the back of the .nr. Arthur drove in i ii.iu.-l He was moving the adoption Gap about 25 to 33 miles per hour ... the icporl of the Selec' Comalong Haggatt Hall Croat Road IB miUaa appointed lo repU to the the direction of Chapel Gap. On Bpaaen reaching the bottom of Two Mile lion A. CJ. Gtltens seconded the Hill he saw Uonel Marshall turo motion. his body to the left, and when he The report was adopted and BM %  . Arthur looked at him and passed as the Council's Address ,,M,n ibpTe was %  Impact. Tha had stopped It too > rpea . Da) i .i m paBU %  in.on gap %  iden Un. I |l u I,.,. N H.E's Speech Best Ever Heard nil. Raid Brbiefa |. pasting for VI*I n uii .>.i> i m the same neighbourhood, its wheats opened a hole in the ground Further probtllfl %  emoveil ntoie of ttaf surface soil. -i i there en • the ) • ning ho> How Lhskfi i's gathered and lUhFted \s. n ha*i bean there, None .\ thetn apparentK %  %  %  to remwiii-'i !;> p nerd i] %  venu pie of bricks, a wide slab o( atanc and .i Dtaca > %  ( iron had been p i eced over the aurface ti radtica ma daugri ..t bafara ne oropei authonuca talu lapi to nil in the hole A warnlaaj rod Ba| has ahio baui placed on the spot. Illl FAMILY CAt— I'OIHllR EVERYWHERE Mm mi >i ii \it KI > -, The %  '•• elata . seau 8 people in comfort. I i leg room for rar seat pasi %  i %  %  cehmui. Suit *i .iddition tu uaual oanh I ii i mi inf %  Silent helical geariaah on all inward gearv ,, THK BEST VALUE IN ITS iT \ss TO-DAY. srr the |9M i %  eYeaa jt CHELSEA GARAGE (1950^ LTD. By COUNCIL heard The rainfall returns wen-: SlaR*"P It freeof water whi. h at lion Hill District: 90 parts. St. "'"I'late from time to time in the George; 12 parts, St. Philip: 4 bottom. The mainmast has been parts. St. Thomas: 28 parts. St. taken down and ports which Joseph: 3 parts. St. James: 65 were easily removable have been parts, and St. John: 2 parts. removed to safety. A N ACCIDENT occurred on For months now. the "Nlnn" Lucas Street at about 10.40 has been offered for sale and the a.m. on Monday between the agents are still awaiting a suit motor car. M —1380. owned and ab'e offer for Its sale. It ou \>ill conduct Government busi'. as ably as any of your predecessors." Tha iiiemliers cheered. Thanks Mr Petrie said: "Sir. 1 thank in re P'y 1 the speech. you for the kind terms of your '* reads: welcome to inc. 1 am appointed r " Council have the honour provisionally, and I probably * thank Your Excellency must shall not be a member of this sincerely for your inspiring 1 for a long time. But speech, while I am a member. I assure They desire to express the r you that I will do my best to agreement in general with th? %  ana Ihe Council well." lines or thought therein develorMembers cheered again. •** and to assure Your Excellency Excuse was offered by the Clerk ,hat they will give moat careful for the absence of Hon"ble F. C consideration to any measures llutson as the meeting began. that come before them designed The Council received a letter to give practical effect to the from Mr. J. C. llutson, thanking principles enunciated. them for their resolution of eon'" particular they wish to eneolence passed after the death of dorse the opinions which Youi t |,re Sir John Hutson Excellency has expressed with Messages r**"!" to "* fo "y * Mr Petrie tabled from the Gove vlth the following matters: Clair Bishop of Mayers Land, My Lord's Hill. The rear wheel an I fender of the bicycle wendamaged. F INAL ARRANGEMENTS have been completed in connection with the Spi.ru meeting which will be held at the l*rincess Alice Playtield on June 8 under the aucplet of the Electors' Association. T HE AMOl'NTS RAISED for the Self Denial Effort, by various Corps In th the Salvation Army will be anday noupced during an Annual Self „ft,. r 81-Year-Old Called To Witness John Bascombe of l Valley. St. Philip, withdrew .i claim for land over whicn Clifford Clarke of the same iiddress holds possession when hi* claim was heard In the I Original Jurisdiction hv H •. "_* __ Honour Mr. G. L. Taylor p He withdrew Ihe claim .'Videnre showed th.it hi Denial Ingathering Sen-ice which father, after whoso death U will be held on Thursday. May 18, rioim wai hp ( | w;i ,„,, „„. at the Salvation Army Hall, owner of the laud but I Reed Street. The Divisional Comactod H iin 0 gmt mander. Major A. E. Moffett. will Mr. Ward, instructed bv W. O. preside over the gathering o. Haynes .ippeared for BasA FILM SHOW will be given by combe. Mr Recce represented the Mobile Cinema on KingsClarke, land pasture. ChriM Church, toBascombe said that the previnlghl for the benefit of residents ous „wner () f the land. Samuel ol the Kmgsland area. Henry Clarke had put ni O NE SET OF LABOI RERS j,, pceaMBfc of the land whe: ara working at Queen'* he hex a me old His lather rented Puik yesterday adding to the atu part to Clifford Clarke** father. traction of the P-i'k by building a He laid that aflat hal tathei guard wall around one ol the arU | Clifford Clarke's tathef ha I tennis courts and tepairing andil. Clifford continued hi N ; other wall near another, but. on |ha land frou him OcloL-enarian An 8l-ve;,r-old witness who dl Shed at one of ihe vantage points n" "ved around the d.-tn. the other hand, a second set of labourer are doing injusticeto the scenery bv erecting thenew Steel during the The frame to this shed is %  Ir aa d y Iti-rommendations of the Brili c rr Association Committee and of the Commission on the Unification of the Public Services In tho British Caribbean Area. Appointment of the Honourable H. A. Cuke. O.BE.. aa a member of the Executive Committee. % %  ndatlons of the llallinan Report on the General Hospital. Appointment of Mr. E J. Petrie to be provisionally a member of the legislative Council. The following Documents were laid: Annual Report on Barbados for 1948. Statement showing Groea Customs and Excise Receipts for eleven months ended 28th February. 1950. Draft Reply The Council passed in the form of an Address to the Governor, the report of the Select Committee which was appointed to consider and prepare a draft reply to the speech which he delivered at the opening of the current session of the Legislature There were two resolutions set down for hearing on the Order fath-r paper, but the Clerk informed the President that he had not yet leeeived copies of those two Resolutions signed by His Honour ihe Speaker uf the House. "It would not be In order for us to deal with them to-day", the President said, and the Council adjourned until next Tue-.bout 12 whan he looked back and lorry stationary at the side of tha road When he looked at Marshall he .is bleeding from the nose and he told Arthur to take Marshal) tu the Hospital. Questioned by Sergeant Bancraft, Jurfian said that he never saw the lorry until they pass' l it. and only knew Marshall a da> before the collision When the impact took place Marshall was leaning forward, and he could not -ay if his head was outside the car He had had no drlnfcs and he did not know If Marshall nd Arthur were drinking. Only f thern were in the car. Croaa-Kxaininrd Ci oss-examined by Mr. Ward %  aid he left Marshall at house talking with the .1,,,.*, ing in relation to brains, to th* i„-. ( coonectC futlUly "vourUi f to lmgffi connection pn)Ve ||w ,, andards of Uvln(( ((f Arth idations of the Brillh c * !" n*ty without sustain* d Mav ,. ne naa peeq WIU1 nrillur bbean Standing Clos''"'.'"V,, ol 5^ n ," mir development for lb out two and a Quarter hours dattan Committee and flnd the "**** for Poetical *"->iul wh." ?* !" 7+ *• • wiU. Marshall i The Council greatly appreciate ,,:g that 1 itting in the'ear. Dur-i ..... .-o and a quarter hours the well deserved tribute which it would not be true to say that Your Excellency paid to their Marshall had gone to St. Philip late President and believe that before the accident, the regret felt by Your ExcelReplying to a question asked by lency at Mr. Campbell's deparMr. Ward concerning the road on ture Is shared by the many who which the accident occurred. JoPhave experienced his unfailing dan said that to the east where courtesy and willingness to help Ihe accident took place he not MAX FACTOR HOLLYWOOD Frash Stock of these Famous Beauty Preparations at Miiiimiinii.N Lipstick || Shades;i aljea Face Powder.— 12 Shaded %  Reejge t>r> || Rur Cream—:) Sb.i, Pan-Cake Make-Up 12 Shades--2 Sl/es Melting Cleansing Cream Cleansing (.'ream Invisible Make-Up Foundation Di v Skin Cream Eve Brow ivimlAstringent Foundation Itnllox (Liquid & Solid Make-up Blender lull shades) Astringent Sk.n Freshener Honeysuckle Cieain Almond Cieam Cologne Eyo Shadow See Our Show Window Oel your supply to-day Mil' Wl II IIHillhli UMUUI %  lead of Broad Street. I'lHINE i %  I IK \l \|.(.\K STREET on leu rot evetu occasion Sale at the trc* .tc.i curv*. Cigarettes, Whisky Prices Go Up IN JAMAICA Pa>venuer Carmuh.K i 'A %  %  on the lorry said on May 8 about VI 30 a.m. the lorry was drawn up to Ihe south side of the road racing: hr w8t He arat Ittlni In the second seal from the vtl on the right hand side facing the eaNt. Suddenly in the distance he MW the lights of a car coming Mile Hill. It was at 2 p.rr I" Our Own I -..rr.'-I-.i.-ln %  KINGSTON. May 18. With effect from mtd-night la night, Jamaicans will pay mo for cigarettes, whisky, gin. brandy. |0ln g a t a very fast liqueurs, and cordials, the Jamai0 „ the left side of the road. On ca Executive Council having orpassing the car struck the rear dered increased import and oxright side of the lorrv and swerved cise duties, to rane 1525.000 extra OV er to the right side, continuing revenue this year to help meet to travel for some lime. After this the estimated deficit of H.7M.000 had happened he Jumped oul of on the current year's operation the lorrv and chased after the enr Cigarettes go up by two cent* shunting for it lo stop. It conper package of ten and Imported tinned running until It reached spirits 25 cents per boule On Page 8. l.fi UH Supply i/"u tiiih . Vhole ol hCi life, i erected and the outstanding view Baa oanbe father v nd son ad nMhe"A8ricuuial building in the "nd told .... rear is nearly complete^ blocked were living In Trinidad, to .=.. *= over nn 1 I* mad.la Mi i i' 1 -"anv of SanuI •• %  of HM INK d !" c'uI.ion';o.nS; aUhi wSter." Education OrouD it .""V BF hoadouarter. at 0 oclock Mr Smith will dlacuM Federation Report •he What's on Today rournamrnt. SavanDkh a Oar4.15 Mr. RIsel* Tucker lectures an "Modern Turkey" al the British Council at p.m. Football al Queen's Park at 510 pm. Basket Ball at Harrison College, at 5.80 p.m. Mobile Cinema. Klni. W'inrarnls and liu. > % %  : TennenU. Jeffreys. Breeda. S.E B llrtnekins, Z.ll B. McEwsns. Illbberts Oolden Red Hackle. Flndalalew. Lauders Royal Cream. Mark A White TennenU— Plain A Milk. ButU-r. Jeflreys Milk. Younger. Vl-Htout. MeFwsns. Murray V^ ZIP Fasteners in 12 %  %  <-/


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PACE SI.V II Mill Mm-. \ll\ K WEDNESDAY, MAY 17. 1956 HFNRY MICKEY MOUSE WALT DISNEY %  — A ON SB -ON O ~~~0-'3T ... w*vSE -> 85-TES SOT ,30 AF^K-rw*.T TABLET —— -TUB SA££fid V. FOOTBALLERS BK SURE TO KEEP A BOTTLE OF SACROOL handy—It'll Pain-killer the ireateat in Barbadsa Ol Sale at all Drue Store* hSI(.MI • LIMITED Distributor!. THE FACTS ABOUT FRESHER BREATH and I Tooth Past* .,SVAV/-V///.VA'/AV/,V^V/>V#VAVA*/'A'V/'W'A / / > KEEP A RECORD OF THE W. i. 4 III' hi I TOUR la scientific testa, more than 80% of cat— of simple bad breed) wrrt ov er come—ooc for wairwitrt but for boon— with a single braahing of unuifft TOOTH PASTIt FIXTURE CARDS 6c. each now on sale at ADVOCATE STATIONERY. NUGGET POLISHES* •SHOE /MAC! D. ..o RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND c. : 35*6 CAN .-TO014WO SWOT... AND M'mm.. they're i. H L_J r: perfect! BJiJNPM* mLM For llesrioi'at'ivt 1 Sleep MAKE THKM YOURSELF WITH NO FEAR OF FAILURE BY LEE FALK it LIKE TO SMIT10UI! SKULL LIKE ACOCOANUT.' ICDULD-EASILV-BUr MUST CONTWL ft RAY I'LL POSTPONE THAT), PLEASUM-FOB-iCU) APE ID BE TAKEN rl.l a* ihr i.lr.l nighl'cap. • Ovaltinr i complrtrlv frr* from natural wav. Taken M hnlrime H I t.n-i.vn. built up .tiiFini; tK* dav. in prepare* the •> (or peaceful *leep. Kir i her more. %  Oxlnne a**l>( In b hecauie %  ( %  im|Htunt t.-,'.l cUmci abaorbed. Ovaliine aim poiaeai which help ri> ni.iiiiuin a healthy reeaeew TOU wfll nnd. like .OUOIICM ,i K and >LI. in an enilrel* Ipoiu i.r.-.k don nervous in-natural relaxation and Idlne ti no during *le*p. i are readily Jigeateu and i valuable tooic propertlai rvoua %  %  • %  ill. For tbo*e %  ili.-r.. thai Ovaltiee a hfinB you the kind of *leep which really refrohei Quality has made O va 11 i n e the World's most widely used Food Beverage,



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WEDMMDAY, MAY It, lsn R.iUB.VnOS AhVOC VTF. PACE THREE NEW OIL FINDS • From tsse 1 bis inuu..; of Ontario and Quebec. Tank* is will ship il down UK Qicat Lakes to S*iTiia. Ontario. where it will bis. 'iiiiml and distributed ,r *.(>an those prevailing for imported Texan anl Oklahoma oit. As sales develop the effect '. Canada's conumy will be so urea*, that a tremendous impetus will be flven to immigration. Already Canadian oil is perpetuating here boom conditions which no longer exist In Uie Unite I State*. %  Thr laying of the pipe-line will roi tSO.000.000 Another 1230.000.000 is being spent annually on exploration. Co incidentally, a third £30,000.000 is being saved each year on U.B.A oil whte*.-no longer needed. All this money is going into Canadian pockets, keeping up the demand for consumer goods, keeping cash in circulation and encouraging the development of new Industries. Full Employment Millions have been spent on steel piping, new refineries, new Great Lakes tankers, new road oil trucks and rail oil cars, and on new machines and machine tool-. Where four years ago only stubble showed, flourishing towns are rising on oil fields around Edmonton Materials needed for new homes, churches, schools, hotels, stores, factories, skating-rink... %  wimming-pools and social cltlh. mean big business to every other province. Thus employment and high wages are maintained. Mr. Louis St. Laurent, the Prime Minister. Insists that small ntvm Trup F H r.RrT4 pools of unemployment existinc B > DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS across Canada are largely seasonal .i >:,i>u.. It Is not necessary for him to put Win-ton Churchill looks young into effect big public works proe r. more energetic and more eager Jects hold in reserve to absorn r or tne ght, week bv week, while surplus labour. Private enterprise. ,, ,. i.j.oour Government on its unthrough oil. will do the lob for easy front Bench looks older. g J( M ment a< Governor twin is the * ri1 1lwb r..i last of these The ,.l .1 .lie at•""it '' %  ' !" i ing to Ihc '*' tot-en ups " no r *" J of the Laa> helpc.l ... tun eifeulaUn • M II traditional app" iciita for poliucians. llu %  caieer ottto Administrator. "IK UI on vacation leave on Wi-.im-fc.t-. i i M.i> IT. will not rnr*4 .._..• gone The tradition that UM %  sssejittsea BMSde U f, tlitH colonies at Aden, and in fat* the BasMiteirancai.. haw military denial. governor* l,u also been broken— ~~•—— leaving an even larger number of • i -hiu open to men promoted "from the ranks'' On balance, the policy of putting po'iliciant in Government Houses probably failed because polil.ci.ru arc naturally impatient and a Governor's job is to guide rather Butler Going Back Home STYLISH LADIES' and CHILDRENS' SHOES Wtfl i M ...,K.> .ti White Nuburk and l.laek Suede At.I. MM IN STOCK I \slHON 1 HI Mills'. IS Rl \D\MUIi; I.Rt.SHES, Bim sis. SKIKTV SLA BOVn OOaVIV, TENNit SHORTS Hf.till WEAR. ETC miouiUA* ......i.ss P-JBT-OF-SPAIN. May 1 —. . %  "<< will arrive in Trinidad preas in Malta Lord Baldwin, at the end of the month. Builereftssan Incident, faced the music. '*• re planning a Ug lecrptloti (unified !.. own attitude and h* 'f heir "chief servant whose survived; until bis resignation, whereabouts In England over a Bui this sound* uncommonly like prolonged visit were living a a protest that his Island*, under mystery. Butler left Trinidad a socialist Governor, received no catrty last year la see the Secrefavours relative to other islands tary of State f r the (olonlea The "Leewards" are indeed an regarding Trinidad's new constitute problem. They are overtution but alter over a year there, populated, underhoused and defallen" to get an inierv "Flying Saucers" are ae mystery to MR. G. TILGHMAN RU IMRil-v (seen hne holtiuii a model) now a lecturer at the South Kensington Science Ma>rum. X model nl hit. ..ir.ralt k. in thr Museum now and will be en view to the public u hen thr National Aeronautical collection teellen opens In June. For four years he worked on it with MR. t'EDKK I.fcE In an attempt to perfect a foolproof plane which would not stall or spin. I %  plane, known as the Lee-Richard* annular monoplane was Down for U.oM miles before the outbreak of the 1914—1H war. 11 was like an Inverted saucer with normal controls and airscrew. It had another modern device — %  tricycle undercarriage. II flew at 83 m.pli. a good opred for those da>, and Wgfl eatresaely safe — landing al 25 muli. The annular monoplane was the first really revolution*!-* alrrraft to fly. pendent on one Industry Lord Baldwin's successor is the voungost Governor In the Empire kj own ti) ull the press in London as director of the Colonial Information Service—and a man wh< has shown by his eareer ability and tart can bring promotions. He will ran. Press. C.D.C. OVERSPENDS of the toughest linij.i:.Stampeding of wnn Ceuftftlstl that The persistent over-expendtapld ture by the Colonial Developone ment Corporation IN the subjee f cornnient. Yesterday Ing of the finance Com the Legislative Council at Government House Churchill Looks Younger As Government Grows Older him. Oil is found in regions which millions of years ago were ocean beds. II Is formed by the pressure of overgrowth on myriads of shellfish and other dead submarine life. Alberta oil springs from prehistoric coral reefs. These reefs lie at the fool of the Rockies. They were sea shores when tho prairies were under water. cm ~ and capturing the plucv nearw. communiques will reveal the heart of the American Coni.othing—and for the n n or—i. All those Americans who their m.iv Iv nothing, ii more tired and increasingly bittered with politics The Conservatives cannot ciaim (jre*,. to have a very young rival team wanl "European integration" to take over from Socialists If w ,ihoul asking too often what thi> their turn comes for power. But means will be pleased at M il gives every sign of being thormdauit's uggealion for a "Hlgn oughly refreshed by live years In Atlantic Council," and nt M Opposition All that is worrying Schuman's sudden amoutmmeatl the Conservatives is that Minoiiisi nal ne wantC( i rrench and Geraf divided opinion sweep Through mjln industry united—aitd askeu the country. They say that Mr. for tric remainder of UM KUI.. For twenty years uefore the Churchill does not agiec with Mr. p^,,, heavy industry to join the discovery of Leduc In lfl n sulEden on Foreign Policy; they say ichenw. This is cunning—and {!''" iVv "and" I-kc.l tan's ransom had bce.i spent on Winston wanted to call down coals directed straight at Britain. Bevin drilling for Canadian oil. By 194C of lire on the Government for an< | a 4r Stafford Crippa can hardly •II but one company hnd given up voting a loan to Burma. Report ao anything but try to go slow on In despair the costlv. fruitless has it that the Conservative p.irty a scheme of this kind. Is the search. Then on a small farm has two opinions about whether British coal and steel industry— south of Edmonton drillers of Ihc "sterling balances" should .onImperial Oil Company pricked the tinue to be released to Britain s wildcat Lcduc. wartime "creditors." To clear away doubts Mr. Churchill issued an official denial this week. What did ttM newspapers do with It T %  rvative Dsrsnoaptn The. st M oneni Flaming Beacon „ ... ...Two Conwrvallve new. So ret wu the pressure ul oil lu— ,, _., >bKUI ,.|, below lh.1 II IrMlund. Ihe fl Pfl^T TeMfftlh* even c, linn ^nr%li •!> Inn :' hanuial In Irii' %  *""j • tIhe Uniiah Arc .mo-. '. M> Anicii...!, uTMndl lUytnl London are eternally dl indications of the llntish ensr.. tcr. But (bey had a surprise ii laundry last week. Tin %  •rhlU anllgri—dlflcult mdercd quickly. T:.___ fe called in person at the lo^ al Hu , am lo|( , h ^ undry and asked if her pusbsmd*l COUari would be wasl d and starcheil within two day as he was going away. Tinlaundry politely regretted this to be impossible. "But." suggested Iht tw i,oi.i lasigtant. "ii you to '' ball ma the tlga of collar yur husbandwears, perhaps I could give you someone's else's" Tins giy, lm tponsible haipi il iiess seemed loo Medlterianaai Arundcll CM.O., O.BE, proslded. It II understood (hat His %  gasjUanc] arrival la.t week-end was paftb in connection with Usage %  lances of sxcess expenditure There . meat enough for the ... most avid philatelist at the Inter "" i ^ vy n lhr national Stamp Exhibition All ..^^ r this week's collectors, from exking to school-boy, hava been thronging Into thai ballroom of a London hotel Connoisseurs from all over the world hover reverently with microscopes in front of, rare •peelmem Total strangers ktand an grossed in learned conversation ._-„ ,, about early I*crkins Bacons, almost all his cake. And so on. health is uncertain; Mr bchun an fhe King! collection aroused But recently the Fronch—p^ireprssents %  enl t at ht mM ,„,„.,,. H e inherited it ncularly their small, bright, and must shortly seek re-cl.. nan. He fryni hls r^her, who, was an enron*iderably disliked Prime Mmhas a failing situation in lndoor t .ti c philiiebst all hi H life liter, Georges Bidauil. and their China to worry him, uno the tall, elderly Ah.atl.m lsratBTl toUowata of de Gaulle have a new Minister. Robert Schuman—havo Iwuse on life The CVmfereme is been thinking of all the best idea> :) tOCtUoUi hllllnaea IViibsbl, ittee : rag bosd which Tin: M taXXtl \ri'Rl)Af crop and WE ARi. mnimii IN tton of complete ImgaUon Systems, in..; Plants, a&d Distribution Mams MMAi: rOITI IRRIGATION I'ROBLKMH %  W tt I Hit IUOS MHWUH* It*. niiitr PVl RagsL St. Mlrharl. being modernized—to be held back for the sake of Frenrh and German steel concerns T Is that possibility acceptable? But if tin Foreign Offlco "goes slow" it will be accused of "dragging tt* feel" —a bad murk for Britain In th-> Atlantic school-room and a good .. veinoiship good show. Finally. 1 asking for praise and support, the Leeward Islands. He notice, the amusing and wellFrance desperately needs aid to socialist. r o.o ,, idr Laymen look a sacrilegious and rather guilty interest In the handwriting* Oil the vcllowed envelopes, and stopped to wonder romantically why Mrs. Amelia Thompson was receiving. letters from Philadelphia In 1862^ M.IV Itoriiiant At the House of Commons th> liveliest conversation is on wheth er this Parliament Is more har.1working than the last The paper reader presumes fn tension and the close votes—that j M.P.s must be having an unendurable time due to overwork, il trouble is too little opportunity to work and loo much time -pent wailing for the balls to ring for divisions Westminster sleeps—with an ear for the bell Hut the House n* Commons Is designed in the least %  -rmt.iili A, iv. lu rostuurai.t will hold scarcely a third of the M !*• at one lime; its library hu* % %  nil room (or about eighty, won) of all I am told, by one who has made a censui— there nre only DISCOMFORT s.aftcr meals'.' KENNIES i#-; ror I'llOI II *• nil II HOME'? make it look more attractive ith "COWGQLEUM' lelenlaHv. • %  lnui.rtj lines sunlj to tap it. heaved t th surface in u tumultous black morass, and immediately burst yj"* 1 ln t f1 n,e, 1 !" u, D.,. seemed quite keen on the The fire Itated many weeks. But ^ show Fill ___ It was a b;ieon pointing to the oUl c th(J amu slng and wellFrance desperately need* aM b II "*; opm future. informed correspondent of a I'ai is defend Im'o-China against th • wna, OUtapi i score* of companies, newspaper translated the full nationalists of the country led by charming. Ill' d. i ha7o denial und then remarketl. gently. Ho-Chl Mtnh. a veteran CoinmunLeeward I \ • Rl """ u ft "" ment to nn cnM W Governrnanl ehurncivr i t lcv# „ ch ltm m inw|,„\e build ~i""~tng that are -umrTetilly conifor (de to sleep in ( At the lint twinge of pain, gaga two Rennie*. one after the other. Your saliva came* the laii-scting blend of antacid, .(might to your stomsch A.oliiy II quichly corrected, and your gataj goes Thenr'i no need DO lei acidity mske your life s misrrv—alwsyt carry a fcw BUBSBBSSI (eat h i>ne n smpped like a -....i m >IHII pocket or hand hag. If they don't help, it', high nine y..u VI>A your doctor. Get Krnnm st any cfeenusi. DIGESTIF HENNIES We oui now supply you with the following sizea in ultractive Designs at reasonable prices. St(l'AI(KS: .1 yd*, x 2 yd*. :l yd. x Wf yds :l yds. x 3 yds. ^ yds. x 3'/ 3 yd. :l yds. x 4 yds. — ALSO — 27 ins W1DK \M ins. win! In rnntinuous LKNGTHS 72 ins. Will! Try us before purchasing elsewhere. The Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd. (TIO: BOOlf yOR iMKIMINS) Noa 33 4 02 SWAN aTKEET HIO..F. 2100. 3D3t or 4406 S.nto tin drill Hu-Chl Mlnh. a veteran CoinmunI sh ,ti tnl -MVlrtlnilW needed. Such Is the • %  bucksmuiur uf !h the vicinity, o not nil to Alberta for your llrst million. lodern little The modem boom Is not acju e French Are Cunning nerve-wracked dl.eua.ion. that an companicd by the hysterc.1 g m „, „,..,„ wrnu |„i„ tho BolnR on here in Uxidoii. They are .peculation which followed the ConIorenc c „f the Foiciim Minpresumed to he the meat Impor old told rushes. II is a steady ggj hm m week, lookln. ., W "-gfSI *<£ "".^ growth, marked by the most re„„„, ,, ra | |„.|, c r in health th.n. lie >nre '• u < ,"""".' .„ ,' .trained and level-head.sl in„.. ,„ r v „„. But le must have Three' .. .ubject to treat ri vestment In the hiatory of thl. „ cn furlou With n certain de A ''"n o '"„ v ""'"' lh ",,, ^, treat new land or burled tree., r „. „ ( complacency, on political !" < !" 10 '^1"'„ '" ,S' U ures It will take Mi yean for platforms, lime and again, he ha. State.. Mr. Bevln. al h. the full Impact of oil to be felt [.tan a large share of credo for '-"V?"' !" '"' ^JSlhfi In a throughout the country most of the great .chemes of the lorttyMre. '" P ro ~^ y ." r will be heard again the .cold war." He take, a .lice of on llrmer ground .Ince ( i Will Slow Suiceid Hluckhurni'? i A.4.0.-WIVim-l CASTItlCS. The ..nn.iuiiceinenl of Ml ""' K.on.lh lllackburlu %  apiniinl no spnov. Mi it-1 Sea. ii Thei old adv man.' la^ | ItTllI s4 **HBB*I. ml VVKI ** %  %  a*^ **m_jF ^ —.*. —. •Go West, young nralse for the Marshall Phm; he uvea agr,-e 1 i JL s.i .. M....I rmie-s of hi ,'ith the KC el l*ij HvtUr*. aae "J kHgUifl i uoWiru l"W askssBB, H a ho**-, bl*n>)' •#•<* m*****tan4 woruir'tul.jaU sWa. I ue Pt.*di C/wn rsasiivf; .iaJ Wi awe s fssj rA* ;•'/'' lAal Poad'i IJram* Aaee mode W aiy Um. % %  • %  i htdy Wad/'/. "/i*l at SMKA *t/rer. imooihe*. eieoVer.'* . i^Mfiag >#*" %  h n u-* tlieuni" l->ul\ rare! This beauty t-arr i P.in'I*-. ami it ill.of society's loveliest women in America. Knglaml. and Fnusce. ^ITiy not give vour eomplem-n die brsame care? rulhiw ibis easy routno-; reguLuly every night, ..ad's Cold Cream. t-irliTie n t/rni^ oesj fim mi taVOBl with your finger*. "'Bin" v.,ii ggssw O.U Cream f<* catra cjesn^ing. eitra softening. la ike osanuag, before you maks-up, smooib a iitile Poml's Vanishing Cream inm your *kln. ThLi ile-litrlitlnl, non-grea%y cream makes an ioVal powjrr lasoe Wiauatr il holil> |M>wdrr innit fal Imurs. Il prttteets your 'kin. too. Start at onee with Pond'* two rrsam* ti> mske your •kin clearer, snCter, mo MIII|>IC: I did. i"ll<"' Ih. PalfTfcO. Bgancy Pl*i" minute, l I Do tin. t.H ij dayi ind pi "•> rtl < h '' 11 |he %  rVlDOtrVg beafury Plan iv tinNM v.iy tu Keep tlut ^. htwlgtr, Codtj KEKI' THAT SaKMH.Crlltl. COMPLEXION D4u.fu*o rs City 04ww4> C


