Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text
Saturday
May 27
1930.

W.

—_—.



Princess F athia
es Again
In Defiance Of Farouk

SAN FRANCISCO, May 26.
BEAUTIFUL 19-year-old Princess Fathia of Egypt and
commoner Riad Ghali last night sealed their defiance
of King Farouk by a surprise Moslem marriage here behind
closed doors guarded by police.

rs












kept seerct, for it had been announced for Sunday—was
conducted by a Moslem missionary from Pakistan who
said “it is for the woman to decide the man she wants.”
‘j=, ae ae et “T-may ghow my respect. to 4
* man with a title but he does not
Soviet Sa Ss | frighten me” he said. “Islam does
Pe y not want titles’,
e The couple went through « civil
West Violated ceremony last month, with che
blessing of Egyptian Queen
Mother Nazli. Riad Ghali, a Coptic
eements | Christian, was Queen Nazli’s Svc-
: j retary, King Farouk, wrathfully
}declaring the marriage annulled,
LONDON, May 26, withdrew 31-year-old ~~ Ghali’s
The Foreign Ministers’ Deputies diplomatic passport, deprived the
on the Altstrian treaty today] Princess of her Royal titles and
adjourned without having decided srderee her and her mother back
on a date for their next meeting. | Norv. id

At their meeting today the four ervous Bridegroom
Deputies reaffirmed their grtirade i eaves ea smpired
at their last meeting. The I » s ring
ery browne sonel fe mgs] cae ie ee eal searing
Seer eae a gg Been emotion during a long ceremony,
Deputy, hi tated that there is} but her dark eyes shone radiantly.
CPUs sae. fre ea = Her bridegroom, who earlier in
no point in continuing the negotia- the ceremony announced his con:
tions until the Western powers! version to Islam, appeared nerv-
have replied to the Russian note ous, he continually twisted his
on Trieste, fingers and crossed and uncrossed



definite date for the next business| carried an enormous bouquet of
meeting of the conference. white orchids and lilies of the|
valley. Queen Mother Nazli, who}
then] stood beside her daughter, occu-
again accused the Western powers | sionally wiped tears from her
of violating four power agree-|eyes. There were 50 guests in-
ments in Austria by not carrying| cluding several Justices of the
out denazification in Trieste by| Peace. 4
allegedly converting it into an After the ceremony the Princess
Anglo-American base. removed her veil to greet her

He said that the Soviet delega-| #uests, who had only learned the
tion could not fix any date for} Wedding was taking place when
the next meeting until a reply had they arrived at Ghali s hotel suite
been sent to the Trieste note. The] £" 4 arr ee aoe _ left
meeting ended with Zarubin re- ® mee.

fusing to shift his position in face ;
Australian Troops

of a last attempt to secure u
Will Leave Japan

decision by the Chairman, Mr.
Samuel Reber who proposed that
the Meguics woyld meet again on
; SYDNEY, May 26
Prime Minister R. C, Menzies
announced here to-day that Aus-

July 1
—Reuter,
d tralia has decided to withdraw her
troops from Japan. He said that

MIMICKED THE | 221° sme would eiapse vetove tie
QUEEN: FIRED

Soviet Deputy Zarubin



stores began and the whole oper-
ation would extend over a con-

The ceremony—a well |

Today ‘the Western Deputies] pis arms, and his response when LONDON, May 26.
again repeated their earlier] asked if’ he took Fathia as nis} The Dungeness, Kent, lifeboot
refusal to admit any connection wife was scarcely audible. Hej reported by radio this morning
between the Austrian treaty and wore a swallow-tailed coat, white | that she had taken un board the
the Trieste question. collar, ascot tie and striped morn-/| crew of 37 of the 3,712 ton

All three Western Deputies] ing trousers. The bride resplend-;Spanish ship “Cabo Espartel
reaffirmed their wish to fix ajfent in her white Parisian gown.; which had sent out distress



4
‘

BEBINGTON, Cheshire,
Eng., May 26.

A petition askihg that a gar-
bage truck driver be restored to
his job was mailed yesterday to
the Queen, It contained more than |
1,000 signatures.

The driver, Sidney Cooper (45),
was fired and lost his right to un-
employment benefits for six weeks
efter he followed the Queen on
her way to launch a battleship at
nearby Birkenhead. He was ac-
cused of bowing to onlookers and
mimicking her gestures. Bebing-
ton Town Council on Tuesday
night upheld his dismissal.¢P)



Future Queen
In Rome?

ROME, May 26.

Narriman Sadek who may be-
come Egypt’s Queen arrived in!
Buarded secrecy in Rome by/
plane on Sunday from Cairo, the |
newspaper “Momento Sera” re-
ported.

The Egyptian Embassy, how-
ever, denied reports that the 14-
year-old girl King Farouk is re-

orted planning to marry, was
n the Italian capital. Recent
newspaper stories in Cairo have
hinted that King Farouk had pus
off plans to marry Narriman until
sometime in 1951.—Can. Press.

|
|



tary
Rumanian officials weuld not be
allowed to travel more than 35
miles
Columbia, without first obtaining
special permission from the State
Department.—Reuter.

siderable period. “The move is
being’ made after consultation
with the United States Govern-
ment and with its agreement” he
said. A factor in the withdrawal
is the “early and successful” in-
troduction of compulsory military
service in Australia. “The scheme
when introduced, deservedly tax
when introduced, will deservedly
tax Australian services and a
eneeey period of planning and
buildig up is required,’ he said.
Menzies said the. withdrawal of
troops from Japan would enable
Australia’s defence strength to be
built up and ultimately would
place Australia in a better position
to make a greater contribution to
the common problem of peace.

‘ —(Reuter.)



Restrict Ramanian
Officials In U.S.

WASHINGTON, May 26
The United States today im-

posed stringent restrictions on the

movements of Rumanian diplo-

mats in the United States.

Mr. James Webb, Under Secre-
of State announced that

beyond the district of



Communists Endanger
Independence Of Man
SAYS MENZIES

CANBERRA, May 26.

Prime Minister Robert G. Menzies told Australia in a broad-
cast today that his anti-Communist Bill was designed to
arm the Government with power to deal with a most dan-



W.I. Delegates
Entertained

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, May 26
The West Indian delegation were
entertained to tea at India House
this afternoon’ by Mr. Krishna
Menon, India’s High Commissioner
in the United Kingdom.

gerous internal conspiracy.

The problem of East Indian
populations in the West Indies
was discussed.

Mr. Gomes told your corres-|

pondent that discussion with Mr.
Menon had been a very useful one,



The Bill-—-now before the sen-
ate—was not designed to deal with
the normal civil problem he said.
Russian Communism was buliding
up its own economy and extend-
ing its territories and influence
while it plainly hoped for tho
economic collapse of the demo-
cracies,

“Meanwhile its agents in Aus-
tralia are leaders of almost every
industrial disturbunce and are
without question, out to sabotage
the development of resources
and the seif-defensive strength
ef Australia

Barbad



|
|



THE OBSTACLE before the last in a hard Obst acle Race at tht

Thursday.
greased.

Spanish Ship
Sunk: Crew |

|

Of 37 Safe |

signals in thick fog.

The crew was taken off the “Cabo
Espartel” by an Italian ship which
handed them to the lifeboat, the

message seid, [he Spanish ship
had been veported in collision
with an unknown vessel off the

Engiish south coast
to have sunk later,

It was later reported that “Cabo
Espartel” (of Seville) sank in
about 20 minutes. She was
believed to have been in collision}
with a British ship, the 799 ton
“Felspar” of Glasgow

The “Felspar” was stated to
have been damaged and to have
asked for the assistance of tugs.
It was later learned that the
Dungeness lifeboat ek the veohe
Uspartel” crew from abodrd the
British collier “Fulham” not an
Italian vessel, as previously re-
ported which had picked them up
from their lifeboats. The lifeboat

She was sai!



landed the Spanish crew at
Dungeness. None spoke English,
but they were able to indicare

that their ship was on the wuy
to Valencia from Antwerp with
a cargo of ammonia.

—Reuter.

33 Perish In
Chicago Fire

|
CHICAGO, May 26. |
A wall of fire enveloped «4
crowded street car after it struck
a double trailer gasoline truck last
night and 33 persons died in the
Names.

Thirty others were injured, at
least three critically. About 20
remained in hospitals, Many of
the dead and injured were Ne
groes

Spreading flames
sands of gallons of gasoline in
the huge truck set fire to eigh*
two-storey buildings and several!
automobiles. No bodies were
found in the wrecked buildings
but more than 100 persons, most-
]y Negroes, were made homeless
—Can. Press.

from thou-



Discuss Formation
Of Parliamentary
Group

(From Our Own Correspondent) |
LONDON, May 26. |

West Indian political leaders, ;
who are presently here discussing
formation of a West Indies Parlia-
mentary Group, The meeting was
arranged by M. G. Sinanan, legal

adviser to the Butler Party. The
host was Grenada bern Dr. Hya-
cinth Morgan. 1

M.P.’s present included Revd.'

Sorensen, Mr. S. Jeger, Mr. David
Jones and Mr. Ronald Williams

The delegates agreed that
formation of the Parliament
Group might be of considerable
assistance to the West Indies, but
Mr. Gomes and Mr. O'Connor}
nointed out afterwards that their,
main interest of the moment wa
the settlement of sugar talks with
His Majesty’s Government

Twelve Killed

In Prison Riot

MANILA, May 26.
Two thousand prisoners rioted
at Muntinglupa Penitentiary, 28
miles south of here, today and at
least eleven prisoners and one
guard were reported killed. The










These are not normal times and|afmoury caught fire and burned
more than normal measures are|down after the police and prison-



Here competitors are seen striving to get over a |
After getting over that hurdle they had to eat a bun off a string.

‘sioners in a letter to Soviet Con-

|with West Germany.





Police Sports at Kensington on
oard that had been thoroughly

UNCOVER $3,000,000
COUNTERFEIT PLOT

ie e .
To Finance -Carib Revolution
NEW YORK, May 26.
Seven men and an attragtive blonde have been Seized in
the crackdown of an alleged $3 000,000 counterfeit smug-
cling ring said to be linked to a Caribbean revolution plot
The fantastic scheme ‘according to an authoritative source
was to sneak $3,000,000 in® bogus U.S. bills into Cuha*
National Treasury, exchange then’ for good Cuban money

and then finanee a revolt in the Dominican Republic.
aaa! SCT he ~blonde and four men wer

P arrested here and one man was





apprehended in Miami yesterday

Two Cubans were held in that

country,
WINDOW An indictment returned by a
‘Federal Grand Jury here alleged
The 1950 Knockout Competition litre wane 4 os wraby to aus
opens this afternoon at Kensing- money irom ar big Ame ican
ton when Everton will meet counterfeit. ring. whieh they did
Notre Dame in the first round net mention, The alleged plan
pare ta milk the Cuban Treasury was
Everion hag played some very « ; S
good Kames in the Pirst Division revealed before United States

Commissioner Edward W. Me
Donald here as the five prisoners
e ered. “What was. to be

mea ee
vat‘s-envugh to-start & revolu-
tion”. Roy M. Cohn, Assistant
U.S. Attorney replied, “There hus
been speculation” but he added
that his boss, US, Attorney, Irving
H. Saypol would not comment.
Speculation to which Cohn refer-
red was about the revolution plot.

Those arrested here were Char-

competition this season and has
had the honour of holding Spar-
tan the season's First Division
Champions to a draw during the
season

Notre Dame who won prone-
‘Vor in the Third Division chant ”
pionship last season have won the
Second Division championship this
season agd will be promoted to
the First Division next season

It will be interesting to see
them shape against a senior team
this afternoon,

The other fixtuyes of the first
round draw are as follaws:—Police
vs. Y.M.C.A., Lodge vs. Barba-





ow

dos Friendly Football Association lottee Whitehurst 25, Jesus M.
Bickwick-Rovers vs, Combermert Rolan, 39-year-old | restaurant
vs. . ce eae ne |

The dates for, these fixtures worker, Henry Chavacria 55, Jose }

willbe announced tomorrow, The
following teams have drawn a
“bye” Empire, Spartan, Carlton,
end Y.M.P.C

The islgnd’s Basket Ball Team
fo tour TRINIDAD shortly will
oppose TIE REST at the
Â¥.M.P.C., Beckles Road tonight
at 8 o'clock

3 Seek To
UniteGermany

BERLIN, May 26.

The British, American and
French High Commissioners today
asked the Russian Control Come
missioner in Germany to join
them in drafting an electoral law
for all German-elections as the
first step towards re-uniting tne
whole of Germany.

The Western High

Schmidt 53.

Roche's brother Oscar Roche 50
was seized in Miami, The Cubans
are Dr. Jose Manuel Fernande?
Hernandez 60, said by Cohn to
’€ prominent in Cubar politic
and Jesus Mon 38.—(Cp)







Pilgrims Tour
Israel

HAIFA, May 26

“ group of high ranking Church
dignitaries today toured Haifa,
Nazareth and Ttbherias together
wit) 69 pilgrims from many lands
wh. arrived in Israel yesterday. |
Inc‘uded among the Church dig- |
nityries were Monseigneur
Paz, Bolivia; Monseigneur
Commis-
da: and Fr. Hydulte Vinel, Rep-|
resentative Custodian of
Sareta in France

trol Commissioner General V. L
Chuikov, pointed to the “Big
fhree” Foreign Ministers, London
Declaration of May 14, which into Jerusalem.-

linc Reuter

| Stressed that they had no intention

of making a separate peace treaty

But they also emphasised that
all, all-German electoral law and
subsequent Government would

7 Appeal Against
Freight Rate Jump

have to be in conformity with the

principles laid down in the London OTTAWA, May 26

Declaration Canada’s running battle over
These principles included free|freignt rates now. shifts from the

élections under international|¢ourt room to Parliament Hill,
Supervision, freedom of Assembly,| Next round will be an appeal to
politics, speech and press, freedom| the Cabinet by seven provincial
irom arbitrary arrest.” overnments against the new rate
foe increase of 3.4 per cent. amount-
Reuter. ing ound $13,000,000 a year
awarded the Railways yesterday
by the Judicial Board of Trans-
port Commissioners
spokesman said after the
BRUSSELS, May 26 Board’s judgment that the appeal
At a meeting of the Belgian against the new hoist would be
Cabinet today it was decided that] embodied in one already pending
Belgium would enter into nego-| before the Ministers against the
tigations on the Schuman Plan for! 16 per cent. hike granted on March
merging French and German iron 1 by the Board,
and steel industries.—Reuter. —Can, Press.

BELGIUM INTERESTED
IN SCHUMAN PLAN



German Youths Prepare
For Peace Rally

BERLIN, May, 26 Three

Gangs of workmen and young|and
volunteers were this morning at] West Berlin during the night and
work on the Unter Den Lindes|surrendered to the West police,
and other main streets and squares| West Berlin police headquarters
in East Berlin unfurling flags and reported, The policewoman stated
erecting huge placards in final) that she had fled because she was
preparation for Sunday's “Biggest | due to be sent to Moscow as “a

East German policemen
policewomen deserted to

Antonio Roche 50, and Rudolph |

Price;
FIVE CENTS
Year 535





‘725,000 TONS AFTER 1952
| Housewives Pose With Delegates

The Soviet Has|

} Mr.
Sccretary General, said today that

‘rench Premier Georges Bidault,

American

l

Confidence |
In The U.N.O. |

SAYS LIE

LAKE SUCCESS, May 26.
Trygve Lie, United Nations

1 thought the Soviet Govern-
nent still had confidence in the
‘iited Nations and wanted it to
\oetion properly,

The Secretary General wes
ving his press conference here
ince his return from his “cold
var” talks with Generalissimo
cCseph Stalin, British Prime
linister Clement Attlee and

Mr. Lie doggedly refused how-
ver to reveal any of the sub-
tance of his talks with the
rolitical leaders.

Mr Lie was asked by an
correspondent: “When
ou were in Moscow, did you got
he impression that the Soviet
Tnion still has confidence in the
nite Nations and wants it to
ontinue as a working organisa-

ion.”
“Yes" said Mr. Lie, but refused
to sey how the Soviets had

demonstrated that they still have

t

sur
Secretary

his confidence

“That was the
conversations”
Jeneral

seeret part of
he said. The
was closely

questioned about the deadlock in

t
r

he United Nations by the Chinese
epresentation, >

He said the situation was “about
he same” as when he left Lake

Success a few weeks ago,

“But this question must be
settled befote the General
Assembly” he added,

* ‘ .
Stalin Sharp |

Lie said that he had found
Premier Josef Stalin pot much
changed in four years and as

t

said: “Sometimes Stalin talked and

sometimes 1+

talks, the Generalissimo
must not call him Marshal” said
Mr. Lie—several times went from

t

1
t

r

h



J

the
Abe! | ae :
Aniezana Rojas, Archbishop of La | bese who was recently expelled
Hen- | From

tiqie Gelain, Bishop of Careflan- | Postponement through his wife

Terra | be heavily defeated in the elec- |
Tomorrow the | tions” she
pilyrims will cross the boundary | wish to give them the excuse that

desk to fill up his pipe.
not see much change since 1946" | £
|Mr. Lie said.

poned a
which they had arranged to hold

the elections to the State Partia- |
ment in North-Rhine-Westphalia
These

sharp" as ever.
In the hour and a half of his
alks with the Soviet Premier he

ng the
— “You

he Conference table to his private

“T could

“The same charm,
he same interest in everything,
he same pipe.”—Reuter,



Titoists
Postpone —
Meeting
DUESSELDORF, May 26,
The “Titoists” in the West Ger-

nan Communist Party today post-
great demonstration

|

ere this week-end.
It will not take place till after |



are due on June 18, Herr,
osef Schappe, former editor of
Communist newspaper Freis |



the Party, announced the |

“We expect that the Party will



said “and we do not

their defent ts due to the machina-

|tions of the socalled Titoists

For

|this reason we shall not have our

ty
'

a

elections”
the

neeting till after the
fer Schoppe is leader of
Titoist” movement.—Reuter.

Atom Bomb Not
The Answer

BERLIN, May 26
Dropping, a Soviet atom bomb
n Detroit could be a silly way to

try to convince the Americans of
the advantage of Socialism, Soviet

writer

rm

American
Soviet Union would not be a good
way to adyertise free enterprise”
Mr. Ehrenburg, who is attending
the Communist Youth Peace Rally
in Berlin stated,

Ilya Ehrenburg told cor-
espondents here today.
“In just the same

bomb dropped

an
the

way
on



“I believe that Socialist and

Capitalist states can exist along-

s

ide one another in peace. !

would like to propose to America
that we hold a peaceful Socialist

c

ompetition es our factories do in|

the Soviet Union, to see which of

o

ur economic systems is more suc-

cessful."—-Reuter.

?

“Megna” Ruiis
Aground |








(From Our London Correspondent) *
LONDON, May 26.
‘THE BRITISH WEST INDIES sugar memoran.
dum was this morning read to Mr: Maurice
Webb, Food Minister, and Mr. John Dugdale,
Minister of State for the Colonies, by Mr. Albert
Gomes.

‘Petrol Off
Ration In UK

AFTER 10 YEARS

LONDON, May 26.

Britain to-day abolished petrol
rationing and Parliament was told
that American oil companies had
hoped to bring in additional sup-
plies for sterling, on the condition
hat rationing Was dropped. Fuel
Minister Philip Noel Baker said
he British refinery €xpansion
programme had made better pro-
&ress than expected and British
companies had assured the Gov-

In plain words it stated the
vase of the British West Indian
| Beogucere and asked His Majesty's

Government to provide a guaran-

j Seca market for a minimum of
725,000 tons of sugar annually
after 1952.

All the West Indian delegates
were present at the Colonia!
Office early this morning for the
first formal talks with His Maf-
esty's Government. Members of
the British Housewives League
fulfilling their promise, paraded
up and down the street with
placards urging the Government
to grant the West Indies’ request

Before going in for the meet-
ing the delegates posed for pic-
tures with members of the House-
wives League

Mr. John Dugdale
the meeting

As leader of the

presided at

British
Indies delegation, Mr. Gomes read

West

ernment they could now find all :
the petro) vequired the Statement which had been
specially prepared and afterwards
We can now end rationing of|a short discussion took place

vetrol without impairing our abil-
‘ty to import essential foodstuffs,
timber needed for the housing
programme and raw materials for
the maintenance of full employ~
ment Mr. Noel Baker added

Britain began petrol rationing
on September 23 1939. Abolition
of -Yationing will save at least
41,000,000 a year, including the
Salaries of 2,342 civil servants.
Loud cheers greeted the announce-
ment. There was even clapping
in the public galleries“which is
forbidden in the Mouse of Com-
mons.—-Reutef.

Be Firm With
Arab League

SAYS EGYPT

Prejudice
The statement pointed out that
limitation of the guarantee to
640,000 tons of sugar would not
only gravely prejudice the inter-
ests of the British West Indies
and British Guiana “but also ree
lations between His Majesty's
Government and His Majesty's
loyal subjects in the area”,
Dealing with political con-
side: ations of the matter, the
Statement continued by pointing
out that West Indians believed
that the promise to maintain the
economy of the West Indies con-
tained in the August declaration
had not been fulfilled,

Failure to obtain a guaranteed
market for the tonnage now ask-
ed could easily lead, in the future,
to a recurrence of the evil con-
ditions which existed in the vears
1937 to 1939. If world sugar prices

were to fall, the present offer
could not maintain the present
1 level of employment. woe
AIRO, May 26. od :
he. Finance of the Does the Anita Sokinasdorn een
gyptian Parliament to-day de-| the Britlsh Car an to go back

clared Egypt “should not hesitate|t 1937 conditions with reduced
to be firm in her dealings with the | ¢Mployment and unrest ending in
Arab League”, a Royal Commission and more
In a report on the Foreign Min-| #’ants; rather than to pay money
istry Budget, the Committee called! !" fair prices for efficient produe-
or a reconsideration of Arab! tion? Isn't it better politically to
policy in the light of the experi- | Spend money in fair prices rather
ence of the Palestine war and the| than in grants, and thus see a
attitude of some of the member @ On Page 3
States of

the seven

| League

The
Foreign

Committee
Minister, Salas

: |
nation Arab}

supported

El Din

|
|

Bey, in his insistence that Jordan |

ihould be expelled

from

the

League if she refused to agree that |

| her incorporation of East Palestine |

would be only a temporary meas-
ure pending a final Palestine set-

tlement

The Arab League Council is to
meet on June 12 to consider Jor-
dan’s action, on which the Politi-

cal Committee

definite decision, Iraq

produced

no
having

sought to mediate between Egypt

and Jordan,—Reuter,





|
|

1



s
Funeral Fund
NEW YORK, May 26
Holding back tears, Rudy Loizzi
(13) sold his beloved pup Brownie
for $2.00 on, Thursday to help
raise funds to bury his 17-year-
old pal Frankie Romanger, whe
was drowned, Frankie's parents
were short of cash and the boys
in the neighbourhood started col-
lecting the funeral fund on Thurs

day. After Rudy sold his pup an
other lad sold some pet pigeons

and tossed $3.00 into the kitty.—
Can. Press,












K.W.YV.

Paarlita Cocktail

An excellent slightty

sweetish

appetiser, con-

taining no synthetic sub-

stances,
for Cocktail
nothing has to be added.

Very handy
Parties as



nae
















E














-Vver “ > ‘ y" | . ” (From Our Own Correspondent) wo
and there had been “frank ex-! demanded”, he said. jers had exchanged fire-—Reuter. achat agg sty Pet cy Te ANTIGUA, May 26.
change of views”. The general! \ an im ae ei th | had ct i S.S. Megna left St. Johns Har-
an, : sponsored Free German ‘Youth Today's rally programme in- a - A ;
opinion among the delegates was! “If anybody supposed we vat} ' | will march past East German|cluded the opening of a You'n bour on Thursday evening loaded
that the meeting--the first of its} look on events in China, Indo-| HOT SEAT! President Wilhelm " Pieck. All Art. Ext it ‘in . ‘ eiace ‘oo | With sugar for the U.K., and ran |
kind to take piace—would be of China, Malaya as the Communist} leh ws o a 2 bn cae le od Ee van ion, a é ont Tenct of on Warrington Reef approximate-
' importance for the future thrust travels southeast and thea ROUEN, France, May 26 miiriwen trunk roads into or | young peasant activists, sports y 4% miles from the north-
Lord Listowel, Grenada born! feel indifferent to Caimi ac-| Louis: Blondeau (39). who was were 5 closed { to norma! traffic meetings, dozens of special theatre eastern point of Antigua
Dr. Hyacinth Morgan M.P.,! tivity inside our 1 country hejaccused of causing his wife's bringing the young demonstrators | and ballet shows, and dances and Efforts to refloat her with th
Rev. Sorensen M.P., and Mr. M.G.|has co letely led to realise} ceath by forcing her to sit twice to the city Interzonal traffic from | community singing from 5 p.m.,|tide were unsuccessful to-day
Sinanan, Legal Adviser to Butler's} that the safety and independence | while naked on a hot stove, was] West ! Germany was running ;to 6 p.m., on the main streets and Stevedores have been despateh-
arty were present at the recep-| of men, women and children are} sentenced on Thursday to 20 years! normally apart for a short diver- | squares ed to unload part of the cargo to/
imperilled. —Reuter ‘at hard labour—Can_ Press sion just outside the city limits —RKeuter assist refloating











Carib (Calling

PAGE TWO
R. and MRS. E..B. CARTER
of Villa Nova, St. John, are
due to leave this morning by

T.C.A. for Canada. Dr. Carter is
on six months’ leave and they will
begin their holiday by staying

with relations‘in Montreal, Ac-
companying them as far a
Montreal will be Mrs., Darcy

Hinckson who will be going on to
British Columbia.

A Challenge !
Rs has a long way to
go if it hopes to get ahead
of Trinidad in encouraging Vene-
zuelan_ Visitors.
Om Monday a Venezuelan Good-

will Nayal* Mission which is over
530. will pay its first visit
to and a very full pro-

grammé@ “Has been organised by
the Trinidadians to entertain their
South American fritnds.

Among’ the places which the
Cadets: will visit will be the Trini-
dad. Country Club, for a swim in
the pool' on Monday afternoon,
and later that same evening there
will be a reception at the Country
Club given by the Venezuelan
Consul General in honour of the
visitors. . ‘

On Tuesday morning a hundred
of them go to Maracas Bay
for a swim-and they will also be
playing Fdétball, Basketball and
other gart#s during their stay
against Trimidad and U.S. teams.

_ On -Tuésday night the head of
the Mission and Officers will repay
Trinidadian hospitality with a
Cocktail Party at the Country
Club. His Excellency the Gov-
ernor and Lady Rance will attend.

The Mission will leave Trinidad
on Thursday morning for Puerto
Rico.

When they return to Venezuela,
what better advertisement can
there be than when these men tell
all their friends about Trinidad.

Off to England
AJ. C EO WAKEHAM
Regional Information Officer
W.I. left on Thursday afternoon
by the Willemstad bound for Eng-
land, where he is going on leave.

A Sea Bath Is The Remedy

LONDE, Miss Elinor Matthews

who arrived yesterday, from

Montreal by the “Lady Rodney”,
will be here until June 3rd. From
here she will pe going to Bermuda
by T.C.A., and will continue her
holiday there, before returning to
Canada." =

Complaining of the heat, her
one ambition yesterday was to go
for a swim, Miss Matthews is
spending her Barbados holiday
at the Océan View Hotel.

%

On Long Leave

ISS PATRICIA NICHOLLS

who is with Barclays ink
in Dominica arrived yesterday by
the Lady Redney. She is on long
leave, and is staying with her
sister Mrs:Cyril Volney in Colly-
more Rock.

Returned by the
“Eady Rodney”

RRIVING yesterday by the
Lady Rodney were Mr. and
Mrs. Gordon Crawford and Mrs.
Crawford’s sister Mrs. W. G.
Jaffray.
Mr. Crawford, who is Technical
Manager,/6f the Central Foundry
Ltd., went-to St. Kitts a few days
ago and-joined his wife on the
Rodney. .

Mrs. Crawford has been in
Canada for the past nine months
and now her sister has come to
Barbados with her for an in-
definite visit. Mrs. Jaffray is the
widow of the former President of
the Toronto Globe and Mail, one
of the biggest newspapers in
Canada.

Mr. Crawford was himself re-
cently in Canada on six months’
leave, but he returned about three
months ago.





And Now His Parents
RS. RAMON OCHOA from
Venezuela, who is holidaying
at the Ocean View Hotel was
joined on Thursday by her hus-
band who will be here for about
three weeks.

Their son William is Chief Pilot
of “Avensa” Airlines, and he was
one of the pilots who brought
the first “Avensa” plane to Bar-
bados over the Easter week-end.
He liked Barbados so much that
he sent his wife over for a holiday
some time ago and now his
parents are here.

Sister’s Footsteps?
A RECENT arrival in England
is Mona Baptiste’s sister,
Grace, from Trinidad. She has
gone over at her own expense to
study dancing. For like Mona,
she is a dancer and in Trinidad,
was a member of Beryl McBurnie’s
troupe. At present, Grace is
staying with her sister in Lon-
don. I understand she intends
to remain in England for some
time.
Intransit
RRIVING by the Gascogne
yesterday from England were
Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Bernard who
are intransit to British Guiana
where Mr. Bernard will be taking
up an appointment with Wieting
and Richter.

They were met at the Baggage
Warehouse by Mr. C. E. Shepherd
with whom they will be staying
at Colleton House, St. Peter. They
leave for British Guiana by
B.W.LA. on Tuesday.

Was Here in 1931

APT. RICHARD GOSS who
Was an intransit passenger on
the Lady Rodney yesterday, is on
hig way to spend three months
in Tobago with Mr. Edward D.
(;uinness, Capt. Goss was last in
Barbados in 1931 when he arrived
on his own vessel “Hearts of Oak”
and sold it here,
Since that time he has been on

‘the West Coast of Canada on an

island named Salt Spring; except
during the war, when he was in
England.

When Carib saw him yesterday
he had just finished lunching at
Goddards, and he was on his way
around looking up old friends, one
of whom he had seen already was
Mr. Bruce Austin.

He had also met an old washer
woman who used to do his wash-
ing when he was last here.

Capt. Goss originally came from
Cheshire, England.

After Six Weeks

R. DAVID MURRAY, Man-

ager of Bovell and Skeete’s
Branch in’ St. Vincent left last
night on the “Lady Rodney” for
St. Vincent, after six weeks’ holi-
day in Barbados. His father, Mr.
H. G. Murray accompanied him
and will be away for about twe
weeks, returning when the Rodne,
ig northbound.

Met Them Three Years Ago
R. and Mrs. Kenneth Hunte
were at the Baggage Ware-
house yesterday morning to meet
Dr. and Mrs. John Martin, frem

Massachusetts, whom they first
met three years ago on the
Canadian Challenger. The Mar-

tins were accompanied by Dr. and
Mrs. C. C. Me Laughlin who also
live in Massachusetts, and they
ate all four making the round
trip on the Rodney.

They were the guests of the
Hunte’s during their day’s stay in
Barbados.

Expected Today

XPECTED to arrive from

Canada this morning by T.C.A.
is Mr. “Tony” Johnson, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Alban Johnson of Dun-
kirk, Hastings. «Tony has been at
McGill University studying med-
icine and will be spending the
summer holidays here, before
going up to England where he
will be continuing his studies in
Birmingham.

Tony who ig also a keen Water
Polo player will be arriving just
in time for the 1950 season, which
commences on June 15th, and it
is hoped he will turn out for the
Flying Fish team.

Trinidad Yacht Club’s
. Commodore

HE Commodore of the Trini-

dad Yacht Club Mr. Peter
Stoute was in Barbados yesterday.
He arrived on the Willemstad and
returned to Trinidad by the Gas-
cogne which left Barbados yester-
day.

Mr. Stoute was one of the
principal figures responsible in
giving the Barbados Water Polo
team to Trinidad in January such
a wonderful reception.

After Labour Talks

R. L.C. EDWARDS, Acting

Federal Labour Officer of
the Leeward Islands returned to
Antigua by B.W.LA. on Wednes-
day after attending the Labour
Officers’ Conference recently hela
at Hastings House. This was his
first visit to Barbados and he tola
Carib he was taking back pleasant
memories of his stay; for although
he was busy at the Conference,
when it was ever he still had a
few days in which to see the
island.

One Hundred Per Cent

RS. DORIS SMITH of War-
wick, East Bermuda who
came to Barbados about a
month ago on one of the lady
boats for a holiday in the interesi
of her health, told Carib yester-
day that she is already feeling
100%. She expects to be here
for about another three week:
when she will take the “Lady Rod-
ney” back home. Mrs. Smith i:
enne at Indramer Guest House,

orthing.

Wife or Mr. Renton Smith, who
owns a garage, Mrs. Smith has
two sons Dexter 6 and Dennis 2%
and she hopes te return here again
with the family as she is impressed
by the island and the hospitality
of its wonderful people.

Away With Heavy Clothing

ROM far off Vancouver B.C.,
came Mr. and Mrs. R. E.
Standfield yesterday. They
arrived by the “Lady Rodney” for
an indefinite stay in Barbados.
Due to their long journey they had
to travel with heavy clothing,
most of which was carefully
packed at the bottom of their
trunks. However, Mrs. Standfield
was still wearing a heavy . coat)
and wishing that she wasn’t.

Mr. Standfield is Manager of
the Hudson’s Bay Co., in Van-
couver. They are staying at the
Ocean View Hotel.



BY THE WAY _ By Beachcomber

HOPE the organisers of the
1951 Festival have their
dreamy. eyes on the industrial
exhibition in Philadelphia, where
a laundry will wash your shirt,
free of charge, while you wait.
What I want to see on the South
Bank is.queues. of Americans,
holding their shirts, while the
Laundry Band plays “In a Mon-
astery Garden.” Another attraction

used with great effect at the ex- ,

hibition at Aarhus in 1937, is little
revolving sausages on eight-foot
poles. Visitors jump up and
snatch at them, using only the
mouth, The more fun the better
as the old peer said when he
cracked a I¢bster claw between
two Gaiety ‘girls’ heads— and at
Scott’s, mark you.

The Perils of Publicity

HE new Hollywood idea of
gettiag. actresses married in
such a Wdyas to advertise films
in which they playa bride has

led the illogical Hogwasch to sug-
gest that a girl who is shot in
his next film should be shot be-
fore it is made. When a hench-
man pointed out that if she was
shot she couldn’t make the film,
Hogwasch said: Say. I didn’t
mean shot to death. I just aimed
to have her get herself a flesh-
wound, In the leg, maybe.”
Disappointment all round
OOLUKATFATTI, the M’Bo
of M’Bompa, arrived here
yesterday for trade talks. He
got stuck in the swing-doors at
the West End Hotel where he is
staying. Two of his suite, in
attempting to release him, got
stuck themselves, and the door
was wedged tightly. Carpenters
were summoned, and the distin-
guished guest were shoe-horned
out. In stepping clear of the
door, the M’Bo tripped over a dog
and measured his length on the
floor, The dog bit the M’Bo’s
secretary, who had run forward

to pick up his Chief. The M’Bo
shouted at the Government official
who had come to greet him on
behalf of us all, “Now you don’t
get our tinned beetroot—and you
can keep your bicycles”!

Without comment

CHILDREN’S home contain-

ing 15 children, of an aver-
age age of three, was recently
visited by Inspectors from three
different Ministers on the same
day. Apparently word had
reached. the authorities that these
infants were being taught to say
please and thank you, and to do
as they were told. ‘To put a stop
to this intolerable state of affairs
the Inspectors (all women) told
‘the matron. that the children
should not be taught this old-
fashioned nonsense any more,
and that they should take their
meals at a buffet when they felt
like it, and not at stated times.



CROP



KHAKI

DIVIDEND

GOODS

SHIRTS 3.17

Boys 2.38





GREY FLANNEL TROUSERS
Ready-made $5.83



American Border

Prints 74 e.



ENAMELWARE :

29e.









Flowered Art Silks
$1.00 per yd.

Plates Mugs

28e.

Chambers 9le.
Bowls

Ase.

AT
EVANS
WHITFIELDS

Khaki Drill
99¢ 1.03 1.07
LIZ









ee eee ee

BARBADOS ADVOCATE







SHE’S FIRST OF

—



is Miss
18-year-old

PICTURED here
Antonia Pakenham,
Socialist daughter of Sociatist
Minister (Civil Aviation) Lord
Pakenham. She is to have a
coming-out cocktail party next
month at a West End club.

Antonia is the eldest of the
eight Pakenham children, She is

tall, has brown hair and hazel
eyes.
Miss Pakenham is taken her

debut seriously; She has given up
a job to devote more time ‘to
social affairs.

At Christmas she took a job in
the millinery department of a
Bond Street shop. “I found it



THE EIGHT

|
|

1
}

myself,” she says, “and my parents
made no comment.”

After a few weeks she left,
began typing for an advertising
agency.

In the autumn, when her first
season is over, Miss Pakenham
goes to Oxford to read politics,
philosophy and economics,

Is she a Socialist? Antonia ex-
plains: “By upbringing I certainly
am: I have -not joined a party

yet—but I expect it will be the}

Socialists.”

During the election she spoke
for her mngother, unsuccessful
Socialist candidate at Oxford.

—L.E.S.



Civil Servant From St. Lucia
ISS PEARL St. HELENE, »
Civil Servant attached to

the Audit Department of St. Luci.,
arrived here recently by B.W.1.A
for a holiday and is staying at
‘Indramer” Guest House, Worth-*

ing.
At Cardon Refinery
R. and MRS. W. WEENER
and their small son Robert
have returned to Venezuela after
spending a fortnight at Cacra-

Mr. Weener is at the. Cardon
Refinery with “Venezuelan Oi)
Concessions Ltd.”

Hotel Manager Returns
R. CHARLES GONSALVES
who has been holidaying in

Barbados for the past two month:
returned to B.G., on Tuesday by
B.W.1.A, where he is Manager of
the Park Hotel in Georgetown.
He was staying at the Hastings
Hotel.

Return Of
_ Hermes

PATRAS, Greece,

One of the sculptured master-
pieces of ancient Greece—the
Hermes of Praxiteles—is to be
restored to its mountainside niche
after being hidden for ten years.

Like all of Greek’s art treasures
which could be moved, the famed
statue was crated up and shipped
to a hiding place when Greece
was invaded during World War I.

Hermes now will resume his
peace-time abode in Olympia
where the first Olympic games
were held,

The museum in which the
statue will be housed is located
in mountainous Belopennese, The
museum was considered unsafe 1s
long as the guerrilla warfare
lasted,

—INS.



pert and



‘Rastus, the country mouse, does
not do what the others ask. Instead
he points towards the hollow. “I
can't think about games,"’ he says.
“I've just heard something very
sad ‘ven | came past the cottage
in the dell Jennifer, the widow's

daughter who lives there, told me’ and

that Santa Claus had forgotten her,



BOSSE SSESSSSS SES SOSSOOS SOPOT PEPO SPOS ELPFPPOFES,

THE MIDDLE WATCH
At

os



| to the wedding ceremony.



Bit His Thumb

ATHENS,

Bridc4« Nick .Papidas, 3,
had some explanations to make to
1is bride when he arrived late for
their wedding and with his thumb
bandaged.

Papidas explained that on the
way to the echureh he met nis
24-year-old daughter by a pre-
vious marriage.

The daughter, he said, asked to
isiss his hand. Then, instead, she
bit his thumb to the bone.

She was angry, Papidas added,
because she had not been invited

m

—INS.



Across
i. Gang about which Awater may
be en overhead. (1-4, 4)
6 Youll) find it’s a tour I soon
| could make, (9)
ti Churish, (7)
| i2 Time to sone our. (4)
Lilt up (5)
| 18 Youll find them in a sty ctrele.

: Ww)
{vi “ brings rain from the Bast.

| is Apache very apset at the loss of
« fester, ( ) eiivin, (8
21 counts as a 5
22 North. (5)

Aivens found in
23 Rigidly. (7)



Down
You'll fina that i ts quite
straight. (6)
tine a bad benny it has a habit
of returning.
Breryoeds has an oar at heart.

(5)

You migtit call this the start of

| st composite-picture technique.
(

L





)
j A tomp of stone slabs. (4)
Sometimes called East
mahogany. (5)

India

You should fina this on a
rupee. (8)
4 Pabric with

silk and cotton
chain and woollen filling. (8)
» How Silas departs. (5)

. Repetition. (4)

Lge In this you would obviously

goad. (4)
Here you get noise from the
tier. (3)

i
\4 Such a mite has exclusive exist
ence. (3)
“) Praying without the circle. (3)
Solution of vestercay's pussle,-Across

i Magazines. 7, Benedict; 11, Rain, 1%

dav: 15, Tor, 14, Mallet: 16, ieee

( Raft, 19° Annex, 21 ‘oeIn, 2s

ars, 24 8 25 Settee Down: 1

§ f 4
nh a 8



Is BACKACHE

CAUSED BY BOTH

Kidneys and Liver?

When your back aches so you hate to
straighten up—and short sharp twinges
stab you at every sudden move—your
backache may have several causes that
heighten pain! That's why Dr. Chase’s
Kidney & Liver Pills brings such quick,
effective relief to many who suffer with
backache! For this time-proven rem-
edy treats oy er at once—
contains special remedial ingredients
ot both kidneys and liver.

So if you feel tired, headachy—with
painful joints and aching back—look
to both kidneys and liver! Then look
to Dr. Chase’s Kidney-Liver Pills—
for a reliable product used by Cana-
dians for over half a century. The
same “Dr. Chase’, is your assurance, 7






To-night
CLUB
MORGAN

For
DINNER
SUPPER
and
DANCING
Dial 4000
For Dinner Reservations

’ THE EMPIRE THEATRE

8 JUNE 14th, 15th & 16th x

x 2 BOX OFFICES OPEN JUNE 9th ¥

DOSS GSGOFS 9995999659546 556656565666% $566665°
ORNATE L DEL OD,

%,

- 2 2 - 2 i )
% To-night is the Night for ROYAL (Worthings
x DANCING AT TO-DAY only at 5 & 8.30
. d Republic Pictures present . .
$ me ti Eric Von STROHEIM

(Music by Bertie Haywo

Prizes for * Balloon Dance

(Members, Invitees @

We hope for a soft moonlight
undrinkable

Give your walls
and ceilings a
smart new look

We offer :—

MATROIL, HALLS DISTEMPER.
SIGMARINE FLAT WALL

ENAMEL. DUSS

in white, spr

BARBADOS CO-OP







CASUARINA CLUB

Spot Dance *

For dinner reservations please call 8496

wetness, come along anyway Two inside bars will
provide most drinkable wetness—at moderate prices
How about a Sea Bath to-morrow, with a Casuarina Cocktail for an
appetiser ? And before we forget, now is the time for moonlight
Picnics — For the catering please call 8496. y

suckle, old rose, peach, blush, grey, ete.



FACTORY LTD.



od & his Orchestra)

Number Draw

nd Friends only)

night, but, if it pours again with

.




EAL

ing green. old ivory, honey

ERATIVE COTTON

we

Sl

SLCC LLLP LSE

fe TPE G EE [pa ee

Mary Beth HUGHES
in

“THE GREAT
FLAMARION”
with
Dan Duryea, Stephen Barclay
ippaaratenstenicniteapeiantesidiniiceneinnanneietanit

EMPIRE

TO-DAY to TUES. 4.45

& 8.30
SAT. to TUES. 4.45 & 8.30
20th C-Fox present .

June HAVER

Mark STEVENS

in
“OH YOU BEAUTIFUL
DOLL”



with
S. Z. Sakall,
Charlotte Greenwood



Newsreel showing W.I.
Cricketers in England.







ROXY

TO-DAY & TOMORROW
445 & 8.15
20th C-Fox present . .
“DAKOTA LIL”
Starring
George MONTGOMERY
Marie WINDSOR
Rod CAMERON

OLYMPIC

Last 2 Shows TO-DAY

4.30 & 8.15

20th C.-Fox Double . . .

“DIAMOND HORSESHOE”
Starring

Bette GRABLE

Dick HAYMES

and
“JUNGLE PATROL”
with
Cristine MILLER
Ross

FORD







SATURDAY, MAY 27, 1950






@ A sore throat may be a warning that a cold’s
coming on—heed it! Gargling Listerine at the
very first sign of throat irritation may localize
the infection and help prevent it from spread-
ing. Listerine reaches way back on your throat
surface, kills millions of germs—yet is abso-
lutely safe. So, the minute you feel a cold starting








in your throat, gargle Listerine. Ie may save
vou much misery and expenses

34 LISTERINE (Gzsgoter

43





FSS
AQUATIC CLOUD CINEMA (Members Only)
MATINEE: TODAY at 5 p.m.
TONIGHT TO MONDAY NIGHT at 8.30
ROBERT NEWTON
in “NIGHT BOAT TO DUBLIN”
RAYMOND LOVELL — GUY MIDDLETON
and introducing MURIEL PAVLOW
Directed by LAWRENCE HUNTINGTON
An Associated British Picture



ae

i
|

Sa

with

i
|

ia GATETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES

Today & Tomorrow 8.30 p.m., Matinee Today 5 p.m.
WARNER ACTION THRILLER!
James CAGNEY — Humphrey BOGART in
“OKLAHOMA KID”

With Rosemary LANE — Donald CRISP
MONDAY & TUESDAY 8.30 p.m., Matinee Monday 5 p.m.
WARNER’S TOP MUSICAL!

“NAVY BLUES” with Ann SHERIDAN — Jack CARSON



—



























CHIF

A MUTINOUS CREW... .







PAYNE - RUSSELL: LYNN,

CHAR Y: BERGEN ; O'SHEA

MSTRONG
ROBERT AR
wm LLEN CON u Lewis &. FOSTER

H, Pine ond William ¢. Thomot



duced by William

and Continuing Daily
at 5 & 8.30 p.m.







SPOOR SOO %
% %
% ¥,
.* x
x GLOBE THEATRE s
% S
x x
$ $
x y
: CONTINUING TODAY AT 5 and 8.30

g MIGHTY! TEMPESTUOUS! SPECTACULAR!
s 6

x ss
% 66 N ." 3
: “ONLY
. Cary GRANT, — Jean ARTHUR — Rita HAYWORTH



TONITE CALYPSO 10.30 SHOW

FAREWELL PERFORMANCE OF
THE TIGER, SMALL ISLAND PRIDE
' VIKING—T’DAD’S CALYPSO GIANTS and
A CALYPSO PLAY—“OBEAH™

— PLUS —

MADAM TIAM FOOK

SENSATIONAL DUTCH DANCER
in 2 Hours of Song and Dance

also the TRINIDAD MIDGET

DOORS OPEN 10 P.M.

POPOESVD SOSSESGPOPE FOPVOSSS

Prices 10.30 Show 18 — 36 — 48 — 60

PESO LECCE





SATURDAY, MAY 27, 1950

Coleridge Win |
School Trophy '

i

Coleridge School won the seopnty
with 130 points. Parry School
were runners up with 105 points |
while Alleyne School brought up|
the rear with only 26 points. Cole-'
ridge School, who up to date lead
in the number of wins, have!
Snatched the cup from the hands’
of Alleyne School. |

Seymour Hinds of Parry (Divis-!
ion 1) emerged Victor Ludorum of ;
the meet with 45 points. He won}
the 220 yards, 440 yards, 880 yards, |
high jump and long jump. He did |
not enter for the 100 yards. Cc.
Yearwood was Division II’s cham-
pion with 25 points, O. Thompson,
Division III, with 13 points and
Brome, Division IV, with 8 points.
_ C. Yearwood, who won the high;
ee of Division II at the recent:

nter-school Sports at Kensington,
again demonstrated the Western
Roll to win this event at 5 feet.

The Old Boys’ Race was carried
off by K. Jackman (Parry) and
V. Bowen (Parry) ran a good
second. The distanee was 220
yards.

The prizes were distributed by
Mrs. Reed, wife of the Direetor of
Education, who was welcomed by
Mr. J, E, T, Brancker, M.C.P, Mrs.
Reed was’ presented with a
bouquet. His Honour the Speaker,
Mr. K. N, R. Husbands, moved the
vote of thanks.

Following are the events :

100 YARDS—Class 1. Ist, Richards (Cl.);
2nd, Archer, (P); 3rd, Springer, (P).

Time: 11%

100 YARDS-—Class Il. Ist, Yearwood
(Cl); 2nd, Johnson (P); 3rd, Waterman
ch Time; 11 secs

j

100 YARDS—Class Ill, 1st, Thompson
(Cl); 2nd, Me Clean (Cl.j); ard, Johnson
(Chi Time ; 12 sees.

80 YARDS—Class IV. 1st, Brome, (P);
2nd, Batson (A); 3rd, Payne (Cl.)

Time: 11 sees

LONG JUMP--Class I. Ist, Hinds, (P);
2nd, Hunte (A); 3rd, Caddle (Cl.)

Distance : 18 ft, 3% ins.

LONG JUMP—Class Il. Ist, Waterman,
(Cli; @nd, Yearwoed (Cl); 3rd, Blan-
chette «Cy Distance: 19 ft, 3% ins.

LONG JUMP—Ciass IIf. Ist, Johnson
(Cli; 2nd, Thompson (Cl); 3rd, Reid
(Chi. Distance: 16 ft. 2% ins.

220 YARDS—Class I. Ist, Hinds (Cl);
2nd, Springer (P); 8rd, Riehards ¢P).

Time : 264 secs.

220 YARDS—Class II, ist, Yearwood |
(Cli; 2nd, Johnson (Cl); 3rd, Boyce}
(Cl) Time: 27! sees.
220 YARDS—Class III, 1, Thompson |
(Cl); 2nd, Johnson (Cl); ard, Me Clean
(Ch) Time : 29 secs. !
150 YARDS—Class IV, Ist, Batson (A);
2nd, Brome (P); 3rd, Chandler (Cl.)
Time : 20 secs,

HIGH JUMP--Class 1. 1st, Hinds (P);
2nd, Stewart (Ci); 3rd, Caddle (Cl)

Height: 5 ft, 5 ins.

HIGH JUMP—Class I, Ist, Yearwood
(Cli; 2nd, Harris (P); 3rd, Braneh (A).

Height ; 5ft,

HIGH JUMP-—Class III. Ist, Sandiford
(Cl); 2nd, Elcock (P); 3rd, Reid and
Carmichael (Cl.) Height: 4 ft. 6 ins.

HIGH JUMP-—Class IV, Ist, Brome
(P); 2nd, Carrington (P); 3rd. Spencer
(A) Height: 4 ft. 5 in

RELAY RACE—(Over 14) Ist, Parry;
2nd, Coleridge; 3rd, Alleyne.

RELAY RACH—(Under 14) Ist, Cole-
ridge; 2nd, Alleyne; 3rd, Parry.

440 YARDS—Class 1, 1st, Hinds (P);
2nd, Mayers (Cl); 3rd, Richards (C1)

Time: 561 secs.

440 YARDS—Class I], Ist, Waterman
(Cl); 2nd, Jordan (A); 3rd, Armstrong
(P). Time : 61 secs,

OLD BOYS RACE—K. Jackman.

Time : 152 secs,

880 YARDS (Open) Ist, Hinds (P); 2nd,
Williams (Cl); ard, Greaves (P).

Time : 2.172 secs,



Won B
10 Wickets

AN Inter-Parish Cricket match
between St. Philip and St. Joseph
took place at Maple Grounds, St.
Joseph on Wednesday. The St.
Joseph team carried off honours
by 10 wickets after 30 wickets fell
during the day.

Nineteen - year - old Vernon
Fenty and 18-year-old Thorral
Kellman gave good bowling per-
formances for the St. Joseph team
capturing 8 for 17 and 6 for 21
respectively.

St. Philip scored 22 and 44 runs
While St. Joseph knocked up 62
runs in their first innings. They
made the remaining runs in their
second innings without loss. i

et fips nssaneseseesnessenesesngntpensitns=sanentiniinen inet larceny ene









May Races |
Begin In B.G.

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, May 24.
The Demerara Turf Club May
Meeting opened to-day with a poor
crowd and a heavy track, due to

day-long rain. Results follow.:
DURBAN STAKES—(Mile and 100 Yards)
—Class C

(1) Pensive (E. Gonsalez) 123 Ibs.
(2) Sagaboy (Beckles) 119 Ibs.
'3) Atomie (Sunich) 115 Ibs.

(4) Ormonde’s Bagtery (O'Neil) 124 Ibs
Time: 1 min, Sees,

MEMBERS STAKES—(Six Furlongs)—

Class E

(1) Tucker's Kitty (O'Neil) 120 Ibs.
(2) Fair Echo ‘Sunich) 116 Ibs
(3) Decision (Beckles) 128 Ibs.
(4) Sunny Jim (Yvonet) 123 Ibs

Time: 1 min, 20 sees.
eae STAKES—(Six Furlongs)—Nomi-
nate

41) Montpelier (O'Neil) 119 Ibs.
(2) Black Shadow (Govin) 120 Ibs.
(3) Black Beauty (Sunich) 116 Ibs.
(4) Goldie (R. Ramairez) 120 Ibs,

Time: 1 min, 22 sees.
BOOKERS' TROPHY—(Seven Furiongs)
Class Av
(1) Vindima (O'Neil) 115 Ibs.
(2) Dancing Master (Persaud) 108 Tbs
(3) Gallant Man (R. Ramairez) 123 Ibs.
(4) Sir Chung ‘Yvonet) .

Time: 1 min. 34 secs.
LODGE STAKES—(Six Furlongs)—Class
F. 4
41) Anna Tasman (Yvonet) 125 hs.
(2) Fair Echo (Sunich)
(2) Pensive (E, Gongalez) 118 Ibs.

\4) Ormonde’s Battery (O'Neil)

CREOLE STAKES — (Five Furlongs)—
Class

(1) Black Shadow (Naidoo) 104 Ibs.
(2) Black Eagle ‘Govin) 119 Ibs.
(3) Beauty (Persaud) 110 Ibs.
(4) Montpelier (O'Neil) 114 Ths.

Time: 1 min. 7 sees,
MIDSUMMER STAKES—(Six Furlongs)
—Class C

(1) Miss Shirley (O'Neil) 112 Ibs.
| (2) Tueker’s Kitty (Yvoner) 117 Ths.
‘3) Waverley (Beckles) 120 Ms.
(4) Homestretch (Sunich) 113 Ths.

B.F.F.A. Trial Match
At Empire

The following will piay in an-
other trial match of the Friendly
Football Association at Empire
Grounds, Bank Hall on Sunday
May 28. “A” (White Shirts).
(Goal) B. Cadogan, (Wavell).
Backs, R. Denny (Rangers) D.
Haydes (Harkliftfe); Halfbacks A.
Trotman, (Penrode), G. Simpson,
(Westerners), T. Waithe, (Pen-
rode); Forwards; C, Yearwood,
(Rangers), H. Clarke, (Penrode) ;
R. Pinder (Rangers), C. Browne
(St. Mary’s), F. Carter> (St.
Matthews) .

“B” Coloured Shirts). Goal:
B. Bascombe (Colts); Backs;
D. Robinson (Arsenal), K. Hall
(Reeds United); Halfbacks: T.
Maynard (St. Matthias), C. E.
Reece (Rangers), E. McCollin,
(Reed United); Forwards: A.
Fowler, (St. Mary’s) E. Cox
(Rangers), B. Harper (Bernwick)
C. Phillips (Penrode), F. Hall
(Wavell).

Extras; H. Williams (Penrode),
R. Haynes (Reeds United) -

Play starts at 4.45 p.m.

IRON RATIONS
LISBON.
The officers of America’s 100,
000 tons, 11,000-men Sixth Fleet,
at present in Lisbon for relief,
complain at having to eat chicken
day after day for five months.
The ‘chicken are tough and we
only get steak twice weekly,
said the medical officer serving
on the 45,000 ton carrier ‘“Mid-
way.”
On the daily menu appears
apple pie, cake, and cinnamon
rolls.



FOR THE BEST

QUALITY & SHADES

INSIST ON





Princess Fathia | W.1. Ask For Just

e °
Marries Again

i @ From Page 1
for their honeymoon before mid-
night, and were reported going to
Honclulu. Ghali was understood
to have told the immigration
authorities he would leave the
United States by June 16.

The King’s opposition to the
match hung like a cloud over the
long Moslein rites. The pair had
not met since the civil ceremony.
King Farouk’s decree depriving
Princess Fathia of her titles and
Royal ovrivileges also suspended
her guardianship by Queen Nazli
It ordered confiscation of all their
property.

The Right to Love

Bashir Ahmed Mindo the Mos-
lem who performed the ceremony
emphasised throughout nis ad-
dress that a man and a woman
had the right to marry anyene
they chose, “A title may inspire
fear but it cannot inspire love and
affection”. he intoned.

Queen Nazli said “I will not
return to Egypt until the King
accepts and approves of this mar-
riage. Absent from last night’s
eeremony was Princess Faika,
elder sister of Fathia, who als) in-
curred Royal displeasure last
month by marrying a commoner,
Fouad Sadek, without King
Farouk’s consent, She was travell-
ing through Europe today to
Cairo in response to a_ Royal
“come home” summons.—Reuter,

ARGENTINE



DEFEATS YANK |

NEW YORK, May 2».

C. Brion, Argentinian Heavy-
weight, defeated the American,
Charley Norkus, in four reunds
here last night. The referee
stopped the fight, scheduled for
ten rounds, at the end of the
fourth. The halt was called on the
advice of a doctor of the New





Settlement |

@ From page 1.
friendly West Indies moving tc}
| political adulthood?”

In considering their answer, His
Majesty’s Government were alse
asked to remember the proposals
for a West Indies federation. To
| be successful, federation had to
| be self supporting. Yet it had
been shown that during the initial
years it would be impossible for
the Federal Government to dis-
pense with certain subsidies from
the United Kingdom even on the
basis that the price af British
West Indies exports covered the
cost of production.



If there was a collapse in the
price of colonial produce then
federation would be still-born.

“We don’t come to the Mother
Countew and ask for this guar-
antee on 725,000 tons as a con-
cession but as a just settlement of
this question which is so vitally
important to us.” ,



The statement concluded: “A
representatives of our people it is
our duty to ask for this settlement
As representatives of your peo-
ple and responsible for the Colo-
nies, we trust that you will see it
your duty to meet this request.”

Following the meeting, the Bri-
tish West Indies delegates left the
Colonial Office by the front door
where members of the Housewives
League were waiting

Mr. Maurice Webb left by an
other exit. The meetings will con-
tinue next week—possibly Wed-
nesday.





More Supplies
Reach France

ALGIERS, May 26.
The French aircraft carrier
“Dixmude” arrived at Bizerta,
Tunisia, today with the second

York Athletic Commission after | consignment of American aircraft
Norkus had been floored for nine) supplies to Fran¢e under the

in the third round and had taken |

a fearful battering in the fourth.

The Americar, was bleeding
profusely from the nose and a
deep cut over his left eye aftge
being punched all around the ring.
Brion, making his first appear-
ance since December, was cut
over the right eye in the first
round. It was his 29th victory
in 32 fights. The South American
weighed 19414 pounds and Norkus
18942 pounds.—(Reuter,)

10,000 German Cars
For South America

FRANKFURT, May 25.

The German People’s Car
(Volkswagon) Works will ship
50,000 cars to South America in
the coming year, said the com-
pany’s director after his return
from a South American visit, ac-
cording to V.W.D,, the German
Economic news agency. The direc-
tor said that Argentina and Brazil
were the two principal markets
with whom the firm’s delivery
contracts have been concluded.
Cars will be assembled in Buenos
Aires and Sao Paulo, and sales
and servicing organisations are
being set up. Argentine techni-
cians will visit the German com-
pany’s works at Wolfsburg to
study assembly methods.—Reuter.



Atlantic Pact Aid Programme,
Troops were expected to begin
unloading at once. No incidents
| were reported.—Reuter.





PRIEST FINED

NEWCASTLE, Eng., May 26.

A Roman Catholic priest, Fr,
Cluilum MacCabe, was fined £6
10s. on Thursday for running @
lottery in _his pregjetery. His
assistant priest and 27 persons
associated with the draw were
fined a total of £14 10s—Can.
Press.

\

Show Business

HOLLYWOOD.
Ingrid Bergman will get a
Hollywood offer soon to play in
an American film to be made in
Lomdon called “The Young
Lovers’”’....Jack Smith, who as
the whispering baritone was
London’s top gramophone favour-
ite in the thirties, died aged 51
in New York. He took up
“whispering” because of the
big hit he made singing with a



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Wholesale & Retail Druggist

BARBADOS



| The Inside Secret

ADVOCATE







Delegates
To ‘Inferno’
Special ‘Limbo’ For Britain |

FLORENCE, May 25.
The Chinese Nationalist dele-

gate to U.N.E.S.C.O., Dr, Wen
Yuan-Ning, today branded the

Consigns |
|

lovakia as “propaganda bipeds’;
and politely relegated them to the
nethermost realms of Dante's
Inferno, (Dante Alighieri, Italy's
National Poet, was born in!
Florence). i



May Queen

. Nationalist China remained. The

ONTARIO, May 2€ : : aia ed

Miss Pamela Tulk of Sao Paulo,| dian delegate, who has also}

Both delegates had threatened 3
final walkout from U.N.E.S.C.O., 1i



Brs aa. crow ae ., | Opposed the admission ol
aoaieiae ak eee Sateen Nationalist China, Dr. Wen, con-
lege, a private school for girls,|@emred to a special inferno for
Mrs. W. A. Tulk, her mother, came | “the faithless and ingrate”.

to Canada for the ceremony. She The 12 nations, including



Was accompanied by Miss Bar-| Britain, who have recognised
bara Rowe of Rio de Janeiro—|Communist China, he consigne!
Reuter. along with their consciences t{

“some limbo that is neither purga-
tory nor hell’.



