Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text




Saturday.

May 20
1950.





WEEKES

7 5 :
Housewives Support

W.1. In Sugar Battle

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, May 19,
"FEHE BRITISH HOUSEWIFE LEAGUE have decided to
(ale ey active part in the West Indies fight to secure a
new sugar agreement. On Friday when B.W.1, delegates
meet representatives at Colonial Office, members of the









League carrying placards, calling upon H.M.G. to reconsider |
their offer will parade up and down the street outside.

+ The decision to carry out this
~ e r ° *;action was taken last night at
St. Lucia Worried [ ecteston Hotel, London where
B.W.1, delegates met a representa-
tive body of the Housewife

Over Costs Of |}:

: ° \ Two resolutions calling upon
Reconstruction | 1.1G. were passed by the
From our Correspondent) League, (1) To accept their re-
CASTRIES. May 19. sponsibility towards B.W.1L, in

It_ was nounced to-day that providing a guaranteed market] .
the Government, concerned over |®t @ remunerative price for ait
the threater predicament due | ‘the sugar that the West Indies
to the heavy cost of the Castries | ©@" produce: and in this way assist
re-construction. bas decided to|3.W.I. to the standard of lite
cena a three-man delegation to| Worthy of those who live under
the Colonial Office in London, | the British Crown. (2) To meet
cornprising His Hon. J. M. Stow, |meeds of British housewives by
Administrator, Hon, Garnet H.| lowing the whole of this extra





Gordon, and Hon, C. A, Beaubrun, | Production to be taken up 1



Stow is now en route to the U.K, | domestics consumers in Great}
on long leave, while Beaubrun is | Britain. The League have also
in the U.K. on the sugar delega- | ®sreed to petition the King and;

tion and Gordon is leaving for the | carry ugitation in all principles in|
Empire Press Conference in Can? | the U.K cities until a rew offer!
ada, then jdining the others later]is forthcoming from H,M.G |

n the United Kingdom. "i
E es Meanwhile the West Indian |
celegates have formed a sub-cor

. : ° .
’ mittee which comprises of Mr.
Woman Climbs Gemes, Mr, Grantley Adams, Sir)
Robert Barker, Mr, Edun and ad-
2,619 Feet | visors, to draw up a memoran- |
* dum for presentation to H.M.G.
In Search of Plant

(From our Cc









rrespondent)
CASTRIES, MAY 19.

Co-ordinator



The fi woman believed to |
have reached the summit of the !
Gros Pitons, 2,619 feet high, is | Sh Id B
Mrs. Elizabeth S. Howard from | 4 ou e |
Cambridge, Massachusetts, who | ‘ i
accompanied her husband Dr A 2
Richard Howard, Professor of + merican

Botany at Harvard University in

search of a rare plant. LONDON, May 19.

The couple found the plant The ehoice of Chief co-ordina- °
“Raisiner”, and took a specimen |tor for the new North Atlantic Hun ‘a Ss
thought to be unobtainable else- | Treaty Organisation, whose per- 8" ry
where in the world. manent executive committee of

They ended their five-week stay
on Thursday, sailing for the U.S.A.
via Martinique.

depuies was officially brought
into existence yesterday, now lies
with Washington, observers in
Lendon consider.

It is regarded as certain that
the Co-ordinator who will offie:-
ally be elected by the 12 deputies



Envoy
Must Go

LONDON. May 19.



Stow Given

nd- 5 sir chai s rf { Britain today demanded the re-}
Rousing Se off ret ee a ee ae call of Janos Nagy, Hungarian}

(From our Correspondent
CASTRIES, May 19.
His Honour the Administrator,
Mr. J. M. Stow was given a rous-

this is not only} tion in London. In a note handed,
States occupies

The reason for
that the United



ing send-off on Thursday. Large|tary and economic co-ordination|M. Nagy must leave Britain on or
crowds, police Guard of Honour,|of the Atlantic Powers, but also! before such date as should be fixed
officials, and all classes of the pub- | that the appointment of an|by Hungary for the departure of

lic, jammed the northern wharf
to show their app®eciation for one
of the most popular and success-
ful. Admir the island has
ever had. i

Stow made history by playing

American would symbolise for| the three members of the
Furope the out-and-out commit-} Legation in Budapest,
ment of the United States to as| pulsion was ordered
near automatic full-scale defence The Foreign Office
of Europe as is possible under) this morning that
the American constitution. the three

this week

istrators



Hungary hac

| declared

games with the people he gov- Robert E. Lovett, former! the British Legation in Budapest
erned. He captained the interco- | Assistant Secretary of State at to be personae non gratae with-|
lonial cricket Cork Cup team to|the State Department, is now

Dominica, was a regular player
at home, and participated in Lawn
Tennis Tournaments as well as
captaining a team at cricket
against the Seamen’s Trade Union.

Hon, L. Cools-Lartigue, brother
of Justice A. R. Cools-Lartigue of
Grenada is Acting Administrator.

ARBITRATION

being tipped here as likely choice.
—Reuter.

U.S. Must Assume |
World Leadership

Says Bradley



practice. —Reuter.

HUNGARY
QUITS W.H.O.



a







Barbados
BREAKS ©

to the Hungarian Legation to-day, |
a dominant position in the mi'i-|the British Government said that)

3ritish |
whose ex-4

announced }
secretaries of|
out stating the cause, and that |

they would be withdrawn in ac- |
cordance with normal diplomatic |



| attache at the Hungarian Lega- | Says Hague

|

| tional obligation” to place it



i] ee

| SPORTS
WINDOW

rPOOTBALL

Everton and College. meet this
afternoon at Kensington in a
return First Division fixture,

When these teams met earlier
this season, Everton scored a
decisive win by tive goals to love,
It remains to be seen whether
College can avenge ineir first
mateh defeat or whether Everton
the other hand will repeat their



'



in





(From our Correspondent) ? ae oh TALE TENNIS
CASTRIES, May 19. SAN FRANCISCO; May 19. [) p50 MUDARREE Me cavoll cotaatibe ieee
$ . ac 3 . _ > \ « &

Mr. Justice Donald E, Jackson} General Omar Bradley, Chair- the World Stealth Organisation: it will play on Saturday 20th at the
Sate th oe patina P nar man of the United States joint) Was announced here toda Oe WALCA® at 800
5 sit as arbitrator 0 OV- | onior ~ ee al y $ A ta) 4 i A.2 at 6
soon to sit as wee gil ane C hiefs of Staff, to-day said that A Government communique )

GENMERS Vs. Soe ” ~, {America could best realise her] saiq the anisation’s overall Bye at 6.30 p.m.
tion with the strike last January : ; “ chee’ sal e organisation S |} Peli Abbey Marines at 6.00
against the lew wages paid by objectives in what he termed] record “was not satisfactory.” It| p.m
epee si aes *|“this half war’ by speedily as-|haq failed to raise the general | Everton 1 vs. Barna at 6.80 p.m
VL. 2 sd staan a 0 oa) . 3 ea ss | tarna - ye at 7.30 p.m.
The situation now depends on | suming the leadership which the] level of health of ihe masses Y.M.C.A, vs. Everton 2 at 8.20








} : *rantl ams w Western world had left open fol} people, and to make available the pom,
the time Mr. Grantley Adams will ¥ ’ pee * SAVANN q
be available. as he will be repre- her. result of new medical research ‘o| Se euan Tain, LLITY
senting the Union. —(Reuter)* all people, it said——Reuter. TO-DAY'S GAMES
5 . Ladies’ Singles
Miss M. Cambridge vs. Miss J
Wood,



“ROO” PATTERSON of Savannah on left far court, misses with a forehand smish to give
Tranquillity the point. This was during th® Men's Doubles on Court No. 3 at the Garrison
Savannah yesterday evening. DeVerteuil and Waddell, the Tranquillity pair, went en to win
ihe match from Patterson and Barnes of Savannah. Story on Page 8.)

Men's Doubles

H. Nothnagel and F
‘ D Cc, G. Manning
Taylor

Gun-Munro
and E, P.



| Burmese Troops

Recapture Prome

RANGOON, May 19
Burma Government forces aided
by the Air Force and Navy today
recaptured Prome, a citadel of

Communist resistance since Inst
March,
The insurgents, mainly rene-

gade members of the Peoples
Volunteer Organization and Com-
munist had retreated to the

western bank of the River Irra
waddy when the Government
troops who had advanced from
Inma entered the town,

Inma an important town 18
miles south of Prome and about

130 miles north of Rangoon war
recaptured a few days ago in aa
offensive which started about a
\fortnight ago.

Burmese Communist rebels set
tp a rival government at Prom?
lin March under the Premiership
~ Thakin Than Tun Secretary
jGeneral of the Burmese Com-
jmunist Party.







| Pope Sees Lebanese

ROME, May 19.
Pope Pius XII to-dey received
lin special audience at the Vatican
|Palace M. Philippe Tayla, Leban-
lese Foreign Minister.
M. Tayla, on his way back to
the Lebanon from South Ameri-

has also seen several Italian
Ministers during his brief stay in
Rome
i Reuter






SOUTH AFRICA has a “legal duty and an interna-

west Africa under international trusteeship, Judge Jose
Ingles claimed to-day, presenting the Phillipines views to
the International Court of Justice.

D



EVERTON WEEKES, world record breaker batting to Laker in the Surrey match at the Oval, London

‘South Africa Should
_ Place Territories
Under Trusteeship

Court Judge
THE HAGUE, May 19.

s mandated territory of South-

The United Nations General As-
senibly has sought the advisory
opinion of the court “on the in-

j

ternational status of the terri-
; tories of Southwest Africa and
the international obligations of

the Union of South Afriea arising
therefrom,”

| The Court has already sat for
two days hearing the history of
the case given by Dr. Ivan. Kerno,
the United Nations Assistant Sec-

| retary-General, :

) Judge Ingles said the contention
of South Africa that the man-
datory powers had no obligation
,to submit a trusteeship agreement
to the United Nations was “con-
trary to the intentions ,of the
framers of the Charter.”

, Dr. Ingles said if the South Af-
rican Government did not want to
be bound by any provision of the
Charter, it could hiwe stayed out
of the organisation or, by entering
Jit, should have waived its original
objections.

As an illustration he said, Swit
zerland could have joined ‘the
Jnited Nations. if. it. could have
nade a reservation about its neu-
‘rality,

No reservation was made by
South Africa when the Charter
was signed or ratified

Nation:
1946 calling on the
: to conclude trus

was adopted

United Resolution

Foreign Secretary
to-night issued a
elaring that
cussions had
examination of

the affir-
LONDON,'May 19,
Ernest Bevin
tatement de-
recent
the positions ot
certain countries not in the Nerth
Atlantic. Council---notably Greece,

The
f February
mandatory state
eship agreements
minimously, Mmeludi.
mative vote of South Africa
—Reuter
U.K. Concerned
nn
Over Turkey,
Londor dis-
Turkey, and Persia, whose secur-

» .
Greece, Persia
included the re-
ity “is a matter of special con-

cern.” #

reaffirmed that the Brit-
“vitally
independence,
of Greece,

Bevin
ish Government rem
concerned in the
and security
Persia.”

1ined

integrity,
Turkey, and

— (Reuter)

Trygve Lie Returns)! se" o' (oy



|\Completion Of| Ships Vanish

| restoration



















Price;

Aduocate

——



LEYS RECORD

‘SCORES 304 AS W.I. HIT
730 VS. CAMBRIDGE

‘Unfit’ Priest| 1,324 RUNS REGISTERED
FOR ONLY 7 WICKETS

Consecrated
CAMBRIDGE, May 19.

In Rome AS WAS EXPECTED from the start, the game

——

ROME, May 19
Franz Jachym, who walked : between Cambridge University and the West
‘ey, exenkation ‘ceremony «in Indies ended/in a draw at Cambridge, but not before
Vienna last month because he did
ror nee Seven ae a6 further additions were made to the list of new
b shopric, was today consecrated records.
a wig following an intervention - —# The pitch, always almost farci
by the Pope, — : ‘4 . cally favourable to batsrnen did
Viena concuctod the cere] 8 Golden Rules {x0 an and the: ms(oh Sieh spel
vienna, cond er ) of rain an e match yielded
net mien, of tenia Maria. CHELMSFORD, ESSEX aggregate of 1,324 vine while
are "Gs aie = i COUNTY, seven wickets fell. Maiden overs
overruled by Pope Pius XII, was St. Mary's fellowship of ee ee =
also appointed .coadjutor to the
Archbishop of Vienna, an office
which normally holds the right of
succession
At 40 he is one of the young-

est men ever to have held this

office. He received the titular

bishop of Maronea which was

vacant since 1948

The Chureh of Santa Maria is
the historic religious centre of
Austrian speaking Roman Catho-
lics and is intimately connected
with the Austrian Church and his-
tory

Great Waltham near 23.
Chelmsford agreed on these Everton Weekes and Frank
six golden Worrell took chief honours for the
riage: touring team, who . passed the
huge University score with three
men out and reached the highest
total in history by a visiting West
Indies side,

This pair, in adding 350 in
three hours and three quarters
set a record for any West In-
dies wicket in this country,

rules for mar-

Tolerance

Partnership.

3 Mutual trust,

4 To give praise where
it is due,

5. To maintain pride in

oneself and one’s ap-

1
9

pearance
6. ‘To develop outside in-

Weekes, not out with 304, enjoy-
terests,

ed the distinction of hitting the
highest ever made in England by
a player from the Caribbean, far
exceeding George Headley’s 234
«gainst Nottinghamshire in 1939,

When 262 he should have been
caught at midoff but he gave no
other real chance during a stay of
five hours and 25 minutes.

Like Worrell, whose chief figures
in an innings lasting four and a
half hours were 27 fours, he hit
hard all round with a special par-
tiality for the drive and he sent
the ball to the boundary 40 times.

This inotmgs, following his

232 at the Oval, brought his

srarewe for the tour to over

The new third wicket record
partnership for a West Indies tour-
ing team in England established
to-day beat the 230 by Headley
and J. E. D, Sealy against Notting-
hamshire in 1939,

The Cambridge attack was
opened this morning by Waitt and
Warr and in Waitt's opening over
Weekes snicked a ball dangerous-
ly close to the wicketkeeper stand-

Teely to-day.’ ’
runs to Weekes’ eight. Worrell
reached his hundred—the fifth of

the game, in three hours and a
quarter,





Big 3 Call For; 13 Russian




















Austrian Paet

LONDON, May 19. |
The American, British and|
French Governments in a joint
statement to-day called for the ;
earliest possible completion of an vanished in the mists of the Atlan-
Austrian Treaty to bring about|!¢ today after passing through
of a free and inde-| the English Channel on their way
pendent Austria and withdrawal! !om the Baltic to the Black Sea.
of the forces of occupation. Mindful of Western Union naval
Here is the text of the state-! manoeuvres beginning in the
ment; “The Governments of the ;Channel on Monday, coast guards
United States, the United King-|kept a sharp watch on the “Ham-
dom and Frarice re-affirm that|mer and Sickle” Ships as they
their policy with respect to Aus-|steamed westward just outside
pe pees the earliest possi-| British waters, ;
ble completion of an Austrian] he first seven vessel
Treaty, which will lead to the appeared yesterday Tate ts
restoration of a free and inde-|the Channel with © gine.trouble
Rot ' way a 1 when’

pendent Austria, in ac t
with the pledge “given in the vy eir 1P900-ton

declaration of November 1, 1943, | ram)
and to the withdrawal of the Ther” eee, today by

forces of occupation,
“To this end the three powers sec ype page nin py eioee-"in the

In Atlantic

LONDON, May 19.
A fleet of Russian fishing vessels
—eight trawlers and five tugs—

mother-ship

are ready at any time to settle tam

without delay all outstanding Ordin P. turbos be Tintin tee ‘se bt
issues of the treaty provided . ary Passage tack and the bowlers labour-
ve ee ened one Britain's First Sea Lord, Admir-| ed in vain on a piteh which
i agreeme on the treaty) 1 of the Fleet Lord Fraser, was} remained as unhelpful as on

as a whole,
If, however, the unwillingness
of the Soviet Government to set-

the first two days.

Weekes reached his 150 in three
hours ten minutes and in the next
over a drive by Worrell from a no
bali took the total to 500 when
the innings had been in progress
six hours and three quarters,

Ten minutes before lunch was
due to be taken heavy rain follow-
ed by thunder and lightning caused
the pitch to be covered and sent
the players to an early lunch,

Worrell was deceived and bowl-
ed by a slower ball from Waitt
the third after lunch at 563.

@ On page 3.

questioned by newspapermen
about the Russian vessels at 9
tle all . outstanding. issues, con- press conference at the Admiralty
tinues to prevent the conclusion today. “I think it is an ordinary
of the treaty, the occupation will|P“584ge of trawlers to the Black
have to be maintained for the|5¢a,” he sad.
present. Asked. his views about an unus-
But the three Governments are|Ual flat platform-like construc-
themselves prepared to carry out|tion seen on the stern of the
such measures as may properly|itussian vessels, and whether it
be taken to strengthen, within|indicated any concealed arma-
the framework of existing quad-|ment, he replied laughingly that
ripartite agreements, the au-|he supposed they were built to
thority of the Austrian Govern-|cover up the quarters of the cap-
ment and to lighten the burden |tain’s wife —Reuter

of the occupation on Austria.
—Reuter. | J SS




=





Mixed Politics With
Duties: Sacked

PARIS, May 19 w
Two Communist Trade Union
‘eaders were cCismissed from the
French National Electricity Board
because they mixed up_ politics
with their duties, the Ministry of
{Industry and commerce said here
to-day
M. Pierre Lebrun
he Communist-'ed

Secretary of
General Con-
Labour (Frene
Emile Pasquier
of the Com

icity and Ga

were remove
a Governmen

yosterday’

‘ederation of

r.U.C.),. and WM

voneral Secretrr

munist-led Eles'i

Worker Unior

from the Board b

fecree published in

journal Official. — (Reuter)

e

Red River Menaces
|
{
|
|
|



platdst et WA"?

Cc

emo

Winnipeg Again









WINNIPEG, May 19. | , sean ae ETE A
New rainfall in the Red River na Pee
valley to-day threatened = the a *
Winnipeg dykes with the great-
est onslaught yet from the swirl-}

ENJOY THIS
HIGH CLASS

CIGARETTE

AT THIS
EXCELLENT PRICE

ing flood water '

Over the 585 sauare miles lak
inder which He a dozen drowned
prairie towns, high winds whipped
up *S against uncertain sand-
bag barriers guarding the southern
approaches to Greater Winnipeg
The
the
under



central 49
city are
water.

miles of
one-third
—Keuer

square
already

Acheson Satisfied
With Progress

LONDON, May 19,

EBefor> embarking on the

rpool for
United

liner
New
States



to-day. the

York



| Secretary of State Dean Acheson
From Moscow | said that he had teen encouraged
by the progres made in the
PARIS May 19. | Atlantic Council
United Nations Secretary-Gen-| “The recent meeting has shown FOR CENTS
eral Trygve Lie arrived here to-| that there is no issue of concer: *
| day from Moscow, where he had! to the free nations of the worla '
| talks with Marshal Stalin and] whicn cannot be frankly discuss- |
| other Soviet leaders. ed, and on which broad agreement |
‘ —Reuter. cannot be reached,” he said ————

—Reuter,



'





PAGE TWO



Carub Calling

ryIS EXCELLENCY the Gov-

ernor accompanied by Capt.
W. Lambert attended the art ex-
hibition and film show at the
British Council Head quarters yes-
terday afternoon given by M.
Jacques Leguebe, French Consul
in inidad who is at present in
Barbados on holiday.

Cocktail Party For

Visiting Delegates
IR GEORGE SEEL, KC.M.G.,
Comptroller for Develop-
ment and Welfare in the West
Indies gave a Cocktail Party last

night at ‘Hastings House, in
honour of the visiting W.1
Labour delegates who are here
for the Labour Talks, which
ended yesterday.

For Two Weeks

'O young Venezuelans, Mr.

Sergio Cipriani and Mr.
Emilio Manzo who work with
Creole Petroleum in Caracas are
spending two weeks’ holiday at
the Hotel Royal. This is their
first visit here and although they
do not speak English very weil
it is by no means hampering
them from having a fine holiday.

Coincides With Flower
Show
RS. H. A. CUKE, left yester-
day afternoon by B.W.LA. +o
spend a_ short holiday with
friends in Trinidad. She was
accompanied by Mrs. Charles
Peirce.

Her visit also coincides with
the Horticultural Society’s Flower
show which commences to-day
and continyes until to-morrow,

Was at “Glitter Bay”’

OMDR. G. J. King-Landale,
O.B.E., who for the past
three months has been staying
with Sir Edward Cunard at Ghit-
ter Bay, St. James left yesterday
by B.W.LA. for Trinidad en route
to England, where his home is
in London. Comdr. King-Landa!e
is Royal Navy retired.

Orchids and Other Flowers
A’ the invitation of the
Trinidad Horticultural So-
ciety, several speties of orchids
and other flowers grown locally
went to Trinidad yesterday after-
noon with Mr. R. F. Parkinson,
and they will be exhibited at the
Society’s exhibition which opens
in Trinidad to-day and continue;
until to-morrow.
Mr. Parkinson who is a keen
local horticulturist is also going
to Trinidad to visit his daughter.

Will Miss Aquatic Sports
R. PAT FLETCHER left last
night by B.W.LA, for Trini-

uatie Sports at
the Aquatic Cl to which he
has been a keen competitor for
the past few years.
Managing Director
urns
bs gape ness Mra. A. 6. Mavro-
gordato, who arrived here
en May 15th on a short visit
returned to Trinidad yesterday
afternoon by B.W.1.A. Brig. Mav-
rogordato is Managing Director
of Messrs. J. N. Harriman and
Co., Ltd., and they were staying
at the Marine Hotel
Leaving on Sunday
SAv a few of the Tranquillity
team including F. Gun-Munro
and Peter Waddell in at the
B.W.1A. office yesterday morning
booking their passages home. The
majority of the team will be
leaving on Sunday for Trinidad.
After Twenty Years
A RRIVING earlier in the week
by the “Fort Townshend” was
Mrs. Rosalie Pyle, who after an
absence or twenty years has re-
turned to Barbados to spend a
holiday with relatives and friends.
She is a guest of Mrs. Bileen Far-
rell of Brittons Hill.

POCKET CARTCON
by OSBERT LANCASTER






“Miss La Touche, 1 want
you to draw up «a contract !’’|



Hope to Form W.1. League
R. and Mrs. Critchlow Mat-
thews left for Trinidad yes-
terday by B.W.LA. Mr. Mat-
one of the repre-
sentatives of the Assn, of Cultural
Society’s of Barbados at a Con-

ference of the Trinidad and
Tobago League of Literary and
Cultural Clubs, who are cele-

brating their silver jubilee. Thes*
clubs have invited delegates from
among the smaller W.1. islands
to come over for the celebrations
with an object of forming a W.L
League of Literary Associations.
The other Barbados representa-
tive will be Mr. Justice.J. W. B.
Chenery who is due to leave
to-day for Trinidad.

Just before he left, Critchlow
told me that Dr. A. F. Matthews
is much better after his long
illness and will soon be out and
about. While he is in Trinidad
Mr. Matthews representing the
Spartan Football Club hopes to
see officials of the Malvern Foot-
ball Club with respect to their
forthcoming visit to Barbados at
the invitation of the Spartan
Footbal] Club. Mr, and Mra.
Matthews expect to return on
May 30th. sisted
ack

R. JACK PITT, whose home
is in Benmuda arrived from
Trinidad yesterday by B.W.1.A.
on a short visit. He was in
Trinidad for about two weeks,
and was in Barbados for two
weeks this time last year. He
hopes to be here for ten days
this time.
First Flight
-W.LA. made their first flight
to Martinique and Guade-
loupe on Wednesday and return-
ed the following day bringing
three passengers from Martinique
‘to Barbados,

Sunshine and Fishing
R,. WILLIE FOSTER, who

went to Trinidad with of

CS * Fer on the ‘Blue

trom Trinidad

yesterday afternoon by B.W.1A.

Well tanned after the sea voy-

age he told me that he did quite

a bit of fishing on the trip down
to Trinidad.

Married at St. Barnab:

A QUIET WEDDING took place

on Sunday afternoon last at
St. Barnabas Church when Mr.
Carlton L. V. White of Bank Hall
and an office clerk of Messrs
William Fogarty Limited, was
married to Miss Gloria Kirton of
Station Hill and an employee of
Messrs Cave, Shepherd and Com-
pany Limited.

The bride was given in marriage
by her brother Mr. Holly Kirton
and the duties of bestman were
performed by the bridegroom’s
uncle, Mr. Clifton White.

The ceremony was conducted
by Rev. O. C. Haynes, Viear of
St. Barnabas and the heneymoon
is being at Powell Spring
Hotel, Bathsheba.

who has
Chief Justice of
duras, arrived in the colony from
St. Lucia by B.W.1LA. on Thurs-
day. He will be leaving to-day
for his destination yia Trinidad
and Jamaica’

Mr, Crane was Acting Chief Jus-
tice of the Windward and Lee-
ward Islands.
Crane has had an
c
He
Georgetown in 1923 and was ap-
pointed Senior Magistrate
British Guiana in 1933.

that colony from 1926 to 1933.

Bar .at the Inner
became Judge
Court, Windward and Leeward
Island's eleven years after.

intransit

IS Honour Alfred Victor
Crane LL.B. (Lond.) (hons,)
just been appointed
British Hon-

Just prior to his appointment

A Guianese, Mr
interesting
He was born in 1892
became Deputy Mayor of






areer.

of

In 1935 he was to the

‘emple and

of the Supreme

Mr. Crane is the author of
“Law of Unlawful Possession,”,
“Workmen’s Compensation”.
“Workmen’s Compensation Prac-
tice”, “Law of Compulsory Mo-
tor Vehicle Insurance” and “A
Manual of Rating Law in George-
town.””

During his short visit here he
has been the guest of Mr. and
Mrs. Carlos Jarke, of “Palm
Beach Hastings.

Forty Seven Days’ Leave |

R. CHARLIE COX, son of

Mr. and Mrs, G. B, Y. Cox
arrived yesterday afternoon from
Trinidad by B.W.LA. to spend
a holiday with his parents at
‘Sandgate’, Hastings.

With T.L.L. in Pointe-a-Pierre
he is on forty-seven days’ leave.
He was met at the airport by
Mr. and Mrs, Jack Marson and
their baby daughter Mary.

First Visit
R. JACK ROBINSON who is
with the Electrical Depart-
ment of T.C.A. in Montreal is in
Barbados for a fortnight and is
spending it at Cacrabank. It is
his first visit and he has hired
a car and intends to see every-
thing he can before leaving the

Island.
That Man Hay

T= Barbados Dramatic Club
will be staging their first
production in June, Just
the mention of the name
Ian Hay gives a broad hint
that whatever is to be heard or
seen will _be very funny, and
“Middle Watch” by Ian Hay and
Stephen Kinghall is no exception.
It is a play concerning a period
in the lives of Naval Personnel in
peace time station, and with a
east which includes, Ann Mus-
Ee. Pauline ee Nina
in, Hugh am, rgarei
Cooke, Bert Senet Harry Meniff,
Gillian Skewes-Cox,

» Bric .

King and Norman Wood, the Bar-
bados Dramatic Club has a wealth
amateur talent both new and
eld with which to mould this
hilerious production, which will
be their Theatre debut to Barba-
dos

With Demerara Bauxite
FTER two weeks’ holiday in
Barbados, Mr. and Mrs. M. W.
Ideman have returned to Britisn
Guiana, where Mr. Ideman is with
the Demerara Bauxite Company
Well tanned after ew days
of fishing, and incidentally, the
day he left he caught a Barracu-
da. Mr. and Mrs. Ideman were
staying at the Ocean View Hotel.

Off ‘To Miami
ING COMMANDER L. A,
Egglesfield, Director Genera)
of Civil Aviation in the Caribbean
Jeft on Thursday by B.W.1.A. for

Miami. :
Returned From Venézuela
R. A. E. TAYLOR accom-
panied by his grandson
Alfred returned from Venezuela
Trinidad by B.W.LA. on
Thursday.







BY THE WAY By Beachcomber

‘JF you get a teapot with a
spout blocked with cement
or some other foreign matter,
you can congratulate yourself on
acquiring a “frustrated export.”
I presume -that the lady who
appeared in public the other day
in a transparent plastic hat with
a live mouse running round in-
side it was the happy owner of a
frustrated export—or, possibly,
there is no very large market
abroad for such products, and so
these hats were “released for
the home market.”
Getting Nobody Anywhere
OR feeding pythons’ eggs to a
heron a woman was describ-
ed by the magistrate as a busy-

body. “One would think,” he
said, “that you would have
something else to do” “So I
have,” said the woman. “You

don’t suppose I keep on all day
giving the heron these pythons’
eggs?” “What I meant,” replied
the magistrate, “was that the
time given to this extraordinary

CHIP BASKETS
56 Cents
CAKE STANDS
35 Cents

COFFEE MILLS
$4.90 $6.08

and

$8.23

|

GENTS’ HATS

$2.17
Fully Lined
Special Pusshase

occupation might be better em-
ployed.” “For instance?” asked
the woman, “Well, cooking,” said
the magistrate. “Cooking what?”
asked the woman, “Whatever
there is to cook,” said the
magistrate. “And, anyhow, have
you no hobby ?” “Yes,” said the
woman. “Feeding pythons’ eggs
to herons,” “Oh”, said the mag-
istrate, rubbing his forehead vig-
orously with his right hand.

Back In The Pyrenees

i HEN Senor Pablo Casals

was asked to go to America
for the Bach bicentenary festi-
val in June of this year, he said:
“No. The Festival can come to
me.” And so it will be. The
festival is to be held in Prades
of the Conflent, one of the little
towns on the Tet, and in the
shadow of the great Canigou.
Not far away is Saint-Michel-
de-Cuxa, an Abbey founded while
Charlemagne was still alive, The
Doge Pietro Orseolo died there

at the end of the tenth century.
Mention my name in the Tet
valley and the natives cower in
corners, By the way, it was of
another Doge that Lorenza de
Medici said, “Give a Doge a bad
name and hang him.”
Mouse-about-town
a ICE,” says my paper, “can
be just as clever as cats.”
Of course. I knew a mouse who
wore a little bowler in order to
deceive his tormentors. The cats
were so astounded at this un-
usual sight that they let the lit-
tle chap scamper among them
and drink their milk. When he
had finished, he raised the bowl-
er with a courteous gesture, and
swaggered off behind the wains-
cote, leaving the cats dumbfound-
ed. ;
Tail-piece
HAT legal remedy has a
man who buys a ton of
stones and finds a_ bit of coal
among them?

deen steering ec ETL LY,

HARD WEARING
SCATTER RUGS

$3.12
Large Size $12.38

A SELECTION OF
REAL VALUES AT

EVANS
AND
WHITFIELDS

MAIDS’ APRONS
$1.01 Each
Cheaper than making

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

DISH CLOTHS
11 Cents

DUSTERS
25 Cents and 29 Cents












_. BARBADOS ADVOCATE
A MATCH FOR YOUR MAKE-UP





























Exhibition Celebrates
Birth Of King William III In 1650

ios Pevem hes & Bee
centenary of of King
William [li of Britain, who was
also the Prince of Orange and
Stadtholder of Holland. In hon-
our of the anniversary year an
interesting arranged

liam’s reign.
King George V1 has ient many

a terracotta statuette,

and Albert Museum, in

Lendon.
The exhibition, which empha-
sises the good relations which
have existed between Britain and
Holland for so long, is the first
to result

originally erected
Royal Exchange

on
in London

and Albert Museum
af Devonshire has sent a silver
gilt toilet service of 23 pieces
from his home, Chatsworth,

by committees in Amste

in London. While it the This dates from about 1670 and
Dr. Margaret was probably acquired at the
, of the Insti- time of William’s marriage tc

Courtauld
tute of Art in London, will give
talks on King William's residences
in Britain—Hampton Court
which he rebuilt), Kensington
and Greenwich. She wil!
also talk about Wren’s City of

Rupert and the Dragon Pills—42

ot England. And a
en fait lien” formerly one of King
William’s personal possessions, it
being lent by Earl Spencer.





oH

The delighted littl Peke
up the sleepy dragon and
“1 can’

thers
tides.
i

dore it."’ Leaving Pong-Ping near
his house, Rupert runs home to find
r. at Bear waiting anxiously
for him, **Oo, Mummy, I do want
my tea,” he cries. “* Te been all
t ie the way to China since I last saw
jourmey. f you I**
me those dragon pi

@ says.
“But for them I could

THE le
never have ALL RIGHTS RESERVBQ

i ORYPTOQUOTE—Here’s how to work it:
AXYDLBAAKR
is LONGFELLOW

| One letter simply stands for another. In this example A is used
for the three L's, X for the two O's, etc. Single letters, apos-
trophies, the le: -and formation of the words are all hints.
Each day the code letters are different.
A Cryptogram Quotation
KAAU SIU ESU ONI SLN NSQD PNJJ
JA VDSI VDNM INNO—QAPNLRUKN
Cryptoquote: METHOUGHT A SCORNFUL AND

MALIGNANT CURL SHOWED ON THE LIPS OF THAT MA-
LICIOUS CHURL—HOOD. ~~

MARINE HOTEL
DANCE

in honour of the

:
|
|
| TRANQUILLITY TENNIS TEAM

|
)

|
i On Saturday, May 20th, 1950
| ADMISSION -

$1.00

_—_—

FIBRE MATS

val PMO FEMME 6 4 issn tsps nade bel sansans - $1.87
"BROOMS AND BRUSHES
All kinds from ,............. eebtees .20
FUNNELS
With Gauze Wire Strainers .......... 59
INSECTICIDE SPRAYERS
Strong, Efficient Type ................ 1.21
BONING KNIVES ....................... 76

GALVANISED BUCKETS
Various sizes from



Dial 2039

BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
FACTORY LTD.








London Churches, many of which
were erected during King wil-

works of art from Windsor Cas-
tle, Hampton Court, St. Juaes’s
Palace and Kensington Palace for
the exhibition while a model of
said to
have been the only 17th century
one of King William, which was
the old
in
1695 and has since been destroyed,
hag been loaned by the Victoria
The Duke

in
the English county of Derbyshire.

Mary, daughter of King James Ii
diamond
locket with the motto “L'Amour



_ CROSSWORD

Across
2. A fast going horse.

(7)
. Lofty, it usually 1s,
‘ nad" provide it.

Patti
(5)

- (&)
i ee you get the



sheinica means of 4
a. you

should never find 13
Across. (¢)

Vehicle that should always be tn
* the lead. (3) is
6.

Rested ce, ints “aati. ‘th
places for, P.T. with the
. (6)
innate that you should get
ry amma’ about wwn?

Ba ssp. an opening ong 8
Dewn
ghost that scared Macpeth

the cat, it's coming back.
man may be in the R.A!

a

Fe shru )
is here again. (5)
4 this mean promotion for 4
we should say the lobe
(6)
facts. (4)
hese are the te mf or “the
answer, (
. (&)
‘foe's whole wen, only three:

a
iS
tht






















:
Cs

20. for young Cbristopher. (:})

Ad
aCe Ue
















Directed by LEWIS R, FOSTER





Now...

IGAIETY

\ GARDEN, — ST. JAMES












in

PLAZA

Presents: — SAT. 20-—-SUN 21—5 and 8 .30 p.m.

WARNER'S ALL-TIME, ALL-HAPPINESS MUSICAL
Doris
DAY

Dennis
MORGAN

“IT’S A GREAT FEELING”

Color by TECHNICOLOR
GUEST STARS GALORE! SEVEN SONG HITS!



MLTS 700-1110-B0





=o



AQUATIC CLUD CINEMA (Members Only)

MATINEE: TO-DAY
TONIGHT TO MONDAY NIGHT at 8.30
DENNIS MORGAN DOROTHY MALONE
JANIS PAIGE
“ONE SUNDAY AFTERNOON”
in Technicolor
A Warner Bros Picture



GLOBE

Today at 5 & 8.30 and Continuing
JAMES MASON and JOAN BENNETT

~s in
RECKLESS MOMENT
Special Shorts - - - :0: - - - RIDING WEST

And
THRILLS OF MUSIC





SATURDAY,





































Dancing to-night

‘neath shaded lights
Fanned by the ocean

breeze

at

CASUARINA CLUB

(Mext Cable Office)
St. Lawrence
Supper, Snacks, and well stocked
Bare with prices within reach of all
TO-MORROW
Sea bathing and Snacks to Music

from 10 a.m
-



—_—






eer
qr" ~

CLUB
MORGAN

To-night




























e
THE MIGHTY TIGER,







LORD VIKING
and
SMALL ISLAND PRIDE
in their Carnival

Costumes singing the
latest Calypsoes.

Please make Dinner
Reservations Early.
Dial 4000



at 5 p.m,

DON DEFORE



YOUR POPULAR CINEMA

i Jack
CARSON in

—



L UX TOILET SOAP

Ne nae catieanectiteatnsapstihinna inspite te cata ci
THE FRAGRANT WHITE SOAP OF THE FILM STARS















Loveliness

MAY 20, 1950

—



ROYAL Worthings

To-Day 5.00 and 8.30 and
Continuing
Columbia Presents :

“YOU WERE NEVER
LOVELIER”

Starring
Fred ASTAIRE
Rita HAYWORTH
Adolphe MENJOU



EMPIRE

Last Two Shows To-Day,
; 4.45 & 8.30





esse EEE. |

sg
21S MORROS end
- BOM. LeBARON

WARSHA
= Artur RODZINSKI











SHULIAM PRINCE = “Trtur RUBINSTEIN
And in orger of —
__ Thal Anpeersvce JAN PEBRCE
ALTER DAMROSCH BZIO PINZA
BRUNO WALTER = VAUGHN MONROE
THE NEW YORK & EIS ORCHESTRA
PHHMARMONIC
St beige, JASCHA HEIFETZ
—Tavpons RITE REINER f
GregecPtariconsay ("Pele STOKOWSKI
“BISE STaVENS HARRY JAMES
4
ROXY
To-Day 4.45 and 8.15 and
Continuing

LIFE'S RICHEST
EMOTIONS... life
NE] alt)
Sat elas
eae

rs



TECHNICOLO

POWELL - STEVENS - DRAKE
ADOLPHE MENJOU * JEAN HERSHOLT

os Himself



William POWELL
Letsy DRAKE
Mark STEVENS
Adolphe MENJOU















OLYMPIC

To-Day to Sanday, 4.30
and 8.15

Columbia Big Double

Lizabeth SCOTT
Humphrey BOGART

in
* ‘DEAD RECKONING”
And
“JUNGLE JIM”
With

Johnny Weissmuller
Virginia GREY





New



a LEVER rropuct





SATURDAY, MAY 20, 1956

r:
French Films

At ‘Wakefield’

PAGE. THREE

WANTED

—by every motorist, a tyre that will wear

BARBADOS ADVOCATE ~~~



a

Third Labour | CRICKET

Conference





@ From Page 1





























| With Trestrail as his partner
| Weekes completed his second
ONE of the United Nations was} i Ends double century in successive in-
host to another in Barbados yes-| nings in four hours
}

terday evening. One was Britain
the other France, and the venue of |
the get together was the sh |
Council headquarters at
field”. There

: ie Trestrail followed the example
Le The Third Contersmesad rid of his eoldengues with powerful
Caribbean noe eee ;|a@riving and the West Indies took
at the offices o Development }ine lead with seven wickets in
and Welfare Organisation, con-



; hand after batting just over seven
were shown two} eluded on Friday, May 19th. Saas hes “dues fy . .
French films to an appr: ciative | The proceedings were. opened os ee eT. Rain again held well and evenly... grip the road at all times
audience that included His Px- by Sir George Seel, K.C.MG., = ; 4

cellency the Governor, and there, ;
still continuing, an Exhibition |
of pictures by such French Artists|
as Picasso,,Cezanne, Braque and
Leger.

The first film was

then Weekes with a drive for two
off Doggart made his score 235
yoating the previous best by a
West Indies batsman in England;
this was 234 by G. Headley against
Nottinghampshire in 1939.

... stand up to all conditions . . . resist skid-
ding on wet surfaces .. . provide safe driving
at high speeds... maintain its tread pattern
to the end of its life . .. always run silently

Comptroller for Development and
Welfare in the West Indies, who
welcomed the delegates, and gave
an assurance of the interest taken
by the organisation and by the
Secretary of State for the Colonies

is



an attempt









; | unauthorised goods out of the|it had been made and they had to . wn
duty and pleasure to reciprocate capital. determine from the evidence what edna 4 afte SPO ye
iy 2 sedan wae he hgure eng dane pg eg
1 RAT E 9 *s Rollock had told them what) part of the second half left winger
3 In any case, Mr. Tucker said, gypt Ss Last Links men he employed and what he} parris cut in and netted the second,
®@ one could not divorce English and . ~~ . paid them and that accounted for] “at Boarded Hall Cable & Wire-
"French literature and art, since With Sterlin $130.60. Greaves’ and Forde’s had} jess and Everton played to a 2—2
each had influenced the other, 8 held ft an eee draw.
4“ and a knowledge of one led to a CAIRO, May 18 | been for and that seemed the | — — oe
‘ better understanding of the other. London Express Service = * the Egyptian Ch ae r of|more likely figure. He had already matter of owing, it was he who
ed M. le Gébe said that they had]. THIS LARGE FLASK is used for the extraction and synthesis of | Deputies Finance Committee today not completed, so if there was any | owed.
; oo ae hag © ene Carbon—14—a radioactive isotope of carbon and considered to urged the Government to sever} — # tural centre in Trinidad, ¢ be one of the most important products of the atomic pile. It is | Egypt’s last links with sterling. ‘
# was hoped that it {would be Though Egypt left the sterling YOUR FRIENDS WEL ENVY THIS \ T Y
& possible to get a similar centre used in medical, agricultural, and industrial research. Until Wicca dnd, 166%. can ‘wan aD) > . mo e 0 our

* 7 hope that the devaluation. of
¢ ed the installation of Princess Airforce And Navy Again With B.G. sterling would render it a free
Alice as Chancellor of the Uni- convertible currency, would re-

to depict the life of the painter in the lnportemt WHO @& WOT Gates we innings (tor ... have a distinctive appearance that
Van me by taking shots froin Labour Department, 4 wkts. decid) ‘ 504 . : :
his still Jife pictures and adapting The finaings of the Conference WERT INDIES ist Innings will harmonise with the modern car.
them to a movie film. They told will be submitted to the Secretary | Stollmever © Doggart p Kellan ™
eloquently of Van Gogh’s youth, of State and to the Governments Qart ey nde 4 tab
and his life’s work, which can} concerned as soon as” poe Weekes not out 304
be described as a “quest after The topics discussed included a | Trestrail not out 4
the Light,” a quest that passed review of industrial rélations and Rupee
through madriess and ended in problems arising therefrom, em- Total (for 3 wkts.) 730 ET
suicide. ployment and unemployment ae a

The second film was composed trends, labour and social legisla- BOWLING ANAL oe ia
of extracts from one of the best tion, apprenticeship and training]... Saf
known writers of the French cost of living and other statistics, | waite 2 #3 i 1
Romantic School—Chateaubrianc’s administrative matters relating to | Kelland SB AO Se”
“Memoirs d’outre Tombe"-- the employment and welfare of | Dogmut Ge ee
Memoirs from Beyond the Tomb. 1 nnn <7 oogon Express Service emigrant oo and various] Stevenson... .... 18 ee ae
It depicted how he passed his , y >' oR . rhs ITS . | service problems. Wells . denererva Bere: a
Sally fife in.dbé Bngtien ceatle of A MODEL OF BRITAIN’S ATOMIC PILE,’ SEEN AT THE BRriiSH INDUSTRIES ‘ ¥ May . y oe ute aee®
Combourg. and where he devel- rare FAIR : : ee
oped the mental approach to life A SECTION of the model is cut away to show the internal structure. The uranium rods ties, Decision :
that he showed in after years. horizontally. They are encased in aluminium. The rods are loaded into the pile from one face” 3 Sh 2 C li

Commentary on the first film] and taken out at the other side. For these operations large moving hoists are provided. ips a
was French, on the second in

English.

The films and paintings were
provided by M. le Gébe, French
Consul-General for the Caribbean





Essential Goods

Their Honours vt the Assistant
Court of Appeal Mr. G. L. Taylor






For Sugar Zi the Nw DUNLOP 7727

The ss. Herdsman called in at

2 ‘ s rarem F
with headquarters iin Trinidad. Must Stay In Belize or eT tes, Bridgetown yesterday to load 5,000 Le hd had =
ss ore ener a s s s > aa rng Ate
iemtuaaien. wy Sela Te ahe (From Our Own Correspondent) S. H. Nurse and gave judgment al ole ate: ie en ading —_— Ce tty Meee
and son ' | BELIZE, | for Estelle Greaves avd Hyacinth | land. The Herdsman pe na the
son. IN a Gazette Extraordinary just | Forde of Nesfield, St. Lucy, in pa a ee ae ny
Convention published, the Government has|a case which Archibald Rollock aates. edeve ” rala-week next
iorbidden the movement of such | of Boscobel, St. Peter, brought ani
fv. H. Risely Lucker, British essential goods as flour, rice,| against them, claiming £5 4s. 2d. The s.s. Alcoa Polaris which
Council Representative here, told lard, butter, milk. maize, and|Rollock made his claim on ithe} was here from early this week,
hew M. le Gebe had brougist ever beans from Belize to any other grounds that he had repaired loading 4,200 tons of this commod-
= eae oat? ee ae me part of the colony without a|their home, and they didnot pay) ity for ‘Canada, sailed out last —
sugges tha y might e

shown here. It might seern strange
to see French films being shown
at the British Council, but what
had happened was ‘that Britain
and France had just concluded a

special permit from the Competent
Authority.

The Order covers the goods
named in quantities of one sack
or one case or above.

him, and for all the labour.

Mr. Nurse had given judgment
for Rollock,

Rollock said that he had -ar-
ranged te do the work for $200
that part had been



night,

The arrival of the Herdsman
made three ships to call at this
port for sugar during this week
and for a total of 11,700 tons of



@X/01



i ; bu only sugar for Liverpool and Canada, vem
cultural convention by which each _Lately ‘there have been un- Relened The cost of labour for oF this total Sreane 3,500 tons ECKSTEIN BROS. Bay Street
country agreed to spread the verified reports that merchants|inat part was $142.00. He had| was loaded at Speightstown by
other’s culture in their respective in the Northern District have} only received $117. .jthe ss. Megna which left for
territories. been selling Government subsix|” Greaves and Forde said that the} England on Thursday night,
If. they visited the Champs dized commodities across the arrangement had been for $120.
Elysees in Paris, Mr. Tucker said, oorder into Chetumal, Mexicos| Before giving their decision, s
they would see the British Coun- The Government Order pef=|Theiy Honours said that the first Empire Defeat Fortress
cil Institute, and France extended mits any authorized officer to

every courtesy and help to the
spread of English culture there.
He felt therefore that it was a





started in Barbados. He promised
to send over soon films and books
»“to-that end, The purpose of the
‘ve, was to. promote British-

Feacand iendship.
" e films ‘were shown after
British News Shorts that includ-

vesity College of the West Indies.
Ai the end of the show mem-

bers of the audience gathered |€xpand its forces and navy] British Guia ; . act various restrictions and would ee — including —

in groups to express their ap- to support the newly announced aT ee ae ee the agcopa Kees enable them to dispense with the “CLIFTON,” BRIAR, MAYFAIR AND [VERDRY
preciation, and here and_ there | 12-power defence of Western Glashier, playing a brilliant | Bilateral Trade Agreement and — also —

the clipped, precise sounds of the Europe, a leading American official] game scored first. for Trinidad |with barter which throw un- TOBACCOS

French language were heard. said here. during the early stages of the |necessary heavy burdens on con- 5

? ° entirely responsible for strategic] Way in the second half, Cecil THE CAR’S MEOW C ’
On The Films long-.auge bombing and tieir]de Caires sent B.G. ahead but} COBOURG, Canada—Ray Wat- OLLINS DRUG STORES
; : .a,.{navy would carry the major|Glashier succeeded in equalising |son heard a queer sound coming
ie went to California on vaca~)1 Gen of sea defence. the score a few second before the |from the engine of his new . a : SS
ee I ood ae ber tho American ground forces would rn oe automobile as he drove to work = i a
pictures, and when Saree , se ; aire e teams were: recently. When a garage me-
if I could play a part I said: ‘You not be reduced to offset the air-sea garag

must have the wrong fellow, I
can’t act’. They said don’t both-
er about that, you don’t have to
act in pictures.’ I said: If you

fs -;;;|powers had asked the United] lips, Mittleholzer, Chung, W. Phil-
~ oe oe 1 XE os States to give them the atomic lips, Pollard, Wight, Heald, Boll- You can choose your Summit pen and pencil ~
Star. talking in a BBC programme. | bomb. —(Reuter) ers, de Caires and Blackman. j n a in a lovely grey, green, dark red or blue as

Specially designed for Barbados, this
brown broque |
See them for yourself the leading stores. |

made by





recently C—14 has been produced only in Canada and the U.S.
Now production has begun in Britain.





U.S. May Expand

WASHINGTON, May 19
The United States may have to
air

He said that under the plan,
American planes would be almost

increases,
The official, who asked for his
name to be withheld, told report-

ers that so far no Atlantic Treaty



is now on



Trinidad Draws



(From our Correspordent)
GEORGETOWN, B.G., May 19.
Trinidad drew 2—2 again with

game, but Ballers shortly after
equalised off a short corner, Mid-

Trinidad: Lyon, Young, Cooke,
Shepperd, Lyon, Jardine, Rod-
rigues, Herbert, Espinall, Glashier
and Piggott.

British Guiana: Reece, I. Phil-

,

sale in




search without warrant, any ves-
sel or vehicle suspected of taking



linked with sterling through large
sterling balances in Britain. ;
The Finance Committee in. a
long report said financial authori-
ties in Britain “frustrated Egypt's

lieve countries, which consider it
an international standard, of

sumers.’’—Reuter.



chanic looked under the hood he
found a black cat, covered with
vil and grease, glaring back at
him with outraged dignity.—O.#.






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PAGE FOUR



Published by Tb. Advocate Co. 1.ta., 34, Broad St, Bridsew

Saturday, May 20, 1950



Hope From
Cuecurbitaceae

BY A most curious coincidence Monday’s
issue of The Times of London contained
two articles of peculiar interest to Bar-
bados. One on the Caribbean Sugar Talks
by the Times correspondent lately in Bar-
bados, and one by an unnamed leader
writer under the title “Grow Your Own
Loofah.”

The correspondent, of the Times wrote:
“the present superiority of sugar as yield-
ing the biggest income per acre of any
other crop in the Caribbean is best ex-
pressed in a comparison worked out in
Puerto Rico. There it is estimated that one
acre of processed sugar cane in 1%
brought the equivalent of 22 acres of corn,
{12 of rice and nine of beans, That is a
formidable calculation to set against the’
need of diversifying West Indian agricul-
tural production, a need nevertheless
imposed by world economics, by the pros-
pects of world supply and demand and
by comparisons of cost and price.”

This paragraph happily combines both
the reason for the West Indian insistence
on the importance of sugar and the need
for Barbados to leave no stone unturned
in an effort to secure alternative sources of
income.

The leader writer of the Times is in
lighter vein.

“Some ten years,” says he, “have passed
since the indispensable accessory for a
clean neck, the bathroom loofah, disap-
peared from the shops . . . Even five years
of peace have brought no-return of the
half forgotten article, but there remains
the old desire for the tingling clean scraped
pleasure that only application of the loofah
can give. It is regrettable that nature has
endowed Cucurbitaceae acutangula or the
loofah with a preference for growing in
dollar areas... .

Now the first point to note is that the
leader writer of the Times gives a name to
the loofah different from that in the Ency-
clopaedia Brittanica, where it is written
that “the fruits of Luffa Aegyptiaca have
a number of closely netted vascular bun-
dles in the pe ‘forming a kind of
loose felt which supplies the well known
loofah or bath sponge”.

The second point for observation is that
the loofah, as described in the Encyclopae-
dia Brittanica does in fact flourish in Bar-
bados and is so prolific that gardeners here
are often harassed by the rapidity with
which it spreads over the ground.

The Barbadian loofah bears a bright
yellow flower and is one of a family of «
650 species. Barbadians will be familiar
with the cucumis which provides cucum-
ber and melon, the cucurbita from which
comes the pumpkin and the marrow, and
the citrullus vulgaris which is the water
melon.

The Barbadian loofah or “strainer” as it
is sometimes called, has scratched many
an English back and its reputation” has
spread as far afield as Holland from where
an inquiry has been received by a mer-
chant in Bridgetown for supplies on a
large scale.

In an effort to diversify West Indian
agricultural production, has any effort yet
been made to give pleasure tu the Anglo-
Saxon back and to earn more income for
the island? If not it is worthwhile, before

* the English really do begin to grow their
own, The leader writer of the Times ends
on this challenging note: “Mr. Brown of
Romford from seeds sent from overseas
grew last year loofahs yielding some 4,000
seeds. These are now distributed through-
out the country from Cornwall to the Firth
of Forth. The heaviest call was from the
Black Country. “I wonder why’? asks Mr.
Brown,

Our Readers Say:





B.0.0.C. And Oil Negotiations

_. Intelligence Tests



‘being extracts from a talk “Psychology

And Education”, given to the Barbados

Nursing Association on Thursday.)
WHILE we still have much to

learn about the real nature of in-
telligence, it is of very great
assistance in educational work
and in some fields of medical
practice to know how intelligent
the child or the patient is. These
measures of intelligence, which
incidentally must always be view-
ed with caution, give us an idea
of an individual’s potential, that
is to say what we may expect of
him, ;

Intelligence cannot be measured
in vacuo; it can only be measured
in relation to knowle.ge. 411 tis
is so what is the ditrerence be-
tween an Intelligence Test and a
school or university examination’?
There is an important difference.