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PACE FOl'K BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, M \Y It, 1S3" BAR^Sj^A^MrE I .. *. M—ii OB .*.. M, I Wednesday. May 17. UM Question Time ONE of the most important iralurcs Ol the English House of Commons i> the mm* allotted to the metnbers in which they can question ministers on any subject of topical interest. As many as 60 questions are sometimes answered in the space of as many minutes. Short debates often take place as a result of supplementary questions. Questions not answered orally are wntU'ii and the answers are read by fcLF Lie following day wnen they l*WiV Bastsard on their breakfast table In Barbados that system docs not obtain Questions are always in written form and the Government spokesman can reply at his leisure. The questions often remain undebaled and matters on which the public should be informed are kept hidden behind a screen of secrecy. Within the immediate past tht-nluive been a number of these matters on which the public should have been informed end in respect to which nothing has yet been said in the legislature. The negotiations which have been going on for the granting of licenses to drill Eat oil In Baxbadoa hnve been conducted in un atmosphere ef even greater secrecy than is customary While that is so a spate of rumour and conjecture has been sweeping the Island and not a question has been asked in the legislature as to the trend of such negotiations and the meaning of the Leaseholds walkout. Members are failing in their duty when they allow important matters affecting the future of the Island to be conducted in such a manner. Members should have the opportunity to obtain information from responses —...*—.. -t mr tlovernment and trie opportunity should not be granted by leave but as of right. In party Government when leave is required it is possible for a majority party to stifle discussion by superior voting power, so that while speaking on a motion for adjournment may be useful, a proper question time would have greater advantages. At present with the House of Assembly meeting at 3 p.m. question time in the local sense of putting in questions for answer at some future time is over before it has begun and there is no question time in the sense that there is in England. "TY ptCTtM kTTn|fMn*nta ••*• tna4a ' a time when the Government had only one representative in the House of Assembly. Now the four members of the House on the Executive Committee are placed in charge of certain departments and they should thus be able to answer questions relating to those departments without consulting the head of department concerned unless it is a matter of detail which the member would not be expected to know. Parliamentary democracy is a dynamic institution, it cannot stand still. What was good enough at a time when the public took little interest in public affairs is not good enough when an electorate, politically conscious and getting better educated every day, watches with absorbed interest the proceedings of the legislature. It is time that the procedure of the House should be referred to a committee which could advise what alterations hav^ become necessary in view of the changes which have taken place in the conventions of the Barbadian Constitution and in particular of the effect of the "Bushe Experiment" on the present procedure of the House of Assembly. It Is probable that changes which would force members of the Executive Committee to familiarise themselves with the working of the departments of which they are placed in charge, would be useful in the training which is required before ministerial responsibility can be embarked upon with any assurance. Among the changes which such a committee could consider would be the Introduction of question tune .is it operates in England. He Will Be Britain's WANTED-A MAN TO SPIN Youngest Governor A COIN K> I'elrr Hill..,. D. v.$corr TO-DAYS SPECIALS a CO.. LTD. at the COLONNADE MR KI NM in ;II.A< ittupoodi-iiin.) mtpuo-i jno uitui, LONDON IN THE garden of hi the lOVOfj iM guWII village of Ashurst. flva-yeu-i.l.l Martin Markl,itMir .ittend| little school along with other children of tin village. IK* hd exciting MWI for them this morn inn After the hummer holiday* ne would be K-nnt i" n nm**,) .tiousnnds and thousands of miles from England —in the Leeward Islands. Till this morning the news hnd been kept secret from Martin that his Father. Mr K W Blackburne. Director of Information Servlres. Colonial Office, was to become Leewards Islands Governor in succession to Lord Baldwin Ten o'clock May \2 wai the official time for release of the news in Britain, and, said the Governor-designate, with a big Mtille. "My wife ami | mi. .1:1 Martin might chatter." Martin 1* one of the two children adopted by Mr and Mrs Itlackburne. There is two-year-old Jean, who will also accompany the lumlly when 11 leaves for the Lreward uw T*.I la i.*.\ nh-v> .. 1,. \m August in Baptambl Though Lord Baldwin is expected to return to England in June, he has a period of 'leave and it I* not customary for the OovaVBOll successor to take over until mch leave is completed. If Iba Colonial OAK*had desired, in making this appointment, nothing more than a complete change of persona I i ty from that of KBIRNi:. hiwife, and 5 year-old Martin Blackburne %  tiriB Q thej ha %  tdmJnletratlva Secretary to the %  UCCeada d J to the hilt Ukt many Comptroller for L>e\ iipmcnt and mot* ol Britain's *vn* who hav< UN II iTa in the We' Indies from made their mark in UM Empire 11M3 to 1947. he 1 two briH Keimelh Blackburne is a son of visit to Aatffua ft* looks forthe Church. His lather j* ik-iiii of ward to going back "There u> a Bristol and at first acquaintance job of work to be alone." he said with his tall, rathar nan ire. In a anal with me this morning, and quiet datnavnour, some miiiht Discussing something of tho proby Imagine K.-nnclh had lems, he said that one of the followed hii.i'.hn'r railing. Ills biggest was the islands' shortage ever friendly approach may be of money. disarming, it can belie thn HtmMr Blackburna rfrallad that ness which has helped win him only one* had he bean In Govrecognition as a first-class ademinent Mouse at St. John's In tor in the course of his 20 Us drawing room for a few years' Colonial tarvte minutes, he met a farmer GovAt 43. and with an already amor, air Brian FWnton, who, ha brilliant career, he becomes tha n-marked. was "my tlrst boas.' youngest serving (iovenior in the That was when they wtra together Colonial Empire. It is a measure in the East African Department of the success he has achieved of the Colonial Office wherever he goes that no one Though sllmly-built. the Govviews hla departure with more ernor-designate has ibe lirm look mixed feelings than his colleagues oi the man who likes to l>e out-ofat the Colonial Office. It is a redoors whenever pass, la and it is (lection of his character that when not surprising that hi iharea with I aked if he had any schemes In his father n love for soling Mi mind for dealing with Lccwar.l confessed he had not IM-CII able to l'-l I ini'blems. he answered "M; dn much sailing 111 nient years mind is blank on that — at the and did not know whether he imnrn" nu thhlnn %  •f >nnn would toe nine * *~+ tmicri of It who concentrates on the job in when he goes to the Leeward* hand—and his Job is still that of Mrs. Blackburne. her husb. Director of Information Services, tells me, is looking forward to One of his si delegated | gift that a young Assistant District Cornhas inspired the greatest conflmis>imr 10 1'alestine After denre of his colleagues. Palestine, he oceanic :he vm ngeslThe Governor-Designate Is not ever Colon I OaualaiJ In the a stranger to the I-eewards When Gambia, In Wmi Afti.a S 1 Exhibiiion-I5i.10 LONDON Daily, to Ihitliiigluit HoUM. home of the Itoyal Academy of Arts, comes a stream of visitors. The fashionable women with lorgnettes, the shabby students with enthusiasm—they all come lo hee the newest, the lines.). the mo-.l nonbovatstal arorfe al out eontemporary artists. Many of these visitors, let it be admitted, arc more inteiesled m the choice of subject, tliuil in the technique employed by the artist. In this catagWj "'" %  tWO colonial %  tu-Uml-. who, having viewed the exhibition for its artisln mm'. were having a second look lo find whelher any of the artists had derived their inspiration from ovaraaaa. Remarkably few ot them had There were, of course, the usual number of sugary Florentine views, and Venetian canal scenes [COmpaata With gondolier* Hut some studies of Africans held our interest. The copper-black shining head of a native girl, silhouetted sharply against a vivid green background, had strength. Called %  Imply Native Girl'.. It was painted by Neville IWPWLS. Mi I'aseka and and M'Pulokcim". by Dod Plotter. K.A portrayed two small African iiuim.n. fating wra Ml eyes and apprehensive l.i.e at B Joun I 1 skin* the artist. Another painting by this nrtlst was called "Xoea Girt" — showing her looking coyly over one shoulder. A number of tine Cfctl traits were than, one in particular was painted In sober colours which emphasised the fine lines on the philosopher's face An miuntesimal number of PariM scene.. "The llimd. Shanghai. 1M9". a d-y point; a "Bi ich % %  Cyprus"; — Australian Bankalai and an Australian pelican looking al.-urdly pleased with itself, comprised UM leiuaimlei ol lubjactl BOB abroad. The three laraa %  "Royalty" paintJngs. which attracted m ,-is l. u ndrods of si^litsu 1 wan dl 11 |K)lnlmg in Uie exlieme. The two colonial students were polite. "They are Interesting" observed OM "WO doubt they will l>e of hLstoric Importance" said umdhir. I doubt It. "Conversat depleting the Royal Family at the Royal Lodge, Windsor Great Park suffers in the first place by m ssl unfortunate arrancemen' \.\< characters. It is olmiphkaUy correct, nnd crmeqnently very dull. PriBre 1 harles. being 1autroundad by cawofUIVi tiuaexi inaaahati ..f Royals, and Dame Laura Kmght'< painting of Princess Elizabeth at the "Rebuilding of Coventry? surrounded by gluuniy civic dignitaries, and emblazoned with symbolic heraldic signs, is quite extraordlnarv Her Royal Highness has ham LJfUMcea%  arily Oa-iwiri/.M ana -t> I1/1.I anil the result is nrtillcial Hut al! .v %  in.' lost for the rtudantc. Tbay found their way to a smalf room, sadly neglected by the crowds, in which .1 dfiwinaaj and tni-lelsThere were plans and of liatepi, Southern Ithodesia, and' In solitary -tale, a Of the new Colonial Office In Iioiidon. A la .inew building this, with tine elevation, broad windows, anooU) modern lines But on close 10' 1 OUld Hnd no rrlining or standing nudes decoratun; its imjiiessue facade. The artist must have taken tn heart ii of protest that broke %  'ly, when it was discovCJ that designs for the new Office included nude-, lying indolently on their sides. "No" said UM pi'Wi is--that-l)C. "They must Og, nut lyti.R" Apparently, the former design WOVM ran a bad imurcsslon.. The artist seems to tun iy Fa LONDON. A COIN will be spun in the air at Old Traiford. Manchester on the morning ol June 8th. John Goddard of Barbados will attempt to guess whether it will come down heads or tails and the tlrst post-war Test Match in this country between England and the West indies will have begun. Tinbig query is : who will spin th. coin For that man, whoever he is, will be the Kn % %  !: ml captain. At the moment there are six or seven amateurs in the running for the job hut the final selection will probably be made from a short list of three. Last season England had two captains. F. (J Mann of Middlesex led the team for the llrsl two Tests against New Zealand and then tfiamptonahlra'i PVaiddla) Brown f lock over. Brawn la u vary awoawpllabad eriekM* letwhn complrte.1 UM '-U.uble' of 1.000 runs find IPO wickets. The one big factor again it his selection again this year is his age. He I s 40. i If he should be passed over on this account there :u' really only two other canH. I .' worth (Miisidenng. One is Norman Ynrdley j who c.iuiained England against Australia tWD vi-. II ; .i!M) and the other is Wilfred Wooller, the former Welsh Kugby Inlernatiutial arid now captain of Glamorgan. 1 Of the two Yardley would probably he the wiser choice because he has already had previous experience of the job. and he is still only 35 years of age. A lot will depend on his playing ability between now and the time of the England trial matches. My personal choice, however, would be Wooller. With the exception of 'Cock' Robins of Middlesex he is probably the most enterprising captain in the country. He would be the ideal person to meet the West Indies' challenge by matching attack against attack. By his own example he would be an inspiration to the England team. Last season he claimed 120 wickets, scored 943 runs and held 28 catches. His enthusiasm knows no bounds and his energy is. apparently, inexhaustible. Brown, Yardley or Wooller? Which is it to be? R. E. S. Wyatt and his selectors will have no easy job in making up their minds. Equally as difficult will be their task of picking 22 players for the England Test Trial which comes off at Bradford at the end of this month. Hutton. Corapton. Evans, Washbrook. Bedser and Bailey are more or less automatic selections. Simpson, Edrich. Laker. Hollies and Jenkins must be high on the list of 'probables'. After them, who? Kenneth Preston of Essex, providing he is fit. should get his chance in the Test Trial and Jackson and Gladwin of Derbyshire have equally good chances of being picked. Kent's 'unpredictable'. Doug. Wright must be given another opportunity to show his paces. On form he is the greatest bowler England has produced over the last fifteen years. But so often Doug. Wright fails to strike his best form; and when he is bad lie can be very very bad. Nevertheless he could be England's match-winner this summer and the selectors should persevere with him. That just about exhausts the list of the 'tried and true' and the remainder of the places in the Trial will probably be given over to young players such as J. G. Dewes of Cambridge University. Dough. Insole of Essex, who has an outside chance of becoming England's captain, Bob Clarke of Northants. Harold Stephenson, Somerset's wicketkeeper, Derek Shackleton. Hampshire, and Eric Bedser of S*urrey. Bedser, indeed, is one of the most improved players in the country. He has developed into a sound, steady opening batsman and his off-spinners have come to earn him great respect. At the end of this season he has a great chance of being picked for the Australian tour and. presuming that Alec Bedser will also he chosen, England for the first time in history will have a team including identical twins. Isually MM 1 1 Tills DANISH 1 KIAM %  ; 1 NQNK Ik OL \ss ii! \\c M OHM (Facto i U .11 j Tim TKIMUAII GRAPE I'HIIT HEARTS at I ill lii IS Ml C1ANCI .elect (ml clan ENAMELWARE i 6. B, 1.ADU.S SOAP DISHB8 nOV.LS—4 lizn Sloe 1'AII.S — AT — WILKINSON & 1IAYNES CO. LTD. C. S. PITCHER & CO.. LTD ii.il Ii; & <*B7 •:BMKVMTII BTOftl I ^%g4?ut These Mm m r^B**aj On Vow Shopping list SULTANAS prr Hi % .43 In a seat. It Is true that we get follow-on busci after the hour bus. bttl Ihc-e too, are packed when they paaa through these unfortunate district*, and so it is not uncommon to aee a resident in one of the** districts awaiting transportation over a period of two or threa hours. I would suggest that the Bus route be extended farther northwards, of that a terminus be set up at the corner of St Alban'a Bovs' School, so that the resident! in these viclnitie* be adequately served. I hope that thai Mtar "ill M the means of enabling the local authorities to give us more favour-.. able consideration In the near future. W I RAMSEY Mt. Standfast. St. James Hi i'inh 11-I to Tha Ntt r rtw I SIR.—Allo" m %  with regards to ||i ulisorvatiniv ,>n tha W taant It in hi broadcast on May fl. found fault with walcott*! wiefcat.nid Kamadhin's bowling I aa <"f thi Wi good showing in then Opanlng match of the tour again' I %  lershlre at Worcester t days defeat of the strong Yorkshire taan al Bradford, and their magnificent performance match against Surrey at tha Oval that Mr. Eytle's staVMM |M>sed to be untrue. i am not a sports writer or a commentator, but I am a itroat low "i the game and fine* LMI tour began, I have been following n M cioaali M ara ooa ala*i •> %  d whilst siltinn at the sido of tl"' radio during the opening match •gainst Worcestershire. John Goddard was bowling, and I noted Hey Alston as saying that WalooU did not apne.ii "ippy boiiii>d tha that no was experiencing great (Ufflculty in juitgin. or that ', playitn: %  Alston said that althouivand had them guessing as to what he was %  cully bowling jet he never maintained an Immaculate length. K we believe that Rex Als'o i was giving us the game as he was seeing it, then we mult also believ. that Mr Bytla was iierfoctly correct in hia summarbing of the for I can assure you that at no time during his Snmnarj ltd Mi Kvile discuss at any particular lernth the Inefficiency of any member or members of the Wast Indies team In their respective aapacity, he simply mad* his observations and gave us his impranions of the various players. Mr Eytle is away In England and I have taken upon myself the .ty of defending hi* I have done so because I am perfectly aatbifled that at m> time during his conunahta did he ever ittempT t -tiiv nuay from the truth. ARCHIHALn PERCH. Jrwhh Crmvlvry THt Advocate, SIR.—When the Jewish Trustee* <1 T;ds all Important matter should not be treated on a "commercial basis It is on Holy Ground* that we are treading Let us hope! that no time will be lost by the | to come to a' mutual and satisfactory under-1 standliif Thus blotting nut an eyesore In the citv of Bl and in the fair Island of Barbados YEMl'Dl *'.'/!/ ffifffe FOODS HI I I /..././ si in-: !" THESE aW It LIST . CAHRS BISfl'ITS in ] lb. 1'k. FLIMKOSK FOWIIEREII MILK 1 lb. TCn H,. M IIOR tUlMlRAIlD MU.K ftr, III vrtRS ROYAL PORK Ml 'S.Mil.s 111 MKKS STEAK ,nd KIIINLV I'I'DDINGS lll'NTER'S TOMATO KETCIHT -.11 IIIWI I I MM-.M \i Mil J & R ENRICHED JEAD 8wi. i ""* MAMMOTH CLEANSER 4. m, MIIIIIAIill & MI.\S. I Til.






Wednesday
May 17
1950.

SHarbados

Price:
FIVE CENTS

Year 5-



Adunrate



DELEGATES SEE

~ New Oil Finds
Mean Fabulous

Future For Canada
Says McKenzie Porter

(Special Correspondent)















TORONTO.
ARLY this year DeeTheobald A. Link told the Canadian

Institute of Mining Engineers in Toronto :

“T believe that during the next decade the exploratior
for and discovery of new oil in Western Canada will b
such that the wildest of daydreams will seem like thc
predictions of an old sobersides.”

All over the world economists are waiching Alberta, wher.
developments now taking place promise a fabulous future for this
Dominion.

——_—_———«' [pn i960. Sir Wilfred Laurier,

: . _then Prime Ministe r, said: “The
E. Germany tn we “3 Century belongs to

FormsDefence

Militia

BONN, May 16.
The East German Government
will announce the formation of a
Voluntary Defence Militia on or
about Whitsun, a usually well
informed source said here today.
This militia would be nominally
formed in “self-defence” to pro—
tect the East German Republic
from the “growing militarism”
of Western Germany, this source

said. —Reuter

Oil, billions of gallons of black
viscous-fluid from primeval sea-
shores which now drives engines,
Jubrieates bearings, heats homea
and gives off a hundred by-
products like industrial chemic
perfume and nylon, is bringing
this prophecy true.

World Magnet

Modern historians believe that
Canada stands today where the
United States stood at the begin-
ning of the century. Within a few
years she will be the most power-
ful magnet on earth for intending
migrants.

More than any other factor, oil
will speed the much-needed doub-
ling and trebling of Canada’s
sparse 13,000,000 population and,
perhaps during the next twenty-
five years, provide enough con-
sumers for the huge natural


























Super-Atlantic

Union Planned

LONDON, May 16.

Plans for a super-Atlantic Uni-
on Organisation—with a civilian
ut the head—were placed before
the 12 Foreign Ministers of the
Atlantic Pact Nations meeting |*
here to-day, it was learned from |"
a usually reliable source,

The proposal contained in re-|)
ports from Committees, would |&
cover defence and economic meas-
ures. i
The initiative for the new plany—
is believed to come from Ameri-















been scratched.





wealth which yet has scarcely] two overs to be bowled in the West

Fishlock and Barton were main-
ly responsible for holding up the



a

IFFITHS TOD

=

Will Chat Wit.

British H i 2,
ruts OuUSeCWiII ZS
‘ sY}
LOND(’ ", May 16

‘THE FIRST MEETING betweei West Indian

sugar delegates and Mr J&tes Griffiths,
Colonial Secretary, and Mr. Maurivé Webb, the
Food Minister, may take place to-morrow afternoon,
The West Indian delegates have pointed out to His
Majesty’s Government that as Mr. Beaubrun has
been ill with malaria in New York and is not ex-
pected to arrive until Thursday their numbers are
not yet complete.





Princess Married
Without Consent
SAYS KING FAROUK

CATRO, May 16
King Farouk tonight issued
kKoyal decree depriving his young
est sister, 19-year-ola . Princes
Fathia, of her title, rights an
privileges.
A few hours earlier, the Egyp + In these circumstances they are

tian Crown Council had ordere
Ge Prineees@ pint tron he, asking that to-morrow’s meeting

month-old n aa sasha C f > {should be strictly informal If
with whéen an ts noe ion of on erence j this request is aceeded © the
San Francisco. : T ° | meeting will take place probab!

King Farouk told Eevp N t B a k at the Colonial Office

: p “ ce

Crown Council today that u Oo rea mg ' To-day the delegation had tw
peers inge of his sister, Pri ~ jmeetings at the West India Con
athia, to an Egyptian comn D WwW |
a or place without his 0 n j;at the Savoy where they met M
consent and he did everything pos | Griffiths, Mr. Webb, Sir Thor
sible “to stop it. : SYDNEY, Moy 16 Lloyd and Mr : r Thom

interrupted by a luncheon



























John Dugdale
_ SAVANNAH’S ONLY GAME: Dr. Manning and E. P. Taylor win the only game for their ‘I made representations to my|-, ONE by one delegate un Mr. Griffiths weloeined ' aus.
team against Tranquillity’s A de Verteuil and P. Waddell. mother (Queen Nazli) and to Commonwealth — South Asio| gates to this country and Mtr
2 wise 6 Prineess Fathia,” in a memoran-|Comference to-day denied reports| Gomes as leader ‘the
7 ! |Gomes as leader of the delega-
TRANQUILLITY LEADS es sk that it threatened to founder on] tion replied ‘
* *T asked them to return to| te question of immediate or long- ¢ ridav Seem tain Indie ‘
Surrey Draw Egypt, but they refused,” Then range aid invite ee a Dees
Wi h | SAVANNAH & an cone ae ot ware, bed J. Ardene, Ceylon, said ther? | Housewives Azsoelation a de '
Gam : aan also oppose e marriage of an—| Was “no possibility” that tee coa-| cus on i 8-
e l other sister, Faika, to an Bgypii, ee a ae ty : cuss mutual problems.
. a, a yptian| ference would break cow: The “Times” to-day in ¢ }
W. e " : ; byte consular official in San Francisco Leaders of the British and Can- an s” to-day in a col-
Indies } THE VISITING Trani millity Tennis Team from Trini-| i> April. adian delegations, Lord MaeDon- a acta eae eae wat ere
° dad maintained their lead over Savannah et al. clubs by aoe Ria Ghalli, a Coptic] ald, and Fisheries Minister Robert neta eae eee rig the
2. 4 = stig g ive » Sacretary % eae af rover e a
LONDON, May 16 winning three of thé four games played at the Garrison cau thee Se ro to] Mayhew, said that differences of] assurance that this ocr et
f ; > ae er, as not »p re evitab early sire 1
A spirited last wicket stand be- panne: yesterday afternoon, character, “(ne Mele snodaee | operon were Inevitably Cas MtniMinaee-aecumstences take adven-
tween Kirby and. McMahon who e courts were a bit soft, and much slower than on the} Queen Nazli and her two daughters Each was accused of “go siow"| sugar market to the detriment of
came together when Surrey still first two evenings owing to rains on Monday. Tranquillity| had received £483,000 from Egypt! tendencies in this morning's re=|the West Indian producers.
needed six to avoid an innings’ now have eight games to their it as against four by Savannah,| i" the last four years. Ghalli had ports They declared later that At the same time it points out
Sarat cua rate “| received £40,000 \they favoured a “continuous” plan. | that this does not mean it would
a draw agains’ ie West Indies. . a . a “Canada’s viewpoint is that we] be res able isc way
The last wicket pair added 53 SO Se ee go P. The Crown Counc.l consists of | should begin with i little ‘tari ia eatin ae x
and held out until shortly before SPORTS ay vt y ah’s me. players,| elder statesmen, religious leaders eradtaily developing into..a bigs | ‘he: West. Indies: ent a aeons ;
the close, leaving time for only won the only game for their team/anq judicial representatives, the|ger plan,” she 1A. ata t vasa wel Dee Sa neey vomwas
by defeating A. De. Verteuil and|Chairman being 75-yvea lal ae ee peat een at. hi a vamiate deen
) wle ' 3 ey {Che a sing §=75-year-olc leosts of the sugar s y fro’
Indies’ second innings. Surrey WINDOW :. Wedaett 6—3; 6—2; 6—2 in one} Prince Mohammed Ali, the King's thes oi ee SURARy Supply “From
scored 391 in their second innings o e Men's Doubles. cousin and heir apparent to the °
and the West Indies had made 14 TODAY'S BASKET BALL In the other Men’s Doubles, F.| throne. } President Of
for 1 when stumps were pulled. 5.00 p.m.—-H.C, (A) vs. Fortress Gun-Munro, and H. Nothnagel The King's y ae ste p-| | I eco old Is N
The West Indies met with stub-}| Pi¥.,,2) at H. Colleae. Referee: (Tranquillity) beat L. St. Hill veirna cond eee A s : a at UNO Ce thle | as : 7
born resistance when Surrey re-| 5.00 p.m v.M.Pc. (a) vs. Afand-D, I. Lawless 6—0; 6—2; 6—4.| id Rigi, at a civil ceremony in Sa vommillee | “One P Kine”
sumed their second innings this|} MHS. at Y.M.P:C.” Referee: In the Mixed Doubles Miss M.| Fre eek last-Ticets ee a Pe ne arty ng
morning, still needing 242 to avert} Edwards id i s -| Francisco ist month. They have R.
g, stil i Trestrail and T, Schjolseth beatypeen trying to get the King’s esigns | ISSELS ;
an innings’ defeat. By lunch 7.20. p.m.—-Y.M.C.A, vs, Carlion Mrs. A, L. Perkins and C. R.J¢ r i nee la }* eee atatet ar a
Surrey had scored 249 for 5 and at ¥.M.C.A. Raferes: Simmons Paker *bi3- 4 iat ibe sent for a Moslem Religious cere In a message to leaders of the i
required 95 to wipe off the arrears Roachford. F ; 6—4 while in the] mony. Dr. c Lager as gant Oo tee _ | Belgian Social Christian (Catholic) :
8. 8.30 p.m.—Y.M.P.C. vs, #.C.0.B, || Ladies’ Doubles, Miss M. Cam- r. Carlos Garcia Bauer, Guate-

\ Princess Faika, King Farouk's
we and Miss C. De. Verteuil gh reasunie third wie eens
bea’ :

Party King Leopold has intimated

at Y.M.C.A. Referee; D -
e aniel that in the event of a Catholic win

malar representé > the
Richardsna, 4 1 representatiyv on I

GENEVA, May 16
sister, was | United |

Nations Eritrea Commis-




AS sl "| . ; g » forthe ; . ow
cans. —neuter. tourists, They resumned ths morne|{ $20 "aa, uph, fo Boyan Cau SN MOWR alent BRITIRA. A RL RLM RES (stem an emtamna. on dena yen remo He on
- : ae ” ro e SS , yas” & r % ; ;
nee Se en ~ tor 3 ee eaakatinte In the Men’s Doubles on Court) an Egyptian consular official nine Vite teeda, Was Sho? of i Catholic ‘One Party Govern-
inter-American aghinet dennpon ead Gorwer. Bott TODAY'S GAMES No.3 where Dr. CG. Manning] | In his memorandum King! He stated “I cannot continue| here” eee
5, ; Mixed Doubl and E. P. Taylor, Savannah's No.| Farouk related how Queen Mother | tc reside over a commis or oe
bowlers looked harmless on the pee ae CP deine 1 couple played against P, Wad-|Nazli and Sint ahuantae’ ns to preside over a commipsion, Until now the King has not

Talks Successful



easy-paced pitch, and the Surrey
pair added 91 before being separ-

the majority of whose member

vs. Miss D, Wood and J. D. - j
8 ood and J. D. Trim in 1946 and ultimately |1epeatedly took decisions contra-

favoured such a measure, fearing
ingham,

dell and A. De. Verteuil, Tran- eos
4 abroad that he would be regarded as a one

ated. Men's Dedpies a quillity’s No. 2 couple, the youneer took up residence in the United|ry to the commission's rules of) party King
HAVANA, May 1b. | A cold prevented Marshall from} van 3. eae Hill we oa sore pare + i a States ‘ rocedure, and to the establish In hi message to Catholic
Ecuador Larrieta, Editor of “El fielding and Trestrail acted as Men's Singles Savannah 2-2, but T: sine and Dr The Egyptian Government and|ed traditions of the United Na-| leaders King Leopold takes the
Pai” ot Montevideo, who par- | sibatitute. ie De Verteuil vs. G. H. Man- oi ir = phe ou Beis. ins ‘eis the Egyptian Ambassador in the|tions, to which [ as President,| view that he is no longer bound
ticipated in the inter-American Fishlock showed his best form, Ladies’ Singles aan peer Son the frat United States joined me in efforts|lave always strictly adhered” by his former declaration that if
Conference for democracy anv driving especially well. Goddard hie vs. Mrs, R xe a . i Cae S'lto have this regrettable marriage —Reuter, | Parliament brought him back to




Freedom to-day said the meeting t
was successful beyond expecta-
tions in bringing into the fight |
against Latin-American dictators
the great American trade organi-|
gations—the American Labou:

Hon, N. E. TANNER

The rich strikes of oil stand on |

cratic Action. which will provide a springboard
He said the three main aspects} for the opening up and inhabita-



jl) Total solidarity of Wes-{ territories,
tern democracy in face of the]
Soviet threat. :

(2) Observation that finan-
cial, economic or military aid
to Latin America is equivalent
of aid to any dictatorship.’

(3) The spirit of modern de-
bates and the fact that the reso
lutions were general in char-
acter.

At the moment Canada buys
80% of her oil from the United
States. But in ten years, experts
believe, she will not only be self-
sufficient in this vital modern|
commodity, but will export a sur-|

















ists.

The once egrarian Dominion
will undergo her own industrial |
revolution and become one of the
world’s major powers.

—Reuter.



Population of the North-west |
will mean a rampart against
Russian imperialism itching to ex-
tend across the Behring Straits

announce

: George Awarded
George Medal

LONDON. May 16.

George Washington Griffith, a
tailor, of Belize, British Hondu-
ras , has been awarded the
George Medal for courage 1!
rescuing a man from a blazing
house while he himself was be-
ing burned by flaming kerosene.

The award was announced in
to-day’s “London Gazette.”

Knowing the man was asleep



da

The output from Leduc, Golden
Spike, Redwater and other Cana-
dian oil wells which have gushed
into life since 1946 is already pro-
viding all the motive power and
heat needed by the prairie prov-
inces of Alberta, Saskatchewan
and Manitoba. |

By the end of this year a pipe
line of 1,100 miles, ‘long, from
Edmonton, Alberta, to a point at
. P|} the head of Lake Superior, just
in the house, Griffith forced his] inside the United States will bring
way through the locked front} qomestic oil within reach of the

o —Reuter. @ On Page 3 ;







BRENNAN, of Yorkshire, bowled by Jones in the match at Bradford.
West Indians, by 3 wickets.

| varied his bowling, bringing on the
two left-handers, Worrell and
Valentine after Fishlock had taken
boundaries off Johnson and Wil-
liams, but the Surrrey opener
cculd not he checked.

Federation and the Congress of|the frontiers of Canadian civili-; Walcott became the sixth bowler
Industrial Organisation and also} cation, and they will touch off the| jn less than an hour.
the American League for Demo-}deveiopment of an industrial belt | colleagues he did not remove his
sweater, but was able to pin the
c -| batsmen down for a short spell,
of the meeting were: tion of the great North-west] before Fishlock hit him for 3 to
leg, to gain the distinction of mak-
ing the first 100 against the tour-

“ohnson took the new ball at



plus across the borer eck | $125 Million Loan
To Argentina

WASHINGTON, May 16.
The United States is expected to

$125,000,000 export-import bank
loan to Argentina, officials said to-

from Siberia. | They said that the loan would
be used to finance Argentina,



FIG MEETS DEGASPERI

Austrian
|Figl today met Italian Premier
Alcide De Gasperi.

The men discussed Italo-Aus-
trian relations with particular
reference to the Tyrol.

Fig] is here on a Holy Year visit.

stopped and to preserve the
| respect of the Royal Family

The second set war another easy My mother indicated that she
victory for Savaraah and they did not care whether Fathia’s
won @6—2. The third set was ‘aj husband was of royal blood, She}
repetition of the second, and again said her feelings as a mother were |
the Savannah players romped her main concern, — Nespite all]
lhome winners 6—2. efforts my sister’s civil marriagt

the throne, he would temporarily

hand over his prerogative to his

19-year-old son Prince Baudoin,
—Reuter,

U. S. Strike Settled

CHICAGO, May 16.

FOOTBALL

Notre Dame will engage Empire
in a Second Division Football
game at Queen's Park this evening.
Notre Dame are at present leading
in that division with Empire and
Spartan tied off for the second
position

Carlton plays Police at Carlton
in a Third Division Fixture (this
evening. The other Third Division
match is Lodge vs. Notre Dame
at Lodze.

Second Set Russia "3 Poth

Walkoul

BANGKOK, May 16 iz
Russia today walked out of the} The strike of 18 thousand

Like his

i \took place on April 10.—Reuter Economie Commission of Asia and| United. States railway firemen,
tures of this game were ’ *

Featur f t & the Far East-—26th United Nations’| Which has dislocated four main
body she has quit this year—in| lines and forced thousands out of

® protest at Chinese Nationalist re- | work, has been settled, a railway
W. Berlin Mavor \eaiat 95 8 ~—Rewuter, ’ spokesman announced here today.
- |
* . | —
Rejects Soviet

When only the best will.do



strong first services by Dr, Man-|
ning and Taylor, in addition to
good volleying by the Doctor and
hard deep returns of services by!
Taylor. On the whole, the anes)
jnah players were very much too

Marshall,
a
Kidney Left \*08 i ine yourner opens) Conditions

| |

Sy fand F. Gun-Munro, Tranquillity’s . :
Behind 'No. 1. couple, opposed Savannah's} ay wast pee ae, te. '
\No. 2 counle D. I. Lawless and J. Ernst Reuter today. oftici My
(From our own Correspondent) | L, St. Hill. The Tranauillity play- rejected Soviet conditi ns for the
LONDON, May 16, \ers started off very strongly, and) jding of city-wide cle tions in|
The strain on the crowd which |soon Had their weaker opponents | poqjin, |
watched Surrey stave off what at |4—0. They eventually went on od The Soviet conditions, laid down }

















On Page 8.

one time appeared to be inevitable | win the set 6—0 by the Deputy Soviet Command-
defeat in their match against the Better Gaw* ant L. Alexis Yelisarov in a letter
eres St fea Oval (petty | In the second set, St. Hill and|to the three Western Command-
perienced by Me. J. M Kidney | Lawless played a better game and|ants on May 8, called for the

withdrawal of all occupation
and Roy Marshall. Both were con- | On Pepe's; esecar and the cance Nation of
fined to their room under doc- the “little occupation statute”
tor’s orders, and while the West | before elections could be held.
Indies team strove desperately to | “Every German would welcom¢
separate Surrey’s last wicket pair, | the withdrawal of oceupation
they could only sit and wait | troops from the hole of Ger

The London office of the Bar- ; x

Vachon Nomed
ey

bad Ad oP a inf President many”, Professor lteuter told the|

08 vocate was able to kee; aste . ssembly oday. |

them informed of the position Wentero City. Asteria

Of Congress Weetero City. Asserningy toes
until the final result was sent to 8 If the occupation troop’ (

raw f ser only

them direct from the Oval. | Vaca Clty, May 10. | withdrewa | trom eee awe ie
Neither Marshall nor Mr. Kid- | Pope Pius XII has appointed guarantee that the troops of ons
ney who have been suffering from Monsignor Alexander Vachon, occupying power would not ré
slight chills joined the remainder |Archbishop of Ottawa, President t athe tram and underground |
of the team who left for Cam-|of the Permanent Committee for as : f . : t |
bridge to-night. International Eucharistic Con- athe senaitions in Colonel Yell-}
They both reported that they | gresses, the Vatican announced to- ne atte ag tare Porte
were feeling much better, how-/day. The appointment will last is mena Sand aay
ever. 10 years. eines, et ‘tier ‘Aawamnhieh
The absence of Marshall peas Among Monsignor Vachon's The West Berlin City Assembly

soon approval of a





—-Reuter.



ROME, May 16.
Chancellor Leopold

|
|














—Reuter. A lifetime of study may be

given to the art

: of choosing the appropriate
that Rae will most probably be! work will be the preparation of will debate the eaves aos f . ee
called upon to open the innings|the first postwar International at its next meeting on Se tae,
against Cambridge. Eucharistic Congress which, it is Speen:

He -is fairly certain ‘also to| believed, may be held next year
be chosen for the following match —Reuter.
against the M.C.C., and so he will
commence the tour by playing |
the first five games.

from so much which is

just very good, Yet, where



cigarettes are concerned

Czech Delegate

Churchill Weleomes ne A Noone ners,

: "he Czechoslovak srmanent | jail

A Blow To The Schuman Plan silent ee rey ti)

9 LONDON, May 16. resigned today in protest against vi
Germany? |

the name “ Benson & Hed
Old Bond Street, London

is an unfailing guide —





for all those occasions

when only the best will do,
Winston Churchill as Chair- the present regime in his country 0 ¢
The delegate Dr. Viadmier Hou-







man of the United European d
+ tde ; > resent Government

ovement to-day warmly wel- dek said the presen
BERLIN, May 16. moves the hy le Plan for “makes € zechoslovakin no longer ay

The Politburo of the East Ger- merging European coal and steel an independent State | \
man Socialist Unity Party (S.E.D.) industries —Reuter, | In ti £50 t
onieht described the decisions of | 4 statement issued by the move | n tins 0} j
the London Conference of Foreign , . arene a aot “ity call-| $1.06 sent
Ministers as “a blow in the face of aS Oe CO feats i HEAVY INDUSTRY TALKS | st A gr KiNG }
the German people 7 aaa | are ee ‘ 4

“This latest conspiracy against | #mnounce immediately that it is LONDON, May 16 Ny IpE r ‘INTA CIC! STP RS
Germany means that the iiiperial- prepared to play its full part} The Britsh Labour Party \% SUPER VIRGINIA CIGARETTE: (yf

will
ist western powers have agreed to with other European Govern-|shortly invite representatives of
continue with renewed vigour| ments in working out methods| Western European Socialist par
their policy of colonial enslave- for practical implementation of| ties to a conference in England

. BY
%

\ BENSON 1. / HEDGES /





1 |
|
|
|



ment of the Germans.” A Politburo | Sechuman’s proposals. lon the future organisation of ¥
statement said: “By admitting} The project, the statement said,| European heavy industr) , OLD BOND STREET, LONDON
West Germany into the Council of should then be submitted in fu'l- The recent French proposal for |
Furope the United States, Britain] er detail to the Council of Eu-|integrating French and German | ss . ‘ . inci Lon
and France hope to create another| répe for discussion at Strasbourg }coal and st¢ el prod will be Ss gti ro ppt itt Wee, Stee NT tr
It was won by the villing tool for their war policy,” | in August discussed
—Reuter.” —Reuter. —Reuter

—Central Press.
Shirt

PAGE TWO

Carib

IS Excellency the Governor

and Mrs. Savage, were among

the crowd who were at the Savan-

nah Club lawns yesterday =
vatching the tennis matc

aera : ity and Savan-












anied by Capt.
overnor’s Pri-

it

Trinidad to

nada are Mrs.