GR TS Dr. Wen’s speecn to the 1,000
RATIFY A EEMEN delegates to U.N.E.S.C.O.,_ fifth
. BELGRADE, May 26 general conference followed

The President of the National} Meeting of the Credentials Com-
Assembly has ratified the Trade} â„¢ittee earlier today, at which |



and Payments Agreement made] final decision on Nationalist China
with Paraguay on January 17, the] Was postponed for four days, after
Trade Agreement with Uruguay | India had objected to her acimis-
made on January 4 and the Trade | sion, and Britain had announces
Convention made with Mexico on] that she would abstain,

March 18.—Reuter, Reuter,



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PAGE FOUR



Published by thy Advocate Co. 1. to.. 4, Broad 8... Bridgetown)

May 27 1950



Saturday,



Great Danger

“THE great danger for the British peo-
ple is that as producers they will become
increasingly immobile and rigid and expen-
sive, in a world which outside will be
moving all the time towards flexibility
and cheapness.” These words culled from
an excellent article entitled The Test of
Statesmanship in a recent issue of a Lon-
don weekly newspaper have particular
application in the West Indies to-day.

Only this week the Trinidad Chamber
of Commerce followed the lead set earlier
by Mr. A. S. Bryden in the Barbados Cham-
ber of Commerce, when they unanimously
passed a resolution urging that import
restrictions should be modified so as to per-
mit of a greater amount of trade with
Canada.

The words of Mr. Dubuisson, Chairman
of the West India Committee in London
the following day, mentioned that the col-
onies were to-day largely deprived of the
benefits of devaluation on the sale of their
exports and had to pay greatly increased
prices on their imports.

It is the old story of the experts and
their advice. In the West Indies business-
men of many years’ experience are unan-
imous throughout the area that the present
system of largely restricting the British
West Indies and British mainland Carib-
bean territories to sterling or soft currency
countries for their imports is bound to
react against the best interests of the West
Indies. Their experience tells them so and
they are the only people who know from
years of experience. Others have theory
only to guide them. Unfortunately
for the West Indies, the British Colonial
Office employs specialists in economies who
travel up and down the colonial territories
counting up the dollars which each colony
spends and noting how many they earn.

These flying economists then report back
to London and the Colonial Office decides
with the Treasury how many dollars are to
be allocated to each colony. Barbados, for
example, has been allowed far more than
it earns for several years.

Whenever pleas are made by the local
experts the experts from London reply
that if the sterling area goes down the
West Indies and the rest of the sterling
world go down with it.

It is obviously a question of for whose
interests are the experts acting? But there
is more than that.

The present atmosphere in England is
favourable to controls. Socialism, it has
been well said, thrives on controls and
planned national socialism is as Mr. Robert
Boothby said recently in the House of Com-
mons the enemy of any sensible interna-
tional planning.

Import quotas and exchange controls to-
day are powerful weapons in the hands of
those who use them and their use in rela-
tion to the release of hard currency does in
fact mean that restrictions on imports done
in the interest of the controlling unit can
cause irreparable harm to smaller units
like the West Indies who thereby find much
of their initiative choked at birth.

Controls cannot be removed overnight
and the West Indies left to fend for them-
selves in a competitive world where they
have yet learnt hardly how to walk. But
there must be much more flexibility. If
the Dutch in nearby Surinam can buy and
sell where they please why can the British
West Indies not be allowed special dis-
pensation to trade freely with markets
where prices are cheaper?

A little more attention to economic mat-
ters and an easing up of the fruitless em-~
phasis on political independence might
make for a healthier British West Indies.

“It is right” said the Hon. Alan Storey
seconding the resolution by Mr. Willard G.
Grant in the Trinidad Chamber of Com-
merce “that we should earn or save the
maximum number of dollars and spend
the minimum amount. But surely there
is an irreducible minimum of spending to
retain our economic ties and below that
irreducible minimum we should not be
asked to go.” We should not indeed.





Our Readers Say:

The Editor, The Advocate— like

SIR.—Please allow me to make
afew observations on the
rather inconsistent performance

of the West Indies Cricket team:

Messrs,

Coppin,



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

SCIENTIFIC GENIUS WHO IS NOW JUST A NU MIRE

WHEN the agents of thre
American Federal Bureau of In-
vestigation visit Wormwood
Scrubs Jail, London, shortly to
interrogate Klaus Fuchs, the atom
spy, they will find him a much
changed man.

In his days at the Harwell
atomic research station he was
always smartly dressed in a staid
blue suit. He had’a quiet charm
of manner and a brain of high
quality.

He lives now for 16 hours every
day in cell 64 on the first floor of

Hall C in Wormwood —
from where, four years a
“Lord Haw-Haw” (William

Joyce )was taken to be executed.

Serub The Cell

His day begins at 6.30 a.m. with
the strident clang of a bell echo-
ing through the prison. At 7 his
cell door is opened by a prison
officer.

In the half-hour between Fuchs
aut make his bed and tidy his
cell.

Then he is given a bucket of
cold water, a scrubbing brush
and a cloth. In the next hour he
kneels and scrubs his cell, washes
and shaves in cold water and
pours away his slops.

On the same floor there are 87
other prisoners. Most of them talk
together, some of them sing. But
Fuchs remains silent.

His cell is as clean as any other,
although it is doubtful if he has
ever scrubbed before. Since the
prison gates shut behind him at
3 p.m. on March 2 last he has
been conditioned by hard discip-
line.

He entered the prison wearing
his own clothes. As soon as his
name was entered in the register
he was told to turn out his pock-
ets and undress.

No Comfort

The man who a few weeks be-
fore was experimenting with the
greatest death-dealing weapon
known to the world had to stand
clad in a blanket while a prison
officer checked off his clothing and
possessions. Fuchs signed a re-
ceipt and became from that mo-
ment merely a number.

Then he was directed to the
bathroom, where there is no
privacy. For the wooden -walls
are only five feet high and the
door like that of a stable.

The soap he used was coarse
and yellow, the towel rough.
There was none of the scented
warmth and luxury ty which he
was accustomed.

A drab grey suit of rough
material was given him, with a
white shirt and black tie, a pair
of sHoes and slippers.

As he left the bathroon: dressed
as a felon a “trusty” prisoner
issued him with a safety razor
(but ao blade), a hair brush,
comb, towel, soap, and a tooth-
brush.

Accompanied by an officer, he
walked to C Hall, a tall, yellow-
brick building with squat, octa-
gonal towers, countless chim-
neys, and roof ventilators.

All Alone

For the first time he saw the
inside of the type of building in
which, for the next ten years, he
will live He saw the 90ft. high
well around which rise four tiers
of cells.

He saw the wire netting
stretched across from one side to
the other on the first floor, a pre-
caution lest any prisoner be
tempted to find a quick way of
terminating his punishment and
his life.

He mounted the steel stairs
worn smooth by the footsteps of
felons for the last 80 years and
walked into his cell. The key
turned in the lock, and he was
alone.

That key now turns at least
eight times a day. The sound sig-
nifies either work, food, or lone-
liness. There is nothing else in
Fuchs’ life in prison.

After his 8 a.m, breakfast of
porridge, six ounces of bread, and
a pint of tea, served in the cell,
Fuchs is teken out to exercise.

With 120 other prisoners he
moves out to the yard and then
marches round for 30 minutes.
Six warders stand watching.

At 9.30 Fuchs and 48 other
prisoners move to one side of the
yard. A prison officer forms them
into line and marches them to
mailbag shop,

Before they sit down on the
long, wooden forms, they are
issued with a bail of olive-green
twine, a thick needle and a small
steel pad which fits the palm of
the left hand,

Once seated, an instructor gives
to each prisoner two pieces of
coarse canvas which, when sewn
together, make a mailbag.

Fuchs was taught how to over-
sew with the double twine, how
to push the needle through the
canvas against the steel pad.

Met Hume

IN the two months he has been
there his hands, once delicate and
soft, have become calloused and
hard, The finger-tips of his right
hand are scarred where the end
< ; the needle has pierced his
skin.

He sits with several others



accuracy to

Thorne, need only have fair
Jones and Roberts did, not follow 7 " nea

the example of Winston Churchill
and study our cricket history and
try to enlighten the public, to a

reap a harvest.
There are few players with the
love for taking blows about the

directly in front of the prison
officer responsible for maintaining
discipline, for all long sentence
men are watched closely for the
first nine months of their prison
life.

It was there that Fuchs met
Brian Donald Hume, who earlier
this year was sentenced to 12
years for being “an accessory
after the fact” to the murder of
Stanley Setty.

They sit next to each other and
have become friendly. While they
sew they are not allowed to chat,
but like the others manage to
exchange a word occasionally.

For five and a half hours each
day Fuchs sits there. There is no
back rest, so he sits humped for-
ward with the canvas spread on
his knees.

On Fridays he is paid Is. for
the week’s work. As he becomes
more proficient he can’ earn more,
the maximum being 2s. 6d. Four
months ago he was earning £35
a week.

At 11.30 a.m. a whistle is
blown and work stops for dinner.
Back in his cell Fuchs is served
with either meat stew or fish and
a piece of pudding with jam or
treacle.

Solitude

HIS meal finshed he can read
one of the two books a week he
is allowed. He is allowed only
biographies or works of fiction,
No technical books are issued to
him.

His afternoon begins with
another exercise period, and then
he returns to the sewing shop
until 5 p.m., when work stops.

For Fuchs that is the worst
hour of the day. Five minutes
later he is back in his cell, where
he remains until next morning.

The only relief for him is the
serving of tea, usually bread,
margarine, and cheese, sometimes
a savoury dish, a mug of tea, and
a cake.

After that he is alone until the
reveille bell bids him begin
another day.

He has to ration his reading,
otherwise those evenings drag, He
could write letters, but he does
not. Most of the time he lies on
his bed, staring at the ceiling of
his cell, which measures 13ft. by
8ft.

Through the small barred win-
dow, set high into the creain
painted wall, he can hear sounds
of enjoyment coming from the
yard.

The other prisoners, who have
served longer and are entitled to
certain privileges, are at play.

For them a bowling green is pro-
vided and they are allowed te
play cricket. The wicket is chalked
on the wall and the ball is a soft
one.

Others are sent to the concert
hall or study rooms. Some go to
common rooms and listen to the
radio.





It will be seven months before
Fuchs is granted permission to}
take part in the activities. By
that time, if his conduct is ex-|
emplary, he will become a “stage”
prisoner, the first step to less rig-|
oreus treatment, when he will be}
permitted to-mix with his*fellows. |

Fuchs has one other break from |
routine which makes him the envy
of other prisoners. On nine!
occasions he has been taken, from
the sewing shop to the solicitor’s
room to be interviewed by officials |
from M.1.5.

When he entered Wormwood
Scrubs, instructions were given
that ail his mail, ingoing and out-
going, was to be vetted by M.1.5.

But he has written no letters
and has received only printed
tracts from religious bodies, to
which he has not replied.

Today he will go to the Church
of England service in the prison
chapel at 10 a.m. He will sit
there with 660 prisoners, sing
four hymns and listen to a sermon
by the chaplain.

Other Days
For the rest of the day, apart
from exercise, he will be alone.



A few months ago he would have
been driving aroun the leafy
lanes of Berkshire in his sports
car.

He would have dined at a river-
side hotel. Now instead of gleam-
ing white table linen, spotless
cutlery, and glistening plates, he
eats from a tin bow! which stands
on a serubbed deal table.

When the F.B.I. agents from
America come to see him he will
be taken again to the solicitor’s
room for the interview. Outside
the door will be a prison officer
who will watch the interview,
but will not be able to hear what
is being said.

Fuchs may decide not to talk.
He cannot be compelled to do so
and need give no reason for
refusal.

His visitors will find that he
is fatter and that the brightness
of his eye has dulled. But they
will gain no indication of how
he feels.

A ‘Moder

He has made no comp!aints,
and talked only to Hume. The
prison officers suspect he is
bitter, but he says nothing to them,
and he is considered to be a model
prisoner.

Whatever the outcome of the
Americans’ visit Fuchs will remain
just another prisoner.

At Christmas, if he is_ still
at Wormwood Scrubs, he will be
moved to B Hall. It is ironical
that the cell he will occupy there
was used during the war as an
office by the men of M.1.5, who

of treachery.

brought an end to his seven |

E. V. TULLETT,
London Express Service.

“Shadow Over Africa”

Michael Seott writes

History Of U.N.

(From our London Correspondent)
LONDON, May 16,
“It is sometimes extremely
difficult to silence a still, small
voice,” writes Tom Driberg. The
voice in question is Michael
Scott's. Driberg, who is an M.P.,
contributes a foreword to Scott's
“Shadow oe Africa,” a booklet
which just been published
be ae Union of Democratic Con-

Driberg re ey" tribute to the

single-min selflessness,” of
Scott, the Anglican priest who
last year championed before
U.N.O. the Hereros and other
South West African tribes against
incorporation into the Union. He
insists that Scott is not a politi-
cian, and claims that he has don:
more to rescue orthodox Chris~-
tianity from the charge of being
“pietistic and time-serving” than
any other man now alive.

In “Shadow over Africa,” Scott
describes how South Africa and
the United Nations are facing a
question which is far from being
merely a legal technicality. Three
times, he , South Africa has
been asked by U.N.O. to submit
to a trusteeship agreement for
the adininiowration of South West
Africa. Now she claims the an-
nexation of the territory.

Scott believes that the question
of South West Africa’s destiny in-
volves the whole concept of trus-
teeship. He traces it back to the
time of the first German traders
and settlers and points out that
the Hereros, afraid of Bismarck’s
plans for the aboriginal races of
Africa, appealed for British pro-
tection to Queen Victoria.

Because of German racial pol-
icy, the Hereros ‘“‘became a wand-
ering, homeless people,” quotes
Scott, from the petition he took
to U.N.O. He criticizes the fact
that a promise to return their
native land to them after World
War I was disregarded, and then
examines South Africa’s admin-
istration of the Mandate entrusted

“4,





uous conditions.

Team of 1948

exactly the same schedule,
in their case, the day in between

Petition

to her by the League of Nations.
Scott maintains that the Union
the Africans’ rights of
ownership during the course of its
mandate. He reproduces the re-
port of the Trusteeship Council,
presented to the General Assem-
bly in 1948, which remarks on
the enormously high number of
convictions among the South West
Africans, and the fact that the
Hereros were kept divided in
eight different reserves. He cen-
sures the failure of the Union to
provide for the education of the
Africans in purely indigenous
areas.

Scott reveals the faith which the
South West African tribes have
in United) Nations. He describer
how the paramount Chief of the
Hereros asked to see him, and
he visited him in exile in Bechu-

nd. Then followed the sign-
of a Petition to U.N. by the
seed peoples of the tribes,

On the question of the referen-
dum which was sent round by the
Union Government to the Afri-
cans, Scott doubts the statement
that the majority had chosen to
be incorporated into the Union.
He firmly believes the majority
wished to “remain under the
shadow of the crown of King
George of England.”

Finally, Mr. Scott discusses the
dangers of the colour bar. The
fact that the Africans cannot be
represented by their own people
in Parliament, that they are sub-
ject to countless laws, that the
white groups are preserving them
as a migratory labour force, and
that they are forced to squat in
their thousands in shanties out-
side the towns and cities, will,
thinks Miehael Scott, have a deep
and disturbing effect on economic
and = political life throughout
Africa. He maintains that it Is
because these people have been
deprived of their status that they
have lost. the social discipline
characteristic of their own tribal
organizations.

“Like Fighting A Real Battle In War” |

The
went

his accurate
repeated

Australian
through
only

what



Indies teams have experienced at
the hands of Freeman,



A Lamp Unto My Feet.
Aad A Light Unio Wy Path

‘The Canadian National
nsiitute For The Blind

IT wos a bullet that did it—a bullet in 1915, that
ploughed across the face of a young electrical
engineer, causing instant blindness and necessitat-

ing the removal of both eyes.

He does not speak of his despondency, a de-
pondency, perhaps, far harder to bear than the
physical pain. Sir Arthur Pearson came to his
bedside in a London hospital and talked with him,
inviting him to St. Dunstan’s Training Centre
Much against the wishes of his family in Kingstor
who longed for his immediate return, he went for
six months.

During this period of recovery and re-orienta-~-
tion, E. A. Baker (Eddie, as he is still affectionate],
called by contemporaries), faced the problems o!
the newly blinded.

He had the remembered appearance of things o: |?
which to build, the extroverted, problem-soiving
mind of the electrical engineer with which to work
and, in addition to the attitude of service to others
which success in any such business entails, he had
the training of his youth in community-minded-
ness.

Casting behind him all “might-have-been”
thoughts, he concentrated on the transference from
looking, to more intensive listening. from sight to
touch, from seeing to feeling, and in doing sc
began the development, earlier than most, of thy
vision which is not dependent on physical sight.

His first job was with the Hydro-Electric Powe ‘|

|

Commission. On his Braille type-writer he to
reporis over the telephone in a shorthand worked
out from Braille he had learned at St. Dunstan’s,
and in all that he did he found staunch allies
among the members of the Board of the Braille
Library, then housed in two basement rooms of 2
west-end Toronto Library.
Shortly it was necessary
for the Braille books.




to find other quarters
The two rooms were needed
for the childrens’ library of the district. This
change materialized the idea of The Canadian
National Institute for the Blind—an idea that had
been forming in the minds of such me mbers of
the Board as the late Dr, S. C. Swift and Lewis M
Wood, Chairman of the Finance Committee and
row President of the Institute.







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Then, as now, women played an important ro!
in developments. The Toronto Women’s Musica
Association raised $7,000, a building was bought ai
142 College Street, and the land lease with Toront«
University renewed, One thousand dollars was wonton STRAWBERRY JAM 1-lb. tin .38
spent on sheiving, lighting, ete, and in January aeren te RASPBERRY JAM Lb, “38
1917, the books were moved in. DANE H HAM SAUSAGE .......... . lb. $1.78
Charter and By-laws were drafted, and the appli- CRO: SH LIVER PASTE ............ er “40
cation for the Charter made by Lewis M. Wood SSE & BLACKWELL’S ANCHOVY’ PP AS? hr
the late C. R. Dickson, C. W Carruthers, the late er bot. .17
A. G. Viets and E. A, Baker. It was granted it QUEEN ‘OLIVES. ole cctedssis fiecies a iS x 1 3s
1918. GODDARD'S WHITE DRESSING
With what understanding it was conceived, anc (will not rub off)

how the Institute has lived up to its objectives, is
best known to those who have had cause to use
its services-—

To serve ail thf blind of Canada—of whom
17,000 are now registered with it—for all their live
with the exception of the school period, 6-21 years;
to ameliorate the conditions of the blind and preven:
blindness.

The Canadian National Institute for the Blinc
is the living expression of these two purposes. [t
was chartered as a voluntary organization because
it was felt that the general publie were not partic-
ularly interested in Government institutions, and
also because those who are cared for by Govern-
ment institutions are inclined to regard themselves
as wards of the Government, thereby undermining
that stirring sense of independence it was the
Institute’s desire to foster.

The plan of financing was to secure the major
portion of much-needed funds from the generel
public, in the hope that Governments would supply
the necessary balance.

Building on the acknowledgement that the blind
are definitely handicapped, but insisting that it is
the remaining talents that count, and must be |
developed, the Institute grew rapidly—so rapidly |
that in 1920 the parent organization in Teronte,}
asked its offshoots to stand on their own feet |
financially, only appealing to Head Office for those!

Already there are thirteen residential centres|
across Canada with services varied to suit varying |
needs.

Shortly too, Captain Baker—now Colonel Baker,
Managing Director—had gathered round him a staff
of able sightless and sighted executives, all o
whom have substantially contributed to the devel-
opment of C.N.I,B. services as we know them to-
day |

To-day the parent C.N.I.B. (186 Beverley Street,
Toronto, acquired in 1918) is a hive of industry,
built ento at the back, with an adjoining annex-|
housing administrative offices and occupationa
shops; with broom and brush factories, willow
Pasnitaie and basket shops on Queen Street anc
the Industrial Cafeteria and Stands Department
on Roselawn Avenue

It has an Employment Service, a Home Teaching
Department, a Social Service Department, the
value of which is only fully understood by those
who have used them.

Not all departments are productive in the or-
dinary sense of the word, but all work together for
the rehabilitation of the blind, teaching therm
skills, building up their confidence in their ability
to achieve, training sightless Field Secretaries,
Home Teachers and Placement Officers and send-
ing them out to carry on the work in other parts
of the country.

In one sense, the Institute is a model of the \
community in which blind and sighted work to- |}
gether for the greater good of the whole; in another 1}
sense it is a roadway offering surer, safer travelling |









to those who are blind.

to those who have
-as Robert Louis Stevenson

Colonel Baker might say
engineered it with him




said to the tribe kings of Samoa—

“Chiefs! Our road is not built to lastva
thousand years, yet in a sense it is. When a
road is once built, it is a strange thing how
it collects traffic, how ev year as it goes on,
raore and more people are found to walk

thereon, ane others are raised up to repair
and perpetuate it, and keep it alive.”
i.D.S.

National News of the Blind

—_————_——

bowling,
West

spin
former

ford, The Don and others.. The
West Indies have no such geni- |
uses to call upon nor have we a}

Marriott, Lindwall, Millar or McCool at 8,|

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DRY GOODS DEPT.

4



with the hope that some sense of
proportion may be restored be«-
tween excessive patriotism and
exuberance on the one hand, and
unenlightened and _ destructive
criticism on the other.

Prior to the selection of the

team and after, the Sportswriters -

of the leading West Indies News-
papers, permitted themselves to
indulge in much wishful think-
ing and of course many letters
in similar vein, appeared from
their readers throughout the
Caribbean. The causes for this
are many and varied and need
not be analysed here.

A cricket tour of the U.K. is
like fighting a real battle in War,
Your team has to be so equipped
and toughened in every depart-
ment that it can withstand
reverses and set-backs and still
fight back. Therefore, it is most
unfortunate that Sportswriter

preater extent, on what is to be
expected when our cricketers
visit England on a strenuous tour,
and how they fared in the past.

Very little attention seems to
be given to (a) Cricket is the
Englishman’s National Game:
After ten years of total war and
its effects he is slowly regaining
his feet. It is to be expected that
the strength of the County XI’s
and the National XI would be at
least 50% stronger than _ in-
1946—48 and in rating our per-
formances G, O. Allen's M.C.C,
Team can only be considered as
C—2 in-so-far as International
cricket is concerned, (b) Condi-
tions which prevail in England
cannot possibly be reproduced in
these islands i.e. light, atmos-
phere, reaction of soil to rain. In
the West Indies we get a type of
*ket which is called a “glue
t’”. It takes spin bowlers, who




Ww

body and a real fighting spirit
who attempt to stand up and
try to score. I am told that in
England it is possible to get a
wicket which has been subjected
to a great deal of rain to roll out
perfectly smooth and easy paced,
but allows the ball to break or
turn on pitching from two to
three inches, Now you must add
dull greyish skies and a heavy
atmosphere and anyone with an
elementary knowledge of the
game will understand that such
conditions require a vastly differ-
ent technique than clear, blue
skies, a plum hard wicket and a

thin bright atmosphere. The
story is still not complete, the
team has got to steel itself against

the effects of constant
monotonous journeys every
days. However, I shall correct a
statement by a correspondent in
your paper that the Australians
are not subjected to such stren-

and
few

matches was a result of having
defeated Yorkshire and Essex in
two days.

With such a background as 1
have attempted to describe, we
find that in the opening fixtures
we were confronted with typical
English weather and surprisingly
enough came through with fying
colours. The Surrey matt vs
one of those unfortunate airs
that happen to the best team
when they let their opponents lull
them into a false sense of security,
and overconfidence becomes a
destroying host. The match
versus Cambridge was a freak
affair, still, however Cambridge
should have had to bat twice to
compile 594 runs against our best
bowlers

We now come to what was a
major disaster and the result
calculated to give great confidence
to the England team. I refer to
the Lords’ debacle Sims, with

Macaulay and others. As a matter
of interest, Sims has succeeded
in proving a thorn in the side of
all visiting teams, in the early
part of the tour, and even against
the mighty Australians in the
1948 tour, playing for kis County,
Middlesex, captured 6 for 65. On
this occasion our humiliation was
total and complete, but I am con-
vinced that our batting technique
was at fault and that only a
Headley, Worrell or Challenor at
their best cou'd have rescued us
on that occasion.

The Australians with their
wonderful, highly scientific
approach to the game from cra-
dle to grave, have the organiza-
tion whereby they are enabled to



produce players like Gregory,
McCabe, Chipperfield, Morris,
Harvey, who can come in to bat
at Nos. 5, 6 and 7 and retrieve
a position that have seen




the downfall of we 30 Ponds-

9 and 10 in the batting order so!
cemparisons are most odious at
this stage. '
Before I close, I should like to|
comment on some of the Radic;
Commentators and their opinions |
and particularly Leary Constan-
tine; one of the immortals of the |
game, I have listened on severa’|
occasions and I fancy that Leary |
is like most former champions—
jealous of his records and high |
reputations and he is not to
nappy when the praises of Wor- |
ell and Weekes, Ramahdin and |
a es are being sung; hence som<¢
of his criticisms are pointless and} 1}



FRESH MACKEREL—PICKLED MACKEREL





CARR’S SWEET BISCUITS
CROWN DRINKS — J & R. BREAD



some of his praises ca'culated to}

do just what we might expect a i ANCHOR EVAPORATED MILK (for Ice Cream)

fifth columnist to achieve with a/|

bunch of eager youngsters. I sin- |i GODDARD’S, GOLD BRAID RUM

cerely hope that as long as th {

tour lasts John Goddard will |} TOP NOTCH RUM ,
vice of Mr

never ¢ the Con- |}
t moortant. pol {

ERIC INNISS

Phone Early to GODDARD'S

ne t y















ai

SATURDAY, MAY 27, 1950



Choirs Hold
Festival
On June 12

INE CHOIRS affiliated to the

. Community Choirs’ Associa-
tion are taking part in their
Festival on June 12, the Secretary
Mr. F. E. Millar told this news-
paper yesterday.

Each choir has selected a test
piece and to date the items which
will be rendered are:—Thou
Crownest the Year with thy Good-
ness” (Surprise), “Call Upon His
Name” (Diamond), “Turn Thy
Face from my Sins.” (New
Orleans), “Before Jehovah's Awful
Throne” (Bethany), “Let Their
Celestial Concerts All Unite”
(Orange Hill), “A Message came
to a Maiden Young” (St. Andrew),
“Praise the Lord Oh Jerusalem”
(Belleplaine), “The Lord Is My
Shepherd” (Western Singers).

‘HE 1950 BARBADOS Cricket

League season begins on July
8, the Secretary of the League said
yesterday. Affiliation forms have
been sent out to clubs which took
part in the last season’s competi-
tion. These are returnable by
Saturday, June 3. Clubs which
did not take part in last season’s
competition and are desirous of
taking part in this should make
application for affiliation without
delay.

Dates fixed for the replay of the
Lancashire vs. St. Catherine match
are June 3. 10, 17. This match
takes place at Dayrells Road.

The annual general meeting of
the League will be held on June
24, and the presentation of prizes
and trophies on July 2.

O* MANY OCCASIONS cyclists

have been asked to keep a
watchful eye on their bicycles but
many continue to ignore these
warnings. Because of this the
ad of cycle thefts is increas-
ng.

The most recent loss of a cycle
was reported by Arthur Hollings-
worth of White Hall. He stated
that he left his cycle outside his
residence on Wednesday, and it
was removed between 5.35 and
7.30 p.m. '

Police Constables continue to
warn “yclists not to leave their
cycles where they know that they
can easily be stolen, and also
advise them to buy locks.

N ACCIDENT OCCURRED on

Beachmount Road, St. Joseph

on Wednesday between a bicycle

ridden by Oswald King of Beach-

mount Road, and a _ pedestrian,
George Deane of Sobers Lane.

Both Deane and King were in-
jured.

LEBERT CUMBERBATCH of
Gibbons, Christ Church, was
slightly injured on his right hand
and face after he fell from a
bicycle on Wednesday. He was
riding along Joy Road, St. Joseph,
in the direction of Joes River. The
bicycle was extensively damaged.

YBIL GARNES of St. Peter

was seen in difficulties while
bathing at Bathsheba on Wednes-
day. She was about 20 yards out
to sea and was quickly rescued by
Ulric Oliver of St. Catherine, St.
Phillin\ and brought ashore.

SOW, THE PROPERTY o/

Melvin Gooding of Carring-
ton's .Village, gave birth to a
suckling on Thursday which re-
sembled an elephant. It was one
of nine others and had no hair on
its body. It had a trunk and was
of normal size but died five
minutes after birth.

DOUBLE BURNER STOVE

valued $7.72 and $10.44 in
cash are reported missing by A.
Worrell of Welch Town Tenantry,
St. Peter. Worrell stated that
the articles were removed after a
house at the same address was
broken_and entered recently.
A FIRE BROKE OUT, at the
4 Mount, St. Andrew, earlier
this week and destroyed 567 holes
of third crop young canes, They
belong to Gordon Elcock of the
same address.

NOTHER FIRE AT VAUX-

HALL, Christ Church at
about 11.00 p.m. on Wednesday
destroyed a boarded and shingled
double roof house, with a shed-
roof attached, belonging to Eugene
Niles of Vauxhall.

The house is valued $1,400 and
at the time of the fire it was oc-
cupied by Irene Duke. The
damag: is not covered by in-
surance.

HE LOSS of $75 was reported
by Lionel Jordan of Chelsea
Road. He stated that the money
was removed from the counter at
Barclays Bank, Broad Street, at
about 11.00 a.m. on Monday. It
belongs to the Barbados Aquatic
Club.



Drowned
At Browne’s
Beach

Death by misadventure was the
verdict returned by a 9-man jury
yesterday when an inquiry into
the death of Ignatius L. Gall of
Martindales Road was held by
Mr, B. Griffith, Coroner of Dis-
trict “A”.

Ignatius Gall was drowned at
Browne’s Beach, Bay Street on
Wednesday May 24 while taking
a bath about 12.05 p.m.

Doctor A. S. Cato who per-
formed the post mortem examin-
ation on May 24 at the request
of Mr. B. Griffith said his appar-
ent age was about 35—40 years
and he was dead for four hours.
Both lungs were filled with water
and the heart was enlarged. The
extremities were all normal and
in his opinion death was due to
drowning.

TEA TOO DEAR: £5



A FINE of £5 to be paid in

seven days or by execution was
imposed on the firm of Smith

& Atwell yesterday by His Wor- |

ship Mr. H. A. Talma for selling

Blue Cross Tea at a higher price |

than permitted. The tea was sol<
at 19 cents per package instead
of 17 cents.

20th Report

Barbados Publicity Committee Bee



ANNUAL REPORT FROM
Ist APRIL 1949 TO 31st MARCH 1950 "ve Pres

Publicity Committee

DURING the year‘the following
ladies and gentlemen served on
the Committee: —

(1) J. Niblock, Esq. Chairman:

(2) E. K. Walcott, M.C.P.,

Vice-Chairman.

(3) A. C. Boyce, Esq.,

Hony. Treasurer.

(4) The Honourable the Colo-

nial Secretary.

(5) Hon, V. C. Gale, M.L.C.

(6) D. H. Roach, Esq.

(7) Mrs. J. Niblock.

(8) Miss J. Kysh, Secretary.

(9) Miss J. Cheesman,

Assistant Secretary.
Financial Report

A grant of £3,000 was received
from Government for the year
1949-50, which was the same as
the grant for the two previous
years. In view of the nécessity
for advertising in Venezuela, an
additional grant was applied for
and $500 was authorised by Gov-
ernment for this purpose. The
slight increase in subscriptions, as
against the previous year, is due
tg a few new subscribers. The
members of the mercantile com-
munity are earnestly asked to
continue to give the Committee
their financial support.

Due to the foresight of the
Committee, by forwarding funds
in advance prior to the devalua-
tion of the pound, it was possible
to carry out advertising in Can-
ada and in the United States of
America for the amounts previ-
ously planned.

The Audited accounts, prepared
by Messrs Bovell & Skeete, show
a balance in hand at 3lst March,
1950 of $2,259.50. Included in
this amount is $500 operational
account of the Information Bur-
eau, Pier Head, $140.80 stock of
stamps on hand at Information
Bureau, and $500 recently receiv-
ed for advertising in Venezuela.
It must be taken into account that
the balance of $1,187.70 is requir-
ed to maintain the Information
Bureau, Pier Head, representation
and expenses of the Committee’s
agents in the United Kingdom,
Canada and the United States of
America until the next Govern-
ment Grant and subscriptions for
the year 1950-51 are received.
Annual Balance Sheet And

Accounts

From the audited accounts, it
will be seen that Revenue and
Expenditure are as follows: —
Balance brought forward

from 31/4/49 $ 3,968.06
Government Grant .. 14,400.00
Supplementary Gov-

ernment Grant .. §00.-0
Subscriptions from

Hotels, Firms, etc. 2,762.00
Sundry Sales and

Receipts ....... 1,959.90

$23,589.96

Expenditure during the
Meer | oleh secs 21,330.46
BALANCE $ 2,259.50

Advertising During 1949—50

During the year the Committee
has made every effort to advertise
Barbados and its attractions to
the travelling public, through the
agency of their representatives
abroad,

la Great Britain
Representative the West India
Committee, 40, Norfolk Street,
London, W.C. 2. Barbados has
been advertised in — “Times”,
“Daily Telegraph”, “Financial
Times”, “Birmingham Post”,
“Liverpool Echo”, ‘Manchester
Guardian”, “Scotsman”, “Glasgow
Herald”, “ Golf Illustrated”,
“Field”, “Yachtsman”, ‘“Vogue"’,
“Household Brigade”. In addition
to this ee advertising, the
Committee took space in the Spe-
cial West Indies Supplement of

the “Overseas Daily Mail’.

In Canada
Representative Mr. H. C. Col-
lier, Secretary, Canadian-West

Indian League, Sun Life Building,
Dominion Sdlare, Montreal. Ad-
vertisements were placed as fol-
lows:—Montreal — “Daily Star”,
“La Presse”, Toronto—“Globe &
Mail”, London — “Free Press”,
Quebec—"La Soleil”, Hamilton—
“Spectator”, Ottawa—‘Journal”,
Windsor — “Star”, Sherbrooke —
“La Tribune”, Cornwall — “Stan-
dard Freeholder”, Canada-West
Indies Magazine and_ various
Medical Journals.
In The United States of

America

Répresentative the Wendell P.
Colton Company,
Street, New York 17. Through
this agency advertisements were
placed in “Travel Trade”, “Travel
Agent”, “A.S.T.A. News”, “Holi-
day”, “Where”, New York —
“Times”, “Herald Tribune”,
“Journal American”. Philadel-
phia — “Inquirer”, Boston —
“Globe”, “Herald Traveller”,
“Christian Science Monitor”, Bal-
timore—“Sun”, Chicago — “Tri-
bune”, Cleveland—‘“Plain Dealer”,
Washington—“Star”, Pittsburg —
“Press”. In addition to this adver-
tising, news releases have been

122 East 42nd .

released to a selected list of be-
tween 200 to 300 travel editors of
newspapers and magazines. Per-
sonal calls by the office personnel
have been made to various travel
agents, steamship companies, etc.
in order to stimulate interest in
tr.vel to Barbados There has
ben an appreciable increase in
the number of inquiries received
at this office, during the past year.
particularly during the months of
January, February and March,
1950.
Photography

During the year the Committee
has supplied, both locally and

COMPARATIVE YEARLY

BARBADOS

through
abroad,
steamship
publications,

their representatives
free photographs to
companies writers
libraries, ete for

socal Press
The local press continues to
give its usual and much appre-
ciated co-operation

Statistics

There has been a considerable
increase in the sale of postcards
at the Information Bureau. The
detrease in the sale of Road Maps
is due to the depletion of stock
These maps have been in great
demand.

Special Cruise ships called at
Barbados on 6 occasions as com-
pared with 7 of the previous year
‘The increase in passengers disem-
barking is accounted for by the
air traffic.

STATISTICAL RECORD

No. of Visitors at ‘Hotels, Residential Cluss and Guest

Ist April, 1949—-31st March, 1950.

Houses
lst April, 1948—31st March, 1049
From United Kingdom 923
» Canada “a 548
» United States 1,423
» Elsewhere 4,000
6,894

From United Kingdom 525
» Canada : 704
» United States 1,017
» Elsewhere 3,839

6,085

NOTE: —Returns were not received from several Hotels, Residential

Clubs and Guest Houses.
the year 1949-50 include
No. of Ships No. of Pas-
Disembark- sengers Dis-







No. of
Planes Dis- Disembarking No. Passengers

The figures for “Elsewhere” for
1,004 from Venezuela
No. Passengers

ing embarking embarking Leaving by
Passengers Passengers Plane
1948 1949 1948 1949 1948 1949 1948 1949 1948 1949
to to to to to to to to to to
1949 1950 1949 1950 1949 1950 1949 1950 1949 1950
464 420 5,383 4,705 1,102 1,368 10,





10,802 12,507 10,124 12,353



NOTE:—-Intransit passengers (tourist not Stopping off “at Barbados)

are not included in these figures.

Numbers include all

classes from all types of craft disembarking passengers.

TOURIST STATISTICS—1st April, 1949 to 31st March,

Number of Intransit Passengers

Number of Passengers
Disembarking



1950
By Sea 9,209 (approximately) By Sea 4,705
By Air 1,501 By Air 12,507
TOTAL 10,710 TOTAL 17,212
Where From
By Sea By Air Total
United Kingdom .. 213. United Kingdom — 213
Canada 107 Canada ‘a 318 425
United States 324 United States 193 517
Bermuda 83 Bermuda 64 147
Bahamas , a 1 Bahamas .. ay - 1
Brit. West Indies 3,171. Brit. West Indies. . 10,315 13,486
French West Indies 132. French West Indies “= 132
Dutch West Indies 111 Dutch West Indies 204 315
Virgin Islands
(U.S.) Vie 3 Virgin Islands (U.S.) os 3
Brit. Guiana 476 Brit. Guiana . 586 1,062
Dutch Guiana .. 9 Dutch Guiana od —- 9
Venezuela i 3 Venezuela Si 809 812
Canal Zone 57 Canal Zone < - 57
Dominican Republic — Dominican Republic 2 2
Puerto Rico — Puerto Rico 16 16
South America. . 1 South America -- 1
Continent y5 13. Continent .. i — 13
South Africa .. 1 South Africa re ~~ 1
4,705 12,507 17,212
Nationality of Passengers Disembarking
British 13,175 Norwegian 12 Brazilian 4
Canadian 758 Italian 9 Argentinian 7
Australian 1 German 8 Peruvian 4
South Polish 22 Columbian 8
African 1 Roumanian 7Chilean 5
Trish 5% 4Chinese .. 3 Ecuadorian 1
American ., 2,017 Yugoslavian 6 Uruguayian 1
French 172 Russian 1 Paraguayian 1
.Dutch 101 Portuguese 7 Venezuelan 7106
Austrian 7Spanish 6 Panamanian 9
Belgian 3Greek 1 Dominican 2
Swiss 25 Palestinian 1 Puerto Rican 1
Czech 3Syrian 31 Cuban 9
Danish 13 Lebanese 23 Mexican . 3
Swedish 5Indian 28 Salvadorian 1

NOTE:—Number of passengers by sea includes all those disem barking
from regular passenger ships, cargo ships carrying passen-

gers, inter-island motor

Practically all
by air to Barbados have to come
via some other West Indian Island
and are ‘therefore registered as
coming from same, although many
of these persons may originally
be from the U.K., Canada, U.S.A.,
or elsewhere. There is still no
means of ascertaining this infor-
mation for the air traffic from the
documents available.

It is still not possible from the
records available to classify pas-
sengers, i.e. residents returning,
tourist on holiday, touristaon busi-
ness, etc.

General “erarks

Agents, Writers and Photo-
graphers visiting the Island were
given all possible co-operation
and assistance by the Committee
in collecting data, etc.

A further stock of coloured

steards, depicting scenery in

arbados, vgs ordered from
Messrs. Robert MacLehose & Co.,
Ltd. Time Tables of "Bus Routes
to various places of interest,
hotels, clubs, ete., were issued for

the first time. New Booklets,
Hotel Residential Club and Guest
House Leaflets, Shipping Guides.

Places of Interest and Tours Leaf-
lets were ulso issued, supplies of
which were forwarded to our rep-
resentatives abroad for distribu-
tion. As a medium of advertising
Barbados in Venezuela, and there-
by attracting the tourist traffic
from this Country, a_ special



:
|

Millions turn to Bromo- Seltzer
to relieve ordinary headache
three ways. Bromo-Selez:r

effervesces with split-second
action ... ready to goto work
at once. Caution: Use only as
| directed. Get Beomo-Seltzer
at your drugstore fountain or
counter today. A product of
Emerson Drug Co. since 1887.



j

|



On SaJe at BOOKER’S DRUG STORES (B'dos) LTD.
Broad Street and Hastings





vessels and schooners,

persons arrivingpamphlet in Spanish was publish-

ed. The co-operation given by
the British Embassy in Venezuela
in the translation and distribution
of these pamphlets is greatly
appreciuved by the Committee.

Mr. Collier visited Barbados in
December, 1949, with the object
of obtaining up-to-date informa-
tion and data on the tourist facili-
ties of the Island. This visit
afforded him the opportunity of
seeing many of the new hotels,
clubs, ete., which have been open-
ed in recent years.

The inauguration of a direct
service from Canada to Barbados
by Trans-Canada Air Lines is ex-
tremely welcome. This service
should go far to assist in increas-
ing the tourist traffic from Can-
ada, .

The increased number of visi-
tors to the Island during the past
season proves clearly that addi-
tional hotel accommodation — is
needed, Several of the hotels had
to refuse bookings on many occa-
sions.

The Committee appreciate the
co-operation given by the Cham-
ber of Commerce in matters deal-
jug with tourism.

It was with regret that the
Committee accepted the resigna-
tion of Mr. D. H. Roach, who had
shown great interest and given
his services from theinauguration
of the Publicity Committee

Necessary repairs and renova-

STOP thar

“Couch
CONQUER

“saree
.
%
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+

The
ANTI-COLD

Now Obtainable from - -

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KNIGHTS DRUG

tt ttt ttt tt tetet

ADVOCATE

Root Borer

Menace

MEMBERS of the Sugar Pro-
ducers’ Association and the Agri-
~ultural Society at a joint meeting
yesterday agreed to return to the
old method of ‘hand picking root
borer beetles. Action was found
necessary because this pest is
again menacing cane fields as it
did about 20 years ago Hand
picking was the method then used.

“6 3 at the meeting was Mr.
R. W. E. Tucker, Entomologist of
the Department of Science and

Agriculture, who gave members
the facts about the beetle and
asked them to consider what

action they were going to take.

Apart from hand picking of
beetles there is another-method of
control found successful in Aus-
tralia—treatment of the soil with
the insecticide called Gammex~-
ane, and the Sugar Producers
Association have written to the
Director of Agriculture asking him
to ask the Guvernment to provide
the necessary funds to send Mr
Tucker to Australia to investigate
the use of this insecticide.

Where hand picking is concern-
ed, the Sugar Producers have
written to Government asking for
a subsidy of $3,600 yearly to aid
the scheme.

In 1938 a similar scheme was
formulated by the Director of
Agriculture, and a Government

subsluy was granted. The subsidy
then was about three times less
than the amount now asked for

Cricket
Association
Meets

Sir Allan Collymore, Kt., was
re-e'ected President of the Bar-

bados Cricket Association when Suit judgment,

they held their sixteenth annual
general meeting at Queen’s House,

Queen's Park, yesterday.
ar. OF. AC Clairmonte, |
O.B.E., Mr. J. M. Kidney,

Mr.
W. F. Hoyos and Mr. W. K.
Atkins were also re-elected to the
offices of First Vice-President, Sec-
ond Vice-President, Honorary
Secretary and Honorary Treasurer.

Representatives of the West In-
dies Cricket Board of Control are
Mr, F, A, C, Clairmonte, O.B.E.,
and Mr, E, L. G. Hoad. The
association made provision that
Mr, J. W. B. Chenery be co-opted
on this board in case any matter
for the board arises during Mr
Cleirmonte’s absence,

Before the Association enterec
on their business, Mr. Victor God-
dard, who was deputising for Mr.
Cecil Goddard, donated a trophy
on behalf of Messrs C. F. Harrison
& Co, Ltd., for the winners of the
Intermediate Division this year.

“Lady Rodney” And |8*"""”

“Gascogne” Call

Twelve passengers from Halifax,
Boston, St. Kitts and Dominica
arrived in the island yesterday by
the “Lady Rodney” while 25 were
booked to sail with her the same
night for Trinidad. |

The “Lady Rodney” brought
with it 56 tons of cargo and 56
bags of mail. The cargo, taken
at Montreal, Halifax, Boston and

Bermuda included evaporated
milk, pickled meat, smoked kip-
pers, smoked fillets, frozen sal-

mon, macaroni, vegetables, fresh
fruit, cotton goods and stationary. |

The French passenger liner!
“Gascogne” also called yesterday
This vessel brought 14 passengers
from Southampton, Pointe-a-|
Pitre and Fort de France, and
took 20 for Trinidad.

“ Potick” Remains |
On Sea Bed

No further attempts at salvag-||

ing the Potick were made since}
those of the schooners Laudalpha |
and Cyrtl E, Smith about two
weeks ago.

Only five more days are left for
the owner to have it refloated ac-
cording to agreement with Govern-
ment.





DIVIDENDS

BARCLAYS BANK Head Office
in London announces that the)
have declared interim dividends
of four per cent actual on “A”
Stock and “B" Shares, less Income
Tax in each case at standard rate
of 9/- in the £, payable 15th
June,



tions to the Information Bureau,
Pier Head, were carried out dur-

ing the year,
J. NIBLOCK,
Chairman
J. KYSH,
Secretary
Information Bureau.
26.5.50.

THE ‘FLU

ANTI-INFLUENZA

STORES

.
‘.
*

PLL PD

V3 S$$9 69S SS 965 OOPS LSE CECE LEE

4%y

.
x
’
%

COC



PAGE FIVE



Free Cable PBB ESBS eees:

s Again During Tour |,

CABLE and Wireless (W.1.) Ltd
in sarpados in conjuncuon with
the Post Office in the United King~
aom have arranged tor a tree ex-
change of cables during the perioa
of the above tour between rela-
tives or friends in the Uniteu
Kingdom and Barbados.

This arrangement is similar t
the one now obtaining during
“Colonial Weeks in large Pro-
vincial Cities, United Kingdom
with the provision that the G.P.O,
Touring Exhibition messages wil:
bear the indicator “Tourex” in-
stead of Colgrat. If you receive
such a message, you will know
that you can send a reply fre
of charge.

Cities and dates affected by the
G.P.O. Exhibition are as follows

Leicester—ist to 10th June.

Dundee—1lith to 2ist July

Aberdeen—5th to 19th August

Middlesborough — 2nd to 14th
October.

Scarborough and Brighton —not
yet fixed.



Decision Reserved

A DECISION of Mr. A. J. H.
Hanschell, Judge of the Petty Debt
Court, was reversed by Mr. G. L.
Taylor and Mr. H. A. Vaughan,
Judges of the Assistant Court of
Appeal, yesterday. Mr. Hanschell
had entered judgment for Samuel
Steede from whom Carlyse Head-
ley, a butcher of Bush Hall,
claimed £10. Their Honours en-
tered juaginent for Headley.

Headley claimed that he had
bought a cow for butcher’s meat
from Steede on a warranty that
should the cow be condemned he
would return the money The
cow died at the Publie Market
four days after he had bought it.

My. W. W. Reece appéared for
«.cadley,

Mr. Manschell gave his decision

efter Headley had refused a non-



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PAGE SIX



HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON

HOW STRONG
ARE YOU ?

TOs TO HIT

of the
CARNIVAL
—_—-—>














/ GEE, EEGA.. THOSE F
THEY SMELLED KIND OF ...
’ Maan

5 \|
COO












ANOTHER NATIONAL

ONE OF THOSE) PASTIME

o
PSPIES | ‘i ee
rie 1 We ?
j | hes i

Ss I 7X BMS L
PeRRRI LY a
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ER.. NO,
THANK You!
” ly
: iL




BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



—

ei

“NOT JUST gia “¢
BAD LUCK! Ean

Troubles can be foreseen and
prevented when one is forearmed

with knowledge. We know that grazing
cattle will pick up intestinal worms,
which cause anaemia, loss of condition,
and scouring. These parasites

can be controlled by routine dosing
with ‘Phenovis’ brand Phenothiazine.

fo J r
(“——~

aly

aes”



Fl

TRADE MARK

BRAND PHENOTHIAZINE







SE See —
‘PHENOVISS = —
ae a
AN LCr. PRODUCE

*PHENOVIS” |

SATURDAY, MAY 27, 1950

KEATINGS

oy

a
ar Ie



Large, medium and small size Tins

Heart Trouble

¢

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ela If you Ossure
palpitation, oo, headaches at

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2 A Worry ané
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eae by Dare, this ise

causes more
deaths tham cancer, because the
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are omen She ua 1
mistaken for some ae, ailment. i
you from any these symp-

ered by

Heart Trouble or a paralytic stroke

and you should start treatment at

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Pressure and you feei years
iene in a fe Get Noxce

y. It is gar

5
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=:
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WITH A LITTLE
SITTyY

mu

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SOME NIGHT WHEN DAD'S
IN A GOOD HUMOR I'LL BORROW
A THOUSAND OR TWO FROM HIM

BRAND PHENOTHIAZONE :

The most certain Worm Killen

Yet Discovered.





© I'VE BEEN WITH OUR FRIEND
f THE NEWSPAPER PUBLISHER
29 SIN SAGEBRUSH. HE PRINTED






STUBBS’ MEDICINE SHOW IS A COVER
FOR THE STAGECOACH ROBBERS.



WARO 08 cap,
Be hod gone rune
tary he :



FOUR MONTHS AGO | HAD TO LEAVE

CONCERNS ZUCCI. YOU
WiLL HAVE HEARD OF ff
HIS SUICIDE... q ALORS ~1 0:0 NOT WANT HIM AS 4
an A - FRIEND... «fia Lae

ZUCCI NEVER FORGAVE ME ’
FOR LEAVING HIMA THIS CHANCE y
FOR REVENGE COME LATER... WHEN HE MET MY 6 9














BY GOLLY-I'D BETTER
REMINO HiM-HE NEVER
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BUT PAYDAY

ME WIFE IS HAVIN’
Gi F

DINNER TONIGHT
AND SHE W.
SOME FLOWEI









WHAT
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ies ia BY ALEX RAYMOND

. se |
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Wee BUT THE STATE




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It is suitable for conerete, plaster,
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Ask your dealer for a colour card

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see





Commencing May 17th



559099 9OS SUGGS GEO OSY IONS

UIA

IN BARBADOS

Messrs A. S$. BRYDEN & SONS (Barbados) LTD.

SOLES SSCLS PIECES LSP GOS ES VOSESOGGES

a









"ter large bottle at dag tres 425

ree Bb AT m Te)
Fly KLM to
ALL EUROPE

4 Flights weekly
3 Routes to choose from

1. By Constellation Curacao — New York — Europe (no Oe
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By special arrangement, KLM will fly your family,
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WORLD'S FIKST AIRLINE 4
1919 - i950 a
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SATURDAY, MAY 27, 1950

CLASSIFIED ADS.

Telephone 2508.
/

BRYAN Rose Ellen; yesterday .t her
residence, Westbury Road, St. Michael
Her funeral will leave her late resi
dence at 5 o'clock this evening



FOR RENT





or he













Westbury Cemetery. Friends are asked | WOUSES

to attend :
“Albert and Milton Bryan, Beresford A ROOM at the Mayfair Gift Shop
Devonis ae ® Ist ar Write Application to
~ Papers “e@ copy ine ecretary, rs. I. G MeKinstry,

Seca The Mall", St. Michael 12

THANKS 27.5.50—2n.
The undersigned gratefully. return ASHTON-ON-SEA — Maxwell, Christ

thanks to all who attended the funeral | Church, fully furnished containing 4
sent wreaths or in any way expressed | bedrooms, drawing and dining rooms,
sympathy with them on the occasion of | verandah overlooking the sea, and all
the passing of Mr. THOMAS CADOGAN | modern copveniences. Dial 3607 or 2871.
late of Fairfield Land, Tudor ee 27.5. 50-—n
Jordan Marie Jeffrey, QTLs

wise. Olie, Cephas, Ben ichild-, “BARNEGAT”, Peterkin’s Road, (adja-
For particulars Dial

ren), Henrietta and (17 more grand- | Cent Strathelyde).









children}, Leonard Jordan and Jack , *543, Huichinson & Banfield.

Jeffrey (sons-in-law) 28.5.50-—t2.-n,
(U.S.A_ Papers Please Copy! | CHANCERY VIEW: Chancory Lane,
a et | eae Setar qunnipe ee ote ae
none . Only approv nants, -
IN MEMORIAM {ply F. Storey, Graeme Hall Plantation,
In loving memory of our beloved son! Christ Church. 27,5.50-—3n.

CONRAD ROACH, who died 25th May — ao ee ee
1940. CHURCHILL—Maxwell Coast, Unfur-
Safe in the arms of Jesus, nished 3 bedrooms, Drawing—Dining
Safe from all troubles and cares, | room, Kitchen and the usual offices

Sleep in Jesus, O blessed rest. Garage and one (1) servant's room and
Mother: Estelle Lewis; Sister: Louise) Bath in the Yard. From Ist June. Apply
Haynes; Myrie Scanterbury; Friend. . S. Nicholis & Co, Solicitors, Telephone

| 5025 151/2 Roebuck Street
FOR SALE {





|

23.5.50—5n
_—_————
FLAT—Full¥ furnished, linen and cut-













lery, at pees conveniences. 10 min-
— utes wa rom Clubs and City. Dial
AUTOMOTIVE at03, 26.3.50—3n
AUTO CYCLE—One (1) Norman Auto FLAT: Upstairs flat with 3 bedrooms
Cycle (M-1120) in good working order| mmning water in each. For further
— condition. Apvly to F. eee particulars Dial 3696.
ilifary Road, Bush Hall, St. Michael
Eten, 28.4,50—t.f.n
" HEATHFIELD—On the Crane Coast
Sore ene ae gen in) for the months of June and July. Fully
gi working order. ree new and two| furnished, Apply: Mrs. a ,
good tyres. Phone 2542 27.5.50—2n. inc ae
———$—$$

Cordova, Christ Church, Dial 8385.

CAR—One °34 Model Chevrolet Car for 3.4: —40

sale owned by Wilfred H. Ruck, first MARKHAM on the Sea, Hastings



house above Christ Chureh Church furnished, 3 bedrooms with all modern
27.5.50—-2n. | conveniences, gas installed for cooking

Apply Elise Court, Hastings.
CAP—One Prefect Ford 1948 Model, 28.4.50—t.f.n,
20,000 miles, owner driven. Apply: Laon | easement ene ee,
Foster. Phone 2356 or 6243. s1'& 20m ORIENT-ON-SEA, Situated in Bay St.

Fully furnished. Contains gallery, draw-
ing and dining rooms; two (2) bedrooms,
spare room, pantry, kitchen, W.C. bath





CAR—One (1) Ford Prefect as good as

new, always owner driven. Done 10,009| From ist June.

miles, with leather upholstery will Also

accept any reasonable offer. Dial 2683. “VIVILLA” at St. Lawrence Gap, Ch.
27.5.50-—2n. | Ch. Contains drawing and dining rooms,



kitchen,
t June. Apply D'Arcy
uction Mart.

26.5.50—3n

CAR—Morris Oxford. 14 H.P. as new
4,500 miles only. Phone 8279
26.5.50-—3n

in #»erfect run-

From
Scott, Central

CAR—Austin 8 H.P

— Maxwells Coast
A. W. Tempro. fully furnished, all
23.5.50—t.f.n.| modern conveniences, including Re-

‘| irigerator, for month of June and from

1948 FORD PREFECT in good condition | October or apply on premises or phone
$800.00 or nearest. Courtesy Garage. : 27.5.50—1n.

Dial 4616. 27.5.50—3n,
~ SANTA CLARA—Right on







the sea,























BEDFORD 3 TON CHASSIS—New and| St. Lawrence Gap. Furnished 3 bed-
ready for immediate delivery. Courtesy | rooms, drawing and dining room, taten-|
Gardge. Dial 4616 27.5.50—3n..| enett. Telephone, warage. Dial 8496

—e — 27.5,50—In
ELECTRICAL TIVERTON — Strathclyde three (3)
edrooms rent $40.00 per month from

CANDY FLOSS MACHINE—Easy to|ist July. For particulars apply to
work, good profits. Apply: Ralph Beard,| Messrs. Carrington & Sealy, Lucas
Hardwood Alley. 27.5.50—-2n. | Street. 2%4.5,.50—t f.n

ELECTRIC WASHING oa te, ey
New Canadian 8 Ibs. capacity. $195. . .

Courtesy Garage. Dial 4616 PUBLIC SALES
26.5.5$—3n
LIGHTING PLANTS—2.75
kva 110/115 volts AC. $480.00. Diai 4616. | AUCTION



I have been instructed by the Governor
in Executive Committee to offer for sale





working order, capacity 8 gallons $450.
Deep Freezer 8 cubic feet (Two Years
Guarantee left) in excellent condition

) beginning at 1
o'clock four (4) buildings situate at Bay
St. on lands of the General Hospital.



$400. Apply: Ralph Beard, Hardwood The particulars of the building are as
Alley 8 a.m. to 12 noon 27.5.50—2n. | follows :
7 Sane te ve wand: Se pep d
uilding y 26, built of wall, wood
FURNITUR' galvanize, and covered with galvanize.
oa



(2) Next is a two storey building 31
by 37, built of stone and timber, and
covered with galvanize and shingle, and
consists of living room 3 bedrooms -and

FURNITURE—Entire contents of well







new. Phone 4240. 5 dining room, toilet and bath, kitchen.
(3) Next is a stone building 15 by 10,
GOOD CHEAP FURNITURE at Ralph | built of Block Stone and covered with
Beard’s Auction Rooms, Hardwood \everite.
Alley, open 8 a.m, to 12 noon. »..{4) The last is a one storey building
R 27.5.50—2n, '25 by 27 built of Block Stone and covered
with galvanize, and is sealed. This build-
ing can be of tremendous help in the
POULTRY building of a new bungalow.





















All the above must be removed within
four (4) weeks from date of sale.
Inspection any day except Sunday,
from 8 until 5, Terms Cash,
D' ARCY A. SCOTT,
Govt. Auctjoneer
26,5.50—6n,



POULTRY — (2) Pure Bred Black
Giants and (2) White Leghorns excellent
laying strain, and (9) small chicks 3
months old. A, Williams, Rose Cottage,
St. George. 26.5.50—2n.

————
POULTRY—Pure Bred Barred Ply-
mouth Rocks, 1 Cock, 6 Hens. Excellent
Jaying strain. _
PIGEONS—Several pairs. Black and
Red Carneaux i are ACP Fae
. ters, St. James, or 5
Maynard, Porters, ae Bg



UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER

By instructions received from Miss
L. A. S. Yearwood I will sell her entire
lot of household furniture at “Stockdom"”
Paynes Bay, St. James on Thursday next
Ist June at 1 o'clock which consists of
Bentwood chairs, plant stools, side tables,
mahogany dining table and chairs, wag-
won, collection of ware, iron bedstead
with spring and mattress, clothes press,
dressing table, couches and many other
items of interest. Terms Cash.
A. Scott, Auctioneer. 27.5.50—4n,





. (1) graded Gersey 30 pts.

(1) graded Gersey heavy in

calf, all three fore ee Apply:
ibert Rogers, Rices, St. ip.

ae . 26.5.50—3n.





———
apes Pree eS UNDER THE GILDED HAMMER
Cuthbert Rogers, Rices, St. Philip. On instructions received from J A

26.5.50—8n.| Massiah. The undersigned will offer for
sale at our Office, Roebuck Street, oppo-
site Spry Street, St. Michael by public
auction at 2 p.m, on Wednesday 31st May,
1950. 16 Cylinder 1936 Model Chevrolet
Truck in working order.

Several Spare parts for Model B. Ford
Truck, and 1936 Chevrolet Truck 1—5
H.P. Electric Motor 110—220 y. 2 Phase
in working order. C. M, Greenidge,



PUPPIES—Half Bred Labrador Puppies
. A. Marshall 2596.
Phone F. A ‘ars! 97.6.50-4n.





