Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text






Sunday,
May 21
1950.



Sunday

WEST INDIES IN



32 Dead

T#

Gelsenkirchen-Rotthausen, in t

—@

Four Killed
in Explosion:
Families Flee

SOUTH AMBOY,
NEW JERSEY, May 20.

Martial law was enforced here
to-day, and 500 troops in full bat- |
tle dress moved in to restore order
and prevent looting after a gigan-
tic explosion which killed at least
four, and injured hundreds more

The Superintendent of Police
Mr. Charles Schoeffel said he ex-
pected the final death toll to be be-
tween 20 and 30 with about 300
injured.

The town was sealed off, and
traffic stopped in “a terrific state
of confusion” after four barges
laden With 600 tons of explosives
went up “with a roar like an atom
bomb” in the docks last night.

Ships and shops around the
docks caved in, and windows all
over the city of 10,000 people were
shattered when the barges went
up. Heat waves were seen rising
from 3 miles away, and flames
shot 150 yards into the air.

Soldiers with drawn bayonets
guarded banks, post offices, and
shops left gaping open after the
explosion.

No mass evacuation was or-
dered, but many fumilies fled the
town. City officials estimated to-
day that 3,000 of the 4,000 homes

_in the town had been damaged.
—Reuter.

U.S. Must
Keep Strong
Army

ST. LOUIS, May 20
Admiral Sherman, United States
Chief ations, said

yt Naval Oper:
é ‘the United States must
a powerful military es-
ta ment” because “we cannot
qi riod change the facts that now

exis

Americans could hope for the
“satellite “ countries” in Europe
gradually to ‘separate’ themselves
from “Russian over-lordship” and
for China “eventually to become
an independent nation,” he added,
speaking at an Armed Forces Day
luncheon in his second address
during today’s celebrations.

“Gradually we can expect West-
ern Europe to re-establish. itself
with sufficient strength to give
balance to the world power situa-
tion.

“Until these things come about
I believe we must maintain a
powerful military establishment.”

The only safe course would prove
costly he said. It would require
“sustained effort and may call for
great sacrifices.”

“We may not be able to do
things we would greatly prefer,”
he added. “However to me there
is no choice and the preservation
of freedom is worth the inevitable
price.”—Reuter.







In Rhur
Mine Explosion

ESSEN, May 20.

IRTY-TWO dead were brought to the surface to-night |
after an explosion had started a fire in a coal mine at
he Ruhr early this morning. |

Rescue squads brought up 42
jured, some of them badly burnt.
Late tonight they succeeded in
putting out the fire that had been
raging all day and threatened
more explosions.

The whole Ruhr was in mourn-
ing and all festivities and danc-
ing were forbidden in Gelsen-
kirchen tomorrow.

in

As soon as the news of the
disaster, which happened 930)
yards under the earth. became}
known in Gelsenkirchen, weep- |
ing wives and mothers hurried to
the spot.

One household heard already
that it had lost four dead, In}
another family a miner, who was |
not working in the fatal shift,
mourned his 15-year-old son, who
had been taken on recently as
an apprentice. |

One of the ear:iest on the
scene was Dr, Heinrich Kost, |
head of the German coal mines
management,

The cause of the explosion was
unknown. The West German
News Agency D.P.A. said it was
probably due to “firedamp”. Two
hours after the accident, rescue
squads, reinforced by teams from
neighbouring mines, brought to
light the first casualties.

By six o’clock in the evening
(local time) nine dead and 36
wounded had been brought to
the surface.

The normai shift in the shaft
where the explosion occurred
was 90 strong. Rescue work was
complicated by the fact that due
to special work more than -the
usual number of miners were in
the shaft, and also because men

}

‘Ni

MR, RODGER last year’s champ. teeing off atthe second hole while

Bayley look on

May Restrict
Freedom Of
The Press

MONTEVIDEO, May 20.
Concluding their first week's
work, the United Nations Sub-
commission for Freedom, In-
formation, and Press this morn-
ing adoped the second article 1f
the proposed “Code Ethics” read-



from neighbouring shafts ran to

help their comrades as soon as

they heard the explosion.
—Reuter.



POLES HOLD
3 BRITISH
SEAMEN

LONDON, May 20

Three British officers of the
London steamer, ‘’Baltavia’ were
forced by Polish authorities to
leave the ship at Danzig yester-
day, a _ British Foreign Office
spokesman said here to-day.

They were required for an
investigation into the allegation
that a Polish woman, Miss Harriet
Bobrowska, was found aboard
the ship.

All three men are still held by
the Polish authorities, but the
spokesman said the Polish author-
ities had satisfied the British
Consul-General there, and the
British Embassy in Warsaw that
this was a case requiring inves-
tigation.

The name of one of the officers
was given as C. H, Turner, former
British Air attache at Britain’s
Warsaw Embassy, and now assist-
ant Purser in the “Baltavia’’.

—Reuter.



QUEEN’S ILLNESS HOLDS
UP FATHIA’S MARRIAGE

“Imam Will Come From Heaven’’’
SAN FRANCISCO, May 20.

THE ILLNESS of Quee

today holding up the Moslem marr:

daughter, Princess Fathia,

n-Mother Nazli of Egypt was
i oS her youngest
1,

to Riad a commoner,

both of whom have incurred the displeasure of King

Farouk of Egypt.

- :
Chinese Islands
ors ”

Libera’
LONDON, May @0.
All the islands in the Chusan
group 100 miles south of
Shanghai in Che-Kiang Province,
were “liberated” by Chinese
Communist troops on Thursday,
according to a New China News

Agency message received in
London to-night. \

The principal island of the
group was evacuated by General
Chiang Kai-Shek’s Nationalist
troops last week-end, according
to the Agency. Communist troops
first landed on Wednesday, and

occupied Tinghai, “Chusan’s main

General Chiang Kai-Shek with-
drew his 150,000 troops on the
islands to Formosa.

—Reuter.



Edinburgh Gets
A Ship

LONDON, May 20

The Duke of Edinburgh, hus-
band of Princess Elizabeth, was
today given his first naval com-
mand—Commander of the 1 430

ton British frigate “Magpie.”
The Duke, who will be 29 next
month, is now serving as First
Lieutenant in the _ destroyer
“Cheyers” based at Malta with the

British Mediterranean Fleet.
—Reuter.

Fathia and Ghali, who have

—_—______--———*' lived apart since going through a

civil wedding ceremony here last
month, plan to thwart King
Farouk by a Moslem rite which
will be preceded by Ghali em-
bracing Islam and _ renouncing
Coptic Christianity.

King Farouk has forbidden any
Moslem official in California to
marry them, but, said the Queen-
Mother,” the Imam will come from
heaven.”

Her remark was_ interpreted
here as meaning that arrange-
ments had been made to fly in a
qualified Moslem for the cere-
mony. .

“I know the Aga Khan well,”
the Queen-Mother said, perhaps
significantly, for the Aga Khan is
spiritual head of the Ismali sect
of Islam.

“The Queen-Mother is still in
bed,” Riad Ghali said when asked
about the wedding date. “She
will not be up for several days,
and we shall wait.”

Fathia’s sister, Princess Faika,
and her husband, Fuad Sadek—
they too married without King
Farouk’s consent—were to-day
pecking for their return to Cairo
y the King’s command.

But they said their trip was
planned before the King gave the
order. They are going to New
York on Tuesday, thence to Cairo
by way of Rome arriving in Cairo
next Friday.

Neither the Queen-Mother,
Princess Fathia, nor Ghali had yet
made up their minds about an ap-
peal to the authorities of the
United States, though Riad Ghali
has to leave the country “within
a reasonable time” because King
Farouk has revoked his diplomatic

passport.
—Reuter.

|
|
|
ing as follows:

“Personal interest shall not in-|
fluence professional conduct.
Whether for publication or sup-
pression, the acceptance of in-
ducement or bribe is one of the
gravest professional offences.

Calumny, libel, slander, un-
founded accusations, and plagiar-
ism are also serious professional
offences, Any published inform-
ation which is found to be inaccu-
rate shall be voluntarily and im-
mediately rectified. Rumours and
unconfirmed news shall be iden-
tified and treated as such”’.

Jordan. of the United Kingdom
and Binder of the United States
voted against the article in keep-
ing with their thinking that code
ethics are liable to be used as
means of restricting rather than
increasing the freedom of the
press. The subecommission will be
resuming their session on Mon-
day,

Public life in Greece came to
a stand-still today as civil ser-
vants throughout the country
downed pens, closed ledgers, anu
walked out of their offices to be-
gin a strike for higher wages.

Schools, courts, ministers, and
post offices were deserted. Greek
Air Force men took over at air-
ports to maintain services.

All telecommunications with
the Provinces and abroad were
cut yesterday when telecommuni-
cations workers struck for settle-
ment of overtime arrears.

The Government is faced with
further strike threats gyhich, if
put into operation, would com-
pletely paralyse the country’s
economic life.

Communal and municipal em-
ployees, also demanding increas-
ed wages, have announeed that
they will stop work next Wed-
nesday. Employees of State-con-
trolled enterprises say they will

follow suit on the following day
—Reuters



—Reuter.

Public Life
In Greece
Stands Still

CIVIL SERVANTS STRIKE

ATHEnNs, May 20.





Communists
Jailed For
Assault

BREST, May 20

A Brest Court today imposed
suspended prison sentences of six
months and five months respec-
tively on French Communist Dep-
uties Alain Signor and Marie
Lambert for assaulting a _ local
building employer.

They will not be gaoled if they
are of, good behaviour during the
periods specified.

When the verdict was announc-
ed after two hours’ consideration,
crowds in the public gallery
shouted protests. The Judge or-
dered the court to be cleared and
spectators filed out singing the
Marseillaise and Internationale.

Signor and Lambert were ac-
cused of leading a group of local
| builders which invaded the home
lof Pierre Prevosto, manhandled
his wife and male servant and
marehed Prevosto through the



streets of Brest to local Union
headquarters.—Reuter.

















ack Egan and Mr. R.

U.S, Warned Of Armed
Forces’ Weakness
Celebrates “Armed Forces Day”

wee

AMERICAN SOL

a

GTON, May 20.

W.
sailors, and airmen through-

out the world were today celebrating “Armed Forces Day”

with. special parades and
speeches by Defence Secreta
Forces Chief, General Hoyt
notes.

SPORTS
WINDOW

SPARTAN and Empire meet
morrow afternoon in the retui
First Divisjon
Spartan ar
First Division petiti .
son, yet the nvalry t =
ed between these two clubs should
ensure @ very good game, °

When these teams | met this
season, Spartan won by the nar-
row margin of two goals to one.
It remains to ha seen whether
£mpire will avenge their first
round defeat or Spartan repeat
their win,

—Ref. S. Gittens; Linesmen: C.
Smith and B. Hoyos.





Tuesday 23; College vs. Carlton
Ref Oo. S. Coppin Linesmen:
N. Medford and D. Sayers.

Saturday 27; Pickwick-Rovers

vs. Everton. Ref. K. Lamghiin
Linesmen: O. Graham and C
Harper.

SECOND DIVISION
Tuesday 23; Everton vs Spartan.
Ref. G. Amory.
Friday 26: Y.M.P.C. vs
Dame. Ref. H. L. Thomas.

Notre

INTER-SCHOOL
Tuesday 23: College vs.
(College) .

Lodge
Ref. L. Harris.
Foundation ve Combermere
(Foundation). Ref. O. Graham.
Friday 26: Foundation vs. Col-
lege (Foundation) Ref. N
Holder.

THIRD DIVISION

Tuesday 23: Shell vs ¥.M.C.A
(Schell) Ref. S. I. Smith
Y.M.P.C. vs Empire (Beckles
Road)) Ref. A. Ishmael.

Police vs Fortress (Garrison)
Ref. F. Edwards.
Combermere Old Boys vs.
erton (Combermere). Ref.
Harper

Friday 26: Combermere vs.
Cable & Wireless (Combermere)
Ret. C. 2
Carlton vs Lodge (Black Rock)
Ref. O. Graham

Ev-
c.

“Jungle Girl” On
Hunger Strike

SINGAPORE, May, 20.

Fair-haired 13-year old” jungle
girl” Bertha De Hartogh, ordered
by the Supreme Court here to
be restored to her parents in Hol-
land, has gone on a hunger strike
and threatens to kill herself,
according to her 42-year-old
Malay foster mother, Aminah.

aan a Bertha was
given for e keeping by her
Dutch Army sergeant father and
his wife, when the Japanese over~
ran Java in 1942, was ted
from the child by court order
yesterday .—Reuter,

functions,. but anniversary
ry Louis Johnson and the Air
Vandenberg, struck warning

Vandenberg, in Detroit, declared,
that his present air force was tor¢
weak to continue an all-out air
war for more than a few months.

Johnson, in more guarded words
* Washington, said there were
“most compelling reasons” for ex-
tending conscription, which ex-
pires next month. He has already
as Congress to extend the law

wo years.
\Sprawling Imperialism

He said the shadow of “sprawl-
i.z imperialism” was créeping
dangerously close to the borders
of nations friendly to the United
States.

The continuation of our selec-
tive system means more than a
guarantee of sufficient manpower
to keep the, ranks of our armed
forces filled,” he declared.

“No amount of economic and
military aid, important as each of
them may be, carries with it the
Spirit of personal sacrifice that is
inherent in a_ selective service
system, adopted by the free choice
of a free people.”

Vandenberg said a reasonably
adequate air defence system was
not possible under America’s pres-
ent defence budget.

Not Enough

Enough anti-aircraft guns and

fighter planes could not be bought
@ On page 11

Threw Water
At Argentine
Ambassador

NEW DELHI, May 20

A District Magistrate today ad-
journed until next Wednesday the
ease against John Kenneth Ed-
wards 27-year-old bearded ex-
Army Officer from London, ac-
cused of throwing water and a
jug at the Argentine Ambassador
to India. This adjournment will
give the police time to obtain
more witnesses.

Edwards, who said he would
defend himself, is charged with
assaulting Dr. Oscar Tascheret,
the Ambassador, .“without any
sudden or grave provocation” at «
local hotel on the night of May 5

Opposing the adjournment Ed-
wards said that he was only pass-
ing through Delhi where he had
been held up for a fortnight, and
some of his witnesves would be
leaving the city.

Any indefinite adjournment
would prove “extremely expen-
sive” to him. Seven witnesses
would appear for the prosecution,
it was gtated.—Reuter.







RED RIVER MAY FORCE

WINNIPEG ’S:EVACUATION

WINNIPEG, May 20.

Winnipeg, where an estimated
10,500 homes are already under
water, prepared to-day for a new
four-day “flood assault.”

If the turbulent Red _ River
rises two feet more, both Winni-
peg and the sister city of Saint
Boniface, on the opposite bank,
will almost certainly have to be
completely evacuated.

Stormy weather, which has
whipped the Red River up to a
new fury, and put more pressure
on the city’s flood barriers, will
last until May 24 at least, accord+
ing to long-range weather fore-
casts.

With thousands
seriously threatened, all Royal
Canadian Air Force transport
planes are on a 12-hour “stand-,
by” for any possible evacuation.

Hundreds of railway coaches
are ready to move more than two-

more homes

thirds of Winnipeg's normal popu-
lation of 320,000 in a matter of
hours. The other third has al-
ready left.

In one area pick and shovel
squads toiled feverishly to cut a
300-foot long tunnel through a
ralway embankment to release
trapped flood waters.

Canadian army engineers anx-
iously watched the threatened
McGillivray dyke which they had
strengthened in a night-long bat-
tle to protect 2,000 homes.

They feared a break in the dyke
would send the floodwater sweep-
ing through the workers’ district
and imperil the suburbs of River
Heights and Crescent Wood.

Already the floods have spread
over 585 square miles of Southern
Manitoba. Damage to farms and
homes was estimated by sorne au-
thorities to exceed $100,000,000.

—Reuter.

Ot

Aduncate

———

OUBLE

Monster
Peace Rally
Nears Climax

BERLIN, May 20.
| This week will mark the cli-|
{max of nine months preparations
for the monster Wh.tsun peace
rally of 500,000 Communist-in-
spired “Free German Youth.”

Among demonstrators at the
rally which Eastern spokesmen |
have described as “the biggest|
ever” will be an estimated 50,000 |
|} West German youth and dele-
| gates from England, France, Italy |
}and the people's democracies }

A crowded programme of foot-
ball matches, sport meetings,
torchlight processions, open ai
|cinema shows, and street dancing
jhas been planned to keep the

| demonstrators busy from 6 a.m




}until midnight every day from
| May 26 to 29.

| Bast Sector

These activitics will be entire-
}ly confined to Berlin's Eastern
sector nowhere nearer than 200
yards to the boundaries of the
Western sectors where the rally
has been banned.

Demonstrators will flow into
the city along the 13 main trunk
routes which have been closed
to all other traffic including the
International Highway which is

| Conference

Price;
SIX CEN
Year 35,

Y
Ss



AT LORDS

100 RUNS BEHIND:
FIVE WICKETS

DOWN

LONDON, May 20.
PITCH on which the ball turned and lifted
sharply took toll of both the M.C.C. and the

West Indies at Lords to-day.
At the close the West Indies were 100 behind with
half their wickets down, having replied with 88 for

five to the M.C.C. first innings of 188.

S. EF. ASIA _ | isiteet Seine ont
CAPITAL
SCHEME

admirable work in the field, the
tourists had them all out by tea.
With the pitch favourable to
slow bowling, Goddard did not
take the new ball which became
due midway through the innings.
Valentine, with leftarm slows,
sharply spun and well varied,
SYDNEY, May 20. caused most worry to the bats-
Delegates to the Commonwealth| men and well deserved his five
on aid to southeast] for 67. But Goddard (4 for 57)
Asia, which ended here last} and Gomez (one for 39) were
night. are confident that a long-
term capital investment scheme
for the area would be working
by June, 1951, it was authorita-
tively stated here to-day,
They said a £15,000,000 long-
term aid plan had been discussed
in addition to the £8,000,009

equally accurate in length and
which the Conference agreed to



Berlin’s lifeline to the West,
Western Allied authorities
were to-day drafting a letter to
the Soviet Control Commission,
inquiring whether the general
East German police ban on the
use of these highways during the
rally period was supposed to ap-

ply to Allied military traffic.
Western Allies do not recognise
the jurisdiction of the East Ger-

man government and police,
—Reuter.

































ener

Hostile ‘Tone
In Peking’s
Protest

LONDON, May 20.

The calculated hostility of Pe-
king’s protest Note to London
over the 71 Chinese ‘planes de-
tained in Hong Kong, is a bad
augury for the establishment of
diplomatic relations between
China and Britain, observers here
believed.

They felt that the protest, an-|
nounced last night but not yet!
received by the British Govern- |
ment was not as important as
its tone which goes out of its
way to accuse Britain of “a most
unfriendly attitude,”

Deterioration of prospects for
the conclusion of diplomatic re-
lations was linked here with the
position of British trading firms
in China and the co-ordination
of British, American, and French
policy in the Far East.

Observers held that one of the
main reasons for Britain’s de-
cision to establish relations
would disappear if the present
system under which British firms
are steadily drained of their re-
sources by taxation, compulsory
employment of personnel, and
lack of opportunity to trade,
continues to the point of either
total ruin or withdrawal.

If recognition is not followed
by establishment of diplomatic
relations, the diversion of British
from American and French pol-
icy éxisting since Britain granted
recognition, would tend to dis-
appeflr by default.

Turkey’s No. ]
Poet Ends
Hunger Strike

BEYOGLU, May 20

Turkey’s foremost poet, 49-
year-old Nizam Hikmet, who has
served half of a 28-year sentence
for Communist activities, to-day
ended a hunger strike begun on
May 4 in protest against “illegal
imprisonment”.

He hopes that the new demo-|
cratic government is reconsider-
ing his case.

Last week three other Turkish
poets, Orhan Veli, Melih Anday
and Oktay Rifattn fasted for 48
hours to support Hikmet's hunger
strike. ‘

Many ‘Turkish writers and
journalists have signed a petition
to the ‘President for his release.







|
|
|
|
|

Premier Threatens

—Reuter.





Association For

Walcott and Christiani.
Stollmeyer, the one successful



direction Gomez when he
changed to off spinners after an
opening spell of seam bowling.
Only Bill Edrich (64) and in a
lesser degree Reg Simpson (34)
prevented the M.C.C._ innings
from turning into a debacle.
Clyde Walcott’s great wicket-
devote until the next conference} keeping gave him a hand in the
of the Commonwealth Consulta-| dismissal of five batsmen.
five Committee in London in Sep-/ gob Berry, 24 years oid, Lan-
ember. eftarm .

It is understood the Common- OF ti tt en ee
wealth countries would help to] when they went in, and at the
promote under the long-term] ojgge he had made such use of
plan | the development of me-| the still tricky wicket that he had
chanical agriculture, hydro-| taken 4 for 19.
electric schemes and improved| “His victims came after Rae had
irrigation transport and com- been sent back off a good catch
munication facilities, by ¥ ' be

y ardley from a Bedser ball

The sources said the Confer- which turned away
ence made no attempt to assess] at 9} Berry threw himself full
on a * such undertakings, | jength and took a thrilling return
pede o ran id obviously involve] catch off Trestrail and he did not

gh outlays. concede a run till the last ball of

his ninth over.

Weekes tried but failed to hit
him off his length before Yardley
took another good catch and
Berry followed by dismissing

o
Married Men
batsman, was two short of his
LONDON, May 20. fifty at the close after nearly two
Fred Wormull, 37-year-old East| hours batting.
London professional musieian, is
running a Married Men's Asso- The Start
ciation to campaign. for ‘justice’ The toutists made an excellent
for husbands”, 4 start to-day, claiming three wick-

He says he himse'’f is happily|ets for 81 by lunch,
married, but wants a Royal won the toss and sent
Commission to ingsire into Brit- in to bat on a pitch
ish marriage law. by rain in the night,

Among the reforms he would] and hig move. was soon justified.
like to see are: guilty wives made} The ball went through at vary~
responsible for divorce costs and | ing heights, and the batsmen were
maintenance of children; wives|soon in trouble.
forbidden to pledge their hus-| The opening spell by Jones and
bands’ credit; automatic divorce} Gomez did not do much damage
after seven years separation: and|and the turf did not help God-
abolition of the breach of promise | dard’s offcutters, but when Gomez
action. changed from medium pace to
—Reuter | offbreaks round the wicket he
pom broke the opening partner-
ship. ° '

Previously he had bowled six
full tosses in five overs of faster
bowling, but he dropped into bet-
ter length at once and at 34 he
beat Robertson with a ball which
nipped through quickly.
Sixteen runs later Valentine
disposed of the other opener,

Strike Ends
After 72 Days

MEXICO CITY, May 20.

Fresnillo Mining returned to
work today, following signing of
strike settlement wherein work-
ers obtained 15 per cent salary
increase, The strike in the impor-
tant lead mining company began
72 days ago,



Simpson, who failed to get to the
pitch of a ball and Goddard at
short midoff snatched his lifted
drive in fine style.

@ On page 16.



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and outstanding charac-
teristics of K.W.V. GOOD
WINES that are popular
leading Clubs
Hotels the United
Kingdom, Canada, New

Sweden

in and

in
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other countries—and save
the difference in costs
between foreign and Em-
pire Wines by reason of

lower import duties.



To Ban Communists |

|
TOKYO, May 20. |
Prime Minister Shigeru Yoshi-
la threatened to ban the Japan-
jese Communist Party after 2,000
|Communist demonstrators sur-
|}rounded and stopped his car at
| Tokyama railway station during
}an election tour, broke the traffic
indicators, and shouted Commun-



Ic

ist slogans, the Kyodo News|
Agency reported.
The Prime Minister is making





1
Upper



ountr
for the
4

1 ¢ e tour in preparation
House elections on
June

-Reuter.









a a.



Ss

PAGE TWO SUNDAY ADVOCATE

—_—_—









HE annual Flower Show of
' TTE at's.20 TOMORROW the Horticultural Club “
TO a 5 ad 8.30 p.m. Trinidad and Tobago openec

Ust as much as you need end

James MASON and Joan
in “RECKLESS MOMENT”

yesterday and is continuing today
in_Port-of-Spain.



put aside the rest-













Members and friends - ~
er Barbados Orchid Circle took the * see :
it , opportunity of ay. x. - Parkin- With 1 British | Aduiremy
i i son’s visit to rinidad o senc Fix A ’ ' .
in the tin it cant sour PL A YOUR POPULAR CINEMA} | down local exhibits for this show. the British Admiralty in




Exhibits were sent in by Mr. D. Bermuda arrived by T.C.A.
M. Skinner, Miss E. Shepherd, yesterday to spend fifteen days



Last 2 Shows To-Day, 5.00
‘$T’'S A GREAT FEELING”

and 8.30 p.m.

its always the best!













































7° Color by Technicolor Mrs. W. H. Bradshaw, Mrs. H| here ame is pe » goifig on
er a mr ln haa “an oe SteCanew, 5 me te Pal t is sister whom
Spe ee SOREN cow 3 MONDAY and TUESDAY, 6.00 & 830 P.M. ‘. no A po ane he ‘heai't sain ih twenty years.
KLIM“~MILK a aaa “DAUGHTER'S | SOURAGEOUS” WN. Leacock. Miss E. Cox, Miss J. Mr. Styres is an ee —
’ 4 : ond ike Harkin a livi mtida for
FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER And Bovell and Mr. Parkinson him- has beep ates n
' “STEEL AGAINST THE SKY” These exhibits left with him Ww At The Mill
. ere At e Mi
A Warner Bros. Double-Bill ® on Friday afternoon by B.W.1.A. Reef Club
eee | for Trinidad, and Mr. Parkinson ee %
en an will be attending and taking an M. Gorham
i = ive part in the administration R. and Mrs. R. M. Go a,
WW (The Garden) ST. JAMES > i who live in Pembroke,
GATET FB... 8.30 p,m. ee Mr Petkine’t ts on a visit to Bermuda and arrived here two
Use fi ul Household f tems. % ; iD ’ 7 his daughter at Reform Estates in wo — by geo a eee
in Cinecolor _ John PAYNE Trinidad. or Antigua, spent a sh liday
diseeonctnemateiai aia pe eey iY * at the Mill Reef Club in Antigua,
MONDAY and TUESDAY (Only) 8.30 p.m. . _ Returning in early before returning to Barbados for
“MANHANDLED” and “S: TO SPARE” September a few days. They were staying
FIBRE MATS 1.87 Dorothy LAMOUR — Richard ARLEN RS. MARY CRICHLOW, wite at the Colony Club and left ae
Ne SE pee te a ts, $ < A Paramount Double Feat of Mr, PM. Crighlow, Mas- dats ties tik tn yr sede pel
, left yesterda ‘ ‘bados
BROOMS AND BRUSHES Se ee el TC, for ‘Cuneta. ites will in 1986. They have a family of
+ Meier EEO So Se hoe kee Gale's Ded rey .20 = SSS be staying in Toronto for a short Swe et ag but ne. qe not
J AQ ' EC CLUB INEMA : I ; time and ets to réturn to travel iw: em on $ p.
eve Wire $ 59 Ae AND - (Members Only) See ee eee wan: Definitely Returning
ith Gauze Wire Strainers ...°...... E R TO-MORGDW NIGHT at 8.30. Y a

DENNIS MORGAN . DOROTHY ; DéFORE . WasOnThe Air Yesterday R. JAMES AGAR who spent
INSECTICIDE SPRAYERS JANIS PAIGE in ee mee ANY of his Barbadian friencs M the past two weeks with his
Strong, Efficient Type .......... eam « 1.21 “ONE SUNDAY AFTERNOON?” in ‘Technicdlor — ee —. rere ne. a ee ce

arner Bros. Picture . voice o t ’ , St. s e
BONING KNIVES ....................... 16 } i ER: AW ee . i = “a adme cf the commen Canada —_ yesterday nai T.C.A.,
Commencing TUESDAY 23rd:— icket from Lords where he is wit impson’s

vedas Uieca mar aa 89 St alee stitee ‘time Manager of Department Stores in Toronto.

T” Starring Hu

dio Distribution in Barbados,
he {fs now with Redefusion |
Trinidad and is at present in month. 3
Engl on leave. About Barbados he said it was
Well known to Canadians © lovely spot and he is definitely
AN O'BRIEN who slipped in "turning.

here on May 13th for a week’;

area Sw Oi ae eae .C.A. are now switching their
oe hemeur From Montreal, he is Navigating Officers at Bar-
Sports Editor of the ‘Standard bados, which is roughly the half
National Weekly’ in Canada. way point on their Barbados

Well known to almost
Canadians who are avid readers

Peter he told me, will probably
in be leaving towards the end of the






EMPIRE WEEK
1950
at Combermere School May 24-27



Dial 2039

BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
FACTORY LTD.





i

They commenced this last week,
s)

Roxy — ‘

Empire

Yiradio feature ‘The Hot Stove a - eet ae
X | League.’ ' staying at the Marine Hotel.
TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.45 p.m. 1T0-DAY AND TOMORROW, 4.45 & 8.15 P.M. 3| “While waiting Gor the ‘plaie . Yedtediay poorning he Feplosed
Monday & Tuesday 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. % | vestgtday at Seawell he kept Dave S. Florence, D.F.C., on the |
THE PICTURE YOU MUST SEE *%jeveryone in fits of laughter with T.C.A. flights crew, and it is |

and is a member of the popular from Vancouver stopped over at



















his jovial humour. z
T.C.A. flight en route to Canada, Sunny Barbados, which unfor-
and spent his week’s holiday at tunately was not so sunny ~ yes-
the Marine Hotel terday morning.

Now Live In U.S. H
i opes to Graduate
WO BARBADIANS, who now This Year

live in the U.S.A., aA
home yesterd4y by T.C.A., to
spend one month’s holiday. They RS. C. W. ALEXANDER, the
were Mrs. Charles Birnn, who Radiographer .at the Gen-
lives in New Jersey and Miss eral Hospital, arrived by T.C.A.
Muriel Straughn who lives in yesterday. She has , been in
Brooklyn, New York. Quebec for one month’s holiday,
Miss Straughn is a sister of Mr. during which time she saw her
Arthur Straughn the retired son Jimmy, who is at Lennoxville,
school master and she hasn’t been Quebec, studying Law and he
to Barbados for four years. Mrs. hopes to graduate this year.
Birnn was here last year. Mrs. Alexander is a good friend
They are staying at the Ocean of Mrs. Rosamund Wright, the
View Hotel. lady who owns the group of islands
off Antigua, and once spent a
Returned To Montreal holiday on Guiana island with
GPVERAL relations and friends Mrs. Wright.
of Mr. Willie Elliot and Mr. * os
Harry Worme, were at Seawell First Visit
yesterday morning. They were ’ R. H. E. MATHERS who i
among the passengers leaving by in the Maintenance Depart-
ment of T.C.A., in’ Montreal,

FRANCHOT TONE

) DANCING
‘IN THE DARK

WILLIAM

Olympic

To-day — LAST 2 SHOWS
4.30 & 8.45 p.m.
The Golumbia Double :
ELIZABETH SCOTT and HUMPHRY BOGART

Tosday Last 2 Shows 5: & 8.30:p.m.

The Columbia Musical : }

‘You were never Lovelior”

T.C.A. enroute to Canada after
two weeks holiday in Barbados. arrived with his wife yesterday

SSS :
ai eg





SOSSL SPEC SIS S35 5 G99 CO OOF SSSSS

Willie is with the Canadian by T.C.A., to spend one week in
Bank of Commerce in Montreal Barbados. He has been to Trini-
— IN — Starring : and has been staying in St. dad and Jamaica before, but this
E ‘ wi ‘ x Peter with hfs mother Mrs. H. M. is his first visit to Barbados, His
A D , IN IRE .— Elliott. Mr, Worme who is a Bar- wife comes from London, Ontario.
D RECKON G FRED ASTA. RITA HAYWORTH 3 badian living in Canada, is with They are spending their holiday

AND ee He x Canadian National Railways and at the Ocean View Hotel.
| this was his first visit home in Mrs. Mathers asked me a very

6 % Monday & Tuesday 4.30 & 8.30'p.m. %| thirty-four years embarrassing question.

JUNGLE JIM « “Where is the Sun?” She want-
WITH The Republic Serial : Was in the R.C.A.F. ec to know. “Isn't this Sunny Bar-

or

. | R. W. ALLAN IRONSIDE, bados?” Give it a day or two and
‘ ” | who is with Creole Petrol- then ask me again!
“ he ' Ghost 5 eum.in Venezuela returned to
Â¥%|Caracas yesterday by B.W.LA.
after spending two weeks at the
Featuring :—CHARLES QUIGLEY—ROY BANCROFT

Paradise Beach Club, He was
accompanied by his wife.
The whole Serial at each Show
Have you ever seen a Ghost ?

' Johnny Weissmuller — Virginia Grey

Monday & Tuesday 4.45 & 8.15 p.m,
ist Instal. Columbia Serial

The GREEN ARCHER

starring :



Mr. Ironside was in the R.C.A.F.
during the last war as ,an aerial
photographer and is now in the Minor fashion revolution is be-
Visual Education Department of ing plotted by some of London’s

POOOOOSOS








; See in thi rial, Creole. A jovic a
: VICTOR JORY with IRIS MEREDITH oS ee sonality he wants to settle in Bur. fine fetta 9h ee autumn
% Packed full of Action and Thrills bados when he retires. with jewel - tone materials in
Peeseesussseeseusoosseuesoseseoescousonssoneent 1] F vceoooeoceeesooceee ee adam



The unusual materials designers
have been choosing this week for
their next collections make a dra-
wimatic change from the muted

ypshades of spring and the cloudy
transparencies and dazzling white
black and navy of summer.

Effect is achieved by weaving
bright clear colours—rose, royal
blue, emerald and tangerine—into
dark colour grounds so that in the
light the colour glints like a jewel.
Many of the tweeds and suitings
are carried out in three-pattern

SCHOOL

%

&
English.

, %
® WE GIVE RESULTS.
, THROUGH INTEREST AND »

y

Detailed results of the
Junior Cambridge exam.
show that of 4 -eandidates
entered from this school 3
were successful,

One F. S. J. Sabin came
first in the Island in the
whole examination; another %
J. O, Douglas came third in ¢
the Island, These candidates
gained first places in the
island in French, Arithmetic,
Mathematics and third in

4



INTERCOLONIAL
CYCLE & ATHLETIC
SPORTS MEETING

at KENSINGTON OVAL




_ Reversible wools also have the
jewel effect, Brilliant yellow, red,
blue arid green on one side shine
through to the other dark side of
the material when the light strikes
it. A navy and white dog tooth
check reverses to pillar-box red,

Dark silks look matt black in the
shadows, but as soon as the light




MODERN HIGH

YOU MAY SAY YES °
!





INDIVIDUAL ATTENTION.



(under the distinguished
Patronage of His Excellency





yyor sapphires; satins which look
Register your child now for 3 hike liquid champagne suddenly

January, 1951. x flash with vivid green beneath the
x pelectric lights,
$99965556660N ;



BUT THE GREATEST THING
THAT’S LACKING IS A

VALOR
OIL STOV

‘WE CAN SUPPLY 1, 2 & 3 BURNERS



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








——.





WHIT-MONDAY, MAY 29,
THURSDAY, JUNE 1




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

Barbados in action.

See Pearl Good & Gi
Sumber at Sr®

Heats at 3.30 p.m., Friday
May 26th, 1950 ,

Tickets on Sale at Civic
Society daily







PRICES;
Kensington Stand, 3/-, Geo.
r Memo, Stand, 2/6,

Challeno:
Uncovered Seats 2/-,
Grounds 1/- Daily

+

J, W. MAYNARD,











THE FAMOUS REMEDY
for SPRAINS & RHEUMA-
TIC PAINS.

ACTS LIKE MAGIC





















é et On Sale at...
oer KNIGHTS LTD.
. — ——————— ol —————————SEET EN (LESS:





all flight from Montreal and returr. |

of his column, he also broadcasts When Mr. W. R. Ramsay who is :

He left on the Dave’s turn to spend a week in |





36” WIDE



SUNDAY,

—————$—

Carub Calling

In Honour of The Visitors
7 visiting Tranquillity Tennis

Team were the guests of hon-
our at a dinner party last night
held at the Marine Hotel, and
they afterwards attended a dance
at the Marine which was also
held in their honour.

Back From Conference
EV. ROBERT JAMIESON,
Canadian Missionary who has
for many years been living in
Barbados returned from Trinidad
yesterday by B.W.LA., after
attending the P.A.O.C, Conference
recentiy held in Trinidad where

he has been since April 26th.

Attended Labour Officer’s

Talks

R. SOLOMON HOCHOY,

Commissioner of Labour,
Trinidad and Mr, James I, Ram-
phal, Acting Deputy Commissioner
of Labour, British Guiana, left by
B.W.1LA., yesterday evening for
Trinidad. They had attended the
Conference of West Indian Labour
Officers which ended at Hastings
House on Friday and were stay-
ing at the Hastings Hotel.

On Short Visit
Mr. Bill Stuart, Station Man-
ager T.C.A. here, was among the
passengers for Trinidad yester-
day by T.C.A. on a short visit.
He expects to return to Barbados
on Tuesday.



MISS TALMA

IT was raining yeserday at
Seawell when Miss Yvonne Talma
arrived from Canada by T.C.A.
She is pictured here well pro-
tected from the rain in her high-
necked rain coat,
Home for four months
Iss YVONNE TALMA,
charming daughter of Mr,
H. A. Talma, Police Magistrate of
District “A,” and Mrs. Talma of
‘Trevendor’, Welches, returned
from Canada yesterday by T.C.A.,
where for the past eight months
she has been.at the Acadia Uni-
versity in Nova Scotia, studying
Home Economics. She is here for
the Summer holidays and will be
returning to Canada in four
months time.

She was met at the airport
by her parents,

Production Manager

R. WALLIS GRIGGS and his

wife “Tony” left on Friday
night by B.W.I.A. for Trinidad
enroute for Las Mercedes, Vene-
zuela, where Mr. Griggs is Pro-
duction Manager for the Texas
Oil Company. They were staying
at Cacrabank.

The big French couturiers have
placed orders for many of these
new materials so we shall see
them in Paris collections, too, And
as many of the wools are feather-
weight, American buyers are fall-
ing for them as well.

Many of them will be on sale to
the London customer at less than
£2 a yard.

Nylon Plus

New forms of nylon are making
feather - weight foundation gar-
ments. Nylon coutil is used for a
belt as light as two roses; Nylon-
leno for a gossamer pantie-brief,
and nylon voile for the lightest cor-
selette ever produced, Weight: 4
ozs,

Brassiere news includes an even-
ing model for wearing with strap-
less gowns with shoulder straps of
triple strands of pearls, and glam-
orous satin numbers hand-painted
with flowers, For sports there isa
brassiere and slip combined with
elastic insets at the back to allow
easy movement. Exotic newcomer
to night wear is a strapless night-
gown in telescopic all-nylon, with
front lacing like a Dresden shep-
herdess.

Quick-drying nylon satin will
make popular Swimsuits this
summer, also glamorous nylon
velvet in navy, burgundy and

kingfisher blue.

Poster Skirts
Latest shoe styles from New



PRINTS

MAY 21, 1950

Guianese Work Exhibited

R. E. R. BURROWES, Guian-

ese artist now in British
Cuiana on a British Counci!
Scholarship, has had one of hi:
paintings selected for exhibition
by the Royal Society of British
Artists. Mr. Burrowes’s work was
one of 500 selected from 25,000
entries from students all over
Britain.

Mr. Burrowes submitted three
paintings which were the maxi-
mum ailowed by the R.B.A., a
landscape in oils, a figure stud;
in lino-cut, and a wood engraving
illustration of Leigh Hunt’s poem
“Abou Ben Adhem and the Angel.”
The wood engraving was selected.

Men Icebergs and Penguins
MS. “BIGBURY BAY”
(Lieut-Commander G. R. P,
Goodden, R.N.) arrived at Ports-
mouth last week, after an eventfu!
commission. Since joining the
America and West Indies Squad-
ron in July, 1948, “Bigbury Bay”
has steamed more than 48,009
miles and has shown the flag in
20 countries from 51 degrees North
to 60 degrees South. During her
cruises in cold waters she has
sighted 1,200 ieebergs and brought
back to the Falkland Islands eight
ringed penguins and two emperor
penguins, both rare varieties.
Last month, as a climax to her
adventures, she picked up from an
open launch eight U.S. marines
and three Bermudans shortly be-
fore arriving back in Bermuda on
her way from Antarctica.

Returned Yesterday

RS. Max Marshall returned

to Trinidad on Friday afte:-
noon by B.W.1A., Her parents,
brother and friends wereat Sea-
well to see her off. She will be leay

husband for England, where they
are going on long leave. Their
young son remains in Barbados
with his grand parents,

Spent Leave With
His Parents

R. ALLAN LAWRENCE, $s:

of Rev. and Mrs. Frank
Lawrence of Speightstown who
has been visiting his parents on
three weeks’ holiday, returned to
Trinidad on Friday afternoon »y
B.W.LA. Allan is with the
Control Board in Trinidad and
somes over to Barbados regularly
for his annual leave,

For His. Friends,
Gratitude

M* JOHN NEIGHBOUR the
young English seaman who
came to Barbados several months
ago with an injured foot left yes-
terday by T.C.A. and will be fly-
ing all the way to England via
Canada. Incidentally this is the
first time he has ever flown.
Most of the time John was in

Barbados, he was in_ hospital.
However, during the last week
that he was here, his many
friends, made during his stay
here, took him around in a whirl-
wind week of entertainment. and
he was able to see many of the
interesting spots in the. island.
“To those friends,” John told me
“I will be eternally grateful.” ‘

Back From Goodwill

Mission

R. FRED GODDARD, M.C_P.,

and the Manager of the Marine
Hotel, Mr. Jean Iversen, returned
from their goodwill mission to
Venezuela yesterday afternoon by
B.W.I.A.L. and a press confer-
ence about their visit has been
arranged for Tuesday.



Eileen Asecroft picks a Paris idea for London

“Jewel” Dresses On The Way

York feature pin-stripes in blua
ealf or black or cocoa suede, with
companion handbags, to match
pin-stripe suits.

New beach accessory is a cap
with attached visor, made from a
special plastic, which filters the
rays of the sun. Attached is a
searf of many colours, which can
be tied in a dozen different ways
to_protect the hair or shoulders.

Hand-painted poplin skirts fea-
ture travel posters touting the
scenic attractions of holiday play-
grounds—France, Italy Mexico,
Brazil, Switzerland, and evea
Britain.

Enter—The Swedes
_ First Swedish collection shown
in London drew applause from
buyers last week. Coats and suits
were simple in line, well cut,
many from British materials.
Prices, even with import duties
and taxes compared reasonably
with ours. Many of the dresses
were made in a silky French doe-
skin cloth ,

Four English girls and two
Swedes showed the clothes, which
favoured blacks and greys. The
hats were small, off the face and
simple.

/ Something Extra

Accessory ideas .... spray of
tangerines for a lapel, 2s. 6d.,
crisp white carnations, lis. 3d.

World Copyright

—LES.



AMERICAN BORDER

o

74 CTS. PER YD.

NEW DESIGNS AND COLOURINGS

EVANS sno WHITFIELDS







SUNDAY, MAY

9

«

1,



At the Cinema

“Dancing In The Dark’’

1950



By G. B.

“DANCING IN THE DARK”, a new 20th Century

Fox Technicolor productio

n, now showing.at the Roxy

Theatre should definitely appeal to everyone. The story
is plausible, the music and dancing delightful and the

acting consistently good.
new film, and _ brilliantly

William Powell stars in this
interprets the role of Emery;

Slade, a once famous and popular star, who is too swell-
headed for his own good and finally sinks into oblivion.

The story deals with his return
to film business as a talent scout,
when he goes to New York to
search for an unknown girl to
play the lead in a big film produc-
tion. This he does, only to find
later that his “discovery” is none
other than his own daughter, who
though she never knew her father,
always hated him for deserting
her mother before she was born.
After vicissitudes of various kinds
and being fired from the studio,
Slade and his daughter’s press
agent boy friend finally succeed
in getting public recognition for
the new star—and all ends hap-
pily and successfully.

Superb

As mentioned before, William
Powell is superb, and his caustic
wit and repartee are completely
in tune with the down-at-the-
heel actor who is too vain ,to
admit he is finished—as he says
“Time wounds all heels!” Betsy
Drake, a newcomer, is completely
eharming in the role of Julie, and
her singing of “Something To Re-
member You By,” is haunting
and delightful. Her dancing is
flood, but her maim attraction

GUESS STAR

|
Last Week's Guest Stars
WINNER of Last Week’s,Guess
Star is Miss Janet Ward, “Glen-
dor’, Hindsbury Road, St. Michael.
The Star is Esther Williams.

* heighten .
# desperation to save her daughter’s

- was



ets

seems to come from a warmth of
personality that has, so far, not
been glamorized out of- recogni-
tion. Mark Stevens, ag her boy
friend Bill, is both attractive and
convincing. Another old-timer—
Adolphe Menjou—is in the film,
playing the part of Studio Produc-
tion Manager with his usual zest
and Jean Hersholt pops in for a
minute or two—as himself.

The musical numbers will be
recognized. by everyone—“I Love
Louisa,” “Dancing In The Dark,”
“New Sun In The Sky,” and the

old favourite “Something To Re-~

member You By.” The settings are
realistic and the whole production
is greatly enhanced by being
filmed in Teéknicolor.

—_— oe ee

“The Reckless
sort 99
Moment

An absorbing melodrama, “The
Reckless Moment,” now showing
at the Globe Theatre, is a story
of violent death, blackmail and
murder, suddenly impinged onto
the everyday life of a normal
upper-middle-class family. Star-
ring in this film are Joan Bennett
and James Mason, ably supported
by young Geraldine Brooks and
Henry O’Neil.
j Suspense
} Well acted and full of suspense
throughout, the plot centres
around the efforts of a mother to
save her daughter and family from
seandal, as a result of the death
of a ne’er do-well scoundrel with
whom the girl was in love. Find-
ing his body on the beach early
one morning, and knowing her
daughter had met him the pre-
vious night, the mother disposes
of the body in the marshes near-
‘by. Coincident with its discovery

Bithe next day, she is confronted
Mm by a blackmailer, demanding pay-

ment for some indiscreet letters
written to the dead man by her
daughter. Her efforts to obtain
the money, and at the same time

f pursue a normal life under the

of everyday duties
the suspense and her

pressure

reputation is vividly portrayed.
Unfortunately, the ending is not
highly credible, in that the black-
mailer weakens when he finds the
letters cannot be paid for, but
evén that does not detract from
am exciting and vivid drama.

Joan Bennett as the mother is

exceptional in probably the miost’

dramatic role of her long career.
It would be easy to over-act
and over-emphasize a role of
this type, but her emotional con-
trol and mature acting, particu-
larly in her scenes with James
Mason are outstanding. Her des-
peration is vividly felt when she
drags the body of the dead man
down the beach and into the
motor boat. Dramatic emphasis
intensified in this scene
through the lack of any musical
background—natural sounds tak-
ing its place.

James Mason, playing the re-
pentent blackmailer with sincerity
and credibility—two characteris-
tics not usually associated with
this kind of persoh—succeeds in
portraying a man who, normally,
would be unbelievable, and the
daughter—a typical young head-
strong seventeen year old—as
played by Geraldine Brooks, was
completely natural and
convincing.



GARDENING
HINTS FOR
AMATEURS

THE GARDEN IN THE WET
WEATHER

Most of the gardens that were
planted with Annuals in January
and that have been lovely for the
last Six months will now bé on the
wane, and, with the coming of
heavy rains most of those An-
muals will be over for this year.

The question now is, how to
bridge the gap during the coming
months, so that we can keep
some méasure of colour in our
gardens before next year’s An-
nuals are due again.

Some gardeners ate apt to
think that there is nothing that
can be planted during this ‘in-
between’ timé, but actually there
are many flowering plants that
will do well and with their help
it is quite possible to keep the
flowering period of our gardens
almost unbroken throughout the
year.

Chief among these wet weather
plants is of course the ‘Zinnia,’
and what lovelier variety of colour
could we have in the garden and
the house than these bright
blooms, Plant the seeds direct
into a nice rich bed in an open
‘sunny spot and in six weeks’ time
from seed planting your plants
will start to bloom. Another use-
ful and attractive wet weather
Plant is the Barbados ‘Yellow
Pea” ‘Yéllow Pea’ makes a love-
ly background to a bed, as it will,
under favourable conditions, grow
five to six feet tall. It grows very
quickly, likes a sunny spot and
plenty of water.



London Express Service.

‘Lupines’ come well during the
rains. They are hardy useful
plaits growing to a height of 3
feet, bunching, and quickly filling
up ah empty space.

“Blue and Red Salvia’ wiil
come too, and make a lovely
splash of colour. Cut them back
just before the rains and manure
the bed well.

Another great standby for this
‘in-between’ time is the Barbados
‘Cut-and-come’ or ‘Small Sun-
flower.” This plant will grow to
a great height, six or seven feet,
and although it is slow in starting
to flower once it begins it will
continue to flower profusely for
months durifig the fains.

‘“Marigolds’ are a risk, as some-
times in the wet weather they
are apt to go to bush, and give
very few flowers, but this, does
not always happen, so it is a risk
well worth taking.

“Pentas” “Double Balsam,”
“Gerberas,” ‘Hollyhock’, are all
plants that will stand up tothe
rains. From these it will be seen
that it is quite possible to keep
the garden gay from June to
December. Hcve then is the list
of these plants again.

Plants that will Flower in
the Rainy Weather

Zinnia, Yellow Pea, Cut-and
Come, Pentas, Double Balsam,
Lupines, Salvia, Marigold,
Gerberas, Hollyhock, Batchelor
Buttons.

7

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Bing Crosby With

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

From R. M. MacColl

PARIS.

“YOU know,” said 45-year-old Bing Crosby in Paris,

“I'd like to retire right now.

I mean it. But I just can’t.

It would mean too much disruption and hardship for many

people.

He thought .it over for nearly: a
minute. No coyness. He béld up
a steel-shafted driver and squint-
ed along it.

“Let’s see,” he said. “Assuming
-I decided to liquidate tomorrow,
I might be worth,“I think, about a
million and a half dollars in cash.”

A smile glints through. “Pretty
good for a very bad singer, don’t
you think?

A Charming Man...

Harry Lillis Crosby, worth
£500,000, then, and wearing glit-
teringly expensive golf clothés, is
an easy, keen-eyed, charming
mah.

As he poses for pictures in the
courtyard of the Ritz Hotel,
Argentine millionaires and Freneh
dukes peek excitedly through the
windows.

For it is not every day that
you can see Bing Crosby hefting
the driver he will wield in the
British Amateur Golf Champion-
ship—and hear him nonchalantly
gurgling a few bars of song.

The golfing ensemble is a
smasher. A huge bulbous plaid
cap oozes down over his forehead.
He wears a chocolate coloured
sleeveless sweater over a canary
yellow jersey with large collar,
There are tan slacks, tartan socks"
and brown leathér brogues.

He may wear this oufit for the
British Amateur “T can show
up in a blue and grey combina-
tion,” he says, “or may be brown

or green. Trouble is I’m colour
blind. I can’t tell green from
blue.”

That £500,000 now, He is frank
about the things he has to take
into account in arriving at the
figure:—

“You see I owe a__ whole ‘Jot
of back taxes like nearly every
one else in show business. And |

owe a hunk of money to the fe weg Teo BB aie
banks. ea, a Year ot a Revch, (b)
“I got ranch property, too! Ou have them or have
; y; . er,
Some of it’s mortgaged and som ty side the der “ éy elther

of it’s clear, Then the price of,
cattle varies considerably .,..”

What about that disruption
he retired? ‘

Says Crosby: “I keep a per-
manent office staff of ten people.
Then there’s a household staff of
four—no, five with the gardener.
Out at the ranch in Nevada I’ve
16 cowboys.

... With a Big ‘Family’

“There’s my weekly radio pro-
gramme. There's a 25-qnan orches-
tra, three arrangers, a vocal group

7
ee

of five two writers a producer,
two engineers, two stage-hands,
two secretaries, two handymen

and an accountant,

“Then I've two of my brothers
who work for me, and my father
who helps to tot up my private
accounts.

Cinema Merger Dissolved

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 20
The recent $5,000,000 merger
between two of Trinidad’s lead-
ing cinema circuits has been dis-
solved.
The deed dissolving the syndi-

cate agreement between the
cinemas—Roodal Theatres (Car-
ibbean) and Globe Theatres

Limited—was executed to-day to
the satisfaction of both parties.

All legal actions and writs
arising from disagreements with-
in the merger have been discon-
tinued.

This brings to an end the larg-
est cinema combine of the Carib+
bean formed only in September
last year.

The split arose out of alleged
violation of the contract on both
sides.

BLINDING

HEADACHES

MADE HER HELPLESS




Until

People who

KRUSCHEN
brought relief surter trom
severe head-

aches will be interested in
reading how this woman
ended her troubles :—

“I was subject to terrible
headaches. While they. lasted, I
seemed to lose my ae t and all

ower in my hands and was forced

6 lie down for houfs at a time.

My aunt, who has taken Kruschen

Salts for years, suggested my

trying them. I did so, and I’ve

not had a return of those terrible
eadaches for months. In fact,
feel quite cured.”—M.W,

Headaches can nearly always
be traced to a disordered sto
and to the unsuspected retention
in the system of stagnating
waste material, which poisons
the blood, Remove the poisonous
accumulations — prevent them
from forming again—and you
won't have to worry any more.
And that is just how Krusc¢hen
brings swift and lasting relief—
by cleansing the system thor-
oughly of all harmful, pain-giving
waste.

Ask your nearest Chemist or
Stores for Kruschen,

>

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I've got to keep right on, like it or not.”
I asked him what he is worthue — -

“Sure I often feel I'd give any-
thing in the world to quit, I'm
lazy, mister. It’s an effort to
work. I guess I have enough to
give my four boys a fine educa-
tion.

“But I've got to keep right on
going. It’s an obligation,

Twenty-two years ago I saw
Crosby in a nightclub in _Balti-
more, Maryland. He was one of
the Paul Whiteman’s Delta Rythm
Boys.

I asked him how much time he
devotes to singing practice now.
He roared with laughter,

“Practice?” says Crosby. ~
never practised anything in my
life. And with a voice like mine
I'd be plain scared to expose it
to practice,”—L.E.S,

CROSSWORD





Across
Sounds a8 though se’s there to

fertilise your lawn,
cleans up more than w
As a cemposer you might
him regal, (5)
ey Just a notion. (4)
. Where you will Ond a regal iste.
(9) 12. Cold toa degree, (3)
. A broken spar. (4)
- Enclosed in a sear. i'm it. (8)
- Deny oneself and make {ttzle
Abraham a littte gentieman, (8)
iy. Reval & vacaney perhaps, (Â¥)

but she
(UP
think

-

pown
Rule for the islet gale. (Â¥)
These aigters, thodith far from
beautifu) have » famous for
a long time. (4)
Fane was

ed I
(7)

or the bishop to notice. (3)
ing wear, (4)
i -F. type worth a lot in india

surrounded by

ou'll find you can make this

bal sit in for you. (8)
ater, (8)

Jan tides measure this’ (8)

Part of @ ship that will orng 4

sitting to an end (5)

Sort of brassica. (5)

Grass-like growth. (4)

vi a matter of fact your skal’ is
‘

Soo £Se = sop &

ee ee

® UUnIE. ~ Across;



2, Spanker, 7 10, Nitrate;
i ‘ar \ Aviary
os pions : at; 22.

ont, 25. ti i. Banguo;
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. PAGE THREE
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PAGE FOUR



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SUNDAY ADVOCATE



eo West Indies team in England—-perhaps never before in the
history of West Indies cricket has there been such a wide variety
of opinion entertained as to the merit of the team, so much anxiety
experienced for its welfare, and such a fantastic mingling of joy;
sadness and apprehension as has been the case since the West Indies
team opened their 1950 official tour of England with a game against
Worcestershire at Worcester on May 6.

Since then they held Worcestershire to an honourable draw, de-
feated Yorkshire with a day to spare and just failed to clinch a win
over Surrey although it has been conceded that they won a moral
victory, time alone having saved the Surrey team.

FEARS
UT last week the game with Cambridge University occasioned

much fluttering in the dovecotes of West Indies cricket. ,

On a wicket that must have been heavily prepared in favour of
the batsmen, the Cambridge batsmen rolled up the huge total of 594
for the loss of four wickets in just over a day's play.

This set fans wondering whether the West Indies bowling possesses
the neressary thrust and variation that would ensure a reasonable
measure of success under any conditions in England.

Magnificent batting by Weekes assisted by Worrell and Christiani
on the third day soon showed that a wicket that could yield 1,324 runs
in three days with the loss of only seven wickets on all sides would
have broken the heart of Johnny Briggs, Larwood, Wilfred Rhodes,

Constantine, Francis or Griffith.
WICKETS OVER-PREPARED?
wonder if this is not some food for thought for those who advocate

that over-preparation of wickets in the modern era creates cond!-
tions pre-essinently favourable to batsmen and does not even give a
bowler a fifty per cent chance.

This may or may not have been the case with regard to the
Cambridge match but figures speak for themselves and the perform-
ance yesterday of Valentine and Goddard in the match against the
M.C.C., that of Gomez and Worrell in the Surrey match and Jones in
the Yorkshire match gives the lie to any theory that the West Indian
bowling is comparatively innocuous.

FORTUNES FLUCTUATED YESTERDAY
‘%7ESTERDAY when the West Indies dismissed the M.C.C. for 188
runs in their first innings, we were all happy that the gamble
whigh the West Indies’ selectors had taken in including seventeen-
year-old, slow left orm bowler Alfred Valentine of Jamaica was al-
readv beginning to nav dividends.

His figures of 5 for 77 in 35 overs must be heartening to those who
were confident that his inclusion would pay dividends as the tour got
older. I am vroud to number myself among those who held that view.

saw Valentine in the Trinidad-Jamaica Tests and I was one of
the few sportswriters who pressed for his inclusion in the team, I am
confident that we shall hear a lot more of him before the tour is over.

A FIGHTING CAPTAIN
KIPPER John Goddard, a fighter and every inch a cricketer, saw
the opportunity to exploit his medium fast off-breaks and turned
in a performance of which we all know he is capable on a wicket that
helps him and took 4 for 57 in 28.4 overs.

But antj-climax set in and the West Indies in two hours have lost
half the team for 88 runs. We can only depend upon commentaries
for our information but it does seem as if there was a desperate reck-
lessness on a wicket that was giving turn. Certainly Weekes, an idol
now in West Indies cricket, lost his wicket in an effort to drive Berry
the slow Lancashire left arm bowler powerfully and Christiani was
bowled in attempting a drive off the same bowler. Trestrail was out
in attempting a forcing stroke, caught and bowled by Berry.

One can only conclude that as the tour progresses the West
Indians will curb their natural sunshine exuberance not to the extent
of attempting to emulate dour run-scoring machines but certainly to
the extent of exercising restraint until an advantage that seems easy
to be obtained is well in the bag.

With 88 runs on the tins and half the team inside it will certainly
rest with the Stollmeyer-Gomez partnership followed by Skipper
Goddard and “Boogles” Williams to rescue the West Indics from a
very sticky position tomorrow.

FIRST DIVISION CHAMPIONS
PARTAN defeated Rovers by two goals to one on Thursday and by
virtue of this win, made themselves First Division champions for
the third consecutive year.

Although the official fixture list is not yet completed Spartan has,
however, set a safe distance between themselves and their nearest
rivals, Empire.

They have already scored sixteen points out of a possible eighteen
with another fixture to play to complete their quota this season.

Empire, on the other hand, with only Spartan to play tomorrow
have scored thirteen points out of a possible eighteen, so that even if
they defeated Spartan outright, they would finish a point behind the
Queen's Park team with fifteen points.

The Fark team were quite confident on Thursday and dominated
play for the greater part of the game by the amount of opportunities
which they missed made them look a great deal less than the cham-
pions they are.

There was too much bundling in their opponents’ penalty area
and too much short passing when they got within strtking distance.

They will have to remedy this fault, and I think they can, if they
are to retain their grip on the Knockout Campetition which they won
last year and which is due to start in a week.

NOTRE DAME WIN AGAIN

SIMILAR state-of affairs exists in the Second Division where

Notre Dame have carried off the championship before the com-
petition is finished.

Notre Dame with a single game to play to complete their fixture
in this division have scored fifteen points. Empire, second in the cup
line-up have scored eleven points and with one game to play have
only a possible of thirteen points.

This gives Notre Dame a clear lead and the championship of this
Division as well. This win, although not by a considerable margin is
a logical one. These lads, for the most part, played football with a
determination and fitness last year that earned them the champion-
ship of the Third: Division competition and promotion to the Second
Division as well.

This season they repeated that confidence and dash, and although
I do not think there was much to choose between their individual
performances and those of Empire and Spartan, yet their keenness
gave them that slight edge so necessary in winning keenly contested
competitions.

INTERCOLONIAL BOXING JUNE 6
ARBADOS that has for so long been without a decent Boxing con-
test with an intercolonial flavour will see the local leading middle-
weight contender Kid Ralph meet Fighting Bailey of Trinidad, in the
main event of a programme to be staged at the Yankee Stadium on
Tuesday night, June 6.

Bailey brings with him a creditable record of his encounters in
Trinidad and of some fighting in the past two years in Martinique,
Guadeloupe, Antigua and St. Kitts.

———— — ib



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CLARKS of Somerset, England, started making shoes
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famous all over the world for tho high quality of their

design and craftsmanship.







TRANQUILLITY DEFEAT
SAVANNAH 19--6

THE VISITING Tranquillity Tennis Team of Trinidad
rounded off their tournament by winning the two remain-
ing games, the Men’s Doubles and the Ladies’ Singles, from
Savannah et al Clubs at the Garrison Savannah yesterday
afternoon. Tranquillity scored 19 wins to Savannah's 6.

A slight drizzle held up play
for a little and rendered the
Courts a bit slippery but this in
no way affected the game.

At the conclusion of the tour-
nament, two Dunlop Racquets
one presented by Messrs. William
Forgarty Ltd., and the other by
Messrs, T. Geddes Grant, Ltd.,
were presented to J. L. St. Hill
of Savannah and P. Waddell of
Tranquillity, two of the younger
members of the teams:

Two cases of Jeffrey’s Beer were
also presented to each of the
teams by Messrs S. P. Musson
Son and Co., Ltd.

In the Men's Doubles in which
H. Nothnagel and F. Gun-Munro
(T) opposed Dr. C. G. Manning
and E. P. Taylor, some very fine
tennis was witnessed and the
Tranquillity pair carried off the
honours by winning 6—3, 6—8,
9—7, 6—3. ’ f

In the first set, everyone start-
ed in very good form and the
first few games went with serv-
ice. Tranquillity managed to
break through their opponents’
service and ran out that set 6—3.

Confidence

The second set was evenly con-
tested, Dr. Manning and Taylor
getting more confidence in their
shots. The Tranquillity pair fre-
quently resorted to lobbing when
receiving the first service of
Savannah as that pair settled
down to fight it out,

Munro’s service was however
broken at 6—6 and Dr. Manning
clinched the set with his delivery
for Savannah to win 8—6.

The third set again produced
excellent tennis, the games going
with service. Tranquillity eventu-
ally won the critical game at 7—7
and went on to clinch the set at
9—,

In the fourth set Dr. Manning
aud Taylor seemed to be tiring
somewhat and Tranquillity went
into an early lead of 5—2. Taylor
however was serving this game
and by steady play, Savannah won
ae service to make the score

Munro then delivered two or
three cannon ball services and al-
though the Savannah pair man.
aged to return them by lobbing
they were put at a great disad-
vantage and Tranjuillity won the
set at . §

The Savannah pair played very
well during this match and Taylor
occasionally thrilled the crowd
with some of his very fast strokes
which were absolutely unreturn-
able.

Munro was outstanding with his
cannon ball service which he
used to excellent effect at critical
stages of the match.

Dr. Charlie Manning played his
usual safe and sound game
throughout and occasionally put
away his volleys at the net with
ease.

Understanding

H. Nothnagel was just as cool
as Dr. Manning and although ac-
customed playing with C. Thave-
not for the past 20 years, yet he
seemed to fall in quite easily with
his partner and the understanding
of each other’s play was very



———.





Everton Drub
College 6—2

Everton defeated Harrison Col-
lege by six goals to two, in a re-
turn First Division football fixture
which was witnessed by a small
crowd at Kensington yesterday
afternoon. For Everton, Blades
scored three of the goals, while
White scored two and Conliffe one.
Paul Tudor scored both goals for
College.

Everton who took the touch at
once went on the offensive and
about ten minutes after the start,
got their first goal when Conliffe
at centre forward easily netted
after receiving a pass, The second
goal followed quickly as Blades
beat his way through the school
boys to score easily.

The boys then made an attack
on Everton and were almost suc-
cessful, when Reece just managed
to push a high one over the bar.

College got their first goal when
diminutive Paul Tudor who was
playing at centre forward netted
from close range ,after receiving
a pass from the right wing. The
speed of the game was now in-
creased as the school boys fought
for the equaliser.

Another Goal

On resumption of play, Everton
at once increased their lead when
White scored from a throw in the
College area. Two goals against
College followed in quick succes -
sion, both of which were scored
by Blades, who was playing a bril-
liant game.

College registered their second
goal when Tudor again netted
after a melee in the Everton’s goal.
About ten minutes before the end
of play White scored his second
goal which was the sixth for his
team when he ran through the Col-
lege defence and easily placed the
ball out of the reach of Roach,
their custodian. The game shortly
ended with Everton winners by a
wide margin.

The referee was Mr. N. Medford
while Mr. D, Sayers and Mr. P.
Wilkins were linesmen.

The teams were as follows:—
Everton: Reece, Robinson, Bisp-

ham, Reece, Culpepper Hall,

White, Blades, Conliffe, Cox and

Maynard.

Harrison College: Roach, Squires,
Forde, Smith, Symmonds, Mor-
ris, Tudor, Williams, Tudor,
Smith and Reid.

good. Nothnagel played a’ sound
game throughout and left most
of the over head work to his part-
ner who like Thavenot excelled
in that stroke.

In the Ladies Singles Miss M.
Cambridge (T) won from Miss J.
Wood 6—2, 6—1.

In this match Tranquillity won
in two straight sets although Miss
Wood executed some fine drives
from the base line which Miss
Cambridge more or less got back
every time.

Miss Cambridge won all her
services and was very steaYy
throughout.

Kid Ralph advanced from a fighter of preliminary bouts through
the semi-final ranks to a main bouter with such rapid succession that
he was a leader in the local welterweight class before fans had time

to realise it.

He showed unmistakeable promise but has been taking things
easy because of the lack of really first class local talent to oppose him.
He seems to me to have got somewhat fat during the interim but



he is young and hard at training and from what I know of him, he
should put up, with Bailey a really entertaining middleweight bout
with an Intercolonial flavour for which the local boxing public has
been looking for so long now.

FOURTEEN VISITORS FOR INTERCOLONIAL
ATHLETIC MEET

ee visiting cyclists and athletes from British Guiana and

Trinidad have accepted invitations from the Amateur Athletic As-

sociation of Barbados to take part in their two-day Intercolonial Cycle

me ee Meet that takes place at Kensington on May 29 and
une 1.

Gonsalves, Trinidad’s cycling representative at the Guatemala
games and the last Olympics, Laddie Lewis, British Guiana’s cycling
representative at the last Olympics as well, and Lindsay Gordon of
British Guiana, who raced unbeaten in the recent B.G, Olympiad,
storing victories over Ken Farnum are all making the trip to Barbados,

A. R. Sattaur and C, De Freitas, “A” class cyclists of British Gui-
ana will also be making the trip.

In the flat events Pearl Gooding who scored wins over Barbados’
proce Cumberbatch is also coming to take part in the flat events for
adies,

C. J. S. Simmons, capable middle distance runner of British Gui-
ana, W. Tull of the Trinidad Constabulary, well know in local sport-

ing circles and Hamilton Bridgeman are also coming to take pert in
the Meet.



Shave smoother,
closer,
‘more comfortably

than ever before.

This way...

Leave face wet.
Spread Colgate

Brushless on
thinly. Shave
beard clean off.

A better shave without a brush than you ever had with one.

SUNDAY,

MAY 21,

1950



AS usual one generally gets a bit mixed up with the sex and
breeding of two-year-olds. Last week I was no exception to the
rule and made quite a few when writing about this year’s crop.
First of all I said there were fifteen and only mentioned thirteen.
This was due mainly to keeping my eye too close on the length of
my article which I was endeavouring to fit to this space. Consequent-
ly if even I had mentioned all fifteen some might have been left out.

The two I forgot were Flame Flower and Usher, Flame Flower
is a very small filly by Burning Bow out of Rose. I am told she
is even smaller than her half-brother Joint Command who is him-
self runty enough. I understand she measures only 14 hands 2 inches
so she must be a midget. However she may grow a little more. by
the time she is three, or so we hope anyway. She is from Mr. Bar-
nard’s barn in St, Vincent.

Usher on the other hand is one of the most stylish of the present
crop. It’s small wonder because he is out of the lovely Maid of
Honour. He is a good blend of this mare with his sire Dunusk as
I find that reminds me in some ways of both of them. I saw him
last Wednesday and was told by quite a few people that he is obvi-
ously very fast. He is owned by Mr. Bourne who also has Rebate
and Pharos. I understand he was purchased from Mrs. Drayton
whose departure to more northern islands is a decided loss to B.W.I.
racing which we could ill afford. Usher looks like the very eager
type. I should not be surprised to see him in the front ranks in
August. =

Other mistakes I made were with regard to Celanese, dam of
Dunese. The breeding of this mare has always stumped me. She is
by Silky, not Denistone, as I mentioned. I always mix her up with
her daughter Pirette who was by Denistone.

Next thing is Miracle. I am informed it is not a he, but a she. I
was going mainly by the name, this being copied from the famous
English horse which was a colt. Sunbeam on the other hand is a geld-
ing not a filly. Here again I was going by name. This horse should
really be called Sunbeam II, because the first Sunbeam was a filly
by Sunplant out of Despatch. I am warning West Indian turf
authorities, they had better look into this name business. Our records

are already in a sufficient state ofyconfusion without duplication of
this nature. Unless we have a central authority it will continue. We
have already had two Atomics, two Will o’the Wisps, and two Com-

mandoes racing at the same time.

Miramichi, Sunbeam’s dam, is by Restigouche out of Olinea. Sun-
beam incidentally is a stocky chestnut who I remember seeing being
broken in by Mrs. Payne’during her last stay here. He is quite a
well put together little fellow. I have not seen him since.

JOHN GODDARD'S HORSE

John Goddard’s racing activities do not séem to be interfering
with his cricket, judging from the performance of the West Indies
team recently. However there is no doubt that after cricket his next
love appears to be racing and breeding.

He sent me the pedigree of the horse Head Worker which he
has just bought and here in brief it is: By Rhodes Scholar out of
Berette, by Felstead out of Bemax, by Orpheus out of Sunray, by
Sundridge out of Shannon Lass. Rhodes Scholar is well known being
the winner of the Eclipse Stakes in 1936 and a very prominent sire
in the United States. He also sired Black Tarquin winner of the
St. Leger in 1948. Berette, Head Worker’s dam is also a dam of
other winners while Bemax and Sunray both have 4 and 5 winners
respectively to their names. Both Berette and Bemax were winners
the latter winning as.many as 10 races in one season although of
very small amounts. However* Shannon Lass I see was a winner of
the Grand National and traces to The Huntsman’s Mare, ancestress
of Torytown, also a Grand National winner. We shall therefore
be having some jumping strains introduced into West-Indian breed-
ing now. Oh! for a West Indian Stud Book?

By his form Head Worker appears to have been a useful horse
who faced in events of the same class as did our famous O.T.C.
His best wins were in the Brighton Cup, worth £690, which he won
twice, first in 1946 and again in 1947. In Mr. Phil Bull’s “Best
Horses of 1947” he drew some good Words from that rather severe
critic who summed him up as a “thoroughly genuine horse with a
rather better turn of foot than most 114 mile handicappers”. What
I like best about John’s purchase is the fact that he has run for so
many seasons without any signs of breaking down and also that he
likes the hard going. These two things are a prime necessity in
W.I. breeding, to my way of thinking. Another, good point is that
his correct distance was 142 miles. I believe this was also O.T.C's
best. Altogether Head Worker has won 9 races valued £3,304. It
is also of interest that Head Worker received a far better rating
from English critics than Dunusk, whom we bought some years ago.

ARIMA CREOLE MEETING

THE Arima Creole meeting opens next week. It is not usual icr
Barbados to be represented there but this year we shall have Miss
Friendship carrying Mr. Bethell’s colours on that track. I am also
informed that Fred himself will be invading the country for the sec-
ond time in the last two months. He also tells me he will be there
in June. Both Fanny Adams and River Sprite are being prepared
with this end in view. In the light of these frequent trips I am won-
dering if we will not have to put him down as a Trinidad owner
sooner or later, How about it Fred?

PREPARATIONS FOR JUNE

Speaking of the June meeting reminds me that a large number
of horses from Barbados are expected to take part at this Trinidad
fixture. Judging from the activity I saw at the track last Wednes-
day morning it looks as if the following will make up some of that
number: Storm’s Gift, Pepper Wine, Bowmanston, Corfu, Fanny
Adams, River Sprite, Suntone, Drake’s Drum, Oateake, Landmark,
Bow Bells, Slainte, War Lord, Fair Contest, while Miss Friendship
who is already over there is hoping to qualify for F class by then
and thus be able to take part. There may also be some others.
I am therefore very sorry that I shall not be able to make the
trip. I was looking forward especially to seeing Suntone redeem
her reputation which she did not have the ghost of a chance to
uphold at the Christmas meeting.



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F youwant to be a great bats-

man don’t be afraid to dc

what all the grest attors and ora-

tors do—practi$8e'in front’ of the
mirror. »

Cut out the*aection shotpictures ,
below, paste then’ at theredge of
a full’or three-quarter length mir—
yorthat “one ‘on -the ward
door will ‘do—#nd go throdgh the
motions ‘with bat in ‘hand. ;

Ranji did it, often for hours oa
end—and he'wWas one of the 'great-'F
ést-ever batsritn. 3

Wourown-eouéh.... 4

OU Vcan ‘be -your own coacir
and vorfect your dwn faults.

The ‘great ‘thing is to ‘eultivate
your” own style.
Do not getitis wrong.!We do not
advocate’ unorthodoxy, but it “is
better to be yourself than, say, #

































obe 4

sixth-rate imitation of Denis»
Compton.

No matter “whether }you open
the innings for*! d or bat
No. °9 for ‘Much+Bi -in-the-

Marsh, there are vertain: shots you )
must know’ how’ to! play’ corréctly
if you are to get the fullest enjoy-
ment out of the game.

® First get the stance’ right,

Grip the bat firmly \with | the
left hand, ‘whith should “be ‘just
above the middle of the handle
with the “V" formed by thumb
and forefingers in line with the
outside edge of the bat. The right
hand, placed immediately below
the left, should not grip too tight!

Essentials

OW stand as comfortably os }
possible, feetslightly apart,
weight evenly balanced, Your fee:
should be as near as possible paral-
lel to the popping crease. Your left
shoulder, assuming you are right-
handed, should be pointing down
the wicket towards the bowler.

Now about those — essentials
Cricket is a grand attacking game,
but the two most important shots
to our mind are the forward and
backward defensive strokes.

It sounds cock-eyed, but look
at it this way; if you cannot play
those straight good length balls
correctly you -will never be able
to use those flashing cover drives,
late-cuts, and hooks—you will be
back in the pavilion.

*The loveliest

OW let us assume that these
two basic shots are master-
ed. What next?

Well, two-of the loveliest and
most prolific scoring shots in the
entire cricket range are the drive
and the cut.

Fundamentally, there is only
one drive. All four drives used—
the cover, off, straight, and on—
are really the same shot with
slight variations. All are based
on that forward defensive shot.

The ball to be driven is the ALEC COMMENTS

Top of back lift; el- Down swing: Left leg

half-volley—that is a ball of over- —_ on Eric’s stance: Note bows well away from moves forward to-
pitched length. straight backlift with body, to give freedom wards the pitch of
t z the weight being of movement in mak- the ball; toe points
Generally speaking, if the bail shifted from the left ing the stroke, towards intended
is pitched on the middle stump—— to the right foot. stroke.
you should use the straight drive;
the off-stump—the off-drive; the any piece of level ground—mark to the forward defensive shot.

leg stump—the on drive; outside
the off stump—the cover drive.
But remember, when you arc
va pygtetleadeng se rgetag i vib hit it in the prescribed direction.
Get your front foot out to the A point to underline: Always

d, above all, watch the remember that the toe of your
on ” forward foot should be pointing

in the direction you intend _hit-
On the lawn

ting the ball—and keep your bat
straight.

GOOD tip for private prac-

tice is to find a lawn—or

The drive played off the front
Now... the Backward Defensive Shot

‘The difference is that you put But the
more! power behind the’ shot and
complete the follow through.
You can ajso drive off the’ back
foot with tremendous power, the
stroke being a continuation of the
backward defensive shot,

Risky one

HE late cut is a rather risky
shot—all strokes not played

out a batting crease, and place
the ball just where a half-volley
would pitch. Then step out and

eatch you

the right

foot is very similar in execution

outside the off stump.
gerous to cut a rising ball, or one
where you cannot get right on top

SUNDAY



N’T BE SHY OF A MIRROR |

Say The Bedser Twins

ALEC is the one
onthe Right

He was born at
Reading on July 4,
1918, and first paved
for Surrey in 19 at
the age of 20, having
craduated from. = the
vreund sta? aoe
career interrupte 1y
the war throughout
whieh ‘he and, brother
Brie served in the
RAF. as ground staff

Since the war te boas
been the ,ouistanding
fast-meditn “how! er in
England. Awarded
Surrey county cap in
1946, and has ‘since
plaved, for England in
23 Tests.

Has*taken 100: wick-
ets or more @ach sea-
son since (he war, and
‘s a more-than -useful
bat with a top score
for Surrey of 126

ERIC

Twin broiher to Alec.
not. yet. played
t cricket, but is tip-
by many experts
as a likely candidate
for the M.C.C, side to
‘our Australia next
winter.

A sound and often
punishingopening
batsman, he is rapidly
developing into one of
the best of | off-break
slow bowlers.

Seored 1,740 runs
last season and took 88
wiekets. His best per-

Has
~

ped



formances with both ~

bat and ball were last
season — 163 (against
Notts at the Oval, and
seven for 99 against
Middlesex ‘at Lord’s.

First... Eric Shows the Forward Defensive Shot



Weight on left leg,
which “gives” on
impact. Head -well
over bat, which is
close to forward leg.

with a straight bat are.

late cut is such a beau-

tiful stroke to play end to watch
that all batsmen must ity it Soon-
er or later, so, if you’ don’t want
to present first slip with a “dolly”

must get it right.

Before you try this*shot select

ball; one pitched short
It is dan-



Romero, Paterson

nea?
Er : Keep your eye on
ball.



ADVOCATE





——»

MAY 21 NO.

The Topic
of
Last Week

120

Yes, It Pays
Toa ‘Buy’
_ Wickets

When is the best time, from
a bowler’s viewpoint, to
attack®a batsman?
EEC : Straight- away. “Attack
from the first ball, before
he has settled down; before he
judges the pace of the wicket and
gets “set.” Study your opponents,
Get to know their strength and
weaknesses and play on them or
bowl to them
Do you believe in “buying
wickets?

ie AND ERIC



Yes, Against

saeapaahiaeets hailing tigen scleral OS ipnatebibintieeneananineresqriiinnien

a really good batsman on ‘
a really good wicket it is often ote! reg) ee aeiday
your only chance of success, You] To cook for Joe and Robert

must study your opponent And ‘they may cut the gas

Find out his favourite shots
and try to discover a shot hs
likes to play but which he hasn't
quite mastered, Really, it is prac-
tically psychology. The idea is to
feed his vanity; give him a few
eheap runs, then “pop’ one down
that is not -quite!the same.

If luck is with you he'll have a

f felt this would have happened
With all this oil talk

aspechaly when
Out of a meeting walk

Sori

people

Well natural gas is with u

To wet it is the job

But sometimes there's no comfort
Although you own a “bob

Lou sat down simply thinking
What the next step must be i

“dip”, fall into the trap an|}Joe turned and said my dear Lou
you've bought your wicket, It Please listen carefully
may cost a few runs, but it is] Gas cooking is a pleasure
often worth giving away two or] It cooks swiftly and #ood
If there's no Yas to-morrow

three boundaries to get rid of a
potential century maker.

® “ *

My darling “eook with wood
. .

As things were shaping good
Especially’ when Lou heard that
Everton Weekes was sharing wood

What made things worst that moment
A school boy swiftly past
Cried out, oh Joe! tell Robert
“Cambridge” run out of gas

. . .
Weekes driving balls to boundary
Sometimes he cuts them square
Fiying saucers left Barbados
And now they're over there
Yos! wood, more wood he gave them

.
Then ‘boys this “wood” talk start up |
\
|

What is one of the most dis-
concerting balls’
LEC AND ERIC : A fastish
“yorker” — that is a bail
which pitehes pretty well in the
“bat-hole.” If you are a bowler
use it sparingly, for it is a sur-
prise packet and as such must not
be overdone, otherwise the bats-
man—if he survives the first onc
will soon know how to deal
with it.

And Bajan wood, don't fear
TU an English lady cried out
the air raid shelter near?

. .

He trounced the Cambridge bowling
He piaced balls as he wished

dis strength was simply saying

This is Bajan fying fish

What is the best advice you
can give to would-be bats-
.
The tuns went on the score board
Canibridge men silent stood
“Chinese children”
supply the wood

the
watch it
follow it

Runs seored like

Don't just
: Weekes

leave the bowtTer’s hand
all the way

whi

One lovely’ ball from “Rimmel
Went soaring overhead

That special drive from Weekes’
Praised J & R Enriche® Bread

bat

And the neXt most impor- .
tant piece Of advice after
1 Bavice Aer) Low turnedeand said to’ Robert

»
Vial Yes, boy! gas may eines
2 2 But cable right to Englan
RIC Keep your bat straicht | Ask Weekes to send us “wood,”
: * .
rour fee . ahé

be ' and uhe your feet. A straight Don’t share it all to Cambridge
vat is usually a safe Wat,-and if] Send us a load or two

you use your feet to get out to] Joe sald, wait for the Test Match

the ball you can turn even good- You know that's five days Lou

length balls into half-volleys, and
you kitow what to do with a half-
volley: drive it, good and hard

* ‘ .

So all the talk of last week

Chanved right from oil to wood

While men Said oil is money

The women said we want wood
. . .

Then every single Bajan

Who heard of Weekes* great score
Said ‘let us tonst with J & R
adore.

What is your tip for bowl-

ing perfection? The brand that we

LEC : This is how I started as

a youngster, and I recom-
mend it for everyone, from junior
schoolboy to top-elass cricketer.

Mark Out a wicket, and place
one stump at each end. Then
place a sheet of paper about a
foot square on the spot where a
good-length ball should pitch, and
start bowling.

Your aim: To pitch the ball on
the sheet of paper, and knock
the stump down. When you can
do that five times out of ten you
are well on the way to being a
bowler.—L, E. S.

sponsored by
J‘& R ‘BAKERIES
makers of
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and the blenders of |
J&R RUM





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Record Breaking












FROM HEADACHES, RHEUMATIC “PAINS, CUMBAGO, |
NERVE PAINS, NEURALGIA, INFLUENZA, COLDS & CHILLS



PAGE FIVE

When

HEADACHES

Phensic!

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—"

at t
Cote Ad ak aba oh

En “pays?

When you use Brylcreem, your hair will never let you down.
It will stay in perfect position throughour the most “hair
Soft, glossy, without a trace of gum-

that’s what Brylereem’d hair means to
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Brylcreem controls your hair the healthy
Its pure emulsified oils give the
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sleep and day
: : without MEINDACO. la great Brylcreem —~ most men do.
Settle Terms Maile ‘Easy et ee woke fee tne
By GEORGE ‘WHITING ee sare DAY LONG SMARTNESS
‘ Late yoo r= bantam} ‘NOT satished with establishing Dorwa th LASTING HAIR HEALTH :
weig! am, rom Puniia new record in match West > ae 4 ‘
and Jackie Paterson, former cham- Ba Fs a today. Quick sntio- That's the DOUBLE BENEFIT of BRYLCREEM
pion from Scotland, have ironec indiés vs Surrey on 18th. May | ‘feegon'er menawy back auarantecd.
out the contract difficulties thaty=verton Weekes, within a few rpar Bagojat
have held up their battle ‘of the days, makes ‘more history by }a —_
southpaws” at Empress Hall on {creating a new record in scoring
ms 23. i ‘thad 304 not out playing agains Ip
atterson has now agreec at, ridge Universi These > ' i ‘PP,
in the event of him «winning, h ee ar ie os raid A j [1 ba D014; USTC eee
will give Romero.a’ return fight mao cor oe ee eee
the same ring next September . World’ Record for tive consecutiv.
The Boxing’ Board of C Test ‘Centuries established by

Evérton “‘Wetkes playing in Indi
‘in 1948/49, leaves one wonderin
what further reeords are on the
eards to be broken by this amaoz
fing Barbados ‘and West Indie
Batsman. It is interesting to knoy

frowns upon “return
clauses in ‘ char@pionship
tracts, but the’ Romero+Pater:
deal is a
rangement in “an
match—10 wounds at ‘8st. Blb.

READ THESE FACTS



en Bs maim midale-weight, “Dick#that in ‘establishing these nev
Langley, "Whitse -unbeaten ; seke: sed ft
SZ was spoiled Peeehtly by the formess scons: Eveiton eee veer
Pepin on hain omevet his own aute :
Note the straight back- Right foot as jar back Downstroke: weight'ts Moment of tmpact. Zealand, Bos y, is to hav oo. re mar ae Pre pe att
lift. Weightisalion the and into the wickel as now all on the right bat close to right ley; his chance “Of ‘fr oni * th ; ats*were also used by hin |
front leg, leaving the sible. Right toe point- leg. and the left elbow bat “handle well /or- Finpress Hall the Hen “playing “against Britisi. e
other free to. move back ing towards gully: le/t is turned jell to the ward of the toe ot the meet over t rounds at 1lst-PGuléna in 'Batbados early this}
' : nd Nye 2
and across the wicket, side towards bowler outside, blade; head over slb.—L.ES. year. habe:











=








Again!

TBRR12/GK139 LONDON 17 16 1114
NLT ST HILL BRIDGETOWN BARBADOS
WEEKES AND WALCOTT WONDERFUL RECORD

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PAGE SIX



Are We Building The
Wrong Sort Of Army?

HEN peopie talk about future

warfare, most of them are
apt to think mainly of the atom
bomb and the hydrogen bomb
They are in danger of forgetting
other menaces.

Western Europe, Southern Eu-
rope, the. Middle East, Africa,
India,* South-East Asia — every
part.of the vast land mass that
still ties outside the “Iron Curtain“
—-might be overrun and conquered
without the A-bomb or the H-
bomb being used by the invader,
or effective in stopping him.

The Governments and their ex-
pert advisers realise this. That is
why they are striving to build up
armies and tactical air forces ade-
quate to hold up such overland
invasion.

Spearhead

@ But all the calculations on

which their plans are

based could be upset if the in-

vVasion. was. made with a new

kind of army, or even a new

kind of spearhead for the mvad-
ing army.

That happened ten years ago—
in May 1940—when the defences
of the West, held by 140 old-type
divisions, collapsed in a few days
under the impact of a tiny new-
type spearhead consisting of a
mere ten pgpzer divisions—before
the bulk of the German Army had
even come into action.

Such a catastrophe might hap-
pen again—if the invader suddenly
produced a new-type spearhead as
different from existing forces as
that of 1940 was.

—~~"Fewer Men.

Indeed, it might happen more
easily. Ten years ago the Western
Powers had an advantage in num-
bers over the Germans.

Now they are greatly inferior in
numbers. to“the Russians, and are
_— to remain so, whatever they

lo.

On the other hand, they are bet-
ter able than the Russians to
develop forces of a new type,
because of the greater industrial
and technical resources,

If they did this before the Rus-
sians did or could, they would
have a much better chance than
looks likely at present of being
able to~ nullify the Red Army’s
superi in size.

Another revolution in warfare
on } might come in various
ways, t the clearest possibility
lies in“Ahother big bound forward
in the power of armoured forces.

This will not be achieved, how-
ever, along recent lines—of mak-
ing each-new model of tank a little
heavier than the last.

The Weight of tanks has trebled
in the last ten years, as a result o
continuous efforts to mount a big-
ger gUYicand thicker armour. We
have-reached the limit of what is
practicable without forfeiting
mobility.

But the penetrative power of the
anti-tank projectile has continued
to grow.

Not yet tried

@ Thu we seem to have reach-
ed a‘Qead end. Soldiers are

Nine-tenths of the vehicles were
wheeled transport, largely con-
fined to the road. That was a grow-





ing handicap : attack increas-
ed—-and is likely to become worse.

Nearly 30 years ago I wrote a
treatise on future mechanised war-
fare and the “Development of a
New Model Army,” which sug-
gested how this might be achieved
in two phases — the first “evolu-
tionary” and the second “revolu-
tionary.”

In the first phase, the new model
divisions would consist of a spear-
head of fast tanks supported by
motorised infantry and artillery.

In the second, the tank would
swallow the older arms, and be-
come the ground-partner of the
airplane.

The mobile divisions would be-
come all-armoured, with the artil-
lery on self-propelled armoured
mountings, and a smaller number
of more skilled infantry carried as
“tank-marines” in armoured ve-
hicles.

When ten years later the Ger-
man Army had the chance to re-
arm, it started to create panzer
divisions corresponding to the first
phase design.

4.
LIDDELL HART

foremost British thinker on
the science of war. A mili-
tary critic to whom these
tributes were paid:
ByGUDERIAN, creator
of the German tank forces
which broke through én the
West:
“I was one of Liddell Hart's
disciples.”
-. », By ROMMEL: .. ..
“The British would have
been able to prevent the
greatest part of their defeats
if they had paid more atten-
tion to LIDDELL HART.





Guderian wanted to go further
—but was restrained by conserva-
tive superiors.

A Revolution

Nevertheless, a handful of the
“evolutionary” pattern divisions
produced a revolution in warfare.
It caused the defeat of Poland,
Western Europe and the Balkans
in turn. It came near to defeat-
ing Russia, but in the end fell
short.

As the war continued “armour-
ed” forces of that pattern became
increasingly checked by forces of
similar mobility and more rarely
found opportunities of catching
foot-marching forces unprotected.

Yet the Anglo-American armies
of the later period, when the tide
turned, made no serious effort to
develop a newer model—despite
much superior industrial resources

Out of rut

@ There we remain. Armies
must get out of this rut if
they are to have any important
influence in the future—and avoid

even saying-that armoured forces being paralysed by air attack.

have had their day.

Armoured forces have not “had
their day” — because, in the real
sense, they have not yet been
tried.