Miss Barbara

aughter of Dr,
the Colonial

Maisie Reec
Reece, wife
Alec A. R








Hospital, Tri They go to
Scotland to r. Reece, who
is taking a D! . at Edinburgh.

Mrs. Reece told

Carib that th
the scenery
While in Barb:

climate here.
they are stay-
r’s cousin Mr
M.C.P., at

After Five Weeks

R. and Mrs. Stephen Carew

who spent the past five
weeks with Mr. Carew’s cousin
Hugh at Rockley New Road
returned to B.G, yesterday by

B.W.1.A. accompanied’ by Mrs.
Carew’s sister Miss Beryl Ken-
nard.

Mr. Carew is the proprietor of
the Acme Cycle Store in Berbice.
Spent Honeymoon Here

ON. and Mrs. D. P. Debidin,
who have been spending
their honeymoon at Crystal
Waters Guest House returned
to B.G. yesterday by B.W.LA,,
after a most enjoyable three
weeks here,
Hon. Debidin represents East-
ern Demerara in the B.G. Legis-
lative Council,

For Water Polo—a Cup
R. and Mrs. Eugena Gon-
salves are in Barbados fot
a couple of weeks’ holiday and
are staying at the Marine Hotel.
They arrived over the week-end
from Trinidad, where Mr. Goa-
salves is proprietor of the Elite
Factory.
Mr. Gonsalves is very keen on
Water Polo and when the Bar-

Jonia ater Polo a handsome
silver cup which is to be com-
peted for annually between Bar-
bados and Trinidad and any
other islands who eare to join in
the competition, The cup is now
held by the Barbados team, who
won the rubber.

Going To England
RS. MAX MARSHALL wil!
be in Barbados until Sunday
and she is staying with her
parents Mr, and Mrs. C. N
Taylor in Strathclyde, Her young
son is with her and she will be
leaving him here and returning
to Trinidad to join her husband
who is going to England on long
leave. Max, who is a Bajan is
with T.L.L. in South coe
e
~ i
Council: Representative will
be giving a talk this afternoon
at Wakefield on ‘Modern Turkey.’

Touring the Caribbean
RS. GRACE RICHMOND
who is in the B.W.1.A, Port-

of-Spain Office has been in Bar-
bados for about four days on a
short holiday. She left yesterday
afternoon by B.W.1A. for B.G,
and she was Staying at Super
Mare Guest House. She is tour-
ing the Caribbean and has already
been to Ciudad Trujillo and
Jamaica. She hopes to, be in
B.G. for sixteen days, her hus-
band will be joining her there.

Was Here For Two Weeks

18S RUTH FOWLER, who 1s

on the staff_of the Demerara
Mutual Life Assurance Ltd., was
in Barbados for two weeks’ holi-
day, staying at Cacrabank. She
returned home yesterday after-
noon by B.W.LA.

bados team wes in Trinidad. in. Pea,

ane
“ Splendid race, Smiffkins

—another 3999 like that
and you'll be a world
beater!”



London Express Service

About the Lady with

The Islands
RS. |Rosamund Wright wha
owns Guiana and |eleves

other small islands near Antigua,
has arrived in England to sell
her 17th century home in Dartford,
Kent, Once she has disposed ot
the house she will return to het

islands, where she is the only
white person, and settle down
Before she |goes, however, she

wants to consult builders, decora-
tors and other experts to find a
way of ‘detreacling’ her house on
Guiana. Trouble is that some
time ago she had the house ex-
tended. The builders used a mix-
ture of lime and molasses. Un-
fortunately, they used too much
molasses and now it has started
to ooze through the lime and cov-
er the walls with a thick black
treacly film. It cannot be cleaned
off and there is no way of absorb-

ing it.
Blue Eyed Smile!
R. G. YVONET lem for
British Guiana yesterday by
B.W.1.A., to ride in the Demerara
Turf Club’s May meeting. His
wife was at Seawell to see him
off with their baby son, who
mt most of the afternoon

B.

However before his father left
he awoke to give him a sweet
blue eyed smile!

Mr, Yvonet will be staying with
his good friend Mr. Joe Fer-
nandes who incidentally was in
Barbados for a few days and
went to E.G. on the plane with
him. Mr. Fernandes is Manager
of J. B, Leslie’s Branch in

eckastown and is a kee, turfite

Made A Bonfire

HE late Lord Baldwin of

Bewdley was a great hoarder
of papers, After his death in
1947, his son Oliver—the present
Lord Baldwin, Governor of the
Leeward Islands—set about clear-
ing up Astley Hall, the Baldwin
home in Worcestershire. He lit
= wenfire in we garden, and
quantities of papers were destroy-
ed, Bulk of these .were letters
and telegrams between Baldwin
and his wife Lucy, who had died
two years before. Other papers
were destroyed in the bonfire.
Some of these might have been
of interest to historian G. M.

Young who is at present writing
the life of the former \ Tory
Premier,

Saw them at the Oval

oe famous cricket person-

alities met on Paddington
Station the other day. Mr. Karl
Nunes, President of the West
Indies Cricket Board of Control,
arrived from Jamaica and waiting
to greet him was Sir Pelham
Warner, new President of the
M.C.C. Mr. Nunes did not go up
to Bradford to see the West Indies
play Yorkshire. He stayed in
London and his first view of them
was when they played Surrey at
the Oval.



Maxwells and have settled
Barbados,

* Iriends, he will probably be bet-
ter known as “VP6HL.

iM‘

Trinidad born wife

D
Christened Pamela
FTEK spending iwo weeks
here with her tamily, during
which tume_ her baby adaugnix
was christened Pamela, Mrs. veo:
ALICPOLL tormerly Miss Jeal
Warren, returnea to ifiniaeu

yesteraay afternoon by B.W.LA.,
uccompanied by her daughter.
Her husbana is with 1.b.b.

South Trinidad,

A Radio ‘‘Ham”’

ma LESLIE wALBOY,

former Manager of tne
Demerara Electric Co., lett yes-

terday by B.W.LA. for B.G., on a
Short visit and hopes to return at
the

end of the. weék,

The Talbots have a house in
in

To his Radio ‘Ham

Now Lives in B.G.

‘. WILFRID HORNER, who
is from Montserrat, and his
have now
returned to B.G. after two weeks’
holiday at Cacrabank. The
Horners now live at MacKenzi2,
where Mr, Horner is with the
Demerara Bauxite Company.

: *
Looking Sad

M*. and Mrs. David Howard

who were here for a few
weeks’ holiday returned to B.G.
yesterday by B.W.I.A, Mr, How-
ard is on the staff of the Royal
Bank and was looking very sad
about having to return to work
to-day after his Barbados holiday
Spent at Gibbs’ Beach, St. Peter.

For Labour Talk
R. I. ISAAC RAMPHAL,
Acting Deputy Commission-
er of Labour in Georgetown
arrived from B.G. yesterday at-
ternoon by B.W.LA., to attend the
Conference of B.W.I, Labour
Officers and is staying at the
Hastings Hotel,

The Acting Federal
Officer Mr. L. C, Edwards
arrived here on Monday to
attend a cogference of Labour
officers to be held under the aus-
pices of the Colonial Develop-
ment and Welfare Organization.
Mr. Edwards expects tobe in
Barbados for about one week,
anda'is also staying at the Hasi-
ings Hotel.

Returned From B.G.
R. JOHN HARRISON, Arts
Officer of the British Council

returned from his B.G. trip yes-
terday by B.W.LA,

Among the Guests
0 Bere Acting Administrator of

Labour

Antigua’ Mr. Charlesworth
Ross and Mrs, Ross were “At
Home”

to a number of guests
last Wednesday, Mr. C. J. V.
Lawson Area Engineer of Cable
and Wireless being among them.
In the evening Mr, Lawson sailed
by specially chartered sloop the
“Mary Lily” to Montserrat where
he spent. a day and proceeded to
St. Kitts on the same vessel.

“Virgin Gorda”’

“I. gentlemen of the legal

arena who visited the British
Virgin Islands recently for circuit
court had the pleasure of a visit
to Virgin Gorda and were in-
trigued with the strange formation
of huge rocks standing one on
top of the other on one side of
the island. One can wind in and
out among them until reaching a
secluded section in the form of a
room where the sea streams in
and it is possible to enjoy a bath.
\This formation is entirely differ-
ent from the rest of Virgin Gorda
which resembles Tortola.

There is no pier at Virgin
Gorda. A tremendous quantity
of lumber and building material
has been lying near the shor?
there for the past four years. Due
to the efforts of the late Colonel
J. Villa then Federal Engineer a
jetty was to be constructed on
this little isle but that's as far as
‘it has got.



BY THE WAY By Beachcomber

L AGOSHAS tiral, tiral tenspotol,
This old Kalumk proverb,
which means I know not what,
buzzed in my head when I saw
a picture of a girl dressed in the
latest fashion. '
Nothing more hideous can be
imagined than the faces of the
new hags, yet those who adver-
tise them continue to use about
them the words which were once
reserved for beauty. As I write
I have before me the picture of a
woman whose hideousness is al-
most terrifying. But the caption
tells me that she is the most beau-
tiful of a herd of clothes-horses.

Opera at Snigglefield
ore COLEHOUSE was a
t gloomy young artist who
lived in a converted stable. His
principal pieces of furniture were
three old club armchairs, a second-
hand bed, a table which was

three-legged by accident rather
than design two dinted brass

candlesticks, a tin tub filled with
books, and a derelict horsehair
sofa—a kind of tiresome reminder
of the original inhabitants of the

place. Behind a sagging screen,
on which were pasted photographs
of modern sculpture, he kept the

implements of his trade. To this
abode of horror came the Com-
mittee of the Snigglefield Arts
Centre, as the village hall was
occupied by a cat show. Colehouse
received his unwelcome visitors
with the air of a professional mute
who has outgrown sympathy.
Coming to the point with appall-
ing energy, Mrs. Thwacker, the
President of the Arts Centre, in-
formed Colehouse that he was to
do the scenery for any operas
which might be chosen for produc-
tion. He asked wearily where the
orchestra was to come from. “The
Snigglefield band,” rapped out El-
frida Thwacker. “Hear, hear,”
mewed a small novelist with a
face like a frightened carp.

More and more Obvious

UET was asked a_ straight-
forward question yesterday:
“How can striking an average
make any difference to the filing
of a correspondence under its ap-
propriate letter?” Suet replied: “It
is not a question of one particular
correspondence, but of a whole
group. You can't strike an aver-
age when dealing with a single
unit. But in a hundred units the
entire group includes the one
unit, and the one unit is included
in the entire group. This is what
makes it possible to strike an aver-
age which affects each unit of the
group, as part of a group, but not
as one particular unit.” None of
which, comments Miss Boddis,
seems to prevent the files looking
as though they had been arranged
by the throw of dice or some other
game of chance.

a Ee






CHIP BASKETS
56 Cents
CAKE STANDS
35 Cents








COFFEE MILLS
$4.90 $6.08
and
$8.23

GENTS’ HATS
$2.17

Fully Lined
Special Pusesshase







HARD WEARING
SCATTER RUGS
$3.12
Large Size $12.38

A SELECTION OF
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EVANS

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MAIDS’ APRONS
$1.01 Each
Cheaper than making



——— rrr ee:



$3.00

“LANCASTREUM”
FLOOR COVERING
$1.52 per yard
72 inches wide








DISH CLOTHS
11 Cents

DUSTERS
25 Cents and 29 Cents

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

MOST BEAUTIFUL
















HIS is the girl Paris is talking
about these spring days. Her
name is Eve Wengler. She is 21,
an American. And connoisseurs
say she is one of the most beauti-
ful girls in Paris.

Miss Wengler, born in Colorado,
worked for a New York advertis-
ing firm Many of her friends
were going to France. She de-
cided to go, too.

To Complete Course

EAVING on Sunday en route

to the United States were
Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Hoyos. Mr.
Hoyos, who is on the teaching
étaff of the Lodge School, returns
to New York to complete the
course he began this time last year.
His brother, Mr. John Hoyos, is
already in the States on holiday.

Will Visit Their Children |
R. and Mrs. Harold W, Clarke)
left by T.C.Avzei Saturday
morning en route to Montreal on
a short visit. Mr. Clarke is Senior
Partner of Messrs. Clarke and
Tucker,

They hoped that their son David
and daughter Margaret who are at
McGill University, would be at
the airport to meet them on their
arrival,

}

CROSSWORD



Across

| Bron a tilt at the answer should
Si lice, iW)

i Unsate to rue since being altered,
(

10 Not indeed, pointed out. (7)

ll Hes attention to dress 1s over-
done. (5)

12 Stort enduring tor a finish, (3)

14 Moke certain it is complicated.
a

16 Ho's the gnat | neard,of Jack
Kiiling. (5) ;

18 A cold heathen? (3)

20 Preserve with great affection, -(8)

21 He grew up on the stage but

didn't take root there, (4)

24 Relreshing resting place, (5)
23 Take the measure of a selling
Rinte, (3)
24 itieipate (6)
Down
i. What made the cat dive in? (9)
2 Impert) by putting a stop to bad
temper (8)
3 Be attentive, (4)
4 You naturally think of It at the
mention of Orpheus. (4)
o Nesr a battleground seemingly.
(i)
6 Ous. in ease. and get away (5)
&® The guard over ten tines. ((8)
Â¥ Beshiud 03)
4 Boag lo ground tewel, (4)
> H



increased speed ? (3)
lous pitfall of great
)



ure. «4

ins the answer, (3)
"he nome tu Across. (4)
he beast) (2)

eesterday’s
Ave

ougaie.-~—Across:
Eriometer 12,
4, insure: 17,











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GIRL IN PARIS?

Crossing in a French liner, she
danced with M. Barbas, director
of a Paris firm of dress designers.
His advice was to try being a
mannequin.

She took this advice.

She is 5ft. 9in. high, with 34in.
bust, 244n. waist and 35in. hips.

identity card des-
eribes her eyes as azure. Miss
Wengler calls them grey-green.
She has long black eyelashes.
Eve dislikes make-up. She
does not use nail varnish, either.
And she is probably the only

Her official

mannequin in Paris who never
goes to a_ hairdresser Miss
Wengler cuts, washes and_ sets

her own hair.
L.E.S.

Hoar !
Hear!!

A GREAT CALYPSO
SHOW AT

CLUB
MORGAN

to-night
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THE MIGHTY TIGER,
LORD VIKIN
and

SMALL ISLAND PRIDE

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latest Calypsoes,

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ITS A
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Attach a button to a thread.
Affix the other end of the thread
to a cork, and place the cork in
the neck of a clear glass bottle,
so that the button is suspended
on the thread in the middle of
the bottom. Now, how can the
button be removed from
thread without removing
cork or shaking the bottle.

“seers SurAyyuseuw &
4H peeruy ay Utng pue yysyUNg ywWeTLIG
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the

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ESTHER WILLIAMS
in

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with
Keenan Wynn, Ben Blue
Music, Romance, Comedy



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—_ in —

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Forest TAYLOR

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WEDNESDAY, MAY 17, 1950



Brain Teaser

You’re supposed to work this
out in your head in one minute
or less: Mr. Brown grows seed-
ling plants for market gardeners.
He has cut the price so that he
now sells two more seedlings for
15 cents than hé formerly did

This has diminished his price $2
per hundred. How much does he
now get per seedling?

“BUWOD
®ay 102 K[I9ULIOF Oy Os ‘Sul; poss tod syuso
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pass sod syuso 90243 S108 OF{ ‘Uonnog

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MATINEE : TODAY AT 5.00 P.M.

TONIGHT AND TOMORROW NIGHT AT 8.30

RAY MILLAND : ANN TODD : GERALDINE FITZGERALD
in “SO EVIL MY LOVE”
with LEO G. CARROLL : RAYMOND HUNTLEY
MARTITA HUNT
A Paramount Picture



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Humphrey EOGART Anr. SHERIDAN in
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PARAMOUNT’S EXCITING THRILLER!
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Dennis MORGAN Doris DAY Jack CARSON in





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WEDNESDAY, MAY 17, 1950 ~



NEW OIL
FINDS

@ From Page i
big industrial provinces
tario and Quebec.

Tankers will ship it down the
Great Lakes to Sarnia, Ontariv,
where it will be renned and dis-
tributed at prices lower than those
prevailing for imported Texan and
Oklahoma oil.

As sales develop the effect on
Canada’s economy will be so great
that a tremendous impetus will
be given to immigration.

Already Canadian oil is perpetu-
ating here boom conditions which
no longer exist in the United
States. .

The laying of the pipe-line wiil

of On-

cost £30,000,000. Another £30,-
000,000 is being spent annually
on exploration.

Coineidentally, a third £30,-
000,000 is being saved each year
on U.S.A. cil which «5 no longer
needed.

All this money is going into
Canadian pockets, keeping up the
demand for consumer goods, keep-
ing cash in circulation and en-
couraging the development of new
industries.

Full Employment

Millions have been spent on steel

iping, new refineries, new Great

kes tankers, new road oil
trucks and rail oil cars, and on
new machines and machine tools.

Where four years ago only stub-
ble showed, flourishing towns are
rising on oil fields around Edmon-
ton.. Materials needed for new
homes, churches, schools, hotels,
stores, factories, skating-rinks,
swimming-pools and social clubs
mean big business to every other
province.

Thus employment and_ high
wages are maintained,
Mr. Louis St. Laurent, the

Prime Minister, insists that small
pools of unemployment existing
across Canada are largely seasonal.
It is not necessary for him to put
into effect big public works pro-
jects hejd in reserve to absorb
surplus :abour. Private enterprise,
pirougs oil, will do the job for
im.

Oil is foynd in regions which
millions of years ago were ocean
beds. It is formed by the pressure
of overgrowth on myriads of shell-
fish and other dead submarine
life, Alberta oil springs from pre-
historic coral reefs. These reefs
lie at the foot of the Rockies.
They were sea shores when the
prairies were under water.

For twenty years vefore the
discovery of Leduc in 1946 a sul-
tan’s ransom had been spent on
drilling for Canadian oil. By 1946
all but one cOmpany had given up
in despair the costly, fruitless
search. Then on a small farm
south of Edmonton drillers of the
Imperial Of| Company pricked the
wildcat Leduc.

Flaming Beacon
So great was the pressure of oil

below that it fractured, the pipe
lines sunk to tap it, heaved to the

surface in a_ tumultous black
morass, and immediately burst
into flame.

The fire lasted many weeks. But
it was a bgacon pointing to the
future.

Since then scores of companies,
drilling in the vicinity, have
struck oil. But do not rush yet
to Alberta for your first million.

The modern boom is not ac-
companied by the _ hysterical
speculation which followed the
old gold rushes. It is a steady
growth, marked by the most re-
strained and _ level-headed in-
vestment in the history of this
great new land of buried treas-
ures. It will take ten years for
the full impact of oil to be felt
throughout the country.

Then will be heard again the
old advice, “Go West, young
men.”





“Flying Saucers” are no mystery to MR. G. TILGHMAN RICHARDS, (seen here holding

a model) now a lecturer at the South Kensington Science Museum.

A model of his aircraft is

in the Museum now and will be on view to the public when the National Aeronautical collection

section opens in June.

perfect a foolproof plane which would not stall or spin.
annular monoplane was flown for 11,000 miles before the outbreak of the 1914—18 war,
like an inverted saucer with normal controls and airscrew.

tricycle undercarriage.
safe — landing at 25 m.p.h.
to fly.

~ Churchill Looks Younger

For four years he worked on it with MR. CEDRIC LEE in an attempt to
His plane, known as the Lee-Richards

Tt was

It had another modern device — a
It flew at 85 m.p.h., a good speed for those days, and was extremely
The annular monoplane was the first really revolutionary aircraft

As Government Grows Older

By DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS.

LONDON

Winston Churchill looks young-
er, more energetic and more eager
for the fight, week by week, while
the Labour Government on its un-
easy Front Bench looks older,
more tired and increasingly em-
bittered with politics.

The Conservatives cannot claim
to have a very young rival team
to take over from Socialists if
their turn comes for power. But
it gives every sign of being thor-
oughly refreshed by five years in
Opposition. All that is worrying
the Conservatives is that numours
of divided opinion sweep through
the country. They say that Mr.
Churchill does not agree with Mr.
Eden on Foreign Poliey; they say
Winston wanted to call down coals
of fire on the Government for
voting a loan to Burma. Report
has it that the Conservative party
has two opinions about whether
“sterling balances” should con-
tinue to be released to Britain’s
wartime “creditors.” To clear
away doubts Mr. Churchill issued
an official denial this week. What
did the newspapers do with it?
Two Conservative newspapers
prigged it very obseurely. The
‘Daily Telegraph” even cut out
the strongest sentence which men~
tioned Mr, Eden by name. Odd!
But the Labour “Daily Herald”
seemed quite keen on the item,
giving it a good show. Finally, I
notice, the amusing and well-
informed correspondent of a Paris
newspaper translated the full
denial and then remarked, gently,
that “nevertheless there could not
have been so much smoke without
a little fire.” ‘

The French Are Cunning

Ernest Bevin went, into the
Conference of the Foreign Min-
isters here, this week, looking a
great deal better in health than he
has for years. But he must have
been furious. With a certain de-
gree of complacency, on political
platforms, time and again, he has
taken a large share of credit for
most of the great schemes of the
“cold war.” He takes a slice of
praise for the Marshall Plan; he
claims that the Atlantic Pact is

almost all his cake. And so on,
But recently the French—par-
ticularly their small, bright, and
considerably disliked Prime Min-
ister, Georges Bidault, and their
tall, elderly Alsatian Foreign
Minister, Robert Schuman—have
been thinking of all the best ideas
and capturing the place nearest
the heart of the American Con-
gress. All those Americans who
want “European integration’-—-
without asking too often what this
means—will be pleased at M
Bidault’s suggestion for a “High
Atlantic Council,” and at M.
Schuman’s sudden announcement
that he wanted French and Ger-
man industry united—and askea
for the remainder of the Euro-
pean heavy industry to join the
scheme. This is cunning—and
directed straight at Britain. Bevin
and Sir Stafford Cripps can hardly
do anything but try to go slow on
a scheme of this kind. Is the
British coal and steel industry—
now being modernized—to be heli
back for the sake of French and
German steel concerns? Is that
possibility acceptable? But if the
Foreign Office “goes slow” it will
be accused,of “dragging its feet”
—a bad mark for Britain in the
Atlantic school-room and a good
mark for France for being the
bright child!

The French come forward with
a scheme; they also come forward
asking for praise and support,
France desperately needs aid to
defend Indo-China against the
nationalists of the country led by
Ho-Chi Minh, a veteran Commun-
ist organiser, They say $500,000,000
annually is needed.

Such is the “background” of thi
nerve-wracked discussions that are
going on here in London. They are
presumed to be the most impor
tant meetings of Foreign Ministers
since 1945. But each of “The
Three” is subject to great strain
Mr. Acheson is under fire from
Senator Macarthy in the United
States; Mr, Bevin, although his
government has only a fine ma-
jority here, is probably standing
on firmer ground since Conserva~-
tives agree with the general prin-
ciples of his policy—but then his

a



Lady
hoi

"It’s so much softer, smoother, clearer.”

¢

Dudley, one of England's loveliest titled women, is a

blonde with grey eyes and a wonderful, fair skin.
use Pond’s Creams regularly and it’s amazing the ee
that Pond’s Creams have made to my skin,” says Lady Dudley.

By

Mrs. Lawrence W. Earle, leading figure in Philadelphia
society, is noted for her lovely complexion. "I wouldn't be
without my Pond’s Creams,” s
so pleasant to use, and it leaves my face looking ever so much
safer and fresher.”

says." Pand’s Cold Cream is

Blonde or Brunette

, THEY PROTECT THEIR LOVELINESS WITH THE SAME BEAUTY CARE

Brunette Mrs. Lawrence Earle, who lives in U.S.A.,
and Lady Dudley, well-known London hostess, have
one thing in common—they use the same beauty care!

This beauty care is Pond’s, and it is the favourite
of society’s loveliest women in /

and France.

Why not give your complexion the benefit of the
same care? Follow this easy routine: regularly every
night, cleanse the skin thoroughly with Pond’s Cold
Cream, swirling it gently over face and throat with
your fingers. “Rinse” with more Cold Cream for

extra cleansing, extra softening.

In the moruing, before you make-up, smooth a

America, England,

little Pond’s Vanishing Cream into your skin. This
delightful, non-greasy cream makes an ideal powder
base because it holds powder matt for hours. It
protects your skin, too.

Start at once with Pond’s two creams to make your

skin clearer, softer, smoother. In a very short while



you'll be thrilled with its new
radiance. At ali beauty counters.

iy

Pond’s

health is uncertain; Mr. Schuman
represents a government. that
must shortly seek re-election, He
has a failing situation in Indo-
China to worry him, and the
followers of de Gaulle have a new
lease on life. The Conference is
a tortuous business, Probably its
communiques will reveal next to

nothing—and for the moment
there may be nothing, in any
practical sense, to réveal

The British Are Latins !

My American friends staying in
London are eternally discovering
indications of the British charac
ter. But they had a surprise at
a laundry last week. The husband
wears stiff white collars—difficult
to have laundered quickly, ‘The
wife called in person at the local
laundry and asked if her hus
band’s collars would be washed
and starched within two days—
as he was going away. The laun-
dry politely regretted this to be
impossible. “But,” suggested the
helpful assistant, “if you could
tell me the size of collar your
husband. wears, perhaps I could
give you someone’s else’s”

This gay, irresponsible helpful
ness seemed too Mediterranean tc
be part of the British character!
Incidentally, is @ laundry ahem.
dry, or a circulating library Z

Last of the Mohicans

Lord Baldwin of Bewdley has
resigned from the Governorship of
the Leeward Islands. He is a
socialist, a man of strong opin-
ions, outspoken, eccentric and
charming. His departure from the
Leeward Islands brings an experi

Whefi the Labour
Government came to power an
attempt was made to carry social
ist ideas to the Colonies by ap-

ment to an end











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BARBADOS ADVOCATE

liticilans ag
Lord Baldwin is the
last of these. The end of the at-
tempt will be encouraging to the
Celonial Service. If Governorships
had become traditional appo
ments for politiciagg the highest
rewards for career officers world
have gone. The tradition that the
fortress colonies at Aden, and in
the Mediterranean, have military
governors has also been broken-—
leaving an even larger number of
Governorships open to men pro-
moted “from the ranks.” On
balanee, the policy of putting po!-
iticlans in Government Houses
probably failed because politicians
are naturally impatient and a
Governer’s job is to guide rather
than to push the of his
Colony. Lord Winster retired from
Cyprus. Sir Francis Douglas had
unnecessary brushes with the local
press in Malta. Lord Baldwin,
after an incident, faced the music,
justified his own attitude and has
survived until his resignation,
But this sounds uncommonly like
a protest that his islands, under
a socialist Governor, received no
favours relative to other islands,
The “Leewards” are indeed an
acute problem. They are over-
populated, underhoused and de-
pendent on one industry.

Lord Baldwin's successor is the
youngest Governor in the Empire
known to all the press in London
as diregtor of the Colonial Infor-
mation Service-and a man who
has shown by his career that
ability and tact can bring rapid
promotions, He will now rule one
of the toughest corners of the
Empire.

inting Labour fr
Governors,

Stampeding

There is meat enough for the
most avid philatelist at the Inter
national Stamp Exhibition, Al)
this week's collectors, from ex-
king to school-boy, have been
thronging into the ballroom of a
London hotel,

Connoisseurs from all over the} stances of excess expenditure.

world hover reverently with mi-
croscopes in front of rare speci-
mens, Total strangers stand en-
grossed in learned conversation
about early Perkins Bacons.

The King’s collection aroused
the most interest. He inherited it
from his father, whg, was an en-
ergetic philatelist all his life.

Laymen took a_ sacrilegious
and rather guilty interest in the
spidery handwritings on the
yellowed envelopes, and stopped
to wonder romantically why Mrs,
Amelia Thompson was receiving
letters from PAtladIphia in 1862

M.Ps, Dormant

At the House of Commons the
liveliest conversation is on wheth-
er this Parliament is more hard-
working than the last. The news-
paper reader presumes—from the
tension and the close votes—that
M.P.s must be having an unen-
durable time due to overwork.
But I am told the real trouble is
too little opportunity to work and
too much time spent waiting for
the bells to ring for divisions,
Westminster sleeps—with an ear
for the bell. But the House of
Commons is designed in the least
comfortable way. Its restaurant
will hold scarcely a third of the
M.P.s at one time; its library has
only room for about eighty, Worst
of all—I am told, by one who has
made a census—there are only

eleven chairs in he nipple jpuild -
“ng that are su ently comfor-

table to sleep in!

Will Stow Succeed
Blackburne?

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

CASTRIES,
announcement of Mr,
Blackburne’s appoint-



The
Kenneth









PAGE THREE















Â¥ oe
ment as Governor of the Lee-| === — =
ward Islands has _ helped 1)
strengthen rumours eirculatin it f
focally to the effect that His|| STYLISH LADIE
Honour Mr, J. M. Stow, C.M.G

|

Administrator, who is proceedin, |
on vacation leave on Wednesday
May 17, will not be
Enquiries made in official
failed to procure confirmation «

denial. |
|

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 wWwRESS SHOP.

returning

circh


















Butler Going
Back Home

PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 15.

Butler Union officials here
state that Uriah Butler has cabled
saying that he is booked to sail |)
from the United Kingdom on May
20, and will arrive in Trinidad
at the end of the month, Butler-
tes are planning a big reception
for their “chief servant” whose
whereabouts in England over a
prolonged visit were proving a
mystery. Butler left Trinidad THE
early last year to see the Secre-
tary of State for the Colonies is
regarding Trinidad’s new consti-
tution but after over a year there,
failed to get an interview,

—Can. Press.

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After tests on 1,384 women for 14 days, 39 doctors (including leading skin
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renner CCC CC ALLL LEA ALLAN


PAGE FOUR

ae

a



im Se fone

Published by tho Advocate Co. 1 ta., %4, Broad St. Bridgetww> |

Wednesday, May 17, 1950



Question Time

ONE of the most important ieatures of
the English House of Commons is the time
allotted to the members in which they can
question ministers on any subject of topi-
cal interest. As many as 60 questions are
sometimes answered in the space of as
many minutes. Short debates often take
place as a result of supplementary ques-
tions. Questions not answered orally are
written and the answers are read by M.P’s
the following day when they receive Han-
sard on their breakfast table.

In Barbados that system does not obtain.
Questions are always in written form and
the Government spokesman can reply at
his leisure. The questions often remain
undebated and matters on which the public
should be informed are kept hidden behind
a screen of secrecy.

Within the immediate past there have
been a number of these matters on which
the public should have been informed and
in respect to which nothing has yet been
said in the legislature. The negotiations
which have been going on for the granting
of licenses to drill for oi] in Barbados have
been conducted in an atmosphere of even
greater secrecy than is customary. While
that is so a spate of rumour and conjecture
has been sweeping the Island and not a
question has been asked in the legislature
as to the trend of such negotiations and the
meaning of the Leaseholds walkout.

Members are failing in their duty when
they allow important matters affecting the
future of the Island to be conducted in such
a manner. Members should have the oppor-

tunity to obtain information.from. respons-
nie-antenieuee-ortne Government and the

opportunity should not be granted by leave
but as of right. In party Government when
leave is required it is possible for a major-
ity party to stifle discussion by superior
voting power, so that while speaking on a
motion for adjournment may be useful, a
proper question time would have greater
advantages.

At present with the House of Assembly
meeting at 3 p.m. question time in the local
sense of putting in questions for answer at
some future time is over before it has be-
gun and there is no question time in the
sense that there is in England.

|
|
|

~ -"YHe present arrangements were made at.

a time when the Government had only one
representative in the House of Assembly.
Now the four members of the House on the
Executive Committee are placed in charge
of certain departments and they should
thus be able to answer questions relating
to those departments without consulting
the head of department concerned unless it
is a matter of detail which the member
*would not be expected to know.

Parliamentary democracy is a dynamic
institution, it cannot stand still. What was
good enough at a time when the public took
little interest in public affairs is not good
enough when an electorate, politically con-
scious and getting better educated every
day, watches with absorbed interest the
proceedings of the legislature. It is time
that the procedure of the House should be
referred to a committee which could advise
what alterations hav¢ become necessary in
view of the changes which have taken place
in the conventions of the Barbadian Con-
stitution and in particular of the effect of

“Bushe Experiment” on the present
procedure of the House of Assembly.

It is probable that changes which would
force members of the Executive Committee
to familiarise themselves with the working
of the departments of which they are placed
in charge, would be useful in the training
which is required before ministerial re-
sponsibility can be embarked upon with
any assurance.

Among the changes which such a com-
mittee could consider would be the intro-
duction of question time as it operates in
England.



Our Readers Say:



B.W.LA.

BARB

ADOS ADVOCATE



ADVOGATE | He Will Be Britain’sWANED-AMAN10 SPIN|

Youngest Governor



MR. KENNETH %LACKBURNE, his wife, and 5-year-old Martin Blackburne.

Quepucdsa40g Uopuo’yT ano Wwo4dg)

LONDON
IN THE garden of his home at
the lovely West Sussex village of
Ashurst, five-year-old Martin
Blackburne attends a little school
along with other children of the
village. He had exciting news
for them this morning. After the

summer holidays he would. be
going to a school thousands and

thousands of miles from England
—in the Leeward Islands, Till
this morning the news had been
kept secret from Martin that his
Father, Mr. K. W. Blackburne,
Director of Information Services,
Colonial Office, was to become
Leewards Islands Governor in
succession to Lord Baldwin

Ten o'clock May 12 was
the official time for release of the
news in Britain, and, said the
Governor-designate, with a big
smile, “My wife and I were afraid
Martin might chatter.” Martin is
one of the two children adopted
by Mr. and Mrs. Blackburne.
There is two-year-old Jean, who
will also accompany the family
when it leaves for the Leeward
Isles, ‘That ic not likely to be till
August or September, Though
Lord Baldwin is expected to re-
turn to England in June, he has a
period of rleave and it “is not
customary for the Governor’s
successor to take over until such
leave is completed.

If the Colonial Office had de-
sired, in making this appointment,
nothing more than a complete
change of personality from that of



Summer

LONDON

Daily, to Burlington House,
home of the Royal Academy of
Arts, comes a stream of visitors.
The fashionable women with
lorgnettes, the shabby students
with enthusiasm—they all come to
see the newest, the finest, the most
controversial work of our con-
temporary artists.

