Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
Sunday.
May 28.
8950.

Judgment Reserved
In Water Jug Case

NEW DELHI, May 27
EARING evidence ended here .o-day in the case of
John Kenneth Edwards, bearded young Englishman
charged with assaulting the Argentine Ambassador in a
new Delhi hotel by pouring water on his head, the magis-

trate reserved judgment until Tuesday afternocn.
' — ——ef "Phe charge brought by the
police against Edwards was that





he poure2 water from the jug, and
then threw the jug at Argentine
Ambassador Dr. Osear Tascheret's
head without sudden or grave pro-
| vocation.

The Next Issue

The next issue of the AD- \ To-day it was argued whether
VOCATE will be ow TUES- |the case could be treated as a
DAY MAY 30. This will be “summons case incomplete”, en-

the EVENING edition on sale
in the afternoon. Order you:
Sopy.

titling tho accused to acquittal ir
view of the non-appearance in
court of t.e complainant, the Am-
bassador: and whether “pouring
\a few drops of water” was a
criminal assault or only “a trivial
offence” for which accused could
| be let off with an admonition.



Czechs Must Close
Last Consulate

War Of The Embassies

PRAGUE, May 27.
| The United States today asked
| Czechoslovakia to close her last
remaining consulate in America—
the Consulate-Genera? in New
York, including the office of the
Czechoslovak Commercial Couns
sellor.

The latest move in these tactics,
which are being called~here “The

No Ordinary Citizen

The prosecuvion repuied that no
such conclusion could be drawn,
for the Ambassador was not an
ordinary citizen of the country,
amenable to the court’s jurisdic-
tion, but a representative of the
President of the Argentine Re-
public, and he was not bound to
come to court,

The Magistrate retorted that “if
the Ambassador claims privilege
as he has done, the court is equally



sulate-General in: Chicago, fol-
lowing the closing of the United
States Information Service in ‘this
country, and the expulsion of Mr.
Joseph C. Kollarek, the United
States press attache.—Reuter.

was not trivial, as the accused was
charged with assaulting a repre-
sentative of the Argentine Repub-!
lic. |

Edwards defending himself, sub- |

acquittal



Appalling Losses
In N.Z. Floods

WELLINGTON, N.Z., May 27.

Widespread damage was today
reported fréwa_many parts of New
Zealand’s Sauth island, following
a nightmar 24 hours of surg-
ing floods, 7

any West Coast areas were

still isolated today, and radio re-
ports spoke of “appalling” stock
losses.

Dozens of bridg# disappeared

your. own conclusions”

duce, out of 100 guests in the
hotel’s “tavern” on the night of
the incident, “a single independ-

to the
Ambassador’s party”.

Defence witnesses had stated
that the Ambassador was evident-
ly causing annoyance.

Edwards said that he poured a
few drops of water on the head of
the Ambassador, who had ignored
“[ did not

ent witness not belong

his request for silence.





on the
failure of the prosecution to pro-

;
‘



and gave themselves up as “politi-
cal
East
Policewoman also placed them-
selves in the hands of the West-

mitted that he was entitled to!
since the Ambassador |
had not appeared in court. Argu-\
ing on the “facts of the case”, he |
asked the magistrate to “draw|

this morning as tens of thousands
of demonstrators,
flower blue
open a new sports stadium, rebuilt

by volunteer youth workers.



a

WINTRY GALES —



'

baby—she’s wonderful” said Seretse.—b xpress.



East Appeal |KING FA OUK MA
To West For MARRY COMMONER

Why This Fuss. About Fathia?

- Protection
All Ready For Whitsun Rally

refugees”.
policemen

Yesterday
and

two
one East

Legalised

SAYS ADENAUER

BONN, May 27.

Dr. Konrad Adenauer, West
German Chancellor, to-day warn-
ed German youths against “rash
acts” at the Communist Rally in
Berlin. In a broadcast tonight he
declared that the Communist-led
Free German Youth rally was
nothing but a large scale attempt
to make people in the Soviet zone
vet used to a “legalised” state of
lawlessness, to estrange them
from_their brothers and aisters in
the West, and to bring to them
“organised lack of freedom.”

“I do not believe in any exag-
serated importance of the rally.

ern Police.
East Berlin was a sea of blue

wearing corn-
shirts, marched to
in the last few months mainly

Thousands more, in holiday
mood, strolled the streets and
cheered and waved as_ other
demonstrators rolled into the city
on decorated lorries.

Provocations
The Soviet Communist Party
newspaper Pravda to-day accused
the Western Powers in Berlin of
instructing “agents provocateurs”

into the angry waters of the swol-| intend that as an assault”, he said.| to create incidents in Berlin dur-|1 am only certain that thousands
len rivers. Westland and Canter-|“]{ was merely a means of focuss-|ing the Whitsun week-end Com- | of German youth will be made
bury and many others lost spans,}ing his attention”. —Reuter. munist Youth Peace Rally. | political adventurers, which in
leaving gaps of up to 400 feet. According to a Tass (Soviet|reality they are not, under the
Railway, electricity and_ tele- Official News Agency) despatch |same unfortunate coercion as in
phone services were all disrupted, e received in London, Pravda said: |the past”. f |
—Reuter. \ US Production “Provocations are being prepar-| pr, Adenauer said: “I did not
ed, down to dressing ¢riminals| peljieve the German youth in the
e e Sh t U oot ee tae Pas ualons ot Soviet Zone had any other aim
¢ - rine 7 * spe tS . is
Bulgarian Foreign OOUS UP [Youth Union and getting them to} {nny other wish than to live

Minister Sacked

SOFIA, May 27%.

Bulgaria’s Foreign Minister, M.
Pomptomovy, is to be relieved of
his duties, the official Bulgarian
Agency reported today. The
Agency sgid that this_was part
of a large-scale Government re-
shuffle proposed to the Bulgarian
National Assembly today by Prime A
Minister Vulko Chervenkov. April and May—102 per cent of

Gdnerla Damianiov, Minister] theoretical capacity in the week
for National Defence, has also been |2nding May 28—gave a powerful
relieygi of his duties.—Reuter.

United States industrial produc-
tion rose in April to the highest
point in 13 months, and continued
to climb this month, the Federal
Reserve Board reported here.

The April output was two points
above the March figure,
points * over April,
Board’s index showed,
record steel production in

and 10

1949, . the

The Board said that this month
would “apparently” produce an-
other two points production rise—
to 191, close to the all-time peak
of 195 recorded in October and
November 1948 at the height of the
postwar boom,—Reuter,

e
=
>

ms

Tuesday

(From Our Own Correspondent)
Sr. KTv'S, May 27.

Work on the S.S. “Indian City”,
now taking sugar for Canada will
not be resumed until Tuesday.
This was the ship on which a 24-
hour token strike took place on
Monday.

The Union wanted the ship to
work on public holidays, paying an
additional rate. The ship declined
and the Union has been advised
of cessation of work until Tuesday.



TEHRAN, May 27.
Ahmed Dehgnan, Parliamentary
Deputy from Azerbaijan, died in
hospital here tonight after being
shot by an unknown man, who
was later arrested.
An official source said that im-
portant documents were found in
the killer’s possession,—Reuter.

NOTRE DAME goal-keeper saves+a good try when. Reece, right-half for Everton, lobbed the

boost to overall production.

WASHINGTON, May 27. |

ee



in unity with all Germans a life
of right and freedom,

Their will to do right, however,
was hindered by “false. laws”
promulgated against any law and
justice by a small group carrying
out foreign orders”, Dr. Adenauer
declared.

‘fueir wiil for freedom was en-
thralled to an extent uncommon

engineer incidents in the streets.

It added that the Free German
Youth would not be intimidated,
and that they had obtained more
than 8,000,000 signatures to an
appeal to the permanent Commit-
tee of the World Peace Congress
ealling for prohibition of the
atomic weapon.—Reuter.





A s ‘ os , paneer National Socialism,
he saic

tom PY 8 ae i Adenms 6 coaegec pe

se same forc “with a cynical

Accomplice smile, even five years after the

war had ended, still to-day drove
German youth onto the streets for
‘faise ideal

Only be

Isolated

PHILADELPHIA, May 27

Harry Gold, 39-year-old Ameri-
can research chemist who is ac-
sused of passing atomic secrets
from Briush atom spy Klaus] lead to a catustrephe.
Fuchs to Russia, has been placed| He stressed that the German
n isolation in the Holmesburg|youth in the West “grows un in
Gaol in Philadelphia for fear ot ;
vttacks on him by other prison-
srs, the prison governor said to~





; ause the freedom-lov-
ing world, he said, knew the
moving powers behind them did
the adventures of these forces not

@ Un Page 15



day.
He is held pending bail of
$100,000. The bail was fixed at

Shape Plans To

-his amount, but has not yet been
forthcoming. He was arrested after
American Secret Service men had
questioned Fuchs in Wormwood
Scrubbs Prison in England,

—Reuter. Countr ies

LAKE SUCCESS, May 27.

United Nations plans for a
worldwide conference on technicai
help for economically backward

‘ountries were being finally shaped
oday as a result of the Unitec
3tates Senate’s approval of
,000 authorisation for Presi-
Truman's point four project
Conference — tice post-





: ecause Congress delayed
ciion on the point four author-
ati will be convened here on

Most of the 74 nations in-
are expected to attend

In rrinciple the idea of an ex-
ince! United Nations Programme



technical ssistence has beer
oF ved, but the Conference was
lot to determine the scope of
be ‘ternational oreiect and tr

ocaie each contributing coun-
“s eunta to the costs

The “New Ycrk Times” re-
ported from Lake Success today
that the United Nations deie-
gates hod envisxged 2 Unitec
Nations pregramme rangine

Officials
while

was

here pointe?

the Senate authorisation
for $35,000,000 the money
|theoretically available to the
United Nations was $25,000,000
because $10,000,000 had already
been allocated by the United
States for previous commitment

—Reuter.

out tha‘





ball towards the goal in the Everton-Notre Dame Knock-out match at Kensington yesterday.



eae nt aes
42kG PANS! PACU OFF waoqueiaee, We Ve nahy ~are CRE Ee ta eae ise HOAMA ana Hut Ltkon
when Ruth left the Serowe hilltop hospital where she was born—“Just a



SAN FRANCISCO, May 27.

a fuss about
wedding? he is doing exactly the



— er ac na ae

ae





_ Britain
Agrees To
Quit Egypt

CAIRO, May 27.

Britain has accepted an Egyptian
proposal to evacuate British troops
from Egypt, provided a military
alliance is concluded between the
}two countries, sources close to the
ingyptian Wafdist Guvernment said
to-day.






believed a memorandum
vas about to be sent to the British
10 nment, saying that the
wyptian Army with the weapons
t ha vhich it intends to pur-
hase, will be able to defend
Ogyptian territory

ae a

little crinkle-faced

The memoauuum, which was
prepared at a “Shadow Cabinet”
mecling last night, besides insist-
ing on evacuation, demands the
unity of the Nile Valley under the
Egyptian crown. |

und Britain were successful, An- |
glo-Egyptian negotiations for

he arrival next month of Britain’s |

his sister Fathia’s





AFTER LONDON TALKS

Dean
from the “Big Three” and Foreign
Ministers

meeting in
President Truman and Congress.

jrmade in the North Atlantic Treaty
Organisation

have hed wit > reig inis-
new treaty may start soon after |tors jn oa Foreign Minis

ing and will
all our efforts.

Price;
SIX CENTS <&,

Year 35

ete tt ee

P CRICKET
Ml GLAMORGAN 123

\WEST INDIES 27 FOR ONE

CaRDIFF, May 2/.
HE GLAMORGAN batting was as cheerless .
as the weather at Cardiff where the,couniy
fared poorly against the West Indies and were all
out in three and three-quarter hours for 123.
The stubborn defensive methods of the early bats
men served little purpose aud there was a complete
breakdown in the batting after lunch when Gla-
morgan in one disastrous spell of 20 minutes lost
four wickets for the addition of three runs.

«) The West Inds attack wa

aly
























T! id ul 1 ways accurate with the pate "ol!

1e sources said the proposa B k Johnson proving the spearhead,

was aecepied in the British reply Acheson ac He bowled with the aid of u

o the recent Egyptian note on sireng crosswind and made the
\nglo-Egyptian relations. These

ball move away. His five wickets
for 33 were well deserved,

Still the bowlers were encour-
iged by indecisive batting, Stroke
play was never developea with
any freedom although the progress
of the West Indies was unexpec-
tedly held wp by a fighting ninth
wicket stand between Pleass and
Hever who defied the attack for
nearly an hour in which they
added 29 runs

In America

NEW YORK, May 27
United States Secretary of State
Acheson returned to-day

Atlantic Pact
London

Council
fo report to

This was aboul (he pace of pro-

There was a widely shared weet oot a news conferenc e aboard] gress of Giamorgan's scoring
lief in Caivo to-day that if the! ne ney Brittanic, he said he} throughout their innings, which
present contacts between Egypt |“@S, “encouraged by the progress | disappointed a holiday crowd of

12,000.

The West Indies soon lost Rae
when they went in to bat. He was
bowled by a bail which kept low

and by the talks I

He declined, however, to go be-

1 new Ambassador, Sir Ralph} yond the announcements made in in Hever's second over with the
War of the See awe meee entitled to draw adverse conclus- BERLIN, May 27. King Farouk of Egypt, though angry with his sister Fathia preven ae a communiques issued in London Me ae ‘a wtattaaeee
clon ies ey dna COmDAEP note soe Lyi th istrate’s| Six East Berlin People's Police] for marrying a commoner, Riad Ghali, “definitely intends Field Marshal’ Sir William: slim, until he had talked with the} ang “settled own, it ediately.
Guiversa or the American Em- autor ony tn wide tee a ae er > the nee mane to marry a commer himself, his 60-year-old mother, Queen | chief of the British Imperial Gen- Lejmgin pol te t tt eee “He was batting’ | ateranterals
bassy here at noon today. cumstances of thé casé”, the court! West Berlin Slice ta Polo ‘| Nazli, said in an interview quoted here today. eral Staff, will visit Egypt next/ said “t feel that {1 oe retary) when rain, which had threatene:
should not treat it as one involving | The East Police grins) five ————-4( The, interview was published by}month to explain to Egyptian ot the West ow crane eee all day, intervened with tne
The “war” began on April 21) «aq trivial offence” and let off the! members of the Communist-led the San iseo “Examiner (political and military chiefs the;toward the universal goal of | ‘Urists 96 behind with nine
when the United States ordered} accused with an admonition, the|“Free German Youth who came L 7] which jquoted the Queen as add-| international military situation, | peace, ‘To this end we ate devot-| Wickets standing
Czechoslovakia to close her Con-| prosecutor said that the offence|to West Berlin during the night, aw essness ing: “Why then is he making such | and to hold defence talks.—-Reuter

continue to devote The Teams
e West Indies:—J. 8. Stollmeyer
I feel that these steps we have

{wae - ‘ (Capt.) A, F. Rae, F. Worrell, E.
Min, ttar-old King. Farouk T Di I taken in common with the other| Weekes, C. Walcott, K. Trestrail,
divorced his Queen, Farida las wO 1e n lite represent solid|G. Gomez, C. Williams, H.
yer. A report late last year, since a 2 and ereawans the cause of peace seat a . ao A.
denied by Egyptian official quar- ospl 1re alentine, t. Marshall (12th
ters, said (hat the King had broken ‘ @ On Page 16 man).

up a romanee between beautiful Glamorgan:— W. Wooller, W.

be all right for both of them,”

was formerly Mite }

the Egyptian Cour! of Appeal
married her in 1934.

their divorce said “God has willed

Aid Backward | there is a limit to the big runway policy.

from $15,000,000 to $25,000,000, |

LONDON, May 27
A doctor and a nurse were
burned to death today when they

Narriman | Sadek, 16-year-old
daughter of an Egyptian civil
servant, and Saki Hachian, mem-



, legati to} Were trapped — in the blazing
at Age Senna operating theatre of a Chelsea,
to marry the girl himself, London, chest hospital.

Women knelt in the streets and!
prayed as nurses and firemen car-
ried more than
safety.

The charred bodies of 39-year-/
old doetor Gerald Connel and
nurse Evelyn Mary Roberts were
taien to a nearby morgue”.

owt Nazli, who throughout
has detended her daughter's love
mateh, also alleged in interviews
published here today that Egyptian
censors had suppressed news that
before Thursday's Moslem cere-
mony, Mr. Ghali had accepted the
Moseln faith.

Ghali’s acceptance of the Mos-
tem faith, the Queen said, should



The nee wmieh broke out after
an explosion in an x-ray room in

100 patients to; je
her defence budget,
ance
clared to-day.

Congress, he said “If we devote too
much money to preparing for war
we




Parkhouse, W. Jones, M. Robinson,
J Pleass, E Davies, Ss.
Montgomery, B. Muncer, H.
Davies, N. Heyer, D. Shepherd.
Glamorgan had seored 68 for
three wickets by lunch.
The County made a late change

in the team, Alan Watki ice
England player could nodtPiay
owing to a knee injury and nis
place was taken by Stan Mont-
gomery. John Goddard, the West
Indies captain rested and the
side was led by Jeff Stollmeyer.
The sun still evaded the West
Indies and there was a chilly

France Will Not
Increase Budget

PARIS, May 27,
France should immediately tell
r allies that she will not increase
former Fin-
Minister Andre Philip de-

Addressing the Socialist Party

shall maintain the present

bring forgiveness from King] the basement of the Brompton standard of living, already very breeze when Glamorgan, hav-
F: rouk hespital spread rapidly through! inadequate, for the working class,| ié won the toss, opened brisk-

Declaring that she received|the ground floor, Flames leapt and the Communists will occupy ly, Emrys Davies sweeping
word that the King “definitely|up from the shattered windows |"S,ftem within. Gomez to leg for four in the
intends” to wed a commoner hitn-|and blasted the basement room What I fear most is not the Pa “ee: s ‘ :
self, Queen Nazli added: to the top of the fourth floor. atom bomb, but working class]. eee looked most dangerous

“I do want my son to marry Firemen called from all over Poverty: B ae wanes help OF tn
agai: and be happy. I hope with| London brought 16 fire engines|; Though he strongly opposed any BOW: ing with tho help of a strong
all my heart he will be happy. I} ard fought the blazing chemicals oe eae Mrench military credits, enna ne. hig nr betel
have iaith in God's Justices, and] ond x-ray films in oxygen masks he urged that co-ordination be- | ®way and after seventeen hac
I do hope that everything will] They confined the fire to one sec tween Europe and the United;been scored in half an hour, ne

tion of the hospital and
urder contro] in an hour,

Three women cooks, trapped
in the kitchen above the flames,
escaped People in the street
He| screamed to them not to jump and

Teenen prayed for their safety.
Firemen rescued them with escape
ladders. Nurses and firemen car-
it in His supreme wisdom that the |1icd them to safety on stretchers,
bends whieh unite two nob'e|None of the patients was hurt.
sovereigns shall be dissolved.” 1A Belgian Orderly, Marie Escwel-

Queen Nazli’s reported state- ler, saw the fire break out and
ments did not say when her son's! geve the alarm at once

@ On Page 16 —Keuter,

SKIDS MAY REPLACE
AIRPLANE WHEELS

By James Stuart

got it
Disso ut oa

King Farouk’s civorced wi'e

rida Zulficar

Jaughter of a Vice-President of

The official announgement of





LONDON.
SHALL we go back to grass' airfields, doing away with
costly concrete runways? Sir Frederick Handley Page says
He sees, as an
alternative, aircraft being mounted on multi-wheel bogies
— +i At the take off point the bogie
would be released, and when the

°
Truman—Stalin {airplane came down it would
land on skids.
| Their braking effect would be
Exchange Urged | superior to the present system.
OMAHA, Nebraska, May 26. | Sir Frederick, giving the Louis
Senator Kenneth Wherry (Re-| Bleriot memorial iecture in Paris
publican, Nebraska) tonight pro-| said the transatlantic service was
posed that President Truman and| a promising case for the immediate
Premier Stalin should “publicly; development of the undercarriage-
exchange notes” to clarify the) less airplane
American and Russian position in| A substantial





ga'n in payload

che cold war. | yould result

Senator Wherry, the Senate \ few days ago a new military
Republican floor Jeader, said in|type of airplane, now under-going
1 ‘peech prepare. for the Na-| its tests, made a remaftkable one-
tional Livestock Exchange Con-| engine take off

vention that such an exchange TI
yeuld letthe world judge which
country was right.




e airplane
secret—p

itself is by no
tures of it have

mcs
Ipp



iwred—but detais of its per-
re should oe ue dln he af formance may not be revealed
ura e courre or endl , ine .
‘ ; | Not Identified
~ejel rg *" he g =
old war,” be said—Reuter. Apparently the fact that after
0 jcne engine had become unser- |
> > viecable it was able to fly off on
Pope Sees 25,00 | th other is re#arded by the]
* * | Ministry of Supply as a matter)
Pilgrims | f performance, so I may not iden- |
VATICAN CITY, May 27 }tfy the air raft ; |
Pope Pius XII today gave audi-| While Britain hopes to sell big |
ence in the Basilica of St. Peter) et-engined airliners to America, |
to 25,000 pilgrims from 12 coun-| the Pe reival A‘reraft Company, |
tries, gathered in Rome for Per Luton, Beds, are stepping in with
tecost. their small twin-engined 8-12)
The pilgrims came from Italy,| seater Prince feeder-liner,

Sydney
New Jersey
ation, has been
States distributor

London Express Service

Nesb'tt, president of a}
raft sales corpor- |
appointed United



the United States, Germany, Aus;
tria, Switzerlf#d, Uruguay, Argen-
tine, Colombia, Nicaragua, Bel-
gium, Britain and Portugal, Among
them were 10 bishops.—Reuter.

States should be increased,

socialist
sometimes took up positions which
were
conservative”.




got Wooller caught in the gully.

He continued to bowl well to a

semicirele of four slips and the

batsmen could not develop free

stroke play. The first hour’s play
@ on page 4

He sharply criticised European
parties which, he said,

“either too national
~—Reuter,

or too













Another

excellent combination

is a

RALEIGH

Fitted with a Sturmey-Archer
ABC

Three-speed Hub
wide

Handle ba

ratio with



Fs

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. Ltd.

Distributors

10, 11, 12 & 15 Broad Street







}



_— ae oo!



PAGE TWO








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NO INCREASE

JUNE 2.
IN PRICES

THE GLOBE ANNOUNCES THE RESUMPTION J
of the Popular
LOCAL TALENT SHOWS
STARTING ON JUNE 16TH WITH MGM's. - ---
With CARMEN MIRANDA..
Persons with Talent of any kind are invited for Audition
SUNDAY, JUNE 6TH A

A.M.

t 9.30





EMPIRE

ie * TODAY 4.45 and 8.45 p.m.
MONDAY and TUESDAY 4.45 and 8.30

20th Century Fox presents- - -
“OH YOU BEAUTIFUL DOLL”

: Extra :
W.I. Team in England



WEDNESDAY 4.45 and 8.30
THURSDAY 4.45 Only

20th Century Fox presents- - -




y CHT : at
COBB: LAWRENCE
wes UATE = enutana CHELL
presi, seat Chen

SOLE:
Seana Pcie ene Wt”



On,



THURSDAY NIGHT at 8.30
MADAM O'’LINDY & TROUPE

On Stage in - - -

“CARACAS NIGHT”
The Show of Shows.

ROYAL

TODAY and TOMORROW 4.30 and 8.30
Republic Big Double

20th



“VALLEY OF ZOMBIES”

Edward Everette HORTON

TUESDAY NIGHT at 8.30
MADAM O’LINDY & TROUPE
On Stage in - - -

“CARACAS NIGHT”
The Show You Can’t Afford to Miss.

—_—__——

TUESDAY 4.30 Only

WED. and THURSDAY 4.30 and 8.30
Republic Big Serial

“KING OF THE TEXAS RANGERS”

20th











Richard WIDMARK—

-—

OLYMPIC

TODAY 4.45 and 8.45 p.m.

TUES, 4.45 & 8.15; WED, 4.45 Only

Republic Smashing Double



WEDNESDAY. NIGHT at 8.30
MADAM O'’LINDY & TROUPE
On Stage in - - - °

“CARACAS NIGHT”
This is the Show of Shows.

Come Early and avoid the rush.



THURSDAY (Only) 4.30 & 8.15
Century-Fox Double - -

“ALEXANDERS RAGTIME BAND”

: And :
“JESSE JAMES”

ROXY

Last 2 Shows TODAY 4.45 and 8.15

: With : 20th Century Fox presents- - -
Robert LIVINGSTON—Adrian BOOTH “DAKOTA LIL”
And :
: Starring :
“BRAZIL” George Marie
~ NINDS
With: Virgina BRUCE MONTOOMERY | — _ WINHEOR

°
MONDAY NIGHT at 8.30

MADAM O'LINDY & TROUPE

On Stage in - - -
“CARACAS NIGHT”

The Show to make your holiday a Joy.

MONDAY 4.45 Only
TUESDAY 4.45 and 8.15
Century Fox presents- - -

“STREET WITH NO NAME”

: Starring :





“BLACK NARCISSUS

5959S OOOOOOL POC LSEE EO





g
Mark STEVENS





M* JEAN IVERSEN, Man-
ager of the Marine Hotel,
returned from Trinidaqg on
Friday afternoon, after discus-
sions with B.W.LA. with regards
to the “Bring Venezuelans to
Barbados for the Summer. Hpli-
days” campaign,

Up For The Whit-Sun
eekend '
Ammres yesterday morning
. y B.W.LA., to spend the
wala weekend in Barbados
@ gay bunch of Trinidad
youngsters. They were Joan

Ghent, Miss Bianca Nievg, Mr.
John Torry and Myr, Richard

From all accounts the weekend

is going to be a big event for ail
concerned as there are dances,
pienics etc., planned

At the airport to meet them
were Mr. Geoffrey Anton, Mr
Edgar Dunn, Miss Pat Sheppard.
Trinidadians here on holiday and
Mr. Basil Brooks, Mr. Roy Colina
and Miss Havel Carrin

Not for Twenty rs
MSS MARY JONES, a Barba
4 dian, who hasn't been home
in twenty yeaers arrived from
Montreal yesterday morning by
T.CA., to spend a holiday in
Barbados. Miss Mary Haynes,
Caughter of Mrs. A. G. Haynes,
was among the friends who met
her at Seawell. Mrs. Haynes is
Miss Jones’ aunt

About the Trinidad

Flower Show
ISS E. SHEPHERD, Secre-
tary of the Barbados Horti-
eultural Society, has received a
letter from Mr. R. F. Parkin-
Son, who is at present in Trini-
dad and who took the Barbado:
exhibits to Trinidad for
Flower Show held there on
and 2ist May.
Here is an

letter.
“I do not know who were the
helpers that so kindly sent the
flowers in my care to Trinidad,

20th

extract from. his

GAIETY

LAST SHOW

WARNER’S ACTION THRILLER :

James Humphrey” * ¢;
CAGNEY BOGART in

Monday and Tuesday, 8.30 p.m.
Matinee Monday, 5.00 p.m.
WARNER Proudly Presents . . .

Ann Jack
SHERIDAN CARSON

In

_ “NAVY

caee

WARNER’S DOUBLE --- -

“DAUGHTERS

| with Lloyd NOLAN

NOW PLAYING AND
5.00 and









storring

“ P®LPPBLALLPLVPDPBDPPDPPPLPLPPDPPPPAPPPLALPPP?E?PPPPPDADDLPLPLPPBPP PPPS

CHANEY BERGEN

Johnny Mack BROWN in








(THE GARDEN) Latest Sound

with a bevy of Beautiful Gals and Music !
Wednesday and Thursday, 8.30 p.m.

| John GARFIELD The LANE SISTERS
| (Rosemary, Lola and Patricia)
I

n
“STEEL AGAINST THE SKY”

| RVPSG99S 999909 G9S FO FOFPO PVT IVO SOV V ISIS PDIOOOR,

%,
EP L AZ A YOUR POPULAR CINEMA 3/3

(SHOWING FOR THE FIRST TIME IN BARBADOS !)

iting The Screen With The Force
ee Raging Typhoon!

PVT Te tite

Tae

DON'T MISS IT!

—

SPECIAL MATINEE MONDAY (Bank-Holiday)
2.15 P.M.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



.

= a
i ieindiridaee apni ein t

Yesterday morning, these six Canadians, staff

T.C.A. returning home after their Barbados holiday
or where they came from, but Curiesity more than admiration.
they certainly startled me, and ! hope to get the name for you.

I must heartily congratulate all, The balance of the show, the
The shales’ tad packing was ©xhibits and decorations I can-
excellent, and I only wish you not describe on paper, but if an
could have heard the exclama- account is published, I will send
tions as each was opened, it a cutting. The miniature garden
would have compensated all for from Government House had a
their trouble and work, At the bed of Phlox flowers packed
show, they were staged on a table together. I did not know there
im front of the Orchid Section were so many in jhe world, Be-

oe ae t
r i BARBADOS. From this sides the several stands 0
rac gin Sunday Lady Rance Anthurium hybrids for competi-
distributed cups, etc. and tion, they even decorated the

accepted with profuse thanks my Pillars. There must have been
Vanda Herziana. I think of all long over a thousand, no exag-
eur exhibits this spike created geration. At this Prize giving

the most admiration, with mari- both Dr, Gillette, the President
golds a close second. Those of the Trinidad Horticultural
orange ones were really good but Society, and Mr. G. O’Riley,
I did not know who sent them, Vice President, made very compli-

(These were given by Mrs. L, H. mentary remarks about Barbados,
Nicholls of Worthing.) The which were rather embarrassing,
snaps, asters, carnations, dahlias although I did ‘not hear all, One
and zinnias were all fine speci- of the things that struck me on
mens. I think of our roses the Saturday morning, was _ the
most attractive was Mr. R. Wiles’ numerous willing workers, who
bunch of Coral Ann. The large all knew their jobs and did them.
flower you sent certainly created Well, it has been many years
much interest but I think it was; since I wanted to see a good
Flower Show, and I have got my
wish, for it was well worth com-



; {

: ing down to witness it. There
| AQUATIC CLU® CINEMA (Members Only) ! are many tips I can now give if

i TONIGHT & eNOnROy NIGHT at 8.30 your Society would like them.”
) : BOSERT NEWTON The President and Secretary
{ in “NIGHT BOAT TO DUBLIN” take this opportunity of thanking
a with RAYMOND ihc toe and introducing Mr. Parkinson and all those who
' An Associated British Picture kindly gave flowers and specially
q Commencing Tuesday 30th to the Committee appointed who
“MEET THE NAVY” so ably assisted in making all
with LIONEL MURIPON -— MARGARET HURST — JOHN PRATT arrangements for the flowers to

OSCAR NATZKA of Covent Garden Opera has ener
\ :

Second Visit in 8 Months
ISS HAZEL CROW and Miss
Rita Mc Mahon who were

at the Ocean View for the past
three weeks on holiday returned
to Montreal yesterday by T.C.A.
This is Miss Crow’s second visit

r “ss to Barbados in under eight
OKLAHOMA KID months, so.much does she like the
island. .They are both in the

Montreal office of T.C.A.

In T.C.A., she works in the
|same department as Mr, Vere
Brooks, son of Mr. and Mrs. P. S.
Martha })| Brooks of “Rosemary” Rockley.

RAY | Vere who used to work in Trini-
dad, went to Canada in June
1949 to live,, and was married
there in December to Miss Marga-
ret Mackay of Trinidad. Hazel
says that Vere is doing fine and
; likes living in Canada.

May Go To England

M® ‘TONY’ JOHNSON re-
| turned from Canada yes-
terday by T.C.A., and will be
| here for the Summer holidays.

He will then be going to Eng-
land,. unless he can return to
McGill University. Tony is study-
ing medicine.

ST. JAMES
TONITE, 8.30

System

Jack
OAKIE

Jack
HALEY

BLUES”

COURAGEOUS”
d

Alexis SMITH

CONTINUING DAILY
8.30 p.m.



20S OSOPO OOPS

“~

SSSSESS GOSS SSS SSO OOOO PPP SP OSS
-

CAN

ELECTRICAL
SUNDRIES

O'SHEA

-







members of T.C.A. in Montreal, left Seawell by

ee A | RR ge 7 ee Neen. Se ene oe ane me

tn aera

T.C.A. Staff Return

EVERAL members of the T.C.A,

Montreal | staff who have
been here on holiday returned
to Canada yesterday by T.C.A.
They were Miss Lois Achurch,
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Mathers who
were staying at the Ocean View
and Mr. Jack Robinson who were
staying at Cacrabank. ‘
InCanada for Son’s Wedding

NTRANSIT from Toronto yes-

terday for Trinidad by T.C.A.
were Mr. and Mrs. James Forbes.
They were in Canada for six
weeks for the marriage of their
son Allan to Miss Helen Dunfee
of Vancouver.

Allan is well known in Barba-
dos and used to come here often
during his school days for» the
holidays. He and his wife will
be travelling to Trinidad on the
“Lady Nelson” on her next south-
beund trip. Allan will be join-
ing the staff of T. Geddes Grant
in Trinidad; he has recently ob-
tained his degree in Commerce
and Finance at Toronto University.

Mr. James Forbes is Manager of
the Cocoa Planters Association
in Trinidad and is a Scotsman,
who has been living in Trinidad
for a great many years. Mrs.
Forbes is the former Rita Geddes
Grant, and they both have many
friends in Barbados.

Off to Canada
R. AND MRS. HERBERT
WATSON of Welches left
yesterday morning by T.C.A., for
Canada and they will be in Mon-
treal mostly during their stay.

Here Until Monday

ISS PEGGY O’DONNELL who

arrived from Trinidad yester-
day by B.W.LA. is here to spend
the Whitsun week-end in Barba«
dos and expects to return to Trini<«
dad on Morday afternoon.

Youth’s Model

RTHUR BALFOUR ot
Jamaica was one of the
twenty-five delegates to the World
Forum of Youth, organised by the
Council of Education in World
Citizenship, who had a tyrn at
the microphone in the final meet-
ing at the Albert Hall in London
last week. The theme of the
forum was “My Country and
World Peace.” Principal speakers
were Mr. Attlee, the Prime Min-
ister, and Field Marshal Sir Wil-

liam Slim, C.LG.S,

Arthur Balfour, who is 17, told
the audience of 6,000 young people
of his longing to transplant the
equality of opportunity in British
education to Jamaica. “Britain”,
he said, “is a model of how people
of different colours, classes and
creeds could live tagether in har-
mony.”

x YS9S999099 S9SSSS
‘.
Â¥ a

xi %



A





COMFORT

SUPPLY THE FOLLOWING=

SUNDAY, MAY 28, 1950

Ex-Q.R.C. Student
M*® ARLEN COOK who has just
L left Q.R.C., Trinidad, is now
in Barbados for a month's holiday.
He arrived recently by B.W.I.A
and is staying at “Crystal Waters”,
Worthing.

He is the son of Mr. Harry
Cook, well-known boxing pro-
moter of Port-of-Spain, Trinidad.

Running Ration

ACDONALD BAILEY, Trini-

dadian sprinter and A.A.A.
champion, is making 1950 his big
year for an all-out attack on
world records. - Consequently, he
is “rationing” his appearances in
Britain. To minimise the danger
of over-running, he will leave his
programme to be arranged by his
doctor who will act as his honor-
ary manager. Recently, in the
Caledonian Games at the White
City, Mac ran the fastest 220 yds.
ever to be recorded in England.

Back To School

I N England for the summer is
Rawle Jordan, headmaster of
a school in Grenada. He has
come to attend Oxford’s Summer
School for Graduates which be-
gins on June 30. The subject this
year is “Western Europe since
1870” and covers the political and
economic history, literature, and
philosophy of the period. Jordan
is staying in Bailliol.

{s Rat-tat-tat

ERRY WILMOT, general

manager of the Bermuda
Broadcasting Company, was in
London for a brief stay. In Ber-
muda he is called the “Machine-
gun Broadcaster”, a nickname ac-
quired after letters had appeared
in the local Press about the speed
of his broadcasting commentating
and news-reading. His talking-
pace is said to be 200 words a
minute. Wilmot, who is 35, was
with the B.B.C. from 1940 to 1947.
Last week he flew to Southern
Rhodesia to look over a radio sta-
tion. But this does not mean he
is giving up his Bermuda job.

For Six Months’ Holiday

ISS IOLA YEARWOOD,

4% Headmistress of the St.
Philip’s Girls’ School left the
T.C.A. yesterday morning by
Toronto, Canada, on 6 months
holiday,

During her stay there, she will
be the guest of her Uncle. Her
relatives and many friends were
there to see her off.

For Son’s Graduation
R. and MRS. ALISTAIR
ELDER, who arrived from
Canada yesterday by T.C.A.,
will be spending the weekend in
Barbados, before returning on
Monday to their home in Trinidad.

The Elders were in Canada for
two’ weeks to be present for their
son William’s graduation at the
University of Alberta; he was
studying, Geology.

In Trinidad Mr. Elder is Assist-
ant General Manager of Furness
Withy Co., and they are staying
at the Marine Hotel.

Studying Art
R. WILLIAM GREEN, who
is from Dominica arrived
from Canada yesterday by T.C.A.
He has been attending Loyola
College in Montreal and is down
for his Summer Holidays... He
will be staying with his mother
who is at present in Barbados
staying at Worthing.

David, who is doing an Arts
Course at Loyola has been in
Canada since 1948 and he will
be here for about one and a half
months before he goes over to
his home in Dominica.

What’s in a Name

R. J. DAVID BRUNNE who

lives in Toronto and was on

his way to Trinidad on business

was an intransit passenger by
T.C.A, yesterday.

He told Carib he was once in
Barbados years ago and remem-~
bered Mr, Ward at DaCosta’s and
the lovely lunch of Flying Fish
he had with him at the “Aqua-
rium” Club! Apparently he meant
Aquatic Club.

—OCVOODWN 95999995983 onseresbeosesnenocoosnonenene’y

PLUG
FOR

$

SAFETY

AND



Jimmy WAKELY in
“GUN TALK” and “OKLAHOMA BLUES” C.T.S. WIRE FLEX MAIN SWITCHES
—_———_$$ $$ —_ SWITCHES—Flush and Surface WOOD BLOCKS
Wednesday and Thursday, 5.00 and 8.30 p.m, CEILING ROSES BELL WIRE
PARAMOUNT’S DOUBLE : CORD GRIP HOLDERS : TRANSFORMERS
| -
| Allan LADD in .... JOINT BOXES BELL PUSHES
“MR. RECKLESS” and “TWO YEARS
| William EYTHE and BEFORE THE MAST” % | BATTEN HOLDERS BELLS ‘
| Barbara BRITTON % x
FUSES BULBS—5—200 Candle Power %
WATCH FOR THE DATES AND BOOK ’EM FOR THE $} %
ARROW PLUGS LAMP SHADES $
“GREAT LOVER” %
x
= | THE CORNER STORE |
. ~
30b HOPE (Himself : f :
Bo PE (Himself) : ; 4 S
OCLC LOLS LSPSG OLS LLSSEL CLP PED PL PPL LLLPLLPD | ELCCLELELLLLLLLELLPEPLLPLLPLPLELSLCLLLL ALANS Ss etoohe ghosts teh sss SELES APD







SUNDAY, MAY 28, 1950





39 British Films Are Now Being Made ... Parts For
Jean Kent, Jean Simmons, Margaret Lockwood,
Ann Todd ... Yet We Have

The Unnecessary Gloom

Of Mr.. Rank

Isn't it time the British film in-
dustry pleaded to be saved from
its own best friends?

Here is Mr. Rank, self-appoint-
ed leader of that industry, home
from his latest American odyssey,
chanting his familiar threat of
woe again, He casts gloom where
hope had begun to shine.

This is not the moment for pes-
simism. At the Rank studios at
Pinewood four major pictures are
in preparation. The two Jeans—



Kent
Kent and Simmons — are there

Lockwood

already with a new film apiece—
The Woman in Question and The
Clouded Yellow, Maryaret Lock-
wood comes in shortly when pre-
liminary location shots in Trieste
have been taken for Highly Dan-
gerous,

By next month Dennis Price and
Jack Hawkins will be back to film
the interior scenes for The South
African Story—they are at present
enjoying themselves on the veldt.

Further ahead, Pinewood has
plans for an Ann Todd picture,
another one each for Miss Lock-
wood and Miss Simmons.

That is at Pinewood alone. Sur-
veying oll the studios—large and
small—I find 39 new productions
in various stages of preparation.

Come, Come, Mr. Rank
Here are Thirty-nine Steps to-
wards health and strength in the
British film industry. Is this the
time for Mr, Rank to cast a damper



on the scene? “We may have to
stop production in June if there
is no tax relief” can only give
Hollywood greater bargaininc
power in its fight for more of our
screen time.

Is there any wonder that many
stars, directors and technicians are
confused and uncertain about their
future—and are beginning to look
towards other fields and other
lands for employment ?

British films owe Mr. Rank a



| Todd
good deal, and if he gave up
production there would be great
regret all round. But he is not
the entire British film industry.
There are others willing to carry
on—and they are entitled to know
how great is the gap to be filled.

Drury Lane Nerves

What is the trickiest job in the
West End theatrical world? Try-
ing to follow up one big musical
success with another. (That is,
unless you are Ivor Novello—who
finds it no job at all),

That is why Drury Lane’s man-
agement will keep their fingers
crossed anxiously until about 10.30
pm, on June T—curtain-down
time for the.opening performance
of Carousel.

One thing which could kill this
new Broadway importation—and
the author, producer and manage-
ment know it—is if the first-night
audience arrive expecting to see
another Oklahoma.



Free Advertising

R. AND MRS. JOHN ARASA
and Mr. and Mrs. Martin
Diaz Solis, who were recently
married in Venezuela and spent
fifteen days in Barbados at the
Ocean View Hotel left on Wednes-
day to spend a few days in
Trinidad.

Yesterday morning, they were
intransit passengers on the
B.W.LA. La Guaira flight and
they told Carib, how much they
had enjoyed their holiday here.
“When we return,” said Mr. Arasa,
who was spokesman for the party,
“We are going to tell the Caracas
Tourist Agency all about your
island, so as to encourage more
Venezuelans to come to Barbados.
Next year we shall be returning.”

For three Weeks

ISS CARMEN REZENDE and

Miss Anita Fernandes arrived
yesterday by B.W.I.A. to spend
thret weeks holiday with Mr. and
Mrs. Fred Fereira at Maxwells.
They are both on the staff of
Trinidad Agencies and are looking
forward to having an enjoyable
holiday.

Arrived Yesterday
ISS BABET DE VERTEUIL,
who is with the Royal Bank
of Canada in Trinidad arrived
yesterday by B.W.LA. to spend
three weeks’ holiday, with her re-
lations Mr. and Mrs, Edghill Car-
rington at one of the bungalows
at Paradise Beach Club. She ex-
pects to return on June 15th.

From New York

RRIVING from New York
yesterday via Trinidad by
B.W.LA. was Mr. Felix Escallier
who plans to stay here about three
or four weeks and ig staying with
his relations, Mr. and Mrs. Ned
Carrington in Beckles Road. Mr.
Escallier, who is an engineer was
here two years ago.

Married here Recently

R. and Mrs. Vernon Jennings

who were married recently
in Barbados returned to Venezuela
yesterday by B.W.LA. Mr. Jen-
nings who is a Londoner has been
in Venezuela for one year. His
wife came out from England by
the Cottica. They spent their
honeymoon at the Ocean View

For that is just what they won't
see. Carousel is likely to provide
shock-treatment for Lane audi-
ences who have not yet got Okla-
homa out of their minds. It is
different in setting, period (1873—
1888), dramatic appeal. Tears are
not called for in Oklahoma; there
may be some*shed over its suc-

cessor.

Another difference: Carousel,
however successful in London,
cennot make_as much money as
Oklahoma. The latter has Leda
the cheapest -musical production
ever staged at Lane, with
a comparatively small cast.

The néw show is to have 49
company nearly half as big again.
with nine scenes—some of them
elaborate ones. And, except for
four peeeiees wecline Stephen
Douglas and Iva Withers, just
arrived from New York—the cast
will be British from the start.

“Carousel,” by the way, means
a fair roundabout in America.
‘There will be one on the Lang
stage in the prologue—and re-
volving, too.

Enter Robert Morley

Due home at the end of the
month from his American, Aus-
tralian and New Zealand tour—
Robert Morley. His only pian for
the immediate future, a negative
one; not to act any more in Ed-
ward, My Son.

For the best part of three years,
Morley has been living with this

lay. “It has been a good friend

me: but enough is enough,” he
says.

It will be a change for us, too,
to see him in another role. I don’t
think we shall wait long: s@veral
dramatists, and managements,
have been waiting with manu-
scripts for Morley’s return.

Edward, His Son

So far as Edward, My Son, is
concerned, I can report a piece of
unique theatrical history. At the
last matinee performance in Auck-
land, the character of young Ed-
ward himself appeared on the
stage for the first and last time.

The actor: Robert Morley’s
eight-year-old son Sheridan
(grandson of Gladys Cooper).
He spoke three words not provided
by the authors: “Hullo, Br. Par-
ker,” took his call with the rest of
the company—and had his name
billed in the advertisements for
the occasion. —L.E.8.

WHEN Samuel Goldwyn ar-
rives in London next month from
his Continental tour, he hopes to
have plans well advanced for a
big new film production in Eng-
land.

It will be the first picture ever
made in this country by Goldwyn.

But, when I saw him in Paris,
Mr, Gol@wyn indignantly denied
that these plans had any connec-
tion with his growing pile of
frozen earnings here.

“That is no way to make a good
picture—just to use up currency
in a particular country,” he said.
“No: I have a story which abso-
lutely needs a European setting—
especially’ an English setting;
and, to get the right atmosphere,
I would go anywhere in the world.
Even without any money there.”

Hollywood’s most celebrated
producer talks quietly, almost
apologetically. And he _ speaks
English, not the Goldwynisms
quoted by the studio publicists.

“Mind you, I am on _ holiday
now, so I can afford to relax in
my speech,” Goldwyn told me
with a grin. “In business hours, I
feel it is only fair to use more pic-
turesque phrases from time to
time.
aa have my reputation to think
of.



SUNDAY

At the Cimema;



ADVOCATE

Take Your Pick

Hy C. G.

Amongst the films showing
over this Whitsuntide week-end,

there are at least three from Ed

which to take your choice for
a good evening’s entertainment.
If your taste runs to drama and
tense excitement. “CAPTAIN
CHINA,” playing at the Plaza
(Oistins) is a good bet—while
if you like musicals, there's “OH,
YOU BEAUTIFUL DOLL” at the
Empire, and for mystery films
fans “NIGHT BOAT TO DUB-
LIN” at the Aquatic Club, will
give you plenty of thrills.

“CAPTAIN CHINA” starring
John Payne, Jeffrey Lynn, Gail
Russell and Lon Chaney, is 2
rousing sea saga — rough and
tough from the word go—with
plenty of action, tempered with
light comedy relief, The acting
is convincing, and the pace oi
the story never lags.

The plot concerns the efforts
of Captain China to regain his
master's ticket, which he loses
after his ship piles up on the
rocks in a storm, Hearing of the
death of his fiancee, he gets drunx
and, unknown to him, his first
mate changes the course of the
ship, with the result that she
founders. Finding himself locked
in his cabin, and the ship desert-
ed, he escapes and is picked up
and taken to Manila, where he
learns that his crew have testified
falsely about the shipwreck.
Hearing that his former mate has
been given a captaincy, China
books a passage on the ship and
accuses the captain of having
changed the course, and locking
him in his cabin. When the
captain admits to changing the
course, but not to the secoad
accusation, China realizes that
two of his former crew members
are to blame and sets out to ex-
onerate himself.

JoWf Payne, as Captain China,
plays an entirely new type of
role. As the brawling skipper.
his performance is forceful, real-
istic, and at no time does he make
the mistake of over-playing it.
Jeffrey Lynn, as the incompetent
Captain Brendensen is complete-
ly convincing, and Gail Russell,
who supplies the love interest,
which in itself is purely secondary,
is smooth as silk and very attrac-

Sam Goldwyn'’s Future

Carib Calling from page 2

Samuel Goldwyn, for all that
diffident manner, is really the
fiery rebel of Hollywood—the pro-
ducer who insists on being in-
dependent of all the big studio
machines,

The “G” in M.G.M. still stands
for Goldwyn; but Goldwyn has
long since cut himself adrift, to
produce pictures the way he
thinks right—and to fight any of
the major cinema controllers who
don’t agree with him.

“I’m an independent man— and
I’m proud to be an independent
producer,” says Goldwyn. “Ne
big-machine methods for me; none
of those fashionable film ‘cycles’,
with each studio apeing the other.

“First in the field, then out of
it and into another—that's me!”

What, in Goldwyn’s view, is
the most significant change in the
film industry during the past few
years?

That cinemagoers are no longer
asking: “Who is in the picture?”
but, instead: “What is it about?”
Producers are now having to find
good actors to fit the story, not the
story to fit the stars.

“In other words, filmgoers have
grown up,” he said. “I have been
waiting for them to do so for 30
years—so now I am satisfied.”










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tive.’ Passengers on the ship dur-
ing the eventful voyage include

gar Bergen (without Charlie
MacCarthy!) and Ilka Gruning as
the Dutch planter and his wife,
along with Ellen Corby as 4
Slightly batty authoress, and be-
tween them they supply just the
right amount ot comedy.

One of the most spectacular
sequences is the typhoon into
which the captain due to his in-
competence, runs his ship, At the
same time, tons of cargo break
loose in che hold, resulting in
dramatic and fast moving action
to save the vessel, A vicious fist
fight between John Payne and
Lon Chaney provides plenty of
thrills and is according to reports,
the real thing.

“OH, YOU BEAUTIFUL

DOLL”

Colourful, charming and
delightful, “OH, YOU BEAUTI-
FUL DOLL” is a musical with the
atmosphere and of Tin Pan
Alle ck in the 1 ‘s, Starring
Ss. Sakall, June Haver, Mark
Stevens and Charlotte Greenwood,
it tells the story of Albert Breiten-
bagh—ijngwoverjshed and —_be-
wildered composer of Opera—who
becomes the famous Fred Fisher,
whose catchy and popular tunes
rocketed him to fame and fortune
fifty years ago,

SaKall, as Fisher, to whom
everything merges into a_ crisis,
is altogether appealing and beguil-
ing, and his interpretation is
sometimes tinged with pathos.
Charlotte Greenwood, his wife, is
sympathetic and quietly humour-
ous in her understanding of the
difficulties encountered by _ her
husband and daughter. June
Haver, as the daughter and Mark
Stevens—her song-plugging boy
friend—supply the love interest
and are responsible for the
successful launching of Fisher’s
songs. Both bring to thel¥ roles a
refreshing spantaneity and
Stevens shows the amusing
lengths to which Tin Pan Alley
will go to plug a new song,

Among the song hits of that gay
era are “Peg ‘o My Heart,”
“Dardanella,” “There’s A Broken
Heart For Every Light On Broad-
way” and “Come J Ihine In My
Flying Machine.” This last tune
is featured by June Haver and
Mark Stevens and is attractively
sung with aly accompanying dance
routine,

The story is interesting and
lively, the settings particularly
good and the colour photography
excellent.

Showing on the same _ pro-
gramme is a British Movietone
News of the West Indies Cricket
Team in England, which every-
one will naturally want to see.

“ “NIGHT BOAT TO
DUBLIN”

Mystery, murder, {mpersona-
tion and treason all figure in
“NIGHT BOAT TO DUBLIN”
now showing at the Aquatic
Club, This British film, starring
Robert Newton and Guy Middle-
von, is full of suspense and
excitement, The plot, which is
rather complicated, is however,
cleverly worked out, and the act-
ing honours go to Robert Newton,
who, as the policeman who im-
personates a criminal, turns in a
most. finished performance—as
usual. Guy Middleton is excellent
and young Muriel Pavlov, who ts
introduced for the first time gives
a self-assured and surprisingly
mature portrayal of the young
Austrian, who is suspect because
of her family’s tie-up with the
Nazis, r

If you like a good thriller, this
picture will fill the bill.
















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PAGE THREE

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r PAGE FOUR



AUGH and the world laughs with you, weep and you weep. alone—
a maxim that was true hundreds of years ago and is equally
true today. If one substituted the word win for weep it would ade-
juately describe the attitude of the majority of West Indian cricket
in to the performance of the West Indies team in England.
- The West Indies defeated the powerful Yorkshire team in’ two
days and there was a howl that the West Indies, on the strength of
that performance were quite capable of challenging Australia for
world cricket supremacy.

Then came the irritating failure to clinch a win at the expense
of Surrey and although there was general disappointment felt with
the result—a draw and a moral win for the West Indies, the five
hundred total in a day scored by Cambridge in their fixture with the
West Indies set tongues wagging to the effect that the West Indies’
bowling was innocuous.

RECORD BREAKING RESPONSE

RECORD breaking response of seven hundred runs in their own’.

first innings by the West Indies in reply cleared the air and,:tnis first half when thei F
gave much support to the theory that the Cambridge wicket was an” Sater Conliffe and pont pg 4
over-prepared one, with the scales of balance heavily weighted f{side-left made a determined effort

favour of the batsman and the West Indies proved that it is alwa
an ill wind that blows nobody some good,

Then came the fixture with the M.C.C. The West Indies are re-|
soe to score 266 runs for victory on a wicket, that according t
ie commentawrs was responsive to spin. After a pre-lunch score ot
83 for the loss of one wicket, the West Indies collapsed for an addition-
64 runs, scoring 147 runs and going down to defeat by a margin of
118 runs. ;
At once there was a hue and cry——“bring them back”’—send the
Lord Combermere for them and land them at “Pelican” What is the
use of their continuing?

I TOO WAS DISAPPOINTED

Perhaps there are few people. in the West Indies who felt
the failure in the Surrey and M.C.C., games more keenly than’I did
but on the other hand—Why should we in our blind enthusiasm and
= ointment lose perspective? Why, without offering vain excuses

we not still take all the surrounding circumstances into
consideration. ' r

Surely the most trenchant critics of the team must have realised
that for 75% of the team they are playing under conditions absolutely
foreign to them, Has any one of them ever tried playing a game in
three sweaters? Have they ever tried fielding on a bitterly cold day
when every ball stings the palm or any part of the hand like a bee?