Such a statement may cause as-
tonishment in view of the epoch-
making performance of the panzer
divisions that Guderian developed
and trained—the way they shatter-
ed old-style armies at the start of
World War II. But the German

‘ panzer divisions were not really

armoured forces. Nor were the
so-called” “armoured divisions”
which the Allies used in their turn.

The armour in such divisions

was a small pebble in a large sling.
As the war went on the dispropor-
tion became worse.

This new power might
achieved in two ways—by fresh
developments in tank design and
by a new organisational design of
armoured forces.

Since armoured forces were first

introduced into war their more
convinced exponents have always
insisted that their value essential-
ly depended on their being em-
ployed “in swarms—to swamp the
defence,”
, It is the principle of saturation
—of confronting the defence with
many more separate assailants
than he can cope with.

The present trend of mechanical
design towards bigger tanks and
thus fewer of them is unfavour-

able to the chances of “saturation”

While thé pebble consisted of tactics.

barely 200 tanks, the sling amount-
ed to over 3,000 other vehicles and effort to develop a lighter and
over 15,000 men—only a small cheaper type of tank, provided
that the importance of obstacle-

fraction being tankmen.

We might gain much by a fresh

be



SUNDAY ADVOCATE
port, numbers, supply needs
and hence wanes aan in. ; J? Ne f
The essential tactical idea of im Oo
such a division is that of fight-
ing mounted — to retain its (Says Beverly Baxter, M_P., at the
impetus — as the cavalry did Cocktail Party)

in the days when they played
the decisive role on the battle-
crossing capacity is kept in mind. field.
Superior hittin ower counts 7 .
for ihe in the design of a tank, Foot-fighters
and even for self-protection is @ Whe the juciusion of men
relatively of more value than thick Wnd Can ugut Of Loot Is a
armour; but manoeuvrability is tactacal mecessity — tor dis-
even more important—for quick- loaging elemy troops unaer
ness in changing fire-positions cover oehind obstacies ana ior

and shortening the range for
more effective fire.

Tank-torrent

@ It is time for a reversal
of tne elephantine trend in
tank design, and a move towards

various defensive auues—it is
4 iunuamenta: mistake ol or-
Saaisauon if the preportion of
such “mounted intanuiry,” dis~
mounting Wie Ugul, exceeas or
even equais the pruportuon iat
hgnis mounted, Mmauning tanks

the reviva} of tank-torrent tactics. #44 setl-propelied guns (on
The tank of the future will ‘#K chassis).
have to be fitted with night At the same time the foot-

hgnting element ought to be en-

tireiy carried in tracked

vehicles, armour-protected, so
that they have a cross-country
mobility and manoeuvrability
equal to the armoured fighting
units.

driving vision and probably with
radar as well as with wireless.

It should be able to pass safe-
ly through a radioactive belt of
country.

If we try to combine all ptr
requirements with a werfu:
week and provide vera _ Moreover, the quicker they can
armoured protection of ade- intervene, the fewer of them wili
quate thickness, the tank is bound be required—that is a matter of
to become an increasingly clumsy °“"™On experience in warfare.
monster. A company of such true “tank-

The design must be simplified ™@rines” could often brush away
to produce a mechanical David Q?POsition that a whole lorried
instead of a Goliath, Sattalion or more could not over-

A distinguished tank-expert ©°™€ an hour later,

General Birks, suggests that this — Clear path

may be achieved by external @ A turtner reuucuon in the
mounting of the main armament size of the toot-ugnung ex.
—a rocket-launcher or recoilless ment in the aivision migat be ov
type of gun — which Shouid be tunea by tne use of airborne
sighted, fired, and fed with ammu-g t, oops, especially if the means of
nition mechanically. using these is improved and de-

The armoured boay could then V¢ soped.
be quite small--a cabin to house ‘hey could be dropped ahead
the directing apparatus with a © the armoured drive to seize
crew of no more than three. obstacles likely to hold it up, and
Another possibility is the de- ‘en clear the path.

velopment of remote-control tanks , 4‘™oured torces must move
for the spearhead. With crew- lsht, be able to operate self-
less tanks it would not matter C°Mtained, and develop more

capacity to cut loose from com-
munications—if they are to attain
the degree of offensive mobility
required for a decisive follow—
through.

The armoured force of the

that a high proportion were
knocked out if an effective frac-
tion penetrated the whole depth
of the defence—then, the exploita-
tion of the breakthrough could
get going, and might better be
carried out by manned tanks. future must have the all-over

A vital difference could be made bility of a snake, without
by the advent of a non-specialised Ving its tail tied to the road.
amphibious tank, capable of he unarmoured elements
swimming rivers without sacrifice Should be cut down to a minimum.
of its general tactical value. So should the road vehicles.

A long tail oor pee

_ The maximum possible propor-
_ tion of the infantry should be
@ IT can thus be seen that, in airborne. What is moved on the
the sphere of tank design, ground should be track~borne
there are many possibilities still rather than wheel-borne.
undeveloped. Supply to such mobile forces
Beyond these are the still un- should be as far as possible by
developed potentialities of new air transport rather than by land
organisation. transport. * «ipl
We have not yet tried the second Given such fully mobile forces
stage, or “revolutionary” pattern the Western Powers should be
suggested 30 years ago. able to make rings round the
The smalj striking head of an [ed Army as at present organised
armoured division can leave the But if the Russians were to
road and dart round an obstacle, develop such forces and we had
but the wheel-borne tail can- not done so, a disaster worse than
not. And what an immensely 1940 would befall us. ;
long tail it is! —London Express Service.

If the division is confirmed to “
Rain Leaflets

a single road this means that,

at the semonns spacing a
would - strete out some , 2
miles, In Berlin

The best chance of delivering
a decisive blow lies in the sud- undreds or tee May 20.
den concentration of a mass of Communist. lea usands of anti-

fl i '
tanks at a weak spot. from toy balloons throughme te

But each division forms such a oe Zone during the past two
bulky coil that even when it is [o¥5. the West Berlin ‘Telegrat
coiled up close there is not room Phe * to-day, d
to concentrate many tank-fangs naee ‘oats particularly ap-
in one sector. Nor can they be lation to inne East German popu-
concentrated quickly. orm the West Berlin

headqu s ti
If we are to develop adequate mittee a the See ae

striking power we must construct Zone” on . i
cur “mechanical snake” on a plans to fake i ge pee
clearly thought-out design — re- 500,000 “Free German Youth”
ducing the length of the tail and here in Berlin for provocations i
increasing the strength of the the Western sectors, “im
head. “Be vigilant and pay attention
We add something to protect an to further announcements by the
element that is only auxiliary, Action Committee, which’ has
and are then led on to add some- members in many places of the
thing else to protect the protector Soviet Zone already”, the leaflets
—at each step multiplying trans- Said.





(English Equivalent





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_ © alj and sundry I give notice
that by the time these words
uppear in print I shall be on my
way to Wales and therefore be
yond the reach of cosh or calumny.
When and how I shall return will
be determined later. .

Let me begin with ah abject
confession. 1 did not see The
Cocktail Party at the Edinburgh
Festival, although I listened with
awe to returning pilgrims as they
described its splendour. ;

I did not see it at Brighton,
where the company that was to
conquer Broadway held a preview.
Worse than that, I have not read
the play.

Therefore when I received a
command to attend the opening
performance this week at the New
Theatre I was in a stateof virginal
expectancy. Now we were to
enjoy this play that mowed
down the New York eritics and
sent the citizens struggling madly
to the box-office. at brave
Porthos of the theatre, Henry
Sherek, was pulling back’ some
of the dollars we had paid for the
Tramway play and the Déad
Salesman,

So dazzling and important was
the first night at the New that
even the regulars turned up on
time, while an autographic mob
tried to keep us from getting in
at all. On such an occasion who
would not be a Londoner?

The curtain rose to a reverent
hush on a cocktail party at the
home og Mr. Chamberlayne, whose
wife, unknown to the other guests,
has just left him. Now
again I must make a confession.
I do not like cocktail parties.

Under the influence of cocktails
even the most perfect listeners
degenerate before your eyes and
become talkers. It is not fair, it
is not right. There are so few
listeners and so many talkers that
we should preserve the species «at
all costs,

At this particular party there
was Rex Harrison on the sofa
looking humorously — quizzical,
Margaret Leighton looking beau-
tiful, Ian Hunter looking calm,
and Gladys Boot looking and
sounding very talkative. Robin
Bailey and Donald Houston were
also present, looking ready to
speak as soon as their cues came.

The -whole party was being
gently bored with the meandering
anecdotes of the middle-aged
non-stop Julia. Even a _ critic
could see that the others had
something on their minds, but we
had to wait until Julia. finished.

I have read the ecstatic notices
ot the play published yesterday
moraing and most of my colt
‘eagues pay tribute to Mr. Eliot’s
wit. It was certainly not apparent
in the opening, which was as
tedious as a cocktail party in) real

However, all things come
an end and everyone went away
except Rex Harrison, and the
host, Ian Hunter. It then trans—
pired, as is often the case at such
parties, that the host did not know
his guest at all or how he had
got there. Rex smiled enigmati-
cally and no one can do it better.

As you know, this play _is
written as poetry and We wera
then treated to some lyrical lines,
ao follows:

What will you have to drink?
Gin,

Anything with it?

Water, ;

Then they got down to business
as the host unburdened his squl
to the stranger. This was sound
deamatic stuff, well written and
well acted. Did he love his wie?
Mad he ever loved her? He could
not say. If he took her back he
might find out. The stranger
smiled and spoke temptingly. of
treedom. Things were etting
pretty tense when we had some
more poetry:

What are you drinking
Gin.

Anything with it?
Water.

U life.

No one can say that there isno

vetion in this play.
The stranger
lovely

left, and





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the
Margaret Leighton came
back. As Celia Coplestone she
—Reuter. \as the host’s mistress, and now

PSEA

POLLS

SUNDAY, MAY 21, 1950

ITS HERE AGAIN/







e e ;
Dr un i img
|
Ss
}
they could get married. But he'|
was not sure. It is so easy Ww;
long for the unattainable, so}
awkward when you achieve it
A good scene, true to life, 4
soundly on the timorous amorous— |
ness of the male. |
Then the play moved up to a
higher plane. The great T. S.|
Eliot had lured the groundings |
with situations that have been
used a thousand times, and now!
he was going to make us soar on
the wings of unrhymed poetry. —

|

It seems that the stranger was~
not only a psychiatrist but was |
the head of a movement that was | 4
a sort of combined Alcoholics |
‘Anonymous and The Oxford
Group. He summoned the hus—
band and the erring wife to his
consulting room and listened to
‘he words they did not utter. The
rest of us, not being psychiatrists,
had to put up with what ive

The husband found that he had
never loved her and was haunted
by the fear that he could nevér
love anyone. She feared that no
man could love her. The stranger
explains that this is what keeps
them apart, but it might well be
the factor that could ‘bring them
together again.

No living writer can beat T. S.
Eliot on that kind of thing. He
sloves the paradox so much that
(efter a time one begins to think
that to pay a debt is to ineur it’
that every moment life begins anda
therefore ends, that it is at the
terminus that a journey starts,
and that one reaches the attic by
walking downstairs,

All right, all right . . . I know
it’s my fault. Anyone of sen-
sibility ought to realise that day
begins at dusk and that td reach
a valley ce have to — we to
it. My o! excuse is t was
compulsorily educated. .

Then the psychiatrist takes .on
poor lovely Celia. In a beautiful
phrase she tells him that she has
acquired the “awareness of soli-
tude.” She walks alone even with
companions. She is lost in the
crowd, dead in the midst of life.
There is pity, there is tenderness, |
and there is beauty in the writing.
Here we have good theatre plus
cultural clarity.

So she goes ag a nursing sister |
to a heathen tribe that used .to
eat monkeys, but have taken ‘|

eating Christians, and there she is 4/) nh bis
crucified. /f i:
Three weeks ago we critics th
laughed the psycho-analytiéal play ay /
Me

‘The Trial off the stage, and I am
still uneasy in my conscience about
it. But T. S. Eliot’s psycho-
analytical play has been) hailed
as a work of genius, of super—
lative wit of deep humanity and
——— poetry. I can only say
with shame that it seldom gripped,
moved or amused me. It may
have edified me, but if so I was







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Holidaying With
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LONDON.

Rev. C. H. Shells, vicar of St.
Paul’s, Walworth, London, is go-
ing on a holiday—but he’s taking
his “Parish” with him,

Members of the congregation
will accompany the vicar on a
two-week parish holiday in July.
They will stay with him at a large
country house near Caterham,
Surrey county.

Tennis, cricket and other re-
creations are provided, and the
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SUNDAY, MAY 21, 1950

«il,



Overseas
Visitors Come

To The Fair

(By JOAN ERSKINE).

LONDON.

East is meeting West in Lon-
don. At the British Industries
Fair, brilliant silk Indian saris
and long, tight Chinese dresses,
mingle with elegant American
geberdine suits, and fine British
tweeds.

Even more brilliant saris and
robes were to be seen at the
presentation parties at Bucking-
ham Palace, where the costumes
of Eastern visitors easily out-
shone the garden-party dresses
and big hats of the Westerners.
A point that struck many people
here as odd was the fact that
Indian women, dressed exotically
in centuries-old “style, were ‘ac-
companied by men dressed in the
height of European fashion. And

Arabian men, whose gleaming
headdresses and flowing robes,
gave

them the appearance of
fairy-tale desert theikhs, were
in company with women whose
clothes were the “last word in
Parisian hatite couture!

Navy and White

But the colour scheme for the
woman in London is still sober
navy and white, Mlustrated are
two typical outfits seen. The
navy and white sweater with the
new “Canoe” neckline, was sun-
ning itself on the banks of the
Serpentine; while the immacu-
late town suit, in navy, “Was
taking an airing in Piccadilly.
This suit has deep unusual ‘reVers,
the points of which reach the
waist. The crisp bow tie and
flopping collar are a concéssion
to the “masculine” element, »
which ‘is at present popular.

Bee
ae:

Two striking’ models in novel
designs in black and white.
On the right the black all-in-
one is carried off by the long
sleeves accompanied by white
kid gloves and the hat with
the appropriate hair style is
edged in black. On the left’is
a contrast with a new design
in necklines andshort sleeves.



keyboard cascading all the Way
downit. Colours were hectic. For
a little gaiety in maseuline attire,
we preferred tartan shirts, to be
worn with PLAIN ties; wonderful
Fair Isle hand-knitted socks;

SUNDAY ADVOCATE





| Gem

: LET'S hav 2 “jam session” on
; gems, and find how many pearls
| of wisdom about precious stone
are stored iway In your kn we
ledge; and how good you are

puzzling out posers about them
Getting 12 right is above average

Replace each blank in the fol-
lowing statements with the name
of a jewel:

1. The Philosopher's Stone was
the ———-----—

2. Neither cast ye your
—befére swine, adviser Matthew
VII: 6.





3. Cuba is known as_ the
7 f the Antilles.”

4. Wisdom is better than —
——})'savs Proverbs VIII: 6.

Find the name of a precious
stone concealed fn each of th«

following sentences in consecutive
letters;

5. The whole is painted i:
shades of blue; predominating at
bottom is ultramarine, at top
azure.

6.. The coach told the trainer
to rub young Jones’ bruised arm
between every inning

7. You should stop Alvin from
giving such expensive gifts

8

It is not in good taste to
appear late for a church service
9. I determined to be better;
and since I sueceeded I am on

Dean's List. :
Answer the following questions:



, In Lesidibn ’s

A Girl Runs

By ROSE MACULAY
Collins 8s. 6d. 254 Pages.

CHARM of invention and aa

of writing—these are the’ qualities
of this Evening Standard Book of
the Month which, as Rose Macau-
lay’s first novel for 10 years, is,
for that redson alone, a literary
event.

Slight and evanescent, the story

a yet somehow conveys a great deal

Textile news this week comes short beach jacket in terry towel- °f the twilight atmosphere of the
from the British Industries Fair. ling; and a brocade Regency waist- POSt-war age, when so much more
Walking round its many miles.coat.

of stands, in search of new ideas,
I found that for the first time a
flexible metallic film has been
sprayed directly on to cotton and
silk fabrics, This makes a
gleaming, moisture-resisting fab-
ric which wears better than
leather, is infinitely cheaper than
gold kid (its only rival), and
can be successfully used for
shoes, dress trimmings, belts,
handbags, buttons, flowers and
gloves. It is soft to the touch,
and different shades have been
obtained by spraying sterling
silver with gold, bronze, gun-
metal and déep aututnn gold,

Tarians

No fewer than fifty authentic
tartans were exhibited on one
stand—all in taffeta. Each Was
waterproofed and this firm has
also successfully applied the
proofing process to silk, satin,
nylon, rayon, gaberdine, cotton
and tweed. How would you like
a white rayon pique summer
dress, guaranteed to be shower-
proof?

Quite the most . glamourous
stockings. there were two-eolour
nyions.:-For the first time we
have forestalled our American
competitors. They were in a va-
riety of shades, beige and tan,
copper and cream, pale blue and
silver, grey and pink. The feet
were in one colour, and gradual-
ly faded up the leg into the other
shade. The idea is that they can
match both shoes and dress ‘in a
new way, and with the short
evening dress, could be guaran-
teed to cause a sensation!

Seams on nylons. have gone
pleasantly haywire. Some had a
short seam up the front, others
had a Short one at the’ back, fin-
ishing at the calf with an em-
broidered arrow. Double nylon
feet had the effect of bootees,
and imitation chain _ bracelets,
worked into the stocking yarn,
looked like slave anklets. These
were designed to matth a spark-
ling ornament on the shoe.

For Men

The finest foulard silk dressing
gowns, ties, scarfs and handker-
chiefs for men, were printed with
a genuine heraldic coat of arms,
once belonging to famous extinct
English families. Perhaps, look-
ing at it with a feminine eye, we
are prejudiced, but we did not
like a series of men’s ties in satin
—entitled “Symphony in Satin”.
Each tie sported a large musical
instrument. One actually had a

‘A particularly uSeful compact

show.
tings, itâ„¢boasted a clock
hands whieh can be set to the time
of its Owrfier’s next “date”.
flowered pointer in the céntre of
the lid serves to indicate the
“date” by means of brightly
enamelfed illustrations "répresent-
ing the theatre, hairdresser, cock-
tail-time, lunch, tehnis, cinema,

than buildings have been brought
toppling down.
It is the story of Barbary, a girl

‘for unpunctual women was on of 17, who is small, sallow, care-
Apart from the Usual fit- less about her appearance, and in
face with herself an innocent epitone

of

contémporary moral anarchy. If

A it is Barbary’s destiny to become

a Wwell-brought-up English girl,
then certainly fortune has been
unkind to her.

First of all, there is her mothe,
Helen, divorced by her husband,

dressmaker, millihner, bridge din- Sir Gulliver Deniston, that pillar
ner, and rendezvous, aptly repre- of the English Bar, after treating

sented by a large crimson heart.

Autoniatic

Illistrations by Repel: Aéadémy She

artists, printed on silk, were

to decorate other compacts. These
had also self-opening inner lids,
which lifted automatically when
the outer lid was raised.

him abnominably.

Helen, an admirable creation, is
a lovely, dissipated woman singu-
larly deficient in moral sense.
likes gambling and men,
greedily but casually, as some men
like gambling and women. She
has lived in France during the war
comfortably and without qualms,
as ‘the wife of an easy-going

Dual earclips are a good idea collaborator, who is, in due course,
for the women who cannot afford murdered by the Maquis.

to buy many pairs. Made with a

large drop, each clip is set on One punning wild with this

side with pearls and on the other
with diamante, and can be ‘e-
versed as occasion requires. They
re -also shown without a drop,
or With both sides pear!-set.
“Sweet Nell of Old Drury”,
Madame Pompadour, and ly
Hamilton are among the famous
beauties of the past-who have in-
spired a new range of jewellery

Dépicted in hand-painted minia- dislikes London.
c . the original supposed to be studying art at the

tures taken from

_ and his new wife, Pamela.

Her daughter Barbary has been
same
Méaquis and, when Sir Gulliver
thinks it is time the girl came
Back to England, Helen is entirely
ae ee ey, as she 1s
contempla’ a hew amour.

But for Barteity, the change is
completely disastrous.

She dislikes her father’s house
She
Alfgough she is

drawings by Irene Wigley, these Slade, it is obvious that this does
women provide highly colourful not appeal much to the child. She
subjects for brooches, and pend- jis a cornpléte Anglophobe.

ants.

As pearls are obviously not
going to be out of fashion for a
very long time, we were pleased
at last, imitation pearls
which will not skin, These new

irridescent ‘pearls, rather like soap Youns

bubbles, will not discolour due to
the new coating.

Only in the blitzed region of
London arid its population of
deserters, spivs and petty crooks
does Barbary find a_ congenial
scene and company. ‘There she
makes her héadquarters with her
French companion, the boy
oul.
Underfoot the

are crumbled

In the more expensive range, relics of earlier Londons; overhead
was an exquisite brooch formed the bells of*St. Paul’s make their
of two love-birds in diamonds and “sweet, hoarse, rocking clamour.”

pearls, perched on a gold wire

But to Barbary it is simply a

nest ‘containing four remarkably -ylace to hide from Sir Gulliver

egg-like pearls.

Perhaps the prettiest stand of to thieving) from the police.

and later (for Barbary soon _

all was xa bower of hand-made place where she can escape to

flowers, made of feathers.
so nearly approached the

They paint Last Judgments on the walls
real of deserted Somerset Chambers,

thing, that it was difficult to realise which is more fun than attend-

they were afftificial. e girls
responsible for making them spend

ing the Slade. A place where,
in fantasy, the dear, lost life of

many hours in the famous orchid «the Resistance’ can go on.

houses, studying the flowers. Or-
gandie flowers, too, were there,
in the softest shades imaginable.
Some were in clusters attached to

side combs for the hair, others for an accident,

were attached to tiny frilly muffs.







“GIFTS GALORE”
AT
“YOUR FAVOURITE STORE”

GIFTS for every occasion, at:—

BOOKER’S

WEDDING” GIFTS.
BIRTHDAY GIFTS.

ANNIVERSARY GIFTS:—Whatever the occasion,

you can obtain a stiable GIFT,

Here are just a few of
.* ee os

“Thermos Food Jars.

Book-ends.
Plastic Cocktail Sets.
(6 cherry holders and 6
_ glass rests)
Ashtrays.
Plastic Cigarette Boxes.
Lunch Kits. {
Gents Hair Brushes.
Chromium Pipe Rests.
Sheaffer Pen & Pencil Sets.

the many items we have:—
yi —sr) oF . - ~~

at BOOKER’S.

Plastic Cake Stands.
Smith’s Clocks (8-day).
Bedroom Lamps.
Plastic Biscuit Barrel.
Chromium Cigarette Cases.
Ronson Lighters.
Cork Mats.
Leather Novelties.
(With ‘or without Barba-
dos Crest).
ete, etc.

PAY US A VISIT BEFORE GOING ELSEWHERE.

BOOKER'S (B’DOS)

DRUG STORES LTD.

Broad Street & Hastings (ALPHA PHARMACY)

Sao







Naturally it Coes not last long
and naturally it ends in disaster.
But that is hardly the word
even if it is al-
which brings Sir

most fatal,





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10. What's the Emerald Isle?
ll. Diamond Head commands
what historic harbor under the

Waste Land
Wild ...

Paris Spring
Cleans

PARIS
“Gay Paree” has ordered spring
street-cleaning.

Travelling road-shows, for many
years part of the Paris street
scene, have been told to travel
the straight and narrow.

Women wrestlers, freaks and
“living wordérs,” considered “re-
pugnant or obscene,” as well as
contortionists less than 16-years-
of-age, must seek employment in
|the provinces.
|

Bells, sirens, klaxous and gongs
should be replaced by mega-
phones, according to. the city
|} fathers, and the shows must shut





down by 12.30 a.m,
Rose Macaulay, novelist and Live animals—except goldfish—
satirist, daughter of G., C./can no longer be sold cr offered
Macaulay, lecturer in English | as prizes—with the lone exception

literature at Cambridge, lives in| of
Marylebone.

goldfish.
“House-Cleaning” as well as



Gulliver hurrying down from |
Scotland and Helen flying up
from the Riviera and, which, in
the end releases Barbary to her
beloved France and her wicked,
enchanting mother.

More child than woman, more
innocent than corrupt, strange
amalgam of the knowingness of
the gutter and the wonder of the
artist. Barbary is an achieve-
ment of evasive charm, |

For by the imagination of Rose |
Macaulay, her little Anglophobe |
becomes the ghost of London

And this is, above all, a novel
of London, .a story drawing its | » go out and show his pals the fine
life and feeling from the author’s | all that Santa Claus has brought
pride and power to transmit the | 1un. When he goes to ask permis-
spell of the battered city where| ‘“°", Mrs. Bear smiles.“ The

Christmas is over.

Rupert wants

now the jungle sprawls. + eather‘s all right now." she. says,
Sites, aria a ' out it'll be much colder soon, so

be sure You keep moving and don't

eatch a chill The ear f

Interfering Ue ane
Mother-in-law ——

RUSTINGTON, Sussex.

The “interfering” mother-in-
law came in for a good deal of
harsh criticism’ at the annual con-
ference of the National Marriage
Guidance Council at Rustington
Lido Holiday Camp.

Again and again, when compar-
ing notes on the marriage tangles
they were asked to straighten out,
the group found that the trouble
eould be traced back to an “inter-
fering mother-in-law.”

Mrs. C. A, Mosse of Chichester
said that another cause of diffi-
culty in marriage is “‘the wife's in-
sistence on trying to mold her hus-
band’s character to her own ideals.

“This often happens in the case
of a woman who marries late in
life. She refuses to give her poor
husband any peace and inevitably
the time comes when he kicks.”

“They treat the whole matter as
though they were getting a new
job, and they say quite frankly to
one another that if it does not
work out they can get out of it.

“Even while they are making
marriage plans they have the boss~
ibility of divorce at the back ‘of
their minds.”—IN.S.

than any oth

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same magical LANOLIN-biend lather .
| for beautiful, lustrous hair.



Tonight he can sce new sheen In yor

if you use Lustre-Creme Sha
Only Lustre-Creme has this magical

rich-lathering in hardest water. Lea’

NOT A SOAP! NOT A LIQUID! “BUT
DISCOVERY WITH LANOLIN FOR

89, U8, PAT. OFF







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more dentists in the USA.
recommend and use IPANA

FEEL its caressable softness. Yes, tonight... °

secret ingredients plus gentle lanolin. So

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Jam

Stars and Stripes?

12, Which State has mines pro-
ducing diamonds as beautiful as
any mined abroad-—-(a)_ Cali-
fornia; (b) Arizona; (¢c) Arkan-
sas?

13. What other State, oddly, is
nicknamed “the Diamond State”? |
14, Which State produces both |
emerald and rubies — (a) Cali-

fornia: (b) North Carolina; (c)
Maine? }
15. Which of the following are

not a precious stone: opal, carne-
lian, topaz, peridot, beryl, mdon-
stone, cemantoid, amethyst?

16. Which of the Biblical Three
Wise Men had the name of a
precious stone?

17. What precious stone is
found in all of the following
colours: White, blue white, blue,
black, yel'ow, red, orange, pink
brown green?

18, Match the following stones |
with their common colours: I.
onvx, Il. topaz, III. Lapis-lazuli, |
IV. acquamarine; a. red, }
green, c. black, d. blue |

19. Behead a gem that is not a/|
stone ard get a fruit, behead
again and get a vegetable.

wed ‘aged ‘jired
6 (QseIS-oupTeutenboe tonqgq-fnzey-sidey)
ipat-gedoy i yoeig-xfu9o “gt “puowepp “LT
(lodses seurTyewos perfads ost) todsey

1. 8 TV (St BuRouD YON “pT
‘OTEMYPG “ET AV “et ‘ampouoR
It “PUrPa, “OT ‘“puouep “G ‘[rReEd
g ‘Tedo “4, “Aqmi ‘9 ‘edo, ¢ “-o1qni 5

jAved “¢ ‘Sj4wed “¢ ‘Aqni "| ‘ssamsuy

street-cleaning is part of the gen-
eral campaign in prepara.ion for
a banner tourist s€agon this sum-
mer. For the “maisons ‘efoses’
(houses of prostitution) are still
closed ‘since their post-war ban.

In addition, the old-fashioned
“can-can” is ocutlawed.in Mont-
martre, and to top it all off, Paris
early this month launched a two-
week “Politenéss” campafgn.

The old-timers are shaking their
heads, and wondering what will
come hext.—EN,S8,

Pen Pils

Billy Pilgrim, White Street,

South Port, Queensland, Austra-
lia. Age 15,
Jack Rogers 4, Mar! borough

Road, Shirley, Southampton, Eng-

land, Would you like to discuss
matters of mutual interest, such |
as World affairs, Spor, Music’ |
etc.,, and in particulay, Stump col- |
lecting. (Age 33)

Miss Therésa Writ, Gwen

Moo-Young, Joan Dasilva, Neéllia|
Forrester, Mary Delwhite Rose-|
hill Post Office P. O. S.—Trini-|
dad, B.W.1. |

Miranda—1 |








rex : pl
~ @ foes 4

what
heats ment ua wow]

ata

=

Mus,



football will be just the thing, won't
it? says Rapert. Vil po and tr
to find Bill first."" He scampers' o!
merrily towards the other part of

the

village, and spies two itttle
figures coming ro meet him
“That's Bill Brauer himself," “he
murmurs. ‘and Edward, too. tow










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oova « 161 = Wew BOND fTEBBT . LONDON © wi.

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school-time, demand good health; and
this young lady has fotind the ‘way to
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(4 16s.) a week as a labourer in

PAGE EIGHT



fam

Pabitshed by The Aavocnte Co. 1.44., #4, Broad Bri¢serws
a eeegtteserenseesnesiseaeeneeiemeneeerpemennmnenesieearernier

Sunday, May 21, 1950



Housing

THE QUESTION of housing is still of

the greatest importance in this island; and
after years of public agitation and criti-
cism levelled against the Government, it
‘would appear that something is being done
‘to relieve the congestion and to reduce the
evils which go with bad housing.
_ The Government during the last three
years has amassed the sum of $800,000 from
the Labour Welfare Fund which repre-
sents the sugar workers’ share from the
Sale of surplus sugar to the United King-
dom. From this fund the sum of $400,000
has been allocated to housing and in order
to carry out the provisions of the agree-
ment, a new Department has been created
by the Government to administer the fund.
Mr. D. A. M. Haynes, Manager of the
Peasants’ Loan Bank has been appointed
head of the new department with offices
in the building which houses the Depart-
ment of Science & Agriculture. The staff
for which applications have been adver-
tised in the Press will soon be selected
and it is expected that many workers will
soon be able to carry out repairs to their
houses as a result.

The importance of the new Department
is apparent. The long delay in creating it
has done little good to the Government
especially when it is realised that in the
service and at the disposal of the Govern-
ment, was the requisite material. It was
known since 1942 that such a department
‘would have been necessary even although
at that time it was not envisaged that the
cess from sugar sold to the United King-

dom would have accumulated quite so.

rapidly.

The Report of the Stanley Housing Com-
mittee of which Mr. Haynes was a member,
Yecommended that there should be a
Housing Authority with wide powers not
only for repairing houses but for clearing
slums and re-siting houses from various
areas and acquiring lands for the purpose.
Nothing was ever done to implement that
Report and the offer of a tidy sum by the
British Government lapsed.

» Eight years have passed since that re-
port was published and- besides the Dea-
cons Road and the Belfield Housing

Schemes, the purchase of the Pine where a

limited number of £300 houses have been
erected and the purchase of the Bay Land
Tenantry, little has been done.

Within recent weeks however, welcome
strides have been made in the re-arrange-
ment of the Bay Land Tenantry and the
laying of water and electric mains. This
good effect resulted from the evil of the
floods of August last when seven people
lost their lives and hundreds of houses
were damaged. No fewer than 166 of these
houses from the Halls Road and Martin-
dales Road-Constitution area were re-
moved to the Bay Land and repaired. Now
they have been re-sited. The forty acre
lot on the south side of Beckles Road has
been completely changed and attention will
now be paid to the northern portion of the
tenantry.
|. But re-siting houses is not enough. This
‘newspaper has already pointed out that the
energy expended on playfields in an island
surrounded by beaches and free open pas-
ture lands, should have first been spent on
housing and afterwards the $300,000 allo-
¢ated to playing fields could have been
spent at leisure. Throughout this island
there are several districts where houses are
tragically in need of repair or in some
instances, replacement. The chattel house
and the hovel must be made fit for human
habitation.

- ‘The spread of immorality and disease,
the hindrance to anything approaching cul-
tural progress are among the immediate
evils arising from bad housing. It is futile
to attempt by means of the Mobile
Cinema, lectures, library extensions and
other methods to lift our people, when
young and old alike go back home to primi-



Anne Coupar Samples
House-keeping In
; Germany
‘Food is their gossip, their

entertainment, aid their
, source of :

THE happiest

housekeeping.

DUSSELDORF
hour of Frau

bag and toils down the sixty-nine
stone steps out into the sunshine
t0-ge'marketing. food bills.
She has to go every day, for she
lives, with a hundred other home-
less families, in the gigantic air-

in’ Munsterstrasse, Dusseldorf.
There is no space in the three

fix a larder.

Each room costs 4s. a week, and
to rent another — even if they
could get it—just to keep food in,
would cost too much.

But in the
windowless room that is kitchen-

anything.

‘attractive meals.
Moll _ earns

Some stalls
55 marks canopies.



the Pahlisehe-Raht rubber works,
and hands over £4 7s.
His son, making is
good money as a builder’s labourer,
makes his mother’s budget up to
almost £7. Of this £4 17s. 6d. a

week goes on food. ~
Chrystal, the invalid daughter,
cannot go = to anne a
Marth , Annaliese, e orphaned grand-
apo Moll’s day is when she qaughter, drinks a litre of milk a
her big black shopping qay—just under two pints—which

accounts for 4s, 1d. of the week’s

There are no queues

A British housewife
raid shelter known ag Der Bunker, understand when Frau Moll says
that the most satisfactory thing in
Mieall oslig which she, her : Mr ee workers’ food para-
al which she, her husband, dise is the total absence of queues,
son, daughter, and grand-daughter With a dozen shops offering the toro halt thot Danish, 3s.
have called home for five years to same thing at the same prices, the
frau has no need to line up for

As the weather is fine, Frau
Moll, purse in hand, takes a tram
to the Schwannenmarkt.
six-by-four-foot tight-packed round a_ pleasant,
flower-bedded open space, are the at
living - room-bedroom combined. stalls of the grocer, fish, fruit, and
Frau Marthe contrives appetising meat merchants.
have striped sun
Some carry on under Choosing a sausage is a serious
faded golf-umbrellas.

tive surroundings with little or no sanitary
arrangements and no privacy even for
thought. How can there be spiritual or
cultural or any other progress amidst such
surroundings ?

The efforts now made are only the begin-
ning but a not insignificant beginning.
They are far from the requirements if
Barbados is to measure up to the minimum
standards of education and culture. The
new Department for administering the
Labour Welfare Fund will have the diffi-
cult task of creating public confidence at a
time when the neglect of housing has
already embittered many.

The Government has now made a happy
choice in appointing an officer to adminis-
ter the fund, He has already laid the
foundation of the Peasants’ Loan Bank
and his knowledge of the community,
which he is again called upon to serve in
a greater capacity, will make his services
the more valuable.

ing improvements to the Bay Land Tenan-
try show that criticism is often necessary
to ensure action. Housing is priority num-
ber one in Barbados and no political party
dare forget it.



Everton Weekes

IT IS PERHAPS fitting that the bril-
liant batting of the young West Indian,
Everton Weekes, should adorn the open-
ing of the jubilee year for West Indies
cricket in England! It was in the year
1900 that the first West Indies combination
set foot on English soil, and today, 50 years
later, the successors of this intrepid band
are again invading the playing fields of
the Mother Country. And it is indeed a
remarkable occasion for opinion is sharply
divided among the best judges of the
game as to whether the West Indies, who
have still to win a Test match in England,
can defeat England at home. They have
twice defeated England in the West
Indies. They won over India in India,
.and they also have to their credit a win
over Australia in Austraila. This year
the West Indies muster a batting side
studded with stars, some of immense
potentialities, and others whose names
already appear more than once in the
record books of the world.

One of these is Everton Weekes who
holds a record that might well remain
untouched for more than a generation—
five consecutive Test centuries. And
already on this tour he has given ample
evidence that he possesses the artistry,
the technique and the stroke repertoire
of a great player. He followed up an
innings of 222 at the Kennington Oval
against Surrey, with a record breaking
display of 304 aginst Cambridge Uni-
versity to become the first West Indian
to score a triple century in England. This
also gave him the distinction of hitting
the highest score recorded by a player
from the Caribbean. In addition he shared
with his brilliant partner, Frank Worrell,
a new third wicket record partnership for
a West Indies team in England. They put
on 350 runs in 225 minutes, and the man-
ner in which they did it excited the most
favourable comment in all quarters.

Weekes’ onslaught on to world cricket
has been almost phenomenal, and there
are those who predict even greater things
for the stocky Barbadian cricketer. He
follows a great tradition, and like his col-
leagues, is building well on the founda-
tions so truly laid by those who preceded
him in bearing the torch of West Indies
cricket back to the circle of the parent flame.
It is their task to prove to the wonld that
the plant has flourished in the sunny
climes of the West and that today it throws
down the challenge to one and all in its
own right and by virtue of its own stand-
ing. Weekes’ batting and the perform-
ance of the whole team will continue to
be the centre of interest throughout the
duration of the tour.

crammed full of goods with prices
clearly marked, so that no time
wasted answering needless
questions.

The meat stall first. “Of course,
we cannot afford flesh-meat every
day,” explains Frau Moll, but to-
day, perhaps yes. She decides on
kalbsraten—a lovely little roll of
roasting veal. She watches 2lb.
cut off, and hands over about
4s. 4d.

Then vegetables — summer
spinach is 3d. a lb., a lettuce 7d.,
cucumber 1s. 8., and cauliflower
(very extravagant, this explains
Frau Moll) 2s.

After hesitating between Ger-
man and Danish butter, she asks
And

for the

Little

|, sam

would

four eggs at 3d. each.

Seven Ib. of potatoes, cheap to-
day at 4d., five bananas at 3d. each,
1lb. of sugar, 11d., 3lb. of crisp
loaf, 1s. 3d., and it is time to go

home.
Here,

On the way, Frau Moll pauses

the sausage shop for the
pleasurable problem of deciding
which of the 35 different kinds of
“wurst” she will buy tomorrow.
All

are business and Frau Moll sighs as



By creating this department and by mak-

| But never, never touch upon



SUNDAY ADVOCATE














awe

Churenill Talks of Labour hate” but the Tones will at
in no Steps To erat the alospnere of Parhamentary crisis |





GAD. SIP, ChiUP.CHILL IS RIGHT. THOSE DASHED!
LABOUR PFOPLE SHOULD BE PUT UP AGAINST

A WALL AND THE HATE SHOT OUT OF 'EM.

- STATE OF THE







and gave her a pat. In Eng-

land a man has been granted

a divorce because he was ex-

pected to kiss the cat when he

came home at night.
“YF CAN’T think what men and
women are coming to,” said
The Dog.

“Neither can I,” said The Cat.

“The silly fuss they make about
nothing. After all, why shouldn’t
a man kiss a dog good-bye instead
of his wife? Most men prefer dogs
to women, anyway.”

“And how dare a man conplain
about kissing a cat? We'’rg much
better looking than women, And
smell nicer.”

“Not always,” said The Dog.

“Are you trying to be rude?”
asked The Cat.

“T havea strong sense of smell,”
said The Dog.

“Perhaps you’d rather kiss that
seented woman of the house than
me? Or that man who reeks of
tobacco?” *

“They both reek of tobacco,”
said The Dog. “I'd rather not kiss
‘either of them.”

“Well, who do you want to kiss,
then?” asked The Cat. “A b.. .?”

“Shh,” said The Dog. “You mean
a lady dog.”

“Call them what you like,” said
The Cat, “they all stink.”

“Not to me,” said The Dog, his
eyes watering with sentiment. “I
think they smell lovely.”

“No accounting for tastes,” said
The Cat.

“Ditto about tom cats,” said The

By Nathaniel
Gubbins

“Lady of refined tastes
would like to share a flat in
London with another lady of
refined tastes.”—Advert,

N our. little flat for two

Ever so refayned,

Conversation’s never blue,
Brutal or unkaynd.

Tea is drunk at four o’clock,
Little fingers up,

Radishes and cucumbers,
Never one hiccup.

In our little flat for two, please to
draw the blaynd,
Light of springtime shining
through
Will every wrinkle faynd. ,
“Shall we hear the radio,
Although it’s most absurd?”

“T will heat the cocoa up;
You will find the Third,’

In our little flat for two
Books each other lend,
Books on modern mysteries
We never comprehend
(How a thwarted babyhood
Creates a sex-starved hell),
Maybe as we’re so refayned
Perhaps it’s just as well.

In our little flat for two
Cosy talks we faynd

On major operations
Refreshing to the maynd,

What the doctor said to us,

Dog. ee,
iz “Off that chair before I tear the
Every ache we've felt,

eves ou of Yor, said ane. ae

“I'm keeping it warm for the
Complaints below the belt. boss.” ere

“Off it,” said The Cat, “and be

whee
” well,” said The Dog, jump-
ing down, “anything for peace.”

Canon’s Casebook

As clergymen are now offering

adviee on intimate domestic
problems in signed new srs r
columns, here is Canon Gubbins
dealing with correspondence
which must have got into his mail
by mistake,

I am engaged to a boy who is
half a doctor through reading
medical books and does not be-
lieve in kissing, as he says it
spreads disease. When I suggest
a good-night kiss in the porch,
he says I am full of germs, and
runs for the last bus home. Do
you think we ought to marry?

In our little flat for two
When we give a party
(Glass of sherry me and you)
Talk is very arty.
How we tear Picasso down!
How his art he forces!
For us the simple, childish art
Of Munnings drawing horses.
In our little flat for two
Cup of tea in bed,
Memorising, me and you,
Daring things they said.
Time to switch the light off now,
Time to draw the blaynd
Time to sleep and time to pray
Our dreams will be refaynd,
Cat and Dog Story
In America a woman has
been granted a divorce be-
cause her husband kissed the
dog good-bye every morning

BY THE WAY

LOVE it, I love it and who
shall dare to chide me for



His long suit
ioving the New Hat? “The brim AX WAN maddence py reo yridge
comes so low over the forehead party in an Recents aad avin
that tare is 8 its wind oe reached. almost to his knees, His
pt enigarent meteren waistcoat feil to his ankles, and
Make the brim a little lower, his trousers trailed behind him
and you could have a long French like a_ bride’s train, “What on
window, and every woman could earth has happened? asked the
step out of her hat, There should hostess rather sharply. “This,
also be a tasteful little blind to said the wretched man. “is my
lower, when she does not want to long suit.
see anyone, dr green shutters for Passed to Baba Blacksheepe

hot weather. When fashion
swings again in a day or two, and HE women whose careers
depend on being incessantly

the hat is once more worn on the ’
back of the head, the little window Bhotographed are a timid crew.
ey do what they are told by

—oh so forlorn—can be blocked
up. And what about a tiny trap- dressmakers, hairdressers, and ail
door in the top of the hat, like the other manufacturers of
the thing the old hansoms had? Modern hideousness. ore Sh
By pushing it up, a small woman earth doesn’t one of the ninnies

yP ' really do something _ startling
could talk to a very tall man y mot appear at a first night
without feeling a fool. completely bald, and with the



Frau Moll Enjoys Her Shopping

apair.

she decides it will have to be
he Germans have no utility

knoblauchwurst again, at 9d. a lb.
The shop was crowded by clothes scheme; it was tried, was
prosperous-looking women buying not popular, and was dropped.
cocktail savouries—krabben aspik Prices of clothes are from three
at 11d. a minute portion, Seelachs to five guineas for a suit, or long
schnitzel (chopped salmoa) at 7d. coat; summer frocks from £2 10s.
a quarter. Gloves are expensive, around 35s.
Handbags and accessories are
They looked doubtfully at a cheap — £4 for a large leather
mound of Deutsch kaviar (black handbag, with matching belt.

fish-roe) at 2s. 6. a quarter
Cheap, they told me, but better His Mark
In the past, the German male

left for foreign visitors who do
not know the difference from the

was known by the roll of fat
bulging over the back of his

real caviar.
collar. During the war this dis-
Who buys? tinguishing mark disappeared. In
the past year it has gradually
A mincr mystery of the Ger- rolled back. If the frau could
man shops is who buys the clothes only slim as fast as her man puts
displayed. Gown shops in Die Ko,-on weight she might share her
Dusseldorf’s nationally famous interest more equally between
shopping street, are full of smart fashion and food
frocks and footwear. But the
clothes you see in the surging As it is, mid-morning shopping
crowds on the pavement are far is normally interrupted while the
less gay, and the usual footwear is German housewife rests her feet
heavy and crepe soled. and samples chocolate layer-cake,

But in mylons the German wera or Furst, pickier

frau and fraulein are determined
fashion followers. Every second
shop, no matter what else it is only a German 1 i

: : a t
selling, displays French and ag aii cacenton —— = yo
American nylons at 12s. 6d. to 19s. like a Rugby football, but inside

The Furst piickler is something

CLASS-WAR

Sitting On The Fence



Well, dear, he doesn’t seem to
have asked .you yet, does he?
Until then, I think you should
realise that health and hygiene
have been greatly over-publicised
and that*your boy’s obsession with
medical matters may pass when
he is old enough to understand
that a little knowledge is danger-
ous,

In the meantime, remember that
attack is the best defence. Build
up the idea that your boy is also
full of germs, as no doubt he is.
Make cutting remarks about his
unhealthy appearance and doubt-
ful parentage. Buy a syringe and
spray him with disinfectant every
time he comes near you. If he
takes it in the right spirit he will
also buy a syringe and you could
spray each other good-night.

If, on the other hand, he takes
offence, you had better end the
romance, if you can call it such.

Marriage to a man like that
would be impossible unless you
want to feel like a drain married
to a sanitary inspector.

Not so Bonny

A 75-year-old American of
Scottish birth, home from a
visit to his native land, has
complained to a Californian
reporter that “except on the
Higland farms where they
eat oatmeal from their own
fields and drink uyadigterated
whisky, the Scotsman of today
has lost his good looks and
finé physique.

“Workers in cities,” he said,
“eat emasculated packet food
and drink cheap red biddy
which makes them bald and
pene before they’re

0,” ~ r ey * :
(After Robert Burns)
ene _ANDERSON my Jo, John,

When we were first acquent
Your locks were gettin thin, John,

Your bonny eyes were squent.

But now your locks are gone,
John, "4

They’ve melted like the snow,
But blessing on your shiny pow,

John Anderson, my Jo.

John Anderson my Jo, John,

We clamb the hill thegither
To buy the biddy red, John,

To treat wi’ ane anither.

Now we maun totter down, John,

Though both too fu’ to go,

And sleep thegither at the foot,

John Anderson, my Jo. -e



By Beachcomber

head painted crimson, and the
ears blackened, in a dress made
of fish-scales and cabbage-
stumps? That would give the rest
of them something to chatter
about.
Poetry corner
HICH of the two following
passages is by me?
I)

The struggle of stone

Is the conflict of the heart,

Numbed by evil,

To protest in dumb despair,

There is no hope for stone or
heart.

(II)

Bald woods of winter stand
till the wind

a them on their patient
eet.

Birds scudding by take them

For giants frozen in some old
fairy-tale

Before the ice broke up

And men became warm,

the chocolate cover is a_ thick
layer of marzipan; inside that are
rainbow layers of cream and
sponge.

Soap in Plenty

The German housewife need
never send her linen to the laundry
for lack of soap. Shop windows
filled by a variety of washing and
toilet soaps dazzle her with special
displays.

She knows all the “household
brands” that are familiar here,
and she refuses to have anything
to do with soap substitutes.

The one thing that is scarce is
furniture. “But,” said one house-
wife cynically, “‘what’s the good
of furniture if you can’t get a
house to put it in?”

But, then, these to the German
are lesser evils. Food is their
gossip their entertainment, their
source of pride and satisfaction.

If they are short of money to
buy all they need — the oppor-
tunity and incentive is there to do
a little overtime or an odd job.
Just an hour or two extra—and
one more steak dinner is assured.

—LE.S.









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|
THE MIDDLE WATCH |

SUNDAY, MAY 21, 1950



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i peeled et



SUNDAY, MAY 21,

1950



Empire Week
Posters Of
High Standard

ea for the Empire Week
Exhibition which will open at
Combermere on May 24, began
coming into Combermere School
Hall from early yesterday mor-
ning.

Among the projects is one show-
ing the British rule in India.
British strongholds such as Cal-
cutta, Madras, Lahoy: and Delhi
are clearly shown while in the
background is the plateau of Tibet
and on the left China and Siam
are seen.

~The posters are of a very high
standard. Nearly all depict local
sceneries such as “Picking Sea-
eggs,” rps Centres,” “Bay
and Guest Houses,” “Beaches of
Barbados,” Medical Service,”
a and “Communi-
cation.”

T. ANPREW recorded the heav-

iest rainfall during friday and

up to 6 o’clock yesterday morning.

One inch and 24 parts were re-

corded in this parish while St.
Joseph recorded 59 parts.

The rainfall returns for this
period were: Station Hill District:
9 parts St. George: 10 parts, St.
Philip: 28 parts, St. Thomas: 8

ter: 30 parts, St.
Joseph: 59 parts, St. James: 5
parts. St. Lucy: 29 parts, St. An-
drew: 124 parts and St. John: 4
Farts.

Be WHEREABOUTS of Liv-
ingstone Spencer of Maxwell
Road Christ Church, who was re-
cently reported missing, are naw
known.

Spencer wrote a letter to his
mother telling her that he was
spree ag some time with a cousin
in St. omas,

‘WO CANE FIRES occurred
during last week. One at
River Plantation, St. Philip, at
about 2.40 p.m., destroyed five
apd three quarter acres of thir:
crop ripe canes which were in-
sured. They are the property of
Messrs DaCosta & Co., Ltd.
Another destroyed 70 holes of
trash belonging to Jarres Jackson
of Clifton Hall Tenantry St.
Thomas.

URING THE WEEK the loss

of a silver ring and $1.94 in

cash was reported by Hilda

Wardrope of No. 27 Officer’s

Quarters, Garrison. ‘She stated

that they were removed from the
Same quarters.

N ACCIDENT occurred on
Britton’s Cross Road at about
5.50 p.m. on Friday between the
motor car X—558, owned by John
E. Lewis of Ealing Grove, and
Albertine Bonnett, a pedestrian of
Collymore Rock.
Bonnett was taken to the Gen-
eral Hospital suffering from in-
juries and detained.

HE JUNCTION of Pine and
Erdiston Roads was the scene
of an accident on Friday between
a bicycle owned and ridden by
Oliver Smith of Welchman Hall,
St.. The:mas, and snatyer own
and ridden by Peter
of “Pine Cot” Pine Hill.
The front tyre and rear wheel
of Smith’s cycle were damaged.

EW MODERN OFFICES for
Gardiner Austin and Com-
pany Limited will be built on the
site of their old bond house situ-
ated in St. George Street. The
bond house has recently been de-
molished, and work on the foun-
dation is now progressing.
Yesterday morning stagnant
water was pumped out of the cis-
terns in the ground by a gasolene
motor pump operated by three
men. y FY

UKES ALLEY was again con-
gested yesterday morning as
busy housewives on the last round
of their Saturday morning shop-.
yee flocked there to buy their

Oranges were plentiful and the
selling was good. Strange enough
pineapples were scarce and only a
few slices 6n a plate were to be
seen.

N ADDITION to the Sham-
rock Credit Union Barbados
can now boast of another
People’s Credit Union which was
launched last week. The object
of this Union is to provide a fund
from which loans can be made to
members in cases of emergency
and for provident or productive
purposes.

The Steering Committee of the
Union have arranged a meeting
of members and others interested
for Monday night next at the
James Street Hurd Memorial
School at 8.15. The President of
the Steering Committee, Mr. H
Coulston will take the chair while
Mr. Frank Walcott M.C.P. who
has seen these Unions at work
in the United Kingdom will deal
with the principles of Credit
Unions.

At a subsequent meeting of
contributing members, an oppor-
tunity will be provided for
election of the management and
other committees.

eatherhead —

Better

In Bay



Houses
Land

In 1947 the Barbados Government purchased the Bay
Estate Tenantry for £65,000 and despite some difficulty
much progress has been made in relieving pressure on
tenantry lands in St. Michael.

The 40-acre lot south of Beckles
Road has been laid out by the
Town Planning Qfficer and what
was once badly drained and
swampy lands now provides
accommodation for 209 houses of
varying sizes.

Of these 209 houses in this area,
166 were removed from the Dela-
mere Tenantry after the flooding
of August last. The residents of
these houses now enjoy the com-
forts of good roads which have
been recently laid, and at present
water and electricity are being laid

on.
Without Roads

The other areas north of Beckles
Road is still without roads as good
as those in the other section, but
a start will soon be made to bring
this section up to the. standard of
the other. The remaining section
off Culloden Road has not been
changed but this too is scheduled
for attention.

The work done is a credit to
the energetic Secretary of the
Housing Board, Mr. Tom Lashley
for whom the tenants have great
affection and respect, because of
his untiring interest in them and
their affairs.

The Waterworks Department
are now busy laying mains from
Beckles Road while the Electric
Company are running their lines
through the entire area. One query
by an enterprising shopkeeper,
who, with an eye to business,
moved in first and while the
watersoaked settlers were trying
for places, was whether the lights
would come on before Saturday
night.

_. A tour through the tenantry will
show the effort made to bring some
order and a higher standard to the
Bay Land. The houses are well
and evenly spaced. Each has a
small garden space and many have
already grown flowers for decor-
ating their drawing rooms. One
resident has sunk a well and has
provided his home with a lovely
vegetable garden. There beside the
road and apparently free from the
depredations of intruders are
tempting beets, carrots and escha-
lot almost ready for sale.

Sanitation

The sanitation of the tenantry
has not been forgotten by Mr.
Lashley and a successful experi-
ment with a dustbin has been
made. This bin has*rounded cor-
ners inside and will not hold re-
mains of refuse after cleaning by
the scavenger. It has a door which
prevents the resident from throw-
ing refuse outside except by stu-
died effort; and the bottom admits
of easy drainage preventing it
from holding water. Another ex-
periment by Mr: Lashley is a fly
proof privy which leaves little
opportunity to the householder to
spread typhoid.

The Housing Board, despite the
slowness of the achievement, hag
set to work and the amount which
has been done is an improvement
on past performances,

-———_

MORE
LOOFAH
SOON

The agricultural stations of the
Department of Science and Agri-
culture may soon be growing
Loofah, Already it is being grown
at one of the stations and a trial
will now be made in growing it at
the others.

This decision is because of the
several inquiries made about the
plant at the Department, the Di-
rector of the Department told the
“Advocate” yesterdg:..

Whether or not it can be pro-
duced on a commercial basis is as
yet uncertain, he Said, since this
is largely dependent on the price
that will be offered.

Demonstrations will be given
as to the best method of the growth
of the plant.

Loofah is a household accessory
used in the bath-room and for
other purposes.

It has formerly been used by
several of the poorer section of
the community as a strainer.



Waterfront
Busy Yesterday

THE waterfront was yesterday
a scene of activity. Along the inner
Careenage, several lorries were
lined up on either side, while
waiting to discharrge their loads of
sugar into nearby lighters. Ship-
wrights were also seen repairing
the bottom of the schooner Phillip
Davidson.

On the other side of the wharf,
schooners were busy loading and
unloading various cargoes and
at the extreme end, waterfront
workers were loading barrels of
molasses, which sometimes blocked
the streets into lighters.

Every Meal
A Message
Of Empire

Every time 660 p»ssengers sit
down to eat a meal in tho liner
“Empress of Scotland” they will
have a reminder of Empire in
front of them.

It will be on their plates—even
before their food is \2rved

An attractive five-point design
Bas been chosen by Canadian
Pacific Railways for their 26,300-
ton ship. =

On thousands of “Made in
England” pieces of china and
earthenware, there are the oak
and oak leaf symbols of Britain,
the maple leaf of Canada, the
wattle of Australia and the
fern of New Zealand.

A futher motif ca some plates
&s a Chinese chrysanthenmum—
recalling that the Empress of
Scotland was built for the Pacific,
and reigned there as the Empress
of Japan before the war.

To convert her to Atlantic ser-
vice has cost more than it did to

‘build her 20 years ago. Her
original price was about £12
million. Thousands of pound:

of the money spent on her re-
fitting have been for British
made goods. °

—LE.S.



Gardeners

SUNDAY ADVOCATE





The
Middle
dinner.

geen arriving at the
‘emple for Grund Day
Mr. Deen Acheson, U.S



Secretary of State, also attended,
sat_ on the Queen's im
right.

Condon Express Servioy



GOOD WISHES FROM
THEIR MAJESTIES

The following reply to a Message
sent by the Chairntan of the Em-.
pire Youth Sunday Committee has
been. received from His Majesty
the King:—

“The Queen and I send our
sincere thanks to’ the members’
of your Committee for their
loyal message, and aSk you to
convey our good wishes to all
who are observing Empire Youth
Sunday.

We are glad to know that on
this day young people will be
gathered together in worship
not only,in these islands but in

many parts of the Common-
wealth overseas.

This corporate act of worship
will we hope, help them to
realize their privileges and re-
sponsibilities as citizens of the
British Family of Nations, whose
well-being will pass into their
keeping as they come to man-
hood and womanhood. We pray
that under God's guidance
will grow in courage and un-
selfishness so that they may be
worthy to uphold the traditions
of brotherhood and_ service
which are its life-blood.

GEORGE R.



Build Up

Vegetable Export Trade
Will Not Affect Local Supply

LOCAL VEGETABLE
move to build up an export

GARDENERS are making a
trade with other islands of the

Caribbean. The move, however, will not result in a latk

of vegetables for home co:

nsumption. This information

was given to the “Advocate” by Mr. W. A. Crawford,

M.C.P., yesterday.

British Guiana and Trinidad,
Mr. Crawford said, constitute an
excellent market for fresh vege-
tables from Barbados. At the
moment, small quantities are re-
ceived by those two islands from
some of the Leeward Islands, but
the bulk of vegetable imports
‘apparently come from Hollands

Inconceivable
It was almost inconceivable, Mr.

session had referred to a glut in
the production of home grown
vegetables. That glut had caused
deep concern to local producers,
and many of them were in conse-
quence refusing to go on sowing
seeds in view of the likelihood of
there being no local market. The

situation was rapidly becoming
serious, and would soon have led
to the dismissal of gardeners now
employed.



NOT OFTEN does one see a cabbage of weight in the vicinity of 11
lbs., but yesterday one of three acquired by Goddard’s tipped the
scales at 10% lbs, The two others weighed 9% and 7% lbs. respec-

tively.

These cabbages were grown by Mr. Mckenzie of Hart's Gap,

Crawford said, that mainly agri-
cultural communities in the West
Indies should be dependent upon
Europe for their supply of fresh
vegetables, but such was the situa-
tion. For some years he had been
concerned for the local situation,
Barbados itself was a heavy im-
porter of both canned and fresh
vegetables.

Due, however, to the initiative of
a small number of local farmers,
to the efforts of the Agricultural
Department and the introduction
of new methods of irrigation, it did
appear likely that Barbados had
reached such a stage that it would
not be only self-sufficient, but
would be‘in a position to capture
some of the surrounding markets.

Record Level
This year, for instance, said Mr.
Crawford, production might be
said to have reached a record level.
It would be recalled that the
Governor in his speech at the re-
opening of the present legislative



In between the laughs at

“THE MIDDLE WATCH"
ENJOY AN

Abdulla

from

_ KNIGHT'S
DRUG
STORES

Cigarette



Largest Producer

Mr. Crawford said that he had
discussed the situation with Mr.
Sam Marshall, the largest local
producer of fresh vegetables, and
he (Mr. Crawford) had decided to

1 NOW FRESH

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YOUR JEWELLERS :

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pay a visit to British Guiana and
Trinidad to investigate the possi-
bilities of obtaining a market for
local produce. He had spent about
eight days in the two countries,
and had booked orders from the
large distributors for a trial ship-
ment of roughly ten tons of fresh
vegetables.

“I did not want to give the
matter any publicity until we had
actually sent the first shipment,”
“Mr. Crawford said, “but inasmuch
as I have been approached for in-
formation, I see no reason for
withholding it.”

Holland Could Not

Fortunately yor Barbados,
said, Holland could not supply
vegetables throughout the year.
During the summer months vege-
tables would not be available from
that source. Although the price
at which Holland could supply the
vegetables was lower than the
price at which Barbados could
supply them, he still had hopes
that if they could get the market
during the summer months they
would be able to maintain it even
when the Dutch supplies again be-
came available, later in the year.

“This news has been most heart-
ening to the local producers,” Mr.
Crawford said, and they are
actively engaged in planting and
preparing land. The Director of
Agricultural, Mr, C, C. Skeete, and
the Senior Peasant Agricultural
Inspector Mr. C, A. Beckles, have
expressed the utmost satisfaction
and displayed much interest in the
matter. They have pledged all
possible co-overation.

he

For Export
“T am extremely anxious that
the vegetables for export should

be of a high standard, in order
that the island may establish a
good reputation; and since the

Department of Agriculture exer-
cises considerable caution before
licenses are granted for shipment,
I feel reasonably certain that if
we once get into the market we
shall be able to keep it.”
Mr. Crawford said that there is
a big market for tomatoes, es-
pecially in British Guiana. For
that matter, the export of toma-
toes from the West Indies would
be a big dollar earner if shipped
to the U.S.A. and Canada where
they are a great seasonal demand.
The American West Indian
colony of Puerto Rico imported
tons of canned vegetables yearly,
and the possibilities of that market
should not be overlooked.
Such A Stage
“Local production has reached)
such a stage’, said Mr. Crawford,
“that there need be no fear that
@ On page 16.

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Boy Scouts
Association
Headquarter:

South-Western News

The Central Rever Crew will |
be holding a dance on July Ist,
1950, in aid of overseas camping
funds, This function will take
place at the new Princess Alice’s
Building at the Reef, commenc-
ing at 9 p.m. on the abovemen-
tuuoned date, Prices of Admission
will be 2s, The support of this
effort by all well wishers and
friends 1s being looked forward |
to.

Guard of Honour tor |

Empire Day

Scouters are reminded that
representative scouts from each
scout group are required to at-
tend a rehearsal parade (in
mufti) at Combermere School
grounds at 4.30 p.m. on Tues-
day 23rd May. The Guard will
be comprised of 9 Sea Scouts and



9 Boy Scouts under the command
of two scouters.
Inter-Croop
Competition
This will take place at Com-
bermere School Grounds on
Wednesday 24th May commenc-
ing at 9.45 a.m. and ending
about 1 p.m. There will be 8
active stations and two rest sta-
tions. The tests will cover pion -
eering, flag and compass, signal-
ling, tracking, fire-lighting, health
knowledge. Kim's game and esti-
mation and General scouting

knowledge. Each station will be}

under the charge of a
master. Duration of the
each station will be about twelve
minutes.

At the time of going to the

press we regret to record the
temporary indisposition of our
Headquarters clerk Mr, C. A

Worrell, we sympathise with him
and hope he will soon be on the
job again.
Film Show

The next film show will be
held at S.H.Q. on Friday, May
26th at 8 p.m,

Empire Youth Sunday

All Scouts and Scouters of the
South Western District are here-
by notified that they are to fall
in this afternoon at Queen’s
Park on the Football Field at
3.30. No colours will be carried.
GUIDE NOTES

Enroiment
Mrs. J. Skinner, District Com-
missioner visited 5th Guide
Campany (Conrington High

School) on Wednesday, 17th May

and enrolled 3 Guides and pre-
sented the First Class Badge to
Nanette Moore. The following
badges were also gained by the
Guides:— 1 Artist, 1 Needle-
woman, | Horsewoman, 1 Cook,

| Athlete, 7 Child Nurse. Mrs,
Skinner also presented the Patrol
Shield to the Daffodil Patrol for
winning the most points last
term and a prize to T. Meade
who gained the highest points
for her patrol, Mrs, Skinner in-
vested a Patrol leader and two
seconds and after the ceremony
the Company played games.

Executive Committee

‘There was a special meeting
or the Executive Committee at
Pax Hill on Saturday, 13th May
at 11 am

Empire Youth Sunday

Ine hundred and ninety

Rangers, Guides and Guiders will
attend the Empire Youth Service
to be held in the grounds of
Government House today, Sun-
day 21st. May.

Rehearsal

There will be a rehearsal on
Monday, 22nd May at Queen’s
College at 3.30 pm. for the

Guides taking part in the Guide
display at the Fair.
The Girl Guides Fair
Guiders are reminded that the
money for admission tickets
should be given to Miss B. Fields,
Guide Department, Messrs Cave

Shepherd & Co. Ltd., this week, |- SS










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PAGE TEN’ 7

WAS THIS



NOME time this year a London
archaeologist hopes to find
a few pieces of carved stone or

brick which will render the
world’s history books out of date.
Those relics may be brought

to the surface of the sea from
the submerged continent of Atlan-
tis. They will prove—if discov-
ered—that a civilisation existed
in an area now covered dee,
under the Western Atlantic.

~In-. legend and folk!or»
Aulaitis is no mystery. In almos:
every, country bordering t
ecean and the Mediterranea

from Babylon to Mexico, an
Egypt to Panama, records from
the dim twilight of - time refer

s a land of beauty, fertility,

end sighly organised life.

to modern anthropology
end geology its existence during
the half a mil'ion years in which
men has lived on earth is
—_
Subject of acute controversy .
=. Fact—Fable

5,000 Books On It
* a house in Chelsea the man

who knows semere_ about
Atlantis of fact and’ fable ethan

anyone else, ‘Mr. Egerton Skyes,
is. axganising an expedition with
twe-bathyspheres and under-
Wale cameras, which he hove:
will definitely identify the ‘lost
continent.

What are the facts about
Atlantis? Experts.believe it to
have been the eradle of «the
human race, And they believe
that its destruction put back the
progress of the human race. by
many thousands of years.

Above Sea Bed

An enormous mass of literature
exists on the subject. There are
5,000 bodks .in the world’s
museums devoted to it.

They range™from Plato’s de-
scription, written about 400 B.C.,
u revisedswerk by a great. nine-
teenth-century authority, Ignatius
Donnelly, “published last year in
New York.

Today, there is complete con-
firmation of the existence at. one
period of a vast tract of dand
rising high above the rolling
plains of the Atlantic sea bed.

Itwuns down thewniddle of the
ogean like an-elongatediS,sstretch-
ing’ from Icelandalmost’to the
Antarctic .

Only a few of its highest: peaks
20,000 feet above the sea bed—
emerge above water to form the
islands .of Tristan «da Cunha,
As-ension,-and the Azores.

Missing Piece

A remarkable fact about the
Tidge is that its shap* fits with
extraordinary detail into the cou-
‘ours of the coasts on either side
of the ocean.

It is the missing piece of a jig-
saw puzzle whith needs only to
ho pushed together to become one
great mass.

Geologists are satisfied that
America has slowly drifted away
from Europe and Africa. It is
still doing’ so.

The break which left the spinal
column of*the-mass*by“itself must
have occurred millions of years
before any form of mammalian
life appeared .

But there »has always -been
argument..concerning the time at
which the igdlated land = disap-
peared beneath the Waves.

The Deluge

Many Legends

ONVENTIONAL scientific

views are that the sinking
was part of the birth throes of
the'* world, like the original
separation.

“But”, points out Mr. Skyes,
“teyrestrial changes of the pre-
mammal era naturally don't get
int folklore.

“Yet stories of a Deluge are
universal. They are found in the
Sagas, the Eddas legends of the
Aztecs, Mayas, and Toltecs of
Central and South America, as
well as. in the records of

T:

3 AS Sues ICELAND

the Babylonians, Hebrews, and
ere

“All the .peoples of antiquity
tell similar stories of the Garden
of Delights, the Hesperides, the
Garden of.Eden,. the Terrestrial
Paradise, and Atlantis.

Plato Wrote Of Its Culture

HE most reliable of all ‘the
= accounts, given factually and
without. the symbolism .of fdlk-
lore, is ‘that of Plato. It is incom-
plete because it was his last work.
“But he gives descriptions of
the country, its.mode wf govern-
ment, engineering works for irri-
gation .and transport, industries,
and buildings ‘in great detail.
“Plato wrote about Atlantis
beeause the subject Jhad been ‘of
great interest to this ancestor,
Solon, who=went.to."Egypt to get
details from the historical records
kept_by -the priests. F
“Not the least interesting point
is that Plato was a philosopher.
‘Her hadeno tinterest in fiction ‘ot
romance. “Hesanalysed everythin:
before he wrote it down.”

‘In 9500. B.C.

Plato puts the date of ‘the
destruction of «Atlantis, which he
says happened in a day and a
night, at about 9,500 B.C. This
is.much-earlier than any era of
recorded history.

In other . accounts jof ‘the
catastrophe, such «as the! Biblical
story of the Flood the intundation
was not as sudden as one;day and
night.

There .are »several theories to
account for both the sudden and
gradual drowning of the con-
tinent.

‘fOne”, explains Mr. Sykes, “is
‘that ‘the:moon was not a jsatellite
of the earth at all, but a planet
describing an orbit between. those
of the-world and Mars.

“It came too close, was cap-



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tured by the earth’s attraction
for a smaller body, and retained
as. a satellite.”

Engulfed But Some Escaped

HEN this happened the
upheaval was tremendous,
The Poles shifted slightly
Enormous masses of water were
pulled by gravity to raise the
level of the Atlantic by many
hundreds of feet.
In a matter of days Atlantis
was engulfed — but not before a
few of the inhabitants took to

boats and rafts to carry the
tidings to the Old and New
Worlds, where their stories

became legends.

At first Atlantis may not have
been very far under the water.
Gradually it bas sunk deeper.

However it happened, the
Atlantis experts mostly put the
— of the disaster at about 10,000

,

The first true men were scratch-
ing and painting pictures on bones
and rock 10,000 yeurs before that
in the caves of Spain and South-
Western France.

These scratchinys
considerable training in line, col-

suggest a

our and -impressionism—and tie Sykes

men who made them lived within
a few days’ voyage of the lost
continent, ...

Mr. Sykes plans to search under
the surface of the sea around the
Azores.

Some Trace

“When these islands were re-
discovered by the Portuguese they
were uninhabited,” he says. “Any
traces of buildings must therefore
belong to an earlier culture.

“Obviously We cannot hepe to
find very much, for the aréa I
plan to investigate would have
been high on a mountainside.

“It will be much the same os
if some future explores had to
rely on relics found cn the upper
slopes of Mont Blanc to prove the





















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existence of civilisation in Europe. |

“But there should be traces:
balustrades, terraces, staitways, |
even a temple.

“If I can photograph a few
relics of this kind and possibly
dredge sOme up to the surface, [
have little doubt that a large
expedition would soon le arrang-
ed to make a complete sutvey.”

Flat Skulls

Skilled: As Builders
Oo” THE lives and habits of |

the Atlantean ypeoples Sykes
has amassed considerable detail.
They ‘were sunworshippers, and
their religion was earried on in
Egypt and Central America after-
wards. They had flattened skulls.

The Atlanteans could not write
or work in metals, except in ‘the
natural ore called orichalcum by



|
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Plato, the identity of which is
unknown, but may have been
copper.

per.

Like all Stone Age peoples ‘they
had great building skill, basing
their designs on astronomical
figures. They had the usual love
of orament, particularly jade.

Jade Found

This f bri yet another
grain of evidence of tlantis
the dossiers collected by Mr.

‘In the tombs of the Mayas, in
the Yucatan Peninsula of Central
America, jade ornaments have
been found.

In the earliest tombs they are
quite large. In the liter ones
they are tiny. The supply of jade
had been cut off and became in-
creasingly scarce,

There are no jade deposits on
the American continent nearer
than British Columbia and Alaska,
thousands of miles to the north,
where the Mayas néver pene-
trated.

“The prehistoric races of Amer-
ica cannot be explained,” sug-
gests Sykes, “exeept by the ex-
istence of Atlantis or hy imvossi-
bly long voyages from Euroge or
Polynesia.”





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US Warned Of FOUR CHARGED WITH |
PEYSON’S MURDER |
Threatened Police With Machine-Gui

Armed F orces’
Weakness

@ From Page 1.
to cover all avenues of approach
to American industrial centres.
Even with the lowest conceivable
rate of loss, first line planes would
be used up in months," Vanden-
berg declared.

The aireraft industry was in no
position to replace heavy combat
Josses, he added.

In special messages to their men,
American commanders in Euro)
stressed the “team spirit” of the
three services as a mainstay in
their “cold war” role.

In Berlin, everyone except the
Russians Kas been invited to
attend the “ Forces
parade. West Berlin City elders
and members of military forces in
Berlin will join High Commission-
er John McCloy and General
Thomas Handy, commanding all
American forces in Europe, on the
reviewing stand.

Army Too Large

Admirai Forest Sherman,
American Chief of Naval Opera-
— today accused Russia of

aintaining an army larger than
. required for defensive pur-

The United States is “constantly

facing the threatened domination
of Europe by Soviet Communism,”
he said, at a celebration of “Armed
_ Forces Day.”
“We see increased emphasis on
concur-
rently, with increased access to the
open seas, we see the establish-
ment of a Ministry of the Navy,
= an intention of naval expan-
sion.

“There has also been a marked
tightening of Soviet control of the
satellite countries.

Sherman said: “Possibly the
most heartening event in recent
months is the French posal for
economic union with Germany, an
event which gives hope to all of
Four: Conditions

It bas been said there will be
no open war initiated by the
Russians unless they believe four

_ fundamental conditions are met,

conditions which the Soviet ideolo-
gists believe will certainly some-
time be met.”
; These conditions were economic
collapse, military weakness, pro-
longed political dissension, and
weakening of unity in the Unity
' States and then dissension, dis-
agreement, and distrust among all

_ the Western Powers.

Careful analysis led to the belief
that there were also four objec-
tives to which “all of us should
subscribe in the prevention of
disaster.”

Sherman added: “Remember we
are not looking for war, but pru-
dence compels us to look at war.

To-day was America’s first
Armed Forces Day; hitherto, until
the forces were unified under a
single civilian head, the different
segments of the forces each cele-
brated their own “Day”.

Mr. Truman to-day sat under
grey skies to review 6,500 mem-
bers of the Army, Navy, Air
Forces, and Marines who marched
up Constitution Avenue to the
music of 17 drums.

The procession took 70 minutes
to pass the flag-decked reviewing
base at the rear of the white

use.

On the platform with the Presi-
dent were the Secretary of De-
fence, Mr. Louis Johnson, Deputy
Secretary Stephen T. Erly, Gen-
eral Dwight Eisenhower, Admiral
William D. Leahy, former personal
Chief of Staff to the President, and

Cabinet Members. —Reuter.



Joliot—Curie
President Of
‘Peace Fighters ”’

BERLIN, May 20.

Professor Joliot-Curie, French
Atomic Scientist and Nobel Prize
winner, recently deposed by the
French Government as head of
the French Atomic Energy Com-
mission, has accepted a honor-
ary presidency of the “Congress
of Young Fighters for Peace” to
be held in Berlin at Whitsun, it
was announced here to-day.

Joliot-Curie wrote to the Com-
munist-controlled East German
“Free German Youth” that he
regretted not being able to at-
tend the Congress because pres-
a. of work would keep him in

The “Congress of Young Fight-
ers for peace” will be part of the
giant Communist youth rally in
Berlin at Whitsun which 500,000
“Free German You are ex-
pected to attend

FERROL *

ON SALE AT ALL DRUG STORES IN THE YELLOW CARTON.

ANTHONY (“SONNY’

Singh, who is now facing a charge of wilful murder in
connection with the finding of the bound and weighted
body of Philbert Peyson off the shore of the bay three

|
PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 19. |
}

*) SINGH, son of “Boysie”



weeks ago, appeared at the City Magistrate’s Court on |

Thursday,
Aquan, fishing fleet owner.

Army Chiefs
Investigate
Clashes

DJAKARTA, May 20.

Dutch and Indonesian army
chiefs were to-day flying to in-
vestigate reported clashes in Ma-
cassar, main city of the Celebes
and scene of Jast month’s revolt
by. former Indonesian troops of
the Dutch Army.

A high Dutch source said Indo-
nesian Government. forces had at-
tacked Indonesian troops of the
Dutch Army. But a Defence Min-
istry spokesman believed the
clashes began when young gueril-
las who opposed the April revolt
led by Captain Abdul Aziz, at-
tacked Dutch Army Indonesians
not disarmed after the revolt,

Dutch sources stated to-night
that the clashes began on Monday
and had died out by Wednesday.

The only known death was that
of qne Dutchman, they said.

Communications with Macassar
were down for a time, but when
they re-opened to-night, an Aneta
News Agency correspondent ca-
bled that more than 10 people
were killed and 100 civilians in-
jured in clashes lasting three
days, from May 15.

The city was reported quiet
after Dutch and Indonesian lead-
ers ordered all troops to barracks
and believed an ultimatum to In-
donesian guerillas to leave town.

The Aneta correspondent said
that communications ceased when
the telegraphic staff refused to
take cables from their office to
their transmitter because of the
disturbances.

Dies After
Snake-Bite

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN.
Samuel Whitlock (61) a dia-
mond miner who hails from
Buxton Village, East Coast,
Demerara, was bitten on his left
leg by a Labaria snake on Satur-
day, May 6, whilst at work in the
Isseneru River district. No boat
was available to convey him to
the Bartica Hospital where he
could receive medical treatment,
and as a result he died at 11
o’clock on Thursday, May 11.

Forest Products

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN.

Mr. Vincent Jacques Willems
was yesterday ‘re-elected Presi-
dent of the British Guiana Forest
Products Association.

Also re-elected were Hon. John
Fernandes (Senior Vice President).
Mr. Celso deFreitas (Junior Vice
President), and Mr. Alex Drayton
(Honorary Secretary). Six other
members of the Committee were
also elected: Messrs J. B. Smith
(Davson’s), John Hill (Pickersgill
Saw Mills Ltd.), Ismael Ali (Mt.
Everard Lumber Co.), Hon. C. A,
McDoom (McDoom Saw Mills),
E. S, Sills (Greenheart Lumber
Co.), and Ralph Ridley (Garnett’s).

Dead Fowls Go To Court
To Prove A Point

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, May 17

Two dead, headless, and partly-
skinned fowls (which had been
kept in cold storage) were brought
into the City Magistrate’s Court
before Mr. A. R. Dickson by the
Police yesterday to prove that two
men had raided a fowl pen on the
night of May 7, and had stolen the
fowls and a bag to cart their haul
“away.

Patrick Sam, a city laundryman,
and Oscar Bennett, a labourer,
were found guilty and each
sentenced to 12 months imprison-
ment each with hard labour. Six
months for stealing the fowls, and







—Reuter. six months for stealing the bag.



accused with the attempted robbery of John

Also accused with young Singh
vis Gerald Miller alias Fire King.
Singh placed $5,000 bail fol-
lowing strong police opposition
and the’ hearing was adjourned

till May 25.

The charge arose ouf of the
held-up of Aquan’s fishing party
staged at the narrow, Ilenely
North Coast mountain road lead-
ing from Maracas Bay earlier in
the week.

According ‘to police reports
Aquan and. his party, returning
from Maracas Bay in a truck at
dusk on Monday when he found
the way blocked by a motor jit-
ney swung across the road. Then
10 men upheld them demanding
money.

The timely arrival of another
motor-truck scared off the gang
who jumped into the truck and
dashed off.

Singh and Miller were ar-
rested on Wednesday and charged
with the incident, The police
meanwhile carried out a raid on
“Boysie” Singh's premises at
dawn on Thursday morning and
attempted to arrest two other
men, but were threatened by
about 30 inmates with a

gun fire if they attempted to
enter.

Eventually a_ police posse,
armed with revolvers, broke

down the locked doors, carried
out a search without finding the
two wanted men or any machine-
guns. .

Later om Thursday, “Sonny”
Singh again appeared before the
City Magistrate charged with the
unlawful possession of a number
of articles found at his premises |
on the Western main road which‘
the police suspected to be stolen
He was acquitted of this charge.

On Friday morning “Boysie”,
Singh and three men appeared at
the City Magistrate’s Court for,
the preliminary hearing of the:
charges of wilful murder and the
hearing was again adjourned for ,
a week. \}

This is the third time they}
luave appeared ‘at the court. tard
four men accused are “Boysie”’
Singh. Augustus James, Elton
Goggins, and John _ ,Durante,,
charged with the murder of
Peyson, whose dead body was
found floating off the Carenage
weighted and bound hand and
foot.—Can. Press.

Georgetowr |
Population |
Up 7,000

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

BRITISH GUIANA, May 15.

Improved health conditions and
a steady drift of ple from the
rural areas has a named as
principal causes for Georgetown’s
population rising more than 7,000
during the last six years. The
situation has however created
serious unemployment and_ has
made the housing problem more
acute.

Official statistics from the city’s
Public Health Department disclose
that the mean _ population of
Georgetown in 1944 was 69,578,
and after gradual increases in the
ensuing years, reached an esti-
mated mean population of 77,275
last year.

For the first quarter of 1950, the
city’s population moved up by 278
as compared with 297 in 1949.
There were more births during the
first quarter of this year, but more
deaths also. This year’s figures
for the first three months are 582
births and 304 death®. In 1949
during the period—January to
March—there were 543 births and
246 deaths.

In January this year there was
a comparatively high death return
of 116 persons, a rate of 17.7 per
1,000. But fifty out of the 116
deaths were aged people—over 65.

March this year was an excel-
lent month for babies—there were
226 births. Best birth month in
1949 was October when 272 chil-
dren first saw the light of day.

The population increase in
Georgetown reflects a general rise
throughout the colony. At the end
of 1949 the total population ex-
ceeded the 400,000 mark, the ac-
tual figure given is 414,194,

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FERROL is standardized to contain 1500 International Units
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4

the new

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hotel rates, too, are lower,

You save time whep you fly TCA to Europe
in restful comfori aboard giant 4d-engined
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PAGE ELEVEN



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You save more money when you fly TCA
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Especially attractive for Holy Year Travel
to Rome. Stop-overs, if desired, at other
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Daily flights to London, Glasgow or
Shannon with convenient onward
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: YOUR CHOICE
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(Savings based on regular one-way
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1. Travel both ways during “Low
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CHARLES McENEARNEY & C0. LTD.











PAGE TWELV





~ QHURCH
SERVICES

METHODIST
JAMES STREET
11 am. Revo °R, McCullough; 7 pr
Rey. F*. Lawrence
PAYNES BAY
9.30 am. Rev. H. C. Payne; 7 p.m. Mr
J. E. Hayne
WHITERALL,
9.20 a.m, Mr, G. Blunt; 7 p.m. Rev.
C. Payne
GILL MPMORIAI
11 a.m. Mr. F. D, Rogeh;: 7 p.m. Mr. P
Deane
HOLETOWN
8.30 a.m. Rev. F. Lawrence; 7 p.m. Mr
D. A, Scott
PANK HALL
9.30 a.m. Mr, D. Scott; 7 p.m. Rev. R
MeCuliough
SPEIQHTSTOWN

li aw. Rev. F. “Lawrence: 7 p.m. Mr
Ht. Husband
BETHEL
lb a.m, Rov, B. Croce 6 p.m, € ‘radle
Rell Servic 7 p.m. Mr. Prank Moc
DALKEITH
11 a.m, Mr. J, Griffith; 7 p.m, Mr. G.Me
Allister,
BELMONT

ll aim. Mr. G
BB Crosby

Harper: 7 p.m, Rey

SOUTH DISTRICT
9 a.m. Rev. B, Crosby, Holy Communion
7 p.m. Miss E, Bryan
PROVIDENCE
11 am. Mr. D. F. Griffith: 7 p.m, Mr

Cc. Jones.
VAUXHALL

lbe-aim, Mr. G. Jones; 7 pom. Miss L.

Peskeit
Salvation Army Netes

This day will be Gbserved at all Sal-
vation Army Centres in Barbados. The
Divisional Commander, Major A. E. Mof-
fett, accompanied by the Divisional Young
People's Secretary, Adjutant White, will
conduct the Serviees for Youth at the
Bridgetown Centra) ‘Mall, Reed Street.
7" Harris, Divisional “Helper will
“ggranet “Youth 'Services — at “Wellington

reet. A’ representative body of young
Salvation#sts will attend the Youth Ser-
vice to be held-at the Government
House at 4.30 pam

SALVATION ARMY
(Empire Youth Sunday)
BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL
11 a.m. Haliness Meeting; 7 p.m, Salva-
tion Meeting, Conducted by Major A .E.
Moffett (Divisional Commander)
WELLINGTON STREET
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting; 7 p.m. Salva-
tion Meeting. “Conducted by Captain V
Harris, (Divisional Helper).
OISTIN
11 a.m.’ Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting;
Preacher : Lieutenant Gunthorpe.
“LONG BAY
31 a.m.) @oliness Meeting; 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meetitie; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting;
Preacher ; Lieutenant Etienne.
CHECKER HALL
11 a.m,’ Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting;
Preacher > Captain Be Bourne,
‘DIAMOND CORNER
11 a.m. “Holiness*Meeting; 3-p.m,. Com-
pany Meeting: 7? pm, Salvation Meeting;
Preacher; Lieutenant Moore.
‘FOUR ROADS
11 a.m, Holiness ‘Meeting; 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Sel€ation Meeting;

Preacher : Lieutenant Hinds. i
COLL E ROCK A.M.E.
*Vouth's Day

11 a.m. Exposition—Genesis xxxix, 3.30
p.m. Youth’ sService; 7.15 p.m. meee
‘tic Service, Minister —Rev.

"Gilkes. 4 =
SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIS

The Sixth Week of the Bible Comrade
continues ht the Quetn’s Park Steel Shed.
“God's Call to the last Generation on
Earth’, willbe the subject presented by
Pastor ‘Reid at 7.30 20 Sunday ponte

e'
cH O GOD

St. Mf@hael—7) p.m. Eckstein Village—
Elder R. BH. Walkes.

Christ Chureh—7 p.m.
Er. Weekes.

w.
St. John—11 a.m. Bowmanstone-- Elder
R, H. Waikes,
St, 11 am, Bridgefield—Rev
B, Pre’ hn.
St. Philip— “Brereton Village“Rev. FE. W.
Weekes,
St. Lucy a.m. Grave Yard—Rev. A
R. Brome.
7 p.m, Crab Hill—Rev. A. R, Brome
LUTHERAN
St. Mater Church, Lower Green,
) Bridgetown,
7,00 -p.m, Open Air Service on Sunday
Evening. 7.30 p.m. Wednesday—Open Air

Vauxhall Rev.

——_







Service at the same
F. G'Donohue, §
MOR
ROEBUCK STREET
ll am, and 7 p.m Preacher: Rev
Ernest New



GRACE WILL
Barker. 7 pm, Mr
FPULNECK

il v vir, W. Deane

1 gam. Mr Bishop

MONTGOMERY

Culpepper

SHOP HILL.

Arthur

PUNSCOMBE

i. Weekes, 7 pim. Mr. Reid

Harbour Log
In-Catlisle ‘Boy

Seh. D'Ortae, Veeht Tern T!, Soh. W
l.. Bunicia, Gch. Phillip BF. Devidso
Seh. “Mantata, -M.V. Caribbes .
Freedom Fleary, Sch.’ Eastern Fel,
Foneralda, Sch wees Cour

7 pom, Me

11 ain.) Mr









« ! i'ts Mark, ¢ ¢ dio ¢
Mary.M,-Lewis;-fich. Lascille- M.S
teh, idarea Henrietia, Sch, Frances W

Smith, Sch. Anita H. Seh. Reg B
Woellace, 8.S. Herdsman, 5.5

In Touch With erbodes
Coast Station

Cuble and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd
e that they can now communicate
the following ships through ‘heir
bados Coast Station

S.S. RegentoHawk, S.S, Alcoa Pegasus,
S.S.’ Lakealde, S.S. C. G. Thulin, 5.5
Salaverry, $.S; Prinsbernhard, S.S.- Ruf-
ina, §.S. Gaseonne, S.S. Abbedyk, 8.8.
Mormucsea, $.5. Helder.” S.S, Prajara,
SS.) Patuca, SS. Gervais, SS. Snipaas,
s Viggohansteen, 8.8. Paoli, S'S Alcoa
Polaris, S.8. lonian Leader, SS. Calusa,
S.S. Fort Townshetd, §.S, Katy, 8.S
Loide Uruguay, §.S
S.S. Regent. Leopard,
85S apace ke.
Laide "Mexi¢o, S.S m Mary,
Petros, -$.S. Eliz: beth, 8.S. ‘Interr
S.S. Paelfic’ Clipper, SS. Opequon,
Mormacland, $.S. Omar E. Chapman, S.S
Hudson Firth, S.S. Sunjewel, 8.S. Tornus,
S.S. Raban, S.S. Helder, 8.8. Anna IL
Condylis, & Ulysses, S.S. Tista, SS
Thelma “TV, S. Fullerton Hills, 5S
Hayalina, §.S. Yamaniota, §.S._ River
Croit, SS, Atheichief, Indian City
S.S. Cherbourg, S.S, Alcoa Cavalier, 8.8
Pegasus, $.S, Casablanca

Seawell

ARRIVALS BY B.W.I1AL

Prom Trinidad: .
novert| Jamieson, Norma Henry,
Henty, Mervyn Henry,
Darneil Greenidge,







Mueva Andalucia,
§.S. Noerth Star,
§.S. Haquatia, 5.S.

Quee: ;








a







Brian
Lucille Antoni,
Randolf Greenidge,
Cameron Greenidge, Norman Wiltshire,
Gu Trotman, Aaron Franklyn, Eurita
Corbin, Emrick Parahoo, ey Parahoo,
Francis’ Parahoo, Charles Cox, John Pitt,
Dudley Foster, Joseph Barbar
From Antigua;

Colin Bellamy, Reymond Bourne, Gor-





don Lambert, ‘Michael Gittens, Henry
Branch, “Whetstone, Joseph, Josephine
Whetstone, Lydia Frett,

DEPA URES BY BW.IAL
Fer’ Trinida

Mrs, Alberta Griggs, Mr. W. Gviggs,
Mr. Patrick Fletcher, Mrs, Francis
MeLefsh, Mrs. Virginia Holbrook, Mr, W
Vennett, Mr. 8, Walcott
For La’ Ountra:

Mr, Edmund Suegart, Mr, Emilio Man-
zo, Mr. Sergio Cipriani, Mrs. Carolyn
Ironside, Mr, William Ironside,

NO BIAS

“Our editorial policy is fairly
simple, and I think you may fairly
regard it as the policy of most of
the local weekly papers of Great
Britain, It is ‘All the news, with-
out bias.’ That approach is, ‘of
course, the same as is the pride
of reputable national newspapers,
though there is a difference in the
emphasis that many local papers
place on complete independence
from political parties, believing—
as my firm does—that there is no
place for party politics in local
government.

Richard Dimbleby, famous BBC
personality and editor of three
local weekly newspapers, speak-
ing in a BBC programme.