The reliable Intelligence ‘Lest
will measure intelligence through
the medium of knowledge which
the normal individual cannot
avoid — it is knowledge whicn
forces itself upon him in the
course of daily life. The ex-
amination measures knowledge
which the candidate can all too
easily avoid (and often does — as
teachers know to their cost).

Intelligence testing is based on
the premise, which has all the ap-
pearances of being a fact, that
every normal child passes smooth-
ly through a series of stages of
mental development until he
reaches the age of 16, when this
development appears to cease,
Not. only this, normal children
pass through the same stages :at
the same time, so that what is
common knowledge to the average
child of ten is common to ail
normal children of 10—but it is
not common to a child of 5 for
example or 7.

If by means of Intelligence
Tests we discover that a child of
10 has the common knowledge
of hig age-group, we say that he
has the Mental Age of 10. If on
the other hand we discover that
he has the common knowledge
only of a child of 7, we say that
his. Mental Age is 7, even though
his chronological age is 10.

We use the Mental Age and
Chronological Age of a child to
determine what is called his In-
telligence Quotient or LQ. And
we do this in the following way:—

We take the Mental Age, divide
it by the Chronological Age and
multiply the results by 100.

Let us take an example. Let
us suppose a boy has a Mental
Age of 9 and the Chronological
Age of 9. If we divide 9 by 9 the
answer ig 1, and if 1 is multiplied
by 100 the answer is 100. So we
say that this child has an 1.Q. of
100. This. means that the child
is of normal intelligence,

The 1.Q. of a child should re-
main constant throughout school
life, and it is important to note
that it is not materially affected
by education,

In applying this technique ¢f

l intelligence measurement to adults
it 1s necessary to remember that
increase in intelligence appears’ to
cease at the chronological age of
16. It may, be difficult for many
of us to believe that we were as
intelligent at 16 as we shall ever
be, but the psychologists tell us
that all the evidence points to this
and that only in very exceptional
cases does intelligence increase
after that age, In fact we may



The Australan orchid indus-
try is booming again, Not since
the lush years of the American
G1 invasion has the future
looked so promising for the
many amateur and professional
growers,

AUSTRALIA’S gummer is
‘America’s winter, and in those
months thousands of lovely blooms
are air freighted weekly across the
Pacific to markets in New York,
San Francisco and Chicago. Busy
forwarding agents in Sydney, how-
ever, report they are not able to
supply a fraction of the total over-
sea demand.

Most of our growers concentrate
on the cymbidium orchid, which is
less delicate and easier to grow
than some of the more exotic
varieties.

Even so, these flowers, which
return about 1/6 to 2/- each from
export, can be produced only after
four years of tedious and patient
care. Oversea the period is at
least seven years.

Sydney enthusiasts maintain
that within a radius of 100 miles
of their city exist the most favour-
able climatic conditions in the
world for the cultivation of cym-
b'diums. "

Their results, which can be ob-
tained without expensive glass-
houses and heating apparatus, and
are satisfying the fastidious and
competitive American markets,
would seem to bear out that view.

Several flower market agents
have taken up orchid export. Dur-
ing the whole of the cymbidium





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

By Major Glindon Reed



Maior GLINDON REED.

become wiser, and gain in knowl-
edge, but not in intelligence.

So in determining the LQ. of
an adult we take his Chronological
Age to be 16 and work out our
sum as before. In other words a
man with a Mental Age of 16 and
a Chronological Age of 25 hag an
1.Q. of 100 or normal intelligence.

There are other standards we
can use besides the IQ. for
measuring intelligence. The one
commonly used now in Engi&fid
consists in converting an _ in-
dividual’s score in a test jnto a
figure’ which indicates its per-
centile rank in the class, school or
community to which the in-
dividual belongs.

It would take too long for me
to describe the method now, but
in effect the result is that an in-
dividual is usually placed in one
of séveral Groups according to
whether he is good enough for
inclusion for example in the top
16% of Intelligences, the next
20%, the next 40%, the next 20%
or the lowest 10%.

This is regarded by ‘many
psychologists as giving a more re-
liable assessment than the I.Q.
method. Many of the teachers in
Barbados have now been trained
to use this technique of measure-
ment.

Intelligence has been defined in
many ways. The name itself is
derived from Latin. Many of you
will remember the parts of the
Latin verb intellego, intellegere,
intellexi, intellectum — which
means “understand”. Some of the
most important definitions of in-
telligence may be summarised
thus:—

(i)) the power of reasoning.

(ii) the ability to adopt oneself
to unfamiliar situations,

(iii) the ability to learn.

(iv) generalg all-round ability.

(v) Mother-wit. «

Professor Spearman of London
University once said that ITn-
telligencé hag now been given so
many definitions that the word no
longer has any real meaning.

The Psychology of Individual
Differences owes a great deal to
Spearman. Looking at the more
successful intelligence tests, he en-
quired what there was in them
that should make them as good
as they are: looking at the poorer



season, which lasts from April to
December, they are crying out for
more and more blooms,

They also have a worrying job—
boxing the fragile flowers for their
long journey across the Pacific.
Each cut stem must be fitted
through a rubber top into a thin
glass test tube of water known as
a “feeding bottle.”

Bottles and flowers are then
packed neatly, leaving plenty of
room for air, into cardboard boxes,
and taped to the sides to prevent
undue movement. which might
damage the blooms and render
them worthless,

The world’s best-known orchid
nurseries are situated in England
and Belgium,

They are mainly concerned with
the sale of plants, and thus Aus-
tralia has been able to enter the
market with her flowers.

. Possibly, in the long run, plants
are the best business. There is
not so much danger of damage,
and no feverish rush to sell your
product before it withers and dies
on you. Surely there is no com-
modity in the world of commerce
so valueless as a box of dead
flowers.

The English trade was built up
before the war when air transpor-
tation was not so efficient as to-
day. ’

The growers, of necessity, were
compelled to ship by sea and na-
turally could only sell plants.

Taking the avetage figure of

£10 per plant and comparing it

we ee ee ee

Orchid Business









































One Peep Outside Was
Enough For Me

By Bernard Wicksteed

? SALISBURY.

IF YOU had to name some typical symbol
of England what would it be? I’d vote for
the spire of Salisbury Cathedral. To me,
and others, that is England.

So on the way back from the West Country
we parked our car named Desire (alias
KYX2) in the cathedral close.

But the casual halt developed into a per-
sonal adventure. Within an hour of stopping
at the foot I found myself up at the: top,
hanging like mad to the top of a ladder.

It happened like this. A fellow, walking
across the close, recognised the number of
the car, and asked if I’d come to write about
the spire. I said: “No. I’ve just come to look
at it.”

“Well, you ought to write about it,” he
said. “We're trying to raise £100,000 to re-
pair it. Otherwise it’s going to fall down.”

So, telling the family I wouldn’t be long,
I went off with him to meet Mr. B. C. Par-,
sons, the clerk of the works. I noticed some
scaffolding, 400ft. up at the top of the spire,
but [ never dreamed that the man intended

tests, he asked why they shoulc
be so unsatisfactory. To pursue
his investigations he used an
elaboration of the mathematica:
technique of Correlation. Correia-
tion is a device for calculating the
extent to which sets of matks or
measurements vary together. For
example by correlating measures
of height with measures of weight
of a large sample of people, the
mathematician can express as a
single numerical coefficient the
extent to which these two sets of
measurements vary together; that
is he can express as a single num-
ber the extent to which tall men
are likely to be heavier than short
men.

Studying the results of intelli-
gence tests, Spearman found that
all tests demanding even the
slightest use of the power of in-
telligence tended to correlate to-
gether. He therefore postulated
that there must be some particular
mental power or factor which was
common to all such performances.
In more exact terms he said there
must be a General Factor under-
lying them all,

_This General Factor he de-
Signated “g” and by another
matnematical process he devised a
method of determining the extent
to which any Intelligence Test
was “saturated” with “g’. This
of course is most valuable for it
follows that the higher the satura-
tion the better the Intelligence
Test will be.

Francis Galton, who may be re-
garded as the father of experi-

mental psychology, had some

thirty years earlier postulated that] to take me there.

on the intellectual side man

possessed a “general intellectual

power” and’ “special aptitudes’ LEANING SPIRE

which he used when a situation
demanded the use of his intelli-
gence.

The ‘ollowers of Galton pursued
research on similar lines. Ag the
result of his mathematical investi-
gations, Spearman felt justified in
saying that there must indeed be
a General Factor or “g” and that
in each ability tested there was
also besides ‘“g” another or
Specific Factor involved.

Unfortunately ‘we have to ad-
mit that we are now dealing with

YOU know, I expect, that the spire of
Salisbury Cathedral is the highest in Eng-
land. In 1864 a colonel preceded me to the
top with a barometer, and calculated the
height as 404ft. (St. Paul’s, 365ft). Later sur-
veys prove he was right to about four inches.




The spire also leans about 2ft. to the south-
west, because the foundation sank when it
was being built. You can see the tilt from

a controversial aspect of the

psychology of ‘individual differ- the ground.

ences, for the leading psycho-

logists, both in Britain andj According to all the rules of architecture

Ameri annot agre S h : : 2
amar pot o ineeitt bonce thane and engineering it should have fallen dewn

are, or how exactly they function. centuries ago. By modern standards the fiint
One thing is, however, firmly] ¢ . :
eetebinmeanat it la yeey wlu- oundations should carry a strain of six ture
able in assessing intelligence to, to the square foot. Actually, they support 20
assume that certain factors do| tens to the foot.

exist. ” . . A
Some of these postulated factors Yet the spire has stood for 600 oem “It
can be most useful in educational! was old when Shakespeare was alive. Sir
work. | They are:— L Christopher Wren repaired it as an ancient

(i) The General Factor, given -

the sympol “g” rnonument, It has heen set on fire by light-|
ii) eee Factor, given the] ning, nested in by jackdaws, and manhandled |
sym Hy i
(iif) The Numerical or Mathemat-| by clumsy restorers. Ae
: ieal Factor “n” But it still stands, a monument to daring
(iv) The Kinetic or Space- Per- ‘ S
ception Factor “Ik” design and honest workmanship. The masons
(v) The Mechanical Factor “m”.}| Who made it were paid 1d. a day till they
Intelligence tests never measure! staged one of the first strikes in history and
got a farthing extra. A street in Salisbury
called Pennyfarthing commemorates the vic-

any of these factors in isolation,
but always in combination with

tory. Now a mason’s pay is about 2s. 9d. an/|?
hour.








=

another factor or factors. For
example, one test may be said to
measure “g” plus ‘“v”, another
“gs” plus “k” plus “m” and so on.

ORIGINAL BEAMS



MR. PARSONS told me some of these
things as we climbed up winding stone stairs
that workmen trod six and seven hundred
years ago and as We clambered over the
original oak beams under the roof, still free
of the death watch beetle because the builders
knew the importance of light and venti-
lation.

with the Australian exporter’s re-
turn of 1/6 a bloom, it will be
readily seen why the experienced
English growers are content to
stick to plants.

Although an orchid will flower
for many years, you would have
to sell a great many blooms to re-
turn as much as an outright sale

£100. .
Remember, also, that some} Several things have helped Salisbury
especially bred vyarieties have

brought as much as £1,000 each.
Even nowadays a proved “stud
plant” might cost a newcomer
£10

Cathedral survive when it should have tum-
bled down. One of them is the size of the!
surrounding close, which protects it from
traffic vibration. Another is the restraint of
organists as they pull out the 32ft stops.

Most Australian growers, how-
ever, are amateurs who cultivate
for pleasure, They prefer to have
it that way.

If they do manage to make a
few pounds, invariably the money
goes in buying fresh varieties to
eross with their own favourites.
All the time they seek to create
some new shade or new shape in
the flower. ‘

Orchid growing seems to have
a fascination that grips its de-
votees as strongly as philately or
any other hobby. Before he knows
what has happened to him, the
spare time dabbler often becomes
‘he most rabid addict, who knows
no peace until he has grown a new
and better orchid.

Perhaps the greatest argument
for the cult is that nine times out
of 10, if he has the patience of Job,
the will power of or. Mesmer and
the tenacity of Dick Tracy. that is
just what he does do.

— James Holledge, in the
Melbourne Herald.

The original builders were themselves a
bit scared about whether they’d gone too far,
and they reinforced the tower. and spire
with wrought iron. Christopher Wren thought
this “ye best smith’s work and ye best
mechanism in Europe of its age.”

The ironwork isn’t the only thing that is
as good as ever, There is an oak windlass
in the tower that the medieval workmen

cage, and when we appeared it was being
operated not by a 14th century workman in
a gown like a monk, but by a 20th century
steeplejack in a waistcoat and pointed shoes.

TT

I CREPT OUT

already express-:











)





SATURDAY, MAY 1950

26,

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FOR GOOD HEALTH
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The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—In the Government an-
nouncement to the press on the
18th May it is stated that after
most careful consideration of
B.U.O.C.’s claims, the Governor-in
Executive Committee decided that
B.U.0.C./T.L:L. should be offered
a licence over 55% of the Island.
If we had had no such claims for
special consideration we would
have been on the same footing as
our competitors, so presumably
each of us would have got a
licence over 50% of the Island.
This means that the “special con-
sideration” we were offered was
a licence over an ¢ 5%
which would be reduced on taking
a lease of only 2.5%
the compensation offered for an
expenditure of 4} million dollars,
and the taking away of leases
covering 78% of the drillable area
of the Island.

As is generally known Trinidad
Leaseholds are co-operating with
B.U.O.C. in this matter, but since
the Lepper Report recommended
that B.U.O.C. should be given the
sole licence, T.L.L. did not put in
an application of their own, al-

though they had at least as much proposals from Government on the

right as any other company to do
so. It was however recognised
that B.U.O.C’s. application also
ineluded TL.L. so that the lease
on 2.5% extra (which was the
final result of the special consider-
ation offered) had to be divided
between the two companies, and
the nett result to B.U.O.C./T.L.L.
was much less than could have
been expected if all three com-
panies had applied, but without
taking into consideration any
claims for past leases and ex-
penditure.

The terms as stated above were
a decision from the -high%st
authority, and could only be taken
as final. They were obviously
quite unacceptable, and apart from
informing the Attorney General of
this fact, it appeared that there
was no further room for negotia-
tion. In spite of this we informed
the Colonial Secretary in a letter
on May Ist that we would have
been prepared to discuss the Gov-
ernment’s proposal if a lease in-
stead of a licence had been offered,
and ag we had received no further

‘

subject, we asked to be informed
of the Government's intentions in
the matter.

On 3rd May we intimated to the

Acting Colonial Secretary that, if
there were any radical changes in
the regulations under the
Petroleum Act 1950, we would
take it as a matter of courtesy if
he would so advise us. He replied
that he dic not. anticipate any
change in the fundamental con-
ditions applying to the 50% sur-
render on the expiration of the
prospecting licence, but as he
gathered that this was one of the
major stumbling blocks to
B.U.O.C/T.L.L’s. participation in
the negotiations, he would advise
if any changes were to be made.
It was however not until the Gov-
ernment’s published statement of
May 18th, defining the terms given
to Gulf, that we learned of the
vital change in the surrender con-
ditions, whereby one or more
blocks could be retained in the
lease instead of having to conform
to a checkerboard pattern.

In vwaew of the abovementioned

apprdaches to Govefnment it is
difficult to understand how they
ean claim that we were no longer
interested, and that consequently
they had no alternative but to
have negotiated with the Gulf Oil
Company, to whom they offered
terms which completely reverse
the fundathental conditions of the
offer which was made to
B.U.O.C./T.L.L. on April 24th.
I am,
Yours faithfully,
E. G. MACINTYRE,
Attorney and Manager,
The British Union Oil Company

ed theirs, His
Excellency and
the general pub-

Department

Limited. this is the best
way they can, as
Best Way not only will it

To the Editor, The Advocate—
STR,—The time is long overdue
for Government to take the ques-
tion of the erection of a deep water
ha®bour seriously, Each time the
question is raised, we have ex-
perts make a survey and report
and the cost is higher than the

unemployment
but will

the number

last report and the matter dies. ships making

His Excellency in his speech Barbados _ their
from the Throne has asked the headquarters for
House for an expression of opinion, the West Indies.
the Chamber of Commerce have LABOURER

lic await the ex-
pression of opin-
ion of the House.
If the House con-
cut in the erec-
tion and the Col-
onial Welfare
are
in earnest about
helping Barbados

help the present

avoid
future unem-
ployment by the
further decline in
of

RT

I THOUGHT this was where my tour
endea, but Mr. Parsons said: “There are two
ways on from here. One is up the ladders
the steeplejacks have put outside.”

I crept out to a narrow ledge and looked
up, then shut my eyes hurriedly. The top
ladder actually overhung when it reached
the scaffolding

The alternative route was up a series of 13
builders’ ladders that. zigzagged up inside the
spire. I still don’t know how, or why, I did it, but
20 minutes later 7 was peering through a small}
doorway 35ft. from the top.

Mr. Parsons, already on the scaffolding, said:
“Come on out. Wonderful view.”

I leaned out and touched the scaffolding, just to}
say I'd done it, and popped inside again. That was |
quite enough for me.

Going down was worse than going up, and when
I reached the ground and Desire the family said:|
“Where have you been?”

P.S.—I almost forgot to tell you. The cathedral |

cost £26,666. 19s. 4d. to build, Now it will take|

}
!
|

used to haul up stone.
Tt is one of those things that you walk
round inside like a squirrel in a revolving



£30,000 to repair the top 20ft. of the spire alone.
—L.E.S.

{

other FINE FOODS
PEANUTS—per Ib ....... $ .38
MUSHROOMS—per Tin... 55
O.K, COFFEE—'4Ib ...... 43

DUTCH BUTTER—6!b Tins 6.80
Southwell’s MARMALADE

MD AM ES eee ery a
Tickler’s MARMALADE

ERO EE neces 2.28 ©
ANCHOR EVAPORATED MILK

PURE FRENCH OLIVE OIL
in gallon Tins



J&R BAKERY SPECIALS
CROWN DRINKS

GODDARD'S GOLD
BRAID RUM

GODDARD'S

















SS

ANCL TL CTCL CC CTCL TLL LT LLL TL EDDIE i

oo eects a arenes et eR RE EET



cae a LL CCC NT

SATURDAY, MAY 20,



Service For
2,000 Children

At Government House

N EMPIRE Youth Service will
e held at Government House
to-morrow evening at 4.30. His
Excellency the Governor and Mrs.
Savage will be attending while His
Lordship the Bishop, representing
the Anglican Church, will deliver
an address.

The Service will be conducted
for a juvenile audience of approxi-
mately 2,000 drawn from Youth
Organisations, Churches, and
Schools of St. Michael and Christ
Church and was arranged by the
Barbados League of Empire,
through their Secretary Mr. V. B.
Williams.

“Fight The Good Fight” will be
the opening hymn after which a
Prayer will be said by Rev. E. E.
New, representing the Moravian
Church.

The Lesson for the evening will
be taken from Isaiah and is to be
read by Patrol Leader C. A. Wal-
cott. The hymn “Pray That Jeru-
salem” will then be sung followed
by a Lesson taken from Ephesians,
Chapter 6 and read by His Excel-
lency.

Prayers will next be said by
Rev. Bernard Crosby, represent-
ing the Methodist Church, fol-
lowed by The Lord’s Prayer and
then the hymn “He Who Would
Valiant Be.”

His Lordship the Bishop. will

then give his address. A Fanfare
of Trumpets, followed by the first
verse of the National Anthem, will
be next on the programme.
: Before the Lord Bishop gives
“The Blessing”, Major Moffat, re-
presenting the Salvation Army,
will read the “Act of Remem-
brance and Dedication,”

Climaxing the programme will
be the hymn “Jesus Shall Reign”
during which a collection will be
taken. The Lord Bishop will then
give “The Blessing.”
~~ TO HAND is that Mr.

Herbert Bayne, Chief Opera-
tor of the Globe Theatre, has
received his Cinematograph Pro-
jectionist Licence from the U.S.A.

Bayne started electrical studies
with the Barbados Electric Com-
pany and afterwards left for the
U.S.A. where he took a course in
Operating. He is the first Barba-
dian to receive this licence.

{* THE ABSENCE oz Wir. A. J.

H. Hanschell, Senior City
Police Magistrate, who is at pres-
ent Acting Petty Debt Judge, Mr.
B. Griffith, Chief Clerk of the Dis-
trict ‘A’ Police Court, was appoint-
ed Acting Police Magistrate, before
the business of the Court was
begun yesterday.

This is the first time that Mr.
Griffith will be acting as a Magis-
trate. He was welcomed to the
Bench by Mr J. E. T. Brancker,
Barrister-at-Law.

Replying, Mr. Griffith said that
he always considered the adjudi-
cation of the Law to be a very
important duty. However, impor-
tant as it is, he feels sure that with
help and co-opefation he will give
satisfaction to all concerned.

HE MOBILE CINEMA vill
give a Show at the St.



' Joseph Almshouse on Monday for

the benefits of patients at this in-
firmary. Those who attend will
be able to see: “Cossack Horse-
men,” “Trooping the Colour,”
“This is Britain—38,” ‘“Mother-
hood,” “East African College,” and
“British News.”

On Tuesday the Cinema will
give a Show at Shrewsbury Boys’
School yard for the benefit of resi-
dents of the Shrewsbury area of
St. Philip.

A Special Show will be given
at the Girls’ Industrial Union Fete
at Queen’s Park, on Bank-Holiday,
May 24, while on Thursday the
Cinema will visit Highland area
of St. Thomas and give a Show for
residents of the Highland and
Welchman Hall areas.

The last Show for the week will
be given at the Government In-
dustrial Schools, St. Philip. This
will be a Private Show for the in-
mates,

Ov INCH and 75 parts of rain
fell throu ut the island
during Wednesday and up to 6
o’clock yesterday morning. The
heaviest rainfall was recorded in

.St. James with 31 parts while St. -

Lucy and St. Andrew got 23 parts
each,

The rainfall returns for that
period were; City: 9 parts, Station
Hill District: 10 parts, St. George:
16 parts, St. Philip: 9 parts, St.
Thomas: 19 parts, St, Peter: 4
parts,. St. Josep ._ 8 parts, St.
James: 31 parts, St. Lucy: 23
parts, St. Andrew: 23 parts and St.
John: 13 parts.

HE VENERABLE R. J. MAX-
WELL Archdeacon of St.

Vincent and St. Lucia, will
preach the Sermon at St. Mi-
chael’s Cathedral on Sunday

May 21st at the 9 a.m, Eucharist.
He is on a short holiday in the
Island, and is the guest of the
Lord Bishop at Bishopscourt.
RAFALGAR {-QUARE was the
scene of an accident at about
4 p.m. on Thursday between 9g
bicyele owned and ridden by Fer-
dinand Leacocs._of Fontabelle,

and another owned and ridden by
Clyde Wilkinson of Br‘tton’s Hill.
The rear fender of Wilkinson’s
bicycle was damaged.

Millions turn to Bromo-Seltzer
to relieve ordinary headache
three ways. Bromo-Seltzer
effervesces with split-second
action ... ready to goto work
at once. Caution: Use only as
directed. Get Bromo-Seltzer
at your drugstore fountain or
counter today. A product of
Emerson Drug Co. since 1887.

On Pare as




DUU ALES (6 VOSS) DKUG STORES
Broad Street & Hastings (ALPHA PHARMACY)

1950

A LUOKY

SEA LIFE

FOR OVER 35 YEARS
—On 13 Ships

CAPTAIN RICHARD SULLIVAN, now skipper of the
“Moltar M”, now lying in the Careenage, has been a sailor
for over 35 years and has worked on some 13 ships, but
his can be called a “lucky sea life”.

Storms, disturbances, gales,

heavy seas, high winds

and calms he has weathered with these ships, without ever
experiencing a serious accident.

B. G. Should
Have Good
Rice Crop.

There is every prospect that
British Guiana would have a very
good rice crop this year, Mr.
James I. Ramphal, acting Deputy
Commissioner of Labour told the
“Advocate” yesterday.

He said that there was expan-
sion going on in the Mahaicony-
Abary Scheme which was going

in for every wide use of the
machines for the production of
rice,

Mr. Ramphal arrived here

recently for the Labour Officers’
Conference and is staying at the
Hastings Hotel.

He said that hitherto, rice was
produced mainly by peasant farm-
ers manually, but now with the
introduction of machines, heavy
tractors and combines, they were
hoping to expand their rice pro-
duction.

Mr. Ramphal
was generally, a
in the colony that the price
obtained in the West Indies for
rice was inadequate, but he
would not be prepared to say
what would be an = adequaie
price.

C.D.C. had taken over Bookers’
concern in timber, and there was
every hope that there would be
great expansion in the timber
industry.

There was an all out effort in
the colony to expand their pro-
ductions and there was every
indication that with the turn out
of labour as it was, they should
be able to increase their produc-
tion considerably.

said that
prevailing idea

there

There haa been an increase in
the price given for cane cutters
who turned out on Fridays, Sat-
urdays, Mondays and one other
day of the week. In addition to
that, there was an agreement
between the recognised Trad¢
Unions and the Sugar Producers’
Association for holidays with pay
for field and factory workers who
were present 75 per cent of the
days available for work. That he
said, was based on two factory
seasons and the pay amounted
to a week’s wages,

5 Petitions
Granted

Five petitions for Letters of
Administration were granted and
the will of one person was ad-
mitted to Probate by His Honour
the Chief Judge, Sir Allan Colly-
more, in the Court of Ordinary
yesterday.

The will was that of Ethelinda
Steede, late of St. Michael, The
petitions were as follow:

Petition of Eustace Maxwell
Shilstone, King’s Solicitor, to
the estate of Montrose Jessica
Cain late of Saint Philip, Spin-
ster, deceased.

Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C., Sol-
icitor General, instructed by
the said E. Maxwell Shilstone,
appeared for the Crown.

Petition of Eustace Lisle
Brathwaite of Supers, St.
Philip, Peasant Proprietor, to
the estate (with will annexed)
of his grandfather William
Francis Brathwaite late of St.
Philip.

Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C., in-
structed ‘by Mr. L. E. R. Gill
of Cottle Catford & Co. repre-
sented petitioner.

Petition of Minnie Louise
Ince of Hastings, Christ Church
Spinster, to the estate (with
will annexed) of Edith Wed-
dington Burton late of this
Island deceased.

Mr. H. Walwyn instructed by
Mr. H. Lisle Thomas of Car-
rington & Sealy appeared for
the petitioner.

Petition of Edmund Alonza
Doughty of Berry Hill, Saint



Philip to the estate of his fa-
ther, James Doughty, late of
St. Philip.

Mr. J, S. B. Dear imstructed
by Mr. L. E. R. Gill of Cottle,
Catford & Co., was for peti-
tioner,

Petition of Lilian
Tudor of Tweedside Road,
Saint Michael, Widow, to es-
tate of her husband Alfred
Austin Tudor, deceased.

Mr. J. E. T. Brancker in-
structed by Hutchinson & Ban-
field represented the petitioner

Rosina





* Perhaps the most serious of his
adventures at sea was a 30-day
drift which was the result of calm
weather. On this voyage, the ves-
sel ran out of food and water.
The crew ‘did not suffer, however,
as they caught fish plentifully and
caught rain water in their sails
for drinking.
Simple Accidents

Only simple accidents as the
breaking of booms, gafts, minor
leaks and the blowing away of
sails he has experienced on the
ships. Once, a small schooner
which he owned was wrecked off
St. Lucia, but he was not with the
vessel on that trip.

Captain Sullivan is now 54 years
old. When a young Grenadian of
19, he first went to sea, Although
he has been skippering vessels for
the past 20 years, Captain Sulli-
van got his Captain's certificate
in October 1949. “To-day every
person that takes a vessel out to
sea, must have a Captain’s certifi-
cate, but that was not the case
when I first skippered a vessel.’
Sullivan told the Advocate. “In
that day, any person could jump
into a boat and take it on a voyage
regardless of the consequences,”

he said,
Cabin Boy

Captain Sullivan started his sea-
life as a Cabin boy on the “Col-
umbia,” a fishing sloop. He has
worked on the “Latuna” and
“Speedwell”, two other sloops, and
on schooners “Ronald”, “Alfred
Oak Edley”, “Rose and Butter’,
“Lady Vennet”, “Eastern Eel” and
“Mary E. Caroline” He also spent
a_ little time on the cable ships
“Nosman” and “Enterprise”.

With these vessels, he has touch-
ed on almost all the West Indian
islands and the foreign ports of
North Carolina, Jacksonville,
(Florida); Mobile, (Alabama);
Savannah, (Georgia); Brooklyn,
St. John, France, Spain and Eng-

Jand.
Break

A break of seven years in the
sea-life of Sullivan came when
he deserted the three-masted
schooner “Alfred Oak Edley”
when at North Carolina. He work-
ed there and returned to Barba-
dos by the “‘Vandyke”. From Bar-
bados, he went over to St. Lucia
by the “Molly N. Jones” to take
command of his schooner the
“Rose and Butter.”



Decision

Confirmed

A decision of Mr. C. W. Rud-
der, Police Magistrate of Board-
ed Hall, was confirmed by Mr. G.
L. Taylor and Mr, H. A, Vaughn,
Judges of the Assistant Court of
Appeal, yesterday, Mr. Rudder
fined Hubert’ Blackett of Max-
well, Christ Church, 25s when he
found him guilty of having in-
flicted bodily harm on Druscilla
Ince of Maxwell Hill on Febru-
ary 6. Blackett was ordered to
pay 9s, costs.

Ince said that she was in her
ground when she saw a srry
loaded with canes being driven
through it. She told the driver
to carry the lorry off the land
and Blackett, out of whose land
the canes had come, knocked her

down.
Kicked Her

He went on to kick her and
when she tried to escape, threw
stones at her. She had to seek
medical aid.

Richard Brathwaite, the driver
of the lorry, said that when he
was told to drive the lorry off
the land, one wheel went over a
stone and it overturned. None of
the canes struck Ince nor did he
see anyone strike her.

Where Is The
‘Karari’

The Motor Vessel Karari, a smaTi

motor coaster painted grey with
yellow funnel and masts, left
Trinidad at 6 a.m. on May 14 for
British, Guiana, and nothing has
been heard of it since,

The Karari sailed via the Ser-
pent’s Mouth, which is at the en-
trance of the Gulf of Paria, be-
tween Trinidad and Venezuela.







Spoon Shoot, Government
Rifle Range 1.00 p.m.

Tennis Tournament, Gar-
rison Savanah at 4.15 p.m,

Football at Kesington at

5.00 p.m.

What’s on Today |



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

1,200 Workers
Rebuild
Castries

SATISFACTORY progress is
being made with the programme
for rebuilding Castries Mr. Ira
M. Simmons, Labour Officer of
St. Lucia told the Advecaté yes-
terday.

Mr. Simmons arrived overt the
week-end by B.W.I1.A., for the
Labour Officers’ Conference and
is staying at Hastings Hotel. Ac-
companying him was his little
daughter Merle, who is staying
with Mrs. E. Simmons-Howell
at “Martindale”. Hastings.

He said that C.D.C., acting as
Government agents had under-
taken the rebuilding programme
through their contractors, Messrs.
Holland, Hannen and Cubitts of
London and had employed about
1,200 skilled and unskilled ‘work-
ers in the reconstruction of the
town

Already Started

C.D.C., had already started to
rebuild the government buildings
and maisonettes in addition to the
laying of sewage pipes and would
probably finish their assignment
in about a year’s time.

He said that the commercial
area was due to begin, but it was
difficult to specify the date when
the rebuilding of the entire town
would be completed.

Recently, there was a dispute
concerning wages with the St
Cucia Workers’ Union and a strike
resulted, but after an interim
settlement, work was resumed,
pending a settlement of the dis-
pute by an Arbitration Tribunal.

Asked about» the Trade Union
Movement, Mr. Simmons said
that it was proceeding along the
right lines, and for the most part,
relations between the workers’
organisations and employers
had been cordial.

Wage Increases

Recent negotiations by the
Workers’ Union with the Sugar
Manufacturers, resulted in wage
increases for all classes of work-
ers in th€ sugar industry and there

was a standing agreement for
wages and conditions of work
Between the Stevedores’ Union

and the Shipping Agents.

He said that he had also heard a
rumour that Castries would be-
come the transhipment port for
the Leeward and Windward
Islands, but he was not aware
that any final agreement had been
reached on the matter. Mean-
while, as part of the reconstruc-
tion scheme, fairly large ware-
houses were being constructed
along the water front by C.D.C.

Travelling Bank
Collects $13,000

THE Travelling Office of the
Government Savings Bank has
collected $13,305.48 for the last
13 weeks from sugar workers at
the various estates throughout ¢he
island. This amount was from
608 deposits including 89 new ac-~
counts,

For the corresponding period
last year, the Bank collected
$12,296.68 from 720 deposits of
which 200 were new accounts.



The amount received by the
Bank this week during its tri-
weekly visits to the country was
$948.65 from 39 deposits includ-
ing two new accounts,

The Bank goes out

again
Monday.

on

—_——— -——_—

DID NOT STOP: 40/-

GEORGE E. MAXWELL 0!
Welches, St. Michael, was fined
one month’s imprisonment when
he appeared before His Worship,
H. A. Talma yesterday for not
stopping at a major road while
driving the car M—333 on April
16,

B.G. Pensioners
Kick

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN
British Guiana’s Government
Pensioners met on Tuesday after-
noon and supported a motion
asking the Government for im-
proved financial consideration.



HE. Will Open Empire
Week Exhibition

—At Combermere School }

HIS EXCELLENCY the

Governor will open the

Empire Week Exhibition at Combermere School Hall at
10 a.m.-on Wednesday, May 24.

The Exhibition is a competition among the schools of
Barbados portraying by means of posters and projects,
schemes, scenes, and attractions of Commonwealth terri-

tories and historic events in

Jamaica
Worried Over

Unemployment

THE NEWLY elected House of
Representatives in Jamaica is seri-
ously considering the unemploy-
ment situation, and a Committee
comprised of all members of the
House has been appointed to study
the several aspects of the situa-
tion, and to formulate plans for
the amelioration of conditions, Mr
G. H. Scott, the colony’s Labour
Adviser told the Advocage yes-
terday.

Mr. Scott arrived here earlier
in the week for the Labour Offi-
cers’ Conference and is staying
at the Hastings Hote).

He said that there was a large
increase in employment in the
sugar industry .due to its expan-
sion, as Well as an increase in in-
dustrialisation which was _ fos-
tered by legislation in recent
years, and stated that the trend
was to improve industrialisation
of the island,

The mining for bauxite had
opened up a large vista for em-
ployment. Construction work had
already started and in another
couple of years, it was hoped that
a shipment of bauxite would be
in full swing.

Mr. Scott said that much em-
phasis was being laid to improve
the cattle industry which would
cause an expansion in the milk
industry both as regard to produc-
tion bf raw and condensed milk.

The recent tourist season had
been a bumper one and they were
looking forward to a summer sea-
son as well as the usual winter
one.

The banana industry was on the
upward trend, and the “Lacatan”
was being used to replace tthe
“Gros Michel” which had suc-
cumbed the incidence of Panama
disease,

Mr. Scott said that with a de-
termined effort to solve the un-
employment problem, there was
much hope for the future of the
colony.



St. John Member

Of Association

MR. B, C, ST, JOHN, master of
Physical Education at Comber-
mere School, has been accepted as
a member of the Ling Physical
Education Association, England.

This is an assoclation of teach-
ers’ training in the theory and
practice of physical education and
is the only one of its type in the
British Empire.

TWO THOUSAND bags of rice
arrived in the island yesterday by
the Schooner Frances W. Smith
from British Guiana. This schoon~
er also brought 600 bags of char-
coal, 12 tons of firewood and 75
12-fooet wallaba posts.

Schooners Reginald N. Wallace
andr Anita H. which also arrived
from British Guiana, brought

1,000 bags of charcoal, 279 tons of
firewood and 28 wallaba poles.

3 Trinidadians
In Police Sports

THREE members of the Trini-
dad Constabulary will take part
in the athletic sports of the Bar-
bados Police Force which will be
held at Kensington on May 23 at
3 p.m,

An addition to the usual attrac-
tions will be an obstacle race
which will include a “greasy”
chute.

At the end there will be a March
Past of athletes after which the
Police Band will beat the Re-
treat.

There will be a roped-in en-
closure for invitees.

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the growth of the Empire.
The Governor will be met by a
Guard of Honour of Cadets, Sea
Scouts, Church Lads’ Brigade,
Guides and Rangers each, in
charge of an Officer, under the
command of Capt. D. R. Perkins.
die will then enter the School
Hall and declare the Exhibition
open to the public.

There are 25 entrants in the
two divisions—Senior and Junior,
while last year there were only 21.

Semor Division

The exhibits in the Senior di-
vision will be posters mainly
depicting “The Sugar Industry,’
“Beaches of Barbados,” “Barbados
as a centre of Education and as a
Health Resort,” “Winter Sports in |
Canada,” “Cathedrals in Eng-}
land,” “Sights of London,"!
“Trooping of the Colour,” etc. |

The project schemes exhibited |
in the Junior Division will in gen- |
eral depict such items as “The!
struggle between Britian and|
France in Canada,” “Capt. Cook’s
voyage in the Pacific,” “Christo-
pher Columbus’ discovery of the}
New World,” “Occupation of New |
Zealanders,” “Growth of Settle-
ment in Australia,” “Settlement
of Barbados,” “British expansion
in the West Indies,” ete,

There are eight entries in the





Senior and 17 in the Junior. The
prizes for the Senior will be:
First Prize £8, Second £4, and
Third £2. Those for the Junior
are; First Prize £8, Second £4,
Third £2 and Fourth £1: A small
number of Consolation Prizes

will be given in Junior Division. ;

Police Band

On “viday May 25 from 3.30 to
445 p.m, the Police Band under

Capt. C. E. Raison, A.R.C.M., will
give a concert after which the
lowering of the Flag will také

place at 5.00 p.m.

Mr. V. B. Williams, Secretary of
the Barbados League of Empire,
told the Advocate that the Com-
mittee had gained much experi-

ence from their first Exhibition
given last year.
He said that it is anticipated

that the forthcoming Exhibition
wilt be far above the standard of
last year’s.

Obituary:
Mr. A. G. Howell

The death occurred at hig resi-
dence, ‘Ulsdale,” Pine Road, hern|



terday of Mr. Alleyne Graham
Howell, a former Registrar of the}
Imperial College of Tropical Ag-|
riculture,

Alleyne Graham Howell was the
gon of the late John S, Howell, a
former Colonial Treasurer of this
island, He was educated at Har-
rison College and entered the ser-
vice of the Imperial Department
of Agriculture under Sir Daniel
Morris ane Sir Francis Watts,
When that Department was
merged with the Imperial College
of Tropical Agriculture, Mr, How-
ell who was Chief Clerk became
Registrar of the College from
which post he retired years ago.

He was married to Miss Elsie
Packer, eldest daughter of the late
Mr. Lewis Packer, Parochial
Treasurer of St. Thomas,

His funeral took place at St.
Michael’s Cathedral yesterday
afternoon in the presence of a
large and representative gather.
ing

To his sorrowing relatives the
“Advocate” tenders deepest sym-
pathy.



FALK OIL STOVES

FLOOR MODELS-?, 3 & 4 BURNERS
TABLE

IN VIEW OF THE UNCERTAINTY OF THE GAS
SUPPLY MAY WE REMIND YOU THAT WE
HAVE A COMPLETE RANGE OF

including

WITH 2 BURNERS

YOUR INSPECTION OF THESE HIGHLY
EFFICIENT AND VERY POPULAR
COOKERS IS CORDIALLY INVITED





HUMBER CYCLES
HAVE ARRIVED

BOOK YOUR ORDER NOW!

ALL

_ TELEPHONE 2364

CYCLES WILL BE READY FOR
DELIVERY WITHIN A FEW DAYS

REMEMBER it’s



HARRISON'S rox HUMBERS









GEORGE PAYNE'S

IS

GOOD COCOA —







10, I,

Such Perfect

Blending can only

be achieved by

HARMONY PEARL NECKLETS ©

Single Strands
Double Strands

ici Oeee
Jot SEM

Fitted with very attractive clasps



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12 & 13
lai al altace OAD STEEN :

BROAD STREET.

ill



LONGER LIFE
MORE POWER

LOWER RUNNING COSTS

with

BEDFORD

COMMERCIAL
To Yeu See them Everywhere.



ROKERT THOM LTD.

VEHICLES

COURTESY GARAGE.













———,!









SATURDAY, MAY 20, 1950
ST aR











BY CARL ANDERSON

sitio”

OF THE KIDNEYS RESTS HEALTH
HAPPINESS ~ LIFE ITSELF. /

FOR IF THE KIDNEYS ARE
FAILING IN THEIR IMPORTANT
DUTY OF REMOVING EXCESS





N WE ARE RLESS
PREVENT SICKNESS.

EVEN INSURANCE COM=
PANIES WONT INSURE A
PERSON WHOSE KIDNEYS
> ARE NOT RIGHT —

Ain





FOR HEAL T

TO? per 1/2 LB. TIN.





- THAT BLASTIN POWDER WILL BLOW
THE STASE OUTO! THE Way,
THEN THEY CAN RIDE

THROUCH THE CANYON!

\





MAM ‘ZELLE WHISPAIRE!
+e2tS EES ZE GARCON.





Fabuc... when ticy handle its exquisite texture . . . they
want to fashion it into a garment lovely to wear. For the
whole range of ‘Celanese’ Fabrics holds such promise
— ‘Celanese’ Sutin, ‘Celanese’ Crepe, ‘Celanese’ Taffeta and



‘Celanese Celshuag’. Lo .. for them, and visualise their per-

fection when made- Z p, f ~_ Yr
: p J oie » Fabri BISCUITS ssixor seus
| , Obtainable from all GROCERS & DRUG STORES

Your money buys more in

THAT BUTLER MAGGIE HIREO
1S CERTAINLY STUPID / HE
STARTED TO POLISH THE
PIANO THIS IAORNIN' WITH
7 SANDPAPER!
| s
\ 3












MY! THIS IS A LOVELY PART
VVE GOT IN THE PLAY OUR
SOCIAL CLUB IS GIVING-NOW

LET'S SEE IF T KNOW My !









« MORRIS
TONER

MORRIS OXFORD
Seats five, 41 h.p. engine.
Independent front

wheel suspension, <<
Lockheed hydraulic








ou _ Cape: 1999, Kitz Bearures Spudicate, ne. 9





wa Er sO eee brakes, Over 10
att es ee cubic feet of
RIP KIRBY luggage space.



THAT'S OUR LOOKOUT...
RING THE BELL... IF HE
ANSWERS, TELL




Rit mg _—_—
“It feels as if there's always some- — “*His sight is fine!" says Doctor. The
thing in my eyes,” cries John. Mother trouble is inflammation caused by
worries: “Oh! Is his sight alright? glare and dust. | advise Optrex.”





. AS
ran oO reine!
which makes this car a
Morris masterpieces.






k, to steer throug!
Sait and to garage.
Petrol consumption
35-40 miles per gallon.

s in bathes Well!” says Mother some days later,
with rex, washing away all te “tm glad we learned about Optex =:
and soothing tiny eye veins. you're a real ‘bright-eyes’ now Job!"

THE PHANTOM, THE

Yo GHOSTWH? 14 | wr Ma AR a oe es PROTECT YOUR EYES |

Low operating expense, Economical maintenance costs. These are
the features which place Morris cars in a class of their own for value. “
Whether you choose the Minor, the Oxford or the Six 9



you will possess a car with engineering’s most advanced features.

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.

Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504






MAKE THIS TEST
The rim of the eye and inner
lining should be healthy flesh
4 colour. if they are red or irri-

tated or the whites bloodsh
your eyes need trearmen













'

SATURDAY, MAY 20, 1950

CLASSIFIED ADS.

Telephone 2508.
ay

DIED
GREENIDGE — Fz Gardiner, of A
Hall, St. Thomas, died at the Geneasl
Hospital last night. His es will
leave his late residence at this
evening for St. Thomas’ parish church.
Friends and relatives ere asked to
attend.
Marie Greenidge fwife), Lionel, Rey-
nold and Darnell (sons).

ee
CLARKE — Y at
Hospitad,



, Laure
(mother-in-law), May and Viola (sis-
ters), Samuel and Simeon brothers)
New York.

WILFRED ARCHER— Late Store-
keeper of 14. Hardfield St. Lodge Vil-
lage, Demerara. At A. Gitter's resi-
dence Corner Lewis Alley and Bay St.
Bridgetown, Barbados B.W.1I., on 17th
May, 1950. He was interred at the
Westbury Cemetery on Thursday May
18th.

John Archer and family.

B.G. Papers please Copy.



—

IN memory of of MRS MARGARET
BROWNE who died on May 17th 1947
Memories are treasures no one can



steal
Death leaves: a heartache no one
can heal.

Sleep on Dear Mother for it is true

You have suffered long and told but |

few
But one who knew you needed rest
Was God above and He knew best.
Mr. Joshua eee Seon te. Nis}
le (Daughter) S.A. x
BR (Grand Son, U.S.A.) Mrs. Lucille
Browne (Daughter-in-law) Mrs. Doris
Foster and Family 20.5.50—1n



IN loving memory of my dear Wife
and our Beloved Mother LEVERNIE
THOMAS who fell asleep May 20, 1940.

For our lost we must not weep

Nor our loved ones long to keep

From the home of Rest ayd Peace,

Where all sin and sorrow cease”

Walter Thomas (Husband), Vera, Mae,
and Clyde (Children),

IN ever-loving remembrance of our
dear wife amd Mpthar KATHLEEN
KEIZAR who was called to higher
service on May 20th 1944.

Time takes off the edge of grief

But Memory turns back every leaf.

Lloyd Keizar (husband), Gwen and
Audrey CARE Ne

Sacred to the “mene of our dear
Father & Husband ISAAC PHILLIPS
who departed this \life May 20th 1946.

We think of you in silence,

No one can hear us weep,

But deep within our inmost-hearts,

Your memory we'll always keep.

Ever to be remembered by the Phil-
Ups Family 20.5.50—In

—_

IN loving memory of Mrs. MARY
HAYNES BELLOT who fell asleep on
May 20th, 1949.

“Gone but not forgotten dear,

Sleep on and take your rest,

Until we meet some happy day.”

Mrs _ K. Grigsby (adopted daughter)
Mrs. Beatrice Bellamy (sister) Mrs, D.
Morris (niece) R. L, Hutson (nephew).



In loving memory of my beloved hus-
band Albert Knight who fell asleep on
the 14th of May, 1948, this month is 2
years.

Yes! still in our memory today.

Thy words Dear Lord we cannot see,

But all is well that’s done by thee,

His death is so fresh today as the hour

he sank away.

He's gone, but not Semen. and wd

hope he is with J

And I trust to meet him a there.

Ever to be remembered by us—Corine
Knight (wife), Carl, Candacey, Colene,
Sylvester (Children); Dorine, Rita, Myri-
am, Mrs. Jackman (Sisters); | James
(Brother) and other family.

FOR SALE

EES
AUTOMOTIVE

CAR—One 14—6 1939 model Vaux-
hall car in perfect condition apply to

Miss C. Reece c/o Mental ital
Black Rock. 20.5 .50—3n .

1 Austin 8,







CARS—1 Plymouth Car,
1 Rockney, and 1
for a pickup.

For Cash or on Terms.

Apply Central Auction Mart,
20.5.50-—-2n, Magazine Lane.

CAR—(1) 1934 Model Chevrolet in
good condition. Owned by Harold Ruck
the first house abeve Christ Church
Church



20.5,50—2n

CAR—

oy pick-xp good types & bat

$225 00
. Wichollf, Kew Road Bank

20.5 .60—2n
good



CAR—Terraplane car, order,
4553.

dial

=





i

PUWLIC SALES





AUCTION

os
I have been instructed by the Com-

missioner of Police to sell on Monday
next 22nd May at Central Station,
beginning at 2 o'clock. Three (3)

Stand-posts, One ‘1) Tube (Motor Hose
Reel), fifty seven (57) pieces of coup
lings, (1) Carpenter Saw, and several

3 —_ . Fontabetle | Other corr of interest DARCY A.
~~ Contains two flats— jovt
= whith has 3 bedrooms each

Auctioneer
18.5 50—4n

oe eee Seiag room. waving ’ eae |
wate the Jarger flat has 5 bed. U SIL R
rooms, dining room, @rawing room etc HAMMER
—, = San 2 pty By recommendations of Lloyds’ Agents
oc. Clarke — will wachane Ghaeee TUESDAY the 23rd at
, 10.5. .50-—4n. y 23 Ladys! Straw. Hs w , Hats, 7 Gents Hats,
cases es, ‘0-0:
AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY—A very] 5.0 Hormone Cran: 3 Misvorn, M45 Tine
a ag Paint, 61 Suit Cases, 7 W.C. Bowls, 7
fixtures. inn Dry Goods, pieces Plate Glass. i
tenery. + SS Sale 12.30 O'Clack. ‘Terms Cash
in ‘Serect. “Apety Emmeaiately. » TROTMAN & CO.,
Thani Bros. Dial 3466, after hours 4188. Auctioneers.
6.5.60-—t.£.n. 20.5.50—4n

BAY VIEW-—St. Lawrence Gap, from

ist. June fully furnished, 2 bedrooms, REAL ESTATE





PROPERTY: One small Property at
Bank Hall Cross Road. Price $2,500.00

————
EVANTON,— Situated at Top Reck,j Apply to D'arcy Scott, Magazine Lane.

Christ Church A modern newly con-
structed Bungalow, having three bed-
rooms, Lounge, Dining Room, two fully

17.5.50—4n
——_
PROPERTY—(1) One Wall House 24 x

tiled Toilet and showers, two servants'}| 14 with Shed Roof attached 24 x 10. 33

quarters Garage. Available from June} Perches of Land
th or] Situated at Prospect St.
A'BEARD,| £ further

ist. Unfurnished on a six
yearly lease. Apply RALPH
Hardwood Alley.

19.5.50—3n

—
FURNISHED WHITE COTTAGE_St.
James



18.5 50—Sn

“Flan Eee
FLAT—Fully furnished, Linen & Cut-

lery, all modern conveniences, 10 ynimutes

walk from Clubs and City_Dial 4103

18.5.50—3n

FLATS: Three (3) unfurnished Flat:
at Abergeldie, Dayrells Road. For pare :
ticulars, Dial E. C. Field 4255.

17.5.50—6n

FLAT: Upstairs flat with 3 bedrooms
running water in each.
Particulars Dial 3696.

28.4.50-—-4.f.n.

—_—_——
GRAND VIEW—Government a =

4 months, July to October. Apoy F

Hutson 8.5. 50. Sn

rina ialchihy ipee naga, Senne
“HOLLANTHIE”"—Two mile Hill with
large Drawing room, 2 bedrooms, Din-
Se room, Breakfast room, W.C, & Bath,
large Garage, Fow! House in yard, a
Servants’ out offices. For
apply Mrs. Harry Forde,

on the Sea, Bs
furnished. 3 bedrooms with all ern
conveniences, gas installed for cooking
Apply Elise Court, Hastings.

28.4.50—4.f.n

clientes tipetipgnsteneincn aimee
MALTA, Cattle = for the month
of June. Apply I. Weatherhead,

Maxwell's Coast hens 8222.
17.5,50—5n

Fn a igs furnished bedroom by
or month. og Bel Air,

Ribesone Gap. Dial 3663
9.5.50—4n

—————
SWANSEA—Worthings for the month
of June and frém the Ist. September.
A fully furnished Bungalow including
a Refrigerator, Radio, Phone, Garage, |
and conveniences. Dial 3578.
25.5.50—3n.



2 Bed-rooms To Ladies or gentlemen
Aprly to Mrs. Puckerin “Cartreft”
Strathclyde.

19.5,50--6n .

PUBLIC NOTICES





—————e—————————

THE SUGAR INDUSTRIAL AGRICUL-
BANK ACT, 1943

To the Creditors holding cerca | aeeee

Against a ee PLANTA’

TAKE NOTICE that Tr. H. E. Doug-
las Trustee of the Estate of F. H. A.
Douglas dee’d owner of the above
Plantation am about to obtain a loan
of £350 under the provisions
the above Act against the said Plantation,
in respect of the Agricultural year
1950 toe 1951.

No money has been borrowed under
the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the
above Act (as the case may be) in

Chevrolet suitable] respect of such year.

Dated this 18th day of May, 1050
F. 4. E. DOUGLAS,





Trustee.
18.5. 50—3n

REMOVAL
Craig’s Garage has been removed

One Willys-Overland suitable a 118 Roebuck‘ Street to opposite) will be ranked.

the Roebuck Moravian Church.

Phone 4683 or 8402.) Husbands on premises

For further} '® be demolished and

laphem, tation)
=| parish of Christ Church

with 2 roods extra.
James. For
to Clarence

20.5.50—1n
—_—_—_—__—_— se
HOUSE—One 14 x 8 house almost new
at Fairfield, Black Rock going cheap.

particulars apply

. E. M. Greenidge,} Also several other Chattel houses and

properties in good Localities. C. Ishmael,
Auctioneer, Baxters Road, or B. Williams,

My Lord's Hill.
20.5.50.—1n.

‘ going cencern,
iquors and liquor
Heense fittings ete in City. Good op-
portunity for right person. Apply C.
Sandiford Queen Esther Shop, Corner
of Marshali Gap, Baxters Rd

20.5.50—2n.

Ree
Manager’s house at Upton Plantation
moved by 3ist.
May 1950. Apply the Ma: er or C.E.
Kinch c/o General ‘Traders Lid.
20.5.50—3n.

We will set up for Sale at
petition at our Office No. 17 High Street,

Bridgetown, on roe
May 1950 at 1.30 GO ger et

ALL THAT two “storied
standing

BUSINESS__As a
breakfast canteen,

ublie com-

Wall Building

Acre of
Flagstaff Road, Clapham. a
The Building comprises : — On the
Ground Floor:— Shop and Bakery, On
the first floor—3 bedrooms, Drawing &
Se Rooms, and one large unfinished
le:
goepection any day on lica
Mr. Joseph St. Hill, on oe Grex "
For further particulars and Conditions
of Sale, apply to the undersigned :—
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.
« 16.5.50—-6n.