Mariy of these visitors, let it be
admitted, are more interested in
the choice of subject, than in the
technique employed by the artist.
In this category came two colonial
students who, having viewed the
exhibition for its artistic merits,
were having a second look to find
whether any of the artists had de-
rived their inspiration from over-
seas.

Remarkably few
There were, of course, the usual
number of sugary Florentine
views,'and Venetian canal scenes
(Complete with gondolier) But
some studies of Africans held our
interest. The copper-black shining
head of a native girl, silhouetted
sharply against a vivid green
background, had strength. Called
simply ‘Native Girl’,, it was paint-
ed by Neville Lewis. “Ma Paseka
and and M’Pulokeng”, by Dod
Procter, R.A., portrayed two small
African children, gazing with big
eyes and apprehensive faces, at

of them had.

the retiring Governor they have
succeeded to the hilt. Like many
more of Britain's sons who have
made their mark in the Empire,
Kenneth Blackburne is a son of
the Church, His father is Dean of
Bristol and at first acquaintance
with his tall, rather spare figure,
and quiet demeanour, some might
excusably imagine Kenneth had
followed his father’s calling. His
ever friendly approach may be
disarming; it can belie the firm-
ness which has helped win him
recognition as a first-class ad-
ministrator in the course of his 20
years’ Colonial service.

At 43, and with an already
brilliant career, he becomes the
youngest serving Governor in the
Colonial Empire. It is a measure
of the success he has achieved
wherever he goes that no one
views his departure with more
mixed feelings than his colleagues
at the Colonial Office. It is a re-
flection of his character that when
I asked if he had any schemes in
mind for dealing with Leeward
Island problems, he answered “My

mind is blank on that — at the
wmoment/" We is the kind of man

who concentrates on the job in
hand—and his job is still that of
Director of Information Services.
One of his special gifts is knowing
what work should be tackled by
himself personally and what
should be delegated—a gift .that
has inspired the greatest confi-
dence of his colleagues.

The Governor-Designate is not
a stranger to the Leewards When

to the
Development and
Welfare in the .West Indies from
1943 to 1947, he paid two brief
visit to Antigua. He looks for-
ward to going back., “There is a
job of work to be done,” he said
in a chat with me this morning.
Discussing something of the prob-

Administrative Secretary
Comptroller for

lems, he said that: one of the
biggest was the islands’ shortage
of money.

Mr. Blackburne recalled that
only once had he been in Gov-
ernment House at St. John’s. In
its drawing room for a_ few
minutes, he met a former Gov-

ernor, Sir Brian Freeston, who, he
remarked, was “my first’ boss.”
That was when they were together
in the East African Department
of the Colonial Office.

Though slimly-built, the Gov-
ernor-designate has the firm look
of the man who likes to be out-of-
doors whenever possible and it is
not surprising that he shares with
his father a love for sailing. He
confessed he had not been able to
do much sailing in recent years
and did not know whether he
would be ale to gee ynuch of it
when he goes to the Leewards,

Mrs. Blackburne, her husband
tells me, is looking forward to re-
turning overseas. She has been
with him in all his overseas
service since 1935 when appointed
a young Assistant District Com-
missioner in Palestine. After
Palestine, he became the youngest-
ever Colonial Secretary in the
Gambia, in West Africa.



Exhibition-1950

By Joan Erskine

the artist. Another painting by
this artist was called “Xosa Gir?’
—showing her looking coyly over
one shoulder.

A number of fine Chinese por-
traits were there, one in particular
was painted in sober colours which
emphasised the fine lines on the
philosopher's face. An infinitesi-
mal number of Parisian street
scenes; “The Bund, Shanghai,
1949”, a dry point; a “Beach at
Cyprus”; — Australian Banksia,
and an Australian pelican looking
absurdly pleased with itself, com-
prised the remainder of subjects
from abroad.

The three large “Royalty” paint-
ings, which attracted many hun-
dreds of sightseers, were disap-
pointing in the extreme. The two
colonial students were polite.

“They are interesting’ observed
one. “No doubt they will be of
historic importance” said another.
I doubt it. “Conversation Piece”
depicting the Royal Family at the
Royal Lodge, Windsor Great Park
suffers in the first place by most
unfortunate arrangement of the
characters. It is photographically
correct, and consequently very
dull. Prince Charles, being
christened at Buckingham Pal
is surrounded by carefully posed
members of Royalty, and Dame
Laura Knight’s painting

ace



of sa

Princess Elizabeth at the “Re-
building of Coventry.’ surrounded
by gloomy civic dignitaries, and
emblazoned with symbolic heraldic
signs, is quite extraordinary. Her
Royal Highness has been unneces-
sarily glamourized mand _ stylized
and the result is artificial.
But all was not ‘lost
colonial students. ‘They found
their way to a small room, sadly
neglected by the crowds, in which
were architectural drawings and
models. There were plans and
elevations of Matopi, Southern
Rhodesia, and’ in solitary state, a
drawing of the new Colonial Office
in London.

for the

A brase new building this, with
fine elevation, broad windows,
smooth modern lines. But on close
inspection, we could find no re-
clining or standing nudes decora-
ting its impressive facade. The
artist must have taken to heart
the storm of protest that broke
out recently, when it was discov-
erei that designs for the new
office included nudes, lying in-
dolently on their sides, “No” said
the powers-that-be. ~“They must
be standing, not lying.” Appar-
ently, the former design would
have given a bad impression..
The artist seems to have played
ife.

Would Fly Daily to Venezuela

found fault with Walcott’s

wicket-





A COIN

By Peter Ditton

LONDON.

A COIN will be spun in the air at Old Traf-
ford, Manchester on the morning of June 8th.
John Goddard of Barbados will attempt to
guess whether it will come down heads or
tails and the first post-war Test Match in this
country between England and the West in-
dies will have begun.

The big query is : who will spin the coin ?
For that man, whoever he is, will be the

England captain. At the moment there are})

six or seven amateurs in the running for the
job but the final selection will probably be
made from a short list of three.

Last season England had two captains.
F. G. Mann of Middlesex led the team for the
first two Tests against New Zealand and then
Northamptonshire’s Freddie Brown _ tock
Sit Brown is a very accomplished cric “|
jer who completed the ‘double’ of 1,000 runs
jand 1€0 wickets. The one big factor against
| his selection again this year is his age. He
| s 40. '
| If he should be passed over on this account !
| there are really only two other candidates |}







| worth considering. One is Norman Yardley }
| who e: aplained England against Australia two |{
jyears ago and the other is Wilfred Wooller, |}
lthe former Welsh Rugby International and |}
|now captain of Glamorgan. }
' Of the two Yardley would probably be the
wiser choice because he has already had pre-
vious experience of the job, and he is still
only 35 years of age. A lot will depend on
his playing ability between now and the time

of the England trial matches.

My personal choice, however, would be

Wooller. With the exception of ‘Cock’ Robins
of Middlesex he is probably the most enter-

prising captain in the country. He would be
the ideal person to meet the West Indies’
challenge by matching attack against attack.
By his own example he would be an inspira-
tion to the England team. Last season he
claimed 120 wickets, scored 943 runs and held
28 catches. His enthusiasm knows no bounds
and his energy is, apparently, inexhaustible.

Brown, Yardley or Wooller? Which is it to
be? R. E. S. Wyatt and his selectors will
have no easy job in making up their minds.
Equally as difficult will be their task of pick-
ing 22 players for the England Test Trial
which comes off at Bradford at the end of
this month.

Hutton, Compton, Evans, Washbrook, Bed-
ser and Bailey are more or less automatic
selections. Simpson, Edrich, Laker, Hollies
and Jenkins must be high on the list of ‘prob-
ables’. After them, who?

Kenneth Preston of Essex, providing he is
fit, should get his chance in the Test Trial
and Jackson and Gladwin of Derbyshire have
equally good chances of being picked.

A

Kent’s ‘unpredictable’, Doug. Wright must
be given another opportunity to show his
paces, On form he is the greatest bowler
England has produced over the last fifteen
years. But sd often Doug. Wright fails to
strike his best form; and when he is bad he
can be very very bad. Nevertheless he could |
be England’s match-winner this summer and
the selectors should persevere with him,

That just about exhausts the list of the
‘tried and true’ and the remainder of the
places in the Trial will probably be given
over to young players such as J. G. Dewes
of Cambridge University, Dough. Insole of
Essex, who has an outside chance of becom-
ing England’s captain, Bob Clarke of North-
ants, Harold Stephenson, Somerset’s wicket-
keeper, Derek Shackleton, Hampshire, and
Eric Bedser of Surrey.

Bedser, indeed, is one of the most improved
players in the country. He has developed
into a sound, steady opening batsman and his

spect. At the end of this season he has a great
chance of being picked for the Australian
tour and, presuming that Alec Bedser will
also be chosen, England for the first time in
history will have a team including identical
twins.

rr

a



The Editor The Advocate,

SIR,—Referring to the Editorial
“Summer Season” appearing in
Sunday’s Advocate of the i4th
inst, regarding the services to and
from Venezuela by British West
Indian Airways Ltd., I would ad-
vise that the present existing all-
the-year-round schedule is three
(3) flights per week, viz., Mon-
days, Wednesdays and Saturdays,
to and from La Guaira direct, and
each flight is capable of accom-
modating twenty-four (24) pass-
engers each way, besides two (2)
flights from and to La Guaira via
Trinidad weekly, at no extra cost
to the passenger, and if at any
time additional flights are required,
the B.W.LA. Ltd., arrange same
as was done at the last Easter
period when some 14 special flights
from and to La Guaira were
operated to accommodate these
Venezuelan Tourists.

Every care and attention by
%B.W.I.A. Ltd. is extended to all
Venezuelans, and a lot of publicity
fin Spanish is distributed in
Venezuela to encourage them to
come to Barbados, for the benef

of all concerned, and the British
West Indian Airways Ltd., are in
a position to provide the neces-
sary transportation as desired,
Should traffic warrant it, I feel
sure that my Company would
operate a daily service.
BRITISH WEST INDIAN
AIRWAYS
J. PERCY TAYLOR,
Branch Manager.
May 15, 1950.

Buses

To the Editor, The Advocate—

Srr,—I want to say that very
good service is meted out to pass-
engers in the outlying districts of
St. Lucy and St. Peter but that
service is too often denied to resi-
dents living in the Carlton, Gar-
den, Mt. Standfast and Holetown
area. When the bus leaves its
Speightstown terminus on its way
to the city, it is already packed to
capacity, so that we residing in
these middling districts do experi-
ence very much difficulty in ob-
taining seats, especially now that
the seating accommodation is re-
duced to five (5) in a seat

It is true that we get follow-on

buses after the hour bus, but these
too, are packed when they pass
through these unfortunate dis-
tricts; and so it is not uncommon
to see a resident in one of these

districts awaiting transportation
over a period of two or three
hours. I would suggest that the

Bus route be extended farther
northwards, or that a terminus be
set, up at the corner of St. Alban’s
Boys’ School, so that the residents
in these vicinities be adequately

served,
I hope that this letter will be

the means of enabling the local
authorities to give us more favour-,
able consideration in the near

ture.
rae W. E. RAMSEY.

Mt. Standfast,
St. James.

Broadcast
To The Editor The Advocate
SIR,—Allow me to mal
comments on Mr. Cop
with regards to Mr
observations on the West
team



Eytle’s
Indies

Vir. Coppin alleges tha 1 bi
broadcast on May 6, M Eytle

keeping and Ramadhin’s bowling
and because of the West Indies
good showing in their opening
match of the tour against Worces-
tershire at Worcester their two
days defeat of the strong Yorkshire
team at Bradford, and _ their
magnificent performance in their
match against Surrey at the Oval,
that Mr, Eytle’s statement is sup-
posed to be untrue,

r’ am not a sports writer or a
commentator, but I am a great
lover of the game and since this
tour began, I have been following
it as closely as any one else, and
whilst sifting at the side of the
radio during the opening match
against Worcestershire, John God-
dard was bowling, and I noted Rex
Alston as saying that Walcott did

not appear to be very happy be-
hind the stumps, either that he
was experiencing great cifficulty
in judging the pace of the wicket
or that the wicket was play
tricks

As for Ran n’s t ling, Rex

them guessing as to what he was
really bowling yet he never main-
tained an immaculate length.

If we believe that Rex Alsto::
was giving us the game as he was
seeing it, then we must also be-
lieve that Mr. Eytle was perfectly
correct in his Summarising of the
day’s,play, for I can assure you
that at no time during his Sum-
mary did Mr, Eytle discuss at any
particular length the inefficiency
of any member or members of the
West Indies team in their respec-
tive gapacity, he simply made his
observations and gave us his im-
pressions of the various players.

Mr.Eytle is away in England
and I have taken upon myself the
responsibility of defending his
cause. IT have done so because 1
am perfectly satisfied ‘that at no
time during his comments did he
ever attempt to stray away from
the truth.

ARCHIBALD PERCH.

Jewish Cemetery

7 Editor The Advocate,
SIR,—W her on the Jewish Trustees
ted the sale of the Syna-

gogue with the late H. P. Yéar-
wood Graham, it was specifically
stipulated in the conveyance of the
sale that; “the burial
should retain their natural
character.” In other words it
meant, that the Cemetery was not
to be used for any other purpose.

grounds

off-spinners have come to earn him great re-

Inasmuch as the “Advocate”
has been informed by an “official”
that: “It is the fault of the Jews
themselves that they lost their
cemetery”, the writer is bold to

say: “Somebody

cena slpnen ican dean maLaL AI ERR ie iia

present owners are graciously dis-
posed “to give back to them—pro- |
viding certain matters are dealt!
with ”

Tnis all important matter should
not be treated on a “commercial |
- It is on Holy Grounds |

basis.
that we are treading. Let us hope
that no time will be lost by the}
s, to come to a}
satisfactory under-
standing Thus blotting out an
eyesore in the city of Bridget
and in the fair island of Barbados
YEHUDI {



interested parti

mutual and



is trying to oa
away from his own shadow."
It is very pleasing to hear the |

{
}



)





WEDNESDAY, MAY 17,



D. V. SCOTT
& CO., LTD.

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a

1950

TO-DAY'S SPECIALS
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r

ue
WEDNESDAY, MAY 17,

1956



Press Club
Answers

EMBERS of the Barbados

Press Club wiil answer your

quesiions on sport over the Radio
Distribution system in a fortnight-
ly programme at 7.30 to 7 45 every
Wedne day evening, beginning
this evening. p

There in the studio this evening
to ausWer your questions will be
Mr. T. A. D. Gale, sports column-
ist of the Advocate, Mr. O. S. Cop-
pin, Advocate Sports Editor, Mr.
Eric Inniss and Mr. S. O’C Gittens,
both well known in Intercolonial
Sporting circles, Mr. A, D. Gittens,
eports columnist of the Barbados

der and Mr. W, B. Millar,
columnist of the Advocate and well
known local all-round sportsman.
= CEAN SPRAY,” = sea - side
: residence of Mr. Cyril Car-
rington situated at Bathsheba was
completely destroyed by a_ fire
which broke out at about mid-
night on Monday and continued
up to 3 a.m, yesterday.

The house is on a site near the

Atlantis Hotel and overlooked
Bathsheba Bay. The strong Trade
Wind blowing on to the Bathsheba
area fanned the blaze which soon
became uncontrollable,
_ Insurance covering the building
is £525, while the furniture were
insured for £75. The house was
last occupied on May 14.

—247, A MOTOR CAR owned
and diiven by Carlton Hinds
of Lower Carlton, St. James, was
also completely destroyed by fire
along Whitehall Road, St. Michael

ss
ui

on Sunday.
It is valued ai $100 and was
insured,
BICYCLE, valued $55, was
reperted to be lost by Louis
Walrond of Tudor Bridge, St
Michael. He stated that it wa

removed from outside his shop at
about 4.50 a.m. yesterday morning.
SIX - YEAR - OLD BOY
answering to the name of
George was found wandering in
the Green Hill district by one Cox
of the same district at about 9.20
p.m. on Monday. He was given
into the custody of the Police and
is now at District “A” Police
Station.
WO PIECES OF PINE joist
is reported to be lost by
Rosetta Lloyd of Chapman’s Lane.
She stated that they were re-
moved from her residence on
Saturday.
ALLACE DOWNES, a resi-
dent of Garden Land, St.
Michael, was found dead in his
home at about 8 a.m. on Monday.
His body was removed to Messrs
Burton’s Funeral Parlour, where
a Post Mortem examination was
performed by Dr. Scott. Death
was attributed to natural causes.

T RAINED in seven parishes

during Monday and up to 6
am. yesterday. The Station Hill
District, with 90 parts, recorded
the heaviest rainfall for that
period.

The rainfall returns were: Sta-
tion Hill District; 90 parts, St.
George: 12 parts, St. Philip: 4
parts, St. Thomas: 28 parts, St.
Joseph: 5 parts, St. James: 65
parts, and St. John: 2 parts.

N ACCIDENT occurred on

Lucas Street at about 10.40
am. on Monday between the
motor car, M—1380, owned and
driven by John Radley of “Glad-
stone,” Fontabelle, and a bicycle
owned and ridden by Luther St.
Clair Bishop of Mayers Land, My
Lord’s Hill. The rear wheel and
fender of the bicycle were dam-
aged.

INAL ARRANGEMENTS have

been completed in connection
with the Sports meeting which
will be held at the Princess Alice
Playfield on June 8 under the
auspices of the Electors’ Associa-
tion.

HE AMOUNTS RAISED for

the Self Denial Effort, by
various Corps in the island, for
the Salvation Army will be an-
nounced during an Annual Self
Denial Ingathering Service which
will be held on Thursday, May 18,
at the Salvation Army Hall,
Reed Street. The Divisional Com-
mander, Major A. E. Moffett, will
preside over the gathering.

FILM SHOW will be given by

the Mobile Cinema on Kings-
land pasture, Christ Church, to-
night for the benefit of residents
of the Kingsland area. 2

NE SET OF LABOURERS

were working at Queen’s
Park yesterday adding to the at-
traction of the Park by building a
guard wall around one ot the
tennis courts and repairing an~
other wall near another, but, on
the other hand, a second set of
labourers.are doing injustice to the
scenery by erecting the new Steel
Shed at one of ihe vantage points
in the Park. -

The frame to this shed is already
erected and the outstanding view
of the Agricultural building in the
rear, is nearly completely blocked

out.
ARGE POOLS OF WATER can
be seen in the Delamere rae
and Hall’s Road district, but the
rain has not been sufficient to
cause the water to rise to any
syous heights.”
aaMtuch “of the debris brought
down from the country districts
by the water can be seen seatter-
ed around the banks of the Con-
stitution River. E i
zn 7. AUBREY DOUGLAS
M SMITH M.A., Resident
Tutor in Barbados of the Extra
Mural » Department of the West
Indies University will lead a

discussion to-night at the Workers’ |

Education Group at the BP.L.,

headquarters at 8.30 o'clock.
Mr Smith will discuss

Federation Report.

——$—$—$—$—$ eS mercial samples

What’s on Today

Tennis Tournament, Gar-
rison Savannah at 4.15

-m. .
Mr. Risely Tucker lectures
on “Modern Turkey” at
the British Council at 5.00

p.m.

Football at Queen’s Park at
5.00 p.m.

Basket Ball at Harrison Col-
lege, at 5.00 p.m.

Mobile Cinema, Kingsland
Pasture, Christ Church, at
7.30 p.m.

Basket Ball at Y.M.C.A. at
7.30 and 8.30 p.m.

Police Band Concert at
District “D” Police Station
at 8.00 p.m



e

the “Mary



THE PICTURE shows a scene yesterday at the Victoria Bridge. On the right is the footpath for
problem of keeping the pedesiZians on the left of the picture off the road is

pedestrians, but the
a difficult one.

As can be seen in the picture, these pedestrians on the left would have to cross over in the
face of traffic from both sides of the bridge if they must use the footpath.

The group crossing on the bridge proper inc ludes a policeman.

E. J. Petrie Takes Seat H.E’s Speech.

In Legislative Council

MR, E. J. PETRIE, Act

ing Colonial Secretary, prom-

ised to serve the Council well, as he took his seat in the
Legislative Council for the first time at yesterday’s meet-
ing. He was welcomed by Hon'ble J. D. Chandler, Presi-

dent ofthe Council

Barnacles
Gather On
‘Nima’

The ‘Nina

_ Moss, seaweeds and other ma
rine growths completely cover the
water soaked bottom of . the
Columbus Caravel “Nina” which
day after day rides at anchor in
the inner basin of the Careenage.

Rain, sunshine and heavy
weather this vessel has been
weathering in that small area of
water since August 1948. Now
and again it was shifted around
for the convenience of berthing
intercolonial craft and this has
been the limit of its activity.

The “Nina” has nothing of the
bright colour it boasted when
launched at the Holetown Dock-
yards early in 1948, The deep-
brown paint which covered the
hull has bleached, No repairs has
been done to it recently.

Yet, the “Nina” is not unat-
tended in the inner basin. Mer.
are hired to look after it and
keep it free of water which ac
cumulate from time to time in the
bottom, The mainmast has been
taken down and parts which
were easily removable have been
removed to safety.

For months now, the “Nina”
has been offered for sale and the
agents are still awaiting a suit-
able offer for its sale. It is still
owned by the Gainsborough Pic-
ture Company.



81-Year-Old
Called To Witness

John Bascombe of Diamond
Valley, St. Philip, withdrew a
claim for land over which
Clifford Clarke of the same

address holds possession when his
claim was heard in the Court oi
Original Jurisdiction by His
Honour Mr, G. L. Taylor yester-
day. He withdrew the claim
after evidence showed that his
father, after whose death the
claim was held, was not the
owner of the land but had only
acted as an agent.

Mr. Ward, instructed by W. O.



O. Haynes appeared for Bas-
combe. Mr, Reece represented
Clarke.

Bascombe said that the previ-
ous owner of the land, Samuel
Henry Clarke had put his father
in possession of the land when
he became old, His father rented
a part to Clifford Clarkes father.

He said that after his father
and Clifford Clarke’s father had
died, Clifford continued to rent
the land from him.

Octogenarian

An 81-year-old witness who
had lived around the distric=
during the whole of her life, said
that after Samuel Clarke had
died, Bascombe’s father wrote
and told his wife and son who
were living in Trinidad, to come
over and take possession. They
came, but afterwards returned,
again leaving the land in the care
of Bascombe’s father.

Tt was after that evidence that
Mr. Ward advised Bascombe to
withdraw the case

Enquiries will be made to find
out whether any of Samuel
Clarke’s family are still alive in
Trinidad,



“Mary Lewis’
Brings Rice

Another shipment of 1,500 bacs
of rice arrived in the island from
British Guiana by schooner
M. Lewis” on Monday
This vessel has also brought sup-
plies of firewood, charcoal, com-
and pieces of
greenheart. The “Mary M. Lewis”
began to unload its cargo yestcr-
day.

se |

Myr, Chandler said: “It is my
privilege and very great pleasure
on behalf of all the Honourable
members to welcome you to this
Beard. This is the first occasion
that you will occupy the seat
reserved for the member who
introduces all Government mea-
sures.

“T feel sure, however, that you
will conduct Government busi-
ness just as ably as any of your
predecessors.”

The members cheered.

Thanks

Mr. Petrie said: “Sir, I thank
you for the kind terms’ of your
welcome to me, I am appointed
provisionally, and I _ probably
shall not be a member of this
Council for a long time. But
while I am a member, I assure
you that I will do my best to
serve the Council well.”

Members cheered again.

Excuse was offered by the Clerk
for the absence of Hon'ble F, C.
Hutson as the meeting began.

The Council received a letter
from Mr., J. C. Hutson, thanking
them for their resolution of con-
dolence passed after the death of
Sir John Hutson

Messages

Mr. Petrie tabled Messages
from the Governor in connection
with the following matters:

Recommendations of the Brit-
ish Caribbean Standing Clos-
er Association Committee and
of the Commission on the
Unification of the Public
Services in the British Carib-
bean Area.

Appointment of the Honourable
H. A. Cuke, O.B.E., as a
member of the Executive
Committee.

Recommendations of the Hal-
linan Report on the General

Hospital.

Appointment of Mr. E. J. Pe-
trie to be provisionally a
member of the Legislativa
Council,

The following Documents were
laid:

Annual Report on Barbados for
1948,

Statement showing Gross Cus-
toms and Excise Receipts for

eleven months ended 28th
February, 1950.

Draft Reply
The Council passed in the

form of an Address to the Gov-
ernor, the report of the Select
Committee which was appointed
to consider and prepare a draft
reply to the speech which he de-
livered at the opening of the cur-
rent session of the Legislature.

There were two resolutions set
down for hearing on the Order
Paper, but the Clerk informed
the President that he had not yet
received copies of those two Re-
solutions signed by His Honour
the Speaker of the House.

“It would not be in order for
us to deal with them to-day”, the
President said, and the Council
was adjourned until next Tues-
day at 2 p.m.

28 Caught
In Speed
Traps

In an effort to reduce the
instances of speeding by car and
lorry drivers, the police are

placing speed traps on different

roads at various times every
day.

Twenty-eight drivers have
already been convicted during
the present month for motoring
offences and £139 have been paid
in fines. Speeding “fines range
from 10/- to £5.

The Bridgetown City speed

limits are: 20 miles per hour for
motor cars and 15 per hour for
motor lorries and ‘buses.

The limits outside the city are:
30 miles per hour for cars and
20 per hagir for lorries and "buses.

The police wish the motoring
public to co-operate in maxing
the roads safer and in reducing
the number of prosecutions,

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BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Inquest
Y t e o
Continues
7 oday
* THE inquiry into the death of
Hionel Marshall of Two Mile Hill
vag further adjourned until to-day
By . A. J. H. Hanschell Coroner
‘ strict “A” vesterdit,.

Lior2] Marshall was admitted to
the General Hospital about 12.45
a.m. on Monday May 8 and died
about 1.30 a.m, after an accident
on Two Mile Hill between the mo-
tor car M.2385 owned and driven
by Courtney Arthur of Haggatt
Hall and a lorry M.1848 owned

by Guy Payre and driven by Fitz-
gerala Toppin of Britton’s Hill

Pieces of Nickle

Continuing his evidence Se-
geant Bancroft of District “A”
said on May 8 about 2 a.m on his
arrival at the General Hospital he
was handed a piece of nickle, part
of the handle of the door of the
ear. Later the same day he re-
ceived.another piece of nickle from
Arthur's father. This also seemed

to come from the car and was
picked up on the north side of
the road. On May 10 he went to
Guy Payne’s house at Collymore

and saw some cane sticks

on the platform of the lorry
ta keep canes. He noticed a post
whieh showed marks of green
paint about two feet from one end
and three small dents.

Leon Jordan—a member of the
Trinidad Police Force who is here
on vacation—said he was in the
car at the time of the accident and
on Monday May 8 about 12.15 a.m
he went to Courtney Arthur's yard
at Haggatt Hall in the company
with Arthur and saw Lionel Mar-
shall sitting in the front seat of
Arthur’s car apparently sleeping

Best Ever
Heard

BY COUNCIL

Hon. Dr. A. G. Massiah in the
Legislative Council yesterday re-
ferred to the Governor's Speech

at the opening of the present Impact
legislative session, as probably Arthur told him .that he was
the best the members of the taking Marshall home and he went

Council had ever heard on such with them, sitting in the back of
an occasion, the car. Arthur drove to Chapel
He was moving the adoption Gap about 25 to 35 miles per hour
of the report of the Select Com- along Haggatt Hall Cross Road in
mittee appointed to reply to the the direction of Chapel Gap. On
speech, reaching the bottom of Two Mile
Hon. A, G. Gittens seconded the Hill he saw Lionel Marshail turn
motion, his body to the left, and when he
The report was adopted and did so, Arthur looked at him and
passed as the Council’s Address then there was an impact. The
in reply to the speech. car had stopped about 12 yards
It reads: when he looked back and saw @

lorry stationary at the side of the
Phe: Covell have. the honour road. When he looked at Marshall

‘to thank Your Excellency most
i he was bleeding from the nose and
cone”, ary Pee) | eR he told Arthur to take Marshall to

the Hospital. Questioned by Ser-
geant Bancraft, Jordan said that
he never saw the lorry until they
passed it, and only knew Marshall
a day before the collision, When
the impact took place Marshall
was leaning forward, and he could
not say if his head was outside

They desire to express their
agreement in general with the
lines of thought therein develop-
ed and to assure Your Excellency
that they will give most careful
consideration to any measures
that come before them designed
to give practical effect to the the car He had had no drinks
principles enunciated. and he did not know if Marshall

In particular they wish to en- and Arthur were drinking. Only
dorse the opinions which Your three of them were in the car.

Excellency has expressed with Cross-Examined
regard to the folly of economis- — Gyoss-examined by Mr. Ward
ing in relation to brains, to thé Jordan said he left Marshall at
futility of endeavouring to im- Arthur's house talking with the
prove the standards of living of family about 8 p.m, on Sunday
the community without sustained May 7. He had been with Arthur
efforts at economic development, for about two and a quarter hours
and the need for practical good- ang when they returned he saw
will. arshall sitting in the/car. Dur-
The Council greatly appreciate ing that two and a quarter hours
the well deserved tribute which it would not be true to say that
Your Excellency paid to their Marshall had gone to St. Philip
late President and believe that before the accident.
the regret felt by Your Excel- Replying to a question asked by
lency at Mr. Campbell’s depar- Mr. Ward concerning the road on
ture is shared by the many who which the accident occurred, Jom
have experienced his unfailing dan said that to the east where
courtesy and willingness to help. the accident took place he noticed

Cigarettes, Whisky
Prices Go Up
IN JAMAICA





Passenger

Carmichael Weekes, a passenger
on the lorry said on May 8 about
12.30 a.m., the lorry was drawn
up to the south side of the road
facing the west. He was sitting
Fr and in the second seat from oy oe

(arcm, Own Conrespondent) on the right hand side facing the
, KINGSTON, May 16, east. Suddenly in the distance he

With effect from mid-night last saw the lights of a car coming
night, Jamaicans will pay more down Two Mile Hill, It was
for cigarettes, whisky, gin, brandy, going at a very fast rate and was
liqueurs, and cordials, the Jamai- on the left side of the road, On
ca Executive Council having or- passing the car struck the rear
dered increased import and ex- right side of the lorry and swerved
cise duties, to ratse $525,000 extra over to the right side, continuing
revenue this year to help meet to travel for some time, After this
the estimated deficit of $1,790,000 had happened he jumped out of
on the current year’s operation. the lorry and chased after the car
Cigarettes go up by two cents shouting for it to stop. It con-
per package of ten and imported tinued running until it reached
spirits 25 cents per bottle. On Page 8.

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“CLOTHIERS OF DISTINCTION ”

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{HE STANDARD Y



Corpse Meets
Death Trap

It took a hearse conveying
corpse at about 7.45 a.m. yester
day to reveal the presence of ¢
death trap in one of many gaps
that make up the Garden Land
Country Road. The trap
Which pedestrians have
passing for very many years |
a 16-foot well in the middle of
the dirt-surfaced gap.




As the hearse passed over the
spot yesterday with the body of
aman from the same neighbour-
heod, its wheels opened a hole
in the ground. Further probing
removed more of the surface soil,
and there wes the yawning hole
below,

THE FAMILY CAR—POPULAR EVERYWHERE
NOTE THESE FEATURES :

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How Long?

Residents gathered and _ starter
to speculate .on how long the
well had been there, None \
them apparently was old enough
to remember

By yesterday evemng, a cou-
ple of bricks, a wide slab of
stone and a piece of iron had been
placed over the surface to reduce
the danger of anyone falling in
before the proper authorities
Nake steps to fill in the hole. A
warning red flag has also been
placed on the spot,

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———_—_—_—_—
¢ SIX ; ‘AT WEDNESDAY, MAY 1%, 1950
PA 3E sD BARBADOS ADV‘é CATE
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WILLIAM



OUNGER & Co’ cater meee
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NOT YET- AN! WHAT
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YOU) I6N'T FIT TO
PRINT-WHY HAVEN T
YOU FINISHED THE
CHORES MY WIFE
TOLD YOU TO DO?

OM THE LIBRARY “ND
SEE IF 'OAKHEAD” IS
| DOING THE CHORES I

— TOLD Him TO DO-













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HONE NUMBERS es y | [= WARN YOU, SERSEANT, \ OU? BOYS CAN
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’ J CU A
There is only One Ovaltine

EEP, restorative sleep is essential if you are to wake
up rested and invigorated in the morning. Because

| *Ovaltine’ helps to ensure this kind of sleep it is
recognized throughout the world as the ideal night-cap.