MECHANICAL
BOY'S BICYCLE—26" Wheel with light







merator. Phone: 8371. Auctioneer, 27.5.50—3n,
=F 26.5.50-—3n
REAL ESTATE
MISCELLANEOUS SHARES—Sixty (60) shares in the



—~<—

A SCALE BEAM— (Tooley) 5-tons in
perfect working order, apply Egerton
Dial 2640. 24.5.50—3n

—_———————————

BUS and TRUCK TYRES—We offer
these world renowned English Henley
‘Tyres 32 x 6 that delete the necessity of
using an oversize at a considerably higher
price and we invite you to drop in and
see them, learn more about tyres and
save money. John F, Hutson Ltd. Shep-
herd Street. 26.5.50—3n.

Barbados Fire Insurance Company. Apply
to “Z" c/o Barbados Advocate Co.
25.5.50—3n

KELTON HOUSE, Eagle Hall
standing on 5105 sq. ft. of land.

Apply
to tenant for inspection. re

Dial 3034.
21,5.50—4n,

WORTHING (NEAR CACRABANK
HOTEL) CHRIST CHURCH
Modern fully furnished in
private estate standing in half an acre



rs

Publie Sales-—Contd.

‘BLUE VISTA”"—Rockley, (Near Gol
Ciubt One of the better type modern
homes in a select locality, wel! planned
«nd constructed by a firm of repute
Large lounge, dining room, kitchen
bedrooms (with wash basins and fitted
wardrobes}, tiled bathroom, double
garage, servants’ quarters, terraced rock
garden, lawns, flowering shrubs and
plants. Owing to unforeseen circum-
Stances this dasirable property is offered
st well below cost for quick mle. JOHN
M. BLADON, A.F.S., F.V.A., Rea’
Fstate Agents, Auctioneers and Survey-
ors, Plantations Building. hone 4640

27.5.50—In







PESIDENCE—11 Graeme Heli Road.
Att designed modern 2 storey
house w set back in approximately
1/3rd of @m acre ground with wide
frontage . Coral stone walls with
asbestos roof, flush panelled doors, al!
built-in cupboards. There is

. kitchen, 2 servants’ rooms.
toom for 2 cars, provision for sola
heater. This property may be purchased

fully furnished if required at o very
rearonable figure. JOHN M. BLADON
A.F.S., F.V.A., Real. Estate Agents

Auctioneers and Surveyors, Plantation:
Building. Phone 4640. 27.5.50—1n

TRELAWNY—On Hastings main road,
four bed rooms each with running water
usual public rooms, large gallery, servants
room and toilet,

ANNEX—new wall building



vith two





bed rooms, with running wa dining
and sitting rooms and garage. Trelawny
ts now rented for $60.00 a month and
Annex $40.00 a month. Reasonable offer
will be accepted. Phone 3001.
27.5.50—2n









PERSONAL
The public are hereby warned against
siving credit to my wife Etheline Os-

bourne inee Crawford) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone else
contracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me.
Signed LEON OSBOURNE,
Chapel Lane,
St. Michael,
27.5.50—2n

& FOUND
LOST

SWEEPSTAKE TICKET-—-Series G,€065
and also a wallet with valuable receipts
Finder please return same to Darnley
Da Costa Edgehill, Marchfield, St. Philip.

27.5.50-—1n.

WANTED





LOST

















HELP

A Cook apply Mr. A. C, Thomas, The
Glen, Dalkeith. 21.5.50—6n.

ENGLISHMAN —Accountanit 3
experience Far East 4 years Trinidad
present holding Executive Position im-
portant Canadian Company, Venezuela
y, Box 44
26.5.50-—5n

JOURNALISM

THE ADVOCATE has two vacancies
its Editorial Department.
One is for a bright young man leav-
ing Schoo] next term and anxious to
make Journalism a career.

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

So far letters of application have been
is





10





n

Editor, The Advocate 34 Broad St







are e 18.5.50—t.f.n
PUBLIC Voriers





THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL-
TURAL BANK ACT, 1943
fo the Creditors holding Specialty Liens
against SEA VIEW Plantation, St. Lucy.

TAKE NOTICE that I, the owner of
the above Plantation am about to obtain
a loan of £200 under the provisions of
the above Act against the said Plantation,
"4 respect of the Agricultural year 1950
to 1951.

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

Dated this 23rd day of May 1950.

A. SIMMONS,
Owner
24.5.50—3n

!

|



THE AGRICULTURAL AIDS ACT, 105.
To the creditors holding specialty liens
against Cove Plantation, St, Lucy
TAKE NOTICE that we the owners of
the above named plantation, are about
to obtain a loan of £2,500 under the
provisions of the above Act, against the
Sugar, Molasses and other crops of the

said plantation to be reaped in 195)

No money has yet been borrowed

against the said crops.

Dated this 27th day of May, 1950
JAMES F. W. BOYCE,
GERTRUDE E, T. BOYCE,

Owners.
27.5.50—5n,





NOTICE

Applications for a Health Visitor for the
Parish of St. Philip's will be received by
Dr, C. L. Hutson of Sterling St. Philips
up to 7th June 1950. Qualifications: Gen-
eral Nursing, including Midwifery and
RSI Certificates. Salary eighty dollars
per month, rising by five dollars per
month after each year's service to one
hundred dollars. A bicycle will be pro-

vided by the Parish for the work All
applications must be accompanied by
Health and Baptismal Certificates, and

Testimonials.
W. U. GOODING,
Parochial Treasurer,
St. Philip.
26.5.50—6n.



NOTICE

Is hereby given that it is the inten-
lion of the Vestry of the parish of
Saint James in this Island to cause to





be introduced into the Legislature of
a eee kept and laid out gardens—one| this Island a Bill amending the Saint
COAT AND SKIRT—Medium size in panuee from sea and beautiful sandy | Jymeg Parish Loan Act, 1948 (1948-31)
Tweed, Dial 3316 beach. 2 ended
Harris 1.9;80~ SS SOTO | aN re egeooms uc a | Blchaary ones a? dhe Pa
ENGLISH POTATOES-—Suitable for]. can add desired) on lands of the said Vestry near tho
planting. 50 lb. boxes at 4c. per Ib. | Tiled bathroom with tub bath and shower | Dwellinghouse called “Folkestone” |
Harold Proverbs & Co. Ltd., High Street. | (not and cold water) and built in linen

26.5.50—3n
——————_——
MANTLES—Just received new ship-
ment. 300 C.P. Eckstein Brothers.
Bay Street, Bridgetown. 26.5.50—3n.

——————————_

NEW PLATTERS—Dinah Shore, Frank
Sinatra, Bing and all the rest. Come
and get, 09 quick.

NEEDLES for your record player . .
221 kinds including Ruby and Sapphire
semi-permanent needles to play several
d recordings.
peer A. BARNES & CO., LTD.
24.5.50—t.f,n.

BALL POINTER PENS. It's
nel wanetenan’s Ball Pointer Pen in
four attractive colours. Price 11/- each.
Refills 2/3 each, BRUCE WEATHER-
READ LTD. 26.5.50—2n

PINKING SHEARS, Gents
panding Watch Straps. L.
No. 12 James St.

ASA a rn

TYRES—Truck and Car tyres in the
following sizes 825 x 20, 34 x 7, 32 x 6,
700 x 20, 40 x 5, also several car tyres.
Enquire AUTO TYRE COMPANY, Tra-

RG_ ex-
M. Clarke,
27.5.50—In,

Street. Phone 2696.
eer sia 20,5.50-—t.f.n.
YACHT. “Shamrock” Length 22ft.
Gins. Beam ft. in A—1l_ Condition.

Appl Ral Hunte c/o Manning &
ay Mu td. TMhectricat Dept. Dial—4284.
20.5.50—T.F.N.



YACHT—Mallard design. Length 21’
6° Beam 7 6. Recently overhauled and
painted, apply: Hugh Walcott “Wood-
rm stil . Phone 3967
ville, Hastings hat ee al





the parish of Saint James instead of in
the yard of the Almshouse of the said
perish as mentioned in the said Act
and to extented the time for commenc
jug the repayment, over a period of 1° |
years, of the sum or sums to be bor-
said Act, from 1949

cupboard,

with hoods, steel French doors,
stone garage and servants quarters with
toilet and shower, the house is tastefully
furnished, the beds have both deep sieep

YEARWOOD & BOYCE
Solicitors for the Vestry of the parish
of Saint James. 25 5.50—3n



—

St. Michael's Girls’ School





driveways and garden paths, will be sold
unfurnished if desired. Attractive price.
Phone owner 8316 between 10 a.m



and . 5.50—5: ENTRANCE EXAMINATIONS
8 2 E 8 YEAR 1950
UILDING LAND in all areas. 11,00¢]1. The trance Examinations for St
sae tage aa Navy Garsens, choice of Michnel’s Girls’ School will be held

in November 1950, for candidates
who will have attained the age of
eight (8) years on 3ist July, 1951.
and who will NOT be over twelve
12) years of age on 3ist July, 1951
Candidates from this Examination
will be admitted as vacancies occur:

(i) in January 1951.

(ii) in September 1951
Parents/Guardians desirous of having
their daughters/wards names pleced
on the Waiting List of this Schoo!
are advised to obtain from the Head-
mistress as soon as possible the

several plots on coast Enterprise Road
Oistins; St. James, (coast and ridge
with two large sections 20 acres and 4(
ecres); Maxwells—(Coast and main road;
Inch Marlow ete,, JOHN M. BLADON,
A.F.S., F.V.A., Real Estate Agents,
Auctioneers and Surveyors, Plantations
Building, Phone 4640 27.5.50—11n

“WINDY RIDGE”’—St, James. This
very attractively situated modern stone
bungalow has 3 large bedrooms (all with
basins) verandah, 2 lounges, dining
room, 2 toilets. There are 2 acres, one









filled in by
nder cane and the remainder is very application forms to be ’
well laid out with lawns, fruit trees, them. These forms must be retugned
flowering shrubs ete. The view can to the Headmistress'as soon as they
never be spoiled and prevailing meontot are completed. i faa

2 bstructed. 5 miles town centre . E,

SOHN M BLADON, A.F.S., F.V.A.. Secretary/Treasurer,

Keal Estate Agents, Auctioneers and ae ae ee
Surveyors, Plantations Building. Phone St. Michael's J ae ai
4640. 27.5.50—-In a





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Public



otices=Contd





NOTICE

vAPPLICA TIONS



are invited for twe
echolarships to a first grade schoo!
one to a boy and one to a girl—under
the terms of a Bill 1949—357 empower-
| ine the Trustees of the will of EM-
MANUEL JOHN COCK HUTCHINSON
to grant such scholarships Ae ’
tions must be made to the Hu

wv |
Secretary of the Trustees from whom

all information with
scholarships can be

respect the

obtained

H. VINCENT ARMSTRONG,

Hony. Secretary, St. Martin's Vicarage
St. Philip

27.5.50—6n.

to



NOTICE

iS HEREBY GIVEN that it is the in-



tention of the undersigned MAJOR
ARTHUR REYNOLD FOSTER, LOUIS
ALBERT LYNCH, RALPH ARNOLD

PHARD, CLAUDE DUDLEY RAMSEY,
JOHN BUSTACE THRODORE
BRANCKER, CHARLES

WILLIAM
ANT ELDON

CHARLES
STRAGHN McKENZIE, CYRIL BRUCE

DR.

BROOKS, and THEOPHILUS LAW
HARRIS members of and constituting
the Board of the Barbados Amateur

Boxing Association, to cause to be in-
troduced into the House of Assembly
of this Island a Bill deciaring them to
be one Body corporate and politic by
ihe name of THE BARBADOS BOXING
BOARD OF CONROL with perpetua:
succession and a Common Seal

ARTHUR REYNOLD FOSTER

LOUIS ALBERT LYNCH,

RALPH ARNOLD BEARD,

CLAU. DUDLEY RAMSEY,
JOHN STACE THEODORE
BRANCKER

PIERRE CHARLES SAMUEL MAFFEI,
WILLIAM FRANCIS KERR,
ELDON BALFOUR GRANT,
HERBERT ALLEYNE DOWDING,
CHARLES STRAGHN McKENZIE,
CYRIL BRUCE BROOKS,
THEOPHILUS LAW HARRIS
26.5.50-——3n

MASONIC
SCHOLARSHIP

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

June, 1950.
13.5.50—4n.





OFFICIAL NOTICE

BARBADOS
In the Assistant Court of Appeal.
(Equitable Jurisdiction)

LINDSAY ERCIL RYEBURN GILL,

i Plaintiff
LEALAND LEOPOLD WILTSHI

RE,

Defendant.

In pursuance of an Order in this Court
in the above action made on the 22nd
day of May, 1950, I «ive notice to all
persons having any estate, right or inter-
est in or any lien or incumbrance affect-
ing All that certain piece or parcel of
land situate at Government Hill in the
parish of Saint Michael in this island
containing by admeasurement two thous-
and four hundred and eighty seven
square feet or thereabouts abutting and
bounding on lands now or late of James

Hoyte on lands now or late of one Ivan



———

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

'
|
i



Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-

price of “Flour” are as follows: —





~~ ARTICLE WHOLESALE PRICE | RETAIL PRICE
(not more than) (not more than)
FLOUR:—

“E” Grade $7.12 per cotton bag of

|

Bakers Flour 100 Ibs. 8c. per lb.
“G” Grade .. | $6.64 per cotton bag of ’
Shop or Counter Flour Tie. per Ib.

100 Ibs.





| 25th May, 1950. 26.5.50—2n

DEPARTMENT OF HIGHWAYS AND TRANSPORT
Vacancy for Road Overseer, Grade II.
APPLICATIONS are invited for the vacant post of Road Over-

seer, Grade II, Department of Highways and Transport.
2. The salary of the post, which is pensionable, is at the rate

of $480 per annum rising by annual increments of $48 to $1,200 per
annum, at which point there is an Efficiency Bar, and thereafter to
$1,272 per annum rising by annual increments of $72 to $1,440 per
annum,

3. The appointment will be on one year’s probation in the first
instance and will be made subject to the selected candidate being
passed as medically fit for employment in the Government Service.

4. Candidates, who must be be-ween the ages of 25 and 30 years,
Must be able to read and write Enlish, to keep correctly the Labour
nd Distribution Rolls, to set out and measure up all descriptions of
es work and to perform any other duties that may be required
of them by the Director. Candidates should submit evidence to
show that they have some knowled ‘ce of road construction and repair.

5. The successful candidate will be required to:

(a) keep a motor vehicle for use in the performance of his
duties. A travelling allowance will be paid on an annual
mileage (not exceeding 8,000 miles) in accordance with
the provisions of the Travelling Allowance Regulations;
reside in the district .'» which he is stationed, for com-
plying with which he will receive a house allowance of
£30 per annum paid monthly.

(b)

6. Applications, which should be made on forms obtainable

years at a Schoo, to be! from the Colonial Secretary's Office should be addressed to the Direc-

tor of Highways and Transport, and will be accepted up to 4 p,m. on
Wednesday, 31st May, 1950.
27.5.50—2n

heumatism, Ankles Puffy,
Backache, Kidneys Strained?

If you're feeling out o-sorts, Get Up | called Cystex, Hundreds and hundreds o(
Nights, or suffer from Dizziness, Nervous- | Doctors” records prove this,

ness, Backache, Leg Pains, Swollen Ankles, No Benefit—No Pay

Rheumatism, Burning Passages, Mxcess -
> Ot , Ba has The very first dose of Cystex goes right
Acidity, or Loss of Energy and feel old he. | work helping your Kidneys remove ex

fore your time, Kidney Trouble is the true ss acids. Quickly, this makes you feel

cause,
_ : ‘. like new aguin. And so certain are the
Wrong foods and drinks, worry, colds or | makers that Cyatex will satisfy you com.
He

overwork may create an excess of acids

and place a heavy strain on your kidneys | [}!""" Ve uaranten. Fae Oe the ee aroey
80 that they function poorly and need help entirely satisfled just return the. empty
to properly purify your blood and maintain package and get your money back,

health and energy. Cystex (Sins-tex) costes little at chemists

Help Kidneys Doctor's Way e and the money back guarantee protests

you, so buy your treatment today,
Many doctors have discovered by aclen-
tifie clinical tests and in actual practice
that a quick and sure Way to help the kid- |
neys clean out excess poisons and acids ts

















for
KIDNEYS
BLADDER

C. Tull on Jands now or late of John D.| with a scientifically prepared prescription | The GUARANTEED Remedy RHEUMATISM

Rice on lands now or late of W. Harlowe
on other lands now or late of James
Hoyte and on the public read known as
Government Hill or howsoever else the
same may abut and bound together with
all and singular the buildings and eree.
tons on the said parcel of land erected




and built standing and being with the
appurtenances t! said parcel of* land
being the proper of the defendant to
bring before me an, account of their

Witnekses, documents and vouchers, to be
examined by me on any Tuesday, or
Priday between. the hours of 12 (noon)
and 3 o'clock in the afternoon, at the
Office of the Clerk of the Assistant Court
of Appeal at the Court House, Bridge-
town, before the 2nd day of August 1950,
in order that such claims may be ranked
according to the nature and priority
thereof respectively; otherwise such per-
sons will be precluded from the benefit
of the said Decree, and be deprived of
all claim on or against the said property,

Claimants are ako notified that they
must attend the said Court on Wednes-
day the 2nd day of August 1950, at 10
o'clock a.m, when their said claims will
be ranked.

Given under my hand this 22nd day
May, 1950.



of

I. V. GILKEs,
Ag, Clerk of the Assistant Court
of Appeal

OFFICIAL SALE

In the Assistant Court of Appeal
(Equitable Jurisdiction)

LINDSAY ERCIL RYEBURN GILL
Plaintft

LEALAND LEOPOLD WILTSHIRE
Defendant

Notice is hereby given that by virtue of
an Order of the Assistant Court of Appeal
dated the 22nd day of May, 1950 there
will be set up for sale to the highest bid-
der at the Office of the Clerk of the
Assistant Court of Appeal at the Court
House, Bridgetown, between the hours of
12 (noon) and 2 o'clock in the afternoon
on Friday the 4th day of August 1950.

All that certain piece or parcel of land
situate at Government Hill in the parish
of Saint Michael in this island containing
by admeasurement two thousand four
hundred and eighty seven square feet or
thereabouts abutting, and beunding on
jands now or late of James Hoyte on
lands now or late of one Ivan C. Tull on
Jands now or late of John D. Rice on
lands now or late of W. Hariowe on
other lands now or late of James Hoyte
and on the public roa known as Gov
ernment Hill or howsoever else the same
may abut and bound together with all
and singular the buildings and erections
on the said parcel of land erected and
built standing and being with the appur
tenances the said parcel of land being
the property of the defendant and if not
then sold the said property will be set up
for sale on every succeeding Friday be
tween the same hours until the same is
old for 4 sum not lese than £250

Dated this 22nd day*of May, 1950

I V. GILKES,

Ag. Clerk of the Assistant
Court of Appeal
27.5.50





3n

GENTLEMEN !
We offer you The Best in

WOOLLENS

SEE US FOR



on






























Cream Flannel, Cream
Serge, Tropicah—Plain &
Striped, Tweeds, the best
Pin Stripes,

Also
Khaki & White Drills a
Specialty.

Visit

THANT'S

Pr. Wm. Henry & Swan
Streets















]
|









PAGE SEVE

SHIPPING NOTICES








AUSTRALIA, NEW ZEA-



AND LINE LTD., (M.A'N.Z. LINE)
' ™ 5 N 9 rhic} * > i » Officis onesie
ment) Order, 1950, No. 20 wineh will be published in the Official 8.8 “crry "OF DIEPPE ithe sa ie Toa Sok ue
Gazette of Thursday, 25th May, 1950. Adelaide May 19th. Melbourne June 1.V aerwood”™ w ep
2 Under this Order the meximum wholesale and retail selling | 2>4¢. Sydney June 4th, Brisbane June



Mth arriving at Trinidad about July 2ist

s$.8 “PORT WELLINGTON sails
July/August. Brisbane early August
Melbourne mid July N. Queensianc
Sydney mid August arriving Trinidac
sbout Oth September ,

These vessels have ample space fo
chilled, hard frozen and general cargo
Cargo accepted om through bills
ieding with transhipment at Trinidad for
British Guiana, Barbados. Wim4+verd anv

Leeward Islands.
FURNESS, WITHY & CO
Agents, Trinidad.
DA COSTA & CO. LTD.,
Agents, Barbados.

Cargo and Passengers for St. Lucia
St. Vincent, Grenada, Aruba, ar-
riving Saturday Sailing Tuesday

B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION (INC.)

Telephone No. 4047
LTD.,









3) HARRISON LINE
ae eee :
OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM:
Vessel From Leaves Du
S.S. “LORD GLADSTONE” M/borough Barbados
& Glasgow 11th May 30th Ma
S.S. “TEMPLE ARCH” London 13th May 27th May
S.S. “STATESMAN” Glasgow &

; Liverpool 26th May 8th J
“TACTICIAN” London 3ilst May 18th Jane
“TRADER” .. Liverpool 17th June 30th June

HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM:
Vessel For Closes in Barbados
S.S. “RIVERCREST” London 29th May
S.S. “ADVISER” ae Londen 14th June
S.S. “STRATEGIST” én Liverpool 17th June

For further particulars apply to

DA COSTA & CO., LTD—Agents.

\e ALcoa —— p Co.

NEW ORLEANS SER. {10CE



{

sal’ Arr.

N.O. B'dos
SS “ALCOA ROAMER” ,.. 3rd May i7th May
“ALCOA RUNNER" 7th May Bist May
“ALCOA RANGER” dist May 13th June
NEW YORK SERVICE

sails Arr.

B'dos
SS “BYFJORD” 27th May

“THULIN"



a 17th June
CANADIAN
SOUTHBOUND
Sails Arrives
Name of Ship Montreal Barbados
8.8, “ALCOA PILGRIM" April 26th May Ist May 1lith
s. “ALCOA PENNANT” May 12th May 15th May 25th
ss. “ALCOA PATRIOT” May = 26th May 2%th June oth
NORTHBOUND
Arrives
Barbados
8.8, “ALCOA POLARIS" May Ith Yor Montreal & St. Lawrence River
Ports.
“A STEAMER" May 28th For Marre) & St. Lawrence River
Ports.
“A STEAMER" June ith For St. John, Montreal and St. Law.

rence River Ports,
limited passenger accommodation.

Apply: DA COSTA,.& CO. UTD.—Can adian Service,
ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York and Guilt Service.

These vessels have











Ev



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








































ADV ERTI 5 E it SOOO POE PIES PPPOE
s
en I pays os é ne Dates
* Expected
pe eR * Paradise Beach Club Lid. Montewat | watitax | artival Dates
x a ag” | Bed dune | 80h ne
i . > 29th H :
FOR SALE Beer ae eee iath dune 0th Sune | ‘seh Sure
> In accordance with Rule
2,000 Feet of \1% 34 the Club will be closed % PLANTATIONS LIMITED—~Agents
CURED MAHOGANY } % on Saturday, 3rd June, 1950, %
(11 years drying) % from 9.00 p.m, %
Planks 6 ft—8 ft, by 12-ins, #}}% PY order of the Committee, &
wide by 4 ins, thick % A. G. PILE, s
Secretary x
No reasonable offer refused, | x Secretary, x
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Broad Street. ( x" PAPER OPE PO err’ STYLISH LADIES and
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= x x c ;
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* FURNISH CHILDRENS’ SHOES
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( Some 19 m8 pan ; 1% Framed Mirrors up to Cheval Fuli % CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTl
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10 a.m.—12 o'clock 1X Strong Arm and other — Office
18 Chaire—Bookracks, Large ted eapmeenemensimerse = —— —— oe :
( 4t this ase anc ) I$ Mae s REPEL LALA POOSOII OOOO OOO E,
( the Seristie Science text-book ) 3 e % x
the Scriptures by MARY BAKER ? |% . %
EDDY may re reod, borrowed, | st ! % x
ito Bei DS LS. WISN SR PAJOY A... :
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POO DWOWwWWwe oie esesee|& 3
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Come to GRIFFITH'S tor the Hard-to-get Ttems 3/8 a. h
Jacob's Cream Crackers Peaches in Tins NIGHT :
re Afternoon Tea Pears in Tins %
Asstd, Fruit Salad
re British Wafers Suncrest Evp. Milk a ‘
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Hartley's Marmalade Swift's Potted Meat your requirements of this
” Strawberry Jam ” Porkham Aulie " cm Cras : any
” Jellies » Meal Loaf delic ious ee ee in mrad
1- Tins Table Butter fa Ham Loaf % quantity desired between th
Fray Bentos Corned Beef » Luncheon Beef hours of 8 a.m, and 11 p.m.
Seedless Raisins Climax Rolled Oats
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t Opened GU 10 p.m. Tosnight s% y
% | Y,
eT cscosasbaneuiaion * s

———





we

ALLE LOO OOOO OF



CROWN A CROWNING ACHIEVEMENT BY DRINKING THE NEW CROWN GINGER ALE







PAGE EIGHT



BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Oxford Leads W.I. On First Innings’

Dull Play

On Slow Pitch —

As Game Ends In Draw

Oxford 194 and (for 6 wkts. dec.) 68

W. 1. 127 and

Batsmen found runs so hard

(for 1 wkt.) 30

OXFORD, May 26.
to get on a pitch slowed up by)

yesterday’s rain that 15 wickets fell for only 164 runs in

four hours play here today

in the drawn match between

the W.I. touring team and Oxford University.



W.I. Play
Glamorgan

Today

GLAMORGAN, whom the West
Indies will encounter today in
the seventh game of their tours,
has moved up from the bottom ot
the table to the top, and won the
championship two seasons ayo

When the W.I. visited Englanc
in 1900 and 1906, the County had
not yet. been elevated to the First
Class Competition and there were
no fixtures against the tourists.
Since then, beginning in 1923
when the West Indies lost the
initial game, there have been six
fixtures and these results are two
wins each, and two games drawn.

First Game

George Challenor 110, Tim
Tarilton 75, and George John 7
for 52 starred for the West Indies
in the 1923 game, but the County
won by 43 runs in a fairly close
finish.

Five years later, the present
President of the West Indies
Cricket Board of Control, R. K.
Nunes scored 127 to enable the
W.1. to raise 327 to which Glamor-
gan replied with 256. Rain ended
a very interesting game on the
third day.

The ,West Indies had two fix-
tures th 1933, the first at Cardiff,
a tall scoring affair was left drawn,
and the W.I. won the second at
Swansea to equal the scores. In
the Cardiff game George Headley
with 129 topped the tourists score
of 475, and Glamorgan with Dyson
making 147, replied with 493.

The West Indies won at Swan-
sea by 10 wickets, when Ben
Sealey collected 105 not out of his
team’s 463, Headley 89 and Roach
20. Glamorgan with 295 in their
first innings were all out for 197,
Puss Achéng taking 4 wickets for
70 and the W.I. collected the 30
required for victory without loss.

Two Fixtures

As is again the case this year,
there were two fixtures with the
County in 1939. The first at Car-
diff was lost, and the second at
Swansea won. In the first game
“Foffie” Williams took 3 wickets
for 44, and scored a sound 96—
score in either innings. Scores
Glamorgan 377 and 157; Wi.

253, and 208.

After a goai fight at Swansea

on an impaired wicket the W.i.|

won by 2 wickets. Giamorgan

Once again the West Indies
showed their dislike for turf on
which the ball does not come
through quickly, Conditions were
never difficult but the West
Indies lost eight wickets and
idded only 66 to their Wednesday
otal of 61 in two and a half hours

The only ball in the innings
which kicked, aceounted fol
Weekes. He tried a hook, sent a

nick over the wicket-keeper, and
Jose, running 25 yards from slip.
eld a fine cateh with his back to
the stumps. Only Walcott and
romez of the remaining batsmen
‘ooked comfortable and the last
three wickets fell at the same total,

The Play

The weather remained dull and
heerless and overnight rain left
many patches on the pitch, but
the resumption was delayed by
only a quarter of an hour this
morning, With only five added to
the score, a remarkable catch dis-
missed Weekes. He tried to hook
a ball from Divecha but skied it
high over the wicket keeper and
Jose, running 25 yards from slip,
held the ball with his back to the
wicket. The piteh did not look
particularly difficult but the West
Indies batsmen were far from
comfortoble and Stollmeyer made
nothing of a ball from Henderson
which teok his middle stump. He
batted almost two hours for his 35
Goddard never settled down, and
when he played outside a_ bail
from Divecha which went straight
through, hatf the side were out for
83, three in an hour today for 22
runs

Watching the ball right on ‘to
ihe bat, but ever ready to drive
anything overpitched, Walcott
iain showed his ability on a rain
afféctéd pitch, A sixth wicket
stand between Walcott and Gomez
l.oked like developing, but at 111
Waleott drove a ball from Hender-

son hard into the hands of
Bartlett at midon,
The Oxiord fielding reached a

high standard with Lewis at cover
excelling. Once or twice the bats-
ren just managed to scramble
home and it came as no surprise

hen a quick throw in by Lewis
van out Williams at 114. It was
Lewis who dismissed Worrell on
the first day with a quick return,
Comez and Jones were content to
v ait for runs and they defended
well up to lunch which was taken
with the West Indies 69 runs be-
hind with three wickets to fall.

‘The score was 125 tor 7 wickets,
and the not out men Gomez 24,
and Prior Jones 4,

After lunch the remaining three
wickets added only 2 runs and
the West Indies were all out for
127 in reply to Oxford’s first
innings total of 194,

The last three wickets all fell
at. the sime total of 127,
Once again the West Indies

made 127 and the West Indies|potsmey had not looked happy on

could only raise 96 in reply.;
Constantine who had ae ie
for 33 in Glamorgan’s

innings took 5 for 52 in fh ei
second and the county fell for!
159, This left the West Indies |

to get 190 for, victory and they | they
lost 8 wickets in getting this | Indies

total in an exciting finish.

Now in 1950 the Tourists will
again try conclusions at Caruiff
and at Swansea. The West Indies
will enter on this their seventh
game-with four drawn fixtures be-
hind them, one victory and one de-
feat ~

Itis time, says their supporters,
thatthe boys begin to settle down
to cofiditions, and play in prepara-
tion for the Tests. They will, I
know; however, do their bert.
Good Luck lads —B.M.

B.G. Gets First Win

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, British Guiana,

May 26,

AFTER the first four Tests

ended in draws, British Guiana
succeeded .in beating Trinidad
two-one in their Fifth and final
Hockey Test at the Bourda
grounds to-day.

Norman Wight scored the first
‘oal for British Guiana in the fira
alf. Trinidad equalised mid-way

in the second half through
Espinal. Shortly before play end-
ed ‘Bobby’ Camacho scored the
second goal for British Guiana,

The Trinidad team is returning

on Sunday

| They ‘ll Do It Eve Every T Time






AND DECIDED TO GO IN
P= THE BACK WAY. _
WELL +++







DID I EVER TELL you HOW = GOT
MY FIRST JOB? WELL AFTER I'p
WORKEP MY WAY THRU COLLEGE
I WAS ALL SET TO PLAY PRO BALL,
WHEN I SAW AN AD»“EXPERIENCED | ANP SWINDLE SHEET»
SALESMAN WANTED.” I WENT TO

THE ADDRESS«SAW A CROWD

>
EIGHT OCLOCK+AN, )

a slowish pitch even though the
ball did little unexpected . In two
‘and a half hours today they lost
eight wickets for 66 runs.

Oxford on batting a second time
lost six wickets for 68 runs when
declared, leaving the West

to seore 136 for victory.
‘There was less than half an hour's
play but Oxford could have
claimed the extra half on hour
play if they so desired,

It was obvious that Oxford were
out to get quick runs when they
had their second knock, and

against the fast bowling of Jon2s

and Johnson wickets fell at
regular intervals,
They altogether baited about

an hour in which time they lost
G wickets and their declaration
made for an exciting finish,

Rae and Stollmeyer again opened
for the West Indies and they made
no attempt to force the pace, It
was impossible for the tourists to
get the required runs in the time
left, and the game petered out
into a draw without the extra half
an hour being played. At twenty-
three Stollmeyer was sent back
for 14 and after Carr had given
his fast bowlers a spell, he went
on himself with slows to try and
tempt the batsmen. They stil!
played steadily, however, and the
end came with the West Indies
105 runs behind, with nine wickets
in hand.

The Scones are:—
OXFORD ist INNINGS
WEST INDIES Ist INNINGS

Rae b Jose ..,

Stolimeyer b Henderson ‘ 35
Worrell run out 1
Weekes c Jose b Divecha 33
Walcott ¢ Bartlett b Hendorse 20
Goddard b Divecha 1



Regivered US Patent Ofice






























THE LAST
TIME HE TOLD

Tl io} |
HIS LIFE STORY. ) | PLAYED WAS es Boss's
WE GOT HOME AT \e WITH A SHADY OMELY
POLITICIAN»

NO OVERTIME:






AND HARD TIMES «.OR
THRU LIFES TROUBLED
WATERS WITH GALL

THE ONLY
BALL HE EVER |

| Berry—MCC- TODA YIS
|

Staggers DERBY DA Y

| TODAY
WI B L | EPSOM, -May 26. Sun Rises: 5.06 a.m.
a smen | The big three of the horse Sun Sets: 6.i¢ p.m.
world American, French atti Moon (Fu:i) May 31
By Jack Hobbs British in that order command Lighting: 7.00 p.m.
most attention today for Satur-|| igh Wate.. 12.10 a.m., 12.34
LONDON, Sunday day's Derby, the richest race ever | p.m
If the West Indies bowlers} run in Britain, ”" yuSTERDAY
| rowed te oa cond Adept Twenty-five probable starters Rainfall (Codrington) nil
| themselves to a slowish wicket ati including five French 5 q -
Lord’s, their batsmen showed that Sa: oth oe ae ee

were listed to. go in the 14% mile



: . actice day: 5.17 :s.
oy eat a more practice in| run around the fish-hooked shaped T eenbenie M. x.) 86.0° F
such conditions. Epso i oditein 4 4 . a 86.0
The difference between their peam Downs course at 1} .30 am, Tem. -.--2-o (ak) S09

The record purse for this 171st!
edition of the classic is £17,000.10, '
Three horses were favoured heads
and shoulders over the other three |
year olds. They were the Ameri-|
can owned and bred Prince Simon

Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E
(3 p.m.) E by N

Wind Velocity: 14 miles per
houre

Biremeter (9 a.m.) 30.007
(3 p.m.) 29.925

SACRED
CONCERT

failure, however, and the M.C.C.
batting failures that had gone he-
fore was that the West Indies men
lost their wickets going for runs.

Their lack of success in this di-

rection was due partly to their|!‘presenting William Woodward, |
own inability to time their! New York banker, L’amiral owned



strokes, but more to a remarkable| by French widow Suzy Volterra, |
spell of bowling from young Bob and Castle Rock from the stable of
Berry, the 23-year-old 5 ft. 4 in. | Lord Roseberry.

slow left-hander from Lancashire.| The starters with jockeys are

Finishing the day with a bag of] Babus Pet (T. F. Burn), Bil-
four wickets, he started his two-|brough (J, Caldwell), Billiter A Sacred Concert will be given
hour spell by bowling 54 balls be-| Sweet (J. Mars Hall), Bright) at the Vauxhall Methodist Church,

fore coneeding a run. Society (K, Gethin), Castle Rock} Christ Church, to-morrow svening









In the middle of it he brought!’ (W. Rickaby), Double Eclipse] at 4.15, The concert will be in
off a great one-handed flying catch} (2. Smith), Galeador (W. John-| aid of Sunday School Funds.
off his own bowling to dismiss] stone), Khorassan (C. Smirke),

Trestrail. T’amiral (R. Poincelet), Main Admission—one shilling.

In all he bowled 20 overs for] Road (D. Smith), Maty Gainmal
only 19 runs with 12 maidens, (A. Roberts), Napoleon Bonaparte| Route 16 Bus leaves Empire

Here was slow left-hand -stuff| (Gordon Richards), New Pioneer| Theatre at 4 o’clock,—Adyt.
in the very best tradition, (F, Barlow), Paradiso (T. Wes- ee

ton), Persia (J. Thompson), Peter ee
’ Perfect Flight & x (F. Palmer), Pewter Platter i

a youngster with a — (T, Lowrey), Port O’Light (T i OPENING TO-DAY
ful action kept a perfect length,| Gosling), Prince Simon (W. H. yi
flighted cleverly, and sometimes] Carr), Rising Flame (E. Britt), SUNBEAM

spun the ball viciously.

The fact that he was helped by
two good catches by Norman
Yardley and Eric Bedser does not
detract from his performance one
bit.

S.eingot (M. Moloney), Telegram
(A. Breasley), Tramper (T. Haw-
croft), Vieux Manior (J. E, Lau-
main), Welsh View (E. C. amas |

BICYCLES

Lodies & Gents with or without
3 speeds in Black and Green—
Inspection Invited NEWSAM & CO

NEWSAM & CO.



tainiy have veen a very different











I was very impressed. It was] ooo’). * ‘ y
always interesting to see the West eed had. BR. 2 Simpaon not bean FS Fe
Indies batsmen going for the rather surprisingly caught at silly

mid-off for 34. He was in great
form, and none of the later bats-
ren came near his confidence ang
power. His drives past extra cover
were a treat to see,

Bill Edrich was of course, sub-
dued by the tumbling of wickets
at the other end,

He was two and three-quarter

bowling even when they were up
against it.

Jeffrey Stollmeyer’s not out 48
in a score of 88 for five was full
of attractive strokes.

Too Anxious
Everton Weekes was

Coming to the Drill Hall Gerrison
NEXT FRIDAY NITE JUNE 2ND

PRIZE DANCE

First big Balloons Prize Dance ever

perhaps held in aid of charity sponsored

just a little bit too anxious to ; . 1

anc Berry. off his length. But hours reaching 50, and, as so often by MR. MICHAEL BELL, Music by

I y gth. he “ns, got himself i such : Perey Green's full orchestra w:

it was. Weekes who went—not lappens, got himse into such a ‘ with
i , mood of defence that when he the West Indies famous high spots

Berry’s length.

On the whole, in spite of dreary
patches, the day's cricket showed
once again that whatever else we
get from this West Indian visit we
shall certainly get entertainment.

The tourists ran through a
strong M.C.C. batting side by tea-
time for a rather scratchy 188 runs

Iam sure it was not because he
foresaw the prospect of a sticky
wicket that John Goddard, on win-
ning the toss, put the M.C.C, in to
bat. Probably he was chiefly
interested in keeping his own bats-
men off the slow pitch,

The wicket was never a sticky
dog, although it became a little
more difficult after lunch,

crooner at the
attractions

Admission 2/6 Bar & Refreshments
Good Seating Accomodation
27.5.50—I1n

tried to push things along late in Sethe shee! Saque

the innings he was not very suc-
cessful.

I was very much impressed with
my first introduction to Clyde
Walcott as a wicketkeeper.

Not only did he claim five vic- |
tims-—-three stumped and two
caught—but his general handling
of the ball was exceptionally
clean and efficient.—L.E.S.





——~

SSS ———————

FETE

) At ST. JONIN’S CHURCH

On WHIT-MONDAY
3 to 6 p.m,









BARBADOS GAS

Police Band wiil play
Parade of Toy Soldiers

4.30 p.m.
Tied Down COMPANY ate i :
It was the accuracy of Goddard! REFRESHMENTS ON SALE
and young Valentine that tied the} ENTRANCE:

batsmen down, and the occasional |
very good one, turning quickly,
that took the wickets.

I remember only two bad balls
from Valentine in a spell of three
hours, during which he bowled 35
overs for 67 runs and five wickets.

He is a yard quicker than the
usual left-arm bowler, but that
eost him nothing in accuracy. of
direction or in spin.

Goddard kept pegging away
just short of a length, and his four
wickets cost only 57 runs.

This was, without question, a
first-class bowling performance.

Edrich Subdued

Yet there must be criticism of

the M.C.C batting. It would cer-

Adults 1/- s: Children 6d.









—take the danger out of them!

Don’t scratch mosquito bites, gnat bites, wasp or *‘.-
bee stings ! The risk of blood poisoning is too great. Instead,



Gomez b Tose 2 ty
Ra htarse washout 7 Germolene at once ! Germolene sinks into the skin, relieves au
d : Lb.w. b Di 1 ‘
Secewn n(n untecne : se ong. Aipab nay 4 in cf Gerasiate Oteroegtaadel
Ramadhin not out ‘ i

Extras: b 2, Lb. 4, wil %

Total 127

Ce a

= Germotene

ROWLING ANALYSIS
oO Mr OR V2
pote 182 7 3o g
ivecha 29 9 46 *4
Yenderson m8 BS ASEPTIC OINTMENT
artleyt 1 12



OXPORD tnd INNINGS
Roobbyer ¢ Rae b Johnson
Hofmeyer ¢ Rae b Jones welt }
Carr ec Waleott b Jones ei 43
Pa not out ath






Le e Johnson b Jones

Samal bell c¢ Stolimeyer b Johnson ‘

Rudd run out )

Divecha not out lu
Extras a 0

TWICE

NOW

Total (fer 3 wkts, dec.) 68

BOWLING





ANALYSIS |
oO. MM R, W
Jones : . 7 0 32 2

Johnson 8 0 36
W.T, 2nd INNINGS
Rae not out 1
Stollmeyver c Campbell b Jose 14
Worrell not out eid
Extras 0

Total (for 1 wkt.) 30

Wicket fell at 23,
"BOWLING ANALYSIS
Qo -M Rn, Ww
Jose 6 2 9 1
Divecha 2 0 3 0
Carr e 0 w 1
Reuter,

The drama of men defy-
ing death to forget women

By Jimmy | Haile
“YY COLLEGE! Hy AWE
GOT TOSSED Ou

BARBERS’ INSTITUT re"
CE SHARP PRACTICES.

“BUT HE *)
NEVER MENTIONS |
ABOUT MARRYIN’| |

refused to be forg



















THOMAS
MITCHELL
RICHARD
BARTHELMESS

|
Screen play by Jules Furtiman |

A HOWARD KAWKS

TO GET a |
PRODUCTION
1
i

AND 6VE OUT WIT
| His LIFE'S H STORY.





The Weather ||
|







rain pene

a
..and of the women who




—_LNRealjR—TCTCCFOOoeee



At
| THE BARBADOS AQUATIC

TLEMEN, GIRLS, ¢
‘BOYS.
Three Prizes for eact
fvent, with the exception of

SPORTS:

One or all Events
Ladies & Girls .. .. L
Gentlemen a . 6
Boys Sets: are

SATURDAY, MAY 27, 1950





Sis SESE

For MARL, SAND.
GARDEN MOULD.
LIME and

BLOCK STONE

Dial 4503






LLC LIS ESESSFPSSSE LS LPEPE ELL PLPDAP PE LPP

You will Want to have a Ball Pointed WATERMAN PEN HI
sold by JOHNSON’S STATIONERY {
And You Will Want to See the Play THE MIDDLE WATCil \
To Be Staged in June.
STRAINERS AND MIRRORS are at
JOHNSON’S HARDWARE

OO An gO AAAS SLELE LAELIA
riers eae ee

Os oe
PO Oo

Lt At tt







—————







A GRAND DANCE

will



=

be given by




















-TOOTAL'S
i ystav

MRS EDNA LEGALL,
Better known as Thomas

At the CLUB WILLOW Passage Ra

TO-NIGHT





} Admission: Gents 2/- Ladies 1/-
Music by Mr, PERCY GREEN'S

{\ Orchestra

’ Please invite your Friends





sets the style
A PRIZE DANCE

will be given by

We have a new stock in

Mr. & Mrs. WELLIAM NIGHTIN-
GALE at

CLUB WILLOW, Passage Road on
Whit-Monday Night 29th May 1950

lovely designs suitable



for sports wear or day

Admission: Gents 1/6 Ladies 1/-

dresses 36 ins. wide

Dir a ee Scaitioanaee

CAVESHEPHERDS. Co, Ltd.

10, 1, 12, & 13 BROAD STREET



Musie by Mr. Armold Meanwell’s
Orchestra

=

Refreshments on Sale
Please invite your Friends ~





Heilo Everybody!
You are invited to attend the

DANCE

which will be given by
Messrs E & N BARROW on

29th May 1950
Club

Whit-Monday Night,
at the Rouen Progressive
Belle Gully

Gents 2/- Ladies 1/€

Admission;

Mr. Sydney Niles’
Orehestra

Refreshments on Sale

aS
POOLS POS oAPSOO OSI ER

HELLO EVERYBODY!

All roads lead to Clapham Land,
Flag Staff Road on Whit-Monday
May 29th under the distinguished
patronage of Mr. E. D. Mottley
M.C.P. there will be o Grand kid
end Marathon Race Meetirfg at
Clapham. Marathon race starting
at 9 a.m, distance from Clapham
io Kingsland Factory & refurn.
There will be (6) races for the
Goats starting at 1 p.m Distance
150 x 160 yds, A & B class also
at night in aid of Kid Race Com-

= DANCE

A GRAND DANCE ){} WiLL BE HELD AT
from 9 p.m. until (3) a.m. prices %
THE CRANE HOTEL

of admission Ladies 1/6 Gents 2/~ 73

Whit-Monday 29th May 1950

Music by

<>

Se

A COCKTAIL

6,

CVSS eosoceesdecosben!

4%

4,

SOPPSPOP OPEL SS SEO PEEP PESO



Music will be supplied by Mr. J %
@ Blenman’s Orchestra A well stock

x Bar in attendance.

POCO CES

OOF

‘




UNIVERSITY COLLEGE
OF THE WEST INDIES

Department of Extra-Mural

Studies from 4 p.m.—8 p.m.
A COURSE OF TEN :
LECTURES Musie by RICHE GOODRIDGE and his Orchestra.
C. A. COPPIN, BASe. Admission: 60 CENTS: Including Light Refreshmens
on

SCIENCE AND THE
ORDINARY MAN
at the
Government Laboratory
Beginning Tuesday, May 30,

at 8.15 p.m.

Mr. ROBERT SLADDIN and Mrs. SLADDIN (Miss
MOLLY RADCLIFFE) will be pleased to take this

opportunity of meeting and welcoming the many friends
of the Hotel,

Fee for Course: $1.00

Ex-Mu, Assoc.
Members: 84c.

Single Lectures: 12c¢.



=





Grand Whitsuntide

FLOOR SHOW & DANCE

Se AAT lee

THE BARBADOS
AQUATIC CLUB
(Members Only) .

SATURDAY, MAY 27th,
9.00 p.m.

THE AMATEUR ATHLETIC
ASSOCIATION OF BARBADOS

Presents the West Indies Cycle & Athletic Stars
AT KENSINGTON OVAL

PROGRAMME:
SONGS by JOYCE FOSTER.
MAURICE FITZGERALD
and his VIOLIN.

ON WHIT-MONDAY, MAY 29TH
and THURSDAY, JUNE 1ST, 1950

Under the Distinguished Patronage of His Excellency

“The Singing Westerner”— the Governor

GERALD BANNISTER.
GEORGE EDWARDS
ENTERTAINS.

THE MILTON QUARTETTE
closest imitation of the
“Ink Spots” heard locally.

Arrayed for the invasion are:

COMPTON GONSALVE (Trinidad): LINDSAY

GORDON (B.G.); LADDIE LEWIS (B.G.); PEARL
GOODING (Trinidad) and Others

For the defence:

KEN FARNUM, L. CARMICHAEL, H. STUART, D.
KEIZAR, A. HUNTE, A. A. CLARKE and Others

Police Band in Attendance
WEIGHT-LIFTING DISPLAY AT INTERVALS
Tickets on Sale at The Civic Society—Daily.

PRICES: Kensington Stand 3/-; George Challenor 2/6;
Uncovered Stand 2/; Grounds 1/- per day

Music by ARNOLD MEAN-
WELL’S ORCHESTRA.

Admission to Ballroom. . 2/-
PROCEEDS FOR CHARITY.

AQUATIC SPORTS

CLUB
(Members Only)
WHIT-MONDAY, MAY 29,
11,30 am.—4.45 p.m.

Events for LADIES, GEN-

WE OFFER eee a

@ CEMENTONE NO. 1 DRY COLOUR
A Special Tint for colouring ordinary Cement

and



ach

Relay Races, which wil be
for Winning Teams. For Floor work 10 Ibs. of Cementone No. 1 will
colour 1 cwt., of ordinary Cement.

Supplied in YELLOW at 29c. per Ib.

Full Particulars posted on
Club's Notice Board.

Entries may be made at the @ PORTLAND CEMENT in Bags and Drums
Office up to 5 p.m. on s
CSS eee @ FERROCRETE rapid-hardening CEMENT
ENTRANCE FEES FOR
@ WHITE SNOWCRETE CEMENT
1,- @ CONCRETE PAINT IN Bright Red and Green
Tine Tots Ea) @ FLOOR TILES in Red, Chocolate and

Speckled Cream and Red.

WILKINSON & HAYNES 00.

PHONE 4267, 4456

ADMISSION TO CLUB:
Adults 1/- su: Children 6d.
After the Sports a DANCE

will be held from
6 to 10 p.m.
ADMISSION 2/-

ITD.











Full Text



PAGE 1

PA01 SIX RARHADOs ADVOCATE SATURDAY. MAV . ItSO HENRV BY CARL ANDERSON HOW STROM& ABE YOU ? TC\ ro HIT THE SO* CAONIVAL % ^N i I i ~J\ ufr 1 NOT JUST BAD LUCK! Troubles can be foreseen and prevented when one is forearmed with knowledge. We know that grazing cattle will pick up intestinal worms, which cause anaemia, loss of condition, and scouring. These parasites can be controlled by routine dosing with 'Pheoovis' brand Phenothiazine. 'PHENOVIS TRAD* MARK BRAND PHENOTHIAZINE KEATINGS KILLS CowtMrw D.D.T. L xrf r rn^dium *naJ ,tows, your Ufa may W andanaarad I Haart Trambla or a> partlyik atrok. %  nd you ahould alan Da.imtm ai one* Tha *arr Hm tdt* or No.: (rornarlr known a* H(is .' a r. %  -•iatUea.ldltfovary.radi.caa Hlfh BIo-I (Taaaara and maaaa fuii faa, inn roungar In a raw da/a. Oat Nut tram ram* chamUt t<>4*v it t> c"u%  nia*4 i" m.ki y...j real wt..*i. r .i WfBp _c-.Jiioi.aj Wck aa ratui ^GETTING UP WlaUaa. Wh. efa •.. T. M ln titan. „,.., —I n i i i ai iii — [Mr. Ki*, rat OaaUa hal, II. kiafcara , nj ol _, a>*a ait... atala in jaw ajiliM Than a* T>w tawaMnaaa diaaaoaan N.CMIMfe? raatU mabakan ataa, .~j ..... „laMdiatk.ari.J.,. G* aW.kkW,"i la/ja battla al *iai a*a*aa\ Ijou con now futoch t junrlolnup o & OTtoAtuliqUB in a matbtA o§ houM Commencing May 17th FREQUENT SERVICE TO GUADELOUPE AND MARTINIQUE BY BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS Lower Broad St. Bridgetown. Barbados. ';w/^///>'W | W"'* w ''''*'* t '''' WM ,<, w '' Points by LEWIS BERGER (Great Britain) Ltd London. WHY SPEND MONEY every year in colour-washing your exterior walls when you can do tha job once and for all with i • • BERGERTEX WATER RESISTING CEMENT PAINT Two coats nf Bergartex provide, a delightful matt appear a netto your home. It is suitable for concrete, plaster, stucco, and Barbados stone. It cannot, however, be uaed over an oil paint And it does more : it makes your walls weatherproof. \ Ask your dealer for a colour card shown:.; the 17 attractive colours, or apply to: GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. BRIDGETOWN—Sole Agents.