OFFICIAL NOTICE
Ta vee THE ASSISTANT Court OF

APPEA
(Equitable Jurisdiction)

DOROTHY CLOTILDA LOUISE
MORRISON
Plaintiff:
BEATRICE ELOISE WILSON
Defendant:

IN pursuance of an Order in this
Court in the above action made on the
18th day of 1950, I give notice
1 4 gees aving any estate, right
or interest or i. ! lien or imeum-~
brance afecting All that certain piece
or parcel of laud (formerly part of a
lorger area of lamd containing by ad-
measurement two = roods,
twenty one perches thereabouts
which formed part of the lands of Mount
Cc Plan: situate in the
and island
aforesaid containing by admeasurement

Der cee) eee Dey ae
a en Se nt bounding on

of F. L. Roberts om lands of
the Eetate of Best dec: or
lands of Milbert Morrison and
an the known as ham

Clap!
Road or else the same mary abut

and bound.
of | Te bring before me an accoumt of their} persons having any debt or claims against

aaid claims with their witnesses, docu-
ments vouchers, to be examined by
me on ahy Tuesday, or Friday between
the hours of 12 (neon) and 3 o'clock in
the afternoon, at the Office of the
Clerk of the Assistant Court of Appeal
st the Court House Bridgetown, before
the 2ist day of June 1950, in order that
such claims may be ranked according

;to the nature and priority thereof -re-

spectively; otherwise such persons will
be ed aoe the benefit of the
said Decree, and be deprived of all
claim oan or against the said property

Claimants are also notified that they
must attend the said Court on Wed-

f J 1950 at 10] distributed to any person of whose debt
eee gain) woven tole” a elaims or claim 1 shall not then have had notice. |
An

o'clock a.m, when their said

Given under my hand this 18th day

18.5,50—4n| of April 1950.

I. V. GILKES,

ee
THE AGRICULTURAL AIDS ACT, 1905. Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court of

To the Creditors holding Specialty Liens} Appeal.

18.5.50—3n | 2#8inst MAYNARDS Plantation, St. Peter.

TAKE NOTICE that I, Thomas E.

marine pinyin asleep
CAR—Vauxhall 14 in good condition. | Corbin owner of the above named plan-

Good tyres.

Apply to Miss C. Reece,] ‘tation, am about to obtain a ‘oan of

“Conamore,” Black Rock between 6.30] £3000 under the provisions of the above

and 8 p.m. 16.5.50—3n.
————————

CAR—One Hillman Minx Model in
good condition.
and painted. Apply Tower Garage
4670, St. Matthias Gap. 18.5.50—3n

CAR—One (1) Morris 8, 1947 Saloon
Perfect Condition. 20.000 miles new
ay. erties owner driven. Apply

« Edghill 4530 or 8102 after 4 p.m.
18.5,50—T.F.N.
CAR — One (1) Fluid Drive Dodge

Act, against the Sugar,
other crops of the said plantation to be
reaped in 1951. No money has yet been

Recently overhauled borrowed against the said crops.

Dated this 20th day of May, 1950.
THOMAS E. CORBIN
Owner.
20.5 .50——3n

For Salle Cond

=—=—=:--—_- —_ ——

equipped with radio and new tyses.| LIVESTOCK

Car in perfect condition. Good as new.
Apply D. Harvy Read, C/o Cute
Bank of Commerce. 65

i
ENGINE—Motor Cycle =. —
& parts. Apply eekiue R.

5... M ‘s

ee Wardhowe ah ogeee| OF

ne ee CYCLE..(4) B. 5S. =

D. A. Scott. Central Auction *
20.5.50—2n.



TRUCK—A Ford 1941 Truck, in good
working order Phone 91-28. XK. D.
Webster 18.5.



HORSE._Malf-pred 3 yr.old “Bhe

cou bp ap a by OTL. out of Call Girl.

B. Gill, Waterford, St. Mieh-

in milk 30 pts. daily.
. West, Hothersal, St. John
20.5.50—3n.

young donkey.
Phone 91-08.
18.5,50—3n



DONKEY—(1)
Apply to D.

One
Webster.

FOUR SMALL MULES,
trucks and harness.
cia St. George.

two mule
Apply 3226. Fran-
19.5.50-—-3n



VAN—V-8 Ford Van Pick-up in good MISCELLANEOUS

condition and in working order, 4 new











tyres, reasonable price. Apply C. Ban- AERATED WATERS PLANT—Com-
g |, St. . 19.5.50—3n.| Plete and in Good Working Order. For
nister, Sion Hill, St. James. 5. ers re ander to 8 oe
DIAL: 2297. 17.5.50—8n.
ELFCTRICAL
FRIGIDAIRE—Large *° ‘‘idaire, 18 C. ANTIQUES— of every description
ft. capacity old mode but recently| Glass, China, old Jewels, Ane Sélwer,
renovated and now in first class work-| Watercolours ee peers Me Maps, Auto-
ing order. May be seen at Emtage| &Taphs. etc., at Gorringes Antique Snop,
Broad Street. Apply Manager Bridge- adjoining Royal Yecht Club.
town Club. 3.00—aA. ).48.—4.i.n.
ONE COOLFRATOR—Owen T. Allder,{ CLOCK— One Large Hall Clock
118 Roebuck Street. Dial 3299. (Ansonia) 8 days. Owen T. Allder.
20.5.50-—2n.
PIPE—One Iron 19 feet long with
FURNITURE One mahogany Dining en diameter. Dial 3063, Purity -
Table (Solid) Seats 6. Ltd. 13.5.50.—%n.

Owen T. Allder. Roebuck Street.
20.5.50—2n.

JOINERS’ GOOD WORK for re-sale
in Mahogany, Cedar, Deal for Household

or Office—L, S. Wilson, Trafalgar
Dial 4069.

POULTRY
POULTRY —









STOVE—One 3 burner perfection oil
stove and oven in good order. For fur-~
ther particulars 2244 19.5,60—2n

—
STOVE—One 3 Burner Florence Stove

20.5.50| and one 4 Burner Valor Stove and oven

Owen T. Alider, Roebuck Street, City.
50—2n.

White Leghorn Pullets | hatching
(Laying) Chicks 5 weeks old, also Eggs} Dial 3063 ,Purity Bakeries Ltd.

12 cents each (For Hatching) Burton,
Pine Road, Belleville. 20.5.50—In.

POULTRY—Pure Bred Barred Ply-



TYRES—Truck and Cartyres in the
following sizes 825 x 20, 34 x 7, 32 x 6,

mouth Rocks, 1 Coek, 6 Hens. Excellent | 700 x 20, 30 x 5, also severai car tyres.

laying strain.

PIGEONS—Several pairs. Black and
Red Carneaux Pigeons. Apply P. D.
Maynard, Porters, St. James, or 2319.



20.5.50—~Tn| Gins. Beam ft.





LIVESTOCK
COWS—(4) young Cows fresh ir milk.



(1) Graded Guernsey, Ayshire pure bred holding 200 Ibs. air.

parents.
9108. D. E. Webster 18.5.50—3n

CN EERE

For date of inspection Phone| Apply D. A. Scott Central
Mart,

Enquire AUTO TYRE COMPANY, Tra-
falgar Street. Phone 2696.
‘ 20,5.50-—t.i.n,

Shamrock” Length 22ft.
in A—l_ Condition.
Apply Ralph Hunte c/o Manning &
Co., Ltd. Electrical ae

YACHT__



(1) H.P. Air Compresser with tank
Price reasonable.
Auction

Magazine Lane. 20.5.50—2n





20.4.50—8n. |] Administrator of the Estate of Montrose %



OFFICIAL SALE

Molasses and] BARBADOS.

IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
APPEAL
(Equitable Jurisdiction)

DOROTHY CLOTILDA LOUISE
MORRISON

Plaintiff:
PEATRICE ELOISE WILSON
Defendant:

NOTICE is given that by_vir-
tue of an Order am Assidtant Court
cf Appeal dated the 18th day of April
1950 there will be set up for sale to
the highest bidder at the Office of the
Cierk of the Assistant Court of Appeal
at the Court House, Bridgetown, we;
tween ie ee (noon) and
o'clock in the afternoon on Friday tne
23rd day of June 1950.

19.5.50—gn| 411 that certain piece or parcel of land

(formerly part of a larger area of land
containing by admeasurement One acre,
two roods, twenty one perches or there-
abouts which formed part of the lands
of Mount Clapham Plantation) situate in
the parish of Christ Church and island
aforesaid containing by admeasurement
thirty seven and two seventh perches o

wnd bounding ot
Jonas F. L. J. berts, on Jands o'
the ite of Scicmens Best deceased
on lands of Samuel Milbert Morrison

the Public

I. V. GILKEs,
Ag Clerk of the Assistant Court of
an 20. 4.50—2n

THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL-
TURAL BANK ACT, 1943.

To the Creditors holding Specialty Liens
against HAYMANS and WARLEIGH
Plantations, St. Peter,

TAKE NOTICE that we the Trustees
of the above Plantation am about tc
obtain a loan of £6,000 under the pro-
visions of the above Act against the seid
Plantation in respect of the Agricultural

year 1950 to 1961.

No money has been vorrowed under
the Agricultura] Aids Act, 1905, or the
above Act (as the case muy be) in re-
spect of such year.

Dated this h day of May, 1950.

Gittens—

R. Challenor & T. A.
Trustees per C. R. Hoey Ae.



THE SUGAR INDUSTRY a pated
TURAL BANK ACT, 194%

Te the Creditors hold

against WELCHTOWN Plantation,
St. Peter.

the above Plantation am about to obtain

o above Act $ eacingt the said Plantation,
nepal the Agricultural year 1950 to

195)

No money has been borrowed under
the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the

Dated this 20th day of May, 1950.
HAYMANS FACTORY LTD.,
wners.
R, A. BYNOE,
Attorney.
20,5.50.—3n.







img Specialty Liens

TAKE NOTICE that I, the Attorney, of
a loan of £8,000 under the provisions of

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

mee ee

WANTED

=—_—



e

SALes CLERK: T. R
services of young lady
Pearances, and secondary
to School Certificate Standard — age
around 18 years. Write first giving
brief details — schooling and business ex-
periences if any. Cau personally twe
days after posting letter and between
hours @—ly am.~2—4 )»m at 2
Broad Street 25.5.50——2n.

YOUNG LADY SEEKING EMPLOY-
MENT as Steno-typist. Secondary Edu-
cation, shorthand 70 words per minute,
wide knowledge of typewritifig. Reply
te E. D. B. St. Lucy's Pos U.lwe

18.5 .50—3n

CAPABLE, EXPERIMINCED, Educated

Evens seek |
of smart ap-
education up

C





person for offce Apply by letter—ia
first instance—Cecrabank, Worthing.

19.5.50— fn

A JUNIOR CLERK for our office.

Apply letter and in person The

c. H CH CO., LTD., No. 1 Pal-

meit. St 19.5.50—8n

BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS —
LTD,

Vacancies exist for competent Radio
Technicians with theoretical end prac-
tical experience, for basing in Trinidad
Salary according to ability. Apply in
writing to: Branch Manager, B.W.1.A
Lid. Street, Bridgetown.

20.5.50—3n

PARISH OF ST. PETER
WANTED BY THE POOR Law



GUARDIANS
A SUPERINTENDENT (female) for
the Almshouse, Salary $75.00 per

month and Quarters. Applications will
be received by the undersigned up to
10 a.m. on 3ist May 1950

A Birth Certificate and al Cer-
tificate must be forwarded.
G. 8s. Cc

Clerk to Poor Law Gui nm
St. Peter.
\ 20,5.50—6n,

MISCELLANEOUS
JOURNALISM

THE ADVOCATE has two vacancies
in its Editorial Department.

One is for a bright young man leav-
ing School next term and anxious to
make journalism a career.

The other is for a highly educated
man of outstanding intelligence ana
ability to write English, The salaries
offered in both cases are as attractive
as can be obtained in BARBADOS
today

So far letters of application have been
disappointing and the Editor is still
looking for the right men for the two
jobs. Write giving full details to the
Editor, The Advocate 34 Broad St

18.5.50—t.f.n.

THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AG UL-
TURAL BANK ACT, 194
To the creditors holding specialty liens









against GREGG FARM Planiagtion,
St, Andrew,
TAKE NOTICE that we, the Executors

and Trustees of the above Plantation are
about to obtain a loan of £2,500 under
ie provisions of the above Act axainst

he said Plantation, in respect of the
‘Asrisstsarel year 1950 to 1951,

No money has been borrowed under
the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the
above Act (as the case may be) in re-

‘High Blood Pressure
‘Kills Men & Women

Twice as many women as men

| fer from High Blood Pressure,
isa 12 2 Prstartoua

disease



20x 2x 14, — 26 x 1%
27x14, — Wx 1
TYRES — TUBES.

OFFICE EQUIPMENT
recently purchased, includ-
ing the following

1—Withers Safe
1—Royal Typewriter
1—Steel Filing Cabinet
2—Cedar Desks
Apply Box 105 or
*Phone 4633 or 4057
20,5,50.—3n .

LUCKY STRIKE
CIGARETTES

Duty Paid and Stamped
by “the Customs

At GRIFFITHS,
Rockley
Phone 44514

NEWSAM & CO,





SSS
spect of such year,
Dated this 20th day of May, 1950. {LS POVOSSOO OPPOSES SOOO.
ARCHER, ET AL, ss

Executors maa ‘Trustees of the Estate toy
J. M. Archer, decd,

Per S. H. H, STREAT





Attorney
THE AGRICULTURAL Alps Act, 1905.
To the Creditors holding jalty Liens
against SEA VIEW Pisntst "i ard Lucy,

TAKE NOTICE that I, owner of
the above named plantation, am about
te obtain » loan of £200 under the pro-
visions of the above Act, against the
Sugar, Molasses and ether crops of the
said plantation to be reaped in 195)

No money has yet been borrowed
against the said crops.

Dated this 20th day of May, 1950.

A. SIMMONS,
Owner
—_—_———————

NOTICE
the Estate of

Re
MONTROSE JESSICA CAIN, DECEASED
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all



5560500057500000005.

the Estate of Montrose Jessica Cain,
deceased, late of Thicket Land, in the
parish of Saint Philip in this Island who
died on fhe 6th day of October, 1949, are
requested to send in particulars of their
claims duly attested = the snternuaed,
Eustace Me~ Solici-
tor, in care of Nadia “Coitle, Catford &
Co., No. 17, High Street, Bridgetown, on
or before the 3ist day of July, 1850,
after which date I shall proceed to dis-
tribute the assets of the deceased among
the parties entitled thereto having regard
only to such claims of which I shail then
have had notice and I shall not be liable
for the assets or any pant thereof so



PPT ATE

d all persons indebted to the
estate are requested to setile their
ness without delay.
Dated this 19th day of May, 1950
E, M. SHILSTONE,
King's Solicitor,

said | ys
in-

POFFO

Jessica Cain, deceased,
20,5.50.—4n %
x

NOTICE x
WANTED BY THE PARISH OF *
8ST. LUCY >

A. Certificated, jenced Auditor,
for the auditing of the Parochial Ac-
counts of the parish, at an annual
salary of £15

Applications will be received

undersigned up to the 25th inst.

DEANE, Vestry Clerk, St. Lucy.
19.5. 50—3n

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE



hes



of Liquor Licénse No

The application of Bulie Alleyne holder (

849 of 1950 granted

Tovenssoreeuesensonounct es

FOR SALE

At Wildey Plantation the
20 ins, x 30 ins. Milling Plant
complete with engine [3 ins.
x 30 ins., and all steel gear-
ing. Three Cameron Pumps,
Evaporator, two Aspinal
Pans, 8 ins. x 12 ins., Co-
loriial Hor. Engine, two Filter

sses and Montejue, 8
clarifiers, %ft—0Oin, dia., x
12ft—in, Multitubular Boil-
er, all steam and water
pipings and _ fittings.

Apply to The Manager.

Dial 2856

ee

WPPEOGG SOG D9S9OT

We offer Two Essentials
to the Housewife.
e

50 Ibs: Choice New Crop
Potatoes for $4.00,

along with

5-lb. Tins Australian
Cooking Butter for $3.90.



HAROLD PROVERBS &
CO., LIMITED.

SIRS

oe eset

© Christian Science }

Reading Room

IST FLOOR, BOWEN & SONS

to her in respect of premises viz: a (Broad Street)

wall building at Spooners Hill, St Hours: 10 am—2 p.m,

Michael, for permission to sell Spirits, Tuesdays Wednesdays,

ee aaoes, ete., <2 wae bd one °

with residence attac! at indsbury

Road, Bt. Michael. Fe ie 10 a.m.—13 o'clock,
ated this 19th day o iy, 1950,

E. A. McLEOD, Saturdays.

To the Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”, Ar this Room the Bible and

Signed; H. PILGRIM, the Christian Science text-book,

Applicant. beat ord Heaith wita Key to

N.B.—This application will be considered | the Scriptures by MARY BAKER

at a Licensing Court to be held at | vot) may Be reed, borrowed,
Police Court, District “A”, on | or purchased.

Tuesday, the 30th day of May, 1950,
» at 11 o'clock, a.m.
FE. A, McLEOD
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A’’,







g Visitors Are Welcome

c





YOU WANT IT? 10:

WE HAVE IT!

WINDOW GLASS

in Large and Small Sizes

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

| (Central Foundry Ltd., Proprietors)
BROAD & TUDOR STREETS



KEEP A
OF

|
g

%
Secs LLLP

3

FIXTURE

6c. each now





THE
CRICKET TOUR

_—_—_—





OOTP OVO OTPT TOTO TTT TV ATTTITTO TTT ATTA A,

RECORD
W.L.

CARDS |

on sale at

ADVOCATE STATIONERY.

PPP EEE



See f

Seecoseseesoeeeeoussosecseses:



























































SEE ALPS LESSD LAD IES !

THE POPULAR

Radiation
Cookery Book
received

At your Gasworks, Bay St.
‘36th Edition

Price Only 4/6

REAL ESTATE AGENT
Auctioneer & Surveyor

JOuUN
bh.
BLABON

AF.S., F.V.1.
(Formerly Dixon & Bladon)

THE FIRM WITH THE
RIGHT REPUTATION,
"Phone 4640
PLANTATIONS BUILDING.

SEE

ESCHALOT

STUART & —e
LTD.

Headquarters for Best Rum.



PODPOODSOS DS IOSFOSFSOSâ„¢

This Furniture

HAS BgBoP IN AT!

POP! go your eyes in gleefu!
surprise at the polish and the
finish the comfort and the strength
of these Vanities and Wardrobes
end Bedsteads of full dengtn
which you can buy today The
MONEY SAVING WAY....

other lively lasting

FURNITURE

Settees Armchairs, Upright, Ber-
includes Morris or Tub Rockers,
Settes or Armehairs, Upright, Ber-
bice or other Easy Chairs, Dining
Cocktail or Radio Tables, China,
Kitchen and Wall Cabinets, Tea
‘Trolleys, Liquor Cases, Washstands
with Marble or Wooden tops, Wag-
gons, Arm and Armless Night
Chair Comfort, very large Book-
case and smart Bookracks
DON'T MISS a POPULAR

1.8. WILSON

TRAFALGAR 8T. — DIAL 4009



PLASTIC
RAINCOATS

IN ALL SIZES, COLOURS.

$2.21

THANTS

Pr. Wm, Henry & Swan

Only each,

THE BARBADOS GENERAL
AGRICULTURAL SOCIETY

COMPETITION

Design for a new Catalogue
Cover,

PRIZE $25.00

—_———

Designs for a new cover for thr
Prize List are invited The 1950
Exhibition masxe the Centenary of

the Society and the design se-
lected by the judges will be used
for that Exhibition and thereafte
The copyright will beeome the
proverty of the Society

The requirements are as under

) Designs uring up to two
blocks will be eligible. Black
is to be considered a colour
Special attention should be
paid to economy and sulta-
bility for printed reproduc-
tien The ues of coloured
paper should also be
considered

2. The size of the devign muat
be 7% Inches by 12, and
should be done on good

quality paper or card.

3. The lettering to be incorpor-
ated in the design should
be as follows:

THE BARBADOS GENERAL

AGRICULTURAL SOCIETY

INDUSTRIAL EXHIBITION
Prize List

4. A blank space must be left
for the insertion of the date

5. No signature is to appear on
the design.

6. The design must be packed
fiat and must be accompanied
by a sealed envelope con-
taining the name and ad-
dress of the designer

7. Designs are to be sent to the
office of The Barbadow
General Agricultural Society

&. The closing date of the Com-
petition is June 30th and no
designs will be considered
eligible after that date

If no designs are suitable for

use the judges reserve the right
to withhold the prize. If any
further explanation is required
pleswe write The Hon. Secretary,
The Barbados Arts and Crafts
Society, Queen's Park







LAMAR OTAETO NILE

3”





!
|
|
OOOO CSSD SOOT CIOS GOBO UID DOOD HS SIOVODS9OCOSG,
|
\



PAGE

SEVEN











CIGARS in good hands



London

Here you see Cigars un- and manufactured tobacco, ‘The
packed for nett weighing under Port of London Authority
H.M. Customs supervision, warehouse ‘in bond’ an aver-
The P.L.A. tobacco staff has a age of {300,000,000 gross value
high reputation in the ‘Trade of tobacco. This facility, with

+ @ reputation built on the constant maintenance service

experience of handling vast by a specialised staff, can only

quantities of Cigarettes, Cigars be given by the Port of London,







|| SHIPPING NOTICES

MONTREA )
The M.V. “Moneka” will accept
Cargo and Passengers for St.
Vincent, Dominica, Antigua,







AUSTRALIA, NEW ZEA-
LTD, (M.A.N.Z. LANE)

8.5 “CITY OF DIEPPE” sails
Adelaide May 19th, Melbourne June
fnd. Sydney June Mth, Brisbane June
4th arriving at Trinidad about July 2ist.

-
Zz
Ss



Montserrat, St. Kitts-Nevis, Lond-
ing Wednesday 7th Salling

Thursday 16th.

$8. “PORT WELLINGTON” sails will
July/Aumust, Brisbane early Aumust ae Taree pa Scena
Melbourne mid July. N. Queensland St. Lacia, St. Vincent, Aruba,

Sydney mid August arriving Trinidad
about 9th September
These vessels have ample space for

chilled, hard froten and general cargo t Car nd Passengers
Cargo accepted on through bills of Demian” Antigua, Monteneeet, ae ae |

THintdad and Sailing Wednesday
The M.V. “Cartbbee” will ac-

ioding with transhipment at Trinidad for Nev loadin:
British Guiana, Barbados, Wine yard ond ia ee > sc Moanay

Leeward Islands,
PURNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD.,

safling Tuesday 23rd,

BWI SCHOONER OWNERS’
Agents, Trinidad ibs ASSOCIATION (INC,)
DA COSTA & CO. LTD, Pe
Agents, Barbatios. aaere BS. See





en Alon Stanek

wer ORLEANS SERVICE
ea!"



Arr.
N.O. B'dos
“ALCOA ROAMER” ,.............. rd May 17th May
“ALCOA UNTER” 17th May ist May
“ALCOA RANGER” Dist May 3th June
NEW YORK SERVICE
salle Arr.
N.Y. B'dos
“ ‘Sade . 19th May 27th May
9th June I%th June





ANADL
SOUTHBOUND Aner ee

Balls 8
Name of Ship Montreal Walitax Barbados
6. “ALCOA PILGRIM” April 28th May Ist May 1ith
aoaiges pamioe” = ky Bk
o8..°* aA P y 2a
NORTHBOUND ce "
Arrives
Barbados
a5. “ALCOA POLARIS” May lith For ponenet & St, Lawrence River
“A STEAMER” May 26th For Montreal & St. Lawrence River
‘orts.
“A STEAMER” June 12th For St. John, Montreal and St, Law-
* rence River Ports,
These vessels have limited passenger accommodation. .
ee

DA COSTA & CO, L.TD.—Canadian Service,
RT THOM LTD.—New ‘York and Gulf Service.

HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM:

‘Wowk



Vessel From Leaves Due

S.S. “LORD GLADSTONE” M/borough = -
& Glasgow 12th Ma 29th M

SS. “TEMPLE ARCH” London 13th May 27th May
S.S. “STATESMAN” Liverpool 25th May 8th June

HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM:

Vessel For Closes in B
S.S, ‘HERDSMAN” ae Liverpool as Mae
S.S. “RIVERCREST” oe London 25th May

For further particulars apply to
DA COSTA & CO., LTD—Agents.

SOUTHBOUND SAILINGS
From Montreal, St. John, N.B., Halifax, N.S.
To Barbados, Trinidad, Demerara, B.G.


















Loading Dates
Expeeted
Montreal Halifax | Arrival
Barbados
5.5. ‘Sun Prinee” 2nd May] 8th May | 24th May
5.5. “Edward Greig” 13th May)18th May | 3rd June ‘
5.8. “Sundale” 29th May ! drd June | 19th June

PLANTATIONS LIMITED—Agents

Shooting Season will start to find - - -

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY & HARDWARE
Stocked with:
DOUBLE BARREL SHOT GUNS, REPEATING SHOT GUNS
and CARTRIDGES
at $8.85 per 100 CASH

ALPE PPPS BOSSA IRN CIT

STYLISH LADIES’ and

CHILDRENS’ SHOES

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

DROADWAY wRESS SHOP.



PAGE EIGHT



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



SATURDAY,

MAY 20, 1950



WEST INDIES PLAY M.C.C. TODAY

W. I. Have Only Won One
Of These Games

TO-DAY for

most members of the W.L. team,

dream of every cricketer, almost the world over will aoe

come true—playing at Lord’s.

YMPC Scores
e . e
First Win
Y.M.P.C. seoved their first win
for the season, why they defeat-
ed Harrison Collfe 2—1 yester-
day in a return second division
football fixture at the Park. Mor-
ris scored the only goal for Col-
Jege, while Hall and Straker net-

ted one each for Y.M.P.C.

About 15 minutes after play had
startea, College opened the score
when Morris netted from a pen-
alty. Inspired by this early suc-
cess, the school boys kept on the
offence, but missed several oppor-
tunities. It was during this period
that Archer, Y.M.P.C. s custodian
saved many “certainties.”

Began To Press

In the second half, Y.M.P.C









be

gan to press on the school boys.
and soon drew level when Hall at
centre forward after beating his
way through to the College goal
easily placed the ball into the nets.
Play was now enlivened as each
team tried for the leading goal
About ten minutes hefore play

ended, Straker scored the winning
goal for his team, when he nettec
from close range, after receiving
a pass from mid field.

been described as an
in English life, and the M.C.C.--
Marylebourne Cricket Club—en-
joys a history as romantic as the
game of cricket itself.

Lords, the Mecea of cricket, has
institution

today, perhaps for a mo-
ment or two, before they have
actually flung themselves a
the fray, youngsters will pense |



in silence ere they tread the
hallowed turf, and think of the
giants the game who pre-

ceded them in this arena, and
of the doughty deeds of which
they themselves are the in-
heritors.

And who is to say which of
them are not destined to write
a new and glowing page in the
history of Lords?

So much however for yester-

day! And only until yesterday had

a landmark stood inviolate, The
highest total raised by a West
Indies side in England was 665
Today in its place stands 730)
raised by the eager youngsters
who will do battle against what

can be accurately described as an

all England XI on the historic

Lords,

Memories
And as is to be expected, there

will be strolls through the garden
of memories for many. That 665,
—highest W.I.
terday—were

Middlesex at Lerds in 1939, and

figures until yes-
collected against



N. YARDLEY



Tranquillity
Victories To Homesters’ 6

MORE WINS YESTERDAY
CONDITIONS,
Tennis Team defeated Savannah et al. clubs in all three
games played at the Garrison Savannah yesterday to make
the score 17--6 in their favour.
In the Ladies’ Doubles, Miss M. Cambridge and Miss
C. DeVerteuil (T) beat Miss Ena Bowen and Mrs. A. A,
In the Mixed Doubles the Tran-

IN IDEAL

yibbons 4—-6, 6—3, 7—5.



| West Indies vs. “MCC
THE TEAMS

? a
West INDIES

Goddard,
Rae, Stollmeyer, Weekes
Walcott, Trestraii, C..ristiani,
Gomez, Williams, Jones,
Valentine.
M.C.C.: Yardley, Dewes,
Robertson, Edrich, Simpson,
Brown, Bedser, E., Bayley,

Brenan, Berry, Simms.

is Compton will be un-
able\.to appear for the
M.C.C. against the West In-
dies at Lords. He is to rest
for a week owing to knee
trouble which has been
bothering him, and his place
has been taken by M.
Brown.

Ss.



LODGE OF SORROW

The above will be held by

COURT WESTERN STAR No. 2066
Ancient Order of Foresters

ON SUNDAY 2st
At, their

J. GODDARD

Seores I 7 MAY, 1950,
Court, 121 Roebuck St
at 3 pm

Im Memory of Bro. J. COSSEAU

Members of kindred Lodges and
Friends are invited
Anglican Hymn Books will be used

the visiting Tranquillity





THE PRESIDENT AND
MEMBERS

of
THE EMPIRE CLUB
will be holding their





————

°



















For MARL, SAND
GARDEN MOULD,
and LIME
Dial 4503

=
=

At
THE BARBADOS
AQUATIC CLUB
(Members Only)



















THE FAMILY CAR—POPULAR EVERYWHERE

NOTE THESE FEATURES :

-—-O—
SATURDAY, MAY 20TH
9.00 P.M.

4» The roomiest car in its class. . . seats 6 people in comfort.

—Oo—
Music by Percy Green and «» More leg room for rear seat passengers.

his Orchestra «> Gear change on left of steering column. i it
—o— «. Suction controlled automatic ignition advance, in addition
Admission to Ballroom 2/- io usual centrifugal control for even better peirol economy
at cruising speeds. ;
18.5.50,—3n. «; Silent helical gears with syncromesh on all f re gears.

¢» THE BEST VALUE IN ITS CLASS TO-DAY.

See the 1959 models at...

CHELSEA GARAGE

"PHONE 4264

ERNIE'S

(Members Only)

(1950) LTD.

TRAFALGAR STREET



»«

There will be a Meeting

at 5.30 on MONDAY,
May 22nd.
















Such loveliness

»« in these

The usual Cold Buffet



quillity pair Miss A. Reid and H. Nothnagel won from
Miss D. Wood and J. D. Trimingham 8—6, 7-—5 afl in the
Men’s Doubles A. DeVerteuil and P. Waddell (T) won from



ANNUAL DANCE

At
THE CLUB'S PAVILION
Bank Hall

including

Fresh Cambridgeshire

The teams were:—
Â¥.M.P.C.: Archer, Hazell, In-
gram, Robinson, Drayton, Mayhew

re
in the field were four players who ae
are opposing the West Indies to- we +
day. Jack. Robertson, who came SA”

Taffetas









Ingram, Straker, Hall, Bourpe | t©, the W.I. with the M.C.C. in| F, D, Barnes and C. A. Patterson 7—5, 7—5, 6—3. - Pork Sausages
Skinner. 1948, W. J. Edrich .and Denis} On Court No. 5 where the Lad- ° TUESDAY SsED MAY. 19
Harrogn College: Rosey, Mor | Compton, 8 el Fee cha) is, Doubles "game was, plaved, alee “
rison, Ford, Morris. Squires Savannah won the first set and zs i Th igs from which
gabe, Storey, Corbin, Tudor oa Pinkie decls tne seer the games then went on to 4—4 MASONIC ss aeaceee =e Ce de
eld, Y before Savannah captured Miss Admission Strictly by I these sausages are ma
arris ‘was Tr Today three of them will take bineed, ab ly by Invitation
Mr. L. F. Harris was referee. he field—Robertson, Sims, Ed- Serene, rare baal then |, SCHOLARSHIP Refreshments on Sale are specially owned and
tich——the fourth, Compton, is ab- o 5—2 Lead at Value $48.00 per annum, ten- eee 5 aa ne Mr. d N
t Of Th G t “tn a jfattes et tt In the second or Tranquillity eae Vik soy Loa a eee ee Pree . ei
La : n a quick look a e previous PS , approved by. th ictoria s
8 e Grea M.C.C,—W.1. clashes, records| quickly ran up a 5—2 lead. Miss Poems of Gonlitetioh can be ot George Calling... . Goddard.



cep this Date 4,
show that the homesters have won the:

«wice, and the West Indies once.

Den't forget
+ + bowen then won her service tc iy en, ¢/
Corinthians , >} from Mr. A Warren, ¢/o





make it 5—3, then after a long|B.M.L.A. Society and should be} DANC
Lord Mildmay of Flete, last of Of the other three games one was exchange with ‘several deuces,| returned to him not later than 15th E
the great Corinthians has deaors- drawn and two abandoned through| Miss DeVerteuil won her service| June, 1950. ML oS Girls’ Industrial Union §
ed his name in the annals of rain. for Tranquillity to take the set|13.5.5—4n. ss "GLORTA JONES i

Sports History as an accomplished
amateur rider.

Lord Mildmay devoted most of
his life to horse riding and after
achieving world-wide fame as a
jockey, suddenly disappeared
while bathing two weeks ago.

A writer in the “Times” says:
“His conduct has left its mark on
the race-course, and this last o
the great Corinthians will never
he forgotten.”



Regatta On
Bank Holiday

Lost First

To score a century at Lords is
a distinction, and Lebrun Con-
stantine did it firgt time out in
1900, When the M.C.C. won this
initial encounter. -

M.C.C. won again in 1906, with
two W.I. cricketing figures—C. L
Challenor and P. F. Warner play-
ing for MC.C, George Challenor
made a fine 50, but his team went:
under.

The next two fixtures, 1923 and
1928 were ruined by rain, and the
West Indies had to wait until 1933
to notch their first victory against
the M.C.C, This was a memorable
game indeed for apart from the
actual result, many critics claim-
ed that it was the fast bowling of





THE tenth regatta of the 1950} Martindale and Constantine wnich
yachting season will be sailed on| although not actually “body line”
Wednesday next, Bank holiday off|so nearly apprvached it,,that an

the Royal Barbados Yacht Club.
Handicaps and starting times
are as follows: —









Class No. Yacht Start At Flas

B 482 Circe aaah.” "Red.

D 8 Peter Pan 1,02 Yellow.

D 10 Van Thorndyke

Dl Rainbow Red

i 3 Gem 2

1 ou Calypso 1.06 Yellow.

I 6 Melody

B 3 War Cloud 1.07 = Red,

oe Moyra Blair

B 8 seal

Bg Okapi 1.08

B 481 Fantasy

———

I 9 Dauntless

D 9 Olive Blossom. 1.09 Red.

1 6 Eagle , Seay,

dD 2 Imp

D3 Rainbird 1.10

D 7 Sinbad

V—_—_—————————

Be Invader

I 8 Skippy 1.11 Red.

4 BR Dawn

c 8 Peggy Nan 1.12

ec. 9 Folly

ee Coronetta

eo Mohawk 1.13 Red.

ee Clytie

cn Magwin 1.14

Bt. % Gipsy

B 2 Resolute 1.15 Red.

B 5 Mischief

————

ae Scamp

1 1 Gnat 1.16 Yellow.

TT

ie | Astra

¢ .5 Wizard 1.19 Red,

c Ww Gannet

G55 Rogue 1.20 Yellow

Cc 4 Hi Ho 121 Red.

c a Ranger 1.22 Yellow

N.B..—The following dates have beer
fired for Regattas:

llth Regatta, Saturday,

12th Regatta. Saturday

Frontenac Cup,
1950

ard June, 1950
10th June, 1950
Saturday, 24th June.

H. BLATR BANNISTER
Starter



| They'll Do Ic Ever; ‘Every i Fie

SK ANY TRAVELING
SALESMAN: THE Srore-||
KEEPER NEVER NEEDS
A THING. HE'S ALWAYS
OVERSTOCKED, UNDER-
SPACED AND FULL OF
SALES RESIS TANCE>>~






amendment te the law followed.
“Body Line”

To say the least, said one writer,
“the batsraen were obviously very
uncomfertable against the aecu-
rate ‘ast bowling which made
mre play only defence strokes

‘vas a taste of the Larwved
abides: -

However the West Indies won.
And this is their only win to date.

There was only one day’s play
n the 1939 engagement, but there
vas still sufficient time for Denis
Compton to roll ur a century as
the M.C.C. scored 435 for 7

Yellow. | Wickets.

And there the game ended.
ay
Today, N. W. D. Yardley, M.C.C.
captain will refresh acquaintances
which were renewed at Yorkshire,

Yellow. | for he too was in the 1939 M.C.C.

side against the W.1.

And so were Edrich, Compton
and Sims.

And it will be a battle royal

Yellow. |Played in the best traditions of

the game.

For M.C.C.—Dewes, with a glor-
ious innings of 183 for Cambridge
just two “Ee ago will be confi-
dent, Reg Simpson of Notts with

Yellow. two consecutive centuries—one a

double—in county games already
this season, will take some watch-

ing.

But for the West Indies—Tres-
trail seems to be itching to hit a
ball hard some where, and Gomez
is yet to open his account in real
earnest.

So what of it boys ? Go to it,

—B.M.

SPOON SHOOT TO-DAY

The B.R.A. will hold a Spoon
Shoot at the Government Rifle
Range today commencing at 1,00
p.m. The Ranges are 600, 500 and
200 yards. The Spoon will be
awarded on the scores at 600 and
1500 yards,



!



Aegliered US Pater De





THIS LITTLE NYLCN (TEM )@
{1S WOWING THE TADS
FASTEST*SELLING Te Ds

NIN THE JUNE Ni
Py LING =:
Ow t



MSS

| Miss








a MY INVENTORY'S SO FUL |

During the set, both the Savan-
nah players concentrated . more
on Miss DeVerteuil and another
aspect was Miss Bowen's hard
fore hand driving. ‘

Third Set

The third set was a “ding dong”
struggle and the games went to
5—5 before Tranquillity captured
Bowen's service after one
deuce. Miss DeVerteuil then took
her service to win the set 7—5.

In this ‘set, Miss Cambridge
played a steady game from the
base line, and Mrs, Gibbons
brought off some nice drop shots.

In the Mixed Doubles on Court
No. 2, the Savannah pair played a
steady game in the first set and
levelled the score 4—4 after being
down 1—4. The set ran level at
5—5 and 6—6 and then Nothnagel
broke through with his service to
make the score 7—6 and later took
Miss Wood's service to win the

set 8—6.
Led Visitors

In the second set, Savannah
led Tranquillity 3—1, then the
visitors won th§ next game to
make the score 3—2, Savannah
went ahead by winning another
game and the score at 4—2, Tran-
quillity pulled up and won three
straight games to make the score
i—4 in their favour.

The Savannah pair fought back,
and after several deuces, won the
next game to level the score 5—5.
Miss Ried (T) then won her ser-

vice and Tranquillity took the
next game to make the set 7—5.

Miss Woad played an extremely
Nothnagel’s

steady game, but
angling of shots, experience and
court craft told in the end,

The Weather

TODAY
Sun Rises : 5.38 a.m.
Sun Sets : 6.14 p.m,
Moon (First Quarter) May

: 7.00 p.m.

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington)
ins.
Total for month to yester-
day : 3.08 ins.
Temperature ( Max.) 86.0 F.
Temperature (Min,) 72.5° F
Wind Direction (9 a.m.) S.E,
(3 p.m.) E. by s.
Wind Velocity 7 miies per
hour
Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 29,861

02

29.945

—— ~~





ait Jimmy “Hatlo |

I TOLD You NO! Y|

NOW T COULDN'T EVEN b
Sot HAIR SIN ANOTHS?
4 HAIR NET wit

BULL DOZER INO ae"
as NOP LEN AR
a



i









AAAI ‘*

x well known as Nurse Jones at
x ST. LUKE'S GIRLS’ SCHOOL
R in aid of St. Luke’s Sunday School
Â¥ on Saturday night May 27.
JUST RECEIVED Transportation supplied 3 am. \
Music by the are leading %
ee Orchest: 9
SUBSCRIPTION. tf 2/-
BAYER’S ASPIRIN “20.5:50—1n %
ALIBORANGE LOCOSSSSSSSS
CVOODGEESEHE
DESCHIENS SYRUP PPPS RROSLE SSS
PHOSFERINE TONIC WINE x $: . re
MUSTEROLE $ priu Rane, Ain
ae On Friday night aang as 1950.
GLASS SYRINGES (Male) PRIZE DANCE
Also First Rory Pn Prize Dance
Two HYDROMETERS for ever e@ n aid of Charity
Testing Rum Pa e

‘ MR. MICHAEL. BELL
Music by Mr. Percy Green's full
Orchestra, with the West Indies
famous high spots crooner at the

Mike Also added attractions
ADMISSION; :: 2/6
Bar and Refreshments

Good seating accommodation

POO PSIOS



C. CARLTON BROWNE

Wholesale & Retail Druggist @
136, Roebuck St. Dial 2813

$OO966996669666755920656 OLSON

xe POC EVPP OO POPP PESO LOSESOSSOOP POSSE OOP IPO
. x
x 8
. x
“ .
‘ ¥
. s
% %
x x
%

SPOS SEOOSOES

SDOOCSOSSSO PSPS SP9GOS

SERALDINE

13) Ol).



oF

ASO SG OLLIE SOOO LOGE

GUADELOUPE

EVERY





ANNUAL FETE

(CENTURY OF FASHIONS)
1850 — 1950

Under the distinguished patronage
of His Excetlency the Governor

and Mrs, Savage and
Sir Allan and Lady
Collymore

i be
QUEEN’S PARK
— i =<
Wednesday ae 24 (Empire Day)
3.

00 p.m, .00 p.m.
DISPLAY ND ‘SALE OF WORK
3.00 p.m. to 6.00 p.m.

STALLS
Handicrafts, Household Re-
quirements, Sweets, Preserves,
Lucky Dips and Novelties,
Cakes, Sandwiches, Candy
Floss, Ice Creams, Iced Drinks.
Light Dinners and Suppers

ATTRACTIONS :
Costume Parade so “E18 pa
Fashions, 1850—195 15 b. m.



(Steel Shed) - 6,00 p.
(By kind permission 2 Pig
Representative—Mr. H. Risely-

Tucker.

Flowered Taffetas 37 ins

ALSO
White Novelty Crepe

wide_.__.__.$1.48

7.00 p.m.

(By kind permission of the
Director of Education)

Popular Band Concert will be
rendered — arranged and

in two designs
conducted by Capt.

Sues a the Steel Shed " 3
Co - 36 ins wide per yd $1.71
By_ kind permission | of the
Corp laae of Police, Col. _
T. Michelin, aa Police
Band under Capt. C. Rais-

on, will be in Restate,
Merry-go-Round Wheel, and other
Games
ADMISSION :
ADULTS . ets re
CHILDREN & Nurses
GATES open 2.30 p.m.
Buy a Ticket
WINNERS of aoe Numbers in

prize
ADULTS (only Ist Prize £10.88

id
G. WILLIAMS,
General weer:

1/-
. 6d,

CAVESHEPHERD&. Co, Lita

10, 11, 12, & 13 BROAD STREET



SPECIAL FOR LADIES

in Black Patent
or White Nubuck

$5.25










The Amateur Athletic
Association of
Barbados
+

BIG
INTERCOLON/AL
CYCLE & ATHLETIC
SPORTS MEETING

at KENSINGTON





THE BRITISH |









OVAL



(under the distinguished

Patronage of His was eon SHOE CO. LTD.

SHOEMAKERS TO THE WORLD.

——

s







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









WHIT-MONDAY, MAY
THURSDAY, JUNE 1

29,

BE WISE - ECONOMIUISE.

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

See Pearl Gooding & Graco
Cumberbatch in action.
Heats at 3.30 p.m., Tuesday,
June 28rd., 1950

Tickets on Sale at Civic

USE

BOW RANITE
ANTLCORROSIVE PAINT

THE PROVED, PROTECTOR OF IRON AND STEEL
GOES FARTHEST



RP













m eta i Fl anata ate : BY Society daily «> LASTS LONGEST
5 1iN DOL Lt ? Days 2 ae - i
Be Bur elEN YOU FINALLY Mey : ial Caan ee Dews cave a J i eer (Vee eee vanoin: One Gallon will cover 700—1000 sq. ft.
er NICK HIM FOR HALF AN ON “HE COUNTER FOR SATURDAY’S pay |
iv '

ORDER BLANK OF ITEMS,
HE HAS TO HAVE IT THAT
_ PRG ArTERNcon!

Supplied in - - -

PERMANENT GREEN
RED, GREY, BLACK and
SUPER BLACK (Heat Resisting)

BRITISH

BUSINESS! HERE! CALL ‘EM LONG- ) { PHONG. |
~, DISTANCE AND SHAKE 'EM uP! Cos

:)

Kensington Stand, 3/-, Geo.
Challenor Memo. Stand, 2/6,
Uncovered Seats 2/-,
rounds 1/- Daily




“THANX to JOHN K.HORNIK,

<=

MEETING, HAYNE AND > in Tins of Imperial Measure.
> MARKET STREETS, Lower Broad St.
Dp t
CRLESTON, Bridgetown, J. W. MAYNARD, Phone 4456 oan

Hon. Sec





WILKINSON & HAYNES &, LTD.

Barbados.



—



h







;





Full Text

PAGE 1

1 S .1 i II r iUi • M .. • a l.?o. Barfraftas fluuneate Prlrr; FIVE u:\is Year 5.1 WEEKES BREAKS HEADLEYS RECORD Housewives Support W.l. In Sugar Battle (I rnni Otir Own ( nrresrMHidcnl 1 LONDON, MB* 19. Till. BRITISH HOI S8W1I E LKAQU1 hava iacMMl to ICtlvc it.iil in Ihe Wcsi Indie* iifch| to secure a new mgai HWemMt On r'ridn> when H.tV.I. delegates inecl reprcNiui.ili*. a .il Colonial (Mine BMhm o( the LMGIHCUM itiii placards, railing upon II.M.O. lo reconsider Ilic-ir oiler will intrude up mid down the slreei outside. The OssssMoj) tfl urn out IhiDCtMII was taken Hotai, LMdo I A I delegates met a represenlnof the H< Laagaa. i \w. raaetaitteaai calling upon li :.!G. were passed by the i %  .heir r*> > toward! 11 W.I in %  nt .i remunerative price for all ir that tha wi can produce: and In this H.U.I to lire slanda.u M .... worth) of those who live under UK BrMMi Cr.iun 12) To meet %  Brittah houv 1 'ho whola of U lo !* %  laken u|> I ) %  %  %  i i' I tie League i ; %  %  K %  i. al tatlon in -*11 pi | K %  %  %  omlna (i m i Q f Si. Lucia Worried Over Costs Of Reconstruction it May 19. of a rare plan'. The iiuiple found lha plant i look a specimen thought to iri> unobtalni ii tha world. Tliey ended their livt %  on Thursday, nailing lor tha r s ,-\ tlnlqua. Ind i %  mlttee wl kh a • 41 •'• %  mil %  .\ Kobert Barker, Mr. Ednn and ad.ti a memorandum for praamtatlon I HM.O Stow Given Rousing Send-off irmni our Cormpotulvnt • CASTRIES. May 19. Htl Honour the Adminlstrnlor, Mi. J. M, Stow wai given a rouaing send-off on Thursday. 1-irge I ItUrd of llonoui. officials, II Ol the pubi i northern wharf u, ihow %  pg itlan for one of the mo %  ever had. rj playing lha peopto he govm nad Hi i aptali Ml lha Intar lonlal erlckal Cork Cup team to lion,mi, .liar player •d in La'IViinifc H well as cnptalnlni a team at cricket against the Seamen's Trade Union. Coau-LarUgua. brother of Justice A. R Cools-Larliguc of Un| Adniiinslrulor Co-ordinalor Should Be American I ()•; in IN. May 19 < hii'f co-ordina%  new Nnrlh Atlantic %  manent exeeuUve con.;tiol Mi ol*lci:dlv brouah' now li^ %  :tl. Washington, otaervern n i %  It m regarded as certain th.>t the Co-ordmator who will ..Iikilrj ba ha tad ha tha 12 dapuUna a* their chairman, will be an The raaaon tot UnV 1 not only that lha t-'int"! .st;it-^ oeninii SCORES 304 AS W.L HIT 730 VS. CAMBRIDGE Unfit* Priest Consecrated In Rome %  who walked out %  1 remony In 1 bei nua he did a" for the i.ite.l ,111 inti rvention % %  CardhM Inrdnter, Auhbubop of I ii the ceremonv III the Church of Santa Maria. Monalgnoi Jachjrm, whose re' '1 % %  % %  appointment wan I'",xii. wai %  -1 Iii the %  in office bold! lha ught or \1 III he it one of Ihr mull*el mm *\rt to have hr-Id thio % %  % % %  He raealTad the 1 1 % %  M.ir.mc.1 whi.h .,. Taaaaa Maea i"ik urch oi Santa Maria i< tha Uatorlc raUgloui caatra ol tig Unman Catholic* and It. intln;.it. [v connected • ilh the Austrian Chur. h .ml |.i111 \ 1,324 RLNS REGISTERED FOR ONLY 7 WICKETS CAMBRIDGE, Hay 19 AS WA8 EXPECTED from the start, the game between Cambridge University and the West Indies ended In a draw at Cambridge, but not before further additions were made to the list of new records. Six Golden Rules CHKI.MSroRD, RSSFX COUNTY. St. Marys fellowship of tireal Walthum near Chetautord agreed on these six golden rule* fo ( marriage: 1 A hei B Tolaranca Partm rahlp Mutual tiiiai. To gtva aratac Il i dua To io.iuu..in pride in I and OIIP'I ap(' %  •> i %  111. i davalon outatda tali r .!. %  •* The pitch, always almost farcically favourable to batsmen, did not suffer from Iwo brief apells of rain and the match yielded an aggregate of 1.324 runs While seven wickets Ml. Maiden oven in the three days numbered only Everton Weekcs and Frank Worrell took chief honours fur the touring team, who passed the huge University M „re with three men out and reach e d the highest lolal In history bj a vlaitfng Weil Indies side Thl. pair. In addlnc 3U In three hour* u.il three quarters %  wl a record for aa* Weat Indlen wicket IN thin re*nlry. "ih 304. enjoythe FA'EIITDN WEEXEC match at the Oval, Londhn 1 Big 3 Call For j 13 Russian Completion Of j Ships Vanish Austrian Pacl In Atlantic Hungary's South Africa Should Must Go Place Territories Under Trusteeship Says Hague Court Judge LONDON May 19 IlriUiti loday 'leniumi. call or Janos Nagy. Hi altachp at III'Hungarian l.ec.ilic.n In U •' haiidnl. lo Ihi' Hunaaii... i ARBITRATION I -. pondml • CASTRlsB, M Mr. J of the Lo •moo lo Fit :il arbltratoi of Gov... I nion in connec. '. January t§ paid by CDC The %  UuaJon now tUpanda on •. Orantli. A .. ka will ba reure%  :mt ponttion in ma mJ'iihe lintl>h Ot w arn m ant Hid that I M. Nag. mil h date as should be fixed < bv Hungary for the departure of tha thri %  i mbora ol Uw British Ln Budapatt, whose expulsion was ordarad thl week The Foroigi, Ofllca announced this moming th.il Hungary bad %  tha Hi'iti h f a git Ion In Budapest to be persoaae nnn iralae wlthout Hating lha • iu %  -. and thai Ihey would be withdrawn in accordance with normal diplomatic 1 practice —Heater of the At' int P but also the appointment of on 1 %  i I the out-and-out commlt%  %  ol UM United 8aa fUU-BCall dcfciii % %  of Europe as '* possible under itlon. Ibkberl E. I^vett. former Ol State at the State papartmant, is now being tipped here ai likely eholce —Beuter U.S. Must Assuine \\ orld Li'adership Says Bradley s m KltANt I8CO, M;iv Ifl %  Bndlay, ( ball man ol lha Unit .... could best II %  in what In "this half war" by apt %  nimihg ma vhlch the %  orld had left opan Eoi HUNGARY QUITS W.It.O. BUDAPEST, May 19 Hungjai %  • %  % %  ; %  hiav. .-i -—i Renter, the World Hei was, announciil Ml A Oovarnmeni said the organisa record "waa not H hao failed lo rail level of health of people, and to make result of new med %  iinliiu %  -. i %  i %  %  :,i i,... MM ,1 I, -. rch ;.. all people, it said Reuler. SPORTS WINDOW When llirw tr*n>, m,l *rlir ,. %  .i-.i^ ssaeaaei (••iivBr aaa .<-.ii* utn ai ]. % %  ... %  %  I'-rli* THE HAUUtl. May 19. SOUTH AFRICA ha& a "legal duty and an int. in.. ItonaJ obligation" to place its mandalt' Soutii A-frt i wham II %  Chatrtai I .,| Th t %  lied N %  | | i %  i %  %  '" Mr ..nil Irlrg —RrU r ll'MXIN. Mav 19 an, British and riiiuh Oovaffgananli in a Joint tataOMMf to-day called for Hi. -..illt i>uasthie completion of an Austrian Treaty to bring about restoration of a free and independent Austria and withdrawal of the forces of occupation Mile l nieut -The Governments of tlu I United Slate*, the United Kingdom and Frarice re-affirm that thatf polny with respect lo Austria requirethe earliest possible completion of nn Austrian rtaaly, which will lead lo the iesioralion of a free and lndei>eiideiu Austria. In aceoedanc* with the pledge ivfm In the ii.-.n of November I, 1943. o the wilhdrawal of the forces of ..., upation bll end Ihe three powi ly at any Unw lo settle delay all oulstandlnp ..f the traaty provide-i thai this will definitely bring Tl-.ll II vsiIhP l.il*r-i'.i,ti Klwrk.ul • v „ i SJ.IUI: v-l %  TO HAVR GAMn l*dlr> -l.il>. %  i tm v> v.. j M %  U..I.I.. ii Noih.,.,i >i p. a %  %  i r. p 011 rmese 7 roops Recapture Prome RANGOON, May ! i Oovanunent fan %  lha Air Force and Navy today ecaptumd Prome, a iit.nl. I of resistance ill I %  I insurgents, mainly rcnegada members of the Prop k • i Organization and I had retreated to the %  nh of the River \< .. I,en the Cove nun <'nt rho had advanced from • ted the town. Hi Important town li llfa of Prome and Bbmt 13 milr-t north of It an goon wi r er ,{itured a few day* ago In an %  which started about a ht ago. Ml Communist rclielnl 1 no\ernment al Prnm* the Premiership %  f Thakln Than Tun SecTelfliy ':e"er : d n' the Hurme*e Communl-t P "BOO* PATTItKflON at fcwaasssdi H Itfl '" ia*l Bshaaa aria %  fnr'i Tranquillil* the point I in* issssrsBg Osr Mesia Il.ml.h on louil M J al U IsOllJsnah yesterday evening. lleVrrteull and Maddell. Ihr Tranqullllt> pair, ital the match frem PaUersM sod Baraea f Savannah. fJMrg liea %  J Pope Sees Lebanese HOME May 19. Pope Piui xii to-dv racarrad in cpecinl audience at the Vailran Palace M PhallOOl Tayla. Lebanese Foreign .Minister. M Tayla. on his way back to HI South Ameri'.i. has also wen several Italian hli brief *-:ay In e tr tuli. [Mn wh LONIHiN. May Ifl. A Heel of Russian ,'lihlng vessels %  alghl trawlen. on.l live tugsranlahad In the inlati ..i ihe At innlie loday after passing through the fcViKliah Channel on then wav Iiom the Baltic lo the Black Sea Mindful of Western Union naval the text of the slate1 manoeuvre* beginning in the i.-i'inel on Monday, coast guards kepi a sharp watch .MI the Hammer and Sickle" ships aa they %  learned westward just outside Brilish waters. The tlrsl seven vessels of the llee; appeared yesterday am the Channel with engU mil am unar wav ,.),Mn when I heir 2,900-ton mother-ship Tambov joined them They were followed iodav by nix more trawlers close in Ihe vake of thfirst Ordinary Pa^age Britain* First Sea U>id. AdmlrI of Ihe Fleet Lard Eraser, was fueationcd by ne w paper men iboul the Russian VCSMI leieri.e u t (he Admiralty today, "l think it is an ordtnan ssage of irawlan to tha Blacl M %  ha safi. Asked his views about an unusil flat platform-like construction seen on the stem of Ihe Russian vessels, and whether it ndicated any concealed armament, he replied lauKhinuU thai "' 'i they man bulll ta T up ihe quarters of the capwile Reuter IMIUI agreement on the tre*l> s a whole. If. however, the unwillingness "f the Kov el (iuvi iimi.nl In seltla iii outgtnodlag issues, conUnUM lo prevent the rfsMlllsakwl Of Ihe treaty, the cacupallon will have to be maintained for the ;,..-, nl Hut the three Government* are them'i'lve* prepared to carry out '1 measures as may BrejMrt) I:.ken to strengthen, within the fiitinewnrk of existing quadpartite agreements, the authority of the Austrian QoVsorss. ment ond to lighten Ihe burden f the occupation on Austria —Reuter U.K. Concerned Over Turkey, Greece, I Yr-i.i 1.. ihe Ministry al Industry BIM con lo day I -i clary 0* I I | [ %  (' ippi i he< |a Gl ..'.i '.' %  The central 49 square | arc ahcail. one-third under water. — Keuier Trygve Lie Relurns From Moscow PARIS May 19. United Nations Secrelary-Oen er:i| Tryo'e Lie arrived here today from Moscow, where BO had talks with Marshal Stalin and other Soviet leaders. Acheson Salisfied With Progress lav 19. Hi I.* i. I i veruool for New %  ijd • ',1 oiiraaed the progri %  Tha n %  I .oncer lha work discusson which hrftad nnieemeni cannot bi %  *ald. EIS JOY THIS HIGH CLASS CIGARETTE AT THIS EXCELLENT PRICE 10 FOR 16 CENTS.