Have they ever tried playing cricket for six hours a day and then
having to catch a train, travel part of the night and commence a new

match next day?
NO EXCUSE

.
7. is certainly not offered as an’ excuse for any failure on the part
of the team but it is certainly submitted for the consideration of
ose who think that the West Indians are playing under Kensington,
’s Park, Sabina Ground or Bourda conditions.

The tour is young and the team must get into its stride. It has

tarted much more promisingly than any other West Indian team that
It is still the

ever toured England. And why should it not?
best in my opinion in spite of the Fifth Columnists.
| In the far off days of 1900 the West Indians did not begin their
our until June 11 and finished on August 11, playing seventeen
atches, with five won, eight lost and four drawn.

; In 1906 they lost eight games, won three and two were drawn.

the 1923 tour hailed by most sentimentalists as the best West
Indies team, they won six first class matches, lost seven and drew
seven.

The 1928 tour, now passed into history saw the West Indies at
their worst and in 1933 when they were favoured with glorious
ather they won only five of the thirty first class matches and lost
© of the thtae Test matches.

The 1939 tour saw England win the First Test match at Lord’s by
it wickets, the second at Manchester wag drawn and the third at
e Oval was drawn. ;

GIVE THEM TIME

If the West Indies because Sims found their Achilles heel for
ye now—slow spin bowling on a turning wicket—lost their fixture
with the M.C.C., I see in this no reason for such complete despair.

The team is the youngest on an average that has ever toured
England. They are very good players included. The tour has only
just begun. Before I condemn the West Indies team I must give them
some time to acclimatise themselves, some time to mature in the
exacting school of English cricket.

I am among those who feel that they can negotiate the mass of
impediments in their way and give the best account of themselves
that any West Indies team in England has ever given.

INTERCOLONIAL MEET TOMORROW

a two-day Intercolonial Cycle
: and Athletic Meet that opens at,
Kensington tomorrow promises t
be the best held here for many
ae. Certainly it will be the first™) —
time that there will be a woman ~
athlete from Trinidad competing
against our Grace Cumberbatch. ;

Miss Pearl Gooding whom I saw |
stretching some long limbs is the
lady who will represent Trinidad.

; Compton Gonsalves, TPinidad
Olympic representative in the
eycling events is here to do battle
against Farnum, Stuart, Carmichael
and our local “A” Class contestants
while Laddie Lewis, | Olympic
Cycling representative and Lindsay
Gordon, cycling champion at the re-
cent B.G. Olympiad will also be com-

peting.
T= flat events should be very
interesting. Hunte, who ran Pearl Gooding
most impressive at the Annual Inter-Club meet of the Amateur
Athletic Association of Barbados will have to compete with athletes

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EVERTON—DAMES PLAY

TO GOALLESS DRAW
In First K.O. Game

THE FIRST match of the Knock-out Competition played at
Kensington yesterday between Everton and Notre Dame
one ee draw. It was a dull game and the few
opportunities there were for scorin is
vintaae al ; g were not taken ad-
Everton took the kick-off from
the Sereen goal and started a run
towards their opponents’ goal.
Notre Dame’s defence proved
equal to the attack, however and
averted a movement that really
looked dangerous. With the area
cleared Notre Dame started to
press the game against the Ever-
ton defence and centre-forward
Gill getting a pass from the right
winger Headley, sent in a good try
the ball just going over the cross



Keen Competition
Anticipated ~

IN AQUATIC $s

THE number of entries f

Aquatic. Sports to be held

morrow, at the Barbados Aquati:
Club have been su r

and there is going to be some keen

bar. The attack was kept up for competition classes
some time but the forwards tnrongiaee Pn an. re
weakened in the goal area and ‘ sports

commence at 11.30 a.m.
ih Soa aes ,
Last year the longest race was
over a distance of three hundred
yards and this year there is to be
a 440 yard race; favourite for this
event is Herbert Portillo, who was
Victor Ludorum at the Oistin
Sone Sports, held there recent=
y.

further attempts at scoring were
easily prevented.

Everton did not regain the
initiative until nearing the end of

to score the opener.

When the period ended both
teams were evidently tiring.

When play resumed Everton
started to press the game and for
some time kept Notre Dame's de-
fence busy. When the area was
cleared the ball was played mid
field for a considerable time but
nearing the end of the game
Notre Dame again went on the
attack. At this stage a free kick
was awarded them but the defence
ser eee before the end
Conliffe made a run towards
Notre Dame's goal but at the last re.
moment was prevented from try- The Old Test Tie
ing by one of the full backs. THE M.C.C. recently despatched
_ The referee was Mr. K. Laugh- a special tie to the 144 living
lin. F cricketers who have represented

The teams were : England in a home Test Match

Everton: ©. Reece, Bispham, py» i

v pattern consists of a miniature
Robinson, C. Reece, Culpepper, crown and three lions in silver on
Maynard, Hall, Blades, Conliffe, a navy blue background

The ladies and girls events have
been shortened from 75 yards to
50 yards and 25 yards and
seems to have caught on, as many
more of the fairer sex have enter-
ed this year.

There will also be events for
boys, diving competitions and a
“costume” race.



The
Ce. a Wilkinson, oldest player to receive one was
Straughn, Browne, Archer, L. Walter Mead, the former Essex

Daniel, Roberts, Headley, Nurse, bowler who is 81; the youngest
Gill, C. Daniel, F, Daniel. was Brian Close of Yorkshire, who
made his first Test appearance last
season when he wag 18.



Rangers Win
Friendly Footbal
Trophy

By defeating St. Matthews Old Boys
five goals to love, Rangers emerged 1950
winners of the above Association Chal-
lenge Cup. They have played thirteen
matches, won twelve, and drawn one,

Touring Team
finishing with 25 points out of a possible
rhe Knock-out Competition will be Leaves For Nassau

commenced this week, and following are
the fixtures :—
Tuesday, May 0th :
Westerners vs Wavell at St. Leonard's.
Referee: Mr. E. Clarke,
St. Mary's vs St. Matthews at Shell
Referee : Mr, J. Archer,
Wednesday, May Sist
Reeds United vs Penrode at St. Leon-
ard’s. Referee ; Mr. E. Reece.
Berwick vs Tambrose at the Bay.
Referee: Mr, J. Archer.
Thursday, June Ist 4
Maple vs Harkliffe at St, Leonard's

In future every player will re-
ceive one of the new ties as well
as the customary cap and sweater
in the dressing-room when he
makes his first appearance in a
home Test.



(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica
A touring team of seventeen Ja-
maican cricketers left the island
on Sunday morning for Nassau,
Bahamas, They were accompan-
ied by two plane loads of sup-
porters.
ue very peor pecans has
; m arranged for the Jamaica
Miele. Ly pT Bay, Referee: touring team, which includes,
Mr, B. Grandison. ; matches against combined Club
Friday, June tnd sides and three “Tests” against

Rangers vs National at the Bay. Refe-
ree: Mr, O, Graham. the Bahamas XI.

of the calibre of Tull, Bridgeman
and Prince of Trinidad. There is
certainly a respectable intercolo-
nial representation.

OMPETITIVE. interest at the
Rockley Golf and Country
Club this week-end will be con-
fined to the finals of the C. F.
Harrison Cup foursomes in which
the pair known as the Pride of
Ireland, consisting of J. O'Dowd
Egan and James O’Neal, will
meet Ge purely local contenders,
Eric: Manning and L. J. Maskell.

Egan and O’Neal won their way
into the final bracket with an
easy victory over George (Mickey)
Challenor and William Atkinson,
6 and 5, while Manning and Mas-
kell defeated Bernard Rolfe and
N. T. Williams, 4 and 2. With
Egan playing off a 10 handicap
and O'Neal off 18 in this compe-
tition, Manning (8) and Maskell
(10) will have to concede four Compton Gonsalves
strokes to their opponents, which is three-eighths the difference of
their aggregate allowances.

GOLF FINALS THIS WEEK-END _ ~
bo baptisms various pairs are combining for the Dunlop Cup four-
ball, best ball competition which starts a week from to-day. Al-
ready a large entry of contenders is assured and at least twelve teams
are expected to sign-up before the entries close at 6 p.m. on Thurs-



day night, when the draw will be made.

Several players succeeded in reducing their handicaps in last

week’s Beer Mug competition, which was won by the youthful

David Inniss, who came down from 13 to 11 with his gross 80. Others
who bettered their ratings were O’Neal, from 18 to 14; McDermott,
from 14 ta 11; Egan from 10 to 9, Dean Klevan, from 14 to 13, and
Kenneth Hunte from 10 to 9.



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Galeador Canvas

Off

Derby By A Head

Prince Simon

Runs Second

From Vernon Morgan

EPSOM DOWNS, May 27.
The famous French Industrialist
Marcel Boussac brought off a
notable double by winning the
Derby here this afternoon with
his colt “Galeador.” He had won
the Oaks earlier in the week with

“the filly “Asmena”.

“Galcador” ridden by Austra-

g00d lian jockey Rae Johnstone, who

also rode “Asmena”, won a
spectacular race, catching the hot
favourite, the American colt
“Prince Simon” to win by a head
with “Double Eclipse,” stable
companion of “Prince; Simon,”
running into third place four
lengths behind the 2/1 favourite.
“Galeador” started at 200/9 and
“Double Eclipse” at 40/1.

Johnstone has ridden seven clas-
sie winners and his judgment to-
day was faultless.

The powerful American colt
looked to have the race won
when, after being in the first
three from the start, he took the
lead at the mile post.

When “Prince Simon” swept
round Tattenham Corner with
a clear lead from “Lamilal” the
many thousands who had back-
ed the favourite were counting
their money. He looked an as-
sured winner halfway up the
straight, but Johnstone — they
call him “The Crocodile” the

“Djebel” out ” re-
sponded ely to the Australian
jockey’s efforts, and ran on

Wwooaward, noted
American owner and banker, who
was listening in to the race in
New York, must have thought
he had “Blue Riband of the
British turf” won for the eleventh
time, but bravely as the son of
“Prince Quillo” struggled, he
suffered the same fate as he had
done in the Two Thousand
Guineas, going under by a few
inches.
Richest

To Marcel Boussac goes nov
only the honour and glory but
a record first prize of £17,000.
After a wet morning the race was
run in showery weather before
the biggest crowd ever, estimated
at nearly 1,000,000.

The King— nis hand still
bandaged—was present with the
Queen and the two Princessess
to watch one of the most dramatic
finishes in the 171 years running
of the race.
of the race.—-(Reuter.)



Wintry Gales

@ from page 1
produced only 21 runs, Parkhouse
being at the wicket half an hour
for a single. The West Indies were
able to set a defensive field to
accurate bowling and runs con-
tinued to come slowly.

When Valentine changed ends,
the move met with instant su 5
He bowled Emrys Davies with the
first ball of his new spell and s9
broke a stubborn second wicket
partnership. Johnson was brought
back after a short rest and his
pace off the pitch puzzled Park-
house who was completely beaten
by a ball pitched well up. By
lunch they had lost three wickets
for 68,

When Glamorgan were dis-
missed for 123, tea was taken
Despite dull and cold weather
12,000 people watched the game
but the early cricket was. not 'the
sort to kindle enthusiasm. After
lunch Jones, hitting the ball hard,
tried to brighten the game only
to filid that his shots were restric-
ted by brilliant ground fielding.

With the score carried to 77, two
wickets fell at the same total.
Jones was bowled off his pads
and Robinson was caught by the

» Wicket-keeper standing back to

Johnson who deserved his three
wickets at a personal cost of 28
runs, There was no check to the
collapse and within 20 minutes
Glamorgan actually lost four
wickets for the addition of three
runs.

Stop Cricket

Hayden Davies came in and hit
three successive fours but it was
only a passing show and he was
caught at deep ‘midon immediateiy
afterwards and Pleass in a fight-
ing ninth wicket stand, delayed
the end but Glamorgan’s batting
had been most disappointing to
the big holiday crowd.

The West Indies batted only
half an hour before rain which
had been threatening all day,
stopped play an hour and a hali
before the scheduled time, During
this period they scored 27 for the
loss of one wicket.

The scores are:



Parkhouse b Johnson
Jones b Valentine ..............
Robinson c Walcott b Johnson .. 6
Pleass not out .
Memeo, ¢ Ramadhin b Valen-
ne eeedeeverves ’ .
Muncer 1.b.w. b Ramadhin ...... 1
Davies c Weekes b Valentine .... 12
Hever c Walcott b Johnson ...... 8
Shepherd c Walcott b Johnson...
Extras: b 9; Lb, 12 .......



oneecen



baz



Fall of wkts : 1—17, 2—51, 3—61, 4—77,
5—T77, 6—178, 7—79, 8-92, 9—121,

BOWLING anaes

M.
Johnson ........... 21 8 35
Gomez . 13 6 18
Ramadhin . 19 #12 17
Valentine



24 =©10
WEST INDIES ist INNING:
A. F. Rae b Hever
J. B. Stollmeyer not out
F. Worrell not out ........



I$1530 wrong



Total (for 1 wkt.)



Compton Is
Not Playing

LONDON, May 26.

Denis Compton, who has been
resting this week with an injured
knee has withdrawn from the
England team in the Test Trial at
Bradford next week. Compton’s
knee is mending satisfactory but
his doctors are anxious to continue
his daily treatment in London for
at least another week. On their
advice, Compton will play for
Middlesex against Sussex at Lords
this weekend in order to test re-
actions.

His place will be taken by Jack
Robertson of Middlesex. The
place of Cyril Washbrook whose
withdrawal from the England
team was announced earlier,
will be filled by J. @. Dewes,
Cambridge University who was
chosen for The Rest team. The
vacancy caused in the latter side
will be taken by D. B. Carr,
Oxford University Captain.

i —Reuters.




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Club Premiere’s
Tournament

The following are the results
of the Club Premiere Tennis
‘Tournament.

MEN’S DOUBLES (finals).

W. Gibbons and C, M. Thomp-
son beat S. M. Stoute and A. W.
Symmonds 6—3, 6—3, 4—1, 6—3.

On Monday morning , W. Gib-
bons will play A. W. Symmonds
in a men’s single (final), while in
the evening Miss C. Alleyne and
C. M. Thompson oppose Miss B.
Harewood and C. B. Forde, in the
Mixed doubles (finals) .

NOVINS 7-1

INS 7-

Notre Dame defeated Y.M.P.C.
7—1 when they played a return
Second Division football game
Friday at the Park. For the
“Dames” Nurse scored four goals,
while Headley netted two, land
Daniel the other one. Bourne
scored the lone goal for Y.M.P.C,



“=== SUNDAY, MAY 28, 1950





IT is evident, as I remarked last week, that the contingent of
Barbados horses expected to race in Trinidad next June will be a
large one. At present they are about twenty-one or twenty-two on
the list, although it is unlikely that all of these will go. Two prom-
inent ones who already have question marks against their names in
this respect are Drake’s Drum and our Derby winner Suntone,

With Drake’s Drum the trouble appears to be a recurrence of the
sprained tendon which he sustained last December. With Suntone it
is wind trouble. In fact there is not much in the way of misfortune
left for Suntone to run into. She has already had more ailments
than six of the most unfortunate horses I can think of. That she
managed to surmount them was nothing short of miraculous. But
there are grave doubts whether she will be able to throw off this
wind trouble.

It is, no doubt, the result of her being raced with a very bad cold
last Christmas. To me there is no way more certain to bring on wind
trouble than to race a horse in this condition and we all know how
Suntone blew out twice after a half mile in both her races last Christ-
mas: At present she looks in full bloom and before one sees her
extended one is apt to get the impression that she has completely re-
gained her form, But after a half speed gallop last Wednesday she
nearly blew the Grand Stand down. It is of course possible for horses
to get over this and there is no other who I would love to see do it
as much as Suntone. The next few weeks will tell us.

A very interesting feature about the June meeting will be the
classic Trial Stakes and the other three-year-old races as well. The
position is somewhat different to what it has been in former years
because quite a few of the three-year-olds have not been seen in
action since they were two. This list includes Bow Bells, Lazy Bones
and Mon Amis who were all winners at two and all very promising.
Lately we have seen Wavecrest, who made his name at Union; Bow-
manston, who broke an F class record over here last March; Princess
Rassiya, Fair Profit and Leap On. These eight will all be meeting
each other in the Trial Stakes while after that they will be split up in
different classes; Wavecrest and Fair Profit going on to race with the
older horses from E2 upwards and the others racing amongst their
contemporaries in F class.

They are, in my view, eight of the best three-year-olds that we
have had in any one year. I freely admit that so far none of them
appear to be as good as Ligan or Jetsam, but taking the former's year
as the best we have ever seen I think wé have a greater collection of
good ones this time. Of course, Ligan’s year saw such good horses as
The Gambler, Brown Rocket, Will O’the Wisp II, William II, Hall
Mark and Ali Baba, indeed a very hot crowd. But I am inclined to
place both Wavecrest and Fair Profit on a par with The Gambler and
Brown Rocket, at the same stage of their careers, while Bow Bells
and Bowmanston, are at least speedier than the same two, if not as
good over 7% furlongs. That gives us an advantage of four to two
already. Princess Rassiya, Lazy Bones, and Mon Amis may not be as
good as Will O’the Wisp II, a very smart filly on dry going, but they
are well up to equality with William II and better than either Hall
Mark or Ali Baba were at that time. Both of the latter, in fact, were
not really discovered until the Trial Stakes and after.

Another point which makes this year’s Trial Stakes field different
from others is the diversity of opinion about the merits of the eight I
have just mentioned above. The favourite will no doubt be Wave-
crest. He will be accorded this position on his performance at Union.
My opinion, and here I find that I am in the minority, is that if Bow
Bells steps onto the track fit and well and it is not too slippery she
will beat him. I also think he is going to find it difficult to dispose
of Bowmanston. Both these fillies ran two races last November which
I can only describe as astonishing and my memory not being as short
as the public’s I have not forgotten them. Of course since that, Bow
Bells was badly beaten in Trinidad at Christmas. Therefore she has
lost favour on this account. What is more astonishing is that most
people have formed the opinion that this was Bow Bell’s true form
and that she was merely over-rated in Barbados. I know that it was
not her true form, and with regard to over-rating, we can hardly have
been guilty of this because Bowmanston, the filly who ran second to
Bow Bells, came back in March and established a record for F elass,
being the only three-year-old ever to hold it.

But I know that in Trinidad neither of these two fillies will start
at odds as short as Fair Profit, Lazy Bones, Princess Rassiya or even
Mon Amis and Leap On. They are in fact in a very similar position
to that occupied by Gun Hill and Front Bell when they were the
same age. But this time we shall be hoping to see them disprove the
disparaging opinions in June instead of having to wait till Christmas.

Nor will it anly be the difference between the Barbados and Trini-
dad three-year-olds which the Trial Stakes is expected to settle. We
shall also see if Fair Profit has recovered from the indifferent form he
displayed at Union Park and what progress Lazy Bones and Mon Amis
have made since Christmas. It is also said that the progeny of Sham-
suddin develops late and in that case Princess Rassiya has no right
being the winner of two races already. Maybe this is a sign of how
good she really is and how much better she is going to be. Time alone
will tell us.

Therefore, although Wavecrest is favourite it can be seen that his
rivals are fully expected to give him a good run for his money. T
will say this: He is going to have to prove himself an exceptional one
to win—one almost as good as Ligan.

AT ARIMA

I notice that our two horse contingent at Arima has not had much
luck up to now. Dulcibella, who I was not aware had even entered,
has encountered opposition which has proved a trifle too much for
her. This was to be expected with horses like Fairy Clipper and
Rosalind on the list. But Miss Friendship can only be off form, Only
a few short weeks ago she was winning easily from the sume crowd
while now she can only manage a second in two starts. I find this
strange as I thought the circular track at Arima would have suited
a speedy filly like her. What caused me much amusement was to
hear the announcer say she was the tallest in the race. They cer-
tainly breed them small in Trinidad, those half-breds.



smartness

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SUNDAY, MAY 28, 1950





SUNDAY

!

ADVOCATE



UUHHTUOTOONTATLERRELEEGHTUTUETT ONE nEET ED eee Hea eng TL ad

‘SPORTS SCHOOL



These two above ail...

The R U N—

GET the batsman in two minds
towards
And the two out-
in building in-
mind
are; 1, The point where the ball
2, The spin on the
direction

and you are
getting him ou:
standing factors
decision,

“Nnalf-way

in a batsman’s

hits the pitch;
ball which decides the
at the moment of play.

But in bowling one element is

dependent on another. A great
deal, for examph e, depends on
your “action.” Develop an easy,

comfortable action and you w ill

and
the other factors are all easier to

find that length, direction,

obtain.
There is no short cut.

ation are the magic ingredients
before you get the right ¢

liver it.

3 Back-
breaking practice and determina-

grip on
the ball and the right way to de-



1 The out-swinger :
ball loosel;

fingers, with the

second finger,

teens ie Read sed

(fees. of grip as
sure that

from the

2 ot the
ihe, vr



3 The off-break : The index finger
its position carefully—imparts the spin

And this time the ball spins i

iir

ak » Fingers across the seam.
r o/. delivery spin the ball in
esvise direction with the third

nole 4



n a Clockwise a



Sunday, 2th May.

FOR the first time for many
weeks information on the BBC's
cricket broadcasts has not oc-
cupied our first paragraph 11
this weekly column. To-day it
gives pride of place to the an-
nouncement that a pfeviously
unpublished work of Derek Wal-
cott’s will be broadcast in ‘Carib-
bean Voices’ on Sunday, 28th.
inst. Derek Walcott is, of course,
the young poet from St. Lucia
whose two publications, ‘25
Poems’ and ‘Epitaph for the

The Austin LO40G



AUSTIN... you can depe



DOWDING ESTATES &

Radio Verse Play by Derek Walcott

Young’ attracted such attentio
throughout the West

also in England. Both
viewed on the BBC programme py
‘Caribbean Voices.’ In this new
work, a verse play, Derek Wal-
cott tells the story of Francescada
Rimini and her love for Paolo, the

Dante's ‘Inferno.’ The
of Walcott’s play

ed by

broadcast
will be follow-
a criticism of it, probably
John Heath Stubbs, a young
English authority on Italian
literature This broadcast fol-
lowing the short story by Victor
Reid in March and the frequent

Indies an«
were re-

younger brother of her husband, broadcasts of stories by Edgar
freely translating and elabora- Mittelhdizer, whose recent book
ting the reference to them ™ ‘Morning at the Office’ is being





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Alec gives lesson No, 2 from—

The Bedser Twins

Finest ATH EOTT





ooo



Q: Apart from technical per-
fection, what is a first-class bowl-
er’s greatest asset?

ALEC: Guts:

That is, a big
heart, patience,

and the ability
to find out the weakness from
one’s opponent to {be able. to
take punishment on good wickets
and, with the same grace, be able
to take your wickets on a sticky
one.

Q: What is swing?

ALEC: Swing is exactly wha
the term implies. The ball swings
or, if you like, it swerves in flight
both ways, i.e., to leg or off (in-
swing and out-swing), depending

on the grip and action of the
bowler—with the aecent on the
action

Q: Why can swing only be at-
tained with a comparatively ney
ball?

ALEC: This is a question really
for your Mr, Chapman Pincher
It’s a matter of physics, But
roughly this is what happens: The
new ball painted and varnished,
offers less frictional resistance to
the atmosphere. Consequently it
‘slips” through the air. Once the
shine is off, the friction of the at-
mosphere plays a far greater part
in bowling than most people
realise.

Q: How
last?

ALEC: Well, it can be made to
inst under ideal conditions almost
indefinitely Under normal con-
ditions IT should say 12 to 15 overs.

But here is a tiv for fielders:
Keep the ball in the air when you
make your returns to the wicket
You, the fielder, can protong the
life of the new ball. So, if you
want to stay on friendly terms
with your fast bowler, don’t do
anything which will help to re-
move the shine from the ball.

Q: What is meant by flight?

ALEC; Variations of pace and
trajectory, without any indication
to the batsman by means of either
changed run-up or bowling action.

Q: What is a googlie?

ALEC: The googlie, wrong-un
or “bossie’” as it used to be called,
was the invention of the England
cricketer B. J. T, Bosanquet. He
discovered how to bowl an off-

long does a new ball

well received by the critics in
England proves that the best cf
the young writers of the Carib-
bean are pround to have their
work used by the BBC. Contri-
butions by other writers are al-
ways welcome and many a young
poet and prose writer has first
gained recognition in this week-
ly programme of Caribbean verse
and prose. Submissions should be
sent to The BBC, P. O. Box 40%,
Kingston, Jamaica, B.W.1. ‘Carib-
bean Voices’ is broadcast every
Sunday at, 7.15 p.m,

AESOP OP SDSPECRPPSVOSESS



-
POPP GIOF OE,

VISIT OF MALVERN

MONDAY, June
THURSDAY, June
SATURDAY, June

MONDAY, June 26 y

THURSDAY, June

ADMISSION 2/- per game for Geor:e Challenor or Kensington

Stand

SEASON TICKETS $1.50 each
Pharm C, F. Harrison & Co., Ltd, and at City
THE AMATEUR ATHLETIC
ASSOCIATION OF BARBADOS
Presents the West Indies Cycle & Athletic Stars

AT KENSINGT
ON WHIT-MONDAY, MAY 29TH

and THURSDAY,

Under the Distinguished Patronage of His Excellency
the Governor

Arrayed for the invasion are:

COMPTON GONSALVES

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

For the defence:

KEN FARNUM, L. CARMICHAEL, H. STUART, D

KEIZAR, A. HUNTE, A.

Police Band in Attendance

Tickets on Sale at The

WEIGHT-LIFTING
PRICES: Kensington Stand

19 ve.

, obtainable at Advocate Sta-

DISPLAY

Uncovered Stand 2/; Grounds 1/- per day



UT A ‘BIG

HEART’ IS ALSO
IMPORTANT

rea vith a Jee-break action
ve difference between the leg-
break and googlie (apart from
ie ditection the ball breaks) is
a j\eg-break is spun by a
showing to the batsman

opposite him the front of the

hand. The googlie comes out of

bak of the hand, so batsmen
facing a leg-break bowler must
always watch for that one which



jopears to come out of the back
of the hand

When you see it you must be
ready to play the googlie, that is,
you must be ready for an off-
break and not a leg-break

Q: How do you bow! a break-
back (a fastish ball pitched on
the offstump, breaking back on tc
the leg stump)?

ALEC: This is something no
bowler, no matter how great he

can guarantee to do, It is
largely a matter of luck. It de-
wenods partly on body action, but
largely on where the seam of the
ball is when that ball pitches,

If it lands on the seam it must
move off the pitch at a tangent
It will either move off towards the
off side or whip into the leg. That
is a break-back,

The man who discovers how to
bowl a break-back just when he
wants to will be in the .England
side till he’s too old to turn his
arm over. TI wish I could do it
just like that.

London Express Service

What The Pictures
Tell You...

ERIC comments on twin brother
ALEC’S bowling 1, The run- up
should. be easy and always the
same distanee; increase momen-
tum as you approach wicket; 2, |
Nearing the wicket left side should
be towards batsman, See the left
arm coming up; 8, Left arm well
up, body bent back to ensure body
swing. Foot sideways to wicket:
4, Just before delivery; 5, Deliver
the ball with as high an arm ac-
tion as possible. Take weight on
stiffly braced left leg. Swing body
mio delivery; 6, Good follow
through with arm and body, Left |
leg still straight. Right shoulder |
coming through well



As we told you last week the
W.I. vs. Glamorgan match is one
of those in which the BBC wiil
be broadeasting ball-by-ball com-
mentaries on every day of it it
8 a.m. and at 1 p.m For the
match against Somersetshire there
will be no ball-by-ball commen-
taries but the usual eye-witness

segunt will be given in the

est Indies Regional Programme
at 7.15 pm. Fer the match

Po on pare 1s
PE SLLLELL LOO

vs

INTERCOLONIAL FOOTBALL = §

F.C. OF TRINIDAD

COLTS XI
22 vs. SPARTAN
24 vs. COLONY
COLONY

29 vs. COLONY

SKE

) ¥.000050965046665%

N OVAL

JUNE 1ST, 1950

(Trinidad): LINDSAY

.G.); PEARL

A. CLARKE and Others

AT INTERVALS
Civic Society—Daily.
3/-; Georze Challenor 2/6;





MAY 28 — NO. 121 |

e+ heGeeree es ty. Th eee |

The Topic |



Meedoy about Midn ght
A groaning sound fram [+
Awoke both Joe and Row
Who did’nt know what to dr |

Wel Joe her dariing husben
Bojied water steaming hot

Which made Lou cry out “murder’
When the water touched the spot

Now Robert who's more prudent
With no “M.B" degree
Said Joe go call a doctor

That's better listem to me
‘ . .
Wile poor Lou kept on groaning

She mattered this in pain

Now Joe make me this promise

Don't carry me in Jemmott’s Lane
* . ‘

vying this startiing statement

Joe trembled then with fear

Because he learnt on Tuesday

Yhings are “unwell”
. * .





ile heard at a big meeting
Doctors are on the walk
But for our private reason |
We dare not join the talk }
* * .
Pat Doctors in the Couneil |
Poth men declared outright
After much diagnosing
It's an unhappy plight
The heart of the hospital |
They tested through and threugh |
If they say palpitation
Good Lord remember Lou

lt Joe with good intentions
On Lew should operate !
re may see the Chief Justice

And become a gallows bait



Well this is the position
And all that Joe ean do

Is to see the undertaker
Who'll do the rest for Lou

We turn to emigration
This is the only cure
To save our population
That's growing more and more
* . . ;

So our good friend Fred Goddard
To Venezuela flew

And saw things for the others
Who don't know what to do

He told us at a meeting
He hoped the day is near
When some the jobless Bajans
May get employment there

It was a goodwill mission
He met big poople there
Who made him feel quite happy
With mueh good things to spare
‘ : ‘

But Louw like other women

With paing that made her “bark’
Went dressed up in her costume

To the Gins' rete in Quiven’ « Park

She argued tue ula frankly
lf men love “J & R”

It's a young woman's duty
To dress like a Screen Star

sponsored by
J & R BAKERIES
makers of
ENRICHED BREAD
and the t!enders of
J & R RUM

For ---
THREAD CUTTING
WELDING
BATTERY CHARGING
METAL TURNING
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Ser —

GURDON BOLDEN

BARBADOS GARAGE,
139. Roebuck S*, ; Dial 3651




















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Two



C. CARLTON BROWNE

Wholdsale & Retail Druggist
136, Reebuck St, Dial 2813

OF yt Ft,

AQUATIC SPORTS

At
THE BARBADOS AQUATIC
CLUB
(Members Only)
WHIT-MONDAY, MAY 29,
11.30 a.m.—4.45 p.m.
Events for LADIES, GEN-
TLEMEN, GIRLS, and
BOYS
Three Prizes for each
Event, with the exception of
Relay Races, which will be
for Winning Teams,



Club's Notice Board.
Entries may be made at the
Office up to 5 p.m, on
Saturday 27th

ENTRANCE FEES FOR
SPORTS:

One or all Events
Ladies & Girls 1,-
Gentlemen . hee
Boys 1/-
Tiny Tots pias ee

ADMISSION TO CLUB:
Adults 1/- Children 64.

)
After the Sports a DANCE }}
will be held from t

6 to 10 p.m,
ADMISSION 2/- _|

(
{
)
{
‘





up there |
|
|

Full Particulars posted on





PAGE FIVE



lO OClttt70

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PAGE SIX

New: York Gets
A Breath
Of Spring

FIFTH. Avenue these days is
often bright with, fresh Eng-
lish flowers and New Yorkers

on their way to work stop to
look at windows decorated witn



Spring blooms which the day
before Were growing in the
English countryside.

They are flown overnight by

British Overseas Airways Strato-
cruiser.

British growers, too, are now
able to meet overseas demands
for rare orchids. They are among
the best air travellers because,
like camels, they carry their own
reserves of moisture—in “false
bulbs” above their roots

£500 Each 4

Orchid growers in Britain are

earning up to £500 for a

spesimen Many blooms an
plants are exported to the coun-
tries where the original was
discovered

BOAC often carry personai
presents of flowers. A man in
West Africa ordered newly-cut
roses and carnations from Lon-
don. as a present for his wife



pe BERLIN
Berl latest get-together club
the jo~German Rambling
Grapctield its first hike to-day;
for “We
Sapa: English on the way
out mudtGerman on the way back.
That-te-the club rule”, said the
organizes, Archie Sutherland.
“Tite “Freich join us next Sun-
r=“fhe rule then will be
speaks his own languase.”

Cut Wheat Funds

“> WASHINGTON, May 25

Western Germany's Marshall Aid
allocation “for buying wheat was
cut by 36 million dollars today in
the revised estimates for 1950-51,
listed by Aid Administrator Paul
C. Hoffman.

Mr. Hoffman told the Senate
Appropriations Committee, the
reduction was possible because
Germany: could import wheat more
cheaply since becoming a member
of the International Wheat Agree-
ment.

Britain estimated Marshall Aid
allocation for the year was cut by
129,000,000.— Reuter.





From Dentistry
To Sculpture

Sculptures by Jamaica-born
Ronald Moody, said to be Britain’s
leading coloured sculptor, are now
being shown at an _ exhibition
which the Colonial Secretary,
Mr. James Griffiths, opened in

jon last week. Moody, now
48,-went to England in his twenties
to Stiidy dentistry, but after quali-
fying, turned to art. During the
war-he escaped from France over
the Pyrenees. Some of the sculp-
tufesâ„¢now being exhibited were
ed from his Paris studio
afterthe war. One of them is a
scilptire of his brother, the late
DryMarold Moody, founder of the
League ot Coloured Peoples.

me

6



My fever’s

eaeee



I took GENASPRIN”

ae. + >
The fate of the
threatened by
already

great

the





estern Canadian city of Winnipeg,
flooding of the Red River.

10 feet above flood level, threatened to
bags have been filled in an effort to save 2,000 homes still in danger.—Express



Over 100,060 peor



inundate the entire city.

aay ahi

a population of 300,000

le have evacuated



, has
as the river,
Over 979,400 sand-



Sitting On The Fence

Doctors are complaining
that under the National
Health Insurance Act patients
are stretching a scheduled 15-
minute call by such requests
as: “Will you look at
Tommy's foot? Baby's had a
restless night. Mother's lum-
bago is bad again.”

HULLO, doctor, there you are,
That’s me coughing; my catarrh;
Cough, cough, cough and sneeze,

sneeze, sneeze,

Pains in stomach, back and knees.

Doctor, doctor, don’t depart,
Listen first to mother’s heart;

By Nathaniel
Gubbins

But I’ve just had my supper.

Itt hetp your digestion. Come
on. Heave!

Ow!

What's the matter?

I've strained my back.

Do you good. You’re getting
soft. Come on. Heave!

Hell!

What's the matter now?

Dropped it on my toe.

It'll soon get better. Come on.

apf een —~

:
e
I

Bang, bang, bang and thump,â„¢Heave!

thump, thump,
Crash, bang, wallop, bump, bump,
bump.

Doctor, doctor, please come back.

Father thinks he’s on a rack;

Rheumatism's got him fair

There are here and here and
there;

Screws and gout and sinovitis,
Chalky elbows, fibrositis;

Hear him turn his fingers back,
Crickle, crackle, crickle, crack.

Doctor, doctor, half a mo’,
Grandmamma has vertigo;
Round and round and round she
whirls
Like a troupe of dancing girls
Barging into this and that,
Treading on the pussy cat.

Smashing tea cups in a twinkle; !

There's another. Tinkle, tinkle.
Doctor, doctor, don't go now
Grandpa's got the gripes .
and how e
Though we told him it was risky
Eating mussels after whisky.
Hear him as the pain gets worse;
Hear him swearing. Curse,
ctrse, curse

Doctor, doctor, don't go yet.

Though you may not be a vet
Why does Rover pant for air

With a most peeuliar stare?
Is it rabies? Is he mad?

Is he only feeling bad?

Hear him grow) at baby’s prattle,

Is he dying, rattle, rattle?

Heave Ho
“A sure sign of boredom in
middle-aged married couples
is when the wife is constantly
shifting the furniture about.”
—From an article by a domestic
sleuth.

WHAT shall we do tonight?
Radio, read a book, or the pic-
tures?

With your help I’m going to
shift the sideboard.



gone eee

i)






§Genasprin’—the safe brand of aspirin
» —quickly helps to break a fever, and
“quickly checks Headaches, Neuralgia,
Toothache, Nerve and Rheumatic Pains,
Colds and 'Flu. At any time of strain
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NOTICE

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Garage will be closed to business from
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June, 1950, for the purpose of Taking

Stock

OUR PETROL STATION

seeill be OPEN as usual

ECKSTEIN

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BROTHERS

STREET

WORKSHOP-Dial 4667

PARTS DEPARTMENT-Dial 4269



Ah! Is that where you want it?
Yes. That looks better.
Can I read a book now?
When we've shifted the piano.
Not the piano?
Yes. Come on.
Oh! Cripes!
What's the matter now?
I'm feeling sick. I think I'll go
to bed.
: Not till I go. Come on. Heavel
The bed in my dressing-room,
My own little bed.
+ You can’t. I’ve shifted it. Come
jon. Heave!

Heave!

Unofficial

IT was question time in the
House and the Hon. and funny
“member for Laughing-Up-Your-
leeve asked the Under-Secretary
for Foreign Affairs: —
i Now that the _ British
+ Government has voted the
sum of £3,750,000 to the
Government of Burma, does

that this is the proper time

for the Prime Minister of

Burma to say Thakin Nu?

UNDER - SECRETARY: A\l-
though the Hon. and funny mem-
ber is the unlicensed clown of the
House, it is regrettable that he
should make a silly and obvious
joke at the expense of the head
of a friendly foreign State.

HON. AND FUNNY MEMBER:
Thakin Nu,

Forward Glance
“THEY used to call him Saint
Cripps for Merrie England,” said
The Young Man of the year 2050
to his Girl Friefd. “Satirically,
of course.”

“Satirically meaning they were
being funny?” asked The Girl.

“Yes,” said The Young Man,
“though we don’t understand what
the word means to-day. Satire
was based mainly on ple’s im-
perfections and their struggle
against dire circumstance. Now, of

course, we're so damned perfect
and have no struggle for existe
that there’s nothing to laugh at

No contrasts, no conflicts. There-
fore no art, literature, or music.

“Why did they call him Saint
Cripps?” asked The Girl.

“Because he was an ascetic.
Vegetarian. Teetotaler and given
to preaching from pulpits.”.. ie

“Then, why did they make a
religious, unworldly man like that
Chancellor of the Exchequer?”

“Because all religious people are
clever about money,” said The
Young Man. “It’s one of life’s con-
tradictions. But Saint Cripps was
a bit too clever. He destroyed the
British character.”

“We still have
hope,” said The Girl.

“You hope, but you haven't,”
said The Young Man. “It’s diffi-
cult to believe now, but before
the decline of the British people,
beginning in 1950, there were real
men and women in this country.
They fought for their rights and
existence knowing the penalty of
failure was extinction. The result
was they had character. They in-
vented things, produced things.”

“I can't see how Cripps stopped
them,” said The Girl.

“Cripps stopped them by heavy
taxation,” said The Young Man.
“In the levelling of incomes the
people who produced the real
wealth of the country became dis-
heartened. There was no reward
for their work. If they were gifted
and industrious they were no bet-
ter off than idle fools. So in-
ventors didn’t invent. Writers
didn’t write. Painters didn’t paint.
Actors didn’t act . . except in
private, of course. Nothing worth
while has been done since 1960.”

“Is that why we have nothing
better for entertainment on the
public television screens than the
Attomic Boilermakers’ Band and
speeches from Shakespeare by @
third-grade civil servant?”

“That's why,” said The Young
Man. “They're all incompetent,
unpaid amateurs murdering the
work of dead men.”

“The dead men of yesterday
fdem move aliva than the live
men of to-day,” said The Gérl,
staring into The Young Man’s
vacant eyes.

“The same could be said of the
women,” he _ answered, staring
back at her dull, stupid face and
flat figure.

Hitler Speaks
THE report that Hitler is hiding
in Tibet is confirmed by the fol-

owing extract from a speech ii:
the well known manner heard by

character, I

ee SUNDAY



ADVOCATE

Joe Louis Says:
{ Shall Fight
The Winner

By VIVIEN BATCHELOR

JOE LOUIS, 36-year-old negro
boxer who for 12 years, until his
retirement, wag undefeated heavy-
weight boxing champion of the
world, told me on the telephone
from Rio de Janeiro:

“I am preparing to challenge
the winner of the Savold-Wood-
cock fight in London so that there
shall once again be an undisputed
champion of the world.

“Il think the winner will
Bruce Woodcock.

‘I feel fine’

be

ing and feel fine.”

Louis’s final decision will prob-
ably wait until the result of the
world’s championship for th<
vacant title is known next month

If Woodcock wins there will be
more incentive to stage a come-
back as there would be the adde
interest in regaining the title for
America.

Louis has been giving exhibitior
bouts in Rio with Walter Hafer
and has netted 10,000 dollars
(about £3,570) for his appearance

“I am not contemplating givins
any more exhibition bouts once !
get back to New York,” he said

last night. “TI go into stricter
training.”
Which looks as if Louis has

really made up his mind about
that “final decision” in New York

The only defeat Louis ever had
wg in 1936, when he was knock-
ed out by Max Schmeling, but i>
1938 he knocked out Schmeling ir
the first round of the return
match.

Ascetic life
One reason he gives for his
“fantastic” fitness—fantastic is the
boxing sense for a man of 36—ir
the near-ascetic life he leads.
He neither smokes nor drinks
and even refuses coffee as a stimu-

lant.

He cleeps 14 hours a dav during
training — ten when giving ex-
hibitions

When he voluntary gave up the
world heavy-weight title it wo°
handed 6n to Ezzard Charles. the
negro boxer who has since retire’
owing to a heart condition.

L.E.S.



GOOD GRACIOUS, GUSSY

PARIS.

Gussy Moran, the American
tennis player, has been holding
a press-conference-cum-fitting
The dress designers advanced to
take official measurements, When
the first measurement, that of the
bust, was announced, the French-
woman wielding the tape meas-
ure and thinking in centimetres
shouted oft “94.” There was
consternation, ‘and Miss Gussy
Moran ejaculated “Good night”
. . . . A French reporter asked
Gussy how she liked France. Said
she, graciously, “I find France a
truly delightful little spot.”



those who can tune in to Radio
Lhassa: —

Der Tibeten stinken. Der
stinkenschmellingschweinhu nd
iss. Der Tibeten reekenstin-
Tibeten reeken, Der Tibeten
kenschmellingschweinhund iss
Mein patience exhausted iss.

. Freely translated it means.
(1) Tibet stinks.
(2) Hitler’s patience
hausted.
Which is not surprising consid-
ering Tibetans wash only once a
year.—L.E.S.

is ex-

.
“My ‘inal cecision will be made
when I return to New York or
Saturday night, but I am in trait



|
|



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SUNDAY, MAY 28, 1950 ~ SUNDAY ADVOCATE

You Be the
Detective

You stood near the entrance t: man was sulking in his cell, but

PAGE SEVEN





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‘ BAZELINE SNOW’



the railroad tunnel and looked
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pockets to identify him. Detec-
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inside out.

— him right! I told him
‘We keep his head down whes we |
‘ @pproached the tummel. We were |
“Try the inside of his hat,” you trying to leave town on a freight}
suggested. }
Blanding removed fhe neat fe- |
- from the dead man's fheac a idly pushed im the crown
and observed —_ initials “T. M.” of Ted Magoon's hat. “You will}
engraved on the sweatband. need a better story than that|
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The Sun-Tanned Baby |

By Professor F.A.E. Crew, of Edinburgh University

WHAT can biological science
say wbout the marriage of a
black man and a white girl, or
about the —sun-tanned baby
resulting from such a union?

A great deal.

If science has any social duty
at all on this subject it is to
correct the confused error that
here is a union of two different
species and therefore unnatural;
or else one between individuals
of two types which differ pro-
foundly in respect of their bio-
logical worth.

All Mankind

Let it be understood that the
human species comprises all man-
kind, one and indivisible,

It is a single species wherein
individuals have the same basic
constitution, although there may
be many varied permutations on
that foundation.

Many ill-informed people are
inclined to regard this much-
discussed marriage as a union
between two different animal
species. It most certainly is not,

Animals belonging to different
species are commonly unattrac-
tive to each other sexually.
Their reproductive habits can be
utterly different. Mating can be
impossible. Or where possible the
result is sterile, as in the case of
the mule.

Yet within certain defined
species man has developed a
great diversity of varieties, and
there has come into being an
appreciation of the “pure-bred”
and a condemnation of the “‘cross-
bred.”

Excels Pure-Bred

It has been abundantly con-
firmed that in certain instances
the hybrid (offspring of two

the early stages of man's history
and arose from groups of primi-
tive men who became separate
from each other.

Mutually Fertile

But these groups do not differ
as sheep and goats do. They differ
less than do the St. Bernard and
the Pekingese (both of which,
remember, are members of the
same species) .

The twe are mutually fertile,
they are ‘human beings who
reproduce human beings, and
the genes (those entities con-
cerned with the transmission
of hereditary characteristics
involved in the different
shades of pigmentation of the
skin are comparatively’ few and __.
limited.

There is much evidence which
shows ‘that the “black” is cer-
tainly not inferior to the “white”
as 2 ‘biological specimen.

Environment

It is true that individual
“blacks” can be inferior to indi-
vidual “whites” in the perform-
ance of a particular task. But it
is equally certain that the
converse is also true.

The records of sport and of
scholarship under equal condi-
tions of opportunity amply sub-
stantiate this.

Of course a “black” from the
wilds would find himself as
inadequate in the centre of Picca-
dilly as a “white” from Kensing-
ton’ Would be iif he suddenly
found himself transferred to a
native reserve.

A “black” is as much in har-
mony with his own environment





as _a “white” is with his.

But what we are considering
is what happens when the two
‘are brought together in an envi-
ronment that suits one but is
possibly a disadvantage to the
other.

Then the differences, far fewer @ * “Tf she

and far less important than the
similarities, acquire significant
values.

Stripped of these acquisitions
(social, religious, cultural) there
then remains very little to separ-
ate them.

Very little save the colour of
their skin.

‘Good’ And ‘Bad’

And the offspring of such a

ae are only varietal hybrids

the product of two varieties
differing mainly in respect of
colour.

There is no known reason why
such a hybrid should not exhibit
‘all the characteristic qualities of
the mongrel— hardness, excep-
tional vigour, and so on.

There is certainly no reason why
it should not in many ways excel
either of its parents.

Whether it does or not depends
on the quality of its biological
heritage. And especially on the
social environment in which its.
genetic constitution develops.

By the shuffle and deal of i

thousands of hereditary factor:
that pass from parent to offspring!
the crossbred is just as likely to
inherit the pooled “good” factors
as the “bad”.

In Us

And this is just as true of the
preduct of the mating of two
@ on page 15



CRYPTOQUOTE—Here’s how to work it:

el” game that will amuse a mixed that letter takes it. (Have a ref-

group.

Print five complete alphabets,
130 letters in all, on that number
of small squares of cardboard,
putting one letter on each piece
(Or cut the letters from news-
paper headlines and paste on the
cards.)

Fill a bowl with the letters and
place it in the centre of the table
around which are seated the
players. Each player in turn draws
a letter and throws it on the table
The one who first calls a common



Rupert and





Rupert, Ball, and Edward soon
make up thei minds. ** Jennifer

S, must have a Christmas present,

although it’s so late,” says Rupert.
he'd lke it she cout hawe my
football." “Or my new boat,”

SKELETON
CROSSWORD



1. Armoured prams ?
6. golngs. girl and her out-

No sca.

0: Spill the beans,

1l. F for Preddy, for example.

12. A fish returns to shelter.

13. Bere , Steen & Malaya pDianta

tion

14. Of the record) ree rae

15. May be ited b

17. Put one penny to Meubtiver.

19. Pudding finished off by a
society of veterans.

20. Practice herein might be indi-
Pgted 8 succession of





erence book handy to settle any
arguments over spelling which
may arise.)

The game proceeds until pne
player has al! 26 letters of the
alphabet or until the bowl is
empty. The player who is first to
complete the alphabet is the win-
ner, or in the second case, the
winner is the one who holds the
greatest number of letters, A
small prize will add to the inter-
est, of course

Miranda—s

look funny in it,” says
“Right he, then ice’ § start,
Rupert. Se. full al ay t

thoughts, they troop away



ito “the hollow. ‘Rastus finds
hard to run in his new coat, bur he
manages to keep up with che or hecs
and soon Edward is knocking 2: the
cottage door.

PEN PALS

JACOB SINGH (17 vears)
Anderson Eccles (17 years) Rey-
nold W. Leader (15 yveurs) Jam
Jadoo (16 years) C/o Local Office,
Trinidad Leaseholds Lt., Pointe-
a-Pierre, Trinidad, B.W.1

% %

Miss J. Attard Gouder C/o ee hy,

Valetta, Malta; (age 31) wishes form to tigit a ay:

ae

Times of Malta, St. Paul’s Street

‘to correspond with stamp col-
lectors.

” * *

The Misses Olive O'Hara, Louisa
Singh, Sherley Ling, Lynn Barli,
Jean Tashiera, Nola De-Reitas,
Cynthia Wells, Jackson Hill, Post
Office P- - Ss, Vaes.

Last Week’s

Winner

Winner of Last Weck’s Guess
Star is Miss Betty Carrington,
Parade View, Hastings. The Star
is Dorothy Lamour.









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21. They may be seen at the

That "you may discover the glamour of wearing good *
hop, and














different varieties) excels either AX¥YDLBAAXR 22. —— so may these. as it were perfumes all the time Goya presents his fragrances im timy handbag
of the pure-bred lines that pro- 23. Anxious, once the Navy's phials at only 1/9 amd in a Gift size at £284.
di it s LOM SFELLOW inside. mean

va if vital ot sucby e. hybrid One letter simply stands for another. In this example A is used ; sues ieee ite taen blame enough fer you to sense
by a similar hybrid tend to vary for the three L's, X for the two O's, etc. Single letters, apos- } A hole made thus is rare. anc Made in England by and enjoy it.
much, and there can appear both aera yo length and formation of the words are all hints. a. Geet Bene! Bg
“good” and “bad” chamacteriatier, ch day the code letters are different. the puzzl 5
dasmenioal by the kind of bilogi- 4. Race which is just about up
cal endowment they receive. , A Cryptogram Quotation ‘« Bomtetbate Bass wa RN

But what has this to do with VR 1 3 de
union between humans of differ- “4 OS Oe eee eee ve i acon Foamsel exper:
ent colours? TWAP C RTPW, SLCA DPJA * 3: rwy (Sao wards).

In the first case let me repeat, Bs Porioal men oa, b board. ont
“black” and “white” strains of SPNRZ XPN FV?—BCJATCR. 18: Biate of terror Initiates by ;
mankind are not different species, piper. beaded
but varieties of the same. ‘ Cryptoquote: DECAY OF STREYOTS is | ©. Author of a wicked week-ena oova : 161° Mew BOND STREBT -

; ; OFTENER 2F’ECTER BY THE F RY ” TAN article ? alt ; Distribmstors: L. M. B. Meyere & Co,, Led, PO, Box im, Bridgstecss
to being durin) VOLTS OF YOUiN AN . The ori The © ¥ eee on eee ern
bey mame, 0 ans . . OF AGE—CICERO. : , ie Treated “ Oe aititesioels. na







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PAGE EIGHT



BARBADOS ff ADVOGATE
sacar

Published by Lbv Advocate Co. td., 4, road Si, Bridsewwa



Sunday, May 28,

1950



Stop: Major Road
Ahead

“GRANTED that men always need a
government armed with weapons adequate
, to defend them against external enemies,
how are they themselves to be protected
against the abuse of its power?” This ques-
tion is posed by “The Times” in an Editorial
as the result of a speech by Lord Cecil of
Chelwood, in the House of Lords, on May
17th. when he moved the motion:—“That
the growing power of the Cabinet is a dan-
ger to the democratic constitution of the
country.”

Those who have studied the growth of
the English Constitution, have watched
with growing concern the ever increasing
concentration of power in the hands of the
Executive. Lord Chelwood particularly
drew attention to the effects of the party
system on the growing danger of which he
warned. “Executive power” he said, “was
vested in the Cabinet ... The Cabinet, ap-
pointed by the Prime Minister, had dicta-
torial powers over the whole administra-
tive function of Government, and the
Prime Minister was answerable only to the
majority of the House ®f Commons, who
owed their positions to a political organisa-
tion of which the Prime Minister was
chief.”

Two great safeguards are the traditional
means of ensuring that government does
not abuse its great power. The first is
freedom of speech reinforced by the great
rights of parliamentary privilege. The
second is a judiciary renowned for im-
partiality and divorced from politics, ap-
plying a common law between all citizens
and even against the state.

Both of these historic checks are to-day
far less powerful than they were a century
ago. The greatly increased. power of the
political caucus and the difficulty of per-
sons, (so strongly evidenced at the last
Elections), not standing with the support
of one or other of the great parties to get
elected, means that a member must be
careful not to voice opinions for which the
party may expel him. For therein lies his

é political grave.,

7 3

*

Even the great Judiciary applying the
’ §'\Common Law has been seriously and sadly
circumscribed. A great mass of Adminis-
trative Law-has arisen, administered by
special tribunals with no right of appeal to
the law courts. The state has taken to it-
self the right to say that certain principles,
enshrined in the Common Law, such as
that no man be deprived of his property
without compensation is no longer right.
Some statutes have tried to do this and
have only been changed after public pro-
test.

These considerations are of topical in-
terest to Barbadians. Here too, the same
trend can be discerned. Ever greater pow-
er is being vested in the Executive Commit-
tee, In years past, a multiplicity of Boards
performed many of the duties now entrust-
ed to the Executive Committee. Here too
there has come into being, or will shortly
come into being, tribunals of a semi-
judicial character. They decide such mat-
ters as the compensation, if any, which the
Government is to pay to persons whose
property has been compulsorily acquired
by Government.