J RNY pie ee eee |
BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES
1D LIKE TO SPLIT YOUR SRULL LIKE | [I'LL POSTPONE THAT >I)

agen ACOCOANUT! 1 COULD-EASILY-BUT | |PLEASURE+ FOR YOU 5
TELL ME SOMETHING; T ARE TOBE TAKEN

WHAT IS THIS APE (DOL? y BEFORE THE ,
WHERE D1D HE~OR IT _ ww i LIVINGAPE {ff ‘/

\DOL~ ff
now! AK

* Ovaltine ’ is completely free from drugs and acts in an entirely
natural way. Taken at bedtime it helps to break down nervous
tensions built up during the day, induces natural relaxation and
prepares the way for peaceful sleep.









| 1 Furthermore, ‘ Ovaltine ’ assists in building you ug during sleep,

} because its important food elements are readily digested and
absorbed. ‘ Ovaltine’ also possesses valuable tonic properties
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450°, 10 - 12 minutes.

ee 5 | pd great deal to bring you the kind of sleep which really refreshes
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ee || Ss
cS t=) | ROYAL BAKING Quality
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1a

|
: . — YOURSELF WITH
us OF FAILURE
|
|






WEDNESDAY, MAY 17, 1950 BARBADOS ADVOCATE



PAGE SEVEN

CLASSIFIED ADS. |2EBEeCxeTteHs cor sco: one | SEEPPING NOTICES (0000 rr"
: . ne

































































For vanished smiles we long, / water in each. For further] TERNAK, HARRY BURe cc
But God hath led our dear one on Sartlenliars Dies Saee" HENSCH ALTMAN, persons of the soe

Dial 2947
Curios, Ivory, Teak, Sandal, Jewel- Victoria Street
Mabel Reid (Wife), Leta and Dora 3.4 50—t-f-n- | ish Faith resident in this Island AND

lery, Brass Ware, Tapestries, ‘ 16.5.50.-2n.

x
= - The appneation ot Violet Decastro | *
THE bg ig sAGRICUL-| holder of License No, 622 of 1950 granted %
Telephone 2508. To the creditors hold Act, laity lens to Vincent Stuart fa respect of a wai) | eibteiinaaiatiia alba i ee »
agaings GROVE rk a St. Philip, building im Tudor Street, opp. Sobers | ix
IN MEMORIAM Take Notice that we, the owners of the) b#ne, City, for permission to use saici ROYAL NETHERLANDS — = ih
anaes FOR RENT Shove Prentation are ‘about to obtain a! paeuet f gage at said premises Tudor The M.V. “Moneka” will accep iS
in 8,000 s . ¥. aAssengers oS .
_IN MEMORY of my loving mother the ehove Ast nenitet the nale Diamine | _ Dated this 16th day of May, 1950 STEAMSHIP CO. Soe ot ee Se US
Mrs. GERTRUDE ARCHER who passed “| in respect of the Agricultural year 1950) To:—H. A. TALMA, Esq., SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM, ROT- Montserrat, St. Kitts-Nevis, Load- i’
Te cane ex aise hciaibind to pet ar a TERDAM & ANTWERP ing Wednesday 17th Sailing \%
‘ = lo money has been borrowed under the | strict “A”. MS. “HELENA™ June 8/10/13th. Thursday 18th s LE: 4 £ VILLA”
Where the green grass gently waves, HOUSES Asticultural Aids Act, 1905, or the above | Signed VIOLET DF CASTRO S.S. “HIERSILIA™ July 7/8/1ith The M.V. “T. B. Radar” will \& ee oats See ene. = ae Michael
Lies the one I loved so dearly AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY—A Act in respect of such year. Applicant SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM St. Laicia, St. Vincent, Aruba. |) Se ~ a ob BS >
One I loved and could not save, good Business Stand with or en Dated this 10th day,of May, 1950. N.B.—This application will be can- | AND DOVER accept Cargo and Passengers for {standing on 1 acre 2 roods and 30 perches—the house contains
To you who have a mother, fixtures. Suitable for thou: FOURSQUARE ESTA . LTD. sidered at a Licensing Court to be held} S.S. “BONAIRE” May 26th Trinidad and Sailing Wednesday %\ «open and closed Verandahs, Drawing, Dining, Breakfast nook,
Cherish her with care. tionery, Leather or ap ee alee = ! at Police Court, District “A”, on Friday] S/S. “COTTICA™ June 23rd 17th * Pantry, Kitchen, Store and Spare Room downstairs, 4 Bed-
You never know her value type of Business called “Blue House” E. S. Robinson, | the 26th day of May, 1950 at 11 g’clock, | SAILING TO MADEIRA, PLYMOUTH The M.V. “Caribbee” will ac- ¢ rooms upstairs, W.C. and Bath. There are some valuable
Till you see her vacant chair. in Lucas Street Immediately Managing Director. a.m. ANTWERP AND AMSTERDAM cept Cargo and Passengers for ‘ pstairs, — -
Ever to be remembered by her loving . + | 13.6.50.--3n. H. A. TALMA, M.S. “WILLEMSTAD" May 25th Dominica, Antigua, Montewrat, & trees /nd fruit trees on the land, and room FOR A BUILDING
daughter Annie Watson smyrna ae ea fe As Police Magistrate, Dist. “A” M.S. “ORANJESTAD” June 27th St. Kitts-Nevis, loading Monday ||| ‘* PROGRAMME,
| 17 5.80—1n| , aie tin wr N 1 | 17.5, 50--11 SAILING TO nb 22nd May, sailing Tuesday 23rd x For i tH di r ioe 1
esapbies FLAT—One Ground Floor OTICE PARAMARIBO, DEMERARA ETC, —— ‘or inspection, conditions and terms of sale a —
IN LOVING MEMORY of FITZHER-) one bedroom Dial 3696 ote eee WRI do ‘tebecty seein tas a S.8. “HENDRICK” May ith B.W.1, SCHOONER OWNERS' s ; ply’
ee en eee ay 12..50—t.f-n.| intention of the ‘undersigned OSCAN oe Sapte ene gn oy Be R. ARCHER Mc KENZIE
Pines ~ PILLE RF, LAZAR SPIRA, SRUL ORIENTAL | M.S. “BONAIRE” June 18th Telephone No. 4047 ; ° ic
‘e long for household voices gone, Upstairs flat with 3 bedrooms] JACOR & RNSTEIN, PEL’ . PAS. 8. P, MUSSON SON & CO., LTD., Agents oa! N
e nar
n






-







—_— Ww ILSTO A 5 . I INE 6596S CbLeTsesee+ coneesoeeeesees
(Daughters) Ben and Mary _(Grand| FLATS: Three (3) unfurnished Flats} resenting for Se bamote the Barbeses See H R ON atest; on este OO
children) . 17.5,50-—-In | at Abergeldie, Dayrelis Road. For par-| Museum and Historical Society to cause KASHMERE ; OSS
Saeed tculars, Dial BE. C. Field 4255. to be introduced into the House of Assem-
IN LOVING MEMORY of my Dear 17.5.50—6n]} bly of this Island a Rill declaring them ee
beloved Daughter CORA FLATTS who to be one body corporate and politic by

-

a. nee Ae Jesus on the 15th May] HOUSE—Athlone-on-sea. Fontabells | the name of “THE SYNAGOGUE | POS99999995755G5999990"
1949, Age 10.

7

De ee et en te ae













e '
HOUSE Athlone: Oa Ro hep eM NAgOCUE : OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM: A uatic S orts
amiga man, | Saat Sete Bae Saomnarets| OMSL Baas" | FOR SALE
2 wi i. room, . “
Find in methine all'in ai’ "| Tom, gallery and all, modern con-| Ae eRSrERNAK At Wildey Plantation th 3 | eeu — a. MARATHON RACING — FREE DANCING
; ; veniences. larger flat has 5 bed- JACOB HERSCH ALTMAN, 20 ins. x 30 ins, Milling Plant . . a 2 Under the Auspices of
Chorus: rooms, dining room, drawing room etc. “ »|S.S. “LORD GLADSTONE M/borough 9th May 24th May
Jesus paid’ tt all, all to him I owe,| piemtic SRUL JACOB BERNSTEIN, complete with engine {3 ins. X ‘ The
light, telephone is at present HARRY BURAK p y & Glasgow :
Pea eee ee Pee a ket (oom and garage.| EUSTACE MAXWELL SHILSTONE x 30 ins., and all steel gear- }/ 5.5. «aA DVISER” Liverpool 6th May =. 27th May ’
5 heen. /porke ie oe al tants € Be Reis Catens tines N SEAR cio Ee’ ah ay atel® BARBADOS ELECTORS’ ASSOCIATIO
) . Iris I i ille Inniss, ral : vaporator, two # »15.8,. % E ea “ « uiver Bt
i ee. : r a a ene a ee = mm . N cE Pons, © ioe & 12 inn, Oe + STATESMAN Liverpool 28th May 8th June im ;
a (Sisters) Darnley, Denville, Collin," on the sea St, Lawrence, fully furnished. oT lonial Hor. Engine, two Filter x HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM: were
\ (Brothers) . 17.5.50—In ) Dial 8367. 25.4.50—t.f.n. This is to notify the customers and Presses and Montejue, 3 Vessel For Closes in Barbados PRINCESS ALICE PLAYFIELD
IN EVER-LOVING MEMORY of our! ROOM—Ready furnished bedroom by will’ be’ chet, toe’ Renapetions’ Pleas clarifiers, 7ft—Oin, dia, x S.S. ‘HERDSMAN” as Liverpool 20th May,
{ dear Father JOSEPH HENRY FITT| week or month. Apply: Bel Air,} Thursday 18th of May until further notice. 12ft—0in. Multitubular Boil- $ S.S. “RIVERCREST” sa London 23rd May (Reef Grounds)
i ee eee, wre as to rest on! Richmond Gap. Dial 3663. bent E, C. JONES, er, all steam and water x : on
is Weis ie ot ee sever, . 5. : Proprietor. |s¢ pipings and_ fittings. $ For further particulars apply to THURSDAY, JUNE 8, 1950 from 8 a.m. to 12 MIDNIGHT
) The beautiful, the beautiful river, LINWOOD,—Rockley New Road, from Apply to The Manager. x DA COSTA & co LT A Music by C. B. Browne’s Ork.
)) Gather with the saints at the river, | ist. June, For Particulars apply| THE SUGAR INDUSTRIAL AGRICUL. ce . ” D—Agents.
a That flows by the throne of God. Carrington & Sealy. TURAL BANK ACT, 1943 OCS OPO EVENTS
iM Nurse Meta Hoyte (Daughter), Alphonso 17.5.50—3n] To the Creditors holding Specialty Liens ----——— eee ns Re 1) MARATHON RACE:
i Pitt (Son), George Fitt (Brother). | Arainst EVERTON PLANTATION, ( ION RACE: 8 am, from Princess Alice Play
av 17.5.50—In| MULLINS, St. Peter fully furnished St. George











a delightfully cool. Available for June‘! TAKE NOTICE that I, the Trustee of
HK | 2nd July $75.00 per.month. Apply to} the above Plantation am about to obtain
if Ralph A. Beard; Phone 4683 or 8402. % er a Net tare en of
))) 17.5.50—2n | the above Act against Plantation,
i$} FOR SALE in. respect of the Agricultural year
} a! MALTA, Cattle Wash, for the month | 1950 to 1951.

Field to Paynes Bay and back. Via (Black Rock, 1
Hall, and Baxters Road). : —

Prizes: Ist $20.00; 2nd $15.00; 3rd $10.00; 4th $5.00,
(2) HAWKERS TRAY RACE; from P.A. Play Field to

The Amateur Athletic ‘Canadian National Steamships



















6 LLLPELLPRPDPBPVPCEPLLLPEPPPPLLL LPP EELVE AP AVES E

: . 2
ten ( ! Ass SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails Garrison and back. Via: Bay Street.
sh, rame, Sag Jee, Sreemarnend,| No, eee tae ew ereveret wate ociation of Mentfest miiflex —metton ‘Widen’ ae Prizes: ‘Ist $8.00; 2nd°$9-00; ara $3.00
) F 17.5.50—5n| above Act (as the casi y be) in LADY RODNEY .. . 12th May 18th May 1?th May 26th May 27th May
» AUTOMOTIVE =| respect of such year. Barbados CAN. CRUISER 19th May 22nd May and June dnd June (3) FISHING BOATS RACES: (Island Wide Competition)
{ MARKHAM on the Sea, Hastings,| Dated this 17th day of May, 1950 LADY NELSON Sist May 3rd June 5th June ith June 15th June A, B and C Classes. Entries closed on 3.6.50
( CAR (1)—Special_ Deluxe, Plymouth | furnished. 3 bedrooms with all es F. H. E. DOUGLAS, CAN. CONSTRUCTOR ® June 12 June 22 June 22 June Class A’ Prizes: “] t $40 00: 2 . ae is
1 Car 1941. Apply: Cosmopolitan Garage,| conveniences, gas installed for cooking ‘Trustee LADY RODNEY - 30th June 3rd July Sth July 14th July = 18th July : es: Ist $40.00; 2nd $25.00; 3rd $.20.00; 4th $15.00; ,
if; Magazine Lane. Dial 3915, Apply Elise Court, Hastings. 17.5.50—3n + LADY NELSON 22nd July 25th July 27th July Sth Aug. 6th Aug, 5th $10.00; 6th $6.00
y DIAL: 3915. 17.5,50—Bn 28.4,50—t_f.n. aaa eee nae LADY RODNEY + 23rd Aug. 26th Aug. 38th Aug, th Aug. 7th Sep. Class B. Prizes: Ist ae 2nd $20.00; 3rd $15.00; 4th $10.00;
\ SUG us ICUL- 5th $6.00; 6th $5.00
MORRIS OXFORD—done under 9,500 SANT. —~On- . Law. TURAL BANK ACT, 1943 NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives ‘ ry »
i miles and in excellent condition—Courtesy rence Gn. Sale Arenas, ew tases To the Creditors holding Specialty Liens B'dos B'dos Boston Galifax Montreal Class C. Prizes: Ist $20.00; 2nd $15.00; 3rd $12.00; 4th $10.00;
' Garage, 4616. 16.5.50—3n.} ag 3 bedrooms | Drawing . and Dining Asainst LITTLE SoA THAME ORSON, LADY RODNEY 2h dune 10th June 19 dune ait June ath dune 5th $6.00; 6th $5.00.
in ihe slanni. E Y NELaO . pe ae yun y
only 0.300 miles and ‘driven by a single | Gaede. Dial 496. ii witida | Gin shiwee’ SOcEMM Gee aberd 40 One INTERCOLONIAL LADY RODNEY ath guly" 29th quly 7th ‘Aus. wt Aus. ath Aug @ POND BOAT RACE: (12 inches)
ii} wher, Regularly serviced by us and in SO | 2 oon of £250 under the provisions of Liss th Aug. 20th Aug. 29th Aug. Us. Sep. izes: Ist $8.00; 2nd $5.00; 3rd $3.00; 4th $2.00; Sth and 6th
i excellent condition. COREY bya the above Act against the said Plantation, LADY ROD - 19th Sep. Bist Sep. 30th Sep. ist Oct. Sth Oct $1,00 each, .

PUBLIC SALES [1050 'to?to % Aericuturt vee

No ey ree be pesrowed under hie
Agricultura. ids Ark h or e
AUCTION

above Act (as the case may be) in
ELECTRIC STOVES — complete with ba oe mint sae

——
oven in white and Green REDMAN &! jy instructions received from the Trus- . ay, 1950
TAYLOR'S Garage and Showroom tees of the Hutchinson Trust, I will sell Seed Mie Ah ey nef sear,
14.5.50—3n] on the spot, the property known as Cramaet
“White Hall”, consisting of one acre and





CYCLE & ATHLETIC
SPORTS MEETING

at KENSINGTON OVAL



N.B.—Subs: to change without notice. A)! vessels fitted with cold storage chain
bers, wer Fares and freight tutes on application to 1— -

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO,, LTD. — Agents.

_

(5) MOSES PADDLING RACE:
ELECTRICAL

Prizes: 1st $8.00; 2nd $5.00; 8rd $3.00.

(6) SWIMMING RACE:
Prizes: Ist $6.00; 2nd $3.00; 3rd $2.00

-

GOFF OE

o



ELECTRICAL WIRE and fit —7/044
triple 7/044 twin, 17/029 triple, 7,
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 items.
Enquire Auto Tyre Company, Trafalgar
Street, Phone 2696. 10.5.80,—t.f.n.
ea

WESTINGHOUSE REFRIGERATOR—
6 cu. ft. (Im good working order).
Owen T. Allder, Roebuck Street Dial
3299. 13.5.50—3n.



LIVESTOCK

RABBITS—Pure Bred Flemish Giant
Rabbits. Apply G. L. Harford, Norwood,
St. James. 17,.5.50—3n

DUCKLINGS-—10 days old. Apply G. L.
Harford, Norwood, St. James.
17.5.50—8n





|

B. S. A. BICYCLES & Motor Cycles
f come in and see these—before purchasing
elsewhere. REDMAIN & TAYLOR'S gar-
age and Showroom, 14.5.50—2n

MISCELLANEOUS

AERATED WATERS PLANT—Com-
plete and in Good Working Order. For
particulars apply to 69 Roebuck Street,
DIAL: 2297, 17.5.50—3n.



two of land “be the same more or
less, all wall buildings standing
thereon situate above Mangrove Planta-
tion, in oe er oa oene 7s aon
Wednesday the 1 iy 0 ys ,
between the hours of twelve and four
o'clock in the afternoon.
Terms Cash

E, L. MOORE,
Govt. Auctioneer,
District “
10.5.50. .
By instructions received we will sell

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.









ER LAMOND ER
UNDER, THE, DIAMOND HAN
Thursday next 18th May, at 1 apa 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 mahos. 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 eG .
Terms Cas!
D'ARCY A. SCOTT,

17.5.50—3n



THE AGRICULTURAL AIDS ACT, 1905.
To the Creditors holding Specialty Liens
Asainst BAGATELLE PLANTATION,
St. Thomas

TAKE NOTICE that we the owners of
the above named plantation, am about
to obtain a loan of £8,000 under the
provisions of the above Act, against the
Sugar, Molasses and other crops of the
seid plantation to be reaped in 1951

No money has yet been borrowed
against the said crops.

Dated this 17th of , 1960.
‘ GB TRYHANS, Etal,

Owners.
per R. BE. KING,

Attorney.

17.5.50—3n

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE



attached to residence at Walls Tenantry,
Christ Church, within District “B".
Dated this 15th day of May, 1950.
To:—C. W. RUDDER, Exq.,
Police Magistrate,
District “B".
Signed KENNETH SMITH,
Applicant
N.B.—This application will be consid-
ered at a Licensing Court to be held at
Police Court, District “B" on Friday the
“6th day of May, 1950, at 11 o'clock,

a.m
Cc. W. RUDDER,
Police Magistrate, Dist, “B’.
17,5,50—1n



(under the distinguished
Patronage of His Excellency

the Governor, Mr. A. W. L.
Savage)

WHIT-MONDAY, MAY 29,
THURSDAY, JUNE 1

beginning at 1 p.m.
See the Leaaing Cycle &
Athletic Champions of Trin-
idad, British Guiana and

Barbados in action.

See Pearl Gooding & Grace
Cumberbatch in action.
Heats at 3.30 p.m., Tuesday,
June 23rd., 1950

Tickets on Sale at Civic
Society daily

PRICES:

Kensington Stand, 3/-, Geo.
Challenor Memo. Stand, 2/6,

—ee Seats 2/-,
junds 1/- Daily

4

are a unique

basic component for what is now called an ADDITIVE, This fundamental
discovery proved to be the germ of modern Jubrication technique

GERM OILS

are obtainable from

FOUNDRY

SERVICE STATION, TRAFALGAR ST.

CENTRAL

THE POPULAR

CIE. GLE., TRANSATLANTIQUE
FRENCH LINE

S.S. “MISR”

The Sailing for the above steamer to Plymouth will
be on the afternoon of the 11th May, 1950.

For further information apply to :—

R. M. JONES & CO,, LTD.-Agents.






product of research which in 1918 resulted in the first

LTD.





CUT THIS OUT.



SLPS PSELELL EAT

S$ J. S. HOAD,
%

PPC LPO

(7) LONG DIVING; Prizes: 1st $5.00; 2nd $8.00.

(8) GLIMBING THE GREASED POLE: (1) 15 lb, ham, 1
bottle of Whiskey and $5.00,

(9) TUG-O-WAR: Fishermen vs. Butchers.
Winners: 1 case of Beer,

(10) STEEL BAND COMPETITION;
Prizes; $10.00; and 1 case of Beer.
May-Pole Girls and Merry-Go-Round
A day of Frolic and Fun

Join the Crowd and Dance Free to the
Music of C. B. Browne’s AMPLIFIED Orchestra
at Princess Alice Play Field on
The King’s Birth date.
TEST MATCH broadcast throughout the day

For intormation contact Messrs:
ARTHUR M., JONES, ERNEST D, MOTTLEY,

¢ Electors’ Association, Phone 3927,

~ Phone 3421, CLIFTON WHITE,
$ SAM GIBBS, e Barbados Ice Co.,
$ Suttle St., Phone 3115. Phone 2267.

ARTHUR JORDAN,

Barbados Foundry, Garden, St. James,

ss Phone 4528. Phone 91-44.

% J, W. MAYNARD, NEVILLE SKEETE,

% Civie Society, Phone 2152. , C/o Wilkinson & Haynes,
$ Phone 4456,





SAL SOCVVTSOS |

wha POST OFFICE NOTICE
Cookery Book AM MAILS

received

‘1,9.49.—t.£.n, Auetioneer.| LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

—— ip 5.50.4, The application of Bugenia Toussaint

ee tne weston cana, —> tee Sone
7 : ant o Bliza i

at Knights Drug Store. 16.5.50—2n. REAL ESTATE iat a a double roofed board ar
erence eee |e ree ee : patie

MATS—ibre Door Mats. Plain PERTY: small Property at| Shingle house with shedroo
and Inlaid in several sizes. Price $1.73] pr kOhHei cioss head Price $2,500.00 | at Chureh Street, City for permission

J. W. MAYNARD,
Hon. See,







be



At your Gasworks, Bay St,

:
4
3
s
j
&
is
rn
2
=
SSS FFF FFF POO OOOO
x,




















































































Consequent on change .
and Ini ge f&g°| Rank Hall Road. Brice "$2,500.00 | {5 2s maid Tgauor ‘License at a) board 36th Edition 1 1 changes in B.W.1.A. Flights Schedule effective 17th May, 1950, AIR
HUTCHINSON ‘arcy . : 0 ;
LIMITED. Dial 423. 14,5.50—3n. 17.5.50—4n ee “ahiae “ae. Saistuat - ADVERTISE it pays Price Only 4/¢ MAILS will be closed at the General Post Office as follows: —
y May, 1% eee
FREEZERS — Famour “RELJANCE” REA TE—I will offer f le by Dated this 16th day of vy,
— CREAM SOE EA in Pee ane Publie "competition at my office Victoria FO ey ate aq,
. Also e S, am, . “ae +
Shredders and Ice Cream Servers—Order aii The” messuae. or (dwelling pene Signed DARNLEY_ GRIFFITH, GOVERNMENT NOTICES Time Day Destination Time Day
yours . * . “ ILLE” ng 0 " ~
Co. B4d,- Dial 4222. 14.9.50-O0. | square feet land. at GRAZerre Onn: | N.B.—This “Boitaasion weil Oe omnelld 1
rawing, > * = rf
FLOUR BAGS—Opened and washed ing. 8 bedrooms Uguad cut offines electric ered at a Licensing aera ke rat JOHN R. BOVELL SCHOLARSHIP
white, all marks taken out. Apply K.| light & water. There is a small shop] Police Court, Dieaae sot AE TL ateeanle ; 2.00 p.m, Tuesday Gt. Britain .. «of 11.45 am, Monday
zs a = ps ak ig it oa. Dat ‘eit a ae square feet LAND AT CHAT- ne pom, De Teen APPLICATIONS are invited for one “John R. Bovell Scholar- : 9.00 a.m, Saturday Bek ike 11.45 a.m, Thursday
ra eae “4.5.50—14n. | TERTON ROAD, with the double roofed | ~~ E. A. MeLBOD, ship” which will be of the value of £197. 10. 0., per annum for three | Australia 11.45 a.m. Monday ; 9.00 a.m, Saturday
boarded and shingled house and out Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”. pars, tenable at the Imperial College of Tropical Agriculture 11,45 a.m, Thursday Grenada. ». | 10,00 a.m. Thursday
PARKER 51 PENS—new Model—many | offices standing thereon. House contains} _.._____ omen | years, tenable at the Im} ee cere 7 9.00 a.m, Saturday 9.00 a.m. Saturday
improvements on the old style, no other | drawing, dining, 4 begreotas, qolonss NOTICE plications to be addressed to the Director of Agriculture, will be Austraita 410.48 om, Wednesday Guadeloupe 2.00 p.m. Tuesday
ae hae ee we aoe, ee cendiiees aed ee of sale a m received at the office of Department of Science and Agriculture up (to Panama only) | 9.00 a.m. Saturday ; 9.00 am. Saturday
apply R. ARCHER MC KENZIE, Victoria) BARBADOS Pe ertcc rita NURSE to the 8rd of June, 1950. Haiti 11.45 am. Monday
¢ iok diatietee Sota tows ee ong eh Street. maenmudis| iegmbera are reminded of the 2. Applications will be considered from a candidate who— 11.45 am, Monday 11.45 a.m. Friday
ies Ltd. *'13.5.50.—7n. | ““cHURCHILL"—situate at Maxwells| rourtcenth (14th) Annual Meeting of the (a) is between 18 and 21 years of age on the Ist of May, 11.45 a.m, Wednesday India . ». [11.45 aum, Monday
Coast, Christ Church, standing on 9,266) parbados Registered Nurses’ Associatio: . ? 11.45,a.m, Friday 11.45 a.m, Thursday
SOUVENIRS—with Barbados Mono-| square feet of land, with 12 foot right of) which is to be held at the Barbador 1950. 11.45 a.m Monday 9.00 a.m. Saturda
eso. ne ee Cason, ae way to the sea, ene pean al dining | Genera! Hospital's ureee! Ee ae (b) has reached a standard equivalent to the subsidiary 11.45 a.m fhursday Jamaica 11.45 a.m Monday’
ers, ‘o me 4 y. : ) : ee de ‘ a . e . m,
Books. Just ‘the thing for a gift. Knights | roone three bedrooms and ‘kitchen, all Ee a ureday,, 1th. Max, 1960 standard in two science subjects in the Higher Certificate 9.00 a.m Saturday 11.45 a.m. Thursday
Drug Store. —16,5.50—2n. with built-in cupboards one eee Hour # p.m, Uniferm, en acai of the Oxford and Cambridge joint Examination Syndi- ee a.m aon : as a.m, Saturday
aa . i A . c. Poatee 11.45 a.m, “hursday Martinique p.m, Tuesda,
TINS—A quantity of empty tins for] Garage and one servant's room with bath cate; t ; 1 e: y
hatching plants or household purposes. | in the yard. r (c) is a native of Barbados, the son of a native or of parents| Bahamas... + | 11.45 am, Monday 9.00 a.m. Saturday
Dial 3063 ,Purity Bakeries Ltd. Inspection on application to. the under. NTED . 11.45 a.m, Thursday Mexico is .. $11.45 am, Monday
13.5.50.—7n. | signed, from whom further pastioula’s WA who have been domiciled in the Island for ten years 9.00 a.m, Saturday 11.45 am. Friday
per eeteemne, ape. gomditions os to yan wk ant up et oes, prior to the date of application; Bermuda .. «+ 711,45 am, Monday Montserrat 2.00 p.m. Tuesday
sale at public Subtion af our oiice, 155 HELP (d) submits evidence of good character and general fitness ‘ 2.00 p.m, Friday (via Antigua) 9.00 a.m. Saturday
LOST & FOUND rr he 1th May, 1980, at 2.30 p.m. Tele- FIRST-CLASS: Representative to call to profit by a course of study at the Imperial College. Brazil es o. irae op Watenrdsy sl alla oe Sen
“ - i . » require ; it a i i . m, ew Zea oe . m, ‘onda
— pheoe err R .S. NICHOLLS & CO., on Retail Stores ete + for Engilss, Full 3. A candidate may be required to submit a medical certificate 1. mys Friday (all alr) “141/45 am. Th y
Onto bn. Site Air Mal giving fullest details | testifying to his physical fitness, Gay _ | Br. Guiana 9,00 a.m. Tuesday 9.00 a.m. Saturday
LOST _ Box No. 263, 233, High Holborn, London, 4. The suceessful applicant “ill be required te begin his studies 11.45 a.m. Friday New Zealand .. 111.45 am. Wednesday
SWEEPSTAKE TICK™T. Series U eee eee font W.C. 1. England. 17.5.50—in at the Imperial College in September, 1950. If no applicant possessing | Br. Honduras 11.45 a.m, Monday (to Panama only) | 9.00 a.m. Saturday
008s, Finder please return same to| DBs Beth and W.C., Dining, Drawing .. Tana, the requisite qualifications is forthcoming, the award of the scholar- Banka 33 o Pet . ae 1.46 al ea
Bertie King, Brandon Ecach, Fontabelle. Breakfast Rooms, large Sitting Room, BOARDER—Apply Krishna, nds ; ‘ st ; anada oe .- ’ mM. uesday uerto Rico be . Mm, ‘onda
+: c i 11.5.60~aa | See geeeee one Store Room. t) End, Fontabelle. 16.5.60—-2n. Ship will be postponed until next year 14 6:60: 2.00 p.m, Friday 11.45 am. Wednesday
ST THE JOB fervant® Phone Mrs, Dt. Johneon C/o FRENCH-BORN LADY — Desires 9-99.—2N. | Canal Zone s 11.45 am. paaedny ai ee 1 as << Friday
D. A. Clark “Ryde” St. Lawrence. | pupils, would give French Lessons an ' m, St. Lueia ; Mm. ‘uesday
a JU vee Telephone 8106. 9.5.50—t.f.n.| Conversational French. Terms moderate. O1 : Colombia Rep. 11,45 a.m. Monday 9.00 a.m. Saturday
APPLY TO-DAY IN WRITING. Se FHONE: 3303. 17.5.50—2n. FREE TUITION SCH ARSHIP il ‘s a.m, yoeak St. Kitts ‘ on 7-3 p.m, Tuesday
Hand lary for the right man.| The undersigned wi st ofnce No: 1% APPLICATIONS for one fre iti ars ble at the {Curacao .. ++ P1145 am, Monday 11.45 a.m, Friday
Wanted for dhe, Advocate ‘editorial De Hugh Street, Bridgetown, on Friday the MISCELLANEOUS Imperial College of Tropical Agios yearn care “ the 11.45 a.m. Thursday Bt. Thomas V.1. .. p11.$6 a.m. Monday
. ua. es ‘ , bs a
Initiative Love of hard work and capacity | 26th Oa ee ey told aveiing house| HOUBE—A furnished house in Hastings | Director of Agriculture up to the 3rd of June, 1950. me SACS a ie ore (via Trinidad) .. {11.45 a.m. Friday
‘Write ED OR, Advocate, 34 Broad St. | called “COLLEEN” situate st Worthing, ea aon er oF 16.5.50-3n, 2. Candidates should be not less than 17 years of age on the Ist 11.45 a.m, Friday St. Vincent .. 710.00 a.m. Thursday
“y Pt & ORE ing fous. ocetguioes Verary of September, 1950, and have obtained a Senior Cambridge Certificate | China i 46 S70. Mondey (via Grenada) ..] 9.00 am. Saturday
s 3 sides, drawing & dining rooms, or its equivalent with. preferably, sci . , et UISGay
a oan Cincoms, Kitchen, Toilet and Bath fi : 4 prefer ly, some knowledge of science heat, Saturday ironed x 2.00 pm. Tuesday
im e standing on 4,273 square feet - pa PERSONAL pes he ie ome a Ge holder to free tuition at the} Dominica ., «. | 2.00 p.m. ‘Tuesday (via Antigua) 9.00 a.m. Saturday
Inspection every day except Sunday ollege, but all other fees must met. (via Antigua) . | 9.00 am, Saturday
et te ae aR, teow oe The public are hereby warned against 17.5.50.—2n. Hissits chatnle 15 ae ae Monde Trinidad i .. $11.45 am, money,
premises. Dial 8362. For further par-| giving credit to my wife Gwendolyn: |) _ —_——_ EE CEES GT FP aes jute ulana .* : Dy onday
ticulars and conditions of sale apply tO} jackman (nee Forde) as I do not hold s 11.45 a.m. Friday Friday
use a COTTLE, CATFORD & CO. myself responsible for her or anyone else REAL ESATE AGENT — AUCTIONEER — SURVEYOR Dom, Republic 2.00 p.m. Wednesday 4.00 a.m. Saturday
16.5.50—10n | contracting any debt or debts in my 9°00 BSatura J ?
first lication of Nixoderm ss by itten ord igned > am Saturday
see ca gleae ati imgion tke facie |—Go-waratupia Bie A pameems [ore ee EEN VM. BLADON Je. 1-43 am. |Monday| = U.S.A... «.|11.48 am, | Monday
Une Nixoderm tonight and you will soon | | til fat our Office No. 17 High Street,| Signed JAMES JACKMAN, ® » iVEe a | 11.45 a.m, Thursday 2.00 p.m. Wednesday
see your a pencerinne See eee 224] Bridgetown, on Friday the 26th day of Cae ei: AFS. FVI | 9.00 a.m. Saturday 9,00 a.m. Saturday
fills germs and parasites on the skin that ba ag Ny Pl Wall Building 16.5.50—2n oat Dent ‘ \@| Fr, Guiana .. 11.45 a.m, Monday Venezuela .. 2.00 p.m. Tuesday
cause Pimples, Boils, Red Biotches, Ec- ‘di Half (Mo) Acta of latch at | acces etctiee (Formerly DIXON & BLADON) | 11.45 am. Friday 9.00 am. Saturday
zema, Singw ee, Gna Sr apone. nk Flagetatt Road, Clapham. The public are hereby warned ee | 1} sctletainsisnnenvscnonaieltiiaiilneninedeiptiebhodiidiiihasiietadespidaisnencaseinie . .
r Ss rises :—
yeu LB. the arene that hide in the tiny ees ye ral Shon ins manne, oe rie JONES Vie Bigeey ob las not j COLD SPRING COTTAGE | P
pores of your skin. So get Nixoderm from | "E> goor—3 bedrooms, Drawing &] hola myself responsible for her or any- Attractive seaside bungalow, St. James coast. 2 Reception, Registered Mail closes an hour before ordinary mail,
your chemist today seer oe wae Dining Rooms, and one large unfinished! 51,6 else contracting any debt or debts " 2 Ba ~ 3 ves |
Sand aicar your skin aoe and amnoeth oF Gallery. day on application to| ‘=, ™¥ name unless by a written order | Hi) 3 Bedrooms, wide Verandahs, good sea frontage with excelient | Previous Schedules should be cancelled.
2 money back Ms Foneoh St Till, cu the premises, Fee OY ee ca bei sendin | Bething. Price Fully Furnished ; £3,300
Nix e empty, pack Shc Cina " Chureh_ Village | ‘PHONE : 4640 “t- PLANTATIONS BUILDING General Post Office,
, 3 ; : 1 eal '
For Skin Troubles age. 1/9 @, COTTLE, CATFORD, & CO, ee aad a aa 16th May, 1950. 17.5.50.—1n.