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PAGE 1

PACE FOl It BARBADOS ADVOCATE Vn RAY. MAY !0. 1S0 BARBADOS fial ADVOGttE r. i *-=&* f. 1 Saturday, May 20. lKM HO|MFront f'ueurbitfaeeae BY A most curious coincidence Monday's issue of The Times of London contained two articles of peculiar interest to Barbados. One on the Caribbean Su^ar Talks by the Times correspondent lately in Barbados, and one by an unnamed leader writer under ihe title "Grow Your Own Loofah." The correspondent of Ihe Times wrote: "the present superiority of sugar as yielding Iho biggest income per acre of any other crop in the Caribbean is best expressed in a comparison worked out in Puerto Rico. There it is estimated that one acre of processed sugar cane in 19*.y brought the equivalent of 22 acres of corn, |12 of rice and nine of beans. That is a formidable calculation to set against the need of diversifying West Indian agricultural production, I need nevertheless imposed by world economics, by the prospects of world supply and demand and by comparisons of cost and price." This paragraph happily combines both the reason for the West Indian insistence on the importance of sugar and the need for Barbados to leave no stone unturned in an effort to secure alternative sources of income. The leader writer of the Times is in lighter vein. "Some ten years," says he, "have passed since the indispensable accessory for a clean neck, the bathroom loofah, disappeared from the shops . Even five years of peace have brought no return of the half forgotten article, but there remains the old desire for the tingling clean scraped pleasure that only application of the loofah can give. It is regrettable that nature has endowed Cucurbitacrae acutangula or the loofah with a preference for growing in dollar areas. . Now the first point to note is that the leader writer of the Times gives a name to the loofah different from that in the Encyclopaedia Brittanica, where it is written that "the fruits of Luff a Aegyptiaca have a number of closely netted vascular bundle* tn tto perieajrp forming a kind of loose felt which supplies the well known loofah or bath sponge". The second point for observation is that the loofah, as descrilwdln the Encyclopaedia Brittanica does in fact flourish in Barbados and is so prolific that gardeners here are often harassed by the rapidity with which it spreads over the ground. The Barbadian loofah bears n bright yellow flower and is one of a family of 650 species. Barbadians will be familiar with the cucumis which provides cucumber and melon, the cucurblta from which comes the pumpkin and the marrow, and the citruHiu vulgaris which is the water melon. The Barbadian loofah or "strainer" as it is sometimes called, has scratched many an English back and its reputation has spread as far afield as Holland from where an inquiry has been received by a merchant in Bridgetown for supplies on a large scale. In an effort to diversify West Indlin agricultural production, has any effort yet been made to give pleasure to the AngloSaxon back and to earn more income for the island? If not it is worthwhile, before the English really do begin to grow th.-ir own. The leader writer of the Times ends on this challenging note: "Mi. Brown of Romford from seeds sent from overseas grew last year loofahs yielding some 4.000 seeds. These are now distributed throughout the country from Cornwall to the Firth of Forth. The heaviest call was from the Black Country. "I wonder why"? asks MiBrown. Intelligence Tests irin AwuriaiMHi < %  Thunday.i WHILE we a till hm much lo It the real nature of inteWsjanci. it U of very urea! assistant-*' In educational work anri In BOflM fields of medical practice to know how IntatUsjaiM the child or the patient In These measure* of intelligrnrc. which incidentally muil always be viewed with caution, give u an Idea nf an IndivWuari potential, that to any wha! we ma* expect of him. Itii.lliiienee cannoi l. I %  I I in varn; it can oni> M BMaWiaad In relation to knowio-ae. u toH Is so what u the dtHO twecn an Intelligence Teat and a school or university examination: There II an important dim-renco The reliable lntellik>> !•>' will measure intelligence tnrough the medium of knowledge which the normal individual cannot _.old — it is knowledge which forces itself upon htm in the course of daily life The examination measures knowledge which the candidate can all too easily avoid (and often docs — as teachers know lo their cost). Intelligence testing is based on the premise, which has all the appearances of being a fact, that every .normal child passe moothly through a series of stages of mental development until he reaches the age of 16, when this development appears to cease Not only this, normal children pass through the same stages at the same time, so lhat what is imon knowledge to the average child of ten is common to all normal children of 10—but it is not common to a child of ft for example or 1. If by means of Intelligence Test* we discover that a child t 10 L.i' the common knowledge of hl s age-group, we say Uiat he has the Mental Age of 10If on the other hand we discover that he has the common knowledge ead* mi a child of 7. we say that his Menul Age is 7. even though chronological age is 10. We use the Mental Age and Chronological Age of a child to determine wha*. is called his Intelligence Quotient or I.Q. And we do this in the following way:— We take the Mental Age. divide it by the Chronological Age and multiply the results by 100. Let us take an example. 1*1 us suppose a boy has a Mental Age of It and the Chronological Age of 0. If we divide S by 9 the answer It 1. and If I Is multiplied by 100 the answer Is 100. So we %  ay that this child has an I.Q. of 100. This means that the child is of normal intelligence. The I.Q. of a child should remain constant throughout school life, and it Is Important to note that It Is not materially affected by education. In applying this technique < f Intelligence measurement to adults u is necessary to remember that increase In Intelligence appears* to cease nt the chronological age of 18. It may be difficult for many of us to believe that we were as intelligent at 16 as we shall ever be. but the psychologists tell us that all the evidence points to thl* and that only in very exceptional eases does intelligence Increase ifter that age. In fact wc may By Major Glindon Reed Cil.IMMIV REED bee uer, and gain in knowledge, but not in intelligence Sb in determining ute I.Q. ot an adult we take his Chronological Age to be 18 and work out our sum as before. In other words a man with u Mental Age of 16 and a Chronological Age of 23 ha, an I Q of 100 or normal intelligence There are other standards we can use besides the I.Q. for measuring intelligence. The one commonly used now in Eiigiaff*i consists >n converting an Individual's score in a test Jnto a figure which indicates its percentlle rank In the class, school or community to which the individual belongs. It would take too long for me to describe the method now. but In effect the result is that an individual Is usually placed In one of several Groups according to whether he is good enough for inclusion for example in the top 10% of Intelligences, the next 20%, the next 40%. the next 20% or the lowest 10%. This Is regarded by many psychologist* as giving a more reliable assessment than the I.Q. method. Many of the teachers in Barbados have now been trained to use this technique of measurement Intelligence has been defined in many ways. The name itself is derived from Latin Many of you will remember the parts of the Latin verb intellego, intellegerc. Intcllcxl, Inlcllectum — which means "understand". Some of the most Important definitions of Intelligence may be summarised thus — (ill the power of reasoning. (11) the ability to adopt oneself to unfamiliar situations. I ill) the ability to learn. (Iv) general all-round ability, (v) Molher-wlt. Professor Spearman of London University once said that Intelligence has now been gten so many definitions that the word no longer has any real meaning. The Psychology of Individual Difference* owes a great deal to Spearman. Looking nt the more successful Intelligence tests, lie enquired what there was in them that should make them as good as they are: looking at the poorer sts. he asked why they shoui* be so unsatisfactory To pursu> his investigations he used ai elaboration of the mathematical technique of Correlation Correlation Is a device for calculating the I'Xieni i.i which gets of mafKs ->iit; v. | UfSMhCf Fog example by correlating measures of height with measures of weigh! of a barge sample of people, the rrafhemalician t;m express .single numtrlc.il coefficient the to wluome particular mental power or factor which was common to all such performances. In more exact termhe said there must be a General Factor underlying them all. This General Factor he dengnatcd "g" ami by anotner malnematical process he devised method of determining the extent to which any Intelligence Test was "saturated' with "g". This of course is most valuable lor It follow, that the h .(her the saturation the better "he Intelligence Test will be. Francis Gallon, who may be regarded *s the fainer of experimental psychology, had some thirty years earlier postulated that on the intellect iai side man possessed a -general intellectual power" and* "special aptitudes' which he used when a situation demanded the use or his intelligence. The 'ollowers of Gallon pursued research on similar lines. A. the result of his mathematical investigations. Spearman felt justified In saying that there must indeed be a Oeneral Factor or "g" and that in each ability lusted there was also besides 'g" another oi Specific Factor Involved. Unfortunately we have to admit that we are now dealing with a controversial aspect of the psychology of individual differences, for the leading psychologists, both in Britain and America, cannot agree as to how many factors o* intelligence there are. or how exactly they function. One thing Is, however, firmly i-.tublh.hed—thai it is very valuable In assessing intelligence to assume that certain factors do exist. Some of these postulated factors can be most useful In educational work. They" are — (il The General Factor, given the symool %  *" (il) The Verbal Factor, given the symbol "v" (iii) The Numerical or Mathematical Factor *n" (lv> The Kinetic or SpacePerception Factor "k" (v) The Mechanical Factor "m". Intelligence tests never measure any o' these factors in isolation, but always in combination with another factor or factors. For example, one lott may be said to measure "g" plus "v", another "g" plus "It" ilus "m" and so on. One Peep Outside Was Enough For Me gsy Bernard Wirk%lrrJ SALISBURY. IF YOU had to name some typical symbol of England what would it be? I'd VOtg f >i the spire of Salisbury Cathedral. To me. and others, that is England. So on the way back from the West Country we parked our car named Desire (alias KYX2) in the cathedral close. But the casual halt developed into a personal adventure. Within an hour of flopping at the foot I found myself up at the top, hanging like mad to the top of a ladder. It happened like this. A fellow, walking across the close, recognised Ihe number of the car. and asked if I'd come to write about the spire. I said: "No. I've just come to look at it." "Well, you ought to write about it." he said. "We're trying to raise £100.000 to repair it. Otherwise it's going to fall down." So, telling the family I wouldn't be long, I went off with him to meet Mr. B. C. Parsons, the clerk of the works. I noticed some scaffolding, 400ft. up at the top of the spire, but 1 never dreamed that the man intended to take me there. LEANING SPIRE YOU know, I expect, that the spire of i Salisbury Cathedral is the highest in England. In 1864 a colonel preceded me to the '.op with a barometer, and calculated thr height as 404ft. (St. Paul's, 365ft). Later surveys prove he was right to about four inches The spire also leans about 2ft. to the southwest, because the foundation sank when i'. was being built. You can see the tilt from the ground. D.V.SCOTT TO-DAYS SPECIALS a CO.. LTD. at the COLONNADE Tins LADY II XM STRAWBERRIES Tins GULDEN BLOW MOLASSES McEWAVS (Keel Ufcdl BBSS am Orchid Business The Auifral'an orchid industry is boominp again. Not sine? the lush years of Ihe American OI Invasion has the future looked so promlsinp for the many amateur arid pro/esttonal urouiers. AUSTKALIA"S {ummcr Is America s winter, and In those months thousands of lovely blooms %  re air freighted weekly across the Pacific to markets in New York, San Francisco and Chicago. Busy forwordlng agents In Sydney, however, report they are not able to supply fraction of the total oversea demand. Most of our growers concentrate on the cymbldium orchid, which Is less delicate and easier to grow than some of the more exotic varieties Even so. these flowers, which return about 1/6 to 2/each from export, can be produced only after four years of tedious and patient care. Oversea the period Is at least seven years. Sydney enthusiasts maintain Utat within a radius of 100 miles of their city exist the most favourable climatic conditions in the world for the cultivation of cymb'dlums. Their results, which can be obtained without expensive glasshouses and heating apparatus, and are satisfying the fastidious and competitive American markets, wmild seem to bear out that view. Several Flower market agents have taken up orchid export. During the whole of Ihe cymbidlum season, which lasts from April to December, they are crying out for more and more blooms. They also have a worrying Job— boxing the fragile flowers for their long Journey across the Pacific. Each cut stem must be fitted through a rubber lop Into a thin glass test tube of water known as a "feeding bottle." Ilottles and flowers are then packed neatly, leaving plenty of room for air. Into cardboiinl boawa, and taped to the sides to prevent undue movement, which might damage the blooms and render them worthless. The world's best-known nrchld nurseries are situated In England and Belgium. They are mainly concerned with the sale of plants, and thus Australia has been able to enter the market with her flowers. Possibly, in the long run, plants are the best business. There is not so much danger of damage, and no feverish rush to sell your product before it withers and dies on you. Surely there Is no commodity in the world of commerce so valueless as a box of dead flowers. The English trade was hullt up before the war when air iransportation was nol so cflicient as today. The growers, of necessity, were compelled to ship by sea and naturally could only sell plants. Taking the avetagc figure of £ 10 per plant ami comparing it with the Aostnllaii exporters return of 1/8 %  bloom, it will be readily seen why the experienced English growers are content to stick to plant! Although an orchid will flower for many years, you would have to sell a great n.any blooms to return as much n.i an outright sale £100. Remember, also, that some especially bred varieties have brought as much as £.1,000 each. Even nowadays a proved "stud plant" might cost a newcomer £10. Most Australian growers, however, are amateurs who cultivate for pleasure. They prefer to have it that way. If they do numage to make a few pounds, Invariably the money goes In buying fresh varieties to -.TOSS with their own favourites. All the time they seek to create some new shade or new shape in the flower. Orchid growing seems to have a fascination that grips its devotees as strongly as philately or nny other hobby. Before he knows what has happened to him, the %  pan Hma dabblaf often becomes ha moat, rabid adoaet, who knows no peace until lie has grown a new and better orchid Perhaps the greatest argument for the cult Is that nine times out of 10, if he has the patience of Job, the will power of Or. Mesmer and the tenacity of Dick Tracy, that Is lust what he does do. —James Jfod.dae. in Hie Mrlbourfi, Herald. Oar Keadera Say: 1I.U.O.C. And Oil Negotiations According to all the rules of architecture and engineering it should have fallen dewn centuries ago. By modern standards the flirt |! foundations should carry a strdirt of six tors to tf e square foot. Actually, they support 20 tens to the foot. Yet the spire has stood for 600 years It was old wly-'ti Shakespeare was alive. Sir Christopher Wren repaired it as an ancR-m [ monument. It has been set on fire by light-1 nmgi nested in by jackdaws, and manhandled by clumsy restorers. But it still stands, a monument to danru.' design and honest workmanship. The masons who made it were paid Id. a day till they staged one of the first strikes in history and j got a farthing extra. A street in Salisbury called Pennyfarthing commemorates the vie-, tory. Now a mason's pay is about 2s. 9d. an. hour. ORIGINAL BEAMS MR. PARSONS told me some of these things as we climbed up winding stone stairs that workmen trod six and seven hundred vears ago and as we clambered over the original oak beams under the roof, still free of the death watch beetle because the builders knew the importance of light and ventilation. Several things have helped Salisbury Cathedral survive when it should have tumbled down. One of them is the size of the surrounding close, which protects it from traffic vibration. Another is the restraint of organists as they pull out the 32ft stops. The original builders were themselves a bit scared about whether they'd gone too far, and they reinforced the tower and spire with wrought iron. Christopher Wren thought this "ye best smith's work and ye best mechanism in Europe of its age." The ironwork isn't the only thing that is as good as ever. There is an oak windlass in the tower that the medieval workmen used to haul up stone. R is one of those things that you walk round inside like a squirrel in a revolving cage, and when wc appeared it was being operated not by a 14th century workman in a gown like a monk, but by ;i 20th century steeplejack in a wuistcoat and pointed shoes The Editor. The Advocate SIR,—In the Government announcement to the press on the 18th May It is stated that after most careful consideration of B.U.O.C.'s claims, the Governor-ln Executive Committee decided that B.U.OC./T.LL should be offered a licence over 55% of the Island. If we had had no such claims for %  peclal consideration we would have been on Ihe same footing as our competitors, so presumably each of Us would have got n licence over 50% of the Island. This means that the 'special con•WeraUon" we were often l waa a licence over an extra 5r, which would be reduced on taking a lease of only Ul This was the compensation offered for an expenditure of 4> million dollars, and the taking away of leases covering 78% of the drlllable area of the Island. As is generally known Trinidad Leaseholds are co-operating with B.U.O.C. in this matter, but since the lepper Report rec %  that B.U.O T should be given the sole lic. ~. Tl-l. did not put in an applicator ul then own. although they had at least as much right as any other company to do ao. It was however recognised that B.U.O.C*. application also Included TL.L. so that the lease on 2.5% extra (which was the final result of the special consideration offered) had to be divided between ihe two companies, and the nett result to B.U.O f T l.I. wal~ much less than could have been expected if all three companies had applied, but without taking Into consideration nny i-1 aims for past leases and exl-'ndilure The terms as ulated above were a decision from the hlsjjJaW .lathority. and could only be taken as final They were obviously quite unacceptable, and apart from informing the Attorney General of this fnct. It appeared that there was no further room for oagoilation In spite of lhi B we Informed the Colonial Secretary in a letter on May 1st that we would have been prepared to discuss the Qorernment's proposal if a lease instead of a licence hid been offered. and as we had received uu further proposals from Government on the subject, we asked to be informed of the Government's intentions in the matter. On 3rd May we Intimated to the Acting Colonial Secretary that, if there were any radical changes in the regulations under the Petroleum Act 1850. we CfMlU take it as a matter of courtesy If he would so advise us. He rtfUkB i that ha dlu not anlicip.it.U) change In the fundamental conditions applying to the 50% surrender on the expiration of the prospecting licence, but as he dithered that this was one nf the major itumblliiii blocks to H.U.O.C 'TLL'i participation In the negotiations, he would advise If any changes were to be made. It was however not until th. QQH %  ernment's published statement of May 18th. defining the Ni to Gulf, that • %  I.Mined of the vital change in the surrender conditions, whereby one or more blocks could be retained in the lease Instead of having to conform iockerboard pat.. In v**w of the abovementioned appro-ache* to Government it il difficult to understand how they can claim that we were no longer interested, and that consequently they had no alternative but to have negollaled with the Gulf Oil Company, to whom they oflWtd terms which completely reverse the fundamental conditions of the offer which was made to B.U.O.C7T.L.L. on April 24th I am. Yours faithfully. E.G. MACINTYRE. Attorney and Manager. The British Union Oil Company Limited. Heal Wy To DM Editor. The Adeocote— SIB,—The time Is long overdue for Government to take the question of the erection of a deep watst hafcour seriously. Each time the question Is raised, we have experts make a survey and report and the cost is higher than the last NBori an I DM Bjttttei djai HU Excellency In I d from the Throne has asked the House for an expression i I the Chamber of t'ominerce have already express' ed theirs HI: Excellency and the general public await the expression of opinion of the House. If the House concur m the erection and the Colonial Welfare Department are In came i about thi. li the best wasthev can, as not only will It help ihe present unemployment but will avoid future unemployment by the further decline In the number of ships making Barbados their rters for the west IndieI.ABUl'KEK I CREPT OUT I THOUGHT this was where my tour endox;. but Mr. Parsons said; "There are twe ways on from here. One is up the ladder> Oxsteeplejacks have put outside." I crept out to a narrow ledge and looked up, then shut my eyes hurriedly. The to. ladder actually owrhung when it reached the scaffolding The alternative route was up a series of 13 builders' ladders that zigragged up inside thr spire. I still don't know how, or why, 1 did it. but 20 minutes later was peering through a small doorway 35ft. from the lop Mr. Parsons, already on the scaffolding, snid "Come on out. Wonderful view." I leaned out and touched the scaffolding, just to ray I'd done it. and popped inside again. That was quite enough for me. Going down was worse than going up. and when I reached the ground and Desire th* family said: %  Where have you been?" PS—I almost forgot to tell you. The cathedral cost £26.660 ISs. 4d. to build. Now it will t;ike £30.000 to repair the top 20ft. of the spire alone 1 I s HFRF IS VOlR (IIAME select hrsl clati quality SAUCEPANS i>. #. lo. A 12 pint ituaa LADLES SOAP DISHES HOWLS—4 BASINS—4 sizes EWERS—2 slsat %  SLOP PAILS — AT — WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. Successor* to C. S. PITCHER & CO., LTD. OUI 4478 A 4M? -:BECKHTTtl STORES II'#* &f '#! Sfli'i-liiiij .... YOUR TRAVELLING REQUISITES SEE THAT YOU GET "PAKAWA" WE HAVE IN STOCK :— LEATHER SI 11 CASVS „ ATTACHE CASES DOCUMENT CASES BRIEF BAGS MUSIC BAGS (CANVAS HOLDALL) TRAVELLING BAG REXINE CRUISER CASES BROWN CROCODILE GRAINED TRAVEL CASES Stop In TO-DAY and select yours from: DA COSTA & Co., LTD. DRY GOODS DEPT. FOR GOOD HEALTH Wm MILK Pl'P.E FRENCH OLIVE OIL In gallon I inJ & R BAKERY SPECIALS CROWN DRINKS GODDARDS GOLD BRAID RUM GODDAHDS



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SATURDAY. MAY 20. 1950 BVRBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE Service For 2,000 Children At Government House A LUCKY SEA LIFE FOR OVER 35 YEARS — On 13 Ships 1,200 Workers Rebuild Castries A \ DaTOJ '•o h'-' % % %  ni House 4 .10. Hi* 1 %  r jtid Mrs. Savapwwill I* attrnriini while His ill ilallvrr an address ill bt ronducUii I|I(I1.1X1mulely 2.000 drawn fa I Ortanlsnttfi:-'. ('hurt-lies, and Schools of St. Michael and Christ Church and wa* arranaed by the Barbados League of Empire, through their Secretary Mr V R William.* "Fight The Good Fight" will be the opening hymn after which %  Prayer will be said by Rev. E. E New. representing the Moravian Ilntish Guiana would h,iv Tn Lesson for the evening will Jamea 1. Hamphal, actUlf Dwu'.'' !" ^ en „ r, 0, 1 l*" 10 ." a n d L 5 '" '"' :||: ; '"' ,| "' labour told lh<> "atrol Leader C. A. Wal"Advocate" yafltarday. He said that there was expangoing on in the Maj SehniHwtalcU %  >s for the production m B.G. Should Have Good Rice Crop iea.1 by I colt. The hymn Pray That Jerusalem" will then be sung followed -„, by a Lesson taken from Epheslans, ah* nd read by His ExeelChapter 6 lency. Prayers will next be said by Hev. Bernard Crosby, representing he Methodist Church, followed by The Lords Prayer and then the hymn "He Who Would Valiant Be." His Lordship the Bishop will Ihen give his address. A Fanfare of Trumpets, followed bv the iirst i-_ ^ -i • ***** Inlrmliu lii^ii ,-t ,,. CAPTAIN RICHARD SULLIVAN, now. skipper of UM "Moltar M". now IVIIIK in the Careenage, has been a sailor for over 35 years anil tin mt -hips, but ins eu be called a "lucky Ma life". Storms, dislurbaiui a u, hi^h winds and calms h*> has wrathereel with HH M shipWltSoui evei i xperitnetng a serious accident. Perhaps the most serious of hi* adventures ut sea was a 30-day drift watch WtM IsM it-nit ol ealm weather. On this voyage, the vessel r.iii out of food and wate. The crew'did not suffer. llOWVTCI as they caught llsh plentifully mn.l caught rain water in their saili for drinking. Simple Arridenls Only simple accidents as the si i-mi., gaits, minor le.iks and the blowing away I Mills he lias experienced nn In? ships. Once, a small schooner which he owned was wrecked nil Si Lucia, but he was not with the BO that trip Captain Sullivan is now 54 yearn old. When a young Grenadian >l IV, he first went to sea. AUhougn lie has been skippering vessels for the past 20 years. Captain Sullivan got hut Captain's certificate in October 194**. "To-day every person that takes a vessel out to sea. must have a Captain's certlfiHe said that hitherto, rice WTIS CB,e buX 'hat was not the eas-produced mainly by peasant farmwh .V n ,,r ? t skippered a vessel There -. roapi i • in fa mac hi i Mr. Ramphal arrived bars recently for the Labour Officer*' Conference and is staying at the Hastings Hotel Ith the Sullivan told the Ad vacate "In Befor< i the programme. introdiution <>r maehJnaa, heaw that day. any person could jump tractors and combin Before the Lord Bishop gives ir c,ors an' The Blessing". Major Mortal, reh ,I n ' expand iresent|ng the Salvation Afmy. will read the "Act of Remembrance and Dedication" Climaxing the programme will be the hymn "Jemis Shall Reign" during whirh a colleclion will be takes. The Loid Bishop will then give "The Blessing." J^EHS TO HAND Is that Mr. tor of duct ion. their they pr u %  Iiamphal sold that than was generally, a prevail in the colony that the prlM obtained m UM WaM ii • rice was inadequate, bill h %  would not be prepared to say hat would Htrbarl Bayne, ChM operapr '^ r ;^ . fc of the Globe Theatre, has C DC ha ,a k '" received his Cinematograph* Pmconcet, > > Umber, and there ttCttOnlal Ucence from the USA CVCrv hopc lnat ,herc '* uuld M Bayne started electrical studies u vl x ''Kpanslon -n the timber with the Barbados Electric Com,nd str >'pany and afterwards left for the Thei *' WJS ;,n %  '" '"" '' %  ,ort " U.S.A. where he look a cnurse in ""' <" l,,nv '" expand their |roOperating. He U the first Barbaduclions and lh;it .Hid t.ihe ll on .i \'(i> rekardless of the consequence*.' he said. Cabin Boy Captain Sullivan started his senCabin boy on the "Columbia.' a fishing sloop. He has worked on the "Laiuna" am 1 Npe.-dL-rfi". two other sloops, and on schooners "Ronald", "Alfred HUM Oafc Edley". "Row and Buffer'. "Lady Veaner". "Casrern Eel" and cr Booker-Mary E. Caroline" He also spent Hi.m lo receive this licence. little time on the cable ships %  Sotman" und "En'erprUe". With these vessel*, he ha* loucli%  on ibnoal all the West Indian islands and the foreign ports of North Carolina, Jacksonville. (florid*); Mobile. (Alabama); I n di ca tion that with the turn out Bswaiuiak (Qn of lobour as il ... i St. John. Prance. Spa •> niE AHMfeNCE Q: :.Tr. A. J. be able to .uiro. thctr Brookl; and EngH. Hanschell, Senior City Won considerably. Police Magistrate, who is at pies_. ent Acting Petty Debt Judge, Mr, There "an t>een an ln> B.Griffith, Chief Clerk of the Disthc ""'"' ' vtn '"' CBsgl rolltnct 'A' Police Court, was apporfitwho turned out on Fridays. Sated Acting Police Magistrate, before >""dys, Mondays and one other the business of the Court was day of the week In addition t.i begun yesterday. that, there was an agreement This is the first time that Mr. between the recognised Ti.l. Grifnih will be acting as a MagisUnions and the Sugar Pi i trati He was welcomed to the Association for holidays with pav Bench by Mi J. E T. Brancker. for field and factors worker* who llarnstei-at-Law. were present 73 per catf of the Replying, Mr. Crirnlh said that days available for work. Thai 'w he always considered the adjudisaid, was baaed on Uvo (actoTi Break A break of seven years in the BM-tfftl of Sullivan came when he deserted the three-masted schooner "Alfred Oak Edict/' when at North Carolina. He worked there and returned to Barbados by the "Vandyke". From Barbados, he went over to St. Lucia by the "Molly N. Jones" to take ind of his schooner tr111.! BliMcr." SATISFACTORY progw' u being made with the programme for rebuilding Castries Mr. Iru M Simmons, Labour Officer of St. Lucia told the AJverale >. terday. Mi Simmons arrived n.r it,.' an ak-and i<> B.W.I.A., Bn the Labour Officers' Confennc and Is staying at Hastings Hotel. Accompanying him wahis little daughter Merle, who is ataylng -ith Mrs. E. Sunmof.H a' "Martindale" HastingHe said that CDC. acting ,iGovernment agents had under taken the rebuilding programme through their contractors. MessrHolland, llannen and Cubltts of London and had employed nb>ut I.20H skilled and unskilled 'workers In the recons I nut i on of the town Already Started tUC. had ah%  „ %  tarted to rebuild the government bujtthnga and matsoneites In addition to the laying of sewage pipes and would probably finish their a--iBnnw.it In about a year's time. He said that the commercial area was due to begin, but it was difficult to specify the date when the rebuilding of the entire town would be completed Recently, there was a dispute concerning wages with the St Curia Workers' Union and a strike resulted, but after an Interim settlement, work was resumed pending n settlement of the dispute by an Arbitration Tribunal Asked about the Trade Union Movement. Mr. Simmons said that it was proceeding along the right lines, and for the most part, relations between the workers' organisations and employers had been cordial. Wage Increases Recent negotiations by the Workers' Union with the Su,.i Manufacturers, resulted In w..-;iJncreases for all classes of workers in !hi f sugar Industry and there was a standing agreement foi wages and conditions of work oetween the Stevedores' Union and the Shipping Agents. He said that he had also heard %  rumour that Castries would become the transhipment port for the Leeward and Windward Islands, but he was not aware that any final agreement had been reached on the matter. Meanwhile, as part of the reconstruction scheme. Tairly large warehouses were being constructed along the water fron! by CJXC H.E. Will Open Empire Week Exh i bit ion — At Combermcre School HIS KXCKl.I.KN'CY Uka governor will opt*) lie Empire Week Exhibition at Combermcre School Hall m\ 111 a.m. on Wednesday. May 24. The Exhibition is %  competition amom; iho ichoolf t Barbados portraying by means of posters ami project! schemes, scenes, and .ittiactions ol Oimm.mwenlih tern lories and historic tvcnti in the growth of the Empire The Governor will be met by a Guard of Honour of Cadets. Sea Si-outs, Church Lads' Brigade, (iuidea and Rangers each. In charge of an Officer, under the command of Capt. D. R. Perkins. Lit will Ihen BAttC DM S.1L>1 Hall and declare the Exhibition open to the public. There are 25 entrants kfl DM divisions—Senior and Junior. Jamaica Worried Over Unemployment nil: \HWi.Y .•[..-.. %  n. m ol Representatives in Jamaica is senout-) Boantdarlogj lha uMcnployment situation, and a Committee while last year there were only JL coinpi-iM- Senior DiNision The exhiinta. iha aasslni dl Won will be posters nkOlaC] lepleting The BugBI Induslrv' EfsaNasM of u.iib.ui.is." -Barbados air yesas a centre of Education and as a Health Resort." • Winter Sport* in Mr. Setrtt arrived here earlier Canada," "Cathedrals lii Engin the week for the Uibour Offlland," "Sights of London* "" Cn'.irme and is staying "Trooping of the Colour." etc at the Hasting*. Holej. rh( pro ,, vt scheme, cxhil.ile.1 He sold tha. there was a large ,„ thc Jun|l r I)lvisUlM H) „ |n n sion. as well as an increase in In•'niggle be wee.i Brili.n and dustnahsaUon which was fosriance In Canada.' "Capt COosrt tered by legislation in recent "P**" " ,hc f !" 8 'Chnstoyears. and staled that the trend l"' r Columbus' discovery of the war to Improve industrialisation New World." "Occupation Ol Mta of the island. Zealanders." '<;rowth of Battle* The mining for bauxite had ment in Australia.'' Settlement opened up a large vist.i for em, 23 part'. St Andrew 23 parts and St. John: 13 parts. T HE VENERABLE H J. MAXWELL Archdeacon of St. Vincent and St. Lucia, will preach the Sermon at St. Michael's Cathedral on Sunday May 21st at the 9 am. Eucharist. He is on a short holiday In the Island, and is the guest of the l,ord Bishop at Blshopscourt. T RAFALGAR f-lU'AEE was the scene of an accident at about 4 p.m on Thuiadai betw* i. smod and riddan bo V| dlnand Laaeoce'^jol FOniahallt, and another owned and ridden by Clyde Wilkinson of Briton's Hill The rear fender of Wilkinson's bicycle was damaged Kicked Her went on to kick her and she tried to escape, threw at her. She had to seek medical aid. Richard Hrathwalte, the driver of the lorry, said that when he was told to drive the lorry off Ihe land, one wheel went over n stone and It overturned. None of the canes struck Ince nor did he .see anyone strike her. ITftere Is The 'Kararl' The Motor Vessel Kararl. a small motor coaster painted grey with Mr H Lisle Thomas of Carl!r1u „u Gu i nna> and nothing has S*£J! SC8,y B PP carcd for been heard of it stnctf. The Korerl sailed eio the Sernent s Mouth, which Is at the entrance of the Gulf of Paris, betweea Trinidad and Venezuela. Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C., instructed by Mr. L. E. R. GUI of Cottle Catford Co. reprc.sented petitioner. 1'i-titmn of Minnie Louisa* luce of Hastings. Christ Church Spinster, to the estate (with will annexed) of Edith Weddington Burton lale of this Island deceased. DID NOT STOP: 40/GEORGE E MAXWELL Welches. St. Michael, was lined one month's Imprisonment when he appeared before His Worship. H. A Talma yesterday for not stopping at a major road wh le driving the car M— 333 on April 16 B.G. Pensioners Kick 'H.>riMi;„. Aijwx-iiiiCnriesainaiiit' GEORGETOWN British Guiana's Govern lit* rt l*viisioners met on Tuesday afternoon and supported a motion asking the Government for improved financial consideration St. John Member Of Association Mil B C. ST. JOHN, master of Physical Kducatlon .it t oiubei Bra 8 llOOL ha* l/een accepted u a member of the LJuj rwsJcal Education nnsoclatlon, Raigfand This i* mi uxsoelsilon of teachers' training in the theory and bractlei "f physical education and is the only one of iis type in the British Kinplie IMPORTS YESTERDAY TWO THOUSAND hags of rice nnivad In the taland vesterday by the SrhiK>ner Fronres W. A'tnifh from llritish Qulana I his schooner also brought 600 bags of charcoal, 12 tons of firewood and 75 12-foot wallebo naati Soboonari lleoenald \. Wallace i..i. i'.i.. il. which ulso anivod from llntish Guiana, brought 1,000 bags of charcoal. 279 tons of BrOWOOd and 28 >'allaba poles 3 Trinidudiuns In Police Sports THREE members of Ihe Trinidad Constabulary will take parl In tha alhlelic spurtr. of Hie h..i bados Police Force which will l>e held at Kensington on May 23 al 3 p.m. An addition to the usual attractive A ill he an obstacle rare wfrii li will Include u "greasy" chute Al ihe end there uill hv .. Man h Past of uthleU-s ufler which i- Police Band will heat he Retreat. There will be a roped-ln ench. ure for invitees. Obituary: Mr. A. 6. HOMCII TI.C death occurrad tl nil real* dence, Uladale," Plna Bond. >< %  *terdai "t Mr MkarM Oreham ii..-At-ii. %  fonnar Kaglftrai of trx Imperial College of Tmp'cal AgII' ultun Alleyne Qrahan ROWOU was the ,-. i, <>i tho I.itc John I Howall, .i i %  1,1 i -, urn .< iii island. He was %  %  | r.l. icd l)il' i %  %  nee of Id.lm|--i l.il I ; of Agricullnii under Sir Daniel HorrM aiBI Sir Francis Watt;. Whan thai Department wai merged with iiii IL.it. -nNUM Broad Slrr.1 A IlulinO (ALPHA PHARMACV) %  % % % %  a a a a a a e a %  a %  a NOW FRESH I II nr\ \ i'it.1 :<\ mow get your supply from H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—Agents. V*rV.\ V.WeVeVeVeV 1.V/ yul,Vi fwr*! •/ #li>rf mmJ IlmMj i.mtrl.urit prrtrmlrd tiUmmsd of Paris year lip—eeleur for Mghl your Up-colour lor Day Both In one Riorluualt Sty RIM MM LIP FASHION PENCIL AM In sleek KIMMI I. Lip ink. Lip Brush. Kiiuir. Eye Co-inr-il. h\ H. II is um i. HARRISONS BROAD ST IN VltW OF THE UNCERTAINTY OF THE GAS SUPPLY MAY WE REMIND YOU THAT WE HAVE A COMPLETE RANGE OF FALK OIL STOVES cludi ng FLOOR MODELS-2, 3 & 4 BURNERS TABLE WITH 2 BURNERS YOUR INSPECTION OF THESE HIGHLY EFFICIENT AND VERY POPULAR COOKERS IS CORDIALLY INVITED HUMDER CYCLES HAVE ARRIVED IMMIK VOIII Oil III II .-SOW! TELEPHONE 2364 ALL CYCLES WILL BE READY FOR DELIVERY WITHIN A FEW DAYS III >ll MIW II ITS HARRISONS ^ORHDMBERS GEORGE PAYNE'S is GOOD COCOA FINE — PURESOLUBLE. Such Perfect Blending can only be achieved by HARMONY PEARL NECKLETS Single Strands $ 1.2(1 Double Strands $!!.'/[) Filled with very attractive clasps CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd. 1 in. II 12 & 13 BROAD STRUCT.! II *V'#VWW#' PHOENIX PHARMACY LONGER LIFE MORE POWER LOWER RUNNING COSTS WITH BEDFORD i>n:m l\l VEHICLES J^ I fi Svv Iiifin l-Jri'i-fju-lwn: IIOIU III TIIOM LTD. OITITESV <. %ll K.I



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SATURDAY. MAY I-'. I".il French Films At 'Wakefield' ONE of the United Nation* *-host to another in Barb terdav evenmg. One w. the other France, and tb> UM get together was II Council hej\ sueti Pri as Picasso. Ceianin Leger. The first dim was an .iiteniDt to depict the Ufa %  '. Van Gogh by Ukmc shots fro %  > his Still life picture, and adapt; them to a movie film eloquently of Van Gogh' mid his life's work, %  be described as .* "quest sf:er the Light." a que>t tn through madness i>nd end.d n suicide The second nun v\-.s oanpoHd of extracts from one of the best known writers of the KICIKII Romantic School—Chateaubriand's "Memoirs u'outre Tom''' Mnmoui from Beyond the Tunb. It riep cted how he passed his early life in Ihe English castle of Combourg. and where oped the mental approach to hfc that he showed In after vears. Commenta.rv on trw tir.^t him was French, on the second in English. The fllmi and paintings Wtn provided by M. le Gebe. French Consul-Genera! for Ihe C with Uead'iuar-ers v BARBADOS ADVOCATE ' PAG*. THREE '-"",' %  >" Ku>iu* bervios A MODEL OF BRITAIN'S ATOMIC PILE. SEEN AT THE HKlllMl IMHMKIIS FAIR A SECTION of the m-d*l Is cut away to show ihe Internal structure. The uranium rod* tskgj hariraNtal1>. They are enraged in .ilumlnium. The rod* are loadrd into the pile from ane las* and taken out at the other side. Tor these operations larce in.Mi.it hobU arr provided. Essential Goods Must Stay III Urli/.r BkLUR. IN | I...;: Kxtraordinury just 1 1 ul>h-ln-o, Ihe Government has lorbldden the movement uf such essential goods as floui. i ie> lira, bulter. milk, maize, and beans from Belize to any other part of tnr colony without a special permit from the Competent Authority. The Order covers the goods named In quantities of one sack or one case or above. Lately there have been ui vended reports that merchai In the Northern District have biv:i wiling Qovermiu-m .iized commodities across the Third Labour Conference Ends The Third Conierence oi Bntuh Labi uiOfAeer*. held al the oincas oi the Oevelopmoni f-re Organisation, concluded on Friday. May llth. The proceeding* were opened by Sir Geoige Seel. K.C M (i. C* mplrcller for Development and Welfare In ttkf Weel Indies, who welcomed llf d.legales. and gave an assurance of the interest taken by the organisation and by the Secretary of State for the Colonies in the "impoitanl work of the Labour Department. Tlir ftnaing* of the Conference will be submitted to the Secretary if State and to the Governments ...ncern*i as soon as' possible The topics discussed Included -> review of industrial relations and iblems arising therefrom, employment and unemployment trends, labour and social legislation, apprenticeship and training it of living and other statistics. ninistrative matters relating to %  employment and welfare of ilgrant worker*, and yarloui service problems CRICKET S) From Pase I WKR TNgRntf VIM Wxtkea compli .•. -mi double cen'ui v ive tnul followed the example of his eoUeag'ies with powerful driving and tnr West Indies took the toad with seven tickets in hand aftor battm* iust over seven and a half hour-Hani an-un held up play at 807 for 25 imnutes and then Weekes with a drive for t a off Doggart made his score 23*. beating the previous best by a West Indies batsman in England, this was 234 by (; lleadley against Nottinghampshne in 1939 Scores : rAMMIDGC 1.' Inning* lor wkta dacto < SS* u-nrr Minis ii H-II* ballH)ti r Do**>.' b KrIUn S3 ChnMiAtu I w ii WBIT HI w !" n > srwn if W-.not .t * M oui as H BUWUM; ANAi.vaia Decision Reversed Their Honour* ot the Assistant Court of Appeal Mr. G. L. Taylor and Mr. H. A Vaughn p9*nM I d,-,i inn of Ills Worship Mi S H Nurse and gave juxlgincut for Catelle Greaves ard Hyaci Forde of Neafleld. St Lucy, use which Archibald Bollock Bosrobel. St Peter, brought .ikainst them, claiming £5 4s. 2d. Bollock made his claim on the grounds that he had repaired their home, and they didm* pay him. and for all Ihe labour. Mr. Nurse hud given fudgmeni lor Bollock. Bollock said that he had arranged to do ihe work lor $200 but thai only part had been finished. The cost of labour for that part was $H2.0 He haJ onh received $117. Greaves and Forde said that the arrangement had been for $120. border into Chctumal, Mexico. Before giving their dectmon. Tha Government Order per-1 Their Honours said that the Bm mils any authorized officer toi ;i,i n g Uicy had to tin was to a*ce:-M-.tuii without warrant, any vesmwhat had been the contract WANTED —by .'\vry motorist, ;i IVio thai will wear well ami evenly • %  • Rrip the mad at nil times ... stand up to all conditions ... resist Hkid(H&8 on wet surfaces .. provide m/ driving at high speeds., maintain its tread patten to the end of its life . always run silent ly . have a distinctive %  ppeannee that will hannouise with the modern car. •el or vehlchsuspected ol taking unauthorised Koods out of the capital. Egypt PCM M gttf I si On The Films "\ went to California on vacation. I hod no desire to go into pictures, and when I was %  ed if I could play a part I said; "V" must have the wrong fellow, can't act*. They said don't bother about that, you don't have 10 act in pictures." 1 said: If you don't have lo act. you've got me. "> Lust Links With Sterling London EiDreas Service MilLARGE I l. \ -K Is used for the extraction as* synthoU of Carbon— II a radlaaetlvr Isotope uf carbon and eaiuldered ts he one of the most important products of the elendc pile. II Is Li -,' In medical, agricultural, and industrial research. Vntil rrernlly C—14 has been pradueed only in 4 .ui.nu and the T.S. Now production ha beiuu in Britain. U.S. May Expand Airforc*<* And Navy WASHING,. i\. May 19 The United Stales may have to %  q and navy : t m-.vly announced 12-powcr defence or Western Europe, a leading American official %  aid iuiv Ho said that under the plan. would be almost M-vpon.Mblc for strategic longadd bombing and tiToir navy would carry the major burden of sen defence. American ground forces would not be reduced to offset Ihe uir-sea in ii.i The official, who asked for his name to be withheld, told reporters that so far no Atlantic Treaty powers had asked the United States to give them the atomic | bomb —(Rtuter) Trinidad Draws Again With B.G. • %  ptiMIrnn GEORGETOWN, B.Ci.. May 19. Trinidad drew 2 2 again British Guiana in the second lest ol hockey series at Bourda to-day. Glashler, playing a brilliant game scored first for Trinidad during the tarty stages of the game, but Uvk-rs shortly after equalised otT a short corner. Midway in the second half. Cecil do Calres sent B G. ahead but Glashier succeeded in omiSllslnj the score a few second before Ihe end of play. The teams were: Trinidad: Lyon. Young. Cooke, Shepperd, Lyon, Jardlne, Hodrigucs, Herbert, Espinall. Glashier and Plggott. British Guiana: Recce, I Phillips, Mittleholwr, Chung, W. Phillips. Pollard. Wight, Keald, Boilers, do Cairo* and. Blackman CAIRO, May IB %  The Egyptian Chamber Deputies Finance Committee today urged Ihe Government lo sever Egypt's last links with Veiling. Though Egypt left the Merlin* bloc in June. 17, she was stili linked with slerlimc ihrouxh large sterling baluncea in Biiium The Finance Commitlee in a long Mgtoti said financial jutliuii. il.nii %  liLi>tuti-d Egypt's hope that the devalualion ol wterlint would render it .i fret convertible 0UIMHC?, would relieve countries, which OOntldaV it ith an international standard, of v. ii %  i ItrtflWatM and would enable th.m to disptn with tM Ilil,.t.i..l Trade Agrcernent and with l>artcr which throw unnecessary r %  on con..? %  i —Heater. There was no stranger there whei t had been made and they had t> IttarinlM from the evidence wind wa* the figure. Mullock had told them whul nan he employed and what h.i>.ud them und that accounted foi < 130 60. Greaves' and Fordf's had held that the arrangements had Mffl for *120 ami thiil seemed th> more likely figure. He had alreuds not completed, so if there was an3 Ships Call For Sugar The s,s lirTosiMtn called IN of Bridjrtown ton* of sugar f"t Liverpool, hijg | land Th.Herdsinan bogu |0MB1| shortly after its arrival, and thei work Is not expected to I* iom-( pleted before mid-week MOH week. The II. Atroa Polaris which was here from early this week, loading 4,200 long of this commodity lor Canada, sailed out last night. The ..MIV..1 ..1 tli. II. FMVIHU-I mude three ships to call at this port for sugar during this week nd foe a total of 11.700 uuw of ugar for IJverpoul and Canada Of this total lixinuge. 2,500 ton* was loaded at Spcigbtslown by the s.s. JHeiniu rawer, left fm England on Thursday nigjrt fmpire Defeat Fortress En.pindefeated Km trees I —C in a Thinl Divismn !.-.tb;ill match which was plave.l ,il M.ink Hall yesterday aflernoon. tnipln opened their tsorUlf I (•. Bslnulti bi'fore half tun.' .nut in II.< l.ttUi part ol the Meond bslf h'fl wIngeParr is cut in Mi.d netted tin 1 s<.inn • At Boarded Hail Cftblo A Wireless and Everlon played to a 2—1 draw FOUND ECKSTEIN BROS. Bay Street malter of owed. m(. it was he wh THE CARS MEOW COBOURG. (.ti..in.i H-y W,.:i a queer sound coming from the engine of his r automobile as lie drove to w .--Cnlly. When u garage i Chsfric looked under Ihe hoos Inhaler MAMS COLD. •TurrcD NOSE FKEL CLEAREr: m SIC ON DSI YOUR FRIENDS Will ENVY THIS BEAUTIFUL PEN AND PENCIL Rheumalism arid Backackfe Gone In 1 Week ...v. *-.r. was e..i -a real '— %  — l ... rftOM* 1t Simmil |-m snJ e"l si %  !.."!, any. a 1 *" 1 ''*' fc '"' ^ '"'"* M M aUrh. Pro sad pw'J h-v* thf M"'"!! Aacbor >ftlT *lip swt BHinfi Kh-anung MlM g. 1.1. TU S.lMi pa kat %  l 'i g"U sft wkfc Iridasn. |—si. itP. 14* p>cd ssasisasisss>falsaa>ssdania*at. Ik., asU Isgtbst m a haasii a aa caw, w yea osa tssy tasss •sparsUly. Summi Mait in England Specially designed for Barbados, this brown broquc is now on sale in See them for yourself the leading stores. made by £ JOHN WHITE %  TM. %  % % %  htiMt^ri ••• CMS, •* In%  .. MH) *..II'. %  !< -.t... %  .<• %  -• 1.HIM > %  %  %  M MX lr>WMS C .. H^k.1,. r> B %  jr i^i. *ii *n tatvir, | uMura a* x-inlul oi > >• to.1 MI II>.NH n III> ilium in. %  .(%  -M-n B i. mi )om Ki am n. ttaaSMsna immn %  •• SB %  > iwo I*II. TM it atMliilalr IVIIIBIIH 1,1 PJf ..f M .*l. —" %  **•*'_'? %  ; *f?* 1 I a*: ,. sussssM %  9 Weeks in Haipital—Now Well aM i./r ;4 lor fvr "• %  "* *"• •%  kSStf ffoaMr. alia HUavalw S*ia* % %  •Ttli mf >i w.t. % %  Hsipiral r*r • %  •S •*• I B. .BW lo %  ••. nf •/!.4 ••• I rf *•'• ia*. rfi M< i(r*a*.~-4 ..,, CTJB |M lairi-a tUtt r % % %  !! %  I (rMl. M rN / % %  Irw4 II !• %  *fv • %  M*ra %  .( %  !/ • %  ! pi asa* riaraar It I /ilaoalai -Mri B Cystex: C I D N I Y S ILADDII ••onit*...!. BHIUMATIM M„.. & Brass Us.. P.f). Bos 401. Hnl.-n.-n. B-Uda*. aa-1 tl. Isssr* MM. *>~* -' Haa. Tnaidad. II'#/lf. VOa'alV t-'Uh 11MHB\1.! FLORENCE OIL STOVE tLKAX an.1 ErOX\IH.\l. You will bt very pleated with your new FLORENCE STOVE and OVEN City Garage Trading Co., Lid. Hearts DelioM we havr a new stock of PIPES — Inrludlm — '"CLIFTON." BRIAR. MAVFAIR AND IVUtDRY — also — TOBAt t (IS FOI'R SQIARK. CAPSTAN. UK] CABIN. CLASSIC. UOLII BLOCK COLLINS' DRUG STORES , AUSTIN CHOOSE CASTRDL TO BREAK U.S.A. STOCK CAR RECORDS ^ai^ VICTORIA ST. 4671 Castro) is Blocked by Un distributors ol Auat Cms THE MASTERPIECE IN OILS