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at the im-

have lots

of Useful Items

INCLUDING

Rubber Car Mats.
Sockets Sets
Hacksaws

Mechanics’
Boxes

Té! Kits in

Polaroid Sun ‘Visors.
Open End Spanners.
Calipers

Feeler Gauges

Screw Drivers
Pliers.
Twist Drills (Straight type)

Sparion Horns.
auto Jacks
Miracle Adhesive.

‘Battery Hydrometers
Cell Testers

Auto “Suppressors
Acid Core Solder
Gas Tank Locks.
Chamois Leathers
Yellow Polishing Cloths

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ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

BAY STREET





More Cricket
Broadcasts

Cricket And Horse Racing

Purther to our iniormat+om give:
last week of the balleby-baii
broadeast by
on the first day of th:

commentarie being
the B.B.C

West “tnidic M.C.C. cricket
match “these ~vommentarie will
iso he given. on “Manday and

Tuesday, 22nd and 23rd. Instant,

he last two: days: of the match.

These will be on 16:95 metres,
7.70 enegaeycles from 8.00 a.m

to 830 am., and from 1.00 p.m.
t 1.20 p.m., the former also
i , on 19.85 metres, 15,07 meg-
Unlike Saturday there

ill be no commentary between
5 am. and 11.45 am. On
ine:day, Thurfda@y and Friday
when the West-Indies play Oxford
University there will be no ball-
by-bal) commentary but the usual
eve- witness aetount will be given
t 715 pm. On Saturday the West

Indies start. their match against
Glamorgan and commentaries will
be given as for the M.C.C, match
Eye -witness accounts are, of





course, given on every day of
every match.
Other sporting commentaries

during the coming week will be
given on the Oaks and the Dervy,
the former at 11.00 a.m. on Thurs-
day, 25th, and the latter at 10.15
a.m. on Saturday, 27th but neither
of these will be beamed here
though it should be possible to
pick thern up on the 128 metre
band,

Empire Day

There will be three B.B.C. pro-
grammes in the coming wet in
connection with Empire Da) h
May. First there will be the Em-
pire Youth Service from Durham
Cathedral at 1,30 p.m., and at 0.30
p.m. on Sunday 2lst instant. Next
there will be an Empire Day
Message from Brigadier-Gencral
the Right Honourable the Earl of
Gowrie, V.C., who was Governor-
General of Australia from 1936 to
1944. This will be included in
‘Meet the Commonwealth’ on
Tuesday, 23rd at 9.00 p.m. Finally
there will be an Empire Day Party
on Empire Day itself, 24th instant,
in which some half-dozen of thr
many young men and women now
in London who have come from
the ends of the earth to the focal
point of the Empire will be heard
discussing the Empire in what is
really a tribute to the British
Commonwealth and Empire. This
last programme will begin at 9.00
p.m, and can also be heard e arlier
in the day at 1.30 p.m,





‘Caribbean Voices’

We apologise for an error i our
information last week on ‘Cxrib-
bean Voices’ for Sunday, 14th in-
stant. The poems of E. M. itoach
will be heard on the 21st., followed
by a short story by Seepersad
Naipaul of Trinidad who vividly
describes life among the East In-
dians. On the following Sunday
there will be a special treat in
the form of a verse play by Derek
Walcott of St. Lucia, the young
poet whose ‘25 poems’ and Epi-



‘7

WHAT, NO GAS

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SUNDAY ADVOCATE

taph for the Young’ hav:
uch attention Ir
entitled ‘Senza°Alcum Sospetto” he
presents a, dramatic radio’ versio

of part of the love story of Fran-

this verse pla)

cesca da Rimini, freely repdered
from the Italian wef Dante ‘Carib-
bean. Voie@s’* beri; at 7.15 > p.m
every Sunday
Golf “And ‘Rugby Football
Apart trom ‘the -erieket and
racine cornmentaries mentionéd in
the ‘lirs(, paragraph Sbeve,* during

the coming week “there will be
other programmes for foow
sport. The British Amateur G
Championship will, be. reported
daily~in ‘Sports’ Review”. which. is
at 2.15) p.m. “Mortday to “Friday
‘and-at 3.30 p.m. on Saturday. On
<-parday also the Rritith “Rugby
Union Team plays its fret “te
againbt “New. Zealand at Dunedin
‘ind an-necount of the migtch will
Ve broadeas( by the B.B.C. at'a2 45
p.m,

B.B.C. Programmes

SUNDAY, "MAY °1, ‘Tho

7 am. The News, 7.10 am. Ne
Analysis, 7.15 aem.- Nights-at-the Oper
& a.m. From the Editorials, 8.10 a r
Programme Parade, 8.15 a.m. Accordeo
Interlude, 8.30 a.m. From the Childr

9 a.m. Close Down, 12 noon The
. 12.10 p.m. News Analysis, 12
> m. Ray's a Laugh, 12.49 pom, Lendon
Forum, 1.15 p,m. Radio Newsreef, 1
p.m, Empire Youth Service, 2 p.me Th:
News, 2.10 p.m Home News fro
Britain, 2.15 p.m. Music Magazine, 2.20
p.m. Variety Bandbox, 3.39 pm. The
Country House, 4 p.m, The News,’ 4.10
p.m, Intertude, 4.15 p.m. Voice of the
Violin, 4.30 p.m Sunday Half )iour,
4.55 p.m, Epilogue, 6 pan, Aceordeon
Interlude, 5.15 p.m. Programme Prrade,
5,30 p.m BBC Symphony Orchestra,
6.15 p.m. From the Children’s Hour;'6 45 |
im. Michael Krein Saxophone Quartet,
7 pom. The News, 7.10 p.m. News
*m. Bye Witness Account Of W,. I |

Analysis, 7.15—7.45 p,m. _ Caribbean |
\oices— by “E: M Roach “of
Tob



Naipaul of Trinidad, 8 p,m. Radio News-
reel, 8.15 p.m. Listeners Digest, 8.45
p.m. Piano Playtime, 9 p.m. London
Forum, 9.30 p.m. Empire Youtn service,
1 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m From
the Editorials, 10.15 p.m. Journey into
Melody, 11 p.m. The News



MONDAY, MAY 2, 1960

7 a.m. The News, 7.10 a.m. News
ysis, 7.15 a.m, Listeners’ Choice
a.m. Places of Interest, 8—8.30 a.m
Cricket Commentary on W.1. vs. M.C.C
it afid 19 metre bands), 9 a.m. Close
Down, 12 noon The News, 12.10 p.m
News Analysis, 12,15 p.m. Programme
Parade, 12.18 p.m. Light Music, 49.45
p.m. M.C.C. vs. West Indies, 1-41.00
p.m. Cricket Corimentary on W.1, vs.
M.C.C. (on 16 and 19 metre bands},
2 p.m, The News, 2.10 p.m. Home News
from Britain, 2.15 p.m, Sports Review,
2.30 p.m, The Philharmonia Orchestr,





pom. The Daily Service, 4.15 pm
Journey into Melody, 5 p.m.‘ Listeners’
Choice, 5.15 p.m. Programme Parade,
5.30 p.m. Places of Interest, 5.45 p.m
Dance Music, 6 p.m, Ring up the Curtain
i pm The News, 7.10 p.m News
Analysis, 7.15—7.30 p.m, Eye Wiiness
Aceount of W.L. vs. M.C.C., 7.30--7.45
p.m. Talk, 8 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 6 15
p.m. Seience Review, 6.30 p.m. Tip Top
‘Tunes, 9 pom. The Animal World, 9.30
tom. British Orchestral Music, 9.45 p.m
The Cathedral Organs, 10 p.m. The
News, 10.10 p.m. From the Editorials
16.15 p.m, Much Binding in the Marsh,
10.45 pim. Commonwealth “Survey,
11 p.m, The News.

BOSTON
Wrul 15/29 Mc, Wriw 11.75° Mc. Wrox
17.75 Me.

URY
SUAPS

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ic
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20, and Short Story by Seepersad |



3.20 p.m. Interlude, 3.30 p.m. Meet the
Commonwealth, 4 p.m, The News, 4.10









SUNDAY,

Tee as
4 ee oye
|
|
|
|

MAY 21, 1950


















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all who look for good
taste ‘and | perfect ‘reli-
ability, with prices that
are reasonable. They
are available in attrac-

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BRITISH MADE













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Are you looking for - - |

in @ Car?

AND

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from A to Z

Whatever service your car may require—a minor
adjustment that you would rather leave to expert hands,
or a maior job demanding special equipment—you may
safely entrust the work to us. As specialists, we know
cars and’their service requirements from A to Z.

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COURTESY GARAGE — _ White Park

OFFICE — PARTS DEPT. WORKSHOP
Dial 4616 — Dial 4391 a Dial 4569



This ‘BRITISH SINGER 5-6 Seater in ihe
114 ‘litre class ‘brings further ‘fame to a
famous name.

Now on show at -’- -

REDMAN & TAYLOR’S GARAGE LTD.

|
\



Ais

re erent nea ee a at





SUNDAY, MAY 21, 1950

SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN





HENRY



BY CARL ANDERSON

————



BY WALT

DISNFY

THE CAIRO | CARAVAN PASSES THAT
PALM TREE... EVERY HOUR ON THE
HOUR! FAREWELA. | q



MICKEY MOUSE bio log
—— ( HMMA Vee | (it bys... = eT reat r
THAT'S ( PUFF CARELESS ‘In Turkey you will find tne clue

Y ws HANDWRIT Nes "
THE MOOOK aad
RREASURE MARK) ME SEE-

FDA Ey
*.-



jALL RIGHT! SESS
|WwitasT. DOES IT Ys

NA





THE LONE RANGER

We \ FR wour: saat aiacr was

LOOSENED LOTS OF ROCK!
IT'S BLOCKED US OFF
. COMPLETELY!

COMIN'! LAWMEN!





AND LOOK WHAT'S ) WE'VE GOT TO
ht FIGHT IT our



WAKE UP, MAM‘ZELLE
WHISPAIRE ! EET EES







YOUR FAVOURITE
WAITER, § THINK..





oH (in WAITIN' FOR TH!
OPPORTUNITY.” ILL
Eee TRY AGAIN !





1990, King Features Syre

cl KIRBY

HE SAYS HE CAN'T ANSWER
THE DOOR! THERE! 'S SOMETHIN’
PHONY ABOUT THIS...AMAY BE
A TRAP...COVER ME, :
KIRBY... I’M
GOIN’ IN!

ate, lac, Wotkd rights seserved










°C "ane eo

THIS APE 1DOL+ BIGGER THAN ANY
REAL APE | EVER SAW*THAT PAW
FELT LIKE IT WAS LOADED WITH IRON
DURU?

Wier A ae BUSINESS? WOBU, COLLAPS' NG (DOL,
ME AFER AND THIEF Ex! AT THE $I

Sy A TRE Nae LED SIGHTOF THE APE IDOLAND DURUGL WILL END ALLOMPOSITON. £
CHIEF. WHAT HAPPENED
TOTHE REAL CHIEF

} IT SEEMS ALL. THE

= HARD WORK AROUND

THIS HOUSE !S LEFT
TO ME #







BEEN
VERY < NDee








HI HHH IIHT ju
IM
SHES RIGHT--,

'VE GOT TO DO

SOMETHING
ABOUT IT

AEP ER ta we oe

eam Peeilies wee
BY FRANK STRIKER

THERE THEY ARE! WOLE Y
WILEY AND HIS GANG!

TOOL

oa

tn








es
im

&,O.'- OR AM | DREAMING STILL? °
YOU GOT MY WIRE ?-OF COURSE, You
ow! oH, W'VE SO MUCH TO TELL

MY FAVOURITE WHAT 2
'VE BEEN DREAMING OF
MY FAVOURITE MIAN ! )





NO-I HAVEN'T FIRED
HIM YET -!\VE BEEN
WORKIN’ ALL. aa
TO WAKE HiM UP SO I

KIN FIRE HIM






I SAW THAT BUTLER'S
HAT IN THE HALL ---
HAGN'T JIGGS FIRED
HIM YET? VELL

FIND OUT / JIGGS! COME
HERE 4







BY ALEX RAYMOND

/ WELL, I'LL BEA 4 Ze
MONKEY'S UNCLE! TIED "4
UP LIKE A COUPLA :

VY SHELL X-
\ BALES OF HAVE [S-/




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road, its engine begins to wear. How quickly or slowly
the process goes on—how long the engine will last!—
largely depends on the oil you use.
SHELL X-100 Motor Oi! will lengthen your car’s
life by reducing the major causes of engine wear. Its
| basic mineral oil is itself a very fine lubricant, providing
| protection against the high temperatures and pressures
of modern engines To fight wear still further,
SHELL X-100 contains additives which enable it to
resist the direct and indirect causes of damage—-
oxidation, corrosion and the formation of harmful

rrr

BY LEE ALK & RAY. “_ MOORES

“PO PONC OR@pereoesg

A FEW TRIBES HAVEN







ARE UPHOLDING THE

HMM, I'D oe
ARE UPHOLPING TH HM, (D BETTER GET COME visa







ene. ET CSO = a



MOTOR OL



BAR

For direct mounting on D4 & D6 tractors,
with Subsoilers, Chisels, Furrowers, Drainers
Quick lifting, versatile detachable. id

= ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LTD.
TWEEDSIDE RD., ST. MICHAEL—PHONES 4629, 4371







100 MOTOR OIL
WILL LENGTHEN ITS LIFE!

deposits on working parts.

A new car is a precious possession—-SHELL X-100
will help you to keep it in perfect condition. Or, if
your engine has already seen much use, it is not too
late to change to SHELL X-100; for though no oil
can restore the effects of wear that has already taken
place, SHELL X-100 will protect it against
further damage, and enable it to give the best
performance possible, in whatever condition it may
be now.

Drain, flush, and refill with SHELL X-100—and
increase your engine's expectation of life!

SHELL X-100 will mix with any mineral oil which is
already in the sump, but to get the best and quickest
DRAIN, FLUSH, AND
REFILL WITH SHELL

(oa

X-100 2)

| Detergent - Stable . Protective
4 AY aa E IN THE ee GRADES; SAE 10 * ree i UG) an * SAB SO - SAB 6O







‘Caterpillar



i ee eee _



PAGE FOURTEEN

CLASSIFIED ADS.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, MAY 21, 1950



a

PUBLIC NOTICES PUBLIC SALES


























SHIPPING NOTICES

Missing



pp eraseeemcnnecinsiaaniin,











































































































































































\
| | REAL ESTATE —
- nd ae — = |
Tetepnone 208 REMOVAL avenion Schooner Found \poyaL NETHERLANDS | HN
——- I have been instructed by the Com- PORT-OF-SPAIN, or . STEAMSHIP CO.
' ‘ . péeen removed) missioner of Police to scil on Monday @ missing 40-ton intercolonia .
THANKS FOR RENT a. oe. aul to opposite| next 22nd May at Central Station. saeco capella lost since ApTil] ly _ return OF neva SEP 4 dean| Stand-polle. Due 1) Tove (ance Meet 18. when stie eft ‘Drinidad for DAM & ANTWERP accept Cargo and Passengers for e
. sratefu re’ a ; . ae ‘ a ” 1.10.
% . Gren ane attended the funeral, HOU: oa oe ee glenn a ee Antigua ONE ped = — aa. HERSILIA” Sty ie St. Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada,
oes ths or in any other way express- DUSES NOTICE lings, (1) Carpenter Saw, and several) arrived at a Colombian e Sains 2 LADON
ent cake ot with them on fhe oveasion | ~ IATELY—A. very siber_ items of, interest DARCY A&A.) ast port, $s BONA: * May 26th. Aruba, sailing Saturday, 27th May.
ee of qi 8 SAMUEL AILABLE IMMEDIATEL _ iin SCOTT, Govt. Auctioneer as . Mrs. | 3's “corrica” June
Of the passing of Mr. WALTER SAM Business Stand with or without fhe oF 8.5 s0-4n| The lone passenger was $8. “Cl SOUTH. hbo FS. F.V.L
oe ee leather ow iy ee ia + tema oT. nor eee Victor Mulzac, who was on : od Sailing to me or ' a
Cheech : § t tionery, Ld jenced Auditor,| | i j t Union = B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’ 1 Bladon
: ; de & Keith (gons); . A_ Certificated, exper! —_— ray sit the family a n * ‘AD’ : Formerly Dixon &
witey. Ada, (Frances, Mrs. Muriel | §yp¢, @f Businews nmédiately.| 0° the auditing ‘of the Parochial Ae. UNDER. THE SILVER | feisna. Me have her first baby.| Ms “ORANJESTAD ASSOCIATION (INC.) j anita
Rugs Harper, Lorna Alleyne | i Lucas Street. ny ; “| counts of the parish, at an : Island, an Sailing to TRINIDAD, No. 4047
Kris patent. 21.5.50.—In. | Thani Bros. Dial attes bopge 4158.) calary of 215 HAMMER She flew back to Trinidad on ig Telephone No. FOR SALE
ma pee: Ssbuatt his | eee : oe. “| Applications will re i a “ By recommendations of Lloyds’ Agents} Wednesday night to the great). °"\ppcuBA” June Ist, i
jena ‘ ore i Family, 1 ie sent PAY VIE ee Lawrence Gem see eee es ie, . wil ac on TUMEDAY ire at| relief of her worried printer hus- MS. “BONAIRE” June 13th.
Bowers, cards i y other} iss. June f hished, rooms, . , St Mart. High Street; me i ani.
Bivicciened sympathy in thelr racent| electricity, Wa, Apply “Hollywood? nae Lady's Straw Hats, 7 Gents Hats,| 2nd 8. P, MUSSON SON & CO., LTD., Agents ABERDARE—Christ Churéh, A
— ventent 6 ioned by the death of] next door. 21,5.50—1n, 4 Cases Oatflakes, 3 cases One-O-One 35 well known and luxurious home
A MALVINA WORRELL. terrae SENN cereieneeieeS LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE § | tor: Hormone Cream. 3 Mirrors, lie Ping * in lovely surroundings.
21.5.50—In EVANTON,— Situated at Top Rock, Paint, ¢ Suit Cases, 7 W.C. Bowls, 7 é e ss e S INCH BY INCH—Christ Church
Christ Church A modern newly con- pieces Plate Glass. Steams :
structed Bungalow, three bed-| ,,7he application of 891 Sale 12,30 O'Clock. Terms Cash. MAIL NOTICE atho |B! veligntrul stone built seaside
FOR SALE rooms, Lounge, Diniig Room, two fully| of, Liquor R, TROTMAN & CO., allen SARIN Sern: er,
tiled Toilet and showers, two servants'| yj; . 9 board Bee Auctioneers. Mails for the United ot 24 CANEFIELD HOUSE-—St.
i | WU ATtere Garage. Available from June} to residence at assfield iy ce 20.5.50—4n Amsterdam by the SS i lernaiae | Thomas. A well known country
ist. Unfurnished om a six month or] dale’s Road, St. Michael for . be closed at thé General Pos adiies Sails Soe ibe tion rooms,
AUTOMOTIVE yearly lease. Apply RALPH A BEARD,| to use said liquof Wane A es _ eee Matt at 10 a.m. Registéred Mail B’doa B’dos large entra 5 Bearoaine,
HardwWood Alley. Phone 4683 or 8402.| Dated this 20) s fi on enenae mah aS Pon on the 20h May 27th May stabling etc., with well kep
CAR—One 10 hp. Hillman Car in 19.0.50—Sn} B.A. Mate ftnttare, Die. oan, REAL €STATE era May, 1686. and June 2nd June grounds, Fully furnished.
vork P 300 06 For ‘ar- —— -——— 2 :
Raed weenie onder $900.00. For Fes. | SAMAWAN’, Gh, WEittp ancy ee Signed G peo aMPPENTION WISE PROSPECTIVE besa 5G SO rane: PIERBARY BALES ee:
Bc as tet BAe grain ead ee pplication will be consider: iS! I Offer only Good and. Attrag- re Sal seks Beautiful old estate
$3 V-8 Sedan Cars, 1 Wittys} S@rport, ng plant, water / Bath- me lourt be held at| tive Buys with Re-Sale Values 'e for 5th . 6th Aug. @ acres
Sedan 2 Hillman, Joseph Vulcanizinm | "1 beach. From May vst Dial ie Suey ‘Court BUM tA". On, Taescay Sine Seacide; City. Prouruce hie JOURNALISM cth Aug. 7th Sep. HOUSE & GENERAL STORB—
BAY, MORDUCK PUN eo ins - fe 30th Gay of May 1990 at If O'Clock, | Mei ccs Premises. Building. Sites Seay THE ADVOCATE has two’ vacancies aoe mm. Matthies Gen. A two Bossy
Garage Sather: FURNISHED WHITE COTTAG am, 2 Me LEOD, Fsd) wde and Elsewhere. To-Day’s Special) i, ” Bdftorial Department. poke Seenireed property and pro
ms 666— .p. Deluxe.j James _Apply Mrs. E. M. Greeni \ be ‘4. “A.” | Ménu : —A New Seaside 3 Bedroom (Two . f bright young man leav- MALL — St. Michael.
sie over 15600 miles esther ave. re Se eee {8.9 50—8n ieee t=) (A re ig School next (amend enxioas ih July 10th July ith July Pleasant -SOLD': Bent
A Wesley ley. : ed ater in each) jonewa, 4 » journalism a career. une x standing in 2 acres o
—— 18.8 zs FLATS: ‘Three (3) unfurnished Flats | TH® AamouL? EmBe AGT, 108: Evans Moat fence Bosch, aha ee ive other ty ‘ding tntell oe ia inh oth iad. Sun ma. ied Sep ground flanked by sugar cine.
— $ ui att; mep verite a ; s tstandin, Inte m r 7
Gre (hy Chevrolet Oieey MM a. | eden, Mae fo Pea oe For at) Shay an my, 8 tes ing Water in each) Stonewall Bunuslow | abiity, to ‘write English. salaries 3 . Bist Sep. 30th Sep. Ist Oct. 5th Oct SPION KOP_—Maxwells, Probably
a . Apply— | Ueulars, . € ij 1, Thomas E£. y nite, en ered both cases are ag attra licens the best loca 3 S i.
$700.00 or nearest offer. Apply : 50—6 TA p thet 1 | at St. James, Sandy Beach. A Seaside 3| offered in . rivate bathing
Hutchinson, Invermark, ee Ton: gn 11.5. : ae ea of «7 ere ee ie S3edroom Stone-wall Bungalow at Fonta-} 06 can be obtained in BARBA ee to & Sgfice. | Al vessels fitted with cold storage chatn- oo an uke ae well kept
3 5 - bout obta: elle 9 ~ om (large) § C ‘ application — * "
a _ 1 Austin 8 AbGt, Frivate efttetee ie De ‘e300 eae “ne? Sugar, Mo! i be Me 44 unalog? in TAcl conditon ut Monteith SS tar letters of application have ro a -9ane 2 SVE rates on bed grounds.
S—1 Plymouth Car, ae lat ’ ‘ “| Act, against apr. Molass G s. Two—8 Bed Bungalow Editor is st {
1 SacKnay, mat Chevrolet suitable} c/o Advocate Co. 1.5.50.—30.F other crops of thé said plantation to be Tepe (One Rewentiy. Built. with Part ete tor the right “tfien for the two GARDINER AUSTIN & co., LTD. _ Agents. Eee wae,
dees pickucs SuATO Calne ins nT ee reaped in 1951. No money has yet been Stonewall) at Christ Church, Both Afford jobt.s Write giving full details to the we ee New and well c Woute. 3 Bed-
For Cash or on Terms. Aeting: water’ in me For “surther borrowed ane big a ine. View of Sea, One ae % Acre, we Editor, The A@vocate 34 Broad St. SSE — Peewee at ae oe Feception rooms.
5 al Auction Mart, : Dated this 20th day of May, . Suitable for Out-of-Town Livers. Mort- are fn. rooms, ?
20.5.50dn, Magazine Lane. | Périculars Dial 3696. poe re THOMAS E. CORBIN gages Arranged. 18.5.50—-t.f.n VISITORS TO OUR ISLAND 18,000 sq. ft. of land.
4 : vi ne ner, | Dial 3111 or 2713, D, F. deABREU—A - fo t-
TRELAWNY & ANNEXE—Has'
arti bl 20.5.50—8n | Trained Auctioneer, Real Estate Broker & BAGGA WORRY ?
CAR One | Willys-Overland suitable!" GIBRALTAR—Cattle Wash, for the Valiier. \Call at Glide nought Hactinee ie WHY HAVE GE
for seen ee aes 3 pga ene Halt months of November and December 1950.
C. uticholls, Kew ‘

Apply Mrs. E. H. Farmer, Andrews Plan-















































































































































country hon
The dwelling house comprises Vern

. . - ings Road. Bungalow and small
Sear } * with or despatch by our two storey houge. May be sold
THE INDUSTRY AGRICUL- | arter Bros., Tudor St., Near Mason Hall You can leavé 5 _us fi j
20.5.50—2n| tation, St. Joseph URAL BANK ACT. ist Liens AT YOUR bp abten regular service, You can be assured of its safety. separately. ee
aaa ; To the Credito © Specialty a) Caw For a ee aaa IN CLEANING, EING, i SHTON HALI-St. Peter. /
; wevtolet in 21.5.50—Sn | “eainst HAYMANS and WARLEIGH | CAMELOT. Chelsea Road. Standing on LAUNDERING AND HAT Remenibe? { cian cal ‘ ASRS ine
Fe, es eee ae ne 1 house ALIZED SERVICE unusually

CAR wee au, Grete eter eee Plantations, St. Peter. 12,610 square feet of land house contains re WE GIVE PE IN. SOLD f walled
good condition. Owned by Barre ater GRAND VIEW—Government Hill, fo1 TAKE NOTICE that we the Trustees] closed gallery. drawing, dining, brealfast RA JORDAN, 3 standing in =
sue. Aras) bause.: above bia sae Sinentin, July to October. Apply F. C. of the above Plantation am about to| & % bedrooms with runttin¢ water. kiteh- Bay streét ‘Combermere St. 9 a grounds.

Shyrch : wot 18-5-50—3P | Ghtain a loan of £6,000 under the pro te ge kitchen. Now that the Govera- 6 » ODD. SM q : FRIENDLY HALL—st. Lucy.

neem I ‘ainst the saic nt has ma the roads to the ay 3 f the 1 estate homes
y hae 3 Vaux-| + visions of the above Act ag eS entei tenes ie 8 ak in : One o' larger
hati cas in perfec: ‘condition apply” to] large Drawing room, S, edsociat Bit | Plantation te kegpect of the Agricultura | Fstate, thore fe suficient and Yor building MOVERS — PACKERS — & FREIGHT FORWARDERS lodking eye th deren oF more
Miss C. Reece c/o Mental Hospital| ing room, Breakfast room, W.C. & Bath, ONG a ous been borrowéd under} th's new roa inspection and terms . = le =
é : 5.50— » Gates y é = ie tarts i Ay ‘
Bik Rock a eae oe Servant ah Tomo tee ee the Agricultural Aids Act, 1008, of the ‘Me Mervis ‘Dial 2947. N. Viete a sireat — Nest 2
* CAR—Terraplane car good order,| apply Mrs. Harry Forde, next door. "] above Act (as the case may be) in re- 21.5.50.—1n 1 2 storey stone house
rr f 5.50—3 ‘ spect of such year, wea NCE Queen
aig} 4553 eee 10-5-50-4"] “"Bated this 20th day of May, 1950. Sr ‘ suitable for flat’ conversion or
~ LS ’ “ELLESME , P N, ew ,

CAR—Vauxhall 14 in xood condition | .MALTA, Cattle Wash, for the month ie Content , - e cepa ST. GEORGE SSSSSS DODO SOSOSOP Perera
Good tyres, Apply to Miss C, Reece,| of June. Apply Mrs. I, Weatherhead | Trustees per C. R. Packer, ‘ty omni We aré instructed by the Triste ‘ot PF WINDY WELLOWS—St. Jaines.
“Conamore,” Black Rock vetween 6.306] Maxwell's Coast, Phone 8222, 20.5. @ will of the Inte Mr. J. J. Séale Well kept ‘SOLD Broretty on
et sr aio | “NODEIN-FHONEDONGRTOS ae | Tl SUGAR imUetRY AnICULR | {9,0 oF sale fhe armen ied Pian, fom SALE | | ve ae
CAR—One (1) Morris 8, 1947 Saloon| _MODERN STONE BUNGALOW. Seclu. TURAL BANK ACT, 1943 which about 88 are arable. There is 4 FRED Hilt — Black Rotk.
Perfect Condition. 20.006 miles new|ded part of Pine Hill. 2 bedrooms, :{ Te the Cr spe elaty Ee | Manager's house and usual outbuildings Small stoné bungalow with 6
Biittery. Always owner driven. Apply pe vans roma. Garage Solar negtse. against ver Peter Plantation, ere is good quality stone which could IN iT! acres mainly fertile.

D. B. Eaghill 4530 or 8102 after 4 p.m ur saving. % acre grounds. App ; worked. : HAS BUENA VISTA—2 Mile Hill.
Sao e ee ute ae non, Solaitors, 161-8) TIRE Deere ae, ame Arerner, OF) 4 Nr articutars and permission to vist | OFFICE EQUIPMENT | BpBoP . dear cas ene igen” Sk
penases emer uc! . Telephone oS . s0—t.t.n | 2 loan of £8,000 under ‘oe mt Ghn be obtained from Mr. Charles Arm- Curios, Ivory, Teak, Sandal, Jewel- recently é inc! ud- good ‘position.

es on ; as and new tyres — ae Sieg sigh the above Act against the sai HD rok Cf FOOl, St. John. Conditions of lery, Brass Ware, Tapestrics, ie ing : POP! g6 your eyés in gleeful RESIDENCE — Brighton Road,
equipped w' radio an y' “NEW in respect of the Agricultural year 1950 fo] ale can be obtained from the undersign- ete. im ise at the polish and the inéd 8
Car in perfect condition. Good ar new aidhes Pees cua Sonat fully fur | i951. ; ed who will dffer the property at auction Sn thé ofsbtord tnd the eeeiatn St. ee we pla re
erly De Matvy Read, C/o Csnadian) Cae see lighting’ plant, “ate | No money has been borrowed under| at their offices at 2.30 p.m. on Fridaw SHMERE | 1—Reoyal Cabinet 6f these Vanities and Wararabes roomed property w: Pp
Bank of Commerce 18.5,50—4r mi), b h Dial “i the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the| 9th June, 1950. ; @nd Bedsteads of full. length acres.

ENGINE—Motor Cycle engine, aw » Decenbar. 50 oan on A year, ary ae oho a ares ne which you can buy today The “ MAYNARDS—St. Peter. Well
& parts, Apply to R. Whitehall G/c 19.3.50—t.f.1 Dated fi 20th day of May 1 a 105 MONBY SAVING WAY.... known estate house with 3 or 13
8. P. Musson’s Warehouse or Chelseo| RESTAWILE, Gibbs St. Peter 'YMANS FACTORY LTD., KELTON HOUSE, Fagi= Hall Rona her lively lasti acres.

Rd, , _ 19.5. 50—3n Modetah Bi low —fully i head =! e RA wool standing on 5195 sn, *. of land Anply q ot er live y dasting BLACKMANS — St. Joseph.
“MoToR CYaie Aaa F te be CvOLB— Aerie!” 3 1/2 hp bedrooms. uly /Oetober /Novetn x at ‘ to tenant for inspection Dint onn4 4‘ ST RECEIVED 1 Historic old plantation house with
Twin Port in good condition. Appl; | Sere APPLY Wealey Bays 20,5.90.—3n. 1.8, 60S an a FURNITURE 5 acres of beautiful grounds.
P. Moore, Bank Hall X Rd. ie THE A Y AGRICUL. PROPERTY: One ema'l Pronarty At 4 NEWTON LODGE — Maxwells
21,5.80—In “TINMENOUL TURAL BANK ACT, 1943 Bank Hall Cross Road, Price 9.500.001 4 »€ in¢ludes Morris or fim Bectiees: A solidly bu SOLD n Bosnoned
- MMERHOUSE sifitate at Hastings or To the creditors holding specialty lens} Apply to D’arcy Scott, Magazine Tone é j ‘ Armchairs, Upright, m house in ential
BP Mr “Gree Only dane 3.46] ata “Gina lia, Maaseieg) OMELG, FARE Panam __"' "|. HALIBORANGE. Goce or Rais asics, Chins Sp) = |
te. For, Cash or on Terms. Apply.| rooms (4) four bedrooms, and ai cae) TAKE NOTICE that we, the Bxecutors Manager's house at Upton Plantation| ¢ HALingns SYK K and Wall Cabinets, Tea ESTATE HOUSE—St. James.
D.. A. Scott, Central Auction Mart.| veniences, Apply Mansion House, pee and Trustees of above tation are} to be demolished and moved by 2st. RI WINK , Liquor Cases, Washstands Near Colony Club. Option 5 or
20.5.50—2n. cons Road, 7.5.50—8n. | about to obtain @ loan of £2,500 under May 1950. Apply the Manager or C.E.| \ PHO! with Marble or Wooden tops, Wag- 25 acres.
—_— | DCO ‘A apm

TRUCK—A Ford 1941 Truck, in good| “SILVER WATERS” —Sliver Sands.| the ‘wid Pientaticn® wrove; Act against} Kinch c/o General ee to. o~08 4S FEA r » TONIC Enatt Comfort, very large Book: — Navy Gardens.
Working order Phone 91-28, K. D, Trot Ist June, 1950. Containing Drawing Agricultural year 1950 to ae n a DrdahiAbactthae eC (4.4 et : BP and Stamped case and smart ks. Solid 2 mee walled

Jebste: 18.5, oom, ing Room, Bedrooms io under ae nn "y Ce. oe ‘ POPULAR garden, .
eps per | ee 0 sot with running water, Garage, 2 Servant the A ua RS A » or the], TRELAWNY on ete Main Road, oud aeaInoKS (Maley 7 Customs DON'T MISS

VAN—V-8 Ford Van Pick-up in good] Rooms with Toilet & Bath. Apply to Mr,} above Act (as the case may be) in re.| four bedrooms each with eae, ware le Als LITTLE BATALLYS, St, Peter.
condition and in working order, 4 new| J°%n Beckles, 4462 or 8211. 8 ot Reg . yom public some gallery. Ser-| 4 SO RIFFITHS. e Charming re-modelled country
tyres, reasonable price. Apply C. Ban- 16.8, 00—$n art ie th day of May, 1950. “ADEN. New. Wall building with two| Two HYDROMETERS for At G 9 L 5 WILSON house with 1 acre.
nister, Sion Hill, St, James, — 19.5.50—3n, EWANGEA Worthing a aa a : Sab ghECHER, bedfooms. running water: dining & sit-| ¥ Testing Rum le De LEETON ON SEA, Maxwells.

SWANSEA—Worthings for fe month} Bxecutors and Prustees of the Estate to le
ee oe et at tline “and apes Be iat September J. M. Archer, decd. ting rooms, and garage, Reasonable offer | Rockley TRAFALGAR ST. — DIAL 4069 Seaside bungalow with fine bath-

FLFECTRICAL A fully furnished Bungalow including Per 8. H. H. rae oes ser anaes ao = Pury ire % ‘ : 4514 ing-and sandy beach.
inet —onenapncaamentte a Réfrigerator, Radto, mé, Gatage, eye: The undersimned will set vn for sale| % Phone CARLDIEM, St. Lawrence. Well
eno ee mae 18 ©.{ ad Conveniences. Didi , ACT, 1905,| ot Dudlic competition at our Office No: 17 % Cc. CARLTON BROWNE pees built 2 storey residence with per-
WR tcied SGA" pave ar ak oi nan ee 25.5.50—3n. laity Liens| High Street, Bridgetown, on Friday the| b SSS fect beach and bathing.
ing) order. = May be secn at Emtage| ? Héd-rooms To Ladies or nentlemen COMM ail The Apu MEAT ace ce| % Wholesale & Retail 4 x : SALISBURY, Gun Hill, An

‘ ‘ & I, the owner of The desirable freehold dwelling honse S ¥
Broad Street. Apply M. B Apr . ; ; 136, Roebuck St. D , Il’ placed
‘eet. pp anager Bridge- Dity to Mrs. Puckerin Cartreff"| the above named plantation, am about called “COLLEEN” situate at Post Office| {$ , attractive, 1 wen pi
town Club. 20.5.50,.—2) Strathel, .
. w.-60.—2n. | Strathclyde, to obtain a Joan of £200 under the pro-| Gan, Worthing. . > acres,
ELECTRIC COOKERS — Combination 10.650—én-_| visions of the above Act, against the :

LADIES !






































































other ition thd INCH MARLOW, Christ Church.
Hot Plate and Oven. Complete eah | ene | Susary Molasses and srops of the) aan on 3 sides. drawing & dining rooms,| ; At Wita ri : Agit tate Heke es
id.) ek : Govaat 3 said plantation to be reaped in 1951, Bedrooms, Kitchen, Toilet and Bath| | 20 ins, x $0 ins. ing
Grill Pan and Grid. A Bargain at $9.20] > li Y a) 3 rooms, en, ath | with 2 acres.
each. G, W. Hutchinson & Co. Lid a e Sales-—Contd. ae ones ae yet been borrowed | standing on 4.273 square feet of Iand. |} . ‘ plete engine [3 ins.
Broad Street. Dial 4222 ‘A. —— SS | MAinst the said crops. Inspection every dav except Sunday!) or 0 ahd all steel gear- CARLTON, St. James. Modern
en Dated this 20th day os May 1080. between the hours of 10 a.m. and 6 p.m. |) LOYAL BROTHERS x wis Catneron Pamps coral stone * SOLD on high land
“ONE COOLERATOR—Owen T. Allder, MISCELLANEOUS . ernie on application to Mr. R. R. Farmer on| THE STAR 8. - Aspinal with 3 acre ;
118 Roebuck Street. Dial 2299, — | premises, Dial 8342. For further par- present aporator, tw ;
Ce qe aaa at sez description ticulars and conditions of sale: anply to | a ins. x 123 ins. — ibae te ailiod 4 Voces ene
Ane er. ‘OTTLE, TF & co | - 7 .
ee tabi, it, at Griaae ast Si, ee, om | 1950 CARNIVAL Hie 82 sand Me 3 yr AE ag
mi
gan aaa te gnahogany Dining adjoining Royal Yacht wea Pe RS We will set up for Sale at nublic com- |!) : * Hedtien ae os pe
Owen T. Alider. Roebuck Street. a on, HELP petition at our Office No. 17 Hish Street, | . Multi il- IN ALL SIZES. COLOURS sectional timber bungalow easily
20.8.50—2n. | S~ Qn0 Garge | Hall Clock | * ste ig i u wet eed the 26th day of et, al main and water " - dismantled. An inexpensive home.
nsonia ays. Owen T. jer. A Cook apply Mr. A. C. Thomas, The Lr’ ° a j i and s,
PP ANITORR-—One - large Coder Press 20.5.50—2n. | Glen, Dalkeith, 21,6,50—6n. heating ne? e° sotiad Wel) Sunes under the Distinguished P’ Tony 6 The Manage. Onl $2 21 h ehinetaoet attractive’ properties on
x Se aa hy ee ee ee ie | Flagstaff Road, Clapham. Patronage of Hon. V. C. nly ° each. this coast.
for hanging. $50.00. One mahbgany dress-| FOOD YEAST—Rich concentrated vita-| SALES CLERK: T. R. Evans seek) The Building comprises :— On thall Gale, ML.C., Me Dial 2856
ing table $25.00, Dial 4506. min food contains Price 7c, Ib | services of young lady of smart ap-| Ground ince. Sem and. Bakery. BR? UE, a PEbes, ag CLOUD WALK, Christ Church
21.5.50.—In. QPtainable from all Grocers and Drug | pearances and Secondary education up| the first floor—3 bedrooms, Drawing & | F. C. Goddard, M.CP., SOSSSSSS one ea ee Well placed modern _ residence
yoo TRE EE ete ote fe ere 21.5,50—8n. | to ma Conaate went ass as wine Dining Rooms, and one large unfinished | and E. D. Mottley, overlooking sea and Golf Course.
sae ae adage CRRLe " arou y ‘8. Gat J (( -P.
POULTRY Racer Plage eRe ines if) 4 briet details schooling and | Dusiness ex- Miintpection any day on application to Tee 9 RICES, St. Philip, An Estate
POULTRY—Pure Bred Barred Ply-]Arm. Excellent Reproduction. On periences any. ‘all personally two] Mr. Joseph St. Hill, on the premise+ 'ssent: als property we irooms ani
ing agin, | Sook © ens. Ecce uae DEN aa! Co. | Hotes eee an ST yi TL oehaateninae Dares one conan MY QUEENS PARK We aie Tee 8 ancitiary ac SOLD on. 11 acres
aying strain. td., Broad Street. jal 4222. - “95. isl oe
PIGEONS—Several pairs. Black’ and 21,5.50—3n | Broad Street, 25.5.50—2n, COTTLE, CATFORD &

Carneaux Pigeons. Apply P. D.
Maynard, Porters, St, James, or Dial 2319.





LIVESTOCK

HORSE__Half-bred 3 yr.old “Blue
Diamond" by ©.7.C. out of Call Girl.
Apply J. B. Gill, Waterford, St. Mich-
ael. 19.5 .50—3n



COW__Fresh in milk 30 pts.
Apply M. H. West, Hothersal,



COWS—(4) young Cows fresh in milk.
(1) Graded Guernsey, Ayshire pure bred
parents For date of inspection Phone
91.08, D. E. Webster
-

DONKEY—(1) One
Apply to D. E. Webster.



young donkey.
Phone 91-08.
18,5.50—3n







—_———

———
SLIPPERS—For Ladies and Children in
a large assortment of colours and sizes
from $1.73 to $1.91. The Novelty Store,
Broad Street and corner of McGregor.

21,5,.50—2n,
—_—__—oOoOo
STOVE—One 3 Burner Florence Stove
Owen T.
Dial—3299.

TYRES—Truck and Car tyres in the
following sizes 825 x 20, 34 x 7, 32x 6,
700 x 20, 30 x 5, also several car tyres.

18.5.50—3n | Enquire AUTO TYRE COMPANY, Tra-

falgar Street. Phone 2696.

20.5.50—t.f.n,

~ Tins. Price 38. Get it at BRUCE

FOUR SMALL MULES, two mule] WEATHERHEAD LTD. 21.5.50—2n
trucks and harness Apply 3226. Fran-

cia St. George. 19.5.50—3n | PRUNERS—"Kut-an-hold” flower gath-

ering PRuneys. t holds as it cu it

LIVESTOCK--Bull: 1 Holstein Bull, 2| Prunes ater’ «yours trom ae

years old. Out of good pedigree. Father Weatherhead Ltd. 21.5.50—2n.

Pure Bred Bull at Pine, mother ts a Barry ,
daughter giving 63 pts. at present time.
Can be seen at “Seaton”, Black Rock
Dial 2717. Or apply Gordon Cole c/o Har-





old- Proverbs & Co, Ltd 21,5.50—3n.
POULTRY—Chickens. Games all ¢ol-
ours. White Leghorns, Dial 2717.
21.5.50—3n.
__
MISCELLANEOUS
ALLENBURYS RUSKS Baby's first solid
foo, Sultable for Babies from the
sixth month Fresh stock at BRUCE
WEATHERHEAD LTD 21,5.50—2n

almgs: daily injure themselves,
often cut themselves, injure their
knees or elbows by falling, they
often catch skin-injuries when
sporting and playing, by a kicki

or a fall. A wise mother there-
fore, always has atin of PUROL
ready, because she knows only
too well how helpful this reme-
dy is in al such cases,





Sins. Beam ‘7ft. in A—1 Condition.
Apply Ralph ‘Hunte c/o Manning &
Co., Ltd. Electrical Dept. 5

20.5.50—T.F.N.

(1) H.P. Air Compresser with tank
holding 200 lbs. air. Price reasonable.
Apply D. A. Scott Central Auction
Mart, Magazine Lane. 20.5.50-2n,

ie “ae.
LOST & FOUND
FOUND









tt GAPAE PERIEN _
KODACHROME—K 135 2 Ims Fresh poeat a oie A i he otic
20.5.50—7n | stock at BRUCE WEATHERHEAD LTD first instance—c. obsoaate Worthi
21.5,.50—2n : 7 19.5,50—3n

LL
BRITISH ven een AIRWAYS

~

y by letter—in
ing.

16,5.60—Gn

WARSAW: Barbados (not Russia.)
Standing on about 6.000 sa. ft. land new-
Ww built stone wall Bungrlow at Welches
Road. near Government House, Conta!n-
ing Open verandah, drawing, dining, 2

rooms with running water & built in



Vacancies exist for competent Radio] presses, Kitchen, with built in cupboards

Technicians with theoretical and
‘cal experience, for basing

Salary

Allder, Roebuck Street, City.| Ltd., Lower Broad
: 20.5.50—mm.

according to ability. A
and one 4 Burner Valor Stove and oven{ Titing to: Branch Manager, B.W.1.A

in Trinidad

Street, Bridgetown.
20.5.50—3n.

PARISH OF ST. PETER

WANTED BY THE POOR LAW
ARDIANS
A SUPER! ENT (female) for
the Atmshousé, Salary $75.00 per

month and Quarters.

Applications will

vy received Kid the undersigned up to
0 a.m. on 3ist May 1950.
FEANUTS—Fresh Stock of Peanuts in| 1°,*-m. 00 Sist May 1964 Medical Cer-

tificate must

be forwarded,
G._S. CORBIN

Clerk to Poor Law Guardian

St. Peter.
20.5.50—~8n,



Would the

OO .
YACHT. “Shamrock” Length a2ft. MISCELLANEOUS

friend to whom we lent

“China to me” and a a After-

math’,” kindly
J. E. MACRAE

return
. Paynes Bay.

to me.



LIQUOR LICENSE to purchase—Apply
to Owen T, Allder, Roebuck St.

21,5.50—2n



Wanted to Buy

JO}
in

* GOOD WORK for re-sale

Cedar, Deal for Household

PURSE—On a counter in the General | Office-—L. 8. Wilson, Trafalgar Street

Post Office one small change purse con-
taining a local Government Currency
Note and some coins, Owner should
apply to the Colonial Postmaster.

21.5.50- «an.

RUPTURE
RELIEF

Thousands of ruptured men and women
have found instant relief by wearing a
Beasley Air Cushion Appliance.

Fitted with a real inflatable air-cushign,
light, strong and easily washed, it holds
the hernie with such gentle firmness that
broken tissues have increased chances of
yeuniting.

For full details and Free Booklet write

to

DEASLEY'S LTD., Dept. 190

4 Cork Street, London, W.1, England.







——————
PROFESSIONAL NOTICE

DR. FERREIRA
Bey, (near Esplanade) by Chiropractic
corrects
nose, throat, lungs,

lower organs.

of “Chiroville’ Upper
diseases of éyes, ears.

ach, kidneys ana
Dial 2881.

‘ace

& Sink. W.C

& Bath. water (the house
is wired just

awaiting the Comnany

in] Putting in meter) Servant's W.C. There

is a deep cellar which can be used as a
store room. 21.5.50—In

LODGE OF SORROW

The above will be held by

COURT WESTERN STAR No, 2066
Ancient Order of Foresters

ON SUNDAY 2ist MAY, 1950,

At their Court, 121 Roebuck St
at 3.30 p.m

In Memory of Bro. J. COSSEAU

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

Important Notice
TO OUR GAS CUNSUMERS

THE NATU GAS
SUPPLY HAS BEEN
PROMISED FOR
ANOTHER WEEK
UNTIL THE 27TH MAY
pending negotiations
which it is hoped will
have a successful issue.







GERM

OILS

The Sterling product with the great Dollar Value.

THE CENTRAL FOUNDRY

Service Station

38 Trafalgar St.







|



































to the Housewife.
6





Thursday, * th Juné

Gates open at 12 noon
Costume Competition, Fire-
works Diy A pars zee.
Specia splay by Batba
Youth Movement snd




50 Ibs. Chotes New Crop
Potatoes for $4.00,





erent. STAR Singing along with
ADMISSION | 1/ 5-Ib. This Australian
PERSONS who are desirous of Cooking Butter for $3.90.

obtaining ST. and BOOTHS
also Costumes ids and indi-
viduals are ed to register their
names to Mr. CHARLES C.
MORRIS, Sobers Lane.

HAROLD PROVERBS &

RELIANCE FREEZERS

1 and 2 G N SIZE.
ICE SHAVERS.

CALL AND SELECT YOURS AT ONCE

T. HERBERT Ltd.

10 & 11 Roébuck Street.

Incotporated
1986

Established
1860

NOTED FOR ITS FLAVOUR

TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED

(With the Distinctive Flavour).
IS ENJOYED BY ALL PERSONS.
GET YOUR SUPPLY AND KEMEMBER

sip IT — TO ENJOY IT.

é
Blenders - - -

John D. Taylor & Sons Lid.
























Pr. Wm. Henry & Swan
Streets

ed

Agency

INDUSTRIAL—COMMERCIAL

RESIDENTIAL

Telephone 2336
Hastings Hotel

FOR SALE

BANYAN BEACH — Brighton,
Cement block house built 1949.
3 bedrooms, reception room,
verandah, shower bath, kitchen
fitted with frig, large garage,
standing in 11,000 sq. ft. land
excellent beach and sea bathing,
electricity, water, telephone.

PINE HOUSE — St. Michael.
Stone house, standing in 1% acres
land, verandahs, drawing room,
fining + 4 bedrooms, bath,

Het, outbuildings, garage, water,
electricity, telephone.

ABBEVILLE — Worthing. Furn-
ished guest house, facing sea,
11 bedrooms, 2 reception rooms,
2 bathrooms, 4 showers, kitchen,
2 garages, standi in 45,000 sq.
ft. land, water, electricity, tele-
phone

Office. Ltd.

COVE SPRING HOUSE — st.
James. Two storey wood and
stone house, 4 bedrooms, all con-
veniences, own bathing cove,
everlooking sea, 1% acres land

ROSLYN — 8th Avenue, Belle-
ville. Wooden house good
condition, 3 bedrooms, drawing-
dining room, tiled bath,
verandah, water, electricity.
acre with bread fruit tree

DOVER — Christ Church. 6 lots
on sew 3 x 10.000 and 3 x 12.000
sq. ft. also acreage.

GIBBES BAY — St. James.
Acreage and building sites.

OF FACTORY BUILD-
IN in Bridgetown. 10.300 sq.
ft. built of stone, wood and
steel.
RICES — St. Philip. 1% acres
good arable land about ‘% mile
from Crane.

1/8

21.5.50—in.

| Barbados Real Estate

11, GRAEME HALL TERRACE,
Christ Church. Modern well -
signed house of very sound con-
struction, Excellent residential
area,

COLD SPRING COTTAGE, St
James. Well placed coast bunga-
low with £00d bathing.

RETREAT, St. Peter. Solid old
stone property with 12 acres and
own beach. Offered at very low
figure,








BEULAH, Hastings Rd. 3
roomed timber bungalow.
position and on bus route.

MALVERN, Balmoral cn
very attrac rty wi
SOLD "Kocaiity.

bedrooms ir

SILVER SPRAY, Silver Sands
Stone built 2 bedroomed bungalow
facing sea.

’
BLUE VISTA, Rockley. Impos-
ing modern house of coral stone
construction, Offered well below
cost,

MAITLAND, Worthing. Attrac-

tive bungal spacious ac-
commodatio SOLD "

HILLCREST, Bathsheba. Well

constructed property with 6 acres.
Offers invited.

FAIRHOLME — Maxwells. 2
storey stone house with ne:
1 acre. Option further 8 acres
arable land.

HAZELWOOD—Bishop's Court
Hill. Mello

home with
good acreag SOLD, land. An
attractive property.

BUNGALOW —Marine Gardens.
Modern and well designed pro-
perty with double carriageway
and walled garden.

RESIDENCE — Pine Hill. Re-
cently built coral stone house.
Low figure for quick sale.

NEA DENDRA Pine Hill.
Modern well built bungalow with
several unique features. Very
00d accommodation.

bed-
Good

Gap. A






















In addition to our well known
local connections, we act in
Naison with reputable agents in
the U.K., North Amerjéa and
Venezuela, hence we are able to

cover the widest possible market
for your property.







| REAL ESTATE AGENT
Auctioneer & Surveyor
PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Phone 4640




)







1.

2.
3.

4.

5.

“




SUNDAY, MAY 21, 1950

GOVERNMENT NOTICE



HOUSECRAFT CENTRE, BAY STREET

Friday 4th August, 1950.
Monday

10.00 a.m.—12.00 noon—Cake and pastry making
Simple dress cutting and sewing.

2.00 p.m.— 4.00 p.m.—ADVANCED dressmaking.

4.30 p.m.— 6.30 p.m.—Tasty Dishes and table laying.
Rug Making.

Tuesday

10.00 a.m.—12.00 noon—Advanced cake icing.
Elementary Dressmaking.

2.00 p.m.— 4.00 p.m.—Salads and Desserts.

4.30 p.m.— 6.30 p,m.—Cake and pastry making.
Advanced pattern Drafting.

Wednesday

10.00 am.—12.00 noon—Girls’ First Cookery Course.
Home Nursing.

2.00 p.m.— 4.00 p.m.—Variety Dishes.
Simple Dressmaking.

4.30 p.m— 6.30 p.m.—Caribbean Cookery.
Advanced Dressmaking.

Thursday
10.00 a.m.—12.00 noon—Advanced Cookery and table laying.

2.00 p.m.— 4.00 p.m.—Butlering.
Advanced Handicrafts.
4.30 p.m.— 6.30 p.m.—Cocktail Snacks.
Handicrafts.

Friday

10.00 am.—12.00 noon—Simple Handicrafts.

2.00 p.m.— 4.00 p.m.—Cake and Pastry Making.

4.30 p.m.— 6.30 p.m.—Salads and Desserts.
Simple Dressmaking.

Registration for all classes must be made én person, and will take
place at the Housecraft Centre between 10:00 a.m. and 12.00 noon,
and between 2.00 p.m. and 5.00 p.m. on Tuesday 23rd, Thursday 25th,
and Friday 26th May, 1950. Fees must be paid in advance for the
Term, at the time of registering.

5/- for each course in Sewing, Advanced Pattern Drafting, Home

Nursing, Rugmaking and Handicrafts.

10/- for each course in Butlering and Girls’ First Cookery Course.
12/6 for each course in Cake and Pastry Making, Cake Icing,

Variety and Tasty Dishes, Caribbean Cookery and Salads and Desserts.

2/- will be refunded at the end of the Term to all students who

attend 75% of their classes.
Department of Education,

15th May, 1950. 19.5.50,—3n.



PART ONE ORDERS

By
Lieut.-Col. J. CONNELL, O.B.E., E.D.
Commanding,
The Barbados Regiment,

The following programme of Day and Evening Classes will open
at the Housecraft Centre, Bay Street, from Monday 29th May to

Issue No, 20.

“PARADES

Combined Rehearsals for the King’s Birthday Parade.

There will be two combined rehearsals for the King’s Birthday

Parade on Wednesday. 31 May and Tuesday, 6 June, 1950 at

1630 hours. All ranks are reminded that these are compulsory

parades and that any volunteer who absents himself without

leave or reasonable excuse to the satisfaction of the Command-
ing Officer is liable to a fine, under section 14 of the Volunteer

Regulations, 1949.

Dress for Rehearsals:

Officers: Shirts, shorts, boots, short puttees and hosetops, Caps,

S.D., Sam Brown belts and swords.

Other Ranks: Shirts, shorts, boots, short puttees and hosetops,

berets, belts and frogs.

There will be no parade on Thursday, 25th May or Thursday,

ist June, 1950,

VOLUNTARY CLASSES

There will be no further voluntary classes for Officers or N.C.O.s

until after the Annual Camp. ;

RECRUITS

There will be no recruits’ parade on Empire Day, Wednesday,

24th May, 1950. .

ANNUAL CAMP

All volunteers who have not already submitted their names for

the Annual Camp from the 9 to 17 June, ’60, and who are able

to attend, should do so as soon as possible. No names will be
accepted after 31 May, 1950. -

EFFICIENCY MEDAL

His Excellency the Governor has been pleased to approve the

award of the Efficiency Medal to the undermentioned mem-

bers of the Barbados E-egiment:
Captain C. E. P. Weatherhead
Captain L. A. Chase
Lieut. S. E. L. Johnson
2/Lt, E. R. Goddard
Cpl. Springer, M. O.

ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK
ENDING 29 MAY, 1950.
Orderly Officer
Orderly Serjeant
Next for Duty
Orderly Officer

19 May, '50.



Lt. T. A. Gittens
212 L/S Haynes, G. L.

2/Lt. .E. R, Goddard

Orderly Serjeant Nr 216 L/S Storey, B. W.

(Sged.) M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major,
S\O.LF. & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment.
NOTICE

The monthly Mess Meeting of the Officers’ Mess will be held on
Saturday, 27 May, ’50 at 2015 hours. Honorary Members may
attend at 2045 ‘hours.

MEETING

BY — BARBADOS ELECTORS’ ASSOCIATION
ON — TUESDAY NIGHT, MAY 23RD
AT 8.00 O'CLOCK
At SYNAGOGUE YARD

Subjects: Devaluation, Dollar Control, Cost of Living,
Tourism, Emigration, Sugar Delegation.

Speakers: Messrs. J. H. Wilkinson, M.C.P., E.K.
Walcott, M.C.P., E. D Mottley, M.CP.,
Rev. Vincent Griffith

— AND —
Fred C. Goddard, M.C.P., our Tourism and Emigration
Ambassador to Venezuela will Report.
Come and Hear. Don’t Miss This!
ALL ARE INVITED
Chairman :—J. W. HEWITT



BOXING !!
— at the —
YANKEE STADIUM Brittons Hill,

Gi quoted below.
‘ The School entered
FURSDAT NiOST JUNE é2m with exemption from London Matriculation).
GRAND INTERCOLONIAL MID-
DLE WEIGHT CONTEST

were obtained.
KID RALPH Of the 5 candidates
The Market Mauler rison College in 1948.
FIGHTING BAILEY
Terror of the Roped Square of
‘Trinidad

10 ROUNDS 10 Subject No. of Entries | Distinction and Ordinary Failures
THE MAULER . “|| Credit Passes | Passes peas:
vs
SUGAR RAY ROBINSON English Language ut 14 6 1 1
8 ROUNDS & Latin .. A bei 9 8 1 0
SENSATIONAL PRELIMINARY Written French oe 14 12 2 } 0
6 ROUNDS 6 eaenation s oe 14 } 13 1 0
— avwrssion — eee as Toe : .
RINGSIDE $2.00; OUTER RING- Spoken French 7 | 2 4 1
SIDE $1.50; BALCONY $1.50; rrr: eh ein ai - vanes
CAGE $1.00; BLEACHERS 488 Secondary saute sive evidence of sound teaching methods. Compare these with those of any other
pa a : . lave y t d ye hild on our Waiting List for 1951 yet? it is rapidly being filled
Promoters: c B LAYNE and x ‘ou entered your child on r aiti wr i rap) L - SC SHOR.

KEITH CHANDLER



Ices _ OOO tb atyOtebrtrttrttttctt. 6 — . .
F999 999999 9F 5999990990809 9050999998999 0999999099998 99000008





MODERN

DETAILED results of the 1949 Cambridge School Certificate have now arrived and are
Besides this, 8 supplementary certificates 7 of which were with distinction or credit

N.B. This is the ONLY school to offerexaminees in oral French, a most necessary
accomplishment in the learning of a foreign language.






Hello Folks, Look Sharp

ANNUAL” DANCE

given by
MR. LIONEL WALDROND
On TUESDAY NIGHT, 23rd May
AT THE ROEUN PROGRESSIVE
CLUB (Belle Gully)
(Kindly lent by the Management)
Music by Mr. Sydmey Niles and

RAND’ DANCE

will be given by
IVAN PRESCOD & MISS
MARSHAL, (well
known Sports)
~ on —
MONDAY NIGHT 2nd MAY 1980

he

CHIMING BELLS UNITED
CLUB, M.

PD, ae ity ercnaeld. St












MR
c




















lent by - his Orchestra
ww — Bar Sola. Dancing 9-3
. Clevie Gi , Admission:
ADMISSION Gents 2/- Todice ae GENTS 2/- :o: LADIES 1/6
ts on Sale Miss this and blame Yeurseif
Please invite your friends N.B. Transportation -will take
leaves Top Rock at 8.30 p.m you home.

Lorry
Hello Boys & Girls !

A GRAND DANCE

will be given
MISS EUDORA OSBOURNE









































(known as Doll)
THE SHAMROCK SOCTAL
Formerly Club Villa, welaaae Further — ulars re practise
(Kindly lent by the Management) Satine sos Board ae the Pavilion on
ON SATURDAY NIGHT the above date
ie, 1950 By order of the Committee of
Management. ,
A. M, SKINNER,
B. Browne's Hony. or Bis shar "9
21.5,.50—In
GRAND FAIR AT
Grand Whitsuntide HASTINGS ROCKS
In Aid of the
FLOOR SHOW & DANCE POOR of the JAMES ST, CHURCH
ON SATURDAY JUNE 10, 1950
— AT — CHILDREN'S
AGUA ADS FANCY (DRESS | COMPETITION
years an er
(Members' Only) Prizes given si beth sections for
. pre’ ‘ostume. Ju ie
t 4.15 p.m,
a MAY 27th, No Extra, fee Pi Competition
00 p.m. Also added attraction for Chid-
PR n aa ae ee 9 goad
0G: le 5 y les etc.
SONGS b JORUE phates The Usual Stalls
M AURICE FITZG LD POLICE BAND IN ATTENDANCE
and his VIOLIN. FSSE=







———



“The Singing Westerner”—
GERALD BANNISTER.

GEORGE EDWARDS

ENTERTAINS.

MR, ALLAN MOE

begs to remind his friends of his

DANCE

= bine

OLUB ROYAL,

fi imitation of the
Ink Spots” heard locally.

Music by ARNOLD MEAN-
WELL’S ORCHESTRA.

Admission to Ballroom. . 2/-
PROCEEDS FOR CHARITY:



'
SILVER —

— 6.

WHIT-MONDAY NIGHT 29TH
MAY, 1950











ADMISSION :Gents 2/- Ladies 1/é¢
Music by Mr. Coa Alleyne’s Ork

VISIT the beauty spot of the island '

EDGE WATER HOTEL °
BATHSHEBA

This newly erected modern hotel is situated in the
most picturesque part of the island.

TELEPHONE 95276 FOR RESERVATIONS
Rooms with or without private bath etc. We specialise
in Fish and Lobster Luncheons. — Well Stocked Bar,












CHILDRENS’ SHOES

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

pac Win. FOGARTY LTD, ova

4562 — Furniture (Inc. in British Guiana)




4261 — Office 4663 — 4664






















& Electrical Dept. Dry Goods Dept.

“Presteold” Refrigerators

ARE RIGHT FOR YOU

UP TO THE MINUTE IN DESIGN !
BUILT WITH A FUTURE IN VIEW!
THE PRIDE OF THE KITCHEN !









All Steel, All Welded, Rust Proof Cabinets; Heavily Chrome-
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WITH A FIVE (5). YEAR GUARANTEE










FLEES CLEP OVOTS

H SCHOOL




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HIG

14 candidates for the whole examination 13 of whom passed (5

passing with exemption 1 was superannuated from Form II Har-







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Dial 3306 »













JOHNSON’S HARDWARE FOR REPEATING SHOT GUNS.







Wuen you buy
a Boots product
you can be sure

that it is as pure

and reliable as
science can make
it. Next time you
visit your chemist,

ask for a product

Wholesale enquiries to >—
C.F. MARRISON & CO. (BARBADOS) LTD, P.O. Box 304, Bridgetown.

IN EVERYDAY LIFE, ACCIDENTS HAPPEN
WHEN LEAST EXPECTED.

ON LAND, ON SEA, AND IN THE AIR—

ANYDAY, ANYWHERE SOMETHING

UNFORESEEN MIGHT HAPPEN TO YOU!

If you have a family dependent on you, you cannot
afford to travel unprotected. Allow us to issue
you witha...

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WITH THE

INSURANCE CO.,

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which will take cafe of all eventualities. We shall be
pleased to give you any information or advice you may

require.







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We can assist you with building
accessories required.

We have just received a shipment
of ---

Casement Stays, Mortice Locks,
Chain and Locks Bolts.

HOWELL

Bay Street.

N. B.

Lumber and Hardware,

















Smoke To Your
Heart's Delight

we have a new stock of

PIPES.

a — including —
ON,” BRIAR, MAYFAIR AND EVERDRY
— also —
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UG STORE















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ENJOYING

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SO GET ONE OF THOSE $4.00 ALARM CLOCKS

.. YOU WON’T

from

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY

to wake you in the morning.

See the MIDDLE WATCH

ITS GOOD. {

=



=

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“CLOTHIERS OF DISTINCTION”

FINE TAILORING IS
ALWAYS A JOY TO
BEHOLD!

Our Tailoring
Department

has a deservedly Popular
Reputation for

“JUST THAT LITTLE BIT
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which we give to all orders
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Many men now are saying
“IT Always Get Mine from

** FOGARTY'S ”




































PAGE FIFTEEN




1. te givesa brighter
ching in bavcheeine 1
2. Its waxes keep the
leather soft and
supple.

3. It puts back the
original colour ‘into
the leather,

a
‘ Ne
e e

Quality Shoe Potioh,
Nine colours available : KIWI BLACK, DARK
TAN, MID TAN, TAN, BROWN, OX BLOOD
& MAHOGANY —with BLUE & TRANSPARENT
py especially for Ladies’ Shoes.
THE GENERAL AGENCY CO. (BARBADOS) LTD., P.O. BOX 27, BRIDGETOWR







4
BRANDRAM-HENDERSON PAINTS ! 1)

B-H is back again and welcome!

Our initial shipment is not so

big, but regular supplies will

follow. We dont sell all, only
the best in‘paints! !!

A. BARNES & CO., LTD.



BRITISH EMPIRE |

: Also :

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2

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OF THE W. I.
CRICKET TOUR

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ADVOCATE STATIONERY. }

REIS

SGOSSOS

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each now on sale at



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Bolton Lane & Victoria St.

: * LOUIS L. BAYLEY,

Sole Representative in Barbados for Rolex Watch Co.,
Switzerland.





GARDENING

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@ SHEARS
@ RAKES

@ SPRINKLERS



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PAGE SIXTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, MAY 21, 1950
| Dave isi , Ai
° | veInniss , U.S. Army WasThistheCrade =|
Irishmen Reach | ‘Cc 4 mu |Atieen ee ee ee “i
| ts ug | Athletes May Annan pores. BARBADOS POLICE
. : | | Built Pyramids — nae ADO
Gol Lf Sem i-F inals _rreen - vEAR- OLD Davis! Ap fey’ Games | epsuae’ carved ceprant heures Dial 4508 ATHLETIC SPORTS

Beer Mug Competition, won the NEW YORK, May 20. | like the Indians, and bad a great





, . ivilisation while Europe was still SSS — AT
Mug at the Rockley Golf and A Committee of Army and Air; . ; ~
A SENSATIONAL TRIUMPH for the all-Irish com-|Country Club yesterday evening|Force officers representing the e psec masses of pamph- KENSINGTON OVAL

bination of Jack O'Dowd Egan and James O’Neal and the |by beating par two up. coaches of all-Army athletic teams jo1;° books, and maps which be- THE ANNUAL DANCE , :
end of a marathon effort by David Lucie-Smith and Ian] |. The twenty ties Pieepeutim {that a United ‘States Armed Sw Sykes’s office is a file which THURSDAY, 25TH MAY, 1950

i ed petiti i Cup at 2 “ z rene a Se aoe aa . : vontains what is probably the will be given by 3.00 p.m.
tae Rockey Gat end Coontry’ Club Gusing Wie weak as |P wy te — et ee picked te Socata ene nedenedah most dramatic evidence ” about Misses LURITA & ENID MURRAY Athletes from Trinidad and Local Clubs competing.

’ quarters nanaicap. '

Atlantis of all that has been
written in the thousands of years
that the topic has whetted man’s

ADMISSION : Adults 1/- Children 6d.

4

the semi-final brackets were completed.
= Egan and O'Neal were given
slight chance when they met Colin

On WEDNESDAY NIGHT
24th May 1950

AT CLUB WILLOW

A great part of the success
the Competition was due to tne:
voluntary interest manifested by!

», | Air Forces in the 1951 Pan-Amer- /
‘ican Games at Buenos Aires,
This will be the first time that











W.L-M.CL.
CRICKET

@ From page 1.

John Dewes, the Cambridge
University lefthander who hit a
century off the West Indies bowl-
ing during the week, did not stay
long. With the total at 75 and his
own score ten he tried a forceful
drive off Goddard but got the
ball on the edge of the bat and
Gomez in the slips made a splen-
did catch.

Edrich batted 65 minutes fo>
13 before lunch, when he and
another Middlesex batsman,
Brown, were together. An over-
cast sky and drizzling rain did
not make for bright cricket.
About 8,000 people were present
at lunch,

West Indies continued to tumble
the wickets after lunch only
Edrich making a stand and at tea
M.C.C. were all out for 188.

First to fall after lunch was
Brown who played back instead
ef forward to Goddard and was
Jeg before. ,

This brought Yardley who is
favourite for the England cap-
taincy in direct opposition to the
West Indies captain. Whether by
purpose or accident, Goddard be-
gan by feeling Yardley’s strength
in onside play and a packed field
blocked most of Yardley’s strokes,
When he had scored only seven he
edged a catch to the wicketkeeper
in playing forward to a ball out-
side his off stump.

Then Walcott brought off a
smart stumping against Bedser
who lifted his back foot as he
stretched forward to a flighted
slow. Edrich was so cautious over
his forty that they occupied two
hours 20 minutes. To the fall of
the seventh wicket Valentine had
bowled unchanged since 56, his
analysis being 29 O. 9 M. 50 R. 4 W
Edrich had stayed three hours for
64 including six fours when he
became a victim to Valentine
stumped by Walcott.

The Walcott-Goddard com-
bination finished off the in-
nings after four hours. Wal-
cott had helped dismissed five
batsmen.

The West Indies also found the
wicket difficult and at the close
they were 100 behind with five
wickets down. Most of the dam-
age was caused by Bob Berry, five
feet, four inches Lancashire left
arm slow bowler who claimed four
victims. With 16 on the boards,
Rae tapped a ball from Eric Bed-
ser to Yardley at short leg. Only
5 runs had been added when Berry
sent back Trestrail with a remark-
able catch off his own bowling
diving full. length wide of the
wicket to hold a hot return.

Berry did not yield a run until
his ninth over when Stollmeyer
drove him to the off boundary,
Stollmeyer and Weekes added 42
for the third wicket at one run a
minute before Weekes trjed a big
hit off one outside the off stump
ja Berry and was caught in the
slips.

Walcott and Christiani also fell
to the little Lancashire bowler who
finished his day with four wickets
for nineteen runs. Stollmeyer
using his long reach to advantage
refused to be dislodged and he was
48 not out at the close in nearly
two hours batting.





M.C.C. Ist INNINGS
Robertson 1.b.w. Gomez .......... 19
Simpson c Goddard b Valentine .. “
Edrich stpd. Walcott b Valentine .. 64
Dewes c Gomez b Goddard ........ 10
Brown 1.b.w. Goddard ........ chats
Yardley c Walcott b Valentine .... 7
Bedser stpd. Walcott b Valentine 15
Sims b Valentine ...,..........0606 17

nan ¢ Walcott b Goddard ..... 5
Berry stpd. Walcott b Goddard ... 1
Gray not out .........,... aoe, |

BAERS iv evcinrssseredvdnened ergs 7

WOES. sca tessseerseas asyecves 188

BOWLING ANALYSIS

oOo M. R. W

TONER cg cece evens 6 0 18 0

seeee 22 10 39 1

Goddard 28.4 8 57 4

Valentine ...... rr) 9 7 5
b. 4; Lb. 2; n.b. 1,

WEST INDIES Ist INNINGS
Stollmever not out ... ............ 48
Rae ¢ Yardley b Bedser.(E) rise
Trestrail c & b Berry ....... 4
Weekes c Yardley b Berry . .. 2°
Walcott c Bedser b Berr; 0
Christiani b Berry ......... 4
Gomez not out 2... cc cee epee cece 3

Extras ..... 2

Total (for 5 wkts.) 88
BOWLING ANALYSIS

2 Oo. M. R. W

q 4 0 9 0

2 0 6 0

20 12 19 4

10 1 26 1

9 1 26 0







They'll Do It Every Time

———,

i! ENGAGEMENT
p> RING? LET
ME SEESITS <7






Wa RE. IN A BAD
LICHT THAT'S
WA! TT DOESN'T
SPARKLE





YNDICATE, f

Bayley and John Ri

the latter pair got o!
lead of two up at the end of four
holes the match appeared to be
running true to form. But the
Irish are traditionally tough fight-
ers against heavy odds, and this
pair proved no exception.
pulled themselves together after
their faltering start, won five of
the next
three-up with five to play. Nor
did they relax even then. Bayley




























the match ended when the Irish

2.
son, Denis Lenagan.
eit, p.m.—John Grace, David Inniss, Mr,

Smith, Bryan Wy
aR.

tion Rolfe has turned in sparkling










er and when

Mr. Don Clairmonte who not only / the Army has
to an early

kept a running score card but con - {
ducted a Sweepstake which a
tracted unexpected enthusiasm
Ian Niblock drew the winner in thc
Sweep.

The results were: David Inniss
two up, P. D. MeDermot one up,
James O’Neal one up, Will Atkin
son even, Bryan Wybrew even,
Dean Klevan even, Jack Egan
one down, J. R. Rodger one down

elieved they
tion.
They es
Helsinki,

nine holes and stood

negotiated a dead stymie to get a | ©- nee vy gg bo oe Services |
half on the fourteenth hole, but |S00 "vo Cown, BM. os
that only prolonged matters and down, Colin Bayley three down, T H E_ Barbados

David Lucie-Smith four down,
Kenneth Hunte four down, N. T
Williams five down, B. Rolfe fiv

down, J. Grace six down, W.
Lenagan six down, R. Inniss sev-
en down. George Challenor, Shir-
ley Atwell and lan Niblock pick-
ed up.

Racehorses
For B. G.

(Barbados

Nurses
won the fifteenth, 4 and 3.

Lucie-Smith and Niblock were
finally eliminated by N. T. Wil-
liams and Bernard Rolfe, 2 and
1, but only after they had play-
ed five rounds of golf where only
two were expected. Twice they
tied their first round opponents,
winning only on the third match,
and once they tied Williams and
Relfe before being beaten. The
latter pair will meet Eric Man-
ning and L. J. Maskell in the semi-
final round, while Egan and O’Neal
play George Challenor and Will |
Atkinson.

Play in the Harrison Cup fore-
somes will be interrupted to-day,
however, because of the monthly
Beer Mug competition for which
a field of 23 players has entered
To-day’s play will be match play
against par, each player being
allowed 3/4 of his handicap in his
effort to get the better of Colonel
Bogey.

Drawings and starting times follow :

2.20 p.m.—Bernard Rolfe, Richards Vid-
mer, Ronnie Inniss.

2.25 p.m.—George Challenor, P. D, Mc
Dermott, William Atkinson.

30 p.m.—Kenneth Hunte, Eric Atkin-



ciation.

funds from
Advocate Correspondent) velopment bani
GEORGETOWN.

A fine one year old chestnut
colt Sandhurst by Orthodox-Light-
of-Battle, grandson of the Derby
winner Hyperion has been bought
by Mr. Carl Lopes for Mr. Ahmad
Sankar, from England. SAND-
HURST should be a_ valuable
addition to racing blood in the
colony. He arrived by the S.S.
Amakura on May 13, and will
be trained for the D.R.C. Octo-
ber Meeting.

Another English thoroughbred,
the 3-year-old bay colt “Way
Home” is expected to arrive by
the S.S. Arakaka. WAY HOME
is by FAIR WAY-HOME SECUR-
ITY, and will also be trained
for the October Meeting.

Incessant rains since early May
has left the D.T.C., track in
sodden condition and the Com-
mittee has closed it to practices
for the May Meeting. The horses
are now doing light work on the
beach.

B’dos Friendly
Football
Associatior

Tuesday, May 23: Rangers vs. Tambrose
at St. Leonard's. Referee; Mr.

Graham,
Harkliffe at the

Thursday, May 25: Reeds United vs. Ber-
wick at Shell. Referee: Mr, E. Clarke.
ers vs. Harliffe at St, Leonard's.

reher.
26: Reeds United vs. Tam-
hell, Referee: Mr, J. Archer.
Berwick vs. St. Mary's Old Boys at
the Bay, Referee: Mr. B. Grandison.
Rangers vs. St. Matthew's Old Boys
St. Leonard's. Referee; Mr. &.
Clarke.
Saturday, May 27: Penrade vs. Tambrose
at St. Leonard's.
St. Mary's vs. Westerners at Shell.
Referee: Mr. C, Jemmott,

Premiere’s Tennis
Tournament

Chib Premiere Lawn Tennis Tourna-
ment which started last week, is still
continuing. Here are Thursday and Fri-
day’s results :—

THURSDAY
Ladies’ Doubles:

Miss A, E M. Griffith and Miss A.I
Moore beat Miss C. I. Alleyne and
Miss G. M, Grimes 8—6, 6—1,

Men's Doubles;
8S. M. Stoute and A. W. Symmondes

ernment and
try. Other
individual e
subscribers.



2.40 p.m.—James O'Neale, David Lucie-

245 p.m.—Colin Bayley, J. O'D. Egan,
Rodger.
2.50 p.m.—Shirley Atwell, Ian Niblock,
Dean Klevan.
2.55 p.m.—N. T, Williams, Mr. Timpson.
Since the last monthly competi-

78, reducing his handicap from 10
to 8, while Bayley, with an 84,
has come down from 11 to 10.
Eric Atkinson also had returned
a 90, dropping his handicap from
16 to 14 and Ronnie Inniss, bet-
tering two of his previous best
scores has worked his way out of
the rabbit class and henceforth
will play off 22 instead of 24.

. See
Gardeners Build
Export Trade
@ From page 9.
the local market will remain un-
satisfied in consequence of the
attempt that is being made to es-

tablish an export trade.”
Mr. Crawford supplied figures,

ren acied’
which reveal that impc(ts of dried,
canned and preserved vegetables
into the Caribbean Colonies had
increased from 2,474 tons, valued
at 476,582 U.S. dollars in 1935 to
11,715 tons valued at 4,417,723
U.S. dollars in 1946.

Further information from the
Research Branch showed that the
hard currency market of Puerto
Rico offered opportunities for
10,126 tons of period, canned and
preserved vegetables, valued at
three and a quarter million U.S.
dollars in 1946,





oO.
Bay.



beat J. Robinson and C. Rice 6—4,
6 61,
£ . FRIDAY
Chase Wins vaaZBPAY
iB Miss A Griffith beat Mrs. D. Mc.

Caskie 6—2, 5—7,

6—1,.
Men's Singles:
A. G. Symmonds beat H. Blackett
6_0, 6—0. W. Gibbons beat E, Haynes
6—1,

Spoon Shoot

Major A. De V. Chase won the
Spoon Shoot when members 0
the Barbados Rifle Association
shot from the 500 and 600 yards
ranges at the Government Rifle
Range yesterday. Major Chase
ended up with 98.69 points win-
ning by .06 points from his near-
est rival Lt. C. E. Neblett.

Capt. J. R. Jordan and R. S. M.
Marshall tied off with 98.15 for
the third position. The Spoon was
awarded on the results of the
500 and 600 yards shoot.

6—1.

The Weather

TODAY
Sun Rises: 5.38 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.15 p.m.
— (First Quarter) May
2
Lighting: 7.00 p.m.
High Water: 5.45 a.m., 7.32
p.m,














YESTERDAY








After the Spoon shoot, mem- Rainfall (Codrington) .07
bers went on to shoot from the ins.
200 yards range. Total for month to yester-
The following eight were the day: 3.15 ins,

best out of a possible total of|| Temperature (Min.) 75.5°F



tatives to these games, and it ig

j the modern pentathlon competi-

Finlar. 1.—Reuter.

B.N.A. Wil Extend ,

Association

ever sent represen+

will concentrate on

Plans were also discussed for â„¢an during the war. ;
select! g Army athletes for berths He was a ferry pilot, bringing
on the 1952 Olympic Games at}an aircraft from Natal, on the
coast of Brazil, to Dakar.



+of 90 degrees to the slope of the
Registered! submerged hill on which the

which

The Secretary’

the’ Colonial De-
id Welfare. The As-

sociation is now helped by Gov-

the St, Michael Ves-|
funds come
‘fforts and



Remember

JULY Ist

(Saturday,

Open for the Grand Polo Ball
and entertainfént at the

MARINE



curiosity.

Pilot Saw Submerged Hil
ae evidence is the account

remnants of buildings on the} '
ocean floor as he
African coast.

at’ buildings stood. The rays threw
present operates in St. Michael,’ shadows on one side and brought
St. Thomas and the borders of, the other into sharp relief.

Christ Church will soon extend
their services.
of the Association told the Ad-' Sykes says, “that this man was
vocate yesterday that assistance trained to keep his eyes open for |
to the sick was first a voluntary |

U-boats, life rafts and anything
move by members of the Asso-

unusual on or under the sea, ana
| ‘o*report it accurately.
After it had been working for

some years it was assisted for! would have troubled to report a

eontour of the sea bed which
by a trick of light gave the illusion
of artificial construction.”

mains a secret. But Mr, Egerton

from Sykes believes he can solve the
private problem this year.

From 7 to lle

(Formerly Retreat, Passage Road)
ADMISSION

2/-
. Music by Mr. Percy Green's
of an experience of an air- Orchestra
REFRESHMENTS ON SALE
Please invite your Friends.

\i The President and Members of ’
the St. Mary's Old Boys Associa-
tion will hold their

FIRST DANCE

under the Patronage of Mr. E.
LD. Mottley M.C.P. at the Hal)
of the Princess Alice Playing Field
(formerly Reef Grounds) on Em-

pire Day, 24th May 1950.
\CRIPTION

He reported that he saw the
neared the

The setting sun was at an angle

SUBS maim Bfe
Music by Me. S¥DN ¥ NILES’
rebestra.
Accurate DANCING : 9 p.m.—3 a.m.
“It must be remembered,” Mr.! | nts on Bale:
the first to Dance in

these Beautiful surroundings
where soft breezes from the At-
lantic fan the cheek, 4.5.50—6n.



“It is very unlikely that he

AT THE DRILL HALL

In Aid of the Barbados
Rifle Association’s
BISLEY FUND

On TUESDAY, MAY 23, 1950
at 9 p.m.

The Police Band conducted
by Capt. Raison will pro-
vide the Music.








So the secret of Atlantis re-
















—L.ES.

to keep

There will be a well stocked
BAR & REFRESHMENTS

on sale.
ADMISSION:
night) ‘ (By Ticket only) 3/-

Dress Formal

ERNIE'S

(Members Only)



HOTEL

»«

There will be a Meeting
at 5.30 on MONDAY,
May 22nd.

»«

The usual Cold Buffet
including
Fresh Cambridgeshire
Pork Sausages

»«

The pigs from which

these sausages are made

are specially owned and
trained by Mr.
Goddard.

J. N.



Try YourrL UC K
AT THE

GIRL GUIDES’ FAIR

3rd June,

clock

Saturday,
1950

|
under the distinguished
patronage of His Excellency
the Governor & Mrs. Savage
from 3 to 10 p.m.
Win a RALEIGH BICYCLE
for 2/
(Ladies’ or Gentleman’s
Model)
with 38-speed Sturmey -
Archer Gears and all other
fittings — the RAFFLE will
take place at 9.30 p.m.
Tickets on sale at the Fair
and in Bridgetown.

You can win a basket of
good things for 1/- at the
WHEEL of FORTUNE

The children can have fun
at the LUCKY DIP,

There will be TEAS &
ICES and SNACK & MILK
BARS and a Variety of







cna uy a interesting STALLS.
138, nd Direction (9 a.m.) E.. Pp ADMISSION Up
a. ww || diame bys Wour Passport ADMIBBION 1: 03: 4/
Lt. J. M. Cave ...... 125 Wind Velocity: 13 miles per im and ‘Nurses 6d,
Hse A Belen 3 \| atom ;
* tere Barometer (9 am.) 29.924

Capt. CG. R. EB, Warner ||...

R. S. M. Marshall... iss (11 a.m.) 29.991 to that Sr ae
Capt. J. R, Jordan ... .. 122 >

M. R. De Verteull 121 v









By Jimmy Hatlo
THE GREEN-EYED SORORITY) THEY'D GIVE THEIR EYE-
YA. ROCK HALF THAT 4%
SIZE -:- 4
Racers

TO GETA

DIAMOND, THEM
DAMES WILL HAVE











THEY GIVE OUT
WITH MORE KNOCKS
THAN A GIN-
RUMMY GAME:++

Watcuine THE STL
UNATTACHED GALS |
APPRAISE A PALS
1 RING sss5 | |
THANX TO
INNOCENT BYSTANDER,
ST. LOUIS, Mo. sa i







Perfect
ppearance

is a Suit Tailored
by us.

AQUATIC SPORTS

t
THE BARBADOS AQUATIC
CLUB |

(Members Only)
WHIT-MONDAY, MAY 29,
11,30 a.m.—4.45 p.m.

Events for LADIES, GEN-
TLEMEN, GIRLS, |
BOYS.