Here too the independent has been
squeezed out of politics. The elections of
1948, like the English elections of this year,
show the marked trend in politics. Here
tdo the growth of party politics and the
extension of the franchise has given rise to
a modified party machine. Voting in the

an resin elaenerraernncenmnanisinnanieeiaetee



Our Readers Say:

The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,— Until recently travellers
i by air between Barbados and
Tobago were, on giving notice,
dropped or picked up there by
the Barbados—Trinidad plane.
This arrangement has been dis-
continued and passengers now
have to go to Trinidad and
} change planes there. No improve-
| ment. in regard to the time or con-
:
:

of travellers.

St. Peter,



‘venience of the travelling public.
_ Added. to this, planes are now
- go timed that the Barbados planes
“get to Piarco after the last
plane has left. This
stopping the night in
Trinidad with all the inevitable
—b * and expense, So the
yy is very much slower and

costs half as much again.
it Canada could be used
ai the connection at
reco could be made, but I am

were
which put



House of Assembly, like that in the House
of Commons, reflects only too much the
dictates of party Whips rather than the
views of individual members.

England’s present position has been
reached largely on account of the necessity
for efficiency and centralisation in two
‘world wars. The pressure in Barbados is
not as great. There is time for Barbadians
to pause and consider the direction in
which they are travelling. It is not too
late to stay the drift. In a world in which
frec speech, parliamentary privilege and
the rule of law are fast dying out it is as
well for local politicians to ask themselves
if modernity is always wisdom.



For Boys

IN 1949 some 700 juveniles were brought
before the Island’s Courts. The Police Force
has decided that there is not enough being
done in Barbados to keep boys off the
streets. But instead of raising a question
in the House of Assembly and hoping that
Government will wave a broomstick and
grant funds to reduce crimes they have
taken a page from the copybook of other
countries. The Police are going to run a
Boys’ Club to keep boys out of the courts.

The first club will be in Bay Street not
far from the Royal Barbados Yacht club
and quite close to that wonderful recrea-
tional centre known as the Esplanade.

The actual headquarters of the Club will
be the excellent stone building formerly
used as a Police station and closed only a
few months ago. It is hoped that forty or
fifty boys will join the, club (which will
be free of course) and that the idea will
spread like wild fire through Barbados and
that other Boys’ clubs will be opened in
Oistins, Speightstown and wherever boys
congregate in the streets and have nothing
to do except fall into wicked ways and
habits. ‘


















:
a

make-up is allowed.—Express.

Snobbery In Paperdom

As the clock in the tower began

striking the witching hour of mid-
night, a faint rustling and whis-
pering began in
dark and silent office
of the twelfth stroke had hardly
died away when a Minute Paper
on an
subject said in a disgruntled voice:

the until then
The chime

unbelievably unimportant

“No one can say I’m not as

democratic as any paper ever born
in any paper mill, but I must say
that the airs and graces some pa-
pers affect is enough to make any-
one sick to death of the pretence
that because we are all born equal,
we all remain as good as the next
one.”

“Yes, indeed,” agreed a spins-

terish-looking blank inside sheet
that had been left neglected in the
same pigeon hole and whose virgin
surface had never been sullied by
a single inkmark,
frustrated life I’ve had to live
owing to the silly mistake of some
filing clerk.
blank sheet as any of you, and

“Look at the

I was as attractive a

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

what chance have I ever had of
being useful?”

A scrap of paper from a torn-up
rough draft that had been spoilt
and thrown into the wastepaper
basket, snorted and then burst
out: ,

“I don’t see what either of you
two have to complain about. Look
at what’s happened to me. Torn
up and thrown away as_ useless
just because some half-baked
official couldn’t write god gram-
mar. Do you know, I was born a
Siamese twin. Some busybody
separated me from my _ brother
and he, although never better than















The club is sponsored by the police and
will be staffed by volunteers from among
the force who will attend every day of the
month on the basis of one day for each
helper. The emphasis will be on games—
boxing, running, boating, darts, table ten-
nis and all the other activities so proper
to a Boys’ club.

The Police have been completely won
over to the view that most crime is pre-

He is a



run a connecting service,

May 22, 1950.

No Monopoly
To The Editor The Advocate

classified as a

up an

ventable and that it is better for them to
spend a little time helping boys who have
no fixed home but the streets to grow into
good citizens of the future and possibly
even become good policemen of the future.

Those briefly are the facts and it is im-
possible to praise the initiative of the Bar-
bados Police Force too highly for their very
welcome decision to add social welfare to
the many other duties which they are per-
forming so well in the interests of the
community.

The Police are not asking for funds on
the grand scale. They are giving a concert
on June twenty ninth to obtain the neces-
sary start for their scheme but they hope
that every single individual of Barbados
will contribute here a sixpence there a
shilling or even a solitary cent to help the
police to help young Barbadian boys to live
a life so much more full than that of the
Bridgetown streets.

A committee has been appointed of
which Colonel Michelin is the Chairman.
The Social Welfare Officer and three others
complete the committee of five.

June 29th will always be remembered in
Barbados as a red letter day for the mothers
of boys who have no homes of their own.

All other Barbadians will remember it
and will start saving now to give their con-
tribution to-a cause which is worth the
support of every one in the community.

The more good citizens there are in Bar-
bados the better for Barbados, Can anyone
doubt that the running of a Boys’ Club in
Bay Street will do anything but good to
boys who have so little orthodox forms of
entertainment that 700 a year find their
way into the local police courts?

covering 50% of the total area.

Cc. E. SHEPHERD. .
Colleton House, Turning to the comment in the
same paper re our refusal of the
offer of the Govern-
taken
seriously by anyone conversant
with this matter, for, as we have
already intimated in your valued
SIR,—Ther* has recently _ columns, the “generous offer” re-
peared in the columns of a local ferred to amounted in actual fact the rriti
paper (not the Barbados “Advo- to a nett increase of 2.5% in the oe Eaae wee s oon
cate”), certain statements regard- area to be leased, making a total pin. I admire his knowledge 7
ing the Government negotiations fetainable gross area of 274% t
with B.U.O.C./T.L.L.,

“generous

ment,” this will not be

and in (nett approximately 22%)

million



—_- -—

“ff Trans-Canada Could Be Used....”

(
if it does not suit B.W.1I.A. to years. At the end of this pros- that our money may have been would like to make is that Mr.
they pecting period they would only spent
should put obstacles in the way have been able to retain a lease but in those of our competitors.

I, has seen life with a capital L
He's been petted and pandered to
by every Head of Department in
the Service, attended conferences
galore, and been to Government
House and other important places.
He has been quoted in the House
of Assembly and the Legislative
Council, given the Colonial Secre-
tary many a headache, and is now
so full of his own importance that
he pretends not to know me and
talks with a super Oxford-cum-
Bajan accent. The last time he
passed through ,this office he was
hobnobbing with a copy of a dis-
patch to the Secretary of State,
and I heard him say, ‘My deah
fellah, I expect we'll meet in Lon-
don this wintah’, If that’s what
he calls equality, I hope he gets
frost-bitten if he ever does get to
London in the winter.”

An over-dressed feminine M.P.
market ‘SECRET’ in red, that
shared a locked drawer with other
important papers, sighed and said
in the ultra-refined voice of a
chorus girl who had married a
title: “I do wish these working-
class papers would let the upper
classes get some rest in the small
hours. I do reely,”

“Well, my dear,” her companion
said in an ingratiating tone, “what
do you expect? With all the tosh
talked these days about equality
by vote-catching politicians, we
can hardly hope always to enjoy

the peaceful seclusion of His Ex-~

cellency’s sound proof safe af night
Every time I find myself billeted
elsewhere, I long for that refuge
from the gabble, gabble of the hoi
polloi that await attention in the
IN basket on the Governor’s desk.”

The file marked SECRET tossed
her newly acquired perm, and

began:
“It’s these big cocktail parties that
are responsible for much of the
weird mixtures vic now meets in
society. It’s fortunate that official
papers don’t drink or ———”

“Don’t what!, loudly iene.
a piece of blotting paper that had
gone to bed well soaked and had
just waked up with a well-deserv-
ed hangover. “How d’you mean—
official papers? You speak for
yourself, old dry-as-dust.”

An ordinary open file that had





not in our own interests
Yours faithfully,

THE BRITISH UNION

OIL COMPANY LTD.
E. E. MACINTYRE.
Attorney and Manager.

Cricket Coniment

The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—I have always read with

that great game cricket, but I was

f in a little surprised to read his
these statements B.U.O.C./T.L.L., compensation for the abrogation article of nee May ie, Can’t

“combine” of leases covering 78% of the he take i?
outrageous drillable area of the Island, and
claim for a monopoly of opera- an expenditure of four and a
tions over the whole of the Island, quarter
and which also saw fit to refuse ($4,250,000.00) on oil prospecting has he played for British Guiana,

I myself am not aware that

dollars Ernest Eytle is a know-all nor

informed that aaerite oie tater
national en whereby
every Codpany honours each
other’s tickets, by arrangements
with the B.W.I,.A., Trans-Can-
ada may only take from Barbados
to Trinidad, Canadians who are
island hopping.

It is surely unreasonable that,

the “generous offer of the Gov- and developments
ernment.” As a matter of fact, The statement made further men- knows his cricket. We here must
B.U.0.C./T.L.L., never ait any tion that this money was princi- learn to take all types of criticism
time demanded a monopoly over pally spent in our own interests, in our stride, Eytle has perhaps
the whole Island, but only asked but this is not correct, since we focussed

in Barbados, but he is intelligent and certainly

! attention a little too
for a temporary licence to permit have not been offered a reason- sharply on what, in his opinion
their carrying to completion the able opportunity to make use of were the weaknesses of the West

prospecting researches which they the knowledge gained by our ex- Indies team,

ha been conducting for many penditure, and it now appears However the real point I

THE first performance of the World famous Oberammergau Passion Play for 16 years took
place on Thursday, May 18. Everyone in thé





By €. G.

gradually been working up ta a
charge of neglect of duty on the
part of a minor official, and was
disappointed that it had not cul-
minated in a severe censure that
would have led to its own promo-
tion to the rarified atmosphere of
the ‘CONFIDENTIAL’ class, ex-
claimed:

“My sainted aunt! To hear these
jumped-up Secret File people
talking you’d think they had blue
blood in their veins instead of red
ink. Why, that saucy piece trying
to talk like a duchess was still
an insignificant blank sheet when
I was on the visiting list of Gov-

A Morning at the
Office

By Geo. Malcolm Thomson

By Edgar Mittelholzer. Hogarth
8s. 6d. 247 pages.

The West Indies and, for that
matter, the British Empire, can
be proud of Edgar Mittelholzer.
novelist of uncommon

Press.

promise.

He sets the scene of his novel
in Port-of-Spain, Trinidad. The
local atmosphere is skilfully con-
jured up, although Mittelholzer is
economical of natural description.
This is the tropics without even
one palm tree,

he theme is the inter-play of
social and racial tensions, usually

kept under the surface, some-
times breaking out in a rash of
hysteria. They are not the tensions
between black and white. Nothing
so simple.

Few of the characters are pure

white. But French creoles despise
Portuguese creoles, Coloured look
down on Chinese, Bitterest con-
tempt is that of poor negroes for
poor East Indians.

The story, very slight, is a study
in fear. Fear of the coloured that
the less coloured will impede their
social advance. Fear of the negro

that his pigment forever con-
demns him to base occupations.
Anxiety of Mr, Jagabir, the

East Indian, that he will be sent
back to coolie work in the sugar
field. Anxiety of Mr. Murrain, the
Englishman, that his wife’s extra-
vagance will prevent him from
saving enough money to settle in
England,

Fear, above all, of Horace
Xavier, the negro office-boy, that
his infatuation for lovely, hign-
born coloured Mrs. Hinckson ex-
poses him to the mockery of the
office. His declaration of love,
copied out of Shakespeare, is nosed
out by the prying Mr. Jagabir
brilliantly drawn as pitiable rather
than contemptible.

Although nobody sneers at
Horace, the boy's ®lf-conscious-
ness and confused sense of in-
feriority produces an explosion.
He rushes sobbing from the
office. “Keep you’ job. I don't
want it.’

The vitality of the novel is in
its portraits, delicately tinted in
shades of amber: Mr. Lorry, the
lady-killer; Mr, Lopez, the sex-
starved cricketer; Miss Bisnauth,
the Indian poet; Mr. Reynolds,
who has no colour complex be-
cause he comes from Grenada,
Mrs, Hinckson, whose trouble is
that only frigid intellectuals want
to marry her.

A small, unusual world
observed with humour but with-
out detachment.

. EDGAR MITTELHOL-
ZER, born 1909 in British
Guiana of Swiss - German
stock; began writing adven-
ture stories at the age of 10;
came to England in 1948,

Coppin seemingly objects to
Eytle’s remarks and in like
manner many a Guianese objects
to the conclusion arrived at after
the last Barbados—British Guiana
cricket series in Barbados; when
the B.G. players were judged on
performances* which could hardly
be a credit to them when they
could not possibly have got any
net or match practice in prepara-
tion for the tournament due to
the heavy rains in B.G. from
November 1949 to the time the
team sailed.

Even now the Trinidad
Guardian's B. R. Jones and H, M.
Thorne like Mr. Coppin. still
write of that series us if Christi-
ani, Pairaudeau, Gaskin, Trim
and company were in top form
when facing the formidable and
much practised Barbadians. I am



town hopes for a part in the play; no matter how
small, and all the men and boys let their hair grow long — and try to grow beards — as no

SUNDAY, MAY 28, 1950

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ernment House, the Attorney Gen-
eral’s and Auditor General's
offices. She actually had the neck
to make a pass at me when she
heard who I was and we happened
to meet each other passing through
the Treasury. And now that that
no-class go-getter has squeezed
into society through the back door,
she looks down her: nose at the
honest-to-god files that are the
backbone of the Service.”

“Hem, hem,” gently coughed a
bored-looking copperplate invita-
tion card bearing the Royal Arms.
“Can anyone tell me if it’s true
that the Paper and Ink Union in-
tend to stage a march to Govern-
ment House led by a steel band
to protest against the colour dis-
crimination that goes on among
official documents in Government
offices?”

Immediately all the files began
rustling violently in strong disap-
proval at this unpopular sugges-
tion; and a copy of the Official
Gazette, forgetting to be dignified,
shouted angrily:

“Look! This is Barbados, see.
Not Antigua. We Bajan papers
may have our faults, but we
haven’t yet descended to steel
bands as a means of trying to im-
press the Head of the administra-
tion.”

“Hear, hear,” chorused all the
files, as a Blue Book got ponder-
ously to his feet. As soon as there
was silence he said:










TMAT FEELING I8



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YEAR OLP
COCKADE

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tickles the Palate
$1.60 a bottle tele the BLENDERS
| STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO., LTD.















“In any case, there is no dis-
crimination among writing or
printing materials in Barbados,

Red ink, black ink, white paper,
lead pencil and purple typescript
all work together in harmony to
carry on the Government here. We
don’t pay any attention to what
human agitators with imaginary
grievances say.”

An old Minute Paper, crumpled
and brown with age on whom the
ink had faded until it was almost
unreadable, wheezed, “Order,
order, please,” And then went on,
“T have lived well over a hundred
years and still bear the scars of
the battles that were fought in my
youth over the deep water har-
bour. Everything that has been
said here tonight has been said
over and over again for more than
a century, but I’m ashamed to say
that neither high speed stenogra-
phy nor the touch typing that has
replaced the old quill pen, seem
to have produced any more good
feeling in Paperdom that the
negative result achieved by the
endless debates by human beings
on the deep water harbour. Think
what a good example you could
set these humans if you thought
more of your job and less about
your own importance.”

EMPIRE

will find

A neatly typed and cheeky
young extract from a M.P. tit-
tered rudely and interrupted with:

“But, Grandpa, things have
changed since you retired. Why,
when I was in London I met very
many important papers from all
over the Empire. And at our mid-
night _paper conferences at the
Colonial Office, everyone of us had
the right to criticise the other free-
ly. If you could have heard half
the things the files there said about
the papers that come from Barba-
dos today, you’d be glad you re-
tired when you did.”

The old patriarch wiped his
specs and fixing the last speaker
with a baneful glare, said:

“I’m not a bit surprised. What
does surprise me is, that so few
of you seem to realise how much
more could be done if so much
time was not wasted by so many
talking so much and doing so
little.”

At that moment the janitor
opened the office door, and as the
daylight streamed in, the papers
silently turned to face the promise
of a new day.

LOVELY








cannot be too greatly stressed,
that the B.G. boys, through nc
fault of their own were placed at
a distinet disadvantage in those
all important trials on which
were based selection for the West
Indies team.

YES BOYS!

It's
“MUSIC

MUSIC
MUSIC”



THE MIDDLE WATCH



which opens at the

THEATRE IN JUNE

most of the beautiful

ladies wearing those

DRESS MATERIALS

stocked by

DA COSTA & Co. LTD.





GUIANESE ENTHUSIAST. AND AFTER ....
Castries,
St. Lucia. ‘ MUSIC and DANCING
Request | KEEP UP THE
The Editor, The Advocate—
e Reece a ENJOYMENT WITH







attending the A.A.A.B. sports
on Monday and Thursday have
one request to make of the Asso-
ciation — that they allow us to
know the course of expiration of
the laps in the cycle events. It
gives one a feeling of frustratian
to see cyclists speeding around
the track and not to know how

GODDARDS

GOLD BRAID

far advanced the race is.

making no excuses but the fact GYMNASTIKOS.

cena teeta LTD

@LETTERS whch are signed with a nom-de—plume, but unaccom-
panied by the customary bona fides, will be ignored. Many such
reach the Editor’s desk each.week, and readers are again reminded
of the necessity for the writer’s name to be known to the Editor,
not for publication, but as an assurance of good faith.



RUM

There’s always an “ENCORE”
GOLD BRAID.

for









SUNDAY, MAY 28, 199)



Two N.C.O’s
To Be Trained
In England

OR THE FIRST TIME in the

history of the island non-
Commissioned Officers from the
Barbados Police Force have been
selected for training outside the
island.

The two Officers selected by the
Commissioner of Police are In-
spector Campbell Springer, In-
spector in charge of area No. 1,
and Sgt. Cecil Bourne, Chief De-
tective Sergeant, who is in charge
of the local C.1.D.

In an interview with the
Advocate yesterday, Col. R. T.
Michelin, Commissioner of Police,
Said that the two Officers will
leave at the end of August for
England where they will attend
a six-month course at the Police
College, Hendon, London.

They will receive instructions in
all branches of Police work and
apart from the theoretical side,
they will be attached to a Police
Force where they will do practical
work.

“This training will not only
benefit two men, but the whole
of the Barbados Police Force,” he
said. He pointed out that on their
return to the island they will be
able to impart to the rest of the
Force here what they have seen
and learnt.

The Commissioner hopes it will
be possible to send two non-com-
missioned officers from the local
Force on a course every year.

PRIVATE SHOW will be

given by the Mobile Cinema
at St. John’s Almshouse on Tues-
day but tomorrow being a Bank-
Holiday there will be no show.

On Wednesday the Cinema will
not be giving a performance but
on Thursday it will visit the
Lowthers and St. Patrick’s area of
Christ Church where a show will
be given at Lowthers Plantation

yard.

The last show of the week wil!
be given on the Coleridge School
pasture for the benefit of the
residents of the Coleridge School
area of St. Peter.

The current programme of the
Mobile Cinema is: ‘Cossack
Horsemen”, ‘Trooping the Colour,”
“This is Britain—’38”, “Hill Sheep

Farm”, “Motherhood”, “East
African College” and “British
News.”

R. F. MOORE WILL be the

speaker at a Religious Service
which will be given at the
Y.M.C.A. at 4.45 p.m. to day.

On Friday next Mr. G. B. Sharpe
will give a lecture on “Salesman-
ship” at 8.00 p.m. which will be
followed by a discussion.

N EMPLOYEE of the Electric

Company recently reported

the loss of seven sheets of

galvanize and a_ padlock, total

value $24, from the storeroom of

the same company during the
month.

OLICE WERE KEPT busy in

Broad Street yesterday direct-
ing pedestrians through the cross-
ing lanes. Because of the large
amount of traffic in Bridgetown
the Constables were called upon
to keep a watchful eye.

One Constable told the Advocate
that he had not seen so much
traffic in the City since Easter.
This is because of the Whitsuntide
holiday.

Most of the people in the City
had to do their last shopping yes-
terday as shops and stores will be
closed on Monday. It was un-
fortunate that the day was so hot
—88° Fahrenheit in the shade —
and this made many pause be-
tween shopping to have a cool
drink.

On the other hand mauby
vendors and refreshment carts did
a brisk trade with one set of
people while another set faithfully
patronised Goddard’s Restaurant,
the Manhattan and Eagle Clubs
and the Bridgetown Club.

HE PLAY “Red Riding Hood”

wag resented at Sharon
Moravian School-room to a large
audience. on Friday night.

The cast comprised members of
the Sharon Moravian Church. The
acting, was good. and the whole
plav, presented in four scenes,
well executed. *

Refused To Sell
Bananas: £2
SYLVIA HARRIS a 49-year-old
hawker of Bridge Cot, St. George,
was fined £2 to be paid in three
months or in default one month’s
imprisonment by His Worship Mr.

E. A. McLeod yesterday.
She was found guilty of refus-

ing to sell bananas to Wilbert Way
on May 27.

Way said on May 27 he went
to Harris who had a basket of
bananas with about five or six
hands in it. When he asked her
to sell him two shillings worth of
bananas she bluntly refused. He
then reported the matter to the
police.



Need For Women Labour
Officers In Caribbean

THERE is room in the whole of the Caribbean area for

wemen Labour Officers, Miss S. Ogilvie Assistant

Labour Adviser to the Secret of State for the Colonies

told members of the Press at a Conterence yesterday after-

noon at the Labour Commissioner's Office.
RT emanate Sne. said that there were
thousands cf women in the Carib-
bean working in agriculture, in
shops and ia industry and felt
that woman Labour Officers would
take special interest in labour
affairs as they were generally
gocd at conciliating when people
ciagreed.

Miss Ogilvie was sent out to
the West Indies by the Seerary
of State to get first | fai knowl
edge of Trade Union conditions
Win spevial reference to women
and children in employment. She
was also looking after safety
measures for workers in industry.

While here, Miss Ogilvie at-
tended the Conference of West
Indian Labour Officers as an ob-

server.
Defects

Mr. Daly a Tiade Unionist from
the United Kingdom who came
out to the West Indies some times
ago had made a report in which
he mentioned some of the defects
he had discovered in Trade
Unionism in the area. He pointe:
out that in Trinidad as in some
of the other countries, there was a
sort of competition between the
unions and it was unfortunate vw
have two or more groups of trade
unionists competing on pvehalf of
the same section.

She said that they should be a
line of demarcation and added
that another defect Mr. Daly no-
ticed in Trinidad was the mis-
management of funds, but that
had now improved.

Miss Ogilvie said tliat politics
had become synonymous’ with
trade unions. She felt that a unien
should avoid politics, but thought
it was legitimate for a union to
contribute to political funds.

Education

With regard to the educational
set up of Trade Unions in the
West Indies she gathered from
her visit that the course which
took place here last year had done
a great amount of good, and she
was glad to see that the Trade
Unions in every country were
doing a great deal towards the
running of educational classes.
They were giving courses and
lectures in conjunction with the
the Extra Mural Department of
the University College of the West
Indies and in Barbados, there was
the Workers’ Education Group.

She said that it would be a fine
idea for Trade Unions if the West
Indies could send up students to
Ruskin College once every ‘three
or four years and also if they
could get experts from England
to come down here to conduct
courses for the benefit of Trade,
Unions.

Wanted ToSee
England: Stole
Fishing Boat

LONDON, May 27.

Two young Frenchmen with an
urge to see England were report-
ed today to have stolen the small
coastal paddle steamer “Samoke”
from a fishing hamlet north of
Calais and set sail across the
Channel.

Scout Notes
Back On The Job

SCOUTS and Scouters will be
glad to learn that cur H.Q. Clerk
has recovered from his recent ill-
hess and is back on the job again.
We hope he will suffer no relapse.
Scouts Attend Youth. Service

A representative number of
scouts of the South. Western Dis-
trict attended the Empire Youth
Service at James Str@et Methodist
Church on Sunday last. Patrol
Leader Walcott of the Comber-
mere Troop had ‘the privilege of
reading the First Lesson.

Empire Day Activities

On Empire Day, the South
Western District spent the morn-
ing doing a bit of healthy scout
work at Combermere School.

A detachment of 18 scouts to-
gether with Guides, Cadets and
Church Lad Brigade formed a
Guard of Honour to receive His
porn the ae oe his
arriva open the pire League
Exhibition which was held there.

They took part in an inter-troop
competition organised by the Dis-
trict Commissioner covering séven
phases of scout work—Union Flag
and Compass, General Scouting
Knowledge, Pioneering, Observa-
tion and Estimation, Firelighti
and Boiling Water, Signalling
Health Knowledge—which laste
from 10.30 to 12.45. Nine troops
entered and competed in true
scout spirit exhibiting keen en-
thusiasm. Bethel Troop gained
first place with 83.1 per cent,
Combermere second and First Sea
Scouts third. The Troop that
came last gained 32.8 per cent;
not bad, lads, cheer up, everyone
ean’t come first!

During the competition the
Governor, who is local Chief
Scout, toured each of the seven
stations accompanied by the D.C.
Our Chief is a keen Scout and
we understand that he was most
favourably impressed with ‘the
standard of work that was being
done. (Note this, you Scouts and
Scouters, and don’t let the Chief
down!) Other persons interested
in Scouting also toured the sta-
tions and were similarly impress-

ed.
At Camp

On Friday evening the Bethel
Troop left town to spend the long
week-end in Camp at Barrows,
St. Lucy. It’s a good 14 mile
journey for anyone who would
care to visit them. You can be
assured of a warm welcome at the
end of your journey and encour-
agement for the return trip.

Scouts of the Y.M.C.A. Troop
also left for camp over the week-
end at St. Alban’s yesterday. On
your way to Barrows you can
give them a look also!

B ‘Investiture °

On Thursday, May 18, an inves-
titure was held at Combermere
when E. Forde, Downes, L.
Clarke, E. Clarke, M. King, C.
Long, O. Lovell and W. Gibbs
were admitted in to the great
Brotherhood. Well boys, con-
grats to you. This is your first
step and we trust you to do your
best to live up to the ideals of
Scouting.
NOW CUBS

On Friday afternoon a bunch of
chaps became happy Wolf Cubs
of the Garrison Pack. There was
an investiture of some little chaps take the craft, if handled inex-
who» have been undergoing the pertly, towards the Dutch coast,
necessary preparation for the past
ed meee ner a.very keen |
and energetic Cubmagigr and his the “Samoke”, a pleasure boat
two Assistants. We wish them, used for trips round Calais Har-
Cubbers and Cubs alike, good sbour, was taken from the fishing
hunting! gence: of Audres late Thursday

Saw ’Em Bat! right or early Friday.

Through the courtesy of the to
British Council Representative,
there was a film show at Head-
quarters on Friday night last.
The highlight of the show was
seeing the West Indies cricket
team at the nets. The boys howl-
ed with delight at the appearance
of each of the players, especially
Skipper Goddard and Frank Wor-
rell who, incidentally, is an old

Coastguards, police and ships
on both sides of the Channel were
alerted to watch for the “Samoke”.

Coastguards at Dover said that
wind and tide would probably

Folkestone police reported that

The two Frenchmen were said
be aged 30 and 20.—Reuter,

10 Killed In
Powder
Explosion

BOGOTA, Colombia, May 27.
At least 10 persons were killed,
14 others injured and six build-
ings were destroyed on Friday by
an explosion of powder stored in
a dry goods store at Neiva, 150
miles southwest of Bogota. Dis-
patches to the newspapers “El
Tiempo” and “El Liberal” from
Neiva, the capital of Huila Depart-
ment, said the commercial area of
the city was badly shaken by the
blast. The panic-stricken resi-
dents were described as having
run headlong for open areas under
the impression that it was an
earthquake. It was said that a
cigarette butt carelessly thrown
aside had caused the explosion.—
_ Can. Press.

‘ort.
That’s all for this week, chaps,
so until next week - end it
fis CHEERIO !



Involved In
Accident

Lionel Gill of My Lord’s Hill,
St. Michael, was injured last night
when he was involved in an ac-
cident with the motor bus E—44
along Baxter’s Road.

Gill was shortly after taken to
the General Hospital where he was
detained.

The motor bus, the property of
the Leeward Motor Bus Company,
was driven by Clairmonte Lavine
of Mile & Quarter, St. Peter.



SUNDAY
GUIDE NOTES

Enrolment
Mrs. H. A. ‘alma, District
Commissioner, visited 21st Guide
Company (St. Paul's Girls’ Sercul)
on Monday, 22ad May and enroll-
ed 2 Guides.
Empire Day
Nine Rangers under Mis; Enid
Millington, Ranger Captain and
9 Guides under Miss Joan Barker,
Guide Captain formed part of the
Guard of Honour at the opening
of the Empire Exhibition at Com-
bermere Schoo! on 24th May.

The Girl Guides’ Fair

There will be a Guice Display





at 4.30 p.m. at the Fair on Satur-
day, 3rd June and by kind
permission of Colonel R. T.
Michelin, the Police Band, under
Capt. C. E. Raison will give a

Variety Concert at 8 pm

Tickets for the bicycle, which
is to be raffled, will be on sale at
the Fair, The bicycle will be
raffled at 9.30 p.m.

The Ranger Entertainment

This year the Ranger Fnter-
tainment for the Fair will take
place by kind permission of Miss
N. Burton at St. Michael's Gir\s’
School. There will be two per-
formances, the first on Friday,
23rd June at ’8 p.m. and a matinee
on Saturday, 24th June at 4.30
p.m. Tickets may be obtairfed
from Miss E. Fields, the Guide
Department, Messrs Cave Shep-
herd and Company, Limited and
from the Rangers.

Carasco Will
Join Delegation

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent!

ST. LUCIA, May 27,

It was announced to-day that
Government has agreed for the
Hon. Francis J. Carasco, M.B.E.,
Member of the Executive and
Legislative Councils to proceed to
the United Kingdom as the fourth
member of a delegation to inter-
view the Colonial Office in con-
nection with the predicament of
overspending in the reconstruc-
tion of Castries,

The decision was reached at a
joint Council meeting following
representations by the Seamen's
Union of which Carasco is Presi-
dent and the Workers’ Union of
which Carasco is a Member of the
Executive and a former President.
The Unions contend that the cir-
cumstances deeply concern labour
and the delegation should contain
at least one full-fledged Unionist.
The Unions-aiso placed on record
their objection to the selection of
the Hon. Clive Beaubrun on the
ground that he is a Nominated
Member and not in position to
speak on behalf of any constitu-
ency.



F.B.I. Uncovers Clue
In Slaying Of
Female Lawyer

NEW YORK, May 27.

The New York Daiiy Times says
in a copyrighted story on Saturday
that tne Federal Bureau of Inves-
tigation has uncovered a major
clue in the Bahamas slaying of
Betty Renner attractive Washing-
ton, D.C., lawyer. The new evi-
dence linking her death with a
prominent figure in the slaying of
Sir Harry Oakes, eccentric British
millionaire, is being investigated
by FBI and the State Department,
and a break in the case is near,
the News say§ Both slayings still
officially unsolved, were commit-
ted near Nassau in the Bahamas.
Miss Renner 37, former Depart-
ment of Justice lawyer was
strangled and beaten to death
while vacationing last April,

Sir Harry was killed in 1943.
Count Alfred de Marigny, son-
in-law of the titled Canadian
mining magnate was acquitted of
slaying Sir Harry after a sensa-
tional trial during which De
Marigny’s wife, the former Nan-
cy Oakes, testified in his defence,
‘The Oakes-De Marigny marriage
was annulled recently. The news
evidence indicates that Miss
Renner ran across previously un-
disclosed evidence in the Oakes
case. The paper adds, she was
known to have met a man who
was associated with Oakes and
who was a witness in the De
Marigny trial a few days before
her partly nude body was found
wedged in an open well in a pine
forest. Miss Renner was accom-
panied on the Nassau trip by a
friend Alice MacDonald of New
York. They stayed at Lost House,

a Nassau resort. Since Miss
MacDonald’s return the “News”
says she had received several

telephone calls from a hysterical
woman who is believed to have
told Miss MacDonald to keep
quiet about anything she might
know. Calls were purported to
have come from the maid at Lost
House. But the “News” says it
understands that the F.B.I. has
checked calls and found they did
not come from the maid.

—Can. Press.

DISTINCTIVE AND DIFFERENT

Our Buyer goes yearly to the
British Industries Fair.

Every Prescription compounded in our Drug Stores is

made up of the Best Quality Drugs.
We give you only the BEST.

BEST for you.

We know what is

It is there> YOUR JEWELLERS :

we It guarantees Low Prices !



ADVOCATE

Borer Beetle Menace Must
Be

Vay Reduce Crop To 5 Tons Per Acre

MEANS OF controlling the spread of the root borer beetle
was the main item discussed at a joint meeting of the Sugar
*) Producers’ Association and Agricultural Society held on
Friday.
The meeting was addressed by Mr. E. S. Robinson, Presi-
dent of the Sugar Producers’ Association and Mr. R. W. E.

Tucker, Entomologist of the Department of Science and

Agriculture.

Mr. E. S. Robinson said that it
was evident the spread of the
root-borer beetle was on the in-
crease. The Sugar Producers’
Association had therefore appoint-
ed a committee to collaborate
with the Director of Science and
Agriculture in formulating a
scheme to deal with the pest.

The committee had reported
back to the Association and in this
report two methods had been sug-
gested for controlling the pest;
one was the re-introduction of the
hand-picking of beetles as soon
as possible, and the other that the



sion among the members of th«
two organisations, and then Mr
Tucker answered a few question;
put by members,

The motion was finally passe
that as a temporary measure the)
should return to the method o
the hana collecting of beetles.

Mr, Robinson thanked Mr. Tuck-
er for the lecture he had given.

Drunken



Stopped By Hand-Picking\ |

Entomologist, Mr. Tucker, be sent
to Queensland, Australia, to in-
vestigate the use of the new insec-
ticide Gammexane which had been
very effective there.

Request For Funds
regards the latter sugges-
tion, they had written to the Direc-
tor of Agriculture asking him to
write the Government requesting
that the necessary funds for the
purpose be provided by Govern-
ment, The Director had since re-
plied stating that he hoped the
Government would see fit to do so.
In the meantime it was neces-
sary that something should be
done to control the pest, said Mr.
Robinson. As they knew, some
iwenty years ago the De ment
of Agriculture had instituted the
scheme of picking the beetles by
hand. He thought they were all
conversant with how it was done

oe
Dri 3 £7
2

A FINE of £7 to be paid in three
months was imposed by His
Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod ot
Luther Duguid of King’s Village
yesterday when he was founc
guilty of driving a motor cai
while under the influence of drink
on May 26.

: Dr. H. L. Massiah said on May
206 he examined Duguid at Wwe]
General Hospital about 5.15 p.m

and found that he smelled of aico-

hol He was very unsteady in hi

speech and was excited. The

pupils were dilated, equal, anc

reacted slowly to light, the pulse

rate was 100 and other retiexes

were sluggish.

Cpl. Worrell said on May 26 in
consequence of a report receivea
he went to Dalkeith Road and saw
two cars which were involved in

then. During the 10 years that
the scheme was in operation, the
Government had given a grant of
$1,200 yearly to help.

His Association had agreed that
the scheme should be re-intro-
duced and they had subsequently
written a letter to Government
asking for the sum of $3,600 year-
ly by way of a subsidy. This fig-
ure was suggested taking into
coitsideration present day values.

Support Request

The Director had promised that
he would give their request his
support, and he had no doubt that
when it was referred back to him
for his comments, he would take
the necessary action.

a collision. Duguid admitted that
he was the driver of one of the
cars,

Mr. McLeod further cancelled
and disqualified Duguid’s license
for 12 months.

FRESH
Flower &
Vegetable Seeds



The meeting was called to hear AT

a talk by Mr. Tucker on the sub-

ject, after which it would be ascer- \ ,
tained whether the members, as VEATHERHEAD’S
planters, were willing to join in

a co-operative effort to put the Cabbage, Carrot, Beet, Let-
scheme again into operation, They tuce, Turnip, Okra, Tomato,
could readily appreciate the fact Eggplant, Leek, Kohl Rabi (2
that it was useless for the Depart- Kinds), Parsnip, Cauliflower,
ment of Agriculture to go ghead Cress, Parsley, Cucumber,

Squash (5 Kinds), Radish (3

Kinds), Thyme, Celery, Sweet

Marjoram, Watermelon, Pep-

per (5 kinds), Pumpkin, Swiss

“ae Chinese Cabbage, Mus-
ra.

with the scheme unless they were
certain of the co-operation of the
planting community. As a matter |
of fact, the suggestion had come}
from the Director of the Depart-
ment that before anything be done
a joint meeting of the Associations
should be called sy that the whole
position could be put before the
members to find out whether or
not they were in favour of the
scheme.



Snapdragon (2 kinds), Zinnia,
Candytuft, Petunia, Marigold
(2 kinds). Phlox, Carnation,
Coreopsis, Cosmos, Salvia,
Alymum, Chrysanthemum,
Hollyhock, Ageratum, Gaillar-
dia, Larkspur, Portulaca, Ver-
barra, Dahlia, Calliopsis, Nas-
turtrum, Lupins, Balsam, Sca-

A Few Facts
Mr. Tucker told the members he

was there to give them a few biosa, Sweet William, Godetia,
facts, and then to get their opinion Nigella, Sweet Peas in 6
on what action they were going colours, Delphinium.

to take. Most of them had reac
the circular from the Department
of Agriculture se~ing out the
main facts, and it was hoped that
they would be able to do some-
thing that had not been done be-
fore—something preventive.

He recalled the damage that
had been done by the root borer
beetle 20 years ago, how the
planters had collaborated in try-
ing to stamp out the menace. That
had gone on until 1939, although
some planters had continued beetle
picking after that year.

The question was, were they
going to sit and allow their fields
to be ravaged again? Twenty
years ago, the only method known
was to wait for the beetle to come
and then gral it. They now had
better methods. Plowing was one
—although plowing was not suit-
able for every type of soil

In Puerto Rico

The beetle was also causin;
trouble in Puerto Rico, Mr, Tucker
said, and in that country they were
using soil fumigants. But what
was Suitable in one part of the
world was not always suitable fo
another. He thought it would b«
a good plan for them to find out
how. Australian planters had suc-
ceeded with the use of Gammex-
ane,

With the presence of the root
borer, there could be obtained
more than five tons of canes per
acre, In his opinion Barbados
could not afford such a loss to her

about it that the root borer men-
again,

on the blackboard showing the
After that, there was a discus- |

Get your supply to-day from—

BRUCE
WEATHERHEAD
LTD.

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economy. There was no doubt
ace was beginning to show up

Mr. Tucker then drew pictures
effect of the root borer damage





PAGE NINE
BEEBE HREEHREESE SB

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PAGE TEN

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

A Century And A Half

SUNDAY, MAY 28,

1950



WE ARE ALL

































oS . pe
f H alin experimental research in the

e development of surgery, Sir

Buckston Browne, a London sur-

geon, in 1931 endowed the farm

iy Norman Hillson in the English county of Kent



which now bears his name, at a
YOU always i i : s 7 5 i rue t cer’s ie ; bie cade “ti . . f £100,000, A recent Presiden
oO! always hear it said ty By Sidney Robin jt yc tt « baker's trade wen and women entitled to course of their respective careers. C7! 41 1° Cotege, Lond Webb-
women. ‘Take it from Mr. Alfred rly developed muscles. ‘They . The death rate among bakers piace after their names the pers Soret oe asa. The State Johnson, years ago recognised an-
Ackermann, this is not true. On P0° “A glory aE iG Sia and iS. almost the same as among F-#.CS., and MRCS., prac ‘he purchased the more extensive other special need—the provision
the contrary, he says, they tend S7© (SS resistant’ te scular SOlicitors, domestic servants, SUfgery in many countries of the purcha ¢ John Hunter on his of a residential college for youn’| «On the go” all day and growing, too;
to marry women who are them- Sa port ya ge into museuler watchmakers, shoemakers, sad- St tae bastion, ag > ioe . Gea ae “£15,000 and entrusted surgeons from overseas. In 1949 no wonder children need extra nourishment.
selves exceptional. ae diers, bricklayers, and black- Of the English spea people}. ‘ : Lord Nuffield the motor
Mr. Ackermann, who is 82 years ore —_— a smiths — all slightly above the For these letters indicate degrevs it to the newly founded am [ore wfacturer, announced that,he| Give them ‘Kepler’ and see how they thrive
old. should know, for he has spent é tag inde aan at night aver of Fellow and Member gained wt College of Surgeons for Leap: had allocated £250,000 for the| gaq ight —it is rich in the vitamins
58 years debunking most of our 5) 1° [ormm@ ens to be true: _ Che highest mortality rate Britain’s Royal College of Su- sion and purposes of instruction. on on of collegiate and social gain weight
mistaken yet cherished beliefs. “The So far he and an 87-year-ald 11. 24 vertebrae af the backbone ‘eit staits, been the Jueiling collage of surgery ome be flaveur is so pleasant too. Adults will
assistant, Mr. J. W. Jarvis, have J '5 gonsideralily to the pressure It is not more dangerous in Britain. John Hunter may be said to The College does not conduct «| fimd ‘Kepler’ a real strengthener
found that more than 2,000 of due to the weight of the body to prick yourself with a pin Ee le F the “father of modern surgery unde aduate medical school
Seg 08 -WEONE. when it is erect, and expand $ha® # needle, Neither metal Students of all nationalities ave and the Hunterian Museum, con Ter im convalescence.
when the body is recumbent.” is poisonous and each admitted through the great doo's

stantly being added to until it but it works in close harmony
reathed a total of 66,000 speci- with other medical institutions,
mens, was the most important particularly the Royal College ot
collection of its kind in the world saree ne kemiien, the
i i i s! "

until 1941 when it was largely sconealinan body consists = aan
raid. Fortunately, { the Britain's most nent surgeons
110,000. ne gg og to the who’examine both for the higher
College had been removed to the degree of Fellow as well as that
country at the beginning of Worli of Member.

War Il and so escaped destruc-

tion,

When women do
the hunting

AS a youthful engineering stu-
dent Mr. Ackermamm first heard
it said that men are always the
hunters and women the hunted.
He decided to test this widely
held opinion.

He discovered that more often
the reverse was oe —
other proofs was the evidence
given by 25 middle-class married
men in Chicago — 16 admitted

of the spacious classicul building
on the south side ct Linooln's Inn
Fields in the heart of London, and
recently many have returned to
take part in the 150th anniversary
of the institution,

It is comrionly held that
women are more sensitive
than men. But do they
really have a more delicate
ear*for music, a finer appre-
ciation of colour, a mere
discriminating sense of touch
or smell than we coarser
males?

“Murder will out.” Statistics
preve this proverb wrong.

During some periods in Britain
only one murderer was appre-
hended for every seven murders
committed.

Siacen, not beef
defeated Armada
THE “roast beef of Old Eng-

land” is not of such ancient origin.
We defeated the Spanish Armada

mone
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COD LIVER GIL WITH MALT EXTRACT sPoonFUt
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Gole Agents for Barbedes: Collins’ Led., 28 Brod Stress

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Like so many institutions, .ow-
ever, its origin goes beck much
further than 150 years; in this case
a matter of six centuries, for his-
tory mentions a Barbers’ Guild i
1309 and a Fellowship of Guild
Surgeons in 1369. In those early

Rigorous tests by modern
science go to show that some of
these beliefs are far from the

The Fellowship is Englands
degree must
truth,

foremost surgical and

Every two yeurs tnere is the be held by those who aspire to a

Hunterian Oration delivered ia

“andra ts,

. , post on the staff of any leading

they had first been seduced by a Th was on bacon, and Cromwell's Iron- times barbers attended to many onour of the ores 18th century hospital. Honorary Fellowships

woman. ° ie e¢ rope sides made their victorious minor ailments, even practising Pioneer. Other lectures wit are occasionally granted, some-
Again, everywhere he went he a bamboo fake charges on minces and stews. clementary dentistry and blool- memorate Sir Erasmus — a times as a recognition of public

was told that character could be You don’t usually marry your letting. President of the College in 1881, service, but more often to over- y

reed from the face. HERE are more examples of opposite. who left £200,000 to it in his will. seas surgeons, eminent in their Ou dare
But Mr, Ackermann established Mr, Ackermann’s debunking. _ Harmony prevails over contrast Only Temporary There is a lectureship in honour calling. Today the activities of

through the experts that there is The legendary Indian Rope in human mating by five to ane. Appeasement of Thomas Vicary who was the the College have many ramifica-'

no correlation between the size Trick has never been performed. We are really attracted by people pwns first Master of the company sions in medical affairs, and its.

and shape of the head and ability am =o ee ee like ourselves, Each guild hed surgeom- o1 formed by the ane Zr influence becomes ‘more pro- not ignore it!

of any sort. -! itish soldiers in : 51 = . rgeons’ Guilds

: Nor does the complexion,” have witnessed, a rope is thrown The Albert Hall is not their rolls and authori to the Barbers’ and Surgeo nounced each year. Since 1859

foréhead, mose, chin or any

round. It is oval, much longer
other feature bear a known

examine im proficiency candiia es
from north to south.

and to report to the Court

into the air and a boy climbs up in the 16th century.

it has been the chief licensing
it, vanishing at the top. What the

ot



body in Dentistry, and now, in
i ; liege has 4 ;
; The bride does not walk up the Aldermen cases of fault or lack The noble work the Colle conjunction with the . Royal
an to psychological soldiers saw was a bamboo fake aisle; she walks up the r ave, of skill, Generations of rivalry aoe a La adimegklaee: College of Physicians, it grants You can’t keep dandruff
om , i th ‘A man does not have one 8nd doves are net particularly culminated in 1540 with tte two Tecogni ; post-graduate diplomas in many! ;
slate con “wieted “ hed ei ager 2° than a woman. peaceful—they fight with their bodies into a new company of The departments of Anatomy and specialist subjects. a secret—but you can get rid of ’
wavs been taught by his father, Bach has 12 pairs. neighbours and are not always Barbers and Surgeons, but tie Pathology (each has its professor)

a civil engimeer in Kensington, to gentle to their wives.

Gold is popularly thought to
be metivulous in thought, amd so

appeasemerit was only temporary
be the most valuable metal, but

each received an endowment of Plone ave now atits 4 for the
and an Act of Parliament in 1745

ie Willi it. Dandruff means 'that your hair is under-nourished and
£100,000 from the late Sir William | cctoration of the buildings left y r




























s hobby ic dispose of stupidities there are at least eight metals Dom't peur whiskey cstiblished the barbers aid sur- Collins who also gave a similar derejict by wartime bombing. ‘ : st mee .
ind old wives’ tales ‘became an more costly Nor is lead the in your bante y geohs as separate companies sum for the pod Depart me Royal College of Surgeons -of that bodily supplies of natural, vital hair foods are running
overriding passion. heaviest. : saa ments in general. the future will be even more j ‘ Bn aad
Do you accept that Nero fiddled IF your feet are wet and you The Royal College of Surgeons Experimental Research wortfily housed than in ‘the low. Replenish the supply with Silvikrin and dandruff
Dor’t have too while he watched Rome burn? have to keep your boots on, whose Members today number Recognising the necessity for past
. h Tones eee eey ntiay anc tie eden, A ee ee ke 4 disappears. Fed by its natural foods, the hair regains its
mmamy hot baths The violin was not invented pour ey ne wents. ar was constituted in its present | PP’ . yi .
ea , answer is: No, don’t waste it. ‘puilding in 1800. The famous 3 s ‘
__ IN sil things he searched for Whisky causes a sensation of Seek and Library are on'y| youthful vigour and stays in your head—not in your comb.
x ne full fruits of this search ve but does not raise the part of the direct teaching of the|
will. be given to the world next eres et Royal College for within the} Use Pure Silvikrin in severe cases
week, when Mr. Ackermann pub- The alcohol in it evaporates puyilding are lecture rocins i

more rapidly tham water, so the }

loss of heat is likely to be greater
with whisky in the boots, .

Battering a
eats feet

lishes a half-million word book—
“Popular Fallacies” (Old West-
minster Press. 30s.)

of dandruff and thinning hair.
As a daily restorative dressing
use Silvikrin Hair Tonic Lotion.

whith regular courses in surge
and kindred subjects are g ven
the greatest experts available '
some 3,000 post-graduate s‘udent» |
each year.

Silvikrin
DOES GROW HAIR

From all chemists, hairdressers and stores
Silvikrin Laboratories Ltd., London, N.W.10, England z2,),
sessment tetcpeecnt LO

Mr. Ackerrsann quotes medical
sources to discredit the common

view that plenty of hot baths are Some of these lectures










. OLD countrywomen say that ; s ‘
rood for us. He concludes that _ ’ from ancient endowment ‘ Advice—F

; : : tt , § w G ,
thev impair rather than improve Se tie. pains tee eae oldest are those establiche. Write Direct or Airmail for Fatherly ree
heolth, and that two a week are Buttering a cat's feet has no Edward Arris, Master of ihe bz
usually sufficient. greater force than cupboard love. bers and Surgeons, in 1601, ani '

. One cat hung around for days John Gale, a fellow member.

ivedroom flowers in the hope of ‘selling a apaiental Twelve Hunterian lectures are |
are harmless of olive ail. given every year in comnectio \
Christopher Columbus did mot with the Hunterian Museum, the

Tv .@ idea that exercising the

a _—s
hody

discover America — it was the legacy to surgical science of the
rests the mind is exploded.















Cabots Bristol. great 18th century experimenier
You read in his book that “no Thor aia Captain Cook discover John Hunter. The science of
_ athlete was ever a genius, and no Australia—it was another Eng- surgery in the 18th century
intellectual person can be much lishman named Dampier, 150 received a tremendous impetus
of an athlete. years earlier. through the researches of John
Gen a page oe Trevithick invented Fm Hunter and his brother, Willian.
: n steam engine, George - Both accumulated large collections Sued, aH |
Sraie ce the total store of energy phenson only improved it. of surgical specimens in th: Start training for it NOW!
Do you refrain from eatina an There is still room at the top for the fully qualified
apple at night because it is Far from chop man who is fitted for the job. YOU cen be that
“leaden”? suey being the not a black man: ‘he was a Vene- oo man—successful, prosperous, with your future
If so you are needlessly deny- national Chin- tian soldier. sssured—by studying at home in your spare time,
ing yourself an enjoyment be- ese dish, it is ao of — by the personal tuition of The Bennett |
cause fruit before bed “need not never eaten by ~ ater =e oe Suppin ride to ‘ollege. Distance makes no difference,
be avoided more than any food t he Chimese. York, an e never had a horse !
which is easily digested,” And is the “in- named Black Bess. WE WILL HELP YOU TO
Do you refuse to sleep with Peo Et Ri Lady Godiva didn’t rid: naked? ACHIEVE YOUR AMBITION
flowers in your bedroom because ways phlegmatic through Coventry, and King

Get your feet on the ladder of success TO-DAY.
you imagine they vitiate the air?

ana. philosophi- Alfred was too practical a man to Write to The Bennett College and leam hew {|
Mr. Ackermann shows that the cal? ee burn cakes. “ theusands of peaple just like yeu have reached

breathing of plants is so slight a : | the top with fhe right guidance. A well-paid

disadvantage that it would take No. Heiis King John je can be yours—start this pleasant spare-time

a full-sized oak tree to do the ‘i

quarrelsome, lia-

eould not write
ble to hysteria,

same damage as an ordinary gas
or lamp flame.

study ‘NOW.




. . 5
1 A a and his Teputed KING JOHN did not, = en the for quick, safe relief
orence Ni ngale i salm is er Magna Carta: he couldn’ \
said that the carbonic oo gas stupidity or de- oa. me men pon HEADACHES, RHEUMATIC PAIN, LUMBAGO
given off by a vase of cut flowers liberately culti- Nor di riginal Cindere'ls F y
Senid gen ocuen ¢ ty. liberately or did the original Cindere!la ERVE PAINS, NEURA’GIA, INFLUENZA, COLDS & OMILLS



Is it true that a frosty winter
is more healthy than a mild one?

The answer, acording to Mr.
Ackermann, is no.

Statistics compiled over 30
years rhow that a cold winter is

wear a glass slipper. It was
of fur and the error occurre
translating from French folk loi
It now only remains for some-
ene to discover that Mr. Acker-



Frankenst ei n
Was not a mon-
ster; he was a
medical student

|

The sage taick; Can tc be doasd

unhealthy, a mild wiriter healthy,
a hot summer always unhealthy,
and a cold summer healthy,

You are taller
in the morning

MANY mothers like to see
their children grow into “big
boys" in the subconscious belief
that chubby children must be
healthy. Mr. Ackermann says
this is not necessarily so.

Fat children are often back-
ward in walking on account of

until the sixteenth century, and
even if he played the lyre he was
still 50 miles away from Rome
at the time,

Beau Hrummel
was not a fop

AND have you always pictured
Beau Brummel as a fop? He was
never extravagant in dress.

He thought it the very worst
of taste to attract attention by
his clothes.

who created one.

Hagpipe
and kilt

: THE bagpipe was not a Scottish
invention, for it was probably in-
troduced to Britain by the
Romans, and the kilt, is net Scot-
jand’s national dress. It is only
part of the Highlanders’ dress. ~

Cleopatra was not an Bgyptian:
she was a Greek.

mann has sometimes been led “up
the garden.”

FOOTNOTE: Mr. Ackermann,
who lives at Rotherwick-roed,
Mamopstead, London, is a retired
civil engineer who has travelled
the world. He jms specialised in
clay research and the utilisation
of solar enerpy

As a University .f London dig-
nitary he assisted in the robing
of the Duke of Windsor ‘vnen as
Prince of Wales he received the
degrees of the university.








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SUNDAY, MAY 28, 1950



TRIUMPHS OF SCIENCE:

WHAT MAKES LIFE TICK ?