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PAGE TWO Qeudb falling BARBADOS ADVOCATE • III HIIAY. MAV 2". lflall H IS EXCELLENCY the GovLambcri :. .tended theart exhibition and film show at the British Council Head (uatters yssterday afternoon mven by M. Jacques Lemiel"-. Ftench Consul in Trinidad who it si present in Barbados on holiday. POCKETCARTCON I a? OSBERT LAKCA..I H Cocktail Party For Visiting Delegates 2H< t-WHt.i: SEEL. KX'.MC Comptroller for Development and Welfare la the West Indies save a Cocktail Party last night at 'Hajtlnfg House.' in honour of the visiting W.l Labour del-g^e* who are here for the Labour Talks, •nucfi ended yesterdov. For Two Week. ouag Venezuelan*. Mr. Sergio Cipriani and Mr. Emilio Manzo who work wni Creole Petroleum in Caracas are spending two weeks' holiday at th*> Hotel Royal. This is their first viiit here and although they do not speak English very well it is by no means hampering \1 R '""' them from having a tine holiday * ,hcw Coincides With Flower Show H intramk Honour Alfred Victor Crane LL.B. (Lend.) (num., Just been appointed .vho hi Chief Justice of British Honduras), arrived in the colony from •t Lucia by B.W1A. on Thursday. He will be tearing to-day for his destination frla Trinidad as.il Jamatea' Just prior to his appointment Mr. Crane was Acting Chief JusS IB GKOHt.t SEEL. ILCJJI.G.. gaf/ 1 ^ Ji 'i -'Uw "* ln **"** %  nd LssComptroller for DevelopJVk^sa? /\^ — -" a llsna*. A Gusaassc. Mr Crane has hud an 1 mate st ing Wear. He wu born In 1BI2 Hi bgaaaiM Deputy Mayor of (•t-orgetown in 1923 and was appotatai Senior Magistrate of Mulish Guiana in 1933. He was .i member of the legislature of that colony from 1926 to 1933 -, In 1915 he was caDed to the T*WO young Venezuelan*. Mr. ^^S^* B r ot lhr Inn r Tetnale and A Scrsio Cinriani and M. I became Judge of the Supreme Court. Windward and Leeward Island's eleven years altar. Mr. Crane is the author of "Law of Unlawful Possession.". Workmen's Compensation' "Workmen's Compensation Prac".?. Ll t U nl "* M 1 ** %  *, "Lew ot Compulsory Mo. l l V, J? 1 *. r,n d,,(l A e ** tor Vehicle Insurance" and "A terday by 11W 1 A Mr. Ma.M,, nu .| „ f R 8 „ n g Law in Ueorgcthewe will be one of toe repnv town." sentatlve* of the Assn. of Cultural During his short visit here he M Society's of Barbados at a Conn „ been the guest of Mr. and US.11 A CUKE, left yeslerfnnca of th e Trinidad and Mrs Carlos Clarke of "Palm day afternoon by BW.U. "o Tobago league of Litctery mi-1 {teach Hf.i.u.ngs spend a short holiday wiin CulUiral Clabs, who are casta. Q_„__ r_ M -' I _-„„ friends in Trinidad. She m n hraUng th.ir silver luUlM 1 lie rorly .MVM Uays Leave .icconiHanied by Mrs. eh**** ,|ub* have invited delegate*, fro n \M R CHARLIE COX, son tl Poirce, ,mong the small.-. W.l. islim I %  * Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Y. On Har viait also coincides w|l:i to come over for the celebration* arrived yesterday afternoon from the Horticultural SocictVs j%afgr with an object of forming a W I. Trinidad by B-W.I.A. to spend ahow which commences to-day League of Literary Associations a holiday with his parents at -mi continue* until lis-morrow. The other Barbados reprcsontaSandgate'. Hastings. Wat at "Glitter Bay" 1lvc wU1 ** Mr J"""^ J w D v h TLL tn Poinu-a-pierrr V> O.B.E who tor Ihe pail laM brl ,„ hc ,,,, cr.tcalow th, !" month, ha, ban stsyln;! old mt ,„„ Dr A F Mi ,„.. w %  I. ......... .-*.... ...... th long out an I -Mi.. I. Taunt, I avoal ym to draw up it contract.'' Hope to Form W.l. Leaguea CROSSWORD 7—'— a —' -rf i • + pjl 4r I X A fast gulng noraa. t' 7. L>ofti. as it usuaur BMH* u. P*orteajv ia. aouDsw ML Pt" — w•*• sou a*t ** A. WlMn paa shouKi urt aeroas'• %  a. Vstiiria tUai sDoum iir UM Mad it* Blliiplifll Ot DurtiM f*l '>' E riu7T.iu.~-d niMdsaagi. %  M. Kaag Maaas for ". arttli ui SM setaasd. )•> a*P*aar. !•• ^ ,. tluu.uuu*le U^.t roo mou-a ' UUMfrosg ii at. wftst M c ia n s i r T aaowi un aiL m u opanuu, sod ODd Wrrd M> lrniaOBgITI %  an L T* gaaal IAM Anglo-Dutch Exhibition Celebrates Birth Of King William III in 1650 Meat Movembri ia the tn eaaaaaarv of tae btrth of Kui Wtakaaa III of Brttaan, who an atae ta* Prsaaa of Orange an atoaw.nlaer of Mattand. In l.ix our af the au nlv er aa r y year i Churchcb. many ol which rtunng Kksfl WU% %  11. i ign H W I A for Trinidad en roati England, where his home Is i Loud !t'.v.l Nil CO alKnrt. While he is m Trinid Mr. Malrhews repre*enting retired Orchids and Other Flower* A T the invitation of the Kln.-L.nda'.. ^puriin FootbaU Club hoj. lo SS.dc. '( %  iofficials of the Malvern Football Club with reaped to Ihei forthcoming visit to Barbados I Ilii> invitation of the Spartai due to leave he is on forty-seven days' leave He was met at the airport l Mr. and Mrs Jack Marson untheir baby daughter Mary Firat Vuit M R. JACK ROBINSON who i with the Electrical Depart mem of T C.A in Montreal is for a fortnight and ii Trinidad Horticultural S<.yootbaJl Club. Mr. and M i-irty, several species of orchids and other flowers grown locally went lo Trinidad yesterday afternoon with Mr. R. r. Purlvlnsoi. and they will be exhibited at Hi i Society's exhibition which open. in Trinidad to-day and continue i until lo-inorrow. Mr. Parkinson who local horticulturist to Trinidad t< MatVu-wa expert May 30lh. ,. Back A*aia M R. JACK PITT, whose home u in Brrmud.i arrived )i -n Trlnadad yestanftay hy B.WI.A. short visit. H spending il at Cacrabank. It his first visit and he has hired a car and intends to see everything be eg* before leaving tsM Island That Man Hay qpE Barbaaos Drataalic Cluu S wfll be stoglng their firil production in June Jur,t the mention of the name Ian Hay gives a broad hint lhat whatever is to be heard or King uc-ist-ge VI aat ia I BMBSJ wot k> of art from Windaor CaaUe. Haiupkugi Court, Si nusi eanleaUon armnged palate and Kensington Palace tar. by Use British Council, is be.. the exhibition while %  model of she Rllkamuaeum la terracotta sl-Uutl.. aaui to until the and of May have been the only I7th century K will be transferred to tin' one of King William, which wiu Victoria and Albert Museum, ID originally erected on the old Kensington. London. Royal Exchange in London ui Tae eaAiWtion. which ernpha]6V6 and has tdncc been destroyed. sisea the good relations which ha, been loaned by naf VseatartJ have existed between Britain anri h „,j Albert Museum The Duke; Holland for so long. Is the first of Devonshire ha sent a sihti large-scale undertaking to reauH K tlt toilet service of 33 piece* from the Anglo-Dutch Cultural from his home. Cn-Uv. Conrcr.tion and has been planne:i me English county of Derbyshire by couinMalaas In Amsterdam and BB Lender While it la at 'ne Thu dates from about Ib.U ana Rljksmuseum, Dr. Margar,twas probably acquired at tn* Wninner, ot the Courtauld Inatitime of William'* marriage U lute of Art la London, will gwe Mary, daughter of King James Ii talks on King William's residence* ' England. And a diamond In Britain— H a as p t o n Court locket with the motto "L'Amoar (whicfa he rebuilt), Kensinr.'."!' en fail lien" formerly one of Kin. Man* and Greenwich, fine wi.l William's personal poa nr i nni ft talk about Wren's City o< being lent by Earl Spencer. :f-^ who U t T r;; ud.d .or jhou. two wajk t !" 'STS "^ 7^". HturUt Is .l.o .otna %  na v w *" In Barfcada. lor two ..„,„„„ wiu1| .. b ,„„ H ., vUll hn. duhUr. w^alta _lh lio la;t ye.r Ha mm ^ m Kjiighali l s no exceotu Will MM Aquatic Sports be here for ten hope, this Ui Firat Flight .W.I.A. made their hntt ni.l.t B Stephen Kliighall is no exceptii It Is a play concerning a period In use livea of Naval Personnel it peace Usne alation. and with i hlch includes, Ann Mus I night by B.W.IA. for Trimdad to ride in the Arima races D to Martinique and CuadeIPV !" "f" %  %  jsl Nin on Empire Day and Whit Monloupe D n Wadnesday and returnJfiff^JaB ES^SS M * r f. day. He will therefore miss the md the following dav brlnBin? PW"** Utrt %K* "•"> r cnl,t Wi-.l-Monday AquatKSports at fiaa^ggaaaaal!l VaaVMarbStauS Wrta MU1 Cmimn Skewes-Cox. the Aquatie Club to which he t„TaxS3os^ Martinique MwBrd Cook p., ^^ M|o|) lias bsen a keen competitor lor c. LJ C%  . ••*! Lynch, Eric Baison. Peter the past few yean. autlahine and l-ihini KllM[ mui Norman Wood, the Baraaar.ae.fi. nirertnr HifBWILLIE FOSTER, who bados Dram-itlc Club has a wealth managing Uircctor jyj wpnt ^ T rlnhlad with of amaieur talent both new and Returns Cap). Ferguaoa on the 'Blue •" '• lUi which to mould this •JMLKk. .sut Mr. A. a. u.v..,. sMaa* Muntd aran. TrlnWUd habariaus prca r a cU on. which will D gordato. who arrived here .veaterday afternoon by H.W.I A • ,hWr Theatre debut to Barba on Mly 15th on a short vi-it Well tannad after the aea voydo thaalre-aoers. returned to Trinidad yesterday *•> ho told me that he did .urnWith Demcrara Bauxite %  noon by B.W.I.A. Brig. Mav"_ b *i_,/ "shlng on the trip down FTER two weeks' holiday ii rogordato is Managing Director to Trinidad. of Messrs. J. N. Harrttnsn Co.. Ltd., and thty were stay %  t the Marine Hotel Barbados, Mr. and Mrs. M W Leaving on Sunday Married at St. Barnabas A QUIET WEDDING took place the Dei loeman hav Guiana, wher returned to Brlti*r. Mr. Ideman Is will. .. Bauxite Company on Sunday afternoon last at Well tanned after many duv; St Barnabas Church when Mr. of flahing. and Incidentally. Ihe AW a few of the TninquIlUty Carlton L. V. White of Bank Hall day he loft he caught a Barracuand an office clerk of Messrs da. Mr. and Mrs. Ideman were William Fogarly Limited, was staying at the Ocean View Hotel Gloria Klrton of Qff J Q MJami W ING COMMANDER L. A, Eggleslleld. Director General -eluding F Gun-Munrc und Peter Waddell in at tne B.W.I A. njl'u-f yesterday morning booking their naauges home. The Station Hill and an employee of majority of the team will be Messrs Cave. Shepherd and Cornleaving on Sunday for Trinidad. pany Limited. Aftor Tw.niv Ys— Th '' hrtde was given in maiTiaito ot Civil Aviation in the Caribbean sSLZTS ITS'. • h br"'"" afc Holt, Klrton let! on Thursday by B.W.I.A. (or RRIVING earlier In the week m| the duties ol be.tn.sn were Miami. by the Tort Townshend" w.s performed by lr brlde.room's Returned FrOll Venfmala uncle. Mr. Clifton White. #R A E n*l psnlad Mrs. Rosalie Pyle. who ^ter ... sbsenee or twenty years hss reThe ceremony wss conducted Ivf" A E TAYLOB aceomlurned to Barbados to spend n by Rev. O C Hsvne,. Vlcr of *T. _. p *"!* d *' %  *"* .•""•"f' holtdsy with relatives and friends. St Barnabas and the honeymoon Alfred returned from Venezuela ''.•_ %  ""' c *. M r EHeen Far1, ueln. spam at Powell Spetn. via Trinidad by • She I rell of Brtttons Hill. Hotel. Bathsheba. Thursday. J.W.I A BY THE WAY By Beachcomber *JF ,you get a teapot with a spout blocked with cement or tome other foreign matter, you can congratulate yourself on acquiring a "frustrated export." 1 presume thai the lady who appeared in public the other day in a transparent plastic hat with a live mouse running round Inside it was the happy owner of a frustrated export—or. possibly, there is no very large market abroad for such products, and so these hats were "released for the home market." t.riii/i:: \obofty .inywhert' F OR feeding pythons' egg* to a heron a woman was described by the magistrate as a busybody. "One would think." ho said, "that you would hfive something else lo do." "So 1 have." said the woman. "You don't suppose 1 keep on all day giving the heron these pythons' eggs?" "What I meant." replied the magistrate, "was that the time given to this extraordinary occupation might be better employed." "For instance?" asked the woman, "Well, cooking." said the magistrate. "Cooking what?" asked the woman. "Whatever there is to cook." said tlie magistrate. "And, anyhow, have you no hobby '" 'Yes." said the woman. "Feeding pythons* eggs to herons," "On", said the magistrate, rubbing his forehead vigorously with his right hand. Back in The fyn-iteem W HEN Scnor Pa'blo Casals was asked to go to America for the Bach bicentenary fest'val In June of this year, he said: "No. The Festival can come to me." And so it wi'l be. The festival is to be held in Prades of the Conf.cnt. one of the little towns OB the Tet, and ia th" shadow of the great Ciinagoii Not far away is Saint-Michelde-Cuxa. an Abbey founded whil.Charlemagne was sUll alive. The Doge Pletro Orscolo died there at the end at the tenth centur: Mention my name m the Tet valley and the natives cower corners. By the way. It was of another Doge that Lorenia de Medici said. "Give a Doge a bad name and hang him." Mourne-about-loWM "ILffaGsk." aays my paper, "can il ),e just as clever as cats." Of course. 1 knew a mouse whe wore a little bowler In order to deceive his tormentors. The i were so astounded at this U!.ual sight that they let the little chap scamper among them and drink their milk. When be had finished, he raised the bowler with a courteous gesture, and swaggered off behind the wainstiti'. Irving the cats dumbfounded. Tail-pier*W HAT legal remedy has • man who buys a ton of st i.e. and finds a Mt o! coal among them? CHIP BASKETS 56 Cents CAKE STANDS 35 Cents HARD WEARING SCATTER RUGS Large Siie $I2.:W S P O N O MINCERS $2.35 S2.M and $3.00 COFFEE MILLS $4.90 S4.N snd $8.23 A SELECTION OF REAL VALUES AT EVANS AND W HI! FIELDS "LANCASTBEUM" FLOOR COVERING fl.M per yard 72 inches (Mt CENTS' HATS I2J7 Folly Lined Special Puarhasc MAIDS' APRONS fill Each Cheaper than making DISH CLOTHS 11 Cents DUSTERS 25 Cents and 29 Cents MMasftp a. OPK.1..S %  >•' MUSH KA.r. a. ."aaia loaa. thai can oa a Salabl S. Teutsftaarai Uua ahrab. . t TssV out rKoa u • asam. is. LS. Dtvadsd *• djsss. ni t Tmam -vr t X iMMfjii. sa agu Siaoa 1 '*' % lot". faawatM. onlj U-rt* [as. OssnWW rouns Csvraavopnrr. i II Dancing lo-nighl Sannad by IS. i \M \l:|W on ssjaai csaai oat Mfspaw. Snsrlri. and wrll "m ki-J lansri h pin— aSakts To-Mormow SJS lasLb.M *<-! 8-'.k. lo IIJW Inn IS • m IKUs.%1. Worthing Ta-Dan 1M and S3U and I unlimilnt Columbia Piesanu yOU WERE NEVER LOVELIER" Surring Fred ASTA.Hfc Pda HAYWORTII Adolphe MENJOU KMIMIIE Last Two Shows To-Day, ii. at %  :n Rupert and the Dragon Pills—42 c i£L i 'TI$ (A JJ\-v i'/B&i u > %  jrj 23-( ..*aa. I hr dlighi*>d Unit Pck asthi. up ih alrcpy dragon .nrt feii do it ?" be liuihsv So Ruptri itJIs him all about hn weird touraey. It was ladky *ou £• v* mt BSfM dragon pilU. h ur>. Bui for ihcm I could nvn hive .. _a" Lcjv.iig Poiig'Piiig near i houw, Riapen rum home ID find r. Jtid Mra. Ba-n waking aniiouily r him. "Go, Mummy. I do want f to." hs cries. "I've bteo all .way to Chins aisce 1 last saw THE END. SU RIGHTS HlilRVU CRVTTCkQl'OTE— llere'it how to work U: AX Y D L H A A X K IS LONOfELLOW One ittttr simply stands for snother. In this example A la used far Us tares L's. X for the two Ol, etc. Single letters, aposUophlea. the Ungtfe and forroaUon of the words are sll hints bass day the oode letters are different. A Cryptogram (JjneUtloa K A A i: Sll) CSV ONI SLN NSQD P N J J '* VDSI VDNM JNNO-QAPNLRUKN CryiKesjoote: METHOUGHT A SCORNFUL ANO MALIGNArfT CURL SHOW CD OS THE LIPS OF THAT MALICIOUS CHURL-HOOD CLUB MORGAN To-night • THE MIGHTY TIGER. LORD VIKING and SMALL ISLAND PRIDE in their Carnival Costumes ainKing the latest Calypsoes. Please make Dinner Reservations Early. Dial 4(10(1 AQUATIC CI.I'IS CINEMA (M. m b.:s Only) MATiNEE: TO-DAY ui 5 D.m. *** TONIr.HT TO MONDAY NIGHT at 8.30 I1T: .'. .I'.lillAN IXJHOTHY MAI.ONF. IXJN I1FFORF. JANIS PAICK in "ONE SUNDAY AFTERNOON" la Tccnnicolor A Warner Bros Picture 'ITIEST MUilC EVLNf miwiuiiraiianui| 1 HOW I .> I... 4.4S and 8.1a aad ConUni.lns rr COMES TO THE SCREEN Otll Of llff'S RICHEST EMOTIONS. 7 POWELL STEVENS DRAKE AOOLPHE MENJOU • KM HERSHOLT YOUK POPULAR CINEMA SAT 20 SUN 21—S and 8 .30 p.m. WARNER'S ALL-TIME. ALUHAI'PINESS MUSICAL DanaJl Doris Jack MORGAN DAY CARSON In "ITS A GREAT FEELING" Color by TECHNICOLOR GUEST STARS GALORE: SEVEK SONC HITS! William IH1WKI 1. I. I.RAKE • VhNS Ad..l|>lM. MENJOU OLVMPIC . ta -and.' 4.39 and 1.15 Columbia Big Double Unabcth SCOTT Humphrey BOGAliT ln WAD RECKONING" And JLNGLK JIM" With Jolinny WelssmuUcr Vitsinii GREY iVeit; Loveliness to make You FIBRE MATS :: sires from J.1.17 Bill) IMS AND URt SHIS All kinds from .2(1 FUNNELS With Gauze Wire Strainers 5 INSECTICIDE SPBAYERK Strong. Efficient Typo 1.21 BONING KNIVES M GALVANISED BUCKETS Various sizes from K9 A Star of Beauty Beautiful Jean Simmons says — A clur fresh skin is the founds. ikm of beauty. Care for yours as I do —use Lux Toilet Soap res^jJarty such a simple care. I coves ray face witn the rich lather, work it in gently, then rinse with warm water, splash with cold. It's thrilling the way Lux Toilet Soap leaves your skin softer, smoother LUX T0ILET SOAP %  ILM STARS






Saturday.

May 20
1950.





WEEKES

7 5 :
Housewives Support

W.1. In Sugar Battle

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, May 19,
"FEHE BRITISH HOUSEWIFE LEAGUE have decided to
(ale ey active part in the West Indies fight to secure a
new sugar agreement. On Friday when B.W.1, delegates
meet representatives at Colonial Office, members of the









League carrying placards, calling upon H.M.G. to reconsider |
their offer will parade up and down the street outside.

+ The decision to carry out this
~ e r ° *;action was taken last night at
St. Lucia Worried [ ecteston Hotel, London where
B.W.1, delegates met a representa-
tive body of the Housewife

Over Costs Of |}:

: ° \ Two resolutions calling upon
Reconstruction | 1.1G. were passed by the
From our Correspondent) League, (1) To accept their re-
CASTRIES. May 19. sponsibility towards B.W.1L, in

It_ was nounced to-day that providing a guaranteed market] .
the Government, concerned over |®t @ remunerative price for ait
the threater predicament due | ‘the sugar that the West Indies
to the heavy cost of the Castries | ©@" produce: and in this way assist
re-construction. bas decided to|3.W.I. to the standard of lite
cena a three-man delegation to| Worthy of those who live under
the Colonial Office in London, | the British Crown. (2) To meet
cornprising His Hon. J. M. Stow, |meeds of British housewives by
Administrator, Hon, Garnet H.| lowing the whole of this extra





Gordon, and Hon, C. A, Beaubrun, | Production to be taken up 1



Stow is now en route to the U.K, | domestics consumers in Great}
on long leave, while Beaubrun is | Britain. The League have also
in the U.K. on the sugar delega- | ®sreed to petition the King and;

tion and Gordon is leaving for the | carry ugitation in all principles in|
Empire Press Conference in Can? | the U.K cities until a rew offer!
ada, then jdining the others later]is forthcoming from H,M.G |

n the United Kingdom. "i
E es Meanwhile the West Indian |
celegates have formed a sub-cor

. : ° .
’ mittee which comprises of Mr.
Woman Climbs Gemes, Mr, Grantley Adams, Sir)
Robert Barker, Mr, Edun and ad-
2,619 Feet | visors, to draw up a memoran- |
* dum for presentation to H.M.G.
In Search of Plant

(From our Cc









rrespondent)
CASTRIES, MAY 19.

Co-ordinator



The fi woman believed to |
have reached the summit of the !
Gros Pitons, 2,619 feet high, is | Sh Id B
Mrs. Elizabeth S. Howard from | 4 ou e |
Cambridge, Massachusetts, who | ‘ i
accompanied her husband Dr A 2
Richard Howard, Professor of + merican

Botany at Harvard University in

search of a rare plant. LONDON, May 19.

The couple found the plant The ehoice of Chief co-ordina- °
“Raisiner”, and took a specimen |tor for the new North Atlantic Hun ‘a Ss
thought to be unobtainable else- | Treaty Organisation, whose per- 8" ry
where in the world. manent executive committee of

They ended their five-week stay
on Thursday, sailing for the U.S.A.
via Martinique.

depuies was officially brought
into existence yesterday, now lies
with Washington, observers in
Lendon consider.

It is regarded as certain that
the Co-ordinator who will offie:-
ally be elected by the 12 deputies



Envoy
Must Go

LONDON. May 19.



Stow Given

nd- 5 sir chai s rf { Britain today demanded the re-}
Rousing Se off ret ee a ee ae call of Janos Nagy, Hungarian}

(From our Correspondent
CASTRIES, May 19.
His Honour the Administrator,
Mr. J. M. Stow was given a rous-

this is not only} tion in London. In a note handed,
States occupies

The reason for
that the United



ing send-off on Thursday. Large|tary and economic co-ordination|M. Nagy must leave Britain on or
crowds, police Guard of Honour,|of the Atlantic Powers, but also! before such date as should be fixed
officials, and all classes of the pub- | that the appointment of an|by Hungary for the departure of

lic, jammed the northern wharf
to show their app®eciation for one
of the most popular and success-
ful. Admir the island has
ever had. i

Stow made history by playing

American would symbolise for| the three members of the
Furope the out-and-out commit-} Legation in Budapest,
ment of the United States to as| pulsion was ordered
near automatic full-scale defence The Foreign Office
of Europe as is possible under) this morning that
the American constitution. the three

this week

istrators



Hungary hac

| declared

games with the people he gov- Robert E. Lovett, former! the British Legation in Budapest
erned. He captained the interco- | Assistant Secretary of State at to be personae non gratae with-|
lonial cricket Cork Cup team to|the State Department, is now

Dominica, was a regular player
at home, and participated in Lawn
Tennis Tournaments as well as
captaining a team at cricket
against the Seamen’s Trade Union.

Hon, L. Cools-Lartigue, brother
of Justice A. R. Cools-Lartigue of
Grenada is Acting Administrator.

ARBITRATION

being tipped here as likely choice.
—Reuter.

U.S. Must Assume |
World Leadership

Says Bradley



practice. —Reuter.

HUNGARY
QUITS W.H.O.



a







Barbados
BREAKS ©

to the Hungarian Legation to-day, |
a dominant position in the mi'i-|the British Government said that)

3ritish |
whose ex-4

announced }
secretaries of|
out stating the cause, and that |

they would be withdrawn in ac- |
cordance with normal diplomatic |



| attache at the Hungarian Lega- | Says Hague

|

| tional obligation” to place it



i] ee

| SPORTS
WINDOW

rPOOTBALL

Everton and College. meet this
afternoon at Kensington in a
return First Division fixture,

When these teams met earlier
this season, Everton scored a
decisive win by tive goals to love,
It remains to be seen whether
College can avenge ineir first
mateh defeat or whether Everton
the other hand will repeat their



'



in





(From our Correspondent) ? ae oh TALE TENNIS
CASTRIES, May 19. SAN FRANCISCO; May 19. [) p50 MUDARREE Me cavoll cotaatibe ieee
$ . ac 3 . _ > \ « &

Mr. Justice Donald E, Jackson} General Omar Bradley, Chair- the World Stealth Organisation: it will play on Saturday 20th at the
Sate th oe patina P nar man of the United States joint) Was announced here toda Oe WALCA® at 800
5 sit as arbitrator 0 OV- | onior ~ ee al y $ A ta) 4 i A.2 at 6
soon to sit as wee gil ane C hiefs of Staff, to-day said that A Government communique )

GENMERS Vs. Soe ” ~, {America could best realise her] saiq the anisation’s overall Bye at 6.30 p.m.
tion with the strike last January : ; “ chee’ sal e organisation S |} Peli Abbey Marines at 6.00
against the lew wages paid by objectives in what he termed] record “was not satisfactory.” It| p.m
epee si aes *|“this half war’ by speedily as-|haq failed to raise the general | Everton 1 vs. Barna at 6.80 p.m
VL. 2 sd staan a 0 oa) . 3 ea ss | tarna - ye at 7.30 p.m.
The situation now depends on | suming the leadership which the] level of health of ihe masses Y.M.C.A, vs. Everton 2 at 8.20








} : *rantl ams w Western world had left open fol} people, and to make available the pom,
the time Mr. Grantley Adams will ¥ ’ pee * SAVANN q
be available. as he will be repre- her. result of new medical research ‘o| Se euan Tain, LLITY
senting the Union. —(Reuter)* all people, it said——Reuter. TO-DAY'S GAMES
5 . Ladies’ Singles
Miss M. Cambridge vs. Miss J
Wood,



“ROO” PATTERSON of Savannah on left far court, misses with a forehand smish to give
Tranquillity the point. This was during th® Men's Doubles on Court No. 3 at the Garrison
Savannah yesterday evening. DeVerteuil and Waddell, the Tranquillity pair, went en to win
ihe match from Patterson and Barnes of Savannah. Story on Page 8.)

Men's Doubles

H. Nothnagel and F
‘ D Cc, G. Manning
Taylor

Gun-Munro
and E, P.



| Burmese Troops

Recapture Prome

RANGOON, May 19
Burma Government forces aided
by the Air Force and Navy today
recaptured Prome, a citadel of

Communist resistance since Inst
March,
The insurgents, mainly rene-

gade members of the Peoples
Volunteer Organization and Com-
munist had retreated to the

western bank of the River Irra
waddy when the Government
troops who had advanced from
Inma entered the town,

Inma an important town 18
miles south of Prome and about

130 miles north of Rangoon war
recaptured a few days ago in aa
offensive which started about a
\fortnight ago.

Burmese Communist rebels set
tp a rival government at Prom?
lin March under the Premiership
~ Thakin Than Tun Secretary
jGeneral of the Burmese Com-
jmunist Party.







| Pope Sees Lebanese

ROME, May 19.
Pope Pius XII to-dey received
lin special audience at the Vatican
|Palace M. Philippe Tayla, Leban-
lese Foreign Minister.
M. Tayla, on his way back to
the Lebanon from South Ameri-

has also seen several Italian
Ministers during his brief stay in
Rome
i Reuter






SOUTH AFRICA has a “legal duty and an interna-

west Africa under international trusteeship, Judge Jose
Ingles claimed to-day, presenting the Phillipines views to
the International Court of Justice.

D



EVERTON WEEKES, world record breaker batting to Laker in the Surrey match at the Oval, London

‘South Africa Should
_ Place Territories
Under Trusteeship

Court Judge
THE HAGUE, May 19.

s mandated territory of South-

The United Nations General As-
senibly has sought the advisory
opinion of the court “on the in-

j

ternational status of the terri-
; tories of Southwest Africa and
the international obligations of

the Union of South Afriea arising
therefrom,”

| The Court has already sat for
two days hearing the history of
the case given by Dr. Ivan. Kerno,
the United Nations Assistant Sec-

| retary-General, :

) Judge Ingles said the contention
of South Africa that the man-
datory powers had no obligation
,to submit a trusteeship agreement
to the United Nations was “con-
trary to the intentions ,of the
framers of the Charter.”

, Dr. Ingles said if the South Af-
rican Government did not want to
be bound by any provision of the
Charter, it could hiwe stayed out
of the organisation or, by entering
Jit, should have waived its original
objections.

As an illustration he said, Swit
zerland could have joined ‘the
Jnited Nations. if. it. could have
nade a reservation about its neu-
‘rality,

No reservation was made by
South Africa when the Charter
was signed or ratified

Nation:
1946 calling on the
: to conclude trus

was adopted

United Resolution

Foreign Secretary
to-night issued a
elaring that
cussions had
examination of

the affir-
LONDON,'May 19,
Ernest Bevin
tatement de-
recent
the positions ot
certain countries not in the Nerth
Atlantic. Council---notably Greece,

The
f February
mandatory state
eship agreements
minimously, Mmeludi.
mative vote of South Africa
—Reuter
U.K. Concerned
nn
Over Turkey,
Londor dis-
Turkey, and Persia, whose secur-

» .
Greece, Persia
included the re-
ity “is a matter of special con-

cern.” #

reaffirmed that the Brit-
“vitally
independence,
of Greece,

Bevin
ish Government rem
concerned in the
and security
Persia.”

1ined

integrity,
Turkey, and

— (Reuter)

Trygve Lie Returns)! se" o' (oy



|\Completion Of| Ships Vanish

| restoration



















Price;

Aduocate

——



LEYS RECORD

‘SCORES 304 AS W.I. HIT
730 VS. CAMBRIDGE

‘Unfit’ Priest| 1,324 RUNS REGISTERED
FOR ONLY 7 WICKETS

Consecrated
CAMBRIDGE, May 19.

In Rome AS WAS EXPECTED from the start, the game

——

ROME, May 19
Franz Jachym, who walked : between Cambridge University and the West
‘ey, exenkation ‘ceremony «in Indies ended/in a draw at Cambridge, but not before
Vienna last month because he did
ror nee Seven ae a6 further additions were made to the list of new
b shopric, was today consecrated records.
a wig following an intervention - —# The pitch, always almost farci
by the Pope, — : ‘4 . cally favourable to batsrnen did
Viena concuctod the cere] 8 Golden Rules {x0 an and the: ms(oh Sieh spel
vienna, cond er ) of rain an e match yielded
net mien, of tenia Maria. CHELMSFORD, ESSEX aggregate of 1,324 vine while
are "Gs aie = i COUNTY, seven wickets fell. Maiden overs
overruled by Pope Pius XII, was St. Mary's fellowship of ee ee =
also appointed .coadjutor to the
Archbishop of Vienna, an office
which normally holds the right of
succession
At 40 he is one of the young-

est men ever to have held this

office. He received the titular

bishop of Maronea which was

vacant since 1948

The Chureh of Santa Maria is
the historic religious centre of
Austrian speaking Roman Catho-
lics and is intimately connected
with the Austrian Church and his-
tory

Great Waltham near 23.
Chelmsford agreed on these Everton Weekes and Frank
six golden Worrell took chief honours for the
riage: touring team, who . passed the
huge University score with three
men out and reached the highest
total in history by a visiting West
Indies side,

This pair, in adding 350 in
three hours and three quarters
set a record for any West In-
dies wicket in this country,

rules for mar-

Tolerance

Partnership.

3 Mutual trust,

4 To give praise where
it is due,

5. To maintain pride in

oneself and one’s ap-

1
9

pearance
6. ‘To develop outside in-

Weekes, not out with 304, enjoy-
terests,

ed the distinction of hitting the
highest ever made in England by
a player from the Caribbean, far
exceeding George Headley’s 234
«gainst Nottinghamshire in 1939,

When 262 he should have been
caught at midoff but he gave no
other real chance during a stay of
five hours and 25 minutes.

Like Worrell, whose chief figures
in an innings lasting four and a
half hours were 27 fours, he hit
hard all round with a special par-
tiality for the drive and he sent
the ball to the boundary 40 times.

This inotmgs, following his

232 at the Oval, brought his

srarewe for the tour to over

The new third wicket record
partnership for a West Indies tour-
ing team in England established
to-day beat the 230 by Headley
and J. E. D, Sealy against Notting-
hamshire in 1939,

The Cambridge attack was
opened this morning by Waitt and
Warr and in Waitt's opening over
Weekes snicked a ball dangerous-
ly close to the wicketkeeper stand-

Teely to-day.’ ’
runs to Weekes’ eight. Worrell
reached his hundred—the fifth of

the game, in three hours and a
quarter,





Big 3 Call For; 13 Russian




















Austrian Paet

LONDON, May 19. |
The American, British and|
French Governments in a joint
statement to-day called for the ;
earliest possible completion of an vanished in the mists of the Atlan-
Austrian Treaty to bring about|!¢ today after passing through
of a free and inde-| the English Channel on their way
pendent Austria and withdrawal! !om the Baltic to the Black Sea.
of the forces of occupation. Mindful of Western Union naval
Here is the text of the state-! manoeuvres beginning in the
ment; “The Governments of the ;Channel on Monday, coast guards
United States, the United King-|kept a sharp watch on the “Ham-
dom and Frarice re-affirm that|mer and Sickle” Ships as they
their policy with respect to Aus-|steamed westward just outside
pe pees the earliest possi-| British waters, ;
ble completion of an Austrian] he first seven vessel
Treaty, which will lead to the appeared yesterday Tate ts
restoration of a free and inde-|the Channel with © gine.trouble
Rot ' way a 1 when’

pendent Austria, in ac t
with the pledge “given in the vy eir 1P900-ton

declaration of November 1, 1943, | ram)
and to the withdrawal of the Ther” eee, today by

forces of occupation,
“To this end the three powers sec ype page nin py eioee-"in the

In Atlantic

LONDON, May 19.
A fleet of Russian fishing vessels
—eight trawlers and five tugs—

mother-ship

are ready at any time to settle tam

without delay all outstanding Ordin P. turbos be Tintin tee ‘se bt
issues of the treaty provided . ary Passage tack and the bowlers labour-
ve ee ened one Britain's First Sea Lord, Admir-| ed in vain on a piteh which
i agreeme on the treaty) 1 of the Fleet Lord Fraser, was} remained as unhelpful as on

as a whole,
If, however, the unwillingness
of the Soviet Government to set-

the first two days.

Weekes reached his 150 in three
hours ten minutes and in the next
over a drive by Worrell from a no
bali took the total to 500 when
the innings had been in progress
six hours and three quarters,

Ten minutes before lunch was
due to be taken heavy rain follow-
ed by thunder and lightning caused
the pitch to be covered and sent
the players to an early lunch,

Worrell was deceived and bowl-
ed by a slower ball from Waitt
the third after lunch at 563.

@ On page 3.

questioned by newspapermen
about the Russian vessels at 9
tle all . outstanding. issues, con- press conference at the Admiralty
tinues to prevent the conclusion today. “I think it is an ordinary
of the treaty, the occupation will|P“584ge of trawlers to the Black
have to be maintained for the|5¢a,” he sad.
present. Asked. his views about an unus-
But the three Governments are|Ual flat platform-like construc-
themselves prepared to carry out|tion seen on the stern of the
such measures as may properly|itussian vessels, and whether it
be taken to strengthen, within|indicated any concealed arma-
the framework of existing quad-|ment, he replied laughingly that
ripartite agreements, the au-|he supposed they were built to
thority of the Austrian Govern-|cover up the quarters of the cap-
ment and to lighten the burden |tain’s wife —Reuter

of the occupation on Austria.
—Reuter. | J SS




=





Mixed Politics With
Duties: Sacked

PARIS, May 19 w
Two Communist Trade Union
‘eaders were cCismissed from the
French National Electricity Board
because they mixed up_ politics
with their duties, the Ministry of
{Industry and commerce said here
to-day
M. Pierre Lebrun
he Communist-'ed

Secretary of
General Con-
Labour (Frene
Emile Pasquier
of the Com

icity and Ga

were remove
a Governmen

yosterday’

‘ederation of

r.U.C.),. and WM

voneral Secretrr

munist-led Eles'i

Worker Unior

from the Board b

fecree published in

journal Official. — (Reuter)

e

Red River Menaces
|
{
|
|
|



platdst et WA"?

Cc

emo

Winnipeg Again









WINNIPEG, May 19. | , sean ae ETE A
New rainfall in the Red River na Pee
valley to-day threatened = the a *
Winnipeg dykes with the great-
est onslaught yet from the swirl-}

ENJOY THIS
HIGH CLASS

CIGARETTE

AT THIS
EXCELLENT PRICE

ing flood water '

Over the 585 sauare miles lak
inder which He a dozen drowned
prairie towns, high winds whipped
up *S against uncertain sand-
bag barriers guarding the southern
approaches to Greater Winnipeg
The
the
under



central 49
city are
water.

miles of
one-third
—Keuer

square
already

Acheson Satisfied
With Progress

LONDON, May 19,

EBefor> embarking on the

rpool for
United

liner
New
States



to-day. the

York



| Secretary of State Dean Acheson
From Moscow | said that he had teen encouraged
by the progres made in the
PARIS May 19. | Atlantic Council
United Nations Secretary-Gen-| “The recent meeting has shown FOR CENTS
eral Trygve Lie arrived here to-| that there is no issue of concer: *
| day from Moscow, where he had! to the free nations of the worla '
| talks with Marshal Stalin and] whicn cannot be frankly discuss- |
| other Soviet leaders. ed, and on which broad agreement |
‘ —Reuter. cannot be reached,” he said ————

—Reuter,



'


PAGE TWO



Carub Calling

ryIS EXCELLENCY the Gov-

ernor accompanied by Capt.
W. Lambert attended the art ex-
hibition and film show at the
British Council Head quarters yes-
terday afternoon given by M.
Jacques Leguebe, French Consul
in inidad who is at present in
Barbados on holiday.

Cocktail Party For

Visiting Delegates
IR GEORGE SEEL, KC.M.G.,
Comptroller for Develop-
ment and Welfare in the West
Indies gave a Cocktail Party last

night at ‘Hastings House, in
honour of the visiting W.1
Labour delegates who are here
for the Labour Talks, which
ended yesterday.

For Two Weeks

'O young Venezuelans, Mr.

Sergio Cipriani and Mr.
Emilio Manzo who work with
Creole Petroleum in Caracas are
spending two weeks’ holiday at
the Hotel Royal. This is their
first visit here and although they
do not speak English very weil
it is by no means hampering
them from having a fine holiday.

Coincides With Flower
Show
RS. H. A. CUKE, left yester-
day afternoon by B.W.LA. +o
spend a_ short holiday with
friends in Trinidad. She was
accompanied by Mrs. Charles
Peirce.

Her visit also coincides with
the Horticultural Society’s Flower
show which commences to-day
and continyes until to-morrow,

Was at “Glitter Bay”’

OMDR. G. J. King-Landale,
O.B.E., who for the past
three months has been staying
with Sir Edward Cunard at Ghit-
ter Bay, St. James left yesterday
by B.W.LA. for Trinidad en route
to England, where his home is
in London. Comdr. King-Landa!e
is Royal Navy retired.

Orchids and Other Flowers
A’ the invitation of the
Trinidad Horticultural So-
ciety, several speties of orchids
and other flowers grown locally
went to Trinidad yesterday after-
noon with Mr. R. F. Parkinson,
and they will be exhibited at the
Society’s exhibition which opens
in Trinidad to-day and continue;
until to-morrow.
Mr. Parkinson who is a keen
local horticulturist is also going
to Trinidad to visit his daughter.

Will Miss Aquatic Sports
R. PAT FLETCHER left last
night by B.W.LA, for Trini-

uatie Sports at
the Aquatic Cl to which he
has been a keen competitor for
the past few years.
Managing Director
urns
bs gape ness Mra. A. 6. Mavro-
gordato, who arrived here
en May 15th on a short visit
returned to Trinidad yesterday
afternoon by B.W.1.A. Brig. Mav-
rogordato is Managing Director
of Messrs. J. N. Harriman and
Co., Ltd., and they were staying
at the Marine Hotel
Leaving on Sunday
SAv a few of the Tranquillity
team including F. Gun-Munro
and Peter Waddell in at the
B.W.1A. office yesterday morning
booking their passages home. The
majority of the team will be
leaving on Sunday for Trinidad.
After Twenty Years
A RRIVING earlier in the week
by the “Fort Townshend” was
Mrs. Rosalie Pyle, who after an
absence or twenty years has re-
turned to Barbados to spend a
holiday with relatives and friends.
She is a guest of Mrs. Bileen Far-
rell of Brittons Hill.

POCKET CARTCON
by OSBERT LANCASTER






“Miss La Touche, 1 want
you to draw up «a contract !’’|



Hope to Form W.1. League
R. and Mrs. Critchlow Mat-
thews left for Trinidad yes-
terday by B.W.LA. Mr. Mat-
one of the repre-
sentatives of the Assn, of Cultural
Society’s of Barbados at a Con-

ference of the Trinidad and
Tobago League of Literary and
Cultural Clubs, who are cele-

brating their silver jubilee. Thes*
clubs have invited delegates from
among the smaller W.1. islands
to come over for the celebrations
with an object of forming a W.L
League of Literary Associations.
The other Barbados representa-
tive will be Mr. Justice.J. W. B.
Chenery who is due to leave
to-day for Trinidad.

Just before he left, Critchlow
told me that Dr. A. F. Matthews
is much better after his long
illness and will soon be out and
about. While he is in Trinidad
Mr. Matthews representing the
Spartan Football Club hopes to
see officials of the Malvern Foot-
ball Club with respect to their
forthcoming visit to Barbados at
the invitation of the Spartan
Footbal] Club. Mr, and Mra.
Matthews expect to return on
May 30th. sisted
ack

R. JACK PITT, whose home
is in Benmuda arrived from
Trinidad yesterday by B.W.1.A.
on a short visit. He was in
Trinidad for about two weeks,
and was in Barbados for two
weeks this time last year. He
hopes to be here for ten days
this time.
First Flight
-W.LA. made their first flight
to Martinique and Guade-
loupe on Wednesday and return-
ed the following day bringing
three passengers from Martinique
‘to Barbados,

Sunshine and Fishing
R,. WILLIE FOSTER, who

went to Trinidad with of

CS * Fer on the ‘Blue

trom Trinidad

yesterday afternoon by B.W.1A.

Well tanned after the sea voy-

age he told me that he did quite

a bit of fishing on the trip down
to Trinidad.

Married at St. Barnab:

A QUIET WEDDING took place

on Sunday afternoon last at
St. Barnabas Church when Mr.
Carlton L. V. White of Bank Hall
and an office clerk of Messrs
William Fogarty Limited, was
married to Miss Gloria Kirton of
Station Hill and an employee of
Messrs Cave, Shepherd and Com-
pany Limited.

The bride was given in marriage
by her brother Mr. Holly Kirton
and the duties of bestman were
performed by the bridegroom’s
uncle, Mr. Clifton White.

The ceremony was conducted
by Rev. O. C. Haynes, Viear of
St. Barnabas and the heneymoon
is being at Powell Spring
Hotel, Bathsheba.

who has
Chief Justice of
duras, arrived in the colony from
St. Lucia by B.W.1LA. on Thurs-
day. He will be leaving to-day
for his destination yia Trinidad
and Jamaica’

Mr, Crane was Acting Chief Jus-
tice of the Windward and Lee-
ward Islands.
Crane has had an
c
He
Georgetown in 1923 and was ap-
pointed Senior Magistrate
British Guiana in 1933.

that colony from 1926 to 1933.

Bar .at the Inner
became Judge
Court, Windward and Leeward
Island's eleven years after.

intransit

IS Honour Alfred Victor
Crane LL.B. (Lond.) (hons,)
just been appointed
British Hon-

Just prior to his appointment

A Guianese, Mr
interesting
He was born in 1892
became Deputy Mayor of






areer.

of

In 1935 he was to the

‘emple and

of the Supreme

Mr. Crane is the author of
“Law of Unlawful Possession,”,
“Workmen’s Compensation”.
“Workmen’s Compensation Prac-
tice”, “Law of Compulsory Mo-
tor Vehicle Insurance” and “A
Manual of Rating Law in George-
town.””

During his short visit here he
has been the guest of Mr. and
Mrs. Carlos Jarke, of “Palm
Beach Hastings.

Forty Seven Days’ Leave |

R. CHARLIE COX, son of

Mr. and Mrs, G. B, Y. Cox
arrived yesterday afternoon from
Trinidad by B.W.LA. to spend
a holiday with his parents at
‘Sandgate’, Hastings.

With T.L.L. in Pointe-a-Pierre
he is on forty-seven days’ leave.
He was met at the airport by
Mr. and Mrs, Jack Marson and
their baby daughter Mary.

First Visit
R. JACK ROBINSON who is
with the Electrical Depart-
ment of T.C.A. in Montreal is in
Barbados for a fortnight and is
spending it at Cacrabank. It is
his first visit and he has hired
a car and intends to see every-
thing he can before leaving the

Island.
That Man Hay

T= Barbados Dramatic Club
will be staging their first
production in June, Just
the mention of the name
Ian Hay gives a broad hint
that whatever is to be heard or
seen will _be very funny, and
“Middle Watch” by Ian Hay and
Stephen Kinghall is no exception.
It is a play concerning a period
in the lives of Naval Personnel in
peace time station, and with a
east which includes, Ann Mus-
Ee. Pauline ee Nina
in, Hugh am, rgarei
Cooke, Bert Senet Harry Meniff,
Gillian Skewes-Cox,

» Bric .

King and Norman Wood, the Bar-
bados Dramatic Club has a wealth
amateur talent both new and
eld with which to mould this
hilerious production, which will
be their Theatre debut to Barba-
dos

With Demerara Bauxite
FTER two weeks’ holiday in
Barbados, Mr. and Mrs. M. W.
Ideman have returned to Britisn
Guiana, where Mr. Ideman is with
the Demerara Bauxite Company
Well tanned after ew days
of fishing, and incidentally, the
day he left he caught a Barracu-
da. Mr. and Mrs. Ideman were
staying at the Ocean View Hotel.

Off ‘To Miami
ING COMMANDER L. A,
Egglesfield, Director Genera)
of Civil Aviation in the Caribbean
Jeft on Thursday by B.W.1.A. for

Miami. :
Returned From Venézuela
R. A. E. TAYLOR accom-
panied by his grandson
Alfred returned from Venezuela
Trinidad by B.W.LA. on
Thursday.







BY THE WAY By Beachcomber

‘JF you get a teapot with a
spout blocked with cement
or some other foreign matter,
you can congratulate yourself on
acquiring a “frustrated export.”
I presume -that the lady who
appeared in public the other day
in a transparent plastic hat with
a live mouse running round in-
side it was the happy owner of a
frustrated export—or, possibly,
there is no very large market
abroad for such products, and so
these hats were “released for
the home market.”
Getting Nobody Anywhere
OR feeding pythons’ eggs to a
heron a woman was describ-
ed by the magistrate as a busy-

body. “One would think,” he
said, “that you would have
something else to do” “So I
have,” said the woman. “You

don’t suppose I keep on all day
giving the heron these pythons’
eggs?” “What I meant,” replied
the magistrate, “was that the
time given to this extraordinary

CHIP BASKETS
56 Cents
CAKE STANDS
35 Cents

COFFEE MILLS
$4.90 $6.08

and

$8.23

|

GENTS’ HATS

$2.17
Fully Lined
Special Pusshase

occupation might be better em-
ployed.” “For instance?” asked
the woman, “Well, cooking,” said
the magistrate. “Cooking what?”
asked the woman, “Whatever
there is to cook,” said the
magistrate. “And, anyhow, have
you no hobby ?” “Yes,” said the
woman. “Feeding pythons’ eggs
to herons,” “Oh”, said the mag-
istrate, rubbing his forehead vig-
orously with his right hand.

Back In The Pyrenees

i HEN Senor Pablo Casals

was asked to go to America
for the Bach bicentenary festi-
val in June of this year, he said:
“No. The Festival can come to
me.” And so it will be. The
festival is to be held in Prades
of the Conflent, one of the little
towns on the Tet, and in the
shadow of the great Canigou.
Not far away is Saint-Michel-
de-Cuxa, an Abbey founded while
Charlemagne was still alive, The
Doge Pietro Orseolo died there

at the end of the tenth century.
Mention my name in the Tet
valley and the natives cower in
corners, By the way, it was of
another Doge that Lorenza de
Medici said, “Give a Doge a bad
name and hang him.”
Mouse-about-town
a ICE,” says my paper, “can
be just as clever as cats.”
Of course. I knew a mouse who
wore a little bowler in order to
deceive his tormentors. The cats
were so astounded at this un-
usual sight that they let the lit-
tle chap scamper among them
and drink their milk. When he
had finished, he raised the bowl-
er with a courteous gesture, and
swaggered off behind the wains-
cote, leaving the cats dumbfound-
ed. ;
Tail-piece
HAT legal remedy has a
man who buys a ton of
stones and finds a_ bit of coal
among them?

deen steering ec ETL LY,

HARD WEARING
SCATTER RUGS

$3.12
Large Size $12.38

A SELECTION OF
REAL VALUES AT

EVANS
AND
WHITFIELDS

MAIDS’ APRONS
$1.01 Each
Cheaper than making

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

DISH CLOTHS
11 Cents

DUSTERS
25 Cents and 29 Cents












_. BARBADOS ADVOCATE
A MATCH FOR YOUR MAKE-UP





























Exhibition Celebrates
Birth Of King William III In 1650

ios Pevem hes & Bee
centenary of of King
William [li of Britain, who was
also the Prince of Orange and
Stadtholder of Holland. In hon-
our of the anniversary year an
interesting arranged

liam’s reign.
King George V1 has ient many

a terracotta statuette,

and Albert Museum, in

Lendon.
The exhibition, which empha-
sises the good relations which
have existed between Britain and
Holland for so long, is the first
to result

originally erected
Royal Exchange

on
in London

and Albert Museum
af Devonshire has sent a silver
gilt toilet service of 23 pieces
from his home, Chatsworth,

by committees in Amste

in London. While it the This dates from about 1670 and
Dr. Margaret was probably acquired at the
, of the Insti- time of William’s marriage tc

Courtauld
tute of Art in London, will give
talks on King William's residences
in Britain—Hampton Court
which he rebuilt), Kensington
and Greenwich. She wil!
also talk about Wren’s City of

Rupert and the Dragon Pills—42

ot England. And a
en fait lien” formerly one of King
William’s personal possessions, it
being lent by Earl Spencer.





oH

The delighted littl Peke
up the sleepy dragon and
“1 can’

thers
tides.
i

dore it."’ Leaving Pong-Ping near
his house, Rupert runs home to find
r. at Bear waiting anxiously
for him, **Oo, Mummy, I do want
my tea,” he cries. “* Te been all
t ie the way to China since I last saw
jourmey. f you I**
me those dragon pi

@ says.
“But for them I could

THE le
never have ALL RIGHTS RESERVBQ

i ORYPTOQUOTE—Here’s how to work it:
AXYDLBAAKR
is LONGFELLOW

| One letter simply stands for another. In this example A is used
for the three L's, X for the two O's, etc. Single letters, apos-
trophies, the le: -and formation of the words are all hints.
Each day the code letters are different.
A Cryptogram Quotation
KAAU SIU ESU ONI SLN NSQD PNJJ
JA VDSI VDNM INNO—QAPNLRUKN
Cryptoquote: METHOUGHT A SCORNFUL AND

MALIGNANT CURL SHOWED ON THE LIPS OF THAT MA-
LICIOUS CHURL—HOOD. ~~

MARINE HOTEL
DANCE

in honour of the

:
|
|
| TRANQUILLITY TENNIS TEAM

|
)

|
i On Saturday, May 20th, 1950
| ADMISSION -

$1.00

_—_—

FIBRE MATS

val PMO FEMME 6 4 issn tsps nade bel sansans - $1.87
"BROOMS AND BRUSHES
All kinds from ,............. eebtees .20
FUNNELS
With Gauze Wire Strainers .......... 59
INSECTICIDE SPRAYERS
Strong, Efficient Type ................ 1.21
BONING KNIVES ....................... 76

GALVANISED BUCKETS
Various sizes from



Dial 2039

BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
FACTORY LTD.








London Churches, many of which
were erected during King wil-

works of art from Windsor Cas-
tle, Hampton Court, St. Juaes’s
Palace and Kensington Palace for
the exhibition while a model of
said to
have been the only 17th century
one of King William, which was
the old
in
1695 and has since been destroyed,
hag been loaned by the Victoria
The Duke

in
the English county of Derbyshire.

Mary, daughter of King James Ii
diamond
locket with the motto “L'Amour



_ CROSSWORD

Across
2. A fast going horse.

(7)
. Lofty, it usually 1s,
‘ nad" provide it.

Patti
(5)

- (&)
i ee you get the



sheinica means of 4
a. you

should never find 13
Across. (¢)

Vehicle that should always be tn
* the lead. (3) is
6.

Rested ce, ints “aati. ‘th
places for, P.T. with the
. (6)
innate that you should get
ry amma’ about wwn?