Only the Finest —

Quality Suitings







X{ Three Prizes for each
— Work ae \ Event, with the exception of
est Workmanship } Relay Races, which wili be
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Sunday. May 21 lIO. ^uit&au #* locate •: %  t WEST INDIES IN TROUBLE AT LORDS 32 Dead In Rhur Mine Explosion ESSEN, May 20. "pillKTY-TWO dead were brought to the surface to-night after an explosion had started a Are In a coal mine at Gelnenkirchen-Kotthauien. in the Ruhr early thia morning. Rescue squads brought up 42 %  injured, some of them badly burnt l..i*r tonight they succeeded in putting out tne Are that had been raging -ill day aud threatened il. .-!! %  ( Xpll-olllllS The whole Ruhr was In moum. ing and all festivities and danc| were forbidden in Oelsen. %  ehen tomorrow Four Killed In Explosion: Families Flee SOUTH AMBOY, NEW JERSEY, May 20 Martial law was enforced here to-day. and 500 troops tn full batik* dress moved in to restore order and prevent looting after u gigantic explosion whu-h killed at least four, and injured hundreds more The Superintendent of Police Mr. Charles SchoefTel said he exjiecled the final death toll to be between 20 and 30 with about 300 injured The town was sealed off. and traffic stopped in "a terrific state of confusion" after four barges laden with 600 tons of explosives went up "with a roar like an atom bomb" In the docks last night. Ships and shops around the docks caved in, and windows all over the city of 10,000 people were shattered when the barges went up. Heat waves were seen rising from 3 miles away, and flames shot 150 yards Into the air. Soldiers with drawn bayonets guarded bank*, post offices, and shops left gaping open after the explosion. No mass evacuation was ordered, but many families fled the town. City officials estimated today that 3,000 of the 4,000 homes in the town had been damaged. —Banter. U.S. Must Keep Strong Army ST. LOUIS, May 20 Admiral Sherman. United Slates Chief of Naval Operations, said today the United States must "maintain a powerful military establishment" because "we cannot quickly change the facts that now exist." Americans could hope for the •satellite countries" in Europe gradually to "separate' themselves from "Russian over-lordship" and for China "eventually to hecom'' an Independent nation," he added. speaking at an Armed forces Day luncheon In his second addresr during today's celebrations. "Gradually we can expect West em Europe to re-establish itself with sufficient strength to give balance to the world power situation "Until these things come about I believe we must maintain n powerful militaiy establishment." The only a>afe course would prove costly he said. It would requlro "sustained effort and may call for great sacrifices." "We may not be able to do things we would greatly prefer." he added. "However to me there is no choice and the preservation of freedom is worth the inevitable price."—Renter. As soon as the news of the disaster, which happened 030 yards under the earth, became known In Geisenkirchen. weeping wives and mothers hurried to the spot. One household heard already that il had lost four deed. In another family a miner, who was not working In the fatal shift, mourned his 15-year-old son, who had been taken on recently as an apprentice. One of the ear.iesi on the I scene was Dr. Heinnch Koat, L head of the German coal mines management. The cause of the explosion was L unknown. The West German News Agency DJA. said it was probably due to "firedamp". Two hours after the accident, rescue squads, reinforced by teams from neighbouring mines, brought to light the first casualties. By six o'clock tn the evening %  (local time) nine dead and 36 wounded had been brought to I the surface. The normal shift in the shaft i where the explosion occurred was 90 strong. Rescue work was complicated by the fact that due to special work more than the usual number of miners were in the shaft, and also because men from neighbouring shafts ran to help their comrades as soon as they heard the explosion. —Mater 100 RUNS BEHIND: FIVE WICKETS DOWN Monster Peace Kail\ Nears Climax BERLIN, Mav 20 Thia week will mark LI* .hmax or nine months ; reparations '"i 'i" U i Wh taun peace nil] of MHMHH. lomnmnist-lnsplrad Kiev (tart-nan Youth." Annum demotut raters at the railj Which Eastern spokesmen n bed .is "the biggest e\ei ni| be ,,„ estimated 50.000 LONDON, May 20 A PITCH on which the ball turned and lifted sharply took toll of both the M.C.C. and the West Indies at Lords to-day At the close the West Indies were 100 behind with half their wickeU down, having replied with 88 for five to the M.C.C. first innings of 188 i — ak Ooddard won the tons and tent M.C.C. in to bat first, and by S. E. ASIA CAPITAL SCHEME dele. Ita 1 ) %  • "f foot%  tl:u MR. RODGER last year's champ, teeing off at The second hole wfcilc J^pjlnt k Kgan and Mi R Bayley look on May Restrict U.S. Warned Of Armed Freedom Of j Forces* Weakness The Press Celebrates "Armed Forces Day" POLES HOLD 3 BRITISH SEAMEN LONDON, May 20 Three British officers of the London steamer, Halt J vis" were forced by Polish authorities to leave the ship at Danzig yesterday, a British Foreign Office spokesman said here to-day. They were required for an investigation into the allegation that a Polish woman. Miss Harriet Kohrowska, was found aboard the ship. All three men are still held by the Polish authorities, but the spokesman said the Polish authorities had satisfied the Brltis > Consul-General there, and the British Embassy in Warsaw thut this was a case requiring investigation. The name of one of the officers was given as C. H. Turner, former British Air attache at Britain's Warsaw Embassy, and now assistant Purser in the "Baltavia". —stouter QUEEN'S ILLNESS HOLDS UPFATHIA'S MARRIAGE "Imam Will Come From Heaven" SAN FRANCISCO, May 20. THE ILLNESS of Queen-Mother Nazll of Egypt was today holding up the Moslem marriage of her youngest daughter. Princess Fathla, to Riad Ghali, a commoner, both of whom have incurred the displeasure of King Farouk of Egypt. Fathia and Ghali, who have MONTEVIDEO, May 20. Concluding their first week's work, the United Nations Subcommission for Freedom. Information, and Prats this morning adoped the second article it the proposed "Code Ethics" reading as follows "Personal intereat shall not influence professional conduct. Whether for publication or suppression, the acceptance of Inducement or bribe Is one of the gravest professional offences. Calumny, llbeL slander, unfounded accusations, and plagiarism are also serlou* professional offences. Any published Informatlan which Is found to be inaccurate shall be voluntarily and immediately reclined. Rumours and unconfirmed news shall be Identified and treated as such". Jordan of the United Kingdom and Binder of the United State*. voted against the article in keeping with their thinking that code ethics are liable to be used as means of restricting rather thin increasing the freedom of the press. The subcommission will be resuming their session on Moiday. —Heuter Chinese Islands "Liberated" LONDON. May (£0 All the islands In the Chusan group 100 miles south of Shanghai in Che-Kiang Province, were "liberated" by C h ines e Communist troops on Thursday. according to a New China News Agency message received in London to-night. The principal island of the group was evacuated by General Chiang Kai-Shek's Nationalist troops last week-end, according to the Agency. Communist troops first landed on Wednesday, .and occupied Tinghai, Chusan's main port. General Chiang Kai-Shek withdrew his 150.000 troops on the islands to Formosa. —Renter Edinburgh Gets A Ship LONDON. May 20 The Duke of Edinburgh, husband of Princess Elizabeth, was today given his first naval command—Commander of the 1 430 ion British frigate "Magpie" The Duke, who will be 29 next month, is now serving as First Lieutenant in the destroyer "Cheyers" based at Malta with the British Mediterranean Flee!. —Renter &f 'lived apart since going through a civil wedding ceremony here last month, plan to thwart King Farouk by a Moslem rile which will be preceded by Ghali embracing Islam and renouncing Coptic Christianity. King Farouk has forbidden anv Moslem official In California to them, but, said the QueenMother," the Imam will come from heaven." remark was interpreted here as meaning that arrangements had been made to fly In a qualified Moslem for the ceremony "1 know the Aga Khan well." the Queen-Mother said, perhaps ignincantly, for the Aga Khan Is spiritual head of the Ismail sect of Islam. "The Queen-Mother is still in bed." Riad Ghali said when asked about the wedding date "She will not be up for several days, and we shall wait." Fathia's sister, Princess Faika, and her husband, Fuad Sadek— they too married without King Farouk's consent—were to-day packing for their return to Cairo by the King's command. But they said their trip was planned before the King gave the order. They are going to New York on Tuesday, thence to Cairo by way of Rome arriving in Cairo next Friday. Neither the Queen-Mot her, Princess Fathia. nor Ghali had yet made up their minds about an appeal to the authorities of the United States, though Riad Ghali has to leave the country "within a reasonable lime" because King Farouk has revoked his diplomaUc passport. —Renter Public Life In Greece Stands Still CIVIL SERVANTS STRIKE ATHET-o. May 20. Public life In Greece came W a stand-still today as civil servants throughout the counlr; downed pens, closed ledgers, ana walked out of their offices to begin a strike for higher wages Schools, courts, ministers, and post offices were deserted. Greek Air Force men took over at ailports to maintain service*. All telecommunications win the Provinces and abroad wen cut yesterday when telecommunications workers struck for settlement of overtime arrears. The Government is faced wit 1 further strike threats j;hich, if put into operation, would completely paralyse the country'.. economic life Communal and municipal employees, also demanding increased wages, have announced thut they will stop work next Wednesday. Employees of State-conhelled enterprise.* say they will follow suit on the following day —Rewters SPORTS WINDOW SI'AHTAN ntutiow ai'ri Firat DIlliUi Kparlr— •truss] > .1 M I ihe It SS I ween in* two riuba iJiouH %  Vfl food %  ("*. n (hew Mkmi Rial met lhi Spartan was by ih* nsrat i* %  Sj wtiethn I -ill.. Tuesday J3: Coll.se I H*t O B Coppin N Mcdf.rrd B nd II Sagrcra SaliMay SI: rtrhwirk-Rnwifl EVenon hit K I utS*Ml" Uiuiaimi O Orli„ jnd (* filaVOND DIVWIUN T*UML.Y 13: BvrKi*) va S|...H. Hef a. Amory >*> Ida) Ml Y H P C. va NM U->ni Hrt M I. Thou*. I.-.I INTEII -SCHOOL 1st S3: Coiiu. v. He( l.-l,Harrli fneatfatat ||*..iUid-lM>ii.. Hef O Cimlu.ii. r !" *-> Sfl Foundation vi Co leae nl K*f ji %  MSB, THIHI> DIVLSIOtJ Tuo-tay U nn.li v. V M C A 'Snhrtll ft>f S I. *, UUl V M PC. vt Kit,,,,,,.IV, kl.. mud 11 H A ntfvnstl Pi>llew v rurtrvai 'Oam"i> Ref. r U*Brd> CondB*ii*-l Old Bya v. t*\ • arton it'umbarmervi Rrf c lUrpor rrlday St Comoerfneie va Cable S WM.|~M K-^btinat,! %  • %  -( C Stn.u. Crlton v Lodat Block Rok> Re*. O. tirahan, WASHINGTON, May 20. AMERICAN SOLDIERS', sailors, and airmen throughout the world were today celebratinR "Armed Forces ]\.. with special parades and functions, but anniversary speeches by Defence SecretanLouis J*)hnson and th, Ail Forces Chief. General Hoyt Vandenber({, struck warnm : notes. V.niiietilieiK. in Detroit, declared, that his present air force was lotweak to continue an all-out air wat for more than a few months Johnson, in more uuarded words In Washington, said there wore "most compelling: reasons" lot extending conscription, which ex p.res next month. He has already 4aKsd Congress to extend the law lor two years. Sprawling Imperialism Hi said the shadow at "sprawli~/ Imperialism" was creeping daagerously close to the borders Of nations friendly to the United Slates. The continuation of our selective system means tn ire than a guarantee of suttlcieiit manpower to keep the* ranks of our armed forces filled." he declared. "No amount of economic and military aid. Important as each of them may he. tarries with It the spint of personal sacrifice that Is nhereot In a selective seivicc system, adopted by the free choice >f a free people" Vandenberg said a reasonably adequate air defence system was not possible under America's present defence hudget. N'ot I ii"ii:-li Enough anti-alrcriift guns and lighter planes could not be bought O On pace 11 Communists Jailed For Assault BREST. May 20 A Brest Court today imposed suspended prison sentences of six months and five months respectively on French Comnium*-l Deputies Alain Slgnor and Man.Lambert for assaulting a local building employer. They will not be gaoled If they are of good behaviour during the periods specified. When the verdict was announced after two hours' con-1 crowds in the public gallerv shouted protests The Judge ordered the court to be cleared and spectators filed out singing trMarseillal.-e and Internationale. Slgnor and Lambert *?• Ul cused of leading a group ( builder* which Invaded the home of r-lesre mtvatot manhandled his wife and male servant and marched Prevosto through the I streets of Brett to local Union headquarters—Keuler "Jungle Girl" On Hunger Strike SINGAPORE. May 20 Fair-haired 13-year old." jungle girl" Bertha De Harlogh, ordered by ihe Supremo Court here a> be restored to her parents In Upland, has gone on a hunger strike and three tans to kill herself, according to her 42-year-,.<1 Malay foater mother, Amlnai Aminah, to whom Bertha was given for safe keeping by her Dutch Army sergeant father a..d his wife, when the Japanese overran Java In 1842, was separated from the child by court order usterday —~ Threw Water At Argentine Ambassador NEW DELHI. May 20 A District Magistrate today ail Journed until next Wednesday th. case against John Kenneth Ed wards 27-year-old !>eardcd ex Army Officer from Ixindon. ai cused of throwing water snd i Jug at the Argentine Amltassadn to India. This adjournment wil give the police time to obtalt more witnesses Edwards, who said he would defend himself, is charged wiU> avsaultlng Dr Oscar Taschcret the Ambassador, ."without am sudden or grave provocation" at local hotel on the night of May 9 Opposing the idjournnic.nl Ed wards said that he was only p-issIng through Delhi where he hail been held up for u fortnight, ami some of his witness** would be leaving the city. Any Indefinite adjournment would prove "extremely expansive'' to him MVaa witnesses iwould appear for the prosecution It was stated Eeute*. %  :.iman ytnith gates from England. Fr and in. peostl A cttiwdad programm ball T< torchlight pro i cinema shm... u hag in-,.|i %  al M anad to kaasi demonstrators busy from ft am until niidiii^ht even dav frim M.,> M H 19 B*t Sector will b nittreq eonggassl t< ( Berl n'l I i %  SetOt BcjwfesBra inn. i than 200 S irds to the boundaries of the eslem %  ( he ra |[ v has been banned. Di-monttnitni> il f1 (i i i dong the II mam trunk rotttM which Nave been rinsed to all olh InfKc n.rluding the Inlernntlonal Highwa% winch IN Berlin's lifeline to the West. WSSSarn Allletl authoriUes ne to-day drafting a letter to the SOVH i toiitiul Commission inquiring whether the gvnerai < %  rtnan police l>an on the \m H Uieaa highways during the rill] period w-as supposed to apP'y t'> AIIK-.! mlUlary trafHc Western Allies ,u< not reiognive ihe Jiirisdietloii of the East Geii goveiiniirit and pQatoa Km'. I 10. SYDNEY. Ma .(•it to the Common Coilfatssjwa on aid to southeast Asia, which endetl here last iiixht are conlldetit that a longi|-en air tum capital 'nvestment scheme >, the area would be working by June. 1651. it was authoritatively Mated here to-day They said a £15.000,000 longterm aid plan had been discussed in addition to the £8.000,000 which ihe Conference agreed devote until the next conference of the Commonwealth Consultative Committee in London in September It is understood the Commonwealth countries would help r promote under the long-term plan the development of mechanical agriculture, hydroelectric schemes and Improved irrigation transport and communication facilities. The sources said the Conference made no attempt to assess th.total of such undertaking*. trhletl would obviously Involve "high outlays -aAsasJar Hostile Tone In Peking's Protest LONDON, May 20. The calculated hostility of Peking s protest Note lo London r Ihe 71 Chinese 'planes doi.niKd in Hong Kong, Is a bad igury for the establlshiucnl of plumaUc relations between BUM and Britain, observers here liclievttl It* fell that the protest, an•unced last night but not > i | %  i by the BriUsh Governent was not as ImporUint at I I |gfM which goes out of |t| lo acetata Britain of "a most I ifl KsBdlj altitude Detenu ration uf prospects for 8 conclusion of diplomatic relations was linked hero with thitlon of British trading linnChina and the co-ordination of BriUsh, Ami-Mi uid French policy In the Far East. Observers held that one of the main reasons for Britain's deislon to establish relations would disappear if the present system under which British firms steadily drained of their rerces by taxation, compulsory employment of personnel, and Of opportunity to trade, continues to the point of either total ruin or wilhdr.iual If recognition is not followed by i -.iiiiih-.hu %  i,t of diplomatic rel.ilions. the diversion of HrlUsh from American and French pol ley frxlstlng since Britain granted nvognltlon, would tend to disappear by default. —Reulei Association For Married Men LONDON. May 20 Fred Wot mull. 37-year-old Ea: %  "l ii in. 'i--Moii.il musician. running a Married Men's Aasr elation to campaign for ")ustk for husbands'. He says ha .ilmse'f is happllv married, bu. wantM Royal Cominlaalon to li. re Into British marriaav law, Among Ihe reforms he would like to see are' guilty wives made responsible for divorce costs and maintenance of children wives forbidoen to pledge their husI'lonk' Bdtl autr.imitlr divorce after -even years separation, and lltlon of the breach of promise r-IU -lleuler Strike Ends After 72 Days MEXICO CITY. May 20. FrcsiKllo Mining returned to work today, following signing of itikisetttemeiit wherein work ers obtained 15 per cent salary uurease. The strike In Ihe Important le;id mining company began 72 days ago. Intelligent bowling tactics and admirable work In the field, the tourists had them all out by tea With Ihe pitch favourable to slow bowling. Ooddard did not take the new ball which became due midway through the innings. Valentine, with leftarm slows. sharply spun and well varied, caused most worrv to the batsmen and well deserved his live for 07. But Goddard <4 for 571 and Gome*r (one for 39) wenlb accurate in length and direction Gomes when he %  -hanged lo off spinners after an opening spell of seam bowling. Only Bill Edrtch (M) and In a lesser degree Reg Simpson (34) prevented the M.C.C. inning* from turning into a debacle Clyde Walcott's great wicketkeeping gave him a hand in the dismissal of five batsmen. Bab Hen-y. 24 yean old, Lancashire leftarm slaw bawler. used eonslernaliesi to the visitors when Ihej went in. and al the floae he had made such use oi the still tricky wicket that hr had taken 4 far 19. Mis victims came after Rae had been sent back off a good catch by Yardley from a Bedser hall which turned away. At 21 Berry threw himself full length and took a thrilling return catch off Trestrail and he did not concede a run till the last ball uf his ninth over. Weekes tried but failed to hit him olt his length before Yardley took another good catch and Berry followed by dismissing: Walcolt and Christian!. Stollmeyer. the one successful batsman, was two short of his fifty at lh close after nearly two hours batting. The Start Th B tourists made an excellent start to-day, claiming three wlcaveta for SI by lunch. Oodgssrd won the taas and sent Ihe M.C.C. In lo N pMrfc salaraled by rain In the night, and his move was soon JuaUlird. The ball went through at varying heights, and the batsmen wer soon In trouble. The opening spell by Jones and LtOraai did not do much damagu wnd the turf did nut help God dard's ufTcutters, but when Gomez changed from medium pave to iflbreaks round the wlrket he soon broke the opening partnerhip. Previously he had bowled six full tosses in live overs of faster l-owling, but he dropped Into betlet length at once and at 34 he baat Robertson with a ball which nipped through quickly Sixteen runs later Valentine disposed of the other opener, Simpson, who failed to get to tha pitch of a ball and Goddard at hurt mldoff snatched his lifted drive in fine style. • On page U. RED RIVER MAY FORCE WINNIPEG'S E VACUA TIOI\ WINNIPEG, May 20. Winnipeg, where an estimated 10,500 homes are already under water, prepared to-day for a new four-day "flood assault." If the turbulent Red River rises two feet more, both WlnniE I and the sister city of Saint niface. on the opposite bank, will almost certainly have to be completely evacuated. Stormy weather, which ha* whipped the Red River up to a new fury, and put more pressure on the city's flood barriers, will las* until May 24 at least, according to long-range weather forecasts. With thousands more homes seriously threatened, all Royal Canadian Air Force transport lanes are on a 12-hour "standy" for any possible evacuation. Hundreds of railway coaches are ready to move more than twothirds of Winnipeg's normal population of 320.UOO in a matter of hours. The other third has already left. ~ i one area pick and shovel squads toiled feverishly to cut a 300-foot long tunnel through a iklway embankment to release trapped flood waters. Canadian army engineers anxiously watched the threatened McGilhvray dyke which they had strengthened In a night-long battle to protect 2,000 homes They feared a break In the dyke would send the flood water sweeping through the workers' district snd imperil the suburbs of River Heights and Crescent Wood. Already the floods have spread over 585 square miles of Southern Manitoba. Damage to farms and homes was estimated by some authorities to exceed 1100.000,000. Turkey's No. 1 Poet I'lnils Hunger Strike IlKY'Mll.l*. May 20 Turkey's foremost poet. 49year-old Nizam Ilikmet. who has served half of a 28-year sentence for Communist activities, to-day ended a hunger strike begun on May 4 In protest against "illegal tagpriaonmai f He hopes that the new democratic government ireconsidering his case. Last week three other Turkish %  'ai, Veh, Mellh Anday and Oktay ftiUlln fasted for 48 hours U, nil *orl NlkmetS hunger atrfka Many Turkish writers ana Journalists havsj signed a pStiUOn to (InI*:. Premier ThreaU'na To Ban Commun istn TOKYO, May 20. Prime MasJatti siiieru Yosh.t0 bun the Japanese Coitm altar 2.0U0 Communist demonstrators surrounded and stopped III Tnkyama railway station during in election tour, broke the traffic indicators, and shouted Communist slogans, the Kyodo News Agencv reported. irne Minister I %  %  (oi the Uppt i H IUM sli June 4. Rcuter OLD BROWN SHERRY 1 IKKM • %  K.W.V. I Mjm thr Hue iiujhu and auUtandlng rhsraclerlBlles af R.W.V. ROOD VWM-.S thst are popular In leading Clubs and llotela In the tnlted Kingdom. Canada. NewZealand, Sweden and other countries—and SsWa the difference la eosU between iSreiin snd Fmplre Wines by reason of lewer Isnport duties.



PAGE 1

SUNDAY. MAY 21. I SKI SCNIMY MIVOOATE PAGE F1VF DONT BE SHY OF A MIRROR I T you *a*arirto hr a great batsman don't be afraid to d %  A hai all the great acton and or itare do—pi i.th*u. front of the mirror. Cut out the action *h<.i picture; paste them hi the etlar "i lull Of Ihl-r-qt. ,TVr I.DP— chat one on ihp wardrobe. door will do—anu go ihroann th* motions witn bat in hand Ranii did ll. often Cor hour* o.i and—ei.d he was one of the gre*i et-evet baternm. Say The Bed&vr Twins ALEC is the one on the Right u. Im.f own eoacn mvn faults. i. cultivaten.'We do but it Den Y OU.can be r and correct The great Orang your own style Do not fet us wi advocate unorthed. better to be yourself than sixth-rate Imitation Compton. No matter wiiether you "w the innings for Englami t.r b No. 9 for Much-Wndmii-i iiMarsh, there re certain shots vi must know how to play corrtel if you are to fet the tastiest enjo. ol MM game • First eoi the fiance right Grip the bat firmly with th. left hand. Which should be jus' above the mfrtrlle of the handl with the '•V" formed b> ttUUTlb and forefingers in line with thi outside edge of the bat. The ngh', hand, place*! immediately beto* the left, should not grip too tl-h'" %  lss possible, reet slightly aptu weight evenly balanced. Your tf should be as near as possible parallel to the popping crease. Your lelt shoulder, assuming you are right handed, should be pointing dow-i the wicket towards the bowler. Now about those essentials Cricket is a grand attacking game, but the two most important shots to our mind are the forward ami backward defensive strokes It sounds cock-eyed, but look nt It this way; If you cannot play those straight good length ball-, correctly you will never be able to use those flashing cover drive*. Late-cuts, and hooks—you will bo back in the pavilion Th.lowlii-*..' N OW let u assume that these two basic shots are mastered. What next? Well, two of the lOfWMI and most prolific scoring shots In the entire cricket range arc the drive and the Ait. Fundamentally, there is only one drive. AM four drives used— the cover, off. straight, and on— are really the same shot with slight variations. All are based on that forward defensive shot. The ball to be driven is the half-volley—that is a ball of overpitched length. Generally speaking, if the ball i pitched on the middle stump— vou should use the straight drive; the off-slump—the off-drive; Use leg stump—the on drive; oulsmv the off slump—the cover drive. But remember, when you an gulng to drive there must be no half measures. Hit the ball hard. Get your front foot out to litpitch and, above all. watch the ball. On the lawn A GOOD tip for private practice 1 to find a lawn—or a on J .!> rot V>ed [,„ Snerej in 1 -n at „l 20. naetaa %  erect insert a, t h e war throughout ha and broker -erved In the H A F. as groin i nice rhl ' • been the u;ta*>rf.ng I i-l-ftir-*!' I %  fllgjai"! > %  a r %  i d ,, n. i muntv can m 1948. and has nnee nlaved for Erglan.' in 23 Tests Has taken 100 wichets or more earn i %  on alnee ,l— war '•% a mo-e-than u bat with %  top fnr fturrev of |lC -fid EMC Twin biotnor U %  i rtrket, but •> up. many e*i*rta ui a Ukelv rand i date fm the M.C.C. ante to n.i Australia next winter A sound and often punisiung o pe n i n g uatsnian. he I' lapi'Uy oping lot" one %  f the baat ol oJMafl ".low bowlers. Seor.d 1.M0 runs \m-: s e as on and took SH i ickets His best performances with both bat and ball were last veils in li.i gan Nults at the Oval, and . lor again* 1 Middlesex H Lord'-. First . Eric Shows the Forward Defensive Shot Yes 9 It Ptfys j To 'Buy* Wickets 0 When i* the best timi from a bowler's viewpoint, to Muck a batsmin' A tMC Straight away. Attack from the first ball, before he has settled down, bet lodges thtpa* of the wickei and gets "lei." Study Mttr %  fin to know !hrii m• %  gill ami weaknesses ..nu pla an ihem t-r bowl to thr-m Q Do you behove in "buying wickets* A MCC AND KRH Y.s Against a really good batsnum On -i reiillv gtxKl wicket it i^ often your onl> chanrv of mm Vo., must study your opponent %  nd try tn discover a hnt h • likes to play but which he hanu'l %  iiiitc mastrrel Really, it is practically psychology Thr idea i* to teed his vanity; give nun a few cheap runs, then "pop" one down thai is not quit* th same If luck is with you he'll have a "dip", fall into the trap .ml you've bouflhl your wickci. it .i Baa rum, but it is oftoii worth giving away two or ihree boundaries to gel n.l ol a potential century master O WliM is one of llic mmt disconcerting balls* ALEC AND IMC A fastuli "yorker" — that Is a ball which pilches pretty well In the "bat-hole." II you are u bowli'r use It sparingly, for it Is a furprise packet and as such must not IH* overdone, otherwise the batsman—if he survives the first DM -will soon know how to dp.i Will) it. MAY 21 — NO. 120 The Topic Last Week When | HEADACHES strike remember Phensic! Q WI ;.i %  • ., u ., %  nold-ho lu.t. pHlC K-'|i your g*0 on Ihd S-i balL Don't |ui watch it leave the bofrna**! hand follow n all the rraj Q And th. nist niov i-iT.t piete ol %  E RIC Kaap v.,. i.,%  ainI i|.r your leet AMI i>:it iuauaUy %  talo rail an. if you me f.il| vou can luiii .-\' • length balls Into half-volleys, and • on ki\iw what to do with a halfvolley: drive It, good imd hard ALEC COMMKMS on Eric's stoncc: Note stroipht barkllff inlii the U'IHUM being shifted from the left lo (he rtoht loot. any piece of level ground—mi.rk out a baltinK crease, ami plaofl the ball Just where ;i baU-voUSQ would pitch. Then step out and hit It in ihe prescribed direction A point to ondatrufle: Alwayi remember that the toe Ol your forward foot should l>e pointing In the direction vou intend hilling the ball—and keep youi bel straight The drive played off the Iron! foot is very similar In oxoeutlo4 To (l oj badi a/' eluowi u-ell auiau frotn body, to pioc ffcedom of •Fioremenf ia makuip the stroke. Down urinu: L4'/l leu mooes forward louard* (he pilch of fhe bail; to* points fou-iirdi Intended stroke. UVipht on lr/1 leu giMcn g i u i on impact. Head r*H DMT bar. urhlch iCloVt to fonrard |-u 0 What IK your U| mg iterfeclion"' Twill b* %  led" To WH fi Jo* A..I \hr%  %  .i Wlwt in* iw.i .up mu L Jnr Imiu J and old it\> ilSr Ii. n< WM w.. *na raa i mad* Ihlns* MM thai mm ii i oaaaaB %  lhm H|UMi Barbados nors ••%  ] h sv A"d nrnan wnod. dor"1 H>f r ii aa KnalUh lady mad out v;.„,Tl: r.r Uiard -4> bnaa* •" II*IU ..-! I,.. t'Mrv I) in* wood lAeh l>-ll ITWII Ulitimvl irlsa ..^rrKvad Thai -pwKi .lo*. from Wavhr.' PialMd J a R Enru-hrfl Hiaad L n^l and ...i to Bt.0-11 v-k ip ..• 'io i auod H>.< Mbto oal.t i.. EnSUnd A<* Wivkn l aand > %  • "wood S„ .11 in* Ml i i.. <'n.nnl naiif INai %  p. aaiil nil -onay I *.--! to the forward defensive sho' The difference Is that you pu< more power l>chlnl the shot and eoinplftc the follow throunh. You can ajso drive off IbC back loot with tremendous jKwer. tr.1 Stroke being a continuation of the backward defenalve shot llisk* our T UG late cut Is u ral'mi rUky shot—all strokes not played with a straight bat ara. But the late rut is such u beautiful stroke to play and lo watch that all baumen must ^ry it toonei or later, so. if you don t want to present first flip with a "dolly catch you must get n right Mart vou try this shot select the right bull; one pitched short outgMe the oil stump It is dangerous lo nil a rising ball, or one where you cannot get right on top A LBG Thai bow I started %  a youngster, and 1 recora mend it for everyone, from junior schoolboy to tap stagi cricketer. Mark mil II wlckel. and plaeo one stump at each end. Tlien place a sheet of paper about a foirt square on Ihr spot wlnio Kood-lenglh boll should pitch, ill I start bowling Your aim: To pilch the ball on the iMtl of pupti and kn.R-k llic slump down. When you can do that tlve Umaa Out ol km you ftre well orj the w t .v *,. |iatl lewlei /.. f.'. B. Ttirn rim -in,1,Balaii Wli.i naar.1 of Wh*>Ural -MISaid lt |M lo-l WIIH 1 a H Thlirainl lhal sdorr sponsored by J & R BAKERIES muken of ENRICHED BREAD and thblenders of J & R RUM Phensic for quick, safe relief [FROM HUNCHES, RHEUMATIC MUM. tUMWIO. I f NERVF PAINS, NEURALGIA. fNFLk*ENZA SOtBC A CHILLS i tm iSMSSt Now . the Backward Defensive Shot Romero, Ptiterson Settle Terms My OEOKGE "WHiTfrM; Luis Romero, European baniam. '.'••iKht champion from Spam and Jackie Peterson, former chanv plon fmni Scotland. hOVO itonet out the contract difficultly that have held up their battle of the votithpaws" at Emprew Hall on May 23 I'.ittiion n.is now agreeil lhat i tn< event or him winning, hi ill give Romero a return Aght Iri tinsame ring near September :h. iioxmg Board oi (^ontroW "ghf Sole the ttraio'ii oatliff. Wetoht it all on the front too. leavtao the other frte to mow bmek and ecrou the erieJtrf. Riahi taut HI and faro th* %  pouibte. Hi'i'it toe poinrin9 oaio"i onMg: le't side toirard< boirler i70ir all n: % %  ihe ii'ihl left tfooa U to fi la, IfpBV l| tU In la rtqhi ,. f nell '!•* • htvde. hrttd "retom Oght 1 in. i in playing [ %  :. iderln on th. D TiH'4i>. karvci 01 i what foithci rat (N card> lo he broken b> Ihi lag lu.i*>ndognd West Indie Datamini. It is Inlerc un to kuov Ihut in ettsbli-hlnK Ihesitiev ^ Everton Weekei used r.< oUier than one of his own au'o graphed Stuart Sunm i which imts ware n i, .,i by ton when pl.iyiag ga)aitiil Br|tli In Rarhnto. ai ly II il —Advl. i;ul..n.. Stuart Surridgo lt/ffiff/ £ TBRR12/GK139 LONDON 17 16 1114 NLT ST HILL BRIDGETOWN BARBADOS WEEKES AND WALCOTT WONDERFUL RECORD BOTH USED STUART 3URRIDGE CRICKET BATS SURRIDGE Inn nrf in /•<# < •nu/miii/ trht-it v ..if u*v a STriHI si il in in. I BAT Ask anyone who knows' Eu^iLTR fflUB NORHIHGtOUGKi, LWi't tat awrtilfis a4 meat to I m* *i -liwrksg MBtNDAro Tbla .SI tl sJiaaa eseaa ". ,UM SL Ifc-as rMOkkki Ik* ia&a*u eti.k. _W< Mn ^ • a When you use Rrvkreem. wair hair Will rarrer let TOU down. Ii will gbrV m pcrteit p*imon fhmughoui the IMM hairmlllingday! Soft,gfony, vnhouu tract of pum^^Maaaa iiling ihai's what Kr>'krecm'd hair means to faaBaVP you. And it means men more than thai. For ^\ Hrykrecm controls vour h-iii the healthy ^^--BB--— aJra way. Its pure rmuKihrd mis pvc the saaVraaaft SSEL roots a chance anvl barns;: Drv Hair. ^S!^^ ^^i DaraJlflftT ami I IRIH Scalp Ask for ( itrykrccin most men do T\ ^m\ S^-'' DAY LONG SMARTNESS ^W\* if LASTING HAIR HEALTH ^ %  Thnls the DOUBLE BENEFIT oi BlYLCSIIM aMlf you ky Toothpaste ... READ THESE FACTS "^Fredier Breath! // your hair is coming out remember that — SilviV rin DOES CROW HAIR Try Nw LISII^RINt I <)< H II PA11 wnti u. kailiMlvr l.aaierfosrn iiliun and dlSCOVar whit's the vhiii.a oi pa many. Clegsu roaf leatk bilfjhiar . rrallr f**ben> beaaHl Ami \r>% MSTFRINF'KMnil PAST! a-ak m • I foaming %  < ifu igen in theifoy cretlcesof fcetplea to remove aecar of dandruff and iheinasc kan. A a dJity vettoraiive draasinf use Silvikrin Hair Torn. I mum ^oniamini: Puic Silvtknn ihr Hair's Natural Food I'om all Human, huirdreitert and Horet. Silrlkrla Uaaraierlf U*.. leadea. VW.Ig. Kagleed. ,^... * -to'* for a •fresher breath



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PAGE TWO SUNDAY ADVOCATK as much as you need put aside tie restin the tin it can't sour its akrays tke lest! •on CISIE the BOKDEN cow KUM MILK SIADAV MAY 21. 150 CLOSSE TONUl al'.M an* TOMOHaoW 5 aad 11. i Jam*. MASON and Joan RENNETT in "RECKLESS MOMENT" PLAZA YOUR POPULAR CINEMA LMMI %  Showa i.i-Da*. j.at "ITS A c.KIM FKKLING" Techi. EM Color I y KINIIAV .,n:l II r'HUAV. tan A MM Baa TMKillTKRfi OpURAGIEOUH %  tn i |M I iiii.4ii* Rklm And "STEEL AGAINST THE SKY" A Warner Bra*. Dauble-BUl GAIETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES last Una* TU-DAT 1.31 . ruaasiunr, "EL PASO" In Clnrralor — Jakn PAYNE MONDAY and TUESDAY (Onij| I 10 ..„,. MANHANDLED" end "SPEED TO SPARK" Dorothy LAMOCJR "^ehlrn AHLEN A Paramount Doable restore \ VI XI M (HB CINEMA (Member, Only) TO-NIGHT AND TO-MORIJ.W NIOHT .1 1 la DENNIS MORGAN IX.ROTHYTAIONI ^N D.FORE .lAiM.s PAlGt in "ONE SUNDAY AFTERNOON" In Technicolor A Winwr Bm rictarr < (immrni-lux Kf.sirAV Mrd: "CONFLICT" Starring Humphrey Bogart Alexm Smith T HE annual Flower Show th* Hortic.iliur..l Adn of Club Trinidad and Tobago opened yesterday and li continuing today in Port-of-Spain. Members and friends of the Barbados On-hid Clnle took the opportunity .,r Mr. R F. Parkinson's visit to Trinidad to send down local exhibit* for thin show Exhibit* were sent in bv Mr. D. M Stunner. MIM E Shapherd. M W II Bradshaw. Mr*. H L Mlchi.ll*. MU> B Chenerv. Mi Francis A. Hunt.-. Mm II laeirock. Miss E COR, Miss J. Bovfll and Mr Parkinson himhas been living In Bermuda for self. four years %  he** exhibits left with him Were At The Mill Fnday afternoon by B.W.I.A. D n Trinidad, and Mr Parkinson Keet LJUD will w attending and taking an _„ .. %  .-— %  _—. tlve part in the administration |Vf and M R M Oorru n of the Exhibition. A who live In Pembroke. Mr. Parkin. .11 fa. on a visit to Bermuda and arrived here iwn his daughter at I'eforn. Estates In week* ago by T.C.A.. Intransit Trinidad. for Antigua, spent a short holiday Returning in early '" lnp Ml *•' club ln Antigua. before ret liming to Barbados for September %  few days. They were staying TfcjgM MARY CRICHLOW. wife nt the Colony Club and Cakib Caiiuuf With British M H. I. BTYBES the British Admiralty Bermuda arrived by T.C.A. our ,-sterday to spend llfleen days held al the Marine Hotel, and i** eae ind will then be tetn. on ,1. attended a dance. Cutana Guienesc Work Exhibited ni Mr. P EMPIRE WEEK EXHIBITION 1950 at Combermere School May 24-27 wss>:-*.-/-s, Empi FOB rout i xiiin ".ir.v.rfiv.viire TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.45 p.m. Monday & Tuesday 4.45 A H.M p.m. THE PICTURE YOU MUST SEE 4 aa "—' Roxy TO-DAY AND TOMORROW. 4.45 St 8.15 P.M. M* ter at Lodge School, left vesterd by T.C.A.. for Canada. She will be staying In Toronto for a shot* time and ex p ei i" %  return tn Barbados In early September. WagOnThe Air Yesterday ANY of his Bnrbadlaii friend, were no itouht mi r prised to hear the voice of MletlMl Lalm. who gave some iiended a dance Cu ena on a British t to Trinidad to see his sister whom at the Marine which was also Scholar> Canadian Missionary who has entries from students all over for many years been living In Britain. Barbados returned from Trinidad Mr. Burrowes submitted Hue* ve*terday by B.W.I A. aftet* paintings which were the max.attending the P.A.O.C. Conference mum allowed by the R£A. recently held In Trinidad where landscape In oil-, a figure stu< bean stnes April 26th. in lino-cut. and a wood engravn,. Attended Lnbour Officer*! ffi^JS ^K^L^ 1 R2T. ., Aboil Ben Adhem and the Angel I alas The wood engraving was selected SOLOMON HOCHOY. missioner of Labo'ir. Men icebergs and Penguins Trinidad and Mr. James I. Ran.|_|.M S. "BiGBUBY BAY phal. Acting Deputy Commissioner AM. (Lieut-Commander G. R. p. of Labour. British Guiana, left by Goodden. R.N.) arrived at PortsIt W I.A, yesterdny evrrani; for mouth last Week, after an eventfu. earo children but they did not Trinidad. They had attended the commission. Suuc joining the ir.v.1 with them on this trip. Cmference of West Indian Lnbour America and West Indies Squadn.*I*I*-l,> P.,..i oillceais which ended at Hastings ron In July, 1948, "Higbury B.,j Uettnltely Returning none* on Ffidaj and were sfn>„ %  steamed more than 48.0ll'l M R JAMES AGAR who spent n g nt the Hastings lintel mile* and ha. shown the flag in Hal paei two weeks with hiQ n Short Visit 20 countries from 51 degrees Noiiri friend Mr. Peter Marshall at Crys_., ,..„ mummt q, uti „„ M . ,rt ? de "*' South. Duririf her St James returned to .."Vr* *^'~*!?" !" J?1"~ "T 4 .*?**. }l.^ ld WBlc h* Ml-. ichlow. Masterdsy by T.C.A. for Ben dorham wot last in Barbado 1OT8 They have a family T.CA. Wtll known to almost Canadians who are avid reader' of hl column, he also broadcast' and is a member of the i*>puur •The Canoda yesterd. where Department Store* in Toronto Peter he told me. will probably be leaving towards the end of the month. About Barbados he said it was 11 lovely snot and he is delintteiy returning Half Way mnow switching their Navigating Officers at Barthe 'Standard ""do*, which is roughly the half n Canada way point on their Bnrr. .ii 'It A hi iv mng tni ,„,hte Wi-ir -muller — Virginia Grey Monday & Tueaday 4.45 & H.15 p.m. ^ 1st Instnl. Columbia Serial Th> GREEN ARCHER S starring: VICTOR JOKY with IRIS MEREDITH Packed full of Action and Thrills %  ' %  ''•'' %  •-• %  • % %  %  %  • %  %  •. %  S.::'.'.'-'.:::::-*.:::.^ — ............ . chool master and Bhe hasn't been Quebec, .-huinni: Law and .0 Barbados for four yeara. Mm liopcs to graduate this year. J lllrnn was here last year. Mrs. Alexander Is a Hood friend Thev are staylnK at the Ocean of Mrs. Rosamund Wrieht. the View Hotel. lady who owns the group of islands o 1 j -e> a 1 ,r Aiitlitua, and once spent Returned To Montreal holiday on Guiana island CEVERAI. relations and friends Mrs. Wright. First Vitit '.you WDM nausA Iswtdiah' Starring: FRED ASTAfflW — RITA HAYWORTH Monday A Tuesday The Republic Serial : 4.30 8.30 p.l.. ir "JJu giOmm Short" Featuring :-CHARLES QUIOLEY -ROY BANCROFT The whole Serial al each Show Have you ever seen a Ghost ? See one In this Serial. Thrills. Exiitcincnl. •'. ^^eee<>*x.fl BUT THE GREATEST THING THAT'S LACKING IS A VALOR OIL STOVE WE CAN SUPPLY of Mr. Willie Elliot and M Harry Worme. were at Seawell lyeelea-diiy morning. They were among the passengers leartng b XF1. In the Malntena 'T.C.A. en route to Cannda aft or ment of T.C.A.. in two weeks holiday in Barbados arrived with his wifi Willie is with the Canadian by T.CA.. to spend o Bank of Commerce In Montreal Barbados. He has been to Triniand has been staying in St dad and Jamaica before, but this Peter with hfc mother Mrs. H M is his llrst visit to Barbados. His Elliott. Mr. Worm* who is ;i Barwife comas from London. Ontario. badlan living In Canada, is with They are spending their hohd >v Canadian National Railways and at the Ocean View Hotel, this was his llrst visit home 1 1 Mrs Mathers asked me 11 very thirty-tour years :..s;;ing question. U/.. •L b A 1 a "Where is the Sun'.' 1 'She wuntwas in tnc K.C A. r. ed to knpw. "Isn't this Sunny BaiM RW ALLAN IRONSIDE, bedos*" Give it a day who is with Creole Petrolthen ask me agalnl Venezuela returned to both rare varieties". Last month, as a climax to her adventures, she picked up from an open launch eight U.S. marine and three Bermudnns shortly befo'.> arriving back in Bermuda on hat fray from Antarctica. Returned Yesterday M RS. Max Marshall return'! to Trinidad on Frida-. noon by BW.I.A, Her parent., brother and friends were nt Sea* well toe** her off. She will be le .. L. front Trinidad with her husband for England, wl.c are going on long leave. Th 1 young son remains in Bar .Midi.. with his grand parents. Spent Leave With His Parents M R. ALLAN LAWRENi of Rev. and Mrs Frn> k Lawrence of Speightstown %  ,, has been visiting his parents on three weeks' holiday, returned in Trinidad on Friday afternoon VBW.I.A. Alia,, is with • Control Board in Trim-: •omes over to Barbados regulari. for his annual leave. IT was raining ye.s\crday at F r His Friends, Seawell when Miss Yvonne Talma Gratitude %  a WaLStTtW,,! M" J HN ""OHKHIB Che let led from the rain in her highyoung English seaman who necked ruin coal. <-.in.e t<> liarbados several months Home for four month. Sfa^^cT^^^'S: TT|ISS YVONNE TALifA, ing nil the way to England via ia\ charming daughter nf Mr Canada. Incidentally this Is the nt. ATHlma Police Magistrate < ( f nrst time he has over flown n District "A." and Mrs. Talma -f Mo *t of the time John was in 'Trevendnr'. Welches, returned Barbados, he was in hospital. from Canadu yesterday bv T.C.V. However, during the last week where for the past eight months I"* 1 he was here, his many AflR. H E. MATHERS who .she has been.at the Acadia UnlWends, made during his stay XTl In the Maintenance Depnr;verslty ln Novn Scotis. studying '". took film around in a whirlMontreal. Home Economies She is here for ^"i **!iJi0 '. ontcrtalnment^and yesterday the Summer holidays and will be eek In returning to Cannda in four months time. She was met at the by her lerday morningHopes to Graduate This Year M RS. C. W. ALEXANDER, the Radiographer at the General Hospital, t-rrived by T.C.A. yesterday. She has been in Quebec for one month's holiday, during which lime she saw her Jimmy, who is at Lennoxville, Ml!S TALMA Production Manager V|R WAI.LIS GRIGGS and his he was able to see many of the interesting spots in the isiai.i "To those friends." John told me "1 will be eternally grateful." Back From Goodwill Mission Vfl.. FRED GODDARD, M C P. nd the Manager of the Ma; wife "Tony" left on Friday night by B.W.I.A. for Trinidad Hotel, Mr. Jean Iversen. returned enroute for IJIS Mercedes, Vene,rorn their goodwill mission to ruela. where Mr. Griggs is ProVenezuela yesterday afternoon by duction Manager for the Texas B w l-A.L. and a press conferiwo and oil Company. They were staying ^ce "bout their visit has been at Cacrabank arranged for Tuesday. Caracas yesterday by B.W I.A arter spending two weeks at the Paradise Bench Club. He was accompanied by Ml irUa Mr. Ironside was in the R.C-AF. during the last war as .an aerial photographer and is now In the Visual Education Department of Creole. A Jovial and B %  Iff II Vs. 1 oh) fiicks M l'Mri.% ill %  '.. l*or 1.111**1* "Jewel" Dresses On The Way Minnr |I-.I,IAL. asl 11 all ._. ..... ... *^ Minor fashion revolution is be m ,S plotted by some of Londoo'j silks and have their i shades of transparencies and black and navy of ised togethei ill teamed to be one outfit. Reversible wools also ha wel eileit Brilliant ycllo^ blue and green on one side igh to thi material The big French couturiers have Verk feature pin-stripes in bluu Ittv Der-Pawft^rrCI T iZ^T M f_ *-" n' placed orders for many of these cal or Mack or cocoa suede, with Ity he waMg to settle In Ra. V#.1 .\ -iiJ5 lcrs .1, lhe auluni11 ,u w materials so we shall sue companion handbags, to match in rabrlcs. They will present US them in Paris collections, too. And pln-strtpe suiU. with jewel tone materials in as many of the wools nre featherNpw beach accessory is a cap suit trigs, fine wools, stiff weight. American buyers are fall*!"> attached visor, made from a ieh satins. Ing for them as well. special plastic, which filters the %  unusual materials designers Many ,f them will be on sale to Ia F 1 of ">e un. Attached 1. a been choosing this week for the London customer at less than KaTl ot mon v colours, which can rxt collections make a dra£2 a yard. be lied in a dozen different wvi riange^ from the muted Nylon Plus to piou-et ihe hair or shouldei>. pring and the cloudy N( .„ form .;„, vylon an maRin Hand-painted poplin skirts fenfeather weight foundation KurUl,e ,r re posters touting th* menu. Nylon coutll is used for a itSl n .!f J ? tlr ac,lon of_holiday playitadu' when he retii MODERN HIGH SCHOOL illng white lummer. blue, enu,,ld and tansenne-lnto and nylon voile t !" he Si.!co, nS.^I^XUie'aiewer =— >"^ ^^ ar. m carr„r u urT-" nd "" W colour schemes with check and a herringbo; —fraajce, Italy Mexico. Switrerland, and svea and suitings Brassiere news Includes an even,. wed Jh fs-aft*! "*-"-*a; as. ",^ s. Eater—The Swedes First Swedish collecuon shown Umdon drew applause from Coals and suit* line, well cul. orous SStta number. Land-p", H '£""* from ?*" material, with flowers For .^rl, there ,. a 22 ^ .' !" n wUh mpon dul "' the brassiere and slip cornbSSt wit,, i '""' ;?"pored reasonabl K7"' iS." C mea '•" to .Mow > "" h OU "S?2 'fj'Jpeenieat ExoUc newcomer ssdncSth Many of tile dresses made In a silky French doe5^1SttsriS.|?S^^fe^ ^ En„sh .. ihe* £22 a d wm,c %  "" 'ooth from lacin, like a Dresden.^., 3 "od ahowed the elolh !" which £,„" %  -Vr r f* .'" iu r -l>o red hcrdes. ur, 5ar *epfavoured black, and rc,s The THE CORNER STORE girls and two >thei, SL U Xi W cham Pa-ne suddenly Ungri.her blue ur und > "" tangerines for d green beneath the IW.. sWii-.rr,, P w hit, navy, hurgundv blue. Poster Skirts Latest shoe s t v I e < EKn No .. spray of lapel, 2s. 6d. World Piaaiijfi reaereed —1VE.S. AMERICAN BORDER PRINTS 36 WIDE 74 CTS. PER YD. NEW DESIGNS AND COLOURINGS EVANS AND WHITFIELDS \ I



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PAGE tor SINDAV ADVOCATF SCHTJAT. MAT 21 IK* WAS THIS THE CRADLE OF THE HUMAN RACE? —— — sm j| e j Seeking The Lost Continent Under lg M\ ." S OME Mine this year n London archaeologist hope* lo And I earvad .aane brick which will rfnrtfT ** %  world's history bovks out of daU 1 The** reliti mij be hrauchl to the surface of the •#• from the Mb nerged continent of Atlantis Tht-v will prova—If discovered—thM a c vilisatlon extaie. In an area now covered *c*. under the Western Atlantic Ut t legend and folk 1 ' is no mystery. In alm Tta*y country hurderinit t o cean and the .Merit ten ane. fmm Babylon to Mexico, a i Egypt to Panama, records fmti. the dim twilight of time r*fi i a land of beauty. fert*ll.> £lghly organised life mode r n a nthr opoloK end reologv Its existence durin 'he half a nit 1'ion years in which X n has lived on earth H i.l at ute controversy r*Mt—Fable MUM Books, On It I N a house in Chelsea the aHD who knows mere about .1 fact anil fable rttaW Mi Bgerton Sky* "i few plains of the Atlantic sea bed C^rden of Xden the Terrestrial rtlKa of this kind and rnviililv It runs down the middle of the priwl|ic and Atlantis '\Jl/" EN thjs happened UM dredge some up to the fturtaoa, l oean like an elongated,S.*trelchTV upheaval was tremendous have little doubt thai a InrR.ing from Ireland almost to the -*\ m 0 Wrle Of !* r..l...*.> The Poles shifted slightly expedition would soon teai AnUretic r,wU> Wrote w lls tutture Enormou] mMtc of V| £%^, d to make a complete nine* £,"I > a fcw ^ lu h nm P" -1 1 r THB mogt reliable of all thP"Ued by gravity to raise the Flat Skulk —20.000 feet above the sea bed— 1 ccounUi fiven Actually and level of lhe AtlanUc by many -..rge ahovwater to form the wllW ^ J mbolUrn of fob( hundreds of^feet p Itiamcom'" %  £}" 'L^bSS^i ^ the Atlantean peoples Svk... because It was his last work "? %  %  gPg! a ZlJFSL *£ *£&.* ha amaaaed conslder.hldetail ware sutiworshippers, and Le Old ami Ne* "*•" %  ralia* !" 1 wa 1 earrled on in World, M& Sr,r rtorw %  %  >*! %  '"* %  > beraniu legend f the ocean. "Pbita %  S'wiT *Sl!7Til" llliall At first Atlantis may not ha Skilled As Build-is THE lives and hnbll* %  ^tn^.JWf^a ^_ Cuilhn tow. is'thaToTpVato Aw ens on. nnrf the Azores. plete because It was Mmlnx Piece -But be gives deeenpu'ons of ew ,,f ,h , inh"bltants took to ." \ remarknble fact about the the country, iu mode of governbo,w %  nd '"• ,l8 to r rry ""' ihlir rUtft b lha, It. snapflU with nnt. engineering wori? for S<""• %  "* *"*• '"*' """'' u.aord.narv detail Into the co._.gation „, t ranIpor ,, industrle,, ^or f..?"!" ,r " wTrds. They had flatte.,ed skulls. -urs of the roasts on cither side nd buildings Ir, great detail. beeome legend-. The At | anW-n ^ij nol W rit* "Plato wrote about Atlantis At rsl A ." Bn s %  > %  o1 have or WOTK „. me tals. estr.-pt in tha It i< the mitring piece of n jigbecause the aubjeet had been of bee". W '•' un,k r li *! "f 1 lutural ore colled oriehalcum by J "urzle which needs only to FrM [ nt-PMt to lhls onctrnor Gradually It has sunk deeper. PIB1O lnp de ntit> of which u ted together to become one so^, whowtnl to Tgy pt to get However It happened, the unknoWT1> but mov Km been U-talls from the historical reeoTtlAtlantis experts mostly put th? copper. t by the prMats date of the disaster ul about 10,000 Jj^ t] \ stone Age peoples they SOLD BY ALL LEADING DEALERS kaptby '•Wot" had greet building skill, basing their design: on astronomiul figures. They had the usual love of or&ment, particular) v Jade. Jade Found grain of evidence of Atlanti „!_ the dossiers collected by Mr. great mass Geologists are satisfied tha America has slowly drifted awai — from Europe and Africa. It is "? l i""-. 1 0 Interesting point still doing ao. '* lhB, Phato was a philosopher The first true men were ocraic'*The break which *eft the spinal " n **' no •"**•** %  Action ot ing and painting pictutts on bones column of the-maaa by Itself must ren, nr H aaatysed eeerythin %  : end rock 10.000 vo*rt helore that have occurred millions of years '"' r IP he wrote It down." m the caves of bpuirattd Scidhbefore any form of mammalian __, „ Weatem Prance, life appeared. n WW B.C. Thuav scratch>nii: suggest But lhare has always bean considerable training in line, i_# orgument concerning the time at Pu,l put* the date of tha our and linpreaeiomim-and lha a n-hich peared — Thu neliiop night, at about 9,500 B.C This continent. . ^ i much earlier than any era of Mr. Sykes plans to leareh under **?" ou "f„,,.„. M?_ny.LrKrnds recorded hudory. Ik, rg of the set .round the j£ U^ wlit tomb , Uie> tire liny The itupi h %  Snmr Tr '.< %  h Bd 1 en v l ofl nn( beeim iii••When thaland! w>re ..c TSi ly "f !" -,^ „ !" uninh.bllW." ho w %  Any " tSgSSlSS?. I A '. tners ot bulldinn muM Ihcreloif Jh B '-h (-c.lumbi.1 .. i Al.. ... HM lo .in mrliiT BlW thoUMnd. of mUc lo Ibo norll lhe aol.led land dfcapderucl, of AUantte. *hleh he men who made Ih.m Ilwd wllhm '" ''LS%SJ! I, of C..| li l^ne.1lh lhe wave. •> happeuM In a day and a a Mw day.V voyaao of UM IbM J' gaTta rie nmamevnv _. ... .ii,. ... .,...,! li r. r ,, ,, ~. MBHUM America, iaov orrmmens na* is much earlier than any era of recorded history. C ONVENTIONAL scientific in othar accounts of the A w ** views are that the sinking catastrophe, auch aa the Biblical was part of the birth throes of jfM-ty of the Flood the iiuindatlon the world, like the original %  bt HS sudden as one day and separation. ""8ht. "But", points out Mr. Skyea. There are .several thaoi "mnrestrial changes of the preateount for both lhe sudden and m m n l. ljr n tura,1 >' don 1 V^, BX drown,n ,,r ,h ' "'••Obvioualy we oatmot h.i-to into folklore. I'nwm %  Yet stones of a Deluge at" .. "P"*"-explains Mr. Syk. whenthe Mayas never peneDtal W !-* "^-"?'-! 'Tne pr.ha.tt.rtc rare-, of Ameruni.eraal. They are found In lhe lnl lhe moan wan nol a aalelllle f ,,i. h on a raw da'linul;l '"'•" ll1 te ."Plained." uuSaaaj. lhe_ Eddaa legend! of the ? I* .•a*" 1 t.ll, bul a plane. !" j| 'JJJJ, ^ „ luCi lhe wine a. '• %  iyk.. "eneapt by Ih. xof lhe earth at Aiuca, Mayan, and" Toltecs "of deacrtblng an orbit 'betwean'tnaav ,, ionIe'"fuure""^^'ol!.'rc-"!iiiti to mb-.iee ol Atlantia or 1 v „nu Central and South America, a, "* the world and Mars. [.,' Z ,ei!'" louii i, llv' li I er "^ ' voy..from KurDM or wall as In the records of "" come too cloae. was can,l„pe, of Monl Blin.-I. prow he Polynesia." ==;:.^-Z -Jsal TOM HOME PERM Complato Set. and Reiills. Give youraeH that natural look with TONI-uwd by 25 Bullion American Woman, Salecl yours now from • • THE COSMOPOLITAN Day Phones 2041—4441 m viw ma HOUSE HASTINGS. BARBADOS KXrULENT COISINK TILLY STOCKED BAR BATES: $5.Bt per Da. A npwsrds (toeluaive) Apply aJrs. m, S HOWELL • On PMe TTT PROTECT AND BEAUTIFY f Hercules KOTOS (OBHf f -,£.'.' r • T. OCODIS GRANT LTD., %  KIDGETOWN THAT DEAR HOME OF YOURS! ACT QUICKLY...BEfOKI THE HEAVY RAINS SnoAceiu protects the outside of your home against rain and in-..istiire jn<\ Improves its uppearance. Its clean matt finish used on inside walls and ceilings Increases their light -reflection value by at least ?0 per cent. Snowcen. is hygienic since its washable surface promotes maximum cleanliness jnd prevents the harbouring of Kcrmx. ^t SNOWCEM fcut% DECOR ATIVE WATERPROOF COATING Obtainable in: White cream, pinfc, silrer-orei,. oreen. blue. Yellou' d> lerra-eoila. from — A. BATtNES & CO., LTD.—PLANTATIONS LTD., C. S PITCHER & CO-T HERBERT, LTD. CONCRETE PRODUCTS CO. Dial 2798 ARE YU IJQDGE HILL thinking of BUILDING A HOME If so USE OUR BLOCKS and SAVE MONEY The PRICE of BUILDING "MATERIAL is going UP and UP BLOCK STONE has gosw up in PRICE also the cost of SLABBING of tame HAS INCREASED In spite of increased cost of Cement and other Manufacturing Costs we are keeping the PRICE of BLOCKS the SAME at present 8 x 8 x 16 Standard 4 x 8 X 16 Partition 5 v 8 x 16 Corners 3x8x8 Halves 8 x 8 IC Solid Ends Mc. each ITc. .. Mc. .. lac. .. Wc. ,. Two machines are In operation daily to keep pace with the growing demand Concrete Building Blocks are suitable for any type of building. Cottages Mansions. Hotels. Churches. Hospitals, Banks'and evtn Skyscrapers. *.-A ul .*"... Will iRan a* . of A ex Factory BERliER PAINTS WE can Offer You!! KEMITONE RNAME1 Permum'. Ci 'our HOrSK PAINTS MARIN1. Points III'SSI U I'KIMER f, r sralim iifi damp walls r cnnrrele floors Hex Bui Pri-\Tntivi. BKRGEK1KX l.i.ten.p.r 111 IIV \K Varnish THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM (Central Foundry Ltd. Proprietors) Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets 1'IIOM I '2 .1 .. BOijKrjfjG A PM tells US about pinking Our scientist* protest thai ihis is a slanoVrousmisrepreieoUiioo of a MtoUl test 10 vilcatuard lhe Anti-Koock qualities of RhGENT. What really happens is thai regular tests are maaV I.I a special engine, lhe compression of which can be progressively increased until lhe fuel is made to knock. A "Bouncing Pin" resting on a di.iphragm in the cylinder head measures the intensity of km-ck electrically, thereby enabling us to determine and control the Anti-Knock qualities of the sample. 1 Ins i< only one of many tests which safeguard toe quality aad performance of REGENT petrol. REGENT assae Distributors:— DA COSTA & CO., LTD. JAMES A. LYNCH & CO. LTD



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Sl'VDAY. MAY ft 1930 SUNDAY \nv and Evening Classes will open at the Housecraft Centre, Bay Street, from Monday 29th May to Friday 4th August. 1M0. 10.00 a.m.—12.00 noon—Cake and pastry making Simple dress cutting and sewing. 2 00 p.m.— 4.00 p.m.—ADVANCED dressmaking 4.36 p.m.— 8.30 p.m.—Tasty Dishes and table laying. Rug Making. Tuesday 10.00 a.m.—12 00 noon—Advanced cake Icing. Elementary Dressmaking. 2.00 p.m.— 4.00 p.m.—Salad* and Desserts. 4.30 p.m.— 6.30 p.m.—Cake and pastry making. Advanced pattern Drafting. Wednesday 10.00 am—12.00 noon—Girls' First Cookery Course. Home Nursing. 2 00 p.m.— 4.00 p.m.—Variety Dishes. Simple Dressmaking. 4.30 p.m.— 0.30 p.m—Caribbean Cookery. Advanced Dressmaking. Thnraday 10.00 a.m.—12 00 noon—Advanced Cookery and table laying. 2.00 p.m.— 4.00 p.m.—Buttering. Advanced Handicrafts. 4.30 p.m.— 6.30 p.m.—Cocktail SnacksHandicrafts. Friday 10.00 a.m.—12.00 noon—Simple Handicrafts. 2.00 p.m.— 4.00 p.m.—Cake and Pastry Making. 4.30 p.m.— 0.30 p.m.—Salads and Desserts. Simple Dressmaking. Registration for all classes must be made In person, and will take place at the Housecraft Centre between 10.00 a.m. and 12.00 noon, and between 2.00 p.m. and 5.00 p.m. on Tuesday 23rd. Thursday 28th. and Friday 28th May. 1950. Fees must be paid in advance for tho Term, at the time of registering. 5.'for each course in Sewing, Advanced Pattern Drafting. Home Nursing, Rugmaking and Handicrafts. ID for each course In Buttering and Girls' First Cookery Course. 12/6 for each course in Cake and Pastry Making, Cake Icing, Variety and Tasty Dishes, Caribbean Cookery and Salads and Desserts. 21will be refunded at the end of the Term to all students who attend 75% of their classc*. Department of Education, 15th May, 1950. IB.5.50.— 3n. PART ONE ORDERS By Lieut-Col. J. CONNELL, O.B.E.. ED. Commanding, The Barbados Regiment. Issue No. 90. 19 May, '50. 1 PARADES Combined Raasarsals for tks King'* Birthday Parade. There will be two combined rehearsals for the King's Birthday Parade on Wednesday. 31 May and Tuesday. 6 June. 1950 at 1630 hours. All ranks are reminded that these are compulsory parades and that any volunteer who absents himself without leave or reasonable excuse to the satisfaction of the Command* ing Officer is liable to a fine, under section 14 of the Volunteer Regulations, 1949. Dress for Beaearsal*: Officers. Shirts, short.', boots, short puttees and hosetops. Caps, S.D., Sam Brown belts and swords. Other Ranks: Shirts, shorts, boots, short puttees and hosetops, berets, belts and frogs. There will be no parade on Thursday. 25th May or Thursday, 1st June, 1S50. 2. VOLUNTARY CLASSES There will be no further voluntary classes for Officers or N.C.O.S until after the Annual Camp. 3. RECRUITS There will be no rocrulta' parade on Empire Day, Wednesday, 24th May, 1050. I ANNUAL CAMP All volunteers who have not already submitted their names for the Annual Camp from the 9 to 17 June. '50. and who ore able to attend, should do so as soon a* possible. No names will be accepted after 31 May. 1950. f. EFTICTENCY MEDAL His Excellency the Governor has been pleased to approve tiio award of the Efficiency Medal to the undermentioned members of the Barbados r.czlment: Captain C. E. P. Weatherhead Captain L. A. Chase Ueut. S. E. L. Johnson 2/Lt. E. R. Goddard Cpl. Springer, M. O. 0. ORDERLY OPFIOER AYD OBDSBX.Y BERJRANT FOR WEEK ENDING 29 MAT. IffiO. Orderly Officer .. Lt. T. A. Oittens Orderly Serjeant .. 212 L/S Haynes, Q. L-V.-rt /or Duf y Orderly Officer 2/Lt. E. R. Goddard Orderly Servant .. 218 L/S Storey, B. W. (Sgd.) M. L. D. SKEWES-COX. Major, SOU. 4 Adjutant. The Barbados Regiment. NOTICE The monthly Mess Meeting of the Officers' Mesa will be held on Saturday, 27 May. "50 at 2015 hours. Honorary Members may attend at 2045 hours. POLITICAL MEETING BY-BARBADOS ELECTORS' ASSOCIATION ON — TUESDAY NIGHT, MAY 23RD AT 8,00 O'CLOCK At SYNAGOGUE YARD Subjects: Devaluation, Dollar Control, Cost of Living, Tourism, Emigration, Sugar Delegation. Speakers: Messrs. J. H. Wilkinson, MXJ., E.K. Walcott. M.C.P., E. D Mo-ltlev, M.C.P.. Rev. Vincent Griffith — AND — Fred C. Goddard. M.C.P.. our Tourism and Emigration Ambassador to Veneiuela will Report. Come and Hear. Don't Miss This! ALL ARE INVITED Chairman :—J. W. HEWITT A GRANS DANCE %  %*&£ feSSltar •tncan SMflii *o*D*f iaWr t !" MAT ,. aaflKflUBU UNITED FhUip. KIB.1I> kni t UM Hallo PV.I*j L i< ITSXDAY N1CUIT, SSlfl M.. AT TSK aoiiN rK.u.a*-M\ nil .Rrllp Gully' IKMMSV ler* Sv Uia> 1" afualr by N B n*rtcM S-J dm s ...... OBKTH !'• nt: l.(lll' 1* Mm Uiui aid Wmr Yaira>U TrwuvurlXion will Uto yi h-mir %  —'— *m sh UUU A GHAMi DANCE >us BiDoBA mmi m 'known aa Del!vatr sBAtraocK n rti'***—*>* Ch *Vl". T**.S*W Kindly l*.nl by th, Uaiiaavarri'' OH swTVRruY man *rd J' %  KM. I. hfVwib'ithi X. Its wsass ksp iha Uathtrtoft and lllpptt) J it puti feck ihs original colour into Che leathtf. OaW s a ai itae KIWI GRAM) i MK AT IIASTTNtiS Kill KS In Aid of lb. .. -b* JAMKBST ciiuari -in MDAY 'INI % %  |a* CHILDUN •> T DBSMH "''HI nil"UndaV T >r-n> .11.1 ovw •i" Slrvn In twin MriHMw i J\u lilrt t* rr Oini la*" Ion i Abe addtd aitncuon '. CRMrwi'a O-MI HoP'" Coron— h-i Hoin lUd !" art* The U> ill attaUa roUlT UANI' IN ATTKNl'.V; Grand Whitsuntide F100R SHOW*DANCE — AT — THE BARBADOS AQUATIC CUB (Members Only) SATUBDAT. MAT 2JU. >U rKOGKAMME: 8^?. S b > JOVCE FOSTER. MAURICE FITZGERALD and his VIOLIN. "The Singing Westerner"— GERALD BANNISTER GEORCE EDWARDS ENTERTAINS. THE MILTON QUARTETTE closest imitation of the "Ink Spots" heard locally. Mu.i, by ARNOLD MEANHELL'S ORCHESTRA Admission It Ballrawn 2/. TROCEEDS TOR CHARITY VISIT the beauty pot of the island EDGE WATER HOTEL %  IVHIMIIIIA This newly erected modern hotel is situated In the moat picturesque part of the island. TELEPHONE jy,6 FOR RESERVATIONS Rcoms with or without private bath etc. We specialise in Fish BDd Lobster Luncheons. — Well Stoeked Bar. m Gimui IN EVERYDAY LIFE. ACCIDENTS HAPPEN WHEN LEAST EXPECTED. ON LAND. ON SEA. AND IN THE AIR— ANYDAY. ANYWHERE SOMETHING UNFORESEEN MIGHT HAPPEN TO YOU Il you have a family dependent mi ynu. y.m (an.u.t ulTord lo travel unprotected. Allow us t.> you with a . PERSONAL ACCIDENT POLICY WITH THE ROYAL INSURANCE CO.. LTD. which will lake cute of all eventualities. We .shall be pleased to give you any informatu n or advice you may require. DACOSTA & CO.. LTD.-AGENTS Tk QuaiiUi SUoeP-oiitk Dins colours available : KIWI tUsCX, DARK IAN. MID TUN, TAN. MOWN, OX HOOD 1 HAHOGANV-with HUE A TMMMaBsT esp e cially for ladies* Sheet, co. . B. IIOWI II. Dial 3306 Lumber and Hardware, Bay Street. Smoke To Your Heart's Delight we bav* a new alock el PIPES Ini'luitins — MAVFAIK AND IVIMHRV — aass — TOBACCOH FOIB SQUA**:. CArSTAN. WO CABIN. CLAHS1C. GOLD III IM K COLLINS' DRUG STORES SE STANLEY GIBBONS STAMP CATALOGUE 1950 BRITISH EMPIRE : Abo : STENCILS Two Sizes ROBERTS & CO. OIAI. 3301 Y''''**''*'**'''*'*'*''*''>**'''S-'S>'*'*'. *'S r ,'s,:;'. --'-*•--,'-'^,--.*'.*vi hLI. l A RKVOHn OF THE W. M. W TO THE MTNtTE IN DErilON BUILT WITH A I I 1 I III IN VIEW! THE Mtllrt: OF THE KITCHEN I BOXING ! — at tha — TANKS! HT4DIVH Briilaaa Mill. Tl'IIDAT NIGHT II'NS TM I I. .MUM. "Ml. 1 Tvtror of UW Roped S(|uar< 81'OAB HAT aoaiNnov I ROUNDS B HINBATIOIWU. PUUM1NAII • ROUTTDS • — ADMBtlON — RINOSIDC n 00: OUTSK HINCSIDE 11 . BAlaCONV II Ml CAGE tl 00. mXACRBU Sk All Mssi All Welded. Rust Proof Cabinets: Heavllr Chromerialed Hard war r I'reatrold Pr^m-Mli IIernietl Maled lalU UnCaBMlIy 'PRESTADORS* Creapaton and Meat Keeper. IN STOCK:— 4.89 cu.ft. and 7.7 cu.ft. WITH A FIVE (5) YEAR GUARANTEE -V>V>',^VV>V>Vi'V-.'.-V VOI WNT OBT TO SLICKP UNTIL l,ATE AfTKB tNJOVlN<. THE MIDDLE WATCH SO GET ONE III THOM l AI.\BM II.IICK JOHNSONS STATIONERY to wake yai in the morning. JOIIS-ON* IIAKOWARF. FOR REPEATINO HHOT OtINK Wmm ihaMBMN i %v.vn % %  IT'S GOOD WILLIAM FOGARH LTD. "CLOTiiiats OF oarmonoN" MODERN HIGH SCHOOL DETAILED results of the 1M9 Cambridge School CerUOcatc havo now arrived and are quoted below. The School entered 14 candidates for the whole examination 13 of whom passed '5 with exemption from London Matriculation). Besides this, 8 supplementary certificates 7 of which were with distinction or credit were obtained. Of the 5 candidates passing with exemption 1 was superannuated from Form II Harrison College In 1948. N.B. This is the ONLY school to offer examinees In oral French, a moat necessary accomplishment In the learning of a foreign language Subject English Language .. Latin Written French Mathen.aU.ji Religious Knowledge English Literature .. Spoken French No. of entries Distinction and CraCJt Pusss* 14 • a • 14 IS 14 11 14 10 14 • 7 2 Ordinary Pm • Mlura rviarruw of -Hind fM-hiM rwihoaM ur rtiiM on our WanirUM Fur 1M1 '.-' Alia*. A IVNCM. (Fitw kpai ',', --''-',*,-.-.',*,*,^ w. 'sssssssssssss.'ssssssssssssss&ssssssssssrrsrs.i'ssss's.*.''. FIXTURE CARDS 6c. each now on sale at ADVOCATE STATIONERY. is* % %  assist! FINK TAILORING IS ALWAS A JOY TO BEHOLD! Our Tailoring Department o ilrscrvnllv Popular K>putatlon lor JI'ST THAT LITTLE BIT MOKE CARE AND ATTENTION" r dive lo all order. Inr Suit* Many men now are -.i\in. : '"I Always Oel Mine from FOGARTY'S —— ~ Wr can supply ynu with : C LONG GARDEN FORKS • SHEARS • RAKES • SPRINKLERS • HOSE & FITTINGS ALL AT REASONABLE PRICES Try us before purrhaslnE elsewhere. The Barbados Hardware Co.. Ltd. (Ttli: HOUSE FOR dARQAlNS) HUB 33 A 52 SWAN STRKET PH01. E 2109. 3534 or 4406



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PACE Klf.HT -I WAV ADVOCATE SUNDAY. MAY 21. mill BARBADOS &i ADVOGrtTE tn* !" .— -*-—%  1 1 PsSSSSMal BS> %  UNMO.M, M. %  > % %  %  *I t Mil %  Sunday. Muv 21, !.'> Housing THE QUESTION tf liousinR is still ol the greatest importance in this island; and after years of public agitation and criticism levelled ayainst the Government, it would appear that something is being done to relieve the congestion and to reduce the evils which go with bad housing. The Government during ihe last three years has amassed the sum of $800,000 from the Labour Welfare Fund which represents the sugar workers' share from the %  ale of surplus sugar to the United Kingdom, From this fund the sum of $400,000 has been allocated to housing and in order to carry out the provisions of the agreement, a new Department has been created by the Government to administer the fund. Mr. D. A M. Haynes. Manager of the Peasants' Loan Bank has been appointed head of the new department with offices in the building which houses the Department of Science & Agriculture. The staff for which applications have been advertised in the Press will soon be selected and it is expected that many workers will soon be able to carry out repairs to their houses as a result. The importance of the new Department la apparent. The long delay in creating it has done little good to the Government especially when it is realised that in the service and at the disposal of the Government, was the requisite material. It was known since 1942 that such a department would have been necessary even although at that time It was not envisaged that the cess from sugar sold to the United Kingdom would have accumulated quite so. rapidly. The Report of the Stanley Housing Committee of which Mr. Haynes was a member, recommended that there should be n Housing Authority with wide powers not only for repairing houses but for clearing alums and re-siting houses from various areas and acquiring lands for the purpose. Nothing was ever done to implement that Report and the offer of a tidy sum by the British Government lapsed. Eight years have passed since that report was published and besides the Deacons Road and the Belflcld Housing Sjohemes, the purchase of the Pine where a limited number of £300 houses have been erected and the purchase of the Bay Land Tenantry, little has been done. Within recent weeks however, welcome strides have been made in the re-arrangement of the Bay Land Tenantry and the laying of water and electric mains. This good effect resulted from the evil of the floods of August last when seven people lost their lives and hundreds of houses were damaged. No fewer than 166 of these houses from the Halls Road and Martindales Road-Constitution area were removed to the Bay Land and repaired. Now they have been re-sited. The forty acre lot on the south side of Beckles Road has been completely changed and attention will now be paid to the northern portion of the tenantry. i But re-siting houses is not enough. This newspaper has already pointed out that the energy expended on playfields in an island surrounded by beaches and free open pasture lands, should have first been spent on housing and afterwards the $300,000 allocated to playing fields could have been spent at leisure. Throughout this island there are several districts where houses are tragically in need of repair or in some instances, replacement. The chattel house and the hovel must be made fit for human habitation. The spread of immorality and disease, the hindrance to anything approaching cultural progress are among the immediate evils arising from bad housing. It is futile to attempt by means of the Mobile Cinema, lectures, library extensions and other methods to lift our people, when young and old alike go back home to primitive surroundings with little or no sanitary an arements and no privacy even for thought. How can there be spiritual or cultural or any other progress amiuM aucJl surround. The efforts now made are only the beginning but a not insignificant beginning They BPS f dr from the requirements if Barbados is to measure up to the minimum standards of education and culture. The new Department for administering the Labour Welfare Fund will have the difficult task of creating public confidence at a time when the neglect of housing has already embittered many. The Government has now made a happy choice in appointing an officer to admin'ster the fund He has already laid the foundation of the Peasants' Loan Bank and his knowledge of the community, which he is again called upon to serve in a greater capacity, will make his services the more valuable. By creating this department and by making improvements to the Bay Land Tenantry show thai criticism is often necessary to ensure action. Housing is priority number one in Barbados and no political party dare forget it. Everton Weeke.% IT IS PERHAPS fitting that the brilliant batting of the young West Indian, Everton Weekes, should adorn the opening of the jubilee year for West Indies cricket in England! It was in the year 1900 that the first West Indies combination set foot on English soil, and today. 50 years later, the successors of this intrepid band are again invading the playing fields of the Mother Country. And it is indeed a remarkable occasion for opinion is sharply divided among the best judges of the game as to whether the West Indies, who have still to win a Test match in England. can defeat England at home. They have twice defeated England in the West Indies. They won over India in India, and they also have to their credit a win over Australia in Australia. This year the West Indies muster a hatting side studded with stars, some of immense potentialities, anu others whose names already appear more than once in the record books of the world. One of these is Everton Weekes who holds a record that might well remain untouched for more than a generationfive consecutive Test centuries. And already on this tour he has given ample evidence that he possesses the artistry, Ihe technique and the stroke repertoire of a great player. He followed up an innings of 232 at the Kennington Oval against Surrey, with a record breaking display of 304 ag inst Cambridge University to become the first*West Indian to score a triple century in England. This also gave him the distinction of hitting the highest score recorded by a player from the Caribbean. Iri addition he shared with his brilliant partner, Frank Worrell, a new third wicket record partnership for a West Indies team in England. They put on 350 runs in 225 minutes, and the manner in which they did it excited the most favourable comment in all quarters, Weekes' onslaught on to world cricket has been almost phenomenal, and there aro those who predict even greater things for the stocky Barbadian cricketer. He follows a great tradition, and like his colleagues, is building well on the foundations so truly laid by those who preceded him in bearing the torch of West Indies cricket back to the circle of the parent flame. It is their task to prove to the world that the plant has flourished in the sunny climes of the West and that today it throws down the challenge to one and all in its own right and by virtue of its own standing. Weekes' batting and the performance of the whole team will continue to be the centre of interest throughout the duration of the tour. Yw1, STATE OF THE CLASS-WAR Sitting On The Fence l.uavbisB "Lady of refined tastes would like to share a flat in London with another lady of refined tastes."—Advert. I N our little fiat for two Ever MI refayned. Conversation's never blue, Brutal or unkaynd. Tea Is drunk at four o'clock. Uttle lingers up, Radishes and cucumber*. Never one hiccup. In our little flat for two, please to draw the blaynd. Light of springtime shining through Will every wrinkle faynd. "Shall we hear the radio, Although It's most absurd?" "1 will heat the cocoa up; You will ilnd the Third.' In our little tint for two Books each oilier lend. Books on modern mysteries We never comprehend (How a thwarted babyhood Creates a sex-starved hell). Maybe as we're so refayned Perhaps it's lust as well. In our Uttle flat for two Cosy talks we faynd On major operations Refreshing to the maynd. What the doctor said to us. Every ache we've felt, But never, never touch upon Complaints below the belt. i our little flat tor two When we give a parly (Glass of sherry me and youl Talk Is very arty. How we tear Picasso down! How his art he forces! For us the simple, childish ar* Of Munnlng* drawing horses. In our little flat for two Cup of tea In bed. Memorising, me and you. Daring things they said. Time to switch the light off now. Time to draw the blaynd Time to sleep and time to pray Our dreams will be rcfaynd. Cat and Dog Story In America a woman has been granted n divorce because her husband kissed the dog good-bye every morning reek of tobacco." "I'd rather not kiss and gave her a pat. In England a man has been granted a divorce because he was expected to kiss the cat when he came home at night. "T CANT think what men and JL women are coming to," said The Dog. "Neither can I." said The Cot. "The silly fuss they make about nothing* After all, why shouldn't a man kiss a dog good-bye Instead of his wife? Most men prefer dogs to women, anyway." "And how dare a man conpioln about kissing a cat? We'i much belter looktnp than women. And smell nicer." "Not always," said The Dog "Are v 0 "Y*"0 <<• a* rude"" ankrd The Cat. "I have a strong sense of smell," said The Dog. "Perhopi you'd rather kiss that scenied woman of Ihe house than >ne? Or that man uiho reeks of robacco ?" "They both said The Dog. cither of them "Well, who do you want to kiss, then?" asked The Cat. "A b . .?" "Shh." said The Dog. "You mean a lady dog." "Call them what you (ike," said The Cat. "they all stink." "Not to me," said The Dog, his tryssj watering with sentiment. "I think they smell lovely." "No accounting for tastes," said The Cat. "Ditto about torn cats," said The Dog• ••Off that chair before I tear the ewei out of yov," said The Cat. "I'm keeping it warm for the boss," "Off it," said The Cat, "and be and that your boy's obsession with medical matters may pass when he Is old enough to understand that a lllllc knowledge is dangerous. In the meantime, remember lhat attack Is the best defence. Build up the idea that your boy Is also full of germs, as no doubt he Is. Make cutting remarks about his unhealthy appearance and doubtful parentage. Buy a syringe and spray him with disinfectant every time he comes near you. It he lakes It In the right spirit he will also buy a syringe and you could spray each other good-night. If, on the other hand, he takes offence, you had better end the romance, if you can call It such. Marriage to a man like that would be Impossible unless you want to feel like a drain married to a sanitary inspector. Not so Bonny A 75-year-old American of Scottish birth, home from a visit to his native land, has complained to a Callfornlan reporter that "except on the Hlgland farms where they eat oatmeal from their own fields and drink unadi iterated whisky, the Scotsman of today has lost his good looks and fine physique. "Workers in cities," he said, "eat emasculated packet food and drink cheap red biddy which makes them bald and squint-eyed before they're (After Robert Burns) J OHN ANDERSON my Jo. John. When wt were firtt acouent Your locks were oettin thin, John, Your bonny eyes were rquent. But now your locks are pone, John, They've melted like the mow. But blessing on your shiny pow, John Anderson, my Jo. John Anderson my Jo. John, We ctamb the hill theatther To buy the biddy red, John, To Ir-eat wi' one anfther. Now we maun totter down, John, Thouph both (oo fu.' to go. And sleep thepifher at the loot, John Anderson, my Jo. —LE.S. BY THE WAY By Beachcomber 1 LOVE it, I love it and who shall dare to chide me for loving the New Hal? "The brim comes so low over the forehead that there Is a little window-pane of transparent material." Make the brim a little lower. and you could have a long French window, and every woman could step out of her hat. There should also be a tasteful little blind to lower, when she does not want to see anyone, dr green shutters (of hot weather. When fashioi swings again In a day or two, and the hat Is once more worn on the back of the head, the littlo window —oh so forlorn—can be blocked up. And what about a tiny trapdoor in the too of the hat, like the thing the old hansoms badf By pushing it up. a small woman could talk to a very tall man without feeling a fool. Hi$ long suit A MAN maddener: by 'oo BU1G0 bridge turned up al a bridge party In an e-.ormout coat whlcli reached alnvat to h*s knees. Hit waistcoat feil to his ankles, and his trousers trailed behind him like a bride's train. "What on earth has happened'" asked the hostess rather sharply. "This." said the wretched man. "is my long suit." Paasetl to Baba Bluvk#hwpv T HE women whose careers depend on being incessantly Kitographed are a timid crew. ry do what they are told by dressmakers, hairdressers, and all the other manufacturers o( modern hldeousness. Why on earth doesn't one of the ninnies really do something startling Why nut appear at a first nighl completely bald, and with the heai painted crimson, and the ears blackened, in a dress made ,>f Ash-scales and cabbagestumps? That would give the rest of them something to chatter about. Poetry corner W HICH of the two following passages Is by me? (/> The struggle of slone IM the conflict of the heart, Numbed by evil, To protett in dumb despair. There is no hope for stone or heart. (ID Bald woods of winter stand till the wind Rocks them on their patient feet. Birds scudding by take them For pianu froien In some old fairy-tale Before the ice broke up And men became warm. Irau Moll Enjoys Her Shopping Anne Coupar Samples House-keeping In Germany 'Food la their f oasis, their entertainment, and their • niunr of pride . DUSSELDORF THE happiest hour of Frau Marino Moll's day is when she unhooks her big black shopping bag and toils down the sixty-nine •tone steps out into the sunshine to go marketing. She has to go every day. for she lives, with a hundred other homeless families, in ihe gigantic airraid shelter known ag Der Bunker, In Munslcrslrasse, Dussvldorf. There is no space in the three small cell s which she, her husband, son, dauichter, and sTund -daughter hare called home for live years to fix a larder. Each room coats 4s. a week, and to rent another — even If they could net ll—Just lo keep food in, S/ould cos* too much. But In the six-by-four-foot window It-ss room that is kitchen living room-bedroom combined. Frau Mart hicontrives appetising and attractive meals. Heir Moll earns 55 marks (M 16s>) a week as a labourer In the PahUche-Raht rubber works. and hands over 14 7s. for the housekeeping. His son, making Hood money as a builder's labourer, makes his mother's budget up to almost £7. Of this C4 17s. fcl a week goes on food. Chrystal. the Invalid daughter, cannot go out to work. Little Annnllese. the orphaned granddaughter, drinks a litre of milk a day—just under two pints—which accounts for 4. Id. of the week'* food bills. 1111 There are 110 queue* A Itntlsh housewife would understand when Frau Moll says that the most satisfactory ilium In the German workers' food paradise i s the total absence of queues. With a dozen shops offering the i .line thing at the same prices, the frau has no need to line up for anything. As the weather Is fine, Frau Moll, purse In hand, takes a tram to the Schwanncnmarkt. Here, tight-packed round a p l ea s ant, flower-bedded open space, ore the stalls of the grocer, fish, fruit, and meal merchants. Some stalls have striped sun canopies. Some carry on under faded golf-umbrellas. All arc %  rammed lull of goods with prices clearly marked, so lhat no time is waited answering needless quest tons. The meat stall first. "Of course, we cannot afford flesh-meat every day," explains Frau Moll, but today, perhaps yea. She decides on kalbsraten—a lovely little roll of roasting veaj She watches 2lb. cut off, and hands over about 4s. 4d. Then vegetables — summer spinach la 3d. a lb., a lettuce 7d„ cucumber Is. 8.. and cauliflower (very extravagant, this explains Frau Moll) 2s. After hesitating between German and Danish butter, she asks for a half lb. of Danish, 2s. And four eggs at Sd. each. Seven lb. of potatoes, cheap today at 4d., five bananas at 3

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PAGE SIX HJNDA1 ADVOCATE srNDAT. MAY 21. 1M Are We Building The Wrong Sort Of Army? Vm Not Drinking .; I jtet nurned. Bal sure. It Is so euy ihe unattainable. W HEN people talk about fUtUI % warfare, moat of then apt to think mainly of the atom I i %  ' bomb and the hydrogen bomb in* hui du The.v arc in danger of forgetting ed -and is likely to become \ othei Hern Western Europe. Southern Eutreatise on future mechania^ warfare and the "Development of a N. Model Army." which suggested how this might be achieved in tn phase* the first ••evolutionary"' ami ihr second "revoluIn the first phase, the new model :>oaalng capacity Is kept in mind. Superior hitting power counts .H much in the design of a tank. lor self-protection is relatively of mors value than thick M years ago I wrote a armour; but manoeuvrability is rope, the Middle East, Afn India, South-East Asia — every part.of the vast land mass that still lies outside the "Iron Curtain" -mij(ht be overrun and conquered without the A-bomb or the Hbomb being used by the invader. or being effect I'lTri slopping him. divisions would oniist of a spearicad of fait tanks supported by motorised infantry and artillery In the second, the lank would swallow Ihr older iirms. and become the ground-partner of the airplane The mobile divisions would become all-armoured, with the artillery on self-propelled armoured mountings, and a smaller number of more skilled infantry carried as 'tank-marines" in armoured vehn lag When ten years later the German Army had the chance to rearm, it started to create panzer divisions corresponding to the hntt phut design. The Governments and their expert advisers realise this. That is why they are slnvina to build up armies and tactical air forces adequate to hold up such overland Invasion. MprarhrMcl s* Bui all the calculations on which their plans are baaed could be upset if the invasion was made with a new kind of army, or even a new kind ol spearhead for the invading army. Thai happened ten yean ago in Muv 1940 —when the defences of the West, held by 140 old-type divisions, collapsed In a few days undei the impact of a tiny newtype spearhead consisting of a mare ten jienzer divisions—before the bulk of me Gentian Army had •van come into action. Such a catastrophe might happen again— %  the invader suddenly produced a new-type spearhead as different from existing forces as that of 1940 was. Tewer Men. Indeed, it might happen more easily. Ten years ago the Western Powers had an advantage in numbers over ihe Germans. Now they are greatly inferior in numbers talhe Russians, and are bound to remain so. whatever they do. On the other hand, they are better able than the Russians to develop forces of a new type. because of the greater industrial and technical resources. If they did this before the Russians did or could, they would —hut was restrained by conservahave a much better chance than ,1VC superiors, looks likely at present of being A Revolution able to nullify the Red Army's Nevertheless, a handful of the superiority in size. "evolutionary" pattern divisions Another revolution in warfare produced a revolution in warfare, on lane) might come in various It caused the defeat of Poland. wavs. but the clearest possibility Western Europe and the Balkans lies In another big bound forward in turn. II came near to defeatIn the power of armoured forces, mg Russia, but in the end fell This .will not be achieved, how*hort ever, along recent lines—of makAs the war continued "armouring each new model of lank a little ad" forces of that pattern became heavier than the last. fAinireasmgly checked by forces of The Weight of tanks has trebled!*ifil'ir mobility and more rarely in the last ten years, as a result of|fun Reverb Baxter. M !•-. i ' impetus — as the cavalry did CeefcteJl Tasty! 12 t ^ e J*? y5 *!"" ""* P'S 1TO all "id sundry I give notice long for %  :£&1& gfigfasertti .,..>... aMMB — lor au"*, Jf !" £! %  „ wilk h ablcct Eliot had lured til* aroundm*. SS5 eaaftaMa. Idld iSt ~* T*. -1" wtualran. th.l have tea. I ITS HERE AGAIN/ bsoaj oOalacie* aim lor (wkUil v.,.ou o !" ~ ^.-.t^ r r i ; -*J.Mt SrS 5 £ ; S.-.ta J,-iT u n,„ ym pcu 5 4,IIMI..OII u UM pieK**tioii ol describe-' its splendour. •uch -inounted Uilamrj. OatI did not see it at Brighton. rnwuntanj us> m wfcea the company that was to even euu-. IBSJ ui.pui.iui. nun for.nuer Broadway held preview IifcJIU uuiilcu, ii-propelled vt ..on mat jr"-v .I i IL 7, ii i ton or coinuiiirxi AH-IH"1" n...g u.iaa J*"* ** n tha ' nay nwl re#d Anonymous and The Oxford It seems that the stranger was not only a psychiatrist but WBM the head of a movement that was sort of combined Alcoholics BUB l/Ofl rat i .v.-ii when 4 command to attend tli,. ouei A! w.. BSBDM UssM the foot,-urmaiice th tignunt element ougni u> be entheatre I was In a : tateof virginal tireiy carneu in tracked expectancy. Now e were ic vehicles, armour-protected, so eni.-v this play It should be able U> pass safe. vehicles, armour-protected, so MJoj this play that mow sd l^-L," Is through a radioactive belt of ***£** nuve %  cross-country down the New York critics and ^ .-,,,..1 !" n.obility and manoeuvrability sen: the citizens struggling mudly „-£_; T we try to combine all theJj '"• requirements with a powerful J* weapon and provide over-all armoured protection of adcquate thickness, the tank is bound u to become an increasingly clumsy monster. LIDDELL HART foremost British thinker on the KtMOt of war, A military critic to whom theso tributes were paid: By G V D E R I A S. creator 0/ the German tank form which broke through 4n the WeM: "I was one of Llddell Hart's disciples." . By ROMMEL: . "The British would have been able to prevent the greatest part of their defeats If they had paid more attention to 1 11 MM r 1 HART to produce instead ol B Goliath. A distinguished tank-expert General Blrks. suggests that this may be achieved by external mounting of the main armamaM —a rocket-launcher or recoiilcss type of gun — which should be sighted, fired, and fed with ammu nition mechanically. The armoured body could then be quite small—a cabin to house the directing apparatus with a crew of no more than three. Another possibility is the development of remote-control tanks (or the spearhead. With crewless tanks it would not matter that a high proportion were knocked out if an effective fraction penetrated the whole depth noeuvrabillty rmoured righting to the Por'.hos Moreover, the quicker they can Shrrek. 1 -le.vene. the f, ... ,r :.„,,', aruj "' U ' l ' UrS **' hart pa d f , way play and dbg Ml MJII HI. .m. & Wiling: and .u.port-nl was the irst night at the New that ever the regulars turned up on mm while an autographic mob ouli DM overtried to keep us from getting Group. He summoned the hus„. a b.nd and the erring wife to his a. al tffite? <-inultinsi room and listened to ** t *^ i he words they did not utter T>reet of us, not being psych latrujbt, had to put up with what j/fe husband found that he lyid loved her and igglm, box-offke. That brave bv Q.. f „ r ^^ of the theatre. Henry ^ve an yo^. Sh, pulling ba~" matter > .'inmun •XptTtsssM In wsorfare A company ol The design must be Amplified ma ,^'' T co 1 u u o(,en bru h •*; mechanical David yi'POaition that a whole lorried %  ittalion i come an hour later Clear |>..il. # A lurinei faaSUCUOO sue of the lout-ngniiiig u %  unfgd ould never anyone. She feared that no man could love her. The stranger explains that this is what kee them apart, but it might well I Hie factor that could bring them together again. No living writer ton beat T. 3. Eliot on that kind of thing He i.ives the paradox |0 much t Mter a lime one besui On such an occasion who lnal to pay a debt is to incur and that every'moment life beg! •.hereforo ends, that it is it tne tenninus that a Journey starts. -ud that one reaches the attic by H alking downstairs. AH right, all right 1 know it's my fault. Anyone of sensibility ought to realise that day ildj not be a Londoner? The curtain rose to a reverent hush on a cocktail party at lb n me of Mr. Chamber iayne, whose v ,fe, unknown to the other gueats, bun* fju, sujit | e fx him. Now here *J|Loops, especially u tne means of aaaui I must make a confession •using these is improved and dcI do not Ilk. cocktail parties n v. toped. Under the Influence of cocktails Lcgins at dusk and that to reach iney could be dropped ahead *ven the moat perfect listeners a valley you have to climb up to 01 the armoured anve to seize degenerate before your eyes and lU My only excuse Is that 1 was obstacles likely to hold it up, and b com _£i k !" -—_ lt Jf* "^ ll > ,l compulsortry educated. tiicr clear the oath 1* not right. There are so few Then the psychiatrist takes.on Armuure.1 inSeT must nww. **•> nd n,iin y t %  ,l(p^, Uu P"or lovely CcUa. In a beautiful iw 1 4 1 ,. • ihuuld preserve the species at phrase she tells him that she has STJliJ \ -bl lw *&* W "" "J costs. ..cquired the "awareness of solicwitained. and develop more At y^ particular parly there [ Udc ." She walks alone even with capacity to cut loose from comvus Rex Harrison on ihe sofa companions. She Is lost In the mumcations—if they are to attain looking humorously quizzical, crowd, dead in the midst of life the degree of offensive mobility .Margaret Leighton looking beauThere U pity, there is tenderness. Gudenan wanted to go furtht of the defence—then, the explolta^ u "'^ d for tion of the breakthrough could U1 !_ 0 1 u ^, get going, and might better he J hv armoured force carried out by maimed tanks. '" t "[* "'"•* havt ** A viUI difference could be made '"fo'liiy of a snake, by the advent of a non-specialised tu '^}"* ' ''' to the road. decisive follow" tiful7 Ian Hunter looking calm. illl( i there*is beauty In the writing, and Gladys Boot looking and i lvrv We have good theatre plus of the sounduig very talkative. Robin u itural clarity all nWf Bailey and Donald Houston were ../,.!-, 1-1*0 present, looking ready to So she goes as a nursing sister "' speak sg soon as their cues came, to a heathen tribe that used to The whole party was being -nt monkeys, but have taken to fcentl/ bored with the meandering eaUng Christians, and there she Is minimum. u llc cd 0 te4 of the middle-aged .luciiled. non-stop Julia. Even a critic Three weeks ago w c .criticcculd see that the others had laughed the psycho-analytical pKiy The maximum possible proporsomething on their minds, but we The Trial off the stage, and I am tion of the infantry should be had to wait until Julia finished. till uneasy in my conscience alxjit airborne. What is moved on the 1 h v e "* "^ ecstatic notices it. But T. S. Eliofs P*/choground should be track borne of *e play^pubUAed^ yeatcrday Analytical j>lay has been The unarmoured should be cut down to So should the road vehicles AIKBONE amphibious tank, capable swimming rivers without sacrince of its general tactical value A ion* tail g) IT can thus be seen that, in the sphere of lank design, there are many possibilities still undeveloped Beyond these are the still tinshould be as far as possible by developed potentialities of new nir transport rather than by land 1 —gamsauon. tiansport a,* J[J e It may Xmt yet irirgl at There we remain Armies lun uU to • must get out of this rut if * divU.on is confirmed to # Thug we seem to have reachthey are to have any important mngle road this meaiis that, ed a Tlead end. Soldiers are influence in the future—and avoid l Ihe customary spacing It even saying-that armoured forces being paralysed by air attack. would stretch out some 200 have had their day. This new power might be miles. Armoured forces have net "had achieved in two ways^—by fresh The best chance of delivering their day" — because, in the real developments in tank design and a decisive blow lies in the sudsense, they have net yet been by a new organisational design of den concentration of tried. armoured forces. tanks at a weak spot. Such a statement may cause asSince armoured forces were firs! tonishment in view of the epochintroduced into war their more making performance of the panzer convinced exponents have always divisions that Guderian developed insisted that their value csscntialand trained—the way they shatterly depended on their being emed old-style armies at the start of ployed "in swarms—to swamp the World War II. But the German dtftnea," panzer divisions were not really r II is the principle of saturation armoured forces. Nor were the -^-ot confronting the defence with so-called "armoured divisions" many more separate assailants which the Allies used in their turn. Ihan he can cope with The armour In such divisions The present trend of mechanical was a small pebble in a large sling, design towards biggi As the war went on the disproporthus fewer of them Is unfav tion became worse. able to the chances of "saturation" While the pebble consisted of tactics. barely 200 tanks, the sling amountWe might gain much by a fresh ed lo over 3.000 other vehicles and effort to develop a lighter and over 15.000 men—only a amall cheaper type of tank, provided fraction being tankmen. that the importance of obstacleiher than wheel-borne" n ioming" and" moat of my co0 • work of genius, of super Bupply t„ such mobile forces !••* %  W ,ribut to Mr Eiiot% _-2E .f" "'deep humanity and moDiie jorces wU u WM ^r^niy not a pparenl exouisite poetry. I can only say in the opening, which was as **"i hame that it seldom gripped cocktail party lm real moved or amused me. have edified me, but if We have not yet tried the second Given such fully m obUe forces. However all thing! come to .tage. or revolutionary" pattern th. Western Powers should be an S ana everyone went aw a; suggested 30 years ago. able to make rings round the except Rex Harrison and the The small striking head of an i7cd Army as at present organised host. Ian Hunter. It then transarmoured division can leave the But if the Russians were to P lrpd * ^ ' ten ** c* 8 at ""ch r<*d and dart lound an obstacle, develop such forces and we had parties, that me host did not knowout the wheel-borne tail canrnt done so, a disaster wor>i than !" • ni ** at •" or how he had not. And what an immensely 1940 would befall us col there. Rex smiled enigmati —Londoi i Express Service. Rain Leaflets In Berlin HEKU.N, May 20. reds of thousands of anumaia Communist leaflets rained dov.,, from toy balloons throughout the But each division forms such a !" IM ^Zonc during the past two bulky coil Ihnt even when it is '" > J , 1 > ho CTt Berlin Teleg^f lulled up close there is not room KL 1 ** 1 to ; d *to concentrate many tank-fangs ,*.''<, *"-rparticularly up. in one sector. Nor can they be ftnjLT } l**J** t "' r 1 nu PPU. I -centrated quickly i^artorsT he ISun ^.m" If we are to develop adequate nuI[ £ *£" t !" t T fr £ ,,,,n "*striking power we must construct /jiriP 1(ll possibly ConununE ..111 "mechanleal snake" on plan.s to u -e the Whilst, al 7, clearly thought-out design reoOO.OOO "Fr. Gc-r ,J n YMl '• %  SarskTeS ucin ,hp ,cn IK ' lne U uad '*•'" "' Berlin for wovue-tta H %  Id Increasing the strength of the the Western sector liead. "Be vigilant and pay attention We add something to protect in to further announcement* by uV element that Is only auxiliary. Action Committee, which has and are then led on to add somemembers in many places of the thing else to protect the protector Soviet Zone already", the leaflets •\\y and no one can do it bettei A> you know, this play Is %  -mien as poetry and w e were then treated to some lyrical line.* D follows: What will you have to drink'.' Gin. Anything with it? Water, Then they got down to business 11 the host unburdened his sojui 1 the stranger. This was sou-id 1 .amatic stulT. well written and wall acted. Did he love his ersfel :iad he ever loved her? He could not say. If he took her back hi might llnd out. The stranyt .-.niled and spoke temptingly of I'sedom, Things were gettinC i rally tense when we haiT some mor*. poetry: What are you drinking Gin. Anything with it? Water. No one can say that there ls.no nun in this play The stranger left, and tjie Ii vcly Margaret Leighton came lack. As Celia Coplestone she 1 as the host's mUtraas, and now list ware of the process. World Copyright Reserved. Holidaying With The Vicar LONDON. Rev. C. H. Shells, vicar of St. IUI'S, Walworth, London, is gog on a holiday—but he's taking his "Parish" with him. Members of the congregation ill accompany the vicar on a two-week parish holiday In July. They will stay with him at a large tountry house near Caterham, Surrey county. Tennis, cricket and other recreations are provided, and the vicar will lake part with his parisfaloDan In picnic rambles. A member of the congregation smd nearly 30 accompanied the vicar last year "and enjoyed it so much they are going again this > ear.--INS. ^^ ww fOTo-riLL nut*. NCW INK-HOW GOVIBNOS NSW MMUfn MMSVOm f NCW V...IIE INK lUP'ir iho.it ihc world'* moM famous pen! NtW Parker "51". riner li before. And it is [lie only pen with Ihe remarkable MV Acro-mctrk Ink Sy%lcm ... the ,greatest ever devised! Tht Acro-mciric Ink Syitem ii s wholly 1 n*n-vmting ink. I'RICES: Wllk \\M,i Gold Cap Wllb Liutralr Cap DUtrlbulor, for Barbados: \ S. BRYDEN SONS (BAF.BAD08) LTD. 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Sunday,
May 21
1950.