URING the last ten years
mankind has acquired sev-
new accomplishments.:—

To blow up cities and people
much more efficiently using the
powers of the atomic nucleus,
and

To use penetrating radiations
for extending our knowledge of
the laws of nature or for medi-
cal treatment, or for causing
injury and death.

Here is the story of what we
learned.

By 1938 the study of the in-
sides of the atom — the atomic
“nucleus” following on the
pioneer work of Rutherford, was
being carried on all over the
world for the sake of pure know-
ledge.

eral

ReilVoernt Work

THE PECULIAR behaviour ef
the uranium nucleus had been
hard to explain, and its study,
started by Fermi in Rome, was
pursued by Hahn in Berlin.

A brilliant piece of work by
Hahn and his colleagues supplied
the clue, which was recognised
by Frisch and Lise Meitner, then
in Scandinavia: the bombard-
ment in the laboratory of the
uranium atom had not merely
chipped a piece off its central
core, but had shattered it.

The fragments gave more
spectacular results than had been
seen in atom splitting before.

In a matter of weeks there
were physicists playing with the
“fission” of uranium in almost
any modern physics laboratory.

What excited the experts was
the indication of large fragments
from .a nucleus being thrown
around with great force, confirm-
ing that the uranium nucleus had
split in two.

An Avalanche

IT WAS SEEN early in 1939
that in this process, caused by
neutron kombardment, new néu-
trons were ejected which could
shatter further uranium nuclei.

In suitable conditions one
might expect an avalanche to
start, which would soon affect
not only a few atoms, but :nill-
ions, and then a million miliions
and then a _ million million
millions of atoms, which is just
about a visible and weighable
quantity of matter.

It was also seen at once that
it was not an easy matter to
create the right conditions for
such an avalanche.

‘Any scientist could work out
on the back of an envelope that,
if once you could get such an
avalanche going, and keep it
going until a few pounds of
uranium had been used up, this
would release in one blow the
same amount of energy as burn-
ing several thousand tons of coal.

If this would work, it would
represent a military weapon of
unprecedented power. This was
the position when war broke out.
Now it was no longer a search
for knowledge; it became a mil-
itary project.

Storing-up
-- IN MANY countries teams got
to work, and in 194? the United
States Government decided to
invest hundreds of millions to
make the atomic bomb.

In August 1945 an atom bomb
was dropped on the city of
Hiroshima, in Japan, destroying
the greater part of the city and
causing about 100.000 casualties.

A second one caused similar
destruction in Nagasaki.

Since then the American fac-
tories have continued, and pre-
sumably a fair number of bombs
are now in store, or could bé
readily assembled.

‘Hydrogen Bomb’

NOW A NEW factor arises in
the “hydrogen bomb.”

This would draw its power, not
fronr the splitting of heavy





SSS



Wonders that may yet come
from Atomic Research

atoms. but from combining light
ones.

This is the source from which
the sun derives its power; inside
the sun, for example, hydrogen,
the lightest of all elements, is con-
verted into helium.

To do this, one has to overcom:
the strong repulsion that tries to
prevent the close approach of an)
two atoms, and this means tha
one has to work at temperatures
and pressures similar to those
ncar the centre of the sun.

The suggestion has been mad>+
that an “ordinary” atomic bomb
can be used to “ignite’ a mass

By...
R. F.

. Professor
PEIERLS

(C.B.E., F.R.S.

President of the Atomic
Scientists’ Association



of hydrogen or other light material
by heating it to such fantastic
temperatures,

But this is not a simple proposi-
tion. If it succeeded there would
be in practice no limit to the
amount of hydrogen that could be
set off in this way, and, therefore,
it would be feasible then to make
bombs enormously greater in pow-
er than the present atomic bombs.

We do not know, however, how
much still remains to be done be-
fore this idea will become a reality.

Our keesearch

In this country, where work on
atomic energy had been pooled
with America’s during the war, a
good deal of work has been done
since at Harwell, Berkshire, and
in other places controlled by the
versatile Ministry of Supply.

Two piles (atomic reactors) are
now in operation at Harwell. They
are intended for research and to
produce radioactive elements for
scientific purposes.

In prineiple such piles also pro-
duce plutonium, which is one of
the three known materials for
atem bombs, but it is clear that
the present Harwell piles are not
on a serious scale for bomb pro-
duction,

The same is true of the pile at
the Canadian laboratory at Chalk
River. Bigger piles are under
construction on a site in Cumber-
land.

The concentrated fuels produced
by such piles are the starting point
for the manufacture of bombs as
well as work on atomic power.

Another big factory will be built
at Capenhurst, near Birkenhead.

Meanwhile Russia has also pro-
duced an atomic explosion. Evi-
dently Russia, too, has built pro-
duction plants and overcome the
many technical difficulties in the
design of a bomb.

It is true we do not know the
size of their factories, or how long
they have been going.

We also do not know whether
the gadget that they exploded was
suitable as a bomb or perhaps toc
bulky or too delicate for that.

However, if the Russians do not
have any actual bombs now, there
is little doubt they could soon
make some.

Defence Problem

Whether one thinks about the
military value of the bomb, it is
clear that an atomic attack against
this densely populated island
would be a major disaster. ‘

One does not envy the job of
the Civil Defence Chiefs who have
to plan for such a situation,

One often hears contradictory
stories about the insidious effects





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of radioactive rays in such a raid.
A bomb does indeed produce ir
its explosion a large quantity of
radio-active material, which for
some time afterwards continues
to give off lethal radiation.
But if the bomb explodes in the
air, as it did in Japan, the sc
+4 these dangerous rays is carried
up with the flame and smoke to
the top of the atmosphere, where



-it does not hurt anyone.

Some of the people on th»
ground will be injured or killed
by rays produced at the
of the explosion, but no danger
will remain to anyone entering to +
erea later.

Effect on Water

In an under-water explosion
the explosion products get mixed
up with the column of water that
is thrown up, and some will come
down to the ground again, and
may make the affected area uin-
nevitable for some time.

Whether it would be feasible,
for instance, to drop a bomb in
the Thames for this purpose is not
quite clear, nor whether this is
likely to be tried since the extent
of blast damage would tend to be
rather less.

But it cannot be ruled out as a
possibility, and we have to be
prepared if war comes for either
kind of attack.

But if our statesmen can manage
to steer us clear of war we shall
be able to develop properly the
benefits of atomic energy.

The same radio-active materials
which may be such an insidious
ceuse of injury from the bomo
are in small quantities, a power-
ful tool for research in many
fields.

They consist of atoms which are
like the atoms of ordinary matter
in every way save that they can
be recognised by the “gamma”
rays that they send out.

This gives the scientist the pos-
sibility to label atoms and study
their habits, just.as the habits of

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER








“How much longer have 1
got to play around while you
try to impress your person-

ality on Ava Gardner ?”

birds are studied by putting rings
on their feet,

Medical résearchers, chemists,
metallurgists and many others are
now learning the new technique
of tracers (as these labelled atoms
are called), and the importance
of this new tool can probably be’
compared to the invention of the
microscope.

Testing Blood

To choose an example:—

A doctor studying the circula-
tion of blood in an injured limb
may now inject a small amount of
radioactive chemical into the blood
stream, which will yo around with
the blood, and can be detected
from outside the body by one of
the many sensitive radiation de-

= ————



THE

instant







SUNDAY PAGE ELEVEN

BELLEDLEGGGGGGGbGGD>

ADVOCATE










We have

tectors that have been invented. |

The amount of radiation used |
is, of course, far less than would |
cause damage to the patient j

The doctor sees at once how far}
the blood vessels contain stagnant
blood and how far it is being
rapidly replaced by the circulation.

Another case arises in studying
fertilisers. To see whether a
chemical] is readily taken up by a |
plant we need only “label” some |
of the contents of the fertiliser
and later place the plants under|

renovated,

remodelled

a

a radiation detector. d p d d
This shows whether the 5 i an ex an e
chemical which the plant has

used does come from ‘the fertil

| 26 28
iser or from other sources in. the

1

}

Ry «
soil

our Ironmongery

and Hardware

Department

Plants for Power

But to produce alj the trace:
elements necessary for this kinc
of research some quite small piles
would suffice. j

Bigger installations are neces- |
sary if one wants to make atomic
power.

There is no scientific reason
why one should not be able to
build a plant of the size of, say,
Battersea Power Station, which
consumed uranium rather than
coal, and which would not need
to be continuously supplied with
fuel, since a pound of uranium
can produce as much heat as
5,000 tons of coal.

In such a plant the stoking plant
and the boilers would be replaced
by an atomic pile constructed tc
withstand great heat, and this
would raise steam.

The rest of the station, with its
turbines, generators, ar’ control
gear would look much the same
as today.

There are, however, a great
many engineering difficulties in the
way, and in spite of intense re
search no one has yet built even
a model plant giving useful power.

May Not Pay

Within the next few years, how-
ever, we can expect to see such
mode] plants, and perhaps a real
power station. And still it may
not be a paying proposition.

Electricity from atomic power
stations cannot be much cheaper
than the present rate, and may
well be more expensive.

We may, therefore, think of
atomic power as another source
when reserves of coal anid vil are
exhausted, and perhaps to be used
in the near future to augment
supplies.

More specialised uses of atomic
power are sure to arise. The need
for bulky shielding usually thick
walls of concrete and lead or
steel, to absorb the dangerous
Trays means that no atomic power
plant is ever likely to weigh less
than 100 tons.

This, of course, rules out use in
cars or trains, Ship propulsion
may be a possibility, though an
engine small enough for a ship
will probably have to run on con -
centrated atomic fuel, and hence
be uneconomical.

For a warship this might still
be of interest, as it would elimin—
ate refuelling.

Use in’ planes might one day
trend towards bigger planes.

Moved Far Ahead

All this is the result of the
progress of science up to ten
years ago. Usually the time lag
Letween basic science and tangi-
ble results is much longer.

The, front line of research in
physics has moved far ahead al-
ready of the problem of the
uranium fission.

The aim of this work is to get
understand the laws of nature
to see what makes

to meet...

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Electrical Goods

Lamps, Chimneys, Bowls, Jugs, Butter Dishes, Sherbets,

Glassware Tumblers, Cocktail, Pony, Wine.

Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner Plates, Meat Platters,
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Enamelled Ware

ink ’ Saucepans, Kettles, Double Boilers, Coffee Pots, Cake
Aluminium Ware Pans, Fry Pans, Ete,
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Pressure and Storm Lanterns, Cigarette Lighters, Cases,
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OO ara, OUT PS. RT A |



to
end

things
tick,

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Kitchen Utensils

and Coal Stoves, Ovens, Scales, Coffee Mills, Mincers,
i As one sets out on this explora Iron Pots, Baking Pans and other utensils
ion, it is impossible to say where
=e will son pe and as practi-—
cal powers, any, will come out nee . s Chal irror Seif .
as by-product, Household Requisites Bedsteads, Chairs, Mirrors, Seif Heaters, Galvanised

Buckets, Sad Lrons, Thermos Flasks, Vitrolite Table Tops

The work of the next decade Enamel Table Tops.

may bring some practical inven-
tions as important as that of







atomic energy, but equally, or \
more likely, it may merely get us Polishes “Jaxa,” Mansion, Quickwax, Etc.
a little further in satisfying our
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LES. Brooms Bass, Straw, Hair, Serub, Wire, Ete.
Brushes Paint, Mason, Serub, S‘io0e, Lavatory, Wire, ete

boil

Wood Preservatives Py.
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SRE. EET TEE jh 20)
BRING US YOUR BUILDING PROBLEMS

The advice of our experienced staff is always





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Bete al oe AONE AES ET | aS
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BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

WHITE PARK, BRIDGETOWN

Phone 2039

~Z
F





PAGE TWELVE

70,000 Ton
Flour Mill

For Jamaica

«Barbado



Advocate Correspondent
KINGSTON, Jamaica

Negotiations are now urgierway
between the Jamaica Government
and Joseph Rank Limited of Eng-
jJand for the local manufacture of
flour to meet the demands of this
market,

In their proposals, the company
envisage the establishment of a
mill capable of producing in the
early stages 70,000 tons of flour
mill produets each year, working
on a three-shift basis for 350 days
and providing employment for 150
persons. 3

The Rank Organisation is seek-
ing a license to manufacture flour
for a period of 17 years, the un-
dertaking to be capitalised in the
region of $6,250,000, with nearly
one half of this capital being offer-
ed onthe local market.

Intention of the licence seeker
is to bring the wheat from over-
seas for milling here and in con-
nection with their operations Ww
maintain two local vessels of 4
total tonnage of 8,000 tons in con-
stant operation. The establishment
of the plant would create a sub-
stantial savings in dollar expen-
diture for the island, it is held by
the company.

Credit Union
Gets Insurance
Service

KINGSTON, Jamaica

The Jamaica Credit Union
League has announced that, after
years of negotiations, the Credit
Union National Association of
North America Co-op insurance
service, both loan and life savings
have definitely been secured for
the movement in Jamsica.

By loan protection Jamaica
Credit Unions will now be pro-
tected for the first time in the
event of death or permanent dis-
ability of the borrower, and to
the extent that no charge can be
made against the survivor or the
co-makers of the loan, By the life
savings service the total savings

upon hig death, au
Pyamaiie is now the first British
West Indian territory to secure

facilities.
Six Jamaicans
Get Scholarships

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica.
Six Jamaican students

able at the University College of
the West Indies from the com-
mencement of tl@ academic year
in October this year.

Two of the awards are Open
Scholarships offered by the Uni-
versity College in Arts and
Natural Sciences. Four are
Jamaica Government Exhibitions
in Arts. ;

| Frome Estate Hits
Record Output

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

KINGSTON, Jamaica

Indies Sugar Company's 1
Estate in Westmoreland, Jamaica,
kas reached a record of over

the British West Indies with the
exception of Ste Madelene, Trin-
idad.

in the production of cane farmers
attached to the estate, and in-
ereased efficiency in
method.















THE

operation.

then ask us




Note this list of
Thames advantages (and

you the full list).

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

ee

SUNDAY ADVOCATE





THE NEW PETROL STATION at Four Roads, %1. John, «pened on Thursday last.



Chamber Ot ~—-B.G. Civil Servants Take
Action On New Demands

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

Commerce Diseuss
Federation

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica
A special meeting of the Jamaica
Chamber of Commerce, Limited,
will shortly be held to discuss the
question of the economic federa-
tion of the British Caribbean.
This will be one of the main
items to be discussed when the
Incorporaied Chambers of Com-
merce of the British Caribbeai
Colonies meet in Trinidad towarc
the end of next month, and mem-
bers of the local ehamber feel
that thely representatives should
be fully acquainted with their
views on this important question
Messrs Harry Vendreyes ana
G. M. DaCosta, two Vice Chair-
men, have been tentatively select-
ed to represent the Chamber in
Trinidad.

Great Future

For U.C.W.1L.

Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

KINGSTON, Jamaica
Dr. Solomon Tocker, Scientist

and Director of the three depart-

. 7: . ments of the Latin American Sci-
of a Jamaica Credit Union member artifice Institute of Technology, has

will be doubled to his beneficiary jj redicted a great future for tho
West

University College of the
Indies,

cia On a visit to Jamaica the scien-
these extraordinary Credit Union ti4 was conducted on a tour of

the institution by Mr. P. M. Sher-
lock, Vice Principal and Director

of Extra-Mural Studies.

“Since we in Israel started our
scientific institutign from seratch,”
Dr. Tocker said, “I understand the
problems of the University Col-
It is my impression that it
have will be a very serious institution
been awarded scholarships ten- 9c! high learning—one of great 1m-

lege,

rortance in this part of the world

We are very happy that we have
established contact with this uni-
both

versity to
institutions.”

Last Election
Petition Filed

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

KINGSTON, Jamaica

the benefit of



The last of the election petitions
filed following the results of the
Jamaica General Electioig; in De-
withdrawn by
Sugar production at the West the petitioner at the opening of its
Frome second day's hearing in the Su-

cember last was

preme Court last week.
This was the petition

ston, seekin
Nethersole,
ident from the Central St.

constitution.

Mr. Nethersole is better known
production in the South Caribbean as the

Jamaica Cricket Selector.

- BUT NOT ON YOUR POCKET

THis powerful truck is a driving
force in economical transport

to give

Choice of

of Mr.
60,000 tons this crop to make the L, G. Newland, B.L.T.U. General
Central, the highest producer in Secretary and ex-Mayor of King~
to unseat Mr. N. N.
.N.P. Ist Vice Pres-
An-

Increase in production is due to drew seat in the House of Repre-
Higher’ yields per acre of cane, sentatives, which Mr. Newland
improved sucrose content, increase held in the first five years of the

GEORGETOWN

The British Guiana Civil Service Association has begun

to act in accordance with five

resolutions passed at a present

general meeting, and a series of telegrams have been des-
patched to the Secretary of State for the Colonies, and
resolutions sent to Government ranging from demands for

a new cost of living allowanc:

The Association's case for a cost
of living allowance is based on
the rise in the Cost of Living In-
dex trom 196 when the Associa-
tion first submitted a memoran-
dum on this ponit, to 221 now. The
Association had asked that for
every 10 points increase in the In-
dex an allowance of 8 per cent.
be granted, and in accordance
with this now ask for an allow-
ance of 16 per cent. on basic sal-
aries to all Government employ-
ees.

Bolstered

These claims are further boils
tered by a request for a complete
revision of the Cost of Living In-
dex based on the lines of the Brit-
ish Ministry of Labour’s Cost o1
Living Index published monihly

As a solution to the spiralling
Index, the Association also sug-
gests that further remission of
Customs dues be made on flour,
salted fish, condensed milk, dairy
products, and a remission of duty
on cotton piece goods, yachting
shoes and leather shoes, This, che
claim, would tend to keep the In-
dex down and thus restore to the
average worker fair value for hi
day’s wage.

The Salaries’ Commission also
come under fire from the Associa-
tion who, in a telegram to the Sec
retary of State, complains that the
Commission which had been. sit-
ting since September, 1948, wa
yet to make a report on anomalies
in previous reports and condition
of service.

Seven Months

They reported that the Jamaic:
Salaries Commission had report-
ed fully in seven months,

The Association recommends
that all the outstanding rnatters
not yet settled by the Conymi
sion be referred to the Whitley
Council for consideration and
decision, and that this decision
be placed before Government
and the Legislative Council for
approval after discussion

A further recommendation hy
the Association is that Govern-
ment appoint a permanent Pulb-
lic Service Commission to deal
with all appointments and pro-
motions, and questions of train-
ing and introduction of new
office methods ete, The recom
mendations of this Commission
it is suggested, will be subject
to approval by the Governor anc
the Secretary of State
Colonies.
Commission would be Chairman
Publie Service Commissioner
the Deputy Colonial Secretary,
representative of the Treasury
and representatives from th
Civil Service Association.

The question of
tackled in



a Revolution to t

=O



MOE \s TOUGH

for the
The personne? of the

Housing — is




: to housing for Civil Servants.
Secretary of State which points
out that since 1947 a memdéran-
dum on the howsing — situation
was submitted fo Government
end a committee had been ap-
pointed in 1948 with no further
development up to the present.

The final resolution concerns

the Whitley Councils which the
Association suggests should nave
imilar constitutions. to ‘those

cxisting in the United Kingdom,
Trinidad, Jamaiea and Barbados
ind for all decisions taken to bo
implemented promptly vo. that
the Whitley Councils in this Col-
ony would have a determinative
status instead of a recommeénda-
ory one on all matters not re-
quiring legislative

M.P’s Salaries
Increased

(Barbados

actiun

Adyocate Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica
A recommendation for inc *ased
salaries for members of tne Ja-
maica House ef Representatives
has been made by members sitting

in Finance Committee on the 1950
—51 Budget. The suggestion has
been received with opposition

from the public in that the 1950
51 budget estimates for a deficit
of nearly $2,000,000 and since it
was introduced in the legislature,
three extra taxation meisur
have been imposed to help meet
the deficit.

The recommendation is that the
Speaker and floor members of th
House should have their salaries
upped by $500 from $2,750 to
$3,250 and the Speaker from $4,500
to $5,000, Ministers’ salaries of
$5,500 would not be increased, but
they would receive additionai
travelling to. the amount of $750
per annum, while tiembers’ trav -
elling would be increased by $125

There are 32 members of the
House, five of whom are Ministers
on the Executive Council and one
the Speaker.





WHITE EARTHENWARE
Plates

Dishes
Bowls

Jugs

ALUMINIUM COCKTAIL



LARGE BROWN EARTHENWARE BOWLS
GLASSES OF ALL KINDS

SMALL SPRING SCALES

New Petrol Station

Opened

ST. JOHN, like many other
Parishes, now ha a modern
Gweolene Service Station. This
station wag opened by Mr. P, A.
Clarke «! Four Roads on Thurs-
lay evening and Is only a few
yarc away from where Mr.
Clarke originally had a gasolene
pump.

Canon Moore, Rector of the

Parish, said that the occasion was |
a great one the residents of
that parish and congratulated Mr.
Clarke. He afterward blessed the

Station ar. declared it opened
Canon Moor’: ear took the first
elivery, while Hon. J, D. Chanc-
er’s was the fire: -upplied from
he Regent Pym

2 ;

Hon'ble J. D. Chandler, M.LC., |
next congratulated Mr. Clarke on |
behalf of the people of St. John. |

fe said that it is to the credit Of |

St. John and especially the little |
village of Four Roads that the
Station had been opened. He
pointed out that they now have
around them, in the Four Roads
district, a Universal Store, Tele- |
phone Exchange, Police Station
and Gas Station.

He said that he had known Mr.
Clarke for many years and he had
been a friend to everyone in St
John. |

“Tf a labourer of the Parish is.)
injured and he cannot reach 2}
doctor the first person he oes to |
see is “Bob” Clarke”, he said. Hk
then wished Myr. Clarke every
suecess in the future. |

Mr. Walcott of the firm of
Messrs. DaCosta & Co., and Mr. |

Skinner a representative of th}
Petroleum Marketing Co. West |
Indies Ltd., spoke on behalf of |
those firms and Mr. Skinner read |
the following cable:-— “Pleasc |
eonvey to Mr. Clarke our bes! |
wishes for suceess and prosperity |
in bis new venture.” }

Mr. Clarke then thanked Canon |
Mecre and Hon'ble J. D, Chandler |
for attending after which an
adevess was delivered by Dr. A, W |
Seott. |

Printer To
Become Minister

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN.

The Church of Scotland Pres-
bytery has decided to licence a:
a Probation Minister, Mr, Edward
G. Spellen, who is an Elder of
St. Andrew's Kirk, Georgetown
and has done _ censiderable
preaching and church work over
a long period of years, Mr. Spell-
will ke given a course of
study and ordained later as an
Assistant Minister of St. Lukes’s
Parish, West Coast, Demerara. His
appointment will begin on July
1. The Licensing Service will be
held early in July.

Mr. Speilen has been in the
printing business, attached to the
“Daily Chronicle Publishing Co.



Ltd.” for 31% years, the last 25
h: hela the office of Printing
Superintendent. His resignation
from the “Chronicle” takes
effeet on June 30, 1950.

He will be the second member
of the Printing Staff of the
“Chronicle” to take up the Min-
istry, the first was the now Rev,
J, Luke, acting Superintendent of
the Church of God (U.S.A.)
Churches in the Colony.

The late Superintendent of the
Chureh of God Churches was the
Rev, J. L. Jeffrey whose daught-
er is the wife of Mr. Spellen.







SELECT THESE EARLY:

Cups & Saucers

SHAKERS



SUNDAY, MAY 28, 1950









Every day

WE BOIL A BOME



so foolhardy. But the plain answer is that we have to do it to
satisfy ourselves that even after prolonged storage, REGENT
will not form gum to stick valves and clog fuel systems,

The tests which consist of boiling sampics under 100 Ib. per
sq. inch oxygen pressure in “bombs’’, are quite safe. We have
never lost a scientist—or for that matter—a customer because
of a sticky valve. This test is one of many witich guarantee the
quality and performance of REGENT petrol.

You may well ask why we permit our scientists to do anything



PETROL — |
Sterling Quality iaig



Distributors:—

DA COSTA & CO.,

JAMES A. LYNCH & CO., LTD,



BEGINNING

LADIES FOOTWEAR

Clearing 500 Pairs Guinea Bird Pumps
all sizes @ $1.50 per pair
Also

200 Pairs Ladies Odd Stock Shoes small
size @ $2.00, $3.00 & $4,00 per pair

Remember we are Headquarters for
Ladies’ Shoes; our stock is replete with
the smartest obtainable at prices rang-
ing from $5.00 to $15.00 per pair.

NYLON STOCKINGS

Full Fashioned. We carry a full stock of

these in Popular Shades. Prices from
$1.64 Up.

SILK PANTIES

In Pink and White, all sizes 72c. per
pair. An Unusual Bargain.

GLASS TOWELS

Sizes 18 x 33 @ 48c. each.

GENUINE IRISH LINEN TOWELS
Sizes 22 x 36—$1.00 Each.

HEAVY QUALITY WHITE
CAMBRIC

Suitable for Household Purposes.
36 ins. Wide * :

Price: 48c., 60c., 66c., and 72c. per yd.
You Will Marvel at the Quality

BLANKETS

Double—$2.50 and $3.00
Single—$2,00

FUGIETTE & CAMBRIC

In Several Shades. Price from 38c. per
yd. up.

LADIES DRESS MATERIALS

In Silk and Cotton. Of this we offer
you the finest selection at astonishingly
low prices.

LADIES HANDBAGS
In all Colours, Styles, Designs and to
suit all occasions.

Prices from $2.88 to $5.00

















TUESDAY MAY 30th WITH
THOUSANDS OF BARGAINS





“






















































& Co.
GIGANTIC JUNE



BRASSIERS & GIRDLES

Of American origin. Every conceivable
fashion in T. Rose and White.
Prices from $1.44 and up.

BOYS NAVY BLUE
SCHOOL CAPS
All Sizes @ 24e. Each.

LADIES HANDKERCHIEFS

Attractive Patterns.
Prices from 16c. Each,

PLASTIC TABLE COVERS
Beautiful Designs.
At $1.81 and $2.21 Each.

GENTS NICKLE ARM BANS
32c. Per Pair.

er

Through keen purchasing on our part,
we are able to offer you genuine quality
GREY FLANNEL for trousering 54 ins.

At $2.40 per yd.
Don’t Miss This Advantage.

HERCULES CYCLES

The Latest Models, and Colours.
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race This Golden Opportunity

SHIRTS! SHIRTS!! SHIRTS!!!

Our Stock is replete with these from
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such brands as Brewster, Arrow, Sandy
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Prices Right.

GENTS HANDKERCHIEFS
White and Coloured.
Prices from 36c. up.

FOR MEN’S SUITING

Including KHAKI DRILL of the best
quality, see ours first

MEN’S SHOES
STEPMORE, JOHN WHITE, FORUM,

By....
NORTHERN KING, WALK OVER, and





’ wide.











CONQUERER, Prices from $6.00 Up.
eee NS eee
REMEMBER WE GIVE 2% DISCOUNT ON ALL CASH RCHASES

ON PRESENTING CASH BILLS AT 15TH & END OF MONTH ALSO
$4.00 BONUS GIVEN TO 1ST CUSTOMER SPENDING $20.00 & OVER

DAILY DURING SALE.

4
a







SUNDAY, MAY 28, 1950 SUNDAY ADVOCATE — x PAGE ‘"THIR'TEFN
a Rn EN AN et SS

HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON

LEARN TO JUMP ROPE
Like AN ATHLETE /

SPESHAL COURSE_ONEY |









OUR WASHING MACHINE WHY DO YOU HAVE TO BECAUSE I THINK IT’S
NAUGHTY TODAY -- WILL HAVE TO BE FIXED-- )f i. BRING UP ALL THOSE A WIFE'S OUTY TO ENTERTAIN 4
u

ONE OF THOSE Days 1 HATE TO THINK WHAT NPLEASANT SUBJECTS WHILE
EVERYTHING GOES WRONG OUR BUTCHERS BILL WILL BE “+ I'M TRYING TO READ ?



WIRING INSTALL1eITi0NS

INDUSTRIAL
INSTITUTINANAK, |

‘MASKED MAN WANTS TO TEST ; [DUN DOMENIGITIC

Foc HIGHEST QUALITY MATIIAARIALS
GUARANTEED WORKIAS2/,.\SHEP
COMPETITIVE PRICE

ELECTRIC SALES & SENICHOUCE Lun.

TWutas Gunes nacer) Gl eM, “A. TWEEDSIDE ROAD — PHONE 4629.47) ity37



=

ZUCCI - BUT SHE WOULDN'T
LISTEN TO ME.. SHE BECAME
-«), MORE AND MORE INFATUATED.
NIGHT AFTER NIGHT THEY
WERE TOGETHER.
SHE WAS SO VERY
YOUNG , M'SIEU.









SS ll _eONDW!S—EeEEeE™DmDRaD=QDONOO
fm 4

SS









|
e
oS
~ ws ia (a en a ena
! THIS FAT - iE WHEN T GET TO THE HERE'S YOUR BREAKFAST- MOTOR Ol L
Heap. Butler IF HE OFFICE-!LL SEND My [ot NOW - WHO'S S12 -'LL HAVE TO GO
DIDN'T HAVE BREAKFAST OFFICE BOY OUT WITH - ti conn: a 4 peg - aI patina i )
ye HIS PAY CHECK AND : Ee THI 1% : :
SRT GAT AWAKEN 4 Fe | > “s IF you could see the inside of your engine, you might get
} ‘ie t f\ \ a shock . . . scraper-ring slots blocked with deposits, rings
fc \

stuck, pistons scored and coated with lacquer, crankvase
and gauze filters coated with sludge, and gummy deposits on
the valve stems.

Can you expect any machinery not to suffer from wear,
when it is fouled with such harmful waste products ?

Here's an oil that constantly works to restore your engine
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First, the natural stability of SHELI X-100 Motor Oil's high
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they are formed, thus keeping deposits at a minimum.
Thirdly, the dispersive effect of the additive enables the oil
to hold these solid impurities in suspension so that they are
easily removed when the oil is drained away at the regular
oil change.

Give your engine a clean chance in life! Drain, flush and
refill with SHELL X-100 . . . the oil that helps engines to
resist the major causes of wear.

BY ALEX RAYMOND

SISTER, YOU BEEN STALLIN’) | | => WHAT'S THAT? \\\
ME! NOW I’M GONNA ns’ _" &| SOUNDED LIKE A
TWIST THE TRUTH ~~, om \ POLICE SIREN!



1TS 30 DARK IN HERE* YES ~ Ses [| WONDERED WHAT HAPPENED ‘eam | AND WHERE DID By | HAVE RACKED
= SSS NOW|SEE Yous | AM DURU, o TO YOU.WHY IS WOBU,THE & THE APE IDOL MY BRAIN TO

THz PHANTOM FINDS A FELLOW 3 \TRUE CHIEF OF THE DURUGU, =
R/SONER IN HIS HUT’ | epy? (ook — ted YOUR = iH e questions.
TLLTELL YOU NOTHING.) HARDER DON'T ! SS ieee A = SS sss" ia
YOU ARE*A SPY OF & YOU RECOGNIZE L a 5 = |
~ WoBUS = ME? wa F : —— : |

SHELL X-100 will mix with any mineral oil which is gq



Detergent - Stable + Prittivesiyiive

AVAILABLE IN THE FOLLOWING GRADES: SAE 10 * SAR 20 * SAE 30

———_— ———_—- oom
2.
3
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‘WA’ SAB Swe SM) SARS) + Sti 2 60



|
|
|
REFILL WITH SHELL X-100|" ww







—

PAGE FOURTEEN

CLASSIFI

Telephone 2508













ED ADS.

FOR RENT









DIED ,
BYER—WILTAAM ADOLPHUS of Mul
berry. Cot, My Lord’s Hill, at h resi
dence yesterday at 4.30 p.m.—aged 82
yrs His funeral will leave his late | HOUSES
residence ot 4.30 p.m. this evening ior A ROOM at the Mayfair Gift Shop
the Westbury Cemetery ‘ ne
Moettha Ann Byer (wife) Madeline Byer, ; aa ae ee o"faees
Ateustine Byer, (Cuba) Julian Byer “The Mall” St. Michael 12 ,
(Canade) Tama Byer, Gracilla Barrow, ¥ 7 27.8.50—2
Byres Ever, (Fngland), Eileen Thorne.) 000
Pauline Byer (Canada), Wilhelmina Har- |”) SatON-ON-SEA_— Maswell, Christ
Children), Helena Thorne, Hazel/ church, fully furnished eontaining 4
(Grand Children | bedrooms, drawing amd dining rooms.
ee eo | verandah over! sea, and all
THANKS | modern corvenient@s, 3607 or 2871
27.5.50—5n
Te. t signed desire through this |
mediver ty »k all those relatives and | BEACH HOUSE—Doever, fully furnished
friinds who attended the funeral, and jor June and duly. Dial Cc. L
alte by their expressions of sympathy and | Cheesman or 4047. a. 5 mn
other kindnesses helped to lighten our 50
sorrow in our recent bereavement through | ja pnm i :
the Weath of our Husband and Father ce BARNEGAT”. ae eae die
Mr. HERBERT HAMILTON CLARKE, (of | 4549 Hutchinson & infield
Jacksons, St. Michael oo a -_ a "2.5 ten
Mrs. Augusta Clarke (wife), Fitz and .5.50-—t.f-n.
Carson Briggs, (sons), Sheila Clarke Age ‘ ee
(daughter), Laura Bowen (mother-in- nial “ane VIEW —Worthing 3 ee. 008
Inwi, May. Viola, Simeon and nee | on . 5.50—
Clarke (brothers and sie Nin. | CHANCERY VIEW: Chancery Lane,
vier Bed Rooms running water, etc., Tele-
7 8116. Only approved tenants, Ap-
We, the undersiened, on our own be-; phone
half, and on behalf af other members of | Wat: ae Seem Mall S30 Sn
our family beg to thank all those at st Cmt -
attended the fineral of Miss MARIA| ~~~ Poe ee, eee ro.
FUZABETH PITT. (retired Headteacher | CHURCHILAA Maxwell Coast. Lemuits
of St. Mary's Girls’ School). And who by { Mished 3 bedrooms, Drawing—Dining

MelF expre
kihdnesses

sympathy and other
heiped to liehten_our sorrow,
Miss Nellie Pitt (sister). Prank Moore

sions of

Mevhew). Mrs. Elsie Holder (nieee,

feousin) 28.5,50.1n.

We, the relatives ef MAPTORIF
FUPORA TAITT. lat® of tTvy, St, Michael
deste through thie medium te express
ovr decp appreciation and aratitude dt |
elt those friends who attended the funera’
rent wreaths, letters of condolenre or i>
pay other way sympathised with us i
wirrecent bereavement

Arthur Tattt (husband), Leonora
Mclean (mother), Egbert McLean
tfath Marion Skeene (aunt), Lilian
feaceck sister, U.S.A., Helena!
Moore (grandmother), Beryl Moore
faunt), Beryl Twitt, Hilda Branker
fsisters-in-law), Anthony, Gordan
Maureen, Lionel, Marion, Baby Taitt
fehildren) 28.5,50—1n
ee -

IN MEMORIAM

Tr loving. memory of our daar one
FY ALAN YEAPWOO" «*
Teen to the Great Reyond on Miy 29th

There is a dear face missing

A dear voice that is stilled |

A place is vacant in our home

f.never can be filled

The flowers we placed upon your grave

Fave withered and decayed

But the love for
beneath

Will never fade away 1





you who sleeps

. a ye & co. B Co. So
Leonerd Pitt (cousin), Herhert Grant 3028.

Fey Kitchen “it the usual offices.

servant’s room and

Prom is J Apply
e

" Belietors
23.5.50—5n

od

FLAT-Smiii, partly furnished ground
foor. Private entrance. Apply: D. E. F
C/o Advocate Co. 21.5.50—3n

“FPARAWAY", St. Philip coast. Fully
furnished; 3 bedrooms, 3 servant rooms,
carport, lighting plant, water mill, Bath-
ing beach, From May Ist. Dial 4476.

19.3,50—T.F.N,



HEATHFIELD—On the Crane Coast
for the months of June and July. Fully
furnished. Apply: Mrs. A. D. Herbert,
Cordova, Christ Church. "6 Pe:



HOUSE-Pully furnished house in first
class residential district; 2 miles from
town. 3 bedrooms, 2 living rooms,
usual offices. From Ju Ist 1950 to
January Ist 1961. Apply to
Dowding G/o Eckstein Bros., Bt.
Phone





ee te
LARGE FURNISHED DOUBLE BED-
ROOM over-looking sea. Very reasonable

rent fov right party. Phone 8496.
28,.5.50-—1n

MODERN STONE BUNGALOW. Seclu- Sectu-
ded part of Pine Hill. 2 bedrooms. 2

servants rooms, Garage Solar heating.
Labour saving. %% atre grounds.
R. S. Nicholls & Co., Solicitors, 151



Ever to be remembered by -
Carlotta Yearwood (wife). Mrs,
Marguerite O'’Neale (only child), and
(grandchildren) . 2e.5.50—in.

To. loving memory of my
STANLEY -EMANUBL S®BAUEY
devarted this life on May 29th 148
a years have passed since that sad
ay,

God took him home it was his will
But we do pray that you may rest
are your heavenly Father who knew

pst
Yet in our hearts you liveth stiN
Miss Sophia Sealey (mother), Mrs. Ethe!
Downes, Mrs. Clarice Nicho'ls (aunts)
Mr. Basil Greenidge (friend).

In>loving memery of _ my dear be-
ae husband CHARL®S GONRADE

dear sop
who



HALL, who departed on the 27th
ay 1948.
is a day of sad remertbronce,
and bitter to recall
n the one i love wos taken
we % short and+sudden call
lo one knows how much I mins him!
No. one knows the bitter pain,
33 suffered since I lost him
will never be the same

‘Ewer to be remembered by
MPs. iDorothy Marshall (wife), Dennis
Sealy, (adopted gon), Lydia Mirshall

(mother), Lednard Marshall (brother),
Martin (nephew. 28.5. 50—In

" For SALE
———

aecnliesiNnaits
AUTOMOTIVE

‘AUTO CYCLE—One (1) Norman Auto
Cycle (M-1120) in good working order
and condition, Apply to F. Springer,
Military Road, Bush Hall, St. Michael. |

CAR—One (1) Fluid Drive Dodge
equippetl with radio and new tyres. |
Car in perfect condition, Good as new
Apply: D. Harvy Read, C/o Canadian
Bank of Commerce. 28.5,50—3n
—







CAR—One 4 Model Chevrolet Car for
sale owned by Wilfred H. Ruck, first |
house above Christ Church Church. |

27.5. 50—2n



CAR—1947 Vauxhall 12/4. Approx. 15,000)
miles. Car in perfect condition. Always
owner driven. ee Garage Dial 4616

28.5.50—t.f.n,

1948 Model,
Apply: Leon

27.5.50—n



CAR—One Prefect Ford
20,000 miles, owner driven,
Foster. Phone 2356 or 8243.

1948 FORD PREFECT in good condition
£800.00 or nearest. Courtesy Garage.
Dial 4616. 27.5.50—3n,

CAR—Ford Prefect, 1939 Model, in
good working order. Three new and two
food tyres. Phone 2542. 27.5,

_

CAB-One (1) Ford Prefect as good as
new,"always owner driven, Done 10,000
mil with leather upholstery will
eecept any reasonable offer. Dial 2683

27,5,.50-——2n,









CAR—Morris Oxford. 14 H.P, as new





4,500 miles only. Phone 8279.
26.5.50—3n
CAR—Austin 4 H.P. in perfect run-
ning order. Apply: A. W. ‘Tempro.
Phone 8140. 23.5,50—t.f.n.

|

BEDFORD 3 TON CHASSIS—New and
ready. for immediate delivery. Courtesy
Garage. Dial 4616. 27.5, 50—8n,

E ECTRICAL
FLOSS MACHINE—Easy to

work, onal profits. Apply: Ralph Beard,
Hardwood Alley. 27.5.50—2n.
inpatient

ELECTRIC WASHING MACHINE—
New. Canadian & Ibs. capacity. $195.00
Courtesy Garage. Dial 4616.

26.5. 5$—3n

ELEETR tc LIGHTING PLANTS—2.75

kva 110/115 volts AC. $480.00. Dial 4616.
27,5. 50—3n.











iGe CREAM DEEP FREEZER in good
working order, capacity 8 gallons $450
Deep Freezer & cubic feet (Two Years
Guarantee left) in excellent condition
$400. Apply: Ralph Beard, Hardwood
Alley 8 a.m, to 12 noon 27.5.50—28n.

FURMINRS Entire contents of well
avpointed 4 room Fiat, American style,
ceflar furniture. Everything practically
néw, Phone 4240 24.5.50—6n.
GOOD CHEAP FURNITURE at Ralph
Béard’s Auction Rooms, Hardwood

Alley, open 8 a.m. to 12 noon.
27.5.50—2n.









POULTRY

POULTRY—Pure Pred Barred Ply-
amet Rocks, 1 Cock, « Hens, Excellent
jaying’ strain,

IGEONS—Several pairs. Black and
Red Carneaux Pigeons Apply
Maynard, Porters, St. James, or Dial 2219.

20 .5.50—7n
Pe etn 2a

LIVESTOCK

THREE COWS—One graded Guernsey
20 pt. per day. (1) graded Gersey 30 pts
per day (1) graded Gersey heavy in

calf, all three young cows. Apply
thbert Rogers, Rices, St. Philip
be * . 26.5.50—3n

Cuthbert taeer’ yy rain
° 26 .5.50—Bn

Half Bred Labrador Puppies

Phoné F. A. Marshal!) 2596. aS agit



CROWN A CROWNING ACHIEVEMENT BY DRINKING THE N



| Fully furnished, Contains



Roebuck St. Telephone 3925.
9.5.50—t.f.n.

Const fully fur-
om | ae pt, rooms,
mi, tne Deoeber

19.3.50—t.f.n
ORIENT-ON-SEA, Situated in St.

mauler raw-
ing and dining rooms; two {
spare room, pantry, kitehen, W.C, & bath
From 1st June.

Also

“VIVILLA” at St. Lawrence Gap, Ch.
Ch. Contains drawing and dining rooms,
three (8) bedrooms, kitchen, WC &
bath. From Ist June. Apply D'Arcy
Scott, Central Auction .

26.5.50—3n

TIVERTON — onan cists three (3)





Bedrooms ee 00 per month from
tet July, tg tne app! to
Mesers. Sealy. en
Street. %4.5.50—t f.n



—SSEEeEe—S-=-==
FOR SALE OR R
ARCHVILLE — A wal!
property at Sargeants oars!
Church 2% iniles from City, 3 bedtooms
woter, electricity, garage, fruit trees
Arply: Mayers C/o Advocate Advertis-

ing Dept.
28.5.50—3n

' AU





The public are hereby wa’ against
mivine credit to my wife line Os+
bourne (nee Crawford) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone else
contracting any debt er debts in my name

unless by a written order signed by me,
Sizned LEON OSBOURNE,
Chapel Lane,
St. Michael,

27.5.50—2n

For Sale= Contd

—————

MECHANICAL

BOY'S BICYCLE—26” Wheel with light
ond generator. Phone 8371.
26.5.50—3n









MISCELLANEOUS





perfect working order, Apply: Egerton.
Thal 2640, .5.50—In.
ANTIQUES— of every description
Glass, old Jewels, fine .
Watercolours wt Gort Maps, Auto-
ones etc., at Antique A

adjol Royal lub.
1,9.49.—t.£.n,

ane

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 ani
save money. John F. Hutson Ltd. Shep-
herd Street. 26.5.50—3n.

CRANE | HOUSE CLUB for correctly
concocted ©

COAT AND SKIRT—Medium size in
Harris Tweed. Dial 3316.
27.5,.50—3n.

CRANE HOUSE CLUB have Lemonade
specially prepared for PIMMS.
28.5.50—In.

ne eee"
CRANE HOUSE CLUB make the best
tropical drink PIMMS. 28.5.50—In,

ENGLISH POTATOES—Suitable
lanting, 50 Tb. boxes at 4c,
arold Proverbs & Co, Ltd.,







i

for

per Ib,

Street.
.5.$0-—3n



Sinatra, Bing and all the rest. Come
and get, but quick,
A. BARNES & CO., LTD.
24.5,.50—t.f.n.



NEEDLES for your revord player
«ul kinds including Ruby and Sapphire
senile permanent needles to play several
thousand recordings.
A. BARNES & CO., LTD.
24,5.50-—-t.f,n.

ONE LIQUOR LICENSE (1) Re-
frigerator Cabinet in good condition for
ice chest. (1) No. 6 Caladiona wood
Stove with funnels also number
«bles, going at bargain prices, See C.
Sandiford G/o Queen Esther Shop, corner
Marshall Gap, Baxters Road.

28.5.50—In.

the best





ROLLED OATS: “Climax”

produced in Holland, rmiy. obtainable t este is

ment for the whole family
at all grocers. 5,50—4n,

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









falgar Street. Phone 2696.
20,5.50—t.f.n.

YACHT... “Shamrock” Length 22ft

6ins. Beam 7ft. in A—1_ Condition,

Apply Ralph Hunte c/o Manning -
Co., Ltd, Electrical 20.5.50—T .F.N.

eat
YACHT—Mallard design. Length 21’
6" Beam 7 6. Recently overhauled and
painted, apply: Hugh Walcott ‘“Wood-

ville, Hastings. Phone 3967,
26,5.50—3n




























SUNDAY





To the crediters holding specialty lens
@sainst Cove Plantation, St. Lucy
TAKE NOTICE that we the owners of
the above named tation, are about
to obtain a loan of £2,500 under the
ee of the above Act, against the
jugar, Molasses and othef crops of the
plantation to be reaped im 1951.
io money has been borrowed
against the said
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 Visiter for
Parish of St. Philip's will be
Dr. C, L. Hutson of S



up to 7th June 1950. i
eral Nursing, includ!
RS 1. Certificates.
per month, rising c
Cited ieee
un rs.
vided the Par! ie ait ye att
weet lathane must Pah ©,
Health and Baptist Certifieatess and
Testimonials. :
W. U. G »
Parochial r,
St, Philip.
26.5.50—6n.

APPLICATIONS are ithvited for two
scholarships to a first grade schoo

one to a ee and one to & girl—under
ing the Trustees of the wil of EMM.
8 the il -

MANUEL JOHN COCK HINSON
to grant suth scholarships— -
bee Sun % te the Hony
from whorr

interisanion with hea:
Ghetersnips can be obtained

H. VINCENT ARMSTRONG

Hotty. Secretary, St. Martin’s Vicarag«
St. Philip.

27.5.50—6n

QUEEN’S COLLEGE
ENTRANCE EXAMINATIONS
1950

t Queen Cal will a held ."
i ie

overnber, 1980, for candidates ‘who

will have attained the age of §%

years on 3ist July, 1951, and who





1D 38 ee. oh Tents ae eRe
2 om this Examination
will be @s vacancies oceur:
() in 4 1951.
(ii) in September, 1951.



Queen's College Od Girls’
Association

THERE will be a business meeting of
the Queen's College Old Girls’ Associa-
tion on THURSDAY, June Ist at 4.30 p.m.
to discuss disposal of the Queen's
College Scholarship Fund





28.6 .50—2n.

NOTICE
1s ged Given that it is the in-
t SS MAJOR
FOSTER, LOUIS
1T LYNCH, RALPH ARNOLD
CLAUDE DUDLEY RAMSEY,
JOHN BUSTACE THEODORE
P CHARLES
SAMUEL MAFFEI, DR WILLIAM

BROOKS, a
HARRIS members of and constituting
the Board of Amateur

ing ‘Association, to cause to be in+
ci
troduted into the House of Assembly
of this Island a Bill declaring them to
be one Body corporate and politic by
the name of BARBADOS BOXING
with perpetual
LOUIS ALBERT LYNCH,
RALPH ARNOLD BEARD,
CLAUDE DUDLEY
JOHN EUSTACE THEO:

W) FRANCIS

ELDON BALFOUR GRANT,

HERBERT ALLEYNE DOWDING,

CHARLES STRAGHN McKENZIE,

CYRIL BRUCE BROOKS,

THEOPHILUS LAW HARRIS.
26.5.50—3n.

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

(REMOVAL)

The application of Kenneth Moore of
Wilson Hill, St. John, the holder of
Liquor License No. 793 of 1950, granted
tu him in respect of a board and
“galvanize shop at corner of Wilson Hill,
St. John, to remove said License to a
board and galvanize shop attached to
residence at Wilson Hill, St. John, and
to use it at such last described premises.

Dated this 26th day of May, 1960.

(Sed.) K, PERCH,
for Applicant.
To A. W.

Ag. Police ite, Dist. ae
N.B.—This application will
sidered at a Licensing Court to % held
on June 7th 1960, at 11 o’clogk a.m. at
Police Courts, Dist. A

en,

A. . HARPER,
Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist.
50—1n.

HELP

ENGLISHMAN—Accountant 10 years
experience Far East 4 years Trinidad
present holding Executive Position im-
portant Canadian Company, Venezuela
seeks responsible position locally, Box 44
C/o Advorate. 26.5.50-—5n.

JOURNALISM

THE ADVOCATE has two vacancies
in its Editorial Department.

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

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

ay,

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

18.5.50—t.f.n.

PUBLIC SALES
——o—_—_—————_—XX
AUCTION

UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER

By instructions received from Miss
L, A, S. Yearwood I will sell her entire
Jot of household furniture at “Stockdom”
Paynes Bay, St. James on Thurs: next
ist June at 1 o'clock which co of
Bentwood chairs, plant stools, side tablea,
mahogany dining table and chairs, was-
With spring and mattress, clothes press,

sp , press,
dressing table, couches and many other
items of interest. Terms Cash. D'Arcy
A. Scott, Auctioneer, 27.5.50—4n,

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

BALES IN JUNE
THURSDAY Iist—Sale of Fittings &c.
“Marhill Daires", Marhill Street.
TUESDAY 6th--Mr, B. J. Peters Sale
Wendover", Abbeville Gardens.
WEDNESDAY l4th—-Mr. EF. J. Bayne's
Sale “The Farm", St. Peter.
WEDNESDAY 2ist—Rev. A. T. Cold-











man’s Sale. “Rawle House’, Codrington
College.

TUESDAY 27%th—Mrs. C. S. Waite's
Sale. “Stanston” 6th Ave., Belleville

BRANEER, TROTMAN & CO.

Auctioneers
286.5.50—-1n





KER,
CHARL&Zs SAMUEL MAFFEI,
KERR,







I have been instructed by the Governor
in Executive Committee to offer for sale
on the spot at Bay Street on Tuesday
the 6th day of June, beginning at 1
o'clock four (4) buildings situate at Bay
St. on lands of the General Hospital.

The particulats of the building are as
follows :

(i) Beside the Eye Ward, A one storey
bullding 28 by 26, built of wall, wood &
gaivanize, and covered with galvanize

(2) Next is a two storey building 33
By 37, Built of stone and timber. and
eovéred With galvanize and shingle, and

sts wf living room 3 bedroom: and
ing fom, toilet and bath, kitche S

(3) Next is a stone building 15. by 18,
ant of Biock Stone and coverdd w!

o e last is a one storey building
26 by built of Block Stone and covered
with B .. we, and is sealed. This build-
oy of tremendous help in the

mee a @ new bungalow,

the above must be removed within
(4) weeks from date of sale.

y day except Sunday,
from 8 until Terms Cash,
D' ARCY A. SCOTT,

Govt. Auctjoneer
26.5.50—6n.

UNDER THE GILDED HAMMER

On instfittions received from JOA
Massiah. The undersigner will offer for
Sale at oUF Office, Roebuck Street, oppo-
site Spty Street, St. Michael by public
evation at 2 pm. on Wednesday 3ist May,
19, 1-8 Cylinder 1936 Model Chevrolet
Truck th working order





Several! Spare varte for Model B. Ford
Trick, and 1 Chevrolet Truck 1—5
HP, Blectric or 119-220 v. 2 Phase
‘\ Working order. C. M. Greenidge,
Auetioncer. 27.5.50—3n.



UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER







On Thursday, Ist June, by instructions
we will sell the fittings and furniture of
the “Marhill Dairies’, Marhill Street

which inchudes:
counters, shelves, glass cases, rum barrels,
benches, tables, verandah chairs, vn
chairs, ware, coal stove, kitchen utensils,
iron bedsteads, ice boxes and other items.

Sale 12 o’clock.—Terms Cash.
» TROTMAN & CO.,

Auctioneers
28,5.502n,

REAL ESTATE

P88 iggy (60) Wash in
surance Company.
to *Z" 2S we Barbados Advotate Co.
25.5.50—3n
famous BRITTONS
HILL CASINO, Long term lease of land
can be obtained by purchaser. Apply:
C. M, GREENIDGE, Brittons Hill.
28.5.50—4n



the
Apply



SALE etc: The



“ELLESMERE” PLANTATION,
ST. GEORGE

We are instructed by the Trustce \of
the will of the late Mr. J. J. “Séale
to offer for sale the above-named Plan-
tation consisting of about 122 acres of
which about 88 are arabje. There is a
Manager's house and usual outbuildings
There is good quality stone which could
be worked.

Full particulars and permission to view
ean be obtained from Mr, Charles Arm-
strong of Pool, St. John. Conditions of
sale can be obtained from the undersign-
ed who will offer the property at auction
at their offices at 2.30 p.m. on Friday
§th June, 1950 ;

CARRINGTON & SEALY
14.5-59—4n

Tv WNY-—On Hastings main road.
tour bea pose each with running water

‘usual en tee ene fepins, large gallery, servants

TOANNEX neat wall building, with two
bed rooms, with running water, dining
4 sitting re and garage, Trelawny
is cae oc od ow Ps a et and

nm eason,
Wil be bebaphid Phen sarees Ore
27.5.50—2n

wor’ G (NEAR CACRABANK
TEL) CHRIST CHURCH
fully furnished chalet in
private estate standing in half an acre
of well kept and laid out gardens—one
minute from sea and beautiful sandy
bathing Fe es:
The house ns large living room,
dining room, eres Sanegmoes to rae an
if desired
Srrea bethroorn bathroom With tub bath and shower
(hot and cold water) and built in linen
cower tiled kitchen with built in
stone cupboard and new Philco combined
ior and deep ,freeze, large
arched verandah, all steel windows
with hoods, steel French doors, large
stone garage and servants quarters with
toilet and shower, the house is tastefully
furnished, the beds have both deep sleep
and Dunlopillo mattresses, shingled roof,
polished pine floors, the garden contains
grasslawns, tropical flowering shrubs and
flowers together with eight coconut
palms, small orchard with lime, pawpaw,
breadfruit, and plum
lock up
vegetable garden and tool shed, colassed
driveways and garden paths; will be sold
unfurnished if desired. Attractive price.
Phone owner 8316 between 10 a.m.
and 6 p.m. 24.5.50—5n.