Ba ssp. an opening ong 8
Dewn
ghost that scared Macpeth

the cat, it's coming back.
man may be in the R.A!

a

Fe shru )
is here again. (5)
4 this mean promotion for 4
we should say the lobe
(6)
facts. (4)
hese are the te mf or “the
answer, (
. (&)
‘foe's whole wen, only three:

a
iS
tht






















:
Cs

20. for young Cbristopher. (:})

Ad
aCe Ue
















Directed by LEWIS R, FOSTER





Now...

IGAIETY

\ GARDEN, — ST. JAMES












in

PLAZA

Presents: — SAT. 20-—-SUN 21—5 and 8 .30 p.m.

WARNER'S ALL-TIME, ALL-HAPPINESS MUSICAL
Doris
DAY

Dennis
MORGAN

“IT’S A GREAT FEELING”

Color by TECHNICOLOR
GUEST STARS GALORE! SEVEN SONG HITS!



MLTS 700-1110-B0





=o



AQUATIC CLUD CINEMA (Members Only)

MATINEE: TO-DAY
TONIGHT TO MONDAY NIGHT at 8.30
DENNIS MORGAN DOROTHY MALONE
JANIS PAIGE
“ONE SUNDAY AFTERNOON”
in Technicolor
A Warner Bros Picture



GLOBE

Today at 5 & 8.30 and Continuing
JAMES MASON and JOAN BENNETT

~s in
RECKLESS MOMENT
Special Shorts - - - :0: - - - RIDING WEST

And
THRILLS OF MUSIC





SATURDAY,





































Dancing to-night

‘neath shaded lights
Fanned by the ocean

breeze

at

CASUARINA CLUB

(Mext Cable Office)
St. Lawrence
Supper, Snacks, and well stocked
Bare with prices within reach of all
TO-MORROW
Sea bathing and Snacks to Music

from 10 a.m
-



—_—






eer
qr" ~

CLUB
MORGAN

To-night




























e
THE MIGHTY TIGER,







LORD VIKING
and
SMALL ISLAND PRIDE
in their Carnival

Costumes singing the
latest Calypsoes.

Please make Dinner
Reservations Early.
Dial 4000



at 5 p.m,

DON DEFORE



YOUR POPULAR CINEMA

i Jack
CARSON in

—



L UX TOILET SOAP

Ne nae catieanectiteatnsapstihinna inspite te cata ci
THE FRAGRANT WHITE SOAP OF THE FILM STARS















Loveliness

MAY 20, 1950

—



ROYAL Worthings

To-Day 5.00 and 8.30 and
Continuing
Columbia Presents :

“YOU WERE NEVER
LOVELIER”

Starring
Fred ASTAIRE
Rita HAYWORTH
Adolphe MENJOU



EMPIRE

Last Two Shows To-Day,
; 4.45 & 8.30





esse EEE. |

sg
21S MORROS end
- BOM. LeBARON

WARSHA
= Artur RODZINSKI











SHULIAM PRINCE = “Trtur RUBINSTEIN
And in orger of —
__ Thal Anpeersvce JAN PEBRCE
ALTER DAMROSCH BZIO PINZA
BRUNO WALTER = VAUGHN MONROE
THE NEW YORK & EIS ORCHESTRA
PHHMARMONIC
St beige, JASCHA HEIFETZ
—Tavpons RITE REINER f
GregecPtariconsay ("Pele STOKOWSKI
“BISE STaVENS HARRY JAMES
4
ROXY
To-Day 4.45 and 8.15 and
Continuing

LIFE'S RICHEST
EMOTIONS... life
NE] alt)
Sat elas
eae

rs



TECHNICOLO

POWELL - STEVENS - DRAKE
ADOLPHE MENJOU * JEAN HERSHOLT

os Himself



William POWELL
Letsy DRAKE
Mark STEVENS
Adolphe MENJOU















OLYMPIC

To-Day to Sanday, 4.30
and 8.15

Columbia Big Double

Lizabeth SCOTT
Humphrey BOGART

in
* ‘DEAD RECKONING”
And
“JUNGLE JIM”
With

Johnny Weissmuller
Virginia GREY





New



a LEVER rropuct


SATURDAY, MAY 20, 1956

r:
French Films

At ‘Wakefield’

PAGE. THREE

WANTED

—by every motorist, a tyre that will wear

BARBADOS ADVOCATE ~~~



a

Third Labour | CRICKET

Conference





@ From Page 1





























| With Trestrail as his partner
| Weekes completed his second
ONE of the United Nations was} i Ends double century in successive in-
host to another in Barbados yes-| nings in four hours
}

terday evening. One was Britain
the other France, and the venue of |
the get together was the sh |
Council headquarters at
field”. There

: ie Trestrail followed the example
Le The Third Contersmesad rid of his eoldengues with powerful
Caribbean noe eee ;|a@riving and the West Indies took
at the offices o Development }ine lead with seven wickets in
and Welfare Organisation, con-



; hand after batting just over seven
were shown two} eluded on Friday, May 19th. Saas hes “dues fy . .
French films to an appr: ciative | The proceedings were. opened os ee eT. Rain again held well and evenly... grip the road at all times
audience that included His Px- by Sir George Seel, K.C.MG., = ; 4

cellency the Governor, and there, ;
still continuing, an Exhibition |
of pictures by such French Artists|
as Picasso,,Cezanne, Braque and
Leger.

The first film was

then Weekes with a drive for two
off Doggart made his score 235
yoating the previous best by a
West Indies batsman in England;
this was 234 by G. Headley against
Nottinghampshire in 1939.

... stand up to all conditions . . . resist skid-
ding on wet surfaces .. . provide safe driving
at high speeds... maintain its tread pattern
to the end of its life . .. always run silently

Comptroller for Development and
Welfare in the West Indies, who
welcomed the delegates, and gave
an assurance of the interest taken
by the organisation and by the
Secretary of State for the Colonies

is



an attempt









; | unauthorised goods out of the|it had been made and they had to . wn
duty and pleasure to reciprocate capital. determine from the evidence what edna 4 afte SPO ye
iy 2 sedan wae he hgure eng dane pg eg
1 RAT E 9 *s Rollock had told them what) part of the second half left winger
3 In any case, Mr. Tucker said, gypt Ss Last Links men he employed and what he} parris cut in and netted the second,
®@ one could not divorce English and . ~~ . paid them and that accounted for] “at Boarded Hall Cable & Wire-
"French literature and art, since With Sterlin $130.60. Greaves’ and Forde’s had} jess and Everton played to a 2—2
each had influenced the other, 8 held ft an eee draw.
4“ and a knowledge of one led to a CAIRO, May 18 | been for and that seemed the | — — oe
‘ better understanding of the other. London Express Service = * the Egyptian Ch ae r of|more likely figure. He had already matter of owing, it was he who
ed M. le Gébe said that they had]. THIS LARGE FLASK is used for the extraction and synthesis of | Deputies Finance Committee today not completed, so if there was any | owed.
; oo ae hag © ene Carbon—14—a radioactive isotope of carbon and considered to urged the Government to sever} — # tural centre in Trinidad, ¢ be one of the most important products of the atomic pile. It is | Egypt’s last links with sterling. ‘
# was hoped that it {would be Though Egypt left the sterling YOUR FRIENDS WEL ENVY THIS \ T Y
& possible to get a similar centre used in medical, agricultural, and industrial research. Until Wicca dnd, 166%. can ‘wan aD) > . mo e 0 our

* 7 hope that the devaluation. of
¢ ed the installation of Princess Airforce And Navy Again With B.G. sterling would render it a free
Alice as Chancellor of the Uni- convertible currency, would re-

to depict the life of the painter in the lnportemt WHO @& WOT Gates we innings (tor ... have a distinctive appearance that
Van me by taking shots froin Labour Department, 4 wkts. decid) ‘ 504 . : :
his still Jife pictures and adapting The finaings of the Conference WERT INDIES ist Innings will harmonise with the modern car.
them to a movie film. They told will be submitted to the Secretary | Stollmever © Doggart p Kellan ™
eloquently of Van Gogh’s youth, of State and to the Governments Qart ey nde 4 tab
and his life’s work, which can} concerned as soon as” poe Weekes not out 304
be described as a “quest after The topics discussed included a | Trestrail not out 4
the Light,” a quest that passed review of industrial rélations and Rupee
through madriess and ended in problems arising therefrom, em- Total (for 3 wkts.) 730 ET
suicide. ployment and unemployment ae a

The second film was composed trends, labour and social legisla- BOWLING ANAL oe ia
of extracts from one of the best tion, apprenticeship and training]... Saf
known writers of the French cost of living and other statistics, | waite 2 #3 i 1
Romantic School—Chateaubrianc’s administrative matters relating to | Kelland SB AO Se”
“Memoirs d’outre Tombe"-- the employment and welfare of | Dogmut Ge ee
Memoirs from Beyond the Tomb. 1 nnn <7 oogon Express Service emigrant oo and various] Stevenson... .... 18 ee ae
It depicted how he passed his , y >' oR . rhs ITS . | service problems. Wells . denererva Bere: a
Sally fife in.dbé Bngtien ceatle of A MODEL OF BRITAIN’S ATOMIC PILE,’ SEEN AT THE BRriiSH INDUSTRIES ‘ ¥ May . y oe ute aee®
Combourg. and where he devel- rare FAIR : : ee
oped the mental approach to life A SECTION of the model is cut away to show the internal structure. The uranium rods ties, Decision :
that he showed in after years. horizontally. They are encased in aluminium. The rods are loaded into the pile from one face” 3 Sh 2 C li

Commentary on the first film] and taken out at the other side. For these operations large moving hoists are provided. ips a
was French, on the second in

English.

The films and paintings were
provided by M. le Gébe, French
Consul-General for the Caribbean





Essential Goods

Their Honours vt the Assistant
Court of Appeal Mr. G. L. Taylor






For Sugar Zi the Nw DUNLOP 7727

The ss. Herdsman called in at

2 ‘ s rarem F
with headquarters iin Trinidad. Must Stay In Belize or eT tes, Bridgetown yesterday to load 5,000 Le hd had =
ss ore ener a s s s > aa rng Ate
iemtuaaien. wy Sela Te ahe (From Our Own Correspondent) S. H. Nurse and gave judgment al ole ate: ie en ading —_— Ce tty Meee
and son ' | BELIZE, | for Estelle Greaves avd Hyacinth | land. The Herdsman pe na the
son. IN a Gazette Extraordinary just | Forde of Nesfield, St. Lucy, in pa a ee ae ny
Convention published, the Government has|a case which Archibald Rollock aates. edeve ” rala-week next
iorbidden the movement of such | of Boscobel, St. Peter, brought ani
fv. H. Risely Lucker, British essential goods as flour, rice,| against them, claiming £5 4s. 2d. The s.s. Alcoa Polaris which
Council Representative here, told lard, butter, milk. maize, and|Rollock made his claim on ithe} was here from early this week,
hew M. le Gebe had brougist ever beans from Belize to any other grounds that he had repaired loading 4,200 tons of this commod-
= eae oat? ee ae me part of the colony without a|their home, and they didnot pay) ity for ‘Canada, sailed out last —
sugges tha y might e

shown here. It might seern strange
to see French films being shown
at the British Council, but what
had happened was ‘that Britain
and France had just concluded a

special permit from the Competent
Authority.

The Order covers the goods
named in quantities of one sack
or one case or above.

him, and for all the labour.

Mr. Nurse had given judgment
for Rollock,

Rollock said that he had -ar-
ranged te do the work for $200
that part had been



night,

The arrival of the Herdsman
made three ships to call at this
port for sugar during this week
and for a total of 11,700 tons of



@X/01



i ; bu only sugar for Liverpool and Canada, vem
cultural convention by which each _Lately ‘there have been un- Relened The cost of labour for oF this total Sreane 3,500 tons ECKSTEIN BROS. Bay Street
country agreed to spread the verified reports that merchants|inat part was $142.00. He had| was loaded at Speightstown by
other’s culture in their respective in the Northern District have} only received $117. .jthe ss. Megna which left for
territories. been selling Government subsix|” Greaves and Forde said that the} England on Thursday night,
If. they visited the Champs dized commodities across the arrangement had been for $120.
Elysees in Paris, Mr. Tucker said, oorder into Chetumal, Mexicos| Before giving their decision, s
they would see the British Coun- The Government Order pef=|Theiy Honours said that the first Empire Defeat Fortress
cil Institute, and France extended mits any authorized officer to

every courtesy and help to the
spread of English culture there.
He felt therefore that it was a





started in Barbados. He promised
to send over soon films and books
»“to-that end, The purpose of the
‘ve, was to. promote British-

Feacand iendship.
" e films ‘were shown after
British News Shorts that includ-

vesity College of the West Indies.
Ai the end of the show mem-

bers of the audience gathered |€xpand its forces and navy] British Guia ; . act various restrictions and would ee — including —

in groups to express their ap- to support the newly announced aT ee ae ee the agcopa Kees enable them to dispense with the “CLIFTON,” BRIAR, MAYFAIR AND [VERDRY
preciation, and here and_ there | 12-power defence of Western Glashier, playing a brilliant | Bilateral Trade Agreement and — also —

the clipped, precise sounds of the Europe, a leading American official] game scored first. for Trinidad |with barter which throw un- TOBACCOS

French language were heard. said here. during the early stages of the |necessary heavy burdens on con- 5

? ° entirely responsible for strategic] Way in the second half, Cecil THE CAR’S MEOW C ’
On The Films long-.auge bombing and tieir]de Caires sent B.G. ahead but} COBOURG, Canada—Ray Wat- OLLINS DRUG STORES
; : .a,.{navy would carry the major|Glashier succeeded in equalising |son heard a queer sound coming
ie went to California on vaca~)1 Gen of sea defence. the score a few second before the |from the engine of his new . a : SS
ee I ood ae ber tho American ground forces would rn oe automobile as he drove to work = i a
pictures, and when Saree , se ; aire e teams were: recently. When a garage me-
if I could play a part I said: ‘You not be reduced to offset the air-sea garag

must have the wrong fellow, I
can’t act’. They said don’t both-
er about that, you don’t have to
act in pictures.’ I said: If you

fs -;;;|powers had asked the United] lips, Mittleholzer, Chung, W. Phil-
~ oe oe 1 XE os States to give them the atomic lips, Pollard, Wight, Heald, Boll- You can choose your Summit pen and pencil ~
Star. talking in a BBC programme. | bomb. —(Reuter) ers, de Caires and Blackman. j n a in a lovely grey, green, dark red or blue as

Specially designed for Barbados, this
brown broque |
See them for yourself the leading stores. |

made by





recently C—14 has been produced only in Canada and the U.S.
Now production has begun in Britain.





U.S. May Expand

WASHINGTON, May 19
The United States may have to
air

He said that under the plan,
American planes would be almost

increases,
The official, who asked for his
name to be withheld, told report-

ers that so far no Atlantic Treaty



is now on



Trinidad Draws



(From our Correspordent)
GEORGETOWN, B.G., May 19.
Trinidad drew 2—2 again with

game, but Ballers shortly after
equalised off a short corner, Mid-

Trinidad: Lyon, Young, Cooke,
Shepperd, Lyon, Jardine, Rod-
rigues, Herbert, Espinall, Glashier
and Piggott.

British Guiana: Reece, I. Phil-

,

sale in




search without warrant, any ves-
sel or vehicle suspected of taking



linked with sterling through large
sterling balances in Britain. ;
The Finance Committee in. a
long report said financial authori-
ties in Britain “frustrated Egypt's

lieve countries, which consider it
an international standard, of

sumers.’’—Reuter.



chanic looked under the hood he
found a black cat, covered with
vil and grease, glaring back at
him with outraged dignity.—O.#.






MAKES COLD.

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(1) Starts killing the germs which are attack~-
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@

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~














thing they had to do was to ascer-
tain what had been the contract,
There was no stranger there when

defeated Fortress 3—0
in a Third Division football match
which was played at Bank Hall

Empire









BEAUTIFUL PEN AND PENCIL

Hearts Delight

we have a new stock of

PIPES






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FOUR SQUARE, CAPSTAN, LOG CABIN, CLASSIC,
GOLD BLOCK.










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well as black. Pen and pencil have the spring
Anchor safety clip and fittings in gleaming
rolled gold. The $.160 pen has a 14 ct. gold
nib with iridium point; the P.160 pencil
carries six extra leads and a rubber. They are
cold together in a handsome case, or you can
buy them separately.

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SumniitiPangs vo i» rstans

Agents: Stokes & Bynoe Ltd., P.O. Box 401, Bridgetown, Barbados, and
27. Henry Street, Port of Spain, Trinidad.

CHOOSE

DASTRUL

TO BREAK U.S.A. STOCK CAR
RECORDS





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7" THE MASTERPIECE IN OILS

smtemmenal?




a

=

PAGE FOUR



Published by Tb. Advocate Co. 1.ta., 34, Broad St, Bridsew

Saturday, May 20, 1950



Hope From
Cuecurbitaceae

BY A most curious coincidence Monday’s
issue of The Times of London contained
two articles of peculiar interest to Bar-
bados. One on the Caribbean Sugar Talks
by the Times correspondent lately in Bar-
bados, and one by an unnamed leader
writer under the title “Grow Your Own
Loofah.”

The correspondent, of the Times wrote:
“the present superiority of sugar as yield-
ing the biggest income per acre of any
other crop in the Caribbean is best ex-
pressed in a comparison worked out in
Puerto Rico. There it is estimated that one
acre of processed sugar cane in 1%
brought the equivalent of 22 acres of corn,
{12 of rice and nine of beans, That is a
formidable calculation to set against the’
need of diversifying West Indian agricul-
tural production, a need nevertheless
imposed by world economics, by the pros-
pects of world supply and demand and
by comparisons of cost and price.”

This paragraph happily combines both
the reason for the West Indian insistence
on the importance of sugar and the need
for Barbados to leave no stone unturned
in an effort to secure alternative sources of
income.

The leader writer of the Times is in
lighter vein.

“Some ten years,” says he, “have passed
since the indispensable accessory for a
clean neck, the bathroom loofah, disap-
peared from the shops . . . Even five years
of peace have brought no-return of the
half forgotten article, but there remains
the old desire for the tingling clean scraped
pleasure that only application of the loofah
can give. It is regrettable that nature has
endowed Cucurbitaceae acutangula or the
loofah with a preference for growing in
dollar areas... .

Now the first point to note is that the
leader writer of the Times gives a name to
the loofah different from that in the Ency-
clopaedia Brittanica, where it is written
that “the fruits of Luffa Aegyptiaca have
a number of closely netted vascular bun-
dles in the pe ‘forming a kind of
loose felt which supplies the well known
loofah or bath sponge”.

The second point for observation is that
the loofah, as described in the Encyclopae-
dia Brittanica does in fact flourish in Bar-
bados and is so prolific that gardeners here
are often harassed by the rapidity with
which it spreads over the ground.

The Barbadian loofah bears a bright
yellow flower and is one of a family of «
650 species. Barbadians will be familiar
with the cucumis which provides cucum-
ber and melon, the cucurbita from which
comes the pumpkin and the marrow, and
the citrullus vulgaris which is the water
melon.

The Barbadian loofah or “strainer” as it
is sometimes called, has scratched many
an English back and its reputation” has
spread as far afield as Holland from where
an inquiry has been received by a mer-
chant in Bridgetown for supplies on a
large scale.

In an effort to diversify West Indian
agricultural production, has any effort yet
been made to give pleasure tu the Anglo-
Saxon back and to earn more income for
the island? If not it is worthwhile, before

* the English really do begin to grow their
own, The leader writer of the Times ends
on this challenging note: “Mr. Brown of
Romford from seeds sent from overseas
grew last year loofahs yielding some 4,000
seeds. These are now distributed through-
out the country from Cornwall to the Firth
of Forth. The heaviest call was from the
Black Country. “I wonder why’? asks Mr.
Brown,

Our Readers Say:





B.0.0.C. And Oil Negotiations

_. Intelligence Tests



‘being extracts from a talk “Psychology

And Education”, given to the Barbados

Nursing Association on Thursday.)
WHILE we still have much to

learn about the real nature of in-
telligence, it is of very great
assistance in educational work
and in some fields of medical
practice to know how intelligent
the child or the patient is. These
measures of intelligence, which
incidentally must always be view-
ed with caution, give us an idea
of an individual’s potential, that
is to say what we may expect of
him, ;

Intelligence cannot be measured
in vacuo; it can only be measured
in relation to knowle.ge. 411 tis
is so what is the ditrerence be-
tween an Intelligence Test and a
school or university examination’?
There is an important difference.

The reliable Intelligence ‘Lest
will measure intelligence through
the medium of knowledge which
the normal individual cannot
avoid — it is knowledge whicn
forces itself upon him in the
course of daily life. The ex-
amination measures knowledge
which the candidate can all too
easily avoid (and often does — as
teachers know to their cost).

Intelligence testing is based on
the premise, which has all the ap-
pearances of being a fact, that
every normal child passes smooth-
ly through a series of stages of
mental development until he
reaches the age of 16, when this
development appears to cease,
Not. only this, normal children
pass through the same stages :at
the same time, so that what is
common knowledge to the average
child of ten is common to ail
normal children of 10—but it is
not common to a child of 5 for
example or 7.

If by means of Intelligence
Tests we discover that a child of
10 has the common knowledge
of hig age-group, we say that he
has the Mental Age of 10. If on
the other hand we discover that
he has the common knowledge
only of a child of 7, we say that
his. Mental Age is 7, even though
his chronological age is 10.

We use the Mental Age and
Chronological Age of a child to
determine what is called his In-
telligence Quotient or LQ. And
we do this in the following way:—

We take the Mental Age, divide
it by the Chronological Age and
multiply the results by 100.

Let us take an example. Let
us suppose a boy has a Mental
Age of 9 and the Chronological
Age of 9. If we divide 9 by 9 the
answer ig 1, and if 1 is multiplied
by 100 the answer is 100. So we
say that this child has an 1.Q. of
100. This. means that the child
is of normal intelligence,

The 1.Q. of a child should re-
main constant throughout school
life, and it is important to note
that it is not materially affected
by education,

In applying this technique ¢f

l intelligence measurement to adults
it 1s necessary to remember that
increase in intelligence appears’ to
cease at the chronological age of
16. It may, be difficult for many
of us to believe that we were as
intelligent at 16 as we shall ever
be, but the psychologists tell us
that all the evidence points to this
and that only in very exceptional
cases does intelligence increase
after that age, In fact we may



The Australan orchid indus-
try is booming again, Not since
the lush years of the American
G1 invasion has the future
looked so promising for the
many amateur and professional
growers,

AUSTRALIA’S gummer is
‘America’s winter, and in those
months thousands of lovely blooms
are air freighted weekly across the
Pacific to markets in New York,
San Francisco and Chicago. Busy
forwarding agents in Sydney, how-
ever, report they are not able to
supply a fraction of the total over-
sea demand.

Most of our growers concentrate
on the cymbidium orchid, which is
less delicate and easier to grow
than some of the more exotic
varieties.

Even so, these flowers, which
return about 1/6 to 2/- each from
export, can be produced only after
four years of tedious and patient
care. Oversea the period is at
least seven years.

Sydney enthusiasts maintain
that within a radius of 100 miles
of their city exist the most favour-
able climatic conditions in the
world for the cultivation of cym-
b'diums. "

Their results, which can be ob-
tained without expensive glass-
houses and heating apparatus, and
are satisfying the fastidious and
competitive American markets,
would seem to bear out that view.

Several flower market agents
have taken up orchid export. Dur-
ing the whole of the cymbidium





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

By Major Glindon Reed



Maior GLINDON REED.

become wiser, and gain in knowl-
edge, but not in intelligence.

So in determining the LQ. of
an adult we take his Chronological
Age to be 16 and work out our
sum as before. In other words a
man with a Mental Age of 16 and
a Chronological Age of 25 hag an
1.Q. of 100 or normal intelligence.

There are other standards we
can use besides the IQ. for
measuring intelligence. The one
commonly used now in Engi&fid
consists in converting an _ in-
dividual’s score in a test jnto a
figure’ which indicates its per-
centile rank in the class, school or
community to which the in-
dividual belongs.

It would take too long for me
to describe the method now, but
in effect the result is that an in-
dividual is usually placed in one
of séveral Groups according to
whether he is good enough for
inclusion for example in the top
16% of Intelligences, the next
20%, the next 40%, the next 20%
or the lowest 10%.

This is regarded by ‘many
psychologists as giving a more re-
liable assessment than the I.Q.
method. Many of the teachers in
Barbados have now been trained
to use this technique of measure-
ment.

Intelligence has been defined in
many ways. The name itself is
derived from Latin. Many of you
will remember the parts of the
Latin verb intellego, intellegere,
intellexi, intellectum — which
means “understand”. Some of the
most important definitions of in-
telligence may be summarised
thus:—

(i)) the power of reasoning.

(ii) the ability to adopt oneself
to unfamiliar situations,

(iii) the ability to learn.

(iv) generalg all-round ability.

(v) Mother-wit. «

Professor Spearman of London
University once said that ITn-
telligencé hag now been given so
many definitions that the word no
longer has any real meaning.

The Psychology of Individual
Differences owes a great deal to
Spearman. Looking at the more
successful intelligence tests, he en-
quired what there was in them
that should make them as good
as they are: looking at the poorer



season, which lasts from April to
December, they are crying out for
more and more blooms,

They also have a worrying job—
boxing the fragile flowers for their
long journey across the Pacific.
Each cut stem must be fitted
through a rubber top into a thin
glass test tube of water known as
a “feeding bottle.”

Bottles and flowers are then
packed neatly, leaving plenty of
room for air, into cardboard boxes,
and taped to the sides to prevent
undue movement. which might
damage the blooms and render
them worthless,

The world’s best-known orchid
nurseries are situated in England
and Belgium,

They are mainly concerned with
the sale of plants, and thus Aus-
tralia has been able to enter the
market with her flowers.

. Possibly, in the long run, plants
are the best business. There is
not so much danger of damage,
and no feverish rush to sell your
product before it withers and dies
on you. Surely there is no com-
modity in the world of commerce
so valueless as a box of dead
flowers.

The English trade was built up
before the war when air transpor-
tation was not so efficient as to-
day. ’

The growers, of necessity, were
compelled to ship by sea and na-
turally could only sell plants.

Taking the avetage figure of

£10 per plant and comparing it

we ee ee ee

Orchid Business









































One Peep Outside Was
Enough For Me

By Bernard Wicksteed

? SALISBURY.

IF YOU had to name some typical symbol
of England what would it be? I’d vote for
the spire of Salisbury Cathedral. To me,
and others, that is England.

So on the way back from the West Country
we parked our car named Desire (alias
KYX2) in the cathedral close.

But the casual halt developed into a per-
sonal adventure. Within an hour of stopping
at the foot I found myself up at the: top,
hanging like mad to the top of a ladder.

It happened like this. A fellow, walking
across the close, recognised the number of
the car, and asked if I’d come to write about
the spire. I said: “No. I’ve just come to look
at it.”

“Well, you ought to write about it,” he
said. “We're trying to raise £100,000 to re-
pair it. Otherwise it’s going to fall down.”

So, telling the family I wouldn’t be long,
I went off with him to meet Mr. B. C. Par-,
sons, the clerk of the works. I noticed some
scaffolding, 400ft. up at the top of the spire,
but [ never dreamed that the man intended

tests, he asked why they shoulc
be so unsatisfactory. To pursue
his investigations he used an
elaboration of the mathematica:
technique of Correlation. Correia-
tion is a device for calculating the
extent to which sets of matks or
measurements vary together. For
example by correlating measures
of height with measures of weight
of a large sample of people, the
mathematician can express as a
single numerical coefficient the
extent to which these two sets of
measurements vary together; that
is he can express as a single num-
ber the extent to which tall men
are likely to be heavier than short
men.

Studying the results of intelli-
gence tests, Spearman found that
all tests demanding even the
slightest use of the power of in-
telligence tended to correlate to-
gether. He therefore postulated
that there must be some particular
mental power or factor which was
common to all such performances.
In more exact terms he said there
must be a General Factor under-
lying them all,

_This General Factor he de-
Signated “g” and by another
matnematical process he devised a
method of determining the extent
to which any Intelligence Test
was “saturated” with “g’. This
of course is most valuable for it
follows that the higher the satura-
tion the better the Intelligence
Test will be.

Francis Galton, who may be re-
garded as the father of experi-

mental psychology, had some

thirty years earlier postulated that] to take me there.

on the intellectual side man

possessed a “general intellectual

power” and’ “special aptitudes’ LEANING SPIRE

which he used when a situation
demanded the use of his intelli-
gence.

The ‘ollowers of Galton pursued
research on similar lines. Ag the
result of his mathematical investi-
gations, Spearman felt justified in
saying that there must indeed be
a General Factor or “g” and that
in each ability tested there was
also besides ‘“g” another or
Specific Factor involved.

Unfortunately ‘we have to ad-
mit that we are now dealing with

YOU know, I expect, that the spire of
Salisbury Cathedral is the highest in Eng-
land. In 1864 a colonel preceded me to the
top with a barometer, and calculated the
height as 404ft. (St. Paul’s, 365ft). Later sur-
veys prove he was right to about four inches.




The spire also leans about 2ft. to the south-
west, because the foundation sank when it
was being built. You can see the tilt from

a controversial aspect of the

psychology of ‘individual differ- the ground.

ences, for the leading psycho-

logists, both in Britain andj According to all the rules of architecture

Ameri annot agre S h : : 2
amar pot o ineeitt bonce thane and engineering it should have fallen dewn

are, or how exactly they function. centuries ago. By modern standards the fiint
One thing is, however, firmly] ¢ . :
eetebinmeanat it la yeey wlu- oundations should carry a strain of six ture
able in assessing intelligence to, to the square foot. Actually, they support 20
assume that certain factors do| tens to the foot.

exist. ” . . A
Some of these postulated factors Yet the spire has stood for 600 oem “It
can be most useful in educational! was old when Shakespeare was alive. Sir
work. | They are:— L Christopher Wren repaired it as an ancient

(i) The General Factor, given -

the sympol “g” rnonument, It has heen set on fire by light-|
ii) eee Factor, given the] ning, nested in by jackdaws, and manhandled |
sym Hy i
(iif) The Numerical or Mathemat-| by clumsy restorers. Ae
: ieal Factor “n” But it still stands, a monument to daring
(iv) The Kinetic or Space- Per- ‘ S
ception Factor “Ik” design and honest workmanship. The masons
(v) The Mechanical Factor “m”.}| Who made it were paid 1d. a day till they
Intelligence tests never measure! staged one of the first strikes in history and
got a farthing extra. A street in Salisbury
called Pennyfarthing commemorates the vic-

any of these factors in isolation,
but always in combination with

tory. Now a mason’s pay is about 2s. 9d. an/|?
hour.








=

another factor or factors. For
example, one test may be said to
measure “g” plus ‘“v”, another
“gs” plus “k” plus “m” and so on.

ORIGINAL BEAMS



MR. PARSONS told me some of these
things as we climbed up winding stone stairs
that workmen trod six and seven hundred
years ago and as We clambered over the
original oak beams under the roof, still free
of the death watch beetle because the builders
knew the importance of light and venti-
lation.

with the Australian exporter’s re-
turn of 1/6 a bloom, it will be
readily seen why the experienced
English growers are content to
stick to plants.

Although an orchid will flower
for many years, you would have
to sell a great many blooms to re-
turn as much as an outright sale

£100. .
Remember, also, that some} Several things have helped Salisbury
especially bred vyarieties have

brought as much as £1,000 each.
Even nowadays a proved “stud
plant” might cost a newcomer
£10

Cathedral survive when it should have tum-
bled down. One of them is the size of the!
surrounding close, which protects it from
traffic vibration. Another is the restraint of
organists as they pull out the 32ft stops.

Most Australian growers, how-
ever, are amateurs who cultivate
for pleasure, They prefer to have
it that way.

If they do manage to make a
few pounds, invariably the money
goes in buying fresh varieties to
eross with their own favourites.
All the time they seek to create
some new shade or new shape in
the flower. ‘

Orchid growing seems to have
a fascination that grips its de-
votees as strongly as philately or
any other hobby. Before he knows
what has happened to him, the
spare time dabbler often becomes
‘he most rabid addict, who knows
no peace until he has grown a new
and better orchid.

Perhaps the greatest argument
for the cult is that nine times out
of 10, if he has the patience of Job,
the will power of or. Mesmer and
the tenacity of Dick Tracy. that is
just what he does do.

— James Holledge, in the
Melbourne Herald.

The original builders were themselves a
bit scared about whether they’d gone too far,
and they reinforced the tower. and spire
with wrought iron. Christopher Wren thought
this “ye best smith’s work and ye best
mechanism in Europe of its age.”

The ironwork isn’t the only thing that is
as good as ever, There is an oak windlass
in the tower that the medieval workmen

cage, and when we appeared it was being
operated not by a 14th century workman in
a gown like a monk, but by a 20th century
steeplejack in a waistcoat and pointed shoes.

TT

I CREPT OUT

already express-:











)





SATURDAY, MAY 1950

26,

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FOR GOOD HEALTH
We offer TODAY among







The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—In the Government an-
nouncement to the press on the
18th May it is stated that after
most careful consideration of
B.U.O.C.’s claims, the Governor-in
Executive Committee decided that
B.U.0.C./T.L:L. should be offered
a licence over 55% of the Island.
If we had had no such claims for
special consideration we would
have been on the same footing as
our competitors, so presumably
each of us would have got a
licence over 50% of the Island.
This means that the “special con-
sideration” we were offered was
a licence over an ¢ 5%
which would be reduced on taking
a lease of only 2.5%
the compensation offered for an
expenditure of 4} million dollars,
and the taking away of leases
covering 78% of the drillable area
of the Island.

As is generally known Trinidad
Leaseholds are co-operating with
B.U.O.C. in this matter, but since
the Lepper Report recommended
that B.U.O.C. should be given the
sole licence, T.L.L. did not put in
an application of their own, al-

though they had at least as much proposals from Government on the

right as any other company to do
so. It was however recognised
that B.U.O.C’s. application also
ineluded TL.L. so that the lease
on 2.5% extra (which was the
final result of the special consider-
ation offered) had to be divided
between the two companies, and
the nett result to B.U.O.C./T.L.L.
was much less than could have
been expected if all three com-
panies had applied, but without
taking into consideration any
claims for past leases and ex-
penditure.

The terms as stated above were
a decision from the -high%st
authority, and could only be taken
as final. They were obviously
quite unacceptable, and apart from
informing the Attorney General of
this fact, it appeared that there
was no further room for negotia-
tion. In spite of this we informed
the Colonial Secretary in a letter
on May Ist that we would have
been prepared to discuss the Gov-
ernment’s proposal if a lease in-
stead of a licence had been offered,
and ag we had received no further

‘

subject, we asked to be informed
of the Government's intentions in
the matter.

On 3rd May we intimated to the

Acting Colonial Secretary that, if
there were any radical changes in
the regulations under the
Petroleum Act 1950, we would
take it as a matter of courtesy if
he would so advise us. He replied
that he dic not. anticipate any
change in the fundamental con-
ditions applying to the 50% sur-
render on the expiration of the
prospecting licence, but as he
gathered that this was one of the
major stumbling blocks to
B.U.O.C/T.L.L’s. participation in
the negotiations, he would advise
if any changes were to be made.
It was however not until the Gov-
ernment’s published statement of
May 18th, defining the terms given
to Gulf, that we learned of the
vital change in the surrender con-
ditions, whereby one or more
blocks could be retained in the
lease instead of having to conform
to a checkerboard pattern.

In vwaew of the abovementioned

apprdaches to Govefnment it is
difficult to understand how they
ean claim that we were no longer
interested, and that consequently
they had no alternative but to
have negotiated with the Gulf Oil
Company, to whom they offered
terms which completely reverse
the fundathental conditions of the
offer which was made to
B.U.O.C./T.L.L. on April 24th.
I am,
Yours faithfully,
E. G. MACINTYRE,
Attorney and Manager,
The British Union Oil Company

ed theirs, His
Excellency and
the general pub-

Department

Limited. this is the best
way they can, as
Best Way not only will it

To the Editor, The Advocate—
STR,—The time is long overdue
for Government to take the ques-
tion of the erection of a deep water
ha®bour seriously, Each time the
question is raised, we have ex-
perts make a survey and report
and the cost is higher than the

unemployment
but will

the number

last report and the matter dies. ships making

His Excellency in his speech Barbados _ their
from the Throne has asked the headquarters for
House for an expression of opinion, the West Indies.
the Chamber of Commerce have LABOURER

lic await the ex-
pression of opin-
ion of the House.
If the House con-
cut in the erec-
tion and the Col-
onial Welfare
are
in earnest about
helping Barbados

help the present

avoid
future unem-
ployment by the
further decline in
of

RT

I THOUGHT this was where my tour
endea, but Mr. Parsons said: “There are two
ways on from here. One is up the ladders
the steeplejacks have put outside.”

I crept out to a narrow ledge and looked
up, then shut my eyes hurriedly. The top
ladder actually overhung when it reached
the scaffolding

The alternative route was up a series of 13
builders’ ladders that. zigzagged up inside the
spire. I still don’t know how, or why, I did it, but
20 minutes later 7 was peering through a small}
doorway 35ft. from the top.

Mr. Parsons, already on the scaffolding, said:
“Come on out. Wonderful view.”

I leaned out and touched the scaffolding, just to}
say I'd done it, and popped inside again. That was |
quite enough for me.

Going down was worse than going up, and when
I reached the ground and Desire the family said:|
“Where have you been?”

P.S.—I almost forgot to tell you. The cathedral |

cost £26,666. 19s. 4d. to build, Now it will take|

}
!
|

used to haul up stone.
Tt is one of those things that you walk
round inside like a squirrel in a revolving



£30,000 to repair the top 20ft. of the spire alone.
—L.E.S.

{

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MUSHROOMS—per Tin... 55
O.K, COFFEE—'4Ib ...... 43

DUTCH BUTTER—6!b Tins 6.80
Southwell’s MARMALADE

MD AM ES eee ery a
Tickler’s MARMALADE

ERO EE neces 2.28 ©
ANCHOR EVAPORATED MILK

PURE FRENCH OLIVE OIL
in gallon Tins



J&R BAKERY SPECIALS
CROWN DRINKS

GODDARD'S GOLD
BRAID RUM

GODDARD'S

















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oo eects a arenes et eR RE EET
cae a LL CCC NT

SATURDAY, MAY 20,



Service For
2,000 Children

At Government House

N EMPIRE Youth Service will
e held at Government House
to-morrow evening at 4.30. His
Excellency the Governor and Mrs.
Savage will be attending while His
Lordship the Bishop, representing
the Anglican Church, will deliver
an address.

The Service will be conducted
for a juvenile audience of approxi-
mately 2,000 drawn from Youth
Organisations, Churches, and
Schools of St. Michael and Christ
Church and was arranged by the
Barbados League of Empire,
through their Secretary Mr. V. B.
Williams.

“Fight The Good Fight” will be
the opening hymn after which a
Prayer will be said by Rev. E. E.
New, representing the Moravian
Church.

The Lesson for the evening will
be taken from Isaiah and is to be
read by Patrol Leader C. A. Wal-
cott. The hymn “Pray That Jeru-
salem” will then be sung followed
by a Lesson taken from Ephesians,
Chapter 6 and read by His Excel-
lency.

Prayers will next be said by
Rev. Bernard Crosby, represent-
ing the Methodist Church, fol-
lowed by The Lord’s Prayer and
then the hymn “He Who Would
Valiant Be.”

His Lordship the Bishop. will

then give his address. A Fanfare
of Trumpets, followed by the first
verse of the National Anthem, will
be next on the programme.
: Before the Lord Bishop gives
“The Blessing”, Major Moffat, re-
presenting the Salvation Army,
will read the “Act of Remem-
brance and Dedication,”

Climaxing the programme will
be the hymn “Jesus Shall Reign”
during which a collection will be
taken. The Lord Bishop will then
give “The Blessing.”
~~ TO HAND is that Mr.

Herbert Bayne, Chief Opera-
tor of the Globe Theatre, has
received his Cinematograph Pro-
jectionist Licence from the U.S.A.

Bayne started electrical studies
with the Barbados Electric Com-
pany and afterwards left for the
U.S.A. where he took a course in
Operating. He is the first Barba-
dian to receive this licence.

{* THE ABSENCE oz Wir. A. J.

H. Hanschell, Senior City
Police Magistrate, who is at pres-
ent Acting Petty Debt Judge, Mr.
B. Griffith, Chief Clerk of the Dis-
trict ‘A’ Police Court, was appoint-
ed Acting Police Magistrate, before
the business of the Court was
begun yesterday.

This is the first time that Mr.
Griffith will be acting as a Magis-
trate. He was welcomed to the
Bench by Mr J. E. T. Brancker,
Barrister-at-Law.

Replying, Mr. Griffith said that
he always considered the adjudi-
cation of the Law to be a very
important duty. However, impor-
tant as it is, he feels sure that with
help and co-opefation he will give
satisfaction to all concerned.

HE MOBILE CINEMA vill
give a Show at the St.



' Joseph Almshouse on Monday for

the benefits of patients at this in-
firmary. Those who attend will
be able to see: “Cossack Horse-
men,” “Trooping the Colour,”
“This is Britain—38,” ‘“Mother-
hood,” “East African College,” and
“British News.”

On Tuesday the Cinema will
give a Show at Shrewsbury Boys’
School yard for the benefit of resi-
dents of the Shrewsbury area of
St. Philip.

A Special Show will be given
at the Girls’ Industrial Union Fete
at Queen’s Park, on Bank-Holiday,
May 24, while on Thursday the
Cinema will visit Highland area
of St. Thomas and give a Show for
residents of the Highland and
Welchman Hall areas.

The last Show for the week will
be given at the Government In-
dustrial Schools, St. Philip. This
will be a Private Show for the in-
mates,

Ov INCH and 75 parts of rain
fell throu ut the island
during Wednesday and up to 6
o’clock yesterday morning. The
heaviest rainfall was recorded in

.St. James with 31 parts while St. -

Lucy and St. Andrew got 23 parts
each,

The rainfall returns for that
period were; City: 9 parts, Station
Hill District: 10 parts, St. George:
16 parts, St. Philip: 9 parts, St.
Thomas: 19 parts, St, Peter: 4
parts,. St. Josep ._ 8 parts, St.
James: 31 parts, St. Lucy: 23
parts, St. Andrew: 23 parts and St.
John: 13 parts.

HE VENERABLE R. J. MAX-
WELL Archdeacon of St.

Vincent and St. Lucia, will
preach the Sermon at St. Mi-
chael’s Cathedral on Sunday

May 21st at the 9 a.m, Eucharist.
He is on a short holiday in the
Island, and is the guest of the
Lord Bishop at Bishopscourt.
RAFALGAR {-QUARE was the
scene of an accident at about
4 p.m. on Thursday between 9g
bicyele owned and ridden by Fer-
dinand Leacocs._of Fontabelle,

and another owned and ridden by
Clyde Wilkinson of Br‘tton’s Hill.
The rear fender of Wilkinson’s
bicycle was damaged.

Millions turn to Bromo-Seltzer
to relieve ordinary headache
three ways. Bromo-Seltzer
effervesces with split-second
action ... ready to goto work
at once. Caution: Use only as
directed. Get Bromo-Seltzer
at your drugstore fountain or
counter today. A product of
Emerson Drug Co. since 1887.

On Pare as




DUU ALES (6 VOSS) DKUG STORES
Broad Street & Hastings (ALPHA PHARMACY)

1950

A LUOKY

SEA LIFE

FOR OVER 35 YEARS
—On 13 Ships

CAPTAIN RICHARD SULLIVAN, now skipper of the
“Moltar M”, now lying in the Careenage, has been a sailor
for over 35 years and has worked on some 13 ships, but
his can be called a “lucky sea life”.

Storms, disturbances, gales,

heavy seas, high winds

and calms he has weathered with these ships, without ever
experiencing a serious accident.

B. G. Should
Have Good
Rice Crop.

There is every prospect that
British Guiana would have a very
good rice crop this year, Mr.
James I. Ramphal, acting Deputy
Commissioner of Labour told the
“Advocate” yesterday.

He said that there was expan-
sion going on in the Mahaicony-
Abary Scheme which was going

in for every wide use of the
machines for the production of
rice,

Mr. Ramphal arrived here

recently for the Labour Officers’
Conference and is staying at the
Hastings Hotel.

He said that hitherto, rice was
produced mainly by peasant farm-
ers manually, but now with the
introduction of machines, heavy
tractors and combines, they were
hoping to expand their rice pro-
duction.

Mr. Ramphal
was generally, a
in the colony that the price
obtained in the West Indies for
rice was inadequate, but he
would not be prepared to say
what would be an = adequaie
price.

C.D.C. had taken over Bookers’
concern in timber, and there was
every hope that there would be
great expansion in the timber
industry.

There was an all out effort in
the colony to expand their pro-
ductions and there was every
indication that with the turn out
of labour as it was, they should
be able to increase their produc-
tion considerably.

said that
prevailing idea

there

There haa been an increase in
the price given for cane cutters
who turned out on Fridays, Sat-
urdays, Mondays and one other
day of the week. In addition to
that, there was an agreement
between the recognised Trad¢
Unions and the Sugar Producers’
Association for holidays with pay
for field and factory workers who
were present 75 per cent of the
days available for work. That he
said, was based on two factory
seasons and the pay amounted
to a week’s wages,

5 Petitions
Granted

Five petitions for Letters of
Administration were granted and
the will of one person was ad-
mitted to Probate by His Honour
the Chief Judge, Sir Allan Colly-
more, in the Court of Ordinary
yesterday.

The will was that of Ethelinda
Steede, late of St. Michael, The
petitions were as follow:

Petition of Eustace Maxwell
Shilstone, King’s Solicitor, to
the estate of Montrose Jessica
Cain late of Saint Philip, Spin-
ster, deceased.

Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C., Sol-
icitor General, instructed by
the said E. Maxwell Shilstone,
appeared for the Crown.

Petition of Eustace Lisle
Brathwaite of Supers, St.
Philip, Peasant Proprietor, to
the estate (with will annexed)
of his grandfather William
Francis Brathwaite late of St.
Philip.

Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C., in-
structed ‘by Mr. L. E. R. Gill
of Cottle Catford & Co. repre-
sented petitioner.

Petition of Minnie Louise
Ince of Hastings, Christ Church
Spinster, to the estate (with
will annexed) of Edith Wed-
dington Burton late of this
Island deceased.

Mr. H. Walwyn instructed by
Mr. H. Lisle Thomas of Car-
rington & Sealy appeared for
the petitioner.

Petition of Edmund Alonza
Doughty of Berry Hill, Saint



Philip to the estate of his fa-
ther, James Doughty, late of
St. Philip.

Mr. J, S. B. Dear imstructed
by Mr. L. E. R. Gill of Cottle,
Catford & Co., was for peti-
tioner,

Petition of Lilian
Tudor of Tweedside Road,
Saint Michael, Widow, to es-
tate of her husband Alfred
Austin Tudor, deceased.

Mr. J. E. T. Brancker in-
structed by Hutchinson & Ban-
field represented the petitioner

Rosina





* Perhaps the most serious of his
adventures at sea was a 30-day
drift which was the result of calm
weather. On this voyage, the ves-
sel ran out of food and water.
The crew ‘did not suffer, however,
as they caught fish plentifully and
caught rain water in their sails
for drinking.
Simple Accidents

Only simple accidents as the
breaking of booms, gafts, minor
leaks and the blowing away of
sails he has experienced on the
ships. Once, a small schooner
which he owned was wrecked off
St. Lucia, but he was not with the
vessel on that trip.

Captain Sullivan is now 54 years
old. When a young Grenadian of
19, he first went to sea, Although
he has been skippering vessels for
the past 20 years, Captain Sulli-
van got his Captain's certificate
in October 1949. “To-day every
person that takes a vessel out to
sea, must have a Captain’s certifi-
cate, but that was not the case
when I first skippered a vessel.’
Sullivan told the Advocate. “In
that day, any person could jump
into a boat and take it on a voyage
regardless of the consequences,”

he said,
Cabin Boy

Captain Sullivan started his sea-
life as a Cabin boy on the “Col-
umbia,” a fishing sloop. He has
worked on the “Latuna” and
“Speedwell”, two other sloops, and
on schooners “Ronald”, “Alfred
Oak Edley”, “Rose and Butter’,
“Lady Vennet”, “Eastern Eel” and
“Mary E. Caroline” He also spent
a_ little time on the cable ships
“Nosman” and “Enterprise”.

With these vessels, he has touch-
ed on almost all the West Indian
islands and the foreign ports of
North Carolina, Jacksonville,
(Florida); Mobile, (Alabama);
Savannah, (Georgia); Brooklyn,
St. John, France, Spain and Eng-

Jand.
Break

A break of seven years in the
sea-life of Sullivan came when
he deserted the three-masted
schooner “Alfred Oak Edley”
when at North Carolina. He work-
ed there and returned to Barba-
dos by the “‘Vandyke”. From Bar-
bados, he went over to St. Lucia
by the “Molly N. Jones” to take
command of his schooner the
“Rose and Butter.”



Decision

Confirmed

A decision of Mr. C. W. Rud-
der, Police Magistrate of Board-
ed Hall, was confirmed by Mr. G.
L. Taylor and Mr, H. A, Vaughn,
Judges of the Assistant Court of
Appeal, yesterday, Mr. Rudder
fined Hubert’ Blackett of Max-
well, Christ Church, 25s when he
found him guilty of having in-
flicted bodily harm on Druscilla
Ince of Maxwell Hill on Febru-
ary 6. Blackett was ordered to
pay 9s, costs.

Ince said that she was in her
ground when she saw a srry
loaded with canes being driven
through it. She told the driver
to carry the lorry off the land
and Blackett, out of whose land
the canes had come, knocked her

down.
Kicked Her

He went on to kick her and
when she tried to escape, threw
stones at her. She had to seek
medical aid.

Richard Brathwaite, the driver
of the lorry, said that when he
was told to drive the lorry off
the land, one wheel went over a
stone and it overturned. None of
the canes struck Ince nor did he
see anyone strike her.

Where Is The
‘Karari’

The Motor Vessel Karari, a smaTi

motor coaster painted grey with
yellow funnel and masts, left
Trinidad at 6 a.m. on May 14 for
British, Guiana, and nothing has
been heard of it since,

The Karari sailed via the Ser-
pent’s Mouth, which is at the en-
trance of the Gulf of Paria, be-
tween Trinidad and Venezuela.







Spoon Shoot, Government
Rifle Range 1.00 p.m.

Tennis Tournament, Gar-
rison Savanah at 4.15 p.m,

Football at Kesington at

5.00 p.m.

What’s on Today |



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

1,200 Workers
Rebuild
Castries

SATISFACTORY progress is
being made with the programme
for rebuilding Castries Mr. Ira
M. Simmons, Labour Officer of
St. Lucia told the Advecaté yes-
terday.

Mr. Simmons arrived overt the
week-end by B.W.I1.A., for the
Labour Officers’ Conference and
is staying at Hastings Hotel. Ac-
companying him was his little
daughter Merle, who is staying
with Mrs. E. Simmons-Howell
at “Martindale”. Hastings.

He said that C.D.C., acting as
Government agents had under-
taken the rebuilding programme
through their contractors, Messrs.
Holland, Hannen and Cubitts of
London and had employed about
1,200 skilled and unskilled ‘work-
ers in the reconstruction of the
town

Already Started

C.D.C., had already started to
rebuild the government buildings
and maisonettes in addition to the
laying of sewage pipes and would
probably finish their assignment
in about a year’s time.

He said that the commercial
area was due to begin, but it was
difficult to specify the date when
the rebuilding of the entire town
would be completed.

Recently, there was a dispute
concerning wages with the St
Cucia Workers’ Union and a strike
resulted, but after an interim
settlement, work was resumed,
pending a settlement of the dis-
pute by an Arbitration Tribunal.

Asked about» the Trade Union
Movement, Mr. Simmons said
that it was proceeding along the
right lines, and for the most part,
relations between the workers’
organisations and employers
had been cordial.

Wage Increases

Recent negotiations by the
Workers’ Union with the Sugar
Manufacturers, resulted in wage
increases for all classes of work-
ers in th€ sugar industry and there

was a standing agreement for
wages and conditions of work
Between the Stevedores’ Union

and the Shipping Agents.

He said that he had also heard a
rumour that Castries would be-
come the transhipment port for
the Leeward and Windward
Islands, but he was not aware
that any final agreement had been
reached on the matter. Mean-
while, as part of the reconstruc-
tion scheme, fairly large ware-
houses were being constructed
along the water front by C.D.C.

Travelling Bank
Collects $13,000

THE Travelling Office of the
Government Savings Bank has
collected $13,305.48 for the last
13 weeks from sugar workers at
the various estates throughout ¢he
island. This amount was from
608 deposits including 89 new ac-~
counts,

For the corresponding period
last year, the Bank collected
$12,296.68 from 720 deposits of
which 200 were new accounts.



The amount received by the
Bank this week during its tri-
weekly visits to the country was
$948.65 from 39 deposits includ-
ing two new accounts,

The Bank goes out

again
Monday.

on

—_——— -——_—

DID NOT STOP: 40/-

GEORGE E. MAXWELL 0!
Welches, St. Michael, was fined
one month’s imprisonment when
he appeared before His Worship,
H. A. Talma yesterday for not
stopping at a major road while
driving the car M—333 on April
16,

B.G. Pensioners
Kick

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN
British Guiana’s Government
Pensioners met on Tuesday after-
noon and supported a motion
asking the Government for im-
proved financial consideration.



HE. Will Open Empire
Week Exhibition

—At Combermere School }

HIS EXCELLENCY the

Governor will open the

Empire Week Exhibition at Combermere School Hall at
10 a.m.-on Wednesday, May 24.