Sunday

WEST INDIES IN



32 Dead

T#

Gelsenkirchen-Rotthausen, in t

—@

Four Killed
in Explosion:
Families Flee

SOUTH AMBOY,
NEW JERSEY, May 20.

Martial law was enforced here
to-day, and 500 troops in full bat- |
tle dress moved in to restore order
and prevent looting after a gigan-
tic explosion which killed at least
four, and injured hundreds more

The Superintendent of Police
Mr. Charles Schoeffel said he ex-
pected the final death toll to be be-
tween 20 and 30 with about 300
injured.

The town was sealed off, and
traffic stopped in “a terrific state
of confusion” after four barges
laden With 600 tons of explosives
went up “with a roar like an atom
bomb” in the docks last night.

Ships and shops around the
docks caved in, and windows all
over the city of 10,000 people were
shattered when the barges went
up. Heat waves were seen rising
from 3 miles away, and flames
shot 150 yards into the air.

Soldiers with drawn bayonets
guarded banks, post offices, and
shops left gaping open after the
explosion.

No mass evacuation was or-
dered, but many fumilies fled the
town. City officials estimated to-
day that 3,000 of the 4,000 homes

_in the town had been damaged.
—Reuter.

U.S. Must
Keep Strong
Army

ST. LOUIS, May 20
Admiral Sherman, United States
Chief ations, said

yt Naval Oper:
é ‘the United States must
a powerful military es-
ta ment” because “we cannot
qi riod change the facts that now

exis

Americans could hope for the
“satellite “ countries” in Europe
gradually to ‘separate’ themselves
from “Russian over-lordship” and
for China “eventually to become
an independent nation,” he added,
speaking at an Armed Forces Day
luncheon in his second address
during today’s celebrations.

“Gradually we can expect West-
ern Europe to re-establish. itself
with sufficient strength to give
balance to the world power situa-
tion.

“Until these things come about
I believe we must maintain a
powerful military establishment.”

The only safe course would prove
costly he said. It would require
“sustained effort and may call for
great sacrifices.”

“We may not be able to do
things we would greatly prefer,”
he added. “However to me there
is no choice and the preservation
of freedom is worth the inevitable
price.”—Reuter.







In Rhur
Mine Explosion

ESSEN, May 20.

IRTY-TWO dead were brought to the surface to-night |
after an explosion had started a fire in a coal mine at
he Ruhr early this morning. |

Rescue squads brought up 42
jured, some of them badly burnt.
Late tonight they succeeded in
putting out the fire that had been
raging all day and threatened
more explosions.

The whole Ruhr was in mourn-
ing and all festivities and danc-
ing were forbidden in Gelsen-
kirchen tomorrow.

in

As soon as the news of the
disaster, which happened 930)
yards under the earth. became}
known in Gelsenkirchen, weep- |
ing wives and mothers hurried to
the spot.

One household heard already
that it had lost four dead, In}
another family a miner, who was |
not working in the fatal shift,
mourned his 15-year-old son, who
had been taken on recently as
an apprentice. |

One of the ear:iest on the
scene was Dr, Heinrich Kost, |
head of the German coal mines
management,

The cause of the explosion was
unknown. The West German
News Agency D.P.A. said it was
probably due to “firedamp”. Two
hours after the accident, rescue
squads, reinforced by teams from
neighbouring mines, brought to
light the first casualties.

By six o’clock in the evening
(local time) nine dead and 36
wounded had been brought to
the surface.

The normai shift in the shaft
where the explosion occurred
was 90 strong. Rescue work was
complicated by the fact that due
to special work more than -the
usual number of miners were in
the shaft, and also because men

}

‘Ni

MR, RODGER last year’s champ. teeing off atthe second hole while

Bayley look on

May Restrict
Freedom Of
The Press

MONTEVIDEO, May 20.
Concluding their first week's
work, the United Nations Sub-
commission for Freedom, In-
formation, and Press this morn-
ing adoped the second article 1f
the proposed “Code Ethics” read-



from neighbouring shafts ran to

help their comrades as soon as

they heard the explosion.
—Reuter.



POLES HOLD
3 BRITISH
SEAMEN

LONDON, May 20

Three British officers of the
London steamer, ‘’Baltavia’ were
forced by Polish authorities to
leave the ship at Danzig yester-
day, a _ British Foreign Office
spokesman said here to-day.

They were required for an
investigation into the allegation
that a Polish woman, Miss Harriet
Bobrowska, was found aboard
the ship.

All three men are still held by
the Polish authorities, but the
spokesman said the Polish author-
ities had satisfied the British
Consul-General there, and the
British Embassy in Warsaw that
this was a case requiring inves-
tigation.

The name of one of the officers
was given as C. H, Turner, former
British Air attache at Britain’s
Warsaw Embassy, and now assist-
ant Purser in the “Baltavia’’.

—Reuter.



QUEEN’S ILLNESS HOLDS
UP FATHIA’S MARRIAGE

“Imam Will Come From Heaven’’’
SAN FRANCISCO, May 20.

THE ILLNESS of Quee

today holding up the Moslem marr:

daughter, Princess Fathia,

n-Mother Nazli of Egypt was
i oS her youngest
1,

to Riad a commoner,

both of whom have incurred the displeasure of King

Farouk of Egypt.

- :
Chinese Islands
ors ”

Libera’
LONDON, May @0.
All the islands in the Chusan
group 100 miles south of
Shanghai in Che-Kiang Province,
were “liberated” by Chinese
Communist troops on Thursday,
according to a New China News

Agency message received in
London to-night. \

The principal island of the
group was evacuated by General
Chiang Kai-Shek’s Nationalist
troops last week-end, according
to the Agency. Communist troops
first landed on Wednesday, and

occupied Tinghai, “Chusan’s main

General Chiang Kai-Shek with-
drew his 150,000 troops on the
islands to Formosa.

—Reuter.



Edinburgh Gets
A Ship

LONDON, May 20

The Duke of Edinburgh, hus-
band of Princess Elizabeth, was
today given his first naval com-
mand—Commander of the 1 430

ton British frigate “Magpie.”
The Duke, who will be 29 next
month, is now serving as First
Lieutenant in the _ destroyer
“Cheyers” based at Malta with the

British Mediterranean Fleet.
—Reuter.

Fathia and Ghali, who have

—_—______--———*' lived apart since going through a

civil wedding ceremony here last
month, plan to thwart King
Farouk by a Moslem rite which
will be preceded by Ghali em-
bracing Islam and _ renouncing
Coptic Christianity.

King Farouk has forbidden any
Moslem official in California to
marry them, but, said the Queen-
Mother,” the Imam will come from
heaven.”

Her remark was_ interpreted
here as meaning that arrange-
ments had been made to fly in a
qualified Moslem for the cere-
mony. .

“I know the Aga Khan well,”
the Queen-Mother said, perhaps
significantly, for the Aga Khan is
spiritual head of the Ismali sect
of Islam.

“The Queen-Mother is still in
bed,” Riad Ghali said when asked
about the wedding date. “She
will not be up for several days,
and we shall wait.”

Fathia’s sister, Princess Faika,
and her husband, Fuad Sadek—
they too married without King
Farouk’s consent—were to-day
pecking for their return to Cairo
y the King’s command.

But they said their trip was
planned before the King gave the
order. They are going to New
York on Tuesday, thence to Cairo
by way of Rome arriving in Cairo
next Friday.

Neither the Queen-Mother,
Princess Fathia, nor Ghali had yet
made up their minds about an ap-
peal to the authorities of the
United States, though Riad Ghali
has to leave the country “within
a reasonable time” because King
Farouk has revoked his diplomatic

passport.
—Reuter.

|
|
|
ing as follows:

“Personal interest shall not in-|
fluence professional conduct.
Whether for publication or sup-
pression, the acceptance of in-
ducement or bribe is one of the
gravest professional offences.

Calumny, libel, slander, un-
founded accusations, and plagiar-
ism are also serious professional
offences, Any published inform-
ation which is found to be inaccu-
rate shall be voluntarily and im-
mediately rectified. Rumours and
unconfirmed news shall be iden-
tified and treated as such”’.

Jordan. of the United Kingdom
and Binder of the United States
voted against the article in keep-
ing with their thinking that code
ethics are liable to be used as
means of restricting rather than
increasing the freedom of the
press. The subecommission will be
resuming their session on Mon-
day,

Public life in Greece came to
a stand-still today as civil ser-
vants throughout the country
downed pens, closed ledgers, anu
walked out of their offices to be-
gin a strike for higher wages.

Schools, courts, ministers, and
post offices were deserted. Greek
Air Force men took over at air-
ports to maintain services.

All telecommunications with
the Provinces and abroad were
cut yesterday when telecommuni-
cations workers struck for settle-
ment of overtime arrears.

The Government is faced with
further strike threats gyhich, if
put into operation, would com-
pletely paralyse the country’s
economic life.

Communal and municipal em-
ployees, also demanding increas-
ed wages, have announeed that
they will stop work next Wed-
nesday. Employees of State-con-
trolled enterprises say they will

follow suit on the following day
—Reuters



—Reuter.

Public Life
In Greece
Stands Still

CIVIL SERVANTS STRIKE

ATHEnNs, May 20.





Communists
Jailed For
Assault

BREST, May 20

A Brest Court today imposed
suspended prison sentences of six
months and five months respec-
tively on French Communist Dep-
uties Alain Signor and Marie
Lambert for assaulting a _ local
building employer.

They will not be gaoled if they
are of, good behaviour during the
periods specified.

When the verdict was announc-
ed after two hours’ consideration,
crowds in the public gallery
shouted protests. The Judge or-
dered the court to be cleared and
spectators filed out singing the
Marseillaise and Internationale.

Signor and Lambert were ac-
cused of leading a group of local
| builders which invaded the home
lof Pierre Prevosto, manhandled
his wife and male servant and
marehed Prevosto through the



streets of Brest to local Union
headquarters.—Reuter.

















ack Egan and Mr. R.

U.S, Warned Of Armed
Forces’ Weakness
Celebrates “Armed Forces Day”

wee

AMERICAN SOL

a

GTON, May 20.

W.
sailors, and airmen through-

out the world were today celebrating “Armed Forces Day”

with. special parades and
speeches by Defence Secreta
Forces Chief, General Hoyt
notes.

SPORTS
WINDOW

SPARTAN and Empire meet
morrow afternoon in the retui
First Divisjon
Spartan ar
First Division petiti .
son, yet the nvalry t =
ed between these two clubs should
ensure @ very good game, °

When these teams | met this
season, Spartan won by the nar-
row margin of two goals to one.
It remains to ha seen whether
£mpire will avenge their first
round defeat or Spartan repeat
their win,

—Ref. S. Gittens; Linesmen: C.
Smith and B. Hoyos.





Tuesday 23; College vs. Carlton
Ref Oo. S. Coppin Linesmen:
N. Medford and D. Sayers.

Saturday 27; Pickwick-Rovers

vs. Everton. Ref. K. Lamghiin
Linesmen: O. Graham and C
Harper.

SECOND DIVISION
Tuesday 23; Everton vs Spartan.
Ref. G. Amory.
Friday 26: Y.M.P.C. vs
Dame. Ref. H. L. Thomas.

Notre

INTER-SCHOOL
Tuesday 23: College vs.
(College) .

Lodge
Ref. L. Harris.
Foundation ve Combermere
(Foundation). Ref. O. Graham.
Friday 26: Foundation vs. Col-
lege (Foundation) Ref. N
Holder.

THIRD DIVISION

Tuesday 23: Shell vs ¥.M.C.A
(Schell) Ref. S. I. Smith
Y.M.P.C. vs Empire (Beckles
Road)) Ref. A. Ishmael.

Police vs Fortress (Garrison)
Ref. F. Edwards.
Combermere Old Boys vs.
erton (Combermere). Ref.
Harper

Friday 26: Combermere vs.
Cable & Wireless (Combermere)
Ret. C. 2
Carlton vs Lodge (Black Rock)
Ref. O. Graham

Ev-
c.

“Jungle Girl” On
Hunger Strike

SINGAPORE, May, 20.

Fair-haired 13-year old” jungle
girl” Bertha De Hartogh, ordered
by the Supreme Court here to
be restored to her parents in Hol-
land, has gone on a hunger strike
and threatens to kill herself,
according to her 42-year-old
Malay foster mother, Aminah.

aan a Bertha was
given for e keeping by her
Dutch Army sergeant father and
his wife, when the Japanese over~
ran Java in 1942, was ted
from the child by court order
yesterday .—Reuter,

functions,. but anniversary
ry Louis Johnson and the Air
Vandenberg, struck warning

Vandenberg, in Detroit, declared,
that his present air force was tor¢
weak to continue an all-out air
war for more than a few months.

Johnson, in more guarded words
* Washington, said there were
“most compelling reasons” for ex-
tending conscription, which ex-
pires next month. He has already
as Congress to extend the law

wo years.
\Sprawling Imperialism

He said the shadow of “sprawl-
i.z imperialism” was créeping
dangerously close to the borders
of nations friendly to the United
States.

The continuation of our selec-
tive system means more than a
guarantee of sufficient manpower
to keep the, ranks of our armed
forces filled,” he declared.

“No amount of economic and
military aid, important as each of
them may be, carries with it the
Spirit of personal sacrifice that is
inherent in a_ selective service
system, adopted by the free choice
of a free people.”

Vandenberg said a reasonably
adequate air defence system was
not possible under America’s pres-
ent defence budget.

Not Enough

Enough anti-aircraft guns and

fighter planes could not be bought
@ On page 11

Threw Water
At Argentine
Ambassador

NEW DELHI, May 20

A District Magistrate today ad-
journed until next Wednesday the
ease against John Kenneth Ed-
wards 27-year-old bearded ex-
Army Officer from London, ac-
cused of throwing water and a
jug at the Argentine Ambassador
to India. This adjournment will
give the police time to obtain
more witnesses.

Edwards, who said he would
defend himself, is charged with
assaulting Dr. Oscar Tascheret,
the Ambassador, .“without any
sudden or grave provocation” at «
local hotel on the night of May 5

Opposing the adjournment Ed-
wards said that he was only pass-
ing through Delhi where he had
been held up for a fortnight, and
some of his witnesves would be
leaving the city.

Any indefinite adjournment
would prove “extremely expen-
sive” to him. Seven witnesses
would appear for the prosecution,
it was gtated.—Reuter.







RED RIVER MAY FORCE

WINNIPEG ’S:EVACUATION

WINNIPEG, May 20.

Winnipeg, where an estimated
10,500 homes are already under
water, prepared to-day for a new
four-day “flood assault.”

If the turbulent Red _ River
rises two feet more, both Winni-
peg and the sister city of Saint
Boniface, on the opposite bank,
will almost certainly have to be
completely evacuated.

Stormy weather, which has
whipped the Red River up to a
new fury, and put more pressure
on the city’s flood barriers, will
last until May 24 at least, accord+
ing to long-range weather fore-
casts.

With thousands
seriously threatened, all Royal
Canadian Air Force transport
planes are on a 12-hour “stand-,
by” for any possible evacuation.

Hundreds of railway coaches
are ready to move more than two-

more homes

thirds of Winnipeg's normal popu-
lation of 320,000 in a matter of
hours. The other third has al-
ready left.

In one area pick and shovel
squads toiled feverishly to cut a
300-foot long tunnel through a
ralway embankment to release
trapped flood waters.

Canadian army engineers anx-
iously watched the threatened
McGillivray dyke which they had
strengthened in a night-long bat-
tle to protect 2,000 homes.

They feared a break in the dyke
would send the floodwater sweep-
ing through the workers’ district
and imperil the suburbs of River
Heights and Crescent Wood.

Already the floods have spread
over 585 square miles of Southern
Manitoba. Damage to farms and
homes was estimated by sorne au-
thorities to exceed $100,000,000.

—Reuter.

Ot

Aduncate

———

OUBLE

Monster
Peace Rally
Nears Climax

BERLIN, May 20.
| This week will mark the cli-|
{max of nine months preparations
for the monster Wh.tsun peace
rally of 500,000 Communist-in-
spired “Free German Youth.”

Among demonstrators at the
rally which Eastern spokesmen |
have described as “the biggest|
ever” will be an estimated 50,000 |
|} West German youth and dele-
| gates from England, France, Italy |
}and the people's democracies }

A crowded programme of foot-
ball matches, sport meetings,
torchlight processions, open ai
|cinema shows, and street dancing
jhas been planned to keep the

| demonstrators busy from 6 a.m




}until midnight every day from
| May 26 to 29.

| Bast Sector

These activitics will be entire-
}ly confined to Berlin's Eastern
sector nowhere nearer than 200
yards to the boundaries of the
Western sectors where the rally
has been banned.

Demonstrators will flow into
the city along the 13 main trunk
routes which have been closed
to all other traffic including the
International Highway which is

| Conference

Price;
SIX CEN
Year 35,

Y
Ss



AT LORDS

100 RUNS BEHIND:
FIVE WICKETS

DOWN

LONDON, May 20.
PITCH on which the ball turned and lifted
sharply took toll of both the M.C.C. and the

West Indies at Lords to-day.
At the close the West Indies were 100 behind with
half their wickets down, having replied with 88 for

five to the M.C.C. first innings of 188.

S. EF. ASIA _ | isiteet Seine ont
CAPITAL
SCHEME

admirable work in the field, the
tourists had them all out by tea.
With the pitch favourable to
slow bowling, Goddard did not
take the new ball which became
due midway through the innings.
Valentine, with leftarm slows,
sharply spun and well varied,
SYDNEY, May 20. caused most worry to the bats-
Delegates to the Commonwealth| men and well deserved his five
on aid to southeast] for 67. But Goddard (4 for 57)
Asia, which ended here last} and Gomez (one for 39) were
night. are confident that a long-
term capital investment scheme
for the area would be working
by June, 1951, it was authorita-
tively stated here to-day,
They said a £15,000,000 long-
term aid plan had been discussed
in addition to the £8,000,009

equally accurate in length and
which the Conference agreed to



Berlin’s lifeline to the West,
Western Allied authorities
were to-day drafting a letter to
the Soviet Control Commission,
inquiring whether the general
East German police ban on the
use of these highways during the
rally period was supposed to ap-

ply to Allied military traffic.
Western Allies do not recognise
the jurisdiction of the East Ger-

man government and police,
—Reuter.

































ener

Hostile ‘Tone
In Peking’s
Protest

LONDON, May 20.

The calculated hostility of Pe-
king’s protest Note to London
over the 71 Chinese ‘planes de-
tained in Hong Kong, is a bad
augury for the establishment of
diplomatic relations between
China and Britain, observers here
believed.

They felt that the protest, an-|
nounced last night but not yet!
received by the British Govern- |
ment was not as important as
its tone which goes out of its
way to accuse Britain of “a most
unfriendly attitude,”

Deterioration of prospects for
the conclusion of diplomatic re-
lations was linked here with the
position of British trading firms
in China and the co-ordination
of British, American, and French
policy in the Far East.

Observers held that one of the
main reasons for Britain’s de-
cision to establish relations
would disappear if the present
system under which British firms
are steadily drained of their re-
sources by taxation, compulsory
employment of personnel, and
lack of opportunity to trade,
continues to the point of either
total ruin or withdrawal.

If recognition is not followed
by establishment of diplomatic
relations, the diversion of British
from American and French pol-
icy éxisting since Britain granted
recognition, would tend to dis-
appeflr by default.

Turkey’s No. ]
Poet Ends
Hunger Strike

BEYOGLU, May 20

Turkey’s foremost poet, 49-
year-old Nizam Hikmet, who has
served half of a 28-year sentence
for Communist activities, to-day
ended a hunger strike begun on
May 4 in protest against “illegal
imprisonment”.

He hopes that the new demo-|
cratic government is reconsider-
ing his case.

Last week three other Turkish
poets, Orhan Veli, Melih Anday
and Oktay Rifattn fasted for 48
hours to support Hikmet's hunger
strike. ‘

Many ‘Turkish writers and
journalists have signed a petition
to the ‘President for his release.







|
|
|
|
|

Premier Threatens

—Reuter.





Association For

Walcott and Christiani.
Stollmeyer, the one successful



direction Gomez when he
changed to off spinners after an
opening spell of seam bowling.
Only Bill Edrich (64) and in a
lesser degree Reg Simpson (34)
prevented the M.C.C._ innings
from turning into a debacle.
Clyde Walcott’s great wicket-
devote until the next conference} keeping gave him a hand in the
of the Commonwealth Consulta-| dismissal of five batsmen.
five Committee in London in Sep-/ gob Berry, 24 years oid, Lan-
ember. eftarm .

It is understood the Common- OF ti tt en ee
wealth countries would help to] when they went in, and at the
promote under the long-term] ojgge he had made such use of
plan | the development of me-| the still tricky wicket that he had
chanical agriculture, hydro-| taken 4 for 19.
electric schemes and improved| “His victims came after Rae had
irrigation transport and com- been sent back off a good catch
munication facilities, by ¥ ' be

y ardley from a Bedser ball

The sources said the Confer- which turned away
ence made no attempt to assess] at 9} Berry threw himself full
on a * such undertakings, | jength and took a thrilling return
pede o ran id obviously involve] catch off Trestrail and he did not

gh outlays. concede a run till the last ball of

his ninth over.

Weekes tried but failed to hit
him off his length before Yardley
took another good catch and
Berry followed by dismissing

o
Married Men
batsman, was two short of his
LONDON, May 20. fifty at the close after nearly two
Fred Wormull, 37-year-old East| hours batting.
London professional musieian, is
running a Married Men's Asso- The Start
ciation to campaign. for ‘justice’ The toutists made an excellent
for husbands”, 4 start to-day, claiming three wick-

He says he himse'’f is happily|ets for 81 by lunch,
married, but wants a Royal won the toss and sent
Commission to ingsire into Brit- in to bat on a pitch
ish marriage law. by rain in the night,

Among the reforms he would] and hig move. was soon justified.
like to see are: guilty wives made} The ball went through at vary~
responsible for divorce costs and | ing heights, and the batsmen were
maintenance of children; wives|soon in trouble.
forbidden to pledge their hus-| The opening spell by Jones and
bands’ credit; automatic divorce} Gomez did not do much damage
after seven years separation: and|and the turf did not help God-
abolition of the breach of promise | dard’s offcutters, but when Gomez
action. changed from medium pace to
—Reuter | offbreaks round the wicket he
pom broke the opening partner-
ship. ° '

Previously he had bowled six
full tosses in five overs of faster
bowling, but he dropped into bet-
ter length at once and at 34 he
beat Robertson with a ball which
nipped through quickly.
Sixteen runs later Valentine
disposed of the other opener,

Strike Ends
After 72 Days

MEXICO CITY, May 20.

Fresnillo Mining returned to
work today, following signing of
strike settlement wherein work-
ers obtained 15 per cent salary
increase, The strike in the impor-
tant lead mining company began
72 days ago,



Simpson, who failed to get to the
pitch of a ball and Goddard at
short midoff snatched his lifted
drive in fine style.

@ On page 16.



FRIEND OF

Enjoy the fine quality
and outstanding charac-
teristics of K.W.V. GOOD
WINES that are popular
leading Clubs
Hotels the United
Kingdom, Canada, New

Sweden

in and

in
Zealand, and
other countries—and save
the difference in costs
between foreign and Em-
pire Wines by reason of

lower import duties.



To Ban Communists |

|
TOKYO, May 20. |
Prime Minister Shigeru Yoshi-
la threatened to ban the Japan-
jese Communist Party after 2,000
|Communist demonstrators sur-
|}rounded and stopped his car at
| Tokyama railway station during
}an election tour, broke the traffic
indicators, and shouted Commun-



Ic

ist slogans, the Kyodo News|
Agency reported.
The Prime Minister is making





1
Upper



ountr
for the
4

1 ¢ e tour in preparation
House elections on
June

-Reuter.






a a.



Ss

PAGE TWO SUNDAY ADVOCATE

—_—_—









HE annual Flower Show of
' TTE at's.20 TOMORROW the Horticultural Club “
TO a 5 ad 8.30 p.m. Trinidad and Tobago openec

Ust as much as you need end

James MASON and Joan
in “RECKLESS MOMENT”

yesterday and is continuing today
in_Port-of-Spain.



put aside the rest-













Members and friends - ~
er Barbados Orchid Circle took the * see :
it , opportunity of ay. x. - Parkin- With 1 British | Aduiremy
i i son’s visit to rinidad o senc Fix A ’ ' .
in the tin it cant sour PL A YOUR POPULAR CINEMA} | down local exhibits for this show. the British Admiralty in




Exhibits were sent in by Mr. D. Bermuda arrived by T.C.A.
M. Skinner, Miss E. Shepherd, yesterday to spend fifteen days



Last 2 Shows To-Day, 5.00
‘$T’'S A GREAT FEELING”

and 8.30 p.m.

its always the best!













































7° Color by Technicolor Mrs. W. H. Bradshaw, Mrs. H| here ame is pe » goifig on
er a mr ln haa “an oe SteCanew, 5 me te Pal t is sister whom
Spe ee SOREN cow 3 MONDAY and TUESDAY, 6.00 & 830 P.M. ‘. no A po ane he ‘heai't sain ih twenty years.
KLIM“~MILK a aaa “DAUGHTER'S | SOURAGEOUS” WN. Leacock. Miss E. Cox, Miss J. Mr. Styres is an ee —
’ 4 : ond ike Harkin a livi mtida for
FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER And Bovell and Mr. Parkinson him- has beep ates n
' “STEEL AGAINST THE SKY” These exhibits left with him Ww At The Mill
. ere At e Mi
A Warner Bros. Double-Bill ® on Friday afternoon by B.W.1.A. Reef Club
eee | for Trinidad, and Mr. Parkinson ee %
en an will be attending and taking an M. Gorham
i = ive part in the administration R. and Mrs. R. M. Go a,
WW (The Garden) ST. JAMES > i who live in Pembroke,
GATET FB... 8.30 p,m. ee Mr Petkine’t ts on a visit to Bermuda and arrived here two
Use fi ul Household f tems. % ; iD ’ 7 his daughter at Reform Estates in wo — by geo a eee
in Cinecolor _ John PAYNE Trinidad. or Antigua, spent a sh liday
diseeonctnemateiai aia pe eey iY * at the Mill Reef Club in Antigua,
MONDAY and TUESDAY (Only) 8.30 p.m. . _ Returning in early before returning to Barbados for
“MANHANDLED” and “S: TO SPARE” September a few days. They were staying
FIBRE MATS 1.87 Dorothy LAMOUR — Richard ARLEN RS. MARY CRICHLOW, wite at the Colony Club and left ae
Ne SE pee te a ts, $ < A Paramount Double Feat of Mr, PM. Crighlow, Mas- dats ties tik tn yr sede pel
, left yesterda ‘ ‘bados
BROOMS AND BRUSHES Se ee el TC, for ‘Cuneta. ites will in 1986. They have a family of
+ Meier EEO So Se hoe kee Gale's Ded rey .20 = SSS be staying in Toronto for a short Swe et ag but ne. qe not
J AQ ' EC CLUB INEMA : I ; time and ets to réturn to travel iw: em on $ p.
eve Wire $ 59 Ae AND - (Members Only) See ee eee wan: Definitely Returning
ith Gauze Wire Strainers ...°...... E R TO-MORGDW NIGHT at 8.30. Y a

DENNIS MORGAN . DOROTHY ; DéFORE . WasOnThe Air Yesterday R. JAMES AGAR who spent
INSECTICIDE SPRAYERS JANIS PAIGE in ee mee ANY of his Barbadian friencs M the past two weeks with his
Strong, Efficient Type .......... eam « 1.21 “ONE SUNDAY AFTERNOON?” in ‘Technicdlor — ee —. rere ne. a ee ce

arner Bros. Picture . voice o t ’ , St. s e
BONING KNIVES ....................... 16 } i ER: AW ee . i = “a adme cf the commen Canada —_ yesterday nai T.C.A.,
Commencing TUESDAY 23rd:— icket from Lords where he is wit impson’s

vedas Uieca mar aa 89 St alee stitee ‘time Manager of Department Stores in Toronto.

T” Starring Hu

dio Distribution in Barbados,
he {fs now with Redefusion |
Trinidad and is at present in month. 3
Engl on leave. About Barbados he said it was
Well known to Canadians © lovely spot and he is definitely
AN O'BRIEN who slipped in "turning.

here on May 13th for a week’;

area Sw Oi ae eae .C.A. are now switching their
oe hemeur From Montreal, he is Navigating Officers at Bar-
Sports Editor of the ‘Standard bados, which is roughly the half
National Weekly’ in Canada. way point on their Barbados

Well known to almost
Canadians who are avid readers

Peter he told me, will probably
in be leaving towards the end of the






EMPIRE WEEK
1950
at Combermere School May 24-27



Dial 2039

BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
FACTORY LTD.





i

They commenced this last week,
s)

Roxy — ‘

Empire

Yiradio feature ‘The Hot Stove a - eet ae
X | League.’ ' staying at the Marine Hotel.
TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.45 p.m. 1T0-DAY AND TOMORROW, 4.45 & 8.15 P.M. 3| “While waiting Gor the ‘plaie . Yedtediay poorning he Feplosed
Monday & Tuesday 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. % | vestgtday at Seawell he kept Dave S. Florence, D.F.C., on the |
THE PICTURE YOU MUST SEE *%jeveryone in fits of laughter with T.C.A. flights crew, and it is |

and is a member of the popular from Vancouver stopped over at



















his jovial humour. z
T.C.A. flight en route to Canada, Sunny Barbados, which unfor-
and spent his week’s holiday at tunately was not so sunny ~ yes-
the Marine Hotel terday morning.

Now Live In U.S. H
i opes to Graduate
WO BARBADIANS, who now This Year

live in the U.S.A., aA
home yesterd4y by T.C.A., to
spend one month’s holiday. They RS. C. W. ALEXANDER, the
were Mrs. Charles Birnn, who Radiographer .at the Gen-
lives in New Jersey and Miss eral Hospital, arrived by T.C.A.
Muriel Straughn who lives in yesterday. She has , been in
Brooklyn, New York. Quebec for one month’s holiday,
Miss Straughn is a sister of Mr. during which time she saw her
Arthur Straughn the retired son Jimmy, who is at Lennoxville,
school master and she hasn’t been Quebec, studying Law and he
to Barbados for four years. Mrs. hopes to graduate this year.
Birnn was here last year. Mrs. Alexander is a good friend
They are staying at the Ocean of Mrs. Rosamund Wright, the
View Hotel. lady who owns the group of islands
off Antigua, and once spent a
Returned To Montreal holiday on Guiana island with
GPVERAL relations and friends Mrs. Wright.
of Mr. Willie Elliot and Mr. * os
Harry Worme, were at Seawell First Visit
yesterday morning. They were ’ R. H. E. MATHERS who i
among the passengers leaving by in the Maintenance Depart-
ment of T.C.A., in’ Montreal,

FRANCHOT TONE

) DANCING
‘IN THE DARK

WILLIAM

Olympic

To-day — LAST 2 SHOWS
4.30 & 8.45 p.m.
The Golumbia Double :
ELIZABETH SCOTT and HUMPHRY BOGART

Tosday Last 2 Shows 5: & 8.30:p.m.

The Columbia Musical : }

‘You were never Lovelior”

T.C.A. enroute to Canada after
two weeks holiday in Barbados. arrived with his wife yesterday

SSS :
ai eg





SOSSL SPEC SIS S35 5 G99 CO OOF SSSSS

Willie is with the Canadian by T.C.A., to spend one week in
Bank of Commerce in Montreal Barbados. He has been to Trini-
— IN — Starring : and has been staying in St. dad and Jamaica before, but this
E ‘ wi ‘ x Peter with hfs mother Mrs. H. M. is his first visit to Barbados, His
A D , IN IRE .— Elliott. Mr, Worme who is a Bar- wife comes from London, Ontario.
D RECKON G FRED ASTA. RITA HAYWORTH 3 badian living in Canada, is with They are spending their holiday

AND ee He x Canadian National Railways and at the Ocean View Hotel.
| this was his first visit home in Mrs. Mathers asked me a very

6 % Monday & Tuesday 4.30 & 8.30'p.m. %| thirty-four years embarrassing question.

JUNGLE JIM « “Where is the Sun?” She want-
WITH The Republic Serial : Was in the R.C.A.F. ec to know. “Isn't this Sunny Bar-

or

. | R. W. ALLAN IRONSIDE, bados?” Give it a day or two and
‘ ” | who is with Creole Petrol- then ask me again!
“ he ' Ghost 5 eum.in Venezuela returned to
Â¥%|Caracas yesterday by B.W.LA.
after spending two weeks at the
Featuring :—CHARLES QUIGLEY—ROY BANCROFT

Paradise Beach Club, He was
accompanied by his wife.
The whole Serial at each Show
Have you ever seen a Ghost ?

' Johnny Weissmuller — Virginia Grey

Monday & Tuesday 4.45 & 8.15 p.m,
ist Instal. Columbia Serial

The GREEN ARCHER

starring :



Mr. Ironside was in the R.C.A.F.
during the last war as ,an aerial
photographer and is now in the Minor fashion revolution is be-
Visual Education Department of ing plotted by some of London’s

POOOOOSOS








; See in thi rial, Creole. A jovic a
: VICTOR JORY with IRIS MEREDITH oS ee sonality he wants to settle in Bur. fine fetta 9h ee autumn
% Packed full of Action and Thrills bados when he retires. with jewel - tone materials in
Peeseesussseeseusoosseuesoseseoescousonssoneent 1] F vceoooeoceeesooceee ee adam



The unusual materials designers
have been choosing this week for
their next collections make a dra-
wimatic change from the muted

ypshades of spring and the cloudy
transparencies and dazzling white
black and navy of summer.

Effect is achieved by weaving
bright clear colours—rose, royal
blue, emerald and tangerine—into
dark colour grounds so that in the
light the colour glints like a jewel.
Many of the tweeds and suitings
are carried out in three-pattern

SCHOOL

%

&
English.

, %
® WE GIVE RESULTS.
, THROUGH INTEREST AND »

y

Detailed results of the
Junior Cambridge exam.
show that of 4 -eandidates
entered from this school 3
were successful,

One F. S. J. Sabin came
first in the Island in the
whole examination; another %
J. O, Douglas came third in ¢
the Island, These candidates
gained first places in the
island in French, Arithmetic,
Mathematics and third in

4



INTERCOLONIAL
CYCLE & ATHLETIC
SPORTS MEETING

at KENSINGTON OVAL




_ Reversible wools also have the
jewel effect, Brilliant yellow, red,
blue arid green on one side shine
through to the other dark side of
the material when the light strikes
it. A navy and white dog tooth
check reverses to pillar-box red,

Dark silks look matt black in the
shadows, but as soon as the light




MODERN HIGH

YOU MAY SAY YES °
!





INDIVIDUAL ATTENTION.



(under the distinguished
Patronage of His Excellency





yyor sapphires; satins which look
Register your child now for 3 hike liquid champagne suddenly

January, 1951. x flash with vivid green beneath the
x pelectric lights,
$99965556660N ;



BUT THE GREATEST THING
THAT’S LACKING IS A

VALOR
OIL STOV

‘WE CAN SUPPLY 1, 2 & 3 BURNERS



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








——.





WHIT-MONDAY, MAY 29,
THURSDAY, JUNE 1




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

Barbados in action.

See Pearl Good & Gi
Sumber at Sr®

Heats at 3.30 p.m., Friday
May 26th, 1950 ,

Tickets on Sale at Civic
Society daily







PRICES;
Kensington Stand, 3/-, Geo.
r Memo, Stand, 2/6,

Challeno:
Uncovered Seats 2/-,
Grounds 1/- Daily

+

J, W. MAYNARD,











THE FAMOUS REMEDY
for SPRAINS & RHEUMA-
TIC PAINS.

ACTS LIKE MAGIC





















é et On Sale at...
oer KNIGHTS LTD.
. — ——————— ol —————————SEET EN (LESS:





all flight from Montreal and returr. |

of his column, he also broadcasts When Mr. W. R. Ramsay who is :

He left on the Dave’s turn to spend a week in |





36” WIDE



SUNDAY,

—————$—

Carub Calling

In Honour of The Visitors
7 visiting Tranquillity Tennis

Team were the guests of hon-
our at a dinner party last night
held at the Marine Hotel, and
they afterwards attended a dance
at the Marine which was also
held in their honour.

Back From Conference
EV. ROBERT JAMIESON,
Canadian Missionary who has
for many years been living in
Barbados returned from Trinidad
yesterday by B.W.LA., after
attending the P.A.O.C, Conference
recentiy held in Trinidad where

he has been since April 26th.

Attended Labour Officer’s

Talks

R. SOLOMON HOCHOY,

Commissioner of Labour,
Trinidad and Mr, James I, Ram-
phal, Acting Deputy Commissioner
of Labour, British Guiana, left by
B.W.1LA., yesterday evening for
Trinidad. They had attended the
Conference of West Indian Labour
Officers which ended at Hastings
House on Friday and were stay-
ing at the Hastings Hotel.

On Short Visit
Mr. Bill Stuart, Station Man-
ager T.C.A. here, was among the
passengers for Trinidad yester-
day by T.C.A. on a short visit.
He expects to return to Barbados
on Tuesday.



MISS TALMA

IT was raining yeserday at
Seawell when Miss Yvonne Talma
arrived from Canada by T.C.A.
She is pictured here well pro-
tected from the rain in her high-
necked rain coat,
Home for four months
Iss YVONNE TALMA,
charming daughter of Mr,
H. A. Talma, Police Magistrate of
District “A,” and Mrs. Talma of
‘Trevendor’, Welches, returned
from Canada yesterday by T.C.A.,
where for the past eight months
she has been.at the Acadia Uni-
versity in Nova Scotia, studying
Home Economics. She is here for
the Summer holidays and will be
returning to Canada in four
months time.

She was met at the airport
by her parents,

Production Manager

R. WALLIS GRIGGS and his

wife “Tony” left on Friday
night by B.W.I.A. for Trinidad
enroute for Las Mercedes, Vene-
zuela, where Mr. Griggs is Pro-
duction Manager for the Texas
Oil Company. They were staying
at Cacrabank.

The big French couturiers have
placed orders for many of these
new materials so we shall see
them in Paris collections, too, And
as many of the wools are feather-
weight, American buyers are fall-
ing for them as well.

Many of them will be on sale to
the London customer at less than
£2 a yard.

Nylon Plus

New forms of nylon are making
feather - weight foundation gar-
ments. Nylon coutil is used for a
belt as light as two roses; Nylon-
leno for a gossamer pantie-brief,
and nylon voile for the lightest cor-
selette ever produced, Weight: 4
ozs,

Brassiere news includes an even-
ing model for wearing with strap-
less gowns with shoulder straps of
triple strands of pearls, and glam-
orous satin numbers hand-painted
with flowers, For sports there isa
brassiere and slip combined with
elastic insets at the back to allow
easy movement. Exotic newcomer
to night wear is a strapless night-
gown in telescopic all-nylon, with
front lacing like a Dresden shep-
herdess.

Quick-drying nylon satin will
make popular Swimsuits this
summer, also glamorous nylon
velvet in navy, burgundy and

kingfisher blue.

Poster Skirts
Latest shoe styles from New



PRINTS

MAY 21, 1950

Guianese Work Exhibited

R. E. R. BURROWES, Guian-

ese artist now in British
Cuiana on a British Counci!
Scholarship, has had one of hi:
paintings selected for exhibition
by the Royal Society of British
Artists. Mr. Burrowes’s work was
one of 500 selected from 25,000
entries from students all over
Britain.

Mr. Burrowes submitted three
paintings which were the maxi-
mum ailowed by the R.B.A., a
landscape in oils, a figure stud;
in lino-cut, and a wood engraving
illustration of Leigh Hunt’s poem
“Abou Ben Adhem and the Angel.”
The wood engraving was selected.

Men Icebergs and Penguins
MS. “BIGBURY BAY”
(Lieut-Commander G. R. P,
Goodden, R.N.) arrived at Ports-
mouth last week, after an eventfu!
commission. Since joining the
America and West Indies Squad-
ron in July, 1948, “Bigbury Bay”
has steamed more than 48,009
miles and has shown the flag in
20 countries from 51 degrees North
to 60 degrees South. During her
cruises in cold waters she has
sighted 1,200 ieebergs and brought
back to the Falkland Islands eight
ringed penguins and two emperor
penguins, both rare varieties.
Last month, as a climax to her
adventures, she picked up from an
open launch eight U.S. marines
and three Bermudans shortly be-
fore arriving back in Bermuda on
her way from Antarctica.

Returned Yesterday

RS. Max Marshall returned

to Trinidad on Friday afte:-
noon by B.W.1A., Her parents,
brother and friends wereat Sea-
well to see her off. She will be leay

husband for England, where they
are going on long leave. Their
young son remains in Barbados
with his grand parents,

Spent Leave With
His Parents

R. ALLAN LAWRENCE, $s:

of Rev. and Mrs. Frank
Lawrence of Speightstown who
has been visiting his parents on
three weeks’ holiday, returned to
Trinidad on Friday afternoon »y
B.W.LA. Allan is with the
Control Board in Trinidad and
somes over to Barbados regularly
for his annual leave,

For His. Friends,
Gratitude

M* JOHN NEIGHBOUR the
young English seaman who
came to Barbados several months
ago with an injured foot left yes-
terday by T.C.A. and will be fly-
ing all the way to England via
Canada. Incidentally this is the
first time he has ever flown.
Most of the time John was in

Barbados, he was in_ hospital.
However, during the last week
that he was here, his many
friends, made during his stay
here, took him around in a whirl-
wind week of entertainment. and
he was able to see many of the
interesting spots in the. island.
“To those friends,” John told me
“I will be eternally grateful.” ‘

Back From Goodwill

Mission

R. FRED GODDARD, M.C_P.,

and the Manager of the Marine
Hotel, Mr. Jean Iversen, returned
from their goodwill mission to
Venezuela yesterday afternoon by
B.W.I.A.L. and a press confer-
ence about their visit has been
arranged for Tuesday.



Eileen Asecroft picks a Paris idea for London

“Jewel” Dresses On The Way

York feature pin-stripes in blua
ealf or black or cocoa suede, with
companion handbags, to match
pin-stripe suits.

New beach accessory is a cap
with attached visor, made from a
special plastic, which filters the
rays of the sun. Attached is a
searf of many colours, which can
be tied in a dozen different ways
to_protect the hair or shoulders.

Hand-painted poplin skirts fea-
ture travel posters touting the
scenic attractions of holiday play-
grounds—France, Italy Mexico,
Brazil, Switzerland, and evea
Britain.

Enter—The Swedes
_ First Swedish collection shown
in London drew applause from
buyers last week. Coats and suits
were simple in line, well cut,
many from British materials.
Prices, even with import duties
and taxes compared reasonably
with ours. Many of the dresses
were made in a silky French doe-
skin cloth ,

Four English girls and two
Swedes showed the clothes, which
favoured blacks and greys. The
hats were small, off the face and
simple.

/ Something Extra

Accessory ideas .... spray of
tangerines for a lapel, 2s. 6d.,
crisp white carnations, lis. 3d.

World Copyright

—LES.



AMERICAN BORDER

o

74 CTS. PER YD.

NEW DESIGNS AND COLOURINGS

EVANS sno WHITFIELDS




SUNDAY, MAY

9

«

1,



At the Cinema

“Dancing In The Dark’’

1950



By G. B.

“DANCING IN THE DARK”, a new 20th Century

Fox Technicolor productio

n, now showing.at the Roxy

Theatre should definitely appeal to everyone. The story
is plausible, the music and dancing delightful and the

acting consistently good.
new film, and _ brilliantly

William Powell stars in this
interprets the role of Emery;

Slade, a once famous and popular star, who is too swell-
headed for his own good and finally sinks into oblivion.

The story deals with his return
to film business as a talent scout,
when he goes to New York to
search for an unknown girl to
play the lead in a big film produc-
tion. This he does, only to find
later that his “discovery” is none
other than his own daughter, who
though she never knew her father,
always hated him for deserting
her mother before she was born.
After vicissitudes of various kinds
and being fired from the studio,
Slade and his daughter’s press
agent boy friend finally succeed
in getting public recognition for
the new star—and all ends hap-
pily and successfully.

Superb

As mentioned before, William
Powell is superb, and his caustic
wit and repartee are completely
in tune with the down-at-the-
heel actor who is too vain ,to
admit he is finished—as he says
“Time wounds all heels!” Betsy
Drake, a newcomer, is completely
eharming in the role of Julie, and
her singing of “Something To Re-
member You By,” is haunting
and delightful. Her dancing is
flood, but her maim attraction

GUESS STAR

|
Last Week's Guest Stars
WINNER of Last Week’s,Guess
Star is Miss Janet Ward, “Glen-
dor’, Hindsbury Road, St. Michael.
The Star is Esther Williams.

* heighten .
# desperation to save her daughter’s

- was



ets

seems to come from a warmth of
personality that has, so far, not
been glamorized out of- recogni-
tion. Mark Stevens, ag her boy
friend Bill, is both attractive and
convincing. Another old-timer—
Adolphe Menjou—is in the film,
playing the part of Studio Produc-
tion Manager with his usual zest
and Jean Hersholt pops in for a
minute or two—as himself.

The musical numbers will be
recognized. by everyone—“I Love
Louisa,” “Dancing In The Dark,”
“New Sun In The Sky,” and the

old favourite “Something To Re-~

member You By.” The settings are
realistic and the whole production
is greatly enhanced by being
filmed in Teéknicolor.

—_— oe ee

“The Reckless
sort 99
Moment

An absorbing melodrama, “The
Reckless Moment,” now showing
at the Globe Theatre, is a story
of violent death, blackmail and
murder, suddenly impinged onto
the everyday life of a normal
upper-middle-class family. Star-
ring in this film are Joan Bennett
and James Mason, ably supported
by young Geraldine Brooks and
Henry O’Neil.
j Suspense
} Well acted and full of suspense
throughout, the plot centres
around the efforts of a mother to
save her daughter and family from
seandal, as a result of the death
of a ne’er do-well scoundrel with
whom the girl was in love. Find-
ing his body on the beach early
one morning, and knowing her
daughter had met him the pre-
vious night, the mother disposes
of the body in the marshes near-
‘by. Coincident with its discovery

Bithe next day, she is confronted
Mm by a blackmailer, demanding pay-

ment for some indiscreet letters
written to the dead man by her
daughter. Her efforts to obtain
the money, and at the same time

f pursue a normal life under the

of everyday duties
the suspense and her

pressure

reputation is vividly portrayed.
Unfortunately, the ending is not
highly credible, in that the black-
mailer weakens when he finds the
letters cannot be paid for, but
evén that does not detract from
am exciting and vivid drama.

Joan Bennett as the mother is

exceptional in probably the miost’

dramatic role of her long career.
It would be easy to over-act
and over-emphasize a role of
this type, but her emotional con-
trol and mature acting, particu-
larly in her scenes with James
Mason are outstanding. Her des-
peration is vividly felt when she
drags the body of the dead man
down the beach and into the
motor boat. Dramatic emphasis
intensified in this scene
through the lack of any musical
background—natural sounds tak-
ing its place.

James Mason, playing the re-
pentent blackmailer with sincerity
and credibility—two characteris-
tics not usually associated with
this kind of persoh—succeeds in
portraying a man who, normally,
would be unbelievable, and the
daughter—a typical young head-
strong seventeen year old—as
played by Geraldine Brooks, was
completely natural and
convincing.



GARDENING
HINTS FOR
AMATEURS

THE GARDEN IN THE WET
WEATHER

Most of the gardens that were
planted with Annuals in January
and that have been lovely for the
last Six months will now bé on the
wane, and, with the coming of
heavy rains most of those An-
muals will be over for this year.

The question now is, how to
bridge the gap during the coming
months, so that we can keep
some méasure of colour in our
gardens before next year’s An-
nuals are due again.

Some gardeners ate apt to
think that there is nothing that
can be planted during this ‘in-
between’ timé, but actually there
are many flowering plants that
will do well and with their help
it is quite possible to keep the
flowering period of our gardens
almost unbroken throughout the
year.

Chief among these wet weather
plants is of course the ‘Zinnia,’
and what lovelier variety of colour
could we have in the garden and
the house than these bright
blooms, Plant the seeds direct
into a nice rich bed in an open
‘sunny spot and in six weeks’ time
from seed planting your plants
will start to bloom. Another use-
ful and attractive wet weather
Plant is the Barbados ‘Yellow
Pea” ‘Yéllow Pea’ makes a love-
ly background to a bed, as it will,
under favourable conditions, grow
five to six feet tall. It grows very
quickly, likes a sunny spot and
plenty of water.



London Express Service.

‘Lupines’ come well during the
rains. They are hardy useful
plaits growing to a height of 3
feet, bunching, and quickly filling
up ah empty space.

“Blue and Red Salvia’ wiil
come too, and make a lovely
splash of colour. Cut them back
just before the rains and manure
the bed well.

Another great standby for this
‘in-between’ time is the Barbados
‘Cut-and-come’ or ‘Small Sun-
flower.” This plant will grow to
a great height, six or seven feet,
and although it is slow in starting
to flower once it begins it will
continue to flower profusely for
months durifig the fains.

‘“Marigolds’ are a risk, as some-
times in the wet weather they
are apt to go to bush, and give
very few flowers, but this, does
not always happen, so it is a risk
well worth taking.

“Pentas” “Double Balsam,”
“Gerberas,” ‘Hollyhock’, are all
plants that will stand up tothe
rains. From these it will be seen
that it is quite possible to keep
the garden gay from June to
December. Hcve then is the list
of these plants again.

Plants that will Flower in
the Rainy Weather

Zinnia, Yellow Pea, Cut-and
Come, Pentas, Double Balsam,
Lupines, Salvia, Marigold,
Gerberas, Hollyhock, Batchelor
Buttons.

7

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Bing Crosby With

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

From R. M. MacColl

PARIS.

“YOU know,” said 45-year-old Bing Crosby in Paris,

“I'd like to retire right now.

I mean it. But I just can’t.

It would mean too much disruption and hardship for many

people.

He thought .it over for nearly: a
minute. No coyness. He béld up
a steel-shafted driver and squint-
ed along it.

“Let’s see,” he said. “Assuming
-I decided to liquidate tomorrow,
I might be worth,“I think, about a
million and a half dollars in cash.”

A smile glints through. “Pretty
good for a very bad singer, don’t
you think?

A Charming Man...

Harry Lillis Crosby, worth
£500,000, then, and wearing glit-
teringly expensive golf clothés, is
an easy, keen-eyed, charming
mah.

As he poses for pictures in the
courtyard of the Ritz Hotel,
Argentine millionaires and Freneh
dukes peek excitedly through the
windows.

For it is not every day that
you can see Bing Crosby hefting
the driver he will wield in the
British Amateur Golf Champion-
ship—and hear him nonchalantly
gurgling a few bars of song.

The golfing ensemble is a
smasher. A huge bulbous plaid
cap oozes down over his forehead.
He wears a chocolate coloured
sleeveless sweater over a canary
yellow jersey with large collar,
There are tan slacks, tartan socks"
and brown leathér brogues.

He may wear this oufit for the
British Amateur “T can show
up in a blue and grey combina-
tion,” he says, “or may be brown

or green. Trouble is I’m colour
blind. I can’t tell green from
blue.”

That £500,000 now, He is frank
about the things he has to take
into account in arriving at the
figure:—

“You see I owe a__ whole ‘Jot
of back taxes like nearly every
one else in show business. And |

owe a hunk of money to the fe weg Teo BB aie
banks. ea, a Year ot a Revch, (b)
“I got ranch property, too! Ou have them or have
; y; . er,
Some of it’s mortgaged and som ty side the der “ éy elther

of it’s clear, Then the price of,
cattle varies considerably .,..”

What about that disruption
he retired? ‘

Says Crosby: “I keep a per-
manent office staff of ten people.
Then there’s a household staff of
four—no, five with the gardener.
Out at the ranch in Nevada I’ve
16 cowboys.

... With a Big ‘Family’

“There’s my weekly radio pro-
gramme. There's a 25-qnan orches-
tra, three arrangers, a vocal group

7
ee

of five two writers a producer,
two engineers, two stage-hands,
two secretaries, two handymen

and an accountant,

“Then I've two of my brothers
who work for me, and my father
who helps to tot up my private
accounts.

Cinema Merger Dissolved

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 20
The recent $5,000,000 merger
between two of Trinidad’s lead-
ing cinema circuits has been dis-
solved.
The deed dissolving the syndi-

cate agreement between the
cinemas—Roodal Theatres (Car-
ibbean) and Globe Theatres

Limited—was executed to-day to
the satisfaction of both parties.

All legal actions and writs
arising from disagreements with-
in the merger have been discon-
tinued.

This brings to an end the larg-
est cinema combine of the Carib+
bean formed only in September
last year.

The split arose out of alleged
violation of the contract on both
sides.

BLINDING

HEADACHES

MADE HER HELPLESS




Until

People who

KRUSCHEN
brought relief surter trom
severe head-

aches will be interested in
reading how this woman
ended her troubles :—

“I was subject to terrible
headaches. While they. lasted, I
seemed to lose my ae t and all

ower in my hands and was forced

6 lie down for houfs at a time.

My aunt, who has taken Kruschen

Salts for years, suggested my

trying them. I did so, and I’ve

not had a return of those terrible
eadaches for months. In fact,
feel quite cured.”—M.W,

Headaches can nearly always
be traced to a disordered sto
and to the unsuspected retention
in the system of stagnating
waste material, which poisons
the blood, Remove the poisonous
accumulations — prevent them
from forming again—and you
won't have to worry any more.
And that is just how Krusc¢hen
brings swift and lasting relief—
by cleansing the system thor-
oughly of all harmful, pain-giving
waste.

Ask your nearest Chemist or
Stores for Kruschen,

>

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WEST INDIAN
HANDCRAFTS |

See The
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Handcrafts
Company

| Bridge & Trafalgar Streets |

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I've got to keep right on, like it or not.”
I asked him what he is worthue — -

“Sure I often feel I'd give any-
thing in the world to quit, I'm
lazy, mister. It’s an effort to
work. I guess I have enough to
give my four boys a fine educa-
tion.

“But I've got to keep right on
going. It’s an obligation,

Twenty-two years ago I saw
Crosby in a nightclub in _Balti-
more, Maryland. He was one of
the Paul Whiteman’s Delta Rythm
Boys.

I asked him how much time he
devotes to singing practice now.
He roared with laughter,

“Practice?” says Crosby. ~
never practised anything in my
life. And with a voice like mine
I'd be plain scared to expose it
to practice,”—L.E.S,

CROSSWORD





Across
Sounds a8 though se’s there to

fertilise your lawn,
cleans up more than w
As a cemposer you might
him regal, (5)
ey Just a notion. (4)
. Where you will Ond a regal iste.
(9) 12. Cold toa degree, (3)
. A broken spar. (4)
- Enclosed in a sear. i'm it. (8)
- Deny oneself and make {ttzle
Abraham a littte gentieman, (8)
iy. Reval & vacaney perhaps, (Â¥)

but she
(UP
think

-

pown
Rule for the islet gale. (Â¥)
These aigters, thodith far from
beautifu) have » famous for
a long time. (4)
Fane was

ed I
(7)

or the bishop to notice. (3)
ing wear, (4)
i -F. type worth a lot in india

surrounded by

ou'll find you can make this

bal sit in for you. (8)
ater, (8)

Jan tides measure this’ (8)

Part of @ ship that will orng 4

sitting to an end (5)

Sort of brassica. (5)

Grass-like growth. (4)

vi a matter of fact your skal’ is
‘

Soo £Se = sop &

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. PAGE THREE
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PAGE FOUR



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SUNDAY ADVOCATE



eo West Indies team in England—-perhaps never before in the
history of West Indies cricket has there been such a wide variety
of opinion entertained as to the merit of the team, so much anxiety
experienced for its welfare, and such a fantastic mingling of joy;
sadness and apprehension as has been the case since the West Indies
team opened their 1950 official tour of England with a game against
Worcestershire at Worcester on May 6.

Since then they held Worcestershire to an honourable draw, de-
feated Yorkshire with a day to spare and just failed to clinch a win
over Surrey although it has been conceded that they won a moral
victory, time alone having saved the Surrey team.

FEARS
UT last week the game with Cambridge University occasioned

much fluttering in the dovecotes of West Indies cricket. ,

On a wicket that must have been heavily prepared in favour of
the batsmen, the Cambridge batsmen rolled up the huge total of 594
for the loss of four wickets in just over a day's play.

This set fans wondering whether the West Indies bowling possesses
the neressary thrust and variation that would ensure a reasonable
measure of success under any conditions in England.

Magnificent batting by Weekes assisted by Worrell and Christiani
on the third day soon showed that a wicket that could yield 1,324 runs
in three days with the loss of only seven wickets on all sides would
have broken the heart of Johnny Briggs, Larwood, Wilfred Rhodes,

Constantine, Francis or Griffith.
WICKETS OVER-PREPARED?
wonder if this is not some food for thought for those who advocate

that over-preparation of wickets in the modern era creates cond!-
tions pre-essinently favourable to batsmen and does not even give a
bowler a fifty per cent chance.

This may or may not have been the case with regard to the
Cambridge match but figures speak for themselves and the perform-
ance yesterday of Valentine and Goddard in the match against the
M.C.C., that of Gomez and Worrell in the Surrey match and Jones in
the Yorkshire match gives the lie to any theory that the West Indian
bowling is comparatively innocuous.

FORTUNES FLUCTUATED YESTERDAY
‘%7ESTERDAY when the West Indies dismissed the M.C.C. for 188
runs in their first innings, we were all happy that the gamble
whigh the West Indies’ selectors had taken in including seventeen-
year-old, slow left orm bowler Alfred Valentine of Jamaica was al-
readv beginning to nav dividends.

His figures of 5 for 77 in 35 overs must be heartening to those who
were confident that his inclusion would pay dividends as the tour got
older. I am vroud to number myself among those who held that view.

saw Valentine in the Trinidad-Jamaica Tests and I was one of
the few sportswriters who pressed for his inclusion in the team, I am
confident that we shall hear a lot more of him before the tour is over.

A FIGHTING CAPTAIN
KIPPER John Goddard, a fighter and every inch a cricketer, saw
the opportunity to exploit his medium fast off-breaks and turned
in a performance of which we all know he is capable on a wicket that
helps him and took 4 for 57 in 28.4 overs.

But antj-climax set in and the West Indies in two hours have lost
half the team for 88 runs. We can only depend upon commentaries
for our information but it does seem as if there was a desperate reck-
lessness on a wicket that was giving turn. Certainly Weekes, an idol
now in West Indies cricket, lost his wicket in an effort to drive Berry
the slow Lancashire left arm bowler powerfully and Christiani was
bowled in attempting a drive off the same bowler. Trestrail was out
in attempting a forcing stroke, caught and bowled by Berry.

One can only conclude that as the tour progresses the West
Indians will curb their natural sunshine exuberance not to the extent
of attempting to emulate dour run-scoring machines but certainly to
the extent of exercising restraint until an advantage that seems easy
to be obtained is well in the bag.

With 88 runs on the tins and half the team inside it will certainly
rest with the Stollmeyer-Gomez partnership followed by Skipper
Goddard and “Boogles” Williams to rescue the West Indics from a
very sticky position tomorrow.

FIRST DIVISION CHAMPIONS
PARTAN defeated Rovers by two goals to one on Thursday and by
virtue of this win, made themselves First Division champions for
the third consecutive year.

Although the official fixture list is not yet completed Spartan has,
however, set a safe distance between themselves and their nearest
rivals, Empire.

They have already scored sixteen points out of a possible eighteen
with another fixture to play to complete their quota this season.

Empire, on the other hand, with only Spartan to play tomorrow
have scored thirteen points out of a possible eighteen, so that even if
they defeated Spartan outright, they would finish a point behind the
Queen's Park team with fifteen points.

The Fark team were quite confident on Thursday and dominated
play for the greater part of the game by the amount of opportunities
which they missed made them look a great deal less than the cham-
pions they are.

There was too much bundling in their opponents’ penalty area
and too much short passing when they got within strtking distance.

They will have to remedy this fault, and I think they can, if they
are to retain their grip on the Knockout Campetition which they won
last year and which is due to start in a week.

NOTRE DAME WIN AGAIN

SIMILAR state-of affairs exists in the Second Division where

Notre Dame have carried off the championship before the com-
petition is finished.

Notre Dame with a single game to play to complete their fixture
in this division have scored fifteen points. Empire, second in the cup
line-up have scored eleven points and with one game to play have
only a possible of thirteen points.

This gives Notre Dame a clear lead and the championship of this
Division as well. This win, although not by a considerable margin is
a logical one. These lads, for the most part, played football with a
determination and fitness last year that earned them the champion-
ship of the Third: Division competition and promotion to the Second
Division as well.

This season they repeated that confidence and dash, and although
I do not think there was much to choose between their individual
performances and those of Empire and Spartan, yet their keenness
gave them that slight edge so necessary in winning keenly contested
competitions.

INTERCOLONIAL BOXING JUNE 6
ARBADOS that has for so long been without a decent Boxing con-
test with an intercolonial flavour will see the local leading middle-
weight contender Kid Ralph meet Fighting Bailey of Trinidad, in the
main event of a programme to be staged at the Yankee Stadium on
Tuesday night, June 6.

Bailey brings with him a creditable record of his encounters in
Trinidad and of some fighting in the past two years in Martinique,
Guadeloupe, Antigua and St. Kitts.

———— — ib



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CLARKS of Somerset, England, started making shoes
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TRANQUILLITY DEFEAT
SAVANNAH 19--6

THE VISITING Tranquillity Tennis Team of Trinidad
rounded off their tournament by winning the two remain-
ing games, the Men’s Doubles and the Ladies’ Singles, from
Savannah et al Clubs at the Garrison Savannah yesterday
afternoon. Tranquillity scored 19 wins to Savannah's 6.

A slight drizzle held up play
for a little and rendered the
Courts a bit slippery but this in
no way affected the game.

At the conclusion of the tour-
nament, two Dunlop Racquets
one presented by Messrs. William
Forgarty Ltd., and the other by
Messrs, T. Geddes Grant, Ltd.,
were presented to J. L. St. Hill
of Savannah and P. Waddell of
Tranquillity, two of the younger
members of the teams:

Two cases of Jeffrey’s Beer were
also presented to each of the
teams by Messrs S. P. Musson
Son and Co., Ltd.

In the Men's Doubles in which
H. Nothnagel and F. Gun-Munro
(T) opposed Dr. C. G. Manning
and E. P. Taylor, some very fine
tennis was witnessed and the
Tranquillity pair carried off the
honours by winning 6—3, 6—8,
9—7, 6—3. ’ f

In the first set, everyone start-
ed in very good form and the
first few games went with serv-
ice. Tranquillity managed to
break through their opponents’
service and ran out that set 6—3.

Confidence

The second set was evenly con-
tested, Dr. Manning and Taylor
getting more confidence in their
shots. The Tranquillity pair fre-
quently resorted to lobbing when
receiving the first service of
Savannah as that pair settled
down to fight it out,

Munro’s service was however
broken at 6—6 and Dr. Manning
clinched the set with his delivery
for Savannah to win 8—6.

The third set again produced
excellent tennis, the games going
with service. Tranquillity eventu-
ally won the critical game at 7—7
and went on to clinch the set at
9—,

In the fourth set Dr. Manning
aud Taylor seemed to be tiring
somewhat and Tranquillity went
into an early lead of 5—2. Taylor
however was serving this game
and by steady play, Savannah won
ae service to make the score

Munro then delivered two or
three cannon ball services and al-
though the Savannah pair man.
aged to return them by lobbing
they were put at a great disad-
vantage and Tranjuillity won the
set at . §

The Savannah pair played very
well during this match and Taylor
occasionally thrilled the crowd
with some of his very fast strokes
which were absolutely unreturn-
able.

Munro was outstanding with his
cannon ball service which he
used to excellent effect at critical
stages of the match.

Dr. Charlie Manning played his
usual safe and sound game
throughout and occasionally put
away his volleys at the net with
ease.

Understanding

H. Nothnagel was just as cool
as Dr. Manning and although ac-
customed playing with C. Thave-
not for the past 20 years, yet he
seemed to fall in quite easily with
his partner and the understanding
of each other’s play was very



———.





Everton Drub
College 6—2

Everton defeated Harrison Col-
lege by six goals to two, in a re-
turn First Division football fixture
which was witnessed by a small
crowd at Kensington yesterday
afternoon. For Everton, Blades
scored three of the goals, while
White scored two and Conliffe one.
Paul Tudor scored both goals for
College.

Everton who took the touch at
once went on the offensive and
about ten minutes after the start,
got their first goal when Conliffe
at centre forward easily netted
after receiving a pass, The second
goal followed quickly as Blades
beat his way through the school
boys to score easily.

The boys then made an attack
on Everton and were almost suc-
cessful, when Reece just managed
to push a high one over the bar.

College got their first goal when
diminutive Paul Tudor who was
playing at centre forward netted
from close range ,after receiving
a pass from the right wing. The
speed of the game was now in-
creased as the school boys fought
for the equaliser.

Another Goal

On resumption of play, Everton
at once increased their lead when
White scored from a throw in the
College area. Two goals against
College followed in quick succes -
sion, both of which were scored
by Blades, who was playing a bril-
liant game.

College registered their second
goal when Tudor again netted
after a melee in the Everton’s goal.
About ten minutes before the end
of play White scored his second
goal which was the sixth for his
team when he ran through the Col-
lege defence and easily placed the
ball out of the reach of Roach,
their custodian. The game shortly
ended with Everton winners by a
wide margin.

The referee was Mr. N. Medford
while Mr. D, Sayers and Mr. P.
Wilkins were linesmen.

The teams were as follows:—
Everton: Reece, Robinson, Bisp-

ham, Reece, Culpepper Hall,

White, Blades, Conliffe, Cox and

Maynard.

Harrison College: Roach, Squires,
Forde, Smith, Symmonds, Mor-
ris, Tudor, Williams, Tudor,
Smith and Reid.

good. Nothnagel played a’ sound
game throughout and left most
of the over head work to his part-
ner who like Thavenot excelled
in that stroke.

In the Ladies Singles Miss M.
Cambridge (T) won from Miss J.
Wood 6—2, 6—1.

In this match Tranquillity won
in two straight sets although Miss
Wood executed some fine drives
from the base line which Miss
Cambridge more or less got back
every time.

Miss Cambridge won all her
services and was very steaYy
throughout.

Kid Ralph advanced from a fighter of preliminary bouts through
the semi-final ranks to a main bouter with such rapid succession that
he was a leader in the local welterweight class before fans had time

to realise it.

He showed unmistakeable promise but has been taking things
easy because of the lack of really first class local talent to oppose him.
He seems to me to have got somewhat fat during the interim but



he is young and hard at training and from what I know of him, he
should put up, with Bailey a really entertaining middleweight bout
with an Intercolonial flavour for which the local boxing public has
been looking for so long now.

FOURTEEN VISITORS FOR INTERCOLONIAL
ATHLETIC MEET

ee visiting cyclists and athletes from British Guiana and

Trinidad have accepted invitations from the Amateur Athletic As-

sociation of Barbados to take part in their two-day Intercolonial Cycle

me ee Meet that takes place at Kensington on May 29 and
une 1.

Gonsalves, Trinidad’s cycling representative at the Guatemala
games and the last Olympics, Laddie Lewis, British Guiana’s cycling
representative at the last Olympics as well, and Lindsay Gordon of
British Guiana, who raced unbeaten in the recent B.G, Olympiad,
storing victories over Ken Farnum are all making the trip to Barbados,

A. R. Sattaur and C, De Freitas, “A” class cyclists of British Gui-
ana will also be making the trip.

In the flat events Pearl Gooding who scored wins over Barbados’
proce Cumberbatch is also coming to take part in the flat events for
adies,

C. J. S. Simmons, capable middle distance runner of British Gui-
ana, W. Tull of the Trinidad Constabulary, well know in local sport-

ing circles and Hamilton Bridgeman are also coming to take pert in
the Meet.



Shave smoother,
closer,
‘more comfortably

than ever before.

This way...

Leave face wet.
Spread Colgate

Brushless on
thinly. Shave
beard clean off.

A better shave without a brush than you ever had with one.

SUNDAY,

MAY 21,

1950



AS usual one generally gets a bit mixed up with the sex and
breeding of two-year-olds. Last week I was no exception to the
rule and made quite a few when writing about this year’s crop.
First of all I said there were fifteen and only mentioned thirteen.
This was due mainly to keeping my eye too close on the length of
my article which I was endeavouring to fit to this space. Consequent-
ly if even I had mentioned all fifteen some might have been left out.

The two I forgot were Flame Flower and Usher, Flame Flower
is a very small filly by Burning Bow out of Rose. I am told she
is even smaller than her half-brother Joint Command who is him-
self runty enough. I understand she measures only 14 hands 2 inches
so she must be a midget. However she may grow a little more. by
the time she is three, or so we hope anyway. She is from Mr. Bar-
nard’s barn in St, Vincent.

Usher on the other hand is one of the most stylish of the present
crop. It’s small wonder because he is out of the lovely Maid of
Honour. He is a good blend of this mare with his sire Dunusk as
I find that reminds me in some ways of both of them. I saw him
last Wednesday and was told by quite a few people that he is obvi-
ously very fast. He is owned by Mr. Bourne who also has Rebate
and Pharos. I understand he was purchased from Mrs. Drayton
whose departure to more northern islands is a decided loss to B.W.I.
racing which we could ill afford. Usher looks like the very eager
type. I should not be surprised to see him in the front ranks in
August. =

Other mistakes I made were with regard to Celanese, dam of
Dunese. The breeding of this mare has always stumped me. She is
by Silky, not Denistone, as I mentioned. I always mix her up with
her daughter Pirette who was by Denistone.

Next thing is Miracle. I am informed it is not a he, but a she. I
was going mainly by the name, this being copied from the famous
English horse which was a colt. Sunbeam on the other hand is a geld-
ing not a filly. Here again I was going by name. This horse should
really be called Sunbeam II, because the first Sunbeam was a filly
by Sunplant out of Despatch. I am warning West Indian turf
authorities, they had better look into this name business. Our records

are already in a sufficient state ofyconfusion without duplication of
this nature. Unless we have a central authority it will continue. We
have already had two Atomics, two Will o’the Wisps, and two Com-

mandoes racing at the same time.

Miramichi, Sunbeam’s dam, is by Restigouche out of Olinea. Sun-
beam incidentally is a stocky chestnut who I remember seeing being
broken in by Mrs. Payne’during her last stay here. He is quite a
well put together little fellow. I have not seen him since.

JOHN GODDARD'S HORSE

John Goddard’s racing activities do not séem to be interfering
with his cricket, judging from the performance of the West Indies
team recently. However there is no doubt that after cricket his next
love appears to be racing and breeding.

He sent me the pedigree of the horse Head Worker which he
has just bought and here in brief it is: By Rhodes Scholar out of
Berette, by Felstead out of Bemax, by Orpheus out of Sunray, by
Sundridge out of Shannon Lass. Rhodes Scholar is well known being
the winner of the Eclipse Stakes in 1936 and a very prominent sire
in the United States. He also sired Black Tarquin winner of the
St. Leger in 1948. Berette, Head Worker’s dam is also a dam of
other winners while Bemax and Sunray both have 4 and 5 winners
respectively to their names. Both Berette and Bemax were winners
the latter winning as.many as 10 races in one season although of
very small amounts. However* Shannon Lass I see was a winner of
the Grand National and traces to The Huntsman’s Mare, ancestress
of Torytown, also a Grand National winner. We shall therefore
be having some jumping strains introduced into West-Indian breed-
ing now. Oh! for a West Indian Stud Book?

By his form Head Worker appears to have been a useful horse
who faced in events of the same class as did our famous O.T.C.
His best wins were in the Brighton Cup, worth £690, which he won
twice, first in 1946 and again in 1947. In Mr. Phil Bull’s “Best
Horses of 1947” he drew some good Words from that rather severe
critic who summed him up as a “thoroughly genuine horse with a
rather better turn of foot than most 114 mile handicappers”. What
I like best about John’s purchase is the fact that he has run for so
many seasons without any signs of breaking down and also that he
likes the hard going. These two things are a prime necessity in
W.I. breeding, to my way of thinking. Another, good point is that
his correct distance was 142 miles. I believe this was also O.T.C's
best. Altogether Head Worker has won 9 races valued £3,304. It
is also of interest that Head Worker received a far better rating
from English critics than Dunusk, whom we bought some years ago.

ARIMA CREOLE MEETING

THE Arima Creole meeting opens next week. It is not usual icr
Barbados to be represented there but this year we shall have Miss
Friendship carrying Mr. Bethell’s colours on that track. I am also
informed that Fred himself will be invading the country for the sec-
ond time in the last two months. He also tells me he will be there
in June. Both Fanny Adams and River Sprite are being prepared
with this end in view. In the light of these frequent trips I am won-
dering if we will not have to put him down as a Trinidad owner
sooner or later, How about it Fred?

PREPARATIONS FOR JUNE

Speaking of the June meeting reminds me that a large number
of horses from Barbados are expected to take part at this Trinidad
fixture. Judging from the activity I saw at the track last Wednes-
day morning it looks as if the following will make up some of that
number: Storm’s Gift, Pepper Wine, Bowmanston, Corfu, Fanny
Adams, River Sprite, Suntone, Drake’s Drum, Oateake, Landmark,
Bow Bells, Slainte, War Lord, Fair Contest, while Miss Friendship
who is already over there is hoping to qualify for F class by then
and thus be able to take part. There may also be some others.
I am therefore very sorry that I shall not be able to make the
trip. I was looking forward especially to seeing Suntone redeem
her reputation which she did not have the ghost of a chance to
uphold at the Christmas meeting.



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LT TC Te



F youwant to be a great bats-

man don’t be afraid to dc

what all the grest attors and ora-

tors do—practi$8e'in front’ of the
mirror. »

Cut out the*aection shotpictures ,
below, paste then’ at theredge of
a full’or three-quarter length mir—
yorthat “one ‘on -the ward
door will ‘do—#nd go throdgh the
motions ‘with bat in ‘hand. ;

Ranji did it, often for hours oa
end—and he'wWas one of the 'great-'F
ést-ever batsritn. 3

Wourown-eouéh.... 4

OU Vcan ‘be -your own coacir
and vorfect your dwn faults.

The ‘great ‘thing is to ‘eultivate
your” own style.
Do not getitis wrong.!We do not
advocate’ unorthodoxy, but it “is
better to be yourself than, say, #

































obe 4

sixth-rate imitation of Denis»
Compton.

No matter “whether }you open
the innings for*! d or bat
No. °9 for ‘Much+Bi -in-the-

Marsh, there are vertain: shots you )
must know’ how’ to! play’ corréctly
if you are to get the fullest enjoy-
ment out of the game.

® First get the stance’ right,

Grip the bat firmly \with | the
left hand, ‘whith should “be ‘just
above the middle of the handle
with the “V" formed by thumb
and forefingers in line with the
outside edge of the bat. The right
hand, placed immediately below
the left, should not grip too tight!

Essentials

OW stand as comfortably os }
possible, feetslightly apart,
weight evenly balanced, Your fee:
should be as near as possible paral-
lel to the popping crease. Your left
shoulder, assuming you are right-
handed, should be pointing down
the wicket towards the bowler.

Now about those — essentials
Cricket is a grand attacking game,
but the two most important shots
to our mind are the forward and
backward defensive strokes.

It sounds cock-eyed, but look
at it this way; if you cannot play
those straight good length balls
correctly you -will never be able
to use those flashing cover drives,
late-cuts, and hooks—you will be
back in the pavilion.

*The loveliest

OW let us assume that these
two basic shots are master-
ed. What next?

Well, two-of the loveliest and
most prolific scoring shots in the
entire cricket range are the drive
and the cut.

Fundamentally, there is only
one drive. All four drives used—
the cover, off, straight, and on—
are really the same shot with
slight variations. All are based
on that forward defensive shot.

The ball to be driven is the ALEC COMMENTS

Top of back lift; el- Down swing: Left leg

half-volley—that is a ball of over- —_ on Eric’s stance: Note bows well away from moves forward to-
pitched length. straight backlift with body, to give freedom wards the pitch of
t z the weight being of movement in mak- the ball; toe points
Generally speaking, if the bail shifted from the left ing the stroke, towards intended
is pitched on the middle stump—— to the right foot. stroke.
you should use the straight drive;
the off-stump—the off-drive; the any piece of level ground—mark to the forward defensive shot.

leg stump—the on drive; outside
the off stump—the cover drive.
But remember, when you arc
va pygtetleadeng se rgetag i vib hit it in the prescribed direction.
Get your front foot out to the A point to underline: Always

d, above all, watch the remember that the toe of your
on ” forward foot should be pointing

in the direction you intend _hit-
On the lawn

ting the ball—and keep your bat
straight.

GOOD tip for private prac-

tice is to find a lawn—or

The drive played off the front
Now... the Backward Defensive Shot

‘The difference is that you put But the
more! power behind the’ shot and
complete the follow through.
You can ajso drive off the’ back
foot with tremendous power, the
stroke being a continuation of the
backward defensive shot,

Risky one

HE late cut is a rather risky
shot—all strokes not played

out a batting crease, and place
the ball just where a half-volley
would pitch. Then step out and

eatch you

the right

foot is very similar in execution

outside the off stump.
gerous to cut a rising ball, or one
where you cannot get right on top

SUNDAY



N’T BE SHY OF A MIRROR |

Say The Bedser Twins

ALEC is the one
onthe Right

He was born at
Reading on July 4,
1918, and first paved
for Surrey in 19 at
the age of 20, having
craduated from. = the
vreund sta? aoe
career interrupte 1y
the war throughout
whieh ‘he and, brother
Brie served in the
RAF. as ground staff

Since the war te boas
been the ,ouistanding
fast-meditn “how! er in
England. Awarded
Surrey county cap in
1946, and has ‘since
plaved, for England in
23 Tests.

Has*taken 100: wick-
ets or more @ach sea-
son since (he war, and
‘s a more-than -useful
bat with a top score
for Surrey of 126

ERIC

Twin broiher to Alec.
not. yet. played
t cricket, but is tip-
by many experts
as a likely candidate
for the M.C.C, side to
‘our Australia next
winter.

A sound and often
punishingopening
batsman, he is rapidly
developing into one of
the best of | off-break
slow bowlers.

Seored 1,740 runs
last season and took 88
wiekets. His best per-

Has
~

ped



formances with both ~

bat and ball were last
season — 163 (against
Notts at the Oval, and
seven for 99 against
Middlesex ‘at Lord’s.

First... Eric Shows the Forward Defensive Shot



Weight on left leg,
which “gives” on
impact. Head -well
over bat, which is
close to forward leg.

with a straight bat are.

late cut is such a beau-

tiful stroke to play end to watch
that all batsmen must ity it Soon-
er or later, so, if you’ don’t want
to present first slip with a “dolly”

must get it right.

Before you try this*shot select

ball; one pitched short
It is dan-



Romero, Paterson

nea?
Er : Keep your eye on
ball.



ADVOCATE





——»

MAY 21 NO.

The Topic
of
Last Week

120

Yes, It Pays
Toa ‘Buy’
_ Wickets

When is the best time, from
a bowler’s viewpoint, to
attack®a batsman?
EEC : Straight- away. “Attack
from the first ball, before
he has settled down; before he
judges the pace of the wicket and
gets “set.” Study your opponents,
Get to know their strength and
weaknesses and play on them or
bowl to them
Do you believe in “buying
wickets?

ie AND ERIC



Yes, Against

saeapaahiaeets hailing tigen scleral OS ipnatebibintieeneananineresqriiinnien

a really good batsman on ‘
a really good wicket it is often ote! reg) ee aeiday
your only chance of success, You] To cook for Joe and Robert

must study your opponent And ‘they may cut the gas

Find out his favourite shots
and try to discover a shot hs
likes to play but which he hasn't
quite mastered, Really, it is prac-
tically psychology. The idea is to
feed his vanity; give him a few
eheap runs, then “pop’ one down
that is not -quite!the same.

If luck is with you he'll have a

f felt this would have happened
With all this oil talk

aspechaly when
Out of a meeting walk

Sori

people

Well natural gas is with u

To wet it is the job

But sometimes there's no comfort
Although you own a “bob

Lou sat down simply thinking
What the next step must be i

“dip”, fall into the trap an|}Joe turned and said my dear Lou
you've bought your wicket, It Please listen carefully
may cost a few runs, but it is] Gas cooking is a pleasure
often worth giving away two or] It cooks swiftly and #ood
If there's no Yas to-morrow

three boundaries to get rid of a
potential century maker.

® “ *

My darling “eook with wood
. .

As things were shaping good
Especially’ when Lou heard that
Everton Weekes was sharing wood

What made things worst that moment
A school boy swiftly past
Cried out, oh Joe! tell Robert
“Cambridge” run out of gas

. . .
Weekes driving balls to boundary
Sometimes he cuts them square
Fiying saucers left Barbados
And now they're over there
Yos! wood, more wood he gave them

.
Then ‘boys this “wood” talk start up |
\
|

What is one of the most dis-
concerting balls’
LEC AND ERIC : A fastish
“yorker” — that is a bail
which pitehes pretty well in the
“bat-hole.” If you are a bowler
use it sparingly, for it is a sur-
prise packet and as such must not
be overdone, otherwise the bats-
man—if he survives the first onc
will soon know how to deal
with it.

And Bajan wood, don't fear
TU an English lady cried out
the air raid shelter near?

. .

He trounced the Cambridge bowling
He piaced balls as he wished

dis strength was simply saying

This is Bajan fying fish

What is the best advice you
can give to would-be bats-
.
The tuns went on the score board
Canibridge men silent stood
“Chinese children”
supply the wood

the
watch it
follow it

Runs seored like

Don't just
: Weekes

leave the bowtTer’s hand
all the way

whi

One lovely’ ball from “Rimmel
Went soaring overhead

That special drive from Weekes’
Praised J & R Enriche® Bread

bat

And the neXt most impor- .
tant piece Of advice after
1 Bavice Aer) Low turnedeand said to’ Robert

»
Vial Yes, boy! gas may eines
2 2 But cable right to Englan
RIC Keep your bat straicht | Ask Weekes to send us “wood,”
: * .
rour fee . ahé

be ' and uhe your feet. A straight Don’t share it all to Cambridge
vat is usually a safe Wat,-and if] Send us a load or two

you use your feet to get out to] Joe sald, wait for the Test Match

the ball you can turn even good- You know that's five days Lou

length balls into half-volleys, and
you kitow what to do with a half-
volley: drive it, good and hard

* ‘ .

So all the talk of last week

Chanved right from oil to wood

While men Said oil is money

The women said we want wood
. . .

Then every single Bajan

Who heard of Weekes* great score
Said ‘let us tonst with J & R
adore.

What is your tip for bowl-

ing perfection? The brand that we

LEC : This is how I started as

a youngster, and I recom-
mend it for everyone, from junior
schoolboy to top-elass cricketer.

Mark Out a wicket, and place
one stump at each end. Then
place a sheet of paper about a
foot square on the spot where a
good-length ball should pitch, and
start bowling.

Your aim: To pitch the ball on
the sheet of paper, and knock
the stump down. When you can
do that five times out of ten you
are well on the way to being a
bowler.—L, E. S.

sponsored by
J‘& R ‘BAKERIES
makers of
ENRICHED BREAD
and the blenders of |
J&R RUM





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Record Breaking












FROM HEADACHES, RHEUMATIC “PAINS, CUMBAGO, |
NERVE PAINS, NEURALGIA, INFLUENZA, COLDS & CHILLS



PAGE FIVE

When

HEADACHES

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—"

at t
Cote Ad ak aba oh

En “pays?