ASTHMA Mucus

Dissolved First Day

hoking, gasping, st Vay
Asthma and Bronchitis olson
your system, sap your energy, ruin
one health and weaken your heart,
3 minutes MENDACO—the pre-«
scription of a famous ¢octor—circus
lates through the blood, quickly curb«
ing the attacks, The very tirst day the
SrAneling mucus is dissolved, thus
iving free, easy breathing and rest-

| sleep, No dopes, no xmokes, no
injections, Just take plensant, taste-
less MENDACO tablets at meals and
entirely free from. Asthma and
Sropepitis in next to no time, even











ou may have suffemed for
yearn ENDA is go successful
hat f guaranteed to give you free,

easy bie thing in 24 hours and to
tompletely stop your Asthma in 8 days
vr Boney back on return of empty

Get MENDACO from your

Brose: The guarantee protects you. g





PROFESSIONAL NOTICE

DR. FERREIRA of “Chiroville’ Upper
Bay St. (near Esplanade) by Chiropractic
method corrects diseases of eyes, ears.
nose, throat, lungs, stomach, kidneys ano
lower Organs, Dial 288i,

\9SSS99999699969 99S

TILLEY ;
LAMPS
& LANTERNS

300 Candle Power
British Made

Burn ordinary Kerosene
10 Hours light at one filling
You will have years of sat-
isfaction from a Tilley.

Prices reduced
A. S. HUSBANDS — Agent
Babbs St. ee

Curios, Ivory, Teak, Sandal, Jewel-

lery, Brass Ware, Tapestries,
Carpets, eto,

KASHMERE

hs









Me ADVOCATE
PUBLIC NOTICES | Pohlie Sales-Contd. Harbour Log

“| AUCTION

THE AGRICULTURAL AIDS ACT, 1905. /

la Touch With Barbados
Coast Station

Cable and on in (West Indies) Lid.

IN PORT: Sch. D’Ortac, Yacht Tern
Ill, Seh. Everdene, Sch. Emanuel Gor- rea tate chive now. oat oa
don, Sch. Lady Noeleen, Sth. Molly girtedos coe eee their
N. Jones, Sch. Laudalpha, Sch. W. L. ‘Station:
Bunicia, Sch. Philtlp.H. Davidson, Sch.



5.8, Southern Countries, Touraine.

Eastern Eel, Sch. Emeralda, Sieh
Wonderful Counsellor, Sch.” Mandalay wMkculed Fees "took tee
tl, Seth. Gita. M, Sth. enith, Sch
Adina Mac, Sch.’ Maris Stella, Sch. ‘4m. 3 Mormanern, ice, vor.
Marion Belle Wolfe, Sch. United Pil- Uruguay
crim, S.S. Sheaf Mead = 2 Pennant La ys «Radney, Otna,
: ARBEYALS dome avin, Co CG. Thain, band
S.S. Gascogne, 2,681 tons net, Capt: Pathfinder, ‘Runner, Sylvad-
Lossere, from Forte de France ae Trdndee Aiecs Eau math,
SS. Lady Rodney, 4.907 tons net, paygux, Canadian Challenger,
Capt: Le Blane, from . ia
S.S. Sun Prince, 1,650 tons net, Capt: Alcoa Partaar, Harmatris, Malden.
Peictier, from Curacao.

Seawell

M.V. Darewood, 90 tons net, Capt:
De Cotemi, from Castries.
Sch. Adalina, 50 tons net, Capt: on B.W.1.A.L.
“lerwhing, from St. Lucia. sem
DEPARTURES Knight, Inez Chandler, John
S.S: Gascogne, 2,681 tons net, Capt: Robinson, Albert Ramon Ochoa-

Lassere, for Trinidad.

S.S. Herdsman, 4,016 tons net, Capt: Oldrich . Robert
Short, for Antigua Lawes, Harold Durant, Rafael Guevara
8.8. Lady Rodney, 4,907 tons net, Clafira, . Bhoo-
Capt: Le Blane, for St. Vincent. lai, George Meier, Clatre Quinn,

M.V. Student Prince, 223 tons net, Haynes, Oddes Simeon Seon,
Capt: Thomason, for Paramaribo. Victor I De Don-
Sch. Geraldine H., 37 tons net, Capt: i Sobn
Ollivere, for St. Vincent.

Sch. Belqueen, # tons net, Capt: ell, Foster, Joah Ghen'
King, for St. Vincent, 2 ‘Neives, demnes
Schooner Freedom Fleary, for Dom- Cre: : rt Rider, Edgar
inica Bynoe, Arture .



GOVERNMENT NOTICES



Attention is drawn to the Defence (Control of Drug and Patent
and Proprietary Medicine Prices) Order, 1950, No. 4 which will be
published in the Official Gazette of Monday, 29th May, 1950.

2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling prices of “An-
drews Liver Salts”, Phillips Milk of Magnesia” and “Vicks Vatronal”
are as follows: —









ITEM UNIT oF SALE | MAXIMUM
RETAIL PRICE
Andrews Liver Salts sth 8 oz. tin |, 67...
Phillips Milk of Magnesia . . 4 02. bottle 40c.
s o® 1204 ~,, 82c.
Vicks Vatronal Gs a bottle ' 70c,
27th May, 1950. oe 28.5.50—-1n.



PART ONE ORDERS

By
Lieut.-Col. J. CONNELL, O.B.E., E.D.
. Commanding,

The Barbados Regiment.
Issue No. 21

1. PARADES

Combined Rehearsals for the King’s Birthday Parade.
There will be two combined rehearsals for the Tcing’s Birthday

Parade on Wednesday 31 May and Tuesday 6 June, ’50 at 1630 hours.
All ranks are reminded that these are compulsory parades and that
any volunteer who absents himself without leave or reasonable excuse
to the satisfaction of the Commanding Officer is liable to a fine, under
section 14 of the Voluntéer Regulations, 1949.

Dress for Rehearsals:

Officers: Shirst, shorts, boots, short puttees’ and hosetops, caps,
S.D. Sam Brown belts and swords.

Other Ranks: Shirts, shorts, boots, short puttees and hosetops,
berets, belts and frogs.

There will be no parade on Thursday, 1 Jun., 60.

There will be no recruits’ parade on Wednesday, $1 May, '50.

Orders for the 8

The King’ *s Birthday = SP tyr f held at the Garrison Savannah
on Thursday, 8 Jun., 560. Troops will confotm to the following time
table:

26 May, ’50.





Fall in at barracks — 0720 hrs,
Markers — 0730 hrs,
Advance — 0735 hrs.
Parade in position and dressed += 0760 hrs.
Commandant Local Forces received — 0755 hrs.
His Excellency received — 0800 hrs.
Dress for Parade:
Officers: Tunics slacks, caps, S.D. Sam Brown belts & Swords.
Other Ranks: Shirts, shorts, boots, short puttees & hosetops,
berets, belts & frogs.
Medal Ribbons will be worn by all ranks.
Officers attending as spectators will NOT wear swords.
AMP
= eee who have not already submitted their names for
the Annual Camp from the 9 to 17 Jun, 60, ahd who are able to
attend, should do so as soon as possible. No names will be accepted
after 31 May’ ’50,
8. ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR

WEEK ENDING 5 JUN,
Orderly Officer — 2/Lt. E. ah Goddard.
Orderly Serjeant — 216 L/S Storey, B. W.

Next for dut;
Orderly Officer — 2/Lt. S. G. Lashley.

Orderly Serjeant — 209 Sjt. Long, C. B.
M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major,
° S.O0.LF. & Adjutant.

———— OO,
They’re just a few, so don’t order too heavily please !

GALVANISED PIPE FITTINGS

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.











&

ee A wees

BICO

Arrangements have now
been made for you to obtain
your requirements of this
delicious Ice Cream in any

ntity desired between the
ars of 8 a.m. and 11 p.m.



CALL AT

THE BARBADOS ICE

BAY














ROYAL are

STEAMSHIP CO.

SAHLANG FROM AMSTERDAM,
AM AND ANTWERP



us. “ A” June 9.10.13th
s.s, * ” July 7,8.1ith
G FROM AMSTERDAM
AND seven ”
“COTTICA” June 23rd
“BONATRE” July 2ist
SAILING TO MADEIRA, PLYMOUTH,

ANTWEKP AND AMSTERDAM
“ORANJESTAD” June 27th
“WILLEMSTAD” July 25th
“SAILING TO TRINIDAD
PARAMARIBO, DEMERARA ETC.
8$.S. “HECUBA” June ist
M.S. “BONAIRE” June 13th
“HELENA” June 29th



s.s.
8. ‘. MUSSON SON & CO., LTD., Agents

Canadian Nationa] Steamships

SUNDAY, MAY 28, 1950

SHIPPING NOTICES

|

|





The M.V. DAERWOOD will

eccept Camgo and Passengers for

St. Lucia. Sailing Tuesday 30th

May 1950.
B.W.{, SCHOONER OWNERS:
ASSOCIATION ( ad

Telephone No. 4047











Boa Repent, te chante wites, nO.
Passenger



SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Sails Arrives
Montreal Halifax Boston B'dos wae
RODNEY .. .12th May 15th May iTth May 26th May 26th May
19th May 22nd May 2nd June 2nd June
3rd June 6th June i4th June i5th June
u_9 CTOR 9 June 12 June 22 June 22 June
+ 30th June 3rd July 5th July 4th July — a.
LADY 22nd July 25th July 27th July 5th Aug.
- 23rd Aug. 26th Aug. Mth Aug. “th Aug. th ,
Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives arrives
B'dos B'dos Bosion Galifax Montreal
RODNEY &h June ifth June 19th June 2ist June Mth June
27th June 29th June 8th July 0th July 13th July
27th July 29th July 7th Aug 9th Aug. 12th Aug.
18th Aug. 20th Aug. 29th ios. { {3ist Aug. 3rd .
19th Sep. 2ist Sep. Wth Sep. 1st Oct. 6th

All vessels fitted with cold storage chatn-

Fares and freight rates on application to :—

LTD. — Agents.

are AUSTIN & CO.,

regular service.
Remember !

Alexander House,
James Street,

VISITORS TO OUR ISLAND

WHY HAVE BAGGAGE WORRY?

You can leave'your Baggage with us for despatch by our
You can be assured of its safety.





AT YOUR SERVICE

IN CLEANING, DYEING,
LAUNDERING AND HAT
DRESSING

RAYMOND JORDAN,
Bay Street, Opp. Combermere St.

IMPORTANT

Would ticket holders for
the St. Leonard’s Vicarage
Dance please note that the

said Dance will be held on

WEDNESDAY, the ‘th of
June (ic. the eve of the
Bank Holiday and not on
THURSDAY, the 8th as
originally stated. W. D. W.

28. 5. 50—2n.



GENTLEMEN !
We offer you The Best in

_WOOLLENS

Also
Khaki & White Drills a
Specialty.



Visit. . .
THANTS
Pr. Wm. Henry & Swan

Streets

KEEP OUT
OF THE MAZE

WE GIVE PERSONALIZED SERVICE

SMITHS SHIPPING SERVICE

MOVERS — PACKERS — & FREIGHT FORWARDERS

Phone 3024.

Barbados Real Estate
Agency

INDUSTRIAL—COMMERCIAL
RESIDENTIAL
Telephone

Office. Hastings Hotel Ltd.

FOR SALE

MUSKOKA — Worthing. New
house built of reinforced conerete
and concrete blocks, living room,
dining room, verandah, 2: bed-
rooms, bathroom with tub and
shower thot and cold * water),
kitehen tiled wifh built in cup-
board, large garage and servants

q standing in % acre of
well laid out gard lawn,
orchard, near sea and iful

bathing beach, furnished or un+
furnished as desired, water, elec-
tricity, telephone.

BANYAN BEACH — Brighton.
Cement biock house, 3 bedrooms,
reception room, verandah, shower
bath, kitchen fitted with frig,
large garage, standing in 11.000
’q. ft. land, excellent bathing
beach, water, electricity, tele-
phone.

BLACKMANS—St. Joseph. Old
estate stone house, drawing —
dining room, 6 bedrooms,
kitchens, bathroom, all Gutbuila-
ings, standing in about 5 acres
land, electricity, water, telephone.

KENWORTH — Pirifold Street.
Stone and wood house, good con-
dition, reception room, 3 bedrooms,
kitchen, showér bath, water,
electricity

DOVER—Christ Church, six lots
on sea, 3 x 10.000 and 3 x 12.000
sq. ft., also 7% acres, 5 acres,
4% acres, 3 acres.

GIBPS BAY—St. James. Acrenge
and building sites.

RICHS — St. Philip. 1% acres
good areble land, about % mile
from Crane.

BLOCK OF FACTORY BUILD-
INGS in Bridgetown 10.300 sq, ft.
built of stone, wood and steel.












Trying to locate the home of your dreams on

your own can be difficult and confusing, dis-
appointing and expensive.

We know houses,

‘ff locations, prices and we are qualified to help



you get the best buy.

JOHN M. BLADON

A.F.S. F.V.A.

Real Estate Agent, a

Surveyor.

"Phone 4640. Plantations SE

a





EW CROWN GINGER ALE

|
°

ee
—











SUNDAY, MAY 28, 1950

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

lich Germs









Church Services

B.B.C. Programme





























METHODIST SUNDAY, MAY 23, 1950, t e | *
JAMES STREET 1 9m fev xt ¢ Anagui oS Sone Tends |g| WIEST ANDEAN Ms Sa
Payne: 7 pin. Rev. R. Mc Cullough Opera, 8.00 a.m. From the Editorials, ; i led in inufes
t pm Me Chee Mrs. Morris; 8.10 9.2. e Parade, 8.15 a.m. HANDCRAFTS
WHITEHALL—9 30 ae Mise-2 _ Accordeon Interlude, 8.30 a.m. From |. Your skin bas nearly 69 million tiny seams j ®
Dan Me oe a Miss E. Rouse: the Children's Hour, 9.00 am. Close | See rhe | ; nd pores where germe h and capes ta,
2 ARTI 2 m. Rev R >m. News, Analysis, 12.15 rt eo Dominica | | Burning. “Acne, Ringworm. Psoriasis:
HOLETOWN—£.30 a.m. M S : Laugh, 12.45 p.m. Handcrafts | ends, Tapes. a 35 ef
1 eee £20 a.m. Mr. W.'St. ruin; 218 pm Music | Magazine, 2.30 p.m See blemishes. Ordinary ‘treatments, give omby|
A HALL—#.20 r y R. x . b.m, The News, vompan) Y °
Cullough: T p.m. Mr. Cabra; M° 2.10 p.m. Home News From Britain, {ff ; Shewerm cause. The now discovery, Ni
SPEIGHTSTOWN—11 a.m. Mr. L B 715. p.m. Music Magazine, 230 p.m. Bridge & Trafalgar Streets | teed to give you a soft, dear, attrac-
Waithe; 7 p.m. Rew. F. Lawtence. eriety Bandbox, 330 p.m, The Coun- five, smooth skin In one week, or money
ren ETHESDA-#. 33 a.m, Rev. F. Law- 'Y¥ muse, $00 p.m. ‘| back on return of empty package. Got =
mee. 7 p.m. ™, m. erlude, 4.15 p. ve guaran’ ixederm from your mist
5 =. Violin, re om. Sint ee > today and re- NO STOVE, NO KITCHEN!
WRIT-sU: m. . 5.00 .m.
- ne io pene 5.15 ake ~ or in Troubles cause of ala
lla.m Mr. G. H. Marville, =-32 P-m. BBC j ;
? p.m. Rev. B. Crosby. * 6.13 pm. From the "Chie POO PIVOSP PION | Wentinien Slerw 1s Beem Sitinee Cooking with oi] has become

to relieve ordinary headache
three ways. Bromo-Seltr +r

the obvious solution and we

GRAND

ei ; s : F AIR aintane with telibancend have Florence stoves, Valor
: action . 2 ready to goto work

oo re) Pi . 2 2m. AT HASTINGS ROCKS at once. Caution: Use only as stoves, all sizes and ovens
Callender, 7 p.m, Mr. A. L. Mayers ae Fim. ‘Revi a directed. Get Bromo-Seltzer
: con ae — Rev. B. Crosby Piayt > on ew, Fo In Aid of the Poor of the at your drugstore fountain or
ey . . A. “te met, : aoe: yng ts ane 10.00 p, Methodist Church, James Stree* counter today. A product of

10.10 p.m. From The



: . E Co. si 7.

:” p.m. Sacred Concert, 7 p.m., Mr. ‘on SATURDAY, JUNE 10th 1950 ewes WINE “roe ve
. Grant. From 3—6 p.m.
a

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

ST. MeGINLEY’S E. 0. CHURCH,
Country Road—Sunday 28th May: Liturg:
, and Sermon 7.30

P.m. Tuesday 30th: The Holy Synod

A. BARNES & CO., LTD.

Lady Collymore has kindly con-
sented to open Children’s Fancy
Dress Competition.

7 years ’ .
eee eH, WSSRRSSEEsEEEEAA
Communion. Celebrant; The Archbishop, Per: wa, 7.48 an Pt Prizes given in both sections for





Deacon: Rev. Lionel Smith, Sub-Deacon:
Rev. H. G. Holder, Preacher: The Arch-
bishop. Wednesday, 31st. Archbishop's

prettiest costume

RELIANCE FREEZERS

66656°

4.15 p.m. No extra fee for com-







ch te Mini and te 730 hands) 9.00 Close Down, 12.00 noon, The Judging at 4.15 p.m, ant extra \
p im. Thursday. ist June, Ministers and NEWS. 12.10 p.m. Added ‘gtiraction fer Children's 1 and 2 GALLON SIZE. :
M election of officers Music. 1 Cc ” - ALSO — CHILDRENS SHOES
es ee ae, BENGE wT MALZE AND CORN MILLS,
LUTHERAN CHURCH, Eagle Hall— Mentary on WI. v Rides, ete. Usual Stalls Si eo oa se With Low Wedges in White Nubuck and Black Suede.
: seine oe Ev res P.m. Home Seena ae POLICE BAND IN ATTENDANCE ‘ Se ee ALL SIZES IN STOCK
B am. y ensong at P-m. " Ee Be ; ; s . ¥F, p.m. Sports , 2.30
Buxtere me ne v. ey Paes 28,5.50—3n FASHION CREATIONS IN READYMADE DRESSES,

THE SALVATION ARMY

BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL—1l1 a.m.
lioliness Meeting, 3 p.m. Company
Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting,

SPEIGHTSTOWN—11 a.m, Holiness
Meeting, 3 p.m. any Meeting
7 p.m. Solvation Meeting.
Ss, 1

Campbell.
DIAMOND CORNER—LI a.m. Holiness

Meeting, 3 p.m. Company Meeting,
7 p.m. Salvation Meeting. Preacher:
Lieutenant Moore.

PIE CORNER—I1 a.m. Holiness Meet-
ing, 3 p.m. Company Meeting, 7 p.m.
Salvation Meeting. Preacher: S/Major

tion Meeting, Preacher: Li

SEA VIEW—11 a.m. Holiness
3 p.m. Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Salva-
tion Meeting, Preacher: Lieutenant
Gibbons.

MORAVIAN

ROEBUCK STREET—9 and
7 p.m. Rev. Ernest New
GRACE HILIL—1l1 a.m. Mr. Lewis.
7 p.m Mr. S. Weekes.
FULNECK—11 a.m. Holy Communion,
7 p.m. Mr. Greene,
MONTGOMERY—7 p.m. Mh Seer;
ES) -m.

re.
Allman,

a.m.

7 p.m. Mr. Hewitt.
THE NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH
OF GOD

St. Michael—1. a.m, Eckstein Village,
Elder R. H. Walkes; 7 pm. Eckstein Vil-
lage, Elder R. H. Walkes,

Christ Church—11 a.m, Rockley, Rev.
E. W. Weekes; 7 p.m. Cox Road, Rev.
E. W. Weekes.

St. Joseph—11 a.m, Bratgs Hill, Rev.
M. B. Prettijohn.

Lawlessness
@ From Page 1

a free state of law’, and Knew
nothing about the disunity which
‘was being carried into the Ger-
man people from the East.

West German youth was con-
stantly bearing in mind the fate
of those who were still being held
in Eastern prison camps, and they
therefore demanded that unity,
law and freedom “must be given
back to those who are to demon-
strate under force in Berlin for
disunity, lawlessness and bon-
dage”’.

Chancellor Dr. Adenauer who
originalfy intended to deliver the
broadeast himself, could not do so
because he is confined to bed with
a slight case of influenza.—Reuter.



The Sun-tanned
Baby

| ‘@ From Page 7

“whites” or two “blacks”.

We have only to look around
to convince ourselves that there
is considerable diversity resulting
from the mating of two of our
own kind. This diversity can
range from the excellent to the
pitiable.

We are not a pure-bred stock—-
even as whites. We do not breed
true. As a variety of mankind
we are far less “fixed” than are
some of our domestic animals.

In fact, today there is no
geographical variety of pies:



_ Solution to
CROSSWORD






















MAF iL PCLAPRL |S!
APAININ E|X/E |'Sfu!
PejL{OFBIN|'e/L | A/8)
EP UN] IT) Taityul
Pe lelsiRicryalp!
FON TIH/E| S| LIDIE|
PP] APS}OIPIHT'A|0 Po)
APT Ale] iolclajo}
PME! TISIEFTIOlY|S|
NEDA NIC (E]R ISIE |
POOIN| C[E[RINIE/O}







Remember to keep

JULY Ist

(Saturday night)

Open for the Grand Polo Ball
and entertainment at the

MARINE HOTEL



ers Choice, 5.15 p.m

Parade, 5. -m.

5.45 p.m. Dance Music, 6.00 p.m. Ring
Up The







Choice,

4.10 p.m. The Daily
.m. Variety Calls The
Jean Meriow, 5.15 p.m.

BOSTON
WRUL 1529 Me. WRUW 11,75 Me,
WRUX 17.75 Me



MAIL NOTICES

M.V. lenger will be
at_the Post Office as under:—
P. & ISTERED MAIL at

§ a.m. on the May 1950.
ORDINARY MAIL at 10 a.m. on the
20th May 1950.

United Kingdom may the 8.0. Gencogne
will be closed at the General Post
PARCEL MAIL at 10 a.m, on the
* oats ae MAIL at 3 p.m. on the
31 DEARY. MAIL at 9 a.m. on the

ist, June 1950.



Radio Verse Play
By Derek Waleott

@ from page 5
against Lancashire which follows
this beginning on Saturday 3rd.

June there will be a commentary | {

on the first day only, at 10.45
am, On Wednesday, Thursday
and Friday, 31st. May, Ist. and
2nd. June there will be commen-
taries on the England vs. The
Rest Match as a result of which
“the England Team for the first
Test Match against the West In-
dies will be selected. These will
be given by Rex Alston and John
Arlott with summaries by .E. W.
Swanton. They will not be beam-
ed here but you may be able

to pick them up in the African] }

Service at 8.15 am. and 12.45
p.m. in the 13 metre band, This
match will also be reported on
in ‘Sports Review’ on each of

the above days at 2.15 p.m. when| }
the direct beams to us will be

on the air on the 16 metre band,
17.70 megacycles, 5
Remembering Dunkirk _
There must be few people in
the British Commonwealth who
do not get a thrill at the mention
of the word ‘Dunkirk.’ Do you
remember the leader in the New
York Times of June Ist, 1940
‘So long as the English tongue
survives, the word ‘Dunkirk’ will
be spoken with reverence.
On Sunday next, 28th, May, the
BBC will present a ‘personal
erspective’ of Dunkirk in which
listeners will hear the voices of
some of the people who were
there: sailors, small-boat men,
etc. Broadcast begins at 10.30
p.m.












































































BLOUSES, SKIRTS, SLACKS, HOUSE COATS,
TENNIS SHORTS, BEACH WEAR, ETC.

DROADWAY wWRESS SHOP. jf

~ Se

BOXING !!

— at the —

Established
1860



Incorporated
1926

*

LOYAL BROTHERS OF
THE STARS

1950 CARNIVAL
& FAIR

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




T. HERBERT Ltd.

10 & 11 Roebuck Street.














SS

BRITISH WEST INDIAN |

YANKEE STADIUM Brittons Hill,

—S NSS

VISIT the beauty spot of the island

EDGE WATER HOTEL
BATHSHEBA

This newly erected modern hotc! is situated in the
most picturesque part of the island.

TELEPHONE 95276 FOR RESERVATIONS
f.ooms with or without private bath etc. We specialise
in Fish and Lobster Luncheans. — Well Stocked Bar.

+on —

TUESDAY NIGHT JUNE
At 8.30 p.m.

GRAND INTERCOLONIAL MID-
DLE WEIGHT CONTEST

KID RALPH
The Market Mauler

6TH






AIRWAYS LIMITED



vs
FIGHTING BAILEY

Terror of the Roped Square of
Trinidad




Wanted Sparring Partner for fight-
ing Bayley—Contact Best Manager
Anyone lasting 2 rounds receives
$10.00

SENSATIONAL PRELIMINARY

6 ROUNDS 6

on
Thursday, -8th June

Gates open at 12 noon

i Costume Competition, Fire-

) Works Display, Dancing Free,
Special Display by Barbados












— ADMISSION —

NOTICE














MW Youth Movement RINGSIDE $2.00; OUTER RING-
ni ;
Fito Group. ren SIDE $1.50; BALCONY $1.50; Due to several changes in schedule which
i Hehe STAR, Singing CAGE $1.00; BLEACHERS 4c.
mpetitoin
Promoters: ©. BR. LAYNE and become effective Thursday, Ist. June, 1950, all per-
ADMISSION 1). KEITH CHANDLER Secure the Mesh Wire me Fs

for your fish pots now from
1” and 1%," Mesh x 16 Guage.







our stock of 2’ 3’ 4’ and 6’





sons holding reservations on or after that date are









We also have a good range of Hoe sticks Galv.
Lacing Wire and Marilla Rope.



kindly requested to communicate with our Office,













Lower Broad Street, (Phones. 4585 and 2789) for



N.B. HOWELL

Dial 3306











SPORTS

{ MARATHON RACING —
— FREE DANCING

information regarding changes in times of arrivals





THE BARBADOS GENERAL
AGRICULTURAL SOCIETY

COMPETITION

Design for a new Catalogue



and departures, etc.



Lumber and Hardware, Bay Street.










Under the Auspices of

THE BARBADOS






Your







Exhibition marks the Centenary of
the Society and the design. se
lected by the judges will be used



(Reef Ground)



















re actors ~~ , Mer STANLEY GIBBONS {

25. ASSOCIATION — {| eart's Delight |} i

Petr tor new coves forthe PRINCE ALICE i we have a new stock of | STAMP CATALOGUE 1950 . q
}

BRITISH EMPIRE

3 that Exhibition and thereafter.

on
© copyright will ren. THURSDAY, JUNE 8, 1950,



PIPES



















































































































: Also :
Property of the
The requirements. sre a from 8 a.m. to 12 Midnight |, si Gabiniltii }
. us wu to two | 11%
blocks will be eligib Music by C. B. Browne's | “CLIFTON,” BRIAR, MAYFAL ) Ww } \
is to be opoabiaees wee sg Ork. ae gat ea vs rmaerue STENCILS T ° Sizes Y
: — also ,
Speciat attention need, be TOBACCOS. |
y and sulta- Best Prizes ever offered : )
bility for printed ‘reproduc. a Subeeee FOUR SQUARE, CAPSTAN, LOG CABIN, CLASSIC, HW ”
Paper should also be , , GOLD BLOCK.
considered. For information contact ;
* Serge ale ort mae Messrs: '' COLLINS’ DRUG STORES )
aauee pi gra on good ARTHUR M. JONES, a ee
3. The lettering to ber inmcesioes Electors’ Association, SSS = == om SSS 4
gt ee design should Phone 3421, 7 iN ,
‘Ss:
THE BARBADOS GENERAL SAM GIBBS, f i i
RORRARRADOS GENERAL es ni ii a §=6You will want to have a Ball Pointed
INDUSTRIAL ExuiniTion sag i WATERMAN PEN Sold by . . .
4. A blamk space must be left ‘pe 5 {
for the inserti f Barbados Foundry,
5. No signature ieth dimen Phone 4528. tl JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
6. ‘The design must be packed J, W. MAYNARD,
fat ene wast he sccornmanted Civie Society, Phone 2152. And you will want to see the Play
taining the name and ad- £ yep
ariel te tan ERNEST D. MOTTLEY, “THE ‘H”
«Samet ee esiaer ze Shane aaar, THE MIDDLE WATCH
of- The os | yi » ste j isti i Pl h fastidi
Steel Rate CLIFTON WHITE oO be staged in June Distinctive Designs to Please the most fastidious
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se lib ter that “eat namie pemiiel STRAINERS and MIRRORS LOUIS L. BAYLEY,
no esigns are liteble fo: ’ .
use the judges reserve the right Garden, St. James, are at Jewell
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Inc. B. G.





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(THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)



We Invite Your Inspection!





PAGE SIXTEEN



Fly Jet And See The Map



te

Comet Shows Passengers

All The South In A Glance

By JAMES STEWART

The second Comet jet airliner is
nearly finished and should be
havingits first air test in the next
few weeks. Meanwhile? Comet
No. 1, the world’s first jet-pro.
pelled airliner, which has been
flying since last July, has return.
ed from its tropical tests in the
Sudan,

TheSe first two Comets off the
production line at the Hatfield
works of the De Havilland Air-
craft Co., are not destined for ac-
tual airline work. They are the
test prototypes ordered by the
Ministry of Supply.

That Stream, The Channel

But work onthe fleet of 14
which are being bought by the
British Overseas Airways Cor-
poration is going well ahead, and
BOAC should be receiving the first
early next year.

When the Comets go into pas-

senger service ordinary travellers
will be able to get views of the
earth which have so far been lim-
ited to high-flying bomber and
fighter crews,

For example, once when the
Comet was flying about 30,000ft.
ona clear day, Group. Captain
John Cunningham, its pilot, and
the rest of the test crew were able
to see the whole of the area from
Start Point, Devon, to the Wash,
lying below them in single
panorama,

Another time, when the aero-
plane was high above the Chan-
nel, the sea looked little more
than a river. Looking out of the
windows on one side they could
sce Dover, the whole of Kent
end a good deal of Essex; and
when they crossed the gangway
end looked out of the other win-
dows, Boulogne and the whole
French coast as far as the Seine
Estuary stretched below. L.E.S.



Barna Winners
Of Inter-Clnh
Tennis Cup

BARNA defeated Pelican at
table tennis in the Inter-Club Cup
Finals yesterday to make them-
selves winners of the Inter-Club
competition. The series of games
were played at the YÂ¥.M.C.A,

Out of nine games of singles,
Barna won five and Pelican won
four, Barna was leading Pelican
by one point before this game
was played. Had Pelican: won,
both teams would have been tied
for the cup.

Everton were last year’s cup
winners of this competition. Barna
and Pelican are new teams which
entered the competition this year.

Representing .Barna were L,
Stoute, C. Greenidge and R.
Gooding. The Pelican team was
F. Willoughby, L. Slocombe and
LL. Worrell. These are all inter-
colonial players. They represented
Barbados in the last tournament
between Barbados and Trinidad at
Barbados.

Stoute of Barna was outstand-
ing in his performance. He won
all three of the games he played.
Willoughby of Peilican won two
of the three games he played and
lost the other to Stoute.

The scores were: —

L. Stoute vs. L. Slocombe; 19-—-
21; 21—18; 21—19.

C. Greenidge vs. L. Worrell; 24—
26; 21—18; 21—16.

R. Gooding vs. F. Willoughby;
15—21; 21—16; 19—21.

C, Greenidge vs. L. Slocombe;
16—21; 21—19; 21—8.

R. Gooding vs. L.
16—21; 22—20; 15—21.

L, Stoute vs. L. Worrell; 21—10;
21—16.

R. Gooding
18—21; 15—21.
R. Gooding vs. L, Worrell; 15—21;

Slocombe;

Willoughby:

Vs.

L. ‘Stoute vs. F. Willoughby:
10—21; 21—18; 21-12.

U.S. INCREASE —
ARMY STAFF
lessen Chances Of War

WASHINGTON, May 27.
The Senate Armed Forces Com-





mittee has decided that the
peacetime limits of 2,700 army
officers on permanent duty in

Washington, and 700 on the Army
General Staff should be raised to
4,000 and 1,500 respectively,

It passed the plan to the full

Senate after hearing the Army
Chief of Staff, Gen, J. Lawton
Collins, say: “The problems of

running a cold war are at least

as tough if not tougher than those

of running a-total war.”
Public notice that the Army

Staff was increasing “might tip

the balance as to whether a po-

tential enemy might act or not, '

he said.—Reuter.

' ; +

| They'll Do It Every

ee



HUHS WHAT

a

— = SQUATWELL
ce GOING TO CALL THE

1) WLECTRICIAN ABOUT
\ THE ELECTRIC STOVES

Sulee Bio

UH“ UST A MINUTE WHAT,
SQUATWELL] YES -+=NOs (7 |

King Farouk May
Marry Commoner
@ From Page 1 7

second marriage was likely to
take place.

Meanwhile Princess Fathia and
her bridegroom, Riad Ghali, have
abandoned the idea of a honey-
moon in Honolulu, and are ex-
pected to rejdin the Queen Mother
Mothe at her hotel here on Mon-
cay.

The couple are now at Los
Angeles, having flown there aftet
ineir surprise wedding on Thurs-
day night, before which the
bridegroom a former Coptic
Christian, publicly embraced the
Moslem faith. They travelled in
(he luxurious private ’plane of Mr,
Edwin Pauley, Southern Cali-
fornia oil milltonaire.

Friends said that the three
intend to stay here indefiniteiy.
Mr. Ghali; stripped of his
diplomatic status and passport by
his Royal brother-in-law, must
report to the United States Immi-
gration Service on June 16, about
his departure plans.

The Queen said that Mr, Ghah
received an anonymous threat be-
tore the ceremony, but it was not
considered serious, although thé
wedding was held in a_ locked
room under police guard,
Barrow 9.25 o

Queen Nazli also told an
Egyptian journalist in a telephone
interview from the United States
that Riad Ghali had been a Mos-
lem for three years.

The journalist, Aly Amine Bey,
vo-proprietor of the Arab weekly
Akhabar El Yom, went to Rome
especially to ‘phone Queen Nazli
and Fathia.

The 60-year-old Queen Mother
told him that she had taught
Ghali the principles and philo-
sophy of Islam and parts of the
Koran.

“IT want the Egyptian public,
which I love and respect, to be
assured that I wotld not marry
my daughter to a Christian,”
Queen Nazli said. “She is married
to a real Moslem.”

Fathia said; “I am happy be-
cause I married the man with
whom I have been in love for
three years, but sad because the
Egyptian public thinks he is a
Coptic Christian.

“Ghali is a Moslem and 1 am
a religious Moslem. I could not

marry anyone who was not a
Moslem. Ghali is a Moslem
because he believes in it, not
because he wants to win my
heart,”

Akhabar El Yom added _ that

President Truman had refused to
foree Queen Nazli and Fathia to
leave the United States.

The newspaper Ali Misri said if
the newly married couple wanted
to live in Britain, they would be
allowed to do so on conditon they
did not indulge in any political
activity.—(Reuter,)

Registered U 5.



Time



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a4

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I SAID THE
FEF. Wy
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Li

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F'CRYIN
KNOW WHAT'S THE MATTER!
YOu KNOW WHAT YOU WANT!
—__ YOu



») T\ REFUSES TO FUMASTAN AND )—
â„¢t BLAS THE BLABLAN 7

Ties i tse



Acheson Back
@ From Page 1

Mr Acheson was conferring
this afvernoon with State Depart-
ment officials and will see Mr.
Truman on Monday morning.

The Secretary will address a
joint Session of Congress on
Wednesday. He told reporters he
did not plan to ask Congress im-
mediately for legislation to carry
out American contributions to the
expanded North Atlantic Pro-
gramme. He said that the com-
munique issued in London did not
cover everything discussed by the
Foreign Ministers. But questions
studied did not include atomic

energy control or the future of
Jerusalem .

There has been no change in
the American attitude towards

admission of the Chinese Com-
munists to the United Nations. He
did not know whether the Rus-
sians had made any new proposals
about the organisation,

“Everything we have done in
the past three weeks has been in
strong support of the United
Nations” he said.

“We are trying to make all our
efforts complementary, not rival
efforts." Mr. Acheson said he
would be “very glad” to confer
with the United Nations Secretary
General, Trygve Lie as soon as
possible about the latter's recent
visit to Moscow, Paris, and Lon-
don.

Asked if he foresaw a direct
break in relations between the
United States and Czechoslovakia
and Rumania as a result of recent
“reprisal” developments, the Sec-
retary of State replied “I should
think not.”—Reuter.

Stranahan
Wins Amateur
Golf Title

ST. ANDREW, Scotland,
May 27.

Frank Stranahan, 27-year-old
son of a millionaire, today won the
British Amateur Golf Champion-
ship for the second time in three
years.

In the All-American final he
beat Dick Chapman, 39-year-old
farmer, United States Amateur
Champion, by 8 and 6 over 36
holes.

Chapman was also runper-up
for the British title in 1947 .

Stranahan’s machine-like golf
triumphed over the more orthodox
but excessively painstaking play
by Chapman in a match which
lasted 5 hours, 40 minutes.*

Playing in wretched rainy and
windy conditions, the American
vivals crawled through the first
18 holes in} 3 hours, 40 minutes,
at the end of which Stranahan
was three up.

The 12 holes played in the after-
noon took 1 hour, 55 minutes.
Chapman was mainly responsible



for the delays. He spent a lot of
time on the greens consulting
with his caddie,

Stranahan consistenly outdrove
Chapman who, despite his caution
failed to even matters because of
some weak approaches and put-
ting lapses. —Reuter.





The Weather

TODAY
Sun Rises: 5.38 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.17 p.m,
Moon (Full) May 31
(Lighting: 7.00 p.m.
High Water; 12.48 a.m. 1.23
p.m,

YESTERDAY
Kainfall (Codrington) nil.
Total for month to Yester-

day: 5.17 ins.
Temperature (Min.) 73.5° F.
Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E.
(11 a.m,) E. i
Wind Velocity 11 miles per
hour.
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29-972
(11 a.m) 29.953.





_ By Jimmy Hatlo |

' OUT Loup! YOU









CALL HIM!!

Zp

Be cs Soe ae aide soe
HELLOeMR.KILOWATT™ Uh» \f HEY! TELL HIM TO CHECK THE YZ
I WANTED To TELL YOU»: {| THERMOSTAT ON THE FRANNISTAN

\\ WHEN HE COMES OVER! TELL HM

FUSE ON THE FUMSTRUM








SUNDAY ADVOCATE





| Boxers Give

Good Display }
| ;

Fighting Bailey gave a master-
ful display to his mayy followers.
He did three rounds of shadow

rounds with Sam K
gave a good account of himself,
The challenger was at his best
specially when 4unching and
evading leads from his sparring
_} ner. This exhibition impressed
his supporters so much that the

ere sure of his victory over
Ralph on June 6. He also
three rounds’ with Sugar

Ray

Robinsory who will meet Al Mauler |!

on the same card,

"Over at the Savoy m Masbn

Hall Street, Kid Ralph ‘who op- |

poses Bailey is doing some seri-
ous training with his s

Kid was stopped twice by Ralph,
who claimed that hé “is @é&
encing great difficulty in’ ge g
Sparring partners,

boxing and then L aeige
ng who ;

partners Al Mauler, Belfield Kid. ¢
and several other bg@xers. Belfield! ¥

ie

BARBADOS POLICE

priese.it

A VARIETY CONCERY

on the Parade Square at the
Central Police Statien

On THURSDAY, 29TH

JUNE, at 8.30 p.m.

In aid of the Bay Street
Club (run by the Police for

the less fortunate boys of
Bridgetown. )
Programme includes
Musical SCENE depicting
the 135th Anniversary of
the battle of Waterloo.

_ Stationery, Thursda
30th May.
PRICES:
R Reserved Seats $1.50; $1.00.
Unreserved Seats: 48c.; 24c.

y,



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DANCE

WILL BE HELD AT

THE CRANE HOTEL

OF
BOLTON LANE





— ON —

Whit-Monday 29th May 1950

from 4 P.m.—8 p.m.

Music by RICHE GOODRIDGE and his Orchestra.
Admission: 60 CENTS: Including Light Refreshmen%s
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,



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This to remind you of th
ANNUAL â„¢

Sponsored by
MR. CHARLES MURRELL
(Engineer, Launch Patricia)
At QUEEN’S PARK HOUSE
To-morrow Night (Bank-Hbdliday)
hn May 1950

Musie will

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Mr. Perey Green's Orchestra




Hello Everybody!
You are invited to attend the

DANCE

which will be given by
Messrs E & N BARROW on
Whit-Monday Night, 29th May 1950

at the Rouen Progressive Club
Belle Gully

Admission: Gents 2/- Ladies 1/6



































Music by Mr. Sydney Niles’
Orchestra

Refreshments on Sale

By Mrs. RUBY SEALEY
At CLUB WILLOW,
Passage Road,

On WEDNESDAY NIGHT,

31st May, 1950, from. 9 p.m.
Music by Mr. P. Green’s

GIRL GUIDES’ FAIR

AT THE
THE DRILL HALL

On
Saturday, 3rd June, 1950
from 3.00 to 10.00 p.m.
Under the Distinguished
Patronage of
His Excellency the Governor
and Mrs. Savage

There will be a

GUIDE DISPLAY
At 4.30 p.m.

A VARIETY CONCERT

by the Police Band
under Capt. Raison at 8 p.m.
and the RAFFLE of the
RALEIGH BICYCLE
will take place at 9.30 p.m.
(Tickets at 2/- each on sale
at the Fair and in Bridge-
town)

There will be
A Wheel of Fortune and
Lucky Dips, Teas and Ices
Milk and Snack Bars
and an Interesting Variety
of STALLS

ADMISSION

Children under 14 and
Nurses .. hie eo

1/-



















The Contest
GATE Milk

For
nouncements

WEEN







King, “Smiler
Babies for THE BARBADOS BO

—Entries close on 30th Septembe 1950—
entry forms and further teas

SAA MM) 2,77 ace,
THEM TO BE-ON COW &-GATE

SUNDAY, MAY 28, 1950







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particulars see an-
in the “Barbados Advocate” or write
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V4

J. B. LESLIE & CO., LTD. —Scle Agents



Full Text

PAGE 1

s %  %  4 a *. Mat-* 28. IJU. ^untoy, luMcate Price, *l\ CENTS leuJ •• •• WINTRY Judgment Reserved In Water Jug Case NEW DELHI. May Zl Ui:.-\Ki\(i evidence ended here "day in the caw of John Kenneth Edwards, bearded vounu hnglMiman charged with assaulting the Argent...* Ambassador in a New Delhi hotel by pouriiiK water on his head, the magistral* rr 'i\(il judgment until TucsdaV aftermwii. The i > %  . bnaufhi > \ tha liol.ee iiMnii Edwaral was that he pouri'.' water from the |U| t(i*ii t-.i %  v the jug .it Argentine raacharvt'i head without sudden o. i vocation To-day it was nifiuel whet GALES STOP CRICKET GLAMORGAN 123 WEST INDIES 27 FOR OHE The Next Issue The next taaue of the Al>\tH ATI: -*ill be on TOT8 HAV MAY 39 Thht will hUM BV1 viNli edition on ssie in Hi.aflcraooii 4hdfT yoti ( opv ttu .J.I I %  I %  I \ le v ft tha aon-appaaranca in i ca i lauunt, the Ambassador : and whether "pourlni a 'aw drop', ot water" wa a : assault or only | W • i r %  "! ^ tiiiTiiTi.ii .issauii or oniy - (sZPChtt .flliSt IjtOaC offence" lr Which accused %  . be let off with an admonib Last Consulate uld War O/ The fmixissies No Ordinary Citizen "Inn Kutll left HiImWI hilltop baby—she's wonderful" said >crrt*i £(Ml Appeal To West For Protection The prosecution rvpued that no such conclusion could be drawn, PRAGUE. May -'• (for the Ambassador was not an The United States today asked [ ordinary citizen of the country. CieerToslovafcia to close. " ,Mt (amenable to the court's juriadicrcmaininif consulate in America—) tloni DUl „ representative of tha tha ion su late-Generar iu New, President of the Amentmc ReYork, including the office of the i public, and he was not bound to Czechoslovak Commercial Coun-1 tomi > lo court. ( llnr The Magistrate retorted that "if The latest move in these tactics, (ne Ambassador claims privilege A// Ready For WmtiUn Rally :alled here "The a, he has done, the court is equally entitled to draw adverse conclus-I BERLIN, May 27. ions" Six East Berlin People's Police Replying lo the magistrates i ll( .day reported to the West Berquestion why "in view of the eirI jj n authorities for 'protection", cumstances of the case", the court. West Berlin Police reported. should not treat it as one Involvingj The Ea Police joined live "a trivial offence" and let off the members of the Communist-led accused with an admonition, the -Free German Youth who came which are being ___ War of the Embassies was made known to the Czechoslovak Foreign Ministry in a one-page note delivered by the American Embassy here at n3on today. The "war" began on April 21 when the United States ordered Chechoslovakia to close her Consulate-General in Chicago, following the closing of the iiittci States Information Service In Ihls country, and the expulsion of Mr. Joseph V Kollarek. the United B 0 i.resa attache— Reater. Appalling Losses In VZ. Floods WELLINGTON. N.Z.. May 27. Widespread damage was today reported fro^jnany parU of New Zealand's SquUi Island, following a nighlrnareW 24 hours of surging floods. Many West Coast areas were .• %  till isolated today, and radio reports spoke of "appalling" stock i Dozens of brid£*S disappeared into the angry waters of the >wolUn rlWn. WeMlnnd and C.iJ'ibury ami I I loet spans, leaving cap*of up to 4no feet Railway, electricity and ulphone services wenpll disrupted. —Healer. prosecutor said that the offence 11 0 West Berlin during the night. was not trivial, as the accused Was „„< KaV e themselves up as "pollticharged with assaulting a rapre(a l refugees*'. Yesterday two ntative of the Argentine Hepub' East policemen and one East Policewoman also placed themEdwards defending himself, sub*r] v r* 1" *he hands of the Westmitled that he was entitled to e m Police. acouittaJ since the Ambassador East Berlin was a sea of bine had not appeared in court, Arguj this morning ns tens of thousands ing on the "facts of the case", he %  of demonstrators, wearing cornasked the magistrate to "draw \ flower blue shirU. marched to your own conclusions" on the I open a new sports stadium, rebuilt KING FAROUK MAY MARRY COMMONER Why This Fuss About Falhiai" SAN FRANCISCO, May '-'" King KarouV of Egypt, though angry with his ilei Fathli for marrying a commoner. Riad ghali. "dennilily inlcnda to marry a commer himself, his dO-yi-ar-nld mot 1 it, Quei-i Null, said in an interview quoted here loda) .{ Thr inUrvIM "• %  I the S>" r*ric^ LaM'lessness Legalised SAYS ADENAUER Britain Agrees To Quit Egypt \ Britain I n Kg} ptlan irotHisal lo %  im-Harj %  Ilium* ia cone) i i i I ;i-.iav. I'roposal rplj %  Thi pheved a %  tn ba sent to the Mi (Ugh iii it I h fl I || '. |1 ml n,l. lt> |KII U ..i dmnd %  The mcn,o.-..uuni. wlu.h was .i Sit,i,isi W Cabinet" me >ii K bM night, besides InsistCaUOUrr, May w. 'pHfi GLAMOROAH ba.'.ing was as cheerlass as the weather at Caiuih waeie the ootttuy fared poorly against the Wejc I.idies ant* mm all out in three and three quarter hours for 123. The stubborn defensive methods of the early barmen served little purpose and there Wus a complete breakdown in the batting after lunch when Gla morgan in one disastrous Jipell of 20 minutes lost four wickets for the addition of three runs. SMI Acheson Back In America AFTER LONDON TALKS NEW YORK v United Slates Smtt.iy ..f St.i'r Dean Acheson returned to-day from the "HIK Three and Foreign Minister Atlantic Pact Council on evacuation, demands the n "" ,,, i, ia "> Utndon to report to m,u ..r Lhe Nile Valley under the President Truman and Longress Egyptian crown. Fiei" .v-hi. n i ir I '-I, ing. Wh> then ii ja fuss ibout hi ibhahed t K\.lllHli.-l Qtjaaa, as d ihe mak i Kalhtu". Than wal .1 Widalj shared bahel 111 CaJfO l.i-Jav thai if the v praeanl contact! 1 Kwejen Egypt,. mil Bnti'i athaL An-I ( 11 nagoUationi for a' new treaty may start soon after 'ie ai rival next mont i <•! Britain'! BBW Ambassador. Sir Ralph .sti veABon One nawapapM hi %  tald thai rtetd M.nshal Sir WllUam BUm, ChH ( tif the lit it;-ti Imperial Oan%  xal Btafl "ill Hall bnpt a-'' ,th to explain t.> Egyptian political and mUiUri eblan lhe onal nidit,.i. UtuaUon, hold defence talks Beater failure of the prosecution to produce, out of 100 guests in the hotel's "tavern" on the night of the Incident, "a single independent witness not belonging to the Ambassador's party". Defence witnesses had stated that the Ambassador was evidently causing annoyance. Edwards said that he poured a few drops of water on the head of the Ambassador, who had ignoied his request for silence. "1 did not intend that as an assault", he said "It was merely a means of focussing his attention".—Renter. Bulgarian Foreign Minister Sacked SOFIA. May ST, Bulgaria's Foreign lalnkrtsT. M I'ompionvjv, i* to be relieved of his dulle*.. the official Bulgarian Agency reported today. The Agency s^d that this_jvas part of a large-scale Government reshuffle proposed to the Bulgarian National Assembly today by Prime Minister Vulko Chervenkov. Gdnerla Damianiov, Minister for National Defence, has also beer lelicy'.,' ol his duties, neuter. TV Work Till Tuesday %  i 1....1 oa> Osra eaefaas*ssaaaU ST. KITTS, May i7. i tba BJJ Indian City". ..: sugar for Canada will not be resurned until the ship on which a 24hour token strike took place on Monday. intod the ship to work on public hohdays. paying an US Production Shoots Up WASHINGTON. May 27. United States industrial production rose in April to the highest point in 13 months, and continued to climb this month, the Federal Reserve Board reported here. The April output was two points above the March figure, and 10 points over April. 1949, the Board's index showed. A record steel production in April and May—102 per cent of theoretical capacity in the week rnding May 2&— gave a powerful boost to overall production. The Board said that this month would "apparently" product another two points production rise — lo 191. close lo the all-' li of 195 recorded in October and November I94B at the height of the postwar boom.—Renter. the last few months mainly by volunteer youth workers. "Thousands more, in holiday mood, strolled the streets and eheered and waved as other demonstrators rolled into the city on decorated lorries. Krovocutlnus The Soviet Communist Party newspaper Prnrda to-day accused the Western Powers in Berlin of Instructing "agent* provoi.iteui V tit create nwktantg In Berlin duri uig the Whllsun week-end Cont•nuiiisl Youth Peace Rally. According to a Toss (Soviet Official News Agency) despatch received in London, Prauda said: "Provocations are lielng prepar, ed. down to dressing criminals land poUoatnCtl 1st the unifoun of I members of the Free German I Youth Union and gelling them to engineer iivldcnts In the streets. It added that the Free German Youth would not be Intimidated, and that they had obtained inure than 8.000,000 signatures to an appeal lo the permanent Commitof the World Peace Congress .; rate n I'nion snip declined been advisee, until Tuesday ASSASSINATED TEHRAN. May 27. •ailing for prohibition iloniir weapon Reuter. of the Atom Spy's Accomplice Isolated Mi %  : %  Ign Ahmed Dehgnan, Parliamentary Deputy from Azerbaijan, died hospitul here tonight after being sl-ot by an unknown man, ted. Hll-AUEU'lll. Gold, 38-year-old Ameri%  arch chemist who used ot passing atomic ""i> i torn British atom spy Klauj Fuchs to Russia, has been placed ii isolation in the Holim-aburg Gaol in Philadelphia for fear oi macks on him by otner priaon.rs. the prison governor said tolay. He is held pending bail of siOO.000. The ball was fixed at ,. his amount, but has sol who I forthcoming. He was arrested afti 'American Secret Service men had BONN, May 27 I)i Konnd Adenauer, West German Chancellor, to-day warned German youths against "rash acts'* at the Communist Rally In Berlin. In a broadcast tonight he declared that the Communist-led Free German Youth rally was nothing but a large scab e nude which iii rtsUlty Unq arc not. under the tanM unfortunate cocrrlon as in the past". Dr Adenauer said: "I did not U-IMM. in.OanrUtt >outli in the BOVM Zone had any other aim '" arltn than to live in units with ;,ll Germans a life of right and freedom. Their will to do right, however. ,vas hindered b> "false laws" itd against any law and I .. small group carrying nut foreign orders". Dr. Adenauer r.mi wUl .•> %  freedom was enthralled to an extent uncommon even under National Socialism. ht '..mi Dr Adenauer .harged that arfUi %  i rna s ej -' % %  le, • mm live years aftat the war had ended, still to-day drove .... Uha tnati fci In-, idi-als". Hie tin fn.dom-lovin* world, he said, knew the mt.nu: pOW4R*l l>ehliid ihem did lhe adventures of these forces i>ot lead to a ealas'irig Jlressed that the German youth in the iVesI "grows up In An oflkial wurce said that iir portant di>ruments were found i il ,k.llt-i Itruter questioned Fuchi 5krubbs Prtaon.lt in Wormi England, —Renter. Iflddlnt he is limn. exacll> %  Bane ihing," Thirt.-veai—.U King Tamil ilK % %  hie Queen, Fnrida la ve:.r A repotl late last year, slm , Man ..iliclal quiii hat the King had broke yp a roinnasee between beaut if' Narnmaii Sadek, LO i dauthler of an Kg> ptlan civil %  erv.nt, and Sakl Hacnian. membci >( IMK^vptian l>elegallon the United Nations, and planmKl i imiry the girl himsMf, N.,/1.. -ii %  I %  .! %  -•* hea daughb latah. also alleged in interviews publkd ed here todaj that RfjpUa i .ciisoi had stsppn B l*(ore Thursday's Moslem ceremoru/, Mi Ohnll had accoptod Ihd ,. i lhe progress lo* NorJi ulanUc Treaty lrganlsation and Iu the talks I ii with the Foreign Ministers In London. He declined huWaves', lo go beyond the announcernenta made in imimiinmiiiISOuM m l^mdnn until he had l.ilkf-l 1'ivMdcnl In a statement, the Secretary s.nd "i foci that Iha fraa IUUOOJ nf the Wesi are making progress toward the universal goal of reace To Ihls end %  ,n. davol ing and will eontn i %  to djsspojbj .ill our efforts I feel that these Meps we hav taken in common with the other free countries represent solid Hcniev-ement in lhe cause of |>eace %  ind progress." w .i.-li nl He w<> rha i rain Jl dsq, ourists On Page 16 FffaWCC Vr ill Not llUTriii-r Budget PARIS, May 27. ihould immediately tell )>vr allies thai she will nol im-rease >i ilefence butlget. [niinei Fin1 IStar Andre Philip declared to-day Addressing the Socialist Part> I "I devote too -in., ii ini.nev la preparing RN wai we shall mainbiii Ihi pre en I standard of living. %  IraarJ) MI. iiiadequalc. for the working class, an 1 the Cnnununid will OCCUp) us fiom within What I fear most is not the atom bomb, but winking class poverty" Though he %  trofiflj opp) i increase in French military • radln iie urged thai cii-iiidin. 1 tn.u botween EuropA> and the United Slates should be lnneased. Ha sharply crltbTlaad Btrropaari oclaltfl partlaa which, he said, sometimes took up positions which were "either t.- national or tin. conservative Reater. r.ii i.-..., i. n ."iiUh KM :I wan wi n daaarrad, SMII Ihi %  av was %  aithou ii iha progn uSa Wast tadl) hatd Up >^ ., lighting ninth ran I'leass and Kevai who defied thg attack for Marl] .in how In which the. added 29 runs This u a'-i-no ;he ''ace of proaasa of <;ianiurgan's -rorms >' i-. I Ihrir iunlitgs. whicli .|..i|ipnnili-il a hallda* erowsl %  laVtW i... treat 1 Uad !( %  % %  il Ha • I .i bail which kept low Havta %  "i I 'i with HM n Umsyot down immediate** lulling .itlracttveb whirh had threaten.%  1 with In • ( behind with mmwtchoti -' The Teanu H'el Indies:—! H Stnllmeyer (Capt i A F. Rae. F WonaU, 1 WaaJraa, < w..i. K Treatrail, G. Gome/. i Williams, H. S i:,iin,idhin. A V. dentine. K. Marshall <12lh man t. Cllamorgan:— W Woollcr, W Pwkhouaa, w Jones. M. Robinson, J Pleuss, K D a v I e s. 8. Montgomery M IJusscar, n. Davles. N Hevoi. 1) fJtaphald, rod 68 for three wickets by lunch. The County made a late chant*in lhe team Al.m Widkinj-iha Brigland pJarei could nnKplar owing in a knae injury and nu place was taken by Stan Montpornary. John Qoddard, n* West India! I plain rested and the Thr sun -till evaded the West Indies and there w* a .lull. Iireeie ulien i .. m..i. .t n havnni .." the b>. opened hrUkI*. BtfBsWya I-.vies iwrrplna 'i'ltiin l" le | fur four in lhe In| iuei -ike i most ilangeroin the touxtsl (.-'inng attack How Innwith tne halp of a strong tile ball move alter % %  vt'iilivn had lieen acured in half an hour. Da wot Woolhn cam h| In iha gully. Ha continue i t" bowl wall to a M-inn n< le nf (nn -~lli>s and the %  Ion fraa I oura play • on page I UK I'asr || Shape Plans To Aid Backward Countries 1.AKK SI ( Ch.SS M ,x :',' United Nation, pl^ns for lachnicai %  -i.i.ti.1 ..'. wen batni i.'uiiy shaped I result of the Unite.. i 1 a t e %  Senate's approval ol %  ) authorisation for Prcsiuman'l point four proiee' %  %  iwire post%  Congr delayed I I mr aulhoritlot %  be i eivenad hare 12 Most of ih itrand %  iha Idea pi in i %  in %  United Nations Proayatjime bul lhe C< nfen -i" ihe scope >< . %  coats, The "\r Vcifj T;mes" irpcrle.l fr*in l.iki Surc^ss lada\ Hi ii I | I idled Valient dele %  '.-. hnl i :.' %Tril I'm*, NAIIS.1. fir-i.inmr II i n % %  If .,< %  l..rt(M)000 to %  45.eae.iimp SKIDS MAY REPLACE AIRPLANE WHEELS Hy Jitnit s Siiiiiii LONDON SHAl.I. wa go back to rass' airMelds. rlmiifi uway with Concrete runways? Sir r redenck Hantlley PORC says there is a limit to lhe bifi runway tmlicy. He sees, as an i .live, aircraft" beinn mounted on multi-wheel bodies ,md iakinu off iTOrn grass. ff potnt the bog.c Would I" f I< %  "-" II" i plane came : Il would la ui oa skids. Their braking elTcr-t would be i ,. i lot t" tin preaeni sj Frrderirk, I.IVIIW the IXIUIS Truman — Stalin /Exchange Urged May 28. JMAHA, Neb.-... Senator Kennilh Wnerrv (He-|B>riot memoru.l ieelere In Parii ^iiiltcan, Nebraska) tonight pro> id the transatlantic service was i %  [ Pn v. uman and | a promislnu ease for the immediate Premier Stalin sliould "pub! <>f the undercarriage! %  hange notes" to clarify Ihej \r*i gU erican and Russia-i position In A substantial g n In pay load her HOTRI DAM1 goal-keeper saves a Ooa iry *ue i^., ...—% % %  -• "^ !" visiirdav o-ii towards the goal la the Everton-Notre Dame Knock-oul match at Kensington yesterday. for S35.030.i00 the money to l h e was 25,0O0.0OO slO.OOO.OOO ha.i been allocated by H* Stales for previous commitment—ReuU-r. Id Senator Wherrv thi I ,.imll1: ,.i i eh lhe rJ t iMial Live tork IN l. %  ..ui ion ihat \..uld iet,the world ludge *h..h ei unlry was right. w.' should pa i l %  oratir eourra at," '. € . I lei. D.'.'nbotOM 10. II, 12 & 13 Broad |MM