The Exhibition is a competition among the schools of
Barbados portraying by means of posters and projects,
schemes, scenes, and attractions of Commonwealth terri-

tories and historic events in

Jamaica
Worried Over

Unemployment

THE NEWLY elected House of
Representatives in Jamaica is seri-
ously considering the unemploy-
ment situation, and a Committee
comprised of all members of the
House has been appointed to study
the several aspects of the situa-
tion, and to formulate plans for
the amelioration of conditions, Mr
G. H. Scott, the colony’s Labour
Adviser told the Advocage yes-
terday.

Mr. Scott arrived here earlier
in the week for the Labour Offi-
cers’ Conference and is staying
at the Hastings Hote).

He said that there was a large
increase in employment in the
sugar industry .due to its expan-
sion, as Well as an increase in in-
dustrialisation which was _ fos-
tered by legislation in recent
years, and stated that the trend
was to improve industrialisation
of the island,

The mining for bauxite had
opened up a large vista for em-
ployment. Construction work had
already started and in another
couple of years, it was hoped that
a shipment of bauxite would be
in full swing.

Mr. Scott said that much em-
phasis was being laid to improve
the cattle industry which would
cause an expansion in the milk
industry both as regard to produc-
tion bf raw and condensed milk.

The recent tourist season had
been a bumper one and they were
looking forward to a summer sea-
son as well as the usual winter
one.

The banana industry was on the
upward trend, and the “Lacatan”
was being used to replace tthe
“Gros Michel” which had suc-
cumbed the incidence of Panama
disease,

Mr. Scott said that with a de-
termined effort to solve the un-
employment problem, there was
much hope for the future of the
colony.



St. John Member

Of Association

MR. B, C, ST, JOHN, master of
Physical Education at Comber-
mere School, has been accepted as
a member of the Ling Physical
Education Association, England.

This is an assoclation of teach-
ers’ training in the theory and
practice of physical education and
is the only one of its type in the
British Empire.

TWO THOUSAND bags of rice
arrived in the island yesterday by
the Schooner Frances W. Smith
from British Guiana. This schoon~
er also brought 600 bags of char-
coal, 12 tons of firewood and 75
12-fooet wallaba posts.

Schooners Reginald N. Wallace
andr Anita H. which also arrived
from British Guiana, brought

1,000 bags of charcoal, 279 tons of
firewood and 28 wallaba poles.

3 Trinidadians
In Police Sports

THREE members of the Trini-
dad Constabulary will take part
in the athletic sports of the Bar-
bados Police Force which will be
held at Kensington on May 23 at
3 p.m,

An addition to the usual attrac-
tions will be an obstacle race
which will include a “greasy”
chute.

At the end there will be a March
Past of athletes after which the
Police Band will beat the Re-
treat.

There will be a roped-in en-
closure for invitees.

‘NOW FRESH

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the growth of the Empire.
The Governor will be met by a
Guard of Honour of Cadets, Sea
Scouts, Church Lads’ Brigade,
Guides and Rangers each, in
charge of an Officer, under the
command of Capt. D. R. Perkins.
die will then enter the School
Hall and declare the Exhibition
open to the public.

There are 25 entrants in the
two divisions—Senior and Junior,
while last year there were only 21.

Semor Division

The exhibits in the Senior di-
vision will be posters mainly
depicting “The Sugar Industry,’
“Beaches of Barbados,” “Barbados
as a centre of Education and as a
Health Resort,” “Winter Sports in |
Canada,” “Cathedrals in Eng-}
land,” “Sights of London,"!
“Trooping of the Colour,” etc. |

The project schemes exhibited |
in the Junior Division will in gen- |
eral depict such items as “The!
struggle between Britian and|
France in Canada,” “Capt. Cook’s
voyage in the Pacific,” “Christo-
pher Columbus’ discovery of the}
New World,” “Occupation of New |
Zealanders,” “Growth of Settle-
ment in Australia,” “Settlement
of Barbados,” “British expansion
in the West Indies,” ete,

There are eight entries in the





Senior and 17 in the Junior. The
prizes for the Senior will be:
First Prize £8, Second £4, and
Third £2. Those for the Junior
are; First Prize £8, Second £4,
Third £2 and Fourth £1: A small
number of Consolation Prizes

will be given in Junior Division. ;

Police Band

On “viday May 25 from 3.30 to
445 p.m, the Police Band under

Capt. C. E. Raison, A.R.C.M., will
give a concert after which the
lowering of the Flag will také

place at 5.00 p.m.

Mr. V. B. Williams, Secretary of
the Barbados League of Empire,
told the Advocate that the Com-
mittee had gained much experi-

ence from their first Exhibition
given last year.
He said that it is anticipated

that the forthcoming Exhibition
wilt be far above the standard of
last year’s.

Obituary:
Mr. A. G. Howell

The death occurred at hig resi-
dence, ‘Ulsdale,” Pine Road, hern|



terday of Mr. Alleyne Graham
Howell, a former Registrar of the}
Imperial College of Tropical Ag-|
riculture,

Alleyne Graham Howell was the
gon of the late John S, Howell, a
former Colonial Treasurer of this
island, He was educated at Har-
rison College and entered the ser-
vice of the Imperial Department
of Agriculture under Sir Daniel
Morris ane Sir Francis Watts,
When that Department was
merged with the Imperial College
of Tropical Agriculture, Mr, How-
ell who was Chief Clerk became
Registrar of the College from
which post he retired years ago.

He was married to Miss Elsie
Packer, eldest daughter of the late
Mr. Lewis Packer, Parochial
Treasurer of St. Thomas,

His funeral took place at St.
Michael’s Cathedral yesterday
afternoon in the presence of a
large and representative gather.
ing

To his sorrowing relatives the
“Advocate” tenders deepest sym-
pathy.



FALK OIL STOVES

FLOOR MODELS-?, 3 & 4 BURNERS
TABLE

IN VIEW OF THE UNCERTAINTY OF THE GAS
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HAVE A COMPLETE RANGE OF

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WITH 2 BURNERS

YOUR INSPECTION OF THESE HIGHLY
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COOKERS IS CORDIALLY INVITED





HUMBER CYCLES
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———,!






SATURDAY, MAY 20, 1950
ST aR











BY CARL ANDERSON

sitio”

OF THE KIDNEYS RESTS HEALTH
HAPPINESS ~ LIFE ITSELF. /

FOR IF THE KIDNEYS ARE
FAILING IN THEIR IMPORTANT
DUTY OF REMOVING EXCESS





N WE ARE RLESS
PREVENT SICKNESS.

EVEN INSURANCE COM=
PANIES WONT INSURE A
PERSON WHOSE KIDNEYS
> ARE NOT RIGHT —

Ain





FOR HEAL T

TO? per 1/2 LB. TIN.





- THAT BLASTIN POWDER WILL BLOW
THE STASE OUTO! THE Way,
THEN THEY CAN RIDE

THROUCH THE CANYON!

\





MAM ‘ZELLE WHISPAIRE!
+e2tS EES ZE GARCON.





Fabuc... when ticy handle its exquisite texture . . . they
want to fashion it into a garment lovely to wear. For the
whole range of ‘Celanese’ Fabrics holds such promise
— ‘Celanese’ Sutin, ‘Celanese’ Crepe, ‘Celanese’ Taffeta and



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Your money buys more in

THAT BUTLER MAGGIE HIREO
1S CERTAINLY STUPID / HE
STARTED TO POLISH THE
PIANO THIS IAORNIN' WITH
7 SANDPAPER!
| s
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MY! THIS IS A LOVELY PART
VVE GOT IN THE PLAY OUR
SOCIAL CLUB IS GIVING-NOW

LET'S SEE IF T KNOW My !









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Seats five, 41 h.p. engine.
Independent front

wheel suspension, <<
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ou _ Cape: 1999, Kitz Bearures Spudicate, ne. 9





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THAT'S OUR LOOKOUT...
RING THE BELL... IF HE
ANSWERS, TELL




Rit mg _—_—
“It feels as if there's always some- — “*His sight is fine!" says Doctor. The
thing in my eyes,” cries John. Mother trouble is inflammation caused by
worries: “Oh! Is his sight alright? glare and dust. | advise Optrex.”





. AS
ran oO reine!
which makes this car a
Morris masterpieces.






k, to steer throug!
Sait and to garage.
Petrol consumption
35-40 miles per gallon.

s in bathes Well!” says Mother some days later,
with rex, washing away all te “tm glad we learned about Optex =:
and soothing tiny eye veins. you're a real ‘bright-eyes’ now Job!"

THE PHANTOM, THE

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'

SATURDAY, MAY 20, 1950

CLASSIFIED ADS.

Telephone 2508.
ay

DIED
GREENIDGE — Fz Gardiner, of A
Hall, St. Thomas, died at the Geneasl
Hospital last night. His es will
leave his late residence at this
evening for St. Thomas’ parish church.
Friends and relatives ere asked to
attend.
Marie Greenidge fwife), Lionel, Rey-
nold and Darnell (sons).

ee
CLARKE — Y at
Hospitad,



, Laure
(mother-in-law), May and Viola (sis-
ters), Samuel and Simeon brothers)
New York.

WILFRED ARCHER— Late Store-
keeper of 14. Hardfield St. Lodge Vil-
lage, Demerara. At A. Gitter's resi-
dence Corner Lewis Alley and Bay St.
Bridgetown, Barbados B.W.1I., on 17th
May, 1950. He was interred at the
Westbury Cemetery on Thursday May
18th.

John Archer and family.

B.G. Papers please Copy.



—

IN memory of of MRS MARGARET
BROWNE who died on May 17th 1947
Memories are treasures no one can



steal
Death leaves: a heartache no one
can heal.

Sleep on Dear Mother for it is true

You have suffered long and told but |

few
But one who knew you needed rest
Was God above and He knew best.
Mr. Joshua eee Seon te. Nis}
le (Daughter) S.A. x
BR (Grand Son, U.S.A.) Mrs. Lucille
Browne (Daughter-in-law) Mrs. Doris
Foster and Family 20.5.50—1n



IN loving memory of my dear Wife
and our Beloved Mother LEVERNIE
THOMAS who fell asleep May 20, 1940.

For our lost we must not weep

Nor our loved ones long to keep

From the home of Rest ayd Peace,

Where all sin and sorrow cease”

Walter Thomas (Husband), Vera, Mae,
and Clyde (Children),

IN ever-loving remembrance of our
dear wife amd Mpthar KATHLEEN
KEIZAR who was called to higher
service on May 20th 1944.

Time takes off the edge of grief

But Memory turns back every leaf.

Lloyd Keizar (husband), Gwen and
Audrey CARE Ne

Sacred to the “mene of our dear
Father & Husband ISAAC PHILLIPS
who departed this \life May 20th 1946.

We think of you in silence,

No one can hear us weep,

But deep within our inmost-hearts,

Your memory we'll always keep.

Ever to be remembered by the Phil-
Ups Family 20.5.50—In

—_

IN loving memory of Mrs. MARY
HAYNES BELLOT who fell asleep on
May 20th, 1949.

“Gone but not forgotten dear,

Sleep on and take your rest,

Until we meet some happy day.”

Mrs _ K. Grigsby (adopted daughter)
Mrs. Beatrice Bellamy (sister) Mrs, D.
Morris (niece) R. L, Hutson (nephew).



In loving memory of my beloved hus-
band Albert Knight who fell asleep on
the 14th of May, 1948, this month is 2
years.

Yes! still in our memory today.

Thy words Dear Lord we cannot see,

But all is well that’s done by thee,

His death is so fresh today as the hour

he sank away.

He's gone, but not Semen. and wd

hope he is with J

And I trust to meet him a there.

Ever to be remembered by us—Corine
Knight (wife), Carl, Candacey, Colene,
Sylvester (Children); Dorine, Rita, Myri-
am, Mrs. Jackman (Sisters); | James
(Brother) and other family.

FOR SALE

EES
AUTOMOTIVE

CAR—One 14—6 1939 model Vaux-
hall car in perfect condition apply to

Miss C. Reece c/o Mental ital
Black Rock. 20.5 .50—3n .

1 Austin 8,







CARS—1 Plymouth Car,
1 Rockney, and 1
for a pickup.

For Cash or on Terms.

Apply Central Auction Mart,
20.5.50-—-2n, Magazine Lane.

CAR—(1) 1934 Model Chevrolet in
good condition. Owned by Harold Ruck
the first house abeve Christ Church
Church



20.5,50—2n

CAR—

oy pick-xp good types & bat

$225 00
. Wichollf, Kew Road Bank

20.5 .60—2n
good



CAR—Terraplane car, order,
4553.

dial

=





i

PUWLIC SALES





AUCTION

os
I have been instructed by the Com-

missioner of Police to sell on Monday
next 22nd May at Central Station,
beginning at 2 o'clock. Three (3)

Stand-posts, One ‘1) Tube (Motor Hose
Reel), fifty seven (57) pieces of coup
lings, (1) Carpenter Saw, and several

3 —_ . Fontabetle | Other corr of interest DARCY A.
~~ Contains two flats— jovt
= whith has 3 bedrooms each

Auctioneer
18.5 50—4n

oe eee Seiag room. waving ’ eae |
wate the Jarger flat has 5 bed. U SIL R
rooms, dining room, @rawing room etc HAMMER
—, = San 2 pty By recommendations of Lloyds’ Agents
oc. Clarke — will wachane Ghaeee TUESDAY the 23rd at
, 10.5. .50-—4n. y 23 Ladys! Straw. Hs w , Hats, 7 Gents Hats,
cases es, ‘0-0:
AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY—A very] 5.0 Hormone Cran: 3 Misvorn, M45 Tine
a ag Paint, 61 Suit Cases, 7 W.C. Bowls, 7
fixtures. inn Dry Goods, pieces Plate Glass. i
tenery. + SS Sale 12.30 O'Clack. ‘Terms Cash
in ‘Serect. “Apety Emmeaiately. » TROTMAN & CO.,
Thani Bros. Dial 3466, after hours 4188. Auctioneers.
6.5.60-—t.£.n. 20.5.50—4n

BAY VIEW-—St. Lawrence Gap, from

ist. June fully furnished, 2 bedrooms, REAL ESTATE





PROPERTY: One small Property at
Bank Hall Cross Road. Price $2,500.00

————
EVANTON,— Situated at Top Reck,j Apply to D'arcy Scott, Magazine Lane.

Christ Church A modern newly con-
structed Bungalow, having three bed-
rooms, Lounge, Dining Room, two fully

17.5.50—4n
——_
PROPERTY—(1) One Wall House 24 x

tiled Toilet and showers, two servants'}| 14 with Shed Roof attached 24 x 10. 33

quarters Garage. Available from June} Perches of Land
th or] Situated at Prospect St.
A'BEARD,| £ further

ist. Unfurnished on a six
yearly lease. Apply RALPH
Hardwood Alley.

19.5.50—3n

—
FURNISHED WHITE COTTAGE_St.
James



18.5 50—Sn

“Flan Eee
FLAT—Fully furnished, Linen & Cut-

lery, all modern conveniences, 10 ynimutes

walk from Clubs and City_Dial 4103

18.5.50—3n

FLATS: Three (3) unfurnished Flat:
at Abergeldie, Dayrells Road. For pare :
ticulars, Dial E. C. Field 4255.

17.5.50—6n

FLAT: Upstairs flat with 3 bedrooms
running water in each.
Particulars Dial 3696.

28.4.50-—-4.f.n.

—_—_——
GRAND VIEW—Government a =

4 months, July to October. Apoy F

Hutson 8.5. 50. Sn

rina ialchihy ipee naga, Senne
“HOLLANTHIE”"—Two mile Hill with
large Drawing room, 2 bedrooms, Din-
Se room, Breakfast room, W.C, & Bath,
large Garage, Fow! House in yard, a
Servants’ out offices. For
apply Mrs. Harry Forde,

on the Sea, Bs
furnished. 3 bedrooms with all ern
conveniences, gas installed for cooking
Apply Elise Court, Hastings.

28.4.50—4.f.n

clientes tipetipgnsteneincn aimee
MALTA, Cattle = for the month
of June. Apply I. Weatherhead,

Maxwell's Coast hens 8222.
17.5,50—5n

Fn a igs furnished bedroom by
or month. og Bel Air,

Ribesone Gap. Dial 3663
9.5.50—4n

—————
SWANSEA—Worthings for the month
of June and frém the Ist. September.
A fully furnished Bungalow including
a Refrigerator, Radio, Phone, Garage, |
and conveniences. Dial 3578.
25.5.50—3n.



2 Bed-rooms To Ladies or gentlemen
Aprly to Mrs. Puckerin “Cartreft”
Strathclyde.

19.5,50--6n .

PUBLIC NOTICES





—————e—————————

THE SUGAR INDUSTRIAL AGRICUL-
BANK ACT, 1943

To the Creditors holding cerca | aeeee

Against a ee PLANTA’

TAKE NOTICE that Tr. H. E. Doug-
las Trustee of the Estate of F. H. A.
Douglas dee’d owner of the above
Plantation am about to obtain a loan
of £350 under the provisions
the above Act against the said Plantation,
in respect of the Agricultural year
1950 toe 1951.

No money has been borrowed under
the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the
above Act (as the case may be) in

Chevrolet suitable] respect of such year.

Dated this 18th day of May, 1050
F. 4. E. DOUGLAS,





Trustee.
18.5. 50—3n

REMOVAL
Craig’s Garage has been removed

One Willys-Overland suitable a 118 Roebuck‘ Street to opposite) will be ranked.

the Roebuck Moravian Church.

Phone 4683 or 8402.) Husbands on premises

For further} '® be demolished and

laphem, tation)
=| parish of Christ Church

with 2 roods extra.
James. For
to Clarence

20.5.50—1n
—_—_—_—__—_— se
HOUSE—One 14 x 8 house almost new
at Fairfield, Black Rock going cheap.

particulars apply

. E. M. Greenidge,} Also several other Chattel houses and

properties in good Localities. C. Ishmael,
Auctioneer, Baxters Road, or B. Williams,

My Lord's Hill.
20.5.50.—1n.

‘ going cencern,
iquors and liquor
Heense fittings ete in City. Good op-
portunity for right person. Apply C.
Sandiford Queen Esther Shop, Corner
of Marshali Gap, Baxters Rd

20.5.50—2n.

Ree
Manager’s house at Upton Plantation
moved by 3ist.
May 1950. Apply the Ma: er or C.E.
Kinch c/o General ‘Traders Lid.
20.5.50—3n.

We will set up for Sale at
petition at our Office No. 17 High Street,

Bridgetown, on roe
May 1950 at 1.30 GO ger et

ALL THAT two “storied
standing

BUSINESS__As a
breakfast canteen,

ublie com-

Wall Building

Acre of
Flagstaff Road, Clapham. a
The Building comprises : — On the
Ground Floor:— Shop and Bakery, On
the first floor—3 bedrooms, Drawing &
Se Rooms, and one large unfinished
le:
goepection any day on lica
Mr. Joseph St. Hill, on oe Grex "
For further particulars and Conditions
of Sale, apply to the undersigned :—
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.
« 16.5.50—-6n.

OFFICIAL NOTICE
Ta vee THE ASSISTANT Court OF

APPEA
(Equitable Jurisdiction)

DOROTHY CLOTILDA LOUISE
MORRISON
Plaintiff:
BEATRICE ELOISE WILSON
Defendant:

IN pursuance of an Order in this
Court in the above action made on the
18th day of 1950, I give notice
1 4 gees aving any estate, right
or interest or i. ! lien or imeum-~
brance afecting All that certain piece
or parcel of laud (formerly part of a
lorger area of lamd containing by ad-
measurement two = roods,
twenty one perches thereabouts
which formed part of the lands of Mount
Cc Plan: situate in the
and island
aforesaid containing by admeasurement

Der cee) eee Dey ae
a en Se nt bounding on

of F. L. Roberts om lands of
the Eetate of Best dec: or
lands of Milbert Morrison and
an the known as ham

Clap!
Road or else the same mary abut

and bound.
of | Te bring before me an accoumt of their} persons having any debt or claims against

aaid claims with their witnesses, docu-
ments vouchers, to be examined by
me on ahy Tuesday, or Friday between
the hours of 12 (neon) and 3 o'clock in
the afternoon, at the Office of the
Clerk of the Assistant Court of Appeal
st the Court House Bridgetown, before
the 2ist day of June 1950, in order that
such claims may be ranked according

;to the nature and priority thereof -re-

spectively; otherwise such persons will
be ed aoe the benefit of the
said Decree, and be deprived of all
claim oan or against the said property

Claimants are also notified that they
must attend the said Court on Wed-

f J 1950 at 10] distributed to any person of whose debt
eee gain) woven tole” a elaims or claim 1 shall not then have had notice. |
An

o'clock a.m, when their said

Given under my hand this 18th day

18.5,50—4n| of April 1950.

I. V. GILKES,

ee
THE AGRICULTURAL AIDS ACT, 1905. Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court of

To the Creditors holding Specialty Liens} Appeal.

18.5.50—3n | 2#8inst MAYNARDS Plantation, St. Peter.

TAKE NOTICE that I, Thomas E.

marine pinyin asleep
CAR—Vauxhall 14 in good condition. | Corbin owner of the above named plan-

Good tyres.

Apply to Miss C. Reece,] ‘tation, am about to obtain a ‘oan of

“Conamore,” Black Rock between 6.30] £3000 under the provisions of the above

and 8 p.m. 16.5.50—3n.
————————

CAR—One Hillman Minx Model in
good condition.
and painted. Apply Tower Garage
4670, St. Matthias Gap. 18.5.50—3n

CAR—One (1) Morris 8, 1947 Saloon
Perfect Condition. 20.000 miles new
ay. erties owner driven. Apply

« Edghill 4530 or 8102 after 4 p.m.
18.5,50—T.F.N.
CAR — One (1) Fluid Drive Dodge

Act, against the Sugar,
other crops of the said plantation to be
reaped in 1951. No money has yet been

Recently overhauled borrowed against the said crops.

Dated this 20th day of May, 1950.
THOMAS E. CORBIN
Owner.
20.5 .50——3n

For Salle Cond

=—=—=:--—_- —_ ——

equipped with radio and new tyses.| LIVESTOCK

Car in perfect condition. Good as new.
Apply D. Harvy Read, C/o Cute
Bank of Commerce. 65

i
ENGINE—Motor Cycle =. —
& parts. Apply eekiue R.

5... M ‘s

ee Wardhowe ah ogeee| OF

ne ee CYCLE..(4) B. 5S. =

D. A. Scott. Central Auction *
20.5.50—2n.



TRUCK—A Ford 1941 Truck, in good
working order Phone 91-28. XK. D.
Webster 18.5.



HORSE._Malf-pred 3 yr.old “Bhe

cou bp ap a by OTL. out of Call Girl.

B. Gill, Waterford, St. Mieh-

in milk 30 pts. daily.
. West, Hothersal, St. John
20.5.50—3n.

young donkey.
Phone 91-08.
18.5,50—3n



DONKEY—(1)
Apply to D.

One
Webster.

FOUR SMALL MULES,
trucks and harness.
cia St. George.

two mule
Apply 3226. Fran-
19.5.50-—-3n



VAN—V-8 Ford Van Pick-up in good MISCELLANEOUS

condition and in working order, 4 new











tyres, reasonable price. Apply C. Ban- AERATED WATERS PLANT—Com-
g |, St. . 19.5.50—3n.| Plete and in Good Working Order. For
nister, Sion Hill, St. James. 5. ers re ander to 8 oe
DIAL: 2297. 17.5.50—8n.
ELFCTRICAL
FRIGIDAIRE—Large *° ‘‘idaire, 18 C. ANTIQUES— of every description
ft. capacity old mode but recently| Glass, China, old Jewels, Ane Sélwer,
renovated and now in first class work-| Watercolours ee peers Me Maps, Auto-
ing order. May be seen at Emtage| &Taphs. etc., at Gorringes Antique Snop,
Broad Street. Apply Manager Bridge- adjoining Royal Yecht Club.
town Club. 3.00—aA. ).48.—4.i.n.
ONE COOLFRATOR—Owen T. Allder,{ CLOCK— One Large Hall Clock
118 Roebuck Street. Dial 3299. (Ansonia) 8 days. Owen T. Allder.
20.5.50-—2n.
PIPE—One Iron 19 feet long with
FURNITURE One mahogany Dining en diameter. Dial 3063, Purity -
Table (Solid) Seats 6. Ltd. 13.5.50.—%n.

Owen T. Allder. Roebuck Street.
20.5.50—2n.

JOINERS’ GOOD WORK for re-sale
in Mahogany, Cedar, Deal for Household

or Office—L, S. Wilson, Trafalgar
Dial 4069.

POULTRY
POULTRY —









STOVE—One 3 burner perfection oil
stove and oven in good order. For fur-~
ther particulars 2244 19.5,60—2n

—
STOVE—One 3 Burner Florence Stove

20.5.50| and one 4 Burner Valor Stove and oven

Owen T. Alider, Roebuck Street, City.
50—2n.

White Leghorn Pullets | hatching
(Laying) Chicks 5 weeks old, also Eggs} Dial 3063 ,Purity Bakeries Ltd.

12 cents each (For Hatching) Burton,
Pine Road, Belleville. 20.5.50—In.

POULTRY—Pure Bred Barred Ply-



TYRES—Truck and Cartyres in the
following sizes 825 x 20, 34 x 7, 32 x 6,

mouth Rocks, 1 Coek, 6 Hens. Excellent | 700 x 20, 30 x 5, also severai car tyres.

laying strain.

PIGEONS—Several pairs. Black and
Red Carneaux Pigeons. Apply P. D.
Maynard, Porters, St. James, or 2319.



20.5.50—~Tn| Gins. Beam ft.





LIVESTOCK
COWS—(4) young Cows fresh ir milk.



(1) Graded Guernsey, Ayshire pure bred holding 200 Ibs. air.

parents.
9108. D. E. Webster 18.5.50—3n

CN EERE

For date of inspection Phone| Apply D. A. Scott Central
Mart,

Enquire AUTO TYRE COMPANY, Tra-
falgar Street. Phone 2696.
‘ 20,5.50-—t.i.n,

Shamrock” Length 22ft.
in A—l_ Condition.
Apply Ralph Hunte c/o Manning &
Co., Ltd. Electrical ae

YACHT__



(1) H.P. Air Compresser with tank
Price reasonable.
Auction

Magazine Lane. 20.5.50—2n





20.4.50—8n. |] Administrator of the Estate of Montrose %



OFFICIAL SALE

Molasses and] BARBADOS.

IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
APPEAL
(Equitable Jurisdiction)

DOROTHY CLOTILDA LOUISE
MORRISON

Plaintiff:
PEATRICE ELOISE WILSON
Defendant:

NOTICE is given that by_vir-
tue of an Order am Assidtant Court
cf Appeal dated the 18th day of April
1950 there will be set up for sale to
the highest bidder at the Office of the
Cierk of the Assistant Court of Appeal
at the Court House, Bridgetown, we;
tween ie ee (noon) and
o'clock in the afternoon on Friday tne
23rd day of June 1950.

19.5.50—gn| 411 that certain piece or parcel of land

(formerly part of a larger area of land
containing by admeasurement One acre,
two roods, twenty one perches or there-
abouts which formed part of the lands
of Mount Clapham Plantation) situate in
the parish of Christ Church and island
aforesaid containing by admeasurement
thirty seven and two seventh perches o

wnd bounding ot
Jonas F. L. J. berts, on Jands o'
the ite of Scicmens Best deceased
on lands of Samuel Milbert Morrison

the Public

I. V. GILKEs,
Ag Clerk of the Assistant Court of
an 20. 4.50—2n

THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL-
TURAL BANK ACT, 1943.

To the Creditors holding Specialty Liens
against HAYMANS and WARLEIGH
Plantations, St. Peter,

TAKE NOTICE that we the Trustees
of the above Plantation am about tc
obtain a loan of £6,000 under the pro-
visions of the above Act against the seid
Plantation in respect of the Agricultural

year 1950 to 1961.

No money has been vorrowed under
the Agricultura] Aids Act, 1905, or the
above Act (as the case muy be) in re-
spect of such year.

Dated this h day of May, 1950.

Gittens—

R. Challenor & T. A.
Trustees per C. R. Hoey Ae.



THE SUGAR INDUSTRY a pated
TURAL BANK ACT, 194%

Te the Creditors hold

against WELCHTOWN Plantation,
St. Peter.

the above Plantation am about to obtain

o above Act $ eacingt the said Plantation,
nepal the Agricultural year 1950 to

195)

No money has been borrowed under
the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the

Dated this 20th day of May, 1950.
HAYMANS FACTORY LTD.,
wners.
R, A. BYNOE,
Attorney.
20,5.50.—3n.







img Specialty Liens

TAKE NOTICE that I, the Attorney, of
a loan of £8,000 under the provisions of

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

mee ee

WANTED

=—_—



e

SALes CLERK: T. R
services of young lady
Pearances, and secondary
to School Certificate Standard — age
around 18 years. Write first giving
brief details — schooling and business ex-
periences if any. Cau personally twe
days after posting letter and between
hours @—ly am.~2—4 )»m at 2
Broad Street 25.5.50——2n.

YOUNG LADY SEEKING EMPLOY-
MENT as Steno-typist. Secondary Edu-
cation, shorthand 70 words per minute,
wide knowledge of typewritifig. Reply
te E. D. B. St. Lucy's Pos U.lwe

18.5 .50—3n

CAPABLE, EXPERIMINCED, Educated

Evens seek |
of smart ap-
education up

C





person for offce Apply by letter—ia
first instance—Cecrabank, Worthing.

19.5.50— fn

A JUNIOR CLERK for our office.

Apply letter and in person The

c. H CH CO., LTD., No. 1 Pal-

meit. St 19.5.50—8n

BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS —
LTD,

Vacancies exist for competent Radio
Technicians with theoretical end prac-
tical experience, for basing in Trinidad
Salary according to ability. Apply in
writing to: Branch Manager, B.W.1.A
Lid. Street, Bridgetown.

20.5.50—3n

PARISH OF ST. PETER
WANTED BY THE POOR Law



GUARDIANS
A SUPERINTENDENT (female) for
the Almshouse, Salary $75.00 per

month and Quarters. Applications will
be received by the undersigned up to
10 a.m. on 3ist May 1950

A Birth Certificate and al Cer-
tificate must be forwarded.
G. 8s. Cc

Clerk to Poor Law Gui nm
St. Peter.
\ 20,5.50—6n,

MISCELLANEOUS
JOURNALISM

THE ADVOCATE has two vacancies
in its Editorial Department.

One is for a bright young man leav-
ing School next term and anxious to
make journalism a career.

The other is for a highly educated
man of outstanding intelligence ana
ability to write English, The salaries
offered in both cases are as attractive
as can be obtained in BARBADOS
today

So far letters of application have been
disappointing and the Editor is still
looking for the right men for the two
jobs. Write giving full details to the
Editor, The Advocate 34 Broad St

18.5.50—t.f.n.

THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AG UL-
TURAL BANK ACT, 194
To the creditors holding specialty liens









against GREGG FARM Planiagtion,
St, Andrew,
TAKE NOTICE that we, the Executors

and Trustees of the above Plantation are
about to obtain a loan of £2,500 under
ie provisions of the above Act axainst

he said Plantation, in respect of the
‘Asrisstsarel year 1950 to 1951,

No money has been borrowed under
the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the
above Act (as the case may be) in re-

‘High Blood Pressure
‘Kills Men & Women

Twice as many women as men

| fer from High Blood Pressure,
isa 12 2 Prstartoua

disease



20x 2x 14, — 26 x 1%
27x14, — Wx 1
TYRES — TUBES.

OFFICE EQUIPMENT
recently purchased, includ-
ing the following

1—Withers Safe
1—Royal Typewriter
1—Steel Filing Cabinet
2—Cedar Desks
Apply Box 105 or
*Phone 4633 or 4057
20,5,50.—3n .

LUCKY STRIKE
CIGARETTES

Duty Paid and Stamped
by “the Customs

At GRIFFITHS,
Rockley
Phone 44514

NEWSAM & CO,





SSS
spect of such year,
Dated this 20th day of May, 1950. {LS POVOSSOO OPPOSES SOOO.
ARCHER, ET AL, ss

Executors maa ‘Trustees of the Estate toy
J. M. Archer, decd,

Per S. H. H, STREAT





Attorney
THE AGRICULTURAL Alps Act, 1905.
To the Creditors holding jalty Liens
against SEA VIEW Pisntst "i ard Lucy,

TAKE NOTICE that I, owner of
the above named plantation, am about
te obtain » loan of £200 under the pro-
visions of the above Act, against the
Sugar, Molasses and ether crops of the
said plantation to be reaped in 195)

No money has yet been borrowed
against the said crops.

Dated this 20th day of May, 1950.

A. SIMMONS,
Owner
—_—_———————

NOTICE
the Estate of

Re
MONTROSE JESSICA CAIN, DECEASED
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all



5560500057500000005.

the Estate of Montrose Jessica Cain,
deceased, late of Thicket Land, in the
parish of Saint Philip in this Island who
died on fhe 6th day of October, 1949, are
requested to send in particulars of their
claims duly attested = the snternuaed,
Eustace Me~ Solici-
tor, in care of Nadia “Coitle, Catford &
Co., No. 17, High Street, Bridgetown, on
or before the 3ist day of July, 1850,
after which date I shall proceed to dis-
tribute the assets of the deceased among
the parties entitled thereto having regard
only to such claims of which I shail then
have had notice and I shall not be liable
for the assets or any pant thereof so



PPT ATE

d all persons indebted to the
estate are requested to setile their
ness without delay.
Dated this 19th day of May, 1950
E, M. SHILSTONE,
King's Solicitor,

said | ys
in-

POFFO

Jessica Cain, deceased,
20,5.50.—4n %
x

NOTICE x
WANTED BY THE PARISH OF *
8ST. LUCY >

A. Certificated, jenced Auditor,
for the auditing of the Parochial Ac-
counts of the parish, at an annual
salary of £15

Applications will be received

undersigned up to the 25th inst.

DEANE, Vestry Clerk, St. Lucy.
19.5. 50—3n

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE



hes



of Liquor Licénse No

The application of Bulie Alleyne holder (

849 of 1950 granted

Tovenssoreeuesensonounct es

FOR SALE

At Wildey Plantation the
20 ins, x 30 ins. Milling Plant
complete with engine [3 ins.
x 30 ins., and all steel gear-
ing. Three Cameron Pumps,
Evaporator, two Aspinal
Pans, 8 ins. x 12 ins., Co-
loriial Hor. Engine, two Filter

sses and Montejue, 8
clarifiers, %ft—0Oin, dia., x
12ft—in, Multitubular Boil-
er, all steam and water
pipings and _ fittings.

Apply to The Manager.

Dial 2856

ee

WPPEOGG SOG D9S9OT

We offer Two Essentials
to the Housewife.
e

50 Ibs: Choice New Crop
Potatoes for $4.00,

along with

5-lb. Tins Australian
Cooking Butter for $3.90.



HAROLD PROVERBS &
CO., LIMITED.

SIRS

oe eset

© Christian Science }

Reading Room

IST FLOOR, BOWEN & SONS

to her in respect of premises viz: a (Broad Street)

wall building at Spooners Hill, St Hours: 10 am—2 p.m,

Michael, for permission to sell Spirits, Tuesdays Wednesdays,

ee aaoes, ete., <2 wae bd one °

with residence attac! at indsbury

Road, Bt. Michael. Fe ie 10 a.m.—13 o'clock,
ated this 19th day o iy, 1950,

E. A. McLEOD, Saturdays.

To the Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”, Ar this Room the Bible and

Signed; H. PILGRIM, the Christian Science text-book,

Applicant. beat ord Heaith wita Key to

N.B.—This application will be considered | the Scriptures by MARY BAKER

at a Licensing Court to be held at | vot) may Be reed, borrowed,
Police Court, District “A”, on | or purchased.

Tuesday, the 30th day of May, 1950,
» at 11 o'clock, a.m.
FE. A, McLEOD
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A’’,







g Visitors Are Welcome

c





YOU WANT IT? 10:

WE HAVE IT!

WINDOW GLASS

in Large and Small Sizes

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

| (Central Foundry Ltd., Proprietors)
BROAD & TUDOR STREETS



KEEP A
OF

|
g

%
Secs LLLP

3

FIXTURE

6c. each now





THE
CRICKET TOUR

_—_—_—





OOTP OVO OTPT TOTO TTT TV ATTTITTO TTT ATTA A,

RECORD
W.L.

CARDS |

on sale at

ADVOCATE STATIONERY.

PPP EEE



See f

Seecoseseesoeeeeoussosecseses:



























































SEE ALPS LESSD LAD IES !

THE POPULAR

Radiation
Cookery Book
received

At your Gasworks, Bay St.
‘36th Edition

Price Only 4/6

REAL ESTATE AGENT
Auctioneer & Surveyor

JOuUN
bh.
BLABON

AF.S., F.V.1.
(Formerly Dixon & Bladon)

THE FIRM WITH THE
RIGHT REPUTATION,
"Phone 4640
PLANTATIONS BUILDING.

SEE

ESCHALOT

STUART & —e
LTD.

Headquarters for Best Rum.



PODPOODSOS DS IOSFOSFSOSâ„¢

This Furniture

HAS BgBoP IN AT!

POP! go your eyes in gleefu!
surprise at the polish and the
finish the comfort and the strength
of these Vanities and Wardrobes
end Bedsteads of full dengtn
which you can buy today The
MONEY SAVING WAY....

other lively lasting

FURNITURE

Settees Armchairs, Upright, Ber-
includes Morris or Tub Rockers,
Settes or Armehairs, Upright, Ber-
bice or other Easy Chairs, Dining
Cocktail or Radio Tables, China,
Kitchen and Wall Cabinets, Tea
‘Trolleys, Liquor Cases, Washstands
with Marble or Wooden tops, Wag-
gons, Arm and Armless Night
Chair Comfort, very large Book-
case and smart Bookracks
DON'T MISS a POPULAR

1.8. WILSON

TRAFALGAR 8T. — DIAL 4009



PLASTIC
RAINCOATS

IN ALL SIZES, COLOURS.

$2.21

THANTS

Pr. Wm, Henry & Swan

Only each,

THE BARBADOS GENERAL
AGRICULTURAL SOCIETY

COMPETITION

Design for a new Catalogue
Cover,

PRIZE $25.00

—_———

Designs for a new cover for thr
Prize List are invited The 1950
Exhibition masxe the Centenary of

the Society and the design se-
lected by the judges will be used
for that Exhibition and thereafte
The copyright will beeome the
proverty of the Society

The requirements are as under

) Designs uring up to two
blocks will be eligible. Black
is to be considered a colour
Special attention should be
paid to economy and sulta-
bility for printed reproduc-
tien The ues of coloured
paper should also be
considered

2. The size of the devign muat
be 7% Inches by 12, and
should be done on good

quality paper or card.

3. The lettering to be incorpor-
ated in the design should
be as follows:

THE BARBADOS GENERAL

AGRICULTURAL SOCIETY

INDUSTRIAL EXHIBITION
Prize List

4. A blank space must be left
for the insertion of the date

5. No signature is to appear on
the design.

6. The design must be packed
fiat and must be accompanied
by a sealed envelope con-
taining the name and ad-
dress of the designer

7. Designs are to be sent to the
office of The Barbadow
General Agricultural Society

&. The closing date of the Com-
petition is June 30th and no
designs will be considered
eligible after that date

If no designs are suitable for

use the judges reserve the right
to withhold the prize. If any
further explanation is required
pleswe write The Hon. Secretary,
The Barbados Arts and Crafts
Society, Queen's Park







LAMAR OTAETO NILE

3”





!
|
|
OOOO CSSD SOOT CIOS GOBO UID DOOD HS SIOVODS9OCOSG,
|
\



PAGE

SEVEN











CIGARS in good hands



London

Here you see Cigars un- and manufactured tobacco, ‘The
packed for nett weighing under Port of London Authority
H.M. Customs supervision, warehouse ‘in bond’ an aver-
The P.L.A. tobacco staff has a age of {300,000,000 gross value
high reputation in the ‘Trade of tobacco. This facility, with

+ @ reputation built on the constant maintenance service

experience of handling vast by a specialised staff, can only

quantities of Cigarettes, Cigars be given by the Port of London,







|| SHIPPING NOTICES

MONTREA )
The M.V. “Moneka” will accept
Cargo and Passengers for St.
Vincent, Dominica, Antigua,







AUSTRALIA, NEW ZEA-
LTD, (M.A.N.Z. LANE)

8.5 “CITY OF DIEPPE” sails
Adelaide May 19th, Melbourne June
fnd. Sydney June Mth, Brisbane June
4th arriving at Trinidad about July 2ist.

-
Zz
Ss



Montserrat, St. Kitts-Nevis, Lond-
ing Wednesday 7th Salling

Thursday 16th.

$8. “PORT WELLINGTON” sails will
July/Aumust, Brisbane early Aumust ae Taree pa Scena
Melbourne mid July. N. Queensland St. Lacia, St. Vincent, Aruba,

Sydney mid August arriving Trinidad
about 9th September
These vessels have ample space for

chilled, hard froten and general cargo t Car nd Passengers
Cargo accepted on through bills of Demian” Antigua, Monteneeet, ae ae |

THintdad and Sailing Wednesday
The M.V. “Cartbbee” will ac-

ioding with transhipment at Trinidad for Nev loadin:
British Guiana, Barbados, Wine yard ond ia ee > sc Moanay

Leeward Islands,
PURNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD.,

safling Tuesday 23rd,

BWI SCHOONER OWNERS’
Agents, Trinidad ibs ASSOCIATION (INC,)
DA COSTA & CO. LTD, Pe
Agents, Barbatios. aaere BS. See





en Alon Stanek

wer ORLEANS SERVICE
ea!"



Arr.
N.O. B'dos
“ALCOA ROAMER” ,.............. rd May 17th May
“ALCOA UNTER” 17th May ist May
“ALCOA RANGER” Dist May 3th June
NEW YORK SERVICE
salle Arr.
N.Y. B'dos
“ ‘Sade . 19th May 27th May
9th June I%th June





ANADL
SOUTHBOUND Aner ee

Balls 8
Name of Ship Montreal Walitax Barbados
6. “ALCOA PILGRIM” April 28th May Ist May 1ith
aoaiges pamioe” = ky Bk
o8..°* aA P y 2a
NORTHBOUND ce "
Arrives
Barbados
a5. “ALCOA POLARIS” May lith For ponenet & St, Lawrence River
“A STEAMER” May 26th For Montreal & St. Lawrence River
‘orts.
“A STEAMER” June 12th For St. John, Montreal and St, Law-
* rence River Ports,
These vessels have limited passenger accommodation. .
ee

DA COSTA & CO, L.TD.—Canadian Service,
RT THOM LTD.—New ‘York and Gulf Service.

HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM:

‘Wowk



Vessel From Leaves Due

S.S. “LORD GLADSTONE” M/borough = -
& Glasgow 12th Ma 29th M

SS. “TEMPLE ARCH” London 13th May 27th May
S.S. “STATESMAN” Liverpool 25th May 8th June

HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM:

Vessel For Closes in B
S.S, ‘HERDSMAN” ae Liverpool as Mae
S.S. “RIVERCREST” oe London 25th May

For further particulars apply to
DA COSTA & CO., LTD—Agents.

SOUTHBOUND SAILINGS
From Montreal, St. John, N.B., Halifax, N.S.
To Barbados, Trinidad, Demerara, B.G.


















Loading Dates
Expeeted
Montreal Halifax | Arrival
Barbados
5.5. ‘Sun Prinee” 2nd May] 8th May | 24th May
5.5. “Edward Greig” 13th May)18th May | 3rd June ‘
5.8. “Sundale” 29th May ! drd June | 19th June

PLANTATIONS LIMITED—Agents

Shooting Season will start to find - - -

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY & HARDWARE
Stocked with:
DOUBLE BARREL SHOT GUNS, REPEATING SHOT GUNS
and CARTRIDGES
at $8.85 per 100 CASH

ALPE PPPS BOSSA IRN CIT

STYLISH LADIES’ and

CHILDRENS’ SHOES

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

DROADWAY wRESS SHOP.
PAGE EIGHT



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



SATURDAY,

MAY 20, 1950



WEST INDIES PLAY M.C.C. TODAY

W. I. Have Only Won One
Of These Games

TO-DAY for

most members of the W.L. team,

dream of every cricketer, almost the world over will aoe

come true—playing at Lord’s.

YMPC Scores
e . e
First Win
Y.M.P.C. seoved their first win
for the season, why they defeat-
ed Harrison Collfe 2—1 yester-
day in a return second division
football fixture at the Park. Mor-
ris scored the only goal for Col-
Jege, while Hall and Straker net-

ted one each for Y.M.P.C.

About 15 minutes after play had
startea, College opened the score
when Morris netted from a pen-
alty. Inspired by this early suc-
cess, the school boys kept on the
offence, but missed several oppor-
tunities. It was during this period
that Archer, Y.M.P.C. s custodian
saved many “certainties.”

Began To Press

In the second half, Y.M.P.C









be

gan to press on the school boys.
and soon drew level when Hall at
centre forward after beating his
way through to the College goal
easily placed the ball into the nets.
Play was now enlivened as each
team tried for the leading goal
About ten minutes hefore play

ended, Straker scored the winning
goal for his team, when he nettec
from close range, after receiving
a pass from mid field.

been described as an
in English life, and the M.C.C.--
Marylebourne Cricket Club—en-
joys a history as romantic as the
game of cricket itself.

Lords, the Mecea of cricket, has
institution

today, perhaps for a mo-
ment or two, before they have
actually flung themselves a
the fray, youngsters will pense |



in silence ere they tread the
hallowed turf, and think of the
giants the game who pre-

ceded them in this arena, and
of the doughty deeds of which
they themselves are the in-
heritors.

And who is to say which of
them are not destined to write
a new and glowing page in the
history of Lords?

So much however for yester-

day! And only until yesterday had

a landmark stood inviolate, The
highest total raised by a West
Indies side in England was 665
Today in its place stands 730)
raised by the eager youngsters
who will do battle against what

can be accurately described as an

all England XI on the historic

Lords,

Memories
And as is to be expected, there

will be strolls through the garden
of memories for many. That 665,
—highest W.I.
terday—were

Middlesex at Lerds in 1939, and

figures until yes-
collected against



N. YARDLEY



Tranquillity
Victories To Homesters’ 6

MORE WINS YESTERDAY
CONDITIONS,
Tennis Team defeated Savannah et al. clubs in all three
games played at the Garrison Savannah yesterday to make
the score 17--6 in their favour.
In the Ladies’ Doubles, Miss M. Cambridge and Miss
C. DeVerteuil (T) beat Miss Ena Bowen and Mrs. A. A,
In the Mixed Doubles the Tran-

IN IDEAL

yibbons 4—-6, 6—3, 7—5.



| West Indies vs. “MCC
THE TEAMS

? a
West INDIES

Goddard,
Rae, Stollmeyer, Weekes
Walcott, Trestraii, C..ristiani,
Gomez, Williams, Jones,
Valentine.
M.C.C.: Yardley, Dewes,
Robertson, Edrich, Simpson,
Brown, Bedser, E., Bayley,

Brenan, Berry, Simms.

is Compton will be un-
able\.to appear for the
M.C.C. against the West In-
dies at Lords. He is to rest
for a week owing to knee
trouble which has been
bothering him, and his place
has been taken by M.
Brown.

Ss.



LODGE OF SORROW

The above will be held by

COURT WESTERN STAR No. 2066
Ancient Order of Foresters

ON SUNDAY 2st
At, their

J. GODDARD

Seores I 7 MAY, 1950,
Court, 121 Roebuck St
at 3 pm

Im Memory of Bro. J. COSSEAU

Members of kindred Lodges and
Friends are invited
Anglican Hymn Books will be used

the visiting Tranquillity





THE PRESIDENT AND
MEMBERS

of
THE EMPIRE CLUB
will be holding their





————

°



















For MARL, SAND
GARDEN MOULD,
and LIME
Dial 4503

=
=

At
THE BARBADOS
AQUATIC CLUB
(Members Only)



















THE FAMILY CAR—POPULAR EVERYWHERE

NOTE THESE FEATURES :

-—-O—
SATURDAY, MAY 20TH
9.00 P.M.

4» The roomiest car in its class. . . seats 6 people in comfort.

—Oo—
Music by Percy Green and «» More leg room for rear seat passengers.

his Orchestra «> Gear change on left of steering column. i it
—o— «. Suction controlled automatic ignition advance, in addition
Admission to Ballroom 2/- io usual centrifugal control for even better peirol economy
at cruising speeds. ;
18.5.50,—3n. «; Silent helical gears with syncromesh on all f re gears.

¢» THE BEST VALUE IN ITS CLASS TO-DAY.

See the 1959 models at...

CHELSEA GARAGE

"PHONE 4264

ERNIE'S

(Members Only)

(1950) LTD.

TRAFALGAR STREET



»«

There will be a Meeting

at 5.30 on MONDAY,
May 22nd.
















Such loveliness

»« in these

The usual Cold Buffet



quillity pair Miss A. Reid and H. Nothnagel won from
Miss D. Wood and J. D. Trimingham 8—6, 7-—5 afl in the
Men’s Doubles A. DeVerteuil and P. Waddell (T) won from



ANNUAL DANCE

At
THE CLUB'S PAVILION
Bank Hall

including

Fresh Cambridgeshire

The teams were:—
Â¥.M.P.C.: Archer, Hazell, In-
gram, Robinson, Drayton, Mayhew

re
in the field were four players who ae
are opposing the West Indies to- we +
day. Jack. Robertson, who came SA”

Taffetas









Ingram, Straker, Hall, Bourpe | t©, the W.I. with the M.C.C. in| F, D, Barnes and C. A. Patterson 7—5, 7—5, 6—3. - Pork Sausages
Skinner. 1948, W. J. Edrich .and Denis} On Court No. 5 where the Lad- ° TUESDAY SsED MAY. 19
Harrogn College: Rosey, Mor | Compton, 8 el Fee cha) is, Doubles "game was, plaved, alee “
rison, Ford, Morris. Squires Savannah won the first set and zs i Th igs from which
gabe, Storey, Corbin, Tudor oa Pinkie decls tne seer the games then went on to 4—4 MASONIC ss aeaceee =e Ce de
eld, Y before Savannah captured Miss Admission Strictly by I these sausages are ma
arris ‘was Tr Today three of them will take bineed, ab ly by Invitation
Mr. L. F. Harris was referee. he field—Robertson, Sims, Ed- Serene, rare baal then |, SCHOLARSHIP Refreshments on Sale are specially owned and
tich——the fourth, Compton, is ab- o 5—2 Lead at Value $48.00 per annum, ten- eee 5 aa ne Mr. d N
t Of Th G t “tn a jfattes et tt In the second or Tranquillity eae Vik soy Loa a eee ee Pree . ei
La : n a quick look a e previous PS , approved by. th ictoria s
8 e Grea M.C.C,—W.1. clashes, records| quickly ran up a 5—2 lead. Miss Poems of Gonlitetioh can be ot George Calling... . Goddard.



cep this Date 4,
show that the homesters have won the:

«wice, and the West Indies once.

Den't forget
+ + bowen then won her service tc iy en, ¢/
Corinthians , >} from Mr. A Warren, ¢/o





make it 5—3, then after a long|B.M.L.A. Society and should be} DANC
Lord Mildmay of Flete, last of Of the other three games one was exchange with ‘several deuces,| returned to him not later than 15th E
the great Corinthians has deaors- drawn and two abandoned through| Miss DeVerteuil won her service| June, 1950. ML oS Girls’ Industrial Union §
ed his name in the annals of rain. for Tranquillity to take the set|13.5.5—4n. ss "GLORTA JONES i

Sports History as an accomplished
amateur rider.

Lord Mildmay devoted most of
his life to horse riding and after
achieving world-wide fame as a
jockey, suddenly disappeared
while bathing two weeks ago.

A writer in the “Times” says:
“His conduct has left its mark on
the race-course, and this last o
the great Corinthians will never
he forgotten.”



Regatta On
Bank Holiday

Lost First

To score a century at Lords is
a distinction, and Lebrun Con-
stantine did it firgt time out in
1900, When the M.C.C. won this
initial encounter. -

M.C.C. won again in 1906, with
two W.I. cricketing figures—C. L
Challenor and P. F. Warner play-
ing for MC.C, George Challenor
made a fine 50, but his team went:
under.

The next two fixtures, 1923 and
1928 were ruined by rain, and the
West Indies had to wait until 1933
to notch their first victory against
the M.C.C, This was a memorable
game indeed for apart from the
actual result, many critics claim-
ed that it was the fast bowling of





THE tenth regatta of the 1950} Martindale and Constantine wnich
yachting season will be sailed on| although not actually “body line”
Wednesday next, Bank holiday off|so nearly apprvached it,,that an

the Royal Barbados Yacht Club.
Handicaps and starting times
are as follows: —









Class No. Yacht Start At Flas

B 482 Circe aaah.” "Red.

D 8 Peter Pan 1,02 Yellow.

D 10 Van Thorndyke

Dl Rainbow Red

i 3 Gem 2

1 ou Calypso 1.06 Yellow.

I 6 Melody

B 3 War Cloud 1.07 = Red,

oe Moyra Blair

B 8 seal

Bg Okapi 1.08

B 481 Fantasy

———

I 9 Dauntless

D 9 Olive Blossom. 1.09 Red.

1 6 Eagle , Seay,

dD 2 Imp

D3 Rainbird 1.10

D 7 Sinbad

V—_—_—————————

Be Invader

I 8 Skippy 1.11 Red.

4 BR Dawn

c 8 Peggy Nan 1.12

ec. 9 Folly

ee Coronetta

eo Mohawk 1.13 Red.

ee Clytie

cn Magwin 1.14

Bt. % Gipsy

B 2 Resolute 1.15 Red.

B 5 Mischief

————

ae Scamp

1 1 Gnat 1.16 Yellow.

TT

ie | Astra

¢ .5 Wizard 1.19 Red,

c Ww Gannet

G55 Rogue 1.20 Yellow

Cc 4 Hi Ho 121 Red.

c a Ranger 1.22 Yellow

N.B..—The following dates have beer
fired for Regattas:

llth Regatta, Saturday,

12th Regatta. Saturday

Frontenac Cup,
1950

ard June, 1950
10th June, 1950
Saturday, 24th June.