When you use Brylcreem, your hair will never let you down.
It will stay in perfect position throughour the most “hair
Soft, glossy, without a trace of gum-

that’s what Brylereem’d hair means to
And it means much more than that.
Brylcreem controls your hair the healthy
Its pure emulsified oils give the
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sleep and day
: : without MEINDACO. la great Brylcreem —~ most men do.
Settle Terms Maile ‘Easy et ee woke fee tne
By GEORGE ‘WHITING ee sare DAY LONG SMARTNESS
‘ Late yoo r= bantam} ‘NOT satished with establishing Dorwa th LASTING HAIR HEALTH :
weig! am, rom Puniia new record in match West > ae 4 ‘
and Jackie Paterson, former cham- Ba Fs a today. Quick sntio- That's the DOUBLE BENEFIT of BRYLCREEM
pion from Scotland, have ironec indiés vs Surrey on 18th. May | ‘feegon'er menawy back auarantecd.
out the contract difficulties thaty=verton Weekes, within a few rpar Bagojat
have held up their battle ‘of the days, makes ‘more history by }a —_
southpaws” at Empress Hall on {creating a new record in scoring
ms 23. i ‘thad 304 not out playing agains Ip
atterson has now agreec at, ridge Universi These > ' i ‘PP,
in the event of him «winning, h ee ar ie os raid A j [1 ba D014; USTC eee
will give Romero.a’ return fight mao cor oe ee eee
the same ring next September . World’ Record for tive consecutiv.
The Boxing’ Board of C Test ‘Centuries established by

Evérton “‘Wetkes playing in Indi
‘in 1948/49, leaves one wonderin
what further reeords are on the
eards to be broken by this amaoz
fing Barbados ‘and West Indie
Batsman. It is interesting to knoy

frowns upon “return
clauses in ‘ char@pionship
tracts, but the’ Romero+Pater:
deal is a
rangement in “an
match—10 wounds at ‘8st. Blb.

READ THESE FACTS



en Bs maim midale-weight, “Dick#that in ‘establishing these nev
Langley, "Whitse -unbeaten ; seke: sed ft
SZ was spoiled Peeehtly by the formess scons: Eveiton eee veer
Pepin on hain omevet his own aute :
Note the straight back- Right foot as jar back Downstroke: weight'ts Moment of tmpact. Zealand, Bos y, is to hav oo. re mar ae Pre pe att
lift. Weightisalion the and into the wickel as now all on the right bat close to right ley; his chance “Of ‘fr oni * th ; ats*were also used by hin |
front leg, leaving the sible. Right toe point- leg. and the left elbow bat “handle well /or- Finpress Hall the Hen “playing “against Britisi. e
other free to. move back ing towards gully: le/t is turned jell to the ward of the toe ot the meet over t rounds at 1lst-PGuléna in 'Batbados early this}
' : nd Nye 2
and across the wicket, side towards bowler outside, blade; head over slb.—L.ES. year. habe:











=








Again!

TBRR12/GK139 LONDON 17 16 1114
NLT ST HILL BRIDGETOWN BARBADOS
WEEKES AND WALCOTT WONDERFUL RECORD

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SE ———



PAGE SIX



Are We Building The
Wrong Sort Of Army?

HEN peopie talk about future

warfare, most of them are
apt to think mainly of the atom
bomb and the hydrogen bomb
They are in danger of forgetting
other menaces.

Western Europe, Southern Eu-
rope, the. Middle East, Africa,
India,* South-East Asia — every
part.of the vast land mass that
still ties outside the “Iron Curtain“
—-might be overrun and conquered
without the A-bomb or the H-
bomb being used by the invader,
or effective in stopping him.

The Governments and their ex-
pert advisers realise this. That is
why they are striving to build up
armies and tactical air forces ade-
quate to hold up such overland
invasion.

Spearhead

@ But all the calculations on

which their plans are

based could be upset if the in-

vVasion. was. made with a new

kind of army, or even a new

kind of spearhead for the mvad-
ing army.

That happened ten years ago—
in May 1940—when the defences
of the West, held by 140 old-type
divisions, collapsed in a few days
under the impact of a tiny new-
type spearhead consisting of a
mere ten pgpzer divisions—before
the bulk of the German Army had
even come into action.

Such a catastrophe might hap-
pen again—if the invader suddenly
produced a new-type spearhead as
different from existing forces as
that of 1940 was.

—~~"Fewer Men.

Indeed, it might happen more
easily. Ten years ago the Western
Powers had an advantage in num-
bers over the Germans.

Now they are greatly inferior in
numbers. to“the Russians, and are
_— to remain so, whatever they

lo.

On the other hand, they are bet-
ter able than the Russians to
develop forces of a new type,
because of the greater industrial
and technical resources,

If they did this before the Rus-
sians did or could, they would
have a much better chance than
looks likely at present of being
able to~ nullify the Red Army’s
superi in size.

Another revolution in warfare
on } might come in various
ways, t the clearest possibility
lies in“Ahother big bound forward
in the power of armoured forces.

This will not be achieved, how-
ever, along recent lines—of mak-
ing each-new model of tank a little
heavier than the last.

The Weight of tanks has trebled
in the last ten years, as a result o
continuous efforts to mount a big-
ger gUYicand thicker armour. We
have-reached the limit of what is
practicable without forfeiting
mobility.

But the penetrative power of the
anti-tank projectile has continued
to grow.

Not yet tried

@ Thu we seem to have reach-
ed a‘Qead end. Soldiers are

Nine-tenths of the vehicles were
wheeled transport, largely con-
fined to the road. That was a grow-





ing handicap : attack increas-
ed—-and is likely to become worse.

Nearly 30 years ago I wrote a
treatise on future mechanised war-
fare and the “Development of a
New Model Army,” which sug-
gested how this might be achieved
in two phases — the first “evolu-
tionary” and the second “revolu-
tionary.”

In the first phase, the new model
divisions would consist of a spear-
head of fast tanks supported by
motorised infantry and artillery.

In the second, the tank would
swallow the older arms, and be-
come the ground-partner of the
airplane.

The mobile divisions would be-
come all-armoured, with the artil-
lery on self-propelled armoured
mountings, and a smaller number
of more skilled infantry carried as
“tank-marines” in armoured ve-
hicles.

When ten years later the Ger-
man Army had the chance to re-
arm, it started to create panzer
divisions corresponding to the first
phase design.

4.
LIDDELL HART

foremost British thinker on
the science of war. A mili-
tary critic to whom these
tributes were paid:
ByGUDERIAN, creator
of the German tank forces
which broke through én the
West:
“I was one of Liddell Hart's
disciples.”
-. », By ROMMEL: .. ..
“The British would have
been able to prevent the
greatest part of their defeats
if they had paid more atten-
tion to LIDDELL HART.





Guderian wanted to go further
—but was restrained by conserva-
tive superiors.

A Revolution

Nevertheless, a handful of the
“evolutionary” pattern divisions
produced a revolution in warfare.
It caused the defeat of Poland,
Western Europe and the Balkans
in turn. It came near to defeat-
ing Russia, but in the end fell
short.

As the war continued “armour-
ed” forces of that pattern became
increasingly checked by forces of
similar mobility and more rarely
found opportunities of catching
foot-marching forces unprotected.

Yet the Anglo-American armies
of the later period, when the tide
turned, made no serious effort to
develop a newer model—despite
much superior industrial resources

Out of rut

@ There we remain. Armies
must get out of this rut if
they are to have any important
influence in the future—and avoid

even saying-that armoured forces being paralysed by air attack.

have had their day.

Armoured forces have not “had
their day” — because, in the real
sense, they have not yet been
tried.

Such a statement may cause as-
tonishment in view of the epoch-
making performance of the panzer
divisions that Guderian developed
and trained—the way they shatter-
ed old-style armies at the start of
World War II. But the German

‘ panzer divisions were not really

armoured forces. Nor were the
so-called” “armoured divisions”
which the Allies used in their turn.

The armour in such divisions

was a small pebble in a large sling.
As the war went on the dispropor-
tion became worse.

This new power might
achieved in two ways—by fresh
developments in tank design and
by a new organisational design of
armoured forces.

Since armoured forces were first

introduced into war their more
convinced exponents have always
insisted that their value essential-
ly depended on their being em-
ployed “in swarms—to swamp the
defence,”
, It is the principle of saturation
—of confronting the defence with
many more separate assailants
than he can cope with.

The present trend of mechanical
design towards bigger tanks and
thus fewer of them is unfavour-

able to the chances of “saturation”

While thé pebble consisted of tactics.

barely 200 tanks, the sling amount-
ed to over 3,000 other vehicles and effort to develop a lighter and
over 15,000 men—only a small cheaper type of tank, provided
that the importance of obstacle-

fraction being tankmen.

We might gain much by a fresh

be



SUNDAY ADVOCATE
port, numbers, supply needs
and hence wanes aan in. ; J? Ne f
The essential tactical idea of im Oo
such a division is that of fight-
ing mounted — to retain its (Says Beverly Baxter, M_P., at the
impetus — as the cavalry did Cocktail Party)

in the days when they played
the decisive role on the battle-
crossing capacity is kept in mind. field.
Superior hittin ower counts 7 .
for ihe in the design of a tank, Foot-fighters
and even for self-protection is @ Whe the juciusion of men
relatively of more value than thick Wnd Can ugut Of Loot Is a
armour; but manoeuvrability is tactacal mecessity — tor dis-
even more important—for quick- loaging elemy troops unaer
ness in changing fire-positions cover oehind obstacies ana ior

and shortening the range for
more effective fire.

Tank-torrent

@ It is time for a reversal
of tne elephantine trend in
tank design, and a move towards

various defensive auues—it is
4 iunuamenta: mistake ol or-
Saaisauon if the preportion of
such “mounted intanuiry,” dis~
mounting Wie Ugul, exceeas or
even equais the pruportuon iat
hgnis mounted, Mmauning tanks

the reviva} of tank-torrent tactics. #44 setl-propelied guns (on
The tank of the future will ‘#K chassis).
have to be fitted with night At the same time the foot-

hgnting element ought to be en-

tireiy carried in tracked

vehicles, armour-protected, so
that they have a cross-country
mobility and manoeuvrability
equal to the armoured fighting
units.

driving vision and probably with
radar as well as with wireless.

It should be able to pass safe-
ly through a radioactive belt of
country.

If we try to combine all ptr
requirements with a werfu:
week and provide vera _ Moreover, the quicker they can
armoured protection of ade- intervene, the fewer of them wili
quate thickness, the tank is bound be required—that is a matter of
to become an increasingly clumsy °“"™On experience in warfare.
monster. A company of such true “tank-

The design must be simplified ™@rines” could often brush away
to produce a mechanical David Q?POsition that a whole lorried
instead of a Goliath, Sattalion or more could not over-

A distinguished tank-expert ©°™€ an hour later,

General Birks, suggests that this — Clear path

may be achieved by external @ A turtner reuucuon in the
mounting of the main armament size of the toot-ugnung ex.
—a rocket-launcher or recoilless ment in the aivision migat be ov
type of gun — which Shouid be tunea by tne use of airborne
sighted, fired, and fed with ammu-g t, oops, especially if the means of
nition mechanically. using these is improved and de-

The armoured boay could then V¢ soped.
be quite small--a cabin to house ‘hey could be dropped ahead
the directing apparatus with a © the armoured drive to seize
crew of no more than three. obstacles likely to hold it up, and
Another possibility is the de- ‘en clear the path.

velopment of remote-control tanks , 4‘™oured torces must move
for the spearhead. With crew- lsht, be able to operate self-
less tanks it would not matter C°Mtained, and develop more

capacity to cut loose from com-
munications—if they are to attain
the degree of offensive mobility
required for a decisive follow—
through.

The armoured force of the

that a high proportion were
knocked out if an effective frac-
tion penetrated the whole depth
of the defence—then, the exploita-
tion of the breakthrough could
get going, and might better be
carried out by manned tanks. future must have the all-over

A vital difference could be made bility of a snake, without
by the advent of a non-specialised Ving its tail tied to the road.
amphibious tank, capable of he unarmoured elements
swimming rivers without sacrifice Should be cut down to a minimum.
of its general tactical value. So should the road vehicles.

A long tail oor pee

_ The maximum possible propor-
_ tion of the infantry should be
@ IT can thus be seen that, in airborne. What is moved on the
the sphere of tank design, ground should be track~borne
there are many possibilities still rather than wheel-borne.
undeveloped. Supply to such mobile forces
Beyond these are the still un- should be as far as possible by
developed potentialities of new air transport rather than by land
organisation. transport. * «ipl
We have not yet tried the second Given such fully mobile forces
stage, or “revolutionary” pattern the Western Powers should be
suggested 30 years ago. able to make rings round the
The smalj striking head of an [ed Army as at present organised
armoured division can leave the But if the Russians were to
road and dart round an obstacle, develop such forces and we had
but the wheel-borne tail can- not done so, a disaster worse than
not. And what an immensely 1940 would befall us. ;
long tail it is! —London Express Service.

If the division is confirmed to “
Rain Leaflets

a single road this means that,

at the semonns spacing a
would - strete out some , 2
miles, In Berlin

The best chance of delivering
a decisive blow lies in the sud- undreds or tee May 20.
den concentration of a mass of Communist. lea usands of anti-

fl i '
tanks at a weak spot. from toy balloons throughme te

But each division forms such a oe Zone during the past two
bulky coil that even when it is [o¥5. the West Berlin ‘Telegrat
coiled up close there is not room Phe * to-day, d
to concentrate many tank-fangs naee ‘oats particularly ap-
in one sector. Nor can they be lation to inne East German popu-
concentrated quickly. orm the West Berlin

headqu s ti
If we are to develop adequate mittee a the See ae

striking power we must construct Zone” on . i
cur “mechanical snake” on a plans to fake i ge pee
clearly thought-out design — re- 500,000 “Free German Youth”
ducing the length of the tail and here in Berlin for provocations i
increasing the strength of the the Western sectors, “im
head. “Be vigilant and pay attention
We add something to protect an to further announcements by the
element that is only auxiliary, Action Committee, which’ has
and are then led on to add some- members in many places of the
thing else to protect the protector Soviet Zone already”, the leaflets
—at each step multiplying trans- Said.





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_ © alj and sundry I give notice
that by the time these words
uppear in print I shall be on my
way to Wales and therefore be
yond the reach of cosh or calumny.
When and how I shall return will
be determined later. .

Let me begin with ah abject
confession. 1 did not see The
Cocktail Party at the Edinburgh
Festival, although I listened with
awe to returning pilgrims as they
described its splendour. ;

I did not see it at Brighton,
where the company that was to
conquer Broadway held a preview.
Worse than that, I have not read
the play.

Therefore when I received a
command to attend the opening
performance this week at the New
Theatre I was in a stateof virginal
expectancy. Now we were to
enjoy this play that mowed
down the New York eritics and
sent the citizens struggling madly
to the box-office. at brave
Porthos of the theatre, Henry
Sherek, was pulling back’ some
of the dollars we had paid for the
Tramway play and the Déad
Salesman,

So dazzling and important was
the first night at the New that
even the regulars turned up on
time, while an autographic mob
tried to keep us from getting in
at all. On such an occasion who
would not be a Londoner?

The curtain rose to a reverent
hush on a cocktail party at the
home og Mr. Chamberlayne, whose
wife, unknown to the other guests,
has just left him. Now
again I must make a confession.
I do not like cocktail parties.

Under the influence of cocktails
even the most perfect listeners
degenerate before your eyes and
become talkers. It is not fair, it
is not right. There are so few
listeners and so many talkers that
we should preserve the species «at
all costs,

At this particular party there
was Rex Harrison on the sofa
looking humorously — quizzical,
Margaret Leighton looking beau-
tiful, Ian Hunter looking calm,
and Gladys Boot looking and
sounding very talkative. Robin
Bailey and Donald Houston were
also present, looking ready to
speak as soon as their cues came.

The -whole party was being
gently bored with the meandering
anecdotes of the middle-aged
non-stop Julia. Even a _ critic
could see that the others had
something on their minds, but we
had to wait until Julia. finished.

I have read the ecstatic notices
ot the play published yesterday
moraing and most of my colt
‘eagues pay tribute to Mr. Eliot’s
wit. It was certainly not apparent
in the opening, which was as
tedious as a cocktail party in) real

However, all things come
an end and everyone went away
except Rex Harrison, and the
host, Ian Hunter. It then trans—
pired, as is often the case at such
parties, that the host did not know
his guest at all or how he had
got there. Rex smiled enigmati-
cally and no one can do it better.

As you know, this play _is
written as poetry and We wera
then treated to some lyrical lines,
ao follows:

What will you have to drink?
Gin,

Anything with it?

Water, ;

Then they got down to business
as the host unburdened his squl
to the stranger. This was sound
deamatic stuff, well written and
well acted. Did he love his wie?
Mad he ever loved her? He could
not say. If he took her back he
might find out. The stranger
smiled and spoke temptingly. of
treedom. Things were etting
pretty tense when we had some
more poetry:

What are you drinking
Gin.

Anything with it?
Water.

U life.

No one can say that there isno

vetion in this play.
The stranger
lovely

left, and





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the
Margaret Leighton came
back. As Celia Coplestone she
—Reuter. \as the host’s mistress, and now

PSEA

POLLS

SUNDAY, MAY 21, 1950

ITS HERE AGAIN/







e e ;
Dr un i img
|
Ss
}
they could get married. But he'|
was not sure. It is so easy Ww;
long for the unattainable, so}
awkward when you achieve it
A good scene, true to life, 4
soundly on the timorous amorous— |
ness of the male. |
Then the play moved up to a
higher plane. The great T. S.|
Eliot had lured the groundings |
with situations that have been
used a thousand times, and now!
he was going to make us soar on
the wings of unrhymed poetry. —

|

It seems that the stranger was~
not only a psychiatrist but was |
the head of a movement that was | 4
a sort of combined Alcoholics |
‘Anonymous and The Oxford
Group. He summoned the hus—
band and the erring wife to his
consulting room and listened to
‘he words they did not utter. The
rest of us, not being psychiatrists,
had to put up with what ive

The husband found that he had
never loved her and was haunted
by the fear that he could nevér
love anyone. She feared that no
man could love her. The stranger
explains that this is what keeps
them apart, but it might well be
the factor that could ‘bring them
together again.

No living writer can beat T. S.
Eliot on that kind of thing. He
sloves the paradox so much that
(efter a time one begins to think
that to pay a debt is to ineur it’
that every moment life begins anda
therefore ends, that it is at the
terminus that a journey starts,
and that one reaches the attic by
walking downstairs,

All right, all right . . . I know
it’s my fault. Anyone of sen-
sibility ought to realise that day
begins at dusk and that td reach
a valley ce have to — we to
it. My o! excuse is t was
compulsorily educated. .

Then the psychiatrist takes .on
poor lovely Celia. In a beautiful
phrase she tells him that she has
acquired the “awareness of soli-
tude.” She walks alone even with
companions. She is lost in the
crowd, dead in the midst of life.
There is pity, there is tenderness, |
and there is beauty in the writing.
Here we have good theatre plus
cultural clarity.

So she goes ag a nursing sister |
to a heathen tribe that used .to
eat monkeys, but have taken ‘|

eating Christians, and there she is 4/) nh bis
crucified. /f i:
Three weeks ago we critics th
laughed the psycho-analytiéal play ay /
Me

‘The Trial off the stage, and I am
still uneasy in my conscience about
it. But T. S. Eliot’s psycho-
analytical play has been) hailed
as a work of genius, of super—
lative wit of deep humanity and
——— poetry. I can only say
with shame that it seldom gripped,
moved or amused me. It may
have edified me, but if so I was







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LONDON.

Rev. C. H. Shells, vicar of St.
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his “Parish” with him,

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SUNDAY, MAY 21, 1950

«il,



Overseas
Visitors Come

To The Fair

(By JOAN ERSKINE).

LONDON.

East is meeting West in Lon-
don. At the British Industries
Fair, brilliant silk Indian saris
and long, tight Chinese dresses,
mingle with elegant American
geberdine suits, and fine British
tweeds.

Even more brilliant saris and
robes were to be seen at the
presentation parties at Bucking-
ham Palace, where the costumes
of Eastern visitors easily out-
shone the garden-party dresses
and big hats of the Westerners.
A point that struck many people
here as odd was the fact that
Indian women, dressed exotically
in centuries-old “style, were ‘ac-
companied by men dressed in the
height of European fashion. And

Arabian men, whose gleaming
headdresses and flowing robes,
gave

them the appearance of
fairy-tale desert theikhs, were
in company with women whose
clothes were the “last word in
Parisian hatite couture!

Navy and White

But the colour scheme for the
woman in London is still sober
navy and white, Mlustrated are
two typical outfits seen. The
navy and white sweater with the
new “Canoe” neckline, was sun-
ning itself on the banks of the
Serpentine; while the immacu-
late town suit, in navy, “Was
taking an airing in Piccadilly.
This suit has deep unusual ‘reVers,
the points of which reach the
waist. The crisp bow tie and
flopping collar are a concéssion
to the “masculine” element, »
which ‘is at present popular.

Bee
ae:

Two striking’ models in novel
designs in black and white.
On the right the black all-in-
one is carried off by the long
sleeves accompanied by white
kid gloves and the hat with
the appropriate hair style is
edged in black. On the left’is
a contrast with a new design
in necklines andshort sleeves.



keyboard cascading all the Way
downit. Colours were hectic. For
a little gaiety in maseuline attire,
we preferred tartan shirts, to be
worn with PLAIN ties; wonderful
Fair Isle hand-knitted socks;

SUNDAY ADVOCATE





| Gem

: LET'S hav 2 “jam session” on
; gems, and find how many pearls
| of wisdom about precious stone
are stored iway In your kn we
ledge; and how good you are

puzzling out posers about them
Getting 12 right is above average

Replace each blank in the fol-
lowing statements with the name
of a jewel:

1. The Philosopher's Stone was
the ———-----—

2. Neither cast ye your
—befére swine, adviser Matthew
VII: 6.





3. Cuba is known as_ the
7 f the Antilles.”

4. Wisdom is better than —
——})'savs Proverbs VIII: 6.

Find the name of a precious
stone concealed fn each of th«

following sentences in consecutive
letters;

5. The whole is painted i:
shades of blue; predominating at
bottom is ultramarine, at top
azure.

6.. The coach told the trainer
to rub young Jones’ bruised arm
between every inning

7. You should stop Alvin from
giving such expensive gifts

8

It is not in good taste to
appear late for a church service
9. I determined to be better;
and since I sueceeded I am on

Dean's List. :
Answer the following questions:



, In Lesidibn ’s

A Girl Runs

By ROSE MACULAY
Collins 8s. 6d. 254 Pages.

CHARM of invention and aa

of writing—these are the’ qualities
of this Evening Standard Book of
the Month which, as Rose Macau-
lay’s first novel for 10 years, is,
for that redson alone, a literary
event.

Slight and evanescent, the story

a yet somehow conveys a great deal

Textile news this week comes short beach jacket in terry towel- °f the twilight atmosphere of the
from the British Industries Fair. ling; and a brocade Regency waist- POSt-war age, when so much more
Walking round its many miles.coat.

of stands, in search of new ideas,
I found that for the first time a
flexible metallic film has been
sprayed directly on to cotton and
silk fabrics, This makes a
gleaming, moisture-resisting fab-
ric which wears better than
leather, is infinitely cheaper than
gold kid (its only rival), and
can be successfully used for
shoes, dress trimmings, belts,
handbags, buttons, flowers and
gloves. It is soft to the touch,
and different shades have been
obtained by spraying sterling
silver with gold, bronze, gun-
metal and déep aututnn gold,

Tarians

No fewer than fifty authentic
tartans were exhibited on one
stand—all in taffeta. Each Was
waterproofed and this firm has
also successfully applied the
proofing process to silk, satin,
nylon, rayon, gaberdine, cotton
and tweed. How would you like
a white rayon pique summer
dress, guaranteed to be shower-
proof?

Quite the most . glamourous
stockings. there were two-eolour
nyions.:-For the first time we
have forestalled our American
competitors. They were in a va-
riety of shades, beige and tan,
copper and cream, pale blue and
silver, grey and pink. The feet
were in one colour, and gradual-
ly faded up the leg into the other
shade. The idea is that they can
match both shoes and dress ‘in a
new way, and with the short
evening dress, could be guaran-
teed to cause a sensation!

Seams on nylons. have gone
pleasantly haywire. Some had a
short seam up the front, others
had a Short one at the’ back, fin-
ishing at the calf with an em-
broidered arrow. Double nylon
feet had the effect of bootees,
and imitation chain _ bracelets,
worked into the stocking yarn,
looked like slave anklets. These
were designed to matth a spark-
ling ornament on the shoe.

For Men

The finest foulard silk dressing
gowns, ties, scarfs and handker-
chiefs for men, were printed with
a genuine heraldic coat of arms,
once belonging to famous extinct
English families. Perhaps, look-
ing at it with a feminine eye, we
are prejudiced, but we did not
like a series of men’s ties in satin
—entitled “Symphony in Satin”.
Each tie sported a large musical
instrument. One actually had a

‘A particularly uSeful compact

show.
tings, itâ„¢boasted a clock
hands whieh can be set to the time
of its Owrfier’s next “date”.
flowered pointer in the céntre of
the lid serves to indicate the
“date” by means of brightly
enamelfed illustrations "répresent-
ing the theatre, hairdresser, cock-
tail-time, lunch, tehnis, cinema,

than buildings have been brought
toppling down.
It is the story of Barbary, a girl

‘for unpunctual women was on of 17, who is small, sallow, care-
Apart from the Usual fit- less about her appearance, and in
face with herself an innocent epitone

of

contémporary moral anarchy. If

A it is Barbary’s destiny to become

a Wwell-brought-up English girl,
then certainly fortune has been
unkind to her.

First of all, there is her mothe,
Helen, divorced by her husband,

dressmaker, millihner, bridge din- Sir Gulliver Deniston, that pillar
ner, and rendezvous, aptly repre- of the English Bar, after treating

sented by a large crimson heart.

Autoniatic

Illistrations by Repel: Aéadémy She

artists, printed on silk, were

to decorate other compacts. These
had also self-opening inner lids,
which lifted automatically when
the outer lid was raised.

him abnominably.

Helen, an admirable creation, is
a lovely, dissipated woman singu-
larly deficient in moral sense.
likes gambling and men,
greedily but casually, as some men
like gambling and women. She
has lived in France during the war
comfortably and without qualms,
as ‘the wife of an easy-going

Dual earclips are a good idea collaborator, who is, in due course,
for the women who cannot afford murdered by the Maquis.

to buy many pairs. Made with a

large drop, each clip is set on One punning wild with this

side with pearls and on the other
with diamante, and can be ‘e-
versed as occasion requires. They
re -also shown without a drop,
or With both sides pear!-set.
“Sweet Nell of Old Drury”,
Madame Pompadour, and ly
Hamilton are among the famous
beauties of the past-who have in-
spired a new range of jewellery

Dépicted in hand-painted minia- dislikes London.
c . the original supposed to be studying art at the

tures taken from

_ and his new wife, Pamela.

Her daughter Barbary has been
same
Méaquis and, when Sir Gulliver
thinks it is time the girl came
Back to England, Helen is entirely
ae ee ey, as she 1s
contempla’ a hew amour.

But for Barteity, the change is
completely disastrous.

She dislikes her father’s house
She
Alfgough she is

drawings by Irene Wigley, these Slade, it is obvious that this does
women provide highly colourful not appeal much to the child. She
subjects for brooches, and pend- jis a cornpléte Anglophobe.

ants.

As pearls are obviously not
going to be out of fashion for a
very long time, we were pleased
at last, imitation pearls
which will not skin, These new

irridescent ‘pearls, rather like soap Youns

bubbles, will not discolour due to
the new coating.

Only in the blitzed region of
London arid its population of
deserters, spivs and petty crooks
does Barbary find a_ congenial
scene and company. ‘There she
makes her héadquarters with her
French companion, the boy
oul.
Underfoot the

are crumbled

In the more expensive range, relics of earlier Londons; overhead
was an exquisite brooch formed the bells of*St. Paul’s make their
of two love-birds in diamonds and “sweet, hoarse, rocking clamour.”

pearls, perched on a gold wire

But to Barbary it is simply a

nest ‘containing four remarkably -ylace to hide from Sir Gulliver

egg-like pearls.

Perhaps the prettiest stand of to thieving) from the police.

and later (for Barbary soon _

all was xa bower of hand-made place where she can escape to

flowers, made of feathers.
so nearly approached the

They paint Last Judgments on the walls
real of deserted Somerset Chambers,

thing, that it was difficult to realise which is more fun than attend-

they were afftificial. e girls
responsible for making them spend

ing the Slade. A place where,
in fantasy, the dear, lost life of

many hours in the famous orchid «the Resistance’ can go on.

houses, studying the flowers. Or-
gandie flowers, too, were there,
in the softest shades imaginable.
Some were in clusters attached to

side combs for the hair, others for an accident,

were attached to tiny frilly muffs.







“GIFTS GALORE”
AT
“YOUR FAVOURITE STORE”

GIFTS for every occasion, at:—

BOOKER’S

WEDDING” GIFTS.
BIRTHDAY GIFTS.

ANNIVERSARY GIFTS:—Whatever the occasion,

you can obtain a stiable GIFT,

Here are just a few of
.* ee os

“Thermos Food Jars.

Book-ends.
Plastic Cocktail Sets.
(6 cherry holders and 6
_ glass rests)
Ashtrays.
Plastic Cigarette Boxes.
Lunch Kits. {
Gents Hair Brushes.
Chromium Pipe Rests.
Sheaffer Pen & Pencil Sets.

the many items we have:—
yi —sr) oF . - ~~

at BOOKER’S.

Plastic Cake Stands.
Smith’s Clocks (8-day).
Bedroom Lamps.
Plastic Biscuit Barrel.
Chromium Cigarette Cases.
Ronson Lighters.
Cork Mats.
Leather Novelties.
(With ‘or without Barba-
dos Crest).
ete, etc.

PAY US A VISIT BEFORE GOING ELSEWHERE.

BOOKER'S (B’DOS)

DRUG STORES LTD.

Broad Street & Hastings (ALPHA PHARMACY)

Sao







Naturally it Coes not last long
and naturally it ends in disaster.
But that is hardly the word
even if it is al-
which brings Sir

most fatal,





Pretty lift! Lovely looks! Yours with



Practically all the world loves Maidenette ...it says such lovely things about young
and average figures. Lifts, holds, molds to perfection. And Maidenvtie* is so pretty
... Half fabric, half lace, it’s one of the loveliest brassieres ever under sheer
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tore is a Wlaiden Foun to: every type ot Figure!



10. What's the Emerald Isle?
ll. Diamond Head commands
what historic harbor under the

Waste Land
Wild ...

Paris Spring
Cleans

PARIS
“Gay Paree” has ordered spring
street-cleaning.

Travelling road-shows, for many
years part of the Paris street
scene, have been told to travel
the straight and narrow.

Women wrestlers, freaks and
“living wordérs,” considered “re-
pugnant or obscene,” as well as
contortionists less than 16-years-
of-age, must seek employment in
|the provinces.
|

Bells, sirens, klaxous and gongs
should be replaced by mega-
phones, according to. the city
|} fathers, and the shows must shut





down by 12.30 a.m,
Rose Macaulay, novelist and Live animals—except goldfish—
satirist, daughter of G., C./can no longer be sold cr offered
Macaulay, lecturer in English | as prizes—with the lone exception

literature at Cambridge, lives in| of
Marylebone.

goldfish.
“House-Cleaning” as well as



Gulliver hurrying down from |
Scotland and Helen flying up
from the Riviera and, which, in
the end releases Barbary to her
beloved France and her wicked,
enchanting mother.

More child than woman, more
innocent than corrupt, strange
amalgam of the knowingness of
the gutter and the wonder of the
artist. Barbary is an achieve-
ment of evasive charm, |

For by the imagination of Rose |
Macaulay, her little Anglophobe |
becomes the ghost of London

And this is, above all, a novel
of London, .a story drawing its | » go out and show his pals the fine
life and feeling from the author’s | all that Santa Claus has brought
pride and power to transmit the | 1un. When he goes to ask permis-
spell of the battered city where| ‘“°", Mrs. Bear smiles.“ The

Christmas is over.

Rupert wants

now the jungle sprawls. + eather‘s all right now." she. says,
Sites, aria a ' out it'll be much colder soon, so

be sure You keep moving and don't

eatch a chill The ear f

Interfering Ue ane
Mother-in-law ——

RUSTINGTON, Sussex.

The “interfering” mother-in-
law came in for a good deal of
harsh criticism’ at the annual con-
ference of the National Marriage
Guidance Council at Rustington
Lido Holiday Camp.

Again and again, when compar-
ing notes on the marriage tangles
they were asked to straighten out,
the group found that the trouble
eould be traced back to an “inter-
fering mother-in-law.”

Mrs. C. A, Mosse of Chichester
said that another cause of diffi-
culty in marriage is “‘the wife's in-
sistence on trying to mold her hus-
band’s character to her own ideals.

“This often happens in the case
of a woman who marries late in
life. She refuses to give her poor
husband any peace and inevitably
the time comes when he kicks.”

“They treat the whole matter as
though they were getting a new
job, and they say quite frankly to
one another that if it does not
work out they can get out of it.

“Even while they are making
marriage plans they have the boss~
ibility of divorce at the back ‘of
their minds.”—IN.S.

than any oth

‘No other shampoo gives you the
same magical LANOLIN-biend lather .
| for beautiful, lustrous hair.



Tonight he can sce new sheen In yor

if you use Lustre-Creme Sha
Only Lustre-Creme has this magical

rich-lathering in hardest water. Lea’

NOT A SOAP! NOT A LIQUID! “BUT
DISCOVERY WITH LANOLIN FOR

89, U8, PAT. OFF







YES; itsyfact..
more dentists in the USA.
recommend and use IPANA

FEEL its caressable softness. Yes, tonight... °

secret ingredients plus gentle lanolin. So

ragrantly clean, shining, and so manageable.

Jam

Stars and Stripes?

12, Which State has mines pro-
ducing diamonds as beautiful as
any mined abroad-—-(a)_ Cali-
fornia; (b) Arizona; (¢c) Arkan-
sas?

13. What other State, oddly, is
nicknamed “the Diamond State”? |
14, Which State produces both |
emerald and rubies — (a) Cali-

fornia: (b) North Carolina; (c)
Maine? }
15. Which of the following are

not a precious stone: opal, carne-
lian, topaz, peridot, beryl, mdon-
stone, cemantoid, amethyst?

16. Which of the Biblical Three
Wise Men had the name of a
precious stone?

17. What precious stone is
found in all of the following
colours: White, blue white, blue,
black, yel'ow, red, orange, pink
brown green?

18, Match the following stones |
with their common colours: I.
onvx, Il. topaz, III. Lapis-lazuli, |
IV. acquamarine; a. red, }
green, c. black, d. blue |

19. Behead a gem that is not a/|
stone ard get a fruit, behead
again and get a vegetable.

wed ‘aged ‘jired
6 (QseIS-oupTeutenboe tonqgq-fnzey-sidey)
ipat-gedoy i yoeig-xfu9o “gt “puowepp “LT
(lodses seurTyewos perfads ost) todsey

1. 8 TV (St BuRouD YON “pT
‘OTEMYPG “ET AV “et ‘ampouoR
It “PUrPa, “OT ‘“puouep “G ‘[rReEd
g ‘Tedo “4, “Aqmi ‘9 ‘edo, ¢ “-o1qni 5

jAved “¢ ‘Sj4wed “¢ ‘Aqni "| ‘ssamsuy

street-cleaning is part of the gen-
eral campaign in prepara.ion for
a banner tourist s€agon this sum-
mer. For the “maisons ‘efoses’
(houses of prostitution) are still
closed ‘since their post-war ban.

In addition, the old-fashioned
“can-can” is ocutlawed.in Mont-
martre, and to top it all off, Paris
early this month launched a two-
week “Politenéss” campafgn.

The old-timers are shaking their
heads, and wondering what will
come hext.—EN,S8,

Pen Pils

Billy Pilgrim, White Street,

South Port, Queensland, Austra-
lia. Age 15,
Jack Rogers 4, Mar! borough

Road, Shirley, Southampton, Eng-

land, Would you like to discuss
matters of mutual interest, such |
as World affairs, Spor, Music’ |
etc.,, and in particulay, Stump col- |
lecting. (Age 33)

Miss Therésa Writ, Gwen

Moo-Young, Joan Dasilva, Neéllia|
Forrester, Mary Delwhite Rose-|
hill Post Office P. O. S.—Trini-|
dad, B.W.1. |

Miranda—1 |








rex : pl
~ @ foes 4

what
heats ment ua wow]

ata

=

Mus,



football will be just the thing, won't
it? says Rapert. Vil po and tr
to find Bill first."" He scampers' o!
merrily towards the other part of

the

village, and spies two itttle
figures coming ro meet him
“That's Bill Brauer himself," “he
murmurs. ‘and Edward, too. tow










er tooth paste

ur hair,

today !
blend of

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oova « 161 = Wew BOND fTEBBT . LONDON © wi.

ups, must Make sure of Jymer Clean-
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school-time, demand good health; and
this young lady has fotind the ‘way to
enjoy both! Andrews is an exciting
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As a refreshing drink at any time of the
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(4 16s.) a week as a labourer in

PAGE EIGHT



fam

Pabitshed by The Aavocnte Co. 1.44., #4, Broad Bri¢serws
a eeegtteserenseesnesiseaeeneeiemeneeerpemennmnenesieearernier

Sunday, May 21, 1950



Housing

THE QUESTION of housing is still of

the greatest importance in this island; and
after years of public agitation and criti-
cism levelled against the Government, it
‘would appear that something is being done
‘to relieve the congestion and to reduce the
evils which go with bad housing.
_ The Government during the last three
years has amassed the sum of $800,000 from
the Labour Welfare Fund which repre-
sents the sugar workers’ share from the
Sale of surplus sugar to the United King-
dom. From this fund the sum of $400,000
has been allocated to housing and in order
to carry out the provisions of the agree-
ment, a new Department has been created
by the Government to administer the fund.
Mr. D. A. M. Haynes, Manager of the
Peasants’ Loan Bank has been appointed
head of the new department with offices
in the building which houses the Depart-
ment of Science & Agriculture. The staff
for which applications have been adver-
tised in the Press will soon be selected
and it is expected that many workers will
soon be able to carry out repairs to their
houses as a result.

The importance of the new Department
is apparent. The long delay in creating it
has done little good to the Government
especially when it is realised that in the
service and at the disposal of the Govern-
ment, was the requisite material. It was
known since 1942 that such a department
‘would have been necessary even although
at that time it was not envisaged that the
cess from sugar sold to the United King-

dom would have accumulated quite so.

rapidly.

The Report of the Stanley Housing Com-
mittee of which Mr. Haynes was a member,
Yecommended that there should be a
Housing Authority with wide powers not
only for repairing houses but for clearing
slums and re-siting houses from various
areas and acquiring lands for the purpose.
Nothing was ever done to implement that
Report and the offer of a tidy sum by the
British Government lapsed.

» Eight years have passed since that re-
port was published and- besides the Dea-
cons Road and the Belfield Housing

Schemes, the purchase of the Pine where a

limited number of £300 houses have been
erected and the purchase of the Bay Land
Tenantry, little has been done.

Within recent weeks however, welcome
strides have been made in the re-arrange-
ment of the Bay Land Tenantry and the
laying of water and electric mains. This
good effect resulted from the evil of the
floods of August last when seven people
lost their lives and hundreds of houses
were damaged. No fewer than 166 of these
houses from the Halls Road and Martin-
dales Road-Constitution area were re-
moved to the Bay Land and repaired. Now
they have been re-sited. The forty acre
lot on the south side of Beckles Road has
been completely changed and attention will
now be paid to the northern portion of the
tenantry.
|. But re-siting houses is not enough. This
‘newspaper has already pointed out that the
energy expended on playfields in an island
surrounded by beaches and free open pas-
ture lands, should have first been spent on
housing and afterwards the $300,000 allo-
¢ated to playing fields could have been
spent at leisure. Throughout this island
there are several districts where houses are
tragically in need of repair or in some
instances, replacement. The chattel house
and the hovel must be made fit for human
habitation.

- ‘The spread of immorality and disease,
the hindrance to anything approaching cul-
tural progress are among the immediate
evils arising from bad housing. It is futile
to attempt by means of the Mobile
Cinema, lectures, library extensions and
other methods to lift our people, when
young and old alike go back home to primi-



Anne Coupar Samples
House-keeping In
; Germany
‘Food is their gossip, their

entertainment, aid their
, source of :

THE happiest

housekeeping.

DUSSELDORF
hour of Frau

bag and toils down the sixty-nine
stone steps out into the sunshine
t0-ge'marketing. food bills.
She has to go every day, for she
lives, with a hundred other home-
less families, in the gigantic air-

in’ Munsterstrasse, Dusseldorf.
There is no space in the three

fix a larder.

Each room costs 4s. a week, and
to rent another — even if they
could get it—just to keep food in,
would cost too much.

But in the
windowless room that is kitchen-

anything.

‘attractive meals.
Moll _ earns

Some stalls
55 marks canopies.



the Pahlisehe-Raht rubber works,
and hands over £4 7s.
His son, making is
good money as a builder’s labourer,
makes his mother’s budget up to
almost £7. Of this £4 17s. 6d. a

week goes on food. ~
Chrystal, the invalid daughter,
cannot go = to anne a
Marth , Annaliese, e orphaned grand-
apo Moll’s day is when she qaughter, drinks a litre of milk a
her big black shopping qay—just under two pints—which

accounts for 4s, 1d. of the week’s

There are no queues

A British housewife
raid shelter known ag Der Bunker, understand when Frau Moll says
that the most satisfactory thing in
Mieall oslig which she, her : Mr ee workers’ food para-
al which she, her husband, dise is the total absence of queues,
son, daughter, and grand-daughter With a dozen shops offering the toro halt thot Danish, 3s.
have called home for five years to same thing at the same prices, the
frau has no need to line up for

As the weather is fine, Frau
Moll, purse in hand, takes a tram
to the Schwannenmarkt.
six-by-four-foot tight-packed round a_ pleasant,
flower-bedded open space, are the at
living - room-bedroom combined. stalls of the grocer, fish, fruit, and
Frau Marthe contrives appetising meat merchants.
have striped sun
Some carry on under Choosing a sausage is a serious
faded golf-umbrellas.

tive surroundings with little or no sanitary
arrangements and no privacy even for
thought. How can there be spiritual or
cultural or any other progress amidst such
surroundings ?

The efforts now made are only the begin-
ning but a not insignificant beginning.
They are far from the requirements if
Barbados is to measure up to the minimum
standards of education and culture. The
new Department for administering the
Labour Welfare Fund will have the diffi-
cult task of creating public confidence at a
time when the neglect of housing has
already embittered many.

The Government has now made a happy
choice in appointing an officer to adminis-
ter the fund, He has already laid the
foundation of the Peasants’ Loan Bank
and his knowledge of the community,
which he is again called upon to serve in
a greater capacity, will make his services
the more valuable.

ing improvements to the Bay Land Tenan-
try show that criticism is often necessary
to ensure action. Housing is priority num-
ber one in Barbados and no political party
dare forget it.



Everton Weekes

IT IS PERHAPS fitting that the bril-
liant batting of the young West Indian,
Everton Weekes, should adorn the open-
ing of the jubilee year for West Indies
cricket in England! It was in the year
1900 that the first West Indies combination
set foot on English soil, and today, 50 years
later, the successors of this intrepid band
are again invading the playing fields of
the Mother Country. And it is indeed a
remarkable occasion for opinion is sharply
divided among the best judges of the
game as to whether the West Indies, who
have still to win a Test match in England,
can defeat England at home. They have
twice defeated England in the West
Indies. They won over India in India,
.and they also have to their credit a win
over Australia in Austraila. This year
the West Indies muster a batting side
studded with stars, some of immense
potentialities, and others whose names
already appear more than once in the
record books of the world.

One of these is Everton Weekes who
holds a record that might well remain
untouched for more than a generation—
five consecutive Test centuries. And
already on this tour he has given ample
evidence that he possesses the artistry,
the technique and the stroke repertoire
of a great player. He followed up an
innings of 222 at the Kennington Oval
against Surrey, with a record breaking
display of 304 aginst Cambridge Uni-
versity to become the first West Indian
to score a triple century in England. This
also gave him the distinction of hitting
the highest score recorded by a player
from the Caribbean. In addition he shared
with his brilliant partner, Frank Worrell,
a new third wicket record partnership for
a West Indies team in England. They put
on 350 runs in 225 minutes, and the man-
ner in which they did it excited the most
favourable comment in all quarters.

Weekes’ onslaught on to world cricket
has been almost phenomenal, and there
are those who predict even greater things
for the stocky Barbadian cricketer. He
follows a great tradition, and like his col-
leagues, is building well on the founda-
tions so truly laid by those who preceded
him in bearing the torch of West Indies
cricket back to the circle of the parent flame.
It is their task to prove to the wonld that
the plant has flourished in the sunny
climes of the West and that today it throws
down the challenge to one and all in its
own right and by virtue of its own stand-
ing. Weekes’ batting and the perform-
ance of the whole team will continue to
be the centre of interest throughout the
duration of the tour.

crammed full of goods with prices
clearly marked, so that no time
wasted answering needless
questions.

The meat stall first. “Of course,
we cannot afford flesh-meat every
day,” explains Frau Moll, but to-
day, perhaps yes. She decides on
kalbsraten—a lovely little roll of
roasting veal. She watches 2lb.
cut off, and hands over about
4s. 4d.

Then vegetables — summer
spinach is 3d. a lb., a lettuce 7d.,
cucumber 1s. 8., and cauliflower
(very extravagant, this explains
Frau Moll) 2s.

After hesitating between Ger-
man and Danish butter, she asks
And

for the

Little

|, sam

would

four eggs at 3d. each.

Seven Ib. of potatoes, cheap to-
day at 4d., five bananas at 3d. each,
1lb. of sugar, 11d., 3lb. of crisp
loaf, 1s. 3d., and it is time to go

home.
Here,

On the way, Frau Moll pauses

the sausage shop for the
pleasurable problem of deciding
which of the 35 different kinds of
“wurst” she will buy tomorrow.
All

are business and Frau Moll sighs as



By creating this department and by mak-

| But never, never touch upon



SUNDAY ADVOCATE














awe

Churenill Talks of Labour hate” but the Tones will at
in no Steps To erat the alospnere of Parhamentary crisis |





GAD. SIP, ChiUP.CHILL IS RIGHT. THOSE DASHED!
LABOUR PFOPLE SHOULD BE PUT UP AGAINST

A WALL AND THE HATE SHOT OUT OF 'EM.

- STATE OF THE







and gave her a pat. In Eng-

land a man has been granted

a divorce because he was ex-

pected to kiss the cat when he

came home at night.
“YF CAN’T think what men and
women are coming to,” said
The Dog.

“Neither can I,” said The Cat.

“The silly fuss they make about
nothing. After all, why shouldn’t
a man kiss a dog good-bye instead
of his wife? Most men prefer dogs
to women, anyway.”

“And how dare a man conplain
about kissing a cat? We'’rg much
better looking than women, And
smell nicer.”

“Not always,” said The Dog.

“Are you trying to be rude?”
asked The Cat.

“T havea strong sense of smell,”
said The Dog.

“Perhaps you’d rather kiss that
seented woman of the house than
me? Or that man who reeks of
tobacco?” *

“They both reek of tobacco,”
said The Dog. “I'd rather not kiss
‘either of them.”

“Well, who do you want to kiss,
then?” asked The Cat. “A b.. .?”

“Shh,” said The Dog. “You mean
a lady dog.”

“Call them what you like,” said
The Cat, “they all stink.”

“Not to me,” said The Dog, his
eyes watering with sentiment. “I
think they smell lovely.”

“No accounting for tastes,” said
The Cat.

“Ditto about tom cats,” said The

By Nathaniel
Gubbins

“Lady of refined tastes
would like to share a flat in
London with another lady of
refined tastes.”—Advert,

N our. little flat for two

Ever so refayned,

Conversation’s never blue,
Brutal or unkaynd.

Tea is drunk at four o’clock,
Little fingers up,

Radishes and cucumbers,
Never one hiccup.

In our little flat for two, please to
draw the blaynd,
Light of springtime shining
through
Will every wrinkle faynd. ,
“Shall we hear the radio,
Although it’s most absurd?”

“T will heat the cocoa up;
You will find the Third,’

In our little flat for two
Books each other lend,
Books on modern mysteries
We never comprehend
(How a thwarted babyhood
Creates a sex-starved hell),
Maybe as we’re so refayned
Perhaps it’s just as well.

In our little flat for two
Cosy talks we faynd

On major operations
Refreshing to the maynd,

What the doctor said to us,

Dog. ee,
iz “Off that chair before I tear the
Every ache we've felt,

eves ou of Yor, said ane. ae

“I'm keeping it warm for the
Complaints below the belt. boss.” ere

“Off it,” said The Cat, “and be

whee
” well,” said The Dog, jump-
ing down, “anything for peace.”

Canon’s Casebook

As clergymen are now offering

adviee on intimate domestic
problems in signed new srs r
columns, here is Canon Gubbins
dealing with correspondence
which must have got into his mail
by mistake,

I am engaged to a boy who is
half a doctor through reading
medical books and does not be-
lieve in kissing, as he says it
spreads disease. When I suggest
a good-night kiss in the porch,
he says I am full of germs, and
runs for the last bus home. Do
you think we ought to marry?

In our little flat for two
When we give a party
(Glass of sherry me and you)
Talk is very arty.
How we tear Picasso down!
How his art he forces!
For us the simple, childish art
Of Munnings drawing horses.
In our little flat for two
Cup of tea in bed,
Memorising, me and you,
Daring things they said.
Time to switch the light off now,
Time to draw the blaynd
Time to sleep and time to pray
Our dreams will be refaynd,
Cat and Dog Story
In America a woman has
been granted a divorce be-
cause her husband kissed the
dog good-bye every morning

BY THE WAY

LOVE it, I love it and who
shall dare to chide me for



His long suit
ioving the New Hat? “The brim AX WAN maddence py reo yridge
comes so low over the forehead party in an Recents aad avin
that tare is 8 its wind oe reached. almost to his knees, His
pt enigarent meteren waistcoat feil to his ankles, and
Make the brim a little lower, his trousers trailed behind him
and you could have a long French like a_ bride’s train, “What on
window, and every woman could earth has happened? asked the
step out of her hat, There should hostess rather sharply. “This,
also be a tasteful little blind to said the wretched man. “is my
lower, when she does not want to long suit.
see anyone, dr green shutters for Passed to Baba Blacksheepe

hot weather. When fashion
swings again in a day or two, and HE women whose careers
depend on being incessantly

the hat is once more worn on the ’
back of the head, the little window Bhotographed are a timid crew.
ey do what they are told by

—oh so forlorn—can be blocked
up. And what about a tiny trap- dressmakers, hairdressers, and ail
door in the top of the hat, like the other manufacturers of
the thing the old hansoms had? Modern hideousness. ore Sh
By pushing it up, a small woman earth doesn’t one of the ninnies

yP ' really do something _ startling
could talk to a very tall man y mot appear at a first night
without feeling a fool. completely bald, and with the



Frau Moll Enjoys Her Shopping

apair.

she decides it will have to be
he Germans have no utility

knoblauchwurst again, at 9d. a lb.
The shop was crowded by clothes scheme; it was tried, was
prosperous-looking women buying not popular, and was dropped.
cocktail savouries—krabben aspik Prices of clothes are from three
at 11d. a minute portion, Seelachs to five guineas for a suit, or long
schnitzel (chopped salmoa) at 7d. coat; summer frocks from £2 10s.
a quarter. Gloves are expensive, around 35s.
Handbags and accessories are
They looked doubtfully at a cheap — £4 for a large leather
mound of Deutsch kaviar (black handbag, with matching belt.

fish-roe) at 2s. 6. a quarter
Cheap, they told me, but better His Mark
In the past, the German male

left for foreign visitors who do
not know the difference from the

was known by the roll of fat
bulging over the back of his

real caviar.
collar. During the war this dis-
Who buys? tinguishing mark disappeared. In
the past year it has gradually
A mincr mystery of the Ger- rolled back. If the frau could
man shops is who buys the clothes only slim as fast as her man puts
displayed. Gown shops in Die Ko,-on weight she might share her
Dusseldorf’s nationally famous interest more equally between
shopping street, are full of smart fashion and food
frocks and footwear. But the
clothes you see in the surging As it is, mid-morning shopping
crowds on the pavement are far is normally interrupted while the
less gay, and the usual footwear is German housewife rests her feet
heavy and crepe soled. and samples chocolate layer-cake,

But in mylons the German wera or Furst, pickier

frau and fraulein are determined
fashion followers. Every second
shop, no matter what else it is only a German 1 i

: : a t
selling, displays French and ag aii cacenton —— = yo
American nylons at 12s. 6d. to 19s. like a Rugby football, but inside

The Furst piickler is something

CLASS-WAR

Sitting On The Fence



Well, dear, he doesn’t seem to
have asked .you yet, does he?
Until then, I think you should
realise that health and hygiene
have been greatly over-publicised
and that*your boy’s obsession with
medical matters may pass when
he is old enough to understand
that a little knowledge is danger-
ous,

In the meantime, remember that
attack is the best defence. Build
up the idea that your boy is also
full of germs, as no doubt he is.
Make cutting remarks about his
unhealthy appearance and doubt-
ful parentage. Buy a syringe and
spray him with disinfectant every
time he comes near you. If he
takes it in the right spirit he will
also buy a syringe and you could
spray each other good-night.

If, on the other hand, he takes
offence, you had better end the
romance, if you can call it such.

Marriage to a man like that
would be impossible unless you
want to feel like a drain married
to a sanitary inspector.

Not so Bonny

A 75-year-old American of
Scottish birth, home from a
visit to his native land, has
complained to a Californian
reporter that “except on the
Higland farms where they
eat oatmeal from their own
fields and drink uyadigterated
whisky, the Scotsman of today
has lost his good looks and
finé physique.

“Workers in cities,” he said,
“eat emasculated packet food
and drink cheap red biddy
which makes them bald and
pene before they’re

0,” ~ r ey * :
(After Robert Burns)
ene _ANDERSON my Jo, John,

When we were first acquent
Your locks were gettin thin, John,

Your bonny eyes were squent.

But now your locks are gone,
John, "4

They’ve melted like the snow,
But blessing on your shiny pow,

John Anderson, my Jo.

John Anderson my Jo, John,

We clamb the hill thegither
To buy the biddy red, John,

To treat wi’ ane anither.

Now we maun totter down, John,

Though both too fu’ to go,

And sleep thegither at the foot,

John Anderson, my Jo. -e



By Beachcomber

head painted crimson, and the
ears blackened, in a dress made
of fish-scales and cabbage-
stumps? That would give the rest
of them something to chatter
about.
Poetry corner
HICH of the two following
passages is by me?
I)

The struggle of stone

Is the conflict of the heart,

Numbed by evil,

To protest in dumb despair,

There is no hope for stone or
heart.

(II)

Bald woods of winter stand
till the wind

a them on their patient
eet.

Birds scudding by take them

For giants frozen in some old
fairy-tale

Before the ice broke up

And men became warm,

the chocolate cover is a_ thick
layer of marzipan; inside that are
rainbow layers of cream and
sponge.

Soap in Plenty

The German housewife need
never send her linen to the laundry
for lack of soap. Shop windows
filled by a variety of washing and
toilet soaps dazzle her with special
displays.

She knows all the “household
brands” that are familiar here,
and she refuses to have anything
to do with soap substitutes.

The one thing that is scarce is
furniture. “But,” said one house-
wife cynically, “‘what’s the good
of furniture if you can’t get a
house to put it in?”

But, then, these to the German
are lesser evils. Food is their
gossip their entertainment, their
source of pride and satisfaction.

If they are short of money to
buy all they need — the oppor-
tunity and incentive is there to do
a little overtime or an odd job.
Just an hour or two extra—and
one more steak dinner is assured.

—LE.S.









«Just-as-Good ”

|
THE MIDDLE WATCH |

SUNDAY, MAY 21, 1950



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i peeled et
SUNDAY, MAY 21,

1950



Empire Week
Posters Of
High Standard

ea for the Empire Week
Exhibition which will open at
Combermere on May 24, began
coming into Combermere School
Hall from early yesterday mor-
ning.

Among the projects is one show-
ing the British rule in India.
British strongholds such as Cal-
cutta, Madras, Lahoy: and Delhi
are clearly shown while in the
background is the plateau of Tibet
and on the left China and Siam
are seen.

~The posters are of a very high
standard. Nearly all depict local
sceneries such as “Picking Sea-
eggs,” rps Centres,” “Bay
and Guest Houses,” “Beaches of
Barbados,” Medical Service,”
a and “Communi-
cation.”

T. ANPREW recorded the heav-

iest rainfall during friday and

up to 6 o’clock yesterday morning.

One inch and 24 parts were re-

corded in this parish while St.
Joseph recorded 59 parts.

The rainfall returns for this
period were: Station Hill District:
9 parts St. George: 10 parts, St.
Philip: 28 parts, St. Thomas: 8

ter: 30 parts, St.
Joseph: 59 parts, St. James: 5
parts. St. Lucy: 29 parts, St. An-
drew: 124 parts and St. John: 4
Farts.

Be WHEREABOUTS of Liv-
ingstone Spencer of Maxwell
Road Christ Church, who was re-
cently reported missing, are naw
known.

Spencer wrote a letter to his
mother telling her that he was
spree ag some time with a cousin
in St. omas,

‘WO CANE FIRES occurred
during last week. One at
River Plantation, St. Philip, at
about 2.40 p.m., destroyed five
apd three quarter acres of thir:
crop ripe canes which were in-
sured. They are the property of
Messrs DaCosta & Co., Ltd.
Another destroyed 70 holes of
trash belonging to Jarres Jackson
of Clifton Hall Tenantry St.
Thomas.

URING THE WEEK the loss

of a silver ring and $1.94 in

cash was reported by Hilda

Wardrope of No. 27 Officer’s

Quarters, Garrison. ‘She stated

that they were removed from the
Same quarters.

N ACCIDENT occurred on
Britton’s Cross Road at about
5.50 p.m. on Friday between the
motor car X—558, owned by John
E. Lewis of Ealing Grove, and
Albertine Bonnett, a pedestrian of
Collymore Rock.
Bonnett was taken to the Gen-
eral Hospital suffering from in-
juries and detained.

HE JUNCTION of Pine and
Erdiston Roads was the scene
of an accident on Friday between
a bicycle owned and ridden by
Oliver Smith of Welchman Hall,
St.. The:mas, and snatyer own
and ridden by Peter
of “Pine Cot” Pine Hill.
The front tyre and rear wheel
of Smith’s cycle were damaged.

EW MODERN OFFICES for
Gardiner Austin and Com-
pany Limited will be built on the
site of their old bond house situ-
ated in St. George Street. The
bond house has recently been de-
molished, and work on the foun-
dation is now progressing.
Yesterday morning stagnant
water was pumped out of the cis-
terns in the ground by a gasolene
motor pump operated by three
men. y FY

UKES ALLEY was again con-
gested yesterday morning as
busy housewives on the last round
of their Saturday morning shop-.
yee flocked there to buy their

Oranges were plentiful and the
selling was good. Strange enough
pineapples were scarce and only a
few slices 6n a plate were to be
seen.

N ADDITION to the Sham-
rock Credit Union Barbados
can now boast of another
People’s Credit Union which was
launched last week. The object
of this Union is to provide a fund
from which loans can be made to
members in cases of emergency
and for provident or productive
purposes.

The Steering Committee of the
Union have arranged a meeting
of members and others interested
for Monday night next at the
James Street Hurd Memorial
School at 8.15. The President of
the Steering Committee, Mr. H
Coulston will take the chair while
Mr. Frank Walcott M.C.P. who
has seen these Unions at work
in the United Kingdom will deal
with the principles of Credit
Unions.

At a subsequent meeting of
contributing members, an oppor-
tunity will be provided for
election of the management and
other committees.

eatherhead —

Better

In Bay



Houses
Land

In 1947 the Barbados Government purchased the Bay
Estate Tenantry for £65,000 and despite some difficulty
much progress has been made in relieving pressure on
tenantry lands in St. Michael.

The 40-acre lot south of Beckles
Road has been laid out by the
Town Planning Qfficer and what
was once badly drained and
swampy lands now provides
accommodation for 209 houses of
varying sizes.

Of these 209 houses in this area,
166 were removed from the Dela-
mere Tenantry after the flooding
of August last. The residents of
these houses now enjoy the com-
forts of good roads which have
been recently laid, and at present
water and electricity are being laid

on.
Without Roads

The other areas north of Beckles
Road is still without roads as good
as those in the other section, but
a start will soon be made to bring
this section up to the. standard of
the other. The remaining section
off Culloden Road has not been
changed but this too is scheduled
for attention.

The work done is a credit to
the energetic Secretary of the
Housing Board, Mr. Tom Lashley
for whom the tenants have great
affection and respect, because of
his untiring interest in them and
their affairs.

The Waterworks Department
are now busy laying mains from
Beckles Road while the Electric
Company are running their lines
through the entire area. One query
by an enterprising shopkeeper,
who, with an eye to business,
moved in first and while the
watersoaked settlers were trying
for places, was whether the lights
would come on before Saturday
night.

_. A tour through the tenantry will
show the effort made to bring some
order and a higher standard to the
Bay Land. The houses are well
and evenly spaced. Each has a
small garden space and many have
already grown flowers for decor-
ating their drawing rooms. One
resident has sunk a well and has
provided his home with a lovely
vegetable garden. There beside the
road and apparently free from the
depredations of intruders are
tempting beets, carrots and escha-
lot almost ready for sale.

Sanitation

The sanitation of the tenantry
has not been forgotten by Mr.
Lashley and a successful experi-
ment with a dustbin has been
made. This bin has*rounded cor-
ners inside and will not hold re-
mains of refuse after cleaning by
the scavenger. It has a door which
prevents the resident from throw-
ing refuse outside except by stu-
died effort; and the bottom admits
of easy drainage preventing it
from holding water. Another ex-
periment by Mr: Lashley is a fly
proof privy which leaves little
opportunity to the householder to
spread typhoid.

The Housing Board, despite the
slowness of the achievement, hag
set to work and the amount which
has been done is an improvement
on past performances,

-———_

MORE
LOOFAH
SOON

The agricultural stations of the
Department of Science and Agri-
culture may soon be growing
Loofah, Already it is being grown
at one of the stations and a trial
will now be made in growing it at
the others.

This decision is because of the
several inquiries made about the
plant at the Department, the Di-
rector of the Department told the
“Advocate” yesterdg:..

Whether or not it can be pro-
duced on a commercial basis is as
yet uncertain, he Said, since this
is largely dependent on the price
that will be offered.

Demonstrations will be given
as to the best method of the growth
of the plant.

Loofah is a household accessory
used in the bath-room and for
other purposes.

It has formerly been used by
several of the poorer section of
the community as a strainer.



Waterfront
Busy Yesterday

THE waterfront was yesterday
a scene of activity. Along the inner
Careenage, several lorries were
lined up on either side, while
waiting to discharrge their loads of
sugar into nearby lighters. Ship-
wrights were also seen repairing
the bottom of the schooner Phillip
Davidson.

On the other side of the wharf,
schooners were busy loading and
unloading various cargoes and
at the extreme end, waterfront
workers were loading barrels of
molasses, which sometimes blocked
the streets into lighters.

Every Meal
A Message
Of Empire

Every time 660 p»ssengers sit
down to eat a meal in tho liner
“Empress of Scotland” they will
have a reminder of Empire in
front of them.

It will be on their plates—even
before their food is \2rved

An attractive five-point design
Bas been chosen by Canadian
Pacific Railways for their 26,300-
ton ship. =

On thousands of “Made in
England” pieces of china and
earthenware, there are the oak
and oak leaf symbols of Britain,
the maple leaf of Canada, the
wattle of Australia and the
fern of New Zealand.

A futher motif ca some plates
&s a Chinese chrysanthenmum—
recalling that the Empress of
Scotland was built for the Pacific,
and reigned there as the Empress
of Japan before the war.

To convert her to Atlantic ser-
vice has cost more than it did to

‘build her 20 years ago. Her
original price was about £12
million. Thousands of pound:

of the money spent on her re-
fitting have been for British
made goods. °

—LE.S.



Gardeners

SUNDAY ADVOCATE





The
Middle
dinner.

geen arriving at the
‘emple for Grund Day
Mr. Deen Acheson, U.S



Secretary of State, also attended,
sat_ on the Queen's im
right.

Condon Express Servioy



GOOD WISHES FROM
THEIR MAJESTIES

The following reply to a Message
sent by the Chairntan of the Em-.
pire Youth Sunday Committee has
been. received from His Majesty
the King:—

“The Queen and I send our
sincere thanks to’ the members’
of your Committee for their
loyal message, and aSk you to
convey our good wishes to all
who are observing Empire Youth
Sunday.

We are glad to know that on
this day young people will be
gathered together in worship
not only,in these islands but in

many parts of the Common-
wealth overseas.

This corporate act of worship
will we hope, help them to
realize their privileges and re-
sponsibilities as citizens of the
British Family of Nations, whose
well-being will pass into their
keeping as they come to man-
hood and womanhood. We pray
that under God's guidance
will grow in courage and un-
selfishness so that they may be
worthy to uphold the traditions
of brotherhood and_ service
which are its life-blood.

GEORGE R.



Build Up

Vegetable Export Trade
Will Not Affect Local Supply

LOCAL VEGETABLE
move to build up an export

GARDENERS are making a
trade with other islands of the

Caribbean. The move, however, will not result in a latk

of vegetables for home co:

nsumption. This information

was given to the “Advocate” by Mr. W. A. Crawford,

M.C.P., yesterday.

British Guiana and Trinidad,
Mr. Crawford said, constitute an
excellent market for fresh vege-
tables from Barbados. At the
moment, small quantities are re-
ceived by those two islands from
some of the Leeward Islands, but
the bulk of vegetable imports
‘apparently come from Hollands

Inconceivable
It was almost inconceivable, Mr.

session had referred to a glut in
the production of home grown
vegetables. That glut had caused
deep concern to local producers,
and many of them were in conse-
quence refusing to go on sowing
seeds in view of the likelihood of
there being no local market. The

situation was rapidly becoming
serious, and would soon have led
to the dismissal of gardeners now
employed.



NOT OFTEN does one see a cabbage of weight in the vicinity of 11
lbs., but yesterday one of three acquired by Goddard’s tipped the
scales at 10% lbs, The two others weighed 9% and 7% lbs. respec-

tively.

These cabbages were grown by Mr. Mckenzie of Hart's Gap,

Crawford said, that mainly agri-
cultural communities in the West
Indies should be dependent upon
Europe for their supply of fresh
vegetables, but such was the situa-
tion. For some years he had been
concerned for the local situation,
Barbados itself was a heavy im-
porter of both canned and fresh
vegetables.

Due, however, to the initiative of
a small number of local farmers,
to the efforts of the Agricultural
Department and the introduction
of new methods of irrigation, it did
appear likely that Barbados had
reached such a stage that it would
not be only self-sufficient, but
would be‘in a position to capture
some of the surrounding markets.

Record Level
This year, for instance, said Mr.
Crawford, production might be
said to have reached a record level.
It would be recalled that the
Governor in his speech at the re-
opening of the present legislative



In between the laughs at

“THE MIDDLE WATCH"
ENJOY AN

Abdulla

from

_ KNIGHT'S
DRUG
STORES

Cigarette



Largest Producer

Mr. Crawford said that he had
discussed the situation with Mr.
Sam Marshall, the largest local
producer of fresh vegetables, and
he (Mr. Crawford) had decided to

1 NOW FRESH

| H. JASON JONES &



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pay a visit to British Guiana and
Trinidad to investigate the possi-
bilities of obtaining a market for
local produce. He had spent about
eight days in the two countries,
and had booked orders from the
large distributors for a trial ship-
ment of roughly ten tons of fresh
vegetables.

“I did not want to give the
matter any publicity until we had
actually sent the first shipment,”
“Mr. Crawford said, “but inasmuch
as I have been approached for in-
formation, I see no reason for
withholding it.”

Holland Could Not

Fortunately yor Barbados,
said, Holland could not supply
vegetables throughout the year.
During the summer months vege-
tables would not be available from
that source. Although the price
at which Holland could supply the
vegetables was lower than the
price at which Barbados could
supply them, he still had hopes
that if they could get the market
during the summer months they
would be able to maintain it even
when the Dutch supplies again be-
came available, later in the year.

“This news has been most heart-
ening to the local producers,” Mr.
Crawford said, and they are
actively engaged in planting and
preparing land. The Director of
Agricultural, Mr, C, C. Skeete, and
the Senior Peasant Agricultural
Inspector Mr. C, A. Beckles, have
expressed the utmost satisfaction
and displayed much interest in the
matter. They have pledged all
possible co-overation.

he

For Export
“T am extremely anxious that
the vegetables for export should

be of a high standard, in order
that the island may establish a
good reputation; and since the

Department of Agriculture exer-
cises considerable caution before
licenses are granted for shipment,
I feel reasonably certain that if
we once get into the market we
shall be able to keep it.”
Mr. Crawford said that there is
a big market for tomatoes, es-
pecially in British Guiana. For
that matter, the export of toma-
toes from the West Indies would
be a big dollar earner if shipped
to the U.S.A. and Canada where
they are a great seasonal demand.
The American West Indian
colony of Puerto Rico imported
tons of canned vegetables yearly,
and the possibilities of that market
should not be overlooked.
Such A Stage
“Local production has reached)
such a stage’, said Mr. Crawford,
“that there need be no fear that
@ On page 16.

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Boy Scouts
Association
Headquarter:

South-Western News

The Central Rever Crew will |
be holding a dance on July Ist,
1950, in aid of overseas camping
funds, This function will take
place at the new Princess Alice’s
Building at the Reef, commenc-
ing at 9 p.m. on the abovemen-
tuuoned date, Prices of Admission
will be 2s, The support of this
effort by all well wishers and
friends 1s being looked forward |
to.

Guard of Honour tor |

Empire Day

Scouters are reminded that
representative scouts from each
scout group are required to at-
tend a rehearsal parade (in
mufti) at Combermere School
grounds at 4.30 p.m. on Tues-
day 23rd May. The Guard will
be comprised of 9 Sea Scouts and



9 Boy Scouts under the command
of two scouters.
Inter-Croop
Competition
This will take place at Com-
bermere School Grounds on
Wednesday 24th May commenc-
ing at 9.45 a.m. and ending
about 1 p.m. There will be 8
active stations and two rest sta-
tions. The tests will cover pion -
eering, flag and compass, signal-
ling, tracking, fire-lighting, health
knowledge. Kim's game and esti-
mation and General scouting

knowledge. Each station will be}

under the charge of a
master. Duration of the
each station will be about twelve
minutes.

At the time of going to the

press we regret to record the
temporary indisposition of our
Headquarters clerk Mr, C. A

Worrell, we sympathise with him
and hope he will soon be on the
job again.
Film Show

The next film show will be
held at S.H.Q. on Friday, May
26th at 8 p.m,

Empire Youth Sunday

All Scouts and Scouters of the
South Western District are here-
by notified that they are to fall
in this afternoon at Queen’s
Park on the Football Field at
3.30. No colours will be carried.
GUIDE NOTES

Enroiment
Mrs. J. Skinner, District Com-
missioner visited 5th Guide
Campany (Conrington High

School) on Wednesday, 17th May

and enrolled 3 Guides and pre-
sented the First Class Badge to
Nanette Moore. The following
badges were also gained by the
Guides:— 1 Artist, 1 Needle-
woman, | Horsewoman, 1 Cook,

| Athlete, 7 Child Nurse. Mrs,
Skinner also presented the Patrol
Shield to the Daffodil Patrol for
winning the most points last
term and a prize to T. Meade
who gained the highest points
for her patrol, Mrs, Skinner in-
vested a Patrol leader and two
seconds and after the ceremony
the Company played games.

Executive Committee

‘There was a special meeting
or the Executive Committee at
Pax Hill on Saturday, 13th May
at 11 am

Empire Youth Sunday

Ine hundred and ninety

Rangers, Guides and Guiders will
attend the Empire Youth Service
to be held in the grounds of
Government House today, Sun-
day 21st. May.

Rehearsal

There will be a rehearsal on
Monday, 22nd May at Queen’s
College at 3.30 pm. for the

Guides taking part in the Guide
display at the Fair.
The Girl Guides Fair
Guiders are reminded that the
money for admission tickets
should be given to Miss B. Fields,
Guide Department, Messrs Cave

Shepherd & Co. Ltd., this week, |- SS










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PAGE TEN’ 7

WAS THIS



NOME time this year a London
archaeologist hopes to find
a few pieces of carved stone or

brick which will render the
world’s history books out of date.
Those relics may be brought

to the surface of the sea from
the submerged continent of Atlan-
tis. They will prove—if discov-
ered—that a civilisation existed
in an area now covered dee,
under the Western Atlantic.

~In-. legend and folk!or»
Aulaitis is no mystery. In almos:
every, country bordering t
ecean and the Mediterranea

from Babylon to Mexico, an
Egypt to Panama, records from
the dim twilight of - time refer

s a land of beauty, fertility,

end sighly organised life.

to modern anthropology
end geology its existence during
the half a mil'ion years in which
men has lived on earth is
—_
Subject of acute controversy .
=. Fact—Fable

5,000 Books On It
* a house in Chelsea the man

who knows semere_ about
Atlantis of fact and’ fable ethan

anyone else, ‘Mr. Egerton Skyes,
is. axganising an expedition with
twe-bathyspheres and under-
Wale cameras, which he hove:
will definitely identify the ‘lost
continent.

What are the facts about
Atlantis? Experts.believe it to
have been the eradle of «the
human race, And they believe
that its destruction put back the
progress of the human race. by
many thousands of years.

Above Sea Bed

An enormous mass of literature
exists on the subject. There are
5,000 bodks .in the world’s
museums devoted to it.

They range™from Plato’s de-
scription, written about 400 B.C.,
u revisedswerk by a great. nine-
teenth-century authority, Ignatius
Donnelly, “published last year in
New York.

Today, there is complete con-
firmation of the existence at. one
period of a vast tract of dand
rising high above the rolling
plains of the Atlantic sea bed.

Itwuns down thewniddle of the
ogean like an-elongatediS,sstretch-
ing’ from Icelandalmost’to the
Antarctic .

Only a few of its highest: peaks
20,000 feet above the sea bed—
emerge above water to form the
islands .of Tristan «da Cunha,
As-ension,-and the Azores.

Missing Piece

A remarkable fact about the
Tidge is that its shap* fits with
extraordinary detail into the cou-
‘ours of the coasts on either side
of the ocean.

It is the missing piece of a jig-
saw puzzle whith needs only to
ho pushed together to become one
great mass.

Geologists are satisfied that
America has slowly drifted away
from Europe and Africa. It is
still doing’ so.

The break which left the spinal
column of*the-mass*by“itself must
have occurred millions of years
before any form of mammalian
life appeared .

But there »has always -been
argument..concerning the time at
which the igdlated land = disap-
peared beneath the Waves.

The Deluge

Many Legends

ONVENTIONAL scientific

views are that the sinking
was part of the birth throes of
the'* world, like the original
separation.

“But”, points out Mr. Skyes,
“teyrestrial changes of the pre-
mammal era naturally don't get
int folklore.

“Yet stories of a Deluge are
universal. They are found in the
Sagas, the Eddas legends of the
Aztecs, Mayas, and Toltecs of
Central and South America, as
well as. in the records of

T:

3 AS Sues ICELAND

the Babylonians, Hebrews, and
ere

“All the .peoples of antiquity
tell similar stories of the Garden
of Delights, the Hesperides, the
Garden of.Eden,. the Terrestrial
Paradise, and Atlantis.

Plato Wrote Of Its Culture

HE most reliable of all ‘the
= accounts, given factually and
without. the symbolism .of fdlk-
lore, is ‘that of Plato. It is incom-
plete because it was his last work.
“But he gives descriptions of
the country, its.mode wf govern-
ment, engineering works for irri-
gation .and transport, industries,
and buildings ‘in great detail.
“Plato wrote about Atlantis
beeause the subject Jhad been ‘of
great interest to this ancestor,
Solon, who=went.to."Egypt to get
details from the historical records
kept_by -the priests. F
“Not the least interesting point
is that Plato was a philosopher.
‘Her hadeno tinterest in fiction ‘ot
romance. “Hesanalysed everythin:
before he wrote it down.”

‘In 9500. B.C.

Plato puts the date of ‘the
destruction of «Atlantis, which he
says happened in a day and a
night, at about 9,500 B.C. This
is.much-earlier than any era of
recorded history.

In other . accounts jof ‘the
catastrophe, such «as the! Biblical
story of the Flood the intundation
was not as sudden as one;day and
night.

There .are »several theories to
account for both the sudden and
gradual drowning of the con-
tinent.

‘fOne”, explains Mr. Sykes, “is
‘that ‘the:moon was not a jsatellite
of the earth at all, but a planet
describing an orbit between. those
of the-world and Mars.

“It came too close, was cap-



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tured by the earth’s attraction
for a smaller body, and retained
as. a satellite.”

Engulfed But Some Escaped

HEN this happened the
upheaval was tremendous,
The Poles shifted slightly
Enormous masses of water were
pulled by gravity to raise the
level of the Atlantic by many
hundreds of feet.
In a matter of days Atlantis
was engulfed — but not before a
few of the inhabitants took to

boats and rafts to carry the
tidings to the Old and New
Worlds, where their stories

became legends.

At first Atlantis may not have
been very far under the water.
Gradually it bas sunk deeper.

However it happened, the
Atlantis experts mostly put the
— of the disaster at about 10,000

,

The first true men were scratch-
ing and painting pictures on bones
and rock 10,000 yeurs before that
in the caves of Spain and South-
Western France.

These scratchinys
considerable training in line, col-

suggest a

our and -impressionism—and tie Sykes

men who made them lived within
a few days’ voyage of the lost
continent, ...

Mr. Sykes plans to search under
the surface of the sea around the
Azores.

Some Trace

“When these islands were re-
discovered by the Portuguese they
were uninhabited,” he says. “Any
traces of buildings must therefore
belong to an earlier culture.

“Obviously We cannot hepe to
find very much, for the aréa I
plan to investigate would have
been high on a mountainside.

“It will be much the same os
if some future explores had to
rely on relics found cn the upper
slopes of Mont Blanc to prove the





















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existence of civilisation in Europe. |

“But there should be traces:
balustrades, terraces, staitways, |
even a temple.

“If I can photograph a few
relics of this kind and possibly
dredge sOme up to the surface, [
have little doubt that a large
expedition would soon le arrang-
ed to make a complete sutvey.”

Flat Skulls

Skilled: As Builders
Oo” THE lives and habits of |

the Atlantean ypeoples Sykes
has amassed considerable detail.
They ‘were sunworshippers, and
their religion was earried on in
Egypt and Central America after-
wards. They had flattened skulls.

The Atlanteans could not write
or work in metals, except in ‘the
natural ore called orichalcum by



|
|
|
|



























Plato, the identity of which is
unknown, but may have been
copper.

per.

Like all Stone Age peoples ‘they
had great building skill, basing
their designs on astronomical
figures. They had the usual love
of orament, particularly jade.

Jade Found

This f bri yet another
grain of evidence of tlantis
the dossiers collected by Mr.

‘In the tombs of the Mayas, in
the Yucatan Peninsula of Central
America, jade ornaments have
been found.

In the earliest tombs they are
quite large. In the liter ones
they are tiny. The supply of jade
had been cut off and became in-
creasingly scarce,

There are no jade deposits on
the American continent nearer
than British Columbia and Alaska,
thousands of miles to the north,
where the Mayas néver pene-
trated.

“The prehistoric races of Amer-
ica cannot be explained,” sug-
gests Sykes, “exeept by the ex-
istence of Atlantis or hy imvossi-
bly long voyages from Euroge or
Polynesia.”





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SUNDAY, MAY 21,, 1950



oe a ee.

US Warned Of FOUR CHARGED WITH |
PEYSON’S MURDER |
Threatened Police With Machine-Gui

Armed F orces’
Weakness

@ From Page 1.
to cover all avenues of approach
to American industrial centres.
Even with the lowest conceivable
rate of loss, first line planes would
be used up in months," Vanden-
berg declared.

The aireraft industry was in no
position to replace heavy combat
Josses, he added.

In special messages to their men,
American commanders in Euro)
stressed the “team spirit” of the
three services as a mainstay in
their “cold war” role.

In Berlin, everyone except the
Russians Kas been invited to
attend the “ Forces
parade. West Berlin City elders
and members of military forces in
Berlin will join High Commission-
er John McCloy and General
Thomas Handy, commanding all
American forces in Europe, on the
reviewing stand.

Army Too Large

Admirai Forest Sherman,
American Chief of Naval Opera-
— today accused Russia of

aintaining an army larger than
. required for defensive pur-

The United States is “constantly

facing the threatened domination
of Europe by Soviet Communism,”
he said, at a celebration of “Armed
_ Forces Day.”
“We see increased emphasis on
concur-
rently, with increased access to the
open seas, we see the establish-
ment of a Ministry of the Navy,
= an intention of naval expan-
sion.

“There has also been a marked
tightening of Soviet control of the
satellite countries.

Sherman said: “Possibly the
most heartening event in recent
months is the French posal for
economic union with Germany, an
event which gives hope to all of
Four: Conditions

It bas been said there will be
no open war initiated by the
Russians unless they believe four

_ fundamental conditions are met,

conditions which the Soviet ideolo-
gists believe will certainly some-
time be met.”
; These conditions were economic
collapse, military weakness, pro-
longed political dissension, and
weakening of unity in the Unity
' States and then dissension, dis-
agreement, and distrust among all

_ the Western Powers.

Careful analysis led to the belief
that there were also four objec-
tives to which “all of us should
subscribe in the prevention of
disaster.”

Sherman added: “Remember we
are not looking for war, but pru-
dence compels us to look at war.

To-day was America’s first
Armed Forces Day; hitherto, until
the forces were unified under a
single civilian head, the different
segments of the forces each cele-
brated their own “Day”.

Mr. Truman to-day sat under
grey skies to review 6,500 mem-
bers of the Army, Navy, Air
Forces, and Marines who marched
up Constitution Avenue to the
music of 17 drums.

The procession took 70 minutes
to pass the flag-decked reviewing
base at the rear of the white

use.

On the platform with the Presi-
dent were the Secretary of De-
fence, Mr. Louis Johnson, Deputy
Secretary Stephen T. Erly, Gen-
eral Dwight Eisenhower, Admiral
William D. Leahy, former personal
Chief of Staff to the President, and

Cabinet Members. —Reuter.



Joliot—Curie
President Of
‘Peace Fighters ”’

BERLIN, May 20.

Professor Joliot-Curie, French
Atomic Scientist and Nobel Prize
winner, recently deposed by the
French Government as head of
the French Atomic Energy Com-
mission, has accepted a honor-
ary presidency of the “Congress
of Young Fighters for Peace” to
be held in Berlin at Whitsun, it
was announced here to-day.

Joliot-Curie wrote to the Com-
munist-controlled East German
“Free German Youth” that he
regretted not being able to at-
tend the Congress because pres-
a. of work would keep him in

The “Congress of Young Fight-
ers for peace” will be part of the
giant Communist youth rally in
Berlin at Whitsun which 500,000
“Free German You are ex-
pected to attend

FERROL *

ON SALE AT ALL DRUG STORES IN THE YELLOW CARTON.

ANTHONY (“SONNY’

Singh, who is now facing a charge of wilful murder in
connection with the finding of the bound and weighted
body of Philbert Peyson off the shore of the bay three

|
PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 19. |
}

*) SINGH, son of “Boysie”



weeks ago, appeared at the City Magistrate’s Court on |

Thursday,
Aquan, fishing fleet owner.

Army Chiefs
Investigate
Clashes

DJAKARTA, May 20.

Dutch and Indonesian army
chiefs were to-day flying to in-
vestigate reported clashes in Ma-
cassar, main city of the Celebes
and scene of Jast month’s revolt
by. former Indonesian troops of
the Dutch Army.

A high Dutch source said Indo-
nesian Government. forces had at-
tacked Indonesian troops of the
Dutch Army. But a Defence Min-
istry spokesman believed the
clashes began when young gueril-
las who opposed the April revolt
led by Captain Abdul Aziz, at-
tacked Dutch Army Indonesians
not disarmed after the revolt,

Dutch sources stated to-night
that the clashes began on Monday
and had died out by Wednesday.

The only known death was that
of qne Dutchman, they said.

Communications with Macassar
were down for a time, but when
they re-opened to-night, an Aneta
News Agency correspondent ca-
bled that more than 10 people
were killed and 100 civilians in-
jured in clashes lasting three
days, from May 15.

The city was reported quiet
after Dutch and Indonesian lead-
ers ordered all troops to barracks
and believed an ultimatum to In-
donesian guerillas to leave town.

The Aneta correspondent said
that communications ceased when
the telegraphic staff refused to
take cables from their office to
their transmitter because of the
disturbances.

Dies After
Snake-Bite

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN.
Samuel Whitlock (61) a dia-
mond miner who hails from
Buxton Village, East Coast,
Demerara, was bitten on his left
leg by a Labaria snake on Satur-
day, May 6, whilst at work in the
Isseneru River district. No boat
was available to convey him to
the Bartica Hospital where he
could receive medical treatment,
and as a result he died at 11
o’clock on Thursday, May 11.

Forest Products

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN.

Mr. Vincent Jacques Willems
was yesterday ‘re-elected Presi-
dent of the British Guiana Forest
Products Association.

Also re-elected were Hon. John
Fernandes (Senior Vice President).
Mr. Celso deFreitas (Junior Vice
President), and Mr. Alex Drayton
(Honorary Secretary). Six other
members of the Committee were
also elected: Messrs J. B. Smith
(Davson’s), John Hill (Pickersgill
Saw Mills Ltd.), Ismael Ali (Mt.
Everard Lumber Co.), Hon. C. A,
McDoom (McDoom Saw Mills),
E. S, Sills (Greenheart Lumber
Co.), and Ralph Ridley (Garnett’s).

Dead Fowls Go To Court
To Prove A Point

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, May 17

Two dead, headless, and partly-
skinned fowls (which had been
kept in cold storage) were brought
into the City Magistrate’s Court
before Mr. A. R. Dickson by the
Police yesterday to prove that two
men had raided a fowl pen on the
night of May 7, and had stolen the
fowls and a bag to cart their haul
“away.

Patrick Sam, a city laundryman,
and Oscar Bennett, a labourer,
were found guilty and each
sentenced to 12 months imprison-
ment each with hard labour. Six
months for stealing the fowls, and







—Reuter. six months for stealing the bag.



accused with the attempted robbery of John

Also accused with young Singh
vis Gerald Miller alias Fire King.
Singh placed $5,000 bail fol-
lowing strong police opposition
and the’ hearing was adjourned

till May 25.

The charge arose ouf of the
held-up of Aquan’s fishing party
staged at the narrow, Ilenely
North Coast mountain road lead-
ing from Maracas Bay earlier in
the week.

According ‘to police reports
Aquan and. his party, returning
from Maracas Bay in a truck at
dusk on Monday when he found
the way blocked by a motor jit-
ney swung across the road. Then
10 men upheld them demanding
money.

The timely arrival of another
motor-truck scared off the gang
who jumped into the truck and
dashed off.

Singh and Miller were ar-
rested on Wednesday and charged
with the incident, The police
meanwhile carried out a raid on
“Boysie” Singh's premises at
dawn on Thursday morning and
attempted to arrest two other
men, but were threatened by
about 30 inmates with a

gun fire if they attempted to
enter.

Eventually a_ police posse,
armed with revolvers, broke

down the locked doors, carried
out a search without finding the
two wanted men or any machine-
guns. .

Later om Thursday, “Sonny”
Singh again appeared before the
City Magistrate charged with the
unlawful possession of a number
of articles found at his premises |
on the Western main road which‘
the police suspected to be stolen
He was acquitted of this charge.

On Friday morning “Boysie”,
Singh and three men appeared at
the City Magistrate’s Court for,
the preliminary hearing of the:
charges of wilful murder and the
hearing was again adjourned for ,
a week. \}

This is the third time they}
luave appeared ‘at the court. tard
four men accused are “Boysie”’
Singh. Augustus James, Elton
Goggins, and John _ ,Durante,,
charged with the murder of
Peyson, whose dead body was
found floating off the Carenage
weighted and bound hand and
foot.—Can. Press.

Georgetowr |
Population |
Up 7,000

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

BRITISH GUIANA, May 15.

Improved health conditions and
a steady drift of ple from the
rural areas has a named as
principal causes for Georgetown’s
population rising more than 7,000
during the last six years. The
situation has however created
serious unemployment and_ has
made the housing problem more
acute.

Official statistics from the city’s
Public Health Department disclose
that the mean _ population of
Georgetown in 1944 was 69,578,
and after gradual increases in the
ensuing years, reached an esti-
mated mean population of 77,275
last year.

For the first quarter of 1950, the
city’s population moved up by 278
as compared with 297 in 1949.
There were more births during the
first quarter of this year, but more
deaths also. This year’s figures
for the first three months are 582
births and 304 death®. In 1949
during the period—January to
March—there were 543 births and
246 deaths.

In January this year there was
a comparatively high death return
of 116 persons, a rate of 17.7 per
1,000. But fifty out of the 116
deaths were aged people—over 65.

March this year was an excel-
lent month for babies—there were
226 births. Best birth month in
1949 was October when 272 chil-
dren first saw the light of day.

The population increase in
Georgetown reflects a general rise
throughout the colony. At the end
of 1949 the total population ex-
ceeded the 400,000 mark, the ac-
tual figure given is 414,194,

brain.

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Especially attractive for Holy Year Travel
to Rome. Stop-overs, if desired, at other
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Daily flights to London, Glasgow or
Shannon with convenient onward
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: YOUR CHOICE
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PAGE TWELV





~ QHURCH
SERVICES

METHODIST
JAMES STREET
11 am. Revo °R, McCullough; 7 pr
Rey. F*. Lawrence
PAYNES BAY
9.30 am. Rev. H. C. Payne; 7 p.m. Mr
J. E. Hayne
WHITERALL,
9.20 a.m, Mr, G. Blunt; 7 p.m. Rev.
C. Payne
GILL MPMORIAI
11 a.m. Mr. F. D, Rogeh;: 7 p.m. Mr. P
Deane
HOLETOWN
8.30 a.m. Rev. F. Lawrence; 7 p.m. Mr
D. A, Scott
PANK HALL
9.30 a.m. Mr, D. Scott; 7 p.m. Rev. R
MeCuliough
SPEIQHTSTOWN

li aw. Rev. F. “Lawrence: 7 p.m. Mr
Ht. Husband
BETHEL
lb a.m, Rov, B. Croce 6 p.m, € ‘radle
Rell Servic 7 p.m. Mr. Prank Moc
DALKEITH
11 a.m, Mr. J, Griffith; 7 p.m, Mr. G.Me
Allister,
BELMONT

ll aim. Mr. G
BB Crosby

Harper: 7 p.m, Rey

SOUTH DISTRICT
9 a.m. Rev. B, Crosby, Holy Communion
7 p.m. Miss E, Bryan
PROVIDENCE
11 am. Mr. D. F. Griffith: 7 p.m, Mr

Cc. Jones.
VAUXHALL

lbe-aim, Mr. G. Jones; 7 pom. Miss L.