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SI'ND.AY. MAY !*. 1*5" SUNDAY AI>VOe\TT. PACE TltSEE 39 British Films Are Now Being Made ... Parts For Jean Kent, Jean Simmons, Margaret Lockwood, Ann Todd ... Yet We Hare The Unnecessary Gloom Of Mr. Rank \l I IKI'll Take Your Pick n't II> C .. Isn't it time the Brush Mm in 'i the scent-"' "Wr may have tiustrv pleaded In bt Hived from *tp production In June il ther? its ou-n best Menda? Here n Mr Hank, self-appoint rd leader of lhal industry, hum" from his latest American odyssey. er.anling his familiar threat of Is there any wonder that maro wor again He casts gloom where num. directors nnd terhnicum* sr authoress, and be twwn them they supply Jut the right amount of comedy. Tlie latter aimksm. At the Rank studiom i Pinewood four major puturii In preparation. The two Jet other fields and other mdi for employment ? Rrllish Mm* owe Mr. Rank a LIN" ever staged at Dairy Lane. a comparatively small east. The new show Is to have -• company nearly half as big ;igain with nine scenes—some of them elaborate one* And. except for RusiWl One of sequences NIGHT BOAT TO HUBwhich the < nt the Aquatic Club, will competence. ,111 plenty of thrills. difference: Carousel. the most spectaculnr is the typhoon into iptain due to his mruns his ship At the %  nine time, tons of cargo break loose In the hold, resulting M -CAPTAIN CHINA starring dramatic and fastf moving action John Pavne. Jeffrey Lynn, Gall to save the vessel. A vicious list and Lon Chaney, is i nght between John Payne ant rYrlJes ft !" Ik. Yorkthe MM Pl< !" of a*-., !" tempered wiin theMJ.I thing will I* British from the atart. "ht romrdy relief. The aetin I "Oil, YOU BEAUTIFl 1. •Carousel.-' by the way. mean* is convincing, end Uw pac 01 DOI.L" a fair roundabout In America the at >ry never lug.. Colourful, charming and There will be one on the Lon* __ d.ligi.tful. OH, YOU BEAUT1-. The plot concerns the efforts pm^ ixnx-. „ m ueicel with thcl $atiee ore hest whan theyre Kapw anii^ay plenty of KLIM belfs to keep thsmtiiat way.' •oyt ELSIE the lOtOEN cow KLIM VMILK BEsr flltT IN ClIflllNCI INI W0BID OVII of Capuin Chlnj to regain Dia a tmoj|*ra and song* of Tin Pai master's ticket, which he lose* Alleflfcacfc in the lftOO's. Starrln Kent Todd good deal, age in the prologue—and re%  nasters ticket, which he loaaa ATiciMMck in the lSoO's. Starring fter his ship piles up on tno s sfsakall. June Haver, Mark . ... ._ „, K rwks m -i storm. Hearing of the Su viin an d Charlotte Greenwood. ^!h *X S AasaSii Ails. deaUl 0f hW B,mce> " c, orun [ U iclls tl.e story of Albert Breitenmonth from hLs AtMrlnin ,Ausnru| ullknown ,„ hlm his nm bai(h _.u n|K0V( ^ h ed and be** ship, with the result that she kl0m(1 the famous Trad Flshc founders. Finding himself lock.nd ukcn |o M w|wr ^ Morley has been living with thl* ,"„?„,., play "It has been a good friend J* !" to me: but enough Is enough." tin ,!" ''* Utmtm Kent and Simmons — are there good deal, and if he gave up already with a new film apiece— production there would be great The Woman in Question and The regret all round. But he Is not •,. ... ^ ,* %  *. for m u*i b**" a*** 0 • captaincy, Chlnu Clouded Yellow. Mai.1o.ret Lockthe entire British film Industry. hlm | n tn ^ th eVrou: I don't boo,u %  P"* "• "h'P %  '" Ch.rlotte Greenwood, his wife. I wood comes In shortly when preThere are others willing to cany (Mnk JJ ^^ wM |ong ; g££^ accuses the .^ptain Ot having ,, m patheUc and Wtly >"• testified bout Uie shipwreck. Hearing that his former mate has erything merges into a crisis. .iltogether appealing and begullv. and his interpretation is edmes tinged with path %  hen preThere are others willing to carry iiminary location shots in Trieste on-^and they are entitled to know A ntM x^^" m ^ n Y"iWmgtmtn\ii changed the course, and locking oua afl her underitjidiikj ex! ttV have been taken for Highly Danhow great is the gap to be rilled hRVe b ^ n walIlnf wllh manu him in his cabin When the difncullies encounlaced hy a* !" *' ,. „ ^,„ d llrurv I mi* Nerve-* scripta for Morley's return cnpUin admiU to changing |h husband and daughtat. J plain for an Ann Todu olcturi. finds it no Job at all). lut matinee performoncnn Auek,„w. p „ v „. „ „„„,.,„ rh ,„, iO'is Both bnna to their rolea.i Soother one JS '•> %  SU BSThat why nniry lane', manland, the character of you... Ed.,,„*!, J> ".;",* l '^"'", ""',, reli-eahln, jpantan.lt, and woodlnd Ml." Simmon, NMaHM ,ll top thetr nnlera w.rd h.maeK appeared on Ih. ^f" £ STS^SZI .i m, J, K2S ""^fli ,h """"' ^Tal la at Unewnod ,1 SureroaaM anxiously until about 10JO tag, for the flrat and la.t tin,,. ^.J&SimVffmttitlE? > ".\'^' 1" „ veelitl all U attKlloa-lari.,nd p-m. on June T-curtam-dow^ Th. aclor: Robert RtCyM ".'JSTS^TJ!.^!!!?: jSt ""^e* **' Mii.ll—1 Oml 1 new prodlKlaira u.ne for the openliui performance elgha-ycar^ld n Sh.rid.i, the SX of oyer^laiha 1Aiuoni the ml hit. of lhal r m various atafea ..f p..-iration of Carousel. (grsndaon of Glad,. Cooperl j,.;,. !" ,„_ .. nTiESOLJii ^ !" %  Pe. 'o MV Heart" One thina which could kill Il.lt He ipokr three words no! provided fi !" *3 ^ j" ""•"mpetent era are In m> ean. Come, Come. Mr. Rank ntlr Broadway Importallon-ond by the authors: -Hullo. & Partapuii. Brend.ii.en •. complete•p. l l;,,,clla. •****> " %  Here are Tni,1.-ni,c lutaj tothe author, produce, and manageker." took his call wllh the rest of ' convincing, and O.ll Huaaell. Hean for tTegr LUM.On Brofdwho supplies the love Interest, way and "Come Joeephtne In M Pan Alley song. wards health ami strength in the British film industry. Is this III.time for Mr. Rank lo cast a damper menl know It —is if the first-night the company—and had hie i expecting to sec billed In the advertlaements for which in Itself l in. the occasion.—L.E8. is smooth as silk and very ultrac QcOiih QaUinq *•>*• a Free Advertising WR. AND MRS. JOHN ATtAflA Arrived Yesterday ll^|lSS BABKT DK VEUTF-UH. %  who is • ivith the Rnyal Bank and Mr. and Mrs Martin D f Canada in Trinidad arrived Dial Soils, who wen tertiuy by H W.I.A. to spend married in V?nemela and "pent ,i.rt-iweeks' holiday, wllh her relifteen days In Barbados at the utions Mr. and Mrs. Kdghill CarOcean View Hotel left on We.tnesjiitglon at one of Ihe bungalow: day to spend a few days in „• l-aradisc Beach Club. She ex Trinidad. pects to return on June I5th. Yesterday morninp. they were p^,,, fl ew y 0| ,| t Intransit passcngcis on the B.W.I.A. La Gualra flight and RRIVING from New York they told Carlb. how much they J\_ vcMl rda y via Trinidad had enjoyed their holiday here. H>WIA WQS Mr tvux Ea llicr "When we return, saul Mr. Arnsa, uh(1 vinn% |o Ulv hprr ab(n|t ^^ who was spokesman lor the party. or four weckll anf , 9 .mying with "We are going to tell the Caracas hi( rel llion ( Mr and MrB Ned Tourist Agency all about your t arr ( n|i: on n Heckles Road. Mr island, so as to encourage more Kacallier. who is an engineer Wat Venezuelans to come to Barbados. here (wo vear m ^o Next year we shall be returning" Married here Recently M H and Mrs. Vernon Jennings who were married recently Miss Anita Pcmandes arrived In Barbados returned to Venezuela yesterday by B.W LA. to spend yesterday by B.W.I A. Mr. JenIhree weeks holiday with Mr and tUngj who is a Londoner has been Mrs. Fred Ferelra at Maxwells. In Venezuela for one year His They are both on the staff of wife came out from England by Trinidad Agencies and are looking the CatUca. They spent their forward to having an enjoyable honeymoon at the Ocean View holiday. Hotel. Sam Goldwyn's Future rely secondary, Flying Marhlne." This lat turn t\d verv ultracl featured by June Haver and Mark Steven* and Is attractively %  ung with ah accompanying dancirouUne. story Is Interesting an.i WHEN Samuel Goldwyn arSamuel Goldjwyn, for all that lively, the settings particular^ rives in London next month from diffident manner, is really th* food and the colour photograph;. his Continental tour, he hopes to Hery rebel of Hollywood—the proexcellent. have plans well advanced for a ducer who insists on being inQ ,, nro big new film production in Engdependent of all the big studio —J^,, ^ a British' MovMen Ni'wi "f the West Indies Cricket Team in England, which ev will naturally want to se* i chine: It will be the first picture ever The "Ci" in MOM. still stands made in this country by Goldwyn f<,r Ooldwyn; but Goldwyn has But, when I saw him In Paris, long since cut himself adrift to Mr. Goldwyn Indignantly denied produce pictures the way he that these plans had any connccthink* rightand to fight any of tlon with his growing pile of the major cinema controllers who %  M'i','i.'l>., often cause dangtrnu. infections in case of ncgligt n< r in intelligent households an iron rule exists for every wounds; ..Put Purol on", bets use one knows, that Purol is delii lously softening and healing, and because sM infections can be prevented by applying this brilliant skmremedy. Compare These Values .. created lo keep you cool .in J rlcgant all through tinda) YARDLEY '///LAVENDER and th, luxury *o*fi a//*' •rid' VAIDIIV 1 N 11 STRKE1 "NIGHT BOAT TO I)t'Bl-IN" For three Weekt M ISS CARMEN REZENDK H frozen earnings here. don'l agree with him. Mvstery murder, Impersona•That Is no way to make a good lm a „ independent manand )on / M J' lrWJion flU n^rc n picture—Just to use up currency r m proud lo be an Independent N I C;I I T HOAT Tt> OUUI-1N in a particular country/' he said, producersays Ooldwyn "No nnw lowing at the Aqui.Ur No: I have a story which absobig-machine methods for me; none i-],,\. This Urltlsh Him, starring lutely needs a European setting— „f tlue fashlnnahle film 'cycles'. n„b*.t Newton and Guy Mlddlcespecially an English setting; w ,th each studio apeing the oUiei tllM | ( full of suspense and and. to get the right atmosphere. excitement The plot, which I would go anywhere in the) world. "Flrat in the field, then out of Even without any money there" it and into another—that's me!" Hollywood's most celebrated What, In Ooldwyn'! view. Is producer talks quietly, almost ihe most significant change In the apologetically. And he speaks film industry during the past few kngllah. not the GoMwynlsms years? quoted by the studio publicists. That cinemagoers are nd longer "Mind you. 1 am on holiday asking: "Who Is in the picture?" now. so I can afford to relax In but. instead: "What Is It about?" my speech,'' Ooldwyn told me Producers are now having to find with a grin. "In business hours. I good aclors to ill the stbry, not the .ithai complicated, is however, clevarly worked out, and the acting honours go to Robert Newton, who, as the policeman who imP< i donates a criminal, turns in n most finished performance—a usual. Guy Middleton Is saafstssnl itiifl young Muriel PMtov, who If introduced for the first time give. ,i


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SIVDAY. MAY 2* |§50 Church Services B.B.C. frogramae SUNDAY Al>\K.\u PACK KIKTI IV MPTIIOOIST JAMES *TRE*T II .. ,., H M'HITritAU— BJJO %  -> t prr M, 1 T Oak-. M. Cull,>e*, T r- U, HoixTowsi-a.au a. ; H C V,.i I It I % %  Mr P "AWT, HAIi a*. i. M' cattra: fiaaraaaii ,N MAT ea. iM "Th '••*. T M r.i *. M^i. _, ^ *1 m " %  " Editorial!. n*vvmt Pvtdr %  is am — — — -"i tnterluO* I IB %  m •*• %  *; th* Children. Hour )(a I" ?"" *•. 1W UP... .. > %  .j—.**wu nup. !" hit J ,_"" ,1 *. *t • p "i London r*r.iea. MuakMaaein*. M p m *_W_ I So p ml*. Nm. Re^ R %  is pm Hunt HMIUM, lu Din •--*-"^ %  firr* UMIIM I IMII iS IlkSIKKI IS WaTIT-*t MDAT PTTHTUli pj_ Mr 1 H Marvin*. DAUtXmi—11 ,-, m Mr V %  T p m Mr. J C-rimi-i SOUTH Dl'TRaCT-* %  m Mr T CWaaaMtae. 1 p m Mr A L Mayer* FOVIMNC*-ll m Rev B cU£ I p.m Mr A B On*'en VAfXRALU-0 %  m iuv B CTMbv _.! p m %  Ai>aJy*U. t 1S-T 45 p Voirea— -Ipua Alrun Dare* Waa-ata, aw p m rrel. IU p m Boofc, P m Flam V>l.. a 43 cm Plans Playtime. OS lamOoa Pnnim. M p m •A*nd.y •Mrvtt*. -.0 00 p m Th# Nr*. 10 u o m rrom Th Editorial*. |t U P HI Accordaon InUrlv^d*. 10 SO IXinfcLrk—A rVmml rVttpectlV*. "n p m. Th# N>.. MOXBAV MAT H, 1PM • a.in Tho Nt J io a it. „ AnaJyau. T IS a m DunaUrH-A P*. .1 fff!"** *•••" "-faof IMarvai. %  W ii m Crtckat Ceanraafdart on W I w OUmorBBn IDn ; .iii-l,i. 4 Cloaa Down. 110* nooa Tha Nrwav II 10 p m Nni Analyata. 19 I* I %  Pioranwiic Panda, 11.11 u m. ijaht Muaie. 1141 p n Okuaawtaui Wl l.diaa. 1 0O-1 p m rn.k.i OwnmaaaUjj en W.I. va Qlamorfaa, !" l ntatf* hand. 3 00 p m Tf. •• fc %  l( p m Home Nawa Proni Brtlaan. 9 11 p aa aporta jLaviaw. Tha Common araadlh. 1 00 p m I>M> Th# Third I Tntraf aai. 4 00 p.m Tha Naoa, 4 10 Tha Dally Barrlca. 4 1* pm. Joumay Into Malody. IM pm iJatanm ChoM*. S IS p m nocn Pa>ada. IK pm Plarea of Intaraat Mualc, 0 00 p m Mind L Tfca T Ar.li-d Bya Wltnaaa Aorounl of W I v. pan. I aO-7.4* p m BBC MldUi OrchaaUa. t.*J p m Otad To Mart Yin • io ii m Radio Nawaml. IU >n BTMoca Ravirw Tunea. IW p m. The Animal tt.-rld I*) pm MUM aar I ha Ta-at.p m. Tha Carthadral Oroam. 10 00 p Ttw Nawa. 10 10 ale, NUpa. Uandv w.aa Burwv. 11 t* p Tl'KaDAT. MAT M. 1.00 a.m. Ifea Mawa. 1 M a.ni > Analv.i.. 1 IS am "lyiaahoB, Mr.nan. T.U a.m. Oanemlly SpaatKIP Maatlng. B 0O-B SO am Crarkat Omunrnlao Maallin. 1 p in BalvaW I v OUmorr liiHl.KAN (HtBrat. Be.M HallT p.m. Opan Air Rroadoaat Sn.n1.1 pm Wadneaday Evanaiinc at •*• Hiara Hoed The Kev On p O'Oonohua. Speaker for each varvwe Tail BALVATION ABMt BRIDOBTOWN CENTRAI, II p m lioltneaa Mretina. 3 p.m Company Mxatlna pin Salvation Meetlna. Jtaea-ka ii r Major H t — H k WaaUaWOTON STHTJET II 4 m Holli.r%t Maetnia'. 1pm Compplty MtoWg. 7pm BaJvalon MeatlnC Preatrher B/Major Utboa SPaacHTBTOWN—11 a m. Hollnem Kr-tlna. 1 p in COaapenf Meellrm. 7 p m SolvMlon Meetlna Ptamchet BVCapWUn Campbell niAMONl) CORNER -U a m Hollne** Maealna*. 3 p m Company Meeting. p m Sal va I Mm Meetine; Pnaachee: Ui-iien..ni Moore. 1'LR COHNKR—11 a m Ht.llnna MarlInB. I p m. Company Martina: 1 p.m SalvalSon Martina: Prakrher: BValoi I'I.I I IIJ--.. ,rili OVBJ-TUN II am Hnima— Martina. S p m. Company Meet ma. tpm Balvatii, Mrrtina. Itrachei larutenajv XA VHW^-I" 3 v nv r,i [..., itahBai l-ra^ BBl MORAVIAN STRaaTJT— a I p m. Rev Emrat New CRACE HUJ. 11 am M T p m Mr. 8 Weekaa H1.VHK 11 am ll..l> C. T p.m Mr Q.eenr MUNTCiOMEBY—T p m Mr : liof ini.l. : p m M> DUSfBCOMBKHam Mr Tpm Sir Hewitt Urulenami aWndai naon. TRp Analyala, and La-wM Plraaurr. 00.1 SO ri. w OB pa Franc la Allman, RI. ', .1 %  Elder R H Wall lar. Elder R. II tin in Church F W. Week*.. I W. Weekrv %  aaaeaaai VllRraia< Hill. Rev The Piano Cam (llamnrflan %  Wnt lu ... Voice of I he 1 Concerto, tW pm Th* lra William PiUinm. Na-r*et. B.U p.m p.m Recital. • < 1 iTwnwaallh, B 3B p.a 10.M p.m The Nei the Edltoriala. 10 IS p turea o* RtcaM Keport From Lawlessness From Pace 1 %  free st:itf of law", and know nt'ttiinjt aboul tho ili>umly which u.iImnji carried into the German people from the East. BOSTON WRUL 18JMat*. WRUW WRUX 17 7 He. Mall* for %  Laatla, Domlnli John HB.. Hallfaa. Montreal Wert German youth was conH.V. can CV" • W, %  *• .slantly bearing in mind the fate of those who were still being held In EH stern prison camps, and they therefore demanded that unity, law and freedom "must be given back to thoae who are to demonstrate under force in Berlin for disunity, lawlessness and bondage". Chancellor Dr. A'denauer who originally intended to deliver the broadcast himself, could not do so because he is confined to bed with a slight case of influenia.— The Sun-tanned BabY #> from MIF S _____ against Lancashire which follows I From Page 1 this beginning on Saturday 3ri June there will be a commentary on the first day only, at J0.41 M g.m. On Wednesday. Thursday rrnVmS ,nd Frtdfl >'3Ut May m M1 -. ITnmS 2nd. June there will be commoJB tariea on the England vs. Th" Rest Match as a result of which the England Team for the first Test Match against the West Indies will be selected. These will "whites" or two "blacks". We have only to look around to convince ourselves that there is considerable di from the mating of two of our own kind. This diversity con range from the excellent to the pitiable. We are not a pure-bred stockeven m while*. We do not breed _— tru*. A, v.n, of m .„ kUld : *ZJ?r £2'*$ A is we are far less "Axed' some of our domestli In fact, today there is geographical variety of mankind —L.E S Solution io CROSSWORD Remember to keep JULY 1st (Saturday night) Open for the Grand Polo Ball and entertainment at the MARINE HOTEL MAIL NOTICES i Ai*-n. Sam an the —an MI ,llil>!NARY MAIL, at ami. May '"•" %  ffalU for Martimnii United KVWdom by the I* Oaacodn* .ill ue ctoaed at I he Oanerai .'..-i • mo* a* unaj*r.— ~ aftaU. al 10 HlClSTFJtaU> MAO. at J Ma) May ISO*. OKUINARY MAIL at 0 a 11 Juno IBM. Radio Verse By Derek Walcotl Lhln"re ArWt with summaries by E. %  Swanton. They will not be boomed here but you may bo able to pick them up in tho African Service at 8.15 a.m. and 12.45 p.m. In the 13 metre band. Ttils match will also be reported on in 'Sporta Review' on each of the above days at 2.16 p.m. when the direct beams to us will be on the air on the 16 metre band. 17.70 megacycles. Keiiieniberinj: Dunkirk There must be few people tn the Britiah Commonweolth who do not get a thrill at the mention of the word 'Dunkirk.' Do you remember the leader In the New York Times of June 1st. 'So long as the English tong' survives, the word 'Dunkirk will bo spoken with reverence On Sunday next, 28th. May. the BBC will present a 'personal jerspectlve' of Dunkirk in which listeners will hear the voices of some of the people who %  here: sailors, small-boat man, etc. Broadcast begins at 10.30 We ran supply yuu with : •> *J • L0H0 i. VKiii \ FORKS • SHEARS • RAKES • SPRINKLERS • HOSE & F1TTINC.K ALL AT REASONABLE PRICES Try UH before pttrrliasinu elsewhere. The Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd. (THE HOUSE FOR dARGAtSS) No* 33 A 52 SWAN STREET PH0;E 2109, 3634 or MOfl J)



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1 PACE FOt'R SUNDAY ADVOCATF L AUGH and the world UURIIS *ith >ou. weep .ind >ou weep alone%  *_— a maxim thai was irue hundreds of years ip and la equally HvTSwn S aid started run true today. If on* substituted the wi-id win for weep il would adet0WBrdl he ii opponents' goal quately describe the attitude at the majority of West Indian cricket Nl(|re D^jne't defence prove! equal to the attack, however -ml (ftnc to the pcrfor .! ih WV>t Indies m m England The West Indies defeated the powerful Vorkahire team i davs and there was a howl that the Went Indies, on the strength of *i„ k _i .*< %  ''',, ,7 " t of Surrey and although there was general disappointment felt with "'" %  u_*it..^lL the result—a draw and a moral win for the West Indies, the live ^. ,, J hundred total in a day scared by Cambridge in their fixture with the !" TK..ii-1, I. West Indie* set tongues wagging to the effect that the West Indies' bowling was innocuous. RECORD BREAKING RESPONSE RECOHD breaking response of seven hundred runs in their own* centre-forward Aquatic Sports to be held w= the right morrow, at the Barbados Aquati. wingerHeadley. sent tn a good try flub have been surprisingly gex>i I^MB i_ . nd lner ta atoing IO be some Keen The attack was kept up for competition In all the class*. § m l IT* % th *, forw,rd ? throughout the day. The sport* weakened m the goal area and ^nu^ce „ IM m P" !" lurtlici .ittempts at scoring were J,.;; ._ easily Prtvented Ust" year the longest race was Everton did not regain the over a distance of three hundred native until "earing the end^f yards nd ^ ^ *hen their centrefirst inning* by the West Indies in reply cleared the air and n gave much support to the theory that the Cambridge wicket was an j( orwa ,-d ConlifTe and Cox at inf \j ,BVOun,r ,,,r "' over-prepared one. with the scales of balance heavily weighted >nri*|jrs was responsive to spin. After a pre-lunch score ot"o mP time kept Notre Dame's de50 yards and 2S yards and TJftv 83 for the loss of one wicket, the Wen Indies collapsed for an additionfence busy. When the area was seems to have caught on. as mar •IB. runs, scoring 147 runs and going down to defeat by a margin of cleared trie ball was played mid more or the fairer sex have enterJ IB runs. ___. M field for a considerable time but ed this year. T-/^^n! r".si w "?H cr i.. brina l ^r m ^.r"*^ U J U ^ > he * f ,h * !" Th * > **> ^ -venu & &'VS^SSSJSv^ nd ,and ,hem al PeUcan Wha,1 U w ^SAVJFlSmTmiA ^d,vln —ttttDB ( __._ ... was awarded ihem but the defence TOO WAS DISAPPOINTED cleared well. Just before the end ConlifTe made a run towards Perhaps there are few people, in the West Indies who felt Notre Dame's goal but at the last the failure In the Surrey and MCC, games more keenly than I did moment was prevented from trybut on the other hand—Why should we in our blind entnusiasm and mg by one of the full backs. disappointment lose perspective? Why. without offering vain excuaos The referee was Mr. K Laughcan we not still take all the surrounding circumstances Into In. consideration. The teams were : Evertan: O. Re Surely the most trenchant critics of the team must have realised Robinson. C. Ree tha for 75% of the team they are playing under conditions absolutely Maynard. Hall foreign to them. Has any one of them ever tried playing a game in Cox. White, three sweaters? Have they ever tried fielding on a bitterly cold day Notre Daaac : W 11 k I n s on. EPSOM DOWNS. May 27. The famous French Industrialist Marcel Boussac brought off a notable double by winning the Ovrbv here this afternoon with i/j-i ow i his coll "Galcador He had won sponded gamely to the Australian Inent ones who already have question marks against their names in Use Oaks earlier in the week with Jockey's efforts, and ran on this respect are Drake's Drum and our Derby winner Suntone. the filly "Asroena". strongiy to credit Marcel Boussac With Drake's Drum the trouble appears to be a recurrence of the "OsJcador" ridden by Austrawith his first Derby victory. -Drained tendon which he sustained last December. With Suntone u Uan Jockey Rae Johnslone. who William wooaward. noted '^ . ..y,. !n f„ tt there is not nttch Ifl the Way % %  misfortune also rod* -Asmena''. won a American owner and banker, who Suntone to run Into. She has already had more ailments spectacular race, catching the ho*, was listening In to the race In Ufl Ior iun,onp ro ""' *" ... f Th . favourite, the American eolt New York, must have thought than six of the most unfortunate horses I can think of That she •Prlnee Simon' to win bv %  head he had the "Blue Riband of th-.managed to surmount them was nothing short of miraculous. But with "Double Eclipse," stable British turf won for the eleventh there are grave doubts whether she will be able to throw off this companion of "Prince < Simon." time, but bravely as the too of wind trouble. running into third place four "Prince Qutllo" struggled, he j t ^ no doubt, the result of her being raced with a very bad cold lengths behind the 2/1 favourite, suffered the same fate as he had „ T __ there ^ ,„> w y more certain to bring on wind ,.cador~ started at 200. and ggja J Two TWand ^^^"0 raccT horse in this condit.on and we al. know how inches^' Suntone blew out twice after a half mile In both her races last ChrlstRichMt mar At present she looks In full bloom and before one sees her To Marcel Boussac goes not •-s-d M 1. -pt to get the impression thnt she has completely reonly the honour and glory but gained her form. But after a half speed gallop last Wednesday she I r T (i*^ a record A 1 *' Prise of £17,000. nearly blew the Grand Stand down. It is of course possible for horses After a wet morning the race was to g el over ihi and there is no other who I would love to see do it run in showery weather before af> much ag SunUm e. The next few weeks will tell us. the biggest crowd ever, estimated A yery int r e:rting feature about the June meeting will be the -Double Eclipse" at 40/1 Johnston* K* • % %  •Idem MVPII (-I11Knc winner* and his Judgment to— tinv a-. faultless lh~ psmerfal American eolt leoked to hare the race west when, after being la the first three from the *Urt. he look the lead at the mile peal When Prince Simon' swept "costume" race. and The Old Test Tie nnril innf -.muni awrr* ~r (wtonn %  * veaj # %  *• %  ? %  .aa %  i -"—— !" -—..*..< "aaa i#er .= round Tattenham Corner with -f^ in'rufnls hand sUU classic Trial Stakes and the other three-year-old races as well The iTmSlSrJSfSSfLSi tmSmSSS present with I* position II !" wh.t different to what it has been in former year, Sn^ESSte^TsUSSl 353 and th* two Prtace.it* because quite a few of the three-year-olds have not been seen in their monet lie Itwked an %  w "* h >" " (he most dramatic action since they were two This list includes Bow Bells. Lasy Bonev xured winner halfway up the finishes In the 171 years running B „d Mon Amis who were all winners al two and all very promlsiny. -.(raiiht, hut John-lone — thev of th* race. rail him "The Crocodile" the of the race— (Heater.) when every ball stings the palm or any part of the hand like a bee^ Have they ever tried playing cricket for six hours a day and then having to catch a train, travel part of the nlxhl and coiiimenev a new match next day? NO EXCUSE 'XTOIS is certainly not offered a B an excuse for any failure on the part ,i of the team but It is certainly submitted for the consideration of THE M.C.C. recently despaUhe --.. In 1908 they lost eight games, won three and two were drawn. T ""*'Ml In the 1023 tour hailed by most sentimentalists as the best West H ,,,££!'M'I Indiej team, they won six first class matches, lost seven and drew %  even. The 1928 tour, now passed into history saw the West Indies at Ihelr worst and in 1033 when they were favoured with glorious weather they won only five of the thirty first class matches and lost two of the tbnv Test matches. The 1931 tour saw England win the First Test match at Lord's by eight wickets, the second at Manchester was drawn and the third at the Oval was drawn. GIVE THEM TIME If the West Indies because Sims found their Achilles heel for yean now—slow spin bowling on a turning wicket—lost their fixture with the M.C.C, I see In this no reason for such complete despair. The team Is the youngest on an average that has ever toured EnglandThey are very good players Included. The tour has only Just begun. Before I condemn the West Indies team I must give them some time to acclimatise themselves, some time to mature in the exacting school of English cricket I am among those who feel that they can negotiate the mass of impediments In their way and give the best account of themselves that any West Indies team In England has ever given. INTERCOLONIAL MEET TOMORROW T IE two-day Intercolonial Cycle and Athletic Meet that opens at. Kensington tomorrow promises tol be the best held here for manyf years. Certainly it will be the first time that there will be a woman athlete from Trinidad competing against our Grace Cumberbalch. Miss Pearl Gooding whom I saw stretching some long limbs Is the lady who will represent Trinidad. Compton Gonsalves. TFliudad Olympic representative In the cycling events is here to do battle against Farnum, Stuart, Carmlchael and our local "A" Class contestants while Laddie Lewis, lid's Olympic Cycling representative and Lindsay Gordon, cycling champion at the recent B.G. Olympiad will also be competing. T 1E flat events should be very Interesting. Huntc, who ran most impressive at the Annual Inter-Club meet of the Amateur Athletic Association of Barbados will have to compete with athletes Rangers Win Friendly Football Trophy By dolMUO* Bl kUlttttwa Old Boy. Hvr ("all lu I"*-. Hams*'* SSSipi IB*S ptoMM ..I IIabov. A.-.I.IICH OwlIrnca Cup. Tha Havx pla>nt ii...!. Hi-' woti twl. and i.m-hina wilh IS polnla oul < Brian Close of Yorkshire, who made his first Test appearance lasseason when he was 18. In future every player will receive one of the new Uei os well as the customary cap and sweater in the dressing-room when ho makes his first appearance In .1 home Test. ite bowling and ru finued to come slowly. When Valentine changed ends. the move met with Instant success. He bowled Emrys Davits Witt 9t\v first ball of his new spell and so coning ninth wicket stand, delay the end but Glamorgan's battli had been most disappointing the big holiday crowd. back after a short rest and his pace off the pitch puuled ParUgood ones this time. Of course. Lean's year saw such good horses as The Gambler, Brown Rocket. Will O'the Wisp II. William II. Hail Mark and All Baba, Indeed a very hot crowd. But 1 am Inclined to place both Waveerest and Fair Profit on a par with The Gambler and The West Indies totted only n^own Rocket, at the same stage of their careers, while Bow Bells I at least speedier than tho same two, if not as That gives us an advantage of four to two in*, unit in ins m-w sipcii anu *' w i i, > • —i —,Wi-,K ••**"'" .**., ... broke a stubborn second wicket *" u n "' ^Jore rain which rf Bowmanston. partnership Johnson was brought *** fm threatening all d.>. L -.„ ... _. _.. u,. stormed ulav an hour and a hall *"**' stopped play an hour and a hall 7 Mi furlc • poaaibUICll-OUt (\i"lpaM.Ill <*UI or 1 III fcUilhf.Urtrrn I Mr J Arch. >"...o. Mr Hit HrtHH United va PSSS5SSH t atrl lll>>~ : Mr. E. H-M* llri-wtrk v Tsmbroa* i ,<,!.... : Mr J Airhar. i'l.i'lt' i*B* %  •> May* va HillltT *l -•" IL 1. %  1 Mr. O. Oranam. I--. Ullfrl • Bay Hr-irnc II l.lanillMHi i.dar. Ja>* tad IUns-i> va National al Ihc Bai Hoi* Mr. O Graham. Touring Team Leaves For Nassau %  HJIIUKI..Advncala Cotrropondrait KINGSTON. Jamaica A touring team of seventeen Jamaican cricketers left the Island on Sunday morning for Nassau, Bahamas. They were accompanied by two plane loads of supporters. A very elabo^te programme has been arranged for the Jamaica touring team, which Includes matches against combined Club sides and three "Testa" ugainst the Bahamas XL ,. bSorTtte lihedulcd[time. Ourlnt already. Princess Rassiya. Lniy Bones, and Man Amis m.v not be ,,,,. £E this period they scored 27 for the good as Will O'the Wisp II, a very smart filly on dry going, but they ball Shed well uS By Iote oI one wlchct "• we U P "> equality with William II and belter than either Hall Th ......... an.Mark or Ali Baba were at that time. Both of the latter, in fact, were by lunch they had lost three wlcke'i (or 68. When Glamorgan were db>w missed for 123. )>• spile dull and cold weuthi 12 000 people watched the game but the early cricket was not the %  ort to kindle enthusiasm. After lunch Jones, hitting the ball hard, tried to brighten the game only to find that his shots were restric%  i by brilliant ground fielding. Tho scores are: IIIAN0B04N lal INNI-iQfl Davm b Valentin* Woollar r WnrHn b Juhnaon t b John VSasntaM M HOUnaon t Waliolt b Johnwn Plaaaa not oul Motnionnry c Ha mad hi n h VaWnMni"'i I b w. b Ramadhin l)nr c Workn l> Valentin* Hev*r Walrott b Johnaon Hhepnerd c Wakott b Jolmaon Botraa: b S. lb l> Total 41. 3-S1, —TT. BOWLING ANALYSIS of the calibre of Tull, Brldgeman and Prince of Trinidad. There is certainly a respectable Intercolonial representation. C OMPETITIVE interest at the Rockley Golf and Country Club this week-end will be confined to the finals of tho C. F. Harrison Cup foursomes In which the pair known as the Pride of Ireland, consisting of J. O'Dowd Egan and James O'Neal, will meet the purely local contenders, Eric Manning and L. J. Maskell. Egan and O'Neal won their way Into the final bracket wrlh an easy victory over George (Mickey) Challcnor and William Atkinson, 6 and 5, while Manning and Maskell defeated Bernard Rolfe and N. T. Williams, 4 and 2 With Egan playing off • 10 handicap and O'Neal off 18 In this competition, Manning (8) and Maskell (10) will have to concede four With the score carried to 77, two witkeu fell at the same total. Junes was bowled off his pads and Robinson was caught by the wuket-keeper standing back to J-*naoo 11 a H Johnson who deserved his thre* pi'^ hlll JJ ,J [' wickets at n personal coat of 28 valentine 14 10 s< run*. There was no check to the ?*"? ND,f ,1 "*NTNO* collapse and within 20 minutes A i' S^tutwrTnot out Glamorgan actually lost four r Worrell not out .. wicket, for the addition „t three Tou „„ .„., Compton: Is Not Playing LONDON, May 2g. not really discovered until the Trial Stakes and after. Another point which makes this year's Trial Stakes field different from others is the diversity of opinion about the merits of the eight I have just mentioned above. The favourite will no doubt be Wavecrest. He will be accorded this position on his performance at Union. My opinion, and here I find that I am In the minority, is that if Bow Bells steps onto the track fit and well and It Is not too slippery she will beat him. I also think he Is going to find it difficult to dispose of Bowmanston. Both these fillies ran two races last November which I can only describe as astonishing and my memory not being as short as the public's I have not forgotten them. Of course since that. Bow Bells was badly beaten In Trinidad at Christmas. Therefore she has lost favour on this account. What is more astonishing Is that most people have formed the opinion that this was Bow Bell's true form and that she was merely over-rated in Barbados. 1 know that it was not her true form, and with regard to over-rating, we can hardly have been guilty of this because Bowmanston, the filly who ran second to Bow Bells, came back in March and established a record for F class, being the only three-year-old ever to hold it. But I know that in Trinidad neither of these two fillies will start at odds as short as Fair Profit, Lazy Bones. Princess Rassiya or even Mon Amis and Leap On. They are in fact In a very similar position to that occupied by Gun Hill nnd Front Bell when they were the same age. But this time we shall be hoping to sec them disprove the disparaging opinions in June instead of having to wait till Christmas. N.ir will it only be the difference between the Barbados and Trinidad three-year-olds which the Trial Stakes is expected to settle. We shall also see if Fair Profit has recovered from the indifferent form he displayed at Union Park and what progress tJtzy Bones nr.d Mon Amis Th* following_ are the re*tiRs have made ^ ncr Christmas. It is also said that the progeny of ShamClub Premiere's Tournament i^t£rw^wTtt.n^n\S eJSLSF PrCmlere TeimlS s^din'de^^ being the winner of two races already. Maybe this is a sign of how — Injured Tournament. Knee has withdrawn from the MF.S'S DOUBLES (finals) England team In the Test Trial at y/ Gibbons and C M Thomp8^ Bne "ally is and how much better she is going to be. Time alone Bradford next week. Compton'a wn '^H S. M. Stout* and A. W. will tell us. nding satisfactory but Symmonds 6—3, 6—3, 4—1, 6—3. Therefore, although Waveerest is favourite it can be seen that his is to continue Qn Monday morning W. Gibrivals are fully expected to give him a good run for his money. I >k fmihrir bon8 wlU pl ^ AW Svmn I ond will say this: He is going to have to prove himself an exceptional one kn his doct his dally treatr at least another week. On their Campion Goosalvea 3S2JSCS rK^----^ Pearl Goading strokes to theip opponents, which Is three-eighths the tlifference of their aggregate allowances. GOLF FINALS THIS WEEK-END M EANWHILE various pairs are combining for the Dunlop Cup fourball, best ball competition which starts a week from tn-day. Already* large entry of contenders is assured and at least twe ve teams are expected to sign-up before the entries close nt 6 p.m. c:i Thursday night, when the draw will be made. Several players succeeded In reducing their handicaps In last week's Beer Mug competition, which was won by the youthful David Inniss, who came down from 13 to II with his gross 80. Others who bettered their ratings were O'Neal, from 18 to 14; McDermolt, from 14 tt 11; Egan from 10 to 9. Dean Klevan. from M to 13, and Kenneth Hunte from 10 to S. %  MM, HI. place will b. takm by Jack M1 "" *"""*• ( ^' Robertson of Middlesex. The place of Cyril Washbrook whose withdrawal from the England earlier. AT ARIMA I notice that our two horse contingent at Arima hag not had much luck up to now. Dulclbella, who I was not aware had even entered. has encountered opposition which has proved a trifle too much for her. This was to be expected with h<,rses like Fairy Clipper and Rosalind on the list. But Miss Friendship can only be off form. Only Notre Dame defeated ^• M _£;5^ a few short weeks ago she was winning easily from the same crowd while now she can only manage a second in two starts. I find this NOTRE DAME W/NS 7-1 team was announced earlier. Notre Dame defeated will be fltled by J. a. Dcwes, 7_i when they played a return rtrsir s s a? v irp. s ,b *v ;e;"; *>** >*. **+ !" M ^ ,„„, vacancy raucd In the latter aide D.me" Nun* .cored (our goal., a *ady tlily like her. What caused me much amuacmenl wa to will be taken by D. B. Carr while Headley netted two. wnd hear the announcer say she was the tallest In the race. They ccrOxford University Captain. Daniel the other one. B^ 1 !" ? taloly breed them small in Tiinidad. Ihose half-brcds. —Renter,, .cored the lone oal tor Y.MJ-.L. II Hll. ISO GAS FOR lOUHIM.! Sreurf m m FLORENCE OIL STOVE Mf.1V and l.rVIIHW You will be very pleased with your new FLORENCE STOVE and OVEN City Garage Trading Co., Ltd. VICTORIA ST. 4671 that for the quick and sure relief from Head and Chest Coldi, Bronchitis, Coughs, Catarrh. Sort Throat. Rheumatism. Lumbago. Sciatica, Neuritis, Neuralgia, Toothache, Muscular Paini and Strains, Bruises, Scratches. Insect Bites, and other Aches and Pains, there Is nothing better than Thermogene Medicated Rub. / So healltig! Soothing! Relieving! Try It — you [ will say it is a real blessing! THERMOGENE MEDICATED RUB In Un aid Tim NEWMobiloil Men everywhere have discovered the comfort of Chupplee Sandals. and their cool and sleek smartness CLARK I of Somerset. England, started making shoes exactly 125 yoars ago. Their shoes and sandals are now famous all over the world for tho high quality of their de.ign and craftsmanship. rla-iebr C. A I Clert Ltd, (Wholtsato onl) Strert. Som-rt-t 1 MlHTti *!.:•: -' With Amazing New Protective Properties For Your Car's Engine Keep: Engines Cloaner — Nt* M0MI0II bM q eW cleaning pMfMfties hi,h prevent caihon d.n^.lti horn formine on *lial engine parts — btstftaga, v=|ves. pi-hint, rings. Improves Car Performance — IvCMMa N,.„ M : .,.i will keep .our cnftlnr clcsnci >ou'll ft.-i more pWill %  MM I faatrr, %  ( %  rUraie quicker, perform ntouihrr on lung drivr*. Prolongs Engine's Life—l Irinrr pirn HUM Int (n. 1 mn. leas wear. Your enftlne Milt rrquierc tc*-*r rrpairt and oterAvaula. give more years of dependable MffVfC*. Till >uur di-ulvr today to chant* >**-" oil lNeMobiloll GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD. -Di.Iribulor..