H. BLATR BANNISTER
Starter



| They'll Do Ic Ever; ‘Every i Fie

SK ANY TRAVELING
SALESMAN: THE Srore-||
KEEPER NEVER NEEDS
A THING. HE'S ALWAYS
OVERSTOCKED, UNDER-
SPACED AND FULL OF
SALES RESIS TANCE>>~






amendment te the law followed.
“Body Line”

To say the least, said one writer,
“the batsraen were obviously very
uncomfertable against the aecu-
rate ‘ast bowling which made
mre play only defence strokes

‘vas a taste of the Larwved
abides: -

However the West Indies won.
And this is their only win to date.

There was only one day’s play
n the 1939 engagement, but there
vas still sufficient time for Denis
Compton to roll ur a century as
the M.C.C. scored 435 for 7

Yellow. | Wickets.

And there the game ended.
ay
Today, N. W. D. Yardley, M.C.C.
captain will refresh acquaintances
which were renewed at Yorkshire,

Yellow. | for he too was in the 1939 M.C.C.

side against the W.1.

And so were Edrich, Compton
and Sims.

And it will be a battle royal

Yellow. |Played in the best traditions of

the game.

For M.C.C.—Dewes, with a glor-
ious innings of 183 for Cambridge
just two “Ee ago will be confi-
dent, Reg Simpson of Notts with

Yellow. two consecutive centuries—one a

double—in county games already
this season, will take some watch-

ing.

But for the West Indies—Tres-
trail seems to be itching to hit a
ball hard some where, and Gomez
is yet to open his account in real
earnest.

So what of it boys ? Go to it,

—B.M.

SPOON SHOOT TO-DAY

The B.R.A. will hold a Spoon
Shoot at the Government Rifle
Range today commencing at 1,00
p.m. The Ranges are 600, 500 and
200 yards. The Spoon will be
awarded on the scores at 600 and
1500 yards,



!



Aegliered US Pater De





THIS LITTLE NYLCN (TEM )@
{1S WOWING THE TADS
FASTEST*SELLING Te Ds

NIN THE JUNE Ni
Py LING =:
Ow t



MSS

| Miss








a MY INVENTORY'S SO FUL |

During the set, both the Savan-
nah players concentrated . more
on Miss DeVerteuil and another
aspect was Miss Bowen's hard
fore hand driving. ‘

Third Set

The third set was a “ding dong”
struggle and the games went to
5—5 before Tranquillity captured
Bowen's service after one
deuce. Miss DeVerteuil then took
her service to win the set 7—5.

In this ‘set, Miss Cambridge
played a steady game from the
base line, and Mrs, Gibbons
brought off some nice drop shots.

In the Mixed Doubles on Court
No. 2, the Savannah pair played a
steady game in the first set and
levelled the score 4—4 after being
down 1—4. The set ran level at
5—5 and 6—6 and then Nothnagel
broke through with his service to
make the score 7—6 and later took
Miss Wood's service to win the

set 8—6.
Led Visitors

In the second set, Savannah
led Tranquillity 3—1, then the
visitors won th§ next game to
make the score 3—2, Savannah
went ahead by winning another
game and the score at 4—2, Tran-
quillity pulled up and won three
straight games to make the score
i—4 in their favour.

The Savannah pair fought back,
and after several deuces, won the
next game to level the score 5—5.
Miss Ried (T) then won her ser-

vice and Tranquillity took the
next game to make the set 7—5.

Miss Woad played an extremely
Nothnagel’s

steady game, but
angling of shots, experience and
court craft told in the end,

The Weather

TODAY
Sun Rises : 5.38 a.m.
Sun Sets : 6.14 p.m,
Moon (First Quarter) May

: 7.00 p.m.

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington)
ins.
Total for month to yester-
day : 3.08 ins.
Temperature ( Max.) 86.0 F.
Temperature (Min,) 72.5° F
Wind Direction (9 a.m.) S.E,
(3 p.m.) E. by s.
Wind Velocity 7 miies per
hour
Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 29,861

02

29.945

—— ~~





ait Jimmy “Hatlo |

I TOLD You NO! Y|

NOW T COULDN'T EVEN b
Sot HAIR SIN ANOTHS?
4 HAIR NET wit

BULL DOZER INO ae"
as NOP LEN AR
a



i









AAAI ‘*

x well known as Nurse Jones at
x ST. LUKE'S GIRLS’ SCHOOL
R in aid of St. Luke’s Sunday School
Â¥ on Saturday night May 27.
JUST RECEIVED Transportation supplied 3 am. \
Music by the are leading %
ee Orchest: 9
SUBSCRIPTION. tf 2/-
BAYER’S ASPIRIN “20.5:50—1n %
ALIBORANGE LOCOSSSSSSSS
CVOODGEESEHE
DESCHIENS SYRUP PPPS RROSLE SSS
PHOSFERINE TONIC WINE x $: . re
MUSTEROLE $ priu Rane, Ain
ae On Friday night aang as 1950.
GLASS SYRINGES (Male) PRIZE DANCE
Also First Rory Pn Prize Dance
Two HYDROMETERS for ever e@ n aid of Charity
Testing Rum Pa e

‘ MR. MICHAEL. BELL
Music by Mr. Percy Green's full
Orchestra, with the West Indies
famous high spots crooner at the

Mike Also added attractions
ADMISSION; :: 2/6
Bar and Refreshments

Good seating accommodation

POO PSIOS



C. CARLTON BROWNE

Wholesale & Retail Druggist @
136, Roebuck St. Dial 2813

$OO966996669666755920656 OLSON

xe POC EVPP OO POPP PESO LOSESOSSOOP POSSE OOP IPO
. x
x 8
. x
“ .
‘ ¥
. s
% %
x x
%

SPOS SEOOSOES

SDOOCSOSSSO PSPS SP9GOS

SERALDINE

13) Ol).



oF

ASO SG OLLIE SOOO LOGE

GUADELOUPE

EVERY





ANNUAL FETE

(CENTURY OF FASHIONS)
1850 — 1950

Under the distinguished patronage
of His Excetlency the Governor

and Mrs, Savage and
Sir Allan and Lady
Collymore

i be
QUEEN’S PARK
— i =<
Wednesday ae 24 (Empire Day)
3.

00 p.m, .00 p.m.
DISPLAY ND ‘SALE OF WORK
3.00 p.m. to 6.00 p.m.

STALLS
Handicrafts, Household Re-
quirements, Sweets, Preserves,
Lucky Dips and Novelties,
Cakes, Sandwiches, Candy
Floss, Ice Creams, Iced Drinks.
Light Dinners and Suppers

ATTRACTIONS :
Costume Parade so “E18 pa
Fashions, 1850—195 15 b. m.



(Steel Shed) - 6,00 p.
(By kind permission 2 Pig
Representative—Mr. H. Risely-

Tucker.

Flowered Taffetas 37 ins

ALSO
White Novelty Crepe

wide_.__.__.$1.48

7.00 p.m.

(By kind permission of the
Director of Education)

Popular Band Concert will be
rendered — arranged and

in two designs
conducted by Capt.

Sues a the Steel Shed " 3
Co - 36 ins wide per yd $1.71
By_ kind permission | of the
Corp laae of Police, Col. _
T. Michelin, aa Police
Band under Capt. C. Rais-

on, will be in Restate,
Merry-go-Round Wheel, and other
Games
ADMISSION :
ADULTS . ets re
CHILDREN & Nurses
GATES open 2.30 p.m.
Buy a Ticket
WINNERS of aoe Numbers in

prize
ADULTS (only Ist Prize £10.88

id
G. WILLIAMS,
General weer:

1/-
. 6d,

CAVESHEPHERD&. Co, Lita

10, 11, 12, & 13 BROAD STREET



SPECIAL FOR LADIES

in Black Patent
or White Nubuck

$5.25










The Amateur Athletic
Association of
Barbados
+

BIG
INTERCOLON/AL
CYCLE & ATHLETIC
SPORTS MEETING

at KENSINGTON





THE BRITISH |









OVAL



(under the distinguished

Patronage of His was eon SHOE CO. LTD.

SHOEMAKERS TO THE WORLD.

——

s







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









WHIT-MONDAY, MAY
THURSDAY, JUNE 1

29,

BE WISE - ECONOMIUISE.

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

See Pearl Gooding & Graco
Cumberbatch in action.
Heats at 3.30 p.m., Tuesday,
June 28rd., 1950

Tickets on Sale at Civic

USE

BOW RANITE
ANTLCORROSIVE PAINT

THE PROVED, PROTECTOR OF IRON AND STEEL
GOES FARTHEST



RP













m eta i Fl anata ate : BY Society daily «> LASTS LONGEST
5 1iN DOL Lt ? Days 2 ae - i
Be Bur elEN YOU FINALLY Mey : ial Caan ee Dews cave a J i eer (Vee eee vanoin: One Gallon will cover 700—1000 sq. ft.
er NICK HIM FOR HALF AN ON “HE COUNTER FOR SATURDAY’S pay |
iv '

ORDER BLANK OF ITEMS,
HE HAS TO HAVE IT THAT
_ PRG ArTERNcon!

Supplied in - - -

PERMANENT GREEN
RED, GREY, BLACK and
SUPER BLACK (Heat Resisting)

BRITISH

BUSINESS! HERE! CALL ‘EM LONG- ) { PHONG. |
~, DISTANCE AND SHAKE 'EM uP! Cos

:)

Kensington Stand, 3/-, Geo.
Challenor Memo. Stand, 2/6,
Uncovered Seats 2/-,
rounds 1/- Daily




“THANX to JOHN K.HORNIK,

<=

MEETING, HAYNE AND > in Tins of Imperial Measure.
> MARKET STREETS, Lower Broad St.
Dp t
CRLESTON, Bridgetown, J. W. MAYNARD, Phone 4456 oan

Hon. Sec





WILKINSON & HAYNES &, LTD.

Barbados.



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I'AGF rlGIIT BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, MAY SO. 1950 WEST INDIES PLA Y M. C. C. TODA Y W. 1. Have Only Won One \ Of These Games TO-DAY (or most members of the W.I. team, ihe dream of every cricketer, almost the world over will have i" i tine olaying at Lord's. — %  % %  Lord*, the Men YMPC Scores First Win on. whji tin-.. M KMbfjt 2—1 y* UPC emed iheir first i they defeat y esterecond di football fixture at the Park. Morii* icored the only goal for College, while Hall and Slraker ntted one each for YMPC About IS minutes after play haii oUagt. opVMd the acore when Moms netted from a penalty Implied bv this early sue caw. the school boys kept on the OffMM but missed several opporIt was liijjjiie thu period that Archer. Y MJ*C'saved many "ccrtaintnBegan Tii Pre?.N In the second half. Y.M P.C 1-gaii to pros on the school boys, and soon drew level when Hall .it centre forward Bftn haiiUm hiway through to UM CoOaa* goal easily Dl.-ircd the ball inlo the nets team triad f-.r the leading goal About ton minute* r-eforr pla\' ended Sli.ikei scored the winning 1 goal for his (earn, whan he ncltci from HUM 1 range, .after receiving a pass from mid Meld. The teams were:— V .MT.C: Archer. Hazell. In cram, Robinson. Dravtnn. Mayhew Ingram. Straker, Hall, Bourns' Harrison I'oUece: U>M>-I, Mor riaon. Pnrd. Morris. Sauires Glbbs. Siorey. Corbln. Tudor Reld. Mr L F Hi.ru. WM referee Last Of The Great Corinthians Lord Mildmay of Flete. last of the great Corinthians, has record'ii inname in the annals of Sports History as an accompluhci. amateur rider. Lord Mildmay devoted most of In. Ufa to horse riding and after BOhlevlnj world-wide fame as (. locke;.. suddenly diMipprared while bathing two weeks ago A writer in the 'Time*" says "His conduct has left its mark on the race-course, and this latt of the great Corinthians will nev he forgotten rteket. ha. been described as an institution in English life, and Ihe M.C.C. Marylebournr Cricket Club-enjoys a history at romam game of cricket Itself Sa> today, perhaps for a mo met iir two, befare lhe hav.' •irUiaJly tluru themselves Into the fray, yavngstera will paaae in alienee are tbey tread thr hallowed tarf. and think of the giant* of the game who pre ceded them in this arena, and of the doughty deeds of which thej themselves are Ihe Inheritors. And who U to sat which of them are not destiaed to write a new and glowing page in the htst*r> of Lords? So much however for ye-u-r day' And only until yesterday had a landmark stood inviolate The I highest tout raised by a We*i | Inrlie. Mile in England was W5 ( Today in its place stand* 780 raised by the eager yougaBB)an| who will do battle against what tan be accurately described as an all Engl.md XI M Lb* Matt* Lords. Mentor ie*. And as is te bo expected, there will be strolls through the guides of memories for many. Thai M5. highest W I. figures until yestcrday—wore collected against Middlesex at Lcrds in 1938. an 1 in the held were four players who nre opposing the West Indies today. Jack Rober.taon. who came to the WI with the Mic In 1MB. W J Edrich .and Denis Compton. as well as J. Sims, saw George Headlcy do the doubli century and Jeflrey Stollmeyer • ;iri IH-rck Scaly one each Today three of them will tako ne field—Robertson, Sims. Ed< ich—the fourth. Compton, is aoent with a bad knee. In a quick look at the prevli M.C.C. — W I. clashes, record, show that the homesters have woi .wice, and the West Indies once. Of the othor three games one was drawn and two abandoned through rain. Lost Firat To score a century at Lords Is %  • distinction, and Lcbrun Constantino did it Hi\t time out in 1900. *hcn the M.C.C won this initial encounter.. M.C.C. won again in 1906. < two W.l. cricketing figures—C Challcnor and P. P. Warner play West Indirs \ s. MCC THE TEAMS |m!ta Cod Rae. Stollmeyer. W. W droll. Trestrail. (I.ru-tiani Oomez, Williams. Jones. Valentine M ( < Rutoertson. Ediuti. Simpson. Brown. Bedser. E. Ra.ley. Berry, Simm* Ileni* Compton will be unanle to appear for the HiC. again-.: the West indie* at Lords He is 'o rest for a week owing to knee tmublc which h n s been bothering him, and his pla ha*, been taken by S I Tranquillity Scores 17 Victories To Homesters 6 3 MORE WINS YESTERDAY IN IDEAL CONDITIONS, (he visiting Tranquillity Tennis Team defeated Savannah ct al. elubs in all three games played at the Garrison Savannah yesterday to make tbfi cow 17 t> in their favour. In the Ladies' DiiUbles. Miss M Cambridge and Ml88 C. DeVerteuil (T) beat Miss Ena Bcwen and Mrs. A. A. Gibbons 4—ft 6—3. 7—5. In the Mixed Doubles the Tranquillity pair Miss A. Reid and H. Nothnagel won from Miss D Wood and J. D. Trimingham 8—6. 7—5 ai/l in the Men's Doubles A. DeVerteuil and P. Waddell (T) won from f. D, Barnes and C. A. Patterson 7—5, 7—5, 6—3. On Court No. 5 where the l-adMASONIC SCHOLARSHIP Value S48.0O per annum, tenable for S years at o Scho* to be approved by the Victoria Lodga Form* of application can be had from Mr. A S Warren, c/o B M.L.A. Society and should be relumed to him not Inter than 15th June, 1950 13 5 5 tn Doubles game was played Savannah won the tlrst set .inn the games then went on to t—4 before Savannah captured Miss Cambridge's service and then went on to win the sel 6 4. 5—2 l>ad Jn the second set Tranquillity quickly ran up a 5—2 lead Mis* bowen then won her service \>make it 5—3, then after a long exchange with several deuces. Miss DeVerteuil won her (or Tranquillity to Like the set 6 3. During the tat, both the Savannah players concentrated on Mt*s DeVerteuil and another aspect was Miss Ilowen's hard fore hand driving. • Third Set The third set was a ding dong" Regatta OnBank Hotiday THE tenth regatta of the 1950 >.Kitting season will be sailed on Wednesday next. Dank holiday off Ihe Hoyal Barbados Yacht Club. Handicaps and starting times are as follows; — ing for MCC George Challenor struggle and the gi made a fine 50, but hta team went' 5 -5 before Tranquillity captured under. '. Mi"s Bowen'. service after one The next two fixtures. 1923 and .deuce. Miss DeVerteuil then took 192B were ruined by rain, and the her service to win the net 7—5. West Indies had to wait until 1933 In this set, Miss Cambridge notch their first victory against | played a steady game from the (TMX 1atfci i la* II*. n*.i u • 1'. i. 1'. Ml Yellow U 11 Van T>Mnd>ke HBIKIH.* 1 (U n>d 1 I thaa 2 Cal>pH IN V,ll„i a ii | "Till Wsr Cloud ,n; }.. 1 II T D • a • n *i laayn BWi Haacai Ok apt l.M Yellow D 1 '.', nt Ohvr HIOI.III IB IU4. I • D a D 3 D 1 Imp Ralnbud Suilwd 1.1* Yallow 1 1 1 a 1 u lavaaai Dawn %  „ Bad c s %  aaa* KM 1 It Yallow i l %  Whi Mahawfe I U Red. C li M.,A .. Yallow n i B t B I ltr...l,.rrMlxhlrl i M II rd r ? S, amp Unai 1 16 Yallow r %  naanl ,„ Bad. %  f Ihe Larwood •nedlclne." However the West Indies won Vnd this Is their only win to date. There waa only one day's play n the 1939 engagement, but there vas still sufficient time for Denis Compton to roll ur a century a* 'he M.C.C. scored 433 for 7 wickets And there the game ended. Today Today, N. W. D Yardley. M.C.C captain will refresh acquaintance.-which were renewed at Yorkshire, for he too was In the 1939 M.C.C aide against the W.l And so were Edrich. Compton and Sims. And it will be a played in the best the game. For MCC—Dewes IOUS Innings of 183 ft just two days ago will be confl dent. Reg Simpson of Notts with two consecutive centuries—on* a double—in county games already this season, will lake some watchBut for the West Indies—Trestrail -*ems to be itching to hit i ball hard some where, and Ciome/ latr played steady game in the limt set m I.vel|.-<| (he score 4 I alter bas1V| down 1—4. The set ran level 5—5 nnd 6-6 and then Nothnagel broke through with hu servli makf the acore 7—6 and later took Miss Wood's service to win the set B—6. Led Visitor*. In Ihe seconn *et, Savannah led Tranquillity 3—1. then Isitors won th) next game lake the score 3—2 Savannah went ahead by winning anotlv game and the score al 4—2, Tranquillity pulled up and ralght games to -4 in their favour The Savannah pair fought back, and after several deuces, won the next game to level (he score 3—5. Hta Hint (T) then won her service and Tranquillity took the next game to make the set 7 -5 Miss Wood plaved nn extremely steady game, but Ncthnngel'angling of shots. c\|erionce and court craft told in the end. LMfaWa AsriKiN II \l.incut \M;I DEM HI ENS SYRUP I'linsu KINK TONIC WINE MI'STEKOLE VEAST-VITt TONIC TABLETS C1LASS SYRINGES (Male) Abo Two HYDROMETERS for Teallng R SPOON SHOOT lO-DAY The BRA will hold g Spoon Shoot at the Government Rifl" Range today commencing at 1.00 pm Thr Range* are 600, 500 and 200 yards The Spoon will awarded on the score* at 600 and 300 yards. The Weath TODAY Sun lii-:. : Ml Sun Mru l S. 14 R Moon (Flnl U I.ltklini : 7.1 lt.35 p.m. YESTERDAY K-iiil.1l {'...(tiiv; HI hu. loul for month I il" : 30a II.. I.niprr.luir iM*\.l 88.11 F r.m|..iitui. fMbL) TM I IVind Dilution (!l m I S.i: (1 p m i B. l. .. Wind Velocll> : niiv if i hour ll.tom.lrr ( i.m.1 ! <: %  ) 19.881 They'll Do It Every Time af^LSK AW TRAVELING SA'-ESMAN—Tv-t STCREM KEEPER N=VES NEEDS •fi A THIUS. "F. ALWAVS t, lOVESSTCCKF.P.lJNDERI GRACED ASP PULL OP 1 CALiS Ki^iSTANCH'--W1S LIT -.5 >. IS VfOWiKG "'^B wSTajT-ia-Loxis IhTHJ JIW.C By Jimmy II..1I0 '_: % %  ;.. .• ,a§, i f 7t-J ^tVMyi K-. ;_ \>x\ iM..... TOLOVOCNO! '. iNVB'rro".'.; K.=JLLI NOW ICO-J-C • ^, rsjEEti IN .c A. V3 "AIR NET • %  • •M %  9m. BLLL9CZE-. : N; W.^ I I "ft?-"& j! ""'" you F:klAuy !. i.v UM rC.\ ^ALF AN OWSfcN BLAN^ OF ITEMS, H6 M-S -O -


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PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE -WIRDAY. MAY 20. 1950 HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON MICKEY MOUSE BLONDIE BY WALT DISNEY \N H 3t> VOW E &ABsl -r-e s-vraED UJN O= ^ V $fr* BY CHIC YOUNG r^> i WAS BAKING A CAKE THE LONE RANGER 1WIT OUST'i PCWOCTC WU 6IOU > CM %  M ss 3E ouio it WH. J=SIM:-P it: i MI cw act BY FRANK STRIKER LgOT RlO OF IT JUST iNTWg. 1 \ BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC.MANUS 'iAt OOTLEB MAOQS I HTLP OTAITE:? -nj POtJW " I* tfK.S MV'TVeS i* A LQVEVV B^OT •VC GOT IN Tve PLAV OUR sKJOAt. CLUB . GMMJ-NCW L£ IJ &fe6 P I KNOW "V LIHfcO' SB* RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND THAT'S CUR LOOKXXT.. R,NC3 TK BRU-.-.lP N THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES tit******* ,* e9 *imm "V1TACUP 44 FOR HEALTH 70* PER 1/2 LB. TIN. ^DOCTORS! mitt tLSttK f BECAUSE UPOMTMl CCMtTOM | Of-THE KJDNEVS RESTS HEALTH | | HAPPINESSLIFE ITSELF./ flVrV EXPERIENCED DOCTOR 1 1 IN MAKING A DIAGNOSIS I MUST FIRST FIND OUT THC I CONDITION 0* THE rUDNEYS.J FOR IF THE KlDNEVS ARE 1 FAILING IN THEIR IMPORTANT I | DUTY Of REMOVING EUCESS f ACIDS AND POISONOUS I WASTES FROM THE fcOOO| f THEN WE ARE POWERLESS. TO PREVENT SICKNESS. EVEN INSURANCE" COMPANIES WONT INSURE A PERSON WHOSE KlDNEyS 3 ARE NOT RIGHT — II W Wl ll .rl Ut hd I. yaw kieWya. BtM*4 mmHm, rb— H i—i. dmdmmmt, !• PUM. BT A, --*... a • E* •MM •( faaRty >aWy Ml If r ha** MIT •( fh*N inolMni Ik fWd. KiaWf r\B. teday. D*dd'. Kidmy FtiNtAi pr***a) hidniy MBKIJ, tuad by l>*u "I t UwnJ! lor •*•> bJfaoakwr. A.k l Ik-Id 1 Kid !" > Pdli and dUn'i lawn aal jw • %  I ii" -TI-. %  .iiviVr-M -! %  t' be Jit I) of a 'CtUneit' Hi I. i i, v kafKall lU *quiaile HMIM %  %  ibey T i.iii .i §MMH U*dy to waar l-'or iha I ran*,; 'C-L-nca:' Fabric* hold* auch promlM UiK**'0uin, 'Celan.w' Crape, •Cekaneae'TaCctaaiid ictcCkUhiiiu' 1%  ficihcm. and Tiiualke their per. LINGERIE IN CJ***' *h* >j CARR;S BISCUITS H1 Ir.ml RMaoaabto iir CML itmuica cocu. Tbt m to operating expcnie. Fconomical i the iV.itutc* hKh place Monti can in a clau of ihelr cm for valut. Whcilicr ftm choow Ike Minor, ihaOsfonJ at ihe Su you will potwii a cat with mgincering'i moal advutoad faatiuaaFORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Phone 2385 Sole DiiCributon Phone 4504 i* %  ahvaya aomc "MnugtM '>iinc"" ..n DIM.V fbt gly,.-ci*ilol)n Moii .r r,>„h'c , mflarniiui'Mir. ,.„*J hv So a^ry dy Jon buiba* hn avev Well yt Moihr*omedrilaiM. iu (*a>it*.. -hi" %  %  >i| JI,I %  rin|ld.elcjincJ*hiOpirc and ganaa, vooihma u-v c.< nfia. ra7iaHlMC] h-ntht-oea n U *Job."* PROTEa YOUR EYES witA Opfrex IEYE LOTION M.III r H i i nil I The nm of thr r*Md uii.-i bmn dMHtlJ be boddly IVJ, %  oknif If (Si. in ur t .l i dH arbaaaal TWC yl nreO I ....



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SArVRDAV. MAV at, \*M BARR \IM>S ADVOCATE CLASSIFIED ADS. *""-' 8 ,iALES i w !" r\;v I t vis DIED GBEENIDGE di. (.ardiner. mi •. Hall. SI Thorn*., OM at Ua* afaMMSl Hotpi'al le.t night Hi* fM aasl tad! Mv r hiMil* n-.idf !" %  • %  • %  %  •MM far St Thorngaf pesMk aMSMB. Friend, and relative* M safaad, at 4"ri ,1 m • %  mij|i > ***M>. LMML %  •*. MIM Va.M.day ai th* Qwnl lleaplML IIIWDT IIAMILTUB. Ea. Lane* C*aM**aa V The luuaiaJ %  ill %  ••• New Yr* ARCHW— I.i. StoreI Of 14 HerdSrld St Lodge * %  > (•ft. Demeiara At A OUtee.'* realdance Coma* LwM Allay and Bay W Bridgetown Barbados B W I on ITtfc May. !*> He -a. interred al lb* WMbur> Cemetery un Thursday Mai lath John Archer and family B G. Paper* pi—— Copy IN MEMORIAM Bui one a heartache [new you needed re* and He knew b**< Mr JuaJiuii Brown* air* Viol Pl* 'Daughter! USA.. Mr RudoMI Pyl* 'Grand Son. f S A > Mr* Loclll iii.i~i.r D*ugM*r-in-law. Mr* Don rotter and Kamlly M 1 -li IN MMM memory of my dear Wll FOR RENT n illaaMS r S ta, lar-ar' Lit" AVAILABU IMMEDIATELY-A .—-1 B u it n aa* Stand wlin or wllneul h.ture* SullaMa tar 1>. Good*, Stauooery. Lat h er ar any ether —M.i lypa of Buaaeeaa called "Blue KoW ta LAMM Street Appt* rmna ssta M br Than. Broa Dial MM. after hour* UN ai M—t.I.n. BAY VIEW -St •1 June l-lly I. le.ln.-lly. waive el door %  Qste, from EV ANTON. Situated al Top Rack Chriat Church A modem newly oan. %  t rutted Bungalow, ha vine; three bad roorna, Louruie. Dining Room two fully Iliad Toilet and ehoaer*, two amenta quarterCares* Available (roan Juna let Unfurnlahed on a >i< month or yearly ieeae Apply RALPH A BEARD Hardwood Alley Phona **U or MM n ever-loving dear wife and KEIKAR who w. Hut Memory wtni beck every leaf, li.-..I Keliar ihuaband'. Owen and Audrey idaufnMtai. Sacred lo the memory of our dear Fa that alluiband ISAAC PHILLIPS who departed Oil. lira May loth IMS We thin* of you in .Hence. No an* ran hoar ... weep. But deep within our lnmoel-heart*. Your memory well alwaya keep Ever lo be remembered by the Phillip* Family M a. SOJn IN loving memory of Mr* MAW MAiN.s nPLLOT who (all aileap on HH uin. IMP. •'Gone but not (orfoiUn dear. Sleep on and take your mi. Until wa meal nme happy day Mr. K. Crljaby 'adopted daughter) Mr. Bealrlr* Bellamy Elf-* Mr. D Morn, .niece. R 1. Hutaon with Jeeu*. And I truat to meet him Biere. Ever lo be remembered by ua—Conn* Knight iwtfei. Carl. Candacey. Colene. %  ylvetter tChlldren.. Dorrne, Rita. N>ri -MI Mr.. Jarkman .Slater* P. jam*. llininerand .ifher rarnlly. FOR SALE .UTOMOTIVt hall car in perfect % %  % % %  Miea C Recce e Menuii HoiplU %  lack B*.*, M—*l. CARS 1 Pl.nn.ul Car. 1 Auabn fl I ttockney and 1 %  utUbU lor a pick. PFor i:. .;i „ %  or Term*. Apply MM % :*In M.„'..II. line CAM III IBM Model ChenM* M good condition Owned by Harold Ruck lb* tun Bouaa *IHH* Cbnat Cbun-h Church JOiB-A, CAROi* WIDy.-t^erland lu.Ubh (oi plck-cp ,.—i ivm battery BBB a* krik cUll C. WlcholH. K* Rcjd Uaiil %  hall 14 In good condition Apply to Mia* C Reece, Black Rock between S 10 CAR—One HlUman Mini %  ood condltkNi. Racanlly and painted Apply To" 4#T0. Si. Matthla. Gap CAR -One. ill Morn. %  IMT saloon Perfect Condition 10 000 mile, new nattary Alwaya owner driven Apply D. O Edghlll 4&90 or 1101 after 4pm ,-n CAR On. equipped Car ... perfect Apply Bonk nid Drive Dodfi MOTOB CTCL_.1. H P Make Cyaa* ;'Ja HMr CpeM Oalr daa F— Caak or ea Taeana •as VANV-d For* tyre, reavmahlc FURNISTrET) WTflTE COTTA(Mt__si £am* Apply Mr. E M Giwitdp. Whlio Cottage St. Jama* IB J t-ol FLAT-IMUy lu'ftahad. Linen A Cut ry. all modern convenlmcae, IS mla.ilrvalk from Club. *nd ClVy Dial 4103 IIINll! FLATS: Thrr* Oi unfurnl il Ab*rgeldle. Dayrell* Road 1-T.Ura. Dili I C. Field 41S FLATr DpaMli running water ( particular. Dial ; trsmnlng at j Mand poatr. Un* Beat., -fly aavm Central Mtal .ckwk Thra* Tube Moiaa Hoaa D'ABCV A UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER our Mart. High SUM. *^ M '—•!.'> Straw Hau T C.enu Hal*. *.-??*.-5 >ata *"*'J *••" Ona-O-Ona al T.t?.^?^-! ^"^ 5 "•">. M* Tin, r^*. VJta2r7 c %  *•"•' Sale 11 k> O Clock Tarma C*r%  KANKER. TROT MAN' A CO. ABctlOBM'r*. WE AL ESTATt PROPERTY On lT.t M—dn PRO I *TY -I. One Wa II ..,r. 14 WIUl Sheu Ruol aita.n*. M %  IO n o( Land with 1 am** rot iurtbar lo cure.... Huabanda oa prrmba. SP .!•_ ]n %  M Black Bock ,..,., lal other Chanel hoi m good l.^alitie. C leh.nael. i" HTII""" B * d "' *" "* ,n "SO*. Eft, | n arouMO II year. Mute nril gi. MM onel *tai(e arhaaaMd) and l*m.. *.• per n ace a H any cad parHioauy taaj day* after po*tU4 letlei and Lilnaj bax.ra %  U m I-* ,., a, Braaal Str**< BIH a> YOl'Nti LAUV SITKIN<; I MINT aa Sl*e-lypal. B*-ld*.y r.O-callon •hortnai.a wordi* Wide knowMelg* I I Dyawrinag Repty to E D B ht Micy POk .4 atfna =t^ir^u.-asfte: atar* are Hir %  y IBII •( a-tM Mt> ** kaod MUSS p* a aye*. C**tk. paina S koatrt. ttaplMt H a, pour^ep -. .'m**aa>yaAdea M r l y. eaalli ...it.d l.w aad worry, at yon -"" n 'boo* ayaaptaa—. do* I d*ta> trtaimani a %  • ftil lidim .-r life M ta n Maj.r tapaTi tr*>m*ri> kaowd aa Myejaat. aaaa ~*l,.l dia**ry. rodacoa Marh %  Mad %  ar-raaawr* ants ike Seat daao, uaaaa a, .—.*Js*y fc-d oa IN* sasn. ad MEM PM fael y-axa .ouager la a faVampZ bmt NOH. froea your rdniku Malay. It ta guaranteed to Bagfca you laii| A JUNIOR CLERK tag ev ipply by letter ,.„, ,„ avraon : H KINCH CO LTD No "e.K. St U J l'li.l-ll N *ST INDIAN "i" LEO. it RadM*l prarTruiaJi Branc b.llly .a>ly %  • It .' I A 1 tMIII MTIMI> rtSIXESS __A. going bra-Alaal c-nleen. liquor. .„ h !" " n'tinrt .1. u. tit, < porlumty |„ r lX g M prnor A — Eather Bh..„ Ct -P MISCELLANEOUS Ifaj %  a K.I > SO-! m 4 90-4.r i GRAND VIETT-Oovamrngrit n... for monina. Jury v> October Apply F C •u 1 ** II S Mi_Jn %  HOLLANTIIIE' -T*o mil* Hill ** %  Urge Drawing room. | badrooma. Dtnla*a**"a"' nr !" i" B "*""W C *ath. SaCa^jBi* su S* it l :* MARKHAM on the Sea. ESSM lu.nMMd 3 bedmom. with .II^Tern .onvenlac.ee*. ga. Inelatled lor cooking Apply Ellaa Court. Halting. M 4 M—4 ( n MALTA. Cattle Waata. Mr M* aeonth J.*E*. Apply Kra. I. Wealh*Th*.<1 Maxwell'* Oao.t. Phone BM1 II I M—r.. ROOM-iea*ly fumlahed bedroom wook or month Apply: Hal A Ricremond Gap. Dial 36*3 t s a sWANREA~Worthlng* tor lh* month Of Juna and from Ih* I.I. fleptombei A fully furniihnl Bungalow Including a Refrigerator. Radio. Phone. Oarage, and convaauenc*. Dial laTt IIS 10— in IM Bl.lt ^O I It IS TBE M'OAR INtl'HTIIAL AdEICI ITt'EAL BANK ACT. 1*41 Ta Ih* Credater* balllaf kperlalty U*M Ai.in.l EVERTON PLANTATION. TAKE NOTICE* tlJt"l*V II E Dvxigu* Truat** arf thr EXtalr of F H A Lajuglaa a-cd owner of tha above Plantallon am about to obtain a loon of C3M under th* provUirau of the obov* Act asalnat thr *ald Pl—tatlon in roepaci of iho Agrlruln.ro I year 1EM M IMI No money ha* been borrowed under th* Agricultural Aide Ait. IMS. or th. above Act (aa Ih* caa* may bri in reaped of *urh yaor Dalad true lllb day of May. IMS T. H. X DOUGLAS. Truat** II M—In noll.hed Apply at Upton 1'ar.tatn.i and moved by JI.I ih* al.nager or C E Trader. Ltd 1 Wj:: We will tet petition al oui m iaW %  -.. May IMO at I„ ,, ALL THAT Iwp ttorl* %  lauding on half I"I Flag.tad Boad. Clapham The Building .-..-,,„, Ground Fl-oi Bbui the firal floor -3 bed Dining Room.. BI|J o. OellerV Inipeelion any day M;_ Jo-cph It Hill, o For further particular* an ot Sale, apply to the linden !"!" COTTLE CATFORD A CO I6SBO I the and Bakery On om*. Drawing A 1 Large intfbilabed i application to Ibe orrmlwn Condition. OFFICIAL NOTICE %  Asmuuv IN TBS ASSISTANT COIRT OP 4PPEAI •k-a.lteM, JawMSMUaa) DOrtOTTTY CLOTILDA U>U*E MOnRlBON I ;.....n BEATRICE nxilSK WILAJOM Defeadaati Oi purauancw of an Order in thu ccnarl in tbo above action m^U on tha lath da* of April IMO. I giv* naUca *n all peraon* h.viu any .. %  ., %  -. right M iiitareot in or any Han or Ricuwibeanca reacting All thai certain Place % %  parcel of land .formerly part of • I '' "**' •* % % %  canlaJning by adixeoty one perebaa or th*r*abou-.i vlUch formed part of the landa of Moun' Cl:rai*n planiatiani altuaae in the r-riab of Chriat Chun-h .....| kdand aloreaaJil containing by admnanwnant hb-ty • 3ss I land* o 1 REMOVAL Crulga Garage hat bee* the Kecuu.k Mur.vlan Church %  E AOEBCVl.Tt-RAL AlDa ACT. IMA %  the l i.til-.. holalai Hperlally IJen. Mln.l H.I...IK ri.,,1.1,.,,. Si, Peter TAKE NOTICE thai I. Thoenej. f. orbtn owrler of Ihe above named planIglinn. am about tn obtain a loan of CJOfV under the provliion* of th* above Art. again.! the Sugar. MoU.aa* a.d uther crop* of th* *oid plarMatton to be reaped b, IMI No money ha* yet be*<> borrowed again*! the aaid irup* Dated thu 30th day of May. IMS. THOMAS conniN Owner 10 I SO—In Wmr if %  !> in Contd ') UVESTOOC W* yr old -Rlu* p OIC ,. %  of Call Olrl Olll. WaMffoiil. ^tt MorhII S 10—Jr I SMALL and harne*. Oeorg*. MISCELLANEOUS I AERATED WATERS PLANT—COM | Pin* and In Good Working order pin I r.rtlcuLir* apply lo M Roebuck Street (HAL HOT IT I M—Ikl laire. II C ANTIOl-EB— of awpry deacrlol l~.i .ecef-ly I Abu. China, old Jewel*, fin* E*L._. cUu work Woierc-oleur* Early book*. Map*. Aadoi at Emlaae 1 rr-pha. etc at Gorrtngee Antique Snor MV( Miaa, adlolniiat atorsl TacM Club. tbereabovita afautUnd and I land* of F L J Roberta l" Eatate of Solom.ni He.t Si ia tM orUna. of abat itul Milbort Marrtaan and an in* PublleJaoadt knaenn .. %  Claf-ba.R.eul in however rlaa the aame marv abut T. nnng before aaa an aeroiant of Ihelr -.Id cUlrr* with their wltnt—e*. do. i mania and voucher*, to be eaamlnod bv eae on asy Ttaaadaa', or Frtda> between th* nour* of U inoonl and 3 o clock In 'h* afteenoon. al lb* Ofnc* of the Clerk of the AaaMMnl Court of Appeal -.1 th* Oaurt Hoi.** Bring.-' !%  (.,-. he at day of June IMO. in order that %  och claim, moy be ranked jcrordiitri th* natiare and prtortlv Ihrrdnf nrtlvely. otherwlae auch peraoo* wll nre.-l.-led freai. the lienefll of U" ne-dav the ltd dny of 3 %  IMO n-clork m whan Ihelr -.1.1 will be ranked OK-en under mv hand tin* IM of Aptil ISM I. V G1I.KE1 Ag Clerk of Ih* A—.at-nt CM Appeal 104 I OFFICIAL SALE ISISTANT CO! ST Of' nivnticF. Ej/tutr WIISON II.I...4."t MOTICE : i Ltth day of Api f Appeal dotod • % % %  d there wlJI a* an ui tha hurhaat Ml Par ad Ih* Clorti of ihe Aeatetanl Court of App**' at the Court Houar pjid*r-..wn krThe appliratioi! i ..-.-. the hour* of II inoooi gad] o'clock In Ih* afMrnouri on Frtdav Ike Xrrd day of June IB90 All thai rerlaan place or parrel of laav (lorrnerlv part Of a larger area of land two rood*, twenty one petchr. nd Qu. l*ed by WDEUT ifem-ie Salon fl %  _' IMO Blilh CettUkate and \.ed-ial <• He mint be forwarded _f a s cosap Clerk to Poor La. t...irdlaa St Pdtgr IM-4i IOI ll\ \l IStl highly educated iiitrlligem '"1 h The o %  ... THE ADVOCATE The other la for i Man of outaundlng ability to write Engl oflrrrd In both caae. are a* all aa ran be obtained In BAB. today So for letter, ol anpUretion ha 0' .appointing and il,e EdHor I, looking Mr the .tght mm lor 1. Job* Write giving foil detail* Editor. The Advocwt. M BroM S> II • Miiil THAI BASK <.BJt I .i Andrew. TAKE NOTICE Ihat .• thf Ex I an.) Tiuewea of abe above I-I... r.i. aboiii to obtatn a loan of iri.too the provi.lon. of the above Act I Ihe .aid I'lantelmn. in I'.^I Agricultural year 1KU to IMI No money ha. been borrowed lit* Agricultural Aid* Act. t*o\ above Act .lb* eg** may b*> %  pert of Mich yegr Dated ihi. 10th „, „, .^, L. C M ABCMER. ET AL. Eiecut.m and Tru.lae* M A, r..t..%  • %AI I OfffHI MJl IIMI.M l.fflill. pUrTtlBMNl, lll-ludB| LM r..||..iit|[ l—Wtlbpra tefe 1—Rojsl Typrw-rllrr %  aWtfal IllaSl lablBVrl ?—OdUr Drak, Apply Box 1US ur 'Phoiie 4633 yr 40S7 2115 50.—n. I I II II NTREAt Alto.... THE Al.SU I LT1 BAI AU ACT. Te th. < -redHar* fcaMlaa gp.elaHy ...!...( BKA TIEW pi.„!.!.„„. g|. TAKE NOTICE thai I. the own the above named plantation, am lo obtain loan of *> under the ......... of Ihe above Art. againa Bugar. Mulaur> and ether crop. ^irt plantation to be r eap P 4 ! %  ; NOTICE rrq.ie.te-l to aend in partlrulaf al thru Claim* duly Btt*al*d to Hi* unnrt-ia-n.-o E.i.lace Mr tor. in care of U.r. Collar, latiord aV Co. No IT 11*1: Stir.' Bltdgrtown. or or before Ihe Jl.t da> of J.l>. IBM afle. which dat. I aha)I ptecee.l lo da. F. M RIIII.STiiSt. King. Soh. tin. [ Mar Eeuit* ot ILaln NOTICE WANTtU BE TBE PABI-N Ot ST. LITCT A C*rtlfl.ai*d experienced A.Klit lor th* auditing of the Parochial eounl* of Ihe pailan, at an aftn>ab>r> of i : %  AppllcaUona will be lecatved by 1 undenugned uo t.i the IMh mat O DEANE. Vaelry Clark. Si Lucy '-... ; 4 'e'***'e-^,'e*e*,-,',*,-,*,*,V*'*V*V*S l J We offer Two Esicatialt I v to the Housewife 5undln| o' l.<*aM of F L J Robert., on .'*nd. a %  I. pMBM ,.( •..!. % %  .,.-. rie-t % %  • -*<•] on land* of Samuel Milbert Marrla-' and an tha Public Road known at Cli-pham Rorai nr however rla* .vj . iioi abtal and bound, And If not thaold Ike aaM t^-'para* will be 1 fM IcgaM on erery ami-a nl laf Friday lr*n Ihwen* hour. unUI the aam* I* ailfor a rum not lea* than Ctll S T D.tad thl. 10th day of April IMO I V aiLKEfl II* 1 quor Lr.i.e No Mt 1 IMO (-ranted -mlae..1, bonding at Spoon II. ht Ml. 1. for aermiuion %  -II %  BMM SaSMd Hall wall al H •dabun St. Mni.pl I,. "\ thl. It-It da, ,,f tv. IB %  %  \t. i kob, To %  l'. he* Magutralt DIM. A". viiai App IM. n kMBMR will gMrcd e-l-1 v. ... Tueadav. the 10th da Of May. lew. j HAROLD PROVERBS J CO.. I I Mil II) i ; ; *eaea*aeaaa*a*a*aaa*a**i {Christian Science j < Reading Room | | 1ST PLOOB. HOWEN A SONS | < iBroed ntreetl ^ Ilourt: I'.) -j.ni.—3 pjB. I "I ussdsy i, WodnesdATS, < rrldsji | 10 a Ti —12 o'clock 9 ( Snltirdayg | M ihi* Room ih* Bible and I the i-hilattan HcMnca te.t-book. Z | •*•*••* at* aVatth %  -„ Key i%  1 lb* atdplera* by MAST BA9UB W P or purcbaaed %  2 ViiitoFB Are Welcome Z i T AIM*,. F^RfflTTJrJE Large Ball Ckarl .KUNErtS' COOO WOHK 1'" r. % %  '• %  n M*l oavny. Cedar. Deal tar Houart.old OT OfBcr 1S Wllaon. Trafalgar Ml ill Dial 4MB BIH POULTRY White Leghorn Pullet. "Laylngi Chick* B Wla El old. alw Eds* 11 ie.it. each ipov Hatching. Burton Pine Road Belleville 1 90In I nan* Eicellei PIOEOKSSeveral Bed Carneauk Flee Maynanl. Porter*. St pair*. Black tr. m. Apply P. D Jamea. or blal HIS LIVESTOCK 1 STOVEOne itove and oven i her narficuiatTDIB—A quantity of ernpty *in In* h*tchiraf pbtnla or houaehoM purpoaa. Dial saej ,p lirlt j. BakerlH Ltd. I1SM — Tn III i.M INIilKfll At.SK'tl.Tlltl HASH ATT. IMI. T* Ihe I rrllMii balfla* Hpe.iallr LMa. %  1.I..I HATMAMS and U tl'lllf.H TAKE NOT8CC that w* th* Truateof tha> above Plantation am about b obtain a loan of El M0 under Ihe pro .luona of th* above Act agalnat th* aalo Plantation in reaper! of the AgmruHural veer Itat) to IMI. Mo mo rev h** been onrrowed undei the AayKuftiuai Aids Act. ISM. or the above Act .a* the cn*e may be. Ml re apart Of auch year Daled Ihi* 10th d-y Sf M.. ISM II Challrnor %  T A ctanaTruatee. per C ft Packer. AtMrney M : M-Sr. TYRES --Truck and Car lyre. Hi the following lire* • P. N t I. B %  I. •>" %  !. alao a-veral car ippaa Enqulre AUTO TYRE COMPANY. Tra falser Etreel Pbone aSM. M 1 •*— i f JI ••Shamrock" length EV m Ml. in A—1 CondrUeri ilpb Hunt* TO Manning J Elector*; D*pt Dial ASM m S.tO-T F ST III H P Air Compreeaer with tank holding MO ih. air Prate raaaMaSM* Apply D A Scott Central Auction Mart. Masailne Lane M ft M—In till St'f.A* IMilMl., ...i-li i I TI'BAL BAMK ACT. tall Te Ihe f ..filet, baldlog Raeelally Uea* ai.lntl HIKHTIins I'liflaMea. at. P..-. TAKE NOTICE that I tha Attonary. < th* above Plantation am about to oblai a loan of r* ana under H. p.ovMkSM %  th* abov Act again.! ih. .aid PlaataHa. In re-pect of the AgrtrulH.ral >*ei ISM IMI. No money ha* been horrataed iasd> IBgAaTTMuitural AM* Act. it*.', ot %  pert of euch year. Datr.1 ti... nth day of May. ISM. IIAYMANS PACTOKY I TD •*-am R A RYNOE, YOU WANT IT? m WK HAVE IT' .VI.MMIW I.I ASS in 1'Be and Smll Sires THE (IMIIAI I MIMMIM >1 '< cntr-l J ..iiii.tr Ltd., 1'ii.i.Tirl.ir. BalOAII aV II IMI!! HTKBETH KEEP A It ECO It If OF THE II 1. CRMEKET TO I It THE POPULAR >..... Beel CIGARS in good hands RFAL CkiTATK ACFNT SUfllg T if T A aaaWOayayl JdMS %  I 1**S r.._ r v %  .Fa j .il, !.-. A Nil.. HOI HKM WITH THF RIGHT HKP. TATION ITMMMM PLANTATIONS BUILDIN.l ESCHALOT STUART & SAMPSON LTD. J] at t/u Port of lOHCSOH The Ihe PL.A. i,.heor.> itall but a luth raputaitoa in (he Trad* i %  npii'iiinn luilt IMI ihe Ca|H'IKiV-"I I lilJIlxtx Hit quar.ut.ea of Oitfirrttc., (*n-ir i : -srahtnnc i b"J %  ittf. %  %  %  ..J; Ihi. d.ilitv arnh riHcnaiwc tcms I bod .i ll. .in onlr '.. % % % %  %  • l' SHIPPING NOTICES '--•-'*'.*#'***'*'#*,| This I urniliirc | HAS DTBOP l.\ II! a fcti %  ltth. Melbourne W June 14th. latlab*..< g .1 Trinidad about Ju tHT Wrj.l INfTTDN Jul rM 1 n* >ii< „u Mas -ard. %  u .an b. ft. M", HAVING AY ISM ^//r7WWr'r**bVr'/VAv'i' FOR SALE ? At Wiltivv ri.mtiHi.m thti ^ 20 un. x30in*. MUJitijj I'laiu \ t'ltiiplfU' with engine Id mi 5 x 30 In* pnd all ateel gearV HIE. Three Cameron Pumpo, S tv.,,,!..!.,, i W( A ; i ii I Paw ^ ,n, s 12 bu Oa I loni-l llur En*)lie. two Flltt-r A Prewe* and Montrjue. 8 V dartflsn, tfl—Oln dls.. s S 12ft -tin. Multltubular Boil# tr. all steam and water j pipinss and fltlkngfe. Apply \4, The MiHtager. J Dial tUB $ 's.'ss,;;' w.VA'/rVrV j other lively fasting roiMTUIE letleea An.li.in Itprtgnt IWi iwiude. Marti, or Tup Koran. (•th-* or Ariuotialr*. t'uctghl (j.. IK* or ..11*1 Ea.. rhalr. Dull.., .1.1*11 ,* Hadio Table <*hln. lltihru ..ng Wall Cabinet* Tr. r"ll r >. Liquor Caw.. ...,.i.„ %  Woudei i; rhilird hard Irnaro aad aanaral oar| Carsp accepted *i*nsg*S for Dominioa. Ai.t.|.... M^utaarrat. Hi Kttta Nrvk. loadu.a Monday Efnd MM. %  *"!** Tuovda* lard B W I SCHOoNEft OWNDUTelephnne N.. 4M1 l.., and HlffM •ary large Bow i -...art Bookiark. MISS TTIES* ItiPt'l AH rMINBsl LS. WILSON TRAEALfJAB ST. — BIAL MM t^ LADIES PLASTIC RAINCOATS IN All SIZES. COLOURS Only S2.'2l tasH Pr. WE. Henry & S. an Slreed FIXTURE CARDS 6c. each now on salt ai ADVOCATE STATIONERY. W Aicoa, Sbuwi&hipCo. MB ORLEANS 4SBVM A1COA BOAMEal" AI.COA El N :ER ALCOA BAMOEK-' N.O. *rd May ITIh May 11.1 May ITtb Kay Hit May llth Juna NEW I IIKK gtBVICE "il" AM. N.T. B-M i May ITth May Jtm* ihh Jim* t'ANAniAM | I1VIII >. %  AII'M r:i i.uiM > %  ALCOA I'ENNANT • • "AICO* PATRIOT MISTBBOI-NB • "ALCOA POLARIS" "A STEAMER' A STEAMER" The.* iturli hair IL M*r nth May Mtn June MA '"• I*^" mt %  • *"**• Rivet For Montreal at St Lawrararo River MtiSyilT HARRISON LINE OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM: Vfwl SS "IX)BD GLADSTONE" From l>at'fa Dp llarbodoi TKMPI.E ARCH" "STATESMAN" 12th Mrn 2rUi Matlath Ma> 27lh May 25lh May 8th June M/borough A GI"B-*iw Ixjndon Liverpool HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM: ; iSestSMaasttflL , '< C\ 0 *t tfl flOPbfldoi nms&%  :. use* ^gjg Fur further particulars apply u, DA COSTA & CO., LTD—Ageau. ... li,vi'*d fht, |W ....... Ire lotl.lv and ihe dealgt' *e lettart by Ihe judg.-. I nai rahSKtam and thett-.i ronvrlght will larenanthe -rt of th* >. %  SOU -re a* under Ikmia,.. ottnc „,. |g hag hlor*. wit) he eliaiblr III. by a •**l*d etivetope .IHI lainuig Ih* mm* *ui addri*. of the drelfr-er T Deaigyu are lo be aenl to Ifi* oftlce of Th* llarhadu. VgrlulluraHVM-^,. %  Th* rlo.li l( .1. rH 4iie Mth Mid -. dertana will teronyMere.1 fiigibU. after that dale If in deeJgiia are auiMble fat ue* Ihe lodge* re—eve the right to withhold thai priae If ." further *aplanatlon I* n quired *..-• writ* Th* Mam Secret.,,. The B artid n Art* and Craft* Society. U-*en* Park SAGUENAY TERMINALS KOLTHBOt'NI, SAILINGS From Montreal. St. John, N.B.. Halifax, N.S. To Barbados, Trinidad. Derncrara, B.G. 4-..g Sgfda" •aaaale" lalteal ll.i.i.. Atri.al i..." PLANTATIONS LIMlTED-Agenls SflGUENHV TERMINALS Shootlnhpaaoit ttlll aUrl lo and JOHNSON* -IMHIMII A HARDWARE IM. i ni.i it ii;i:i Slocked mill : SHOT s. RKPCATINO SHOT fiUNS and (ARTKIIMiES al JK K:, per lOfl CAHII "V/rVAVWV//-'////rV/^/.OV/,V/cV^^A^ STYLISH LADIES' and CHILDRENS' SHOES With Low Wrdirs In Whllr Nuburk *jtd BUHt Suetlc ALL SIZKS IN STOCK 1 \SIIION CREAT10N8 IN REAUVMADE DRKSSES. RLOl'SEH. SKIRTS. SLACKS. IIOl'KK COATS, TENNIR SHORTS. BEACH WEAR. ETC mti\nn-\ sti:ss MIOIV CRO>VN \ CKOnSISC. UIIIIMMISI BV IIIIISk.SG H1I Sf 4HOVIS GINGI It III