Peskeit
Salvation Army Netes

This day will be Gbserved at all Sal-
vation Army Centres in Barbados. The
Divisional Commander, Major A. E. Mof-
fett, accompanied by the Divisional Young
People's Secretary, Adjutant White, will
conduct the Serviees for Youth at the
Bridgetown Centra) ‘Mall, Reed Street.
7" Harris, Divisional “Helper will
“ggranet “Youth 'Services — at “Wellington

reet. A’ representative body of young
Salvation#sts will attend the Youth Ser-
vice to be held-at the Government
House at 4.30 pam

SALVATION ARMY
(Empire Youth Sunday)
BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL
11 a.m. Haliness Meeting; 7 p.m, Salva-
tion Meeting, Conducted by Major A .E.
Moffett (Divisional Commander)
WELLINGTON STREET
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting; 7 p.m. Salva-
tion Meeting. “Conducted by Captain V
Harris, (Divisional Helper).
OISTIN
11 a.m.’ Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting;
Preacher : Lieutenant Gunthorpe.
“LONG BAY
31 a.m.) @oliness Meeting; 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meetitie; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting;
Preacher ; Lieutenant Etienne.
CHECKER HALL
11 a.m,’ Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting;
Preacher > Captain Be Bourne,
‘DIAMOND CORNER
11 a.m. “Holiness*Meeting; 3-p.m,. Com-
pany Meeting: 7? pm, Salvation Meeting;
Preacher; Lieutenant Moore.
‘FOUR ROADS
11 a.m, Holiness ‘Meeting; 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Sel€ation Meeting;

Preacher : Lieutenant Hinds. i
COLL E ROCK A.M.E.
*Vouth's Day

11 a.m. Exposition—Genesis xxxix, 3.30
p.m. Youth’ sService; 7.15 p.m. meee
‘tic Service, Minister —Rev.

"Gilkes. 4 =
SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIS

The Sixth Week of the Bible Comrade
continues ht the Quetn’s Park Steel Shed.
“God's Call to the last Generation on
Earth’, willbe the subject presented by
Pastor ‘Reid at 7.30 20 Sunday ponte

e'
cH O GOD

St. Mf@hael—7) p.m. Eckstein Village—
Elder R. BH. Walkes.

Christ Chureh—7 p.m.
Er. Weekes.

w.
St. John—11 a.m. Bowmanstone-- Elder
R, H. Waikes,
St, 11 am, Bridgefield—Rev
B, Pre’ hn.
St. Philip— “Brereton Village“Rev. FE. W.
Weekes,
St. Lucy a.m. Grave Yard—Rev. A
R. Brome.
7 p.m, Crab Hill—Rev. A. R, Brome
LUTHERAN
St. Mater Church, Lower Green,
) Bridgetown,
7,00 -p.m, Open Air Service on Sunday
Evening. 7.30 p.m. Wednesday—Open Air

Vauxhall Rev.

——_







Service at the same
F. G'Donohue, §
MOR
ROEBUCK STREET
ll am, and 7 p.m Preacher: Rev
Ernest New



GRACE WILL
Barker. 7 pm, Mr
FPULNECK

il v vir, W. Deane

1 gam. Mr Bishop

MONTGOMERY

Culpepper

SHOP HILL.

Arthur

PUNSCOMBE

i. Weekes, 7 pim. Mr. Reid

Harbour Log
In-Catlisle ‘Boy

Seh. D'Ortae, Veeht Tern T!, Soh. W
l.. Bunicia, Gch. Phillip BF. Devidso
Seh. “Mantata, -M.V. Caribbes .
Freedom Fleary, Sch.’ Eastern Fel,
Foneralda, Sch wees Cour

7 pom, Me

11 ain.) Mr









« ! i'ts Mark, ¢ ¢ dio ¢
Mary.M,-Lewis;-fich. Lascille- M.S
teh, idarea Henrietia, Sch, Frances W

Smith, Sch. Anita H. Seh. Reg B
Woellace, 8.S. Herdsman, 5.5

In Touch With erbodes
Coast Station

Cuble and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd
e that they can now communicate
the following ships through ‘heir
bados Coast Station

S.S. RegentoHawk, S.S, Alcoa Pegasus,
S.S.’ Lakealde, S.S. C. G. Thulin, 5.5
Salaverry, $.S; Prinsbernhard, S.S.- Ruf-
ina, §.S. Gaseonne, S.S. Abbedyk, 8.8.
Mormucsea, $.5. Helder.” S.S, Prajara,
SS.) Patuca, SS. Gervais, SS. Snipaas,
s Viggohansteen, 8.8. Paoli, S'S Alcoa
Polaris, S.8. lonian Leader, SS. Calusa,
S.S. Fort Townshetd, §.S, Katy, 8.S
Loide Uruguay, §.S
S.S. Regent. Leopard,
85S apace ke.
Laide "Mexi¢o, S.S m Mary,
Petros, -$.S. Eliz: beth, 8.S. ‘Interr
S.S. Paelfic’ Clipper, SS. Opequon,
Mormacland, $.S. Omar E. Chapman, S.S
Hudson Firth, S.S. Sunjewel, 8.S. Tornus,
S.S. Raban, S.S. Helder, 8.8. Anna IL
Condylis, & Ulysses, S.S. Tista, SS
Thelma “TV, S. Fullerton Hills, 5S
Hayalina, §.S. Yamaniota, §.S._ River
Croit, SS, Atheichief, Indian City
S.S. Cherbourg, S.S, Alcoa Cavalier, 8.8
Pegasus, $.S, Casablanca

Seawell

ARRIVALS BY B.W.I1AL

Prom Trinidad: .
novert| Jamieson, Norma Henry,
Henty, Mervyn Henry,
Darneil Greenidge,







Mueva Andalucia,
§.S. Noerth Star,
§.S. Haquatia, 5.S.

Quee: ;








a







Brian
Lucille Antoni,
Randolf Greenidge,
Cameron Greenidge, Norman Wiltshire,
Gu Trotman, Aaron Franklyn, Eurita
Corbin, Emrick Parahoo, ey Parahoo,
Francis’ Parahoo, Charles Cox, John Pitt,
Dudley Foster, Joseph Barbar
From Antigua;

Colin Bellamy, Reymond Bourne, Gor-





don Lambert, ‘Michael Gittens, Henry
Branch, “Whetstone, Joseph, Josephine
Whetstone, Lydia Frett,

DEPA URES BY BW.IAL
Fer’ Trinida

Mrs, Alberta Griggs, Mr. W. Gviggs,
Mr. Patrick Fletcher, Mrs, Francis
MeLefsh, Mrs. Virginia Holbrook, Mr, W
Vennett, Mr. 8, Walcott
For La’ Ountra:

Mr, Edmund Suegart, Mr, Emilio Man-
zo, Mr. Sergio Cipriani, Mrs. Carolyn
Ironside, Mr, William Ironside,

NO BIAS

“Our editorial policy is fairly
simple, and I think you may fairly
regard it as the policy of most of
the local weekly papers of Great
Britain, It is ‘All the news, with-
out bias.’ That approach is, ‘of
course, the same as is the pride
of reputable national newspapers,
though there is a difference in the
emphasis that many local papers
place on complete independence
from political parties, believing—
as my firm does—that there is no
place for party politics in local
government.

Richard Dimbleby, famous BBC
personality and editor of three
local weekly newspapers, speak-
ing in a BBC programme.












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at the im-

have lots

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INCLUDING

Rubber Car Mats.
Sockets Sets
Hacksaws

Mechanics’
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Té! Kits in

Polaroid Sun ‘Visors.
Open End Spanners.
Calipers

Feeler Gauges

Screw Drivers
Pliers.
Twist Drills (Straight type)

Sparion Horns.
auto Jacks
Miracle Adhesive.

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Cell Testers

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Acid Core Solder
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BAY STREET





More Cricket
Broadcasts

Cricket And Horse Racing

Purther to our iniormat+om give:
last week of the balleby-baii
broadeast by
on the first day of th:

commentarie being
the B.B.C

West “tnidic M.C.C. cricket
match “these ~vommentarie will
iso he given. on “Manday and

Tuesday, 22nd and 23rd. Instant,

he last two: days: of the match.

These will be on 16:95 metres,
7.70 enegaeycles from 8.00 a.m

to 830 am., and from 1.00 p.m.
t 1.20 p.m., the former also
i , on 19.85 metres, 15,07 meg-
Unlike Saturday there

ill be no commentary between
5 am. and 11.45 am. On
ine:day, Thurfda@y and Friday
when the West-Indies play Oxford
University there will be no ball-
by-bal) commentary but the usual
eve- witness aetount will be given
t 715 pm. On Saturday the West

Indies start. their match against
Glamorgan and commentaries will
be given as for the M.C.C, match
Eye -witness accounts are, of





course, given on every day of
every match.
Other sporting commentaries

during the coming week will be
given on the Oaks and the Dervy,
the former at 11.00 a.m. on Thurs-
day, 25th, and the latter at 10.15
a.m. on Saturday, 27th but neither
of these will be beamed here
though it should be possible to
pick thern up on the 128 metre
band,

Empire Day

There will be three B.B.C. pro-
grammes in the coming wet in
connection with Empire Da) h
May. First there will be the Em-
pire Youth Service from Durham
Cathedral at 1,30 p.m., and at 0.30
p.m. on Sunday 2lst instant. Next
there will be an Empire Day
Message from Brigadier-Gencral
the Right Honourable the Earl of
Gowrie, V.C., who was Governor-
General of Australia from 1936 to
1944. This will be included in
‘Meet the Commonwealth’ on
Tuesday, 23rd at 9.00 p.m. Finally
there will be an Empire Day Party
on Empire Day itself, 24th instant,
in which some half-dozen of thr
many young men and women now
in London who have come from
the ends of the earth to the focal
point of the Empire will be heard
discussing the Empire in what is
really a tribute to the British
Commonwealth and Empire. This
last programme will begin at 9.00
p.m, and can also be heard e arlier
in the day at 1.30 p.m,





‘Caribbean Voices’

We apologise for an error i our
information last week on ‘Cxrib-
bean Voices’ for Sunday, 14th in-
stant. The poems of E. M. itoach
will be heard on the 21st., followed
by a short story by Seepersad
Naipaul of Trinidad who vividly
describes life among the East In-
dians. On the following Sunday
there will be a special treat in
the form of a verse play by Derek
Walcott of St. Lucia, the young
poet whose ‘25 poems’ and Epi-



‘7

WHAT, NO GAS

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SUNDAY ADVOCATE

taph for the Young’ hav:
uch attention Ir
entitled ‘Senza°Alcum Sospetto” he
presents a, dramatic radio’ versio

of part of the love story of Fran-

this verse pla)

cesca da Rimini, freely repdered
from the Italian wef Dante ‘Carib-
bean. Voie@s’* beri; at 7.15 > p.m
every Sunday
Golf “And ‘Rugby Football
Apart trom ‘the -erieket and
racine cornmentaries mentionéd in
the ‘lirs(, paragraph Sbeve,* during

the coming week “there will be
other programmes for foow
sport. The British Amateur G
Championship will, be. reported
daily~in ‘Sports’ Review”. which. is
at 2.15) p.m. “Mortday to “Friday
‘and-at 3.30 p.m. on Saturday. On
<-parday also the Rritith “Rugby
Union Team plays its fret “te
againbt “New. Zealand at Dunedin
‘ind an-necount of the migtch will
Ve broadeas( by the B.B.C. at'a2 45
p.m,

B.B.C. Programmes

SUNDAY, "MAY °1, ‘Tho

7 am. The News, 7.10 am. Ne
Analysis, 7.15 aem.- Nights-at-the Oper
& a.m. From the Editorials, 8.10 a r
Programme Parade, 8.15 a.m. Accordeo
Interlude, 8.30 a.m. From the Childr

9 a.m. Close Down, 12 noon The
. 12.10 p.m. News Analysis, 12
> m. Ray's a Laugh, 12.49 pom, Lendon
Forum, 1.15 p,m. Radio Newsreef, 1
p.m, Empire Youth Service, 2 p.me Th:
News, 2.10 p.m Home News fro
Britain, 2.15 p.m. Music Magazine, 2.20
p.m. Variety Bandbox, 3.39 pm. The
Country House, 4 p.m, The News,’ 4.10
p.m, Intertude, 4.15 p.m. Voice of the
Violin, 4.30 p.m Sunday Half )iour,
4.55 p.m, Epilogue, 6 pan, Aceordeon
Interlude, 5.15 p.m. Programme Prrade,
5,30 p.m BBC Symphony Orchestra,
6.15 p.m. From the Children’s Hour;'6 45 |
im. Michael Krein Saxophone Quartet,
7 pom. The News, 7.10 p.m. News
*m. Bye Witness Account Of W,. I |

Analysis, 7.15—7.45 p,m. _ Caribbean |
\oices— by “E: M Roach “of
Tob



Naipaul of Trinidad, 8 p,m. Radio News-
reel, 8.15 p.m. Listeners Digest, 8.45
p.m. Piano Playtime, 9 p.m. London
Forum, 9.30 p.m. Empire Youtn service,
1 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m From
the Editorials, 10.15 p.m. Journey into
Melody, 11 p.m. The News



MONDAY, MAY 2, 1960

7 a.m. The News, 7.10 a.m. News
ysis, 7.15 a.m, Listeners’ Choice
a.m. Places of Interest, 8—8.30 a.m
Cricket Commentary on W.1. vs. M.C.C
it afid 19 metre bands), 9 a.m. Close
Down, 12 noon The News, 12.10 p.m
News Analysis, 12,15 p.m. Programme
Parade, 12.18 p.m. Light Music, 49.45
p.m. M.C.C. vs. West Indies, 1-41.00
p.m. Cricket Corimentary on W.1, vs.
M.C.C. (on 16 and 19 metre bands},
2 p.m, The News, 2.10 p.m. Home News
from Britain, 2.15 p.m, Sports Review,
2.30 p.m, The Philharmonia Orchestr,





pom. The Daily Service, 4.15 pm
Journey into Melody, 5 p.m.‘ Listeners’
Choice, 5.15 p.m. Programme Parade,
5.30 p.m. Places of Interest, 5.45 p.m
Dance Music, 6 p.m, Ring up the Curtain
i pm The News, 7.10 p.m News
Analysis, 7.15—7.30 p.m, Eye Wiiness
Aceount of W.L. vs. M.C.C., 7.30--7.45
p.m. Talk, 8 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 6 15
p.m. Seience Review, 6.30 p.m. Tip Top
‘Tunes, 9 pom. The Animal World, 9.30
tom. British Orchestral Music, 9.45 p.m
The Cathedral Organs, 10 p.m. The
News, 10.10 p.m. From the Editorials
16.15 p.m, Much Binding in the Marsh,
10.45 pim. Commonwealth “Survey,
11 p.m, The News.

BOSTON
Wrul 15/29 Mc, Wriw 11.75° Mc. Wrox
17.75 Me.

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20, and Short Story by Seepersad |



3.20 p.m. Interlude, 3.30 p.m. Meet the
Commonwealth, 4 p.m, The News, 4.10









SUNDAY,

Tee as
4 ee oye
|
|
|
|

MAY 21, 1950


















For relief from

ASTHMA git

THE Ephazone treatment for Asthma is so simple, so
uick, so effective! All you do: is awu’low cine
tablet, and relief starts almost immediately.
ts contains several ‘healing agents which are
es on reaching the stomach’‘and start to dissolve
eo ic pe ay accumulations which congest the

te bronchial tubes
balanced ion brings the boon
of aon and the additional advantage of safe-
the mind from the dread of those sudden onslaughts.

“LC








Alka-Seltzer brings pleasant relief”
Alka-Seltzer offers you First Aid
when you want it most — relieves
the after-effects of late hours and
over-indulgence in food and dririk.
Drop one or two tablets in a glass
of water find watch it fizz. Then
drink it down-—sparkling, pleasant-
tasting, not a laxative. Brings you A) .
relief in a hurry. i.

Tubes of
12 & 30 tablets,




a ite to:
SONG LTD, PO. Bon 9b" Bridgetown,

YOUR...



RUSH. = SMILE...


















ADDIS LIMITED OF
HERTFORD EST. 1780





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CHOOSE,
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Beok-keoping. ,
pena. Carpentry &
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Direct Mail to DEPT. 186
THE BENNETT COLLEGE LTD.

SHEFFIELD, ENC!AND





Smiths Enfield : 8-day
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Are you looking for - - |

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COURTESY GARAGE — _ White Park

OFFICE — PARTS DEPT. WORKSHOP
Dial 4616 — Dial 4391 a Dial 4569



This ‘BRITISH SINGER 5-6 Seater in ihe
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Now on show at -’- -

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|
\



Ais

re erent nea ee a at


SUNDAY, MAY 21, 1950

SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN





HENRY



BY CARL ANDERSON

————



BY WALT

DISNFY

THE CAIRO | CARAVAN PASSES THAT
PALM TREE... EVERY HOUR ON THE
HOUR! FAREWELA. | q



MICKEY MOUSE bio log
—— ( HMMA Vee | (it bys... = eT reat r
THAT'S ( PUFF CARELESS ‘In Turkey you will find tne clue

Y ws HANDWRIT Nes "
THE MOOOK aad
RREASURE MARK) ME SEE-

FDA Ey
*.-



jALL RIGHT! SESS
|WwitasT. DOES IT Ys

NA





THE LONE RANGER

We \ FR wour: saat aiacr was

LOOSENED LOTS OF ROCK!
IT'S BLOCKED US OFF
. COMPLETELY!

COMIN'! LAWMEN!





AND LOOK WHAT'S ) WE'VE GOT TO
ht FIGHT IT our



WAKE UP, MAM‘ZELLE
WHISPAIRE ! EET EES







YOUR FAVOURITE
WAITER, § THINK..





oH (in WAITIN' FOR TH!
OPPORTUNITY.” ILL
Eee TRY AGAIN !





1990, King Features Syre

cl KIRBY

HE SAYS HE CAN'T ANSWER
THE DOOR! THERE! 'S SOMETHIN’
PHONY ABOUT THIS...AMAY BE
A TRAP...COVER ME, :
KIRBY... I’M
GOIN’ IN!

ate, lac, Wotkd rights seserved










°C "ane eo

THIS APE 1DOL+ BIGGER THAN ANY
REAL APE | EVER SAW*THAT PAW
FELT LIKE IT WAS LOADED WITH IRON
DURU?

Wier A ae BUSINESS? WOBU, COLLAPS' NG (DOL,
ME AFER AND THIEF Ex! AT THE $I

Sy A TRE Nae LED SIGHTOF THE APE IDOLAND DURUGL WILL END ALLOMPOSITON. £
CHIEF. WHAT HAPPENED
TOTHE REAL CHIEF

} IT SEEMS ALL. THE

= HARD WORK AROUND

THIS HOUSE !S LEFT
TO ME #







BEEN
VERY < NDee








HI HHH IIHT ju
IM
SHES RIGHT--,

'VE GOT TO DO

SOMETHING
ABOUT IT

AEP ER ta we oe

eam Peeilies wee
BY FRANK STRIKER

THERE THEY ARE! WOLE Y
WILEY AND HIS GANG!

TOOL

oa

tn








es
im

&,O.'- OR AM | DREAMING STILL? °
YOU GOT MY WIRE ?-OF COURSE, You
ow! oH, W'VE SO MUCH TO TELL

MY FAVOURITE WHAT 2
'VE BEEN DREAMING OF
MY FAVOURITE MIAN ! )





NO-I HAVEN'T FIRED
HIM YET -!\VE BEEN
WORKIN’ ALL. aa
TO WAKE HiM UP SO I

KIN FIRE HIM






I SAW THAT BUTLER'S
HAT IN THE HALL ---
HAGN'T JIGGS FIRED
HIM YET? VELL

FIND OUT / JIGGS! COME
HERE 4







BY ALEX RAYMOND

/ WELL, I'LL BEA 4 Ze
MONKEY'S UNCLE! TIED "4
UP LIKE A COUPLA :

VY SHELL X-
\ BALES OF HAVE [S-/




FROM the moment you first take your car out on the
road, its engine begins to wear. How quickly or slowly
the process goes on—how long the engine will last!—
largely depends on the oil you use.
SHELL X-100 Motor Oi! will lengthen your car’s
life by reducing the major causes of engine wear. Its
| basic mineral oil is itself a very fine lubricant, providing
| protection against the high temperatures and pressures
of modern engines To fight wear still further,
SHELL X-100 contains additives which enable it to
resist the direct and indirect causes of damage—-
oxidation, corrosion and the formation of harmful

rrr

BY LEE ALK & RAY. “_ MOORES

“PO PONC OR@pereoesg

A FEW TRIBES HAVEN







ARE UPHOLDING THE

HMM, I'D oe
ARE UPHOLPING TH HM, (D BETTER GET COME visa







ene. ET CSO = a



MOTOR OL



BAR

For direct mounting on D4 & D6 tractors,
with Subsoilers, Chisels, Furrowers, Drainers
Quick lifting, versatile detachable. id

= ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LTD.
TWEEDSIDE RD., ST. MICHAEL—PHONES 4629, 4371







100 MOTOR OIL
WILL LENGTHEN ITS LIFE!

deposits on working parts.

A new car is a precious possession—-SHELL X-100
will help you to keep it in perfect condition. Or, if
your engine has already seen much use, it is not too
late to change to SHELL X-100; for though no oil
can restore the effects of wear that has already taken
place, SHELL X-100 will protect it against
further damage, and enable it to give the best
performance possible, in whatever condition it may
be now.

Drain, flush, and refill with SHELL X-100—and
increase your engine's expectation of life!

SHELL X-100 will mix with any mineral oil which is
already in the sump, but to get the best and quickest
DRAIN, FLUSH, AND
REFILL WITH SHELL

(oa

X-100 2)

| Detergent - Stable . Protective
4 AY aa E IN THE ee GRADES; SAE 10 * ree i UG) an * SAB SO - SAB 6O







‘Caterpillar



i ee eee _
PAGE FOURTEEN

CLASSIFIED ADS.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, MAY 21, 1950



a

PUBLIC NOTICES PUBLIC SALES


























SHIPPING NOTICES

Missing



pp eraseeemcnnecinsiaaniin,











































































































































































\
| | REAL ESTATE —
- nd ae — = |
Tetepnone 208 REMOVAL avenion Schooner Found \poyaL NETHERLANDS | HN
——- I have been instructed by the Com- PORT-OF-SPAIN, or . STEAMSHIP CO.
' ‘ . péeen removed) missioner of Police to scil on Monday @ missing 40-ton intercolonia .
THANKS FOR RENT a. oe. aul to opposite| next 22nd May at Central Station. saeco capella lost since ApTil] ly _ return OF neva SEP 4 dean| Stand-polle. Due 1) Tove (ance Meet 18. when stie eft ‘Drinidad for DAM & ANTWERP accept Cargo and Passengers for e
. sratefu re’ a ; . ae ‘ a ” 1.10.
% . Gren ane attended the funeral, HOU: oa oe ee glenn a ee Antigua ONE ped = — aa. HERSILIA” Sty ie St. Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada,
oes ths or in any other way express- DUSES NOTICE lings, (1) Carpenter Saw, and several) arrived at a Colombian e Sains 2 LADON
ent cake ot with them on fhe oveasion | ~ IATELY—A. very siber_ items of, interest DARCY A&A.) ast port, $s BONA: * May 26th. Aruba, sailing Saturday, 27th May.
ee of qi 8 SAMUEL AILABLE IMMEDIATEL _ iin SCOTT, Govt. Auctioneer as . Mrs. | 3's “corrica” June
Of the passing of Mr. WALTER SAM Business Stand with or without fhe oF 8.5 s0-4n| The lone passenger was $8. “Cl SOUTH. hbo FS. F.V.L
oe ee leather ow iy ee ia + tema oT. nor eee Victor Mulzac, who was on : od Sailing to me or ' a
Cheech : § t tionery, Ld jenced Auditor,| | i j t Union = B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’ 1 Bladon
: ; de & Keith (gons); . A_ Certificated, exper! —_— ray sit the family a n * ‘AD’ : Formerly Dixon &
witey. Ada, (Frances, Mrs. Muriel | §yp¢, @f Businews nmédiately.| 0° the auditing ‘of the Parochial Ae. UNDER. THE SILVER | feisna. Me have her first baby.| Ms “ORANJESTAD ASSOCIATION (INC.) j anita
Rugs Harper, Lorna Alleyne | i Lucas Street. ny ; “| counts of the parish, at an : Island, an Sailing to TRINIDAD, No. 4047
Kris patent. 21.5.50.—In. | Thani Bros. Dial attes bopge 4158.) calary of 215 HAMMER She flew back to Trinidad on ig Telephone No. FOR SALE
ma pee: Ssbuatt his | eee : oe. “| Applications will re i a “ By recommendations of Lloyds’ Agents} Wednesday night to the great). °"\ppcuBA” June Ist, i
jena ‘ ore i Family, 1 ie sent PAY VIE ee Lawrence Gem see eee es ie, . wil ac on TUMEDAY ire at| relief of her worried printer hus- MS. “BONAIRE” June 13th.
Bowers, cards i y other} iss. June f hished, rooms, . , St Mart. High Street; me i ani.
Bivicciened sympathy in thelr racent| electricity, Wa, Apply “Hollywood? nae Lady's Straw Hats, 7 Gents Hats,| 2nd 8. P, MUSSON SON & CO., LTD., Agents ABERDARE—Christ Churéh, A
— ventent 6 ioned by the death of] next door. 21,5.50—1n, 4 Cases Oatflakes, 3 cases One-O-One 35 well known and luxurious home
A MALVINA WORRELL. terrae SENN cereieneeieeS LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE § | tor: Hormone Cream. 3 Mirrors, lie Ping * in lovely surroundings.
21.5.50—In EVANTON,— Situated at Top Rock, Paint, ¢ Suit Cases, 7 W.C. Bowls, 7 é e ss e S INCH BY INCH—Christ Church
Christ Church A modern newly con- pieces Plate Glass. Steams :
structed Bungalow, three bed-| ,,7he application of 891 Sale 12,30 O'Clock. Terms Cash. MAIL NOTICE atho |B! veligntrul stone built seaside
FOR SALE rooms, Lounge, Diniig Room, two fully| of, Liquor R, TROTMAN & CO., allen SARIN Sern: er,
tiled Toilet and showers, two servants'| yj; . 9 board Bee Auctioneers. Mails for the United ot 24 CANEFIELD HOUSE-—St.
i | WU ATtere Garage. Available from June} to residence at assfield iy ce 20.5.50—4n Amsterdam by the SS i lernaiae | Thomas. A well known country
ist. Unfurnished om a six month or] dale’s Road, St. Michael for . be closed at thé General Pos adiies Sails Soe ibe tion rooms,
AUTOMOTIVE yearly lease. Apply RALPH A BEARD,| to use said liquof Wane A es _ eee Matt at 10 a.m. Registéred Mail B’doa B’dos large entra 5 Bearoaine,
HardwWood Alley. Phone 4683 or 8402.| Dated this 20) s fi on enenae mah aS Pon on the 20h May 27th May stabling etc., with well kep
CAR—One 10 hp. Hillman Car in 19.0.50—Sn} B.A. Mate ftnttare, Die. oan, REAL €STATE era May, 1686. and June 2nd June grounds, Fully furnished.
vork P 300 06 For ‘ar- —— -——— 2 :
Raed weenie onder $900.00. For Fes. | SAMAWAN’, Gh, WEittp ancy ee Signed G peo aMPPENTION WISE PROSPECTIVE besa 5G SO rane: PIERBARY BALES ee:
Bc as tet BAe grain ead ee pplication will be consider: iS! I Offer only Good and. Attrag- re Sal seks Beautiful old estate
$3 V-8 Sedan Cars, 1 Wittys} S@rport, ng plant, water / Bath- me lourt be held at| tive Buys with Re-Sale Values 'e for 5th . 6th Aug. @ acres
Sedan 2 Hillman, Joseph Vulcanizinm | "1 beach. From May vst Dial ie Suey ‘Court BUM tA". On, Taescay Sine Seacide; City. Prouruce hie JOURNALISM cth Aug. 7th Sep. HOUSE & GENERAL STORB—
BAY, MORDUCK PUN eo ins - fe 30th Gay of May 1990 at If O'Clock, | Mei ccs Premises. Building. Sites Seay THE ADVOCATE has two’ vacancies aoe mm. Matthies Gen. A two Bossy
Garage Sather: FURNISHED WHITE COTTAG am, 2 Me LEOD, Fsd) wde and Elsewhere. To-Day’s Special) i, ” Bdftorial Department. poke Seenireed property and pro
ms 666— .p. Deluxe.j James _Apply Mrs. E. M. Greeni \ be ‘4. “A.” | Ménu : —A New Seaside 3 Bedroom (Two . f bright young man leav- MALL — St. Michael.
sie over 15600 miles esther ave. re Se eee {8.9 50—8n ieee t=) (A re ig School next (amend enxioas ih July 10th July ith July Pleasant -SOLD': Bent
A Wesley ley. : ed ater in each) jonewa, 4 » journalism a career. une x standing in 2 acres o
—— 18.8 zs FLATS: ‘Three (3) unfurnished Flats | TH® AamouL? EmBe AGT, 108: Evans Moat fence Bosch, aha ee ive other ty ‘ding tntell oe ia inh oth iad. Sun ma. ied Sep ground flanked by sugar cine.
— $ ui att; mep verite a ; s tstandin, Inte m r 7
Gre (hy Chevrolet Oieey MM a. | eden, Mae fo Pea oe For at) Shay an my, 8 tes ing Water in each) Stonewall Bunuslow | abiity, to ‘write English. salaries 3 . Bist Sep. 30th Sep. Ist Oct. 5th Oct SPION KOP_—Maxwells, Probably
a . Apply— | Ueulars, . € ij 1, Thomas E£. y nite, en ered both cases are ag attra licens the best loca 3 S i.
$700.00 or nearest offer. Apply : 50—6 TA p thet 1 | at St. James, Sandy Beach. A Seaside 3| offered in . rivate bathing
Hutchinson, Invermark, ee Ton: gn 11.5. : ae ea of «7 ere ee ie S3edroom Stone-wall Bungalow at Fonta-} 06 can be obtained in BARBA ee to & Sgfice. | Al vessels fitted with cold storage chatn- oo an uke ae well kept
3 5 - bout obta: elle 9 ~ om (large) § C ‘ application — * "
a _ 1 Austin 8 AbGt, Frivate efttetee ie De ‘e300 eae “ne? Sugar, Mo! i be Me 44 unalog? in TAcl conditon ut Monteith SS tar letters of application have ro a -9ane 2 SVE rates on bed grounds.
S—1 Plymouth Car, ae lat ’ ‘ “| Act, against apr. Molass G s. Two—8 Bed Bungalow Editor is st {
1 SacKnay, mat Chevrolet suitable} c/o Advocate Co. 1.5.50.—30.F other crops of thé said plantation to be Tepe (One Rewentiy. Built. with Part ete tor the right “tfien for the two GARDINER AUSTIN & co., LTD. _ Agents. Eee wae,
dees pickucs SuATO Calne ins nT ee reaped in 1951. No money has yet been Stonewall) at Christ Church, Both Afford jobt.s Write giving full details to the we ee New and well c Woute. 3 Bed-
For Cash or on Terms. Aeting: water’ in me For “surther borrowed ane big a ine. View of Sea, One ae % Acre, we Editor, The A@vocate 34 Broad St. SSE — Peewee at ae oe Feception rooms.
5 al Auction Mart, : Dated this 20th day of May, . Suitable for Out-of-Town Livers. Mort- are fn. rooms, ?
20.5.50dn, Magazine Lane. | Périculars Dial 3696. poe re THOMAS E. CORBIN gages Arranged. 18.5.50—-t.f.n VISITORS TO OUR ISLAND 18,000 sq. ft. of land.
4 : vi ne ner, | Dial 3111 or 2713, D, F. deABREU—A - fo t-
TRELAWNY & ANNEXE—Has'
arti bl 20.5.50—8n | Trained Auctioneer, Real Estate Broker & BAGGA WORRY ?
CAR One | Willys-Overland suitable!" GIBRALTAR—Cattle Wash, for the Valiier. \Call at Glide nought Hactinee ie WHY HAVE GE
for seen ee aes 3 pga ene Halt months of November and December 1950.
C. uticholls, Kew ‘

Apply Mrs. E. H. Farmer, Andrews Plan-















































































































































country hon
The dwelling house comprises Vern

. . - ings Road. Bungalow and small
Sear } * with or despatch by our two storey houge. May be sold
THE INDUSTRY AGRICUL- | arter Bros., Tudor St., Near Mason Hall You can leavé 5 _us fi j
20.5.50—2n| tation, St. Joseph URAL BANK ACT. ist Liens AT YOUR bp abten regular service, You can be assured of its safety. separately. ee
aaa ; To the Credito © Specialty a) Caw For a ee aaa IN CLEANING, EING, i SHTON HALI-St. Peter. /
; wevtolet in 21.5.50—Sn | “eainst HAYMANS and WARLEIGH | CAMELOT. Chelsea Road. Standing on LAUNDERING AND HAT Remenibe? { cian cal ‘ ASRS ine
Fe, es eee ae ne 1 house ALIZED SERVICE unusually

CAR wee au, Grete eter eee Plantations, St. Peter. 12,610 square feet of land house contains re WE GIVE PE IN. SOLD f walled
good condition. Owned by Barre ater GRAND VIEW—Government Hill, fo1 TAKE NOTICE that we the Trustees] closed gallery. drawing, dining, brealfast RA JORDAN, 3 standing in =
sue. Aras) bause.: above bia sae Sinentin, July to October. Apply F. C. of the above Plantation am about to| & % bedrooms with runttin¢ water. kiteh- Bay streét ‘Combermere St. 9 a grounds.

Shyrch : wot 18-5-50—3P | Ghtain a loan of £6,000 under the pro te ge kitchen. Now that the Govera- 6 » ODD. SM q : FRIENDLY HALL—st. Lucy.

neem I ‘ainst the saic nt has ma the roads to the ay 3 f the 1 estate homes
y hae 3 Vaux-| + visions of the above Act ag eS entei tenes ie 8 ak in : One o' larger
hati cas in perfec: ‘condition apply” to] large Drawing room, S, edsociat Bit | Plantation te kegpect of the Agricultura | Fstate, thore fe suficient and Yor building MOVERS — PACKERS — & FREIGHT FORWARDERS lodking eye th deren oF more
Miss C. Reece c/o Mental Hospital| ing room, Breakfast room, W.C. & Bath, ONG a ous been borrowéd under} th's new roa inspection and terms . = le =
é : 5.50— » Gates y é = ie tarts i Ay ‘
Bik Rock a eae oe Servant ah Tomo tee ee the Agricultural Aids Act, 1008, of the ‘Me Mervis ‘Dial 2947. N. Viete a sireat — Nest 2
* CAR—Terraplane car good order,| apply Mrs. Harry Forde, next door. "] above Act (as the case may be) in re- 21.5.50.—1n 1 2 storey stone house
rr f 5.50—3 ‘ spect of such year, wea NCE Queen
aig} 4553 eee 10-5-50-4"] “"Bated this 20th day of May, 1950. Sr ‘ suitable for flat’ conversion or
~ LS ’ “ELLESME , P N, ew ,

CAR—Vauxhall 14 in xood condition | .MALTA, Cattle Wash, for the month ie Content , - e cepa ST. GEORGE SSSSSS DODO SOSOSOP Perera
Good tyres, Apply to Miss C, Reece,| of June. Apply Mrs. I, Weatherhead | Trustees per C. R. Packer, ‘ty omni We aré instructed by the Triste ‘ot PF WINDY WELLOWS—St. Jaines.
“Conamore,” Black Rock vetween 6.306] Maxwell's Coast, Phone 8222, 20.5. @ will of the Inte Mr. J. J. Séale Well kept ‘SOLD Broretty on
et sr aio | “NODEIN-FHONEDONGRTOS ae | Tl SUGAR imUetRY AnICULR | {9,0 oF sale fhe armen ied Pian, fom SALE | | ve ae
CAR—One (1) Morris 8, 1947 Saloon| _MODERN STONE BUNGALOW. Seclu. TURAL BANK ACT, 1943 which about 88 are arable. There is 4 FRED Hilt — Black Rotk.
Perfect Condition. 20.006 miles new|ded part of Pine Hill. 2 bedrooms, :{ Te the Cr spe elaty Ee | Manager's house and usual outbuildings Small stoné bungalow with 6
Biittery. Always owner driven. Apply pe vans roma. Garage Solar negtse. against ver Peter Plantation, ere is good quality stone which could IN iT! acres mainly fertile.

D. B. Eaghill 4530 or 8102 after 4 p.m ur saving. % acre grounds. App ; worked. : HAS BUENA VISTA—2 Mile Hill.
Sao e ee ute ae non, Solaitors, 161-8) TIRE Deere ae, ame Arerner, OF) 4 Nr articutars and permission to vist | OFFICE EQUIPMENT | BpBoP . dear cas ene igen” Sk
penases emer uc! . Telephone oS . s0—t.t.n | 2 loan of £8,000 under ‘oe mt Ghn be obtained from Mr. Charles Arm- Curios, Ivory, Teak, Sandal, Jewel- recently é inc! ud- good ‘position.

es on ; as and new tyres — ae Sieg sigh the above Act against the sai HD rok Cf FOOl, St. John. Conditions of lery, Brass Ware, Tapestrics, ie ing : POP! g6 your eyés in gleeful RESIDENCE — Brighton Road,
equipped w' radio an y' “NEW in respect of the Agricultural year 1950 fo] ale can be obtained from the undersign- ete. im ise at the polish and the inéd 8
Car in perfect condition. Good ar new aidhes Pees cua Sonat fully fur | i951. ; ed who will dffer the property at auction Sn thé ofsbtord tnd the eeeiatn St. ee we pla re
erly De Matvy Read, C/o Csnadian) Cae see lighting’ plant, “ate | No money has been borrowed under| at their offices at 2.30 p.m. on Fridaw SHMERE | 1—Reoyal Cabinet 6f these Vanities and Wararabes roomed property w: Pp
Bank of Commerce 18.5,50—4r mi), b h Dial “i the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the| 9th June, 1950. ; @nd Bedsteads of full. length acres.

ENGINE—Motor Cycle engine, aw » Decenbar. 50 oan on A year, ary ae oho a ares ne which you can buy today The “ MAYNARDS—St. Peter. Well
& parts, Apply to R. Whitehall G/c 19.3.50—t.f.1 Dated fi 20th day of May 1 a 105 MONBY SAVING WAY.... known estate house with 3 or 13
8. P. Musson’s Warehouse or Chelseo| RESTAWILE, Gibbs St. Peter 'YMANS FACTORY LTD., KELTON HOUSE, Fagi= Hall Rona her lively lasti acres.

Rd, , _ 19.5. 50—3n Modetah Bi low —fully i head =! e RA wool standing on 5195 sn, *. of land Anply q ot er live y dasting BLACKMANS — St. Joseph.
“MoToR CYaie Aaa F te be CvOLB— Aerie!” 3 1/2 hp bedrooms. uly /Oetober /Novetn x at ‘ to tenant for inspection Dint onn4 4‘ ST RECEIVED 1 Historic old plantation house with
Twin Port in good condition. Appl; | Sere APPLY Wealey Bays 20,5.90.—3n. 1.8, 60S an a FURNITURE 5 acres of beautiful grounds.
P. Moore, Bank Hall X Rd. ie THE A Y AGRICUL. PROPERTY: One ema'l Pronarty At 4 NEWTON LODGE — Maxwells
21,5.80—In “TINMENOUL TURAL BANK ACT, 1943 Bank Hall Cross Road, Price 9.500.001 4 »€ in¢ludes Morris or fim Bectiees: A solidly bu SOLD n Bosnoned
- MMERHOUSE sifitate at Hastings or To the creditors holding specialty lens} Apply to D’arcy Scott, Magazine Tone é j ‘ Armchairs, Upright, m house in ential
BP Mr “Gree Only dane 3.46] ata “Gina lia, Maaseieg) OMELG, FARE Panam __"' "|. HALIBORANGE. Goce or Rais asics, Chins Sp) = |
te. For, Cash or on Terms. Apply.| rooms (4) four bedrooms, and ai cae) TAKE NOTICE that we, the Bxecutors Manager's house at Upton Plantation| ¢ HALingns SYK K and Wall Cabinets, Tea ESTATE HOUSE—St. James.
D.. A. Scott, Central Auction Mart.| veniences, Apply Mansion House, pee and Trustees of above tation are} to be demolished and moved by 2st. RI WINK , Liquor Cases, Washstands Near Colony Club. Option 5 or
20.5.50—2n. cons Road, 7.5.50—8n. | about to obtain @ loan of £2,500 under May 1950. Apply the Manager or C.E.| \ PHO! with Marble or Wooden tops, Wag- 25 acres.
—_— | DCO ‘A apm

TRUCK—A Ford 1941 Truck, in good| “SILVER WATERS” —Sliver Sands.| the ‘wid Pientaticn® wrove; Act against} Kinch c/o General ee to. o~08 4S FEA r » TONIC Enatt Comfort, very large Book: — Navy Gardens.
Working order Phone 91-28, K. D, Trot Ist June, 1950. Containing Drawing Agricultural year 1950 to ae n a DrdahiAbactthae eC (4.4 et : BP and Stamped case and smart ks. Solid 2 mee walled

Jebste: 18.5, oom, ing Room, Bedrooms io under ae nn "y Ce. oe ‘ POPULAR garden, .
eps per | ee 0 sot with running water, Garage, 2 Servant the A ua RS A » or the], TRELAWNY on ete Main Road, oud aeaInoKS (Maley 7 Customs DON'T MISS

VAN—V-8 Ford Van Pick-up in good] Rooms with Toilet & Bath. Apply to Mr,} above Act (as the case may be) in re.| four bedrooms each with eae, ware le Als LITTLE BATALLYS, St, Peter.
condition and in working order, 4 new| J°%n Beckles, 4462 or 8211. 8 ot Reg . yom public some gallery. Ser-| 4 SO RIFFITHS. e Charming re-modelled country
tyres, reasonable price. Apply C. Ban- 16.8, 00—$n art ie th day of May, 1950. “ADEN. New. Wall building with two| Two HYDROMETERS for At G 9 L 5 WILSON house with 1 acre.
nister, Sion Hill, St, James, — 19.5.50—3n, EWANGEA Worthing a aa a : Sab ghECHER, bedfooms. running water: dining & sit-| ¥ Testing Rum le De LEETON ON SEA, Maxwells.

SWANSEA—Worthings for fe month} Bxecutors and Prustees of the Estate to le
ee oe et at tline “and apes Be iat September J. M. Archer, decd. ting rooms, and garage, Reasonable offer | Rockley TRAFALGAR ST. — DIAL 4069 Seaside bungalow with fine bath-

FLFECTRICAL A fully furnished Bungalow including Per 8. H. H. rae oes ser anaes ao = Pury ire % ‘ : 4514 ing-and sandy beach.
inet —onenapncaamentte a Réfrigerator, Radto, mé, Gatage, eye: The undersimned will set vn for sale| % Phone CARLDIEM, St. Lawrence. Well
eno ee mae 18 ©.{ ad Conveniences. Didi , ACT, 1905,| ot Dudlic competition at our Office No: 17 % Cc. CARLTON BROWNE pees built 2 storey residence with per-
WR tcied SGA" pave ar ak oi nan ee 25.5.50—3n. laity Liens| High Street, Bridgetown, on Friday the| b SSS fect beach and bathing.
ing) order. = May be secn at Emtage| ? Héd-rooms To Ladies or nentlemen COMM ail The Apu MEAT ace ce| % Wholesale & Retail 4 x : SALISBURY, Gun Hill, An

‘ ‘ & I, the owner of The desirable freehold dwelling honse S ¥
Broad Street. Apply M. B Apr . ; ; 136, Roebuck St. D , Il’ placed
‘eet. pp anager Bridge- Dity to Mrs. Puckerin Cartreff"| the above named plantation, am about called “COLLEEN” situate at Post Office| {$ , attractive, 1 wen pi
town Club. 20.5.50,.—2) Strathel, .
. w.-60.—2n. | Strathclyde, to obtain a Joan of £200 under the pro-| Gan, Worthing. . > acres,
ELECTRIC COOKERS — Combination 10.650—én-_| visions of the above Act, against the :

LADIES !






































































other ition thd INCH MARLOW, Christ Church.
Hot Plate and Oven. Complete eah | ene | Susary Molasses and srops of the) aan on 3 sides. drawing & dining rooms,| ; At Wita ri : Agit tate Heke es
id.) ek : Govaat 3 said plantation to be reaped in 1951, Bedrooms, Kitchen, Toilet and Bath| | 20 ins, x $0 ins. ing
Grill Pan and Grid. A Bargain at $9.20] > li Y a) 3 rooms, en, ath | with 2 acres.
each. G, W. Hutchinson & Co. Lid a e Sales-—Contd. ae ones ae yet been borrowed | standing on 4.273 square feet of Iand. |} . ‘ plete engine [3 ins.
Broad Street. Dial 4222 ‘A. —— SS | MAinst the said crops. Inspection every dav except Sunday!) or 0 ahd all steel gear- CARLTON, St. James. Modern
en Dated this 20th day os May 1080. between the hours of 10 a.m. and 6 p.m. |) LOYAL BROTHERS x wis Catneron Pamps coral stone * SOLD on high land
“ONE COOLERATOR—Owen T. Allder, MISCELLANEOUS . ernie on application to Mr. R. R. Farmer on| THE STAR 8. - Aspinal with 3 acre ;
118 Roebuck Street. Dial 2299, — | premises, Dial 8342. For further par- present aporator, tw ;
Ce qe aaa at sez description ticulars and conditions of sale: anply to | a ins. x 123 ins. — ibae te ailiod 4 Voces ene
Ane er. ‘OTTLE, TF & co | - 7 .
ee tabi, it, at Griaae ast Si, ee, om | 1950 CARNIVAL Hie 82 sand Me 3 yr AE ag
mi
gan aaa te gnahogany Dining adjoining Royal Yacht wea Pe RS We will set up for Sale at nublic com- |!) : * Hedtien ae os pe
Owen T. Alider. Roebuck Street. a on, HELP petition at our Office No. 17 Hish Street, | . Multi il- IN ALL SIZES. COLOURS sectional timber bungalow easily
20.8.50—2n. | S~ Qn0 Garge | Hall Clock | * ste ig i u wet eed the 26th day of et, al main and water " - dismantled. An inexpensive home.
nsonia ays. Owen T. jer. A Cook apply Mr. A. C. Thomas, The Lr’ ° a j i and s,
PP ANITORR-—One - large Coder Press 20.5.50—2n. | Glen, Dalkeith, 21,6,50—6n. heating ne? e° sotiad Wel) Sunes under the Distinguished P’ Tony 6 The Manage. Onl $2 21 h ehinetaoet attractive’ properties on
x Se aa hy ee ee ee ie | Flagstaff Road, Clapham. Patronage of Hon. V. C. nly ° each. this coast.
for hanging. $50.00. One mahbgany dress-| FOOD YEAST—Rich concentrated vita-| SALES CLERK: T. R. Evans seek) The Building comprises :— On thall Gale, ML.C., Me Dial 2856
ing table $25.00, Dial 4506. min food contains Price 7c, Ib | services of young lady of smart ap-| Ground ince. Sem and. Bakery. BR? UE, a PEbes, ag CLOUD WALK, Christ Church
21.5.50.—In. QPtainable from all Grocers and Drug | pearances and Secondary education up| the first floor—3 bedrooms, Drawing & | F. C. Goddard, M.CP., SOSSSSSS one ea ee Well placed modern _ residence
yoo TRE EE ete ote fe ere 21.5,50—8n. | to ma Conaate went ass as wine Dining Rooms, and one large unfinished | and E. D. Mottley, overlooking sea and Golf Course.
sae ae adage CRRLe " arou y ‘8. Gat J (( -P.
POULTRY Racer Plage eRe ines if) 4 briet details schooling and | Dusiness ex- Miintpection any day on application to Tee 9 RICES, St. Philip, An Estate
POULTRY—Pure Bred Barred Ply-]Arm. Excellent Reproduction. On periences any. ‘all personally two] Mr. Joseph St. Hill, on the premise+ 'ssent: als property we irooms ani
ing agin, | Sook © ens. Ecce uae DEN aa! Co. | Hotes eee an ST yi TL oehaateninae Dares one conan MY QUEENS PARK We aie Tee 8 ancitiary ac SOLD on. 11 acres
aying strain. td., Broad Street. jal 4222. - “95. isl oe
PIGEONS—Several pairs. Black’ and 21,5.50—3n | Broad Street, 25.5.50—2n, COTTLE, CATFORD &

Carneaux Pigeons. Apply P. D.
Maynard, Porters, St, James, or Dial 2319.





LIVESTOCK

HORSE__Half-bred 3 yr.old “Blue
Diamond" by ©.7.C. out of Call Girl.
Apply J. B. Gill, Waterford, St. Mich-
ael. 19.5 .50—3n



COW__Fresh in milk 30 pts.
Apply M. H. West, Hothersal,



COWS—(4) young Cows fresh in milk.
(1) Graded Guernsey, Ayshire pure bred
parents For date of inspection Phone
91.08, D. E. Webster
-

DONKEY—(1) One
Apply to D. E. Webster.



young donkey.
Phone 91-08.
18,5.50—3n







—_———

———
SLIPPERS—For Ladies and Children in
a large assortment of colours and sizes
from $1.73 to $1.91. The Novelty Store,
Broad Street and corner of McGregor.

21,5,.50—2n,
—_—__—oOoOo
STOVE—One 3 Burner Florence Stove
Owen T.
Dial—3299.

TYRES—Truck and Car tyres in the
following sizes 825 x 20, 34 x 7, 32x 6,
700 x 20, 30 x 5, also several car tyres.

18.5.50—3n | Enquire AUTO TYRE COMPANY, Tra-

falgar Street. Phone 2696.

20.5.50—t.f.n,

~ Tins. Price 38. Get it at BRUCE

FOUR SMALL MULES, two mule] WEATHERHEAD LTD. 21.5.50—2n
trucks and harness Apply 3226. Fran-

cia St. George. 19.5.50—3n | PRUNERS—"Kut-an-hold” flower gath-

ering PRuneys. t holds as it cu it

LIVESTOCK--Bull: 1 Holstein Bull, 2| Prunes ater’ «yours trom ae

years old. Out of good pedigree. Father Weatherhead Ltd. 21.5.50—2n.

Pure Bred Bull at Pine, mother ts a Barry ,
daughter giving 63 pts. at present time.
Can be seen at “Seaton”, Black Rock
Dial 2717. Or apply Gordon Cole c/o Har-





old- Proverbs & Co, Ltd 21,5.50—3n.
POULTRY—Chickens. Games all ¢ol-
ours. White Leghorns, Dial 2717.
21.5.50—3n.
__
MISCELLANEOUS
ALLENBURYS RUSKS Baby's first solid
foo, Sultable for Babies from the
sixth month Fresh stock at BRUCE
WEATHERHEAD LTD 21,5.50—2n

almgs: daily injure themselves,
often cut themselves, injure their
knees or elbows by falling, they
often catch skin-injuries when
sporting and playing, by a kicki

or a fall. A wise mother there-
fore, always has atin of PUROL
ready, because she knows only
too well how helpful this reme-
dy is in al such cases,





Sins. Beam ‘7ft. in A—1 Condition.
Apply Ralph ‘Hunte c/o Manning &
Co., Ltd. Electrical Dept. 5

20.5.50—T.F.N.

(1) H.P. Air Compresser with tank
holding 200 lbs. air. Price reasonable.
Apply D. A. Scott Central Auction
Mart, Magazine Lane. 20.5.50-2n,

ie “ae.
LOST & FOUND
FOUND









tt GAPAE PERIEN _
KODACHROME—K 135 2 Ims Fresh poeat a oie A i he otic
20.5.50—7n | stock at BRUCE WEATHERHEAD LTD first instance—c. obsoaate Worthi
21.5,.50—2n : 7 19.5,50—3n

LL
BRITISH ven een AIRWAYS

~

y by letter—in
ing.

16,5.60—Gn

WARSAW: Barbados (not Russia.)
Standing on about 6.000 sa. ft. land new-
Ww built stone wall Bungrlow at Welches
Road. near Government House, Conta!n-
ing Open verandah, drawing, dining, 2

rooms with running water & built in



Vacancies exist for competent Radio] presses, Kitchen, with built in cupboards

Technicians with theoretical and
‘cal experience, for basing

Salary

Allder, Roebuck Street, City.| Ltd., Lower Broad
: 20.5.50—mm.

according to ability. A
and one 4 Burner Valor Stove and oven{ Titing to: Branch Manager, B.W.1.A

in Trinidad

Street, Bridgetown.
20.5.50—3n.

PARISH OF ST. PETER

WANTED BY THE POOR LAW
ARDIANS
A SUPER! ENT (female) for
the Atmshousé, Salary $75.00 per

month and Quarters.

Applications will

vy received Kid the undersigned up to
0 a.m. on 3ist May 1950.
FEANUTS—Fresh Stock of Peanuts in| 1°,*-m. 00 Sist May 1964 Medical Cer-

tificate must

be forwarded,
G._S. CORBIN

Clerk to Poor Law Guardian

St. Peter.
20.5.50—~8n,



Would the

OO .
YACHT. “Shamrock” Length a2ft. MISCELLANEOUS

friend to whom we lent

“China to me” and a a After-

math’,” kindly
J. E. MACRAE

return
. Paynes Bay.

to me.



LIQUOR LICENSE to purchase—Apply
to Owen T, Allder, Roebuck St.

21,5.50—2n



Wanted to Buy

JO}
in

* GOOD WORK for re-sale

Cedar, Deal for Household

PURSE—On a counter in the General | Office-—L. 8. Wilson, Trafalgar Street

Post Office one small change purse con-
taining a local Government Currency
Note and some coins, Owner should
apply to the Colonial Postmaster.

21.5.50- «an.

RUPTURE
RELIEF

Thousands of ruptured men and women
have found instant relief by wearing a
Beasley Air Cushion Appliance.

Fitted with a real inflatable air-cushign,
light, strong and easily washed, it holds
the hernie with such gentle firmness that
broken tissues have increased chances of
yeuniting.

For full details and Free Booklet write

to

DEASLEY'S LTD., Dept. 190

4 Cork Street, London, W.1, England.







——————
PROFESSIONAL NOTICE

DR. FERREIRA
Bey, (near Esplanade) by Chiropractic
corrects
nose, throat, lungs,

lower organs.

of “Chiroville’ Upper
diseases of éyes, ears.

ach, kidneys ana
Dial 2881.

‘ace

& Sink. W.C

& Bath. water (the house
is wired just

awaiting the Comnany

in] Putting in meter) Servant's W.C. There

is a deep cellar which can be used as a
store room. 21.5.50—In

LODGE OF SORROW

The above will be held by

COURT WESTERN STAR No, 2066
Ancient Order of Foresters

ON SUNDAY 2ist MAY, 1950,

At their Court, 121 Roebuck St
at 3.30 p.m

In Memory of Bro. J. COSSEAU

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

Important Notice
TO OUR GAS CUNSUMERS

THE NATU GAS
SUPPLY HAS BEEN
PROMISED FOR
ANOTHER WEEK
UNTIL THE 27TH MAY
pending negotiations
which it is hoped will
have a successful issue.







GERM

OILS

The Sterling product with the great Dollar Value.

THE CENTRAL FOUNDRY

Service Station

38 Trafalgar St.







|



































to the Housewife.
6





Thursday, * th Juné

Gates open at 12 noon
Costume Competition, Fire-
works Diy A pars zee.
Specia splay by Batba
Youth Movement snd




50 Ibs. Chotes New Crop
Potatoes for $4.00,





erent. STAR Singing along with
ADMISSION | 1/ 5-Ib. This Australian
PERSONS who are desirous of Cooking Butter for $3.90.

obtaining ST. and BOOTHS
also Costumes ids and indi-
viduals are ed to register their
names to Mr. CHARLES C.
MORRIS, Sobers Lane.

HAROLD PROVERBS &

RELIANCE FREEZERS

1 and 2 G N SIZE.
ICE SHAVERS.

CALL AND SELECT YOURS AT ONCE

T. HERBERT Ltd.

10 & 11 Roébuck Street.

Incotporated
1986

Established
1860

NOTED FOR ITS FLAVOUR

TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED

(With the Distinctive Flavour).
IS ENJOYED BY ALL PERSONS.
GET YOUR SUPPLY AND KEMEMBER

sip IT — TO ENJOY IT.

é
Blenders - - -

John D. Taylor & Sons Lid.
























Pr. Wm. Henry & Swan
Streets

ed

Agency

INDUSTRIAL—COMMERCIAL

RESIDENTIAL

Telephone 2336
Hastings Hotel

FOR SALE

BANYAN BEACH — Brighton,
Cement block house built 1949.
3 bedrooms, reception room,
verandah, shower bath, kitchen
fitted with frig, large garage,
standing in 11,000 sq. ft. land
excellent beach and sea bathing,
electricity, water, telephone.

PINE HOUSE — St. Michael.
Stone house, standing in 1% acres
land, verandahs, drawing room,
fining + 4 bedrooms, bath,

Het, outbuildings, garage, water,
electricity, telephone.

ABBEVILLE — Worthing. Furn-
ished guest house, facing sea,
11 bedrooms, 2 reception rooms,
2 bathrooms, 4 showers, kitchen,
2 garages, standi in 45,000 sq.
ft. land, water, electricity, tele-
phone

Office. Ltd.

COVE SPRING HOUSE — st.
James. Two storey wood and
stone house, 4 bedrooms, all con-
veniences, own bathing cove,
everlooking sea, 1% acres land

ROSLYN — 8th Avenue, Belle-
ville. Wooden house good
condition, 3 bedrooms, drawing-
dining room, tiled bath,
verandah, water, electricity.
acre with bread fruit tree

DOVER — Christ Church. 6 lots
on sew 3 x 10.000 and 3 x 12.000
sq. ft. also acreage.

GIBBES BAY — St. James.
Acreage and building sites.

OF FACTORY BUILD-
IN in Bridgetown. 10.300 sq.
ft. built of stone, wood and
steel.
RICES — St. Philip. 1% acres
good arable land about ‘% mile
from Crane.

1/8

21.5.50—in.

| Barbados Real Estate

11, GRAEME HALL TERRACE,
Christ Church. Modern well -
signed house of very sound con-
struction, Excellent residential
area,

COLD SPRING COTTAGE, St
James. Well placed coast bunga-
low with £00d bathing.

RETREAT, St. Peter. Solid old
stone property with 12 acres and
own beach. Offered at very low
figure,








BEULAH, Hastings Rd. 3
roomed timber bungalow.
position and on bus route.

MALVERN, Balmoral cn
very attrac rty wi
SOLD "Kocaiity.

bedrooms ir

SILVER SPRAY, Silver Sands
Stone built 2 bedroomed bungalow
facing sea.

’
BLUE VISTA, Rockley. Impos-
ing modern house of coral stone
construction, Offered well below
cost,

MAITLAND, Worthing. Attrac-

tive bungal spacious ac-
commodatio SOLD "

HILLCREST, Bathsheba. Well

constructed property with 6 acres.
Offers invited.

FAIRHOLME — Maxwells. 2
storey stone house with ne:
1 acre. Option further 8 acres
arable land.

HAZELWOOD—Bishop's Court
Hill. Mello

home with
good acreag SOLD, land. An
attractive property.

BUNGALOW —Marine Gardens.
Modern and well designed pro-
perty with double carriageway
and walled garden.

RESIDENCE — Pine Hill. Re-
cently built coral stone house.
Low figure for quick sale.

NEA DENDRA Pine Hill.
Modern well built bungalow with
several unique features. Very
00d accommodation.

bed-
Good

Gap. A






















In addition to our well known
local connections, we act in
Naison with reputable agents in
the U.K., North Amerjéa and
Venezuela, hence we are able to

cover the widest possible market
for your property.







| REAL ESTATE AGENT
Auctioneer & Surveyor
PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Phone 4640




)




1.

2.
3.

4.

5.

“




SUNDAY, MAY 21, 1950

GOVERNMENT NOTICE



HOUSECRAFT CENTRE, BAY STREET

Friday 4th August, 1950.
Monday

10.00 a.m.—12.00 noon—Cake and pastry making
Simple dress cutting and sewing.

2.00 p.m.— 4.00 p.m.—ADVANCED dressmaking.

4.30 p.m.— 6.30 p.m.—Tasty Dishes and table laying.
Rug Making.

Tuesday

10.00 a.m.—12.00 noon—Advanced cake icing.
Elementary Dressmaking.

2.00 p.m.— 4.00 p.m.—Salads and Desserts.

4.30 p.m.— 6.30 p,m.—Cake and pastry making.
Advanced pattern Drafting.

Wednesday

10.00 am.—12.00 noon—Girls’ First Cookery Course.
Home Nursing.

2.00 p.m.— 4.00 p.m.—Variety Dishes.
Simple Dressmaking.

4.30 p.m— 6.30 p.m.—Caribbean Cookery.
Advanced Dressmaking.

Thursday
10.00 a.m.—12.00 noon—Advanced Cookery and table laying.

2.00 p.m.— 4.00 p.m.—Butlering.
Advanced Handicrafts.
4.30 p.m.— 6.30 p.m.—Cocktail Snacks.
Handicrafts.

Friday

10.00 am.—12.00 noon—Simple Handicrafts.

2.00 p.m.— 4.00 p.m.—Cake and Pastry Making.

4.30 p.m.— 6.30 p.m.—Salads and Desserts.
Simple Dressmaking.

Registration for all classes must be made én person, and will take
place at the Housecraft Centre between 10:00 a.m. and 12.00 noon,
and between 2.00 p.m. and 5.00 p.m. on Tuesday 23rd, Thursday 25th,
and Friday 26th May, 1950. Fees must be paid in advance for the
Term, at the time of registering.

5/- for each course in Sewing, Advanced Pattern Drafting, Home

Nursing, Rugmaking and Handicrafts.

10/- for each course in Butlering and Girls’ First Cookery Course.
12/6 for each course in Cake and Pastry Making, Cake Icing,

Variety and Tasty Dishes, Caribbean Cookery and Salads and Desserts.

2/- will be refunded at the end of the Term to all students who

attend 75% of their classes.
Department of Education,

15th May, 1950. 19.5.50,—3n.



PART ONE ORDERS

By
Lieut.-Col. J. CONNELL, O.B.E., E.D.
Commanding,
The Barbados Regiment,

The following programme of Day and Evening Classes will open
at the Housecraft Centre, Bay Street, from Monday 29th May to

Issue No, 20.

“PARADES

Combined Rehearsals for the King’s Birthday Parade.

There will be two combined rehearsals for the King’s Birthday

Parade on Wednesday. 31 May and Tuesday, 6 June, 1950 at

1630 hours. All ranks are reminded that these are compulsory

parades and that any volunteer who absents himself without

leave or reasonable excuse to the satisfaction of the Command-
ing Officer is liable to a fine, under section 14 of the Volunteer

Regulations, 1949.

Dress for Rehearsals:

Officers: Shirts, shorts, boots, short puttees and hosetops, Caps,

S.D., Sam Brown belts and swords.

Other Ranks: Shirts, shorts, boots, short puttees and hosetops,

berets, belts and frogs.

There will be no parade on Thursday, 25th May or Thursday,

ist June, 1950,

VOLUNTARY CLASSES

There will be no further voluntary classes for Officers or N.C.O.s

until after the Annual Camp. ;

RECRUITS

There will be no recruits’ parade on Empire Day, Wednesday,

24th May, 1950. .

ANNUAL CAMP

All volunteers who have not already submitted their names for

the Annual Camp from the 9 to 17 June, ’60, and who are able

to attend, should do so as soon as possible. No names will be
accepted after 31 May, 1950. -

EFFICIENCY MEDAL

His Excellency the Governor has been pleased to approve the

award of the Efficiency Medal to the undermentioned mem-

bers of the Barbados E-egiment:
Captain C. E. P. Weatherhead
Captain L. A. Chase
Lieut. S. E. L. Johnson
2/Lt, E. R. Goddard
Cpl. Springer, M. O.

ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK
ENDING 29 MAY, 1950.
Orderly Officer
Orderly Serjeant
Next for Duty
Orderly Officer

19 May, '50.



Lt. T. A. Gittens
212 L/S Haynes, G. L.

2/Lt. .E. R, Goddard

Orderly Serjeant Nr 216 L/S Storey, B. W.

(Sged.) M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major,
S\O.LF. & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment.
NOTICE

The monthly Mess Meeting of the Officers’ Mess will be held on
Saturday, 27 May, ’50 at 2015 hours. Honorary Members may
attend at 2045 ‘hours.

MEETING

BY — BARBADOS ELECTORS’ ASSOCIATION
ON — TUESDAY NIGHT, MAY 23RD
AT 8.00 O'CLOCK
At SYNAGOGUE YARD

Subjects: Devaluation, Dollar Control, Cost of Living,
Tourism, Emigration, Sugar Delegation.

Speakers: Messrs. J. H. Wilkinson, M.C.P., E.K.
Walcott, M.C.P., E. D Mottley, M.CP.,
Rev. Vincent Griffith

— AND —
Fred C. Goddard, M.C.P., our Tourism and Emigration
Ambassador to Venezuela will Report.
Come and Hear. Don’t Miss This!
ALL ARE INVITED
Chairman :—J. W. HEWITT



BOXING !!
— at the —
YANKEE STADIUM Brittons Hill,

Gi quoted below.
‘ The School entered
FURSDAT NiOST JUNE é2m with exemption from London Matriculation).
GRAND INTERCOLONIAL MID-
DLE WEIGHT CONTEST

were obtained.
KID RALPH Of the 5 candidates
The Market Mauler rison College in 1948.
FIGHTING BAILEY
Terror of the Roped Square of
‘Trinidad

10 ROUNDS 10 Subject No. of Entries | Distinction and Ordinary Failures
THE MAULER . “|| Credit Passes | Passes peas:
vs
SUGAR RAY ROBINSON English Language ut 14 6 1 1
8 ROUNDS & Latin .. A bei 9 8 1 0
SENSATIONAL PRELIMINARY Written French oe 14 12 2 } 0
6 ROUNDS 6 eaenation s oe 14 } 13 1 0
— avwrssion — eee as Toe : .
RINGSIDE $2.00; OUTER RING- Spoken French 7 | 2 4 1
SIDE $1.50; BALCONY $1.50; rrr: eh ein ai - vanes
CAGE $1.00; BLEACHERS 488 Secondary saute sive evidence of sound teaching methods. Compare these with those of any other
pa a : . lave y t d ye hild on our Waiting List for 1951 yet? it is rapidly being filled
Promoters: c B LAYNE and x ‘ou entered your child on r aiti wr i rap) L - SC SHOR.

KEITH CHANDLER



Ices _ OOO tb atyOtebrtrttrttttctt. 6 — . .
F999 999999 9F 5999990990809 9050999998999 0999999099998 99000008





MODERN

DETAILED results of the 1949 Cambridge School Certificate have now arrived and are
Besides this, 8 supplementary certificates 7 of which were with distinction or credit

N.B. This is the ONLY school to offerexaminees in oral French, a most necessary
accomplishment in the learning of a foreign language.






Hello Folks, Look Sharp

ANNUAL” DANCE

given by
MR. LIONEL WALDROND
On TUESDAY NIGHT, 23rd May
AT THE ROEUN PROGRESSIVE
CLUB (Belle Gully)
(Kindly lent by the Management)
Music by Mr. Sydmey Niles and

RAND’ DANCE

will be given by
IVAN PRESCOD & MISS
MARSHAL, (well
known Sports)
~ on —
MONDAY NIGHT 2nd MAY 1980

he

CHIMING BELLS UNITED
CLUB, M.

PD, ae ity ercnaeld. St












MR
c




















lent by - his Orchestra
ww — Bar Sola. Dancing 9-3
. Clevie Gi , Admission:
ADMISSION Gents 2/- Todice ae GENTS 2/- :o: LADIES 1/6
ts on Sale Miss this and blame Yeurseif
Please invite your friends N.B. Transportation -will take
leaves Top Rock at 8.30 p.m you home.

Lorry
Hello Boys & Girls !

A GRAND DANCE

will be given
MISS EUDORA OSBOURNE









































(known as Doll)
THE SHAMROCK SOCTAL
Formerly Club Villa, welaaae Further — ulars re practise
(Kindly lent by the Management) Satine sos Board ae the Pavilion on
ON SATURDAY NIGHT the above date
ie, 1950 By order of the Committee of
Management. ,
A. M, SKINNER,
B. Browne's Hony. or Bis shar "9
21.5,.50—In
GRAND FAIR AT
Grand Whitsuntide HASTINGS ROCKS
In Aid of the
FLOOR SHOW & DANCE POOR of the JAMES ST, CHURCH
ON SATURDAY JUNE 10, 1950
— AT — CHILDREN'S
AGUA ADS FANCY (DRESS | COMPETITION
years an er
(Members' Only) Prizes given si beth sections for
. pre’ ‘ostume. Ju ie
t 4.15 p.m,
a MAY 27th, No Extra, fee Pi Competition
00 p.m. Also added attraction for Chid-
PR n aa ae ee 9 goad
0G: le 5 y les etc.
SONGS b JORUE phates The Usual Stalls
M AURICE FITZG LD POLICE BAND IN ATTENDANCE
and his VIOLIN. FSSE=







———



“The Singing Westerner”—
GERALD BANNISTER.

GEORGE EDWARDS

ENTERTAINS.

MR, ALLAN MOE

begs to remind his friends of his

DANCE

= bine

OLUB ROYAL,

fi imitation of the
Ink Spots” heard locally.

Music by ARNOLD MEAN-
WELL’S ORCHESTRA.

Admission to Ballroom. . 2/-
PROCEEDS FOR CHARITY:



'
SILVER —

— 6.

WHIT-MONDAY NIGHT 29TH
MAY, 1950











ADMISSION :Gents 2/- Ladies 1/é¢
Music by Mr. Coa Alleyne’s Ork

VISIT the beauty spot of the island '

EDGE WATER HOTEL °
BATHSHEBA

This newly erected modern hotel is situated in the
most picturesque part of the island.

TELEPHONE 95276 FOR RESERVATIONS
Rooms with or without private bath etc. We specialise
in Fish and Lobster Luncheons. — Well Stocked Bar,












CHILDRENS’ SHOES

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

pac Win. FOGARTY LTD, ova

4562 — Furniture (Inc. in British Guiana)




4261 — Office 4663 — 4664






















& Electrical Dept. Dry Goods Dept.

“Presteold” Refrigerators

ARE RIGHT FOR YOU

UP TO THE MINUTE IN DESIGN !
BUILT WITH A FUTURE IN VIEW!
THE PRIDE OF THE KITCHEN !









All Steel, All Welded, Rust Proof Cabinets; Heavily Chrome-
Plated Hardware.

Prestcold Presmetic Hermetically Sealed Units, Large Capacity
‘PRESTADORS’
Crespators and Meat Keeper.

IN STOCK:—
4.89 cu.ft. and 7.7 cu.ft.

WITH A FIVE (5). YEAR GUARANTEE










FLEES CLEP OVOTS

H SCHOOL




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HIG

14 candidates for the whole examination 13 of whom passed (5

passing with exemption 1 was superannuated from Form II Har-







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JOHNSON’S HARDWARE FOR REPEATING SHOT GUNS.







Wuen you buy
a Boots product
you can be sure

that it is as pure

and reliable as
science can make
it. Next time you
visit your chemist,

ask for a product

Wholesale enquiries to >—
C.F. MARRISON & CO. (BARBADOS) LTD, P.O. Box 304, Bridgetown.

IN EVERYDAY LIFE, ACCIDENTS HAPPEN
WHEN LEAST EXPECTED.

ON LAND, ON SEA, AND IN THE AIR—

ANYDAY, ANYWHERE SOMETHING

UNFORESEEN MIGHT HAPPEN TO YOU!

If you have a family dependent on you, you cannot
afford to travel unprotected. Allow us to issue
you witha...

PERSONAL ACCIDENT POLICY
WITH THE

INSURANCE CO.,

ROYAL LTD.

which will take cafe of all eventualities. We shall be
pleased to give you any information or advice you may

require.







OF COURSE!

We can assist you with building
accessories required.

We have just received a shipment
of ---

Casement Stays, Mortice Locks,
Chain and Locks Bolts.

HOWELL

Bay Street.

N. B.

Lumber and Hardware,

















Smoke To Your
Heart's Delight

we have a new stock of

PIPES.

a — including —
ON,” BRIAR, MAYFAIR AND EVERDRY
— also —
TOBACCOS,
FOUR SQUARE, CAPSTAN, LOG CABIN, CLASSIC,
GOLD BLOCK.

UG STORE















GET TO SLEEP UNTIL LATE AFTER.. |

ENJOYING

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SO GET ONE OF THOSE $4.00 ALARM CLOCKS

.. YOU WON’T

from

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY

to wake you in the morning.

See the MIDDLE WATCH

ITS GOOD. {

=



=

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“CLOTHIERS OF DISTINCTION”

FINE TAILORING IS
ALWAYS A JOY TO
BEHOLD!

Our Tailoring
Department

has a deservedly Popular
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“JUST THAT LITTLE BIT
MORE CARE AND
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which we give to all orders
for Suits

Many men now are saying
“IT Always Get Mine from

** FOGARTY'S ”




































PAGE FIFTEEN




1. te givesa brighter
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2. Its waxes keep the
leather soft and
supple.

3. It puts back the
original colour ‘into
the leather,

a
‘ Ne
e e

Quality Shoe Potioh,
Nine colours available : KIWI BLACK, DARK
TAN, MID TAN, TAN, BROWN, OX BLOOD
& MAHOGANY —with BLUE & TRANSPARENT
py especially for Ladies’ Shoes.
THE GENERAL AGENCY CO. (BARBADOS) LTD., P.O. BOX 27, BRIDGETOWR







4
BRANDRAM-HENDERSON PAINTS ! 1)

B-H is back again and welcome!

Our initial shipment is not so

big, but regular supplies will

follow. We dont sell all, only
the best in‘paints! !!

A. BARNES & CO., LTD.



BRITISH EMPIRE |

: Also :

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2

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OF THE W. I.
CRICKET TOUR

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ADVOCATE STATIONERY. }

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each now on sale at



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Bolton Lane & Victoria St.

: * LOUIS L. BAYLEY,

Sole Representative in Barbados for Rolex Watch Co.,
Switzerland.





GARDENING

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@ RAKES

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PAGE SIXTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, MAY 21, 1950
| Dave isi , Ai
° | veInniss , U.S. Army WasThistheCrade =|
Irishmen Reach | ‘Cc 4 mu |Atieen ee ee ee “i
| ts ug | Athletes May Annan pores. BARBADOS POLICE
. : | | Built Pyramids — nae ADO
Gol Lf Sem i-F inals _rreen - vEAR- OLD Davis! Ap fey’ Games | epsuae’ carved ceprant heures Dial 4508 ATHLETIC SPORTS

Beer Mug Competition, won the NEW YORK, May 20. | like the Indians, and bad a great





, . ivilisation while Europe was still SSS — AT
Mug at the Rockley Golf and A Committee of Army and Air; . ; ~
A SENSATIONAL TRIUMPH for the all-Irish com-|Country Club yesterday evening|Force officers representing the e psec masses of pamph- KENSINGTON OVAL

bination of Jack O'Dowd Egan and James O’Neal and the |by beating par two up. coaches of all-Army athletic teams jo1;° books, and maps which be- THE ANNUAL DANCE , :
end of a marathon effort by David Lucie-Smith and Ian] |. The twenty ties Pieepeutim {that a United ‘States Armed Sw Sykes’s office is a file which THURSDAY, 25TH MAY, 1950

i ed petiti i Cup at 2 “ z rene a Se aoe aa . : vontains what is probably the will be given by 3.00 p.m.
tae Rockey Gat end Coontry’ Club Gusing Wie weak as |P wy te — et ee picked te Socata ene nedenedah most dramatic evidence ” about Misses LURITA & ENID MURRAY Athletes from Trinidad and Local Clubs competing.

’ quarters nanaicap. '

Atlantis of all that has been
written in the thousands of years
that the topic has whetted man’s

ADMISSION : Adults 1/- Children 6d.

4

the semi-final brackets were completed.
= Egan and O'Neal were given
slight chance when they met Colin

On WEDNESDAY NIGHT
24th May 1950

AT CLUB WILLOW

A great part of the success
the Competition was due to tne:
voluntary interest manifested by!

», | Air Forces in the 1951 Pan-Amer- /
‘ican Games at Buenos Aires,
This will be the first time that











W.L-M.CL.
CRICKET

@ From page 1.

John Dewes, the Cambridge
University lefthander who hit a
century off the West Indies bowl-
ing during the week, did not stay
long. With the total at 75 and his
own score ten he tried a forceful
drive off Goddard but got the
ball on the edge of the bat and
Gomez in the slips made a splen-
did catch.

Edrich batted 65 minutes fo>
13 before lunch, when he and
another Middlesex batsman,
Brown, were together. An over-
cast sky and drizzling rain did
not make for bright cricket.
About 8,000 people were present
at lunch,

West Indies continued to tumble
the wickets after lunch only
Edrich making a stand and at tea
M.C.C. were all out for 188.

First to fall after lunch was
Brown who played back instead
ef forward to Goddard and was
Jeg before. ,

This brought Yardley who is
favourite for the England cap-
taincy in direct opposition to the
West Indies captain. Whether by
purpose or accident, Goddard be-
gan by feeling Yardley’s strength
in onside play and a packed field
blocked most of Yardley’s strokes,
When he had scored only seven he
edged a catch to the wicketkeeper
in playing forward to a ball out-
side his off stump.

Then Walcott brought off a
smart stumping against Bedser
who lifted his back foot as he
stretched forward to a flighted
slow. Edrich was so cautious over
his forty that they occupied two
hours 20 minutes. To the fall of
the seventh wicket Valentine had
bowled unchanged since 56, his
analysis being 29 O. 9 M. 50 R. 4 W
Edrich had stayed three hours for
64 including six fours when he
became a victim to Valentine
stumped by Walcott.

The Walcott-Goddard com-
bination finished off the in-
nings after four hours. Wal-
cott had helped dismissed five
batsmen.

The West Indies also found the
wicket difficult and at the close
they were 100 behind with five
wickets down. Most of the dam-
age was caused by Bob Berry, five
feet, four inches Lancashire left
arm slow bowler who claimed four
victims. With 16 on the boards,
Rae tapped a ball from Eric Bed-
ser to Yardley at short leg. Only
5 runs had been added when Berry
sent back Trestrail with a remark-
able catch off his own bowling
diving full. length wide of the
wicket to hold a hot return.

Berry did not yield a run until
his ninth over when Stollmeyer
drove him to the off boundary,
Stollmeyer and Weekes added 42
for the third wicket at one run a
minute before Weekes trjed a big
hit off one outside the off stump
ja Berry and was caught in the
slips.

Walcott and Christiani also fell
to the little Lancashire bowler who
finished his day with four wickets
for nineteen runs. Stollmeyer
using his long reach to advantage
refused to be dislodged and he was
48 not out at the close in nearly
two hours batting.





M.C.C. Ist INNINGS
Robertson 1.b.w. Gomez .......... 19
Simpson c Goddard b Valentine .. “
Edrich stpd. Walcott b Valentine .. 64
Dewes c Gomez b Goddard ........ 10
Brown 1.b.w. Goddard ........ chats
Yardley c Walcott b Valentine .... 7
Bedser stpd. Walcott b Valentine 15
Sims b Valentine ...,..........0606 17

nan ¢ Walcott b Goddard ..... 5
Berry stpd. Walcott b Goddard ... 1
Gray not out .........,... aoe, |

BAERS iv evcinrssseredvdnened ergs 7

WOES. sca tessseerseas asyecves 188

BOWLING ANALYSIS

oOo M. R. W

TONER cg cece evens 6 0 18 0

seeee 22 10 39 1

Goddard 28.4 8 57 4

Valentine ...... rr) 9 7 5
b. 4; Lb. 2; n.b. 1,

WEST INDIES Ist INNINGS
Stollmever not out ... ............ 48
Rae ¢ Yardley b Bedser.(E) rise
Trestrail c & b Berry ....... 4
Weekes c Yardley b Berry . .. 2°
Walcott c Bedser b Berr; 0
Christiani b Berry ......... 4
Gomez not out 2... cc cee epee cece 3

Extras ..... 2

Total (for 5 wkts.) 88
BOWLING ANALYSIS

2 Oo. M. R. W

q 4 0 9 0

2 0 6 0

20 12 19 4

10 1 26 1

9 1 26 0







They'll Do It Every Time

———,

i! ENGAGEMENT
p> RING? LET
ME SEESITS <7






Wa RE. IN A BAD
LICHT THAT'S
WA! TT DOESN'T
SPARKLE





YNDICATE, f

Bayley and John Ri

the latter pair got o!
lead of two up at the end of four
holes the match appeared to be
running true to form. But the
Irish are traditionally tough fight-
ers against heavy odds, and this
pair proved no exception.
pulled themselves together after
their faltering start, won five of
the next
three-up with five to play. Nor
did they relax even then. Bayley




























the match ended when the Irish

2.
son, Denis Lenagan.
eit, p.m.—John Grace, David Inniss, Mr,

Smith, Bryan Wy
aR.

tion Rolfe has turned in sparkling










er and when

Mr. Don Clairmonte who not only / the Army has
to an early

kept a running score card but con - {
ducted a Sweepstake which a
tracted unexpected enthusiasm
Ian Niblock drew the winner in thc
Sweep.

The results were: David Inniss
two up, P. D. MeDermot one up,
James O’Neal one up, Will Atkin
son even, Bryan Wybrew even,
Dean Klevan even, Jack Egan
one down, J. R. Rodger one down

elieved they
tion.
They es
Helsinki,

nine holes and stood

negotiated a dead stymie to get a | ©- nee vy gg bo oe Services |
half on the fourteenth hole, but |S00 "vo Cown, BM. os
that only prolonged matters and down, Colin Bayley three down, T H E_ Barbados

David Lucie-Smith four down,
Kenneth Hunte four down, N. T
Williams five down, B. Rolfe fiv

down, J. Grace six down, W.
Lenagan six down, R. Inniss sev-
en down. George Challenor, Shir-
ley Atwell and lan Niblock pick-
ed up.

Racehorses
For B. G.

(Barbados

Nurses
won the fifteenth, 4 and 3.

Lucie-Smith and Niblock were
finally eliminated by N. T. Wil-
liams and Bernard Rolfe, 2 and
1, but only after they had play-
ed five rounds of golf where only
two were expected. Twice they
tied their first round opponents,
winning only on the third match,
and once they tied Williams and
Relfe before being beaten. The
latter pair will meet Eric Man-
ning and L. J. Maskell in the semi-
final round, while Egan and O’Neal
play George Challenor and Will |
Atkinson.

Play in the Harrison Cup fore-
somes will be interrupted to-day,
however, because of the monthly
Beer Mug competition for which
a field of 23 players has entered
To-day’s play will be match play
against par, each player being
allowed 3/4 of his handicap in his
effort to get the better of Colonel
Bogey.

Drawings and starting times follow :

2.20 p.m.—Bernard Rolfe, Richards Vid-
mer, Ronnie Inniss.

2.25 p.m.—George Challenor, P. D, Mc
Dermott, William Atkinson.

30 p.m.—Kenneth Hunte, Eric Atkin-



ciation.

funds from
Advocate Correspondent) velopment bani
GEORGETOWN.

A fine one year old chestnut
colt Sandhurst by Orthodox-Light-
of-Battle, grandson of the Derby
winner Hyperion has been bought
by Mr. Carl Lopes for Mr. Ahmad
Sankar, from England. SAND-
HURST should be a_ valuable
addition to racing blood in the
colony. He arrived by the S.S.
Amakura on May 13, and will
be trained for the D.R.C. Octo-
ber Meeting.

Another English thoroughbred,
the 3-year-old bay colt “Way
Home” is expected to arrive by
the S.S. Arakaka. WAY HOME
is by FAIR WAY-HOME SECUR-
ITY, and will also be trained
for the October Meeting.

Incessant rains since early May
has left the D.T.C., track in
sodden condition and the Com-
mittee has closed it to practices
for the May Meeting. The horses
are now doing light work on the
beach.

B’dos Friendly
Football
Associatior

Tuesday, May 23: Rangers vs. Tambrose
at St. Leonard's. Referee; Mr.

Graham,
Harkliffe at the

Thursday, May 25: Reeds United vs. Ber-
wick at Shell. Referee: Mr, E. Clarke.
ers vs. Harliffe at St, Leonard's.

reher.
26: Reeds United vs. Tam-
hell, Referee: Mr, J. Archer.
Berwick vs. St. Mary's Old Boys at
the Bay, Referee: Mr. B. Grandison.
Rangers vs. St. Matthew's Old Boys
St. Leonard's. Referee; Mr. &.
Clarke.
Saturday, May 27: Penrade vs. Tambrose
at St. Leonard's.
St. Mary's vs. Westerners at Shell.
Referee: Mr. C, Jemmott,

Premiere’s Tennis
Tournament

Chib Premiere Lawn Tennis Tourna-
ment which started last week, is still
continuing. Here are Thursday and Fri-
day’s results :—

THURSDAY
Ladies’ Doubles:

Miss A, E M. Griffith and Miss A.I
Moore beat Miss C. I. Alleyne and
Miss G. M, Grimes 8—6, 6—1,

Men's Doubles;
8S. M. Stoute and A. W. Symmondes

ernment and
try. Other
individual e
subscribers.



2.40 p.m.—James O'Neale, David Lucie-

245 p.m.—Colin Bayley, J. O'D. Egan,
Rodger.
2.50 p.m.—Shirley Atwell, Ian Niblock,
Dean Klevan.
2.55 p.m.—N. T, Williams, Mr. Timpson.
Since the last monthly competi-

78, reducing his handicap from 10
to 8, while Bayley, with an 84,
has come down from 11 to 10.
Eric Atkinson also had returned
a 90, dropping his handicap from
16 to 14 and Ronnie Inniss, bet-
tering two of his previous best
scores has worked his way out of
the rabbit class and henceforth
will play off 22 instead of 24.

. See
Gardeners Build
Export Trade
@ From page 9.
the local market will remain un-
satisfied in consequence of the
attempt that is being made to es-

tablish an export trade.”
Mr. Crawford supplied figures,

ren acied’
which reveal that impc(ts of dried,
canned and preserved vegetables
into the Caribbean Colonies had
increased from 2,474 tons, valued
at 476,582 U.S. dollars in 1935 to
11,715 tons valued at 4,417,723
U.S. dollars in 1946.

Further information from the
Research Branch showed that the
hard currency market of Puerto
Rico offered opportunities for
10,126 tons of period, canned and
preserved vegetables, valued at
three and a quarter million U.S.
dollars in 1946,





oO.
Bay.



beat J. Robinson and C. Rice 6—4,
6 61,
£ . FRIDAY
Chase Wins vaaZBPAY
iB Miss A Griffith beat Mrs. D. Mc.

Caskie 6—2, 5—7,

6—1,.
Men's Singles:
A. G. Symmonds beat H. Blackett
6_0, 6—0. W. Gibbons beat E, Haynes
6—1,

Spoon Shoot

Major A. De V. Chase won the
Spoon Shoot when members 0
the Barbados Rifle Association
shot from the 500 and 600 yards
ranges at the Government Rifle
Range yesterday. Major Chase
ended up with 98.69 points win-
ning by .06 points from his near-
est rival Lt. C. E. Neblett.

Capt. J. R. Jordan and R. S. M.
Marshall tied off with 98.15 for
the third position. The Spoon was
awarded on the results of the
500 and 600 yards shoot.

6—1.

The Weather

TODAY
Sun Rises: 5.38 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.15 p.m.
— (First Quarter) May
2
Lighting: 7.00 p.m.
High Water: 5.45 a.m., 7.32
p.m,














YESTERDAY








After the Spoon shoot, mem- Rainfall (Codrington) .07
bers went on to shoot from the ins.
200 yards range. Total for month to yester-
The following eight were the day: 3.15 ins,

best out of a possible total of|| Temperature (Min.) 75.5°F



tatives to these games, and it ig

j the modern pentathlon competi-

Finlar. 1.—Reuter.

B.N.A. Wil Extend ,

Association

ever sent represen+

will concentrate on

Plans were also discussed for â„¢an during the war. ;
select! g Army athletes for berths He was a ferry pilot, bringing
on the 1952 Olympic Games at}an aircraft from Natal, on the
coast of Brazil, to Dakar.



+of 90 degrees to the slope of the
Registered! submerged hill on which the

which

The Secretary’

the’ Colonial De-
id Welfare. The As-

sociation is now helped by Gov-

the St, Michael Ves-|
funds come
‘fforts and



Remember

JULY Ist

(Saturday,

Open for the Grand Polo Ball
and entertainfént at the

MARINE



curiosity.

Pilot Saw Submerged Hil
ae evidence is the account

remnants of buildings on the} '
ocean floor as he
African coast.

at’ buildings stood. The rays threw
present operates in St. Michael,’ shadows on one side and brought
St. Thomas and the borders of, the other into sharp relief.

Christ Church will soon extend
their services.
of the Association told the Ad-' Sykes says, “that this man was
vocate yesterday that assistance trained to keep his eyes open for |
to the sick was first a voluntary |

U-boats, life rafts and anything
move by members of the Asso-

unusual on or under the sea, ana
| ‘o*report it accurately.
After it had been working for

some years it was assisted for! would have troubled to report a

eontour of the sea bed which
by a trick of light gave the illusion
of artificial construction.”

mains a secret. But Mr, Egerton

from Sykes believes he can solve the
private problem this year.

From 7 to lle

(Formerly Retreat, Passage Road)
ADMISSION

2/-
. Music by Mr. Percy Green's
of an experience of an air- Orchestra
REFRESHMENTS ON SALE
Please invite your Friends.

\i The President and Members of ’
the St. Mary's Old Boys Associa-
tion will hold their

FIRST DANCE

under the Patronage of Mr. E.
LD. Mottley M.C.P. at the Hal)
of the Princess Alice Playing Field
(formerly Reef Grounds) on Em-

pire Day, 24th May 1950.
\CRIPTION

He reported that he saw the
neared the

The setting sun was at an angle

SUBS maim Bfe
Music by Me. S¥DN ¥ NILES’
rebestra.
Accurate DANCING : 9 p.m.—3 a.m.
“It must be remembered,” Mr.! | nts on Bale:
the first to Dance in

these Beautiful surroundings
where soft breezes from the At-
lantic fan the cheek, 4.5.50—6n.



“It is very unlikely that he

AT THE DRILL HALL

In Aid of the Barbados
Rifle Association’s
BISLEY FUND

On TUESDAY, MAY 23, 1950
at 9 p.m.

The Police Band conducted
by Capt. Raison will pro-
vide the Music.








So the secret of Atlantis re-
















—L.ES.

to keep

There will be a well stocked
BAR & REFRESHMENTS

on sale.
ADMISSION:
night) ‘ (By Ticket only) 3/-

Dress Formal

ERNIE'S

(Members Only)



HOTEL

»«

There will be a Meeting
at 5.30 on MONDAY,
May 22nd.