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PAGE 1

SATl'RUAV. MAY 27. 19511 Choirs Hold 20,h "' %  %  BARBADOS ADVOCATE: PACK FIVE Festival On June 12 N INE CHOIRS cfflliatej u> the Community Choirs' Association are taking part in their Festival on June 12. the Secretary Mr r. E. Millar told this newspaper yesterday. Each choir has selected a teat piece and to dale the items which ladies and gentlemen will be rendered arc—"Thou 'he Committee: — Root Borer Free Cable Barbados Publicity Committee BecUea A s ai Duri t( Tour A Menace ANNUAL REPORT FROM Crownest the Year with thy Goodness" (Surprise), "Call Upon His Name" (Diamond). "Turn Thy Face from my Sins'' (New Orleans). "Before Jehovah's Awful Throne" (Bethany). "Let Their Celestial Concerts All Unite" (Orange Hill). "A Message came to a Maiden Young" (St. Andrew). "Praise the Lord Oh Jerusalem' (Bellrplame). "The Lord Is My Shepherd" (Western Sing-r) *T*HE 1M BARBADOS Cricket League season begins on July 8. the Secretary of the League said from Governnn yesterday. Affiliation forms have IM-50. which ihftMagh their represents! .M 1 :. abroad, free, photograph' : %  > publh 1st APRIL 1949 TO 31sl MARCH 19r,0 ,„.,, The local press ranUtM l*> Publicity Committee released to a M-leelcd l.st of bei h appreDL'RINC the year the following tween JOO to 300 travel edilors of dated eo OfSsW newspapers and magazines. Per„ . aonat calls bv the .fflce personnel MallMlcs (1) J. Nlblock. Esq. Chairman, have been mad,' !.. various travel (2) E. K. Walcott, M.C.P., age:. Is, steamship companies, etc Vice-Chairman. "> order to stimulate interest in particu&arb during the months of January. February and 1050 I'll L-t |ih\ During the has supplied. Ith COMPARATIVE Thire has oeen A consideuible increase in the sale of post. at the Information Bureau The deereaae in the sale of Road M.IJ* is due to the depletion of stock apt have been in great demand. Special Cruise ship* called ..t March. Ba rOBdof <„, e occasions as compared with 7 of the previous year The Increase in passengers dtsrmiH.tll. and YKAKI.Y barking is accounted for by the .ii irattle STATISTICAL KM OKI> No. of Visitors .ii llottls. Kesitlrnlia House* CWn and n , OI lhli p Uipofe The competition and are desirous of „ U| ht i mTrilie ln UUiC riptions. as taking part in this should make against the previous year. U due application for affiliation without ig a few new subscribers The delay. members of the mercantile cornDates fixed for the replay of the munity are earnestly asked to NOTE—Returns were Ml received from several Hotels. Residential Lancashire vs St. Catherine match continue to give the Committee Clubs and Guest Houses. The figure-, for "Elsewhere" foi are June 3. 10. 17. This match their financial support. the year 1949-50 include 1.004 from Venezuela OX US 1 423 4.000 0,884 325 704 1.017 ...tii 6,085 takes place at Davrells Road " e * ( be foresight of the No. of Ships No of PaThe annual general meeting of Committee, by forwarding funds Disembarksengers Dlsthe League will be held on June No. of 24. and the presentat and trophies on July 2. O N MANY OCCASIONS cyclists have been asked to keep a watchful eye on their bicyclss but many continue to ignore these advance prior to the devalua„, ,„.,,_. lion of the pound, it was possible oi prizes (o carry Qul „ dverUUni( ln Ctn ada and in the United States of America for the amount; previously planned. The Audited accounts, prepared by Messrs Bovell & Skeete. show I'l:, embarking Passengers Passengers DlDisembarking No Pas %  .'.. %  rtu H w.. I lOon i the tartllll.ll ,1 fl 'I, r astir dan igraatt Ii old method of liand picking root borer beetles Action %  eces*ar> because this pest Is again menacing cane fields as IT did about 20 years ago Hand picking *a> the method then used Presejil at the meeting was Mr. R W. E Tucker, Entomologist of .he Department of Science and Agriculture, who gave the farts about the bgaflg ami ..ske.l them to consider what iction they were going to take. Apart from hand picking of beetles there is another-met hod of %  ontrol found MCesjgaful in Australia-treatment of the *oii with the insecticide called Gammcxane. and the Sugar Produ. rtAssociation have written to the Director of Agriculture asking him to ask the Government to provide -j'ry funds to send Mr Tucker to Australia to investigate %  .he use of this insecticide. Wh) i.hand pickm* hi concern.d. the Sugar Producer have WIIU.II '. i i">virnirxenl asking for a subsidy of 3.800 yearly to old the scheme In 1938 a similar formulated b] !hr Agriculture, and a subsiuy was granted then was about three Hnag I than the amount now asked fi .nd Wireless ,W I > Ltd in oaroauos in conjuncuoi. with the 1'o.t Office in the Unltc.i King. .i.iii hawarranged l U | a 11-. ,* %  change ot cables during Uie pcriou .il tingbOTC tour between relaErtMdsi in Ihg UUtaii Kingdom and Barbados This arrangement is similar t> the one now obtaining tiunn., "Colonial Weeks in large Provincial Cities, United Kingdom with the provision that the QJ*,0 Touring Exhibition messages wii. bear the indicator "Tourex" instead of Colgrat. If you rceelv. such a message, you will know that you can send a renlv ft** of charge Cities and dates affected i>. ;i" G P.o Exhibition are as follows I. i..-n-r—1st to 10th June Dundee—I lib lo 31st July Aberdeen—5th to 19th August Mlddlesborough 2nd to 14tl October. Scarborough and Brighton —no' yet fixed scheme was Director of t linn tinteiil The subsidy %  MMl l-cavinn bv PI ma warnings. Because of this the a~ balance In hand at 31st March, number of cycle thefts i s tncreas1950 of 12.259 50 Included in Ing. this amount Is $500 operational The most recent loss of a evele account of the Information Burwas reported by Arthur Holling*eau p,er **• SH0.80 stock ol worth of White Hall. He stated • n p on hand al lnJormation that he left his cycle outside h Biireimand $500 recently receiv1949 1960 1948 1949 1948 1919 19*8 1949 1948 to to to !,. lo lo lo 1949 I960 1949 1950 1949 1950 1949 4M 420~ 5.383 4,705 1.102 IJ08 NOTE —-lntiaustt passengers (tourist not Mnpuing utl ,,t H.nl^an,, are not included In these figures Numbers include ail classes from all types of craft disembarking passengers TOURIST STATISTICS— 1st April. 1919 (o 31*t March. By Sea By Air TOTAL 10.710 By Sc was removed between 5.35 and he balance of 81.187.70 is requirr. p .. ed to maintain the Information Police Constables continue to Bureau, Pier Head, representation warn -ycllst B not to leave their and expenses of the Committee's cycles where they know that they agents in the United Kingdom. can easily be stolen, and also Canada and the United States of advise them to buy locks. America until the next GovernA N ACCIDENT OCCURRED on ment Grant and subscriptions for United Kingdom Beochmount Road-St. Joseph lhe vear 1*50-51 are received. Canada Annual Balance Sheet And United States Account* w H n, rt From the audited accounts, it ,,".""^V?* ,„,,• will be seen that Revenue and ? Expenditure are as follows: — Balance brought forward 1950 1.209 (approximately i 1.501 1 "( Passengers ''ibarfcina By Air TOTAL 4.705 12,507 on Wednesday between a bicycle ridden by Oswald King of Beachmount Road, and a pedestrian, George Deane of Sobers Lane. Both Deane and King were jured. C l l ill ii i CUMBER BATCH uf Gibbons. Christ Church, was slightly injured on his light hand and face after he fell fn bicycle on Wednesday. He was riding along Joy Road. St. Joseph, Sundry Sales and' In the direction of Joes River. The Receipts bicycle was extensively damaged. S YBIL OARNES of St. Peter was seen in difficulties while Expenditure during the bathing at Bathsheba on Wcdnes>'•• %  %  day She was about 20 yards out to sea and was quickly rescued by Ulric Oliver of St. Catherine, St. PtllUH and brought ashore. Adverti*in K During from SI/4'49 Government Grant %  Supplementary Government Grant .. Subscriptions from Hotels, Firms, etc. BALANCE French West Indie-, Dutch West Indies Virgin Islands (U.S) Brit. Guiana Dutch Guiana Venezuela > 7H9 no t -"* na l Zone ...O..W Dominican Republic i QIU on Puerto Rico I.MW.W so,,,,, America . oo OR Continent 3.589.96 Soulh Africa 213 107 324 83 1 3.171 132 $ 3.968 06 14.400.00 500 -0 Where From By Air I'nitcd Kingdom Canada United States Bermuda Bahamas Brit West Indie French West Indies Dutch West Indies Virgin Islands (U.S. Brit. Guiana Dutch Guiana Venezuela Canal Zone Dominican Republic Puerto Rico South America Continent South Africa 318 193 04 Toral 213 425 817 147 I LJMJ 9 812 S7 2 16 I 13 Cricket Association Meets Sir Allan Collymore. Kl A ., i President of the Bariuidos Cricket Association when they held their sixteenth annual general meeting at Queen's House-. Queen's Park, yesterday. Mr F A C Clairmonte. OBE. Mr. J M Kidney. Mr W F Hoyos and Mr W K Aikins were also tv-eUvted to the i Acea of Firsl Vie.'-l'resideiil, Seeoa i V .••-President. Honorary Secretary and Honorary Treasurei Representatives of the West In !:. I ll.krt Roald of Cnntio! al. Mr r. A. C Clairmonte, OB E and Mr. E. L. G. Hoad Tin association made provision that Mr J W II Chenery l>. pta on this board In case any mallei for the board arises durllMj Mr Cllrmoota* absence. Dafora Uw rtssociailon entered < II tin ir bu-iiuss Mi '.' i < i % %  %  tiard. who was deputising for Mr Cecii Goddard, duitated u trophy on behalf of Messrs C. F Harris..!, & Co Ltd.. for the winners of the im.i.iiediate Division this year. 21.330 46 $ 2.259.50 4.705 12.507 17.21? u Ladv Hodnov' 1 And UM 81 During the year the Committee SOW. THE PROPERTY of has made every effort to advertise Melvin Gooding of Carrlng. Bar £^„'! n d J.",,"""*'!-!! 8 Village, gave birth suckling on Thursday whlcr Hcmbled an elephant. It was one of nine others and had no hair on its body. It had a trunk and was of normal size but died five minutes after birth. the travelling public, through th> agency of their representative abroad. In Great Britain Representative the West India Committee, 40, Norfolk Street, London, W.C. 2. Barbados has DOUBLE BURNER STOVE been advertised in — "Times'. lued 8772 and $1044 In lPi |v ,. Telegraph" "Financial %  i I ost British Canadian Australian South African Irish American French Dutch Austrian Belgian Swiss Czech Danish Swedish Nationalilv of Passenger^ DUembiirkint; l3.)75Norweglan 758 Italian Polish I Roumanian 4Chlnesa .. 2,OI7Yugoslavii.n 172 Russian 101 Portuguese "Spanish 8 Greek 25 Palestinian SSyrlun 13 Lebanese Slndlan cash arc reported missing by A. Tj me5 "' B rmin,l ,i ;. i pfsssssssj Worrell of Welch Town Tenantry. -""TP !" ?. 1 ..^^' un --V'\'^>L NOTE: —Number of passeng<-rs by Hrarillan Argentinian 8 Peruvian 2? Columbian 7Chllean .. 3 Ecuadorian Uruguay inn i raragu 7 Venezuelan •i I'. i' %  m.iti;.,!' I DoilUIHi.iU l Puerto Mean 31 Cuban 23 Mexican 28 Salvador Ian St. Peter. Worrell stated that the articles were removed after house at the same address wi broken, and entered recent 1; A this week and destroyed 587 holes the "Overseas Daily Mail". Guardian", "Scotsman" "Glasgow Herald", "Golf Illustrated ". "Field". "Yachtsman". "Vogue". -Household Brigade". In addition Practically all persons arri to this regular advertising, the by air to Barbados have to c Committee took space In the Spevia some other West Indian Island f and are therefore registered as .._ .ncludes all those disembarking from regular passenger ships, cargo shins carrvln* nuxn. gers. intcr-island motor vessels and seh FIRE BROKE OUT. at th. Mount, St. Andrew, earlier cial West Indies Supplement of third crop young canes. They belong to Gordon Elcock of tin same address A NOTHER FIRE HALL. Christ about 11.00 destroyed a boarded and shingled AT VAUXChurch at coming from same, although many of these persons may originally be from the UK, Canada. U S.A.. elsewhere. There Is still no i of ascertaining this inforngpamphlet In Spanish was published. The co-operation given by the British Embassy in Venezuela In the translation and distribution of these pamphlet* Is greatly appreciated by the Committee. M Gawognt* a Cull Twelve passengers from Halifax Boston. St. Kltts and Dominica arrived in the island yesterday bs the *ij.dy It.xlney" while 25 were booked lo sail with her the same night for Trinidad. The "Lady Rodney" brought with it ''6 tons of cargo and 50 bags or mall. The cargo, taken at Montreal. Halifax. Huston and Bermuda Included evaporated milk, pickled meat, smoked kippers, smoked fillets, frozen sglmon, macaroni, vegetables, fresh fruit, cotton goods and stationery The French passenger liner '*Oaac<)fP*s M also calh-i ysjgttrday 1 Ml brought 14 passengers from Southampton. Pointe-aPitre and Fort de France and took 20 for Trmidad. Decision ffOMnilf A DECISION of Mr A J II H*n.hell. Judge Of the Petty Debt Court, was reversed by Mi G L IJ.VIOI ..nd Mr H A Vaughan. Judges of the Assistant Court of Appeal, yesterday Mr Hanschell had entered judgment for Samuel Stetdc from whom Carlyse Headley. a butcher of Bush Hall, claimed C 10. Their Honours hind luogment for Headlc> ileadley claimed that he had bought a cow for butcher's meat Inmi Steede on a warr-mtv |htl should the cow lie condemned hi would return the money The cow died at the Public Market four days after he had tiought it "MjW W Reece api-eared for ||SB Mi "itnschell gave hi d* H riteHeadlev had refused a n< iiiit judgment DRIVE AWAY SKIN DISEASE .T'U.-,. •nuwpl" l|ttid bMlf iM1 lilt ilfcph" "n-> MlctrJ ikin UHUW, fcMi tm.. HOP* p.<*Mnn iul ^Irlhe fiiitlh "1 h**li).i >'•' %  1W. .ufl.r BOIIS. M>Kt Utl-MIS. P11CKI V HHAI IUZKMA. rstlRlASlS HINt.l'.mM. I'Hl HI I :• .. %  -Mr Oun irvuMs*. A (> %  HMIl FMHTipOlMk %  tii'ihwi I P. 9. r"..i'--I I t-1 %  '!. oiiirnnm TILLEY LAMPS & LANTERNS I NOW FRESH I'l ltl\ A lH.I4> CHOW get your supply from H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—Agents. GENT'S BATH ROBES See Them At HARRISON'S BROAD ST. DRINK & ENJOY 300 Candle Power British Made Burn ordinary Kerosene 10 Hours light at one filling You will have years of sat\ ^faction from l Tilley #*#•#*•** r*tl*t**,l %  A. 8. HUSBANDS — Agent ^ llabbs st Lugj V^s^asfr vx >v>v>vi,y./ '-s COOLING & REFRESHING 23TIN Mr. Collier visited Barbados in December. 1949, with the object nation for the air traffic from the ' obtaining up-to-date Informadocument* available. It is atlll not possible from the irds available to classify pasIn Canada Representative Mr. H. C. Collier. Secretary. Canadian-West Indian League, Sun Life Building, Dominion Square. Montreal. Ad, vcrtlsements were placed as folWednesday i OW s:—Montreal — "Dally Star". nd shingled -n, p rC sse". Toronto—"Globe & ble roof house, with a shedMall". London — "Free Press", angers. I e. residents returning, roof attached, belonging to Eugene Quebec—"La Soled". Hamilton— tourist on holiday, tourtitam budNUes of Vauxhall. 'Spectator", OtUwa—"Journal", " %  £. The house Is valued $1,400 and Windsor — "Star", Sherbrooke — Ciencral Heinarks at the Ume of the fire it was oc"La Tribune". Cornwall "Stanenpied by Irene Duke. The dard Freeholder Canada-West damag: Is not covered by in£*",," %  ££ ,nd vari0U8 given all possTble co-operatfori -hould go far to asalM in" Incre^.: Euranee. _. |-_: (J i-*-„f and assistance by the Committee >ng the tourist traffic from CanIn The United Mates ol 1|( ( u | k ,., mt[ daUi eU ada T HE LOSS of $75 was reported America A further slock of coloured The increased number of vlsiby Lionel Jordan of Chelsea Representative the Wendell P postcards, depicting scenery ir. tors to the Island during the past Road. He stated that the money Colton Company, 122 East 42nd Barbados, v/.s ordered from season proves clearly that addiwas removed from the counter at Street. New York 17. Through Messrs. Robert M.icLe'wse , Co.. tional hotel accommodation Is barclays Bank. Broad Street, it this agency advertisements were Ltd Time Tables of Bus Route needed Several of the hotels had about 1100 a.m. on Monday It placed in "Travel Trade", "Travel i D various places of inteicst. to refuse bookings on many oceabelongs to the Barbados Aquatic Agent'. "A.S.T.A. News". "Holihotels, clubs, etc., were Issued for slons. ... Agents, various "Phcrs Writers and Photoisiting the Island were ind data on the tourist facilities of the Island. This visit afforded him the opportunity of seeing many of the new hotels, clubs, etc. which have been opened in recent years. The inauguration of a direct service from Canada to Barbados by Trans-Canada Air Unes Is extremely welcome This service Potiek Remains On Sea Bad No furthei attempts al salvag| ing the ftlltcJl were made since those of the schooners LaudaJphn and Cyril E Smith about two weeks ago. Only five more days anleft foi tinowntl lo have it icMoated according to agreement with GovernClub Nat Drowned At Browne 'a Beaich Death by misadventure was the verdict returned by a 9-man Jury yesterday when an inquiry Into the death of Ignatius L. Call of Martindales Road was held by Mr B Cr-fflth. Coroner of District "A" Ignatius Call was drowned at Browne's Beach. Bay Street on Wednesday May 24 while taking a bath about 12.05 p.m. Doctor A S. Cato who performed the poit mortem examination on May 24 at the request of Mr. B. Griffith said his apparent age was about 35—40 years and he waa dead for four hours Both lungs were filled w'th water and the heart was enlarged The extremities were all normal and In his opinion death was due to drowning. TEA TOO DEAR: £5 A FINE of £5 to te paid u: seven days or by execution *M Imposed on the firm of Smith & Atwell yesterday by His Worship Mi H. A. Talma for selling Blue Cross Tea at a higher pricc than permitted The tea was sol.1 at 19 cent* per package Instead of 17 cents. day". "Where'. •Times", "Herald "Journal American phla "Inquirer", -Globe". "Herald York — the first time. New Booklet*, The Committee appreciate the Tribune". Hotel Residential Club and Guest co-operation given by the ChantPhiladeiHourc Leaflets. Shipping Guide bar of CommentIn matter* dotilDuston — %  place* of Interest and Tour* Leafli-tl with tourism. Traveller", lets were also issued, supplies ol II *" with regret thai Hie DIVIDENDS BARCLAYS BANK Head OfTWc in London announces that the\ have declared interim dividend* nf four per cent nrtual on "A" St.,. k %  nd 'I! Sh..r.-lagfl Income Tax In each case at standard rate of -'in the t. payabta isth June Christian Science Monitor Balwhich weic forw.irrtrd i urepCommit lee j,.ept.-,i ih. r< %  n-niitimore— "Sun Chicago "Triresentatives abroad for dlstribtiin of Mr. D if Roach, who had bune Cleveland— Plain Dealer i| on A* a medium of advertising shown great interest and given Washington -"Star". Ptttsbure %  Barbados in Venezuela, and therehis services from the inauguration "Press" In addition to this adverby attracting the tourist traffic of the Publicity Committee Using, news releases have been from this Country, a special Necessary repairs and renova'.•„'. Ill !!' I, %  rmation Bureau 1'ier lb-ad. were i aiinil mt dui%  %  %  l J NIBLOCK. Chi rtnnii J KYSH. s.-. etary In au 265.50. I ^ I COUCH fisxwaah andSatonac ShiudtA lil \\\ l M: >m I I SO x 10 Each S..17 -\-M.l SHUTS T x m Each S4.0I Kl VVYI.AK PILLOW t AMKS !U X 30 E.ch_ „ KM ("OTTOS SHEETING WI In* Per yd_ 9JM A.. gSSMJ COTISM UUSflNO 1* Ins. Per yd_ SI.7I CAVE SHEPHERDS Co., Ltd. 10. 11, 12 & 13 WtOAO STREET AND CONQUER THE TLU WITH OR A LVA TABLETS Tlw Vacf...e In Tablrl Form ANTI-COLII — ANTI-INPLC t.N/A In Tab*, ol s>vi, taMaK-JIMM Inimunhlnt IW< i> II.I „„ ,i,i. Iron, K.XHiirrs ma i. STOKES gtsj ror HI vi run HKST STOW VAMTB9 SELECT A .... VALOR STOVE .VOIIli All. IHI.h f.V I AX III II M II ilOHKLS ml 4 Ol III I SY \. XlWiA Whi.cparV — IIIOIIIIII IIMI.M I.T. — Dial 4391



PAGE 1

\ lose. Barbates; i luuutati? Price; F I VK fllilff Vr.r St W. I. ASK FOR JUST SETTLEMENT Princess Fathia Marries Again / Defiance Of Farouk H,,,^-, SAN FKANTISC'O >| lv .,, JJFUTIFUL 19->r-old Print*.* Pain... ,,i I „.,, ,,.d coiiimonrr Kind Ghali last L hi KIM their d,i..,n— HI> conducted by a Moslem missionary from Pakistan who said "it is for the woman to decide the nun she wants I he fore cui the A *m a date f ff^ At their Soviet Says West Violated Agreements LONDON. May 2, The Foreign Ministers' Depulic the Austrian treaty iod.it Burned without having dMed i a date for their next meeting. At their meeting today the four D'putles reaffirmed their attitud< %  1 their last meeting. Tm western Deputies want lo mee a Jin in six waoatg lime but Mr Cu-orge Zarubin. ihc lovuM Deputy, has stated thai there [ %  no point In ionttnulng the negotiati >n until the Western poweis h.ve replied to the Hussion note on Trieste. Today the Western Deputies np.eln repeated their earlier refusal to udmit nnv connection between the Austrian treaty tod tl e Trieste question. All three Western Deputi-'s r< affirmed their wish to fix a definite date for th next businos meeting of the conference. Soviet Deputy Zarubin the:, again ticcuscd thc Western power* of violating four power agreementin Austria by not carrying out denazification in Trieste by allegedly convening It Into an Anglo-American base. He said that the Soviet delegation could not fix any date for the next meeting until a reply had been sent to thc Trieste note. Tile meeting ended with Zarubin refusing to shut his position In face of .1 lust attempt to secure u decision by the Chairman, Mr. Samuel Kebcr who proposed that the Depuli.v. would inert again on July 18 —fteuter "i> respect lo a man with a title but he doenot fright*:-, tm" he said"talatn does no. want title-' The ,-otiple want ugffeug ceremony last month, with .he blessing of Egyptian Queen Mother Ntnli. Kind Ghi.li [Christian, was Queen Ka/U's Svc|rotary King Farouk. wralhfuUv t declaring the marriage annulled, withdrew Jt-iear-oM GhaliV. diplomatic passport, deprived thi l nf her Royal titles an, nrdei*d her and her mother back to Cairo. Nervous Bridegroom Thc beautiful tell hni%  I Princess, a bride in shimmer in.: white with a long veil streaming down behind her. bet) emotion during a Ion* i but her dark eye* shone radiant!) Her bridegroom, win. MrUcv I i the ceremony announced his conversion to Iflam, appeared nervous, he continually twlsed his fingers and crossed and uncrossed his arms, and his response when asked if he took Fathin as n.s wife was scarcr-lv audible. Ifwore %  sw:.llo.v-lallcd coat, whit' collar, ascot tie and striped mnm725,000 TONS AFTER 1952 Housewives Pose With Delegates The Soviet Has Confidence In The D.N.O.: (from Our l.midi.ii C otrcuuiiilrm) LONDON, May 26 fHE BRITI8H WEST INDIBS sugmr memoran dum was this morning read to Mr. Maurice Webb, Food Minister, and Mr. John Dugdale, Minister of Stall for the Colonies, by Mr Albert Oomes. TW S ST H t LE "*'"'."" %  '"" '" h d 0b %  %  '' ' "* ''' Spi Triur*cla>. Here tofnpvtltors are seen striving to itmt greaaed Alter tnung over lhal hurdle they had 10 ea< -.-..rta at Ken*lntl<. on •r a tkwnl that had bcn Miorounlilv mal .Hutu Spanish Ship Sunk: Crew Of 37 Safe LONDON, May 2C. The Dtingeness. Kent, litebor.t reported by radio Ibii Rsornli | that she had taken on board the crew Of 37 of the 3,712 ,-v. ing Irousers. The bride rosplend[ Spanish ship "Cabo Esparlel ent in her white Parisian gown. I which had sent on: arrit'd an abonaotis bouquet ignali In thick log. white orchidand lille* nf tho TIu-eirw was taken off the "CaU %  Ji!. v Jl'£ el, .. Mo, ,cr I*""' wno |Ei';"-ier bj at Italia *lp whtcK 3^-^ fiJy .*&&• "^'handed ".em to the lifeboat, thc —ped tears from her message Said. The Srmn.sr, ship had been reported m col were 5n ; | wal .lusticefi of the MIMICKED THE QUEEN: FIRED BECINGTON, Cheshire. Knc May 2ti. A petition asking that a garbage truck driver be restored to his Job was mailed yesterdav to the Queen. It contained more ih It'HO signatures Thc driver. Sidney Cooper (411). was fired and lost his rlpht to unemployment benefits for six weeks after he followed the Queen on hci way to launch n battleship at nearby Blrkenhead. He was aceued of bowing to onlookers an-1 mimicking her gestures. Bebinglon Town Council on fiiesdJa night upheld his dismissal slonull eyes. The! eluding H Peace Aft,the ctramoi %  :'e Princess removed nor veil to greet her guewts, who had onlv learned the wtddinu wns taking plare when 'tie* arrtved "t Ohnir* hotel suite fcr a "reception" The coupl* left m O Pagr 1 Australian Troops Will .Leave Japan SYDNEY. May 26 Prime Minister R, C Men/ies announced here to-d.i> that Australia has decided to withdraw her troops from Japan He said that iomc time would elapse before the •, ual movement of men and "'"^ Nonc s '' h an unknown vessel off Uw English south Ms* Il was later rSporUd ih.it "Ca Eapartat" (ol I about 20 mlnuti i i %  with %  Brlti M 799 ton 'Felspar' ol OlaSfOf I':..>t : % %  • %  %  .have been damaged .ind to have asked tor the usistanr,M tinrU*u 3f*Jra£. Esparlcl %  erew from .1 llnti-;|i coltlai Fulhum" not at Italian vessel, :is in>\.. ported which had picked then, u| Irom their lifebo.it-The Utoooa andori thc Spanish Future Queen In Rome? stores began and the whole operation would extend ovtr a c siderable period. 'The move being made afler consultation with the United States Govern ment and with its ngreement" hi said. A (actor in Ihe withdrawal is the "early and successful" inproduction of compulsory military service in Australia. 'The scheme when iniiriiiuced, deservedly tax when introduced, will dasst lax Australian sarviees ami a lengthy period of planning and bulidig up is .-e<|uircd. • he raid. Mcnzies said the withdrawal of troops from Japan would enabk Au>tralia's defence m -ngth to be built up and ultimately wnuid pli.ee Australia tn a better position to make a greater contribution to the common problem of peace. (staffer.) Restrict Rumanian Officials In L.S. ROME. May 26 naniman Sadek who may become Egypt's Queen arrived ir' u^.,.,....,,, ,, guarded secrecy in Borne br Th „ J^f 1 1N ^ ON May 20 plane on Sunday 'torn Calm, the! !" Un,u %  :j Ci ^"X '"'newspaper Memento Sen." r-' p01ied slr n enl restrictions on the ported. .movamems of Rumanian djnloThe Egyptian Embassy, hownu,,f m We United States ver. denied reports that the 17-1 Mr James Webb. Un.ler Sccreyear-old girl King Farouk It reported planning to marry, was in the Italian capita) Recent newspaper stones in Cairo have hinted thai King Farouk had put off plans to marry Narriman until sometime In 1951.-Can. Pres. tary of State announced that Rumanian officials wuld not be allowed to travel more than J3 miles beyond Ihe district of Columbia, without first obtaining special permission from 'he State Department —Renter UNCOVER $3,000,000 COUNTERFEIT PLOT To Finance Carib Revolution NFW VOHK. M-iv :'(i Swen men .ind *n jiirwn,. blonde hvt bran seized in Ihl crackdown ol ,,n a I lewd S.IOOO.000 counterfeit smuc PluiK rinif uid In be linked to ., Caribbean revolution nl Vi The bntMUc seheme according io an %  uthotitative H to smelt s.i,000.00n in'bou U.S. bill;Into Cu National Treesuiy. exchense them'for good Cuben and then finance a revolt In the Dominican Ronnbln *' Tho blonde and Tour jrii-'nt henSPORTS WINDOW Th,i inn Kr-rclt... •hen •'' Kri..ni||"" %  %  i NoireUUini IF \h.. i SO"d %  ""* in Oi. r t— wi Hl i ii" •asan and twa imd Uw aaaita •>< ikoimnc apurt.in tli. HuDn Fir at l>lv>>H>i, Ncrtre uiw -i-, , H *** l Ih. Thmt >w— l>h> UK MH-I i> ffiiitnilnanritp ihi. Tl.r oUvt flxln.r* nf lhe> f.r' l %  n. fnilcv l-ollrr v art A I,.,** *• aiM. •In. (VlMMllv rootinn A "*Hl. k '"'"'*" v Cutawrmfn Thr tUI>> tor (hewSttlunt win br MI noii., --d !OIIIBI.V Tn. |..lb.Kt|> Hv„* h.v* *--*,, v S t Y n •*•—rlsn. Cor Ho.. it. itSigMb P..1..1 ii II;;:.IIV\II rhu'il> ;H ;*! Tl. B.*r V M PC IhvKtM Hi,.,,, "" .nnn WBj K li ni'iidwl in Miami f. iibnns were held in ih-i An i idictmenl returni radaral Grand Juiy her-allaatd I If" v .. '.*lM,uirqi:, t i :>..> inoing irom a I i B Aini-ii..,. it ring wlurh they did '.oi mention. The allcrf-.i ukin ta mil-, tha Cuban Tftravu wa iSAeh-d t^fore ITnitM cam minion.-i Edward w M. Itssiald here >. the live prisoner wjre arraigned "What wss to h. SAYS LIE l-AKK BUCCna Ma. 2B Ml Trygtva lie. Umterl NaUmis %  Ceneral. said today th.r, W lh<>uht the Soviet (Jovern%  •' in illll had conildenre in Ih Natkiqa and wanted it I properly. ratarj CJcneral w art :..!,.. his "cold tanta arlUi .'.cnerahss Ljepti si.tim n,ii, M PrUM llnutei Clement Alll.-cami •n nlti Oaor g ai Hidti Ml l.i>' dOSjajadlv leluscd howreveal ., o| u,r nance ol his i,,tKs with %  oilucal landafi Uc wu aaknd bv in eorraspondent: "Wiii-n DU i rtt in Mottcow, did you gat h< i Bp r aaaip H um ih c Soviet Won 'till hm imindcncc In the Nattoni and wants u i,, as a working organlsaPetrol Off Ration In UK AFTER 10 YEARS LONDON. May 2t Britain to-da> uhohshed petrol .tnd Parliament was told that American oil companieti hail hoped to bring in additional suppliaa Tm %  Iscling, on tha condition hat rationing *% dropped Fuel %  mlatei Phnii s>* \ n*\ he Brtttah -i RnsT) t^spsiulori iituKtmnmr had m.tile bettai pro area* thiin expected and British roni|Mnies had assured Ihe Oov' %  nnnent "in COUld MHI llnd all the petinl qul I'M tVa I .n now end m(lulling of letrol ivithoul intpanmg our abiltv uimport ev.entlal fooristuh*^ ,. ., **•. r ,u,r 'iniber naadgd r... the homing . i .. i s v, "<* had pronramme aiirt law materials for demonstrau-d that they .till have the mamtenaiwa "I fid iploy. ment Mi Niie-I Haker added BnUln begHii petrol rationing Xni.'i I'll V. sey but they were able to indicate that their ship was on tha way la from Antwerp wiln ;> cargo of ammonia. —gealer 3.3 Perish In Chicago Fire •-H1CACO. Mav 26. A wall of Rn an crowded itreei eaj altat II :mck a double trailer gasoline truck last night and 33 persons died in the •lames Thirty others were iniuiel, at ISHM three ertUenlly. About 30 Hm n tn ad In hcscHaJs Many w the dead and Injured wenNe iproeSpreading flames Trom lbon> r|, JCh f f" 1 ^ 15 ' *' " lor all tierman-eleet 'wi-Sy'^d^^d^;;-; uX mole mSi WSrngS?SS rt'c %  lcn t *%£?£ £ on ; —.—_^_ at rorcegn allnlatnra, iudon DaclaraUon of May u. which DisriikiV Koriiiutis.ii fraiaad that thsr had no lnt< th V.'.->t Germany. %  Tiat"K er tha .nlidence "'as the secret part of iiu eanvanattana* 1 he satd. ThBacratan Otajgntal was closely i wboul the deadlock n lha United Nations by the Chinese iw n ca s antnuon II-' t the miuation was "about %  a artaan na left Lake BUCCa lew weekave at least i> including the sal o| 1,141 civil servants an greeted the announceni m There was even claBplng n the publngullet •'hieh is forbidden in tha Hmise of Comnun In plain words it uiu o ;ti. •*.of the nnu.lt west India. -nd askeaT tin Majemv. 'lioveriiment to provide a guaran| teed market for a minimum o.' '725.HOU tons of sugar BWIlialh after IMS All the Wesl Indian delegates were present at the Colon.-: Oflii <• e.irl> the morning ror the lirsi formal talks with Hu Maj. esty's Government Membeis ol the British Housewives Lcstgua (ulfllhiig then promlaa. paraded up and down Uw itnw it placaM orguig Uw licvernmen' lo granl tin Weat India %  nfora Bjonifl In foi lha meetUiK (he deli tfati luien with manban "f th.I i wives league Mi John DufftsJa [Has hi ad nl the meeting As lander "( Uw Brtti Indie* delegatinn. \1i i:. HM -l.ileinent . Itnh n. t i basal %  paclailj piapared and afterward. i itiort .ii IKMIII h oh piai i Prejudice rha rt ataa n a n l paantsd am Uutl limitation ol the guarantee t u liiti.uou knu ui sugar vould m I HI ly gravely preiudice UM esU of the British W.st |nd|aa and nnti.h Ouiana *bui ilso ielationi between Hi! Oovsrnmenl a.'.d Hli M loyal aub)ecti to lbs area" Healing wllh pallUeal eag*•ia' i nf Ihe milter. Ihe ii..i, „i -, i ronilnued hv poinllnr oui Hut Went Indlaim believed that ihe promise lo maintain Ihe .-...„,.„,, of Ihe t\.-.i Indies i an. l.inr.l In Ihe \uitist ,|r. IJI .(i,,,, had mil been 'uliillra Be Firm With _ ! % % %  • *i mi ,nc lonnage now js A fill k I unmi.. d '" ou,d PM,i >' 'cad. in th,futui.-. /*.rII l^ettJcUe "' a recurrent of the evil conO dlUon which es.slcil in UM S^yS EGYPT % % %  > % %  ...~— %  ^aaiiii |.|>TII elll4| i _,. reiolu'metim> I lalked"*During the FT*' Hoy M. Cohn. Ansistant \ Ut'ks. Ihe (Jeneiallssimo ~ Vou f yp \'"£. ^''"""rnt to-day deeirough in rtart MHO. May 26 i ...iii.iiu,, of the 3 Seek To LniteGermany BERLIN Mai 2rt Thc Urdish. Ar.u. Ki nch Mich Conunl loot l Russian Control Com* misslonei in Oermany t.. toln In drafting an electoral law Communists Endanger Independence Of Man SAYS MENZIES „ ... CANBERRA. Mav 2(1. 1 nme Minister Robert G. Mciuies told Australia n a hroadcasl today that his anti-Communist Bill wa arm the Government with power to deal with a n. ., dan. | aroul internal conspiracy. 1—• The Bill -now before the tanW.I. Delegates Entertained LONDON. May 26 Thc West Indian delegation were antertained to tea at India House Ibis afternoon by Mr Krishna %  anen, India's High Commissioner In ihe United Kingdom. The problem of Ea*t Indian populations In the West India* wa* enact Mr. Gomes told your correspondent that discussion with Mr Menon had been a very useful one, and there had been "frank exchange of views". The general opinion among the delegates wa* "if anybody %  ippnaaa' that the meeting -the first of its i look on events In ChiRlnd to take piace— would he of i China. Malaya a* the Communist importance for the future ithrtit traveltout! LordI Llstowel. Granada born! feel indifferent to Communist acDr Hyacinth Morgan MJ untry ha fiev Sorensen M.P.. and Mr M.G.|ha completely fall-^ lo revise n. Legal Adviser to Butler'i) that the safctv and independence a-aia prcsen'. at the racrp* of men, women and children art I iinper.lled —Reuter ate<—was not designed lo dol wi'h thc uormji civil pnabunn I Russian Communism was building up Its own economy and exten-ting Its territories and inf.u.-n.e while il plainly hoped for tho economic collapse of the demj. i rat (a "Meanwhile its agents In Austull.i arc leaders of almost every Industrial disturbance and are without QUaWtlon, out te .abotdfr the development of and the cf Australia. These are not normal times and more than normal measures art demanded", he said. Of Parliamentary Group IffWaa ••— "-.. i.r... M .a..u W< nan political lead' traat] formatl' ntar('. But the.v also emphasiaad that all. all-German electoral law and Oovarnmani would ntormity with the %  n ii, nta UarWMw %  Theai rlncinlsa Incluawi Hi %  praaenti. ng elections under international of v m ol Assemolv, %  Ms h and pram, frecdi.in Th. arranged by M i; adviser to thr Huti. ]>.ru ]i,i. host waa Oranadii ix.ir. in HLI. clnth Morgan. M.P.N prcaant indud Sorenscn. Mi S Jafltr, Mr David Jones and Mr Honald William* i that Uta formation of the Pnrll .irresl UJS. Attorney replleit Tl been %  peculation" but he added thnt his boss. US. Attorney, Irving II. Siy pnl would not comment Speculation to which Cohr referIIM .. about the revolution plot. Those arrested here were Chilott ,. Whltataurst 25. Jesus M. Min n. I %  •• "In restjuran* workei rlenn Chxvama IS, Jo* Antonio Rochir.i> and Iluiioluh Schmidi sa. Hoch(' brother Oscar U'*he 30 was srizeu in Miami The Cubans aro Dr. Jose Manuel PVrnnndi llemande/ 60. said by Cohn to %  < %  pr anlnant In Cuban pniitu ind Je-.u. Mon 38 —tCfi ust nocall him Marshal" Mid ri'K ,.^ 1 h Mr. Lae-acveral time, went from £ !h \T.J.J iho conference table to his private i' u e,n on tt. r ihe ame charm policy In tha li K h: ..f Hi. ex pen-1 I**'" 1 money in fair prtre* rather in evrrvthintf l.n.e nf th* I'ale.tme wai imd Ihe "'"" '" "rants, .nnl th 'nhould not hi".itati dealings with tin 37 to IB30. If world sug-t price;. ware to fall, the present nffi-i Ollld vel lalntaln the presapJ iloynwnt t emnloyiiieni "t>oei. I'liW lira*i mf ih Caribbean to K hWthe British %  lo I8S7 i.inttiltons with reduced ni snd iimesi andunj In II Royal t'omml-sion and moigrants; rather than lo pa) nonoj fair prtcoa for eftVirnt produeinlere : same pipe "—Neuter. '/Hoists Postpone Meeting Pilgrims Tour Israel HAIFA. May 28 i Of high ranking Church dtaiies today toursd Raits Na irath ..mi npariaa togcthei wii i till pilgiim* from many lands wn arrived In Israa. •>• %  tarday bM ttdod among the Church dig eur Abel Aninana ltojas. ArehbUhop ol La Pav Bolivia. Monseigneu, Hntlqi e Geiatn. Bishop of Careflanpoatoontflnanl through hii wlB laand r'i Hydulta Vlnal, Rap. We aipecl iiui the Partjr will ntatlve Custodian Of Ten,, 'baavll] defeated in t)i elerat "ta in France Tomorrow the lions" she said "and we do not pil-rims will cross the boundary j wish to give them the excuse thai | attitude of some of the membci % %  tote* if ihe seven nation Arah Laagua T h I CnmnUttaj *upported Muilstei Sala Fl Dm Btjr, m In. Insistence that Jordan %  hOUld (>e expellefl fimn tin l^uguiif \>w refusod to agree that "'I "' "iporntion of F.nst Palestine voul.l i. -,nlv a temporary messM fan d ng a Qnal Palestine setit lemcnt Dl'K„SSKLl)ORF. Mav 28. The Arab l-eague Council u to The Titoists" in the Weal Gar-1 "*•' "" 'unr 12 to %  onsidei Joi man Communist Party today pott'tan's action, on which the Polltii 1 l a great demonstration '' %  CommtttaW produced no which lh"y had arranged to hold '••"''t'l"' -lecisinn. Irarj hnving Mn this week-end wught lo mediate between Kgvpt It will not take place till afler Jordan neater. the elections to the Stale Parllam.-iii In North -RhineWcntphahn [1 %  due on June III Heir Josef Srhappe. former editor of Ihi ( "ii muntal nawanapar Freia Valk. who was recently anpnOad from the Party, announoad lha On Pare 1 Funeral Fund NEW YullK, M.. 26 Holding bark tears, Rud> Lobnd i I'D soi.i ii,, beiovsd pun Brownlt lor 1200 on Tnuradv to help .i. in-. 17-yeai • •Id pal Ft % %  i '.vh.. .i—l PranKkTl parent'* awn nori of ...h and I n. lha neighbourhood sth.ted mllecting the funi-ral fumt on Thur dU Altai Rud) >old his pup an other lad sold some pet pigeon" -.1 S3 DM int.i ihi k.tn C'*n. Pre— in. into Jeru-..l"in Heater — neuter BELGIUM INTERESTED IN SCHUMAN PLAN BRUMKL8, Mav 28 ... At a meeting of the Baigla.1 Group might >e of OOnaldaraUa cabinet today It was dacl lb) sTfl 'I Has, but '< ,l "n would enter into negoMr Gomes and Mr. O'Connor %  %  ''.> %  '< Uw Hehuman Plan r-i 10 uvr c *n\ h^a7anuiiT^ra "" %  oo.nted out afterward, that their; %  "<.'/ %  French and German Iron l by the Board. 7 Appeal Against Freight Hate Jump OTTAWA MM i. I atwata*! nnwlna baftla ow i Imgiii rate* now -lnftfrom ih. court room to Parliament Hill.. i will lie an appaal t< M Cabinet t -avoo ; i Governments againsi tt,.increjsi oi .i 4 pei !• ,i %  ng ^nimind $13,000,000 a yeai BWaixteo n tin .,f Transport Commissioners A ipofcaaman aid ainu th. Boards judgment that the appeal against the new hoist would !>.embiMiiet! in one already ponding the Ministers ag.ni defl>t Is due to the macli |tions of thestalled Tttoisl Pol %  this reason we shall not have our Imertlng tH 1 gflM tl l.. tir.n-" j "' %  r Ml u-pe ilejider of the "Tllolnf movement—Reuter. t,.f. ,, mam IntaTOSt Of the moment 'he settlement of sugai I Hli Maje tv\ Oovnninv ,'and steel industries.—Reuirr Twelve Killed In Prison Riot MA.N1LA, May 26 Two thousand pris-men rioted at Muntmglup.1 P miles south of here. to.j least eleven prisoners and one guard wan armoury caught tire and burned down after the police and pnonItrs had exchanged fire—Healer. HOT SEAT! ROUEN. France, May 26 'llondeau (8HJ. who was accuaed of causing his wife' Ceath by forcing her b while naked on a hot stove, was sentenced on Thursday to 20 yean at hard labour—Can Press —Can. Pre** German Youths Prepare For Peace Roily BERLIN. May. 26 Oangji of workmen and young voiuntaars were this morning at work on Ihc Unter lien Linden t'l'i w .n, streets and squares In East Berlin unfurling flags and -rccting huge placard, in flna Thrr.Eait German poUrnnwn "'"' pnUi tad West Berlin during tha surrendered lo the We • We^t Jjerhn police headquartei • reported. The policewoman stated that she hud lied because she was lUon f,r Sunday. • Bigger, du* to be sent to Moncow a, -a ever peace r-lly" when Mg.OOO Stall,, student" an of the Communist! L^i n ^!S-. rrei ". C 7 m Bn ^ YOUlh T * my% ra,l > P">'-nu,. inwill march past East German eluded the opening of a You'n W.lhelm Pieck All | Art Exhibit,,,,. ., o,.r. thirteen trunk road* into Bartj aottVlata, tvortl were closed to normal traffic i meetings, rioxam of special iheatie bringing the young denvaulrators and ballet shows, and dances and to the city interzonal traffic from community tinging from wett Germany was running,to 6 p. m .. on the main itrccts anJ normally apart for a short diver-.squares •Ion Just outside tho city limits —Reuter Atom I it mih ISot The Answer HKK1.IN, May 26 Dragaabli ., Soviet atom liomb QB l>etri.it i ould be a silly v\ay lo :. 1111.C the Ac %  Ifta advantage of BoctaJaim, Boviat writer My.i Ehrenhurg told correttpondenti. here today "In just the same way an t U) lx>nib dropped on Ihe Soviet Union would not be a good way lo advertise free enterprise" ||l Klit'nhurg. who is attendiui, the Communist Youth I'eac.Hall) in DarMn stated. 1 baltavo that .Social tut am Capilalltt states can exist along anotaar In paaea i would like .o propose to America that we hold .i peaceful Socialist competition * our factories do in the Soviet Union, to sea which "1 our economic systems Is more sue* cnasful "—Renter **M?gna" RIUIK Agfound •l(.~ Oar Um. r*r*• %  >•• all v ANTIGUA. May 26 S S Megfia left St Johns Harbour on Thursday evening loaded with sugar for the U.K.. and ran on Warnngton Reef approximately A', miles from the northeastern point of Antigua %  Aith ihe tide were unsuccessful to-day ires have been despaleh•o unload part of 'he cargo to J ... %  la Bo a tin g 111 %  anaananaanaa always ready K. W. V. Paarlita Cocktail An escellrnl I i • Ii I I i %  weatM jppei.,.1 i iiiUininn.i sinHieii, Bgh ilin.es Vrrv MfMl lot Co. 1. tail Parties • avniiia/ J..lb he >4Ja4 ae.



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TAGE TWO BARfeADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY. MAY 27. I50 Cahib Calling SHTS FIRST OF THE EICHT fVR arxl MBS. C. B. CARTER U of VUla Nova, si John, in due kg bm ihJ oaartilng u> TCA for Canada. OH r i\ months' leave and they will begin their holiday by staying with relation* In Montreal Accompanying them ii lar u Montreal will !*.Mi Di HHickson who will beBolng on to Uritish Columbia. A Challenge B ARBADOS has a lng way l > go if it hopes to gat ahead of Trinidad in encouraging Venezuelan Visitor*. On Monday a Venezuelan Goodwill Naval Mis*itm which is over 530 airong, will pay II* fln.1 visit to Trinidad and a very full uroKi.mime iia.* been organised by the Trinldadians to entertain then South American friends. Among--the place* which the Cadets will visit will be the Trinidad Country Club, for a swim in the pool on Monday afternoon, and later that tame evening there will be a reception at the Country Club given by the Vcneiuelan Consul General in honour of th* visitors. • On Tuesday morning a hundred of them wHJ go to Mantras Bay for a swim and they will also be playing Football. Basketball and other ganflp during their slay against Trinidad and US tearm On Tuesday night the head Of the Mission and Officer* will repay Trlnidadlan hospitality with a Cocktail Party at the Country Club. His Excellency the Governor and Lady Ranee will attend. The Mission will leave Trinidad on Thursday morning for Puerto Rico. When they return to Venc711e.11 what better advertisement can there be than when these men tell all their friends' about Trinldmf Off to England M AJ. C. E. WAKEHAM Regional Information Ofllcei W.I left on Thursday afternoon by the Willes—tad bound for England, where he is going on leave A Sea Bath U The Remedy B LONDE, Miss Elinor Matthews who arrived yesterday Irum Montreal by the "Lady Rodney'. will be here until June 3rd. From bare aha will ue going to Bermuda by T.C.A.. and will continue her holiday there, before returning to Canada. Complaining of the heal, her one ambition yesterday was to go for a swim. Miss Mntthew s U spending her Barbados holiday at the Ocean Vie— Hotel On Long Leave M ISS PATRlCI/v NICHOLLS who is with Barclays IrtTnk in Dominica arrived yesterday by the Lady aUdnev. She Is on lonu leave, and is staying with bar sister Mrs. pyrtl Volney in Collymore Rock. Returned by the "Lady Rodney" A RRIVING yesterday by t Lady Radney were Mr. tnri Mrs. Gordon Crawford and Mrs. Crawford's sister Mrs. W. G. J affray. Mr. Ciawlord. who is Technical Manager flC the Central Foundry Ltd., went to StKittt a few days ago and Joined his wife on the Rodney. Mrs. Crawford has been in Canada for the past nine month %  and now her sister has conic to Barbados with her for an indefinite visit. Mrs. Jaftray Is the widow of the former President of the Toronto Globe and Mall, one of the biggest newspapers in Canada. Mr. Crawford was himself recently In Canada on six months' leave, but he returned about three months ago. TUE-GAMBOLS Met Them Three Years Ago M R and Mrs Kenneth Hunte were at the Baggage Warehouse yesterday morning to Btssri Dr and Mrs. John Martin, frr Massachusetts, whom they first met three years ago on th< Canadian Challenger. The Mar tins were accompanied by Dr. ant Mrs. C C Mc Laughlin who also live In Massachusetts, and 1 rfte all four making the round trip on the Radney. They were the KueaU of the llunte's during their day's stay Ba rbados; Expected Today El And Now Hit Parents |HS. RAMON OCHOA Ir Xl'ECTED I o arrive from .ada this morning by TCA is Mr. "Tony" Johnson, son of Mr and Mrs. AI ban Johnson of Dunkirk. Hastings. -Tony has been at Mi(;ill University studying medicine and will be spending the summer holidays here, before going up to England where he MB. KAMON OCHOA from will be continuing his studies in *** Venezuela, who is holidaying Birmingham. at the Ocean View Hotel was Tony who i s also a keen Water joined on Thursday by her husPolo player will be arriving juat band who will be here for about n time for the 1050 season, which three weeks commences on June lMh. and it Their son William is Chief pilot is hoped he will turn out for tne < %  ( "Avensn Airlir.es. and he was Flying Fish team o.ie of the pilots who brought the first "Avensa" plane to Barbados over the Easter week-end Ha liked Barbados so much that he sent his wife over for a holiday some time ago and DO* Ml parents are here Trinidad Yacht Club'a Commodore Bit His Thumb Aim %  had some explanations to make *o his bridi when he arrived late fo.their wedding and with Ml thumb explained thai on the Miel nia i .J. inter by a previous marriage. The daughter, he said, asked to kiss his hand. Then, instead, she thumb to the bone. She was angry. Papidas added became she had not been invited Ming ceremony. CROSSWORD i • j H 3 r 1 r • I, — .' L — J r > r T %  \* i* I.. 4 1 soon (.•lit •Duul "Hid 0* an jtrrtiNd %  But] n %  fyuia m-. ii ubunisn. di %  lim. H MM *M 1*1 \ You ii ttnd Wen. in s stj circle. T Siller's Footiteps? Commodore of the TrlniI Yacht Club Mr. Petci Stoute was in Barbados yesterday He arrived on the WUIenwUd and A HECENT arrival in England returned to Trinidad by the Gaais Mona Baptiste's sister, rogne which left Barbados yesterGrace, from Trinidad. She has day. gone over at her own expense to Mr Stoute was one of the study dancing. For like Mona. principal figures responsible she Is a dancer and in Trinidad, giving the Barbados Water Polo member of Beryl McBurnle's team to Trinidad In January such troupe At present. Grace staying with her sister in Ixindon I understand she intend.* to remain in England for some lime Intramit A RRIVING by the Gaaeome yesterday from England wonderful receptio After Labour Talks PICTURED here is Mlia Antonia Pakenham. 18-.ar-Osfl Socialist daughter of Socialist Minister (Civil Aviation) l-.ni Pakenham. She is U> coming-out cocktail party next onlh at I West End club. Antonia is the eldest of th? eight Pakenham children. She is i has brown hair and hazel eyes. Has Pakenham is token her debut serious!). She bag given up Job to devote more time 'o social affairs. At Christmas she took a Job -n e millinery department of .i Bond Street shop. "I found a M" L.C. EDWAHDS, Acting Federal Labour Officer ol the Leeward Islands returned to Antigua by B-W.l.A. on WcdncsMr and Mrs C M Bernard who "^ %  fUrr attending the Labour are intransit to British Guiana on !" Conference recently helo where Mr Bernard will be taking al HaiUnga House This was hit un an aopointment with Wleting npil vi ** Io Barbados and he tolo and Richter Canb n ** w taking back pleasant They were met at the Baggage nicmorlc of his ulsy; for although Warehouse by Mr C E Shepherd "•* bu y Ht ,h Conferem with whom they will be staving whcn w "" v he *"" ntK at Cnlleton House. St Peter They f w J-V" ln wnlcn to "* lhe British Guiana by IIW I A Wai Here in 1931 ^APT RICHARD GOSS who VJ wa B an intransit passenger on il.e l.*d> Rodney yesterday, is on nis way to spend three month* in Tobago with Mr. Edward D. i.umness. Capt. Goes wa* last in in 1931 when he arrived on his own vessel "Hearts of Oak" and sold it hi island. One Hundred Per Cent M RS. DORIS SMITH of Warwick, East Bermuda wh. Barbed month ago on one of the Lady boats for a holiday in the Interest of her health, told Canb yeeter day that she is already feeling 100%. She expects to be hen for about another three weeki when she will take th* "Lady RodWife or Mr. Renton Smith, whe owns a garage. Bars. Smith has two sons Dealer 6 and Dennis 2Vi th Island named Salt Spring; except during the war, when he was in Engl When (arib saw h.m yesterday ^ ^ h^ U r,^ ^ a^ he had just finished lunching at with the farrdly as aho is impraaeed Goddards. and he was on his way DV the iilmnd nd he hogpjum around looking up old mends, one ot iu won^a^u! people of whom he had seen already was Mr. Bruce Austin. He had also met an old washer woman who used to do his washing when he was last here. Capt. (loss originally came from Cheshire. England Away With Heavy Clothing: pROM fa After Six Weeki off Vancouver B.C :ame Mr. and Mrs. R. r Standfleld yesterday. They arrived by the "Lady Rodney" im an indellnitc stay in Barbados Due to their long journey they hod M R. DAVID MURRAY, Manlo travel with heavy clothing. uger of Hovel) and Skeete's most of which waa carefully Branch in St. Vincent left last packed at the bottom of theli night on the "Lady Rodney" for trunks. However. Mrs. Slandneln St. Vincent, after six weeks' holiwas still wearing a heavy coat day In Barbados. His father. Mr ind wishing that she wasn't. H. G. Murray accompanied him Mr. Standfleld is Manager of and will be away for about two the Hudson's. Bay Co., In Vanweeks, returning when the Rodne.i couver. They are staying at the is northbound. Ocean View Hotel. BY THE WAY By Beachcomber I HOPE the organisers of th" 1951 Festival have their dreamy eyes on the industrial exhibition in Philadelphia, where a laundry will wash your shirt. free of charge, while you wait. What 1 want to see on the South Bank is queues of Americans, holding tbeir shirts. while the Laundry 1 Bond plays "In a Monastery' Garden." Another attraction used with great effect at the exhibition at Aarhus in 1037. is little revolving sausages on eight-foot polet. Visitors lump up and snatch at them, using only the mouth The more fun the better as the old peer said when he cracked a lobster claw between two Gaiety %  girls' heads— and at Scott's, mark you. The fittfl* %  / Publicity T HE MW Hollywood idea of gelfiagactresses married in such a v£gy?as to advertise Alms in which tbey play a bride has led the illogical Hogwasch to suggest that a girl who is shot in his next film should be shot before it Is made. When a henchman pointed out that if she was shot she couldn't make the film. Hogwasch said: Say. I didn't mean shot to death. I Just aimco to have her get herself a fleshwound. In the leg, maybe." /Jisup/Himlmviit nil round K OOLUKATFATTI, the M'Do of M* Bom pa, arrived here yesterday for trade talks. He got stuck in the sw.ng-doors at the West r:. ; Hotel where he Is staying. Two of his suite. In attempting to release him, got stuck themselves, and the door was wedged tightly. Carpentets were summoned, and the distinguished gues* were i h oa hnmad out. In stepping clear of the door, the M'Bo tripped over a dog and measured his length on the floor. The dog bit the M'Bo'* secretary, who had run forward to pick up his Chief. The M'Bo shouted at the Government official who had come lo greet him on behalf of us all. "Now you don't get our tinned beetroot—and you can keep your bicycles"! Without comment A CHILDREN'S home containing 15 children, of an average age of three, was recently visited by Inspectors from three different Ministers on the si day Apparently word hod reached the authorities that these infanta were being taught to an] pleaaa and thank you. and to d< as they were told. To put a stop to this Intolerable state of affairs the Inspectors (all women) told the matron that the children should not be taught this oldfashioned nonsense any more, and that they should take the meals at a buffet when they felt like It, and not at stated times CROP DIVIDEND GOODS KHAKI SHIRTS 3.17 Boys 2.38 mysrlf," she *nys, "and my parent* made no iiiiniimil After a few weeks she let'-, began typing for an advertising agency. In the autumn, when her fir*: season is over, Miss Pakenham goc> to Oxford to read polities. philosophy and economics. Is she a Socialist? Anlonla explains: "By upbringing 1 certainly am. I have not Joined a partv yt but I expect it will be tne Socialists'' During the election she spoke for her uother. unsuccessf JI Socialist candidate at Oxford. —L.E.S. wi onns* I from Uia Bast Civil Servant From St. Lucia M ISS PF.ARl. St. HELENE. I Civil Servant attached to the Audit Department of St. LucLi arrived here recently by B.W.I A for a holiday and is staying a\ 'Indramer" Guest House. Worth-' big At Cardon Refinery M R. and MRS W WEENEK and their small son Robert bave returned to Venezuela after spending a fortnight at ('act. bank. •"W Mr Weener is at the Cardon Refinery with "Venezuelan OH Concessions Ltd." Hotel Manager Returns M il CHARLES GONSALVES who has been holidaying II Barbados for the past two month returned to B.C.. on Tuesday b> Il.WI.A. where he is Manager ol the Park Hotel in Georgetown He was itaylng at the Hastings Hotel. Return Of Hermes PATRAS. Greece. One of the sMilptured master undent Greece—the Hermes of Praxiteles—is to DO restored to its mountainside niche after being hidden loi ten years. Like .ill Of Greek's art treasures which could be moved, the famed statue was crated up and shipped to I hiding place when Greecewas Invaded during World War IX Hermes now will resume his a abode In Olympia where the first Olympic gam.'s mm held. The museum in which the statue will be housed is located in mountainous Belopenneso. Tlv? museum won considered unsafe %  i* long us the guerrilla warfa;-.a sled. —INS. ...evt and Miranda—f It counia'a* a ssogla. (SI Uwam found tn uia NorUs. IS! inuld at rupc* ill %  h.f>r..stttn Mia sna ootu>n cimli. *i.rt wuollrn nlllna. iSI II M in.rt.'ii"U> ill l(ri-UUon. 1*1 •1 In im* sou would oe-nou*i HOT jou sat noiae Iron tM par, "i 1 • Sucli %  mil* na* uciusiva MI-' net Hi XI pratina without the etfela. fg| I %  II 14*. 1.1 16 fclinl %  asn 11 tesM ..i. • A sore ihrosi may be a warniag that a cold's coming on — heed ii' Gargling Listctioe at the very nru sign ul throat irricaiion may localii the infection snd help prevent il from spreading l.merine resche* way back on your ibroat %  BgfsCBi kill* millions of germs—ytt is absolutely safe. So, the mtnuic you feel scold Marring in your ihrosi. gargle Listerioc. It may i ll %  • p'li>C. I / *.i>f %  do -MI the others ask. Instead h ooui. toward, the hollow. "I on t think about games," he *ay>. !'-• |.n: IMIT.I something veiy "i w*n 1 in the rttll (conifer, tht widow'i daughter who l,vn there, told me V* Siiiu Claui had forgotten her, TV cMhaTaksVaasssi ssssy disturbed. -OK poor Ii iiinT %  cr* Rupew. -Wfcat assiat bad ,.,-kl lw.klwks' Santa aam_doeaet ssmtassy faosri 1 1V. ilu :." TffMy go • and daaide gg gg | im; >IIIIM i u \rt 11 At 5 ; THE EMPIRE THEATRE E II M I UIL 15th & 16th JJ 2 B4>X OFFICES OPEN Jt'NE 9th \ '*'* i ''''*'*'*'*-V'--'**-*,',-,-,'.*,-,'.',*,',*,v'eV**',-WWV/'*e**'*'''****'#*****. ^ s Is BACKACHE CAUSED BY BOTH Kidneys and Liver? When yoar back aches an you hate to •' raighlrn up—and ahort sharp Iwingei •l.ih you at every midioiu.\\ Far DIN NEK Hl'PPER and DANCING Dial 4M For Dinner Reservations L.STERSNE^^ .MM irit CLOU (IMMA (Member. Only) MA11NEE: TODAY at S p.m lONK.III fO MONDAY NIGHT at 8.30 ROBERT NEWTON In "NIGHT BOAT TO DUBLIN" With HAYMONI) LOVEI-L — GUY M1DDI.ETON and iniuKliicing MURIEL PAVLOW Directed by LAWRENCE HUNTINGTON An Associated British Picture GAIETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES Today A Tomorrow Ml P-m., MaUnee Today a p.m. WAKNElt ACTION THRILLER: James CAGNEY — Uumphrey BOGART In nKI. MltiM \ KID" With Rosemary LANE — Donald CKISP MONDAY & TUESDAY 1.38 p.m.. Matinee Monday 5 P m. WARNER'S TOP MUSICAL! "NAVY BLUES" with Ann SHERIDAN — Jack CARSON Jo-iup/hl MM tht' Xitfhi tor UAxnxv AT CASMJAHiXA CLUB iMiMlr h> Hrill* M>i->*S S hi* tlirhralia) Pie for Balluvn Dam* SIIOI D^rr Nuatttff Draw f-e SlHBri rt.fr*.(..(.. ,u t — • %  !! St*-. MrM.1. Invttrr. and r.teiv.1-nl* r hope for a v>tl nioatiliin I n.glit. <•• %  •. i( undnnkable n !" .. aatM alaag •. provide nni ilnxUdblr .i T.i u.-ide bat. How at. ml a Sra Ball SBSWUMTT Anrf hrlu v n %  • i W, SfHB %  <*a.Mii %  art, now l< llp i e call saw AT GREY FLANNEL TROUSERS Ready-made 15.8.1 EVANS WHITFIELDS American Border Print, ill-. Flowered Art Silks SI.0(1 per yd. Khaki Drill !!! %  1.03 1.07 1.17 i:\AMI I.WAKK : Chamber! lr. Platei Must BowU '-•!€•. 2Sr. age. Give your walls and ceilings a smart new look S% nf/rr:— MATROIL. HALLS DISTEMPER. SIGMARINE FLAT WALL ENAMEL. DUSSEAL in white, sprlni ireen, old ivory, honey suckle, old rose, peacb, blush, grey. etc. BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LTD. IIOYAI. IWort/ii'ngs TO-DAY only i 5 1.30 Hi'PiiblliPtttures present Eric Von STHOHE1M Mal> Beth HUGHES In Tilt • -1:1 i I FLAMARIOV with Dn Duryea. Stephrn l) a rclas EMPIIII: TO-DAY to Tl rs I Ii A K30 SAT. to TIES 4.15 & USD 20th C-Fox present . June HAVER Mark STEVENS in "OH YOI' BEAI riFii. DOLL" unii s. z. Bakall, Charlotte Greenwood EXTRA NcM-sreel showlm W I. Crlrketrrs In Endand. ItOXV TO-DAY aV TOMORROW 4.43 4 8 11 20ih C-Fox present . "DAKOTA LIL" Siarrlng Ceorue MONTGOMERY '.In WINDSOR H-.l CAMERON OI.YMIM4 Last 2 Shuvv. TO DAY 4 JO A 8 11 :utii 1 K>\ Duuble "DIAMOND IIORSI UJOI Betie GRAMLE Dick HAVMK.S and Jl ROU r.\TROL" with Crlstinc MILLER Ross FORT) PLAZA CAPTAIN CHIli A MUTINOUS CREW... A RAGING TYPHOON... A DANGEROUS WOMAN. tSs %  *& %  fe %  P > --'* &f J """, aasssa I -J..ai* *" "^ NOW and Continuing CJaily at 5 & 8.30 p.m. j^^^^wE^w^w^^^w^^'^^^^^; LIOIll IIILAIItl CONTINITNG TODAY AT 3 and 8.S0 MIGHTY! TEMPF.STUOUS: SPECTACULAB: s "ONLY ANGELS HAVE WINGS" COT GRANT. — Jean \RTIU R — RIU HAVWORTH IttXIIi: 1 I I.YI'SO 10.30 SHOW FAREWELL PERFORMANCE OF THE TIGER. SMALL ISLAND PRIDE VIKING—TOAD'S CALYPSO GIANTS .nd A CALYPSO PLAY— "WE A II" — PLUS — if 11*1. # WtAM #•* SENSATIONAL DUTCH DANCER In 2 lloars or Sont and Dance >ito the TRINIDAD MIDGET DOORS O.'EN 10 P M. Prtrea 10.30 8ho 18 — 16 — 48 — 60