CROWN A CROWNING ACHIEVEMENT BY DRINKING THE NEW CROWN GINGER ALE














PAGE EIGHT



Tranquillity
Leads

a

Surrey Draw
Game With

W. I. Play

Cambridge

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

GOALLESS
DRAW

B'dos Friendly
Football

TODAY'S FIXTURES

WEDNESDAY, MAY 17, 1950
sacsibcointiiaasiteieiesciiiihiusiiitisiahiaiaiiniiapanest aladdin. tienda:

Princess Alice
Field Is In



fs W I di : (irene tee Carteentadent’ imme +3 = Savannah - indies Today GEORGETOWN, May 16, ,Penrede ve Advorate «t st tener (Spegt Demand

Trinidad ~held British Guiana



F Pp 1 t 0—0 a . Ban Yoga Sports Chub at the Bay
@ From Page 1. @ From Page 1. After the disappointment of not ‘© 4 raw in the First Test Referee: Mr. < i rincess Alice Playing
the score eventually went to 2—2, 183 and 5 runs later broke the having defeated Surrey through of the men’s hockey series at fr kotnies. May =e ce ean is aes to be en

but the experience of the Tran- stand by getting Fishlock caught jaying io end the day's play at G-C.C. Grounds, Bourda, today ae. shortly. Government has been

quillity players soon told and witn with the wicket-keeper, Christian! 4°39 )m. the West Indies will en- before a large crowd. ; x . = = $s asked for the balance of money

lovely volleys by Gun-Munro and standing well back. He had made »,y mixed memories when “oy Play was evenly divided on the < > € ‘ % S: £ = to complete it. The installation

jeep returns down the middle by 110 in three hours and thirty-five engage Cambridge Univers'ty Slippery ground, The evening was & ze esti-2g6 f light in the pavilion is the

i vt minutes, and hit fifteen fours. A sultry and there was heavy wind, Rangers ce 0 et eee hi am , div

H.-sfothnagel, hacked up by aes Whittaker went the same way ‘ppis will be the fifth tine the — Trinidad: —Lyon, Young, Cook, National 38 ~~ 3 BS 3 other major need which a gra We proudtiy present

service by both players, they’ ster scoring 14. tourists will meet this ancient seat Graham Smith, Lyon, Gardine game, & 3 2 1 32 § jg would overcome.

easily won the set 6—2. — Sire Sip The West Indies appeared to be of Jearning, and the four previeus Rodrigues, Herbert, Shepherd 5 ks Vee ae Soe See tae he Vestry Clerk has already

In the third set the Savannah ;, sight of victory shortly after fames have resulted in two wins Espinal and Pigott. , United 10 4 2 4 14 8 16 «(The Vestry liecati on ook) 99
players began very well and had jyneh when Gomez sent back for the West Indies, one defeat, B.G..— Reece, Elee, Reid, W re , sice i 10 10 «8 goertved: ree, Appi sd for E X ¢ A LI U
ine opponents down 4—2. There Laker leg before and next Alec and a drawn game — the 1939 Lee. G. Camacho Thane + ie 2.2 R ben fe, 4 Rho renter of the field fo

was a bright bit of playing by tne Bedser who hooked the ball high fxture. Wright, R. Camacho "Rollers Berwick 9 2 16 8 14 § Various games. Six applications The Ari sai for M
Savannah players) whics Was to square leg, where Trestrail on Gomez played in that game, and (Capt. ) Blackman. and Rf. St. Matthew's 9 2 1 6 4 44 2 have been made to get the fieid ne Aristocrat of Footwear tor Men
characterisea by good returns of the boundary made a fine catch. although he only scored 3, he saw Camacho. hs ears. thee Sh ul. ck. § for tennis, four—foothall, four—

service by St. Hill and crisp vol- Seven were down for 258. George Headley described then as The visitors will meet B, G, Maple 9 2— 7% 9 19 4 cricket, two—indoor games ard

leys at the nets by Lawless. How- Then the amateurs, Barton, the the “Prince of West Indian bats— on Thursday. ree others—netball.
ever, experience again told; the Captain, and Surridge, came to- men” make a brilliant 163, which



ie NT ats Some applicants have accepted
ad "Ss EP
Tranquillity players were quite gether in a usefyl eighth wicket was the first century for the tour, y CLUB PREMIERE the ground in its present conai- ; oa
satished to get the ball back, and stand which realised 61. In their end also the first three figure Inquest Todav TOURNAMENT tion and. some events arc Made of best quatity lecthers by exper
with angle shots allowea ine exuberance, the West Indies be- innings played by a West Indian 2 scheduled to take place. . 4 Wee
Savannah players to make their gan returning the ball wildly from against Cambridge. : From Page 5 Keen tennis was witnessed at During the school vacation, cra‘tsmen, on up-to-date well fitting lasts.
errors ” the field, and one generous over- Mr. Kidney, who is now f

Tranquillity soon drew level
with the score 4—4 and easily won

throw by Trestrail from extra
cover, when Surridge went for a
second run, gave the batsman 6

recovering from a slight attack
of influenza, by an unhappy
coincidence was also ill at this

Howell's Cross Road where a po-
lice officer stopped it. He recog-
nized the number to be’ M.2385.

Bethel’ Grounds yestetday when
Club Premiere’s Lawn ‘Tennis
Tournament, which began last

football was a daily feature 2
the playing field, but yesterday
only a few sheep were seen graz-

the next two games to make it
game set and match.

Broke Through

week, continued yesterday.
The following are the results:—
Men's Doubles: W. DeC. Forde and C. ee en a

Tried to Shun
Questioned by the foreman of
the jury about how the car was

for the stroke.

time when he managed the 1939
Gomez returned

team. He will not be at
to-day’s game.

ing.
for another

spell of off-spinners and soon in-



B. Forde beat L. Campbell and L. The President and Members of
Oo Miss ™ s- i ‘ i i i ‘ i 6—3, 6-1. che : ja-
‘ iT arg 4 w ientolects e oan duced Surridge to present mid-off It was not until the third visit travelling before the impact, Blackett Goo O 3s con beat B.A the St. Mary’s Old Boys Assoc
ra 2 S - es be

with an easy catch. of a West Indies team to England Weekes said that the driver tried wnatton 6—3, 6—4 tion will hold their
posed Mrs. A. L. Perkins and C. R.

y : a a aol . to shun the truck, and in so doing’ TODAY'S _ FIXTURES ST DANCE
After Fishlock left Barton in 1923, that they were given px- \ ' ing iy | FIR
Packer in the Mixed Doubles and . d th burden, and tures against either of the j- Struck the lorry and went over to | Men's Doubles: 5. M renee ant under the Patronage of Mr. E.
shouldered the main burden, a S. ¥ the right. Both h 1 W. Symmonds vs. S. M, McCa: i
the first set was even, each play- defied the West Indies’ attack for versities e West Indies did rignt. Bo' eadlights were ‘st. c. Simmon: ©. Mottley M.C.P. at the Ha BROWN SUEDE CASUALS
er winning their service until the four hours.

He was unfortunate ot arrive in England until after

Miss G. Grimes vs. of the Princess Alice Playing Field

Th-se Shoes are worthy of the hisinsric :
name they bear. .
BROWN SUEDE SEMI BROGUES...... «+ + $10.92

ie on the car when it passed


















































5 i i he truck which was drawn u rn | Miis C. Alleyne. (formerly Reef Grounds) on Em-
score was 5—5. At this point, to be leg before when 99 which May, and consequently it was RY "s Singles: F. Edwards vs. Dr, G. pire Day, 24th May 1950. WOO BONO 6 ie a ER ee Sg $13.13
Savannah broke through Schjol- included only five fours. The West difficult to arrange games with i, vo mie ner for a uae who Phy Cummins... M. Thompson vs. C. B. Noe eT DNEX NITES’ Ve Sethe
seth’s service to make the score Indies seemed completely on top the Universities. % pind ei BD oS Rig pin Forde. J. E. Haynes vs. W. Gibbons. MNS OY eet BLACK & BROWN CALF OXFORDS .. +. $13.80
6—5, then Packer lost his ser- when seven men were out for 258 ee 7: cae wie ‘ DANCING : EE ME. te ee akin iron
‘ice to bring both level, but Tran- shortly after lunch, but Surridge vel ee ee nae RE A ments on Sale. ¢ ,
quillity eae the next les games helped Barton to put on 61. Sixty- by 9 wickets. Tney jirst storea RELIANCE Fi EZERS eee eae 2 ae BLACK GLACE KID OXFORDS.............. $13.32
to take the set 8—6. five minutes remained when Bar- a ee coe = 1 and 2 GALLON SIZE. wheré soft breezes from the At-
The second set was a very even tn was ninth to leave at 338, but yiekied ia. end Te University -- ALSO. lantic fan the cheek. 4.5.50—6n. Buy “EXCALIBUR” cad
match, each player winning his oro aera. eee —_ got the 89 required for victory MAIZE AND CORN MILLS
segiee gees until the score Wa5 rade his, highest. score in first tor_the loss of 1 wicket. — AND —_ RO ae yeu buy the Best
—4, ranquillity *then moved ass cricket, He and Kirby occu- , Five years later the West Indies ICE SHAVERS. x SAVANNAH CLUB
ahead by winning the next two pied precious time by staying to- drew level by defeating Cam- CALL AND SELECT YOURS AT ONCE - $ ‘
games to win 6—4, Both ladies’ gether 45 minutes while the final Pridge also by 9 wickets. Cam—| | 8 ek x
were steady, and the men played wicket produced 53, Consequently bridge went down for 141 before Established 2 I ted & % ;
some nice volleys at the net the W Indies wanted 48 to wi Constantine’s expresses, which ablis! neorpora mY
Peete ent re ng him 5 for 35. West. Indies i 926 . $
Ladies’ Doubles in 10 minutes. ees In the second innifigs 1860 s 4 eenne i $ x 9
On Court No. 5—the Ladies’ Pi sn yee artes both tried Congtantine again took 5, this 10 & 11 Roebuck Street. S . %
Doubles, the Tranquillity players forcing strokes but there was no tae Cuaenk . S : e %
Miss M. Cambridge and Miss C, time for another batsman to reach — 4 of Ha ore ens aoe | SP in honour of th x 10, 1, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET
DeVerteuil who opposed Mrs. J. the crease when Christiani fell to 1 wicket in; getting the 40 re- TRAN UILLITY TENNIS %
Connell and Miss I. Lenagan, were ered ae of Alec Bedser’s Guired to win: ’ 0 .
very steady and played nice deep " eer 1933 RP, :
shots to the Savannah players Bch achogp et oem Web & With Bee.) “ell The West Indies won again in our assport TEAM
back and forearm to win the set SURREY —ist Tunings : 198 1933. The Uniiversity team in- ; on >
beng cain set, the Tran- ;iplock € Chrlatiani ohnson 18 ‘othe Weat ‘Indies ee 1935 WEDNESDAY 17th M
’ . 80 ?
quillity players started the same Parker b Worrell 19 M.C.C, team, but Martindale with |] ) te thai E E : ay BE WiIsE = ECON OMIUISE.
attacking game and had their op- Sonstable.c Rae b Gomez es ~ ig gee ~ _ isathes x 7—10 p.m. E .
onents 4—-2, At this stage, the Whittaker c Christiani b Joh 14 «Ut Tor after the ; “fi \ ;
Savannah players mds a hou Laker low b Gomer. 23 had made 269. The University ’ Per, ‘ect % for USE
back to draw level 4—4, but Sueetdge c Waskes 6 Grorubs ae yeqcend: ty yielded 17%, ‘andthe % Members and their % F \ |
sitter casa ial ; . West Indies won easily. mbers BO W RANITE
pop arabe again took the lead ieirhy © Gomes b Valentine a2 Rain washed out play on the ppearance % friends {
Pee ee Extras: b. 13; Lb. 3; nb. 1 17 first day of the 1939 fixture and %
The Tranquillity players were ss jo, «the West Indies got 296, Cam-|} SS99SSC9SSRO9SSSSSOS .
always on top, playing very force- ee bridge made 153, and were 192 10or

is a Suit Tailored
by us.

ful tennis and never gave their
opponents a chance to get gong.

Fall of wickets :
188,



ANTI-CORROSIVE PAINT

1-18; 248, 3—97, 4 9 in their second innings
5—214, 6-254, 7-258, 8—319, 9338,
BOWLING ANALYSIS

when | #
play ended. Dr. Bertie Clarke,
and Constantine two of to-day’s







o M R W THE PROVED PROTECTOR OF IRON AND STEEL
Johnson 7. 8 ; 3 3 ‘ a took part in this eum the Finest CARIBBEAN GOES FARTHEST «> LASTS LONGEST
HARBOUR LOG Wittens 8 > «% 2 Will another West Indian make Quality Suitings ore ill 7 1000 ft
Valentine 3210 a | “three figures” to-day? Will stocked ... only WORKERS One Gallon will cover 700— sq. ft.
. Walcott 8 5 10 0 Hfeadley’s 103 be topped, or will the Best Workmanship } ied i
In Touch With Barbados... ,,, ¥t—ind Innings , Cambridge even the score in guaranteed UNION Supplied in - - -
Coastal Station Christiani ¢ Kirby b A. Bedser 8 von ine play will tell, feat enee wea *
Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd, — —B. e y a and
boy Hy aPha Rey fommunionte alt z MEETINGS SUPER BLACK (Heat Resisting)
Barbados Coast Station: TO ina SHLLeEe 14 B B.C Radi P LET US FIT YOU
Gils, Spun" Port Ribing Ana Babes, aq sue. w. BBC. Radio Programme TODAY - fu Fine. a Henperinl- henry
Mornac | York, Shea (Mend, Misr. Serciaee gS: a Oe WEDNESDAY, MAY 17, 1950

0
Comedian, Canadian Challenger, Bayana, —Reuter,

Fort Townshend, Calobre, Cottica, Herds-

1. Carpenters — Tuesday ’Phone 4456 Ag

WILKINSON & HAYNES €0., LTD.



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Esssc vil, Raifin Night, May 17th, at
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2. Seamen — Wednesday
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ARRIVALS — FROM B.W.1.A.L. FROM of Second Division football] at ae Grand Hotel; 5,00 p.m. Piano Play-

TRINIDAD ’ 2 time; 5.15 p.m. Programme Parade 5.30
Mr. Robert De Sousa, Mr. Gordon Queen's Park yesterday evening. p.m.’ The English Novel; 5.45 p.m,

Da Breo, Mr. George Leach, Mr. Jay . ¥*M.P.C. made a game _ fight Pavilion Players; 6.00 p.m. H, G. Wells;
Singh, Mr. Robert Jack. throughout the match, but it was %45 Pm. Interlude; 7.00 p.m. The News;

7.00 a.m, The News; 7,10 a.m,
7.10 p.m, News A is; 71 7,
Mr pau Mana aah Bud evident from the start that p.m, Yave Mirae Rison ee WII. A
’ * Richardson. Everton were their masters,

News jf
Analysis; 7.15 a.m. Eric Winstone; 7.45
am. The English Novel—4; 8.00 a.m. | {f
From The Editorials; 810 a.m. Pro-|{{
gramme Parade; 8.15 a.m. Work and
Worship; 8.30 a.m. BBC West of England
Light Orchestra; 9.00 a.m, Close Down; | if
12.00 noon —- The News; 12.10 p.m. News | if
Analysis; 12.15 p.m. Musie for Dancing;
1,00 p.m, Mid Week Talk; 1.15 p.m, Radio |
Newsreel; 1.30 p.m, The Dancing Partner;
2.00 p.m. The News; 2.10 p.m. Home News
3 Cambridge University; 7.30 p.m.—7.45
Richardson, Mr. Alfonso Richardso: y
Within two minutes of

E, KINSELL FRANCE,
General Secretary.



e
er, Mormacsea, Alcoa Roamer, Balaklava, a) ry
Athel Knight, Bowplate, Nayadis. 3 Victo
E, Barrow—11.58 p.m, OVER Y Pp
S ll z eh From Britain; 218 bem. Sports Review;
‘ .30 p.m, Dona ers; 3.00 p.m. British
CaAWwe Everton won a 3—0 victory Concert Hall; 4.00 p.m. The News; 4.101)
over Y.M.P.C. during a fast game p.m. The Dally Service; 4.5 p.m. Music
-m. Recital by West Indian Artist; 8.00
FROM LA GUATRA play im. Radio Nowsreel: 8.15 id |
vith John Stiles, Miss Margaret Stiles, Everton notched up their first ‘Tali; #30 pm: Symphony ot ‘atrinass $100
. Mark ven SAMAIOA when Haynes dashed in from the P-â„¢. Land and Livestock; 9.30 p.m. Music











ang in Miniature; 10.00 p.m. The News; 10.10 Ginger, Orange
Mr. Alfred Ebel, Mr. Arthur c, inside left to net a stinger, The p.m, From the Editorials; 10.15 p.m.
Barnes, Mrs. Annie Barnes, Mr. George other two goals were scored It From Here; 10.45 p.m. Stock Takings Pkgs. Downy Flake Pan “se Mix
Hosford Scott, Mr. Alan Isadore during the second half. The 11.00 p.m, The News. ” Weetabix, small and large
Morais, Mr. Evan Drailey, Mr. Ashton ) ' . e Table Raisins, 14’s and 1's
Graham. second came just after th Tins M. n’s Medium
ti Be tal resumption. Burnett at inside ‘ Gatmasal 1's
F obs eb ; right climaxed a series of passes . - ,
BRITISH GUIANA » Lady Dane Strawberries 2
Mr. James Walrond, Mr. Richard by a well judged long range shot 1 he Weather 7 ’
Moore, Mr. Joseph Fernandes, Mrs, Which beat Archer in bars.

Lady Dane Damson
Belmina Howard, Mr. David Howard, Rightwinger Bishop netted the Plums, 2’s

TO-DAY
Mr. Allan Hintzen, Mr. Herbert Talbot,







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Mr. Stephen Carew, Mrs. Grace Rich. the second half. M Fi 7 aera Cocktail Biscuits | ,
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Yvonnet, Mrs. Florence Debidin, Mr. . pham, » Martini Cocktail Biscuits ye
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M, deman, Mrs, I. Ideman, Bishop, Burnett, Olton, Haynes High Water: 2.52 a.m., 3.58 Bologna Sausages (Sliced to 0. e
FOR TRINIDAD and Eddie. p.m. order) :
Mrs. Marie Lewis, Mr. Kenneth Y.M.P.C.—Archer, Stoute, Rob- YESTERDAY ed to order) ;
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Steaon, athe Noein Athiorls: Mr Louls Temperature (Max.) 85.5°F
I



OLD BOYS WIN 2-1

Combermere Old Boys gainea

au-Hill, Miss Cicely Harewood, Mrs
Marguerite Agostini, Mrs, Marie Cabald,
Mr. Robert Quesnel, Mrs. Jean Alicroft,
Miss Pamela Allcroft, Mr. T. Nuttal,

Temperature (Min.) 74.0°F
Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E.,
(3 p.m.) E, by N,

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Mr, James Stocks, and Mrs. Irene Hern-
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Miss Clare Thompson, Miss
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a 2—1 win over Empire yesterday
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PAGE 1

WndiMdai May 17 I .-. o. Barbados 3fifticate Price: PIVB CKMT9 Year i.i DELEGATES SEE GRIFFITHS TODA!Y New Oil Finds Mean Fabulous Future For Canada .Soys McKenzie Porter (Special (nrrevpomlriu ( TORONTO. LWKI.Y thi* year Urn. Thciiniild A. Link (old the ( aiKidiun Institute <>f Mining £ne nicer s in Toronln : "I believe that during the next dec idg the cxploratiot for and discovery of new oil in Western Cm la will b such that the wildest of daydreams will aaem like tin predictions of an old sobersides." %  the werld IMMaM are wjUhiiii-. Alberta *Bfll All 1 developments Dominion. Uklm plur prom*..J fahuluus fulurr for Ihl E. Germany FormsDefence Militia BONN. May 1(1. The Rast German Government will announce the formation of B Voluntary Defeiwe Militia on or about Whilsun, a usually well informed source said here today. This militia would lie nominally formed in "self-defence' to prelect the East German Republic from the "growing militarism" of Western Germany, this sou [ aid. —Reutei Super-Atlantic Union Planned LONDON, May 18Plans for a super-Atlantic Uni1.11 Organisation— with I civilian i.l the head—were placed befun the 12 Foreign Ministers of Uk Atlantic Pact Nations meetim here to-day. it was learned froii a usually reliable source. The proposal contained in reports from Committees, wouiu cover defence and economic measures. The initiative (Of the new l>'-" Is believed to come Ironi Americana. — arelrr. !> SM Wilfred I n Piliw Minister, said: "The Twentieth Centur) belongs Can id 1"' Oil. balls' 1 of black : ,. 1 from primeval s 1 li MM "i hug engines, bearing*, heata home* :md givei on ;i hundred byproduct like Industrial 11 l.erfume and nylon, is bringing !lnprophecy true. World Magnet historians, believe that Canada, stands today where the United States stood ul the beginning of the century. Within a few >L'IS she will be the most powerful magnet on earth fOJ Inwen d ln J migrants. More than any other factor, oil .il] ipggd log inuch-ne\|e.l doubling and ticbiing "' CanadaV >parse 19,000,000 population and, j-erhaps during the DOSt twentylive years, provide enough conpamett for the huge natural wealth uh/h yet tig 'T"lv been scratched. SAVANNAH'S ONLY GAME: Dr. Manning and E. P. Tarlor In the %  team against Tranquillity'* A d. Verteuil and P. Viaddcll. Inter-Ainerican Talks Successful HAVANA, May li, rx uadur Larrieta, Editor of El Pals" of Montevideo, who participated in the Intel Conference for tiemOl Ireedom to-day said the mecuni, was successful beyond expeneItons in bringing into the light against Latin-American dictators me great American trade organisations—the American Laboui Federation and the Congress of Industrial Organisation and also the Amartean League for Democratic Action. He said the three main a-pcef of the meeting were |1( Total solidarity Of Western democracy in face of the Soviet threat (2) Observation that financial, economic or military aii to Latin Arnarici la ew£rajeni Of aid to any dictatorship. <3) The spirit of modern ue • bates and the tact that the resolution!) weie general in char""' _„,„... 11..ti N. B. TANNER [1 keg of od stand on he IronUers of Canadian civilisation, and they will touch oil the development of an Industrial belt whhh will provide a springboard for the opening up ana inhabituihe great North-vgest 1. 1 George Atvarded George Medal LONDON. May 16 George Washington Grifllth, a tailor, of Belize. British Honduras has been awarded t George Medal for courage rescuing a man from a blarinii house while he himself was being burned by naming kerosene The award was announced in to-da>'s 'London Oasottt." Knowing the man was asleep in the house, Griffith forced hi* way through the locked front d0Or -Healer At UM moment Canada buy .1 oO from tho United Mates Hut in ten years, experts be will not only be ealf%  uniinr.t la this Vital modem commodity, but will export a surplus across the border, where wells passed their i-.< will undergo her own industrial revolution and become one of th< world's major powers. Population of tic North-went | wn, HI. 111 a rampart against Russian imperialism itching to extend across the Bel.ring Straits : %  %  B an Tnc output from Lcduc, Golden Spike. Rcdwater and other CanasreUa whlcn have named 140 Iiiready peo,:ir ill the I Uw power and boat he. : %  aJrlf provinces of Alberta. Saskatchcwai 1 By the end of Ihia year a pipe line of 1.100 mile* long, from Edmonton. Alberta, to a point at Ihe head of Lake Superior, Just inside the United States will bring dome-die oil within reach of the # On Page 3 Surrey Draw Game With W. Indies LONDON, May 18. A spirited last wicket stand be. %  een Kirby and McMahon who imc together when Surrey still needed six to avoid an innings' defeat enabled the County to force draw against the West Indies. The lasl wicket pair added 53 and held out until shortly before the cloae. leaving time for only two overs to be bowled in the West Indies' second Innings. Surrey scored 391 in their second innings and the West Indies had made 14 for 1 when stumps were pulled The West Indies met with stubborn resistance when Surrey resumed their second innings this morning, slill needing 242 to avert an Innings' defeat. By lunch Surrey had scored 249 for 5 and required 93 to wipe off Ihe arrears. Fishlock and Barton were mainly responsible for holding up the lourists. They resumed this morning with the score at 102 for X wickets. In dull and cold weather against Johnson and Gome?. Both bowlers looked harmless on the easy-paced pitch, and the Surrey pair added 91 before being separated. A cold prevented Marshal) from. fielding and Trestrail acted as! substitute. Fishlock showed his best form, driving •specialty well. Goddard varied his bowling, bringing on the two left-handers, Worrell and I Valentine after Flshloclt had taken boundaries off Johnson and Wlli Hams, but the Surrrey opener jOQttkl not he checked Walcott became the sixth bowler in less than an hour. Like his colleagues he did not remove his sweater, but was able to pin the batsmen down for a short spell, lieforo Fishlock hit him for 3 to leg. to gam the distinction of making the first 100 against Ihe tourTRANQUILLITY LEADS SAVANNAH 8-4 THE VISITING Traitewlility Tennis Team from Tnni dad maintained their lead over Savannah et al. clubs by winning three of ihe four games played at the flnmson Savannah yesterday afternoon. The courts were a kit soft, and mock slawrr than on the iirsi inn evenings owing te Me ralna on Monda>. Tranquillity now have right game* to their e^edlt as against faui by Savannah r C Q. Manning and E T.ylor, Savannah's P-> I players. 1 the only game for their team itefeating A. De Verteuil and P Waddell 0—3: •—2; 8i in one or the Man's Doubles In the Other MenS Doubles. K rim Mimio, and H Nolhnagel (Tranquillity) I....' 1, St Mill aid D I lawless 0-0; 0—2: 0-4 ID the Mixed Doubles Miss M Treslrail and T. Schjolseth beat Mrs. A. 1. Perkins and C. RP*ker 8—a: 8—4 while in the LaOlws" Doubles. Miss M Caml.:nb:e and Miss C l"' Verteuil SPORTS WINDOW rniAV- tt.tHKRT AA1.I. M v aCA, ReaeaSaea *i Baa-el Bill Tou. b> Tm.:JA and H NthnH*l Mi--, n. Wuntl li-IJ D Til>olir at CatW— ins Th* aUWI Tim n %  • lulls' n Ni>tr* %  <* Will Chat Witr British Houseivifefs Princess Married Without Consent SAYS KING FAROUK CAIRO. M>) II King Farouk toniali' Resral dejeres t, % % % % % %  e sister. IB-ycar-old I'ruu %  %  Fathia, of hai title l>i uileget. A few noun e.iiini, ihe Kgyp nan Crown Count I die Princess to pjrt month old conunonet 1 with whom *h> 1now Uvli | U San Francisco Kin*; Punaik to? i I Crown Coun II Tiagv of his BlMl 1. I'm.. Fathia. lo an EKM'' i n in America, look plaei withoui hi roi.-i hi and he did l>lc "In -top 11 "1 made trproai othei fQuoen Pringrs Fathia," lum *'i asked thttn u return U Kg>pt. bin they rero,-e.l." Then Ihe King disclosed lh..t he had Also opposed the marriage iM an other slsler. Paika. lo U E*l>pliim :onsular ofnrial in San Francisco D April DOQfTlblnj Hla QhalU, a Coptic Christian and I'rlvate Secretary lo •-i-i'-i'ii Mother, ai not of giHsl '.liter. Ih. Kliu . OMNTOW'I %  :, gild IHstii.tly InfWnUl %  meeting i* %  1 lake %  I the COlOnlBJ Office To-day the delegation had : M bj ,i hinehenn met U Clrifnths, Mi W Mi John Iliigdnle Iriflttka welcomed lelei. 'his country and Mr Comes as leader of the delegii%  piiod. i *l Prldnr ilelegatev 1, %  invited t<> mm the iiritui. Asaorlitlon and discus* mutual problems. Ihe Times" to-day In a eo'nn-loog %  iiitiiriiii re aniphasisei point nuide reeenttj that it' BrHlBf] lii.v.Ti in.nt must give saftraiioe thai this cnintry wili in t.ineev t.ike advansugar msrk<( to the deirlmi-nt ul Weal Indian producera, %  OW time It points out Unit this does not mean It nroul I be reawmable for this countu %  %  H .in uno> rtaklt % %  buy from VTeat %  %  tireb without %  %  kng term of the sui:;ir "upply from M SYDNEY, M One bj or it< ll i Conunonn talth Bout A"n>. Conference to daj dot U I thai it Ihnatenod bo foundei ou Hie question .if imme.liali range aid .1 Anh ... wag "no poaalhllttj %  I'leme VrOUld hre.il I ."\ f thiIll ii'i i .nil.in dolegal a, i ord ata Don. Id, and P U i Robert Mayhew. said that dinV upinlon were Inevitiibly early iu i ..... in ihk i .1 parti Tin j dectared %  ,i\nun.i .i %  continue "Canada'i vkrarpolni bould begin arith %  IKtla pla > ngious lende n rraduall) devel n " banner plan." Maynen neii SI25 Million Loan To Argentina WASHINGTON, May 10 The United States Is expected to announce soon appraval of a 1125.000.000 export-import bank loan to Argentina, officials said toThey said that the loan would be used to finance Argentina. —Reuter. Marshall, Kidney Left Behind FIGL MEBTS DEGASPERI ROM*, May 10. Leopold \ stn UONfX)N, MB* 16. Ihe All Will. In the Men's Doubles on Court No. a where Dr. C Q. Manning and E. P Taylor. Savannah's No. 1 couple played against P. Waddell and A De Verteuil TranquBnty Ho :• ciiipU. the younger Tranquility player* started oil nry well indeetl and had Savannah 2-2, but TarlM Dl Monning soon got Into their stride and easH> %  the r*t iet 6—3 Second Set The s-cond set war another easy victory for Savarnah and IsWrj -on 6—'J The third ^et >< a repetition of the %  econd, ami again il.e Savannah plttrefl romped %  home winners 0—2. Features of this game wegO strong first sen-ices by Dr Man-, ning and Taylor, in addition |0< j jooo volleying by the Doctor and | ihard deep returns of lorviti iTaylor. On the whole the Savan .nah players were very much to i |trong for their youimer opimoenls. On Court No ?. II NuthnnKel land F Oun-Munro. Trenqullllty'l 'No 1. couple, oppose-1 Savannahs IVII 2 COUDM D 1 Lawless ami .1 L St Hill. The Tranuuilllt. plajrers started off very st.ongly. and loon had their we.ikei opponent! 14 —0. They eventually went on to win the set 6—0 Belter Gam* In the second art. St Hill and lawless played a better isnme and On Page t. an Egyptian consular official In his memorandum King Fan.uk rotated how yueen Mother Nadi and her two daugbh abroad in 1048 ami ultimately look up residence m the United sntev The Egvpiian Qovanin I I \ !. .lor In (he rnilc.1 States | i ITM %  OflOrtJ to have this rearetlable marnaife Stopped and 10 n-cserve Ihl t iia K03 al t an 0j My mother Indicated Tli.it ta did not rue ayf* %  huehabd was of royal II' said her feelinns us a motlni SrerS her main conoorn '< effortmv sister'1 ivil marriage on April 10— Keutrr Premienl Of UNO Committee Resigns UNI\ \ li 111 Carl tin..'.. MI. in repreaantath %  on > ; > 1 i mted Nauoi i 1 'omrnufr ikSTcS SXr, Minoed iu re lo-daj 11 %  %  : 1 onUnue %  preafdg orei imijoriiy ol • ho i mcmboi peotodlj conti I., tne ml rum 1 tradition ol Ih. 1 nib \ No ... 1 %  i.i,.,,' —Heater. elli lahan Austrian Chi f'igl today met I Aleide De Gasperi. The men discussed Italo-Ausirian relations with particular reference to the Tyrol Figl is here on a Holy Year visit. —Reuter. I watchea Surrey stave off what one lime appeared to be inevitable defeat in their match against the West Indies at the Oval to-da> was nothing compared to that e1 by Mr J. M. Kidney and Hoy Marshall. Hoth were confined to their room under doctororder*, and while the West Indies team strove desperately to separate Surrey's laM wicket pan. the\ c.uld only sit and wait The London ofl.ee of th c Barbados Advocate rAM able to MOB them informed of the position until the final result was sent to them direct from the Oval VATICAN Cip. Ma Neither Marshall nor Mr KidPope Pius XII has •PP n \ d ney who have been suffering from Monaignor Alexander \ action, slight chills Joined the rcmaind.-i Archbishop of Ottawa. President of the team who left for Cam-lot the Permanent Committee for bridge to-night. 1 International Euchanrtic ConThev both reported that th*ry grosses, the Vat were feeling much better, how-'day. The appMn* Vaehon Named President Of Congress W. Berlin Mayor Rejects SoviH Conditions HKHLIN. fcgaU II The Weal Berlin Lord Mayor, Ernst Router, njected Boviei ru for Ihe i, %  1., ..t Berlin. ... 1 radltli laid down bt the Depul % %  %  ' man ind ami L AlOSai Vel, ...,„ Ul u letter 10 the three Western < ommand anU on May H. ill ri 1< the withdrawal of all < %  < upetlon troops and th< ....... I f..i %  ).'• tioi 1 o ilit l e held. "Kvr> Oein Ihdrawa in 11. ti. Russia ' 26th Walkout BANOKOK U % %  Russia tOdajl walked out of the I. ..IIIITIIO i 'on %  i-.stun of Asia ami -,., | | | %  %  th United Natiom.' .. || in 1 1 hlna %  N iiionultst repreaeni i l '' I ojhiM Is No "Our Party King" HHHSSEI-S. May 10 In a mcssime to leaders of the i.i Christian (Catholic! PartJ KUIK Lmpold has intiiiiuled I %  Catholic will i:Vt^''i..' i %  : ol ., Cat hold One Party Govern!( i1 ling to pol Ucal circles Until now the King has not a-ure. fearing lid be reir.n.te.1 a : .1 one part) King r lo Catholic King Leopold brio UM 1 ha % %  no longoi i.umi 1 Me* I a rat Ion that It I-11 n.mint brought him hack to throne he would temporarily hand BVOJ hla prorogjaUee to hu n .1 .in on Prlnee iiaudoin. —Reuler. U. S. Strike Seff/ed CHIC Si : LrUo 1*111101 Blab 1 ... 1 forced thousands out of ..... n. i bare testa) vould an \i an %  a /ffccu*)/'/ //"deft?fU//*/o "HU i"l '.o will last BRENNAN', of Yorkshi Wast ladiaaa. br 1 wiekets. The absence ol Marshall mean' that Rae will most probably be eaUed miofi to open the innings against Cambridge. Me 1fairly certiun also ti be chosen for the following mate)', against the M.C.C., and so he will commence the tour by plovlng ii the first five games. A Blow To Germany? BEIU IN. May If. j Th" P^nhiiro of the Easi OermanSoeiihst Hmtv Party fSE.D.) %  ribed the dei. the I^ndon Conference of Foreign Minister* as a blow In the face at ii |eople "Thl* latest ronsniracv agal-t Germany means that thc imperialist western powers have agreed to continue with renewed vlgoui I %  1 1 %  istani of the Germans A Politburo statement said "Bv arlmitiiny many into tile Council of tea, Bnta and France hope lo create anoth willinK tr-il for 'heir war_poU' lay. 10 years. Among Monsinnor Vaehon %  work will be the preniiratlon of the first postwar International Euchnrlstic Congress which, it Is believed, may t.e held %  — Reuler. many". Iti A, 1.1 ly -if the oeeapatloi troop arithdrnwv neon Berlin our. an ui.1 ham guarantee thai Oa troopa of 00 1 power would not 1' turn by tram and underground The condition^ 1 I 401 I I '> aarov'a letter do n l guoranti i (roe democratic eleilion-" The Will 1 irtu debate Ihe Soviet conditions ,, 1 Beting "ii June 1. Renter. Churrhill Welcome* The Schumun Plan LONDON. May 1 Winston Churchill is Cho man of the United 1 pa Movement to-day w mi. %  corned the SI-IIUITI.HI Plan f B. ..I .., .erging Europi-an industries. A statement issued by the tnov ment on Churchill's authority call -1 ed on the British Government t> announce immediately that It if prepared to play Its full part with other fan l %  ments in working out methods for practical implementation of Schuman's proposals. The project, the mater| should then be submllte.1 in fu'ler detail to the Council of F.uI IntegratinK Fi at Strssbourg leoal 11 Czrrh Drlegatr To U.N. Rrwipis LAKK BUCCB The Csecho lovafc i"' dalegata lo Ihe United Natioi resigned lode) In prot the uraaanl nagln a u The delegate Hi \'i dek laid the p r esent '".uvernme Inval no long an Indei — Rruler. HEAVY INDUSTRY TALKS %  ii,. 1 •hortl) W< li %  Europei lag i. 1 • itives of a^rope in Boda %  future 1 %  idi rdpc for disc a in August 'IIIM USO) 1 11 will t>e \BEVsoxarj HEDGES mi/0 Ol ll HUSH ''/l/l I. f'