»«

The usual Cold Buffet
including
Fresh Cambridgeshire
Pork Sausages

»«

The pigs from which

these sausages are made

are specially owned and
trained by Mr.
Goddard.

J. N.



Try YourrL UC K
AT THE

GIRL GUIDES’ FAIR

3rd June,

clock

Saturday,
1950

|
under the distinguished
patronage of His Excellency
the Governor & Mrs. Savage
from 3 to 10 p.m.
Win a RALEIGH BICYCLE
for 2/
(Ladies’ or Gentleman’s
Model)
with 38-speed Sturmey -
Archer Gears and all other
fittings — the RAFFLE will
take place at 9.30 p.m.
Tickets on sale at the Fair
and in Bridgetown.

You can win a basket of
good things for 1/- at the
WHEEL of FORTUNE

The children can have fun
at the LUCKY DIP,

There will be TEAS &
ICES and SNACK & MILK
BARS and a Variety of







cna uy a interesting STALLS.
138, nd Direction (9 a.m.) E.. Pp ADMISSION Up
a. ww || diame bys Wour Passport ADMIBBION 1: 03: 4/
Lt. J. M. Cave ...... 125 Wind Velocity: 13 miles per im and ‘Nurses 6d,
Hse A Belen 3 \| atom ;
* tere Barometer (9 am.) 29.924

Capt. CG. R. EB, Warner ||...

R. S. M. Marshall... iss (11 a.m.) 29.991 to that Sr ae
Capt. J. R, Jordan ... .. 122 >

M. R. De Verteull 121 v









By Jimmy Hatlo
THE GREEN-EYED SORORITY) THEY'D GIVE THEIR EYE-
YA. ROCK HALF THAT 4%
SIZE -:- 4
Racers

TO GETA

DIAMOND, THEM
DAMES WILL HAVE











THEY GIVE OUT
WITH MORE KNOCKS
THAN A GIN-
RUMMY GAME:++

Watcuine THE STL
UNATTACHED GALS |
APPRAISE A PALS
1 RING sss5 | |
THANX TO
INNOCENT BYSTANDER,
ST. LOUIS, Mo. sa i







Perfect
ppearance

is a Suit Tailored
by us.

AQUATIC SPORTS

t
THE BARBADOS AQUATIC
CLUB |

(Members Only)
WHIT-MONDAY, MAY 29,
11,30 a.m.—4.45 p.m.

Events for LADIES, GEN-
TLEMEN, GIRLS, |
BOYS.

Only the Finest —

Quality Suitings







X{ Three Prizes for each
— Work ae \ Event, with the exception of
est Workmanship } Relay Races, which wili be
guaranteed for Winning Teams.
Full Particulars posted on
e Club's Notice Board.
LET US FIT YOU Entries may be made at the
TODAY Office up to 5 p.m. on

Saturday 27th.

ENTRANCE FEES FOR
SPORTS:

e One or all Events
Ladies & Girls L-
Gentlemen 1/6
P. C. S. MAFFEI Tiny ‘a
e Use We Tiny Tots 6d

ADMISSION TO CLUB:
Adults 1/- Children 6d.

& (C0. LTD.

“Top Scorers in
Tailoring”



After the Sports a DANCE |
will be held from
6 to 10 pm
ADMISSION 2/-
aa\ \
}


































Hold it over your infant

sunshade.

UMBRELLA
WITH HOOK HANDLE

or use it as a

We have them in cream

with green lining which

is very helpful against the

glare. EACH $658
CaveSHEPHERD& Co, Lta



10, 11, 12, & 13 BROAD STREET







BE WISE - ECONOMISE.

USE

BOWRANITE
ANTLCORROSIVE PAINT

THE PROVED PROTECTOR OF IRON AND STEEL



GOES FARTHEST «> LASTS LONGEST
One Gallon will cover 700—1000 sq. ft.
Supplied in - - -

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

in Tins ‘of Imperial Measure.
*Phone 4456 Agents

WILKINSON & HAYNES €0., UTD. |

«











D)

KEILLER'S JAMS
1 Ib Tin_____..._.36 ¢

3 TINS for 99¢

BUY THREE TINS AND SAVE THE DIFFERENCE

DRY ES. TTALOT____36¢ per Ib
~~ GET. THESE FROM ....
ALLEYNE ARTHUR & Co., Ltd.

HIGH STREET









Finest Quality British

WOOLLENS :—
DOESKINS :—
WORSTEDS :—
TWEEDS :—
SERGES :—
LINENS: -
DRILLS :—
WHICH CAN BE MADE INTO ‘TAILORED
SUITS” FOR LADIES AND GENTLEMEN

Can Be Seen At

C. B. RICE & Co.
OF
BOLTON LANE



_———

—————
ed






PAGE 1

PAGE rornTEE.v SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. HAT Jl, 15* CLASSIFIED ADS. \ !" miu !" !" %  '-. *" THANKb .--.l-IBl-en %  %  l %  11 wli<) altandld ..n II* e.ion I fh id.. Crirlat Keith *en-' MM Wimal I-OH %  nrr %  -c-.'ioned by •" death -f .; VINA wnmaa FOII SALE UT0OTIVt good .tnB ore* 1 JS "£ %  £ i_AH.-. 3 V-l sedan Can Vi' 1 Hillinen Ji-c(W D*VI, t: ii—•-%  *iwyi ... *' /!!• %  Red Bird me, ISAM %  I condition • Mia luxin 13 hp Deluae rule. t*nn driven Andv We-ley Bd AVAJLARI.E 1UMKDIATM.Y -A very %  ;i--i *"". %  Hand with or without ii. ,.r* s.iitaMe for Dry Oo*, Ste!" le.ther er any .the. %  *!!.> r M Buelnae* [ U H i "glue OMM' I ..... SUwl. AMll Irnraea T lal.ly Than. Bros REMOVAL rits I. Awli I MM. .ft. neat < J. % %  fully r Incite, water Ap,l> II S M In. EVANTON ttteeted at Top Hock Crxlat Church A n.udern newly con itrueted Bungalow having three 1—1 room*. Lounge Dln'rajRoam. Iwo fully Toilet and %  how quarterG.rage n -I..,, $ "i I Ho ycaily lease Apple RALPH A BEARD nutwood Alta Phone *ta or Ma ihung plant. waUt mill Bath Prn Me. l-t Dial 4411 1*3 H TfN NOTICE WANTED III ffeB fABia* or %  T. LtlCT A Certificated, experienced Audster. for tho auditing of tha Par,, hi.i Mrounta of the paitah, at an alMMal Appluatlone will ha received by the ..i.derslamed up lo the lh ln.1. 0. L I1LANE Ve.lr, CleeR. St. InSt*. LIQUOR LiCCNiC MOTrCE of ; I hnv. bean Instructed by Ihe Comrarataloner of Police to K.. on Monday neat 13x4 May *' Central nlatlen. beginning at 1 olucb Three IS) Hum-!'*. One '1. Tub* M BH Reeli. fifty aaven tftti patrea o( cetfga %  AI1CY A at a*Tpfn f Me-v msi PVR*flaraTD WHITE COTTAOE-JI Jen... Apply Mr. E M Urr.-xiSg. Whtlc Cottage St j.me. > residence ale's Road. ii js. ..id liquor raeenae at rerrd |.rerxlseDeled tn.. Kffk i E A M.lj".(*> •n the P..nee MWrm. DM A Signed GOULBOVRNE HfNKboN. far Appltenr.r N H Ttrt* f/pDliealion will be (oftaieVr Let>.frifi Cearrt bi be hatM t %  ,-• % %  irlx--r Colice four), mnrlct A '. <"i (be K >0-3n : P:>' pa <• %  lurtdltlon apply lc Mla> C INN I %  > htnui HoaplU BlaC. I.K 20* Jr. (All V i 1 anti a p m %  hall It in anod cunditlon Appi> to Mi., c Reaca. Black Bock Between S llaSd—)n i Condition Kdghlll U30 or aim after : %  |WfM Apph T B r n N CAR On* 'It Fluid Dnva Dodg< equipped with • %  dlo arm new tyre* Car In prefect condition Oood a> new Apply U Hatvi Raad, C o CnadU' IB Se—4, <': %  < Tyra. GU Aerlei" I 1 %  I' "opcrtMa> rtMi and Missing Schooner Found PORT-OF-SPAIN. M.y 20. Th# missing 40-ton intCTColonil schooner reported lost since April IK when she left Trinid-d for Antigua is now reported to have arrived at a Colombian ca coast port^ rhf lone passenger was Mr Victor Mulzae. who was on hi way to visit the family at Union Island, and hive her first baby Shr flew back to Trinidad on Wednesday night to the great rJi"f < *r FLAT S floor rti, g Advor. I %  *•* furniahed entrance Apply I art n.T Upataii running water h particuiari Dial St UIBKAI.TAR MB Mrin THE o.Klilllll-l. -inACT. IMS I* tn* • r-a,,,.. aetahi* %  •"aity i % % % %  %  %  meat MAYRAROS Fb.-i.i-. St. Pater TARE NOTtCB thai I. Tl. -maE Corbin owner af the aixnc namad plan i.ii.m am a bant M owtain a l.uin nf AJouu iimlar tha erovliioni of tna abov. Act. agalnat the Bugar. Molmiaa and .thar .roc"f the aabf plant.lion to he raapad In IMI No money ha. yet been borrowed %  gainst tha — M crop* Dated (hi. loth day of Kay. ISM THOMAS E CORBIN Owner M i M-Jn MALTA. Catil. WMII. fo* tad moxll {-*"*£: A *'y f. I. W^therr*^ laswaii %  Coait. Phone ant 17 9 M-ei MODtHN STONE BUN(iAl^)W IgeJu lad run of Ptna Hill. I bedcooma : la room. Qarage Solar heating Nkhota S co" SSgSZ. ffi%, hoabuck St Telephone BU ; .ai... I,I •sTfasasTSsjmsi double garage, lighting plant, watc mm. up-.b bathing baach. LM*1 n. Novnrnbar. Decamber. U.a.aO—t f. Jibb n .ar h at I'tfi fairy rurntihad ("cfotjBi No*gfnbar/|R> Weelre ,, %  "., VAN V-S FOX conditi.m and In tyre., rraumabk_., m.tt: S o Hill. St Janice Awlv C M Road s:. VEK Haitmai The houar *r.r i bedrooVnV.'"".nd Irt**" AMU Marnli.fi Hi Jafit L'ATERR" —SUvef Si !" i- June. IBM Conialning Dn M."im. liming Room. 4 TSadroorna -.ith riinpixa [water. Uarage 1 Vi, K-K-mwith Toilet ABath Axpl, I John Berkle.. eOH „r Mil BANH ACT. IHII Ta IB' < radllari helelaf snelaltr Uta. ...I-M RATMAf* and WAS1M PlaaUUeaa. St. PaUr. TAKE NOTICK thai we the Truiteer of the above Plantation am about t. obtain a loan of £1.000 under tha pro vIBone Of the above Act againat the aal< Plantation In reaper I of the ACrKultum' paSf IMO to IMI No money ri*a been horrowad under Ilia Agfleuftural Aid. Act. IMS. or the above Act l ft Jama*, Set In Well Off Main Road. tveri'e Roof, "-axis Baa ta with Out...' %  i nlng Water in each' Stonewall H.ngabr^ it M. Jamaa. Sandv Bk If* A Sr..ide I Tedruom Stone.wall ll.na.luw at Fonts•vile At! St..oewall "luiiaali. in A 1 I "nrtitiin. .1 M.nteitn uardenn Two-3 Badronni n.. realm* Tvpe lOne Recentlt nn.lt ,i>n PVf Stonewall, at Oirlal Church. 1 Ih Arf,,r.t View of Sea. One ha. '. A^ie. Both Suitahlfor Oul-of-Town Uvaej MoriDial 3111 or Jll. D F deARREf-A Trained Auclmneor. Real E.tate [timber A Call at OUT* Bouat M.Minga, or >n Hall %  irter Broa.. Tudor St Nra M TBE SlUAN INBIBTRY AURItl'LTI'BAL BANK ACT. i-n t tha CradlMea haldlai Saerlaliy Llea* %  aalaat HIIXBTOWN FUalallaa, %  1. Peler. TAKE NOTICE that I. the Attorney, of ic above Plantation am about to obtain loan of £1.000 under the %  rovmorai of e above Act againmt the aahl Plantation reipect of the Agricultural year IBf IMI ihe Agri .hot. Act i < ha* beet i the i In | pert of anah year. Il.tr4 ffiH 10th dav ^f M.y. ItM. BATMAN* FACTORY LTD". R. A. BYNOB. •aaO, Till nt'h.s* f(TP#TRY AORff t I.. l i k.M BANK ACT. ISU Te the cradllera faaldlag apaalally llr .. aaalnit tlRFfitl FARM MiaUUaa SL Afiir** TAKE NOTICE that we. the BrMfAl nd Trustee* of 'he above Plantation about to obtain a loan of ftt.Mt ul proviaiMia of the above. Act aia ''•Mri.t/T '•!,. :..., II. ,i„ „„ laid .qiarfeet of luiw ha -inl.-ed gantfT, dralraa, dining, '.f—kfaat %  rilh omfMng water klteh lh^ ne "i errte MC K.I.: made In. 1 Dial • %  i ....• %  rja*a • | pi.r. MU-in cnnilatlng aif about IB acre* of .bout M M—: ,.,' %  HI. Tiara It good quality etn'ne whli oa wotked Pull particular* and pnmiaalnn lo vlaw can be obtained from Mr Charles Armetrnng nf Ppol. St John Condith.na of led from Ihe urrirr.bm%  pert> at aixttnn aa ."-.. omce. .. j an p m on Prid-y Sth June. IPM CARRINOTON A i.|.V 14 1 --V-4P *M will offer th: K Pi .TON RrjOBS, Bjaaria it %  %  tandine nn 9|ni -i x. ^, ,.„, to tenant f..r InaT PRnnpriTVBank Hall Cross Apply to D'orrv JOI IIKALISM IHE ADVOCATE ha* two vaan ,n %  a-ltorl*I Dtpartmant. %  I b> fur J bright young man b die •cataxii rani term and anxioui llianl a career. Tha other h (or a ntgeiry ediwa*d rrar l outi-.iTi-tlng Intel lleence and %  pUfty.to writs Rngllah The >alartM .. %  Teir.1 in both caae* ar as %  t'ractrr* raw raa oWaiiied In BARdADOS day • far letter, of application have I vaegaaalnttngf and lha Editor u |.-..ing tar the •Igtil men lor tha fob* %  iTrlta giving hill detail* to 1'i.iior. The Advofafa M Broad SI Canadian National Steamships SaJbl Salbl Malar.. lath Maw ltSh afar ITO* Mnd May GARDINER Ma* BfMaa. AH I aaat areaa-i 9 AUSTIN A CO AT YOUR SERVICE IN CLEANING. "111-'. MtsMNO RAYMOND JIRDAN. ffwIR SALE OFFICE EQUIPMENT recently purchased, including (he following : 1—WltaWfw .MM 1-R.r.l ttlrewtlteT I—tiUWl Filia. tSMrWl aid PUr PtlKl I DA IBP l rrge i Club frbfidaire. if C ll r.eTitlt Ern'tage M.tnarrr Inda. BTBCTRIC cnoKPRt C'.m'jln* Hoi Plal* and Oven. Cnrnplefe i %¡ till Pan and Grid A Pa-gam at M M ireet Dial 4B1 31 s -ach Alldei FURNITURE TAniJ-" One faBJ I I SM s..,. Owen T. Alhiei Roebuck E-One hrge Cedar 1 I. .helve, and compartment SMOn. Ona naahbgany dPOULTRY VO L' LTHV -Par i e I'ltiK'IN-. TI-HI CsPeMat Maynard. iv. LIVESTOCK r*. Black an I Apply P I SB, or Dial UIB %  0 9 SO— ?r II'.ItM. 11...' I Diamond D\ (I 1 Aivlj J B til.I. 1 3 yr.nM "Blue %  %  of Call Olrl iVaierford. St MichIB 3 90—i i milk M pti daily •t. Hotherul. St John W.6 30—Sn. COWS ..| >. ,..,. Oowi rreafe tli Graded Ouern^--.'. Aysh'-e p par ex I For date ol Inapectlo l M D E Webster II Phone ai-00 II 9 M-41 and hat SI Ce. MULES. t.i mule Apply MM FranIB 5 90—Jn I.1VCSTOCK-B..II I Hol.t, t -*" r *' d '*"* "' %  od P^lB Pure Bred Bull at Pine, molbe! daughter giving g} pta t „. Ca,, a, aaaa at iaton", B SWANSEA Worihina* for tha month r ^ '?"" " %  '• -l"ember t !" f>; '"mlahed Bungalow Inchidln, %  Iotjr.gce.tor. R*to r p noPp „„ J %  nil co,„enwnee. Dhr. B tS.9 'U )" I-IUUBBof a*„y daacjlpilox China, old Jawal*. ,vna R colour* Early buck*. MatM POOD YEAST-Hich concentraled /T'" '•>?* contain. Bl Price 14c Obtainable from .H cirocer. and Drug %  "—• 119.90—an ItFO.RI) PI-AVEna_Thraa .J| 0Ab> Keo.rd Player, with lightweight Tone me. -Kt W^ESSSL A^ Lid Broad %  • — — Dial i II T. KUDACHROMB-K 119 1 |ma rreaf. lock .1 BRUCE WEATHERIIFAD LTD li l.ba—an SLIPPERSFor Ladle, and Children in %  "'' asanrtmext of colour* and *Wej B tLtJ to II Bl The Noveltv Store, ner of McOlegor Rioad Street and • STOVE-One 3 Burner Florence fltov. nd ona 4 Burner Valor Stove and. nvan Owen T Allder. Rc-rbuck Street, cil* w i M— an. Dial-w RFS-Truck and Car tyre. In the rBrfai "lea IS > R. H > 1. B > I _._ k W. SO a 1. aim aeveral car tyrea Enquire AUTO TYBE COMPANY. TraUlaar Street Phone MM IB lM-t.tr>. PEANUTS Fir-h Si.. jsa. Price Mr. Qet %  TATIirRHEAD LTD I Peanut. In %  t BRUCE 11 9.90—m No money has r. ihe Agricultural A L Eveeulorn IBM t boirowad i.r •.. %  Ida Act. IMS, or ihi Act i Ihe caaa may bek In ref % % %  h year I ihi. Mlh day ol May, IBM. %  M ARCHER. ET AL. nd Tro-ieeS of the l.tate tr. I M Archdf, (led Per I H. H 8TREAT. Attorney TBE AURlrt'LTI'RAL AIDS ACT. TIhe Ci.dileri belgl.g % % %  rbilly I.I.„. TARE NOTICE ftigt I. the owner nf the above named plantation, am abov) to obtain a loan of ASM under the vhrron* of the above Art, agalnat Sugar, Molaeaea and other crap, of the •aid plantation tn be reaped In IMI. No money >,.. y,t baVn borrow. WANTED HELP Dalkel SAUCS CLEBKr T. R Evan* •ervlea. el young lady of amart ap pearancea and aecondary education ui to School Certificate Slandaid agi around la yaara. Write Salt giving bnel uelaiU achoollng and bualnea. penence* If any. Call personally daya alter pealing latter and bet* hour, sly a II. 3—4 y in at Uro-d Street 9 .jaCAPAlil.F BXI'EHIDNLED, Educated pereon for ofrwe Apply by letter—I am inatonce ^..-rabank, Worthlruf it 9. to-ga BBITIBN WIST INDIAN ABTIATI LTP. V.canclea e.iit for competent Radio Teciimclana wilh theoretical and pracHeal %  perlence. tor baaing in Trinidad Salary according lo ability Apply |> writing to Branch Manager, n W I A Ltd. Lower Broad Street. Bildgalown M J JO Jn PRUNTRSKut-an-hold" Sower gathhold. a. II cuu—and it t your* from Bruce iii.M-an rather f Waa*aWnWaai Ltd" i a Barry %  Rock r o II.. I N .In %  (lames all rwlDlal 171II 9 90— In MISCELLANEOUS AlIllNRt'ltVS RL'SKl WFATHERHEAtl Baby"i rirst aoiid Pubie. from the .tack at BRUCF II 9 90—tn faillLklaal •Imifft daily injure themselves, ofiefl ^ut tlu-mulvvs. injure their i cll/ows by filling, tbiry oAefl nidi tkin-injuriei when sponin R and playing, by a kick! or a Fall. A wi* c mother therefore,a!waythJ9a tin ofPUROL ready, because ihe knows ooly too well how helpful thii r.me*K b m al such casei. YACHT_ • Sbajtirocb Lamfth nn mm. Beam Tfl In A-l Condition Apply R.ii4i Hunt* co Manning A Co. Ltd Electrical Dept rial —I 10 S SO-T FM Hi HP. Air Compraaeer with t.nk holding 300 ih. air Price reaaonable Apply D. A Seolt Central Auttrnn Mart. Magailne Lane. M IM-an, LOST FOUIVD FOUND PURSE On a counter In the dener-l Poet OfRce one antall change purse containing a local Government Currency Note and aome colna. Owner ahouid apply to Ihe Colonial Pii.tma.ter tl 5 aaa, RUPTURE RELIEF i found instant relief by wearing a < aahlen Applbaaa*. a real inflatable air cuahldn and eaaily wa.hed. It hold. ilh IUCM penile flimnee* that broken tbuue. h.v. Mvcteaaed chance, ol leunlting Far full detail, and Fier Booklet write to Hi: ASI.11 .'. LTD.. Il.i'i 190 4 Cork Street. I-indon. W 1. England. light. %  PAMISU OF IT PETES BANTID BY TNI POOR LAW 01 A It 1)1 A NS *• surmiNTENnENT .remsMi ArnisltouM. Sal.-i> i;s no mm and Quarter. Applications will received by Ihe undersigned up to %  m on Hal May ISM \ Birth CatilAcata and Medi.al Ci icate muit be forwarded. Q. S. CORBIN Ckrb lo Poor Law Ouardlan St ret.'. %  0 9 M-n. MI^ELLANEOUS Would Ihe friend to whom wa %  China lo me" and "Hong Kong AI methY kindly retun. them to i J F MACRAT Payne* Bay 11.9 MLIQUOR LICENSE to purchaee Apph o Owen T Alhter. Roebuck Sl ii iso— m Wgnteci (o Buy JOIhTBRS' OOOD WORK for rr "i MWigeiv. Cedar. Deal for Houaehold u, OftVe X S Wlbani. Trafalaar aVeat P"J • 9 PROFESSIONAL NOTICE method correct* die* %  tornach. kidney* %  Manager* house at Upton be demolUhed and mov lav IBM Apply th* Manai t'nch Co General Trader. itallnn Ha* CE 0 S0-3n TRF1AWNV on Heatings Main Road four bedroom, each will) running water, usual publlr room, -laige gallery S-r vanta room and toilet Ann-. New Wall bulldin. with Iwc nedronm. 'iinnlng water dlnlnd A -tltine roosna, and ga-nge. Rea.onable xrT#> will be accepl-d Phone MOI II S.M -In Tha under.lrned wilt att nn for anli BWlrS competition at our Of"ee N-r 1' High Street. Bridgetown, on Friday Ihi Mth ii.iv of May IBM) at 1 p m The desirable freehold dwellir.e mi called "COlAXKtiutuale at Pwofllc, Oan. Worthing The dwelling hour. COtnpel.ea V— %  fl.h on 1 (Ida. drawing t dining S Bedrooms. Kitchen. Toilet and Baft %  landing <>n 4.171 square feet nf |.d InepeciK.n every 0*. amapt t between the hour* of 10 %  m and %  on apDltc.iion In Mr R R F.r,. r-eml^. That SMI Fo. ..,,m,, r. and eondlllnn. nf al. n COTTIJ:, CATFORD A n RWF.RR ARriRIN IMl-IftORANflP. DE8CHIENS STRIP lilOSFI K1NF TOWIC WITf. MUnTEROLK TKART-VITt TO"C TABLETfl C.I.Ail RTRtMOER iMaef) Also HYDROMETERS for I rsllni: Run Two nelltlon at nndaeinwi Mav 1B90 .i i -,,) ,, ,., ALL THAT two -torlr standing on half (Si Flae.taff Road. Clapham The Building r,m> D r' — Rnop and Bak | C. CARLT0N BROWNE • WholfMlt a llrt.ll DrUfM \ 131. Rorbar. SI. Ul.1 III] \ .'.'^**r'*>^*' j'/'tt*t'*'**i*i* h Sgg 1 • IXHAL BROTHERS OT TH* STARS present 1950 CARNIVAL FAIR ApVlr ITM IH of •rfrfiriw fM m 4097 jg.9.50.—an. reV^PeVe-e^e-eV3 Pt__8ALE At Wilder PtanUtlon the] 2d Ins. R 10 ins. Milling Plant complete with errg*n* fa ins. X 10 Ins. and all if**! gearing. Three Cameron P'omu^. Eva poraior. t w Q Asplnal Pans, 8 ins % IS Ins., Colonial HOT. Engine, two Filter Prf*s-' and Mor-teiue. 3 elarMers, 7.—wWl. sfaaV. X ltft—aw, Multitiib-Jiar Boiler, all steam and water pipings and (itfin,**. Apply (0 The Mrrnagef. Dial ZaSf REAL ESTATE JOHN M. BLADON I "imnli I'nnn A Bladon FOR SALE ABZHDARE—Chriat Chianah. A am and luaurloua horns surrounding* INCH BY INCH—ChrUt Church. DeslgWHul atone built a sa f a fl a houaa overlooking oceah, CANEPIII. D HOUSaV-8H ., well known country larce entra 9 bedrooms atabllnc etc with wall kept ground. Fully furniahed I'lJTARANT HALL—L PelaT UcAUtlful old eetate houaa with VISITORS TO OVM ISLAND WHY HAVK BAGGAGE WORRY t You can leave your Baggage with us for despatch by our regular service. Yon can be aarured of Its safety. R em ember / WE GIVE PMUBOSALIZID SERVlCt SMITH'S SHIPPING SERVICE MOVERS — PACKERS — ft FREIGHT FORWARDERS A lex sirdar House, James Street, Bridgetown. Pbone 3QM. This Furniture HAS B[B 0 P IN IT! POPAm ft, wSKC and B ed. t ra il of full lentrtx wrarori you can buv todapTh. MONBT SAVmO WAY .. other tiveiy lasting niMTlIRE kneludea Morru or Tub Rocker*. Set lee. Aaenchaira, I brce or other Ea*> Chain. Dtnind Cocktail or Radio Table*. China. Kltehen and Wall CaliinetS. Tea Trwlrarys. LKjuor Case.. Wnabatand^ -Mh Marble or W^en tope. Waggon* Arm .nd Armlen. Nlffht Chair Comfort, vary serge Bookcaae arid .mart Bookrack* DONT MIBB THaWP IXTPVI.AH I IvBBBBai I.S. WILSON TBAPALOAB ST. — DIAL 40SB ^ We offer Two luontiak to %  rW HaWfWl'/t. THE NATI'R SUPPLY Tl RAL GAR H.VR BEEN PROMISED FOR ANOTHER WEEK (Mil THE I7TH MAY pending neaotlalioiis which It la hoped will have a surcexsful Issue. GERM OILS The Steilina product with the great Dollar Vulue. THE CENTRAL S^rtce M.ii.... ;~. FOUNDRY Trafalgar SI. NOTED FOR ITS FLAVOUR TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM (With ihe DkNacwVe Flaraav) BT ALt PRRSONB. TOUR Hl'PPLT AVal HCMRMBFR IT TO ENJOY rr. Bfanras O.T SIP a Blenden John n. In ft lor LADIES! PLASTIC RAINCOATS IN All sizrs, coicxms Only S2.2I each. A Sara. aUaL Pr.WaHfiry&Swan Streets Barbasos Rill Fslalc Ajjenry HAL-COMN ESIDENTIAI rlephone tl laatlnaa Ho FOR SALE BANYAN BEACH Brighton, Cement block house bulli IP4U I bedrooms. rKepUoa roorn. verandah, ihowar bath, kitchen Rttad With frig, large g.reale. ftandlng In 11.000 ao ft land rsrayllant bench and aaa bathliu,. ele. -tricity. water, telephone PD*B HOUBB St Michael atone house, %  tending In I 1 acres %  and, varandahs. drawlrvf room, dinlruf room. 4 bedroom* bath, toilet, outbulMlna* garage water, alaetrlclty. telephone ABBCVUJi Worthing r\rm. Mhed gUeM hour*, far: In* era. II bedroom.. ] reception rooma. 1 balha-orrrn. 4 ahxwrrs. httehen garaate. .landing in **( %  aq. nisnd, nal*T. r4ecu-lctt>. |elcCC*VK SPRING HOtraB St Jamee Two *tor. wood and Stone houar. bedroxen. all convenience*, own bathing enve overlooking aaa. J, acre, laitd BOSE.YN Bth Avenue. BellevIMe Wooden houar In good condition. 1 bedroox\. dnawtng dlxlngroom, tiled bath, cloeed | T-r.ndrah. water. eh. %  ere wtth breed fruit tree DO\-EH asao Ml %  a. JamaF4AV Acreawe and building attea ntxxn or PAT-rrnrY nun.n tNCBI In micrgMown %  •**•,, ft built of (ton*, wood and ggaafl, RICWB — S>. Philip p, acre. gncat amble land about ', mile frofn Crane. -albrd HOUraB A C.ENKHAt. I Irarrthlaa Gap A two itorey r^perty and poAlable bualneae TrOB MALI. R' Michael _£X ,,, SOLD't -cr-Tof ground flanked by sugar cane. h own private bethlnit ggVaaMB • ,, IT iM'IPH'V Maxwell. Hii New and well ronatruried eaone burugalow on bua route 1 beatroanl. ginlrui and feceptlon rooms llflr*> sr, ft of land* TRKLAWNY A ANOTtXE— H.*lIng. Road Bungalow end smell Iwn elorwy hntise May be sold iira-iaau AflfTON RAU—St Peter An """""g* m SOLD propfr PHIENDLY 1IA1J, . Lucy if the :.nger eatate home. ii a i-r>mmarvlina poeltlon overunstlna eaa 11 acre, or mere required KinJCR Near Quern < at ore v atone houa* gat conversion WLNDT WllXOWaga Mat Well kept i g-g-. e. rwirpertT on organ with fWJ*al ok FTgOE HUABlac* Reek Rrrutt stone birna>tow with t> aero* mainb fertile I'.'.rVA VL5TA 2 Mil* Kill. Wall kept stone bungalow m good poaiuon KF.SIDENCE Brighton Road. St M-.-huel Well plarad I roomed property with up to 4 ireav MAYNAJIDS—91 Peter. Well BIACKMANS SI Joseph Hlstorle old plantation house with beautiful grounds. NEWTON IfiDC.F. Mexwelra %  olidly bu „-,__ 11 podUoned uae m ?JL.I reUdenli,.! wr^inia*^" — Nnvy Oardena Solid 1 atoecy houae with walled garden. Moderate sanee. UTii.i: UATALLYS, St. Peter Charming rr.modclled country louae with 1 acre. LEETON ON SEA, Maxwells Seaside bungalow with fine bathILDIEM. St. Lawrence Well I storey residence with pert beach and bathing SALISBURY. Gun Hill. An co!mtry V hon SOLD acre.'. '^^ INCH MARLOW. Chriat Church. Solid roomv bungalow on coeat CARLTON. St Jamei. Modern corel stone ar\t t\ on nlf '••"* with 3 acre SOI.I) ROUMAIK*. Navy Oardcn. Large re-modelled 1 .torry property with 1 acre. SUNNYSIDE. (Near Parochial Treasuryi st. Lucy. J-car ..I.I %  ectional timber Iningalow ea.llv dismantled. An inespenftve home. CLOUD WALK, Chrlet Church Well placed modern residence ncrlooMIng sea and Golf Course. RICES. property 1 ancillary a t Philip. SOLD^ CX1U> SPRINO COTTAOE. St lame. Well placed coast bungalow with iood bathing. RETREAT. St. Peter. Solid old ilune property with 11 acres and own beach Ottered at very low SOLD locality. Sand* BLUE VISTA. It.., v.. Impoa. ing modern house ol coral Hone corutruction. Offered well below MAITLAND. Worthing. Attractive bung.l is*-*. ,— .pecloui aec^mir.odatio >3*-*l-.U HILLCRKST. Bathiheba Well roruiructed property with I acre* Offer* Invited. VAIKHOIATe — Majrwelll. 3 %  torey Mono heuas erlth r. i acre. Option further I acre. arable land. WAREi.wooO-Br-tifap-s Court n II Meilo iittt _home with %  "od acreaa StTLfU, land An illractlve property BimOALOW-Marlne Oardex. Modern and well deadened pcrty with double •nd welled garden RESlDaavCi: Pine Hill Reaeeaiy amn corei .tone nou., lw nr for quick srAe. NBA DrNDRA Pine Hill %  tuOern well built bungalow with feature.. Vary Kllll. veil known %  m with reputable agent, m U K North America and ler.ieta. hence we are able to rr the wldeat potstbie market 'our property. REAL ESTATE AORNT Aartloneee ASurveyor PLANTATIONS m II DIM, Phone 4SI1 CROWN A CROWNING ACHIEVEMENT RY RRINIilNG THE NEW CROWN GINGER ALE I



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I' W.I %  M.VIIIS SUNDAV AI>V(H'ATK SUNDAY, MAY 81. 1150 Irishmen Reach Golf Semi-Finals Dave InniSS U. S. Army Was This the Cradl Gets A Mug | Athletes May Enter Games FIFTEEN YEAH OLD Dan Innuu. >oungest entrant for the Beer Mug Competition, won ttw Mug at the Rockley Golf and Country Club yesterday evening by beating par two up. twonl tn sntei WJ.-M.CJC. CRICKET • I rent page I John Dewes. the Cambridge University lefthander who hit a century off the West Indies bowling during the week, did not stay long. With the total at "5 and hn own wore ten he tried a forceful drive off Goddard but got tho ball on the edge of the bat and Gomez in the clips made a splendid catch. Edrich batted 65 minutes to 13 before lunch, whet, he and another Middlesex bausmai Blown, were together. An over east sky and drizzling rain del not make for bright cricket About 8.000 people were present at lunch. West Indies continued to tumbl the Wickets after lunch only Edrich making a stand and at tea M.C.C. were all out for 188 First to fall after Lunch was Brown who played iMiek" instead uf forward lo Goddard and was leg botOM This brought Yardley who favourite for the England captaincy in direct opposition to the West Indies captain. Whether by purpose or accident. Goddard began by feeling Yatdley's strength in onside play and a packed field blocked most of Yardley *s strok When he had scored only seven edged a catch lo the wirkctkccpcr in playing forward to a ball outside his of? stump. Then Walrotl broach! of! a smart %  tum sting against Bedser who lifted his back root as hr stretched forward to a flighted slow. Edrich was so cautious over his fortv that they occupied two hours 20 minutes To the (all of the seventh wicket Valentine had bowled unchanged since 58, his analysis bekns 29 O. 9 M. 50 R. 4 W Edrich had stayed three hours for 04 including six fours when he became a victim to Valentine stumped by Walcott. The Walcott-CadsUrd combination finished off the Innings alter four hoars. Waleott had helped dismissed five batsmen. The West Indies also lound the wicket difficult and at the close they were 100 behind with five wickets down. Most of the damage was caused by Bob Berry, live feet, four inches Lancashire left arm slow howler who claimed four victims. With 18 on the boards, RM lapped a bull from Eric Bedser to Yardley at short leg. Only 5 runs had been added when Berry sent back Trestrail with a remarkable catch off his own bowling diving full length wide of the wicket to hold a hot return. Berry did not yield a ran until his ninth over when Stollmeyer drove him to the off boundary. Stollmeyer and Weekes added 42 for the third wicket at one run a minute before Weekes trjed a big hit off one outside the off stump from Berry and was caught in the slips. Walrott and Christian! also fell lo the little Lancashire bowler who finished his day with four wicket.; nineteen runs. Stollmeyer quarters nai A Kt •.! pan of tn. HM COSEBPeUttOf) BrM due tn voluntary interest Boa Mr Don Clairmonle who not kept ducted a Sweepstake which A SENSATIONAL TRIUMPH lor the all-Irish combination of Jack O'Dowd Egan and James O'Neal and the end of a marathon effort by David Lucie-Smilh and Ian N.block marked the competition for the Harrison Cup %  SLj^STS "'"'*< the Rockley Golf and Country Club during the week, as'' tinM rni-final brackets were completed. —•• Egan and O'Neal were given slight chance when they met Colin Bayley and John Rodger and when the latter pair got off to an early lead of two up at the end of four holes the match appeared lo be running true to form. But the Irish are traditionally tough llghtigainst heavy odds, and this proved no exception. They pulled themselves together after their faltering start, won five of the next nine holes and stood three-up with five to play. Nor did they relax even then. Bayley negotiated a dead stymie to get a half athletic teams i,*^ !" ,^ "L.STC. .1 .. meeting henl\£J'££t..rJ3i i "nitcd States Armed strew Sykes's office is a lllo which %  contains what Is probiibly the ;':', 2L2+/S2? ta i *> l dramatic evidence about pscstOd to repiesent the Army and ^ M _ ln _, hM h—— ,7c."' Bue'ni P AiVet m ^urf lnthe"mc^ds of yelS Tn.* SS £ thf first tC -hat * * ** h wh *"~' m n ' !"!" -.. h r A,n y h •/ * nt r p r *?r: t ng score card but .-on totives to these games, and It is .weepslake which %  j up. V 1>. MilX-nnol jgflKf "Ni'.l .me up. Will Atkni son .vcn. Bryan Wybrew even. Dean Klevan even, Jack Eg;") one down. J. R. Rodger one down E Atkinson two down. M. SUP son t0 do*n. R. Vidnui Igtl i down. Colin Bayley three dowi David Lucie-Smith four di Kenneth Huntc four down. N l WUstH live clown. B. Rolfe flv down. J. Grace six down. W Hams and Bernard Rolfe, 2 andlLenagaii ix down R I 1, but only after they had played five rounds of golf where only two were expected. Twice they Ued their first round opponents. winning only on the third match and once they tied Williams and R.lfe before being beaten The latter pair will meet Eric Manning and L. J. Maskell in the semifinal round, while Egan and O'Neal pinsGeorge Challenoi and Will Atkinson. Play in the Harrison Cup foresomes will be interrupted to-day, however, because of the monthly Beer Mug competition for which a Held of 23 players has entered To-day's play will be match play against par. each player being allowed 3/4 of his handicap in his effort lo get the better of Colonel Boms Pilot Saw Submerged I ml Ml AT evidence Is the account of an eaperlenee of an alran during the war He was a ferry pilot, bringing i ore raft from Natal, on the I coast of Brazil, to Dak* B.X.A. Will Extend Services en down QOOTSBJ ChaUi-nor, Shirley Alwell and Ian Nlblock picked up. Racehorses ForB.G. SIIMIH aa n ssli Oir M Sssaiaali OaOROITOWrl A line one year old chestnut coll Sandhurst by Orthodox-Ltghtof-ll,ttllv. grandson of the IJeiby winner Hyperion lias been bought by Mr Carl I.opes for Mr. Ahmad Sankar. from England SANDHURST should be a valuable addition to racing blood in the colony. He arrived by the S.S Amiikura on May 13. an<| will be trained for the D.R.C. October Meetin/ Another English thoroughbred. the 3-year-old bay colt "Way Home" is expected to the S S Arakaka. WAY HOMK is by FAIR WAY-HOME SECURITY, and will also be trained for the October Meeting. Incessant rains since early Ma has left the D.T.C track i sodden condition und the O mittee h;v closed it to practice Rolfe has lurn'edVn sparkling 1 for ,np Mfly Me *"K The horse; educing his handicap from lol urp nuw do,n "* work on " hlle Bayley, with an 84, | He reported that remnants of buildings .Ocean floor as he 'African coast. j The setting sun was at an angle • of •" degrees to the slope of the THE Barbados Registered'submerged hill on which t! Nurses Association which at buildings stood. The rays thro picscnt operates in St Michael, shadows on one side and brought St Thomas and the borders of the other into sharp relief Christ Church will soon extend Accurate their services. The Secretary U must be remembered," M of the Association told the AaV S> KM says, "that this vacate yesterday that assistance trained to keep his eves open f the sick move by members of the Association After it had been working for some years it was assisted with funds from the' Colonial De%  01 d WelfarO The Association is now helped by Governmciit and the St. Michael Vc*try. Other funds individual efforts siibscrlbera. 2 to p.m. Bmfd Holtr. Richard• VlrltSS pm-OMMS* Challrnnr. P D Me Wriiioll, William Alklnwii. %  M prr..—Knn*Oi llunlv. Kile AOIIIIm. Drnu Lcnasan 1 IS |> m John (ifat-*. David Innlu. Mr. 40 p m JIHIH O'Nralr, David Lock>•tnlUv Bryan Wyln*. I *S i> m. -Colin Bayley, J O'D Ksan. i. n ii .•. % %  IM pm Shitirv Alstcll, Ian Niblork. Daan Ktovati Ut 7H. to has come down from 11 to 10. Eric Atkinson also had returned a 90. dropping his handicap from 10 to 14 and Ronnie Inniss. bettering two of his previous best scores has worked his way out of the rabbit class and henceforth will play off 22 Instead of 24 Gardeners Build Export Trade r rrasm page t market will remain unsatisfied in consequence of the attempt that is being made to establish an export trade." Mr. Crawford supplied figures, collected by the Research Branch of the Caribbean Commission, which reveal that imptraa T Total ,.. 1SB BOWUNO ANALYSIS O. si. R W Jonea • 0 10 0 Oonsrx B IB a* I UM....I .4 S BT 4 VaUmllne M t TT b t, Ik ti n b. I WIST INDUS lat INNINGS Stltnw**r not out IS Rae e Vardlev b B*dp*r iKi I Tmtrall c b Barrr < Weehea c Yardley b Barry . r Walrotl r Bcoeer b Barry • CiuifUiini b Berry .. Ootnee n.n oul a But.a...... S Total i for %  wkt* i 01 /I'dos Friendfy Football AssociationItefrt M > %  •.. May brow al Shell. ll..|-!.k V% %  :• %  Bay. Rah Kanarn m at SI. Lao CUrh* Ratarlar. May -'I •I SI Leonard'i St. Mary'i BOWUtNa ANALYSIS Gray Edrtrli Bam Chase Wins Spoon Shoot Major A. Dc V. Chase won the Spoon Shoot when members of the Barbados Rifle Association shot from the 500 and 000 yards ranges at the Government Rifle Range yesterday. Major Chase ended up with 98.89 points winning by .04 point.-, from his nearest rival Lt. C. E. Neblett. Capt J. R. Jordan and R. S. M. Marshall tied off with 98 15 for the third position. The Spoon was awarded on the results of the 500 and 600 yards shoot After the Spoon shoot, members went on to shoot from thi 200 yards range The following eight were thi best out of a possible total of 135. i' < %  r N, i.!,.ii % I.I J M Cave .... 1 l.t T A Olden* 1 Malor A. De V Chaae 1 Capl C R B. Warner 1 M H M Mahall I Capt J n. Jordan I M R De Verteull 1 1 T hey'll Do It Every Time" <—.•• %  —— By Jimmy H.itlo EN6A6IMIKT RIN6? LET Ml SEE-ITS L0VELV..O | CO\C?RVATIVEWZ SB M A BAD LX-T-THAT'5 i A>.V rr ^JESNT S SPARSE Premiere's Tennis Tournament lay'i ir>ull> THURttDAV Ladlea' t>nibl< Mlat A. K M i.nntl, Moore beat %>•" %  C 1 ana. a at Men %  11... ,1,1. S M Sloute and A beat J Hobmaon m.l CaahW •—a, B~ The Weather TODAY Sun Klsea: 5 38 a-m Bun SeU: 6.15 p.m. Moon (First Quarter) Ma> 34 UlhUnt: 7.00 pm High Water: 5.45 a.m. 132 p.m VE8TCRUAY Rainfall tCodrington) Ins. Total for month to >enterany: 3.15 Ins. Temperature (Mini 75.5 r" Wind Direction (9 a m.l K (11 a.m.) E. by S. Wind Veloelty: 13 miles per hour Barometer (9 am. I 29 921 (II a-m.) Z9.99I L>I4*VTTACMEP GALS APPRAISE A PAL'S RIN6 ***• TMAMK TO .^OCENT BYSTASDER, ST. LOUIS/ MO.



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PAGE TM I.VI SUNTMV uiViif'ATl SUNDAY >i\v 11, itsa CHURCH SERVICES Ml 1IIODIST • ..< Mm More Cricket BrtHidcasts ( mkel \ml llnrse Itarinu I Mr HiM.I U„ W. II... hou. lo** Ir. Carii.lB-y %  %  i %  L..I„ -: %  laph for iho Young' ha> %  %  %  dMtfnatu i i ' %  low of Ft. I) reojder. I > JII \ Ml Ami I Ugh v. '.,(.,.) Aptu %  match '• 0url11 given on Moud-j .-. nna nd sard i> two day ' h flt.iba.n.1 i dally in at 2.15 n in *i V M I i .1 i.rdv On British rTugfv ('iM' BSe** M< U>1>. *H> thrill """'"" %  Srtt .11 B* In Touch With Barbados Coast Station .... it i %  K ....' ll.k. MS. Akui %  I c n faa Th. valiim Aimv i innm ••* DIvMumal CiinnmiKlr. IUM Irlt. aciompanieO I reopleSwrMM). AdiulB.ni Conduct tH SM-raw I'" BaHtUJeSown CwiMi flail. r-apiain Ham*. DW""*ai rvdiirl Youth ••.<. Sarvat *• i ati. ...I *kr*> In br l> < II. SR Ako, mate) I H ff' in 8.00 a.ir to 8 31 am., ami from 1.00 p.ir the former alst ^ i I9U metres, IB-BY? m*g Saturday there • .. I %  i ||4J .i.m On >n. I'mversitv tlitre sy.ll he no ball__^__^^ hy-twll t-n n impnlary but Uw usual BM wvouni will I i i trie w> it Indies start their match against, .... % %  %  -1 I %  yiven (it'ir th' r l-_ i.il V"i*l '-•"'' l.'nin*i. "I I 71 III Mil le Meslrn. II will Paus . EH IVI1' Clil H H..nn *i-i %  too-iaoa. KH. %  %  On* r. f^Bp.t.n. S I Siinlrwrl. S.B. Toim Olher vpotlinj i <.iii".. durttuj the Gonini ** will bo N-*I. in given on the Oaks and U< L> an the former at liuii.. .:, on T %  l* l ^"Vi_: day. 25lh, and the latter at 0 If. I .lutoBy. 27th but nehher rartuiv. a la i. in A>rar. I %  • in %  , ClnnDn-i. II mm T K p.m Sr*. AiKlnta, |i i . touch ii * im i... U.MI Hmllo Nt^tirM*, | T.. v..nil. Berne*, t p nw. T* Ni^-a. IIS urn llr.ii* Nrv It. am i n MuK Mlfll HALWriON AKMV I ...lr. l..-lk '.ii"l mllM.rrow-. NTl*l i -i.-.i. %S llrlilrr. H Am Ull MM, ! •• || S >. Y.rnailnX of theie will fcV beamed n P m Vermy ria^db... i ,. thmiKh ii ahould IApoaaibl ; IS e fi" Tb N aiindii IMvMfti % %  VMIIIV. Cortdix'lnl l <"B| .-I lUlpM'. ..IIf. MrrtUIB. 1 P-fl Sal vi Seawell I n.p.i. Day i. i* i Vow H_.il %  . asea man will h.U roe D BJ grammCK lo tin I connection wttn Bmplni Da; II May. First there will be the t i.pire Vniith Servuc fmm Durham ^^ F*llu*> % l.i i> in ninn a %  '""MlH i K*lr. H."ipi.%  J' I 10 p m Nav for iriiejjrvm ASTHMA THE tphawnr i 1 .iiitfk. vi rtfci %  i uuick. to tffect M qukkty and rjftBtStfy A.thma n w> un, K-, •.> do ublci, and relief warn abnmf in a Kveral hcalrng -g.nt. whKh anat the einmach and *un Ml dawafwi SBC aerai-eidcn ac-tumulaiami h>ch ^wgwi die broaAkO lubra. Thii tticnuhcally hjlan^cd prcparatmn hrinfa Ihe boon bFBKSUkl. and hai the additional advaniafc <* \*U| BBC ONod trotn the dread of Ihoac loddcn relief In a hurry. *4H4 %  v,.,. <-*—Poaewa ay T t I.Molrnaiil Gunlliotp* I.OM. BAY M m.' t la U eiP %  Mrrtma 3 p.m Com Plll *fimr; 7 ,. ... SalvaUon Mr^ttna. J'...ai I*T i . I H"iM. (Mil KID HAM. 11 m. ShMmr.. Mftimi; S p.m ComK m aN*c. t pm Baivauen Mrcim* tat lr Captain I'Souw DSAMO.MI (OBNKB II ii m. HalliiM* rora IOAB< II a ni IBs IMS—I Maaiina. 3pm Com(I.M*li I pin. aValm I Ul I.YMOHi; KOCh AMI %  • %  tea i>• > tir rVNWl t II y\*T Bt. i. KvanirlK Mr *r.cio Clpr %  .-!.-. Mi Wllbacr %¡ QkM >i'am SKVKNTII-DAV AOVENTIST Tl* Si.lh Wrrli .if Ut* Blblr t-iimtadr Kintiin.i". hi IM <"< Far> sa-i *IM>O "Ood • ("all In tlw la-l 0*nratHm on Earth win h in >ub|rct praii H eS bv I 7 3" DM ur.da. mam | N.Tr.u"l MM II OF GOD IBBSMI-I pm Erkitnn Vllln.e-I M WahVi-: CHnk 7 P m Vaushall Itav bsrttiadral ;it i.3o p.m and si B10 — p.m. on Sunday 21-t InBtai '."tlmnSJ' BuTE. mere will be an Enn Message from Urigadier-Gem i ;d the Right Honourable the Km I < %  i, ne. V i C General of Australia from IB Id lo 1944. Thi* will be inrludt.l in Meet the Cosli B ftOnweaJth' on Tuesday. 23rd at 9.00 p in PI Uill thara snal be an Bmpira Dai Pa un Empire Day itself. 24lh in (am M""*' I" which some h.i-ia. Bandoil Givmidar rk-k l'*.ar PiaNrti Parahoo. Cnarm ('.. Jnhn pin. %  w Jniiph Baihar Ir.l. U Bj C CC Colin Uallainv. Rr>in..iiil H-nnn. ),.,: don l^i'lwrl. MwtiiMl liiiln,'. Itrnn Biaarh, wiH'tn. !" Ja-*|ih. Jnarphhw -. I.-Jia lirii. iiirAinm. m n n i A %  t.i in.nd Albans Oticc-. Mi W opae*. I. a IS p in I.UIrn*i> Inar^t I m Pn.no PUyllinr U n rorum, IDptn Sftnpiro. 1 ii m Thr K*wa. 10 10 M.la. 10 IS p m Ji M-I..ly II | in The Net MOMDAV. MAV f.' ISH : II m Th Nrwa. T IS a m Ni-* AnalvUi. 1 IS a n> LiHenen' ChoKf. 7 49 a m Plaraa of nvrtu, C-8 si %  m CeStewl rronwun an w t .. at C C Hi and 10 mrtff baftdn. 0 B ... CBoaa lk>wn. II noon Th NaWi, 11 lo p iv KrWl An.l.w.. ISIS pm. Pmaranun. 1'JTWli-. IS 10 p.m IJCI I HI.... U ' .i-n af C C va Wi Indian, i -i ta i Crlrkrl CoHUnvnUiry on W I va 16 NO BIAS : i'i i. i. ba 1*<^t. •W ( .mlilir HI Voice*' . w ... St. JaSa-li am H H. WaSkf Philip Binrl editorial policy 1: simple, and I think you may In rafard it as the policy of moat of 7 n the day at 1.30 p. the locnl weekly papers of Great Britain It is 'All the news, without iii.i-.' That upproach is, of course, the same as is the prida Of reputable national newspa|iers. n.nir .:wcr thoufjl there Is a difference in the ^^j *^j^" emphasis that many local papers wl| ^ heard m mi complete IndtDOMepce icaai .mtr ii 7 P %  sseas Ciab Mill RPV A II LI IBCSAN Hi Maltr CharHt. Lawar %  nia.ia-n DO pin Hani Air ''nicnllui TM pi — m IliidC'irlil B*v I Villiif Kfv E W %  inn iV.tni Hi. A Wo gpolOKlse (in .111 iri-.i i un: Information last week on '< • rll.bean Voices* for Sunday. Mth inis of E. M. .loach tin Hat. followed by n short story by S< Tha t Irll-in. 1 1 HI Tha Pnilhaimnnla Orrh. I. m talvrtudP. 3 p in Mr.il HI.. %  allii. p in The N'aw a. t Tinii..ii\ Bortiea, n a v into Melody 5 pm. Uilxsci It p m l*i oc iinini Pir .d s sa p m i>u<. of IKi r on 3 *-, p ,. %  a i> ni lliiui mi the Cm i >l Nawa. Lie %  %  St C C 1 > I IMk. n i. in. leulm Nei tlwuc*. Analysts, i IS—I sa Tip 1 I W-.iUI %  B I \ Waonetdsf Opan I from political parties, believing— Naipaul of Trinidad who v vidl.v as my firm does— thsl there is no Describes life iimung the la : In place for parly politics in local dluns. On the following Sunday government. there will be a special treat in Btrhaid Dimbivby. famou. BBC ihe form of a verse ploy by Derek r :;' ';i; B ^w^:^p--r Wi,ic u f s-. Luc a ^ y*w inc In a BBC pi.cnm.nPOOt Ifchlng, Burning and Smarting of E c z e Slopped In 10 Minutes^. Btaea the HKGWI of Wiaaarai or an Anarlcan phrak-ian it U no i.m.-i "". % %  •! j Tor atiyoTif to lufai Irom ailv. dlainallnf and dl-naurlnc akin blamlalwa null H Ei-atma. Pi-nplri Rah. Binasrorm. PaorlS ila. AM. BlacklM-aoi. Brablal and Bad keteaeo. Den'i In a bad aktn mala to-, laal laeartor aad caaaa m la law rour Iriaada. pioer -our akin thU np a A Naw Dlscovary tdtueana an otnlmant. bol dlSaranl w dlaco'rir. and la n a lt II _ I faaot aiaaaas HSa a •awdtr wtwn yea apel) II It prnaUalM rapidl r Into Ida paraa and SfMa tha eaaaa of aurfar* akin blrmlahM. Nraadar— ronlalna InfffdlanU %  llrl oTlen rrnpoiiiiblr for Urn di-oidrra. S. II -loua llclilm, burnlni and .martini In 1 la 10 mlnutai, and cool, and -ooll tha ism. 1. It Iwlpa naiurr riaal ll -I Clr-r. aoll and vrtvn* amoolh. a Works Fotst w Brcautf Nliaeana U aclanllOcallr ro Muiidad lo AfM akin Iroublta. II aoi f.at-i than atitlhlnf foa ha>r atan In out Ilia bctora. Ii .topi the lUhma. burnlni and aiaarllii| In a law mli.ntei. ilwn utarK lo work immedlaUlr. larin| end he yovi tkin. making U aafter, whMat _... irtv-iT imugii. In Jii.t a dar or laa your mirror sill ull you (hat hara at laal i. lha aciaiiticc titatnuni you bar* Sean BEFORE to claar yaur -kin— look i MlaaSaraa I il,.. is 1. aa Ml .. 1 auBareil Ilom minbl. Itrnine burnlnf and amarting a e —C lei II .ear. Tried rveiuhlbf At laal I heard ol Nl.o—r-. tl *| u pped the HO BSaS In 10 BimuWa I could aa* my akin rlranni up on the aerend day All Ihr red dlin.n-ita blolrliea and aly akin dlaappearad Ii '" dax My dirndl xece amaaed al lbs proivment m ny aiii*iii,ci. Satisfaction Guaranteed Hliadoea* roati abaolulely nolhmc un U tlraia tour -tin lo your compl-le aa la. UP.. Oei Nlaaeam (roai your chet today Look In Ihe mirror in Ihe mori and ton "111 ba aniaaed al Ihr imi.in.-ii. Then Ju.( Keep on uaina ehaadaraa for •rak and al (lie end of lhal Urn* II rauit have made our aKln aoll. elear. anvoolh and maanrlKallv alliarllve-mual Ue the bind el akin Dial mill makr you mlrad hait*er you go, or you aimply turn the atapty pacta* and pai* '.'Tie |oi a* Iheutandi e' otliei ha-p bean hahsed la m cteii and preieenty ;/g;/ ciupiv Th.a ia Ihw lamaui Cerraapondaaca Collate licMl 1MrLI -hath geaac PERSONAL iwinon to aech fjgrJI CHOOSE %  ndma,ial ifudant, and you full Cannot 'jf,// V <\ I f U aa i. .... t oo d D,.. !" -ia. m ay -'JiiSiS %  '...-.. Igyl CAREER WHtTetfER YOUR GOAL-WE f&dlgmS&g* WILL TRAIN YOU FSB IT &&££& Ln < adviM rtu NOW. Wr.ta te-doy ,'f-V / abta. latlaaarlaf %  S • 0 .!.., M iha wo.k .a .h.ch you are /. J f &;££['. *?$!££ .alaaartad W. .hall be ,lad lo „.. %  Q// M ,. llo a^.,,,, ,.' -Ml .-ntfl.a* .nboimalioel h— ,'.**.' f %  ***$.Hrwritl faaai. IKa l..n... Celtoea can (osla yau !*\ at haasa la eaach tha aa> •aaka m a /j—~7* / vO-y roil l,.r. and .1 .., UmPm^Su J.-.r •mall (Oil. mi.', m U' I— .We. waai yean da as gaW eAa niff aggfn le Peed. 1aniio|ac • coao*"" • %  1 assss till II %  SB 1 aad I sad ass bow dsy by day ilorioua m. _j ssaas is tasb argawaf newed yomb, aueagUi aad titaaty Sau Bkay an aaawy absorbad Bow back 1010 your body I Stan ua a pa* ew IBB 11 Take b raguUriy I ccuaa of tl Mailocaa' today I 'SANATOGEN' NERVE TONIC rOOO natores health, yoath aad rjtaHty P SMITHS \ :\Fl!n') Direct Mail lo DIPT. II THE BENNETT COLLECE LTD SMFHSLD. ENC'./MD PAINTING JI.' IT WILLIAM'S . MAGIC PAIVTINC; ROOKS Alan : C'DTOl'T BOOKS 1'.\1NTIN<1 & TRACING BOOKS AT ADVOCATE STATIONERY SELECT THESE EAKLY: WHBI KARTIIENWABE Plaits cue. & Baaaai Diakai Bowls JugS l.AKGK BROWN EARTHENWARE BOWLS GLASSES OF ALL KINDS All MIMl M COCKTAIL SHAKERS SMALL SPRING SCAL1S SMITHS CLOCKS ABF. 100" I.KIII-M MADE Smith. I nd.t.l R.J.iv •Irikin^ an.) iliinilnclocl.n.|](l.ho.irli BieOM rr a .Might ti. ull ilka look rot noni t-tt and 1 %  vr. r-li ability, wilhplim thai r ....nl.lr. They ore ITCUaUl in attrar. tiv-„o.l. tnouldr.l an.l melal -ac. nn.1 • re ll.,ti Ii iua.lr thma. I,„„t. 0 US.'. Ml I,,.... • Mti naikf mMHi aillfci 10% %  -!-• %  ! .'.. 1 imaaai.aww 1. %  all I Hnlnm ... nb >i.ik.. 1. un ... I. .MI.II-I nui'm..: M..1I1I: ti". Hidlb ,-. LSfthi 1. AVAILABLE I KIIM YOl'R LOCAL -.llillll.OrKS hl.li m SIR! W<' have lolt* f>f Useful Jtrm INCLUDING BabberCai Mala Smkris Sets llld. Itgaj Meehanlrs' Toi Klli in fasatM roUrold Sun Visors Open Fiul SpsskBers. (ill pert Feeler (iiure-. s.rew Urivers rilrrs TsVM Urdu (siri.-ht l>pe) Z&A^* Spartan Horns .ni.' Jsrks Mlrarfe Adhesive It ill en l|v.lr.iraeler roll leders AiiSo Suppressors AeW lore Solder OBB Taiak Locks ( SSMBBBB l.ejtliei-s VellWV. NaBBBttai CMBM Itrd 11 ntl Green Rellivlor* ECKSTEIN BROTHERS BAY STREET II m/: .V taVtS EOH <1 Hth I XI.! Svrurf m FLORENCE OIL STOVE 0 VJ£, t X Mil el m WMaMJsW .1 #You wilt be very pleased v/fCri your new HOHEMF STOVE and OVEN •City Garage Trading Co.. Ltd. VICTORIA S-" 4671 WE ARE FOREMOST FOR CAR AND A.1. Service from A to Z Wtatevtr service vour car ma* require—a minor adjustment that you would rather leave to expert hands, or JI itiaafor iob demandtnu specinl equipment--you may tnirtisi the wort tn us As specialists, we know ears and their service requirements from A to Z. H1HU It I IIIOM I UK COURTESY GARAGE White Park OFFICE — lli.il Hill. — PARTS OEPT. — Dial l:i91 — WIIRKSIIIII' I Ii 11 I'...'' Are you looking for In a Car? SEE THE .V£U 1500 This BRITISH tSINOBR'5-li Sealer in ihe IV3 litre class bring-* further fume In n famous name. ^n show at RKDMAN & TAYLORS (.ARAGK LTD.



PAGE 1

SL'XDAV. UAV XI. U5.. &LNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE C1KF. Empire Week Posters Of High Standard E XHIBITS for the Empire W-t. Exhibition which will open at Combermcre on Hay 24. began coming into Combermcre Scnool Hall from early yesterday morning. Among the projects is one showing the British rule in Indij R.itish stroitgholds such as Calcutta. Madras. Laho-f.' and Delhi are clearly snown while in the background is the plateau of Tibet and on the leit China and Slam are seen -Tha posters are of a verv high standard pearly all depict local sceneries such as "Picking Seaeggs." "Shopping Centres." "Bav and Guest Houses," 'Beaches of Barbados." Medical Service." "Transportation" and "Communication S T. AMIRKW recorded the heaviest rainfall during Trlday and up to 6 o'clock yesterday morning. One inch and 24 parts were recorded in this parish while St. Joseph recorded 59 parts The rainfall returns for this period were: Station Hill District: %  paru St. George10 parts. St Philip: 28 parts, St. Thomas: 3 paru. St. Peter: 30 paru. St Joseph: 30 parts, St James •> parts. St. Lucy: 29 paru, St. Andrew: 124 parts and St. John: 4 parts. T HE WHEREABOUTS of Livingstone Spencer of Maxwell Road Christ Church, who was recently reported missing, are n.|*' known. Spencer wrote a letter to his mother telling her that he was .spending some time with a cousin In St. Thomas. T WO CANE FIRES occurred during last week. One at River Plantation. St. Philip, at about 2.40 p.m., destroyed live and three quarter acres of thirl crop ripe canes which were Injured. They are the property of Messrs DaCosta & Co.. Ltd. Another destroyed 70 holes of trash belonging to Janes Jackson of Clifton Hall Tenantry St. Thomas. D URING THE WEEK the loss of a silver ring and $1.94 In cash was reported by Hilda Wardrope of No. 27 Officer'.: Quarters, Garrison. She stated that they were removed from the lame quarters. A N ACCIDENT occurred on Brltton's Cross. Road at about 8.50 p.m. on Friday between the motor car X—558. owned by John E. Lewis of Eallng Grove, and AlbertIne Bonnett, a pedestrian of Colly more Rock. Bonnett was taken to the General Hospital suffering from injuries and detained. *THK JUNCTION of Pine and -I Erdiston Road* was the scene of an accldeut on Friday between a bicycla owned and ridden by Oliver Smith of Welchman Hall. St. Tbctnas, and another owned and ridden by Peter Wenthcrhead of "line Cot Pine Hill. The front tyre and rear wheel of Smith's cycle were damaged. N EW MODERN OFFICES for Gardiner Austin and Company Limited will be built on the site of their old Imnd house situated In St George Street. Thf bond house has recently been demolished, and work on the foundation is now progressing. Yesterday morning stagnant water was pumped out of the cisterns in the ground by a gasolene motor pump operated by three men. %  *•( L UKES ALLEY was again conKcsted yesterday morning as busy housewives on the last round of their Saturday morning shopping flocked there to buy their Oranges were plentiful and the selling was good. Strange enough S ineapples were scarce and only a ew slices on a plate were to be I N ADDITION to the Shamrock Credit Union Barbados can now boast of another People's Credit Union which was launched last week. The object of this Union is to provide a fund from which loans can be made to members in cases of emergency and for provident or productive purposes. The Steering Committee of the Union have arranged a meeting of members and others interested for Monday night next at the James Street Hurd Memorial School at 8. IS. The President of the Steering Committee. Mr. H Coulxton will take the chair while Mr. Frank Walcott M.C.P. who has seen these Unions at work In the United Kingdom will deal with the principles of Credit Unions. At a subsequent meeting of contributing members, an opportunity will be provided for election of the management and other committees. Better Houses In Bay Land In 1947 the Barbados Government purchased thr Bav Estate Tenantry for £65,000 and tkamitc some d H much progress has been made in refil ire on tenant..v lands in St. Michael. Every Meal A Message Of Empire The 40-airc lot south of Beckles Road ha.s been laid out b\ thTown Planning Officer and what was once badly drained and swampy lands now provide* accommodation for 209 houses of varying sues Of these tOS houses in this area. 166 were removed from the Dclamere Tenantry after the flooding of August last. The residents ol these houses now enjoy the < Every time 660 I '-. %  .,•:.. forts of gojd roads which have down to eat a meal in Uu liner been recently laid, and at present "Empress of Scotland" tli\. will water and electricity are being tail have a reminder o! L-.. on front of them. Without Roads The other areas north of Heckles It will be on their platei—ev?n Road is still without roads as good before their food is v>rvid as those In the other section, but An attractive [ive-point design a start will soon be made to bring fta* been choten by Canadian "his section up to the. standard of Pacific Railways for their 26.300iht! other The remaining section ton ship, off Culloden Road has not been changed but this too is scheduled for attention. The work done Is a credit to the energetic Secretary of th %  • Housing Board. Mr. Tom Lashley for whom the tenants have grca: affection and respect, because of his untiring interest in them and their affairs. The Waterworks Department On thousands Of "Made in England" pieces of china and earthenware, there are the oak and oak leaf symbols of Britain. the maple leaf of Canada, the wattle of Australia and the fern of New Zealand. _. The toliowing reply to a Mosago A futher motif i.i some plates sent by the Chairman of the EinChinese chrysanthemum— pire Youth Sunday Committee has GOOD WISHES FROM THEIR MAJESTIES £*,Ji* £* lm l l g !" "" ,rom recalling that Ihe Empress of bM received from His Mai*ty R£2 !" "!S JS5L.^LMK Scotland was built for the Pacific, the King. and reigned there as the Empress Company are running their lines through the entire area. moved in first and while the *'" h as cost more than it did tfl watersoaked settlers were trying bulld heT zo ye,r m * Hw for places, was whether the llehtt on 1naI P rke *" bouX £,, > would come on before Saturday rnll " fl Thousands of poundnight, of the money spent on her reA tour through the tenantry will fitting have been for British show the effort made to bring some made goods. order and a higher standard to th> Bay Land The houses are well and evenly spaced. Each has .i small garden space and many havn already grown flowers for decorating their drawing rooms. One resident has sunk a well and has provided his home with a lovelv vegetable garden. There beside th.road and apparently free from the depredations of intruders are tempting beets, carrots and eschalot almost ready for sale. Sanitation The sanitation of the tenantry has not been forgotten by Mr. Lashley and a successful experiment with a dustbin has been made. This bin has rounded corners inside and will not hold remains of refuse after cleaning bv the scavenger. II has a door which prevents the resident from throwing refuse outsldi K S "The Queen and I cond our >.lncerc thanks to the members' of your Committee for their loyal message, and ask you to convey our g.vd wishes to all who are observing Empire Youin Sunday We are glad to know that on tin* day young people win !• gathered together In worship not only in these islands but in many parts til wealth overseas This corporate act of worship will e hope, help them to realize their privileges and M*ponsibllitie> as citizens of the British Family of Nations, whose well-being will pass tall keeping as they come to manhood and wimanhood. We pray that under God's guidance wilt grow in courage and unselfishness so that they may bv worthy to jpholri (ho traditions of brotherhood and service which are its life-blood. GEORGE Ft. Boy Scouts Association Headquarter South-Western N fJW i %  *i-i atom Crew, w.ll 1 D July 1st. 11*0. III aid •* overseas tamping ] i.ifunction will take place at Ilka asm macaaa Alices .t the Rasst, commencing at p.m. on the abovemeniioneil date Prices ot AstBUBMBi wilt be 2>. The support of this effort by all well wishers and friends is being looked forward to Guard of Honour lor Empire Day Pan are reminded Mat repreaentaUve scouts from each scout group are required to attend a rehearsal parade (in miUti. at CombeniK'tf ll grounds at 4.30 p.m. on Tuesdas 23rd May The Guard will isuMiipiised of il Sea Scouts and i< Hoy StouLs under the command of two scout era. Inter-Troop Competition This Mill take place at Cotnbermere School Grounds on iv 2th V.... i.Kiimonckisj at 1.46 a in. and ending aUm 1 p BB There will bo I active stations and two rest stations. The test* will cover pionCommon„,„„(, ,i ag mni \ compass, signalling. tnekUA iii.-iighting. health Knowledge Kim's game and estimation and General scuuUns knowledge. Each station will be under the charge of a stat ..: %  ; I. ,r ,-,... ,,f •: %  ><-%  A: each station will be about twelve Gardetwrs Build Up Vegetable Export Trade Will Not Affect Local Supply LOCAL VEGETABLE GARDENERS arc maktii,. %  move (o build up an export trade witli other islands of the Caribbean. The move, however, will not result in a lack of vegetables for home consumption. This information was given to the "Advocate" by Mr. W. A. Crawford. British GuWma e and y 'Tr.nldad, '?* l(m I?*?* "* 1 ' m glut ta Mr. Crawford said, constitute an ,hc p f? ducl on .\ nom "*" excellent market for fresh vegevegetables. That glut had caused tahles from Barbados. At the dec , co "cern to local producers. xcept by stumoment, small quantities are rean manv ol lhcm *cre in consedled effort; nnd the bottom admit of easy drainage preventing from holding water. Another exthe bulk of vegetable import: periment by Mr. Lashley is a fly apparently come from Holland proof privy which leaves HtUe opportunity to the householder to spread typhoid. The Housing Board, despite ihn slowness of the achievement, haa set to work and the amount which has been done is an improvement on past performances. ed by those "two islands from *"** refusing to go on sowing le of the 1-eeward Islands, but f** 0 '"view of the hkel.hoodof there being no local market. The situation was rapidly becoming serious, and would soon have led to the dismissal of gardeners now employed. Inconceivable almost inconceivable. Mr. MORE LOOFAH SOON The agricultural stations of tho Department of Science and Agriculture may soon be growing Loofah. Already It Is being grown at one of the stations and a trial will now be made In growing it at the others. This decision is because of the several Inquiries made about the plant at the Department, the Director of the Department told the "Advocate" yesterd^. Whether or not it can be produced on a commercial basis is as yet uncertain, he said, since this is largely dependent on the pric that will be offered. Demonstrations will be gt as to the best of the plant Loofah is a household accessory used in the bath-room and for other purposes. It has formerly been used by several of the poorer section of the community as a strainer. pay a visit to British Guiana ami Trinidad to investigate the possibilities of obtaining a market for local produce He had spent about eight days in the two countries, and had booked orders from the large distributors for a trial shipmi'iii i>i roughly ten km vegetables "1 Out not want lo give the matter any publicilv until an) bad actually sent the first shipment." "Mr. Crawford said, "but p as I have been approached fin in (urination. I see no reason for withholding it." Holland Could Not Km innately i*or Barbados, he s.nd. Holland could not supply vegetables throughout the yeai During the summer months vegetables would not be available from that source Although the price ot which Holland could supply the vegetables was lower than th* price at which Barbados could supply them, he still had hopes Hut if they OOUld get the market during Ihe summer months they would be able lo maintain it avt when the Dutch supplies again bei ante available, later in the year. "This news has been must heartening to the local prothn IL." Mi Crawford said, ai\d tht-y air actively engaged in planting and preparing land The l)irln the Football Field i 3 M No colours will be carried. CI'IUF NOTI.S l.nroimeilt Mis J Skinner. District O IIIU.MOIM'1 visited 5th Guide Company (COstrlUtgn High School) on Wednesday. 17th May and i.i..llnt 3 Guides and pre..-nletl the First Class Badge to Nanette Moore The following wenulso gained by the Guides.— 1 Artist, 1 NeedloMni'ian. 1 Horsewoman. 1 Cook, i AttiL.u 7 Child Nurse. Mrs. Skiiuier also presented the Patrol Sbi.-ld to the Daffodil Patrol for arlnntng Us* meal points last a pliaa to T. Meade gained tinhighest points lNitr.il Mrs Ski I Patrol kaadjaT I -i iiniilanil .iflcr III. I i %  puny played names F.xecutive C iiinmlttee There was a special meeting ,ii thi' I.-, nine Con, nutter Pas Hill on Saturday. 13th May at II am rnipirr Voiiih Sunday i ii l-sl nirat; NOT OFTEN does one see a cabbage of weight In the vicinity of Jl lbs., but yesterday one of three acquired by Goddard's tipped fne thod of the growth Kt \„ at 10 >£ b The two ot hers weighed 8f. and 7* lbs. respectively. These cabbages were grown by Mr Mckenzle of Hart's Gap. Crawford said, that mainly agrlharvest Producer cultural communities in the West • Indies should be dependent upon Mr. Crawford said that he had Europe for their supply of fresh discussed the situation with Mr. vegetables, but such was the situss^ Manhall, the largefl local tion. For some years he had been producer of fresh vegetables, and concerned for the local situation. he (Mr Crawford) had decided to llarbados itself was a heavy 1mWatcrfronl Busy Yesterday anncd and fresh THE waterfront was yesterday porter of both vegetables. Due. however, to the initiative of small number of local farmers, of activity. Along the Inner to the efforts of the Agricultural Careenage, several lorries were Department and the IntroducUon lined up on either side, while of new methods of irrigation, it did waiting to dlscharrge their loads of appear likely that Barbados had sugar into nearby lighters. Shipreached such a stage thai it would wnghts were also seen repairing not be only self-sufficient, but the bottom of the schooner PhllUp would be in a position to capture Dat;idsoii. some of the surrounding markets On the other side of the wharf. Record Level schooners were busv loading and Thl „ fof lnsta |d Mr unloading various cargoes and Crawford, production might be at the extreme end, waterfront ga| d Io hflVe rMcnwl „ rword ll>veI workers were loading barrels ot it would be recalled thai the molasses, which sometimes blocked Governor in his speech at the rathe streets into lighters. opening of the present legislative r'or Export *'I am extremely unxious that the vegetables for expoH ghffuld be of a high standard, in order that the island may establish a good reputation; and since the Department of AgrlCUlturi exel cises considerable caution before licenses are granted for shipment, I feel reasonably certain that if we once gel into the market we shall be able to keep it." Mr. Crawford said that there is a big market for tomatoes, especially in British Guiana. For that matter, the export of tomatoes from the West Indies would lie a big dollar aainai if shipped to the USA and Canada where they are a greal seasonal < maQd The American West Indian colony of Puerto Rico imported tons of canned vegetables yearly, and the possibilities of that market should not be overlooked. t Such A StMRe "Local IT 1 J 1 !' '.inn has reached such a stage said Mr. Crawford, "that there need be no fear that • Oa page It %  %  %  %  %  %  %  I luldgg and OuMen attend "" %  Rmplni Youth ttrvlea ti be be Id in the grounds ant H i today, 8un: i: ii. %  .-! There will be a rehearsal on ttnd May ui Quaaris CoUogH t 330 p.m. for tho 'it parl I,, ihe Oulda n play % %  n %  Fair. The Gftrl (iuide. Fair Ouldan are reminded that the v f,, r admission tickets should be given to Miss E Fields. Guide Department. Messrs Cave A Co Ltd., this week Itvfrvshiny A in vifjorating HARRISON'S BROAD ST IN VIEW OF THE UNCERTAINTY OF THE GAS SUPPLY MAY WE REMIND YOU THAT WE HAVE A COMPLETE RANGE OF FALK OIL STOVES including FLOOR MODELS-2, 3 & 4 BURNERS TABLE WITH 2 BURNERS YOUR INSPECTION OF THESE HIGHLY EFFICIENT AND VERY POPULAR COOKERS IS CORDIALLY INVITED HDHBEK CYCLES HAVE ARRIVED IWIUK 111) II (MII1I H \OW! TELEPHONE 2364 ALL CYCLES WILL BE READY FOR DELIVERY WITHIN A FEW DAYS 111 >i i M IH it ten HAKIM'S FORIIUMBERS %  % % % % % %  i n ^OW FRESH PURINA ll.KO\ CHOW get your aupply from H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—A B enU. 'aV-V C^LOJ\M,5 iiii.imiiN s iomotiIn -: %  IT >. >iif ptrap sod oompound rub) 1 %  '"!< % %  in M/c. ;i S ..I,..,, BUS Tin; BEST-BUY CLARK'S SIIOKS Buy rurl\ IMMIIIIV,iluI i""""i".ii CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10. II. |WMM In between the laughs at "THE MIDDLE WATCH' ENJOY AN Abdulla Cigarette from KNIGHT'S DRIG STORES Mr. CONTRACTOR or BUILDER KVKBITC SIIKKTS All Slir. IT i.in | ri. t. in it m: om ros sous samra COMFORT THE AM. STEEL HltlTIMI III ll.T "HOPPER" ( V( I.K IIKITISII BI'II.T "HOPPER" CVCLK rarMy or m..<;. u In .i,„ u in. Indlnf : sporl* Mllh or wlthoul 3 Spml ItuJKliUnt. Trlc>.-|r.. rlr FULL RANGE OF SPARKS AND CYCLE 1CCESSORIE8 ii" I.nl,-,. IMM 4nd Itik-Ii ITr..,ito T%'RF.4 .Hut II Bl.s Inr K4, ine Cjrlt*. THK IlillfS i MtS I 111 Ml HY ltd. wl.il, Inl. It,, 1,1. Nt. Mirhi.1. Dial : 4528 'AV///W/'.'/V/.V.V.V.'.V.'.V//'.V.V.V,v,'.V//VA



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PACE FOVR SUXDAY ADVOCATE -.1 (JDA1 'l\V 21. 1950 What do you know about ENO? DO YOU KNOW that a glass of cooling, refreshing ENO, will correct the effects of .'orer**iinm god drinking? DO YOU KNOW that ENO, with its gentle laxati ve action, will freshen you up mentally and physically ? Sold in buttle* for lot ling jrttkntsw Eno's Fruit Salt' 71* mtHt %  fa* aM ft* M an r>HM Ira* awte. *T %  *%•£. *£ "V", > %  ££ College 6—2 feated Yoinshire with B day to spare and just failed to clinch a win over Surrey although it has been conceded that they won a moral leterj time alone having saved the Surrey team. FEARS B UT last week the game with Cambridge University occasioned r in h fluttering In the dovecotes of West Indies cricket team*, hv On a wicket that must have been heavily prepared in favour of I^r^j' the batsmen, the Cambridge batsmen rolled up the huge total of 594 (eg the l"s* of four wickets in just ova .i days' ptaj This set fans wondering whether the West Indies bowling po• %  •*•* %  the nc-ssary thrust and variation thai would ensure a reasonable BM under any conditions In England. MagrvfWnt batting by Weekea assisted by Worrell and Christlanl on the Third day soon showed that a wicket that could yield 1.324 runs in thr-" days wtttl ihc loss of only seven wickets on all side* would have t rolora 'he heart of Johnny Hnggs. l-nrwood. Wilfred Rhodes. Constanttnc, Francis or Griffith. WICKETS OVER PREPARED? ( wonder if this is not rome food for thought fur those who advocate that over-preparation of wickets in the modern era create Uons rre-e MMn'n'l.v favourable to batsmen and does not even give t bowla* %  flftv per cent chance This may or mnv not have been the case with regard lo the Cambridge match but figures speak for themselves and the performance veslcrdav of Valen'in" and Cioddnrd in the match aeainst the Mcc 'hat of Gome* nnd Worrell In the Surrev match and Jones In the Yorkshire match aives the lie tn any theory that the West Indian howling Is comparatively innocuous. AS usual one generally gets a bit mixed up with the sex and breeding of two-year-olds. Last weak 1 was no exception to the rule and made quite a few when writing about this year's crop. First of all 1 said there were fifteen and only mentioned thirteen. This was due mainly lo keeping my eye too close on the length of ... Everton defeated UMH Col^^ wWch % w>> endeavourlng u, nt to this space. ConsequentKJ/ QJS So ra^oS.^^^ "-en 1 had^ttot-d .U ftftajn aom. ^v.k,o left out. Two of the vounmr *hich was witnessed by a small The two I forgot were Flame Flower and Lshcr. Flame Flower '"In very small Ally by Burning Bow out of Rose. I am told she is even smaller than her half-brother Joint Command who is himself runty enough. I understand she measures only 14 hands 2 inches to she must be a midget. However she naj pww a little more by the time She is three, or so we hope anyway. She is from Mr. Bartook the touch at nard barn in St. Vincent. the offensive and Usher on the other hand is < Messrs. T. Geddes Grant. Ltd. were presented to J. of Savannah Tranquillity, two of the younger — era of the teamscrowd at Kensington yesterday Two cases of Jeffrey's Beer were afternoon. For Everton Blades presented to each of the ored three of the goals while Messrs S P Musson Whl, e scored two and Conlilfe one. Son and Co. Ltd. P" u Tudor scored both goals for In the Men's lioables in which Co i! e !' Nothnagel and F. Gun-Munro Everton T> opposed Dr. & O. Manning !" went nd E P Taylor, .....• ymwy n,„" ,_ _bout ten minutes after the start Sff £PS£5Z "3 B f 2SJ.1SJB8 1SSr c iSSi s ranquillity pair carried off the lonours by winning 6—3, 6—8, I of the most stylish of the present crop. g _7, 6—JIn the tint aet^ everyone atari^ to ge^rt eas'lly very good form and the lirst few games went with servTranqulllltv m Hinged It's small wonder because he Is out of the lovely Maid of centre forward ea-lly nelfd Honour. He Ll .. good blend ai tl.i I ...... SSUS, kaS .ire Dunusk as fter receiving a pass. The second I find that reminds me in some ways of both of them. I saw him goal followed quickly as Blades i uS | Wednesday and was told by quite a few people that he is obvibeat his way through the school oui i y very f aBt> He is owned by Mr. BOUTM who also has Rebate ind Pharos. I understand he was purchased from Mrs. Drayton .TkrS." .'Sd n wTA d al !" .""Ich departure to !" north-n UUnd, 1, decide loto B.W.I. %  ssful. when Reece )ust managed racing which we could ill afford. Usher looks like the vary eager break through their opponents' to puin a high one over the bar. type. I should not be surprised to see him in the front ranks In at set 6—3 College got their first goal when August S.G.C. electric fans FORTUNES FLUCTUATED YESTERDAY VESTBRDAY whci. thr W.-sl IndlH rilsmiv,-,! the MCC tor IM ^" v nl .'* h K "^ run. In thoir tl !" t inning. W.TO all hapoy that th, nmhlo "ZlS.XftS.Z?'^ k'hich the West Indies' selectors had taken In Including seventeenyear-rt'd, slow left .irm bnwler Alfred Valentine of Jamnira was nlreadv heelnnlng *n "ftv dividends His nrures of 3 for 77 in 35 overt must lie heartening lo Ifa %  ran i-onfldent that his inclusion would pav dividends ns the tour got Mse 1 am oroiid lo number mvself among those who held that view I saw Valentine In the Trinidad-Jamaica Tests and I was one of he few sportswrlters who pressed for his Inclusion in the team. I am confident that we shall hear a lot more of him before the tour i* over and „ c diminutive Paul Tudor who — Confidence playing at centre forward netted The second sot was evenly conf rom close range .after receiving tested. Dr. Manning and Taylor a MJ, from the right wing. The gelling more confidence in their .peed of the game was now msnots. The Tranquillity pair frerreased as the school boys fought quently resorted to lobbing when f nr the equaliser. the first service of settled Another Goal Other mistakes I made were with regard to Celanesc, dam of Duncse. The breeding of this mare has always stumped me. She is by Silky, not Denistone, as I mentioned. I always mix her up with her daughter Piretle who was by Denistone. Next thing is Miracle. I am informed it is not a he, but a she. I was going mainly by the name, this being copied from the famous English horse which was a colt. Sunbeam on the other hand is a geldOn resumption"of play", Everton ing not a filly. Here again I was going by name. This horse should once increased their lead when really be culled Sunbeam II, because the first Sunbeam was a filly tii'ki rt .a 6— 0 and Dr. Manning While scored from a throw In the by Sunplant out of Despatch. I am monfi ; West Indian turf hed the set with tits delivery College area. Two goals against aulnorlue8> hev had heller look Into IhJ na I I Our records ''!rK SaV i t! U ':i h lt t Wl ". 8 "" fl !" ~. CoUog< S^S^&^Si'lSS <"* already In a sufficient stale of,confusion without duplication of with service. Tranquillity eventulkant game. have already had two Atomics. (WO Will .. and two Coinally won the critical game at 7—7 College registered their second mandocs racing at the same netted A FIGHTING CAPTAIN S KIPPER John Ooddanl, a lighter and every inch %  cricketer, saw the opportunity to exploit his medium fast off-breaks and turned performance of which we all know he is capable on a wicket that helps him and took 4 for 57 in 28 4 overs. Bui anti-climax set in and the West Indies in two hours have lost J£ !" [r %^^y half the team for 88 runs. We can only depend upon commentaries for our information hut it does seem as if there was a desperate recklessness on a wicket that was giving turn. Certainlv Weekes, an Idol West Indies cricket, lost his wicket in an effort to drive Berry ;md went on to clinch the set a', goal when Tudor 9— '.. afler a melee in the Bverton's goal bcam lnc i dcma i lv i In the fourth yet Dr. Manning About ten minutes before the end ... ., ... au4 Taylor seemed to be tirinrf of play White scored his second somewhat and Tranquillity wen: goal which was the sixth /or his into .HI early lead of 5—2. Taylor team when he ran through the Colhowever was serving this ) and h> steady play. Savannah Miramichi, Sunbeam's dam. is by RagtlgouelM out of Olinea. Sunstocky chesinul who I remember seeing being broken in by Mrs. Payne'durlng her last stay here. He is QUfu a well put together lilllc fellow. I have not seen him since. JOHN GODDARD S HORSE John Goddard's racing activities do not seem to be interfcm the slow Lancashire left nrm bowler powerfully and Christlanl howled In attempting a drive off the same bowler TrestraM was out In attempting a forcing strnke, caught and bowled by Dtrry One can only conclude that as the tour progresses the West Indians will curb their natural sunshine exuberance not lo the extent of attempting to emulate dour run-scoring machines but certainly lo Ihe exient of exercising restraint until nn advantage that seems easy -,, 11 obtained li wall La the bmi With 88 runs on the tins and half Ihu team inside it will certainlv rest with the Stollinever-Oomcr partnership followed by Skipper Ooddard and "Boogies" Williams to rescue the Wesl Indies from :i very sticky position tomorrow. -nake th ^— i. Munro then delivered two or three cannon ball services and al\ though the Savannah pair man aged lo return them by lobbing they were put at a great disadided with Everton winners by I wide margin The referee was Mr. N Medfor.l while Mr. D. Sayers and Mr. P Wilklns were linesmen. The teams were as follows:— You will always feel cool and refreshed—with (ill. fan. And you can depend on it, for it i. imtk aCCOt^m to Q.B.C standards of viuility. Table, wall, ceiling and cxhausl models are available in many different designs. THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD. BRIDGETOWN. BARBADOS WMSfJvT/NG THE CENEJW tltCIMC CO. LTD., Of ENCIAND FIRST DIVISION CHAMPIONS PARTAN defeated Rovers by two goals lo one on Thursday and by virtue of this win. made themselves First Division champions fa the third consecutive year. Although Ihe official llxture list Is not yet completed BMrtatl hi '. however, set a safe distance between themselves and their rivals. Empire. They have already scored sixteen points out of a possible eighteen with another fixture to play to complete their quota this season. Empire, on the other hand, with only Spartan to play tomorrow have scored thirteen points out of a possible eighteen, so that even if Ihey defealed Spartan outright, they would finish a point behind the Queen's Park team with fifteen points. 8—3. The Savannah pair played very well during this match and Taylor occasionally thrilled the crow.l with some of his ver^ fast strokes *hlch were absolutely unrelumtblc. Munro was outstanding with his unit.n ball service which hi lege defence and easily placed the ball out of the "each ' j. *V h with his cricket, judging from the performance of the West tad!) r CU *'.k r !" !" JJ? !" Hv ,. team recently. However there is no doubt thai after i .ckel his nevt love appears to be racing and breeding. He sent me the pedigree of the horse Head Worker which he has just bought and here in brief it is: Ilv Rhodes Scholar out of Berclte, by Kelstead out of Bcmax, by Orpheus out of Sunray. by Sundridge out of Shannon Lass. Rhodes Scholar la wall known bcinc the winner of the Eclipse Stakes in 1936 and a very prominent sin ml in the United States. He also sired Black Troth have 4 and 5 winners respectively to Ihcir names. Hoth Heretic and Bemax were winners the latter winning ns many as 10 races in one season although of very smnll amounts. However Shannon 1-ass 1 see was a winner of sound t ni Grand National and trectt lo Tha Huntsman's Mare, ancestress nlage and Tranquillity won ihs Everton: Reece. Robinson. Bispham. Recce. Culpepper Hall. White. Blades. Conlkffe, Cox i May nard. %  Urrtson College: Roach. Squires, Forde. Smith. Symmonds, Morris. Tudor. Williams, Tudor. Smith and Reid. good. Nothnagel played We shall therefore used lo excellent effeel at i——, _. „. .„,„„... „,„ „ „.„. !" .,...,, S PARTAN defeated Rovers by two goals lo one on Thursday and hstages of the match of the £ v |wad^rk to "is parthavln g ^^ Jumping strains introduced into West-Indian breed•" %  •'" %  * • %  '•"-'- %  W*— •"""'" %  u s <*£ %  • ;K ni 2 u s y, iEi Zi&'A "" - ow "* '"•"" %  "' "-^ Ihrouohout and occasionally put In the Ladles Single* Miss M By his form Head Worker appears to have been a useful horse neatest away hi* volleys at the net with Cambridge (T> won from Miss J. who laced In events of the same etnas en Wood 6—2, 6—1. In this match Tranquillity Understanding; in two straight sets although Miss H. Nothnagel wa