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FACE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE Oxford Leads W.I. On First Innings Yon will Want to ha SATURDAY. MAY 27. 1950 MM*v. '-v,-,'. ;',',',-,;'. %  • ---.-. -, Dull Play On Slow Pitch As Game Ends In Draw 0ards from sll|>. !. < ml. w.iicott on.1 ..in,.. i i>< ramalarina batsmen h furlablc anil lb. last tma I rtal H> Ja.rla W.I. Play Glamorgan Today GLAMORGAN, whom the We. Indie.will %  HOUBWI the seventh game ol lb" hai movei up from the bottom the table to the tup. and t ctuunuiuii'hi|. twi When the W I visactl Hrln In 1900 and 1906, the County rind not yet been elevated 10 1 Class Competition and %  no fixtures against Ihl Since then, beglnnln,; In ItU when the Went Indies lost III Initial game, there have been six fixtures and the**' results are t wins each, and tWO JM' lirs| (ianir George I tiallcnui 110, Ti Tarilton 75, and CMOTM John (or 52 starred for the West Indies in the 1923 Mint, bin I won by 43 rum In a bUrlj dOM flnish. Five yean latar, thi praaanl Resident ol Iha Wl A (0 I i cricket Board ol Control, it K Nunes scored 127 lo enable the W.I. U> raise 327 tu which Glamorgan replied with fed Rant andtd a very interesting name on the third day. The West Indies had two fixtures In 1933. the Aral at Cardlfl a tall scoring affair was lolt drawn. and the W 1. won the -ccond 'i Swansea to equal the scores In the Cardiff game Qeorge ll< adl< ) with 129 topped the tow of 475. i.nd Glamorgan with Dyson making 147. replied with 493 The West Indies won .it Swansea by 10 wickets, when Baa Sealey collected 105 not out of his team's 483. Headlcy 89 and Roach 70. Glamorgan with 295 in their first inningwere all Mil for 197. Puss Aching taking 4 wicket* for 70 and the WI cnHrclei lha 10 required for victory without loss. Two r'ixlurcAs Is ngnln the case this year. there were two fixtures with lha County in 1939. The first at <\.idlff was lost, and the second al Swansea won. In the first game "Foflle" Williams took 3 wickets (or 44, and scored a sound Salop score in either innlni ware Glamorgan 377 and 157: W.I 253. and 20ft I.ONlM)N. Sunday West Indies bowlers al the> could adapt hemselvi %  drfcarl at %  ,i • daman rhowed that l hey need a lot more p i'ions. I hSriP I between their faiiuic. however, and iha batting failures that had gone !-;>lore was thai the West Indies inert lost then wickets aping (or runs. Then real ion The Play Uiei icmatned dull rtmight rain left %  n. ii,. "tch. but onlj a tuartai oi an how this BSOrnlng With only five added d thS nuiikabie calch distfagam Ha mod to hook a ball liom Dfvacha but skied high over the wicket k i nlni 25 yards (rom gll* bald tht ball with his back to th arlcfeat 1 h pltah did not loon I arti l ditlicult but the West :ar from lc and Stollmeycr mad* i ball [ran r* y] I, ti i ok ins mhkUa Mump He .i two noun foi nbi 19 . %  settled down, an i hen he played outside a %  11 i ant straight trough, ii tht t were out far it3 tine, HI an hour today for 22 ins Watching the bull right t, but ever ready la drf** anything Vtm phi hen, Wulcoit mam showed hn> ability ifTerfd pitch. A sixth wukoi %  land batwaan Waleotl and Oonw i nhad like developing, but at in ,u tc.iT! Handai %  On hari Into the hands of M.ntleti M midon. HM I • i nrd Aetdtni rfSM bad .' il with lewis at cover i-MrlliNfc Once or twice the batsi managed to scramble mr and d came us no surprise Ban S quick throw in by Lewis HI out Williams at 114. II was IJPWIS who dismissed Worrell on tl.e first da> with a uuiek return HUH and Jones were content to ui (ol runs and they defended .. II up In lunch which was taken w th the West Indies 60 run* ba> i, LKI with (nrea wickets to fall. ha a %  was 125 tor 7 wickets. .,0.1 (ha II '. QU1 men Gomez 24. Md Prloi Jones 4 After lunch lha rarnattthi ihraa iddad only 2 rum """ %  i %  ,\\v indk % % %  i all out (or 127 in reply to Oxford's Aral Innings lot i ol 194 After a aoui hrlil al laiWI •,-,„. ,|, M v „ „ | :il | rtl en an Impaired wkket the W.l j.,, h( ,,„, oltll u( 127 won by 2 wickets, flumorian j 0| „, .„, „„ ,1 e West liidlc* made 117 and the Went IndlMilhotsmen had not Koked happy o could only rai*e flti in r'ply.; ; a li diet llllio unexpected In two (or 33 In Glamorgan's lirxi .. 1 %  %  Inalnas took 5 lo. i! In their „ ; ; reruns •eeond and lha eaawii (ell (or Oxford mi batUnj D second Umo 159. ThK left the VVet Indie I hi till runs when t* ret laa for victory and haey Urn deol rod, laavui W* I last 8 wlrkeU In eellinn iMsllndH M ( total in an rxcltlnc ilniih. Thare II n half an hour' i>i iv i.ut Oxford could hn lach ol succoai was uue partly to their to time their in im bul asora to 1 n auu kabl ^pell of uowhng fiom young Bob Barry, ins n-yoar-old 5 ft. 4 1 %  low left-li;mdii from I I PtnaaDtnaj lha daj with a ixig four wickets, he started his tw hour spell by bowling 54 balls beI needing a run In the middle of it he brought off a great one-handed flvmg cinch i if hi' own bowling to dtofnaM Trestrail. In all he bowled 20 overs only 19 runs with 12 maidens Here was slow let! fa in lha vary hest tradition. Perfect FHRM This youngster with a delightful action kepi a perfect length. flighted cleverly, and sometimes spun the ball viciously. The fact that he was hel|>cd bj two good catches by Norman Yaidley and Eric Bcd&er docs not detract from his performance one bit. 1 waa vary impressed, it was always Interesting lo see the West Indies batsmen going for howling even when they were against II Jeffrey Stollmeyer's not out 48 HI a score of 88 for five was full of at tractive sir okas. Too Anxious Bverton Wcekes was pci hap-. lust a little bit too anxious '. i> oft In:, length. But it was Weekes who went—not Berry's length. On the whole, in spite of dreary patches, the day I tucket ihOWSi once again that whatever else w i.,l (rom this Wast Indian visit wr hall tertiiinly gel enterlainmei The tourists ran through strong M.C.C. batting side by teaI IIH fot l rather scratchy 188 runs ire it was not becouse he foresaw the prospect of a sticky wicket that John Goddard. mi winiiug the toss, put the M.C.C. In to Md. Probably he was chiefly ill sated m keeping his own bulsiien oil Ilu' slow pLtch The wicket was never a sticky dot. although it became a little mine iiitliiult aftai lunch. Now > %  > 1050 U again try oonclusloi al I 1. 11 and at Swansea. The West Indie. will enter on tills then taVSnl game with four drawn ilxtures behind them, one victory and one defeat. I! hj time, says Iheir supporters. thai the boys benln to to condition-, and play In preparation for the Tests. They will, 1 know, however, do their bet Coou Luck lads—B.M B.G. Gets First Win GEORGETOWN, llritish Guiana, Mn> 28 AF1ER the first four Tests ended in draws, British Guiana succeeded m beating Trinldod two-one in their Fiiih and final Hockey Test ol the Bounla grounds to-day Norman Wight score.! the nrgl goal for British Guiana 111 the fir* half. Trinidad equalised mid-way In the second half through Csplnal. Shortly before play ended 'Bobby' Cnmacho Bcored m wcond goal (..1 British Guiana. The Trlrddad team is icturmni; on Sunday TODAY IS DERBY DAY EPSOM of the hon* world American, French utM. Hi dish in ttiat order BonaBsand] most attention today for Satur1 sag ever ifitaln. Twenty-five probable starters ncludlng live Trench entrants ajara 1 aatd to, go m the i>, miu ound the fish-hooked shaped v<. m %  DOVTM %  %  si '' M 1 n "Hi purse (or thi 171st %  !7.0iK).ll) Three horses were favoured hearts md shoulders over ;hc other three ,tar olds. They ware lha lad an owned and bred Prince S 11101 tpresenting William Woodward. bankar, L'anural owned Piasu.ll Widow Su/^ Voltrrru. and Castle Ho. k I Lord Roaeberry. keyi Bfa 1 V Bum), Bi|1 i.ivein Bdllte* %  K Gethln), 1 t\V Itukahy), Dot B Sir, MID. Galcador iW. Johnsionei. Khonxsan (C. Simrkei. .!( poineeletl kfali %  ( S. Roberts). Napole-ai ifamaparte Gordon Kn hards). New Pioneer iF. Barlow 1. Paradlso (T Wes'i tl), Persia (J. rhompsnn). Peter :' >x . Pewtei Piattei I r, lwrey). Port O'l.ight (T Gosling). Prince Simon (W 11 uabag Flame (B Brltt), ingot : '•: M ilonev 1. Telegram 1 i.imper (T. Hawcroft). Vicux Manlor (J. E. Lau11< Wei I. VU (B < %  PUota, aan a van dlffarajat orj had It. T, Simpson nut been 1; H1.1 inprismgly caught at silly II la V o ff foi 34. He was in great f in, and none of lha lab 1 on came near Ins 1 i.iitUk-ncc HU drives paM axtra goVSJ Ball Pointed WATERMAN PI N sold by JOMNaOVS STAIIOM K\ And You Will Want to See the Play Till. MIlilH.I v\ \u .1 To Be Suged in June STRAINFKs AND MIKRORs are at JOHNSON'S IIARIIWARL The Weather roiiAV aan its.^ |g aja ,-iun seU: 1 %  •was. M-.-.n iFsdl •!-• l Lighting: •• P-ni II rh HU. 1U am. I2.M P m. V 1 TKHDAV %  Onfall naarlagfanl mi i1 'I fat taatli to *eler•ntyt Ml T mpeiatar. vM-\ I 88.S F i.„. .-L* :z.i t Wind IllrrrUon (9 ami E. 13 p.m.) K by N .-. md Veloeltv; 14 milt* per 1 in I to I Hill Edrlch was of course, subdued by the tumbling ol ivlclastS at the other end. H< two and threc-quartoi lung 5o. and, %  %  ippens, got him all Into such 1 mood of defence th,d when hi tried to push UlfalgS along IslB ihe inningha wai not van auc1 fit) l was vary much imprt my first introduction to ClyoV Wnleott as a wicke'keeper. Not on] did ha claim five trie%  imped and two caught—but nil general haraflmr. Ol the I ill as exeeplionall. 1 ihcient.-L.a-B. cuunaad UM axu 1 hall Play it they so desired. ibvtoua that Oxford wen out to get quick runs when they had their second knock, and Of Jon at and Johns m wickets fell at regular intervals. They %  ttojether batted nhoui an nnuc in which time they |oal and tfu 11 d< J nada lor in exciting Dnlah 11 In opened W 'I Ik I In lone '.In' 1 MO. I' %  %  1 4a [or the 1 get the required 1 %  I 1 Wlthoul the extra ha'f an hour being played. A Itollmayi n -.i bai< for 14 and niter Can bis fast bowlers %  spell, he went %  with slows 10 try and tempt the batsmen The -.1 I' played steadily, howewat, and the end came with the We-i indn 106 runs behind, with nlna wlckan hi hand. Tied Down It was the aecurac) ol Ooddard md toung Valentine thai tied the iiiwn, and the occasional very good one, turning <|inckh. lha wickets. 1 i. membet only two bad balls from Vuicntine in a spall of Ihraa hours, during which ha howiwi 35 overs for 87 runs ami five wickets. He is n yard qunker than the usual left-arm howler, hut thai cost him DOutlng In aecuracy of 11 oi In spin Goddnrcl kept pegging oway insi shot t ni ., length, and ins (out wickets coal oply H ions. This was, without nut an i-iwling porron 11 a l-Ulrich Subdued Vet tiuie must be .liticism < 1 C.C letting It would 11 In u Divecha Kanud'un i out Bitra. : Ii I. I b. I Total nowiiN'c: ANALYSIS It-..'. HI It I a _i %  M .'in :.4 IV.IM.' %  %  I '.. : %  .( r Wal&.u i> .t..n- I 1 S i %  %  F..ir. Bites & Stings —take the danger out of them! Don't scratch mosquito bites, gnat bites, wasp 01 bee stings The risk of blood poisoning is too great. Instead, apply Gcrmolcnc at once I Gcrmolene sinks into the skin, relieves uVoboing ind itching. Always keeps tin ot Gcrmolcnc Ointment handy ASEPTIC OINTMENT NOW TWICE ^^ V DAILY 'The Singing Westeincr"— GEI1AI.I1 BANNISTER GEORO: EDWARDS ENTERTAINS. THE MILTON QUARTETTE imitation of th. "Ink Spots" heard locall) Pri->ehls Ihe West Indies Cvcle & Atlililil Sim, /iT KiNSiNQTON OVAL ON WHIT-MONDAY. MAY 28TII mid THURSDAY, JUNK 1ST. 1S5H Under the Distinguished Patronage of His Excellency the Governor Arrayed for the invasion are: COMPTON GONSALVES (Trinidad I: LINDSAY GORDON (B.G); LADDIE LEWIS (B.G); PEARL GOODINC (Trinidad) and Others For ihe defence: KEN FARNUM, L. CARMICHAEL, H STUART D KEIZAR. A. HUNTE, A. A. CLARKE and Others Police Band in Attendance WEIGHT-LIFTING DISPLAY AT INTI HVAI.S Tickets on Sale al The Civic Snciely—Daily. PRICES: Kensington Stand 1 -; Georee Challennr J/li: Uncovered Sland 2/; Grounds I per day CEMENTONK NO. 1 DRY COLOUR A Special Tim lor rolourlng ortllnarr tvntrnt For Flaor tort 10 lbs. ol Cementone Nn. I wll rqlear I out., ol •rdlaary Cement. Supi.l.e.1 In YELLOW al 2Ie. per lb. PORTLAND CEMENT In !!:,:.. and Drums KERROCRETE rapid-hardeninE GBMXNT WHITE SNOWCRETE CSHKNT CONCRETE PAINT IN Brighi lied ,f,l I.,, FLOOR TILES in Red. CaWHrta and Speckled Cream and Red. WILKINSON & HAYNES (IK. IB. FHtlNF. 42C, 44Sfi



PAGE 1

SATIRDAY. MAY 27. 1950 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE SEVEN CLASSIFIED ADS. !^"~*- DIED RlW lIWll. V~.ler*a> '1 -M .. Weaiburv hVa.1 SI M.1. M Mm HI > i nd II a.,.1 M,|i THANKS '•'— %  .-1 tnanka la all who attended the ru.—>..i ami wreath, or In an* n am prr .-ed aympathv wllh them on the occaaimi of the |>lng of Mr THOMAS CADOGAN late „f Palrtudd Innd. Tudor Fhi.Ige MITT* Jordan. MM." JerTrev. Ar>v Wllbert. Oh*. Cepha. Ben tchlldMKl. Henrietta and <1T more granichildren'. Leonard Jordan Mid Jack r--<\t rjaji Rhnt) "' In June Writ* ApvlxaOon 1 Secretary. Mr. I t: MrK.,, n ft ft Sv—Sn %  Mall" AMITON-ON-UCA Ma>U. Chrul tatj rurniihrd containing toMjiami. dmainat and 4UM r"*" -" %  "*"• ea^loahnaf thr —a. and .1' i no dam m a Mm thai jeer i It I to. I'AkMSOAT %  Peterkin* Road, aPoi particular I %  V ii.-u. l !r IN MEMORIAM CONRAD ROACJI. who died 1 Char* HAKCHIY von MfM anker, etc. T.ir "'-"" 'lt Oil:i|>i.inl tenant.. Ap I HMV, U rat-me Hall Plantation awn* n^M-in FOR KALE 1 IIIL'rH .111.1 M.*.ll Coe.l tlnhw! "'•"•a bedroom*. D.*.,„ Dii.,ng | rooan. Kiui.ru and the uiial orT %  Oarage and one ill arrYanl'a roan Yard From 1*1 June A„.. H S Ni.'uili. A Co H..I.I .(<.i.. TrlrpHuiii | n IM t Roebuck Street | One III Norman Auto in void amtlnt order Apolv lo F. Springe*. Ru-h Hat! CAII 1-ui d Plcfe, Itood wi.'king order good tvre* Phone 3 I Model Chevrolet Car fo* I Wilfred K Ruck. flr.1 hrlat Churrh Church riwii CAM On" Prefect Ford 11 > Ford Prefect ii food • manor dnvwii Dune 10.00* leather unh-l.trr % uill rung order Apply WT. In %  %  %  W Tampro. IS l I n. • AT rwBp furnuhed. linen and cutlery, all modern convenience. It minute* walk from Club, and City Dial Old. **n_>i„ I'D* ten water It • Dial ft l!F_*rMriTIJ> on ln Crane Cnni lor Ihe month, of Juna and July Pull* fonuahad Apply Mr. A D Herbert Cordova. Chrl.l Chureh. Dla| ) MARKHAM on Ihe 8M. furnithed 3 bedroom, wllh i convenience*, gaa In •tailed ID Apply Cllar Court. Ha.ling. H.-i. £ cooking UltlFVr ON ~t.\ -..,(. %  .( n 1W Si fully lumlihed Conlaina gallety. draw if. and dinine rornni; I wo
  • bediooma. kilchan. W C A bath. Prom |at June Apply D'Aicv S—I proAla Applt Rnlpli n>vrd. H-jd^ciod Allev Tt5M Jn EIXTTRIC WAS1ILNI1 MAtlllNV New Canadian %  Iba rapaclly I Courtray Garage Dial Mil II 3 5* Jn BLaX'llUC I.IOHTDJG PLANTS J kva 110 US volU AC tWO < %  Dial Mil n s so an 1CX CIUCAM DFXP PRtE7.rR in .—I \.orklnc order, capacity %  galtona MM) Deep Proeaer 8 rjliu(eet (Two Guarantee lefl> In excellent condition MOO Apply Ralph Rea.d. Hardwood Alley lam to 12 noon T! S 50 2n PURNITUKB Enllre eonlanU of nopolnled 4 room Flat. Amerlran Myle. cedar furniture. Everything oractlctilly R'PinoN-fOW Manwell. C* rv-n bedrooma. fully fumnhad. modem ronvanlancaa. including SANTA CLARA -Right on the wo. R Lawrence Gap Fumiahed J bed•mm*, drawing and duung room, kitch T. ,.1,1'iur. tan^ge Dial n s Ciuku One of thr a. konwa In a arlrrt 1. id cenauuetad k a Kn I ant* kn-nga. dtnlng roon ledroaana .with waah Wax., and te-' %  ard iu ba.'. tiled batRraoM. atoubO %  anaat*. wn.nu •juarlen. larracad mck (ardaei. IMnaJ fViKrnng ahiiaba '".I .'"!• IHl.O-l .1 well bean* <•—< << ajuarl -le JrtH VI NIADON. APS. FVA Iv, r-lat* Aenl>. AuctManaeri and jau.ve* fM, PUnlattao* anulglng .**-• M0 niN-iii I Sr-I tranlaare Coral atone v>all> aabeatoa roof, fluah panelled deoi luilt-m cupboafrda Ther* i. toungw and dining room wllh g, \ b aaVaow ta kilchan. 1 aervanU i heater ThK property mav or pim" aard >haal If requlml at a van ilgurr JOHN M HI Vl A F H P V A Real I-utr Age-itAt>rih>iie*r and liuwtDn i I aaaaataff Ph..ie tmm n • R>—In TMXl-AWNY On Haatinamain I 1-iB bad laotna each with running water >• lal pubhiruoini latar aaiU-ry. aervanU %  no and toilet. UIND new wall bmldini. -ii" twi Md room*, with running water, rilnini ...I -Him* '<>nt* aivl narafc Ttrlawn: • now rented tor Mo 00 a month aix taaai 10M a month Rea ..II !%  accepted Phone XOi tTSW In l"l IISOWI lSI A MUM) LOST \* AMI M HELP r_N(.IJ?IHMAN A.^ POUl'TltY — <*> Pure Rred Rl r.lanli and .Ii Whlta I*ghorrui excell laying Mraln. and l) mU chick, nionlha old. A William*. Roe Cotlag. Ri George t 5 SO -Jn PtOBOHf. Sn-era I pair*. Black and Red Carneau* PigeonApply P. D. Maynard. Porler.. St Jamea, or Dial THRPX COWS— One gnaded Gi 10 pt per dw ill graded Oeraey 30 pia r*r darr H> gradad Garaey heavy in calf, all three young cow. Apply Culhbert Roger*. Rlcea. 81 Philip M t PUPS—0ut LaV ArrONS BJM the TrMBtvea of the *|tl — MAM >,l T,,HN < N gram .uch %  I** mad* lo %  .'.. ii,. Recrelao ,>( the Truaaeea from •.h.-ec *a inaUrrnalaon tilth rajaajga) %  hoMrahip. ran be obtained Hony aWret. VWCaWT ARMtrrrtONC, rv. n. MJ. \ %  *i NOflCE Attcnli,m b raTaWQ to ih-. 1050. '. .: I PRICI iiIh.ml $7 12 per cx>tlon baf of 100 log 16 04 per cotton ba. ol 100 Iba. RETAIL ran I (not more thjnl Be per lb 7 lt per lb 26.5 50—2n H HF.RF31V GI\"KN' thai It U UW IBt.ntion of that naa algned MAJOR Al.THCR Kn*\UM) rXiftTKR LOVU MJUCRT LYNCH KAI.I'll AHNUIJ) i IIAJU). ci_\iun: Di'iiif. JOHN KURT ACE TrB))0!X)f • .%  naiiiii and a Conunon Seal AKT1IL-1! luXYXoiji l'>Sll LOUI.1 AJJUJIT LYNCH HAU11 AJtNOIJ) tIEAKD. CLACDC MIUJ.I K.V.ISM' JOHN ElSTACB THfUOIU? rWANCKtai PIF.IUIF. I-IIARIJS *LA\irEl, MAPTatl WUJ.IAM r-KANi 1' UJN HALPOUK GUAM Hl.imKMT AIJXYNK DUWDIN'G CHAHIJM MTHAUMN M.KI\ .1 1 1 Mil ludl I. HKiaiKS THKOPrlll.l'H I^VW 1IAHRU* M > o an MASONIC SCHOLABSBIP Vulue $48.00 per unnum. U'tifiblf (or 5 jfaUl -it u Scbuo. lo bo approved b> tbr> Vi.-tonu Lodne Forms of appllrulton can be had fiom Mr A S Warren, co B.M.L.A lodfAy and should Lreturned to bun not later than 15th .inn.-. LMO OFFICIAL NOTICE HAltll \li,s 11. Ik* An % %  an DEPARTMENT OF HIOKWAYS AND TRANSPORT Vacancy fur Road Overseer. Grade II Al'l'l It \, ti. na|M |Mtft of Rnii.l OvttfJradi 11, Oep.iii' d ol to hwsvi $ai *i't.u.pori 2 The ntaO i,f "'• post, trhlek ll pensionuble. la at the rale Hi MHO per annum ruing by M 1 DAl 01 $46 to $1,200 per .umuin. al which point tr-ere IN in Efficiency Bar. und thereafter $1,272 per annum rishm bj .nun .1 im-u-itu nts .f $72 to $1,110 per annum. 5. Tin ippobltaMni -.11 %  .'inii in the tint HI be m.ide silli]" b9 UN -eli.led ,'iiiulirl.it, parsed as medically Hi f< •mpli im-nt in the tluvct nnu-nl Servi 4 Candtdntes. who must he i % %  ween me ngen of 25 and 90 years. Inii be able to read and write fci Utah, In kMp ruireeily the Lab |nd Hftri OrMNN up .ill dewrlptlonit of laid woik .ind tn pMl-Offin Ml DUW dune, thai may If required of them liv the l>ue,:,i < i .ulmiil evideme % %  Ml H"> b..\e Mumhimwii i | of raftd ei.nstrucUon and repair. 5 The MM CO Ml to: — (a) keen .i %  OtOI vebie'.e bu use m the leiliufiiiiiu' ul U| duties. A I ravel line allowance will be paid 0O an .mnual uulertKe (not exiclinj H.IMHI BattM) in accordant e with ihe praVariQM Hi*
  • I uivelling Allowance IteKulntums, UM dtatliel .Uu.h he is stilinneil. for complvinn with which be A\ leeeive ., h,.u %  ill.iv,.| £30 per annum paid t onthly. 6. Applications, which hou'd be miide on forms obtainable ftim the i %  .>]<> %  ii..I Seen!mi > tvft'.r bould be addressvcl to the Dlroetor of Bighwayi ami TT.uisixirt. U i 1*11] tai actvpted up to 4 pin on Wednc*dav, 31sl May. IB50. 27 5 50-2n Rheumalism, Ankles Puffy. Backache, Kidneys Strained! SHIPPING NOTICES s s tTTY or DUTJ" ".h. Melbourne ItRta MUi .Living al Trinidad about Jui. MI R • PORT WW.UNt.' %  rrUbane earl. Aiigai Ir bourne mM July N een<4anMlney ratd •*.. 1-ui IMh aewtenaVer. lhaaa vaaaMa have arraale (par* to hilled, hard fraai n and gniet.l raig.. on thiough bill. • at Trinidad lm UM. ftaihaaloa V. laaanda. ItlUlaag, wmiY A CO ITD. LTD %  M V DaerwoadWIU aece-at H Cargo aajd Paaa-igrr. far M U M. VlMcent. Grenada %  n iivun Ritwrdaji —IRei Tie-daj. N B W I aarnOOrTCR ASgKX'IATliiN T.lgnlata.1 No pVIBfl 1 %  INC %  4MT HARRISON LINE OUTWARD PROM THE UNITED KINGDOM: VejaW "I.O!ti> OLAD9TONI TKMri.i: ARCH" -•I \ThSM \\ TACTM I VN IKAIiKlf Frimi M Ixirough -v ntoioiii Lfxvaon til.nmow 4V %  aadon 1.1V Leavta llth Mav Kith \b,v 2nth M.iv fill MM 17th June Due Harbndot SOtfa M.iv 27th May 8th June 18th June 3th June HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM: *" p Clniii in Barbados l-.ndon 2Wh May IflVKItrltEST %  'ADVISER Indti -STItATEGIST" UVeWpO For further particulars apply to 14th June 17th June DA COSTA & CO., LTD—Agent.. AicOCb SitamAhipCo 9nc %  AICOA HOAMPR' -A1.COA Rl'NNKR" -AIATOA RANGER" 1th May M Ma, Ith June Ol TMROI Ml > -ALCOA PILUKIM "ALCOA PRNNANI i "ALCOA PATRIOT ."I' IIUMI Ml CtNADIAN UlIKi April uih Mav Ulh May MUi Mar Irt May ISO. Mav jeth BUS and TRUCK TYRBS—We offer theur world renowned EnglUh llrnley Tyre* 12 • thai delete Ihe neceiuiiy ol g an ovcr.lae at a con.%  • and we invite you to di r them, learn mote about tyrea and %  eve money. John P Hut ton Ltd Shrpta-rfl Slier. MIW In CNOLI8H POTATOES Suitable i.lanimg. 5* lb. boea al 4c per Harold Proverb. A Co Lid H JfJlSaVJr MA-NTIJEB-Juat received nenl M* C P Bekaloln Pay Street. Bridgetown. I NEW Pl^TTXRS Dinah Shore. Sinatra. Blng and all the real ui.d ga*. but Quick A BAJUrIB CO I 94 ft jour record player d.ng Ruby and Sapphlr •cmi.permanent needle* 10 play fvMiaand recordlnga A PMO.I.S ft CO LTD M1N-1 R—BALL fOINTFR PENS Ball Pointer Pen ._ Prate II ea BRUCE WFATHF.li ;i %  %  PINKING SHKA ponding No 11 Ji %  irai <•..-. %  rrs* TYBZaV-Truefc and Car tyrea In the (.mowing .irea US a HI. M a 7 JI *. TOO a •>. %  ft. alao aeveral car tyrta Enquire AITO TYRP. COMPANY. Trafalgar S'it-1 F"/ione SIM afJJa-UaV YACirT— -Rhaanrock" Leng-h M(l%  bM Beam tft In A—1 Condition Apply Raliei llunte r o Manning Co. Ltd Elerlilral Dept I YACHTMallard deetgn Lang-h Jl f Beam V • Haeenlly overhaulrd SfM p.-lnted. apply: Hugh Wairott %  Wooo vttle, llaeting. Phone StoT KFITON %  |' itrsi i %  „ ii.,. • %  VI" J (1 of %  %  %  l lal S034 lISSo—in WoaTHINfl INIAR ROTPLl CBBIBT CHCRi Modem ftUle fumtahed private eatale itandlna; In halt enHI kept and laid out gardi.... minute from ara and beautiful aaod) berthing bench. The houae ronUlna large Hi dining room, two bedrooma to ... tra bedroom can he added if deeired balhroran .-,:,1 ggM upboard. tiled kltotwn cupboard and new Ptuk-o romblnrd 'efrigarMor and deep freece, largi arched verandah, all .tori w vlth hooda. ateel Prenrh doon. •nine garage and toilet and ahowar. the houae la t— i. (.. :. fumiahed. the bed* have both deep alee* and Duruoplllo mattreeaea. ahlngled pollahed pine floor, the gnrdi tropical Howoclng ahrubi flower* together with eight .-I'.ajnal. %  it o latnarlnd. breadfruit. iCa*Mable gardi HUUJJ1KG LAND In all area. M.on M|. fret in Navy Garden*, rhoare o 'rvaral pkna on coaet bilerpriae Hoai OleUnai SI Jamea. iroeat and ndgi with tan Urge ercUona *> arrea and .Coaet and aaai Inch Marlow etc.. JOHN M HI^DON r r A Beal Betale Agent. nd Surveyor*. PUantalmr,' Idlng Phone *M0 JI ft fat .|, WINDY RIDGE" ,--. gajajajaaaaaa. >nu biinfalow law S large bldra f lii baMnai verandah. t hnahgee > tartlet* There are 1 cane and the rem-ind • ell Uud out with Uwru. fn fooerlrkl ahrub* etc The v be %  pulled and pra*ailu>i r tinubatrurted 9 mile* lowi ICJaW M 1H-AU"N Aft haal btaie Agrnt*. Auctior. Plan la mm Build! CROWN A CROWNING ACHIEVEMENT RY BRINMNG THE NEW CROWN GINGER AEE



    PAGE 1

    PAC.F FOUR BARBADOS ADVOCATE s\II BOAT, M \V 27. MM BARBADOS ^ 1 JWVOfflTE Saturday. M> 21 l.".ll ( %  real llaiii(< k r "THE qreat danger fpf ihe British people is thai as producers they will become Increasingly immobile and i Igid and expensive, in a world which outside will be moving all ihe time towards flexibility and cheapness/' These words culled from an excellent article entitled The Test of Statesmanship in a recent issue u( a London weekly newspaper have particular application in the West Indies to-day. Only this week the Trinidad Chamber of Commerce followed the lead set earlier by Mr A. S. Bryden in the Barbados Chamber of Commerce, when they unanimously passed ; ivsnlutum UTgtaf ttbM import restrictions should be modified to as to permit of a greater amount of trade with Canada. The words of Mr. LXibuisson, Chairman of the West India Committee in London the following day. mentioned that the colonies were to-day largely deprived <>f the benefits of devaluation on the sale of their exports and had to pay greatly increased prices on their imports. It is the old story of the experts and their advice. In the West Indies businessmen of many yeaiV experience are unanimous throughout the area that the present system of largely lestncting the British West Indies and British mainland Caribbean territories to sterling or soft currency countries for their imports is bound to react against the bst interests of Ihe West Indies. Their experience tells them so and they are the only people who know from years of experience. Others have theory only to guide them. Unfortunately ior the West Indies, the British Colonial Office employs specialists in economics who travel up and down the colonial territories counting up the dollars which each colony spends and noting how many they earn. These flying economists then report back to London and the Colonial Office decides with the Treasury how many dollars are to be allocated to each colony. Barbados, for example, has been allowed far more than it earns for several years. Whenever pleas are made by the local experts the experts from Ixnidon reply that if the sterling area goes down the Weat Indies and the rest ot the sterling world go down with it. It is obviously a question of for whose interests are the expert* acting? But there is more than that. The present atmosphere in England is favourable to controls. Socialism, it has been well said, thrives on controls and planned national socialism is as Mr. Robert Boothby said recently in the House of Commons the enemy of any sensible international planning. Import quotas and exchange controls today are powerful weapons in the hands of those who use them and their use 1 in relation to the release of hard currency does In fact mean that restrictions on imports done in the interest of the controlling unit can cause irreparable harm to smaller units like the West Indies who ihereby find much of their initiative choked at birth. Controls cannot be removed overnight and the West Indies left to fend for themselves in a competitive world where they have yet learnt hardly how to walk. But there must be much more flexibility. If the Dutch in nearby Surinam can buy and sell where they please why can the British West Indies not be allowed special dispensation to trade freely with markets where prices are cheaper? A little more attention to economic matters and an easing up of the fruitless em phasis on political independence might make for a healthier British West Indies. "It is right" said the Hon. Alan Storey seconding the resolution by Mr. Willard G. Grant in the Trinidad Chamber of Commerce "that we should earn or save the maximum number of dollars and spend the minimum amount. But surely there is an irreducible minimum of spending to retain our economic ties and below that irreducible minimum we should not be asked to go." We should not indeed. FUCHS— The Atom Spj. In Jail M IIM I II II I.I Ml S WHO I* MOW II SI \ N| >||IKII R %  N ihe agent* of in directly in treat of the prison It w.li i„ Ui Federal Bureau of Inofficer responsible for maintaining Fuchs is m i-it Wormwood discipline, for all tons sentence lake pan m the ,-,-.. Scrubs Jail, I-ondon. shortly to men are watched closely for the that time, if his conduct tnlcrrouate Klaus Fuch. the atom ftrat nine month* of their prison empiary, he will become %  spy. tncy Will find rim ,. mud. We prisoner, the Mist Map :.. ls rig-1 changed man. | t WM lnere that Fuchs met orous treatment, when h. In hi* days at the Harwell Brian Donald Hume, who earlier permitted to mix with h *•! atomK leseurch station tie was thl yr was sentenced to IS FUchs has ne oil.: alwa>h smanly draswd to a alaM year. for being "an accessory routine which make* him the envy t" to the murder of of other prisoners On nine occasions he lias been taken from He had a quiet charm __ %  sanoar and I brain of high Stanley Setly quality. He lives now for 18 hours tv*ry day in cell 64 on the first floor of Hall C in Wormwood Scrubs from where, four years an, %  Lord Haw-Haw" (WUiian Joyce i was taken to be executed Sarah I'll.Oil Hi* day begins a*. 6.30 am. with the strident clang of ;i bell echoing Through the prison. At hi They sit next to each other and have become friendly While they sew they are not allowed to chat, but like the others manage to exchange a word occasionally. the sewingshop to the soliciloi room to be interviewed by offU li from M.I.5 When he entered Wormwood For five and a half hours each Scrubs, instructions were given day Fuchs sits there. There is no thai ail his mail, ingoing and outback rest, so he sits humped forward with the canvas spread on his knees. i in Fridays he paid Is for opened by a prison tm ^.,. k v WII|J1 A he b^,^ more proficient he can'earn more, the maximum being 2s 6d Four months ago he was earning C35 .. Mfgl At 11.30 am. a wlmile t* blown and work stops for dinner. Back in his cell Fuchs 'II door li officer In the half-hour between Fuchs must make hh> led and ndy his cell Then heis given a bucket ol cold water, a Mtuhbing brush and a cloth. In the next hour t.<* kneels and scrubs his cell, washe and shaver 3 P. been line %  old water Slid with either meat slew ot Bah and pours away his slops. %  P le e o( puoMlng with jam or On the aame floor there are 87 treacle, other prisoners. Moat of them talk ., -_ together, some of them sing But >llllltl' Fuchs remains silent ms meal Unshed he can read His cell is as clean si any other. „„<> & he lwo hooks a week he although it Is doubtful ir he has ,, a j| 0 wed He is allowed only ever scrubbed before Since the biographies or works of flcUon. prison gates shut heninrl him at N [„.„„,, boo*, fltc IBSUed w .. on March 2 last he has < %  ond.tlo.ied h> hard ,l,-ci,>^ uflc noon ^^ w|lh •SB4SMMI tn.. nrison wearing *- Ulcr exercise period, and Mien s ow elo^es^A^ soon Shi! he returns to the sewmg shop nanwwa. entered in the register ""til 5 p.m when work .tops he was told to turn out his prick. * Fuchs hat Is the worst ets .ind undress JW >''" %  day. Five minutes # later he is back in his cell, where \o 4 nillForl he remains until next morning The man who a few weeks beThe only relief lor him Is the fore was experimenting with the serving or tea, usually bread. greater', death-dealing weapon margarine, and cheese, sometime:known to the world had to stand a savoury dish, a mug of tea. and clad In a blanket while a pri-on ., cake. nili.i-i i iiii ked off his .InthitiR and Aftci that >u ,alone uRtU tta pa • Kucha signed a rereveille bell bids him begin ceipt and became from that moanother day. ment merely a number, He has lo ration his reading. Then he was directed lo ihe otherwise those evening* drag. He was lo be vetted by Mli Hut he has written no letters and haa received only printed tracts from religious bodies, lo which he has not replied Today he will go to the Church ot England service in the prison chapel at 10 am He will sit ih.iv vrttk MB pflsoMrs, riM four hymns and listen lo a sermon by the chaplain. Oilier %  )% For the rest ol the day. apart from exercise, he will be al A few monilis ago he would have lieen driving around the leafy IHM i of BsrbanJn hi spofts lie would iiave dined at a riverside hotel. Now instead of gleaming white tabu liners spotless cutlery, and glistening plates, he i-als fi'.m a Un bowl which stands on a s T'h d er/ C w.J'not,e "nV"n?. seen^ Throuh the sm^l birred win. w.rn, C ,hTndTu, C ur;,', h 'wh*n? nt dow. SI h„h into the cr,,,,n bltUn;. .** h acmslomcd painted wall, he can hear Hindi nd he is drab grey suit of roouh of enjoyment eomlng from Ihe prisoner. material %  ? liven him. with yard. Whatovn the o„ co, !" of U> white shirt and blaek tie, a pair The other prisoners, who have Americans visit Fuih, of shoes and slippers. served longer and are entitled to just anoth. i pri As he left Ihe bathroom dressed certain privileges, are at play. At Cnn>lmas, if ne is sllli a felon a "trusty" prisoner For them a bowling Krevn is proat Wormw.-od Scrubs, he w:ll be Issued him with a safety razor yided and Ihey are allowed te moved to II Hall II ill (but .10 blade), a hair brush, play cricket. The wieket Is chalked that the cell he wi 1 ....! tbf comb, lowel. soap, and a toothon the wall and the hall is a soft was used .luring the war as an brush one, office by the men of M 1.5. who Accompanied by an officer, he others are sent to Ihe concert brought an end to bis seven years ESS?*. "\S H '"\£ • >* %  ""* %  haU or studv rooms. Some go to -' %  % %  -~ brick building with squat, oela„, mm(m room and listen to lhc gonal towers, countless chim^, neys. and roof ventilators. ^^^___^^^ ^^^^^^^^^^^^^ \ll Alone For the first time he saw the inside nf the type of building in which, for lhc next len years, he will l.ve He saw the Soft, high well around which ne rehls life. voice in question is Michael port of the Trusteeship Council. He mounted the steel stairs Scott's. Drlbarg, who is an M.F. presented to the General *.s*emworn smooth by tho footsteps of contributes a foreword to Scotts bly In 1948. which remarks on felons for the last 80 veari and "Shadow over Africa." a booklet the enormously high number of walked into his cell. The key which has Just been published convictions among the Boutl Sfi turned in the lock, and he was by the Union of Democratic ConAfrica-i... and the fact Uut f Heroru* were kept divided eight different reserves. He el sures the failure of the Union provide for the education of .ho Africans in purely mdlgenour areaa Scott reveals the faith which lhc South Wast African tribes ha' In United Nations. He dsscril how the paramount Chief of lhc Hereros aimed lo see him. and alOfW. 'rol That key now turns al lcasl Driberg pays tribute to the eight limei a da> The sound SIR"Singlo-minded selflessnass." of nlfles either work. food, or loneScott, the Anglican priest who linesi. There Is nothing else in last year championed before Fuchs' life in prison. UNO the Hereros and otiier After his B u m. breakfaM of South Wert African tribes ncai-i.t porridge, six ounces of bread, and irKorporatien into the Union He a pint of tea, -erved in ihe ceil. InaUU that Scott Is not a politiKuchs is trken out to exercise. clan, sad claims that he has don. With 120 other prisoners he more to rescue orthodox Chris moves out to the yard and then Uanity from the charge of beiiik he visited him in txlk In Bechumarches round for 30 minutes, "pletistlc and time-serving" Ulan ajaaland Then followed the signSix warders stand watching. any other man now alive ing of a Petition lo UN. by Ihe At 9.30 Fuchs and 48 other In "Shadow over Africa," Scott scattered peoples of the tribes prisoners move to one side of the describes how South Africa arid On the question of the rejsran. yard. A prison officer forms them the United Nations are factor a dum which was cnt round by the into line and marches them to question which Is far from being Union Goveanmen niallbag shop merely a legal technicahty. ThnK cans, Scott doubts Before they sit down on the £ !" *he •? %  So"* Africa has that th c majwrlong, wooden forms, they are hasr, asked_by U-N-O)" f"hnt b. Incorporated issue.1 with a bail of olive-green lo • .O^^^tP -ST*ment for He firmly belltwine, a thick needle and a small steel pad which fits the palm of the left hand .1 I.itiit§B i nl •#/ i'ft't t/rri i.iffSti Umtm Vis/ PmHk lhc (anadian National insfittitf For ihe Blind %  :! %  deal in 191 >. .hat .. • su-ing instant blindness and necissital ing the removal of bota eye*. He does not speak of his despondency, s deps, far harilei ; Btr Arthur Pearson came to hi' London hospital and talked rlU) him. t.> St DtflMtan'i Training CflBtn ,lns1 the wishes of his fami 1 *' In KingBtoi who longed for his immediate return, he irtnt fej %  Ix months. 1 .i ..I ncovaf] -ml re-onentaSS he is still plcetloiiatelt d the problems c the newly blinded. thg ri-membered appearance of things o. .;> : %  .inivertod, probl.i mind of the electrical engineer with whfc iiul. in siddition to the altitude of %  ervios to others my such business entnil-s. he han %  ••nmtinity-mindi-dCasting behind hln ail "might-: eantratad on ihe braoiafareno tn i mora Intsnslva Uatanlng. rrum sigiit t touch, from seeing lo feeling, and in doing begin tha development, seJiiar h iv not .lependeni on physical sighl His lirst Job was with the Hydro i. On hi* BraiUe type-write, he in i. | the tatephon out from Uraille he bad l esrn ed ll S' ond in all lhat he did he toU0 among the members of the Hoard r the Braille Library, then housed in two bj.i-nicnt west-end Toronto Libi Shortly It was necei %  quarter? for the Braille books. The t<> i roe lhc ehndrana' Ubrarj of the dtetricL Tnii %  ; -iitut.f..r the BUnd-^ idea that had %  n ing la tha min I a lad it and Lewis w [ %  .>„• Finani %  of I i %  ,.,%  The Tii-i.ti H >7..'':,o. ., buildl ... renewed I" %  -ti.iiars wa.,. n i sivi .. %  UghU %  b % % %  d IHI7. the i k.serr moved In. i -laws ware drafted and the nppiit rtada by U i K Dlckson, C. W Carruthers, the late A C Y %  .. i K \ li n r iv.i 1918 With what understanding it was COOcl ... baa lived un te Ita objectives, la to those who have I IU tarvfa % %  ail lh| blind of Canada—of whoie 17.000 are now registered wttfa it for ill their b\%  vitn the exception of the school period. 6-21 years: rat) ilie conditions of the blind and proven I,I-:..-Iiii -Thg Canadian National institute for the Dimi:; the living expression of Ilie^e two purposes. It tend as (i voluntary ergajtintton hevausc that the general public were not partlc.ii Oovenmaanl bscausi Iho s arho an carad ta I • m.'lined to regard themselves %  f lbs Govcnimen'. thereby undermining snas of independence It was J>o Institute's desire to foster. ol linaneing raa to taeura ihe major portion of much-needed funds from the general public, in the hope ih it Govsffnmanl v. mlrt supph the necessary balance. Building on tne acknowledgement that the bUnd are definitely handicapped, but limiting ihnt it the remaining talents thnt count, and must b. devsjopsd, ib'b I thai in IH20 the parent organltatkm h) Toronto ask"d Its offshoots to stand on their own fee* nnanclan]. only appeaUi funds thev could not raiso In their own eommunII Already there are thirteen re across Canada wiih I lad lo *>• vao'l"* needs. Shortly loo, Captain Baker—nI Managing Dircetm d IOUIUI him a staff of able sightless and sighted executives, nil whom have substantially contributed to Ihe development of C.N.I B. services as we know them today Hi Httti.... GALVANISED OVAL BATHS—IK to IT GALVANISED ROUND BATHS—14" to 2(1" GALVANISED BUCKETS—Light. Medium and Heavy GALVANISED WATERING POTS GALVANISED GARBAGE CANS GALVANISED SINKS 20 X 14 GALVANISED WIRE 10. 12. II. lb.. IS Gauge e WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. C. S. PITCHER & CO, LTD. I); .1 I4K Si 4SS7 BECKHITH STORES HOB ION'S STRAWBERRY JAM MORTONS RASPBERRY JAM |-lb DANISH HAM SAUSAGE ... 2-lt, DANISH LIVER PASTE "per'" CROSSE It BLACKWEI.L-S ANCHOVY PASTE QUEEN OLIVES P "' ^ GODDAHD'S WHITE DRESSING (will not rub off) LEMON RSSENCI .. DANISH CHEESE WAFERS ., nkg" CYPRUS DRIED FIGS WHITE GRAPES the Atrlthe statement hnd chosen to nto Ihe Union %  s the matority the administration of South West wished to "remain under ih. Africa. Now sho claims the anshadow ot the crown of King negation of the territory. George of England." Scott believes that the question Finally, Mr Scott discusses the Once sealed, an instructor gives „, g^j WpB Arricai( dPStinv m Ungers of the colour bar. The to each prt&oner two pieces of volvea the whole concept of tru.'.fact that the Africancanaot be ...arse ..iina.s which, when -own teeship He orBOas N hack lo ll.-epre-en-^t hv their WD pSSplS luaether. make a mailbag. Unw of the first German traders in Parliament, that thev are subFuchs was taught how to overan d settlers and points out that teet to countless laws that Un sew with the double twine, how the Hereros. afraid of Blimarck's white groups are preserving them lo push the needle through the plans for the ..borlginal mces of as a migraloiy labour force, and ennvos against the steel pad. Africa, appealed for British prothat they are forced to squat in tectlon to Queen Victoria their thousands in -hnntisa utII. -I II •* % %  !.. Because c.f German racial polside the t-.wm imd cities, will. iv ih .VT K i *f. ^e Hareros 'became a W.HK'think> Michael Scott, have a deep is he ha* been ZiUm hi^ml— %  people," quotes and 'l.slurblng effect on economic took and |-olitienT life there his hands, once delicate and J| !" : gElS SBBk h. to U.N.O. throughoul thit It ft. have become calloused and hard The liiiKer-tips of his right lhflt '\ nromis.to return their beca hand artscarred where the end naitV9 i ar ,d to them nfter World depr of the needle has pierced his u/ar I wb disregarded, and then have 1ml the socLd dirciplme "kin examines South Africa's admincharacteristic of their own tritxil He sits with several others Jstration of the Mandate enlrusl"d organisations. crltlcltes the fact Afncn Me mainui. i-e -Jiese people have been \e. of tlieir status thai ihey To-day the parent C.N.I.U <1B6 Hcverh-v Stn-t Toronto, acquired in 19181 Is a hive of mdu'lrv bulll onto at the back, with an ndjoininK annn housing administrative offices and OP ttfc broom and brush taetorM furniture and basket shops on Queen E Ihe Industrial Cafeteria and Stands Department on Hoselawn Avenue \n It has an Employment Service, a Home Teaching at. a Social Service Department, the v.ilue of Which is only fully understood by tho-e who have used them. Not all departments are productive In th" ordinal v sense of the word, but all work tegether for litatinn of the blind, leaching their dldlng up their eonMancc in their nbllit) ..-. iraiTiing sightless Field Sci-ret.irieRoma Teachers and Placement OfBeeri and send in.: than OUt to carry on Ihe work In other par'.* of the eoui.try. In one sense, the Institute is S DWuel nt Uh community in v. huh blind and sighted work In%  !, gjrentar good of tho mole; In another sc-i* it is road onerta i purar, afar trayoiuni to those who ago bund might say to tl %  Hi I iaid lo tha tube kindol Samoa— Our built 1 ., i ., %  [ m i i % %  Whi n .i built, li li,. bran* % %  %  %  %  i ., i,. more poopk sn roui I sll and othtri arc raised uu t<>^ repair ; i .i keep it li' Nsllon.il Keen af the Itlind V.D S Our ll Mill ir s Sn_> : "Like frighting A Real Bailie In War'* Tht Edilor. The Adrocoie— SIR—Please allow ma a few observations on In* rather inconsistent performance of the West IndhM (Ticket lean : with the hope that some sense of proportion may be rest twecn excessive potrloUSpa ind exuberance on the one hand, and unenlightened and destructive criticism on lhc other Prior to the selection Of tho team and after, iic B^torurwrltori of the leading West Indies Newspapers, permitted themselves to indulge In much wishful thinking and of mm In similar vein, appeared from their readers throughout the Caribbean The c a u s es fm Ink are many and varied and need not be analysed here A cricket luur of the U.K. li like fihting a real battle In Woi Your team hai to be so aqi Ip] • %  and tougnem-d in every depart* ment that It can reverses and set-backs and still fight back Therefore, ll unfortunate that Sportawritcrs in..Messrs. Coppin. Thorne. Jones and Robert* did not follow Ihe example of Winston CnuntsUJ and study our cucket history and try to enlighten the public, to a cecaU'i i \;i ui. un what Is to be axpaotad when our cricketers vtsll England on a strenuous tour, snd bow they fared In the past. Very little attention seems to bs given tn (al Cricket la the Englishman's National Game. After ten years of total war and its effects he Is slowly regaining his feet. It Is lo be s /g pac to d thai the strength of the County XFs snd the National XI would be at least 50% stronger than in 19411—40 and In ratine I formaneca G. O. Allen's M.C.C. Team can only be considered as C—2 In-so-far as International cricket is concerned. (b) Conditions which prevail in England cannot possibly be reproduced In thnSS Islands I.e. light, atmos%  a-tion of soil to rain In Indies we get a tvpe of Men is culled a "glue H 'akes spin bowlers, who need only have fair direction and accuracy to reap a harvest There are few players with the love for taking blows about Ihe body and a real fighting spirit who attempt to stand up and try to score. I am told that in England ll is possible to get a wicket which has been subjected to a great deal of rain to roll out perfectly smooth and easy paced. but a'lows the ball to break or turn on pitching from two to three Inches. Now you must add dull greyish skies and a heavy atmosphere and anyone with an elementary knowledge of the game will understand that such conditions require a vastly different technumc than clear, blue skies, a plum hard wicket and a thin bright atmosphere. The story Is still not complete, the team has got to steel itself against the effects of constant and monotonous journeys every few days. However. I shall correct a statement by a correspondent in your paper that the Australians are not subjected to such strenuous conditions. The Aiolrauon Team of 1948 went through exactly ihe same schedule, oniv in their case, the dn> M bo ween matches was a result of I aving defeated Yorkshire and I Oa la two days. Wilh such a i^ekgrouiui as .1 have attempted to des.ru.' m find that In Ihe opening fixtures wa wars confrontod an English weather and surprisingly enough came through with dying colours The Surrey m one of Ihose unfortunate jffairs that happen to the l*- the England team I refer to the Lords' debacle. S his accurate spin bowling) n pentad srhal forma Wa I Indl* '< an bava axpei tha hands of Fie.man. Mairiof.. Macaulay and Othon A <• Interest, Sims has %  uceeoded ui proving a Ihom In the side of %  'i[ laaim. In ua part of the lour, and en a the mighty Australians. In the 1948 tour, playing for Ms County. Middlesex, raptured 6 for 5. On this occasion our humiliation VMJM total and complete, but I am convinced lhat our batting technique was at fault and thai HeadJcy. Worrell or Challenor al %  -i cou'd have rescued us un that iH-casion. The Australians wftb their w.nderful. higMv |0 tha ifnme from cradle to Brave, have tna organicatton win ratty nablofl to produce plavers like I McCabe. Chipperileld. Morris. • ho can come in to bnt N a positioii that the uouiifall ol \^ [ | V ruch geni.. | Lmdwalt Millar or MeCool at 8. n the batting ordai s %  i ; %  -.. ... %  no--' i IliHIK %  ibli ttaga Bafora i cloae, I should like to on sumo of the Radb tatora and their opinionand particularly l^ary ConstanOf the immor game. I have listened on severa' occasions and I fancy that Leery is like D jealous of his records and high reputations and he Is not to nappy when the prataM %  rafl and Weckos, Ram Jones are being sung: hi I of his criticisms are poit %  ins praises ca'culated te do Just what we mtgtv. fifth columnist to achieve aritb %  ape that as long as thtour last.* John God.'. imoortnnt noin 1 ERIC INNISS S4 1.36 S ... IU COO 0 RVOU B RANDY Unct Boni.ts EXHIBITION Reduced from Mllo 1S/STANSFELD. SCOTT & CO. LTD. is OUR nooi.i.i.v iiii'i: LIONIDE LEATHERCLOTH gfT^ W WIDE (fil J2.03 FIJI YARD THE CORKECT LEATHER CLOTH FOR TA£LE COVERING In the following Colours BLUE. PINK, CREAM. GREEN, BLACK AND NAVY : AUo CHAMOIS LEATHERS STOP IN TO-DAY! DA COSTA & Co, LTD. DRY GOODS DEPT. For Ihe HOLIDAYS AND F0t'SETTER HEALTH % vummA thsass lull • llll'll l'IIJII> FRESH MACKEREI^PICKLED .MACKEREL ( Mill s SEI I IIIS1 IIICROWN DRINKS — J & R BREAD AM IIOK EVAPORATED MILK (for ho Crmm) C.ODDARD'S COLD BK Ml) BUM TOP NOTCH BUM Phone Earlv 10 C.ODDARD'S



    PAGE 1

    SATURDAY. MAY 17. l3fl I1VRBADOS ADVOCATK Coleridge Win [ School Trophy j gat School won the trophv f *ith I3U points. Parry School' were nmnn. up with 105 points while Allone School brought up Ihe rear with only U points. Coleridge School, who up to date lead in the number of wins, have snatched the cup from the hands ol Atleyne School. Seymour Hinds of Parrv (Division I) emerged Victor Ludorum u f the meet with 45 points. He won! the 220 yard*. 440 yards. 880 vards. high Jump and long jump. He did not enter for the 100 yards. C. Yearwood was Division II's chamB on with 25 points, O. Thompson. I ivision III. with 13 poinu and Brome. Division I\*. with 8 points I C. Yearwood. who won the high %  Jump of Division II at the ievent inter-school Sports at Kensington, again demonstrated the Western Roll to win this event at 5 feet. The Old Boys' Race was carried oft* by K. Jackman (Parrv) and V Bowen (Parry) ran a good second. The distance was 220 yards. The prizes were distributed by Mrs. Reed, wife of the Director of Education, who was \yelcomed bv Mr J. E. T. Branikor. M.C.P. Mrs. Reed was prevented with a bouquet His Honour the Speaker. Mr K. N. R. Husbands, moved the vole of thanks Following are Ihe events : THr OAM60LC TACE THREE May Races Begin In B.G. I'-* Oar il • %  I • %  if.p.ndimi GEORGETOWN. May 24. The Demerara Turf Club May Meeting opened to-day with a poor crowd and a heavy track, due to day-long rain. Results follow.: 1.1 Kins -MKI-N". %  %  IM Yr>i -i .,.. f f. Gonnslafi 1x3 lb. ill sad. Rnkix' ut It* 1 AMI in .".imirri. US %  > <•< 0:in<.n IM n MiMBia"VeAKaaUvi <3> Black Braul> igwM <4i Coldla H Hainan,, "JTIIIL.'. .___ ._..., Jrd. Blan. Di-Unra: It 1. 1>. In. aM. .1 LONG JUMP i ... Ill | 'CM; Jne, tfcompaoo .el i .'l i Diila<'• it (i MB .... :*> VAnrje-cik't i 11 HUM. .ct.; and. Bpnnaar (P.. tnl Hwtartft . 2nd. John .on lOLl; Ird. Mi c\-l •Cl> Tim*: . a YARDS Ciau IV l-t. Balvxi -A%  I rhandlet .Cl .1 HOOKt Bv Hi VirwMni II'H.IM %  .,. • O'Nall' Partaudi .J' Gallant Man .R Haiiij.r. • 4. an ch.,n ITHBMI Tima I mm M -c I nilI % %  I IKI -,, I „, %  .. I|I Paaam ig. Oonaatw us 4. ort ui.4ai BalMav >Q .i, c*"*f ""M"-'"** rartsaaw. jj BU-a ll^adaw -Ns-W 1M la. 1. BlacR taste .OnvHti |l I.. d> •* H-. ,', %  ,,.„*, 110 Ik*. •*> Montpaliar >0'N*il> 114 !U, T.ma 1 mm T ^r. "'"•' % %  Il STAKIB—1*1. Parlaaaai IMl*. Shlrtoy .ON*.I' 111 lb. Il T U ik Kii(> iYvant> 1IT Hji. I %  Wsvatlcv iriaekln< 120 n> f %  4. tfomaaliaich iS U nlrh> 113 n*. Princess Fathia Marries Again ft From Page 1 foi liieir Honeymoon before midnight, and were reportcu going to Honolulu. Ghali was understood to hov ( told the immigration authorities he would leave the United States by June 18. The King's oppositln to th.match nun* like a cloud over the Ion* Moslem riles The pair had not met since the civil ceremony King Farouk's decree depriving Princess Kaihia of her titles and Royal privileges also uspended i her euardlanahlp by Queen Nash I It (.rueccd conltscation of all iheirj property The Ri|hl tt> Love Bashlr Ahmed Mindo the Moslem who performed the ceremony emphasised throughout nls address thBl a man and a woman had the right to man* anyone they chose "A title may inspire fear but it cannot Inspire love and affection", he Intoned Queei. Nii/li said "I will not return to Egypt until the Km* accepts and approves of this mnrrUge. Absent from last night'ceremony was Princess f*Al*a. elder sister of Fathia. who nisi incurred Ruyal dlspleasunlast month by marrying a common*r, Fouad Sadek. without King Farouk's consent. She was travelling through Europe todiw to Cairo in response to a Royjl "come home" summons—Eeater. ARGENTINE ijT *;;;;; %  i HIGH Jt'MF' On.. I |.t. HindJ ipl. and. -Htf-Hi ICL, ltd. Caddie . 3rd. Rnd and <.,.,.,_i .ci i Haunt : • R I IM IIIOH JUMP <-:-. IV 1.1. Bnuna •P. rnd Can-lnaton P.. Jr< Sprnn-i "A> Hvlaht 4 It 1 in. HEI.AY HACB—'Os-ei Hi I. -iul. Colandla Jrrt. Allow Hll.AY RACB .Unafi I4i | iHlea. SIIO. Allvyna. 3rd. Pan) i. Parry; It. Cola. OIJ1 BOY* RACE—K Jackman. Timr I 15| arc* aSS YARD* Opam l-t. Kind. Q>)| tnd. Tune Slll'nn.' Won By 10 Wickets AN Inter-Parish Cricket match between St Philip and St. Joseph took place at Maple Grounds, Rt Joseph on Wednesday The St. Joseph team carried off honours by 10 wickets after 30 wickets fell Jurinv. the day. N'ii,. tfi'n yc.ir old Vernon Fenty and 18-year-old Thorral Killrnan gave good bowling performances for the St. Joseph team capturing 8 for IT and 6 for 21 respectively. St Philip scored 22 and 44 runs while St. Joseph knocked up 62 runs in their first innings. They made the remaining runs in their BaF-FaAaTrialMatch DEFEATS YANK W.I. Ask For Jn>i Settlement • Fresn pair 1 Utandta West indies moving i political adulthood 1 '' In it'llMderini; thin answer. Hi. Majesty's Government were -|. asked to remember the proposal for a West Indies federation T. be successful, federation had U be self supporting. Yet n hg bn-n -hown that during the Initial years it would be imp." the Federal Government to dispense with certain subsidies bRi the United Kingdom even on th, basis thai the price of llriti.i West Indies exports rovered the cost of production. If thrrr was a collapse la I lie price of rolonlal produce then re4aratton weuM be stillborn "We donl i-nmi to the Mottui Coiuite** and ask for this Guarantee on 725.000 tons „% n concession but as a just settlement „. this question which Is so vitallv important to las," The statement concluded: A. representatives of our people it %  ; our duty to ask for this settlement As representatives of vnur people and respoimb'r for the Colonies, we trust that you will see II your duty to meet this request Following the meeiimt. Hie Brt< tish West Indie%  : Colonial Olrlee bv the front door where members of the llnusewivi League were waiting Mr. Maurice Wehb left by an other exit The m i I tinue next week—possiblv Wednesday. At Empire TIu? following will piay In an'iilu-i trial match uf the Fr.etidl) Football Association at Empire Giuunds, Bank Hall on Sunday May 28. A" (White Shirtt). (Goal) B. Cadogan. iWavelli Backs, l( Denny (Rangin) D. Haydes (Harklitle); llalfbacki A. Trotman, (Penrodel.G Simpaon. (Westerners), T. Waithe. (Penrode): Forwards; C Yearwood, (Ranters). H. Clark*. (Penrod*); R. Pindar (Rangers), C. Browne (St Mary's). F. Carterr (St Matthews). "B" Coloured Shirts) Goal U Bascombe (Colts); Backs; D Roblnaon (Arsenal). K. Hall (Heeds United); Halfbacks: T Maynard (St. Matthias). C. E Rear* (Rangers), F McCoUin, (Reed United)' Forwards: A Fowler. (St. Mary's) E. Cox (Rangeis). B. Harper (Bernwlckl C Philips (Penrode). F Hall (Wavell). Extras; H WilUams (Ptmrochri R. Haynes (Reeds United). Play starts at 4.49 urn nd i dngi rltho \<> IKON ItATlONS LISBON. The officers of America's 100, 000 tons, 11.000-men Sixth Fleet, at present in Lisbon for relief, complain at having to eat chicken da_v alter day for live month*. The chicken are tough and we only get steak twice weekly. said the medical officer serving on the 45,000 ton carrier "Midway." On the dally menu appear. apple pie, cake, and cinnamon rolls NEW YORK. May &i C. Bnon, Argentinian Heavyweight, defeated the American. Charley Norkus. in four round, here last night The referee stopped the right, scheduled fur ten rounds, at the end of thr fourth. The halt was called on the advice of a doctor of the New York Athletic Commission after Norkus had been floored for nine in the third round and had taken a fearful battering in the fourth j The Americai. was bleeding profusely from the nose and %  i deep cut over his left eye af'j** being punched all around the ringBiiun. making his first appearance since December, was cuti over the right aye In tho first round It was his 26th victory in 32 flghts The South Amtriean 'weighed 194 \* pounds and Norkus 189V] pounds.—(Renter.) 10,000 German Cars For South America FRANKFURT, May 25 The Oerman People's Car (Volkswagon) Works will ship 50.000 cars to South America In the coming year, said the company's director after his return from a South American visit, according to V WD. the German Economic news agency. The director said that Argentina and Brazil were the two principal markets with whom the firm's delivert contracts have been concluded Cars will be assembled In Buenos Aires and Sao Paulo, and sales and servicing organisations ars being set up. Argentine technicians will visit the German company's works at Wolfsburg to study assembly methods —Renter. More Supplies Reach France ALGIERS, May 2(1 The French aircraft carrier "Dixmude" arrived nt Blrerta Tunisia, today with the second consignment of American aircraft supplies to FraneV under the Atlantu Pact Aid Programme. Tioopa were expected to begin unloading at once. No lngld*ss1 were repuited—Reuter May Queen ONTARIO. Manr 2C Mist. Pamela Tulk of Sao Paulo. Brazil, was crowned Ma\ Queen yesterday at Whitby Ui i nvate school for girls *litt A Tulk. her mother, came to Canada for the ccremonv Shi was accompanied by alias BarR g de JaneiroK ruler RATIFY AGREEMENTS BXLORADl May 20 The President of the National A.emli|y has ratified the Trade and Payments Aaitailsllll math' with Parai>na> on January 17, the Trade Agreement with Uruguay mad* on January 4 and (he Trade Convention made with Mexico on March IB—Reuter. Consigns Delegates To'inferno' I Specia/ limbo' For Britain FLORENCE. Mav 25 Nationalist delegate to UNESCO. Dr We.. Yuan-Nlng. today branded theUi Hungary and Crecholovaku as propaganda bipeds* and io!itely relegated them to uV> nethermost realms of Dante • Inferno (Dante Alighien. Italy. National Poet, was born in Florei II. In a**sMatl • ;..i.' liini'.i.i.M .at walkout from UNESCO., Nationalist China remained Tl hHti.in delegate, who has alu| ippoaed the admission 11' N.iiionahsi China. Dr. Wen. eon-j dcmp"d to n special inferno for 'the faithless and ingrate The 12 nations. Including Britain, who have recognised urn*! China, he con along with their eonscivices b > limbo that Is neithei puna: lory i.i.i hell' Dr. Win. gji1.cn m In. I.0OU .uu-,'.,\,, u. I' N K SCO.. Ilftn general conlerenee loll..we I meeting ol the Credentlala ominiitw earliei today, at which final decision <>n Nationalist ( hiiia postpoue:|aln — %  ruler. c ^•Jw FOR THE BEST QUALITY & SHADES INSIST ON STOCKED BY ALL LEADING STORES PRIEST FINED NEWCASTLE. Eng May 28. A Roman t alholir pries!. F Outturn MacCabe. was lined £6 ins on Thursday for runnuig lottery in his piej>trry Hi: arsistant pries! and 27 person associated with the draw warfined a total ,f 114 10* Prer Show BugiiU'ss HOLLYWOOD. Ingrid Bergman will get a Hollywood offer soon to play in an American film to be made in London tall ad "The Young Lovers'"... Jack Smith, who mM the whispering baritone was London's top gramophone favourite in the thirties, died aged 51 in New York. He took up "whispering" because of the big hit he made singing with a cold CUARSSTUFrY on*** ,*£> %  aSBBWT^l lfAnaeriull. poefcre L "T { k—dy. •nd fSSlwOl C caKth* DMt meOirt. }igr Ut IT .nvujne, any^V J MOftcnasnecded. y^m The InsuteSecbet SPARK UNO drink to rc' trcsh vuu, a gentle, effective laxative tb ensure Inner Cln .r-r.iv' Andrews cnmhim-s both ihcsc requirements, to make the daily round mote d "crful, m promote touiid bodilv health. Thj ideil form ol laxative cleans the r:.i'ih. settles the nomad) and tones -.ver. Finally, a gently clean i Iv K>wcls. ensuring compJefe Inner Jusi take une (easpoonful of Andrews in a glass of water, and you haw immediately a "fizzy" drink to rc(Vh you at anv nmc of the day Of MODERN COMFORT! 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    Saturday
    May 27
    1930.