PAGE 1

H'MtKKSDAY. M\X 17. I Mil I n.XRI! MMIS AIIWH \|| PACK SI \ IV CLASSIFIED ADS. IN MEMOftlAM IN MEMORY of ray loving %  llHl ..If. CKRTIIUDF AKOIfR who MM •way on Slav n. IBM In %  giv* and quietly i)^n| W^f in* cram era*, griulv w.vr. la*i the one I lov*. drarlv On* 1 loved ang rtvM net taie. To n*. nhn nave %  mother. Chertah her with car*. Vou rnvn know her value Till WMhn vacant chair rv*r l b# rorriarnber-a by h*r lovm ftaugtitrr Aimit Wataon i-1 n i IT. W* long for household voices gone. For .ai.iu.ad miles w* Mag. Bui Hod hath lad our dear on* on And Ha ran do no •wi| Mabel Re.d iWife t.nj and Dora • Daufhirrx Ban and Mary i Grand %  BBaVwSJ 11 i So—In IN LOVING MEMORY of m> Dm L*lovrd Daughter COR* FLA IT* who (all asl**a In Jaau> on lha IMh Mav IBM. Ag* 19 I hoar lh* Saviour say. Thy strength wd*od %  • small. Child or weakness watch and pray. rind In ma Ihlna i paid I i toft i .1 n >U. all I I-.IV. lip wanrtad II whit* aa anew Evr io ba rmnnMrM by hai dear Mother Mi. Irla lnnls*. Donvill* Innlaa. iSlep-falhen Odaaaa. Luelll*. OUnd*. .Saatersi Dornley. Dem-ill*. ColUn. %  Brother*). 11.9 SO—In IN EVER.LOVINO MEMORY of Out iHat Father JOSEPH HENKY I ITT • Toddl*.wh.. wa. called to real on thr 11th day of May IBM Yaa wa will gather al 1h* river. Tha beautiful, id. beautiful rlv*r. Gather wlih tha aainU at lha rlvar. Thai flowa by tha thrana of Ood Nurar Mala Hoyta i Daughter i. Alphonao .Tit ISMI.. Gr|r Fin .Brother-i II S 10— In FOIl SALE CAR iH—RparUl Doluxr. Plymouth Cat ISU Appl> Cosmopolitan Garaga MagarKir Lane Dial 1) piAi. JHIS 11 a to to Oarage. Hit %  IT!.%  1.50 id It Ion —Com In i fin %o in VAUXHALL II hj>. 1MT aaloon Don. only MM mil** and driven by a singl* owner Regularly wrvicad ay ua and u rice I lent rendition. Courtesy Garage Dial MID. II I.Sv—In ELECTRIC RTOVW — co TAYLOR'S Garaga and Shoi ELECTRICAL WIRE I triple TOM twin. T %  twin. 1 OM IHolr. II • r ajMP *itfcM and olhar Kama Auto Tvra Comp.r.-. Trafalgar i ...Iw 10SS0tin FOR HEM AVAOjiBLgj IMMBDUTCLT-A >.. • %  aRagaaa, BtaaMl wnk „ .tu^,, tionrry. t Bi ts o r or any othar P* of %  % % % % % %  MUaa UafM Street AM',. Than) Broa. Dial MM. oft FLAT: DpaUin Hal wlu S badro rmtnam water In earh For further •an Ipulara Dial MM aso—I r I Dial r C Firkl H B> I MOUWE-AUilona-on-aaa F.-ntahei. From lit Mav IMO Contain, two flat* •mailer of which haa 1 badrooin. aach ith warn baaln. dir.lng room, draa/lng rrm. iilltiv and all modarn i van Ian tta. Th largar Oat haa I I "mm*, dining room, drawing nnm Elm/it light. t*wphono u al pta it.l.llad. atmnl room and gari rtmm Wt. Mr C. L Clarke 10.1 MONE LAROB HOVSE and Apartmanl on lha aaa at Lawr an ca, fully fumialMd :>' %  Ual S.4.M-t f n lxM Raady fumlahad badni ak ar moctlh. Appl> It* Rn-hmond Gap. DUI MM 1JNWOOD.—Rocklcy Naw lot. J.n* For PM1KCarringlon A 9nalv. MIIIIN'S. St OFllghlfull. -.-i. .ml Jaly (7S 00 Ralph A Brard. nr fully fumtahad ivallahla for Juno month Apply to ma aM3 or 0401 17 S SO—2.i MALTA. Caltlr Waah. for lha month ol Juna Apply Mr. I Wratharhaad. Man-all i Coait. Phon* BUI 17 %  50—Sn MARKIIAM on I fumiahad 1 bodron t OBUg W lOMBB. gal In Apply EUaa Court. SB kagfonw Dra mg PUBLIC SAXES WaWriHOHOUSE RaVlUOE-ATOR-g CM ft 'In good working ordari f-• i T Alldor. Roabuck *t: Dial > %  •*11 1 JO—JU. LIVESTOCK RAHHITH— Pura Brad Flamiah r.uuu Rabblta Apply O L. Harford. Norwood. M. Jantaa. IT s 10—Jn DUCKLINGS— 10da>. old. Apply O L Ifartora. Norwood. St. JamM. 17 I.t0—n MECHANICAL BICYClJtR Molor r-.ir. d aae th^ap iwfoipurrhaaing KtmUm TAYLOR'S g-rawroom U 1 SO—|n MISCELLANEOUS AiHATi.si WAtms PLAHT-Com plcia .nil in Good Working Ordar Fo< lurttoiLir.ipplv IB •* R.-^i.-a fltraal ANTKJUBB— of ovary dcacrlpUon C.iaaa. China, old Jowola. flna 8U*ar. Watcrcoloura Ekrly book.. Mapa. Autograplia aw., at Oorrtngca Antique Bnop. i. :....;. t Roawl Yacht Club lJ.t.-t.f.n. by Imiructloni rccrlvad from the Trm tec. of lha Hulchlnaon Truat. 1 will sail on tha apot, thr property known aa While Hall coiul.tlng of ona acra and iw.. roooo of land "OO thr aama mora or MM. on*) all wall building, .landing thai eon il...la abnva Mangiova Plantation. In tha paruh of Saint Philip, on Wedneauay tha ITth day of May. 1H0. balwoan tha haul* of twelve and four o'rMck In the afternoon TertM Caah E. LMfXtRE. OovL Auctioneer. Dutru-1 "C*. 10 SM— In. %  > liartructlon* received wa will aoll ii THURSDAY Itth of May IfW. on tha ot at Daah Rood. Bank Hall, a brand IM> chattol hauao BUo II k 10 K t, ahod* %  oof II > 10 Balo ol 1 o'clock In thr Tanna oaob. KEKBICK N. AXLSOPP. AuatKOwoT. Kew Itoad 11 VI 2.i UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER Thursday nesl llth May. at 1 p m at %  Villa, St law tent* Gap. near trie Church. tha entire lot Of furniture which ron.lata ~ —mahog dining Ublr. tme niahoo oom table, one mahog kidnoy i paintad dock ih.ii. one Cool Bo>; ona mahog. l-m. table. Tern.. < ., h %  la without tub. two 1.1UKTFIIS DOOR MATS-Fibre Door M_iand Inlaid In aave r al aUro Pn up. o w mrrcorsoN LIMTTBD ZMaJ Ofla It I • II 71 10—3n. I XEt %  PXIJANCTa PVk. lea i Sorvera 'Ordar Hu(ehn*in A. 14 ISO—3n REAL ESTATE I'llOPF.RTYOne I Bonk Hall Croaa Road Apply to D'arcy Scott nail Proprrtv i Prtca M.N-1 • MagBllnr Lmn, 17 1 IO—1 FLOUR BAGS—Opened and weahed hllO. nil n-ju-k. Ukan out. Apply K U Hunte ACo.. Ltd. over Bata Si:.Storo. Uowor Brood Btroat. Dial Mil 4 taVltn PARKER II PENS—new Modal—t improvement* on tha old atyle, no I K n Ilka II, i" and aa* thorn Kn n Storr If S M fort long wil Dial SOW. P-uilty Bokei 11 ft SO.—7i I FIDO 1 Dial X* SUUVEN1RR—wlih %  orbadoa Monogram. AMI Tray.. Cigarette Ca-c. Match ttoi Cover., Tobacco Poueho>. Note Book* Jim the thing lor a arifl Knight* Drug llorr -1IJS0— In l.i TINS—A quanllly of empty .... hatching plant, or houarhold purpoarDlol 100 .Pi.nty Bakrrloa Lid. 115M -7n REAL ESTATE—I wilt oSer for tale by Public Competition at Street on Friday llth i I|I Tha meaning* or dwelling turn.* called 'CORALV11.LE" .landing on Mil -quite fral land at GRA7.ETTF ROAD H Michael Bouaa conUln. drawing. Uln lug. 1 bedroom, ueual out ofllcr. light A Wetar. Thare I. a "nail .hop atlachrd I iidot and Bhinglad houaa iJT.i-t aiandlng Ihrrron llou^ irawtng, riming. 4 bedroom-. enclosed To. mof male -CHURCHILL" -alluato al Cooti, Chrtat Church, atandtng ... Miuatr foci ol land, with II foot right ol *. iu tha aaa, 10 .anl> dlatant. Tha houia conUiru drawing-dlmng morn, th.ee bedrooma and kitchen, all with built-in cupboard, and watdiutiei. verandah, •mall hall and lha ueual Garage and ona servant'! room with bo'h PI BUI .^OTUES i iQuon LICCNL. •OTicr INDI BtRIAL AUBK'l I %  % OCT. IMS i-idlig apaelaHy M-J-. ..S-v. FU-OOB^I* PMB. CM* T.. I li n BMOll HI II Ol Violet Dr.... 1 I Iconaa N.i ;* ol lit Stiiait i I roaprI Tudor Slreot. opo Sobr.. SHIPPING NOTICES '.'.WAVW.W.V/,V//,VAV/ i --.'-'-'. -.". '-'-.*.-.'e'-'--V.-.'eM Of BOO" under the l ib." e Act aaamt the aald Pianiat--. roopoct of the Agricultural yeor IMo No monoy ha. bren borrowed n. of theJew-1 u* Faith i.-idri' in ii.it l.iand AM) I EUSTACE MAXWELL ^IIILSTONE rttreaantlng fj. Iht. pu.p... the Baibal... •fuoroan and H.rtoilral Rocuty to ttn of fl.l.m My al thia liiond a Hill declaring tliem lO SO OtM bod* oafBSfMa and Doll lie b\ %  11,. n..~. „l H. HVKAOOIUT .VWWWWWAWIWlW/.-, Bl'KIAL O.OIWW COMMITirr ,.,,., \ FOR SALE perpetual .uccoaaion and a Cmi OSCAR PILLERSDORF. 1 AZAR SPIRA, PELTYFI. PASTFRNAK JACOB iirKSCii IITVAN. SRU1. JACOB BEHNSTKIN, HARRY BURAK. EUSTACE MAXWELL fcHILRTONE ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. S S BONAIRE' May M .s s "coT-ncA -tlllsi. Ill MADURA, r • XlWIlr AND ANSI V s WlU.FMWTAn Ma M .1 i IRAN JEM miMi'i" nth i n IIMM RIBO. DIXIRtlt I .<* HENDRICK I | HECUBA J M s BOXAIKK F MI'ON OON 0 CO_ LTD.. Agaol. M-irk. wil •-* S FOR SALE Tr.ur.dan IHh Tha M V T B TtjA.. win <. UOBM SI Vancowl AruBai arcopt Carpn and Pa.engae. Im Tnnidad and Sail ITth Tho M V -Caefbbrowill ac r-pt Cmva and Paaargn for DonUruoa. Antigua. Monlaorrot SI Kitt^Mov* lording Mo-iJa. lrnd May aolling TiMada} Etrd I Thr vshisblo FRF.F.llOI.D proprrU nllfrd "ALBION VILXA" s.maio.l ut BARBAFtCES Hill, in xhr paimft of St. Mtrhsr. <:tsn hotiM conlsino opoB snd clmusl Wtamlahs, Draw mo. Diniiif. Droakfast nook, Pantrv. Kitchen. S'oic and SpareRoom downstair!, 4 B*dluums upslairt, W C snd Bath There ate some vslusble fess /nd fruit trc- (rf i ihe lurid, and room FOR A BUILDING I'HOCRAVMF For inipection, rorwUtioru snd terms of sale apply— R. ARCHER McKENZIE DIM 2w; HARRISON LINE Vlrtoria BBaM C 1C S.50 —2o i Ol'TWABD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM NOTICE This i. to notify the curlontera ond general public that thr Eaale Club Bai bo rloard for Ranovationa fnwi ixtay lain of May until further n||c E C JONES Pr.K-rl-1,,. ILIM-an TAKE NOTICE' that L the TrtiMre of IU* aawva PlanUtiofi am apcml Io obtain %  loan of EMO under the provlalona af ihe ahov* Art agalnat thai aald Plantation in reaped of lha Agricultural roar ISU In IM1 No money Ma poan borrowed under hr Agr'cultural Aid' Art. IBM. or the "ove Art laa tha oaa* may bF< In roaport of such yoor Dated thia 17th day of May. ISM F. H. %  DOUatAft BSVMSS TBS BVOAR IN D to TRIAL AflRKl'L* TIRAL BANK ACT. IU t lha i 'Mii.n balding -i lall) 1 ..-. Aial—I IITTIF SPA FI.AKTATIOM Bt. In.eaB TAKE NOTPTE that I Ihe OtM of tho -i-.ir Ptanhrtlon am about to obOoin > loan of CH0 under Ihe pmvlMoo of tha above Ad agalnat Ihe aald Plantation i" roapact of Hi* Agrleullural roar No mnnm* han bran borrowed under thr Agmcullurnl Aid! Atf. 1105. or lha abovo Art iaa Iho coa* may pel ir reaper* of —>ch year Djicd thl. I7lh dory of Mav. IfOO I. B SMITH. 17 I ma, At Wilucy PUntatiun lh \ I ins x SO ins Milling Plant .; implete with engine ti ins. S 30 in* and all steel rear/ if. Three Cameron Pump*. ^ Evaporator, t w o Aspinal J l-.ii. H ins. x 12 ins. Co 2 loni.I Hor. Engine, two Filter Presses and Montejue. 3 ? rlanners. 1ft—Bin. -Is.. ISri—tin. Multltuhular BollJ %  i .I'.I .li ,im ,i:.l watci pipings and fitting 1 Apply to The Manager. W.'.'/.V/////.Vr'/AV/''''' LORD GLADSTONE" Froni MV borough J. OlBBflBW I.l\l'H~.('l London i IV.-H-M.I Leares ith May th May :2iti M .28 th May Due Ildrbdtlog 24th May 27lh Mav 18th Mav 8lh Juno FRKK DANCING TRF AORirn.TIRAI. AIDS ACT. I To Haa CraSHer. h.ld,„i Haeelally Llea* A|aln.I MM. ill I I I PLANTATION St. Tha ma. TAKE NOTICE Hurl aa the ownrr. of the above named plantation n> about H aW M i MI. ..' IM . BM Rucar. MoLaBBBB and othar croaa of tha arid Plantartlon to bo reaped in IS5I No money haa yaf boon borroaad aaalnd the ad crop* D-ird I mi inn day of May. low C. %  TltVKArtE. Etal. Ormit per H E KING. LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE The rappllosmn ol Kenneth Smli •f si Chrirtophar, CSanit ih.u.i. r %  rrmt-rlon to veil BplHOa, Malt Uqunt he al a board and galvanlrrd >h ill .-ln-t to reairle.Mr at Wall. TVtiantr l.i* Crmnrh. niUMn Diatrart li Dalad thU ISIh d-7 ol M l to c W RUDDaTJI, l>q Pollco Magutrare. Dt.tr ft n Signed KENNET7I SMITH. N n Th appiloallon WtU ( %  > %  of Mar>-. ISirt. LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE The npplicallon of Eugenia TDUBBBII nf Uqnor la.nae No SIS < A McIJD. Eaq .lice Maglatratr. DtatrWIt "A" iiui.cd DARNtJiY (;P'Kr'ITII. for ApplHanl TT.IB application will be connl NOTICE M s-r> MABRtPOH RgOISTBEEn ANSfH lATION Member. are remindrd of tl FourUe*iUi Halhi Annual Meeting of traarbadna RegHtered Nurar*" AStagtaua which la lo bo hM al ihe Harb-n.. General Hoapltal'. NiUMe*' llotna. undo 'he Chairman*hip of Or J I' O'Mjhan. U M R on Thuradav. Ilih May. ISU In.. Ignrd. whom furthei LOST A FOUND LOST SWEEPSTAKE TICK" ffft Finder pleear i Bertto King. Brandon F>a Tha above property will %  ale at public auction at m 1U HoelucK Street. B.--gi day tha IMh May. MO. at N1CHOLLS A CO.. Sollntur. I0S.JO. I JUST THE JOB APPET TO-DAT IN HITISI. Handwmr lary for lha nsht man WoWad for the Advocate F-lilmial Daporlmanl Hualittoa required: Youth initiative Lovo of hard work and capacity lo accept : % %  ; % %  'iiiti: • %  Wrllo gDlTOR. Advocate. M Broad Et Pimples Go Cause Killed in 3 Days The vary nrl ari>Urai:on of Nliodaem .yeglra lo OSaSa* aw:iy pimulaa like magic. L'oo Nlaodorm tonight and yoii will B-.n %  oo Tour akin h*..iminf aort. amooth nnd rlaor. Mlaodorm lo a naw dlecovery that kill, germa and naraaltee on the akin that f'Otlot I'lmplea. Holla, Hod Blotrhea. K> %  Ofna, Rlnpraorm. ond Krupl.ona. Tou con'l Bel rid of your akin Irouhle. until you remove tha I'rmi thai hidIn tha tiny pore* of jour akin So get Niaoderm from your r heii lot today under Ihe poaiiiva guarBntee that NlBOdornt will hantah plmpaso and ch-ar your akin ooft and Bmooth or Nixoderm i-v^;: MTDalaa*rBASf Pin* IllU, atanding o .pproaunataly 1-, acroa of land 4 Bodrootna. Bath and W C Dining. In..., and Braahfaat Kooma. larO* Sitting R..f. Kllcn—n. Pantry and Store Room. Servanta Roonu. Oarage. Stable. Fowl ...—a Phono Mro. D I. John-oo C I D AClark -Rydo"* %  i^wrt Trlephono 1101 I.S.SS—4 FIBST-CIJMS Repreaant m Haoail Sloraa etc |>.M.meO Lad In' Tkf Amalrur Aiklrlir \SSIM ialiai] nl" Barbados &f BIG INTERCOLONIAL CYCLE 6 ATHLETIC SPORTS MEETING at KENftlNOTON OVAL (under the •itslingiii-h.-d Patronagt* of His ExcoTlen. %  >• thr Governor, Mr. A. W. L Savage) HIIIT-MONUAV. MAV 29. TIlt'RSD.-kV. JUNE 1 beginning at 1 p.m. See the Leaning Cvtle *V Athletic Champions of Trinidad. Rritlnh Guiana and Barbados in action. Hee Pearl Gooding Mi Graet> Cwmhrrbotch In srtlon Heat* at S.S0 p m TUBBBBT, June zSrd 1930 TlrkeU on Sale a( Clvlr Society daily SS AltVISEH %  ss %  I'KMI'l.K ARCH" SS. "STATESMAN 1 HOMEWARD FOU THE UNITED KINGDOM: Vessel Tor Worn in Barbados S S 'HERDSMAN" .. Liverpool 20th May. S S %  RIVERCREST• %  .. I 23rd May Tor further particulars apply to DA COSTA A CO., LTD—Atrnt.. Canadian National Steamships ""Ml IAIIY RODNEY CAN CRUISER LADV NELBON • \s inNMiiiTTiH; LADY RODNEY LADV NELSON IADY RODNEY NoaTBBOlINB LADV RODNEY IADY NEIAON 1ADV RODNEY 1ADV NELSON I A. I RODNEy SMh June -:'.l J |r> %  %  .1 Aug. Bjpd M.. 3rd June 12 June Srd July Mth luiy SRh Aut Salle Balla BaataITU. Ma y Mh Juna %  ah May Dth Mai Snd Juno Sad Junt IMh eui e Sth July urn July rrth July Mh Aug MB Aug. in Aug. Arrlrea Arrlraa •• %  Malllaa ISth J.uie Slat Juno "in July 10th July llh Aug. Sth Aug lh Aug. 11M Aug. Jfth Bop. lot Oei n Jui IMh July Sth Aug TUl Si %  Maalreal MUi J llth July ""'i Stted with colg nonage cha %  GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. Agent. I'll-:. I.I.I-'.. I HAWAII A.MIOI i: FRENCH UNI S.S. "MISR" The Sailing for the above steamer to Plymouth will be on the afternoon of the llth May, 1950. For further Information apply to :— R. M. JONES & CO. LTD.-Agents. OERM OILS sro a .; | r-SBSSBfl which In lt>IO re I baair rompononl I... whai ig ...a called an ADDITIVR I BRaajadje] in„..,l i., n .1. ,.,„, ,.1 ,, g|gf. |..i,,,.. TRICKS: ited in lha Sr.t Thli 1 .1 dan enial ituicatlnn loihiiiqur ken (.. inglull Blanti. 3/( hallmor Mrmii. Stand. Z/6. ^IJicoivered ScaU 8/-. 1 i:\iH\i. (.1 ll-.l nils F1HXIHIY AHON. THArALfJAII ST a.m. I/. Itallv &f THE POPULAR J W. MAVNAIH). HBdiallon 1 aafeeiy Haak %  rrelved ADVERTISE... it pays I.IIVIIIMIIM \orn 1.'. Aquatic Sports MAKATIMIN RACING — FREE DANi I -drr |I„ ,!,,.,„ BARBADOS ELECTORS' ASSOCIATION PRINCESS ALICE PLAYFIELD (Reef Grounds) THl RSfiAY. JUNE $, 1950 from Music by C. B. Br a.i. lo II MIDNIGHT i\t \\v\ t)rk EVENTS 8 a.m. from Princess Alice Play nd back. Via (Black nock. Eagle (I) MARATHON RACE Field lo Paynes Bay Halt, and Baxters Road) Prue-. \n $30 00; 2ml IS 00; Srd S10 00; *th 15 00. (21 HAWKERS TRAY RACE: from PA. Play Field lo Harrison and bark Via: Bay Strttrt. PH/es Is, gft 00. 2nd I!. 00; 3rd %3 W (Si FISHING BOATS RACES (Island Wide CompetiUon) A. B and C Classen Entries closed on 3 fl.50. t rati A Prlws Isi $40.00; 2nd 5 00; 3rd S 20 00; 4th $15.00 „ 5th $10 00; 6th $6.00 Class H Prlsss: 1st $30 00. 2nd $20 00; 3rd $15 00; 4lh $1000 rtl 5th $fl 00. Sth $5 00 Claxs C Prl/es 1st $20 00; 2nd $15 00; Srd $12 00; 4th $1000; Sth $6 00, 6th $5.00. (41 POND BOAT RACE (12 inrh-s> Price* IM $a 00; 2nd $5 00; 3rd $3 00; 4th $2 00, 5th nnd ith $1.00 each. (5 MONKS PADDLING RACE. IM/.--. 1-1 *H W. 2nd $5 00. 3rd $3 00. (6) SWIMMING RACE: Prlies: 1st MOO; 2nd $3 00; Srd $2 00 2nd $3 00. (I) 15 lb. ham. (71 LONG DIVING: Prices: 1st $5 01 (81 CLIMBING THE GREASED POLE tmttle or Whiskey and $5.00. (91 TUG-O-WAR Fishermen vs Butchers Winners 1 case of Beer. (10) STEEL BAND COMPETITION: Prices $10.00; and 1 case of Beer. May-Pole Girls and Merry-Oo-Round A day of Frolic and Fun Join lhc Crou'd and Dance Free lo -ftf Mniic of C B. BIWU'I AMPLIFIED Orr.i-strfl al /'Fin..,. Alice Plaif Field on Tht Kino's it;'!', dale. TEST MATCH broadcast throughout the day For Infnrmatlon rontact Messrs: ARTHUR M. JONES. Electors' Association, Phone 3421. SAM CHUBS, SuitkSt.. Phone 3115. J S HOA1), li..11 ,i-i . Foundry. Phon.' 4528 J W MAYNARD, Civic Bocletv, Phone 2152 ERNEST D. MOTTLEY. Phone 3027. CLIFTON WHITE, Barbados Ice Co, Phone 2267 ARTHUR JORDAN. Garden, St. James. Phone 91-44. NEVILLE SKEETE. C o Wilkinson k Haynes. Phone 4450. -'-*'''*•'-'-'-*-''-''-*-*''•*''''---'-'.'-----*-*,---.-.','-'-'---'-•-*-*-•-',•,-,-.•,-,',-, CUT THIS OUT. POST OFFICE NOTICE AIM MAILS CnnsifuH-ni on .-hahi-cn In B.W.I A. Flight! Schedule effective 17th Miy, MAILS will be rinsed at the Ceneral Post Office as follows — %  pai ,.. Mb I'SR-lr Tlw undrrrlgi-cl will aot up lor aalo at publi. compotlllon at our Office P.o I. High Sired. Bridgetown, on Friday IM Mth day of May Its*, at I p m Thr de.lrable freehold oaclimg n-.u— %  colled "COLLXaW flllualo al Worlhlng. on a Gap loading to tha oca Tha dwelling houaa cornprlaaa Varan. dah on > a-doa. drawing 0 duung rooono, 1 BHiioami. Kitchon. Toilet and Bath %  landing on 4aTl aquare feet of land Inrpartlon every day encept Sunday bet-een thr hour. Of 10 a m and I p -n oi. applKallort lo Mr R R farmer on uremian DtBl Ota For further par. CQTTU:. CATTORD ft CO II S SO—ion r Sal* o No I 1 lawn, on rnday tha 0*BM We will -rES ALL THAT two .toned Wall lluiklina %  Undlna on half <-*i Acre of land Plag.iaS Itnad. Clapfiarn. Tha Building comprUoo — On Ground Floor.Shop and Bakery lha Srat floor—J bodrooma. Drawing Dtr.ir.g Dinmo. and one large iBiflniahrO Oallary In. pact urn any day Mr. Joaaeh St Kill, o For lurther particular, and Condition* of Sale, applv to tha undaraignod — COTTLt. CATTORD 4 CO wjjaa MISCELLANEOUS noimr Rock ley Reply Bo* ir In HaotinSt t 3 bedriun" 1BSSS—Jn. I'LIIMI^AI. ,1.1i I i | i-'K i | p:. I UH (PI contracting any deb' nr debt* in m name unlow by a writlen order none Signed JAMES JACKMAN ri.ru,,, IMI. St Tho.ruu IttBl The public are hereby i giving rrodlt my Bgg BBI II..T a SYLVIA aa I do not Kt^INR JOKIfl l. Ill \IM>\ A t S F.V I %  Formerly lll.XON a, HI.AIMJM COLD SPRING COTTAGK Attractive seaside bungaU. •*, St. James coast. Badroorm. wide VaraDdahs. good sen frontage Hr.thlug Price Fall. Fnriiwlied I £3.1M PHONE | 4S4 PLANT \TIONS •:' li HIM. rtceeptK Aii-lr-.ili.i ffll air) Australia (to Panama < Aruba ll.ili.'.ir.j: Bermuda Brazil Br Guiana Br Honduras Canada Canal Zone Colombia Rep Curacao Cuba China Dominica (via Antigua) Dutch Guiana Dom. Republic Europe Fr. Guiana .. 2 00 pm 9 00 a in 11 45 a III II 45 ii in 9 00 a in II 45 a in ') 00 ., 'T II 45 am il.45 a m II 45,am. II 45 am. II 45 am. 9.00 a in 11.45 a.m. 11.45 am. 11.45 am 11.45 am 9.00 am 11.45 am 2 00 |> m II 45 am 11.45 fl-n II.ta am. 9.00 a m. 11.45 am II 45 am 9.00 am 11.45 am 2 00 pm II 45 am 9.00 mi. 11.45 am 11 45 am II 45 am. II 45 am 11 45 a m 11.45 am II 45 am II 45 am II 45 a m 9 00 am 2 00 pm 9 00 a m. II 45 am. 11.45 a.m. 2 00 pm 9.00 am II 45 am II 45 am. 9 00 am 11.45 am 11.45 am. Tuesday Saturday \li,ii'l:,v riiuriday Saturday W, ilnr-.i., I Saturday Monday WMII:...!, Friday Monday Thursday -. It 11 I I I.I V flonday Thursday Monday Thunday Saturday Monday Friday Monday A', %  ill..-.: ,. Friday Tuesday Friday Monday Saturday Tuesday Friday Wednesday Saturday Monday Friday Monday Thursday Monday Wednesdav Friday Monday Thursday Saturday TuesdaySaturday Monday Friday WV,irn-.l:i. Saturday Monday Thursday Saturday iday Friday I'.I I'.ii'.nn V „ t Cri-nadn Guadeloupe Haiti India Jamaiea Martinique Mexico MiNtMTf.lt Via Antigua) New Zealand (all air) New Zealand (to Panama onl S* I.,I,I., St Kitts St Thomas V I (via Trinidad) Vincent ia Grenada i via Antigu Trinlilad It 45 a.m. 11.45 am. 9.00 am. 10 00 am. 9 00 a.m. 2 00 p.m. 9.00 a.m. 11 45 am II 45 am. 1 45 am 11 45 a.m. 9.00 am 11.45 am. 11.45 a.m. 9 00 am. 2 00 pm. 9.00 a.m. 11.45 am. II 45 a.m. 2 00 pm. 9 00 am. 11.45 a.m. 11 45 a.m. 9.00 a.m. 11.45 am. 9 00 a m 11.45 am. II 45 am. II 45 am 2 00 pm 9.00 B-B 2 00 pm II 45 am. 11.45 a.m. 11.45 a.m. 2 00 p.m. 9 00 am 9 00 ii m. 1.45 am. a 00 pm 9 00 a.m. 2.00 p.m. 9.00 am. Monday Thursday Saturday Thursday Saturday Tuesday Saturday Monday Friday Monday Thursday Saturday Monday Thursday Saturday Tuesday Saturday Monday Friday Tuesday Saturday Monday Thursday Saturday Wtdin-.i.r. Saturday Monday Wednesdav Friday Tuesday Saturday Tuesday Friday Monday Friday Thursday Saturday Tuesday Saturday Monday to Friday Saturday Monday Wednesdav Saturday Tuesday Saturday Registered Mail cloa Previoui Schedules General Post Office. Kith May. 1950 %  s an hour before ordinary mail, ihould lie cancelled. CROWN A CROWNING ACHIEVErViENT BY BRINKING THE NEW CROWN GINGER ALE I