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SUNDAY, MAY 2*. 11,1 Sl'SDAY ADVOCATE p.vr.F SINE Two N.C.Os To Be Trained In England Need For Women Labour Officers In Caribbean 4.1 IIM M ; I H the F OB Till: FIRST TIME B history of the Island CommiSfcloncd Officers from Ore Barbados Police Force have been selected lor training i.i %  %  nd The two Officers selected by the Commissioner of Police are Inspector Campbell Sprinter, Inapector in charge of area No. 1. and Sgt. Cecil Bourne. Chief Detective Sergeant, who U in charge of the total C 1 D "** recovered from his recent allin an inieiview with Ihr "/ and back onthe >oh again. Advocate yesterday. Col B T. THhRE is room m the whole of the Caribbean area lot w.men Labour Officers, Miu S. .*.. Ornlvit Labour Adviser to the Secretary of State for the Cotonttt told members of the Press at a Conterenct nmn at the Labour CommissiiiiH-r ~ %  %  — S:v SSM that tr.eii WVTJ lhou mdi bean working in agriculture, in shovs and I.I industry and fell that woman Labour Officers would take special interest In labour affairs as they were general! I d -t coneUlaUni vht i.' 'tercod. Miss OgiKie was sent out to He Wet I of Stair to gel lir-l I A Seoul .\..|-. Back On The Job SCOUTS and Scooters wiU be l In charge lad to -earn that our H.Q. Clerk I iirnlii.c.il %  %  Re? %  Km pi re II i] %  :. %  I. .ker. plain formad part i f the QfatWd of llonou: jl Ihe QBSSltllg "• BxbMlfaM at Comberrricre Schoo. on 24th May Borer Beetle Menace Musi Be Stopped By Hand-Pic king l/.iy Reduce Crop To 5 Tons Per Acre _. ' vi oimc HI pr,-i III-I ara Miwwt Mirhelm. CommlMlVncr of Poll !" sr ? u Attend Youth Service cF ControHlng IIM spread of the root borer boetl. %  i insed at a joint meeting of the Suiiu Producers' Association and Agricultural Society held Friday. The meeting was addr.ssed by Mr. E. S. Robinson. President of the Sugar 1'rmlueers' Association and Mr. R. W. E Tucker. Entomologist ol the Department of Science and The Girl GMMSST Pair | ... I( „ ^Q,, amonj. t ne member* of in There will be %  . t tbc pread ol thf two organisations, and then Mi on UM inTucker answered a few question day. 3rd June and by k The Sugar Producers' put by membeni. ol Col,, ne I H T. AShweuitH.n h.id therefore appointThe motion was finally paw P Eand, under ad___ a *Ommltts lo collaborate that a* a temporary measure ihe leave al the end of „.,„! „" cou ln bout ..Western Diaand children in eiiiplowi island ssbsastuJ? *m l\J,Vi &* -"ended the tmplrc Youth wa. also looking afte ?2S2j?t** .2! y ..*i l fi!S ft*** J. Strtrt Methodist measures for workers . i six-month course at the Poli College. Henddn. London. Empire Day Activities They will receive instructions in mere Troop had the privilege all branches of Police work and reding the First Lesson, apart from the theoretical side, they will be attached to a Police Force where they will do practical work. 'This training will not only benefit two men, but the whole of the Barbados Police Force." he said. He pointed out that on Ihci return to the island they will be Church Lad Brigade formed able to impart to the rest of the Guard of Honour to receive His Force here what they have seen Excellency the Governor on his and learnt. arrival to open the Empire League The Commissioner hopes it will Exhibition which was held there be possible to tend two non-comThey took part In an inter-troop missioned officers from the local competition organised by the DisForee on a course every year tr ict Commissioner covering st-v*n Indian Labour Officers as an observer. Defects Mi Daly a Tiade Unionist from irk at Combermere School A detachment of 18 scouts together with Guides. Cadets and had disco'cred in Trad* Unionism in the area. He pointe:! out that In Trinidad m in i>om of the other countries, there was sort of competition between the unions and it was unfortunate <• have two or more group* of trade unionistcompeting o:. Den a If of the same section. She said that 'hey should he I % %  I Variety Concert a: 8 p • :.-. ulnch Is to be raffled, will be on sale at ihe Fair. The bicycle *ill raited *t 3o pm The Ranger Entcrtainim-m %  taUMBent tar the Fata will take place by kind parmbsloo of Mba N. Burton al flt. Mlrhorl OtriV School. There will be formances. the first 23rd June at fl p.m. and a matinee on Saturday. 24th June at 4 30 pm Tickets mav be oMattM from Miss E. Fields, the Guide Department. Messrs Cave Shepherd and Company, from the Ranger*. 1th Ihe Putvtor ol S.:en,. aOd Agriculture in formulating a stheme to >U ..I with the f. 1 ol The committee had reported ( biiek to the Association and fa tkds report two methods had been sug•i Ding the peat; one was the re-introduction of Iho i d pa rtrin j of batUaa as soon .in,i the other lhat the Entomologist, Mr Tucker, be sent In ljuccnsuind. AUBjfaHf gta ii %  uat of DM nest Insee" PTt.ei .-• Gaaniaeaane which had leen HWIlUia riday. vary ene-live there Worship Ml A PMVATF SHOW win be %  %  %  ! gjOpgaj ihS XJXW^uTtelZ A given by the Mobile Clnem. Ej-SSJP'JkiSCS SSSS ~ '" Trlnid.a B t! e M %  t St John'. Ahmhoute on Tue.SZflS'iJSESfthSEEE: '•"• ol hmdl but Uw da, but tomorrow beln. BankSS SSmZ w., c Sim.lhnJ"ind h d now l !" P"*'. Holld,,there wlU be no .ho. Heel.h KnUea^X" 7.SS h fXSS!'JSZJSSJ^SS On Wednesday the Clnem. w,U Irom ,„30 ,2.5 Nine troo,, ^*SS:iSTSHZr. ^ npeted In true .^^j void polRW, but thouiht it u-aa legitimate lor %  contribute to political funds. Kdumtinn Caraseo Will Join Delegation performance but entered not be giving on Thursday it will visit the scout spirit exhibiting keen ... Lowthers and St. Patrick's area of ihuslasm. Bethel Troop gained Christ Church where a show will first place with 83.1 per cent, be given at Lowthers Plantation Combermere second and First Sen „,.,. v-rH Scouts third The Troop thai W1 "l*"' 1 ' tlw educational The last show of the week will came last gained 32 8 per cent; ';P <* J !" £ Jg^^Jg b. given on the Coleridge Schoo. not^ba^lad^cheer up, everyone S^^Z^'SS^ which %  nt.v year> ago the Department ol Agriculture had instituted the f picking the beetles l>* i.anu He thought they were all conversant with how it was done then. During the 10 years that 9SLB i5^fSS:, w h3iURatfl should return to the gMttkad the hunu cullecUng of beetles Mr. Robinson thonkcl Mi Tu er tor the lecture he had given. Drunken Driving; £7 A FINE of £7 to be paid in thin Imposed E. A McLcod oi I^ither Duguid of King'* ViH.C' Keoue*l LM bunds yssAartfay when he was foun. *&+ %  guilty o( driving a motor • %  bib under the influence of dnnl 1 May 20. f r. if L. Masslah Mud on Ma. purpose' U> provide,! 1M Govern-''' '"' "^"""W OUgtUd tui mem The Dueetoi hud MIHV re1 "' l, '"'i Hospital about 5.15 pjii plied stating that he hoped the f nd '""-id that ne smellr.t Govanuneni would see fit to do so. %  '' %  '" '"> uniiaadj in IU In the meantime II was necesP wt > "d was excited. Th< iy .thin lOBMtluni should b t pupils were dilated, OOJUal, jr.. done to control the pest, said Mr '-clcd slowly lo light, tin Mill liotiiison As they knew, some rat was 100 and other renem \regurn' ion. they had w of Agri to the 1 >i. iltuie asking him to i • ,. ri write the Government requesting na ihat ue neeaasan lunda for ST. LUCIA, May 27. II was announced to-day that C.overnmcni has agreed for the Hon. Francis J Caraseo, MBE Member of the Executive and pasture for the benefit of the residents of the Coleridge School ""' "J h^ce. I Ct Dj.lne i of St Peter. an't come first! the who Scout, toured each of the seven petition the u,ok P liC norp las >'''*' na,t 'i""' 1 local Chief a s* 1 *' 0 amount of good, and she The current programme of I s?^,Tc'c^mpalled"by'The^F. ^S^^^^TT' Mobile Cinema Is: 'Cossack 0ur Cnlef „ a keen ^^ d doing a great deal^ towardim Horsemen". "Trooping the Colour, we understand that he was most runnm r educational classes "This Is Britain—'SB". "Hill Sheep favourably impressed with the I" 1 ** wer ivin K,.'' our 'r. ""•' Farm". "Motherhood". "East standard of work that was being £ ,u !" '" conjunction with the Afrtcan College" and "British done. (Note this, you Scouts and """ .p. 1 !" Mu ll IX |,a rt "; en i, ; News.Scouters. and don't let the Chief Jho Un.vemty OHCBC ofthe West M R. F. MOO*E WILL be the down!) Other persons interested J£' "15 622^*!^!^" speaker at a Religious Servic ivhich will be given at ttv the United Kingdom as the fourth uivtiitM'i of -i deleg.ition to i'.Iervlew the Colonial Office In connection with the predlcO'iient of %  \i pi luting in the reconstruction of Castries. The decision was ree> lied al B joint Council mailUng tollowillg reprsent,ilions by the Se.iinen'n Union of which Caraseo is President and the Workers' Union of which Caraseo la a Member Of the Exerutlvr and a former President. HJOO veaily to help. His Association had agreed that Ihe %  Chatng should be rc-lntroduet.i and they had subsequently i %  i latter to Cfararainent at king fur the sum of 83,600 year:. by way "f wbataly This figura was suggeste.1 taking into co i uld ** experts from Enalnnd to come uowii here t At (amp Troop left town lo spend the long week-end In Camp at Barrow courses for the benefit of Trade A N EMPLOVCE of the Electric Sl Lucy ,.., „ Kood u mi|e Company recently reported journey for anyone who would the loss of seven sheets of care to visit them. You can be gnlvnnize and a padlock, total assured of a warm welcome at the value |24, from Ihe storeroom of end of your journey and encourthe same company during the ogement for the return trip, month. Scouts of the Y.M.C.A. Troop DOLICE WERE KEPT busv In 1 let f r camp over the weekr Broad Street yesterday direct* Jit. Alban's yesterday On zr^'^zv^^^^^''^ y ou " amount of traAc in Bridgetown Investiture Ihe Constables were called upon On Thursday, May 18, an investo keep a watchful eye. titure was held al Cornbermere One Constable told the Advocate when E Forde. M. Dowries, 1.. that he had not seen so much Clarke. E. Clarke, M. King, C. rrafnc In the City since Easter. Long. O. Lovell and W. Gibbs ed to,lay to have stolen the This is because of the Whitsuntide were admitted In to the great coastal paddle steamer "Samoke' holiday. Brotherhood. Well boys, confrom a Ashing hamlet north of Most of the people In the City Ta,s to >' ou Th" hi your first Calais and set sail across the bad to do their last shopping yes**P and we trust you to do your Channel, terdav as shops and starts will be g,,!" !" U P lo l " ''* of ^ _, Monday. It was ung^Afioc C aj u rds -.P?'"* and. ship. WantedToSee England: Stole Fishing Boat l-ONDON. May 27 Two young Frenchmen with an irgc to see England were report' The Unions contend that the cirsupiirt, and he had no doubt th.nl cumstances deeply concern labour when it was referred back to him and the delegation should contain (01 % % %  loiiiinenls, he would Ian at leasl one full-fledged Unionist, the ueeessnry action. The Unions also placed on record Tl t meeting was called to lie.o their objection to the selection of a it>) Ml TUCMr on llu sub the lion Cllve Beaubrun on the jeet. after which it would be aseerground thai he Is a Nominated Ulni i whathar UM members, aMember .ind not in position to planters, were willing to join ir r speak on behalf of any constitua COH>paratiVt cffoii lo put UM ency. scheme again into operation Thoj could readily appreciate the fa*' thi.t 11 was useless fm the Daparl Bienl of Agriculture lo g'> |Mad wiih the aenaina unlaai they wars lha eo-uperatlon of the I %  V-. HI I \ ., % %  -." of fact, tite %  ugBjastlon bad DOOM director of the Departn -lit that bafoea inythfcng ! %  dona ,i joint meeting of the Association rig i d ba eaiied rs/thal UM whofc position could hi put baton F.B.I. Um-ovorrt Clur In Slaying Of I cnuili Lawyer Cpl. Worrell naid on aU) M consequence of a report receiveo he wen) to Dalkellh Road and saw two cars which weie involvad i a collision. Duguid admitted that he was lh driver of one of the ean Mi KeLgJOd. further i and disqualliled DugUkfl iths. NEW YORK. Ma> Tha Nrw York Daily TIBM in u copyrighted fclory on Saturday mei bers to find out whethe llul ine Manl Hui-rau of linesnot they were in favour of Ugation has uncovered a major scheme clue in the Bahamas slaving of Bell% Itenner attrachvv Washington. D.C. lawyer. The new eviMl Tlu Kl r tuln xM mvmlH > v A Few Kacts deuce linking prominent flgt death .ith there lo give then "^ iniv ii> -HI•llli optn closed fortunate that Ihe day i so hot NOW CUBS on both sides of the Channel „... _oar.hr*nhelt i^ "th. tBI Mid Ihe Slale IK-p.,l,m-l,l. hc ,. lrcu | nr ,,,„„ „,„ u,.,,.,,,,, ,., and a hreuK in Ihe eaa? Is near, a-.., ,,i,„„, .„J,,,u mil Un SS 0 !" ". J".*. 0 ";^^'^ !" ."' 1 "'' wul.1 Uable lo ,l",on,emenl ol Jualke lawyer w. '" %  • !" jJJI J^SSi II..I strangle and beaten lo death '"' "J" J", ''""'" .,' '! while ..ealiohin, lul April Ka? d li? Z. TS. iS Sir Harry was killed In LSM3. planMra had eoUabonited in ti>Count Alfred de Miingnv. soning to stamp out ihe menace. Tha' In-law of the tilled Canadian >id gone on until 193W. although mining magnate was acquitled of some planters had conjjnued tK-etlt slaying Sir Harry after a sensapicking after that year tional trial during which De The question was. wars UM) Marigny's wife, the former Nangoing ' sit and allow (heir fleldi cv Oakes, testified in his defence. *0 be ravaged again; Twent> The Oakes-Ue Marlgny marring.>cars ago the only method known — annulled recently. The news wai to wait for the beetle to cmne and then grab it. They now had ridence Indicates that M: Renncr ran across previously undisclosed evidence in the Oakes case The paper adds, fhe was known to have met ;< man who was associated with Oakes belter method" Plowing was one -•illthough plowing was not -ut able for every typo of soil In Puerto Rico The tuvtk wag also eaiuii who was a witness III the De trouble m Puerto lino. Mr TUCh Marlgny trial a few days before gil td, un.i in thai lounlrj the* v. her partly nude body was found using aou fumlginti. But wh wedged in an opeti well In a pine grag lUllabM la one part of fl forest. Miss Renncr w.is accomworld was not alwayi fNtttabli panied on the Nassau trip by a anotner He thought II would Ik friend Alice MacDonald of New a food laa foi them to hud out York. They stayed at Lost House, how Australian planlrri hud suca Nassau reaort. Since Mis* ceeded with the use of Gs — FRESH Flower & Vegetable Seeds AT WEATHERHEAD'S Csbhaga, Carrot. Beet. Let tuce, Tarnlp. Okra. Tonato, Eggplant, Leak Kohl llu I i ('-' i\. i i Parsnip, Caullflowar, Or ass. Parsley, Oucuaibsr, 8(|tiasli (Ti Kinds). Radish (3 Kinds). Thyme. Calory, Swast Marjoram. Watarnwlon. Pepper (5 kinds). Pumpkin, M-I Cli.ii.l I'l.in-.tCabbage, Mil* Uid. anapdragon (2 kinds). Zinnia, Candytuft. Petunia. Marigold (I kinds) Phlos. t-.tm.itmil. Coreopus, Co-mos. lalrla, A l y m it ni. ChrysanUisniiiui. Hollyhock. Ageratom, (lmll.it dla. Larkspur. Portulaca, Vsrban*. Dahlia, Calllop-i-. Naal'i. I'lin Lupliu. Balnam, Dm hloia. 8weitt William. Uodotla, Nigella. Swoet Psas In colonm. Delphinium. Ost your supply to day from uiirci: WEATIIERHEAI) LTD. Uonel Gill of My Lord I injured last nigh: Neiva, the capital of Huila Departnvolved In an acm ent. said the commercial area of cident with the molor bus E— 44 the city was badly shaken bv tha Way said on May 27 he wen ..long Baxter's Road. blast The panic-stricken resito Harris who had a basket of Gill wa ahortly after laken to dents were described as having bananas with about five or six Iri p General Hospital where he was run headlong for open areas under hands In it. When he asked her detained the impression that It wa* an to sell him two shillings worth of The motor bus. the property of earthquake It was sairi that a bananas she bluntly refused. He the Leeward Motor Bus Company, cigarette butt carelessly thrown then reported the matter to the was driven by Clalrmonle Lavine u )de had caused the explosion — police. of Mile i QuarWr. St Peter Caa. ~ MacDonald's return UM "News" says she had received several telephone ealU from a hysterical woman who Is believed to have tuld MaSJ MacDonald to keep quiet about anything she might know. Calls were purported lo have come from the maid at Loat %  "'"tit that the root bor, House. Hut the "News" says It *£,* ht-ginnlng to sh understands that the F B.I has eherked calls and found they did not come from the maid. With Ihe ptMNnaa of fhe root borrr. itaara could i %  mote than five tons of runes per in re In his opinion Barbados, eould not afford such a la economy. There was no doubl menf up Mr. Tucker then drew pntuies n the hlacklM,>rV','.'.*.-^.VO'.'.-.-^.V.'.'^> ix)addinq DISTINCTIVE AND DIFFERENT Out Buyer gos yearly to the British Industries Fai. WST It quarant—g Low Prices I YOUR IEWELLERS Y. DE LIMA & CO., LTD: ThOfa 4644 -o20, Broad Stieet -. I, ,|„| Mixed Vrsetahlas. tkimmed I'uwder Milk l %  %  I RaKlna f oekUil BUculU llanut ilooked) Hams (Smoked) Potato* Crisp* < I'uii %  • % %  . lb. IsU-ast beries Tina Tin* \|l|ll. S .||, Tina lb. Coeklall Siuum Tina PkcH Tina Tint, Tins. Ih Puddlngn Tina lb Tina. Tins Ketchup Beta BoU CftaWfftaa Bets. PLRKINS & CO., LTD. RcK-linck Slrerl — Dial 27112 & 4502 Mr. CONTRACTOR or BUILDER LOT US SI.'I'PLY YOI/R RIXiFIN'i: KVF.KITK Mil I I — All ihM lr..m S fl. to %  • fl. WK OFFKK FOB VOIK KIDINC COMFORT THF AM. STEEL IIK1TISII BUILT "IIOPPF:R" CYCLE t varlrly of modrla In alack Including : I ..Ii, ClrnU', Hporla. wllh ar without 3 Speed Qaatt" Hudilm. Trlryrlpa, etc. FULL KANCK OF SPARF.S CYCLE AdKSSORIKS AND Inrludlna Sparc, and lflh Preeaure TYRES and 11. Ill s tor Raring tyrlaa. #*.. HMIII.XnOS fill Milli 1.1 J. While Park Road. R4 Michael. Dial : 1528 Dial : 4528



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PAC.F TFX SITJDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, MAV U. 11M WE ARE ALL GOING WRONG A Century And A Hall Of Healing 1* .\oriuan IlilUuii YOU ahvvs hear it Mid that clwir men usually marry idly Take it Irom Mr. Alfred Acker munii. tMa is not true. On **_ lit Sill II ^ Hobiu the contrary, he uy. they tend ? ?i^ lv !" fl !" V to marrv womer. who are them•• '!*,'.',' t" u i.. u ~. n a,„,,.i "' %  %  " *"" ir held Chat weftien g*| more ^"-IUW UHW men. Rut d lh, rrsJlj have a mare drllratear-ffar tnuwlr. a finer apart-elation of coloar. a snare •llMTlmlnatinx sense of BSeirh or smell than we eoarser selves exceptional. Mr Ackermann, who is B2 yeara old. should know, for he haa apent 38 years ilehuaking anoat of our mistaken MM <+ierisbed beUefs. So fai he and an 87-year-eld assistant. Mi J W. Jams, have found that raore than 2.000 at them are wrong IVIiru nonirn do Ikr hmiliiili .-iithrul ensanreihig stuk-! air Ackerrmiran first heard thai men are always the tnd women the hunted. ltd l" Ma* thl< widely held -.1 pinion He discovered that more often the reversewas true Among other proofs was the evidence H naadale-iluss maniaaa men in ChtchMC — 1 adroUMd •hev h;.rl Arsl been seduce* by^a woman. Again, ererywheie he went he wa* told that character eooid be road frem the face HERE are Bui Mr Ackermann established Mr. Ackermann* debunking, throuch the experts thai there Is The leoendar v *. !. between the sir* and shape of the head and ability %  sort. Nor does the eomplexlan forehead, asse chin or any other feature bear a known relation to psyrholoilcal Is it praM lltM a baker's fradV tti health u" ,mi muscles Th*V T, e 1 """' n "^ ;trr "" 1 lkr ,„ %  „ !" * SESSh^aSLaJTSS dlera. bricklayers, and ttlmk311 sllghtlv above the r~or these letters.indicate ivsragv of Fellow and Member gained •• Mftaaal mortality rate Britain's Royal College of Su. occurs among innkeepers and geona which for ISO year* ana %  %  %  It M a ware aaiurernu* la prick yosrarir wMh a pin II.. %  neeaUe. Neither metal i--.li the leading collage uf surgei in Uritain. experimental research k. : Client of surgery, I Buckaton Browne, a London geon. In ItfSl endowed the farm in the English county of m which now bears his name, coat of f 100.000. A recent President the College, Lord Webb.ewe Uoiveruty of Glasgow. The'stab, Johnson, years ago recognised ,f the purchased the more extensivo thoe collection of John Hunter on his Jeath for 115,000 and entrusted tt to the newly founded :Royal — -^-f—r J|nrio ^ y^ fl -ouege 01 Surgeon, for prfsetvam n "*2 u ^ d "nSfwT for the provision of collegiate and nodal Damaged la War araamltloa. John Hunter may be said to be MEN and women lattMad W >urae of their 'P* V "^*, r Q uaace.IV. -he.r run !" the Mtt**l WiUiam taft hto M"~"J ' *"?. ^ MJt.CS. ^rUUn,verty *' Glaow. T*JJ* "her ipVct.1 need-thc provlalon MMBM1 M nvuo ct.aiF Oa the lrcliaied the more ^ of J rPS 7 ll lllllll co Ilege for y Uawntt. apan fro : thost collection a(Jn IJ wnl surgeon, from overt**.. In the Egliso speeJiUig Ppl* *•* /_" l S? f^dedTtoyal l^ord Nuffleld the tor a u for preservaand purpoaes of instruction Student, of all algflionalllli I I • admitted through the > rent of the spacious rlRaal on the south lidr Fields In the heart of LoaataO me periods in Britain recently many have re:ui-. rurderer was appre(H ke part In tht 150th anniv ever* seven murders of the institution. Mat aa ejorfty. "Murder will out Statist nave itu* proverb wrong. During "^^a 'KEPLER'.' Higorous teats bv modern science go to show that scene of these belief* are fnr from the IMMaV Tlir rtwj>e WM i. barabcH. fake examples of 9l*areM. IMMI UvvS (I. r* M.t-il Arniatla THE %  1 :, : U I'f ..I Olil Eiigi.1 v ,. r j; %  ina a Man. li.nd" ,> not .if su.h undent origin )30tt and a Fellowship o. We defeated the Spanish Armada Surgeons in 1369. In thos on bacon, and Cromwell's Iron.Jm; b:.rber* attended tc n-nup their victorious minor ailments, ev rnrneaaggMl stews. e|om.n.ta. a H1HMI1 Vou donr tin.oliv marru your i-iun../(J .All.-. Harmony prevails over contrast in human mating by five to one. W. ,,,. ,,..v ..tuar'ed \.\ ^* %  fen men., was the most important particularly the Royal College ol ai .1 collection of it. kind in the world Phyalclans of London and the •0 until 1941 when it was largely BrIUah Med.cal AMOcUti'm The sary destroyed bv a bomb during an air examining body consists of 20 of rUd Fortunately. U.e oulk ol ttM Hrilam. m ^J^ nem '"I** 0 !" 110.000 book, belonging to the who examine both for the higher tow. College had been remevod to tna degree of Fellow as well h country at the beginning of Worlt or Member lurther than 1M yeara, in ;h. ca"e War 11 and so escaped destruC' of six centuries, for hi tana. "OB the go** all day and gTOwiag, too; a. w—aW caaldre* aaW extra %  ou ri a h aaaat. Grea taama Keplar' sad see aow they tarfv* ud gate weight — it is rich in the vitamin their growing bodies aaaaaw Iu maliy..weei aaavaat ia aa plea, at to*. Adalta will uad 'iTaflar* a real aOaa gi aaaa r hi Uke a. U mwnv 1 kMraUtM ( igln goea beck that %  Id i .. ai iy mat! Every two years wen the tmM Tnc shidant's appetite for the Wag \chened He had alwars beer, taught by his father. u civil enabaear In Kensington, to i;e meti-r. iu* In thought, and so T hobbv in tiUpam of stupidities *ind old v ive>' tales beeasne an morv trrerrtdlni pacrioO .. ... . Oo i/ou accept fliai NVro #dkUed l>OI 'C kNIf lMa> *0r he taafrhed Rome bairn' hut balh** ar WTOntl Indian Rope Trick hoa nrrer bren performed. In this Illusion which many British soldiers ir India claim to have witnessed, a rope i* thrown into the air and a boy climbs up it. vanishing at the lop. What the soldiers saw was a bamboo fake A man doe* not have one fewer rlba than a woaaan. Each haa 12 pairs. Gold is popularly thought to gentle :•> thou wive* be Ihe moat valuable metal, but _ •tin.nre al least eiRht raetaU IfOal I fMMir WhUala,* >vniir I. •. Only Temporary Appeasement Hunterian Oration delivered 1 1 honour of the great lath century .-; %  ;, ... pioneer. Other lecture. cOBr%  nicmorate Sir Erasmus Wilson. President of the College in 1681. who left £200.000 to it In hia will. There Is a lectureship in honour The Fellowship is England foremost gWMeat oecr* Had moat be held by those who aspire to a post on the staff of any leading hospital. Honorary BMaajraaataM are occasionally granted, sometimes as a recognition of public service, but more often to overseas surgeons, eminent in their ailing. Today the activities of The Albert Hall h, oat round. It la oval, much linger from north 10 south. '1 ic dues not walk up the aisle, she walks up the nave. and doves are not particularly peaceful—the. fight neighbours and are Each y.illd i^d gurgeo— their rolls and uuth-rti Ui examine m oroflciency eandi .a es and to report to the AMermen caws of faull nr u.ik of skill Oenerations nf rival; not rahnrnoted hi 1S40 with Ikl t.. 1 }* ogn, e, i, D> with thefr bodies into new eompti% o. The departments Barbers and Surgoont. but Uie Pathology leach t appe;porii:> t^^?* !" and ai Ac: of Parbair.rM In it' established the barbers a 10 gos> gvons as separau> eBgflgal • ..cm tm m m1.-1.n-41 m, ——. callll %  Today .,( Thomas Vlcary who wu Un1(w Co „,„ tave raMny miMn lir.t UalUr ol the eompanj |lonf „, mcdl „| ,tt,,n, nd JU roratd by Ihe amalgamation ol |„ nucwx beconiea more prothc Batom' and Su.geoos Guild* mmiCti „ ch „„ Snce iaM in the 16ih cenlury. „ hat i^, the cni ( ncciulal __ .. .. ^ „ fc body in Dentistry, and now, in The noble work th College lu. con f UMllon wllh „„ Roy ^ done lor humanity ha* bni Con g> of HnBrM, it granti philanlhroptaUU ^juj^uate dtp! of Anatomj-and J ,„. ubj „ ls omas In many The violin wu not Invented want Mag* he aesrehed for ill fruit* of this search gfli bg K.v.-n U> the world next week, when Mr Ackermann publishes a half-million word book— •Popular Fallacies" (Old Westminster Press. 30s.. Mr AcKen-.ann guotas medical source* to dlsrredit the common it plenty of hot baths rtod for us. He concludes that • .-•• impair rather than Improve health, and that two a week are By suffldent. "I .'ilr.MHii flfsMt-rs iirtliiirmlt'Hs idea that exercising the reatl the mind is exploded. 1 id In his book that "no uih'ete waa ever a genius, and no %  intellectual t—rion can be much f an athlete." Why? Because all faUgue Is. at bottom, of one kind and the drain on the total store of energy conlinuo.v Do IIGI. refrais fnnx eatimi trti appfe at siflht because it is %  leiide;." If so you are needlessly denying yourself an enjoyment because fruit before bed "need not be Rvxaded more than any food which 11 easily digested." Do you r.fu*.' fo sleep uiih /lowers in your bedVooni because you imagine fhev r+liatr the air* Mr. Ackermann show, that the breathing of plants Is so slight a disadvantage that It would take a full-.r*d oak tree to do the same damage B5 an ordinary gas or lamp flame rioreacNightingale rightly said mil the carbonic acid ga. given oif by a vase of cut flowers would no; ptiison a fly. I. It true thai a fro.tu winter t. more healthy thai a mild one? The answer, acording to Mr. Ackermann. Is no. Statistics compiled over 30 years rhow that a cold winter i. unhealthy, o mild winter healthy, hot summer always unhealthy, until thr sixteenth Australia—it si % anothe Kng Itshmaoi named Dampli years earlier. Trevllhlrk •he Oesege MOphrnwM. gsff mproved IL IF >.it f.ii oire wet and vou The Koyal College of Surge'int have B keep your boots on, whose Members today number many say it Is a good thing to nornc 25,000, with 3,000 V How:. pour whisky into the boots. The wot constituted In its : resem answer Is: No. don't waiite it. bulUlins in 1800 The tamouWhisky causes a sensation of Museum and Library are oVv mlh but does nnt rnlse the parx or the direct teachi: temperature RovaI colleje for wu The alcohol in it ev^pora*e< building are lecture royins 1 apldly than water, so th> A iiich regular courses in rgi loss of heat Is Itaaely to be greater and kindred subjects are r 'ii with whisky in the boots. the greatest experts %  Vglli asa .g_ — mme 3Ji0n post-grodu:.te IPHlle-riamii H c h ssj0 flin e o?f-,?,,.!uTV a v that S6lnc of ,neif aaaWaTal ....1 fr.*n straying J** / **• %  eet has no Edward Arris, Master <.. . ..pboard love, hers and Surgeon*, in If ., One cat hung around for days John dale. %  tallow niei^i in ihe hope of getting s spoonful Twelve Ilun'eilan lectui* .. ,,),. <>ii given %  .'... aar i:i nrvnecti' 1 Chnropher Cohimbus did no* v-llh the llunteriau Museum. Ihi gtacover America - 1 tm the %  *•<;> "> surgical science ol the Cabofs 0/ Bruiol *rual 8th century .-vpN..i oiu Captain Cook discover John Hunter The Science ui surgery in the 18th received a tremendous hnsetui through the researches of John Hunter and his brother Wiliiauv Both accumulated large collections of surgical specimens l-i U prolessor) eiLdowmsnt of £100.000 from the late Sir William Collins who also gave a similar sum for the ScienUfli menu in general •KEPLER'— CSS urss tu WITH nail siiaacr 3S A iURHOOGHS WtLLCOHE 4 CO. "OOUCT I CaNtaitS. M ~. Saraaa ^tg* Experimental Research wnrtfTIly Iti'cognlBlng the necessity for past. Plans are now advanced for she restoration of the buildings haft __. derelict by wartime bombing r *" The Royal Collage of Surgeons .a" future will be even more housed than In Far from chop • ue> being the > ational Chinas* dish. It If never eaten by Chinese not a black man tlan soldier. r.i Nor did Dick Turpin ... York, and he never bad And 1a the "innamed Black Bess. rmsLlL! D i i^y o*h<- <*"" L r.iiiiitnan a I %  Ui asWe nhleematir Throu <" 1 C-orentrv. c n.i noli %  King WhenColds strike Phrnsic! Two tablets of Fhenaic with a little will quickly check 1 cold or chill. P soon clears The head, takes away the ing pain behind the eyes, the aches in the limbs, the distracting headache, and helps to bring the temperature down. But beat of til, Phentic relieves the depression and fatigue that so often accompanies colds md chi ll s Be prepared for colds — keep a supply of Phensic bandy. No Hals quarrelsome, hattle to hysteria, and his reputed calm is either stupidity or 4eliberately cultivated. KSn John lonld neat Mi-ir KING JOHN did 1 %  Mana Carta he COVMti I ev Frank* NOT did the nrlginni Cl lore'.la %  I gla^i alippei. iisteln f fur and the arras n mantranslating from French foil lot onlv remains for lo discover thai Mr. -\ kei has sometimes been >i %  garden." and a cold summer healthy. Yon art* lallrr In Ihe morning MANY mothers like to see their children grow Into "big bo*-; %  In the subconscious belief that chubby children must be healthy Mi Ackermann saya this Is nn: necessarily so. Fat children are often backward in walking on account of even if he played the lyre he was ctill 50 miles away from Rome t the time. Ibfun llrmii ui*-. wit* mil a fop 1 always pictured K AND have B-au Brummel as a fop? He never extravagant In dress. He thought it the very worst of taste to attract attention by liis clothes You can't Veep dandruff a secret—but you can get rid of • it. Dandruff means that your hair is under-i.our.shed and that bodily supplies of natural, vital hair foods are running km'. Replenish the supply with Silviltrin and dandruff disappears. Ted by its natural foods, the huir regains its youthful vigour and stays in your head—not in your comb. I'T Pi— Silirknn in acwe cotes ,if Jand'uff and Ihtnnlng hair. A* a tilth snasnaffar .freiUng DOES GPOVV HAIR m s,,tik "" Ha Tun,c Lc "* >fl jTom all chomiNK. hairdioaaers and alores SIHIkrla Laboratartes I id., I oadon. N.W.10. Caglaad ia Phensic tor quick, safe relief nWM HEIBSCHES, RHEUMATIC PUN, LSI 'BSM PUNS, asas ai*. asisasa\ssissai Wrfta Direct or Airmail for Fatherly Aaviea—Froa AKEY FUSTCH00M romtcAaau UMMTaarr FOR YOU Start training for it NOW! There la anal room St th. toa>BBf rateaaaty 1 llll 11 %  aan was ia fiHeal aar Hat kaa. VOU sea as rasa %  nan—successful, s eag g s j a saa. with yaw tuSawe aaaured—by iiwdying ai home in yeur asaea laabs, fwaad by the personal Iwlion sf The aWaset Callaae Di.tanc* OUIIM no dilleeawca. Wl WILL HELP YOU TO ACHIEVE YOUR AMBITION Get your !••• or. ih ladder a aascceaa TO-DAY Wnt. lo The l.nn.ir Celkase aaaal learai hew thaaaaando ol aaMeU *ual lit* waai have SSSShaal Ike es< wit* fke rashl aaasanes. A weH-awid k* can be yeura—arari rhia plaaaaat asaea ta wa study WOW Direct Mail to OtTT. Ill Bennett College SHEFFIELD. ENCLAND D.AL Wm. FOGARTY LIT). •l.'.TJ--l'urnlturr (Inc ID Briliah Guiana) 42SI — Kl-.f %  W63 — 4M4 & Kloclrlcul Dcpt. Urj Uooda Dipt. Trcstcold" Refrigerators ARE RIGHT FOR YOU l i> rO laV MINtTl. IN DF.HIGN | Ut'ILT WITH A I l II 111. IN VIEW! rilF PRIIII: OF THK KI 1. 111 \ • Alt M-<1. AM Hcldid Kuoi Prmrf lablncU; Hesvlly t'hron I'Ulcrt HardMurr tie llrrmrtirally Nraled t'niU Large Capacity •PRESTADORS' CruMSutora and Mel Ki-raer >Io%f fur every aarcd. igrnm main switch lairiphaader. 5S^'' ; PRICES: With Rolled Gold Cap With Lassralor Cap | Distributors far Barbados: 4. S. MYDEN A SONS (BARRADOS) LTD. P.O. Baa 4*3 Bridge learn. THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD. BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS £rtt£S£NTINC TH£ dt/iUM. LUCTRlC CO. LTD., Of ENUAND



PAGE 1

r\i:i i U.IIT SUNDAY ADVOCATi: BARBADOS ADVOttTE %  %  —---1 Sundn>. Mv 2X. 1950 Slop: Major Hoad Ahead "GRANTED that men always need a government armed with weapons adequate to defend them against external enemies, how are they themselves to l>e protected against the abuse of its power?" This question is posed by "The Tinu-.s" in an Editorial as the result of a speech by Lord Cecil of Chelwood. in the House of Lords, on May 17*h. when he moved the motion:—"That the growing power of the Cabinet is a danger to the democratic constitution of the country." Those who have studied the growth of the English Constitution, have watched with growing concern the ever increasing concentration of power in the hands of the Executive. Lord Chelwood particularly drew attention to the effects of the parly system on the growing danger of which he warned. "Executive power" he said, "was vested in the Cabinet . The Cabinet, appointed by the Prime Minister, had dictatorial powers over the whole administrative function of Government, and the Prime Minister was answerable only to the majority of the House of Commons, who owed their positions to a political organisation of which the Prime Minister was chief." Two great safeguards are the traditional means of ensuring that government does not abuse its great power. The first is freedom of speech reinforced by the great rights of parliamentary privilege. The second is a judiciary renowned for impartiality and divorced from politics, applying a common law between all citizens and even against the state. Both of these historic checks are to-day far less powerful than they were a century ago. The greatly increased power of the political caucus and the difficulty of persons, (so strongly evidenced at the last Elections), not standing with the support of one or other of the great parlies to get elected, means that a member must be careful not to voice opinions for which the party may expel him. For therein lies his political grave. Even the great Judiciary applying the I Common Law has been seriously and sadly circumscribed. A great mass of Administrative Law has arisen, administered by special tribunals with no right of appeal to the law courts. The slate has taken to itself the rignl to say that certain principles, enshrined in the Common Law, such as that no man be deprived of his property without compensation is no longer right. Some statutes have tried to do this and have only been changed after public protest. These considerations are of topical interest to Barbadians. Here too. the same trend can be discerned. Ever greater power is being vested in the Executive Committee. In years past, a multiplicity of Boards performed many of the duties now entrusted to the Executive Committee. Here too there has come into being, or will shortly come into being, tribunals of a semijudicial character. They decide such matters as the compensation, if any. which the Government is to pay to persons whose property has been compulsorily acquired by Government. Here too the independent has been squeezed out of politics. The elections of 1948, like the English elections of this year, show the marked trend in politics. Here tdo the growth of party politics and the extension of the franchise has given rise to a modified party machine. Voting in the < %  Assembly, like tha' in the House of Co;n:.i;ns. reflects only too much the of party Whips rather than the <>f individual members. England's present position has been reached largely on account of the necessity for efficiency and centralisation in two World w-ars. The pressure in Barbados is not as great. There is time for Barbadians to pause and consider the direction in which they are travelling. It is not too late to stay the drift. In a world in which free speech, parliamentary privilege ana the rule of law are fast dying out it is as weil for local politicians to ask themselves if modernity is always w'sdem. For Boy* IN 1949 some 700 juveniles were brought before the Island's Courts. The Police Force has decided that there is not enough being done in Barbados to keep boys off tha streets. But instead of raising a question in the House of Assembly and hoping that Q M iimesit will wave a broomstick and grant funds to reduce crimes they have taken a page from the copybook of other countries. The Police are going to run a Boys' Club to keep boys out of the courts. The first club will be in Bay Street not far from the Royal Barbados Yacht club and quite close to that wonderful recreational centre known as the Esplanade. The actual headquarters of the Club will be the excellent stone building formerly used as a Police station and closed only a few months ago. It is hoped that forty or llfty boys will join the. club (which will be free of course) and that the idea will spread like wild fire through Barbados and that other Boys' clubs will be opened in Oistins. Speightstown and wherever boys congregate in the streets and have nothing to do except fall into wicked ways and habits. • The club is sponsored by the police and will be staffed by volunteers from among the force who will attend every day of the month on the basis of one day for each helper. The emphasis will lie tin games— boxing, running, boating, darts, table tennis and all the other activities so proper to a Boys' club. The Police have been completely won over to the view that most crime is preventable and that it is better for them to spend a little time helping boys who have no tixed home but the streets to grow into good citizens of the future and possibly even become good policemen of the future. Those briefly are the facts and it is impossible to praise the initiative of the Barbados Police Force too highly for their very welcome decision to add social welfare to the many other duties which they are performing so well in the interests of the community. The Police are not asking for funds on the grand scale. They are giving a concert on June twenty ninth to obtain the necessary start for their scheme but they hope that every single individual of Barbados will contribute here a sixpence there a shilling or even a solitary cent to help the police to help young Barbadian boys to live a life so much more full than that of the Bridgetown streets. A committee has been appointed of which Colonel Michelin is the Chairman. The Social Welfare Officer and three others complete the committee of live. June 29lh will always be remembered in Barbados as a red letter day for the mothers of boys who have no homes of their own. All other Barbadians will remember it and will start saving now to give their contribution to a cause which is worth the support of every one in the community. The more good citizens there are in Barbados the better for Barbados. Can anyone doubt that the running of a Boys' Club in Bay Street will do anything but good to boys who have so little orthodox forms of entertainment that 700 a year find their way into the local police courts? THE pi*. i of the World famous Ob ei.immnu Passion Play for 18 years took May 18 I '.. i ID Ibl town hovel for a part In the ptay; no matter how 1 men and boys Itl Itaelff hair grow l" n *t — and try to STOW beards — as no | Snobbery In Paperdom SUNDAY. M\V : %  I. > II limn.... GALVANISM) OVAl. BATHS— IS lu 30" GALVANISM! TfoVND BATHS—14" to 26" I. M.V AXISK I1 BUCKKTS—I.ishl. Mcdiur.. and Heavy GALVANISED 'wATKKING POTS GALVANISED GAKBAGL CANS GALVANISED SINKS 20" X M" GALVANISED WIRE 10, 12. II, 16. IX Gaugr WILKINSON & IIAYNES CO, LTD. — HI — % %  r-, l'r C. S. PITCHER & CO.. LTD. MM I U",2 & 4SS7 III < KIMIH STORKS A the clock in the tower began ||, C* <„ striking ihe witching hour of mid• Bight, -i (ami rustling and whispering began in the until then p ..lu-Uy been dark ami mien! office The chmr Charge if neglect ernment House, the Attorney General's and Auditor General's offices Shu actually had the neck king up to. a to make a pus at me when she if duty on ihe heard who I was and we happened of the twelfth stroke hi I hSftH) part i I %  minor official, and wai to meet each other passing through died sway when a MmuuI'apei disappointed that it had not culthe Treasury. And now that that an unbelievably unimportant minuted in a severe censure that no-class go-getter has squeezed subject said in a disgruntled voice, would have led to its own promointo society through the back door. "No one can say I'm not as lion to Ub j-pnere of the looks down her nose at the democratic as any paper ever bom ihe 'CONFIDENTIAL* class, exhonesMo-god tiles that In any paper mill, but I must s*y claimed: backbone of the Service. 1 that the airs and graces some paMsainted aunt' To hear these ... ., . per* affect %  enough to make anyJumped-up Secret File people -Hem. hem. gently coughed a one sick to death of the pretence talking you'd think they had blue bored-looking copperplate invitath.il besSABM we are all bom equal, blood in their veins instead of red tion card bearing the Royal Arms. wo all remain as good as the next ink Why. that saucy piece trying i ^ on i an >, one tc ."l* ir tr ue E t,, ldllt i,k e „ duchess was still that the Paper -nd Ink Union hint blank sheet when tend to stage a march to Govcrn"Ye*. indeed." agreed a spit;., v;i ,,„ the visiting list of Govment House led by a steel band tcri'h-looking blank inside sheet that had been left neglected in the On Jths qo with pigeon hole and whose vin.n surface had never been sullied i>y a single mkmark. "Look at the frustrated lifo I've had to live owing to the silly mistake of Mime Ustfl clerk. 1 w.m as attractive .1 blank sheet as any of you. ami hat chance have 1 ever had of being useful**" V scrap of paper from a torn jp igh draft that had been sp^lt und thrown into Uie wastspi I basket, snorted and then bun! He to protest ngalnst the colour disI crimination that goes on among I official documents In Government | %  ittice Immediately all the tiles began rustling violently in strong disap1 proval at this unpopular suggesI tion; and a copy of the Official Gazette, forgetting to be dignified, | ffoM Indies nd. for Hall shouted angrily: attar, the British Empire, can "LOOK' This a Barbados, proud ol Ed ir WtteUwlser. Not Antigua. We Bejan papers A MeM 11 in it %  % %  •* Oilier By Geo. Malcolm Thomson By Edyor Mlftclholc.r. Huuar'.h Press. Bs. fld. 24*; pours. haven't yet descended to steel .*.,,.,„„ n t hi. nnvai bands as a means of trying to lmlle nets the scene of his novel h ,,__., _, t ij_Ti_i_.„ I don't see what either of KM |n I V"''',;' 2? two have to complain about. Look local atmosphere is ski %  hat's happened to me. T01 up and thrown away as usclc l up, although Mittelholzer %  1. %  1 KrlpUoo. )U"t because some half-baked This is the tropics without eve "official couldn't write good grammar. Do you know. I was born Siamese twin. Some busybod. separated me from my brotlie: and he, although never better than I, has seen life with a capital I. He's been petted and pondered V by every Head of Department Hi the Service, attended n %  galore, and lieen to Government House and other Important pliice* Ho has been quoted in the H of Assembly and the Legislative Council, given the Colonial Secretary many a headache, and is row full of his own Importance that he preaandj not to know me and talks with a super Oxford-cumBajan accent. The last time he passed through .this office he was hobnobbing with a copy of a dis< patch to the Secretary of State. Head of the administra| tion." "Hear, hear." chorused all the I tiles, as a Blue Book got ponder| ously to his feet. As soon as there | was silence he said: an* palm tree he theme Is the inter-play ol 'In any case, there is no disisid racial ISSBBBSSS*, usuall, crimination among writing Kept under the surface, some* printing materials in Barbados. lime breaking out In a rash of Bed ink. black ink, white paper. %  %  .i.ii.i The. annot the tensions lead pencil and purple typescript between Maes nd white, Nothing " work together In harmony to 1 --II > on the Government here. We •n Sri pure (,on '' V*y any attention to what whit* But French creotas d** P ,%  n mun -'S^tor* with imaginary Creoles, Coloured look grievance, say. Chinese Bitterest conAn old Minute Paper, erumpl.e*! ihat of poor negroes for East Indian. THAT WKEU.XG IS MK 10YI: Alt Ol ! COCKADE FIXE HEM The Rum that ticklea the Palate SI.HO 11 I...11I, from HitIII IMU IIS STAIVSFEID. SVOTT A tO.. I lit. end brown with age on whom th ink had faded until It was almost m fear. Fear of the coloured th.d „, ^ ,. ^ wcU hundred the less coloured will unpede the.r und g m ^ thp ^^ Qf social advance. Fear ol the negro np ^.j,^ ha| ww f M Jn ,"a' '" wnseu "*•* %  "" %  vouth over the deep water har, tlemiis him to base occupation*, hour. Everything that has be< Anxiety uf Mr. Jagabir. the Mid nere tonisht has been said and I heard him say, 'My deah %  Indian, that he will IKsent over and over again for more than fellah I expect we'll nuet In lion''"* '" '"'"' w lk '" %  • M, '" r century, but I'm ashamed to don this wmtah'. If that's what ''" ''' Anxiety of Mr Murrain, the that neither high speed stonograI he calls equality, I hope he gets Englishman, that Jus wife xtr.iphy nor the touch typing that has f 1 oM-bitten if he ever does get to vaganco will prevent him from replaced the old quill pen, seem London in the winter." saving enough money to settle in to have produced any more good An over-dressed feminine M.P. England. feeling in Paperdom that the market SECRET' in red. that Fear, above all. of Horace negative result achieved by the %  bared a locked drawer wilh other Xavler, the negro omce-bo,v. th*; endless debutes by human beingn impoitant papers, sighed and said his Infatuation for lovely, hlgnon the deep water harbour. Think In the ultra-refined vole of a horn coloured Mrs. HincJcMm exwhat a good example you could chorus girl who had married a poses him to the mockery of the %  lhc w humans If you thought title: "1 do wish these working„|]U.Ills declaration of lov.v mo '* ' ^{J-.V"^ class papers would let the upper ,,,„„*! out of Shakespeare, is nosed our own importance. the smgU oul b} the prying Mr. Jagabir „ Ivn _, ri r h—kv U, draemai pltlabhi rather ^TxUact' fW M.RWthnn coateeapUUe. tered runc | V aiul in t Pr rupted with: Al'hough nobody sneers at .. Buti Grandpa, things have Horace, the boy s -VIf-consciouslliun ged since you retired. Why, 1 ...nfused sense of inwhen I was in London I met very ferl'.rily produces an explosion. many important papers from all Ho rushes sobbing from Utl over the Empire. And at our mldofflco. "Keep you' job I don 1 „ight paper conferences nt the m nt it." Colonial Office, everyone of us had The Vitality of the novel is In the right to criticise the other frccIti portraits, delicately tinted in ly. K you could have heard half of amber: Mr Lorry, the the things the files there said about tlvn'ion "in the lady-killer; Mr. Lopez, the e> the papers that come frqm Barbathc Govennr's desk." starved cricketer; Miss Bbmauth. dos today, you'd be glad you re" her comp-uiioi 1 ting tone, "what 1 gel sume res hours. I do ratty.' "Well, my dear said in an ingratlunuK mm-, do you enpect? Wi'h all the tosh talked these days .bout equality by vote-catching politicians, we can hardly hope alv.-ays to enjoy the peaceful secluskn of His Excellency's sound proof safe at night Every time I ftrid n vself billeted elsewhere, I long loi that refuge from the gabble, gabblo of the h<> polloi that IN basket c > The file marked SECRET tossed the Indian poet; Mr. Reynold... her newly acquired perm, and who has no colour complex bebegan: cause he comes from Grenada. "It s these big cocktail parties that Mrs Hinckson. whose trouble iare responsible for much of the that only frigid intellectuals warn eird mixtures now meets In t marry her. hen you did." The old patriarch wiped hi: pecs and Axing the last spcakci %  *ith a baneful glare, said: want "I'm not a bit surprised. What docs surprise me Is. that so lew society. It's fortunate that official A snudl. unusual world of you seem to realise how much papers don't drink or observed with humour but withmore could be done il so mucr 'Don't what!, loudly intemipted ou t detach a piece ol blotting paper that Dad gone to bed well soaked and had EDGAR just waked up with a well-deserved hangover. "How d'you mean— official papers'* You speak for yourself, old dry-as-dust An ordinary open file that had %  MITTELHOLZER, bori 1909 in British OtalMM of SuHss German stock; bepon urillnp adrcnturr stones at Ihe agr of 10, to England in 1948. time was not wasted by talking so much and doing so little." At that moment the lanltor opened the office door, and as the daylight streamed in. the papers silently turned to face the promis ol a new day. " Beadep Smr: -H Trans-Canada Could Be Used The Editor, The Advocate— SIR.Until recently travellers by air between Barbados and Tobago were, on giving notice, dropped or picked up there l>> the Barbados—Trinidad plane This arrangement h.i^ In > %  : n. continued and passenger* now have to go to Trinidad und change planes there. No improvement in regard to the time or convenience of tho travelling public. Added to this, planes are now so timed that the Barbados planes only get to Piarco after the last Trinidad plane has left Th s • %  tails stopping the night in Trinidad with all the Inevitable bother and expense. So the Journey Is very much slower and costs half as much again If Trims-Canada could be used on a Saturday the connection at Piarco could be made, but I am informed that despite national agreement every Company honour* each other's tickets, by arrangement with the B.W.I. A., Trana-Cnnada may only take from Barbaii" to Trinidad. Canadians who are Island hopping. It is surely unreasonable thai. if It does not suit B.W.I.A. to run a connecting service, they should put obstacles in the way of travellers. C. E. SHEPHERD CuUeton House. St. Peter. May 22. 1950. A'o Monopoly To The Editor The ^doocite SIR.—Ther %  has recently appeared In the columns of a local paper (not the Barbados "Advo< 1 tain statements regarding the Government negotiations with BU.O.C./T.LL. and in these statements BUOC./T.LL, were classified as a "combine" which put up an outrageous claim lor a monopoly ol operations over the whole ol the Island. ^hich also saw fit to refuse the "cenerous offer of the GovAs a matter of fact. I) U O.C./T.L I,, never at any (JlM dt nianded a monopoly ver the whole Island, but 01 for %  temporary licence to permit their carrying to comp'.-" ng researches which they conducting for many years. At the end of this prospecting period they would only huve been able to retain a lease covering Mf". of the total area. Turning to the comment In the same paper re our refusal of the generou* offer of the Government." this will not be taken seriously by anyone conversant with this matter, for, n* we have already intimated In your valued columns, the "generous offer" referred to amounted in actual fact to a nctt increase of 2.5% In Ihe area lo be leased, making a total rctainablc gross area of 27|**( < nctt approximately 22%) In compensation for the abrogation ol leases covering 78% ol the drillable area ol the Island, and an expenditure of lour and a quarter million dollars (S4.25O.OO0.OO) on oil prospecting and developments In Barbados The statement made further mention that this money was principally spent in our own interests, but this Is not correct, since we have not been offered a reasonnble opportunity to make use of the knowledge gained by our expenditure, and it now appears that our money may ha\c oeen spent not In our own but In those of our competitor*. Yours faithfully. THE BRITISH UNION OIL COMPANY LTD. E. E MACINTYRE. Attorney and Manager. Crichrl Cuminnil The Editor, The Advocate— SIR.—I have always read with the greatest Interest tho writings of your Sports writer O. S Coppin. I admire his knowledge of that great game cricket, but I was a little surprised to read his article of Sunday May 18. Can't he take h.' 1 myself am not aware that Ernest Eytle Is a know-all nor has ho played for Briti-: I but he is Intelligent and 1 knows his cricket. We here must learn to take all types of criticism In our stride. Eytle h.i* perhaps locussed attention a sharply on what, m hi were the weaknesses of tho West, Indies team. However the real point I would like to make is that Mr. Coppln seemingly objects to Eytle's remarks and In like manner many a Guiancse ob)ecL< lo the conclusion arrived at after the lait Barbados—British Guiana cricket scries in Barbados; when the B.G. players were judged on performances which could hardly be a credit to them when they •ould not possibly have got gnj net or match practice in preparation for the tournament due to tho heavy rains In B G. from NorStnbSff 1949 to the time the team sailed. Even now the Trinidad Guardian's B. R. Jones and H. M. Thorne like Mr. Coppln still write of that series as if ChristianL Palraudeau. Gaskln. Trim and company were in top form when facing the formidable and much practised Barbadians. I am making no excuses but the fact cannot be too greatly stressed, that the B.C. boys, through m fault of their own were placed at a distinct disadvantage hi ihosi all important trials on which Ai'iiI>.--I selecti %  • %  f 11 tho WoIndies team. GL'IANESE ENTHUSIAST Castries, St. Lucia. Rwftivtt rhe Editor. The Adoocsgs SIR.— Those of us who ar attending tho A.A A.B. sport on Monday and Thursday hav OtU request to make of the Association — that they allow us know the course of expiration the laps In the cycle events gives one a feeling of frustration to see cyclist* speeding arc the track and not to know how fir advanced the race is (iYMNASTTKOS ll MM;-uh.h .re suned with .1 nm rtV-plumr hut un.w,. %  SssSfsJ by the customary bona ndea. iwll be Ignored. Man* such reach the Editor's desk each week, and readers are again reminded i.f ihe asssSSaStl lor the writer** name to be known to the Editor, not lor publication, bat as an assurance of tood faith. THE MIDDLE WATCH which 1 | M'H. at the EMPIRE THEATRE IN JUNE will find most of the beautiful ladies wearing those 10VELY DRESS MATERIALS stocked by DA COSTA & Co., LTD. YES BOYS! It's MUSIC MUSIC MUSIC" AND AFTER .... MCSIC and IJANCING KEEP UP THE ENJOYMENT WITH GODDARDS GOLD BRAID RUM 7*T.' n/trv 1111 "BKOMK" l"t GOLD BRAID.