    W.

    —_—.



    Princess F athia
    es Again
    In Defiance Of Farouk

    SAN FRANCISCO, May 26.
    BEAUTIFUL 19-year-old Princess Fathia of Egypt and
    commoner Riad Ghali last night sealed their defiance
    of King Farouk by a surprise Moslem marriage here behind
    closed doors guarded by police.

    rs












    kept seerct, for it had been announced for Sunday—was
    conducted by a Moslem missionary from Pakistan who
    said “it is for the woman to decide the man she wants.”
    ‘j=, ae ae et “T-may ghow my respect. to 4
    * man with a title but he does not
    Soviet Sa Ss | frighten me” he said. “Islam does
    Pe y not want titles’,
    e The couple went through « civil
    West Violated ceremony last month, with che
    blessing of Egyptian Queen
    Mother Nazli. Riad Ghali, a Coptic
    eements | Christian, was Queen Nazli’s Svc-
    : j retary, King Farouk, wrathfully
    }declaring the marriage annulled,
    LONDON, May 26, withdrew 31-year-old ~~ Ghali’s
    The Foreign Ministers’ Deputies diplomatic passport, deprived the
    on the Altstrian treaty today] Princess of her Royal titles and
    adjourned without having decided srderee her and her mother back
    on a date for their next meeting. | Norv. id

    At their meeting today the four ervous Bridegroom
    Deputies reaffirmed their grtirade i eaves ea smpired
    at their last meeting. The I » s ring
    ery browne sonel fe mgs] cae ie ee eal searing
    Seer eae a gg Been emotion during a long ceremony,
    Deputy, hi tated that there is} but her dark eyes shone radiantly.
    CPUs sae. fre ea = Her bridegroom, who earlier in
    no point in continuing the negotia- the ceremony announced his con:
    tions until the Western powers! version to Islam, appeared nerv-
    have replied to the Russian note ous, he continually twisted his
    on Trieste, fingers and crossed and uncrossed



    definite date for the next business| carried an enormous bouquet of
    meeting of the conference. white orchids and lilies of the|
    valley. Queen Mother Nazli, who}
    then] stood beside her daughter, occu-
    again accused the Western powers | sionally wiped tears from her
    of violating four power agree-|eyes. There were 50 guests in-
    ments in Austria by not carrying| cluding several Justices of the
    out denazification in Trieste by| Peace. 4
    allegedly converting it into an After the ceremony the Princess
    Anglo-American base. removed her veil to greet her

    He said that the Soviet delega-| #uests, who had only learned the
    tion could not fix any date for} Wedding was taking place when
    the next meeting until a reply had they arrived at Ghali s hotel suite
    been sent to the Trieste note. The] £" 4 arr ee aoe _ left
    meeting ended with Zarubin re- ® mee.

    fusing to shift his position in face ;
    Australian Troops

    of a last attempt to secure u
    Will Leave Japan

    decision by the Chairman, Mr.
    Samuel Reber who proposed that
    the Meguics woyld meet again on
    ; SYDNEY, May 26
    Prime Minister R. C, Menzies
    announced here to-day that Aus-

    July 1
    —Reuter,
    d tralia has decided to withdraw her
    troops from Japan. He said that

    MIMICKED THE | 221° sme would eiapse vetove tie
    QUEEN: FIRED

    Soviet Deputy Zarubin



    stores began and the whole oper-
    ation would extend over a con-

    The ceremony—a well |

    Today ‘the Western Deputies] pis arms, and his response when LONDON, May 26.
    again repeated their earlier] asked if’ he took Fathia as nis} The Dungeness, Kent, lifeboot
    refusal to admit any connection wife was scarcely audible. Hej reported by radio this morning
    between the Austrian treaty and wore a swallow-tailed coat, white | that she had taken un board the
    the Trieste question. collar, ascot tie and striped morn-/| crew of 37 of the 3,712 ton

    All three Western Deputies] ing trousers. The bride resplend-;Spanish ship “Cabo Espartel
    reaffirmed their wish to fix ajfent in her white Parisian gown.; which had sent out distress



    4
    ‘

    BEBINGTON, Cheshire,
    Eng., May 26.

    A petition askihg that a gar-
    bage truck driver be restored to
    his job was mailed yesterday to
    the Queen, It contained more than |
    1,000 signatures.

    The driver, Sidney Cooper (45),
    was fired and lost his right to un-
    employment benefits for six weeks
    efter he followed the Queen on
    her way to launch a battleship at
    nearby Birkenhead. He was ac-
    cused of bowing to onlookers and
    mimicking her gestures. Bebing-
    ton Town Council on Tuesday
    night upheld his dismissal.¢P)



    Future Queen
    In Rome?

    ROME, May 26.

    Narriman Sadek who may be-
    come Egypt’s Queen arrived in!
    Buarded secrecy in Rome by/
    plane on Sunday from Cairo, the |
    newspaper “Momento Sera” re-
    ported.

    The Egyptian Embassy, how-
    ever, denied reports that the 14-
    year-old girl King Farouk is re-

    orted planning to marry, was
    n the Italian capital. Recent
    newspaper stories in Cairo have
    hinted that King Farouk had pus
    off plans to marry Narriman until
    sometime in 1951.—Can. Press.

    |
    |



    tary
    Rumanian officials weuld not be
    allowed to travel more than 35
    miles
    Columbia, without first obtaining
    special permission from the State
    Department.—Reuter.

    siderable period. “The move is
    being’ made after consultation
    with the United States Govern-
    ment and with its agreement” he
    said. A factor in the withdrawal
    is the “early and successful” in-
    troduction of compulsory military
    service in Australia. “The scheme
    when introduced, deservedly tax
    when introduced, will deservedly
    tax Australian services and a
    eneeey period of planning and
    buildig up is required,’ he said.
    Menzies said the. withdrawal of
    troops from Japan would enable
    Australia’s defence strength to be
    built up and ultimately would
    place Australia in a better position
    to make a greater contribution to
    the common problem of peace.

    ‘ —(Reuter.)



    Restrict Ramanian
    Officials In U.S.

    WASHINGTON, May 26
    The United States today im-

    posed stringent restrictions on the

    movements of Rumanian diplo-

    mats in the United States.

    Mr. James Webb, Under Secre-
    of State announced that

    beyond the district of



    Communists Endanger
    Independence Of Man
    SAYS MENZIES

    CANBERRA, May 26.

    Prime Minister Robert G. Menzies told Australia in a broad-
    cast today that his anti-Communist Bill was designed to
    arm the Government with power to deal with a most dan-



    W.I. Delegates
    Entertained

    (From Our Own Correspondent)
    LONDON, May 26
    The West Indian delegation were
    entertained to tea at India House
    this afternoon’ by Mr. Krishna
    Menon, India’s High Commissioner
    in the United Kingdom.

    gerous internal conspiracy.

    The problem of East Indian
    populations in the West Indies
    was discussed.

    Mr. Gomes told your corres-|

    pondent that discussion with Mr.
    Menon had been a very useful one,



    The Bill-—-now before the sen-
    ate—was not designed to deal with
    the normal civil problem he said.
    Russian Communism was buliding
    up its own economy and extend-
    ing its territories and influence
    while it plainly hoped for tho
    economic collapse of the demo-
    cracies,

    “Meanwhile its agents in Aus-
    tralia are leaders of almost every
    industrial disturbunce and are
    without question, out to sabotage
    the development of resources
    and the seif-defensive strength
    ef Australia

    Barbad



    |
    |



    THE OBSTACLE before the last in a hard Obst acle Race at tht

    Thursday.
    greased.

    Spanish Ship
    Sunk: Crew |

    |

    Of 37 Safe |

    signals in thick fog.

    The crew was taken off the “Cabo
    Espartel” by an Italian ship which
    handed them to the lifeboat, the

    message seid, [he Spanish ship
    had been veported in collision
    with an unknown vessel off the

    Engiish south coast
    to have sunk later,

    It was later reported that “Cabo
    Espartel” (of Seville) sank in
    about 20 minutes. She was
    believed to have been in collision}
    with a British ship, the 799 ton
    “Felspar” of Glasgow

    The “Felspar” was stated to
    have been damaged and to have
    asked for the assistance of tugs.
    It was later learned that the
    Dungeness lifeboat ek the veohe
    Uspartel” crew from abodrd the
    British collier “Fulham” not an
    Italian vessel, as previously re-
    ported which had picked them up
    from their lifeboats. The lifeboat

    She was sai!



    landed the Spanish crew at
    Dungeness. None spoke English,
    but they were able to indicare

    that their ship was on the wuy
    to Valencia from Antwerp with
    a cargo of ammonia.

    —Reuter.

    33 Perish In
    Chicago Fire

    |
    CHICAGO, May 26. |
    A wall of fire enveloped «4
    crowded street car after it struck
    a double trailer gasoline truck last
    night and 33 persons died in the
    Names.

    Thirty others were injured, at
    least three critically. About 20
    remained in hospitals, Many of
    the dead and injured were Ne
    groes

    Spreading flames
    sands of gallons of gasoline in
    the huge truck set fire to eigh*
    two-storey buildings and several!
    automobiles. No bodies were
    found in the wrecked buildings
    but more than 100 persons, most-
    ]y Negroes, were made homeless
    —Can. Press.

    from thou-



    Discuss Formation
    Of Parliamentary
    Group

    (From Our Own Correspondent) |
    LONDON, May 26. |

    West Indian political leaders, ;
    who are presently here discussing
    formation of a West Indies Parlia-
    mentary Group, The meeting was
    arranged by M. G. Sinanan, legal

    adviser to the Butler Party. The
    host was Grenada bern Dr. Hya-
    cinth Morgan. 1

    M.P.’s present included Revd.'

    Sorensen, Mr. S. Jeger, Mr. David
    Jones and Mr. Ronald Williams

    The delegates agreed that
    formation of the Parliament
    Group might be of considerable
    assistance to the West Indies, but
    Mr. Gomes and Mr. O'Connor}
    nointed out afterwards that their,
    main interest of the moment wa
    the settlement of sugar talks with
    His Majesty’s Government

    Twelve Killed

    In Prison Riot

    MANILA, May 26.
    Two thousand prisoners rioted
    at Muntinglupa Penitentiary, 28
    miles south of here, today and at
    least eleven prisoners and one
    guard were reported killed. The










    These are not normal times and|afmoury caught fire and burned
    more than normal measures are|down after the police and prison-



    Here competitors are seen striving to get over a |
    After getting over that hurdle they had to eat a bun off a string.

    ‘sioners in a letter to Soviet Con-

    |with West Germany.





    Police Sports at Kensington on
    oard that had been thoroughly

    UNCOVER $3,000,000
    COUNTERFEIT PLOT

    ie e .
    To Finance -Carib Revolution
    NEW YORK, May 26.
    Seven men and an attragtive blonde have been Seized in
    the crackdown of an alleged $3 000,000 counterfeit smug-
    cling ring said to be linked to a Caribbean revolution plot
    The fantastic scheme ‘according to an authoritative source
    was to sneak $3,000,000 in® bogus U.S. bills into Cuha*
    National Treasury, exchange then’ for good Cuban money

    and then finanee a revolt in the Dominican Republic.
    aaa! SCT he ~blonde and four men wer

    P arrested here and one man was





    apprehended in Miami yesterday

    Two Cubans were held in that

    country,
    WINDOW An indictment returned by a
    ‘Federal Grand Jury here alleged
    The 1950 Knockout Competition litre wane 4 os wraby to aus
    opens this afternoon at Kensing- money irom ar big Ame ican
    ton when Everton will meet counterfeit. ring. whieh they did
    Notre Dame in the first round net mention, The alleged plan
    pare ta milk the Cuban Treasury was
    Everion hag played some very « ; S
    good Kames in the Pirst Division revealed before United States

    Commissioner Edward W. Me
    Donald here as the five prisoners
    e ered. “What was. to be

    mea ee
    vat‘s-envugh to-start & revolu-
    tion”. Roy M. Cohn, Assistant
    U.S. Attorney replied, “There hus
    been speculation” but he added
    that his boss, US, Attorney, Irving
    H. Saypol would not comment.
    Speculation to which Cohn refer-
    red was about the revolution plot.

    Those arrested here were Char-

    competition this season and has
    had the honour of holding Spar-
    tan the season's First Division
    Champions to a draw during the
    season

    Notre Dame who won prone-
    ‘Vor in the Third Division chant ”
    pionship last season have won the
    Second Division championship this
    season agd will be promoted to
    the First Division next season

    It will be interesting to see
    them shape against a senior team
    this afternoon,

    The other fixtuyes of the first
    round draw are as follaws:—Police
    vs. Y.M.C.A., Lodge vs. Barba-





    ow

    dos Friendly Football Association lottee Whitehurst 25, Jesus M.
    Bickwick-Rovers vs, Combermert Rolan, 39-year-old | restaurant
    vs. . ce eae ne |

    The dates for, these fixtures worker, Henry Chavacria 55, Jose }

    willbe announced tomorrow, The
    following teams have drawn a
    “bye” Empire, Spartan, Carlton,
    end Y.M.P.C

    The islgnd’s Basket Ball Team
    fo tour TRINIDAD shortly will
    oppose TIE REST at the
    ¥.M.P.C., Beckles Road tonight
    at 8 o'clock

    3 Seek To
    UniteGermany

    BERLIN, May 26.

    The British, American and
    French High Commissioners today
    asked the Russian Control Come
    missioner in Germany to join
    them in drafting an electoral law
    for all German-elections as the
    first step towards re-uniting tne
    whole of Germany.

    The Western High

    Schmidt 53.

    Roche's brother Oscar Roche 50
    was seized in Miami, The Cubans
    are Dr. Jose Manuel Fernande?
    Hernandez 60, said by Cohn to
    ’€ prominent in Cubar politic
    and Jesus Mon 38.—(Cp)







    Pilgrims Tour
    Israel

    HAIFA, May 26

    “ group of high ranking Church
    dignitaries today toured Haifa,
    Nazareth and Ttbherias together
    wit) 69 pilgrims from many lands
    wh. arrived in Israel yesterday. |
    Inc‘uded among the Church dig- |
    nityries were Monseigneur
    Paz, Bolivia; Monseigneur
    Commis-
    da: and Fr. Hydulte Vinel, Rep-|
    resentative Custodian of
    Sareta in France

    trol Commissioner General V. L
    Chuikov, pointed to the “Big
    fhree” Foreign Ministers, London
    Declaration of May 14, which into Jerusalem.-

    linc Reuter

    | Stressed that they had no intention

    of making a separate peace treaty

    But they also emphasised that
    all, all-German electoral law and
    subsequent Government would

    7 Appeal Against
    Freight Rate Jump

    have to be in conformity with the

    principles laid down in the London OTTAWA, May 26

    Declaration Canada’s running battle over
    These principles included free|freignt rates now. shifts from the

    élections under international|¢ourt room to Parliament Hill,
    Supervision, freedom of Assembly,| Next round will be an appeal to
    politics, speech and press, freedom| the Cabinet by seven provincial
    irom arbitrary arrest.” overnments against the new rate
    foe increase of 3.4 per cent. amount-
    Reuter. ing ound $13,000,000 a year
    awarded the Railways yesterday
    by the Judicial Board of Trans-
    port Commissioners
    spokesman said after the
    BRUSSELS, May 26 Board’s judgment that the appeal
    At a meeting of the Belgian against the new hoist would be
    Cabinet today it was decided that] embodied in one already pending
    Belgium would enter into nego-| before the Ministers against the
    tigations on the Schuman Plan for! 16 per cent. hike granted on March
    merging French and German iron 1 by the Board,
    and steel industries.—Reuter. —Can, Press.

    BELGIUM INTERESTED
    IN SCHUMAN PLAN



    German Youths Prepare
    For Peace Rally

    BERLIN, May, 26 Three

    Gangs of workmen and young|and
    volunteers were this morning at] West Berlin during the night and
    work on the Unter Den Lindes|surrendered to the West police,
    and other main streets and squares| West Berlin police headquarters
    in East Berlin unfurling flags and reported, The policewoman stated
    erecting huge placards in final) that she had fled because she was
    preparation for Sunday's “Biggest | due to be sent to Moscow as “a

    East German policemen
    policewomen deserted to

    Antonio Roche 50, and Rudolph |

    Price;
    FIVE CENTS
    Year 535





    ‘725,000 TONS AFTER 1952
    | Housewives Pose With Delegates

    The Soviet Has|

    } Mr.
    Sccretary General, said today that

    ‘rench Premier Georges Bidault,

    American

    l

    Confidence |
    In The U.N.O. |

    SAYS LIE

    LAKE SUCCESS, May 26.
    Trygve Lie, United Nations

    1 thought the Soviet Govern-
    nent still had confidence in the
    ‘iited Nations and wanted it to
    \oetion properly,

    The Secretary General wes
    ving his press conference here
    ince his return from his “cold
    var” talks with Generalissimo
    cCseph Stalin, British Prime
    linister Clement Attlee and

    Mr. Lie doggedly refused how-
    ver to reveal any of the sub-
    tance of his talks with the
    rolitical leaders.

    Mr Lie was asked by an
    correspondent: “When
    ou were in Moscow, did you got
    he impression that the Soviet
    Tnion still has confidence in the
    nite Nations and wants it to
    ontinue as a working organisa-

    ion.”
    “Yes" said Mr. Lie, but refused
    to sey how the Soviets had

    demonstrated that they still have

    t

    sur
    Secretary

    his confidence

    “That was the
    conversations”
    Jeneral

    seeret part of
    he said. The
    was closely

    questioned about the deadlock in

    t
    r

    he United Nations by the Chinese
    epresentation, >

    He said the situation was “about
    he same” as when he left Lake

    Success a few weeks ago,

    “But this question must be
    settled befote the General
    Assembly” he added,

    * ‘ .
    Stalin Sharp |

    Lie said that he had found
    Premier Josef Stalin pot much
    changed in four years and as

    t

    said: “Sometimes Stalin talked and

    sometimes 1+

    talks, the Generalissimo
    must not call him Marshal” said
    Mr. Lie—several times went from

    t

    1
    t

    r

    h



    J

    the
    Abe! | ae :
    Aniezana Rojas, Archbishop of La | bese who was recently expelled
    Hen- | From

    tiqie Gelain, Bishop of Careflan- | Postponement through his wife

    Terra | be heavily defeated in the elec- |
    Tomorrow the | tions” she
    pilyrims will cross the boundary | wish to give them the excuse that

    desk to fill up his pipe.
    not see much change since 1946" | £
    |Mr. Lie said.

    poned a
    which they had arranged to hold

    the elections to the State Partia- |
    ment in North-Rhine-Westphalia
    These

    sharp" as ever.
    In the hour and a half of his
    alks with the Soviet Premier he

    ng the
    — “You

    he Conference table to his private

    “T could

    “The same charm,
    he same interest in everything,
    he same pipe.”—Reuter,



    Titoists
    Postpone —
    Meeting
    DUESSELDORF, May 26,
    The “Titoists” in the West Ger-

    nan Communist Party today post-
    great demonstration

    |

    ere this week-end.
    It will not take place till after |



    are due on June 18, Herr,
    osef Schappe, former editor of
    Communist newspaper Freis |



    the Party, announced the |

    “We expect that the Party will



    said “and we do not

    their defent ts due to the machina-

    |tions of the socalled Titoists

    For

    |this reason we shall not have our

    ty
    '

    a

    elections”
    the

    neeting till after the
    fer Schoppe is leader of
    Titoist” movement.—Reuter.

    Atom Bomb Not
    The Answer

    BERLIN, May 26
    Dropping, a Soviet atom bomb
    n Detroit could be a silly way to

    try to convince the Americans of
    the advantage of Socialism, Soviet

    writer

    rm

    American
    Soviet Union would not be a good
    way to adyertise free enterprise”
    Mr. Ehrenburg, who is attending
    the Communist Youth Peace Rally
    in Berlin stated,

    Ilya Ehrenburg told cor-
    espondents here today.
    “In just the same

    bomb dropped

    an
    the

    way
    on



    “I believe that Socialist and

    Capitalist states can exist along-

    s

    ide one another in peace. !

    would like to propose to America
    that we hold a peaceful Socialist

    c

    ompetition es our factories do in|

    the Soviet Union, to see which of

    o

    ur economic systems is more suc-

    cessful."—-Reuter.

    ?

    “Megna” Ruiis
    Aground |








    (From Our London Correspondent) *
    LONDON, May 26.
    ‘THE BRITISH WEST INDIES sugar memoran.
    dum was this morning read to Mr: Maurice
    Webb, Food Minister, and Mr. John Dugdale,
    Minister of State for the Colonies, by Mr. Albert
    Gomes.

    ‘Petrol Off
    Ration In UK

    AFTER 10 YEARS

    LONDON, May 26.

    Britain to-day abolished petrol
    rationing and Parliament was told
    that American oil companies had
    hoped to bring in additional sup-
    plies for sterling, on the condition
    hat rationing Was dropped. Fuel
    Minister Philip Noel Baker said
    he British refinery €xpansion
    programme had made better pro-
    &ress than expected and British
    companies had assured the Gov-

    In plain words it stated the
    vase of the British West Indian
    | Beogucere and asked His Majesty's

    Government to provide a guaran-

    j Seca market for a minimum of
    725,000 tons of sugar annually
    after 1952.

    All the West Indian delegates
    were present at the Colonia!
    Office early this morning for the
    first formal talks with His Maf-
    esty's Government. Members of
    the British Housewives League
    fulfilling their promise, paraded
    up and down the street with
    placards urging the Government
    to grant the West Indies’ request

    Before going in for the meet-
    ing the delegates posed for pic-
    tures with members of the House-
    wives League

    Mr. John Dugdale
    the meeting

    As leader of the

    presided at

    British
    Indies delegation, Mr. Gomes read

    West

    ernment they could now find all :
    the petro) vequired the Statement which had been
    specially prepared and afterwards
    We can now end rationing of|a short discussion took place

    vetrol without impairing our abil-
    ‘ty to import essential foodstuffs,
    timber needed for the housing
    programme and raw materials for
    the maintenance of full employ~
    ment Mr. Noel Baker added

    Britain began petrol rationing
    on September 23 1939. Abolition
    of -Yationing will save at least
    41,000,000 a year, including the
    Salaries of 2,342 civil servants.
    Loud cheers greeted the announce-
    ment. There was even clapping
    in the public galleries“which is
    forbidden in the Mouse of Com-
    mons.—-Reutef.

    Be Firm With
    Arab League

    SAYS EGYPT

    Prejudice
    The statement pointed out that
    limitation of the guarantee to
    640,000 tons of sugar would not
    only gravely prejudice the inter-
    ests of the British West Indies
    and British Guiana “but also ree
    lations between His Majesty's
    Government and His Majesty's
    loyal subjects in the area”,
    Dealing with political con-
    side: ations of the matter, the
    Statement continued by pointing
    out that West Indians believed
    that the promise to maintain the
    economy of the West Indies con-
    tained in the August declaration
    had not been fulfilled,

    Failure to obtain a guaranteed
    market for the tonnage now ask-
    ed could easily lead, in the future,
    to a recurrence of the evil con-
    ditions which existed in the vears
    1937 to 1939. If world sugar prices

    were to fall, the present offer
    could not maintain the present
    1 level of employment. woe
    AIRO, May 26. od :
    he. Finance of the Does the Anita Sokinasdorn een
    gyptian Parliament to-day de-| the Britlsh Car an to go back

    clared Egypt “should not hesitate|t 1937 conditions with reduced
    to be firm in her dealings with the | ¢Mployment and unrest ending in
    Arab League”, a Royal Commission and more
    In a report on the Foreign Min-| #’ants; rather than to pay money
    istry Budget, the Committee called! !" fair prices for efficient produe-
    or a reconsideration of Arab! tion? Isn't it better politically to
    policy in the light of the experi- | Spend money in fair prices rather
    ence of the Palestine war and the| than in grants, and thus see a
    attitude of some of the member @ On Page 3
    States of

    the seven

    | League

    The
    Foreign

    Committee
    Minister, Salas

    : |
    nation Arab}

    supported

    El Din

    |
    |

    Bey, in his insistence that Jordan |

    ihould be expelled

    from

    the

    League if she refused to agree that |

    | her incorporation of East Palestine |

    would be only a temporary meas-
    ure pending a final Palestine set-

    tlement

    The Arab League Council is to
    meet on June 12 to consider Jor-
    dan’s action, on which the Politi-

    cal Committee

    definite decision, Iraq

    produced

    no
    having

    sought to mediate between Egypt

    and Jordan,—Reuter,





    |
    |

    1



    s
    Funeral Fund
    NEW YORK, May 26
    Holding back tears, Rudy Loizzi
    (13) sold his beloved pup Brownie
    for $2.00 on, Thursday to help
    raise funds to bury his 17-year-
    old pal Frankie Romanger, whe
    was drowned, Frankie's parents
    were short of cash and the boys
    in the neighbourhood started col-
    lecting the funeral fund on Thurs

    day. After Rudy sold his pup an
    other lad sold some pet pigeons

    and tossed $3.00 into the kitty.—
    Can. Press,












    K.W.YV.

    Paarlita Cocktail

    An excellent slightty

    sweetish

    appetiser, con-

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    for Cocktail
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    Very handy
    Parties as



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    E














    -Vver “ > ‘ y" | . ” (From Our Own Correspondent) wo
    and there had been “frank ex-! demanded”, he said. jers had exchanged fire-—Reuter. achat agg sty Pet cy Te ANTIGUA, May 26.
    change of views”. The general! \ an im ae ei th | had ct i S.S. Megna left St. Johns Har-
    an, : sponsored Free German ‘Youth Today's rally programme in- a - A ;
    opinion among the delegates was! “If anybody supposed we vat} ' | will march past East German|cluded the opening of a You'n bour on Thursday evening loaded
    that the meeting--the first of its} look on events in China, Indo-| HOT SEAT! President Wilhelm " Pieck. All Art. Ext it ‘in . ‘ eiace ‘oo | With sugar for the U.K., and ran |
    kind to take piace—would be of China, Malaya as the Communist} leh ws o a 2 bn cae le od Ee van ion, a é ont Tenct of on Warrington Reef approximate-
    ' importance for the future thrust travels southeast and thea ROUEN, France, May 26 miiriwen trunk roads into or | young peasant activists, sports y 4% miles from the north-
    Lord Listowel, Grenada born! feel indifferent to Caimi ac-| Louis: Blondeau (39). who was were 5 closed { to norma! traffic meetings, dozens of special theatre eastern point of Antigua
    Dr. Hyacinth Morgan M.P.,! tivity inside our 1 country hejaccused of causing his wife's bringing the young demonstrators | and ballet shows, and dances and Efforts to refloat her with th
    Rev. Sorensen M.P., and Mr. M.G.|has co letely led to realise} ceath by forcing her to sit twice to the city Interzonal traffic from | community singing from 5 p.m.,|tide were unsuccessful to-day
    Sinanan, Legal Adviser to Butler's} that the safety and independence | while naked on a hot stove, was] West ! Germany was running ;to 6 p.m., on the main streets and Stevedores have been despateh-
    arty were present at the recep-| of men, women and children are} sentenced on Thursday to 20 years! normally apart for a short diver- | squares ed to unload part of the cargo to/
    imperilled. —Reuter ‘at hard labour—Can_ Press sion just outside the city limits —RKeuter assist refloating








    Carib (Calling

    PAGE TWO
    R. and MRS. E..B. CARTER
    of Villa Nova, St. John, are
    due to leave this morning by

    T.C.A. for Canada. Dr. Carter is
    on six months’ leave and they will
    begin their holiday by staying

    with relations‘in Montreal, Ac-
    companying them as far a
    Montreal will be Mrs., Darcy

    Hinckson who will be going on to
    British Columbia.

    A Challenge !
    Rs has a long way to
    go if it hopes to get ahead
    of Trinidad in encouraging Vene-
    zuelan_ Visitors.
    Om Monday a Venezuelan Good-

    will Nayal* Mission which is over
    530. will pay its first visit
    to and a very full pro-

    grammé@ “Has been organised by
    the Trinidadians to entertain their
    South American fritnds.

    Among’ the places which the
    Cadets: will visit will be the Trini-
    dad. Country Club, for a swim in
    the pool' on Monday afternoon,
    and later that same evening there
    will be a reception at the Country
    Club given by the Venezuelan
    Consul General in honour of the
    visitors. . ‘

    On Tuesday morning a hundred
    of them go to Maracas Bay
    for a swim-and they will also be
    playing Fdétball, Basketball and
    other gart#s during their stay
    against Trimidad and U.S. teams.

    _ On -Tuésday night the head of
    the Mission and Officers will repay
    Trinidadian hospitality with a
    Cocktail Party at the Country
    Club. His Excellency the Gov-
    ernor and Lady Rance will attend.

    The Mission will leave Trinidad
    on Thursday morning for Puerto
    Rico.

    When they return to Venezuela,
    what better advertisement can
    there be than when these men tell
    all their friends about Trinidad.

    Off to England
    AJ. C EO WAKEHAM
    Regional Information Officer
    W.I. left on Thursday afternoon
    by the Willemstad bound for Eng-
    land, where he is going on leave.

    A Sea Bath Is The Remedy

    LONDE, Miss Elinor Matthews

    who arrived yesterday, from

    Montreal by the “Lady Rodney”,
    will be here until June 3rd. From
    here she will pe going to Bermuda
    by T.C.A., and will continue her
    holiday there, before returning to
    Canada." =

    Complaining of the heat, her
    one ambition yesterday was to go
    for a swim, Miss Matthews is
    spending her Barbados holiday
    at the Océan View Hotel.

    %

    On Long Leave

    ISS PATRICIA NICHOLLS

    who is with Barclays ink
    in Dominica arrived yesterday by
    the Lady Redney. She is on long
    leave, and is staying with her
    sister Mrs:Cyril Volney in Colly-
    more Rock.

    Returned by the
    “Eady Rodney”

    RRIVING yesterday by the
    Lady Rodney were Mr. and
    Mrs. Gordon Crawford and Mrs.
    Crawford’s sister Mrs. W. G.
    Jaffray.
    Mr. Crawford, who is Technical
    Manager,/6f the Central Foundry
    Ltd., went-to St. Kitts a few days
    ago and-joined his wife on the
    Rodney. .

    Mrs. Crawford has been in
    Canada for the past nine months
    and now her sister has come to
    Barbados with her for an in-
    definite visit. Mrs. Jaffray is the
    widow of the former President of
    the Toronto Globe and Mail, one
    of the biggest newspapers in
    Canada.

    Mr. Crawford was himself re-
    cently in Canada on six months’
    leave, but he returned about three
    months ago.





    And Now His Parents
    RS. RAMON OCHOA from
    Venezuela, who is holidaying
    at the Ocean View Hotel was
    joined on Thursday by her hus-
    band who will be here for about
    three weeks.

    Their son William is Chief Pilot
    of “Avensa” Airlines, and he was
    one of the pilots who brought
    the first “Avensa” plane to Bar-
    bados over the Easter week-end.
    He liked Barbados so much that
    he sent his wife over for a holiday
    some time ago and now his
    parents are here.

    Sister’s Footsteps?
    A RECENT arrival in England
    is Mona Baptiste’s sister,
    Grace, from Trinidad. She has
    gone over at her own expense to
    study dancing. For like Mona,
    she is a dancer and in Trinidad,
    was a member of Beryl McBurnie’s
    troupe. At present, Grace is
    staying with her sister in Lon-
    don. I understand she intends
    to remain in England for some
    time.
    Intransit
    RRIVING by the Gascogne
    yesterday from England were
    Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Bernard who
    are intransit to British Guiana
    where Mr. Bernard will be taking
    up an appointment with Wieting
    and Richter.

    They were met at the Baggage
    Warehouse by Mr. C. E. Shepherd
    with whom they will be staying
    at Colleton House, St. Peter. They
    leave for British Guiana by
    B.W.LA. on Tuesday.

    Was Here in 1931

    APT. RICHARD GOSS who
    Was an intransit passenger on
    the Lady Rodney yesterday, is on
    hig way to spend three months
    in Tobago with Mr. Edward D.
    (;uinness, Capt. Goss was last in
    Barbados in 1931 when he arrived
    on his own vessel “Hearts of Oak”
    and sold it here,
    Since that time he has been on

    ‘the West Coast of Canada on an

    island named Salt Spring; except
    during the war, when he was in
    England.

    When Carib saw him yesterday
    he had just finished lunching at
    Goddards, and he was on his way
    around looking up old friends, one
    of whom he had seen already was
    Mr. Bruce Austin.

    He had also met an old washer
    woman who used to do his wash-
    ing when he was last here.

    Capt. Goss originally came from
    Cheshire, England.

    After Six Weeks

    R. DAVID MURRAY, Man-

    ager of Bovell and Skeete’s
    Branch in’ St. Vincent left last
    night on the “Lady Rodney” for
    St. Vincent, after six weeks’ holi-
    day in Barbados. His father, Mr.
    H. G. Murray accompanied him
    and will be away for about twe
    weeks, returning when the Rodne,
    ig northbound.

    Met Them Three Years Ago
    R. and Mrs. Kenneth Hunte
    were at the Baggage Ware-
    house yesterday morning to meet
    Dr. and Mrs. John Martin, frem

    Massachusetts, whom they first
    met three years ago on the
    Canadian Challenger. The Mar-

    tins were accompanied by Dr. and
    Mrs. C. C. Me Laughlin who also
    live in Massachusetts, and they
    ate all four making the round
    trip on the Rodney.

    They were the guests of the
    Hunte’s during their day’s stay in
    Barbados.

    Expected Today

    XPECTED to arrive from

    Canada this morning by T.C.A.
    is Mr. “Tony” Johnson, son of Mr.
    and Mrs. Alban Johnson of Dun-
    kirk, Hastings. «Tony has been at
    McGill University studying med-
    icine and will be spending the
    summer holidays here, before
    going up to England where he
    will be continuing his studies in
    Birmingham.

    Tony who ig also a keen Water
    Polo player will be arriving just
    in time for the 1950 season, which
    commences on June 15th, and it
    is hoped he will turn out for the
    Flying Fish team.

    Trinidad Yacht Club’s
    . Commodore

    HE Commodore of the Trini-

    dad Yacht Club Mr. Peter
    Stoute was in Barbados yesterday.
    He arrived on the Willemstad and
    returned to Trinidad by the Gas-
    cogne which left Barbados yester-
    day.

    Mr. Stoute was one of the
    principal figures responsible in
    giving the Barbados Water Polo
    team to Trinidad in January such
    a wonderful reception.

    After Labour Talks

    R. L.C. EDWARDS, Acting

    Federal Labour Officer of
    the Leeward Islands returned to
    Antigua by B.W.LA. on Wednes-
    day after attending the Labour
    Officers’ Conference recently hela
    at Hastings House. This was his
    first visit to Barbados and he tola
    Carib he was taking back pleasant
    memories of his stay; for although
    he was busy at the Conference,
    when it was ever he still had a
    few days in which to see the
    island.

    One Hundred Per Cent

    RS. DORIS SMITH of War-
    wick, East Bermuda who
    came to Barbados about a
    month ago on one of the lady
    boats for a holiday in the interesi
    of her health, told Carib yester-
    day that she is already feeling
    100%. She expects to be here
    for about another three week:
    when she will take the “Lady Rod-
    ney” back home. Mrs. Smith i:
    enne at Indramer Guest House,

    orthing.

    Wife or Mr. Renton Smith, who
    owns a garage, Mrs. Smith has
    two sons Dexter 6 and Dennis 2%
    and she hopes te return here again
    with the family as she is impressed
    by the island and the hospitality
    of its wonderful people.

    Away With Heavy Clothing

    ROM far off Vancouver B.C.,
    came Mr. and Mrs. R. E.
    Standfield yesterday. They
    arrived by the “Lady Rodney” for
    an indefinite stay in Barbados.
    Due to their long journey they had
    to travel with heavy clothing,
    most of which was carefully
    packed at the bottom of their
    trunks. However, Mrs. Standfield
    was still wearing a heavy . coat)
    and wishing that she wasn’t.

    Mr. Standfield is Manager of
    the Hudson’s Bay Co., in Van-
    couver. They are staying at the
    Ocean View Hotel.



    BY THE WAY _ By Beachcomber

    HOPE the organisers of the
    1951 Festival have their
    dreamy. eyes on the industrial
    exhibition in Philadelphia, where
    a laundry will wash your shirt,
    free of charge, while you wait.
    What I want to see on the South
    Bank is.queues. of Americans,
    holding their shirts, while the
    Laundry Band plays “In a Mon-
    astery Garden.” Another attraction

    used with great effect at the ex- ,

    hibition at Aarhus in 1937, is little
    revolving sausages on eight-foot
    poles. Visitors jump up and
    snatch at them, using only the
    mouth, The more fun the better
    as the old peer said when he
    cracked a I¢bster claw between
    two Gaiety ‘girls’ heads— and at
    Scott’s, mark you.

    The Perils of Publicity

    HE new Hollywood idea of
    gettiag. actresses married in
    such a Wdyas to advertise films
    in which they playa bride has

    led the illogical Hogwasch to sug-
    gest that a girl who is shot in
    his next film should be shot be-
    fore it is made. When a hench-
    man pointed out that if she was
    shot she couldn’t make the film,
    Hogwasch said: Say. I didn’t
    mean shot to death. I just aimed
    to have her get herself a flesh-
    wound, In the leg, maybe.”
    Disappointment all round
    OOLUKATFATTI, the M’Bo
    of M’Bompa, arrived here
    yesterday for trade talks. He
    got stuck in the swing-doors at
    the West End Hotel where he is
    staying. Two of his suite, in
    attempting to release him, got
    stuck themselves, and the door
    was wedged tightly. Carpenters
    were summoned, and the distin-
    guished guest were shoe-horned
    out. In stepping clear of the
    door, the M’Bo tripped over a dog
    and measured his length on the
    floor, The dog bit the M’Bo’s
    secretary, who had run forward

    to pick up his Chief. The M’Bo
    shouted at the Government official
    who had come to greet him on
    behalf of us all, “Now you don’t
    get our tinned beetroot—and you
    can keep your bicycles”!

    Without comment

    CHILDREN’S home contain-

    ing 15 children, of an aver-
    age age of three, was recently
    visited by Inspectors from three
    different Ministers on the same
    day. Apparently word had
    reached. the authorities that these
    infants were being taught to say
    please and thank you, and to do
    as they were told. ‘To put a stop
    to this intolerable state of affairs
    the Inspectors (all women) told
    ‘the matron. that the children
    should not be taught this old-
    fashioned nonsense any more,
    and that they should take their
    meals at a buffet when they felt
    like it, and not at stated times.



    CROP



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    SHIRTS 3.17

    Boys 2.38





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    American Border

    Prints 74 e.



    ENAMELWARE :

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    Flowered Art Silks
    $1.00 per yd.

    Plates Mugs

    28e.

    Chambers 9le.
    Bowls

    Ase.

    AT
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    WHITFIELDS

    Khaki Drill
    99¢ 1.03 1.07
    LIZ









    ee eee ee

    BARBADOS ADVOCATE







    SHE’S FIRST OF

    —



    is Miss
    18-year-old

    PICTURED here
    Antonia Pakenham,
    Socialist daughter of Sociatist
    Minister (Civil Aviation) Lord
    Pakenham. She is to have a
    coming-out cocktail party next
    month at a West End club.

    Antonia is the eldest of the
    eight Pakenham children, She is

    tall, has brown hair and hazel
    eyes.
    Miss Pakenham is taken her

    debut seriously; She has given up
    a job to devote more time ‘to
    social affairs.

    At Christmas she took a job in
    the millinery department of a
    Bond Street shop. “I found it



    THE EIGHT

    |
    |

    1
    }

    myself,” she says, “and my parents
    made no comment.”

    After a few weeks she left,
    began typing for an advertising
    agency.

    In the autumn, when her first
    season is over, Miss Pakenham
    goes to Oxford to read politics,
    philosophy and economics,

    Is she a Socialist? Antonia ex-
    plains: “By upbringing I certainly
    am: I have -not joined a party

    yet—but I expect it will be the}

    Socialists.”

    During the election she spoke
    for her mngother, unsuccessful
    Socialist candidate at Oxford.

    —L.E.S.



    Civil Servant From St. Lucia
    ISS PEARL St. HELENE, »
    Civil Servant attached to

    the Audit Department of St. Luci.,
    arrived here recently by B.W.1.A
    for a holiday and is staying at
    ‘Indramer” Guest House, Worth-*

    ing.
    At Cardon Refinery
    R. and MRS. W. WEENER
    and their small son Robert
    have returned to Venezuela after
    spending a fortnight at Cacra-

    Mr. Weener is at the. Cardon
    Refinery with “Venezuelan Oi)
    Concessions Ltd.”

    Hotel Manager Returns
    R. CHARLES GONSALVES
    who has been holidaying in

    Barbados for the past two month:
    returned to B.G., on Tuesday by
    B.W.1.A, where he is Manager of
    the Park Hotel in Georgetown.
    He was staying at the Hastings
    Hotel.

    Return Of
    _ Hermes

    PATRAS, Greece,

    One of the sculptured master-
    pieces of ancient Greece—the
    Hermes of Praxiteles—is to be
    restored to its mountainside niche
    after being hidden for ten years.

    Like all of Greek’s art treasures
    which could be moved, the famed
    statue was crated up and shipped
    to a hiding place when Greece
    was invaded during World War I.

    Hermes now will resume his
    peace-time abode in Olympia
    where the first Olympic games
    were held,

    The museum in which the
    statue will be housed is located
    in mountainous Belopennese, The
    museum was considered unsafe 1s
    long as the guerrilla warfare
    lasted,

    —INS.



    pert and



    ‘Rastus, the country mouse, does
    not do what the others ask. Instead
    he points towards the hollow. “I
    can't think about games,"’ he says.
    “I've just heard something very
    sad ‘ven | came past the cottage
    in the dell Jennifer, the widow's

    daughter who lives there, told me’ and

    that Santa Claus had forgotten her,



    BOSSE SSESSSSS SES SOSSOOS SOPOT PEPO SPOS ELPFPPOFES,

    THE MIDDLE WATCH
    At

    os



    | to the wedding ceremony.



    Bit His Thumb

    ATHENS,

    Bridc4« Nick .Papidas, 3,
    had some explanations to make to
    1is bride when he arrived late for
    their wedding and with his thumb
    bandaged.

    Papidas explained that on the
    way to the echureh he met nis
    24-year-old daughter by a pre-
    vious marriage.

    The daughter, he said, asked to
    isiss his hand. Then, instead, she
    bit his thumb to the bone.

    She was angry, Papidas added,
    because she had not been invited

    m

    —INS.



    Across
    i. Gang about which Awater may
    be en overhead. (1-4, 4)
    6 Youll) find it’s a tour I soon
    | could make, (9)
    ti Churish, (7)
    | i2 Time to sone our. (4)
    Lilt up (5)
    | 18 Youll find them in a sty ctrele.

    : Ww)
    {vi “ brings rain from the Bast.

    | is Apache very apset at the loss of
    « fester, ( ) eiivin, (8
    21 counts as a 5
    22 North. (5)

    Aivens found in
    23 Rigidly. (7)



    Down
    You'll fina that i ts quite
    straight. (6)
    tine a bad benny it has a habit
    of returning.
    Breryoeds has an oar at heart.

    (5)

    You migtit call this the start of

    | st composite-picture technique.
    (

    L





    )
    j A tomp of stone slabs. (4)
    Sometimes called East
    mahogany. (5)

    India

    You should fina this on a
    rupee. (8)
    4 Pabric with

    silk and cotton
    chain and woollen filling. (8)
    » How Silas departs. (5)

    . Repetition. (4)

    Lge In this you would obviously

    goad. (4)
    Here you get noise from the
    tier. (3)

    i
    \4 Such a mite has exclusive exist
    ence. (3)
    “) Praying without the circle. (3)
    Solution of vestercay's pussle,-Across

    i Magazines. 7, Benedict; 11, Rain, 1%

    dav: 15, Tor, 14, Mallet: 16, ieee

    ( Raft, 19° Annex, 21 ‘oeIn, 2s

    ars, 24 8 25 Settee Down: 1

    § f 4
    nh a 8



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    20th C-Fox present .

    June HAVER

    Mark STEVENS

    in
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    Newsreel showing W.I.
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    FORD







    SATURDAY, MAY 27, 1950






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    34 LISTERINE (Gzsgoter

    43





    FSS
    AQUATIC CLOUD CINEMA (Members Only)
    MATINEE: TODAY at 5 p.m.
    TONIGHT TO MONDAY NIGHT at 8.30
    ROBERT NEWTON
    in “NIGHT BOAT TO DUBLIN”
    RAYMOND LOVELL — GUY MIDDLETON
    and introducing MURIEL PAVLOW
    Directed by LAWRENCE HUNTINGTON
    An Associated British Picture



    ae

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    James CAGNEY — Humphrey BOGART in
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    SATURDAY, MAY 27, 1950

    Coleridge Win |
    School Trophy '

    i

    Coleridge School won the seopnty
    with 130 points. Parry School
    were runners up with 105 points |
    while Alleyne School brought up|
    the rear with only 26 points. Cole-'
    ridge School, who up to date lead
    in the number of wins, have!
    Snatched the cup from the hands’
    of Alleyne School. |

    Seymour Hinds of Parry (Divis-!
    ion 1) emerged Victor Ludorum of ;
    the meet with 45 points. He won}
    the 220 yards, 440 yards, 880 yards, |
    high jump and long jump. He did |
    not enter for the 100 yards. Cc.
    Yearwood was Division II’s cham-
    pion with 25 points, O. Thompson,
    Division III, with 13 points and
    Brome, Division IV, with 8 points.
    _ C. Yearwood, who won the high;
    ee of Division II at the recent:

    nter-school Sports at Kensington,
    again demonstrated the Western
    Roll to win this event at 5 feet.

    The Old Boys’ Race was carried
    off by K. Jackman (Parry) and
    V. Bowen (Parry) ran a good
    second. The distanee was 220
    yards.

    The prizes were distributed by
    Mrs. Reed, wife of the Direetor of
    Education, who was welcomed by
    Mr. J, E, T, Brancker, M.C.P, Mrs.
    Reed was’ presented with a
    bouquet. His Honour the Speaker,
    Mr. K. N, R. Husbands, moved the
    vote of thanks.

    Following are the events :

    100 YARDS—Class 1. Ist, Richards (Cl.);
    2nd, Archer, (P); 3rd, Springer, (P).

    Time: 11%

    100 YARDS-—Class Il. Ist, Yearwood
    (Cl); 2nd, Johnson (P); 3rd, Waterman
    ch Time; 11 secs

    j

    100 YARDS—Class Ill, 1st, Thompson
    (Cl); 2nd, Me Clean (Cl.j); ard, Johnson
    (Chi Time ; 12 sees.

    80 YARDS—Class IV. 1st, Brome, (P);
    2nd, Batson (A); 3rd, Payne (Cl.)

    Time: 11 sees

    LONG JUMP--Class I. Ist, Hinds, (P);
    2nd, Hunte (A); 3rd, Caddle (Cl.)

    Distance : 18 ft, 3% ins.

    LONG JUMP—Class Il. Ist, Waterman,
    (Cli; @nd, Yearwoed (Cl); 3rd, Blan-
    chette «Cy Distance: 19 ft, 3% ins.

    LONG JUMP—Ciass IIf. Ist, Johnson
    (Cli; 2nd, Thompson (Cl); 3rd, Reid
    (Chi. Distance: 16 ft. 2% ins.

    220 YARDS—Class I. Ist, Hinds (Cl);
    2nd, Springer (P); 8rd, Riehards ¢P).

    Time : 264 secs.

    220 YARDS—Class II, ist, Yearwood |
    (Cli; 2nd, Johnson (Cl); 3rd, Boyce}
    (Cl) Time: 27! sees.
    220 YARDS—Class III, 1, Thompson |
    (Cl); 2nd, Johnson (Cl); ard, Me Clean
    (Ch) Time : 29 secs. !
    150 YARDS—Class IV, Ist, Batson (A);
    2nd, Brome (P); 3rd, Chandler (Cl.)
    Time : 20 secs,

    HIGH JUMP--Class 1. 1st, Hinds (P);
    2nd, Stewart (Ci); 3rd, Caddle (Cl)

    Height: 5 ft, 5 ins.

    HIGH JUMP—Class I, Ist, Yearwood
    (Cli; 2nd, Harris (P); 3rd, Braneh (A).

    Height ; 5ft,

    HIGH JUMP-—Class III. Ist, Sandiford
    (Cl); 2nd, Elcock (P); 3rd, Reid and
    Carmichael (Cl.) Height: 4 ft. 6 ins.

    HIGH JUMP-—Class IV, Ist, Brome
    (P); 2nd, Carrington (P); 3rd. Spencer
    (A) Height: 4 ft. 5 in

    RELAY RACE—(Over 14) Ist, Parry;
    2nd, Coleridge; 3rd, Alleyne.

    RELAY RACH—(Under 14) Ist, Cole-
    ridge; 2nd, Alleyne; 3rd, Parry.

    440 YARDS—Class 1, 1st, Hinds (P);
    2nd, Mayers (Cl); 3rd, Richards (C1)

    Time: 561 secs.

    440 YARDS—Class I], Ist, Waterman
    (Cl); 2nd, Jordan (A); 3rd, Armstrong
    (P). Time : 61 secs,

    OLD BOYS RACE—K. Jackman.

    Time : 152 secs,

    880 YARDS (Open) Ist, Hinds (P); 2nd,
    Williams (Cl); ard, Greaves (P).

    Time : 2.172 secs,



    Won B
    10 Wickets

    AN Inter-Parish Cricket match
    between St. Philip and St. Joseph
    took place at Maple Grounds, St.
    Joseph on Wednesday. The St.
    Joseph team carried off honours
    by 10 wickets after 30 wickets fell
    during the day.

    Nineteen - year - old Vernon
    Fenty and 18-year-old Thorral
    Kellman gave good bowling per-
    formances for the St. Joseph team
    capturing 8 for 17 and 6 for 21
    respectively.

    St. Philip scored 22 and 44 runs
    While St. Joseph knocked up 62
    runs in their first innings. They
    made the remaining runs in their
    second innings without loss. i

    et fips nssaneseseesnessenesesngntpensitns=sanentiniinen inet larceny ene









    May Races |
    Begin In B.G.

    (From Our Own Correspondent)
    GEORGETOWN, May 24.
    The Demerara Turf Club May
    Meeting opened to-day with a poor
    crowd and a heavy track, due to

    day-long rain. Results follow.:
    DURBAN STAKES—(Mile and 100 Yards)
    —Class C

    (1) Pensive (E. Gonsalez) 123 Ibs.
    (2) Sagaboy (Beckles) 119 Ibs.
    '3) Atomie (Sunich) 115 Ibs.

    (4) Ormonde’s Bagtery (O'Neil) 124 Ibs
    Time: 1 min, Sees,

    MEMBERS STAKES—(Six Furlongs)—

    Class E

    (1) Tucker's Kitty (O'Neil) 120 Ibs.
    (2) Fair Echo ‘Sunich) 116 Ibs
    (3) Decision (Beckles) 128 Ibs.
    (4) Sunny Jim (Yvonet) 123 Ibs

    Time: 1 min, 20 sees.
    eae STAKES—(Six Furlongs)—Nomi-
    nate

    41) Montpelier (O'Neil) 119 Ibs.
    (2) Black Shadow (Govin) 120 Ibs.
    (3) Black Beauty (Sunich) 116 Ibs.
    (4) Goldie (R. Ramairez) 120 Ibs,

    Time: 1 min, 22 sees.
    BOOKERS' TROPHY—(Seven Furiongs)
    Class Av
    (1) Vindima (O'Neil) 115 Ibs.
    (2) Dancing Master (Persaud) 108 Tbs
    (3) Gallant Man (R. Ramairez) 123 Ibs.
    (4) Sir Chung ‘Yvonet) .

    Time: 1 min. 34 secs.
    LODGE STAKES—(Six Furlongs)—Class
    F. 4
    41) Anna Tasman (Yvonet) 125 hs.
    (2) Fair Echo (Sunich)
    (2) Pensive (E, Gongalez) 118 Ibs.

    \4) Ormonde’s Battery (O'Neil)

    CREOLE STAKES — (Five Furlongs)—
    Class

    (1) Black Shadow (Naidoo) 104 Ibs.
    (2) Black Eagle ‘Govin) 119 Ibs.
    (3) Beauty (Persaud) 110 Ibs.
    (4) Montpelier (O'Neil) 114 Ths.

    Time: 1 min. 7 sees,
    MIDSUMMER STAKES—(Six Furlongs)
    —Class C

    (1) Miss Shirley (O'Neil) 112 Ibs.
    | (2) Tueker’s Kitty (Yvoner) 117 Ths.
    ‘3) Waverley (Beckles) 120 Ms.
    (4) Homestretch (Sunich) 113 Ths.

    B.F.F.A. Trial Match
    At Empire

    The following will piay in an-
    other trial match of the Friendly
    Football Association at Empire
    Grounds, Bank Hall on Sunday
    May 28. “A” (White Shirts).
    (Goal) B. Cadogan, (Wavell).
    Backs, R. Denny (Rangers) D.
    Haydes (Harkliftfe); Halfbacks A.
    Trotman, (Penrode), G. Simpson,
    (Westerners), T. Waithe, (Pen-
    rode); Forwards; C, Yearwood,
    (Rangers), H. Clarke, (Penrode) ;
    R. Pinder (Rangers), C. Browne
    (St. Mary’s), F. Carter> (St.
    Matthews) .

    “B” Coloured Shirts). Goal:
    B. Bascombe (Colts); Backs;
    D. Robinson (Arsenal), K. Hall
    (Reeds United); Halfbacks: T.
    Maynard (St. Matthias), C. E.
    Reece (Rangers), E. McCollin,
    (Reed United); Forwards: A.
    Fowler, (St. Mary’s) E. Cox
    (Rangers), B. Harper (Bernwick)
    C. Phillips (Penrode), F. Hall
    (Wavell).

    Extras; H. Williams (Penrode),
    R. Haynes (Reeds United) -

    Play starts at 4.45 p.m.

    IRON RATIONS
    LISBON.
    The officers of America’s 100,
    000 tons, 11,000-men Sixth Fleet,
    at present in Lisbon for relief,
    complain at having to eat chicken
    day after day for five months.
    The ‘chicken are tough and we
    only get steak twice weekly,
    said the medical officer serving
    on the 45,000 ton carrier ‘“Mid-
    way.”
    On the daily menu appears
    apple pie, cake, and cinnamon
    rolls.



    FOR THE BEST

    QUALITY & SHADES

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    Princess Fathia | W.1. Ask For Just

    e °
    Marries Again

    i @ From Page 1
    for their honeymoon before mid-
    night, and were reported going to
    Honclulu. Ghali was understood
    to have told the immigration
    authorities he would leave the
    United States by June 16.

    The King’s opposition to the
    match hung like a cloud over the
    long Moslein rites. The pair had
    not met since the civil ceremony.
    King Farouk’s decree depriving
    Princess Fathia of her titles and
    Royal ovrivileges also suspended
    her guardianship by Queen Nazli
    It ordered confiscation of all their
    property.

    The Right to Love

    Bashir Ahmed Mindo the Mos-
    lem who performed the ceremony
    emphasised throughout nis ad-
    dress that a man and a woman
    had the right to marry anyene
    they chose, “A title may inspire
    fear but it cannot inspire love and
    affection”. he intoned.

    Queen Nazli said “I will not
    return to Egypt until the King
    accepts and approves of this mar-
    riage. Absent from last night’s
    eeremony was Princess Faika,
    elder sister of Fathia, who als) in-
    curred Royal displeasure last
    month by marrying a commoner,
    Fouad Sadek, without King
    Farouk’s consent, She was travell-
    ing through Europe today to
    Cairo in response to a_ Royal
    “come home” summons.—Reuter,

    ARGENTINE



    DEFEATS YANK |

    NEW YORK, May 2».

    C. Brion, Argentinian Heavy-
    weight, defeated the American,
    Charley Norkus, in four reunds
    here last night. The referee
    stopped the fight, scheduled for
    ten rounds, at the end of the
    fourth. The halt was called on the
    advice of a doctor of the New





    Settlement |

    @ From page 1.
    friendly West Indies moving tc}
    | political adulthood?”

    In considering their answer, His
    Majesty’s Government were alse
    asked to remember the proposals
    for a West Indies federation. To
    | be successful, federation had to
    | be self supporting. Yet it had
    been shown that during the initial
    years it would be impossible for
    the Federal Government to dis-
    pense with certain subsidies from
    the United Kingdom even on the
    basis that the price af British
    West Indies exports covered the
    cost of production.



    If there was a collapse in the
    price of colonial produce then
    federation would be still-born.

    “We don’t come to the Mother
    Countew and ask for this guar-
    antee on 725,000 tons as a con-
    cession but as a just settlement of
    this question which is so vitally
    important to us.” ,



    The statement concluded: “A
    representatives of our people it is
    our duty to ask for this settlement
    As representatives of your peo-
    ple and responsible for the Colo-
    nies, we trust that you will see it
    your duty to meet this request.”

    Following the meeting, the Bri-
    tish West Indies delegates left the
    Colonial Office by the front door
    where members of the Housewives
    League were waiting

    Mr. Maurice Webb left by an
    other exit. The meetings will con-
    tinue next week—possibly Wed-
    nesday.





    More Supplies
    Reach France

    ALGIERS, May 26.
    The French aircraft carrier
    “Dixmude” arrived at Bizerta,
    Tunisia, today with the second

    York Athletic Commission after | consignment of American aircraft
    Norkus had been floored for nine) supplies to Fran¢e under the

    in the third round and had taken |

    a fearful battering in the fourth.

    The Americar, was bleeding
    profusely from the nose and a
    deep cut over his left eye aftge
    being punched all around the ring.
    Brion, making his first appear-
    ance since December, was cut
    over the right eye in the first
    round. It was his 29th victory
    in 32 fights. The South American
    weighed 19414 pounds and Norkus
    18942 pounds.—(Reuter,)

    10,000 German Cars
    For South America

    FRANKFURT, May 25.

    The German People’s Car
    (Volkswagon) Works will ship
    50,000 cars to South America in
    the coming year, said the com-
    pany’s director after his return
    from a South American visit, ac-
    cording to V.W.D,, the German
    Economic news agency. The direc-
    tor said that Argentina and Brazil
    were the two principal markets
    with whom the firm’s delivery
    contracts have been concluded.
    Cars will be assembled in Buenos
    Aires and Sao Paulo, and sales
    and servicing organisations are
    being set up. Argentine techni-
    cians will visit the German com-
    pany’s works at Wolfsburg to
    study assembly methods.—Reuter.



    Atlantic Pact Aid Programme,
    Troops were expected to begin
    unloading at once. No incidents
    | were reported.—Reuter.





    PRIEST FINED

    NEWCASTLE, Eng., May 26.

    A Roman Catholic priest, Fr,
    Cluilum MacCabe, was fined £6
    10s. on Thursday for running @
    lottery in _his pregjetery. His
    assistant priest and 27 persons
    associated with the draw were
    fined a total of £14 10s—Can.
    Press.