PAGE 1

PACE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY. MAY 17, 1W0 Tranquillity Surrey Draw Loads Game With Savannah W. Indies iW*> KrM Page L • *'* %  Page 1 •ntuallv went to 1—1. 1U a"Mt He had made .ircp raturm dewa ibi i :i0 l "> both players, way -f(ei -sconru l4 %  „ Th* Writ Indie appeared to be In UK third >.! the Savannah ||( ilghl of VK ., 0I v „ho.tly after 1 ineir i ) | IT. /. P/ay Cambridge Today After the dMppotntmem of not having, defeated Surrey through Hie 1 the d*y a play at A 30 pi" ">• Weft Indir.i will en memories *.>>. hi ee hours and thirty-live cl i gw Cambridge Umwi* ty #7/o Friendly Football 'vatty. Tt:,%  i I tourist* wil %  %  i • '"" lunch" ajtMtq home/ NM back ]or (he w Tn f r Laker leg before and next Alec ail< j a dra GOALLESS DRAW (Fran Oar CaHnrrspoadrnl) GEORGETOWN, May If. Trinidad held Br.Ush (iuimm lo a 0—0 draw m the Fir Teal *•*••: %  > %  Airier of the mens ho.key aerie, at JEP ~ ^ r.roundi, Bouida. toda* before a lane crowd Play wan evenly divided on .he < >lippery ground The evening was Z sultry and there waa heavy wind Ran** !" Nat Ml .ii r. K i.all a Ka I i Club ai '.. Bat Princess Alice Field Is In Great Demand t I III Hi.flltti taWM ". Trinidad -Lyon. Young, Cook. *•"'" eel this ancient seat Graham Smith, I-yon. Gardme wai-r and the four pre* lib it nt two v.,i. .i Indies, one deteai. MI game — the IB3U i a bright bit ol playing M %  "*' Bed MM who hooked the ball high f\ xtu ami to square leg. where Trestrail on Gomez played in that game, and iharacteriscit b> good niUirm •>> :he boundary made a rine catch although he only scored 3, ne u risp volseven were down foi 230 George Headley described then as leys al the nets by Lawless HowThen the amateur*. Barton, the the "Prince of Weal Indian bats ever, expi-iiiNiiv ttgain loMj tbfl Captain, and Karridge, came tomen'* make a brilliant 1C3. which arere quite irther In a useful eighth wicket -..,the flr-I century for the tour. U> get UH ball back, and "rid which rraltsed 61. In their r ,\ also the first three figure with angle shots mora %  exuberance, the West Indies beinnings played by a West Indian Savannah players to make then g* returning the ball wildly from the held, and one generous overthrow by l i'-it.nl from extra when Harrldgr went for a second run. gave the batsman for the streke. returned lor another spell of off-spinners and soon in* ** duced Surridge lo present mid-ofl PT *'ith an easy catch. ft(.drlgui. Herbert. Shepherd, tan Etplnal and Pigott M| Vmf4 ID B.C.. Reece, Rice, Reid. W BBC ,* Lee, G. Carnacho. Thana, AS.OCB*. ia Wright. H Carnacho. Boilers iCapt.) BIa;k.Tian and R c mat n i The visitors will meet B. O on Thursday at . %  <*W avail gi HSf*> Mapto Inquest Today CLUB PREMIERES TOURNAMENT Tranquillity soon d: aseor* 4 and the next two games v game set and match Krokc Thmtiuti On Court No. 4. Mis* M Ti trail and T. SchjoUcih tT) '.-.,' A ho is slight Ho • Fraan fag* 5 i Cross Road where ke it ,!tclf !T*"Ti" "-'*-"" ""•" *nere a po-ii ". 12-v. ,ll '*' l he number to I* M23HJ gainst Cambridgi Mr. Kldno. recovering from of lnfluanxa, b. coincidence was also 111 at Ihis T.:_,: lime when he managed the 1933 ,, r,rd ,0 M,un team. He will not be at Questioned by the foreman of to-day's game ,n<> > urv about how the car was It WL. S not until the third visit 'ravelling before the impacl. %  " : a West Indies team lo England Weekes said thai the driver tried WM osed Mrs A L Perkin. and ( li Afu t fuhlock left Barton >n IBiJ. thai Ihey were given flx -ttSSPth^wf: *? d '" 1^ U n a. the Mixed Dibbles and hou ldered the main burden, and tures afalnit either of the OnlSL^sS? B i '? M^ OV to W %  the first set was even, each playdefied the West Indies* attack for verfitiaa The West Indies dl-l "'*'.!?,' .K neadll n ^ wen, „, at adanlng thell sarvlea imt.l UM I OIII hours He was unfortunate "Ol ""We in England until after 5 !" * tne car when it paased !core was 5—4 At this point. io be leg before when 99 which M*>\ and conaequently Savannah broke through Sch)olincluded only five fours. The W. witnessed at %  u The Princesa Alice Play Firld is expected to be enclosed shortly. Government has beT S ssked for the balance ..Hw W DaC r- S H MeCsaHia -..,. %  •• MlO Crime. %  taeatsi M. Thonvp"- v. C %  Hat n a. v. W nibbon* DeVerteuil who opposed Mrs. J. the crease when Chtlstiuni fell lo Connell and Miss I Ix'nag.m. were the first ball of Alec Bed very steady and played nice deep **^_7 r __"[^*" shots lo the Savannah players „ l l jf'| M i Bt <)a( t hu „ i..ick .-".. f'.i. in %  <• -iiisiYin Ee*as* In the asx-rmd set. the Tran&t&i Sm&SJt*^ ajgsulty player* started the same Per a W %  tUcUng game and had their opJ-, !" J iK.ii.nrl 2. At Ihts stage, the wnm Savann.ili players mpde a comet* 1 !?* back to draw level 4—4. but Tranqmtlitv ..gain took the lead Kirt* :on b v.i a i Ku"J "\i, i The Tranquillity playem MM gja/ayi on ton playini ren farce (,.; 1i % %  :( i> .tin: liK'c '.a theli opponents a rhance to get going i again in I Rsa b Oomai %  b Worrall %  i i.n.in.ni b Johm i> !; % %  Wurrlda* r Wa*fcaa b Onmri Lb 1. %  F.ll .,i „ H ka|. I IH tt I 7 4 ua, S M 5 ZM. T SSS. %  111. t131 """MM. 4NAI.V4M HARBOUR LOG In Touch With Barbados Coastal Station Cable and Wiiolau .We.1 bsgtasl IM '"".."• %  ". ."".' %  .v" :' % % % %  naPbadoa O—I Htalktn Ai'inm". Tunl Ai.ili-i.,.1 bai GuirU. Sp."l llirl Albany Aniw. Bakkr JJormac Vwk. Bhaaf Mt-i Mlar M* !" >eTan. %  • AdoliO. Adv-w. Raba. Cwnedlan. Canadian ClMllrnavr. nvan,i }-vn Towiuhand. (aJobre. CMtara. Htnl> P-n. Km.. Avll. RUflm. Mira, Fl-ml*n> It llait Champots llendrlk. Monloa. Nona Mountain. Jn.it. llaldat PulAr Impon W Mormacaea. Alcoa Hoarnn. rlaUklit.-. Ainal KnlgM. Bowplala. Nayadli E Barntw II M pin Seawell c Klrbv b A M1.1 Everton Scores 3-0 Victory -OVER Y.M.P.C. .-'T.l % % %  ARUVALK — raon a w i TRINIDAD Mr Robert D* SOUM. MI Jij tin-.. Mr aeorga Leach. Singh. Mr Hobari Jack. rBOM ANTIOVA Mr laxter BdMarda. Mlaa Eudora K--lt.ra—1. Mr Altunau Hknardaon. It.li'l IV '.1 Ml > Mr John Wilca. Mlaa Matfarrl Wile., Mi Mark Sllla* (KOM J1MH Mr Alfrad %  *•!. Mr Arthur C Ramea. Mis Annie Bame*. Mr Oenas* lloalord Hci.li. Mr Alan laadot* Moral. Mi F.-n Deal la.. Mr Aahti.n roa Mrs. in ran aa IT I w I A i 11 Ml-ll 111 IANA Mr Janira Walrvnd. Mr h Mtmee. Mr Jnaeph FenuuMlea. Ii.li.tin. Il..w-rd. Sir. t_ 1. Mr Allan IlinUen. Mi Herbert Talool Mi.. Healhar Oovlea. Mr An.t.Capss Msaaahsa Cares Mm arace Rich .Ml Mi Rutfl rowtar, Mr. Charmai. Homer, Mr. Wlllrad Horner, Mr. Ollhail ...r,HV Debldln. Mr Beryl Kennaid. MiM. Ml: 1, IDS TRIMDAIt Mia Maria Lrwia. Sir lawU. Mlaa Donna lvla. Mi KarlaH. Mr. Paiilcltr lllaaidin iiarr> taaiij. M.< aeaaak 1 ,. : %  It Mi Jnhii llernau Cm, Mi< Viiria ChrKhl<.. Mr Kellh Ml Mm Nurin.i AU--.I). Mr latin. I ...-, 11.11 BUSS Clrefa il.nc.ood. Mr* Margiirrile A|Nliiil. Mra. Maria Cabald. Air Robert Quaanrl. Mra Jaait Allcioll Miaa Pamela Allm-ll. Mr T NutUI. Mr Jamea gloeR^ and Mr. Iiene Ham %  ON I.RKNAUA Miu Clare Tr.mi.paoi.. MlMix,. SUager. Mr. field* Martin, Mi Everton won a 3—0 victory over Y.M.P.C. during a fast game raoal of Second Division looiball pi Queen's Park yesterday evening Y.M.P.C. made a game tight throughout the match, but It was evident from the start that Everton were Ihelr masters. Within two minutes of play Everton notched up their ttiV. when Haynes dashed in from DM inside left to net a stinger. Ttic other two goals were scored during the second half Thi* second came just after ih resumption. Burnett al inside right climaxed a series of passes by a well Judged long range sh.it which beat Archer In bars. Kitfhlwlnger Bishop netted the third goal about the middle >f the second half. The teams were Everton — Boxhill. Bispham. Steed. Archer. Scale, lx-acock, !iish..p, innnfti oiton. Haynea and Eddie. tennrih Y M.P.C.—Arclier. Stoute. RobGabriel insoti. Drnyton. D. Ingram. A ln>riiin. Hazle, Skinner. Hah. Bourna and Smith got the BU required foi vicloi lor Ihe loss of I wicket Five years later the West Indler •ew level by defeuling Cam•ridge also by tt wickets. Cambridge went down for 141 befor Consuiniine'g expresses, which bagged hm 5 for 35. Wee' Indicw made 251: In ihe second Innlfsgi Conftantlne again look •>. thi-lime for 51 to dismiss Cambridge (or 155 The Watt Indie* lost I wicket in getting the 40 r.e quired to win itn The West Indies 1933. The University .luded Kenneth Farnes to the West Indies with the 1935 M.C.C. team, but Martlndale wit 4 for 34 helped to hustle ihei out for 104 after the West InrJjes had made 269. The University second try yielded 171, and the West Indie^ won easily. Rain washed out play on first day of the 1939 Hxtuie the Weal Indies gol 296. Cl bridge made 153, and were 192 9 HI their second ingUngs w piay ended. Dr. Bertie Clarke. 'HI Constanttne two of to day's commentators took part in this I'ume. Will another West Indian make %  three figures" to-day? lleadley'n 103 be topped, u Cambridge even the sco victories Only the play will tell. B.B.C. Radio PrograMmr A:,al.., v Til am. The Knglian I finni The Editorial ai.Tt.>..r Parade. S.l Worahip. a -Mi am BI1C We. I'a-M Orrheitra. 00 > m llt noon The Newt, IS Analy.lv 1) IS p.., M 1 "• Pm Mid W* Talk; I Naw.rerl. I Ml p m Tba Daitt 2 00 pm. The New*. 1.1" r-iom Brilaln. I IS p> 2M pm Donald % %  arr. I'onren Hall. pm Tha Dam 8e, vt e Kit."-. Oiand Hotel p m The Ens||d Pavtlum Player., s e.S pm Interlude. ; 00 p.m The I 3 10 pin New. Analv.L 111 l p.m gya Wilneaa Aerounl ot Cambrldae llitner.ny; 1. P nt Krellal by Weal India P in Radio N....-I S IS p Talk; .Ml pm Svmph.mv P n. land and I.lvaalock. • OLD BOYS WlhJ 2-1 Combermcre Old Boys gamea a 2 —1 win over Empire yesterday evening in a Third Division foolball nxtura to secure their position in the division's line-up. Csa'ttOB is leadimt in this division at present. The W ,-all, L'f IU DM Sun Rises: 5 39 am Sun Seta: 6. 13 p.m. Moon (First Quartert May 24 Lighting: 7.M p m. High Water: 2St a.n ., 3.5S p.m. YESTERDAY Rslnfall tCedrlngloi > 05 Ins. ToUl roe month tj esterday: 3.S5 ins. Temperature (Max.) 83.5 r Temperature tMln.) 74 r Wind Direction (9 a a.) E.. (3 p.m 1 E. bv N. Ulnd Veloeltj: IS miles per hour Barometer i9 a.m.) IMM ti p.sn.) ttnaoa FIRST DANCE undtr Ue Patronage ol Mr t C. MotUey M C P at me Hall •f Iha rrlaaaaa AUe. n., .... FUM iliiimerlv Reef Oioond.l on Kasplre Bar. !•< %  Ma* !*• %  .i MdirriON — y. BhaSf by Mt. BTDNrY NILR1' Orrkealn. IHSl IS!, %  u m < IS Be | Ihe Alt! *-'**a'a"e*aVa*a*a*a*a*e**We* ? SAVANNAH CLUB WA'/^ I COCKTAIL DANCE ^ in honour of ih? I TRANQUILLITY TENNIS § TEAM \\ i|riiitll* |ir'sriil •EXCAIJBIR" TJ.a /(islocrar ot Footwear lor Mtn Mndf ol bes! quality loc*hei& by expnt crc'tsmen. oti up-to-date well lifting lusts. Th IP Shocrt aro worthy ol Ihe i.-ric name they bear. BHOWN SUEDE SEMI BROGUES .. .$10.92 BROWN SUEDE CASUALS With Crape Soles $13 13 BLACK & BROWN CALF OXFORDS $1380 BLACK GLACE KID OXFORDS £13 32 Buy "EXCALlBUn" c:id ycu buy the B*>sl . CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., LTD 10, II. 12 fit 13 BROAD STREET ^ WEDNFfSDAY 17th May 7—10 p.m. ; Members and their s t friends GARIBBEAIV WORKERS' UNION MEETINGS 1. Carpenters — Tuesday Night. May 17th, at 7.30 o'clock. 2. Seamen — Wednesday Niqrt. May l'/lh al 7.30 o'clock. 3. Port Workers — Thursday Night. May 18th. at 7.30 o'clock. E. KINSELL FRANCE, General Secretary. riii. pun rich aUk i TheyU Do It Every Time BULLCA(?= MAKES HIS OWN INCOME TAX RJLES AND CVES OUT LIKE AN AJTWO>?ITy EVSRy CHANCE HE 3BT5x /SURE!: LISTEPTHEH< —' By Jimmy Hatlo THEN EVERyBoc?y WHOS HEARD HIM PROCEEDS TO MAKE LIFE UNBEARABLE COR THE HEAL TAX EXPERTS • • \ SAV--N / yOU Y BOJ6HT EMMV UNDER /i [ K5UT Jf BJS'MESS EXPENSES— ANP ) ALLTHED005H I LOSE ON < %  TWE RACES I DEDUCT FOR ) EN-TERTA:NMENT—TAKIN6 A CLIENTS TO THE TRACK-Y mm \,IT'S THE SAME AS TAKIN6 / ST' \ : ^: v-^,'E" TO A SHOW ) I I TELL YOU IT IS LEGAL'. I WHO ARE VOU WORKING FORME OR THE GOVERNMENT? MY FRIEND BULLCARP DEDUCTED THEM ITEMS! WHY CANT ItTH.rJSS HAVE rHAN&i£D SINCE YOU GOT VO0R C.P.A.* in large 11-lb tlm at $t. per tin. a baady and economical way to buy powdered milk for the family. Dairy Pride u made from Uie Highest 'ijahly Cow's Milk, and tfrocimd ao that all the natural vitamini ind cremv flavour of fresh Cow's Milk are retained. DIRECTIONS Mix one heaping t&bletpoonlul of Dairy Pride to every half pint (Vk pint) or cup of liquid. For extra goodness, mix and leave in refrigerator or ice box overnight. To make youi Ice Creams and Desserts creamy ino delicious whisk a few spoonful* of Dairy Pride Milk Powder into your mixture. — *"-4g per lS-ft tin. Dairy Pride u^jJU'* noMrisnmcf' ^ w Vi in Honour/ BE \WMSE E10XO.MMSE. USE BOWRANITE ANTI-CORROSIVE PAINT THE PROVED PROTECTOR OF IRON AND STEEL GOES FARTHEST . LASTS LONGEST One Gallon will cover 700— MM q. II. Supplied in • PERMANENT GREEN RED. GREY. BLACK and SUPER BLACK (Heat Resisting) In Tins ol Imperial Measure. Phone 4456 Aaaata WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. The Emrlier You Svlvc-t Theme The Better tl Pkia. Downy Flake Cake Mix Flavours : Vanilla. Chocolate. Gtncer. Orange I'kirs. Downy Flake Pan Cake Mi* Weelablv small and large Table Rktslm, %  .• %  and I's Tina Morion's Medlnsn Oatmeal, l'a .. Lady Dane Strawberries 2's .. Lady Dane Dimwn Plums. 2's Lady Dane Vellow Pluma, £'s .. Caektall BisculU Potato Crisp* ,. Martini Cocktail Biscuit* .. Twlcteta Bologna Sausages 'Sliced to order) Cooked Ham (sliced to orderi ALLEYNE ARTHUR & Co. Ltd. High Street. J* Finest Quality British 1 t.iie fine milk. t. itn IU natural tltMnlra) anvi crei ilavoui tit fre^h Cow's Milk -.< ji-.i 1( H, -.i ,n 1'i-ur. tin MATfTU at Ma. par tin Tin. .mail H nt tin can ii IniDsmal ru.nm < %  ( full cream milk and provaa i "ill families. i,nrm:.ml ihOM wno -•"nil qunmitirn nt ran r *i*,, ll-aa. iMAFFCO UNlM, •-iiaai a Ca i i ..II... ara*a>. I . "... -i a i "•-•-I Ct. lid HUnl.ld. Mall a Ca WOOLLENS :DOESKINS :WORSTEDS :TWEEDS :SERGES :LINENS: DRILLS :WHICH CAN BE MADE INTO TAILORED SUITS FOR LADIES AND GENTLEMEN Can Be Seen At C. B. RICE & Co. OF BOLTON LANE



PAGE 1

/rk/Mtfedj r.\CE TWO HAIillADOv \. >\ • M Ml IIIHVIMIW. MAV IT, 1SJI Cahib falling MOST BEAUTIFUL GIRL IN PARIS? H IS Excellency the Governor and Mm. Savage, were among the crowd who were at the Savannah Club lawn* yrstcruav •nernoon witching the lanntt matches between T-anqJ^> and SavanThr% weie artj^Bameo by Capt W. Lambert. iJ^Mpoventors • Secretary; lit Trinidad to mada are Mr" Mi>t'ai tia' J laughter of Dr. the pJlUalal They go to |Dr Recce, wim at Edinburgh. Barbara told >o m love w,,h climate hare. they are stay jr"5 cousin MX.. MCP. at 'hurch. fNTRANSI Sculland Mamie Roe Raece. '. Alec A. RL. HospJUl. Trl Scotland to | inking .1 D Mrs. Reec* Carib thai 1h the scenery While in Horl ing with the W. W Reece, Maxwell. Christ After Fi Weeks M R. and Mr*. Stephen Carcw who spent the past five weeks with Mr Carew's cousin Hugh at Rockley New Road relumed to B.G. yesterday by B.W.I.A. accompanied by Mrs. Carew's sister Miss Beryl EfaTtnard. Mr. Carcw la tha praprgHor "' the Acme Cycle Store In Berbic. Spent Honeymoon Here H ON. and Mrs D P, DgMdla, who have been spending I heir honeymoon al Crystal Waters Guest House returned to BG. yesterday by HW.I.A., after a most enjoyable three weeks here. Hon. Debidin represent. Eastern Demacara in the H.G. I-egis].,*i\iCouncil. For Water Polo—a Cup M R. and Mrs. Eugena Consalves are in Barbados for ,i couple of weeks' hollduy end lire staying al the Marine Hata, The grrtved over thr week-entl from Trinidad, where Mr. Gonxalves is proprietor of the Eliic Shirt Factory. Mr. Gonsulves is very keen mi Water Polo and when the Bar— %  %  "' TltnWuiiif lonlal WaleT" Polo ii handsome silver cup which is lo be competed for annually between Barbados and Trinidad and any other islands who care lo Join in the competition. Tincup is now held by the Barbados learn, win won the rubber. Going To England M RS. MAX MARSHALL will be in Barbadoa until Sunday and she is staying with her parents Mr. and Mrs C. N Taylor in SuaUiclyde. Her young son is with her and she will be leaving him here and returning to Trinidad to join her husband who is going to England on long leave. Max. who is a Hajari is with T.L.L In South Trinidad. Modern Turkey "*lt 1!. niseiy TuCker. nntisr. Irav Council Representative will be Hiving 1 a talk this afternoon ut Wnkclleld on 'Modern Turkey. Touring the Caribbean M RS. GRACE -RICHMOND who is In the BW.I.A. Portr.f-Spain OOtoe na§ l>een in Barbados fur about tour day* on fl %  .hdrt holiday. She left yesterda.:.fternoon by BW.I.A. for B.G. and the was staying at Super Mare Guest House. She Is touring tha Caribbean ond has already been to Ciudad Triijlllo and Jamaica. She hopes tn be In B.G. for sixteen dayi. her hul.and will be joining hri there. Wai Here For Two Week. M ISS KUTH FOWLER, who i* on tha iiofl. of the Demarara Mutual Life Aaaurance Ltd. wui in Barbadoa for two waeks' holi'%  *>. staving at Cacrabank. She returned home yesterday afternoon by B.W.LA. ffft? %  Splendid race, Smljjkin —another 3999 like thai and you'll be a world beaterf" Christened Pamela \ PTEK spenemg IQ ben with her lamny, out p hi< h time \ < r was christened Pamela. Mrs. .. rt.uron Immerly u-ti*j H am reugfgssa to i n >i yajsaja lV ..-,,, ( n w i i.< iiy IDT daughi liar huso %  no u. witn i South Tnnioad. M" A Radio "Ham' j-KSLlfc; lALBO.*. former Manager ol iaa Dgajaajira Electric to, urday by B.W.LA. lor B.G.. on a snort visit and nope* to return in the end f the week. The Talbols have a hou .• m Maxwclh and have settled m Barbados. To his Radio H. ii lends, he will probablv be bciir known as "VMHL Now Lives in B.C. jlyj.t. WILFRID HORNFH VTBC %  *** Is from Montserrat, and big Trinidad born wife hava now M-tinniii t.. Ii <; .,n,.r RVO week*.' M n „ holiday al Cacrabank 1, i m>. ittMiiiuiid Wright wta Homers now live al M OWM Ouiana and eleve, where Mr. Burner i. wilh the otner small islands near Antigua Oemeiara Bauxite Company has am vet in England to sell her itth century home in Dartford Looking Sad Kent Once she has disposed oi >WH and MrDavid Howard the house she wiij return lo hci lvl who were here RM %  i,. re she is Usg only weeks* holiday returned lo in; i. and settle down yesterday by B.W.LA. Mr. Howgoes, however, ah* frf u on the itatf „f the K.....I iSS tW SaprM* SsraSw About the Lad> with The .glands 'land*, whi white pen Beiore ah, wants to consult builders, decoraBank and was looking "very tors and other expert* to find a about having lo return to work way of 'datreai-lmg' her house on 'o-day afler his Barbados holiday Guiana. Trouble •* that NOW *P vn al Gibbs' Beach. St Peter time ago she had the house ex— tended Tha builders used a mix ror Labour Talk ture of lime and molasses Un]W R ISAAC RAMPHAL, fortunately, they use*, too much %  "* Acting Deputy Commisaloimolasses and now it has Marled "l Lal>ui m Georgetown lo ooze through the lime and covarrived from HO. yesterday aier the walls with a thick black ^rnoon by BW.I.A.. to attend UM treacly him. It cannot be .leaned Conference of B.W.I. I..tl„. ,i on* and Ihere is no way of absorbOfficers and i* staying at (fat Ing It. Hastings Hotel. Blue Eyed Smile! -T 1 AcUl r ? dwal -i"** ITS A TRICK Attach a button to a thread. Affix tha other end of the thread to a cork, and place the cork in i he neck of a clear glass bottle, "> ttfejN UsB button is suspended n Ihe thread In the middle of ihe boilom. Now, how can the button h removed from tiw turrad without removing the cork or shaking the bottle H. C. \ VONEI O f f I < nrrlveo be held under the US7i Sf X Seuwp to 8Cfl h "" ment and Welfare Orgaolgatio^ J.U mJt or ^ *rWU Mr Edwards Pcu"to ta s Vgl\ l n n,Ml at lne altermwi Barbadoa for about .me week. However before his father lelt JS VSi ***"* l "" "•*' he awoke to B lva him a sweet D _ „ blue eyed smile! Returned From B.C. Mr. Yvonet wilt be staving with l\/| K JOHN HARRISON. Am Ida food rriend Mr. Joe Frr1Tjl Oflleer of Ihe British Cum.I nandex who lneidentall.v STM Hi "-tiinied from his BG. trip yesBurbadoi for *-— -*— •—'— *— •*••* went to B.G him. Mr. Fcrnand few days an I terday by BW.I.A. tha plune with M ...,, %  Among the uuesta '/euraatowo ^1'?* C"^ '" X HE At '"" Admlni.Vrator of ^eorgjtown and 1. a k.e., ur(1 -, 1 AntlKlia Mr ChlirI „. worltl U j n %  Ron and Mra Roils w*n "At .._""" A "Onnre Home" to a number of guests T~*HE late Lord Baldwin ol '"fct Wednesday. Mr. C. J. V. %  Bewdley was a great hoarder Lawson Area Engineer of Cable of papers. After his death in an d Wireless being among them. IS47. hu son Oliver—the present '" the evening Mr. Lawson sailed Lord Baldwin. Governor of the by specially chartered sloop the Leeward Islands—set about clear"Mary Lily" to Montserrat where ing up Astley Hall, the Baldwin he spent u day and proceeded to ho me h i Worcestershire. He lit St. Kitts on the same vessel. %  MIII \n vnr iiidcii, ann „.„ .*-..,. quantities of papers were destroyVirgin Cordu ed. Bulk of these were letter-* Vt/X icntlcmen of the legnl and telegrams between Baldwin "arena who visited the British and his wife Lucy, who had died Virgin Islands recently for circuit two years before. Other papers court had the pleasure of a visit were destroyed in the bonfire, to Virgin Gorda and were InSome of these might have been Irigiicd with the strange formation of Interest to historian G M. of huge rocks standing one on Young who is at present writing top of ihe other on one side of the life of the former* Tory the Island One can wind in and cmier out among them until reaching a C., .t i ,L r\ i >ecluded section In ihe form Of a flaw them at the Oval room where the sea streams in T wo nunous cricket personand it Is possible to enjoy a bath %  allties met on Paddlngton This formation is entirely dlfTerstation the other day. Mr. Karl ent from the rest of Virgin Gordn Nunes. President of Ihe Wesi which resembles Tortola. Indies Cricket Board of control. There Is no pier m Vttgtn arrived from Jamaica and waiting Gorda. A tremendous quantity to greet him was Sir Pelham ..f lumber and building material Wnrner. new President of the has been lying near the shcr > M.C.C. Mr. Nunaa did not go up there for the past four years Duo to Bradford to aee the W.-st Indies to Ihe efforts of tha late Colonel play Yorkshire. He stayed in J Villa then Federal Engineer n London and his first view of them jetty was to be conMnnu-i Oil was when they played Surrey at this little Isle but that's as far a the Oval. it has got. T BIS is the xirl Parti i talking. about these spring days Her name is Eve Wengler. She is 21 U Arm-man. And connoisseurs say she is one of the most beautilul girls in Perta Miss Wengler. born ln Colorado. worked tor a New York advertising firm Many of her friend* ajsjfe i: 1 11 Ut FraiMf She decided to go. too To Complete Course L BAVINO on %  unday en rouu to the Unltet States ward Mr. and Mr* F A Hovos Mr. Hoyos. who is on the teaching Staff of the Lodge School, retunv. Ui New York lo eontpleb course he began lhi tim< His brother. Mr John II.> already In the St.tt.-v I a noUdU Will Visit Their Children M R. and Mrs. Harold W. Clarke left by T.C.A^*i Saturday morning en route to Montr. on a short visit Mr Clarke is Senior Partner of Mcssr*. Clarke and Tucker. They hoped that their son David and daughter Margaret who are at McGill University, would bo al the airport to meet them on their arrival. Csvaaaastg as a French liner, she s——a watt M Barbas. director ef a Parts Ism of dreslO was to tr. mannequin she look Ihis advice. She Is 5ft Bin. high, wilh 3in .'4tn waist and 3SU>. hips. H.I Ol % %  : ay, let oalfa Ifaea gn SI fagg sDD| bbk k eyelashes. M.iik.-i roafae-up, She n-s not use DBfJ varnl'h. either And aha is probably the only mannequin in Part* who n< vet Hoes to a hairdresser MMi Wengler tuU. washes and sets her own hslr. L.E-S. Brain Teaser You're suppoaed to work thai Thai has diminished his price $2 out In your head in one minute per hundred. How much does he or leas: Mr. Brown grows seednow get per seedling? ling plants for market gardeners. He has cut the pr.ee so thai he -" %  %  ** now BHIS two more seedlings for ',X\ ,, wA^T* •>!•'v %  am"? 15 cent* than he fuimeiK -lid on. 1*1 nu > MJMI n*s n leaaaasg AQIATIC 4'M'II MM MA [Members Only) MtTIMI : Minn AT S.BW) P.M. TONIGHT AND lOMURROW NIGHT AT 3S RAY MILLAND : ANN TODD : GERALDINE FITZGERALD in -SO EVIL MY LOVE" with LEO 6, CARROLL : RAYMOND HUNTLEY MARTITA HUNT A IViruinOUnt I'lrl: .: I.AIFTY (The Garden) ST. JAMES \\l ls*l -llVi WD Tlll'kSllAY. 830 P.M. WAKNKR'S MASTFR DOI1BLF Humphrey FOCART — Anr SHERIDAN in ••rr ALL CAMF: TRUE" AND "HIDDEN HAND" w.tli WILLIE BEST Frl.. Sl Sun. — Bir Uliod lilt • "tL PASO' In Tine Coloi CROSSWORD II altered, pointed out. (7) D to drew Is over%  a -ixrinng tor a nn'in. Ui %  i tain II Is ronipilraf>'f1 MM .: i i i rd pt Jac* nratnen v rgi ut, armt nrirrtlon. (Si ii. area op un toe tge but ii int lass root tha 11 l',ri-.hi rextliu plsce. i6> rs.* Hi.niNiun of a Minna KnUtgts Wii.t r %  Mil BY THE WAY By Beachcomber %  around •eemtnsir %  ad net *war Jtl I AGOSHAS Ural. Unl tenspolol. This old Kalumk proverb, which means I know not what, tmued in my head when I saw .i picture of a girl dressed in the lutcsl fashion. Nothing more hideous can be imagined than the faces 0 f the new hags, yet those who advertise them continue to use about them the wgrds which were once reserved for beauty. Aa I write 1 have before me the picture of a woman whoae hldeousness la almost terrifying. But the caption lelis me that she is the most beautiful of a herd of clothes-horses Opera at SnigfilvfivM PDWARD COLEHOUSE was a E* gloomy young artist who lived in a converted stable. HU principal pieces of furniture were three old club nrmrhairs, a secondhand bed. a table which was three-legged by accident rather than design two dinted brass candlesticks, a tin tub filled with books, and a derelict horsehair sofa— a kind of tiresome reminder of the original inhabltnnts of the place Behind a sagging screen, on which were pasted photographs of modern sculpture, he kept the Implements of his trade. To this abode of horror came Ihe Committee of the Snigglencld Arts Centre, as the village hall was occupied by a cat show. Colehousc received his unwelcome visitors with the air of a professional mute who has outgrown sympathy Coming to the point with appalling energy. Mrs. Thwacker, the l'lesident of the Arts Centre, informed Colehousc that he was to do the scenery for any operas which might be chosen for production. He asked wearily where the orchestra was to come from. "The Snlgglefleld band," rapped out ElIrida Thwacker. '-Hear, hear." mewed a small novelist with o face like n frightened carp. Murv anil maw Oliriaun S UET was asked a straightforward question yesterday; "How can striking an average make any difference to the filing of a correspondence under Its appropriate letter?" Suet replied: It Is not a question of one particular correspondence, but of a whole group You can't strike an average when dealing with a single unit. But in a hundred units the entire group includes the one unit, and the one unit Is included In the entire group. This Is what makes It possible to strike an average which affects each unit of the group, as part of a group, but nut as one particular unit." None of which, comments Miss Boddls, jeeins to prevent the tiles looking as though they had been arranged by the throw of dice or some other mmr of chance. CHIP BASKETS 5 CenU CAKE STANDS M Cent* M WD WEARING SCATTER RUGS 13.12 Urge Sise SI2.H8 *• S P O N G MINCERS $2.35 2.t uitd MOO i i trross. (SI %  I ii .•i Ram IS. Pea: A (illLAT CALYPSO SHOW AT CLUB MORGAN to-night Till) MIGHTY TIGER I.OKD VIKIN mill SMALL ISLAND PRIDE in their Carnival iVstumes airuilnK ihe 1 I i Pioase moke /reservations F.aily. Dial 4000 Vwlth Kcon.iT Wynn. Ben Itlue Masic Resnanee. Comedy i Mi'iut: TOIIAY 4.4S Mi Uf I III K .. II. Only 20th C-FOX Prwnts Fred MucMURRAY Maureen O'HARA •TATHKR MAS A FULLBACK" Hetty LYNN Rudy VAIXEF now Today Onlv I.4S K 15 M.G.M.'S TWhiiicolor Muslnil "ON AN ISLAND WITH YOU" with Esther William'. Pw:-T Lawford, Jimmy Duran'.c OI.YMPH TODAY a, TOMORROW 4.45 a. S.IS Final Inst Columbia Serial "TIIK IRON' GaaMP Starring Charles QtltH.Y Joyce BRYANT Fore*l TAYLOR Walter SANDE Marine Hotel DANCE in honour of the IRANvlillllTY TENNIS TEAM on SATURDAY May 20th. 1950 ADMISSION $1.00 P It, .<% Z A r TUTUS. — 5 A t.M r.M IMRAMIII NTs KXriTINO TIIKM.I I R< Ih.uth, (Mattll Dan LAMOOS MAYDEN l>URYEA In "MANHANDLED" IKIIIM SATIRIIAI. SI'NDAY. S.M A I.St r.M. Dennis MORGAN Duria DAY Jack CARSON in "IT'S A GKEAT FEKLlNCi" I'olo, b> Terhnlrolor GLOBE HDBstaT Aill TOMORROW. &.M AND 8 30 P.M. Robert TAYLOR -:VA inn LEIGH WATERLOO BRIDGE A Drama that will be evergreen till the end of lime Dramatic. Forceful. Heart• throbbing 1 I ^owisyourj^iniove^ •• |W Mm • pel iMttt m m. .... .|K mtytjt?: _Sr> SkMU i Mn tak*'M*hc an utsmr ...< should ht knm bttUri! Umm Uitr Mk IUM HOT u l Mnd ht* MI U> on Iha heHWn M c GUiRF,: WILLIAM LUNDIGAN, i MOTHER DIDKTTI 2ft a_j %  %  %  %  NO MORE GREY HAIR AFRICAN MIXTURE Colours the Hslr In.untlv It Is sbsohnsiy what H profaued of It: A GENUINE HAIR COLOURING A.ailos's hi 4 nemjp t net OSt-M r-t-t BOOKER'S (Barbados) DRUG STORES LTD. BROAD STREET. BRIDGETOWN HaaufKIurad by €. FLOUT,ER LTD AIM try FLEUR0IL BRtUIANTINE M-.i:t% the hoir toft and glossy Sold inlSit. OI'IMM. I-HIII.%1 lTII EMPIRE THEATRE I MATT MISS Sl.llVt. THIS OSE... ENJOY ICE CREAM TO YOUR HEARTS DELIGHT Useful Household Items. ANY QUANTITY HOME MADE QUALITY WE OFFER THE COFFEE MILLS UM MM and $8.2:1 A SELECTION OF REAL VALUES AT EVANS AND WHITFIELDS "LAN'CASTREl'.M" FLOOR COVERING II.S2 per vard 72 111. Ic. wide FIBRE MATS %  from $1.87 BROOMS AND BRI'SIIES All kinds from 20 FUNNELS Wilh Gauze Wire Strainers 59 INSECTICIDE SPRAYKHS Sir. ni;. Efficient Typ" 1.21 BONING KNIVES 76 GALVANISED BUCKETS Wniuus sizes from .89 GENTS' HATS $2.17 Fully Lined Special Fiat, hasp ICE CREAM FREEZERS 4pt 8 pi 16 pt. ICE PICKS FLASKS lpt. — FLASKS 4 pt. with wide mouth MAIDS' APRONS $1.01 Earh Cheaper than making DISH CLOTHS II Cents DUSTaSH 25 Cents and 29 Cents Dial 2113$ BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LTD THE CORNER STORE