    \

    Show Business

    HOLLYWOOD.
    Ingrid Bergman will get a
    Hollywood offer soon to play in
    an American film to be made in
    Lomdon called “The Young
    Lovers’”’....Jack Smith, who as
    the whispering baritone was
    London’s top gramophone favour-
    ite in the thirties, died aged 51
    in New York. He took up
    “whispering” because of the
    big hit he made singing with a



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    Two, HYDROMETERS for
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    Wholesale & Retail Druggist

    BARBADOS



    | The Inside Secret

    ADVOCATE







    Delegates
    To ‘Inferno’
    Special ‘Limbo’ For Britain |

    FLORENCE, May 25.
    The Chinese Nationalist dele-

    gate to U.N.E.S.C.O., Dr, Wen
    Yuan-Ning, today branded the

    Consigns |
    |

    lovakia as “propaganda bipeds’;
    and politely relegated them to the
    nethermost realms of Dante's
    Inferno, (Dante Alighieri, Italy's
    National Poet, was born in!
    Florence). i



    May Queen

    . Nationalist China remained. The

    ONTARIO, May 2€ : : aia ed

    Miss Pamela Tulk of Sao Paulo,| dian delegate, who has also}

    Both delegates had threatened 3
    final walkout from U.N.E.S.C.O., 1i



    Brs aa. crow ae ., | Opposed the admission ol
    aoaieiae ak eee Sateen Nationalist China, Dr. Wen, con-
    lege, a private school for girls,|@emred to a special inferno for
    Mrs. W. A. Tulk, her mother, came | “the faithless and ingrate”.

    to Canada for the ceremony. She The 12 nations, including



    Was accompanied by Miss Bar-| Britain, who have recognised
    bara Rowe of Rio de Janeiro—|Communist China, he consigne!
    Reuter. along with their consciences t{

    “some limbo that is neither purga-
    tory nor hell’.



    GR TS Dr. Wen’s speecn to the 1,000
    RATIFY A EEMEN delegates to U.N.E.S.C.O.,_ fifth
    . BELGRADE, May 26 general conference followed

    The President of the National} Meeting of the Credentials Com-
    Assembly has ratified the Trade} â„¢ittee earlier today, at which |



    and Payments Agreement made] final decision on Nationalist China
    with Paraguay on January 17, the] Was postponed for four days, after
    Trade Agreement with Uruguay | India had objected to her acimis-
    made on January 4 and the Trade | sion, and Britain had announces
    Convention made with Mexico on] that she would abstain,

    March 18.—Reuter, Reuter,



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    if
    i
    i

    Le A OS

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    PAGE FOUR



    Published by thy Advocate Co. 1. to.. 4, Broad 8... Bridgetown)

    May 27 1950



    Saturday,



    Great Danger

    “THE great danger for the British peo-
    ple is that as producers they will become
    increasingly immobile and rigid and expen-
    sive, in a world which outside will be
    moving all the time towards flexibility
    and cheapness.” These words culled from
    an excellent article entitled The Test of
    Statesmanship in a recent issue of a Lon-
    don weekly newspaper have particular
    application in the West Indies to-day.

    Only this week the Trinidad Chamber
    of Commerce followed the lead set earlier
    by Mr. A. S. Bryden in the Barbados Cham-
    ber of Commerce, when they unanimously
    passed a resolution urging that import
    restrictions should be modified so as to per-
    mit of a greater amount of trade with
    Canada.

    The words of Mr. Dubuisson, Chairman
    of the West India Committee in London
    the following day, mentioned that the col-
    onies were to-day largely deprived of the
    benefits of devaluation on the sale of their
    exports and had to pay greatly increased
    prices on their imports.

    It is the old story of the experts and
    their advice. In the West Indies business-
    men of many years’ experience are unan-
    imous throughout the area that the present
    system of largely restricting the British
    West Indies and British mainland Carib-
    bean territories to sterling or soft currency
    countries for their imports is bound to
    react against the best interests of the West
    Indies. Their experience tells them so and
    they are the only people who know from
    years of experience. Others have theory
    only to guide them. Unfortunately
    for the West Indies, the British Colonial
    Office employs specialists in economies who
    travel up and down the colonial territories
    counting up the dollars which each colony
    spends and noting how many they earn.

    These flying economists then report back
    to London and the Colonial Office decides
    with the Treasury how many dollars are to
    be allocated to each colony. Barbados, for
    example, has been allowed far more than
    it earns for several years.

    Whenever pleas are made by the local
    experts the experts from London reply
    that if the sterling area goes down the
    West Indies and the rest of the sterling
    world go down with it.

    It is obviously a question of for whose
    interests are the experts acting? But there
    is more than that.

    The present atmosphere in England is
    favourable to controls. Socialism, it has
    been well said, thrives on controls and
    planned national socialism is as Mr. Robert
    Boothby said recently in the House of Com-
    mons the enemy of any sensible interna-
    tional planning.

    Import quotas and exchange controls to-
    day are powerful weapons in the hands of
    those who use them and their use in rela-
    tion to the release of hard currency does in
    fact mean that restrictions on imports done
    in the interest of the controlling unit can
    cause irreparable harm to smaller units
    like the West Indies who thereby find much
    of their initiative choked at birth.

    Controls cannot be removed overnight
    and the West Indies left to fend for them-
    selves in a competitive world where they
    have yet learnt hardly how to walk. But
    there must be much more flexibility. If
    the Dutch in nearby Surinam can buy and
    sell where they please why can the British
    West Indies not be allowed special dis-
    pensation to trade freely with markets
    where prices are cheaper?

    A little more attention to economic mat-
    ters and an easing up of the fruitless em-~
    phasis on political independence might
    make for a healthier British West Indies.

    “It is right” said the Hon. Alan Storey
    seconding the resolution by Mr. Willard G.
    Grant in the Trinidad Chamber of Com-
    merce “that we should earn or save the
    maximum number of dollars and spend
    the minimum amount. But surely there
    is an irreducible minimum of spending to
    retain our economic ties and below that
    irreducible minimum we should not be
    asked to go.” We should not indeed.





    Our Readers Say:

    The Editor, The Advocate— like

    SIR.—Please allow me to make
    afew observations on the
    rather inconsistent performance

    of the West Indies Cricket team:

    Messrs,

    Coppin,



    BARBADOS ADVOCATE

    SCIENTIFIC GENIUS WHO IS NOW JUST A NU MIRE

    WHEN the agents of thre
    American Federal Bureau of In-
    vestigation visit Wormwood
    Scrubs Jail, London, shortly to
    interrogate Klaus Fuchs, the atom
    spy, they will find him a much
    changed man.

    In his days at the Harwell
    atomic research station he was
    always smartly dressed in a staid
    blue suit. He had’a quiet charm
    of manner and a brain of high
    quality.

    He lives now for 16 hours every
    day in cell 64 on the first floor of

    Hall C in Wormwood —
    from where, four years a
    “Lord Haw-Haw” (William

    Joyce )was taken to be executed.

    Serub The Cell

    His day begins at 6.30 a.m. with
    the strident clang of a bell echo-
    ing through the prison. At 7 his
    cell door is opened by a prison
    officer.

    In the half-hour between Fuchs
    aut make his bed and tidy his
    cell.

    Then he is given a bucket of
    cold water, a scrubbing brush
    and a cloth. In the next hour he
    kneels and scrubs his cell, washes
    and shaves in cold water and
    pours away his slops.

    On the same floor there are 87
    other prisoners. Most of them talk
    together, some of them sing. But
    Fuchs remains silent.

    His cell is as clean as any other,
    although it is doubtful if he has
    ever scrubbed before. Since the
    prison gates shut behind him at
    3 p.m. on March 2 last he has
    been conditioned by hard discip-
    line.

    He entered the prison wearing
    his own clothes. As soon as his
    name was entered in the register
    he was told to turn out his pock-
    ets and undress.

    No Comfort

    The man who a few weeks be-
    fore was experimenting with the
    greatest death-dealing weapon
    known to the world had to stand
    clad in a blanket while a prison
    officer checked off his clothing and
    possessions. Fuchs signed a re-
    ceipt and became from that mo-
    ment merely a number.

    Then he was directed to the
    bathroom, where there is no
    privacy. For the wooden -walls
    are only five feet high and the
    door like that of a stable.

    The soap he used was coarse
    and yellow, the towel rough.
    There was none of the scented
    warmth and luxury ty which he
    was accustomed.

    A drab grey suit of rough
    material was given him, with a
    white shirt and black tie, a pair
    of sHoes and slippers.

    As he left the bathroon: dressed
    as a felon a “trusty” prisoner
    issued him with a safety razor
    (but ao blade), a hair brush,
    comb, towel, soap, and a tooth-
    brush.

    Accompanied by an officer, he
    walked to C Hall, a tall, yellow-
    brick building with squat, octa-
    gonal towers, countless chim-
    neys, and roof ventilators.

    All Alone

    For the first time he saw the
    inside of the type of building in
    which, for the next ten years, he
    will live He saw the 90ft. high
    well around which rise four tiers
    of cells.

    He saw the wire netting
    stretched across from one side to
    the other on the first floor, a pre-
    caution lest any prisoner be
    tempted to find a quick way of
    terminating his punishment and
    his life.

    He mounted the steel stairs
    worn smooth by the footsteps of
    felons for the last 80 years and
    walked into his cell. The key
    turned in the lock, and he was
    alone.

    That key now turns at least
    eight times a day. The sound sig-
    nifies either work, food, or lone-
    liness. There is nothing else in
    Fuchs’ life in prison.

    After his 8 a.m, breakfast of
    porridge, six ounces of bread, and
    a pint of tea, served in the cell,
    Fuchs is teken out to exercise.

    With 120 other prisoners he
    moves out to the yard and then
    marches round for 30 minutes.
    Six warders stand watching.

    At 9.30 Fuchs and 48 other
    prisoners move to one side of the
    yard. A prison officer forms them
    into line and marches them to
    mailbag shop,

    Before they sit down on the
    long, wooden forms, they are
    issued with a bail of olive-green
    twine, a thick needle and a small
    steel pad which fits the palm of
    the left hand,

    Once seated, an instructor gives
    to each prisoner two pieces of
    coarse canvas which, when sewn
    together, make a mailbag.

    Fuchs was taught how to over-
    sew with the double twine, how
    to push the needle through the
    canvas against the steel pad.

    Met Hume

    IN the two months he has been
    there his hands, once delicate and
    soft, have become calloused and
    hard, The finger-tips of his right
    hand are scarred where the end
    < ; the needle has pierced his
    skin.

    He sits with several others



    accuracy to

    Thorne, need only have fair
    Jones and Roberts did, not follow 7 " nea

    the example of Winston Churchill
    and study our cricket history and
    try to enlighten the public, to a

    reap a harvest.
    There are few players with the
    love for taking blows about the

    directly in front of the prison
    officer responsible for maintaining
    discipline, for all long sentence
    men are watched closely for the
    first nine months of their prison
    life.

    It was there that Fuchs met
    Brian Donald Hume, who earlier
    this year was sentenced to 12
    years for being “an accessory
    after the fact” to the murder of
    Stanley Setty.

    They sit next to each other and
    have become friendly. While they
    sew they are not allowed to chat,
    but like the others manage to
    exchange a word occasionally.

    For five and a half hours each
    day Fuchs sits there. There is no
    back rest, so he sits humped for-
    ward with the canvas spread on
    his knees.

    On Fridays he is paid Is. for
    the week’s work. As he becomes
    more proficient he can’ earn more,
    the maximum being 2s. 6d. Four
    months ago he was earning £35
    a week.

    At 11.30 a.m. a whistle is
    blown and work stops for dinner.
    Back in his cell Fuchs is served
    with either meat stew or fish and
    a piece of pudding with jam or
    treacle.

    Solitude

    HIS meal finshed he can read
    one of the two books a week he
    is allowed. He is allowed only
    biographies or works of fiction,
    No technical books are issued to
    him.

    His afternoon begins with
    another exercise period, and then
    he returns to the sewing shop
    until 5 p.m., when work stops.

    For Fuchs that is the worst
    hour of the day. Five minutes
    later he is back in his cell, where
    he remains until next morning.

    The only relief for him is the
    serving of tea, usually bread,
    margarine, and cheese, sometimes
    a savoury dish, a mug of tea, and
    a cake.

    After that he is alone until the
    reveille bell bids him begin
    another day.

    He has to ration his reading,
    otherwise those evenings drag, He
    could write letters, but he does
    not. Most of the time he lies on
    his bed, staring at the ceiling of
    his cell, which measures 13ft. by
    8ft.

    Through the small barred win-
    dow, set high into the creain
    painted wall, he can hear sounds
    of enjoyment coming from the
    yard.

    The other prisoners, who have
    served longer and are entitled to
    certain privileges, are at play.

    For them a bowling green is pro-
    vided and they are allowed te
    play cricket. The wicket is chalked
    on the wall and the ball is a soft
    one.

    Others are sent to the concert
    hall or study rooms. Some go to
    common rooms and listen to the
    radio.





    It will be seven months before
    Fuchs is granted permission to}
    take part in the activities. By
    that time, if his conduct is ex-|
    emplary, he will become a “stage”
    prisoner, the first step to less rig-|
    oreus treatment, when he will be}
    permitted to-mix with his*fellows. |

    Fuchs has one other break from |
    routine which makes him the envy
    of other prisoners. On nine!
    occasions he has been taken, from
    the sewing shop to the solicitor’s
    room to be interviewed by officials |
    from M.1.5.

    When he entered Wormwood
    Scrubs, instructions were given
    that ail his mail, ingoing and out-
    going, was to be vetted by M.1.5.

    But he has written no letters
    and has received only printed
    tracts from religious bodies, to
    which he has not replied.

    Today he will go to the Church
    of England service in the prison
    chapel at 10 a.m. He will sit
    there with 660 prisoners, sing
    four hymns and listen to a sermon
    by the chaplain.

    Other Days
    For the rest of the day, apart
    from exercise, he will be alone.



    A few months ago he would have
    been driving aroun the leafy
    lanes of Berkshire in his sports
    car.

    He would have dined at a river-
    side hotel. Now instead of gleam-
    ing white table linen, spotless
    cutlery, and glistening plates, he
    eats from a tin bow! which stands
    on a serubbed deal table.

    When the F.B.I. agents from
    America come to see him he will
    be taken again to the solicitor’s
    room for the interview. Outside
    the door will be a prison officer
    who will watch the interview,
    but will not be able to hear what
    is being said.

    Fuchs may decide not to talk.
    He cannot be compelled to do so
    and need give no reason for
    refusal.

    His visitors will find that he
    is fatter and that the brightness
    of his eye has dulled. But they
    will gain no indication of how
    he feels.

    A ‘Moder

    He has made no comp!aints,
    and talked only to Hume. The
    prison officers suspect he is
    bitter, but he says nothing to them,
    and he is considered to be a model
    prisoner.

    Whatever the outcome of the
    Americans’ visit Fuchs will remain
    just another prisoner.

    At Christmas, if he is_ still
    at Wormwood Scrubs, he will be
    moved to B Hall. It is ironical
    that the cell he will occupy there
    was used during the war as an
    office by the men of M.1.5, who

    of treachery.

    brought an end to his seven |

    E. V. TULLETT,
    London Express Service.

    “Shadow Over Africa”

    Michael Seott writes

    History Of U.N.

    (From our London Correspondent)
    LONDON, May 16,
    “It is sometimes extremely
    difficult to silence a still, small
    voice,” writes Tom Driberg. The
    voice in question is Michael
    Scott's. Driberg, who is an M.P.,
    contributes a foreword to Scott's
    “Shadow oe Africa,” a booklet
    which just been published
    be ae Union of Democratic Con-

    Driberg re ey" tribute to the

    single-min selflessness,” of
    Scott, the Anglican priest who
    last year championed before
    U.N.O. the Hereros and other
    South West African tribes against
    incorporation into the Union. He
    insists that Scott is not a politi-
    cian, and claims that he has don:
    more to rescue orthodox Chris~-
    tianity from the charge of being
    “pietistic and time-serving” than
    any other man now alive.

    In “Shadow over Africa,” Scott
    describes how South Africa and
    the United Nations are facing a
    question which is far from being
    merely a legal technicality. Three
    times, he , South Africa has
    been asked by U.N.O. to submit
    to a trusteeship agreement for
    the adininiowration of South West
    Africa. Now she claims the an-
    nexation of the territory.

    Scott believes that the question
    of South West Africa’s destiny in-
    volves the whole concept of trus-
    teeship. He traces it back to the
    time of the first German traders
    and settlers and points out that
    the Hereros, afraid of Bismarck’s
    plans for the aboriginal races of
    Africa, appealed for British pro-
    tection to Queen Victoria.

    Because of German racial pol-
    icy, the Hereros ‘“‘became a wand-
    ering, homeless people,” quotes
    Scott, from the petition he took
    to U.N.O. He criticizes the fact
    that a promise to return their
    native land to them after World
    War I was disregarded, and then
    examines South Africa’s admin-
    istration of the Mandate entrusted

    “4,





    uous conditions.

    Team of 1948

    exactly the same schedule,
    in their case, the day in between

    Petition

    to her by the League of Nations.
    Scott maintains that the Union
    the Africans’ rights of
    ownership during the course of its
    mandate. He reproduces the re-
    port of the Trusteeship Council,
    presented to the General Assem-
    bly in 1948, which remarks on
    the enormously high number of
    convictions among the South West
    Africans, and the fact that the
    Hereros were kept divided in
    eight different reserves. He cen-
    sures the failure of the Union to
    provide for the education of the
    Africans in purely indigenous
    areas.

    Scott reveals the faith which the
    South West African tribes have
    in United) Nations. He describer
    how the paramount Chief of the
    Hereros asked to see him, and
    he visited him in exile in Bechu-

    nd. Then followed the sign-
    of a Petition to U.N. by the
    seed peoples of the tribes,

    On the question of the referen-
    dum which was sent round by the
    Union Government to the Afri-
    cans, Scott doubts the statement
    that the majority had chosen to
    be incorporated into the Union.
    He firmly believes the majority
    wished to “remain under the
    shadow of the crown of King
    George of England.”

    Finally, Mr. Scott discusses the
    dangers of the colour bar. The
    fact that the Africans cannot be
    represented by their own people
    in Parliament, that they are sub-
    ject to countless laws, that the
    white groups are preserving them
    as a migratory labour force, and
    that they are forced to squat in
    their thousands in shanties out-
    side the towns and cities, will,
    thinks Miehael Scott, have a deep
    and disturbing effect on economic
    and = political life throughout
    Africa. He maintains that it Is
    because these people have been
    deprived of their status that they
    have lost. the social discipline
    characteristic of their own tribal
    organizations.

    “Like Fighting A Real Battle In War” |

    The
    went

    his accurate
    repeated

    Australian
    through
    only

    what



    Indies teams have experienced at
    the hands of Freeman,



    A Lamp Unto My Feet.
    Aad A Light Unio Wy Path

    ‘The Canadian National
    nsiitute For The Blind

    IT wos a bullet that did it—a bullet in 1915, that
    ploughed across the face of a young electrical
    engineer, causing instant blindness and necessitat-

    ing the removal of both eyes.

    He does not speak of his despondency, a de-
    pondency, perhaps, far harder to bear than the
    physical pain. Sir Arthur Pearson came to his
    bedside in a London hospital and talked with him,
    inviting him to St. Dunstan’s Training Centre
    Much against the wishes of his family in Kingstor
    who longed for his immediate return, he went for
    six months.

    During this period of recovery and re-orienta-~-
    tion, E. A. Baker (Eddie, as he is still affectionate],
    called by contemporaries), faced the problems o!
    the newly blinded.

    He had the remembered appearance of things o: |?
    which to build, the extroverted, problem-soiving
    mind of the electrical engineer with which to work
    and, in addition to the attitude of service to others
    which success in any such business entails, he had
    the training of his youth in community-minded-
    ness.

    Casting behind him all “might-have-been”
    thoughts, he concentrated on the transference from
    looking, to more intensive listening. from sight to
    touch, from seeing to feeling, and in doing sc
    began the development, earlier than most, of thy
    vision which is not dependent on physical sight.

    His first job was with the Hydro-Electric Powe ‘|

    |

    Commission. On his Braille type-writer he to
    reporis over the telephone in a shorthand worked
    out from Braille he had learned at St. Dunstan’s,
    and in all that he did he found staunch allies
    among the members of the Board of the Braille
    Library, then housed in two basement rooms of 2
    west-end Toronto Library.
    Shortly it was necessary
    for the Braille books.




    to find other quarters
    The two rooms were needed
    for the childrens’ library of the district. This
    change materialized the idea of The Canadian
    National Institute for the Blind—an idea that had
    been forming in the minds of such me mbers of
    the Board as the late Dr, S. C. Swift and Lewis M
    Wood, Chairman of the Finance Committee and
    row President of the Institute.







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    SATURDAY, MAY 27, 1950
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    Then, as now, women played an important ro!
    in developments. The Toronto Women’s Musica
    Association raised $7,000, a building was bought ai
    142 College Street, and the land lease with Toront«
    University renewed, One thousand dollars was wonton STRAWBERRY JAM 1-lb. tin .38
    spent on sheiving, lighting, ete, and in January aeren te RASPBERRY JAM Lb, “38
    1917, the books were moved in. DANE H HAM SAUSAGE .......... . lb. $1.78
    Charter and By-laws were drafted, and the appli- CRO: SH LIVER PASTE ............ er “40
    cation for the Charter made by Lewis M. Wood SSE & BLACKWELL’S ANCHOVY’ PP AS? hr
    the late C. R. Dickson, C. W Carruthers, the late er bot. .17
    A. G. Viets and E. A, Baker. It was granted it QUEEN ‘OLIVES. ole cctedssis fiecies a iS x 1 3s
    1918. GODDARD'S WHITE DRESSING
    With what understanding it was conceived, anc (will not rub off)

    how the Institute has lived up to its objectives, is
    best known to those who have had cause to use
    its services-—

    To serve ail thf blind of Canada—of whom
    17,000 are now registered with it—for all their live
    with the exception of the school period, 6-21 years;
    to ameliorate the conditions of the blind and preven:
    blindness.

    The Canadian National Institute for the Blinc
    is the living expression of these two purposes. [t
    was chartered as a voluntary organization because
    it was felt that the general publie were not partic-
    ularly interested in Government institutions, and
    also because those who are cared for by Govern-
    ment institutions are inclined to regard themselves
    as wards of the Government, thereby undermining
    that stirring sense of independence it was the
    Institute’s desire to foster.

    The plan of financing was to secure the major
    portion of much-needed funds from the generel
    public, in the hope that Governments would supply
    the necessary balance.

    Building on the acknowledgement that the blind
    are definitely handicapped, but insisting that it is
    the remaining talents that count, and must be |
    developed, the Institute grew rapidly—so rapidly |
    that in 1920 the parent organization in Teronte,}
    asked its offshoots to stand on their own feet |
    financially, only appealing to Head Office for those!

    Already there are thirteen residential centres|
    across Canada with services varied to suit varying |
    needs.

    Shortly too, Captain Baker—now Colonel Baker,
    Managing Director—had gathered round him a staff
    of able sightless and sighted executives, all o
    whom have substantially contributed to the devel-
    opment of C.N.I,B. services as we know them to-
    day |

    To-day the parent C.N.I.B. (186 Beverley Street,
    Toronto, acquired in 1918) is a hive of industry,
    built ento at the back, with an adjoining annex-|
    housing administrative offices and occupationa
    shops; with broom and brush factories, willow
    Pasnitaie and basket shops on Queen Street anc
    the Industrial Cafeteria and Stands Department
    on Roselawn Avenue

    It has an Employment Service, a Home Teaching
    Department, a Social Service Department, the
    value of which is only fully understood by those
    who have used them.

    Not all departments are productive in the or-
    dinary sense of the word, but all work together for
    the rehabilitation of the blind, teaching therm
    skills, building up their confidence in their ability
    to achieve, training sightless Field Secretaries,
    Home Teachers and Placement Officers and send-
    ing them out to carry on the work in other parts
    of the country.

    In one sense, the Institute is a model of the \
    community in which blind and sighted work to- |}
    gether for the greater good of the whole; in another 1}
    sense it is a roadway offering surer, safer travelling |









    to those who are blind.

    to those who have
    -as Robert Louis Stevenson

    Colonel Baker might say
    engineered it with him




    said to the tribe kings of Samoa—

    “Chiefs! Our road is not built to lastva
    thousand years, yet in a sense it is. When a
    road is once built, it is a strange thing how
    it collects traffic, how ev year as it goes on,
    raore and more people are found to walk

    thereon, ane others are raised up to repair
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    4



    with the hope that some sense of
    proportion may be restored be«-
    tween excessive patriotism and
    exuberance on the one hand, and
    unenlightened and _ destructive
    criticism on the other.

    Prior to the selection of the

    team and after, the Sportswriters -

    of the leading West Indies News-
    papers, permitted themselves to
    indulge in much wishful think-
    ing and of course many letters
    in similar vein, appeared from
    their readers throughout the
    Caribbean. The causes for this
    are many and varied and need
    not be analysed here.

    A cricket tour of the U.K. is
    like fighting a real battle in War,
    Your team has to be so equipped
    and toughened in every depart-
    ment that it can withstand
    reverses and set-backs and still
    fight back. Therefore, it is most
    unfortunate that Sportswriter

    preater extent, on what is to be
    expected when our cricketers
    visit England on a strenuous tour,
    and how they fared in the past.

    Very little attention seems to
    be given to (a) Cricket is the
    Englishman’s National Game:
    After ten years of total war and
    its effects he is slowly regaining
    his feet. It is to be expected that
    the strength of the County XI’s
    and the National XI would be at
    least 50% stronger than _ in-
    1946—48 and in rating our per-
    formances G, O. Allen's M.C.C,
    Team can only be considered as
    C—2 in-so-far as International
    cricket is concerned, (b) Condi-
    tions which prevail in England
    cannot possibly be reproduced in
    these islands i.e. light, atmos-
    phere, reaction of soil to rain. In
    the West Indies we get a type of
    *ket which is called a “glue
    t’”. It takes spin bowlers, who




    Ww

    body and a real fighting spirit
    who attempt to stand up and
    try to score. I am told that in
    England it is possible to get a
    wicket which has been subjected
    to a great deal of rain to roll out
    perfectly smooth and easy paced,
    but allows the ball to break or
    turn on pitching from two to
    three inches, Now you must add
    dull greyish skies and a heavy
    atmosphere and anyone with an
    elementary knowledge of the
    game will understand that such
    conditions require a vastly differ-
    ent technique than clear, blue
    skies, a plum hard wicket and a

    thin bright atmosphere. The
    story is still not complete, the
    team has got to steel itself against

    the effects of constant
    monotonous journeys every
    days. However, I shall correct a
    statement by a correspondent in
    your paper that the Australians
    are not subjected to such stren-

    and
    few

    matches was a result of having
    defeated Yorkshire and Essex in
    two days.

    With such a background as 1
    have attempted to describe, we
    find that in the opening fixtures
    we were confronted with typical
    English weather and surprisingly
    enough came through with fying
    colours. The Surrey matt vs
    one of those unfortunate airs
    that happen to the best team
    when they let their opponents lull
    them into a false sense of security,
    and overconfidence becomes a
    destroying host. The match
    versus Cambridge was a freak
    affair, still, however Cambridge
    should have had to bat twice to
    compile 594 runs against our best
    bowlers

    We now come to what was a
    major disaster and the result
    calculated to give great confidence
    to the England team. I refer to
    the Lords’ debacle Sims, with

    Macaulay and others. As a matter
    of interest, Sims has succeeded
    in proving a thorn in the side of
    all visiting teams, in the early
    part of the tour, and even against
    the mighty Australians in the
    1948 tour, playing for kis County,
    Middlesex, captured 6 for 65. On
    this occasion our humiliation was
    total and complete, but I am con-
    vinced that our batting technique
    was at fault and that only a
    Headley, Worrell or Challenor at
    their best cou'd have rescued us
    on that occasion.

    The Australians with their
    wonderful, highly scientific
    approach to the game from cra-
    dle to grave, have the organiza-
    tion whereby they are enabled to



    produce players like Gregory,
    McCabe, Chipperfield, Morris,
    Harvey, who can come in to bat
    at Nos. 5, 6 and 7 and retrieve
    a position that have seen




    the downfall of we 30 Ponds-

    9 and 10 in the batting order so!
    cemparisons are most odious at
    this stage. '
    Before I close, I should like to|
    comment on some of the Radic;
    Commentators and their opinions |
    and particularly Leary Constan-
    tine; one of the immortals of the |
    game, I have listened on severa’|
    occasions and I fancy that Leary |
    is like most former champions—
    jealous of his records and high |
    reputations and he is not to
    nappy when the praises of Wor- |
    ell and Weekes, Ramahdin and |
    a es are being sung; hence som<¢
    of his criticisms are pointless and} 1}



    FRESH MACKEREL—PICKLED MACKEREL





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    CROWN DRINKS — J & R. BREAD



    some of his praises ca'culated to}

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    fifth columnist to achieve with a/|

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    cerely hope that as long as th {

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    vice of Mr

    never ¢ the Con- |}
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    ERIC INNISS

    Phone Early to GODDARD'S

    ne t y












    ai

    SATURDAY, MAY 27, 1950



    Choirs Hold
    Festival
    On June 12

    INE CHOIRS affiliated to the

    . Community Choirs’ Associa-
    tion are taking part in their
    Festival on June 12, the Secretary
    Mr. F. E. Millar told this news-
    paper yesterday.

    Each choir has selected a test
    piece and to date the items which
    will be rendered are:—Thou
    Crownest the Year with thy Good-
    ness” (Surprise), “Call Upon His
    Name” (Diamond), “Turn Thy
    Face from my Sins.” (New
    Orleans), “Before Jehovah's Awful
    Throne” (Bethany), “Let Their
    Celestial Concerts All Unite”
    (Orange Hill), “A Message came
    to a Maiden Young” (St. Andrew),
    “Praise the Lord Oh Jerusalem”
    (Belleplaine), “The Lord Is My
    Shepherd” (Western Singers).

    ‘HE 1950 BARBADOS Cricket

    League season begins on July
    8, the Secretary of the League said
    yesterday. Affiliation forms have
    been sent out to clubs which took
    part in the last season’s competi-
    tion. These are returnable by
    Saturday, June 3. Clubs which
    did not take part in last season’s
    competition and are desirous of
    taking part in this should make
    application for affiliation without
    delay.

    Dates fixed for the replay of the
    Lancashire vs. St. Catherine match
    are June 3. 10, 17. This match
    takes place at Dayrells Road.

    The annual general meeting of
    the League will be held on June
    24, and the presentation of prizes
    and trophies on July 2.

    O* MANY OCCASIONS cyclists

    have been asked to keep a
    watchful eye on their bicycles but
    many continue to ignore these
    warnings. Because of this the
    ad of cycle thefts is increas-
    ng.

    The most recent loss of a cycle
    was reported by Arthur Hollings-
    worth of White Hall. He stated
    that he left his cycle outside his
    residence on Wednesday, and it
    was removed between 5.35 and
    7.30 p.m. '

    Police Constables continue to
    warn “yclists not to leave their
    cycles where they know that they
    can easily be stolen, and also
    advise them to buy locks.

    N ACCIDENT OCCURRED on

    Beachmount Road, St. Joseph

    on Wednesday between a bicycle

    ridden by Oswald King of Beach-

    mount Road, and a _ pedestrian,
    George Deane of Sobers Lane.

    Both Deane and King were in-
    jured.

    LEBERT CUMBERBATCH of
    Gibbons, Christ Church, was
    slightly injured on his right hand
    and face after he fell from a
    bicycle on Wednesday. He was
    riding along Joy Road, St. Joseph,
    in the direction of Joes River. The
    bicycle was extensively damaged.

    YBIL GARNES of St. Peter

    was seen in difficulties while
    bathing at Bathsheba on Wednes-
    day. She was about 20 yards out
    to sea and was quickly rescued by
    Ulric Oliver of St. Catherine, St.
    Phillin\ and brought ashore.

    SOW, THE PROPERTY o/

    Melvin Gooding of Carring-
    ton's .Village, gave birth to a
    suckling on Thursday which re-
    sembled an elephant. It was one
    of nine others and had no hair on
    its body. It had a trunk and was
    of normal size but died five
    minutes after birth.

    DOUBLE BURNER STOVE

    valued $7.72 and $10.44 in
    cash are reported missing by A.
    Worrell of Welch Town Tenantry,
    St. Peter. Worrell stated that
    the articles were removed after a
    house at the same address was
    broken_and entered recently.
    A FIRE BROKE OUT, at the
    4 Mount, St. Andrew, earlier
    this week and destroyed 567 holes
    of third crop young canes, They
    belong to Gordon Elcock of the
    same address.

    NOTHER FIRE AT VAUX-

    HALL, Christ Church at
    about 11.00 p.m. on Wednesday
    destroyed a boarded and shingled
    double roof house, with a shed-
    roof attached, belonging to Eugene
    Niles of Vauxhall.

    The house is valued $1,400 and
    at the time of the fire it was oc-
    cupied by Irene Duke. The
    damag: is not covered by in-
    surance.

    HE LOSS of $75 was reported
    by Lionel Jordan of Chelsea
    Road. He stated that the money
    was removed from the counter at
    Barclays Bank, Broad Street, at
    about 11.00 a.m. on Monday. It
    belongs to the Barbados Aquatic
    Club.



    Drowned
    At Browne’s
    Beach

    Death by misadventure was the
    verdict returned by a 9-man jury
    yesterday when an inquiry into
    the death of Ignatius L. Gall of
    Martindales Road was held by
    Mr, B. Griffith, Coroner of Dis-
    trict “A”.

    Ignatius Gall was drowned at
    Browne’s Beach, Bay Street on
    Wednesday May 24 while taking
    a bath about 12.05 p.m.

    Doctor A. S. Cato who per-
    formed the post mortem examin-
    ation on May 24 at the request
    of Mr. B. Griffith said his appar-
    ent age was about 35—40 years
    and he was dead for four hours.
    Both lungs were filled with water
    and the heart was enlarged. The
    extremities were all normal and
    in his opinion death was due to
    drowning.

    TEA TOO DEAR: £5



    A FINE of £5 to be paid in

    seven days or by execution was
    imposed on the firm of Smith

    & Atwell yesterday by His Wor- |

    ship Mr. H. A. Talma for selling

    Blue Cross Tea at a higher price |

    than permitted. The tea was sol<
    at 19 cents per package instead
    of 17 cents.

    20th Report

    Barbados Publicity Committee Bee



    ANNUAL REPORT FROM
    Ist APRIL 1949 TO 31st MARCH 1950 "ve Pres

    Publicity Committee

    DURING the year‘the following
    ladies and gentlemen served on
    the Committee: —

    (1) J. Niblock, Esq. Chairman:

    (2) E. K. Walcott, M.C.P.,

    Vice-Chairman.

    (3) A. C. Boyce, Esq.,

    Hony. Treasurer.

    (4) The Honourable the Colo-

    nial Secretary.

    (5) Hon, V. C. Gale, M.L.C.

    (6) D. H. Roach, Esq.

    (7) Mrs. J. Niblock.

    (8) Miss J. Kysh, Secretary.

    (9) Miss J. Cheesman,

    Assistant Secretary.
    Financial Report

    A grant of £3,000 was received
    from Government for the year
    1949-50, which was the same as
    the grant for the two previous
    years. In view of the nécessity
    for advertising in Venezuela, an
    additional grant was applied for
    and $500 was authorised by Gov-
    ernment for this purpose. The
    slight increase in subscriptions, as
    against the previous year, is due
    tg a few new subscribers. The
    members of the mercantile com-
    munity are earnestly asked to
    continue to give the Committee
    their financial support.

    Due to the foresight of the
    Committee, by forwarding funds
    in advance prior to the devalua-
    tion of the pound, it was possible
    to carry out advertising in Can-
    ada and in the United States of
    America for the amounts previ-
    ously planned.

    The Audited accounts, prepared
    by Messrs Bovell & Skeete, show
    a balance in hand at 3lst March,
    1950 of $2,259.50. Included in
    this amount is $500 operational
    account of the Information Bur-
    eau, Pier Head, $140.80 stock of
    stamps on hand at Information
    Bureau, and $500 recently receiv-
    ed for advertising in Venezuela.
    It must be taken into account that
    the balance of $1,187.70 is requir-
    ed to maintain the Information
    Bureau, Pier Head, representation
    and expenses of the Committee’s
    agents in the United Kingdom,
    Canada and the United States of
    America until the next Govern-
    ment Grant and subscriptions for
    the year 1950-51 are received.
    Annual Balance Sheet And

    Accounts

    From the audited accounts, it
    will be seen that Revenue and
    Expenditure are as follows: —
    Balance brought forward

    from 31/4/49 $ 3,968.06
    Government Grant .. 14,400.00
    Supplementary Gov-

    ernment Grant .. §00.-0
    Subscriptions from

    Hotels, Firms, etc. 2,762.00
    Sundry Sales and

    Receipts ....... 1,959.90

    $23,589.96

    Expenditure during the
    Meer | oleh secs 21,330.46
    BALANCE $ 2,259.50

    Advertising During 1949—50

    During the year the Committee
    has made every effort to advertise
    Barbados and its attractions to
    the travelling public, through the
    agency of their representatives
    abroad,

    la Great Britain
    Representative the West India
    Committee, 40, Norfolk Street,
    London, W.C. 2. Barbados has
    been advertised in — “Times”,
    “Daily Telegraph”, “Financial
    Times”, “Birmingham Post”,
    “Liverpool Echo”, ‘Manchester
    Guardian”, “Scotsman”, “Glasgow
    Herald”, “ Golf Illustrated”,
    “Field”, “Yachtsman”, ‘“Vogue"’,
    “Household Brigade”. In addition
    to this ee advertising, the
    Committee took space in the Spe-
    cial West Indies Supplement of

    the “Overseas Daily Mail’.

    In Canada
    Representative Mr. H. C. Col-
    lier, Secretary, Canadian-West

    Indian League, Sun Life Building,
    Dominion Sdlare, Montreal. Ad-
    vertisements were placed as fol-
    lows:—Montreal — “Daily Star”,
    “La Presse”, Toronto—“Globe &
    Mail”, London — “Free Press”,
    Quebec—"La Soleil”, Hamilton—
    “Spectator”, Ottawa—‘Journal”,
    Windsor — “Star”, Sherbrooke —
    “La Tribune”, Cornwall — “Stan-
    dard Freeholder”, Canada-West
    Indies Magazine and_ various
    Medical Journals.
    In The United States of

    America

    Répresentative the Wendell P.
    Colton Company,
    Street, New York 17. Through
    this agency advertisements were
    placed in “Travel Trade”, “Travel
    Agent”, “A.S.T.A. News”, “Holi-
    day”, “Where”, New York —
    “Times”, “Herald Tribune”,
    “Journal American”. Philadel-
    phia — “Inquirer”, Boston —
    “Globe”, “Herald Traveller”,
    “Christian Science Monitor”, Bal-
    timore—“Sun”, Chicago — “Tri-
    bune”, Cleveland—‘“Plain Dealer”,
    Washington—“Star”, Pittsburg —
    “Press”. In addition to this adver-
    tising, news releases have been

    122 East 42nd .

    released to a selected list of be-
    tween 200 to 300 travel editors of
    newspapers and magazines. Per-
    sonal calls by the office personnel
    have been made to various travel
    agents, steamship companies, etc.
    in order to stimulate interest in
    tr.vel to Barbados There has
    ben an appreciable increase in
    the number of inquiries received
    at this office, during the past year.
    particularly during the months of
    January, February and March,
    1950.
    Photography

    During the year the Committee
    has supplied, both locally and

    COMPARATIVE YEARLY

    BARBADOS

    through
    abroad,
    steamship
    publications,

    their representatives
    free photographs to
    companies writers
    libraries, ete for

    socal Press
    The local press continues to
    give its usual and much appre-
    ciated co-operation

    Statistics

    There has been a considerable
    increase in the sale of postcards
    at the Information Bureau. The
    detrease in the sale of Road Maps
    is due to the depletion of stock
    These maps have been in great
    demand.

    Special Cruise ships called at
    Barbados on 6 occasions as com-
    pared with 7 of the previous year
    ‘The increase in passengers disem-
    barking is accounted for by the
    air traffic.

    STATISTICAL RECORD

    No. of Visitors at ‘Hotels, Residential Cluss and Guest

    Ist April, 1949—-31st March, 1950.

    Houses
    lst April, 1948—31st March, 1049
    From United Kingdom 923
    » Canada “a 548
    » United States 1,423
    » Elsewhere 4,000
    6,894

    From United Kingdom 525
    » Canada : 704
    » United States 1,017
    » Elsewhere 3,839

    6,085

    NOTE: —Returns were not received from several Hotels, Residential

    Clubs and Guest Houses.
    the year 1949-50 include
    No. of Ships No. of Pas-
    Disembark- sengers Dis-







    No. of
    Planes Dis- Disembarking No. Passengers

    The figures for “Elsewhere” for
    1,004 from Venezuela
    No. Passengers

    ing embarking embarking Leaving by
    Passengers Passengers Plane
    1948 1949 1948 1949 1948 1949 1948 1949 1948 1949
    to to to to to to to to to to
    1949 1950 1949 1950 1949 1950 1949 1950 1949 1950
    464 420 5,383 4,705 1,102 1,368 10,





    10,802 12,507 10,124 12,353



    NOTE:—-Intransit passengers (tourist not Stopping off “at Barbados)

    are not included in these figures.

    Numbers include all

    classes from all types of craft disembarking passengers.

    TOURIST STATISTICS—1st April, 1949 to 31st March,

    Number of Intransit Passengers

    Number of Passengers
    Disembarking



    1950
    By Sea 9,209 (approximately) By Sea 4,705
    By Air 1,501 By Air 12,507
    TOTAL 10,710 TOTAL 17,212
    Where From
    By Sea By Air Total
    United Kingdom .. 213. United Kingdom — 213
    Canada 107 Canada ‘a 318 425
    United States 324 United States 193 517
    Bermuda 83 Bermuda 64 147
    Bahamas , a 1 Bahamas .. ay - 1
    Brit. West Indies 3,171. Brit. West Indies. . 10,315 13,486
    French West Indies 132. French West Indies “= 132
    Dutch West Indies 111 Dutch West Indies 204 315
    Virgin Islands
    (U.S.) Vie 3 Virgin Islands (U.S.) os 3
    Brit. Guiana 476 Brit. Guiana . 586 1,062
    Dutch Guiana .. 9 Dutch Guiana od —- 9
    Venezuela i 3 Venezuela Si 809 812
    Canal Zone 57 Canal Zone < - 57
    Dominican Republic — Dominican Republic 2 2
    Puerto Rico — Puerto Rico 16 16
    South America. . 1 South America -- 1
    Continent y5 13. Continent .. i — 13
    South Africa .. 1 South Africa re ~~ 1
    4,705 12,507 17,212
    Nationality of Passengers Disembarking
    British 13,175 Norwegian 12 Brazilian 4
    Canadian 758 Italian 9 Argentinian 7
    Australian 1 German 8 Peruvian 4
    South Polish 22 Columbian 8
    African 1 Roumanian 7Chilean 5
    Trish 5% 4Chinese .. 3 Ecuadorian 1
    American ., 2,017 Yugoslavian 6 Uruguayian 1
    French 172 Russian 1 Paraguayian 1
    .Dutch 101 Portuguese 7 Venezuelan 7106
    Austrian 7Spanish 6 Panamanian 9
    Belgian 3Greek 1 Dominican 2
    Swiss 25 Palestinian 1 Puerto Rican 1
    Czech 3Syrian 31 Cuban 9
    Danish 13 Lebanese 23 Mexican . 3
    Swedish 5Indian 28 Salvadorian 1

    NOTE:—Number of passengers by sea includes all those disem barking
    from regular passenger ships, cargo ships carrying passen-

    gers, inter-island motor

    Practically all
    by air to Barbados have to come
    via some other West Indian Island
    and are ‘therefore registered as
    coming from same, although many
    of these persons may originally
    be from the U.K., Canada, U.S.A.,
    or elsewhere. There is still no
    means of ascertaining this infor-
    mation for the air traffic from the
    documents available.

    It is still not possible from the
    records available to classify pas-
    sengers, i.e. residents returning,
    tourist on holiday, touristaon busi-
    ness, etc.

    General “erarks

    Agents, Writers and Photo-
    graphers visiting the Island were
    given all possible co-operation
    and assistance by the Committee
    in collecting data, etc.

    A further stock of coloured

    steards, depicting scenery in

    arbados, vgs ordered from
    Messrs. Robert MacLehose & Co.,
    Ltd. Time Tables of "Bus Routes
    to various places of interest,
    hotels, clubs, ete., were issued for

    the first time. New Booklets,
    Hotel Residential Club and Guest
    House Leaflets, Shipping Guides.

    Places of Interest and Tours Leaf-
    lets were ulso issued, supplies of
    which were forwarded to our rep-
    resentatives abroad for distribu-
    tion. As a medium of advertising
    Barbados in Venezuela, and there-
    by attracting the tourist traffic
    from this Country, a_ special



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    vessels and schooners,

    persons arrivingpamphlet in Spanish was publish-

    ed. The co-operation given by
    the British Embassy in Venezuela
    in the translation and distribution
    of these pamphlets is greatly
    appreciuved by the Committee.

    Mr. Collier visited Barbados in
    December, 1949, with the object
    of obtaining up-to-date informa-
    tion and data on the tourist facili-
    ties of the Island. This visit
    afforded him the opportunity of
    seeing many of the new hotels,
    clubs, ete., which have been open-
    ed in recent years.

    The inauguration of a direct
    service from Canada to Barbados
    by Trans-Canada Air Lines is ex-
    tremely welcome. This service
    should go far to assist in increas-
    ing the tourist traffic from Can-
    ada, .

    The increased number of visi-
    tors to the Island during the past
    season proves clearly that addi-
    tional hotel accommodation — is
    needed, Several of the hotels had
    to refuse bookings on many occa-
    sions.

    The Committee appreciate the
    co-operation given by the Cham-
    ber of Commerce in matters deal-
    jug with tourism.

    It was with regret that the
    Committee accepted the resigna-
    tion of Mr. D. H. Roach, who had
    shown great interest and given
    his services from theinauguration
    of the Publicity Committee

    Necessary repairs and renova-

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    ADVOCATE

    Root Borer

    Menace

    MEMBERS of the Sugar Pro-
    ducers’ Association and the Agri-
    ~ultural Society at a joint meeting
    yesterday agreed to return to the
    old method of ‘hand picking root
    borer beetles. Action was found
    necessary because this pest is
    again menacing cane fields as it
    did about 20 years ago Hand
    picking was the method then used.

    “6 3 at the meeting was Mr.
    R. W. E. Tucker, Entomologist of
    the Department of Science and

    Agriculture, who gave members
    the facts about the beetle and
    asked them to consider what

    action they were going to take.

    Apart from hand picking of
    beetles there is another-method of
    control found successful in Aus-
    tralia—treatment of the soil with
    the insecticide called Gammex~-
    ane, and the Sugar Producers
    Association have written to the
    Director of Agriculture asking him
    to ask the Guvernment to provide
    the necessary funds to send Mr
    Tucker to Australia to investigate
    the use of this insecticide.

    Where hand picking is concern-
    ed, the Sugar Producers have
    written to Government asking for
    a subsidy of $3,600 yearly to aid
    the scheme.

    In 1938 a similar scheme was
    formulated by the Director of
    Agriculture, and a Government

    subsluy was granted. The subsidy
    then was about three times less
    than the amount now asked for

    Cricket
    Association
    Meets

    Sir Allan Collymore, Kt., was
    re-e'ected President of the Bar-

    bados Cricket Association when Suit judgment,

    they held their sixteenth annual
    general meeting at Queen’s House,

    Queen's Park, yesterday.
    ar. OF. AC Clairmonte, |
    O.B.E., Mr. J. M. Kidney,

    Mr.
    W. F. Hoyos and Mr. W. K.
    Atkins were also re-elected to the
    offices of First Vice-President, Sec-
    ond Vice-President, Honorary
    Secretary and Honorary Treasurer.

    Representatives of the West In-
    dies Cricket Board of Control are
    Mr, F, A, C, Clairmonte, O.B.E.,
    and Mr, E, L. G. Hoad. The
    association made provision that
    Mr, J. W. B. Chenery be co-opted
    on this board in case any matter
    for the board arises during Mr
    Cleirmonte’s absence,

    Before the Association enterec
    on their business, Mr. Victor God-
    dard, who was deputising for Mr.
    Cecil Goddard, donated a trophy
    on behalf of Messrs C. F. Harrison
    & Co, Ltd., for the winners of the
    Intermediate Division this year.

    “Lady Rodney” And |8*"""”

    “Gascogne” Call

    Twelve passengers from Halifax,
    Boston, St. Kitts and Dominica
    arrived in the island yesterday by
    the “Lady Rodney” while 25 were
    booked to sail with her the same
    night for Trinidad. |

    The “Lady Rodney” brought
    with it 56 tons of cargo and 56
    bags of mail. The cargo, taken
    at Montreal, Halifax, Boston and

    Bermuda included evaporated
    milk, pickled meat, smoked kip-
    pers, smoked fillets, frozen sal-

    mon, macaroni, vegetables, fresh
    fruit, cotton goods and stationary. |

    The French passenger liner!
    “Gascogne” also called yesterday
    This vessel brought 14 passengers
    from Southampton, Pointe-a-|
    Pitre and Fort de France, and
    took 20 for Trinidad.

    “ Potick” Remains |
    On Sea Bed

    No further attempts at salvag-||

    ing the Potick were made since}
    those of the schooners Laudalpha |
    and Cyrtl E, Smith about two
    weeks ago.

    Only five more days are left for
    the owner to have it refloated ac-
    cording to agreement with Govern-
    ment.





    DIVIDENDS

    BARCLAYS BANK Head Office
    in London announces that the)
    have declared interim dividends
    of four per cent actual on “A”
    Stock and “B" Shares, less Income
    Tax in each case at standard rate
    of 9/- in the £, payable 15th
    June,



    tions to the Information Bureau,
    Pier Head, were carried out dur-

    ing the year,
    J. NIBLOCK,
    Chairman
    J. KYSH,
    Secretary
    Information Bureau.
    26.5.50.

    THE ‘FLU

    ANTI-INFLUENZA

    STORES

    .
    ‘.
    *

    PLL PD

    V3 S$$9 69S SS 965 OOPS LSE CECE LEE

    4%y

    .
    x
    ’
    %

    COC



    PAGE FIVE



    Free Cable PBB ESBS eees:

    s Again During Tour |,

    CABLE and Wireless (W.1.) Ltd
    in sarpados in conjuncuon with
    the Post Office in the United King~
    aom have arranged tor a tree ex-
    change of cables during the perioa
    of the above tour between rela-
    tives or friends in the Uniteu
    Kingdom and Barbados.

    This arrangement is similar t
    the one now obtaining during
    “Colonial Weeks in large Pro-
    vincial Cities, United Kingdom
    with the provision that the G.P.O,
    Touring Exhibition messages wil:
    bear the indicator “Tourex” in-
    stead of Colgrat. If you receive
    such a message, you will know
    that you can send a reply fre
    of charge.

    Cities and dates affected by the
    G.P.O. Exhibition are as follows

    Leicester—ist to 10th June.

    Dundee—1lith to 2ist July

    Aberdeen—5th to 19th August

    Middlesborough — 2nd to 14th
    October.

    Scarborough and Brighton —not
    yet fixed.



    Decision Reserved

    A DECISION of Mr. A. J. H.
    Hanschell, Judge of the Petty Debt
    Court, was reversed by Mr. G. L.
    Taylor and Mr. H. A. Vaughan,
    Judges of the Assistant Court of
    Appeal, yesterday. Mr. Hanschell
    had entered judgment for Samuel
    Steede from whom Carlyse Head-
    ley, a butcher of Bush Hall,
    claimed £10. Their Honours en-
    tered juaginent for Headley.

    Headley claimed that he had
    bought a cow for butcher’s meat
    from Steede on a warranty that
    should the cow be condemned he
    would return the money The
    cow died at the Publie Market
    four days after he had bought it.

    My. W. W. Reece appéared for
    «.cadley,

    Mr. Manschell gave his decision

    efter Headley had refused a non-



    DRIVE AWAY
    SKIN

    D.D.D. Prescription ‘This Nowy
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    healer penetrates deeply into the
    infected skin tissues, kills the
    germs, stops poisoning and helps
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    D.D.D. PRESCRIPTION

    Skin eruptions and sores are
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    |
    (|
    a







    * TILLEY
    LAMPS
    & LANTERNS

    300 Candle Power
    British Made

    Burn ordinary Kerosene
    10 Hours light at one filling
    You will have years of sat-
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    Prices reduced

    A. S. HUSBANDS — Agent
    % Babbs St. Lucy

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    NOW FRESH :
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    get your supply from |
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    ————_S



    —



    }

    | GENTS BATH
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    in

    STRIPED
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    TOWELLING
    >

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    COOLING &
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    You'll take a dive when you see these;

    Rexwear and Sasmac Sheats

    REXWEAR SHEETS 80 x 100

    Tete tern ain oe
    SASMAC SHEETS 170 x 90
    ere alll dinalin enna
    REXWEAR PILLOW CASES 20 x 30
    BR becker eticponse seem
    COTTON SHEETING 90 ins.

    ©)
    Per yd__.__. $3.25 &_.. $3.06

    COTTEN SHEETING 72 ins,

    Per yd Oe ga ers $1.74





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    10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET











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    Whitepark





    (ROBERT THOM LTD.)



    4391

    Dial




    PAGE SIX



    HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON

    HOW STRONG
    ARE YOU ?

    TOs TO HIT

    of the
    CARNIVAL
    —_—-—>














    / GEE, EEGA.. THOSE F
    THEY SMELLED KIND OF ...
    ’ Maan

    5 \|
    COO












    ANOTHER NATIONAL

    ONE OF THOSE) PASTIME

    o
    PSPIES | ‘i ee
    rie 1 We ?
    j | hes i

    Ss I 7X BMS L
    PeRRRI LY a
    SENG ERS TO BE A



    ER.. NO,
    THANK You!
    ” ly
    : iL




    BARBADOS

    ADVOCATE



    —

    ei

    “NOT JUST gia “¢
    BAD LUCK! Ean

    Troubles can be foreseen and
    prevented when one is forearmed

    with knowledge. We know that grazing
    cattle will pick up intestinal worms,
    which cause anaemia, loss of condition,
    and scouring. These parasites

    can be controlled by routine dosing
    with ‘Phenovis’ brand Phenothiazine.

    fo J r
    (“——~

    aly

    aes”



    Fl

    TRADE MARK

    BRAND PHENOTHIAZINE







    SE See —
    ‘PHENOVISS = —
    ae a
    AN LCr. PRODUCE

    *PHENOVIS” |

    SATURDAY, MAY 27, 1950

    KEATINGS

    oy

    a
    ar Ie



    Large, medium and small size Tins

    Heart Trouble

    ¢

    ‘Caused by High
    Blood assur

    ela If you Ossure
    palpitation, oo, headaches at

    aa a top and and above eho

    ~ shortness nervy, or sut-

    J fer from Dp. losa of memory

    2 A Worry ané
    => tear, is bly caused
    eae by Dare, this ise

    causes more
    deaths tham cancer, because the
    ® #0

    are omen She ua 1
    mistaken for some ae, ailment. i
    you from any these symp-

    ered by

    Heart Trouble or a paralytic stroke

    and you should start treatment at

    | once. The very first Noxce
    (formerly known as Hynox). a new
    medical discovery, reduces High Blood
    Pressure and you feei years
    iene in a fe Get Noxce

    y. It is gar

    5
    8
    c
    =:
    #
    £
    g



    ®

    NO, PATRICIA, L WON'T
    Ee YOU _UNTIL

    I CAN OO IT RIGHT -

    '0 BE SATISFIED
    WITH A LITTLE
    SITTyY

    mu

    JUST BE PATIENT, PATRICIA--
    SOME NIGHT WHEN DAD'S
    IN A GOOD HUMOR I'LL BORROW
    A THOUSAND OR TWO FROM HIM

    BRAND PHENOTHIAZONE :

    The most certain Worm Killen

    Yet Discovered.





    © I'VE BEEN WITH OUR FRIEND
    f THE NEWSPAPER PUBLISHER
    29 SIN SAGEBRUSH. HE PRINTED






    STUBBS’ MEDICINE SHOW IS A COVER
    FOR THE STAGECOACH ROBBERS.



    WARO 08 cap,
    Be hod gone rune
    tary he :



    FOUR MONTHS AGO | HAD TO LEAVE

    CONCERNS ZUCCI. YOU
    WiLL HAVE HEARD OF ff
    HIS SUICIDE... q ALORS ~1 0:0 NOT WANT HIM AS 4
    an A - FRIEND... «fia Lae

    ZUCCI NEVER FORGAVE ME ’
    FOR LEAVING HIMA THIS CHANCE y
    FOR REVENGE COME LATER... WHEN HE MET MY 6 9














    BY GOLLY-I'D BETTER
    REMINO HiM-HE NEVER
    REMEMBERS ANYTHING

    BUT PAYDAY

    ME WIFE IS HAVIN’
    Gi F

    DINNER TONIGHT
    AND SHE W.
    SOME FLOWEI









    WHAT
    WAS IT



    You
    WANTED?

    ies ia BY ALEX RAYMOND

    . se |
    ee) bi

    La ot
    Wy A

    94 Cue Wt. BM SU ‘
    “ET Ut MUST BE RIGHT) | \ 4 aaa
    W\? au Tims! \\ \ vy om eae eta

    \

    Ee "OKAY, KIRBY...
    Wee BUT THE STATE




    *
    LISTEN, ‘
    SIGTER...THIS'LL Yiy






    oft. 4




    / X' BETTER =. |

    ¢
    BE, SISTER!



    DIGGIN’ FER



    THE PHANTOM



    THE ENTIRE JUNGLE
    1S GATHERING ~ TO
    SEE YOU FIGHT THE

    NEVER FEAR?
    fF APE IDOL HE WiLL

    Cw |





    |
    | SOLE IMPORTERS and DISTRIBUTORS



    eee ce re. FSSSSOIST $F >
    :
    °
    .

    FREQUENT
    SERVICE

    TO

    GUADELOUPE

    AND

    MARTINIQUE

    BY

    BRITISH
    WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS

    Lower Broad St. Phones : “
    Bridgetown, 4585
    Barbados. and 2789

    -

    AGPGE OP PPR SPP PSSSPPD SPSS PESPE SPALL AAP PAPAS AA OO



    %,



    Paints by
    LEWIS BERGER
    (Great Britain) Ltd.

    London.



    WHY SPEND MONEY every year
    in cglour-washing your exterior walls
    when you can do the job once and
    for all with - - +

    BERGERTEX

    WATER RESISTING CEMENT PAINT

    Two coats of Bergertex provides a
    delightful matt appearance to your
    home.

    It is suitable for conerete, plaster,
    stucco, and Barbados stone. It cannot,
    however, be used over an oil paint.

    And it does more : it makes your walls
    weatherproof.

    Ask your dealer for a colour card

    showing the 17 attractive colours, or

    apply to:

    GARDINER AUSTIN & CO,, LTD.
    BRIDGETOWN—Sole Agents.

    see





    Commencing May 17th



    559099 9OS SUGGS GEO OSY IONS

    UIA

    IN BARBADOS

    Messrs A. S$. BRYDEN & SONS (Barbados) LTD.

    SOLES SSCLS PIECES LSP GOS ES VOSESOGGES

    a









    "ter large bottle at dag tres 425

    ree Bb AT m Te)
    Fly KLM to
    ALL EUROPE

    4 Flights weekly
    3 Routes to choose from

    1. By Constellation Curacao — New York — Europe (no Oe
    bb Geren Sen SS a y

    jontreai—| ¢
    3. %} bes" Cu Paramari Dakar
    —Europe (limited sleeper accommoda-
    tions available)

    WE.

    Whichever route you choose, the major cities of
    Europe are but a day away by KLM.

    By special arrangement, KLM will fly your family,
    friends, or business associates out of Europe. You
    pay the fare here . .. KLM does the rest !





    For full information see : co
    S. P. MUSSON, SON & Go.,
    Tel. 3113 “
    WORLD'S FIKST AIRLINE 4
    1919 - i950 a
    ' ROYAL DUTCH }
    AIRLINES $
    _ ’
    whe a she ~ sovtvees tle aed ”
    SATURDAY, MAY 27, 1950

    CLASSIFIED ADS.

    Telephone 2508.
    /

    BRYAN Rose Ellen; yesterday .t her
    residence, Westbury Road, St. Michael
    Her funeral will leave her late resi
    dence at 5 o'clock this evening



    FOR RENT





    or he













    Westbury Cemetery. Friends are asked | WOUSES

    to attend :
    “Albert and Milton Bryan, Beresford A ROOM at the Mayfair Gift Shop
    Devonis ae ® Ist ar Write Application to
    ~ Papers “e@ copy ine ecretary, rs. I. G MeKinstry,

    Seca The Mall", St. Michael 12

    THANKS 27.5.50—2n.
    The undersigned gratefully. return ASHTON-ON-SEA — Maxwell, Christ

    thanks to all who attended the funeral | Church, fully furnished containing 4
    sent wreaths or in any way expressed | bedrooms, drawing and dining rooms,
    sympathy with them on the occasion of | verandah overlooking the sea, and all
    the passing of Mr. THOMAS CADOGAN | modern copveniences. Dial 3607 or 2871.
    late of Fairfield Land, Tudor ee 27.5. 50-—n
    Jordan Marie Jeffrey, QTLs

    wise. Olie, Cephas, Ben ichild-, “BARNEGAT”, Peterkin’s Road, (adja-
    For particulars Dial

    ren), Henrietta and (17 more grand- | Cent Strathelyde).









    children}, Leonard Jordan and Jack , *543, Huichinson & Banfield.

    Jeffrey (sons-in-law) 28.5.50-—t2.-n,
    (U.S.A_ Papers Please Copy! | CHANCERY VIEW: Chancory Lane,
    a et | eae Setar qunnipe ee ote ae
    none . Only approv nants, -
    IN MEMORIAM {ply F. Storey, Graeme Hall Plantation,
    In loving memory of our beloved son! Christ Church. 27,5.50-—3n.

    CONRAD ROACH, who died 25th May — ao ee ee
    1940. CHURCHILL—Maxwell Coast, Unfur-
    Safe in the arms of Jesus, nished 3 bedrooms, Drawing—Dining
    Safe from all troubles and cares, | room, Kitchen and the usual offices

    Sleep in Jesus, O blessed rest. Garage and one (1) servant's room and
    Mother: Estelle Lewis; Sister: Louise) Bath in the Yard. From Ist June. Apply
    Haynes; Myrie Scanterbury; Friend. . S. Nicholis & Co, Solicitors, Telephone

    | 5025 151/2 Roebuck Street
    FOR SALE {





    |

    23.5.50—5n
    _—_————
    FLAT—Full¥ furnished, linen and cut-













    lery, at pees conveniences. 10 min-
    — utes wa rom Clubs and City. Dial
    AUTOMOTIVE at03, 26.3.50—3n
    AUTO CYCLE—One (1) Norman Auto FLAT: Upstairs flat with 3 bedrooms
    Cycle (M-1120) in good working order| mmning water in each. For further
    — condition. Apvly to F. eee particulars Dial 3696.
    ilifary Road, Bush Hall, St. Michael
    Eten, 28.4,50—t.f.n
    " HEATHFIELD—On the Crane Coast
    Sore ene ae gen in) for the months of June and July. Fully
    gi working order. ree new and two| furnished, Apply: Mrs. a ,
    good tyres. Phone 2542 27.5.50—2n. inc ae
    ———$—$$

    Cordova, Christ Church, Dial 8385.

    CAR—One °34 Model Chevrolet Car for 3.4: —40

    sale owned by Wilfred H. Ruck, first MARKHAM on the Sea, Hastings



    house above Christ Chureh Church furnished, 3 bedrooms with all modern
    27.5.50—-2n. | conveniences, gas installed for cooking

    Apply Elise Court, Hastings.
    CAP—One Prefect Ford 1948 Model, 28.4.50—t.f.n,
    20,000 miles, owner driven. Apply: Laon | easement ene ee,
    Foster. Phone 2356 or 6243. s1'& 20m ORIENT-ON-SEA, Situated in Bay St.

    Fully furnished. Contains gallery, draw-
    ing and dining rooms; two (2) bedrooms,
    spare room, pantry, kitchen, W.C. bath





    CAR—One (1) Ford Prefect as good as

    new, always owner driven. Done 10,009| From ist June.

    miles, with leather upholstery will Also

    accept any reasonable offer. Dial 2683. “VIVILLA” at St. Lawrence Gap, Ch.
    27.5.50-—2n. | Ch. Contains drawing and dining rooms,



    kitchen,
    t June. Apply D'Arcy
    uction Mart.

    26.5.50—3n

    CAR—Morris Oxford. 14 H.P. as new
    4,500 miles only. Phone 8279
    26.5.50-—3n

    in #»erfect run-

    From
    Scott, Central

    CAR—Austin 8 H.P

    — Maxwells Coast
    A. W. Tempro. fully furnished, all
    23.5.50—t.f.n.| modern conveniences, including Re-

    ‘| irigerator, for month of June and from

    1948 FORD PREFECT in good condition | October or apply on premises or phone
    $800.00 or nearest. Courtesy Garage. : 27.5.50—1n.

    Dial 4616. 27.5.50—3n,
    ~ SANTA CLARA—Right on







    the sea,























    BEDFORD 3 TON CHASSIS—New and| St. Lawrence Gap. Furnished 3 bed-
    ready for immediate delivery. Courtesy | rooms, drawing and dining room, taten-|
    Gardge. Dial 4616 27.5.50—3n..| enett. Telephone, warage. Dial 8496

    —e — 27.5,50—In
    ELECTRICAL TIVERTON — Strathclyde three (3)
    edrooms rent $40.00 per month from

    CANDY FLOSS MACHINE—Easy to|ist July. For particulars apply to
    work, good profits. Apply: Ralph Beard,| Messrs. Carrington & Sealy, Lucas
    Hardwood Alley. 27.5.50—-2n. | Street. 2%4.5,.50—t f.n

    ELECTRIC WASHING oa te, ey
    New Canadian 8 Ibs. capacity. $195. . .

    Courtesy Garage. Dial 4616 PUBLIC SALES
    26.5.5$—3n
    LIGHTING PLANTS—2.75
    kva 110/115 volts AC. $480.00. Diai 4616. | AUCTION



    I have been instructed by the Governor
    in Executive Committee to offer for sale





    working order, capacity 8 gallons $450.
    Deep Freezer 8 cubic feet (Two Years
    Guarantee left) in excellent condition

    ) beginning at 1
    o'clock four (4) buildings situate at Bay
    St. on lands of the General Hospital.



    $400. Apply: Ralph Beard, Hardwood The particulars of the building are as
    Alley 8 a.m. to 12 noon 27.5.50—2n. | follows :
    7 Sane te ve wand: Se pep d
    uilding y 26, built of wall, wood
    FURNITUR' galvanize, and covered with galvanize.
    oa



    (2) Next is a two storey building 31
    by 37, built of stone and timber, and
    covered with galvanize and shingle, and
    consists of living room 3 bedrooms -and

    FURNITURE—Entire contents of well







    new. Phone 4240. 5 dining room, toilet and bath, kitchen.
    (3) Next is a stone building 15 by 10,
    GOOD CHEAP FURNITURE at Ralph | built of Block Stone and covered with
    Beard’s Auction Rooms, Hardwood \everite.
    Alley, open 8 a.m, to 12 noon. »..{4) The last is a one storey building
    R 27.5.50—2n, '25 by 27 built of Block Stone and covered
    with galvanize, and is sealed. This build-
    ing can be of tremendous help in the
    POULTRY building of a new bungalow.





















    All the above must be removed within
    four (4) weeks from date of sale.
    Inspection any day except Sunday,
    from 8 until 5, Terms Cash,
    D' ARCY A. SCOTT,
    Govt. Auctjoneer
    26,5.50—6n,



    POULTRY — (2) Pure Bred Black
    Giants and (2) White Leghorns excellent
    laying strain, and (9) small chicks 3
    months old. A, Williams, Rose Cottage,
    St. George. 26.5.50—2n.

    ————
    POULTRY—Pure Bred Barred Ply-
    mouth Rocks, 1 Cock, 6 Hens. Excellent
    Jaying strain. _
    PIGEONS—Several pairs. Black and
    Red Carneaux i are ACP Fae
    . ters, St. James, or 5
    Maynard, Porters, ae Bg



    UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER

    By instructions received from Miss
    L. A. S. Yearwood I will sell her entire
    lot of household furniture at “Stockdom"”
    Paynes Bay, St. James on Thursday next
    Ist June at 1 o'clock which consists of
    Bentwood chairs, plant stools, side tables,
    mahogany dining table and chairs, wag-
    won, collection of ware, iron bedstead
    with spring and mattress, clothes press,
    dressing table, couches and many other
    items of interest. Terms Cash.
    A. Scott, Auctioneer. 27.5.50—4n,





    . (1) graded Gersey 30 pts.

    (1) graded Gersey heavy in

    calf, all three fore ee Apply:
    ibert Rogers, Rices, St. ip.

    ae . 26.5.50—3n.





    ———
    apes Pree eS UNDER THE GILDED HAMMER
    Cuthbert Rogers, Rices, St. Philip. On instructions received from J A

    26.5.50—8n.| Massiah. The undersigned will offer for
    sale at our Office, Roebuck Street, oppo-
    site Spry Street, St. Michael by public
    auction at 2 p.m, on Wednesday 31st May,
    1950. 16 Cylinder 1936 Model Chevrolet
    Truck in working order.

    Several Spare parts for Model B. Ford
    Truck, and 1936 Chevrolet Truck 1—5
    H.P. Electric Motor 110—220 y. 2 Phase
    in working order. C. M, Greenidge,



    PUPPIES—Half Bred Labrador Puppies
    . A. Marshall 2596.
    Phone F. A ‘ars! 97.6.50-4n.





    MECHANICAL
    BOY'S BICYCLE—26" Wheel with light







    merator. Phone: 8371. Auctioneer, 27.5.50—3n,
    =F 26.5.50-—3n
    REAL ESTATE
    MISCELLANEOUS SHARES—Sixty (60) shares in the



    —~<—

    A SCALE BEAM— (Tooley) 5-tons in
    perfect working order, apply Egerton
    Dial 2640. 24.5.50—3n

    —_———————————

    BUS and TRUCK TYRES—We offer
    these world renowned English Henley
    ‘Tyres 32 x 6 that delete the necessity of
    using an oversize at a considerably higher
    price and we invite you to drop in and
    see them, learn more about tyres and
    save money. John F, Hutson Ltd. Shep-
    herd Street. 26.5.50—3n.

    Barbados Fire Insurance Company. Apply
    to “Z" c/o Barbados Advocate Co.
    25.5.50—3n

    KELTON HOUSE, Eagle Hall
    standing on 5105 sq. ft. of land.

    Apply
    to tenant for inspection. re

    Dial 3034.
    21,5.50—4n,

    WORTHING (NEAR CACRABANK
    HOTEL) CHRIST CHURCH
    Modern fully furnished in
    private estate standing in half an acre



    rs

    Publie Sales-—Contd.

    ‘BLUE VISTA”"—Rockley, (Near Gol
    Ciubt One of the better type modern
    homes in a select locality, wel! planned
    «nd constructed by a firm of repute
    Large lounge, dining room, kitchen
    bedrooms (with wash basins and fitted
    wardrobes}, tiled bathroom, double
    garage, servants’ quarters, terraced rock
    garden, lawns, flowering shrubs and
    plants. Owing to unforeseen circum-
    Stances this dasirable property is offered
    st well below cost for quick mle. JOHN
    M. BLADON, A.F.S., F.V.A., Rea’
    Fstate Agents, Auctioneers and Survey-
    ors, Plantations Building. hone 4640

    27.5.50—In







    PESIDENCE—11 Graeme Heli Road.
    Att designed modern 2 storey
    house w set back in approximately
    1/3rd of @m acre ground with wide
    frontage . Coral stone walls with
    asbestos roof, flush panelled doors, al!
    built-in cupboards. There is

    . kitchen, 2 servants’ rooms.
    toom for 2 cars, provision for sola
    heater. This property may be purchased

    fully furnished if required at o very
    rearonable figure. JOHN M. BLADON
    A.F.S., F.V.A., Real. Estate Agents

    Auctioneers and Surveyors, Plantation:
    Building. Phone 4640. 27.5.50—1n

    TRELAWNY—On Hastings main road,
    four bed rooms each with running water
    usual public rooms, large gallery, servants
    room and toilet,

    ANNEX—new wall building



    vith two





    bed rooms, with running wa dining
    and sitting rooms and garage. Trelawny
    ts now rented for $60.00 a month and
    Annex $40.00 a month. Reasonable offer
    will be accepted. Phone 3001.
    27.5.50—2n









    PERSONAL
    The public are hereby warned against
    siving credit to my wife Etheline Os-

    bourne inee Crawford) as I do not hold
    myself responsible for her or anyone else
    contracting any debt or debts in my name
    unless by a written order signed by me.
    Signed LEON OSBOURNE,
    Chapel Lane,
    St. Michael,
    27.5.50—2n

    & FOUND
    LOST

    SWEEPSTAKE TICKET-—-Series G,€065
    and also a wallet with valuable receipts
    Finder please return same to Darnley
    Da Costa Edgehill, Marchfield, St. Philip.

    27.5.50-—1n.

    WANTED





    LOST

















    HELP

    A Cook apply Mr. A. C, Thomas, The
    Glen, Dalkeith. 21.5.50—6n.

    ENGLISHMAN —Accountanit 3
    experience Far East 4 years Trinidad
    present holding Executive Position im-
    portant Canadian Company, Venezuela
    y, Box 44
    26.5.50-—5n

    JOURNALISM

    THE ADVOCATE has two vacancies
    its Editorial Department.
    One is for a bright young man leav-
    ing Schoo] next term and anxious to
    make Journalism a career.

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

    So far letters of application have been
    is





    10





    n

    Editor, The Advocate 34 Broad St







    are e 18.5.50—t.f.n
    PUBLIC Voriers





    THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL-
    TURAL BANK ACT, 1943
    fo the Creditors holding Specialty Liens
    against SEA VIEW Plantation, St. Lucy.

    TAKE NOTICE that I, the owner of
    the above Plantation am about to obtain
    a loan of £200 under the provisions of
    the above Act against the said Plantation,
    "4 respect of the Agricultural year 1950
    to 1951.

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

    Dated this 23rd day of May 1950.

    A. SIMMONS,
    Owner
    24.5.50—3n

    !

    |



    THE AGRICULTURAL AIDS ACT, 105.
    To the creditors holding specialty liens
    against Cove Plantation, St, Lucy
    TAKE NOTICE that we the owners of
    the above named plantation, are about
    to obtain a loan of £2,500 under the
    provisions of the above Act, against the
    Sugar, Molasses and other crops of the

    said plantation to be reaped in 195)

    No money has yet been borrowed

    against the said crops.

    Dated this 27th day of May, 1950
    JAMES F. W. BOYCE,
    GERTRUDE E, T. BOYCE,

    Owners.
    27.5.50—5n,





    NOTICE

    Applications for a Health Visitor for the
    Parish of St. Philip's will be received by
    Dr, C. L. Hutson of Sterling St. Philips
    up to 7th June 1950. Qualifications: Gen-
    eral Nursing, including Midwifery and
    RSI Certificates. Salary eighty dollars
    per month, rising by five dollars per
    month after each year's service to one
    hundred dollars. A bicycle will be pro-

    vided by the Parish for the work All
    applications must be accompanied by
    Health and Baptismal Certificates, and

    Testimonials.
    W. U. GOODING,
    Parochial Treasurer,
    St. Philip.
    26.5.50—6n.



    NOTICE

    Is hereby given that it is the inten-
    lion of the Vestry of the parish of
    Saint James in this Island to cause to





    be introduced into the Legislature of
    a eee kept and laid out gardens—one| this Island a Bill amending the Saint
    COAT AND SKIRT—Medium size in panuee from sea and beautiful sandy | Jymeg Parish Loan Act, 1948 (1948-31)
    Tweed, Dial 3316 beach. 2 ended
    Harris 1.9;80~ SS SOTO | aN re egeooms uc a | Blchaary ones a? dhe Pa
    ENGLISH POTATOES-—Suitable for]. can add desired) on lands of the said Vestry near tho
    planting. 50 lb. boxes at 4c. per Ib. | Tiled bathroom with tub bath and shower | Dwellinghouse called “Folkestone” |
    Harold Proverbs & Co. Ltd., High Street. | (not and cold water) and built in linen

    26.5.50—3n
    ——————_——
    MANTLES—Just received new ship-
    ment. 300 C.P. Eckstein Brothers.
    Bay Street, Bridgetown. 26.5.50—3n.

    ——————————_

    NEW PLATTERS—Dinah Shore, Frank
    Sinatra, Bing and all the rest. Come
    and get, 09 quick.

    NEEDLES for your record player . .
    221 kinds including Ruby and Sapphire
    semi-permanent needles to play several
    d recordings.
    peer A. BARNES & CO., LTD.
    24.5.50—t.f,n.

    BALL POINTER PENS. It's
    nel wanetenan’s Ball Pointer Pen in
    four attractive colours. Price 11/- each.
    Refills 2/3 each, BRUCE WEATHER-
    READ LTD. 26.5.50—2n

    PINKING SHEARS, Gents
    panding Watch Straps. L.
    No. 12 James St.

    ASA a rn

    TYRES—Truck and Car tyres in the
    following sizes 825 x 20, 34 x 7, 32 x 6,
    700 x 20, 40 x 5, also several car tyres.
    Enquire AUTO TYRE COMPANY, Tra-

    RG_ ex-
    M. Clarke,
    27.5.50—In,

    Street. Phone 2696.
    eer sia 20,5.50-—t.f.n.
    YACHT. “Shamrock” Length 22ft.
    Gins. Beam ft. in A—1l_ Condition.

    Appl Ral Hunte c/o Manning &
    ay Mu td. TMhectricat Dept. Dial—4284.
    20.5.50—T.F.N.



    YACHT—Mallard design. Length 21’
    6° Beam 7 6. Recently overhauled and
    painted, apply: Hugh Walcott “Wood-
    rm stil . Phone 3967
    ville, Hastings hat ee al





    the parish of Saint James instead of in
    the yard of the Almshouse of the said
    perish as mentioned in the said Act
    and to extented the time for commenc
    jug the repayment, over a period of 1° |
    years, of the sum or sums to be bor-
    said Act, from 1949

    cupboard,

    with hoods, steel French doors,
    stone garage and servants quarters with
    toilet and shower, the house is tastefully
    furnished, the beds have both deep sieep

    YEARWOOD & BOYCE
    Solicitors for the Vestry of the parish
    of Saint James. 25 5.50—3n



    —

    St. Michael's Girls’ School





    driveways and garden paths, will be sold
    unfurnished if desired. Attractive price.
    Phone owner 8316 between 10 a.m



    and . 5.50—5: ENTRANCE EXAMINATIONS
    8 2 E 8 YEAR 1950
    UILDING LAND in all areas. 11,00¢]1. The trance Examinations for St
    sae tage aa Navy Garsens, choice of Michnel’s Girls’ School will be held

    in November 1950, for candidates
    who will have attained the age of
    eight (8) years on 3ist July, 1951.
    and who will NOT be over twelve
    12) years of age on 3ist July, 1951
    Candidates from this Examination
    will be admitted as vacancies occur:

    (i) in January 1951.

    (ii) in September 1951
    Parents/Guardians desirous of having
    their daughters/wards names pleced
    on the Waiting List of this Schoo!
    are advised to obtain from the Head-
    mistress as soon as possible the

    several plots on coast Enterprise Road
    Oistins; St. James, (coast and ridge
    with two large sections 20 acres and 4(
    ecres); Maxwells—(Coast and main road;
    Inch Marlow ete,, JOHN M. BLADON,
    A.F.S., F.V.A., Real Estate Agents,
    Auctioneers and Surveyors, Plantations
    Building, Phone 4640 27.5.50—11n

    “WINDY RIDGE”’—St, James. This
    very attractively situated modern stone
    bungalow has 3 large bedrooms (all with
    basins) verandah, 2 lounges, dining
    room, 2 toilets. There are 2 acres, one









    filled in by
    nder cane and the remainder is very application forms to be ’
    well laid out with lawns, fruit trees, them. These forms must be retugned
    flowering shrubs ete. The view can to the Headmistress'as soon as they
    never be spoiled and prevailing meontot are completed. i faa

    2 bstructed. 5 miles town centre . E,

    SOHN M BLADON, A.F.S., F.V.A.. Secretary/Treasurer,

    Keal Estate Agents, Auctioneers and ae ae ee
    Surveyors, Plantations Building. Phone St. Michael's J ae ai
    4640. 27.5.50—-In a





    BARBADOS ADVOCATE

    Public



    otices=Contd





    NOTICE

    vAPPLICA TIONS



    are invited for twe
    echolarships to a first grade schoo!
    one to a boy and one to a girl—under
    the terms of a Bill 1949—357 empower-
    | ine the Trustees of the will of EM-
    MANUEL JOHN COCK HUTCHINSON
    to grant such scholarships Ae ’
    tions must be made to the Hu

    wv |
    Secretary of the Trustees from whom

    all information with
    scholarships can be

    respect the

    obtained

    H. VINCENT ARMSTRONG,

    Hony. Secretary, St. Martin's Vicarage
    St. Philip

    27.5.50—6n.

    to



    NOTICE

    iS HEREBY GIVEN that it is the in-



    tention of the undersigned MAJOR
    ARTHUR REYNOLD FOSTER, LOUIS
    ALBERT LYNCH, RALPH ARNOLD

    PHARD, CLAUDE DUDLEY RAMSEY,
    JOHN BUSTACE THRODORE
    BRANCKER, CHARLES

    WILLIAM
    ANT ELDON

    CHARLES
    STRAGHN McKENZIE, CYRIL BRUCE

    DR.

    BROOKS, and THEOPHILUS LAW
    HARRIS members of and constituting
    the Board of the Barbados Amateur

    Boxing Association, to cause to be in-
    troduced into the House of Assembly
    of this Island a Bill deciaring them to
    be one Body corporate and politic by
    ihe name of THE BARBADOS BOXING
    BOARD OF CONROL with perpetua:
    succession and a Common Seal

    ARTHUR REYNOLD FOSTER

    LOUIS ALBERT LYNCH,

    RALPH ARNOLD BEARD,

    CLAU. DUDLEY RAMSEY,
    JOHN STACE THEODORE
    BRANCKER

    PIERRE CHARLES SAMUEL MAFFEI,
    WILLIAM FRANCIS KERR,
    ELDON BALFOUR GRANT,
    HERBERT ALLEYNE DOWDING,
    CHARLES STRAGHN McKENZIE,
    CYRIL BRUCE BROOKS,
    THEOPHILUS LAW HARRIS
    26.5.50-——3n

    MASONIC
    SCHOLARSHIP

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

    June, 1950.
    13.5.50—4n.





    OFFICIAL NOTICE

    BARBADOS
    In the Assistant Court of Appeal.
    (Equitable Jurisdiction)

    LINDSAY ERCIL RYEBURN GILL,

    i Plaintiff
    LEALAND LEOPOLD WILTSHI

    RE,

    Defendant.

    In pursuance of an Order in this Court
    in the above action made on the 22nd
    day of May, 1950, I «ive notice to all
    persons having any estate, right or inter-
    est in or any lien or incumbrance affect-
    ing All that certain piece or parcel of
    land situate at Government Hill in the
    parish of Saint Michael in this island
    containing by admeasurement two thous-
    and four hundred and eighty seven
    square feet or thereabouts abutting and
    bounding on lands now or late of James

    Hoyte on lands now or late of one Ivan



    ———

    GOVERNMENT NOTICES

    '
    |
    i



    Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-

    price of “Flour” are as follows: —





    ~~ ARTICLE WHOLESALE PRICE | RETAIL PRICE
    (not more than) (not more than)
    FLOUR:—

    “E” Grade $7.12 per cotton bag of

    |

    Bakers Flour 100 Ibs. 8c. per lb.
    “G” Grade .. | $6.64 per cotton bag of ’
    Shop or Counter Flour Tie. per Ib.

    100 Ibs.





    | 25th May, 1950. 26.5.50—2n

    DEPARTMENT OF HIGHWAYS AND TRANSPORT
    Vacancy for Road Overseer, Grade II.
    APPLICATIONS are invited for the vacant post of Road Over-

    seer, Grade II, Department of Highways and Transport.
    2. The salary of the post, which is pensionable, is at the rate

    of $480 per annum rising by annual increments of $48 to $1,200 per
    annum, at which point there is an Efficiency Bar, and thereafter to
    $1,272 per annum rising by annual increments of $72 to $1,440 per
    annum,

    3. The appointment will be on one year’s probation in the first
    instance and will be made subject to the selected candidate being
    passed as medically fit for employment in the Government Service.

    4. Candidates, who must be be-ween the ages of 25 and 30 years,
    Must be able to read and write Enlish, to keep correctly the Labour
    nd Distribution Rolls, to set out and measure up all descriptions of
    es work and to perform any other duties that may be required
    of them by the Director. Candidates should submit evidence to
    show that they have some knowled ‘ce of road construction and repair.

    5. The successful candidate will be required to:

    (a) keep a motor vehicle for use in the performance of his
    duties. A travelling allowance will be paid on an annual
    mileage (not exceeding 8,000 miles) in accordance with
    the provisions of the Travelling Allowance Regulations;
    reside in the district .'» which he is stationed, for com-
    plying with which he will receive a house allowance of
    £30 per annum paid monthly.

    (b)

    6. Applications, which should be made on forms obtainable

    years at a Schoo, to be! from the Colonial Secretary's Office should be addressed to the Direc-

    tor of Highways and Transport, and will be accepted up to 4 p,m. on
    Wednesday, 31st May, 1950.
    27.5.50—2n

    heumatism, Ankles Puffy,
    Backache, Kidneys Strained?

    If you're feeling out o-sorts, Get Up | called Cystex, Hundreds and hundreds o(
    Nights, or suffer from Dizziness, Nervous- | Doctors” records prove this,

    ness, Backache, Leg Pains, Swollen Ankles, No Benefit—No Pay

    Rheumatism, Burning Passages, Mxcess -
    > Ot , Ba has The very first dose of Cystex goes right
    Acidity, or Loss of Energy and feel old he. | work helping your Kidneys remove ex

    fore your time, Kidney Trouble is the true ss acids. Quickly, this makes you feel

    cause,
    _ : ‘. like new aguin. And so certain are the
    Wrong foods and drinks, worry, colds or | makers that Cyatex will satisfy you com.
    He

    overwork may create an excess of acids

    and place a heavy strain on your kidneys | [}!""" Ve uaranten. Fae Oe the ee aroey
    80 that they function poorly and need help entirely satisfled just return the. empty
    to properly purify your blood and maintain package and get your money back,

    health and energy. Cystex (Sins-tex) costes little at chemists

    Help Kidneys Doctor's Way e and the money back guarantee protests

    you, so buy your treatment today,
    Many doctors have discovered by aclen-
    tifie clinical tests and in actual practice
    that a quick and sure Way to help the kid- |
    neys clean out excess poisons and acids ts

















    for
    KIDNEYS
    BLADDER

    C. Tull on Jands now or late of John D.| with a scientifically prepared prescription | The GUARANTEED Remedy RHEUMATISM

    Rice on lands now or late of W. Harlowe
    on other lands now or late of James
    Hoyte and on the public read known as
    Government Hill or howsoever else the
    same may abut and bound together with
    all and singular the buildings and eree.
    tons on the said parcel of land erected




    and built standing and being with the
    appurtenances t! said parcel of* land
    being the proper of the defendant to
    bring before me an, account of their

    Witnekses, documents and vouchers, to be
    examined by me on any Tuesday, or
    Priday between. the hours of 12 (noon)
    and 3 o'clock in the afternoon, at the
    Office of the Clerk of the Assistant Court
    of Appeal at the Court House, Bridge-
    town, before the 2nd day of August 1950,
    in order that such claims may be ranked
    according to the nature and priority
    thereof respectively; otherwise such per-
    sons will be precluded from the benefit
    of the said Decree, and be deprived of
    all claim on or against the said property,

    Claimants are ako notified that they
    must attend the said Court on Wednes-
    day the 2nd day of August 1950, at 10
    o'clock a.m, when their said claims will
    be ranked.

    Given under my hand this 22nd day
    May, 1950.



    of

    I. V. GILKEs,
    Ag, Clerk of the Assistant Court
    of Appeal

    OFFICIAL SALE

    In the Assistant Court of Appeal
    (Equitable Jurisdiction)

    LINDSAY ERCIL RYEBURN GILL
    Plaintft

    LEALAND LEOPOLD WILTSHIRE
    Defendant

    Notice is hereby given that by virtue of
    an Order of the Assistant Court of Appeal
    dated the 22nd day of May, 1950 there
    will be set up for sale to the highest bid-
    der at the Office of the Clerk of the
    Assistant Court of Appeal at the Court
    House, Bridgetown, between the hours of
    12 (noon) and 2 o'clock in the afternoon
    on Friday the 4th day of August 1950.

    All that certain piece or parcel of land
    situate at Government Hill in the parish
    of Saint Michael in this island containing
    by admeasurement two thousand four
    hundred and eighty seven square feet or
    thereabouts abutting, and beunding on
    jands now or late of James Hoyte on
    lands now or late of one Ivan C. Tull on
    Jands now or late of John D. Rice on
    lands now or late of W. Hariowe on
    other lands now or late of James Hoyte
    and on the public roa known as Gov
    ernment Hill or howsoever else the same
    may abut and bound together with all
    and singular the buildings and erections
    on the said parcel of land erected and
    built standing and being with the appur
    tenances the said parcel of land being
    the property of the defendant and if not
    then sold the said property will be set up
    for sale on every succeeding Friday be
    tween the same hours until the same is
    old for 4 sum not lese than £250

    Dated this 22nd day*of May, 1950

    I V. GILKES,

    Ag. Clerk of the Assistant
    Court of Appeal
    27.5.50





    3n

    GENTLEMEN !
    We offer you The Best in

    WOOLLENS

    SEE US FOR



    on






























    Cream Flannel, Cream
    Serge, Tropicah—Plain &
    Striped, Tweeds, the best
    Pin Stripes,

    Also
    Khaki & White Drills a
    Specialty.

    Visit

    THANT'S

    Pr. Wm. Henry & Swan
    Streets















    ]
    |









    PAGE SEVE

    SHIPPING NOTICES








    AUSTRALIA, NEW ZEA-



    AND LINE LTD., (M.A'N.Z. LINE)
    ' ™ 5 N 9 rhic} * > i » Officis onesie
    ment) Order, 1950, No. 20 wineh will be published in the Official 8.8 “crry "OF DIEPPE ithe sa ie Toa Sok ue
    Gazette of Thursday, 25th May, 1950. Adelaide May 19th. Melbourne June 1.V aerwood”™ w ep
    2 Under this Order the meximum wholesale and retail selling | 2>4¢. Sydney June 4th, Brisbane June



    Mth arriving at Trinidad about July 2ist

    s$.8 “PORT WELLINGTON sails
    July/August. Brisbane early August
    Melbourne mid July N. Queensianc
    Sydney mid August arriving Trinidac
    sbout Oth September ,

    These vessels have ample space fo
    chilled, hard frozen and general cargo
    Cargo accepted om through bills
    ieding with transhipment at Trinidad for
    British Guiana, Barbados. Wim4+verd anv

    Leeward Islands.
    FURNESS, WITHY & CO
    Agents, Trinidad.
    DA COSTA & CO. LTD.,
    Agents, Barbados.

    Cargo and Passengers for St. Lucia
    St. Vincent, Grenada, Aruba, ar-
    riving Saturday Sailing Tuesday

    B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
    ASSOCIATION (INC.)

    Telephone No. 4047
    LTD.,









    3) HARRISON LINE
    ae eee :
    OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM:
    Vessel From Leaves Du
    S.S. “LORD GLADSTONE” M/borough Barbados
    & Glasgow 11th May 30th Ma
    S.S. “TEMPLE ARCH” London 13th May 27th May
    S.S. “STATESMAN” Glasgow &

    ; Liverpool 26th May 8th J
    “TACTICIAN” London 3ilst May 18th Jane
    “TRADER” .. Liverpool 17th June 30th June

    HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM:
    Vessel For Closes in Barbados
    S.S. “RIVERCREST” London 29th May
    S.S. “ADVISER” ae Londen 14th June
    S.S. “STRATEGIST” én Liverpool 17th June

    For further particulars apply to

    DA COSTA & CO., LTD—Agents.

    \e ALcoa —— p Co.

    NEW ORLEANS SER. {10CE



    {

    sal’ Arr.

    N.O. B'dos
    SS “ALCOA ROAMER” ,.. 3rd May i7th May
    “ALCOA RUNNER" 7th May Bist May
    “ALCOA RANGER” dist May 13th June
    NEW YORK SERVICE

    sails Arr.

    B'dos
    SS “BYFJORD” 27th May

    “THULIN"



    a 17th June
    CANADIAN
    SOUTHBOUND
    Sails Arrives
    Name of Ship Montreal Barbados
    8.8, “ALCOA PILGRIM" April 26th May Ist May 1lith
    s. “ALCOA PENNANT” May 12th May 15th May 25th
    ss. “ALCOA PATRIOT” May = 26th May 2%th June oth
    NORTHBOUND
    Arrives
    Barbados
    8.8, “ALCOA POLARIS" May Ith Yor Montreal & St. Lawrence River
    Ports.
    “A STEAMER" May 28th For Marre) & St. Lawrence River
    Ports.
    “A STEAMER" June ith For St. John, Montreal and St. Law.

    rence River Ports,
    limited passenger accommodation.

    Apply: DA COSTA,.& CO. UTD.—Can adian Service,
    ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York and Guilt Service.

    These vessels have











    Ev



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








































    ADV ERTI 5 E it SOOO POE PIES PPPOE
    s
    en I pays os é ne Dates
    * Expected
    pe eR * Paradise Beach Club Lid. Montewat | watitax | artival Dates
    x a ag” | Bed dune | 80h ne
    i . > 29th H :
    FOR SALE Beer ae eee iath dune 0th Sune | ‘seh Sure
    > In accordance with Rule
    2,000 Feet of \1% 34 the Club will be closed % PLANTATIONS LIMITED—~Agents
    CURED MAHOGANY } % on Saturday, 3rd June, 1950, %
    (11 years drying) % from 9.00 p.m, %
    Planks 6 ft—8 ft, by 12-ins, #}}% PY order of the Committee, &
    wide by 4 ins, thick % A. G. PILE, s
    Secretary x
    No reasonable offer refused, | x Secretary, x
    AOS
    Wm, FOGARTY LTD., _ {{\ PES :
    Broad Street. ( x" PAPER OPE PO err’ STYLISH LADIES and
    ) .
    = x x c ;
    .
    * FURNISH CHILDRENS’ SHOES
    ORIENTAL : ¥% With Low Wedges in White Nubuck and Black Suede.
    Curios, Ivory, Teak, Sandal, Jewel- ? e % ALL SIZES IN STOCK.
    lery, Brass Ware, Tapestries, x tlome & () ice x FASHION CREATIONS IN| READYMADE DRESSES; ’
    Carpets, ete. s x BLOUSES, SKIRTS, rey Wasa a
    : x $ TENNIS SHORTS, BE . ;
    %, E f YING .
    ® KASHMERE THE MonnY SAVING way ¥ oe a ale
    % Bedsteads, Vanities and Dressing ¢ iba GADW AW wRESS sil .
    % Tables, Cradies,, Go-Carts, Prams $
    Washstand ith or without M. x a =a aS Sa
    nes % ble Tops, Towel, Shoe or Hatracks x to centeron teed
    ‘ $8 ge ° ¢ %
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    ———





    we

    ALLE LOO OOOO OF



    CROWN A CROWNING ACHIEVEMENT BY DRINKING THE NEW CROWN GINGER ALE




    PAGE EIGHT



    BARBADOS ADVOCATE





    Oxford Leads W.I. On First Innings’

    Dull Play

    On Slow Pitch —

    As Game Ends In Draw

    Oxford 194 and (for 6 wkts. dec.) 68

    W. 1. 127 and

    Batsmen found runs so hard

    (for 1 wkt.) 30

    OXFORD, May 26.
    to get on a pitch slowed up by)

    yesterday’s rain that 15 wickets fell for only 164 runs in

    four hours play here today

    in the drawn match between

    the W.I. touring team and Oxford University.



    W.I. Play
    Glamorgan

    Today

    GLAMORGAN, whom the West
    Indies will encounter today in
    the seventh game of their tours,
    has moved up from the bottom ot
    the table to the top, and won the
    championship two seasons ayo

    When the W.I. visited Englanc
    in 1900 and 1906, the County had
    not yet. been elevated to the First
    Class Competition and there were
    no fixtures against the tourists.
    Since then, beginning in 1923
    when the West Indies lost the
    initial game, there have been six
    fixtures and these results are two
    wins each, and two games drawn.

    First Game

    George Challenor 110, Tim
    Tarilton 75, and George John 7
    for 52 starred for the West Indies
    in the 1923 game, but the County
    won by 43 runs in a fairly close
    finish.

    Five years later, the present
    President of the West Indies
    Cricket Board of Control, R. K.
    Nunes scored 127 to enable the
    W.1. to raise 327 to which Glamor-
    gan replied with 256. Rain ended
    a very interesting game on the
    third day.

    The ,West Indies had two fix-
    tures th 1933, the first at Cardiff,
    a tall scoring affair was left drawn,
    and the W.I. won the second at
    Swansea to equal the scores. In
    the Cardiff game George Headley
    with 129 topped the tourists score
    of 475, and Glamorgan with Dyson
    making 147, replied with 493.

    The West Indies won at Swan-
    sea by 10 wickets, when Ben
    Sealey collected 105 not out of his
    team’s 463, Headley 89 and Roach
    20. Glamorgan with 295 in their
    first innings were all out for 197,
    Puss Achéng taking 4 wickets for
    70 and the W.I. collected the 30
    required for victory without loss.

    Two Fixtures

    As is again the case this year,
    there were two fixtures with the
    County in 1939. The first at Car-
    diff was lost, and the second at
    Swansea won. In the first game
    “Foffie” Williams took 3 wickets
    for 44, and scored a sound 96—
    score in either innings. Scores
    Glamorgan 377 and 157; Wi.

    253, and 208.

    After a goai fight at Swansea

    on an impaired wicket the W.i.|

    won by 2 wickets. Giamorgan

    Once again the West Indies
    showed their dislike for turf on
    which the ball does not come
    through quickly, Conditions were
    never difficult but the West
    Indies lost eight wickets and
    idded only 66 to their Wednesday
    otal of 61 in two and a half hours

    The only ball in the innings
    which kicked, aceounted fol
    Weekes. He tried a hook, sent a

    nick over the wicket-keeper, and
    Jose, running 25 yards from slip.
    eld a fine cateh with his back to
    the stumps. Only Walcott and
    romez of the remaining batsmen
    ‘ooked comfortable and the last
    three wickets fell at the same total,

    The Play

    The weather remained dull and
    heerless and overnight rain left
    many patches on the pitch, but
    the resumption was delayed by
    only a quarter of an hour this
    morning, With only five added to
    the score, a remarkable catch dis-
    missed Weekes. He tried to hook
    a ball from Divecha but skied it
    high over the wicket keeper and
    Jose, running 25 yards from slip,
    held the ball with his back to the
    wicket. The piteh did not look
    particularly difficult but the West
    Indies batsmen were far from
    comfortoble and Stollmeyer made
    nothing of a ball from Henderson
    which teok his middle stump. He
    batted almost two hours for his 35
    Goddard never settled down, and
    when he played outside a_ bail
    from Divecha which went straight
    through, hatf the side were out for
    83, three in an hour today for 22
    runs

    Watching the ball right on ‘to
    ihe bat, but ever ready to drive
    anything overpitched, Walcott
    iain showed his ability on a rain
    afféctéd pitch, A sixth wicket
    stand between Walcott and Gomez
    l.oked like developing, but at 111
    Waleott drove a ball from Hender-

    son hard into the hands of
    Bartlett at midon,
    The Oxiord fielding reached a

    high standard with Lewis at cover
    excelling. Once or twice the bats-
    ren just managed to scramble
    home and it came as no surprise

    hen a quick throw in by Lewis
    van out Williams at 114. It was
    Lewis who dismissed Worrell on
    the first day with a quick return,
    Comez and Jones were content to
    v ait for runs and they defended
    well up to lunch which was taken
    with the West Indies 69 runs be-
    hind with three wickets to fall.

    ‘The score was 125 tor 7 wickets,
    and the not out men Gomez 24,
    and Prior Jones 4,

    After lunch the remaining three
    wickets added only 2 runs and
    the West Indies were all out for
    127 in reply to Oxford’s first
    innings total of 194,

    The last three wickets all fell
    at. the sime total of 127,
    Once again the West Indies

    made 127 and the West Indies|potsmey had not looked happy on

    could only raise 96 in reply.;
    Constantine who had ae ie
    for 33 in Glamorgan’s

    innings took 5 for 52 in fh ei
    second and the county fell for!
    159, This left the West Indies |

    to get 190 for, victory and they | they
    lost 8 wickets in getting this | Indies

    total in an exciting finish.

    Now in 1950 the Tourists will
    again try conclusions at Caruiff
    and at Swansea. The West Indies
    will enter on this their seventh
    game-with four drawn fixtures be-
    hind them, one victory and one de-
    feat ~

    Itis time, says their supporters,
    thatthe boys begin to settle down
    to cofiditions, and play in prepara-
    tion for the Tests. They will, I
    know; however, do their bert.
    Good Luck lads —B.M.

    B.G. Gets First Win

    (Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

    GEORGETOWN, British Guiana,

    May 26,

    AFTER the first four Tests

    ended in draws, British Guiana
    succeeded .in beating Trinidad
    two-one in their Fifth and final
    Hockey Test at the Bourda
    grounds to-day.

    Norman Wight scored the first
    ‘oal for British Guiana in the fira
    alf. Trinidad equalised mid-way

    in the second half through
    Espinal. Shortly before play end-
    ed ‘Bobby’ Camacho scored the
    second goal for British Guiana,

    The Trinidad team is returning

    on Sunday

    | They ‘ll Do It Eve Every T Time






    AND DECIDED TO GO IN
    P= THE BACK WAY. _
    WELL +++







    DID I EVER TELL you HOW = GOT
    MY FIRST JOB? WELL AFTER I'p
    WORKEP MY WAY THRU COLLEGE
    I WAS ALL SET TO PLAY PRO BALL,
    WHEN I SAW AN AD»“EXPERIENCED | ANP SWINDLE SHEET»
    SALESMAN WANTED.” I WENT TO

    THE ADDRESS«SAW A CROWD

    >
    EIGHT OCLOCK+AN, )

    a slowish pitch even though the
    ball did little unexpected . In two
    ‘and a half hours today they lost
    eight wickets for 66 runs.

    Oxford on batting a second time
    lost six wickets for 68 runs when
    declared, leaving the West

    to seore 136 for victory.
    ‘There was less than half an hour's
    play but Oxford could have
    claimed the extra half on hour
    play if they so desired,

    It was obvious that Oxford were
    out to get quick runs when they
    had their second knock, and

    against the fast bowling of Jon2s

    and Johnson wickets fell at
    regular intervals,
    They altogether baited about

    an hour in which time they lost
    G wickets and their declaration
    made for an exciting finish,

    Rae and Stollmeyer again opened
    for the West Indies and they made
    no attempt to force the pace, It
    was impossible for the tourists to
    get the required runs in the time
    left, and the game petered out
    into a draw without the extra half
    an hour being played. At twenty-
    three Stollmeyer was sent back
    for 14 and after Carr had given
    his fast bowlers a spell, he went
    on himself with slows to try and
    tempt the batsmen. They stil!
    played steadily, however, and the
    end came with the West Indies
    105 runs behind, with nine wickets
    in hand.

    The Scones are:—
    OXFORD ist INNINGS
    WEST INDIES Ist INNINGS

    Rae b Jose ..,

    Stolimeyer b Henderson ‘ 35
    Worrell run out 1
    Weekes c Jose b Divecha 33
    Walcott ¢ Bartlett b Hendorse 20
    Goddard b Divecha 1



    Regivered US Patent Ofice






























    THE LAST
    TIME HE TOLD

    Tl io} |
    HIS LIFE STORY. ) | PLAYED WAS es Boss's
    WE GOT HOME AT \e WITH A SHADY OMELY
    POLITICIAN»

    NO OVERTIME:






    AND HARD TIMES «.OR
    THRU LIFES TROUBLED
    WATERS WITH GALL

    THE ONLY
    BALL HE EVER |

    | Berry—MCC- TODA YIS
    |

    Staggers DERBY DA Y

    | TODAY
    WI B L | EPSOM, -May 26. Sun Rises: 5.06 a.m.
    a smen | The big three of the horse Sun Sets: 6.i¢ p.m.
    world American, French atti Moon (Fu:i) May 31
    By Jack Hobbs British in that order command Lighting: 7.00 p.m.
    most attention today for Satur-|| igh Wate.. 12.10 a.m., 12.34
    LONDON, Sunday day's Derby, the richest race ever | p.m
    If the West Indies bowlers} run in Britain, ”" yuSTERDAY
    | rowed te oa cond Adept Twenty-five probable starters Rainfall (Codrington) nil
    | themselves to a slowish wicket ati including five French 5 q -
    Lord’s, their batsmen showed that Sa: oth oe ae ee

    were listed to. go in the 14% mile



    : . actice day: 5.17 :s.
    oy eat a more practice in| run around the fish-hooked shaped T eenbenie M. x.) 86.0° F
    such conditions. Epso i oditein 4 4 . a 86.0
    The difference between their peam Downs course at 1} .30 am, Tem. -.--2-o (ak) S09

    The record purse for this 171st!
    edition of the classic is £17,000.10, '
    Three horses were favoured heads
    and shoulders over the other three |
    year olds. They were the Ameri-|
    can owned and bred Prince Simon

    Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E
    (3 p.m.) E by N

    Wind Velocity: 14 miles per
    houre

    Biremeter (9 a.m.) 30.007
    (3 p.m.) 29.925

    SACRED
    CONCERT

    failure, however, and the M.C.C.
    batting failures that had gone he-
    fore was that the West Indies men
    lost their wickets going for runs.

    Their lack of success in this di-

    rection was due partly to their|!‘presenting William Woodward, |
    own inability to time their! New York banker, L’amiral owned



    strokes, but more to a remarkable| by French widow Suzy Volterra, |
    spell of bowling from young Bob and Castle Rock from the stable of
    Berry, the 23-year-old 5 ft. 4 in. | Lord Roseberry.

    slow left-hander from Lancashire.| The starters with jockeys are

    Finishing the day with a bag of] Babus Pet (T. F. Burn), Bil-
    four wickets, he started his two-|brough (J, Caldwell), Billiter A Sacred Concert will be given
    hour spell by bowling 54 balls be-| Sweet (J. Mars Hall), Bright) at the Vauxhall Methodist Church,

    fore coneeding a run. Society (K, Gethin), Castle Rock} Christ Church, to-morrow svening









    In the middle of it he brought!’ (W. Rickaby), Double Eclipse] at 4.15, The concert will be in
    off a great one-handed flying catch} (2. Smith), Galeador (W. John-| aid of Sunday School Funds.
    off his own bowling to dismiss] stone), Khorassan (C. Smirke),

    Trestrail. T’amiral (R. Poincelet), Main Admission—one shilling.

    In all he bowled 20 overs for] Road (D. Smith), Maty Gainmal
    only 19 runs with 12 maidens, (A. Roberts), Napoleon Bonaparte| Route 16 Bus leaves Empire

    Here was slow left-hand -stuff| (Gordon Richards), New Pioneer| Theatre at 4 o’clock,—Adyt.
    in the very best tradition, (F, Barlow), Paradiso (T. Wes- ee

    ton), Persia (J. Thompson), Peter ee
    ’ Perfect Flight & x (F. Palmer), Pewter Platter i

    a youngster with a — (T, Lowrey), Port O’Light (T i OPENING TO-DAY
    ful action kept a perfect length,| Gosling), Prince Simon (W. H. yi
    flighted cleverly, and sometimes] Carr), Rising Flame (E. Britt), SUNBEAM

    spun the ball viciously.

    The fact that he was helped by
    two good catches by Norman
    Yardley and Eric Bedser does not
    detract from his performance one
    bit.

    S.eingot (M. Moloney), Telegram
    (A. Breasley), Tramper (T. Haw-
    croft), Vieux Manior (J. E, Lau-
    main), Welsh View (E. C. amas |

    BICYCLES

    Lodies & Gents with or without
    3 speeds in Black and Green—
    Inspection Invited NEWSAM & CO

    NEWSAM & CO.



    tainiy have veen a very different











    I was very impressed. It was] ooo’). * ‘ y
    always interesting to see the West eed had. BR. 2 Simpaon not bean FS Fe
    Indies batsmen going for the rather surprisingly caught at silly

    mid-off for 34. He was in great
    form, and none of the later bats-
    ren came near his confidence ang
    power. His drives past extra cover
    were a treat to see,

    Bill Edrich was of course, sub-
    dued by the tumbling of wickets
    at the other end,

    He was two and three-quarter

    bowling even when they were up
    against it.

    Jeffrey Stollmeyer’s not out 48
    in a score of 88 for five was full
    of attractive strokes.

    Too Anxious
    Everton Weekes was

    Coming to the Drill Hall Gerrison
    NEXT FRIDAY NITE JUNE 2ND

    PRIZE DANCE

    First big Balloons Prize Dance ever

    perhaps held in aid of charity sponsored

    just a little bit too anxious to ; . 1

    anc Berry. off his length. But hours reaching 50, and, as so often by MR. MICHAEL BELL, Music by

    I y gth. he “ns, got himself i such : Perey Green's full orchestra w:

    it was. Weekes who went—not lappens, got himse into such a ‘ with
    i , mood of defence that when he the West Indies famous high spots

    Berry’s length.

    On the whole, in spite of dreary
    patches, the day's cricket showed
    once again that whatever else we
    get from this West Indian visit we
    shall certainly get entertainment.

    The tourists ran through a
    strong M.C.C. batting side by tea-
    time for a rather scratchy 188 runs

    Iam sure it was not because he
    foresaw the prospect of a sticky
    wicket that John Goddard, on win-
    ning the toss, put the M.C.C, in to
    bat. Probably he was chiefly
    interested in keeping his own bats-
    men off the slow pitch,

    The wicket was never a sticky
    dog, although it became a little
    more difficult after lunch,

    crooner at the
    attractions

    Admission 2/6 Bar & Refreshments
    Good Seating Accomodation
    27.5.50—I1n

    tried to push things along late in Sethe shee! Saque

    the innings he was not very suc-
    cessful.

    I was very much impressed with
    my first introduction to Clyde
    Walcott as a wicketkeeper.

    Not only did he claim five vic- |
    tims-—-three stumped and two
    caught—but his general handling
    of the ball was exceptionally
    clean and efficient.—L.E.S.





    ——~

    SSS ———————

    FETE

    ) At ST. JONIN’S CHURCH

    On WHIT-MONDAY
    3 to 6 p.m,









    BARBADOS GAS

    Police Band wiil play
    Parade of Toy Soldiers

    4.30 p.m.
    Tied Down COMPANY ate i :
    It was the accuracy of Goddard! REFRESHMENTS ON SALE
    and young Valentine that tied the} ENTRANCE:

    batsmen down, and the occasional |
    very good one, turning quickly,
    that took the wickets.

    I remember only two bad balls
    from Valentine in a spell of three
    hours, during which he bowled 35
    overs for 67 runs and five wickets.

    He is a yard quicker than the
    usual left-arm bowler, but that
    eost him nothing in accuracy. of
    direction or in spin.

    Goddard kept pegging away
    just short of a length, and his four
    wickets cost only 57 runs.

    This was, without question, a
    first-class bowling performance.

    Edrich Subdued

    Yet there must be criticism of

    the M.C.C batting. It would cer-

    Adults 1/- s: Children 6d.









    —take the danger out of them!

    Don’t scratch mosquito bites, gnat bites, wasp or *‘.-
    bee stings ! The risk of blood poisoning is too great. Instead,



    Gomez b Tose 2 ty
    Ra htarse washout 7 Germolene at once ! Germolene sinks into the skin, relieves au
    d : Lb.w. b Di 1 ‘
    Secewn n(n untecne : se ong. Aipab nay 4 in cf Gerasiate Oteroegtaadel
    Ramadhin not out ‘ i

    Extras: b 2, Lb. 4, wil %

    Total 127

    Ce a

    = Germotene

    ROWLING ANALYSIS
    oO Mr OR V2
    pote 182 7 3o g
    ivecha 29 9 46 *4
    Yenderson m8 BS ASEPTIC OINTMENT
    artleyt 1 12



    OXPORD tnd INNINGS
    Roobbyer ¢ Rae b Johnson
    Hofmeyer ¢ Rae b Jones welt }
    Carr ec Waleott b Jones ei 43
    Pa not out ath






    Le e Johnson b Jones

    Samal bell c¢ Stolimeyer b Johnson ‘

    Rudd run out )

    Divecha not out lu
    Extras a 0

    TWICE

    NOW

    Total (fer 3 wkts, dec.) 68

    BOWLING





    ANALYSIS |
    oO. MM R, W
    Jones : . 7 0 32 2

    Johnson 8 0 36
    W.T, 2nd INNINGS
    Rae not out 1
    Stollmeyver c Campbell b Jose 14
    Worrell not out eid
    Extras 0

    Total (for 1 wkt.) 30

    Wicket fell at 23,
    "BOWLING ANALYSIS
    Qo -M Rn, Ww
    Jose 6 2 9 1
    Divecha 2 0 3 0
    Carr e 0 w 1
    Reuter,

    The drama of men defy-
    ing death to forget women

    By Jimmy | Haile
    “YY COLLEGE! Hy AWE
    GOT TOSSED Ou

    BARBERS’ INSTITUT re"
    CE SHARP PRACTICES.

    “BUT HE *)
    NEVER MENTIONS |
    ABOUT MARRYIN’| |

    refused to be forg



















    THOMAS
    MITCHELL
    RICHARD
    BARTHELMESS

    |
    Screen play by Jules Furtiman |

    A HOWARD KAWKS

    TO GET a |
    PRODUCTION
    1
    i

    AND 6VE OUT WIT
    | His LIFE'S H STORY.





    The Weather ||
    |







    rain pene

    a
    ..and of the women who




    —_LNRealjR—TCTCCFOOoeee



    At
    | THE BARBADOS AQUATIC

    TLEMEN, GIRLS, ¢
    ‘BOYS.
    Three Prizes for eact
    fvent, with the exception of

    SPORTS:

    One or all Events
    Ladies & Girls .. .. L
    Gentlemen a . 6
    Boys Sets: are

    SATURDAY, MAY 27, 1950





    Sis SESE

    For MARL, SAND.
    GARDEN MOULD.
    LIME and

    BLOCK STONE

    Dial 4503






    LLC LIS ESESSFPSSSE LS LPEPE ELL PLPDAP PE LPP

    You will Want to have a Ball Pointed WATERMAN PEN HI
    sold by JOHNSON’S STATIONERY {
    And You Will Want to See the Play THE MIDDLE WATCil \
    To Be Staged in June.
    STRAINERS AND MIRRORS are at
    JOHNSON’S HARDWARE

    OO An gO AAAS SLELE LAELIA
    riers eae ee

    Os oe
    PO Oo

    Lt At tt







    —————







    A GRAND DANCE

    will



    =

    be given by




















    -TOOTAL'S
    i ystav

    MRS EDNA LEGALL,
    Better known as Thomas

    At the CLUB WILLOW Passage Ra

    TO-NIGHT





    } Admission: Gents 2/- Ladies 1/-
    Music by Mr, PERCY GREEN'S

    {\ Orchestra

    ’ Please invite your Friends





    sets the style
    A PRIZE DANCE

    will be given by

    We have a new stock in

    Mr. & Mrs. WELLIAM NIGHTIN-
    GALE at

    CLUB WILLOW, Passage Road on
    Whit-Monday Night 29th May 1950

    lovely designs suitable



    for sports wear or day

    Admission: Gents 1/6 Ladies 1/-

    dresses 36 ins. wide

    Dir a ee Scaitioanaee

    CAVESHEPHERDS. Co, Ltd.

    10, 1, 12, & 13 BROAD STREET



    Musie by Mr. Armold Meanwell’s
    Orchestra

    =

    Refreshments on Sale
    Please invite your Friends ~





    Heilo Everybody!
    You are invited to attend the

    DANCE

    which will be given by
    Messrs E & N BARROW on

    29th May 1950
    Club

    Whit-Monday Night,
    at the Rouen Progressive
    Belle Gully

    Gents 2/- Ladies 1/€

    Admission;

    Mr. Sydney Niles’
    Orehestra

    Refreshments on Sale

    aS
    POOLS POS oAPSOO OSI ER

    HELLO EVERYBODY!

    All roads lead to Clapham Land,
    Flag Staff Road on Whit-Monday
    May 29th under the distinguished
    patronage of Mr. E. D. Mottley
    M.C.P. there will be o Grand kid
    end Marathon Race Meetirfg at
    Clapham. Marathon race starting
    at 9 a.m, distance from Clapham
    io Kingsland Factory & refurn.
    There will be (6) races for the
    Goats starting at 1 p.m Distance
    150 x 160 yds, A & B class also
    at night in aid of Kid Race Com-

    = DANCE

    A GRAND DANCE ){} WiLL BE HELD AT
    from 9 p.m. until (3) a.m. prices %
    THE CRANE HOTEL

    of admission Ladies 1/6 Gents 2/~ 73

    Whit-Monday 29th May 1950

    Music by

    <>

    Se

    A COCKTAIL

    6,

    CVSS eosoceesdecosben!

    4%

    4,

    SOPPSPOP OPEL SS SEO PEEP PESO



    Music will be supplied by Mr. J %
    @ Blenman’s Orchestra A well stock

    x Bar in attendance.

    POCO CES

    OOF

    ‘




    UNIVERSITY COLLEGE
    OF THE WEST INDIES

    Department of Extra-Mural

    Studies from 4 p.m.—8 p.m.
    A COURSE OF TEN :
    LECTURES Musie by RICHE GOODRIDGE and his Orchestra.
    C. A. COPPIN, BASe. Admission: 60 CENTS: Including Light Refreshmens
    on

    SCIENCE AND THE
    ORDINARY MAN
    at the
    Government Laboratory
    Beginning Tuesday, May 30,

    at 8.15 p.m.

    Mr. ROBERT SLADDIN and Mrs. SLADDIN (Miss
    MOLLY RADCLIFFE) will be pleased to take this

    opportunity of meeting and welcoming the many friends
    of the Hotel,

    Fee for Course: $1.00

    Ex-Mu, Assoc.
    Members: 84c.

    Single Lectures: 12c¢.



    =





    Grand Whitsuntide

    FLOOR SHOW & DANCE

    Se AAT lee

    THE BARBADOS
    AQUATIC CLUB
    (Members Only) .

    SATURDAY, MAY 27th,
    9.00 p.m.

    THE AMATEUR ATHLETIC
    ASSOCIATION OF BARBADOS

    Presents the West Indies Cycle & Athletic Stars
    AT KENSINGTON OVAL

    PROGRAMME:
    SONGS by JOYCE FOSTER.
    MAURICE FITZGERALD
    and his VIOLIN.

    ON WHIT-MONDAY, MAY 29TH
    and THURSDAY, JUNE 1ST, 1950

    Under the Distinguished Patronage of His Excellency

    “The Singing Westerner”— the Governor

    GERALD BANNISTER.
    GEORGE EDWARDS
    ENTERTAINS.

    THE MILTON QUARTETTE
    closest imitation of the
    “Ink Spots” heard locally.

    Arrayed for the invasion are:

    COMPTON GONSALVE (Trinidad): LINDSAY

    GORDON (B.G.); LADDIE LEWIS (B.G.); PEARL
    GOODING (Trinidad) and Others

    For the defence:

    KEN FARNUM, L. CARMICHAEL, H. STUART, D.
    KEIZAR, A. HUNTE, A. A. CLARKE and Others

    Police Band in Attendance
    WEIGHT-LIFTING DISPLAY AT INTERVALS
    Tickets on Sale at The Civic Society—Daily.

    PRICES: Kensington Stand 3/-; George Challenor 2/6;
    Uncovered Stand 2/; Grounds 1/- per day

    Music by ARNOLD MEAN-
    WELL’S ORCHESTRA.

    Admission to Ballroom. . 2/-
    PROCEEDS FOR CHARITY.

    AQUATIC SPORTS

    CLUB
    (Members Only)
    WHIT-MONDAY, MAY 29,
    11,30 am.—4.45 p.m.

    Events for LADIES, GEN-

    WE OFFER eee a

    @ CEMENTONE NO. 1 DRY COLOUR
    A Special Tint for colouring ordinary Cement

    and



    ach

    Relay Races, which wil be
    for Winning Teams. For Floor work 10 Ibs. of Cementone No. 1 will
    colour 1 cwt., of ordinary Cement.

    Supplied in YELLOW at 29c. per Ib.

    Full Particulars posted on
    Club's Notice Board.

    Entries may be made at the @ PORTLAND CEMENT in Bags and Drums
    Office up to 5 p.m. on s
    CSS eee @ FERROCRETE rapid-hardening CEMENT
    ENTRANCE FEES FOR
    @ WHITE SNOWCRETE CEMENT
    1,- @ CONCRETE PAINT IN Bright Red and Green
    Tine Tots Ea) @ FLOOR TILES in Red, Chocolate and

    Speckled Cream and Red.

    WILKINSON & HAYNES 00.

    PHONE 4267, 4456

    ADMISSION TO CLUB:
    Adults 1/- su: Children 6d.
    After the Sports a DANCE

    will be held from
    6 to 10 p.m.
    ADMISSION 2/-

    ITD.