PAGE 1

PACK f'Ol'RTF.r.N SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, MAY M, IMt CLASSIFIED ADS. Plk.111 AOTKIV I PohHr %  %  % %  Cl idd Telephone am DIED r*"-n-i\M Attoirin%  M •MTy Cot -: *>' •*•'; (IMC. .e-'r-d-y .1 t M P m *scd SI will •r; ta. I ne> Made-lto BPOr. H-ar, .cub*, j.iitan Rycr On I Oil HIM ItOUlt* i A ROOM %  < lh Mavf.ir Old Shop I I ->if IK Jane Write Application H \Om SJeer-tary Mr* %  O NteO.,n.iry The Mart", st Michael it IT.S.SS-Sji ANilTONON-aBA — MoawaU. Ckrtei Cnurrh. full* furwlehed eoMtolnlflSj *"* P"l dlnlna ^erUwooaj IM M>. id IM death -I %  • H ..i-i i md FataM Mr Hrniirin H w<\i TON CIARKE. 'of JWor.1. 81. M'charl al.-. A..n'iii Clarke 'wife'. Fit. and BrtSS leofwl. h-H. Clarke iB'"'''i'!•' "..HI H %  I I BBM own be: HOUBB. If. Ml) I.HIUJ.K IIAKNtOAT-. •HI. .I,M-<;\T MM1 H MVSS • ISflM Madia particular. Dial S.SP-l-B DlaJ agjllf on beh-ll of illnlly bra. >.. than* an inn— !" > afM-ri Ihr fo-rral of f atAIUV rUZAHFTII PITT .retired II—Beachr) Mi, ...... ii. klMh. %  .,... %  . m Hehird n... .".w r*k -• mMlt"*l Ml. Ell Hi %  %  l|ec* Orani •UfKin* TAtTT %  < T.IIII ihiataui4udrram-la*. >. Anthony. Gord. EBY VII* Choncen I-.n* %  H Rnnm. t-irnnina water, etc. Tewph..n* llll Onl. approved InunB, APB T SParea, areeme Hall PtaatolMMl rt.t Ctnircti P*M In I HI i" HII I%  Unfu IMI *f.II(l III Pal. AID". ACT. I*PV la Ike -..an..kiMlu <*UH> %  %  • HUM Optra ruuiah M, l-aer TAKI. NOTICE Ui wa the ewner. M !M above named pawl-lion are about ta Dbuin a loan ol C1.M0 undrIM lirnvub.ii ol IM uMH Act, aoe.i I wto Super. Moli iall and other cropal >•caMl m-i.Uiian to M reaped M 1H1 No 1.1M loo. pal Baa. boirowp.1 Bfleln.t the ulil man iiair.i ihi. rrni aa* of May. i*yi JAMES F. W BOVC. UUtTRUDC E T BOVCE. n M*n NOTICE Or C. I. Hutaon of SiatllAd 1. up lo Tih Junf taw tMalnVatiao ifi Mhianfrrr AUCTION I I hava baan kaaWyatoal Bt '•<•< raraa* 1 III Cuacullvc CmBitillMa to offar l-a* kuUd.nl XWll bull! ol wall, w-d aalvanlar anrt cora ril !• %  in a I*. i J!. a.,1. rd .:. H dlad afllh KI1.HI/-On iha Crmna Coaf 'or Iha mofttha of Juna and July Fullr rumiihad ApplT alra. A. D HrrOart Cordva. CnrWI Chunrh. Dial a3M M I M—n Hntra*. riill Mmiuan ia.a raaldanllal dlalrtrt. in 1 bMOrnama. I •uaJ 'ifflrr* Fram i t c. 4*'. Erk.laifi nroa sir.;', FVPNMHW) DOUBUI IIP-" ir-lookma ara Vary rcaaonabl. nTH parl> Phona H* lll-?fOAI>'W ft-cMvrvanla rooma Claraj lahour .< no 1 aMI R fl. Nlcholln Co.. Itoaburk HI. Talaphon* • ftnlar haaimi araiandi Aaalj MM tcranilrhildreni. In loainaT mamorr al >' danr PTAKLKV KMANi-n. "MAt^Y aha dannxl tin. Itfr on Mav Mtn IMI Tro vrira hat* niiaad uu-r Ihal v. I him hnmtt m hM will ta pnQ II, .i rou mJ ,*M • lx. Illiaw iir hearta voii livnh alin %  •JEW RAVTW". CTana Oaart rally furMMMH. 1 kr-anmi I aarvantr tooml a Ma tiawta. iitfkUnc plafiV walai *jprb kathM* k—-h Dial •*• MavMnbar, Dacaanbar. II M> I I n %  M Wm, %  MldT-. rtawri'. Mr*. Clartca Nlrho'li %  all (irrmlcla*. ifrlnid VI. i; ua LrAnard MJHM %  nrpliaw md rilAniM (SINRAIIF of md i*nwilw-^HT. nlllINTON 1EA nitiallrd IB By HI Fully f,.nii.|.f-l Contain* aaHarr, drawmi and dining rooma; two ill badr... !" *• n-m. aanlry. kliatvaa, WC at batk Ihraa ill iwd-o.HL.. kiiciian. W C %  ail. Prom l-l Juna AMpl< D'Arry Brail I. Caaltal Aurlton Marl MSW-Sn NOTICE ATlOran M in* lira Far M H i !• atada arkn l and — I* k fir" >M in.l IM KV in| in* TruTtaai MANIPJI. J(rt*N COCR HUTTHPCaKW to %  raat irh arkalarahlpa Ai; i>.thaTal *,.•> ka ia*dr to Iha llcny kaaraua-val Ina Trualaa. frar-i wht— .il irUurmaUtai Ml raaarrt ta H.. arknlarahlpt ran ka aklaJnad I nip QUEEN'S COLLEGE ENTRANCE EXAMINATIONS IMO 1 Th* Bntranra Examlnallon* will hai July. : • %  < %  -<• ol .'orair build a Jl with aal*.: ,. %  Irm ra bu.id n AH i raui I Block %t Harbour l.oit I-. rrT "Jrh D"0at. Yaaht Tarn II San Evai(*rna. rkn t wiwil Oaron, Brh L*d>r No* lam. Skh Malli jon. trh. Laaadaiona. •** W I. mc-la. !* nUap M Oavaaa-n. Sen u,.,arful Counaaalar, h dito v nrh AOIn. Mac. flrh Marto Mar>ct EUa Wotta. Srh t rlin. II Stoad Mawd AMUVAI* turn Mandido /.mllK. Boh •MUa. sen UnHM Pil%  *" Fnrto da France Durpwaud. loni Cap*. Cap! Ca4 rHtan an day W lafl I until I Trim. Caah D ABCV A BCOTT. .a within %  la. firUnmwr • Maan UNDER TrIE CHLDED HAAMilER o-. laairariiom .wunl from J A <.-.ah tha <"" i "HI -ffr. lor jajt at aaw • • %  llraat, orin>..i-a—v Nlraal, "i M^harl b> public -ik" al %  i W %  < la* Hat May. 'km i • r. %  .i r i-ic. Had %  I kr-r.a -i "I B F"Nl T—rfc .,<•,< 193* Chr-rro'at Truck I-• %  I'. v ii no v > Phaat AuriK.1.i-isaoUNDER THE SILVER HAMMER -. waia. cial IxM'trad. in %  Ml strrat *'. rvMi barn*, ah rnalr*. rokh TBOIMW .Allflliim i r will not ba ... Il.t July. 1M1 Caadtdaraa ft.,a. th. will ba adknlltrl to v i, II) In January. ,'. (Ill Hi BautrmVi. I REAL ESTATE fllARF* ftrtiv iu. ! % %  • Batido< Flra In-iiramCaWinai 11 P I n Barha-loa A.U-watr C. Ouffi's Ciill^i' OM Girls' Avwiiiitii 'JHIBII*' will ba a bu.inaaa maatinf oi Iha t*,t*n* Cullaia Old Olrla* A—I,. l-m on TIIUBBDAV Juna In al 4 3D p m 1a diarvu. ha diaaaaat of Iha Q., !" ( oll^f* Rrholanahlp Fund Ml M In M HMD NOnCE %  IIIIWiv nrVKN Ihal II la Iha • %  tantlan of tha undaralancl MAJOII APTMUK KKV.M>U PUSTEB. lAMJIS AUwlT LYNCH. BAI.PH AJtNUIJ) fMARD. cruAUim DOTJUBV HAMJV JOHN IUITACE TluUOlMMtl BRAMCKSR, PIZRBE CHAHXJCh SAM l.'IX MAFTEI, DR WIIJJAM PHA T1VF.HTON *tn n.-l!" ... .ant Mo I :i July far pa* "ill. Carrirun on iihcivda Ih-aa I pa* taanth rmn> (irular. apply t ruB IAI.I OR I1HT y>POIVnJa — A raaVarhdMa ara n-npartv al Ran>aalla VllUda rk.li l' i-ih ?', mllaa Irnm PrW ^ badmn-n FOlt S\M: *MMHmt AUTOMOTIVt AtTT.l CYCLE O CVrla >M IIM> in and rondiCn AUlllUrv Road, Bul Hi.bl %  ara haraby v rredlt to a> wrt* mar Crawfordi aa %  raad atal kaVlaw i II R %  R T ( IIAKUM 11. BHUCE BALPVlUR ^—... AUaRYrfa DOWDIHQ. •THAIIHW McFCENr.lt. CYRI1. BROOKS. and THXOPH1LUR LAW IIAJUUR mambara of and conatltullna thr Board mi IRa Barbnd' li.-x.ial AaancUilban. Ik rnuai BOARD OP M IIHHTONS .i .„ % %  u-hatai. Apply %  Hill lll'.'iin PI tM.tllON IT. UtOKlI %  ara liutrurlnt l>> ^h. Tru.H Iha will ol tha late MY. J J BMUa lo offer for aole Ihr n cnnabtlnB of aboni 111 acre* o" which about U are Kratfa Tharc hi n Manaaer'. houaa and u-ual outbuilt in pa >• la food quality alona which could ba worbad. Pull partlrulan and parmlaann la in ba obtained fron l Mr Charlaa A^ ronf of Pool Rl John, rondllloiiik> can b* i.Malned fr„,., u,. undam., ed who will i.fur nW i>i.trl af ami athnr onV !" at 9 M p in on Fna.iy tth June. ItM CARRINGTON A Ca-r>aa AUBJWIB. M tana i,t K fmm Hi la. la nCT'ANTUrata Oaaroan*. MM tana nat. Caplr. lor Trinidad llardawuui. *.0I tona not. Capt: for Aiillfua Lady Raonay. *.PDI tuna nat. i L. Blanc, for Vkvani V Rtudmt Prlnra. t>3 ton* nat, i Th'i-naaon. for fJTJiniarlbo h Rn-iUMt H i tona nat. rapt rata, for . Vlnrrnt h BaMuaen. M tona nat. Capt; I. for St Vineant. hnorirr Piaadnm Planry, for Damia Touch With Bubadoi CMUt Sution CBbla and Wuwlaaa iWaat In-wrt Ltd adikat Inat lha-r ran now aaanjnuniaaii with tha fottowin* ahrpa tkMuf> Iha* m B Baaa h am C tanan H a. Mraant Hawk. Lorurwaorl. %  V.11tLanwburf. Paaatdon. HI Crty Of Ada Pan* f lano. Ihnafua y Ladiy Bod nay. Okaa. Atrda PjgiRil. Buna. AUaatouuva, Thati. donwia, Run A va C O ThuHa. P aM r l-athatoda r Alcoa Hunnar. Ryhnwlald. Ju*PMl. Alcoa WUjrbn. Dartir.!>> mvr.i CaruaUari C^allaauwr. Dal •foir Ak-aa Partoar. Harmabrla. MaJdm Seawell SHIPPING NOXiCEs ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. vMUMi PROM AMRTBRDAM. BOTERJIAM AND AIIWIEP MB IUB*NA Juna ID lit). II -IIPatBin IA" July T I 1UI. rMOM AMBTTRDAM f I A L AhRLVALB-By Prom Trtoldwd: Vamon Knaghi. Inat Ch-ndlar. John hobtnaon. AJban Bnuui. Ramon OchoaPalagMo. Caryl Do Paa*. Michael MaUlon Oldnch Baaak. Room Orran. Raclnakl Lawoa. Harold Durani. Kal.rl Ouavara CURra. Lynn Kjmim. Ramparaad Btiool.i. Oaorka Maier. Clatra OAIOUI. Bay n aaur Haynaa. Odd em HaD-naa. BUnaan Baon Victor Ivaraon, Uobrt Dm Vinnul, Don%  M Paap, J-kn Tory, An.t. Partaa-Ma C-rtam RaaanaV, Pell. BacaJHec. P*ft> O'Dannall. O M Ul U malar, Joan Ghent. Hichara Mtoopord, OMai n a rTprrn. #nmn t.e^h. RMth Ridaa. Bauot RMer. IMf.. ii..-.Artura Urtaato. %  -corncA" %  B. -BONA1HE. %  AII.INO TO f ANT** I HiAND AMHTkRIlAkl M I "OBAIfJapTTAjy Juna nth M B 111 11 III I til July Ktth IAILINO TO TRtrTOIAa*. FABAMARIRO. DkMtRABA ETC B • "HECUBA" Juna lat M.S "PXWADOT' Juna 1Mb B B "MPXENA" Juna alth 1. r. ML'IION >UN A CO.. LTD.. Af*a Tha M.V. DABRVroOD will rnrapf Canro and Paanii—i for St Luria ahuung Tuaaday RKh May 1MB — B.W t. BCHOONF-B OWNERS ASSOCIATION .INt.l | Telephone No. 4M1 1 Canadian National Steamships lOITIaOI'KD LADY CAM. I.BinB-M LADY NELIaON CAM. COrRTTRICTOft K'h Miv lMh May Hat M^i IMh May ittfl Ma IBM May and June lib Ja uovenuwMEKT NOTiCKs Alt.ntion li drawn to th. Dflriw (Control of Drug and Patent and Proprietary Medicine Prieea) Order. ]0M. No. 4 which will be published in the Official Gazette of Monday, ttth May. 11*8. t. Under thll Order the maximum retail aelllng price* of "Andrews Liver Salt!.". Phillips Milk of Magnesia'' and "Vlcka Vatronal" n as follows: — ITKM Andrews Liver Salts Phillips Milk of Magnesia Vicks Vatronal "tNiT or SAL* I oe. tin 4 01. bottle It oa. bottle MAXIMUM RETAIL PRICE 7c. 4*c. lie. tie. 271h May. IMO. PART 2*5.50— In. ONE ORDERS NOITIIOI'D LADY RODKEY laADY NO*>N LADY RODNEY LADY NELSON LADY RODNEY MUt June Ird July land July th July .Bard Auj. Mth Auf hall* Airtra. I'daa B'daa Uai.aa Pth Juiw ifth Juna IB* Jtma nut Juna BMh Juna tth July Ttin July i>tn July Tin A14 1Mb Au| Mth A.id. afUt Aufl. inn Sep. il.t Sep. MUt Sep. Arrlraa BaBa n do. Bl'dM Mth May Mth Mav tnd Juna tad Juna 1 Mil. Juna ISth Juna SI June II June Mth July IMh July %  th AUf Mh Atbf. -li Autf. Tth Brp llalllaa II it Juni iplrral ilh Juna 10th July latn July •ih Aud. Uth Au. Slat Aid. IM Oct. ! %  %  e't fitted with GARDINER Old ttoraje chainraraa ana traidht r.tea ao asBawkPtMa. to ;— AUSTIN & CO.. LTD. Agent.. By Lieut-Col. J. CONNELL, O.B.E.. E.D. CanMMtaft Th BarbsdoB Ra^lnrent. Iiint Mo. 21 • M-y. 'M A REALV [ It 6 M l, SD TMILAWHV On H-li. .. t.valn ro*l ra had roorna awta. arlth nmnlnd w-t.-. awal puMlr roorna. laraa ttallrry, lervarir mm and mi in ANNEX-new wall bulldirif, with t... ad room*, with runnlna water, din,. rd .ittina raaraa and aa.a.e Tratawi.. ~" -ttll' *" M0 a month Phoi ia MOI CAR—Out Hi Fluid Dn n-inipprtl with radio and %  CM In perfect condition C5m Apptr D ll.m. Head, C Bank o l a written order .lined bj me *lened l.PON fMBOVrtrTt. Chapel Lane. CAB One •* Model Ch.v-'.1'., tola owned t>y Wllf.e.1 H Ruck. I lahiaa above Chrlit Church Churrh For Sali'—Conta 1 CARIM? V.it..hail II 1-1II1 s Car In 1 nfi. %  01 owner driven. Courtray I Asprw i-.'-i •t.< .... Alway. ,ir;,r Dial MIC MSJO~l.fi. MECHANICAL CAR OM Protect Ford IM* Model MwMO mile-. owner driven A11.lv l^t>" Fader Phone IMd or MU n %  soan IMa ItiHl) I'HEPECT MM M or iirnrnt C Dial MH. FT S S CAB Firrd Prrfrcl. 1MB Model. In food w,-Hn, order Three new and tw„ 'ond lyrePhone IMI 71 S 60 dn (vept .11 refei-i n. pood ai %  .. Donw lo on m.i ai •-. an DI>I Ban n s M -an 1 Offl I H.P. aa new on MSSO--3n -CATT MISCELLANEOUS A Al.r. REAM l-i-ileyi Sto... Ir .•rfrct worhtruf order Apply atot-lon Ir.al MM M I • Jn ANTlyUEw of evn> daacripllmi Olaaa. China, aid Jawala. IM a*.: waiarcoinur. EArly boahe. Mapa. Aula %  raph.. ate at Qutilngaa Aaiiaue Bnot> • '<]<, mini Rarml Yarht Cl-.h IJ.OJ.-UA. i-rr.-IH >, John r llutau HELP BN<.IJ'llMAH-Ar*ountant 10 >aar. .peete-ra Pkr Enal 4 yean Trinidad oi-eeeiit holdltul Earcullve Pi-lllon Important Canadian Crnipan.. Veneauei. .eek. rrM-aa U %  I IO.AM DEEP FHrJWrIn goad vaifcuu? order. rniwrlty II ai.llon. MM DOtp IVi-.-.e. II (Ubic feet iTwo Yean Gaaranl-e left' in cr-elteni .ondltlon MM Applv Ralph Bc.ro. llaidwoad Alley • 1. m lo II noon. M an HIHMTI-KE BhU j Plat. American atyle. *A(-rilhln( pr4irtKall) %  MiM-oa POULTRY POULTRY Pure P"d n-rred rnotilh R.--h.. 1 Lock Hen.. Excal pltiFi iNS-Several pain. Black an) Red Carneau* Piaeona Apply P D Mtynard, Pwrler.. Rt Jaroe.. Of Dial t>ll. LIVESTOCK Till!Ft'. COWS-Gne artuled Currnaey M p>per day. (II iiaded Oaiaay MANTIJIM Jurt retetved new ahlp >eni too C P aD-fcateln Brothen1 Ray Street, rtrldlatown. M I M-On NFW m-ATTEH?* Dinah Bhore. Prank •natxa. Bin and all tha mat C id art. but quick. A. BARNES at CO LTD NJMHJW for your raawrd player U kind. Incliidlnf Ruby and Sapphire eml permanent needle, la play WW"" Touwuid recordlndB A BARNER CO.. l.T. MB SO t ONE ijqri.it LICENSE tli Baf .irrator Cabinet In food condlUoic.heat iH No • Cwtadlana woari bOova with funnala alao number imaU table., anind al barsaln prteea Ma C bndilord Co Quean r.ether Shop, rornar klarahall Gap. Baaiera Road 1" tha MH eat nourt.hr family Ubtanuibl M-M-n TYHFA-.T1.1rk and Cac tyraa in BM follo-ma'.'e. H5PM.Ptk1.UMB TOP a M, SO J. alao aev.ral car tyraa. Fiuiuire AUTO TYRE COMPANY. Tra PUBM Street Pttona MM MJ/JO-U.n fUPB> AU 111 B fjyUibort Horr. Pt-PPIEBHalf Brro La-brad... ptippl— r !" r *. M—ii-e, ^ > ^^ VACHT— -shamrockLanjih M(t Iir. Ream 1ft. la A-l CondlUon Ai1>lr Balph Hunt* c o Manning; Co. Ltd. BJactrtcal Dept Body rorporata and politic THE BARBADOS BOXUNtl COriRO|. with perpatua anraavaan and 0 Cacruaor. Peal ARTtlrR rtEYNTRj) roWTT.n I.OUIA AUUIHT LYNCH. HA1PH ARNOLD BEARD. ct.^uua. Duuijnr RAM.SEY. JOHN EUSTACE THIXJDOrpE nRANCKEB. PlFJOIt CHARlJtS SAM I VI. MAtFT.l. WIIXlAal FBVANCIB K_H. F.l-DON BAUPOUR GRANT. ILEKHJ-BT ALLEYNE DOWD1NO. CHARUEI STKAUllN McKENZlE. C'YHIL BRUCE BBOOKH. 1 llEOt-HlLUa LAW MARJUB M I SO—3n I Ofle. 1 PARADES Combined Rehearsali for the Kinf %  Birthdar Parade. Th. re will ba two combined rehearaau. for the Kinfi Birthiirty Par;idc on W'_in-day SI May and Tuesday June. 'SO at 1U0 hiiura. All ranks ore reminded that these are compulsory parades and that :.ny volunteer who absents himself without leave or reasonable excuse to the snUsfiiction of the Commanding Officer is liable to a fine, under section 14 of the Volunteer Regulations, 1MB. Dress for RehBavriaJs: Officers: Shirst, shorts, boots, short puttdtf*Bnd Iwsttooa, capa, ,,> u Sam Brown belts and swords. Ottpaf RaaQawfl Shirts, shorts, boots, ihort putteas and hosetopa, berets, belts and frogs. There will be no parade on Thursday, 1 Jun.. *M. There will 1 %  • no recruits' parade on Wednesday, 11 Mar, '50. Ordei. for th# Klagi Birthday Pt-rade The King's Birthday parada will be held si th* Garrison Savannah LtOUOft LICENSE NOTICE IBIMOVALl Tha iinilnwin.il of Kanneth Moora of llaon Hill. St John, the holder ol Liquor LJconae No TB3 of IPSO. profited 1 nun ir. raapact of a board and ilvanlui ahop at corner ol Wilaon Hill Jaha. to 1e1.14.vr -id Ucanaa la a •and and lalvnnlae ahop allactted t> %  Idcnr* at W11..-1 Hill. S( John. anC iiw It at auch laat daacribad prerroaeIlotdd thl. Mth day of May. ISM ( %  LI .ppllaant. To A W 1 iARPT-IV aftM Al FoUf. Mapietiaie l..i "C". N B Thl. apaUcaUari will M %  Hdarad at a UcaraUna Court to M Mtd on Juna lift ISM. at 11 o'clock a m Police Court* Dt.l. "C". A W HAJtPEBt. Ad Potira Maintr-ta. Dial "' WA.vn:w .101 u.v.risti THE DVOCATE ha* twu Editorial Department Una la lar a briaht yomvp inp Rchocii ne.i lenn and 1 take lot Tha other k Hf I ability to wille KnalN offered In both ...— aa tan M ODI.H ed lodaj hifi eduratc" mtei luanca ana I. The aalaria. ire a* allracUvc In BARtaVU>OS So far leiierm of application have kaan luppointlnd aM tha Editor 1. plUI rkin< for the .MM nnyn tor IRa twa oba Wrlto flvlnp full datalli to ailor. Tha Advocate M InnIt WORTHtNO INEAB CArRABANR %  OTBLl CBBIHT I III Kill afMMrR fully rumlahad chalet li private eatale atiaiutlna In half an arri ol well kept and told tnit pardana-enf minuto from aaa and baauliful aand< baihlna baarJi Tha MIIN contain* Ure llvinf • with hood*, deal French d at !"!" awrwpe ana arrvanu (1 ...i-r wllti toilet and ehower. tha houar t. taa-efum fnriuahad. Iha bed* have both deaf .leap and Dunloplllo niallrel... ahlnplel roof noliahed plna floor., tha Order) • •Main* ataaalawn.. tropical flowcrtnd ahriba and flower, together with eurht coconut palm., airu.ll orchard with lima, pawpaw. maruro. Uunarlnd, breadfruit, and plum Ueea, wliw-itwdh ancloead I... op veaetable |prdan and tool (bed. %  .aa.e-1 drlvowaya and card en palh*. will la aeld unfumlahed if dealred AltracUve price Phona owner SS1S between 10 a m and • p m. M I %  P ASTHMA MUCUS Dissolved Firil Day Aathma your ayaie rri SK aap y.mr anersy ruin in.l w. ken your heart. 1 MKMlACOIha pre. injectlona "jii.i r','..' .. laaa MKNnn'O table ha entirely fraa froi llron.hlti. In nail to ihinjrh ynu may h.v yaara. MKNPACO 1. (hat It la %  uarwnter.l 1, •**y breathing In 11 •cmplalelf .top your Ai ur money bach on re MCkare let MKMH Cha*>lat. Th* oara III protect* yon. PI m II SALES UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER lot of huuarhold (iiinllure jl St.tckdom' I'.tnea Bay. St Jane, oa TlmoOaj/ ner I.I Juna at I eelnrh whl.h ronatita a Bentwcal chaim. plant iloo).. .Ida table* makooan* riialna table and chain, wadion. colle-Mlon of ware. Iron bedaleed with luimp and aaatlraaa. elothaa pcaea. draaiina table coucha* and many other I'm. of Into 1 I M Term. Cadi IVArc. Ml IT Mallard daatsn Lac.pth Item V • Itocenlly overhauled a i'-n apply Husk WaJoon "Wat UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER -Vll. IN JCNE TWI'P*UAY lal—Sale of Ftttltup. Ac Marhlll Da .re* Mar KILL Street ri'i-anAY pth air r. 1 Patai. **-ir Wcndover *. Abbeville Oerdena WrllMDAY \*\* Mr F J Bayne 1 Bah. "The Farm", St Prlri WEDNESDAY Mat Raw A T Cold man* Rale -Rawla Houaa". Cudilnaton PROFESSIONAL NOTICE DR PERRE'HA of "Clnmvilla" Upp* My BL inear Etplanadei by Cnim^racU method count. dl>c.e> ol eye., ean noae. throat, lund*. .tonuich. hldn.y* km %  ower Klin.. Dial SMI. N/)a*W'.VA'.v.v,w.*- TILLEY LAMPS & LANTERNS I 300 Candle Power British Made Burn ordinary Kerosene S 10 Hours light al one tilling You will have years of • •X lsfaction from a Til Icy. \ f*f*gr#rV I'I'tllKlll \ A. S. HUSBANDS — Agent \ Babbs St. Lucy 1 on Thi tablt rsday. 8 Jun SO. Troops will ronJotrn to the followiM Um# Fall in at barracks — OTM. hrs. Markers 07S0 hrs. Advance — 0TS5 hra. Parade In position and d r aa aed — OtSO hrs. Commandant Local rorees reeelved — 0755 hrs. His Excellency received OtOO hrs. Dress for Parade: .. Officers: Tunics slacks, caps. S.D. Sam Brown belts Swords. Other Ranks: Shirts, shorts, boots, short puttees 4. hooetops, berets, belts & frogs. Mcdul Ribbons will be worn by all ranks. Officers attending as spectators will MOT wear swords. 2 ANNUAL CAMP All voluniwrti who have not already %  ubmltted their names tor thr? Annual Camp from the to 17 Jun., aO, and who are able to attend, should do so as soon as possible. No names will be accepted after tl May'50 __ __ __, 3 ORDERLY orMOER AHD ORDERLY fERJEANT FOB WEEE ENDIN0 5 JUN.. '60. Orderly Officer — 2/Lt. T ft. Goddard Orderly Serjeant — 218 L/S Storey, B. W. Ntixt for duty Orderly Officer — 2/Lt. 3. O. Laahley. Orderly Serjeant — 20t SJt. Long, C. B. M. L. D. SKEWKS-COX, Major, S.O.L.P. A Adjutant. VISITORS TO OUR ISLAND WHY HAVE BAGGAGE WORRY? You can leave'your Bsggage with us for despatch by our regular service. You can be assured of its safety. Remember.' WE OtVE PERSONALIZED SERVICE SMITHS SHIPPING SERVICE & FHEICHT FORWARDERS AT YOUR SERVICE IMI'Oltl AM Would ticket holders fo the St. Leonard's Vicarage j Dance please note Uiat the %  aid Dance will be held on WsUMSiiAY. the Tth of June (i.e. the eve of the Bank Holiday and not THURSDAY, the 8th originally stated. W. D. W. 28. 5. 50— 2n They're Jusl a lew. so .on't ordw loo heavily please f. Ill 1 V# Jlr FMTWiXGS CIMHVI. FOUNDRY I'U-r I LTD. GENTLEMCM We affer you The Brst In WOOLLENS an OR FOR . Cri*m t'l.nnrl Cream Berfe. Tropicals—Plain & NUiaed. Twreda. the beat ria Strip*.. AIM Rhakl a White Drill. Specialty. Tlelt THANI'S Pr.Wa. Henry & Swan Strcet.s MAPLE MANOR otnu/r HOURS %OTJPtffB, Barbados Real Estate A|eey OfRca HaaUl FOR SALE MITRXOKA Wnrthlna New houaa built of ralntnrcad conerata ind conrre-le block. b>ina room, dinlna rrnan. yerandah. I bedrooma, botnrnoir. alth tub and -.1.1 %  ii at i board, larp> aWtd' quarter*, -f-lu* well laid out i ,i. -nl. neai aaa and beautiful DalhtPS) MWi. fUrniahad or unIr Icily, leleptvou. BANYAN BEACII Bntlhton Cement btock ...... a bedroom*. iccrptlon room, verandnri. ahowrr bath, kltcrum nitad with frta. larpw % %  rice atanding in II 000 *q ft land, enrcllcnt balhlnd baaeh. water, atackrtclty. telephone niACKMANA -tl Joaaph. Old ed.ite atone houar. drawind rodrn. binlnf roam. I bedrooma. I kltctiona. baUiiwom. all dtilbulldinka. ataaulUta in about %  acre, land, aloctnrlty. watar, teleiihanr. KKNWORTH Ptiirold Street. sum* and woo MB %  kitchen. %  Mactrtctty DOVBR—Chrtat Crrurah ft. 3 t>edroaTni. both, wator. G1UPR BAY RL Jama* and bulMInd *nsa 11.1-us sa. rmlip IM srrae i-d arable land, about p. •wile HI %  'K OP FAATTOMY BUILDi Brlddctown 10.SOI) no. n atone, wood and deel Mn Wan, RANKEK, TROTMAN a. COENJOY A .... BICO DAY and NIGHT Arrangements have now been made for you to obtain your requirements of this delicious Ice Cream in any quantity desired between the hours of 8 a.m. and 11 .m. CALX AT THE BARBADOS ICE CO. LTD. BAY STREET. ,*,*/*Ve'>V<''V/ 1 rt I Try inn to locate the home of your dreams on your own can be difficult and confusing-, disappointing and expensive. We know houses, locations, prices and we are qualified to help you KC the best buy. JOHN M. BLADON A.I-.S, r v A. leal Estate Areal, Auctioneer. rJarreyar. Pl.iiiutinii. Rultdlns (KO>t\ A CROWNING ACHIEVEMENT BY MINklNG THE NEW CROWS GINGER ALE i



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ru;i MVIIIN. SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, MAY S8. 1S0 Fly Jet And See The Map Comet Shows Passengers All The South In A Glanee By JAMES STEWART %  The second Comet )et airliner li nenrl\ tkmshed .mtl should ! %  having-its first air test in the next lew weeks. Meanwhile? Comet No I, the world's first jet-pro. pelle.1 airliner, which has been flying since last July, has return. ed from Its tropical tests In the Sudan These first two Comets off th production line at the HatfleM work* of the De Kavillaiid Aircraft Co, are not destined for actual ttriat work. They are the test prototypes ordered hy the Ministry of Supply. Thai SlreHni. The Channel But work on the Heel of ; | which are being bought by the British Oversea* Airways Corporation Is going well ahead, and BOAC should be receiving the first early next year. When the Comets go Into pasenger service ordinary travellers will be able to get views of the earth which have so far been limited to high-flying bomber and iewi. For example, once when the Comet was flying about 3t).tHM)ft. BARN A dclcated I'ciican at table tenoji in tinhaei-Club Cup Finals yesterday to make themselves wllliiHl "I the Inter-Club competition. The scries ul games were played at the Y M''A Out ol nine games of singles. Barnwon live and Pelican WOD four, ilarna was leading Pelican by one point Before tins gunie was played Mad Tehran-won. both teams would have been lied for the cup. Everluil were last year's cup winners of thl ft competition. Barna iind Pelican are new teams which entered the eompetitlun this year Representing -Barna were 1. stoute. C areanldga and R. OoodlnK Tlic Pelican team was F. WUloughby, L Slocombe and Lv Worrell These are all intercolonial players. They repceeented Barbados In 'he last tournament between Barbados and Trinidad ll Barbados SlouW of Barna was outstanding in hir. performance He won all Utree of the games he played. Wiltouehhy ol Pellican won two of the three games he played and lost Ihe other lo Stoute. The scores were: — L. Stoute vs. L. Slocombe 19 21; 21—18; 21—19 C. Greenldge vs L. Worrell; 2428; 21 — 18; 21 — Ifl. R Gooding vs. F. Wlllnughby. 15—21; 21—18: 19—21. C wi'enidge vs. I. Slocombe: 1A—21: 21—19; 21—8. R Gooding vs. [ Slocombe: 18-21: 22-20; 15—21. I. Btoutevi I Worrell; 21—10: 21—18 R Gooding vs. WUloughby. IS-21 15—21 R. Goodiny vs. L Worrell: 15—21: 8—21 I. Stout* vs F Willoughby: 10—21. 21—18; 21—12 King Farouk May Marty Commoner From Paae 1 U.S. INCREASE ARMY STAFF lessen Chances Of War WASHINGTON. May 27. The Sen,lie Aimed KM..Coin mlttee has detided that the peacetime limit* of 2.7011 army qttetn on permanent duly in Washington, and 700 on the Ann. I .em i %  ,, 51 %  i.used ti> 4.000 .iiid i.'ion respectively, Ii pa I %  %  plan to Hie lull Senate after hearing the Arm-. Chief of si.,",. C n .1 l-awton Collins, say: %  The pi %  running a cold war are at least as tough if noi loutfw i of running a total .n Public notice that tha Ann Staff was Inrreealna "might dp the balance u to vrnetlier a pnteatlal enernj might act or not III ill. I second inarna-e was likely to take place. Meanwhile Princess Fathia anu her bridegroom, Rlad Ghall, iuv. ibaodoned the idea ol a honey%  inon in Honolu'u, and are extected to rejdln the QUMO Mother Mothe at her hotel here on Moni n The couple are now at Las Angeles, having Down there aflat t ieir surprise wedding on Thui.day night, bacon which the I ridcgruoni a former Coptic Christian, publicly embraced the Moslem faith. They travelled m l le luxurious private 'plane of Mr I'd win. Pnuley, Southern California oil miltlnnalr". Friends said that the three intend to stay here indefinitely. Mr. Ghall. st r i pped of h.s eiplomatic status and passport by his Royal brother-in-law. mu.-i report |o the United Stale* Immigration Service on June Ifl, about his departure plan The Queen said that Mr. Ghili received an anonymous thie.it be* fore the ceremony, but r l IIIMLII ie,i serious, although Hi. wedding was held in | locked room undor poUea guard. Barrow B 25 a Queen Na/li also told an Egyptian journalist in u telephone interview from the United Stales oat Itiiirl Ohali had been a Moslem rot' three yi ai i The journalist. Aly .wiiine Hey. o-proprietor of the Arab weekly Akhabar El Yom, went to Rome especially to 'phone Queen KMS and Fathia. The 60-year-old Qnee,, Mother told luin Unit she bast taught %¡ hall Ihe prtnctpla. and phiiosphy ol Islam and parts Ol UM Koran. "1 want Ihe Egyptian DUbttc, which I love and respect, to be assured that I would, not marry my daughter to a Christian," Queen Nazli said. "She is married to a real Moslem Fathia said: "I am happy because 1 married the man with whom I have been in love for ii. i i ars, but sad because the Egyptian public thinks he Is a Coptic Christian QblJl is u Mn.liin and 1 am a religious Moslem. I could not 'M.IIIejayoM who was not ,, Obeli is a Moslem because he beUovet In it. not beeauM be wants bo ain my jii-ai! Akhabar El Yom added that President Truman had refused to force Queen Na/li ami lathll (0 leave the United Bn % %  % %  The nannpapi i t I IHarl said U the newly married cotlpla Wanted to live in Britain, they would be allowed to do i n >ondMon thev did not Indulge in any political activity.--(Renter.) Achvuan Hack m rrntn Fare I Mi A %  %  M terrtng %  0On With State Department official! and will see Mr. 00 Monday morning. I l.< Ke< i. t..i \ will address a joint BeasaM Ol Congress on Wednesday He told reporters he did not plan to ask Congress Imnediatel) foe legislation to carry nut American contributions lo the expended North Atlantic Programme He &ald that the communique issued in London did not cover everything dlactuaod by me Foreign Mmrsteca Hut guest. studied did not include atomic energy control or the future of Jet II auon There has been no change in the American attitude towards admission of the Chinese Communists lo the United Nations. He did hot know whether the Russians had made any new proposals about the organisation. "Everything we have done in the past three weeks has been In strong support of the United Nations" he said "We arc trying lo make all c efforts lomplctnentary. not rival efforts." Mr. Acheson said he would be "very glad" to confer with the United Nations Secretary General, Trygve Lie as a possible about the letter's recent visit to Moscow, Paris, and Lc don. Asked If he foresaw a direct break In relations between the ; and Rumania as a result of recent "reprisal" developments, the Secretary of State replied "1 should think not."-" Boxers Give (ood Display Fighting Ha i ley gave lo 'n-, mam/ followers. r did three rounds of shadow boxing and then sparred three I'II Sam King who also gave a good account of himself. The challenger jjas at his beat specially when punching and Vadlng leads from his sparring i ner. This exhibition impressed rters NO much that they re sure of his victory over Kid Haiti on June 6 He also d*ri' •iround* with Sugar Ray %  j '.m, will meet Al Mauler n ir.e -ame card. 'Over at the Savoy in Meein Hall Street. Kid Ralph who opposes Bailey is doing some serious training with his sparring partner^ Al Mauler, Beltlcld Kid. %  I other bifxer*. Betfteld Kid was stopped twice by Ralph,' ho claimed that he" Is ex peri-' encing great difficulty in getting i -parrtng partners. Stranahan Wins Amateur Golf Title ST. ANDREW, Scotland. May 27. Frank Stranahan, 27-year-old son of a millionaire, today won the British Amateur Golf Championship for the second time in three In tha All-Ainerican final hbeat Dick Chapman. 3B-year-old farmer. United States Amateur Chumpion, by 8 and fi over I ilc* Chapman was also runner-up for the British title In 1M7 Btranaftaars ntacJurte-tika golf liiumphcd over (he mure orthodox bill excessively painstaking play by Chapman In a match which Louis. 411 minutes Playing in wretched rainy and windy conditions, the Amer rivals crawled through the first 'B holes in. 3 hours, 40 minutes. at the end of which Stranahan WSUJ three UP The 12 holes played In the afternoon took I hour. 55 minutes Chapman was mainly responsible loi ihe delays. He spent a lot of ttnie on ihe greens consulting v. nh his caddie. Stranahan conslstenly outdrove Chapman who. despite his caution hiile.i to even matters because of some weak approaches and puttinq lapsed. — Reader The Weather TODAY Pan Rises: 5.38 am. San seta: 6.17 pm Moon (Full*) Mai 31 l.ilhtlni: 7 0* pin Hlsh Water; 12.48 a YESTERDAY Kjlnfall M'odrinaton) nil lolil for month lo Yesterday: 5 17 Ins. Temperature (IMIn.) 73.5F. V.lnd Direction mm) I (II a.m.) E. Wind Velocity II miles per hour. lUraineler (9 am) ?B872 111 am ) 2SI953 They'll Oo Ii 1 verv I imc By Jimmy Hatlo SO-ATlrVELL, ACE YOU S 60*.&TOCA-L TWE 'LECTROAN ABOUT THE ELECTRIC S^NE?) I F'CRVIN' OUT LOUD! yOU ^ x i <\Q'M WHAT^THE MATTER! < Q \ YOU KNOW AHAVOU WANT! L-fA-t OPU CAUL MMI1 ,J/V -: ;; %  ? %  I*. ,I HE.. L 0-V7 .ICUW.ATT.-UU-V HEY.'TELLHM VO CHECK TH:_ TO = Wfc V I WANTE3 TO TELL VOJ-A ~ -ElAOSTAT O-. 'HE FRANNSXAN %  ^uoHE.P"'i UH-J.STAWKUTE "WH/rr, ( IMSN HE COVES OVEB; TE^^-V \ SQUATWE-L? YES—NO. I SA.PTHE FUSE OK THE FlMSTIiUM QVi. OW (^ HUH? WHAT?EMT— ,,, \ KEBuSES TO FUMASTAN ANC ^ -SLA— ^ %  THEY WILL BttHVAC^: YOU WANT TUSM TO Sf 0f COW 6 GATE LESLIE & CO., LTD.-Sol AigMM



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PAGE TWO SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, MAY 28. 1*5)1 CROP DIVIDEND GOODS KHAKI SHIRTS -US Bovs 2..-I8 AT GREY FLANNEL TROUSERS Ready-made S.T.S3 EVANS WHITFIELDS American Border PrinU 71 r. Flowered Art Silk* SMIO p. r yd. Khaki Drill >; 1.0.1 1.07 1.17 ENAMELWARE : Plete. 39r. 2*r. Chambers flic. Bowl. 13 c. M R. JEAN IVlltStN. M.r. •er of IM Marks. loiurnad from Trinidad Friday afternoon, attar dua-o.slons will. B.W.I A. .lh re-tid. u> the -Bring Venaut-l.int t.. Barbados lor 111.' bun:. faa-fi urajui^ Up For The Whit-Sun Weekend ARItlVINa I Will] „,,,.. v.'hiunui I,. weekend In wore %  ga, bunch ui Ti -u.lad youngsters THay Kri, inj, j„, u Ghent. Mi*, iiuno, NieK Mr. ii^LZl* 0 • Bd •> %  Tucfcar I .'HM.U Th. „]. war. mat oa arrival *~~ r~p oc Trtoldad-in. .n holiday aere and a r-lw B. rb ,. %  ••" %  and th.,. pnnM a* ,.. arrlTeln mil, -bouqw.> 'tons aad hihlawt alias ahem it slaying w iih f-~ i .-lauona 10 WorHu and th, ltk Mr. MM Mr, Sam Mai ^OAZ6 ^jailing reare 'ii' r. k e" GLOBE THEATRE Last Sbowinc To-Nile. &.M "ONLY VMill.s HAVE WINGS" Carv (TRA.NT Rita HAYWORTH Jen ARTHUR SPECIAL BANK HOLIDAY FILM Monday 29th and Tuesday ::mli. S.M and K.M "BARBARY PIEATE" (Sword Fighting Adventure! Donald WOODS and Trudy MARSHALL Short I "SNAPSHOTS OF THE STARS" Wednesday .list and Thursday. June 1st. S & ft.30 M.G.M.'s CoUmal Double . "THK GREAT SINNER" With GveRory PECK and Ava GARDNER And "AFFAIRS OF BEL AMI" With Georiie SANDERS and Ann DVORAK BANNED IN 2 CONTINENTS AND t W.I. ISLANDS Pi-am all account* th* wee*. J puni to be a big rwnt foe %  -H-erned , there are dan PKTUCS etc.. planned At the atrpotl lo inert v Mr (^otttvAn Ian Ex-Q.R.C. Student M R. AKLEN COOK who has just Wt cjJl.C., Trinidad, la now in Barbados for a month's holida% He arrived recently by B.W.I A and U staying al "Crystal Waters". Worth! nil. He is the aon of Mr Han. Cook, well-known boxing pr.> moUr of Port-of-Spain. Trinidad RunningRation M ACDONALD BAILEY. Trimdadian sprinter and A.A.A champion, la maklnf 19M his big year for an all-out attack on world records. Consequently, he is "rationing" hla appearances in Britain. To minimise the danger of over-running, he will leave his programme to be arranged by his doctor who will act as his honorary m-mager. Recently. In the Caledonian Games st the While City. Mac ran the fastest 220 yd*. ever to be recorded in England Back To School I N England for the summer It Rawle Jordan, headmaster •>* Grenada. He ol hai come to attend Oxford's Summer School for Graduate which tx gins on June 30. The subject t( u .. %  -r i UY-tern Europe since 1870" and covers the political and o Dunn M. Not Miss Pat Srtey,.* %  ava here on holiday % %  %  1 Brooks. Mr H. i 11 are! I'amutvejf. for Twenty Ytlrs MAKY JONES, a Bart>a iinniiDhistory, literatu. liiltiMiphy of the period %  tayinl in Hailli. I. V. % %  .'1 h**tirta> liberof TC \ %  ho h*v it i i hara WJ-WVtTiM-ROWHkN is-two Man IUIMIIM KNiettl -SIMMONS BYRON Written e-t>M<*d M O-teetee tt- IICIIII Nim i IVIIIC MissitiEii ... o'•> *'. I. A. .I" .J*. 51 WILL BE SHOWN AT THE l.Uilil FROM FRIDAY JUNE 2. NO INCREASE IN PRICES in !w*m> yaar* imnd from Montreal yesterday mornint: by TC.A. lo spend a Solids, in Bartsados Mini Mar, Hayne.. nahMT ol Mr. A a Harnat. ' amoa. in, frinxk who mri Mr al Seawall. Ml* I Jl I mi About the Trinidad Flower Show V|ISS E SHE]'HERD Srcre%  arralngi U"'* iiinii. naaai tram. Iii %  • % % %  ••.)> %  >" " adimraUon .urtlrd n. and nop.lo til u. name fu }oi I mu.1 haarulj conjTaluUIr aU. Tha balance ol tha anow, in. The condition and packina waa '"hibiu and dcciraUona 1 cancxcWIent. and I only wuh you •* desrnbe on paper, bul ll an ,ild have heard the ciclamaaiTounl u pubuahed. I will aend Uooa a* each waa opened. It a cutUug The miniature garden would hai. compenialed all lor 'com Government Houae had a their trouble and worlt. At the bad o* Phlox flowen packeu Jiow ihey wrr. slajed on a table loethei I did not know there In front >l the ortlu.l Section ware MI many m ;he world. Be several stand! ol table on Sumla* Lad, Kanee Ajilhutium hybrids t..r compeu. ,rt cups, etc ..nd tmn. they even decoraled Ihe accepted wuh profuse thanks my plliare. There musl li-v, been Vanda Hemana I think of all Ion* over a thousand, no cxas,ir ,-ahibiu this spike ereatod aeration. At ihls Prize ajviiis ihe nuat admiraUon. with marl%  >>> 1)1 Gillette, tha ITcsidcnt „, Vancouver. TrUiidad Horticultural ; \nan is well k pi Montreal, left seaweii by ( Rat-tat-tat I.C.A. Suff Return p IB1T WILMOT, gener.1 S^ytiS" 1 JJ man. T of the Berrou,!,' kJ Mnntmil Mafl who have Broadcasting Company, was in ton liuliday returned London for n brief stay In B.-[to Canada >Tstcrduy by T.C.A. muda ho la called the "Machin They were Miss Lois Achurch, %  ."" %  Broadcaster", a nickname Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Ibdbtn WBO 'imretl after letters had appeared were ftaytni ..( UM (K-can View ' the local Pre*. aooul tn# .—^ and Mr Jack Robinson who were "' Ml broadcasting commentati hank InCanada (or Son's Wedding I NTHANS1T from Toronto yesiinii.y for Trinidad b) li wan Mr. ,HK! Mrs Jan i I They were in Canada lor six weeks for tha marriage oi their !,on Allan to Miss Helen Dunf^'v THE (.I.OI.E ANNOU.NCES THE RESLMPTION oi the Popular LOCAL TALENT SHOWS STARTING ON JUNE 16TH WITH MCiM'a. "NANCY GOES TO RIO" :o: With CARMEN MIRANDA.. Persons with Talent of any kind are Invited for Audition On SUNDAY, JUNE 6TH At 9.30 A.M. >*OWeW-W////// ys'^yy/eV/'x^v-VA' YOUR ENTERTAINMENT DIARY EMPIRE TODAY Li:, and H.45 n m MONDAY and TUESDAY 4.45 and X.JII 20th Century Fux presents"OH YOU BEAUTIFUL DOLL" : Extra : W.I. Team in England WEDNESDAY 4.45 and Ut THURSDAY 4.4S Only 20th Century Fox presents 'aiCHWAlT [OKIE act 110!. -nun llltllLL mii'i'mii • min un'm THURSDAY NIGHT at Ut MADAM O'LINDY & TROUPE On Stage in "CARACAS NIGHT" The Show of Shows. ROYAL TODAY and TOMORROW 4.M and Ml Republic Big Double "VALLEY OF ZOMBIES" : With : Robert LIVINGSTON—Adrian BOOTH And "BRAZIL" With: Virgina BRUCE ""**"" Edward F.verelte HORTON TUESDAY NIGHT at IM MADAM O'LINDY Si TROUPE On Stage in "CARACAS NIGHT" The Show You Can't Afford to Miss. TUESDAY IM Only WED. and THURSDAY 4.311 and 8.30 Republic Big Serial "KING OF THE TEXAS RANGERS" OLYMPIC TODAY 4.4S and 8.45 p.m. TUBS. 4.45 & 8.13; WED. I.lri Only Rcpublic^&mashing Double fe rrmioad riorucuiiorai A n a „ |, well known in Barnalener from Mr R F ParkinOranie ones were really good but Ssociety, and Mr. G OKlley. l(os and oaad to eome here often son. wt> is at preaent in TflniI dl not know who sent thain. Vice president made very compliduring his school days lor the dad and who took the Barb-ulo I riiew were given by Mrs. L. H. ni.ntary remarks about Barbados. h„| W „s. He and his wife will exhibits to Trinidad for :. %  Nlcholls ol Worthlnf.) The which were.rather embarrassing, be travelling to Trinidad on the rkmer Show held there on 20th snaps, asters, carnations, dahlias although 1 did not hear all. One .., jdv n,.|s 0n '. Q n her next southand 5I Mar. and nnnias were all fine apcel"f the things that struck me on ,,,.„;, n|| AUan wi „ ^ (o n Here Is an exliad from Ins Ban I think ..f I roles the Saturday morning, was in, „.,. ,, a| „, T ir M „ a a „, ""• letter oiosl Ittractll li Wiles' numerous willing workers, who m Tr |„idad: he has rocently ob, „ a !" or her Uncle. 1 do not know who wale the loach of Coral Ann The large all knew their Jobs and did them n degree In Commerce '*"*""' and 1.. a .1 11.'..11 if !_-, %  kaju, .wnmr .i,nee 'i aaws rr^ding. His talkinK puce is said to be 200 words a %  jftjMlta Wilmot. who is 3^ nu with the BBC. from IS40 to 184" Last week he flew to Southern itbudesia to look over a radio st,ition But ihla does not mean he is giving up his Bermuda job. For Six Month*' Holiday M ISS IOLA YEAHWOOD. Hcadmistreas of the St. Philip's Girls' School left the T.C.A. yesterday morning b> Toronto, Canada, on 0 months holiday. During her stay there, she will Hi helpers that flowers kindly sen? tha Bower yea sent certainly created csre to Trirlds't. n nch interest but I think it was %  %  I -----^ Xifl \WH I UM CINBMA (Member Tovir.MT a TOMoasmw MOHT -ISM HOI'.! ' M.'nTON in "NIGHT BOAT TO DUBLIN" m. ilAVMOND LOVCLt. Only| Mi ai r\l ^ AssU i • %  MEET .i ii Pirturti THE NAV\ GAIETY LAST SHOW TON1TE, 8.:nl WARNER'S ACTION THRILLER James HumplHON'" v ,,l CAQNEY UOGART. ,IHE GA'RfitNJ Uleil Sooi ST. JAMES Syilam OKLAHOMA KID' Monday und Tuenday. K..I0 p.m. Matinee Monttny, S.tHI p.m. WARNER Proud I v Pn-srnts . Ann Jack Jack Jack Martha SHERIDAN CAR-SON OAKIE HALEY RAT In m 'NAVY BLUES" with a bevy of Beautiful ( %  !•, nnd MUM. Weilnes.liiv and Thursday, K.:iU p.m. WARNER'S' DOUBLE John GAKFIELD The LANE SISTERS (Roscmarv, Lola and Palriciat in "DAUGHTERS COURAGEOUS" And i STEEL AGAINST THE SKV" with Llovd NOLAN — Alexis SMITH Wei), it has been since I wanted to Flower Show, and I have got my wish, for it was well worth coming down to witness it. There are many tips 1 can now give if vour Society would like them." The President and Secretary lake this opportunity of triankini, Mr Parkinson and all those who kindly gave flowers and specially to the Committee appointed who so ably assisted in making all arrangements for the flowers to be sent. Second Visit in 8 Months M ISS HAZEL CROW and Miss Itit.i Mc Mahon who were at the Ocean View for the past three weeks on holiday returned to Montreal yesterday by T.C.A This Is Miss Crow's second visit ; to Barbados in under eight months, so much does she like the island. .They are both 1:1 the IContnal onice of T.C.A. In TCA. she works in the same department as Mr. Vere Brooks, son of Mr. and Mrs. P S Brooks of "Rosemary" Ki V.I.dad. there For Son's Graduation M R. and MRS. AUSTAIR KIJJER. who arrived from Canada yesterday by T.C.A., will be spending the weekend in Forbes la the %  former^Rtta Gedrie* Barbados, before returning on Qrant, andthey both have many Monday to their horne In Trinidad Th,Elders were in Canada for two weeks to be present for their Wit AND MHS HF,„ E ,.T 'ZJX'^' ZgZ"" *" 1TL V Mr. James Forbes is Manager m 'he Cocoa Planters Association in Trinidad and is a Scotsman, who has been living in Trinidad tor a great many years. Mrs friends in Barbados. Off to Canada WATSON of Welches left studying Geology. In Trtntdad Mr. Elder is Assistant General Manager of Fumes* Withy Co.. and they are staying at the Marine Hotel. Studying Art WILLIAM GREEN, who from Dominica arrived M" the WhtUu:. week-end in ll..i M dos and exi-ects to return lo Trinidad M Monday afternoon. Youth's Model A RTHUR UALFOUR o; Jamaica was one of the I went] -ti'. 1 the WorM Forum of iouth, organised by lbs who used to work in TvlniCouncil of Education in World went to Canada in June Citizenship, who had a turn at I1M9 to live, and was married the mirmphone in the final meetthere in December to Miss Mnrgamg al the Albert Hiill In London ret Mackav of Trinidad. Haiel last week The theme of the savs that Vero is doing line and Jc slaying with his mother who ig at present in Barbados staying al Worthing. David, who is doing an Arts Course at lstudyPLAZA .; %  WWWiWWW/*r-. I VOTW/rt MWHarMMWrnmrtm YOUR POPULAR CINEMA NOW I'l WING AND fONTINl'INC. DAILY 5.00 and .W p.m. iSIIOtVINC. FOK THK FIRST TIME IN BARBADOS :i Ofa&vjinq "typhoon! CAPTAIN DON'T MISS IT srKIIAI. MATIMK MONDAY iRsnk-llollda> I 1.15 P.M. PUT IN A PLUG FOR SAFETY AND COMFORT Slfni.Y THK I Ol I Oil IM— Johnny Mark ItitoNN n. "<>t:N TALK* anal Jimmy WAKELY in "OKLAHOMA BLUES" AN.-, 11-. ,1.1. .uul lliursday. 5.00 and 8.50 p.n I'ARAMOI.'NrS DOVBLE : "MK. RlifKLCSS" William EYTIO Barbara BRITTO\ Allan MDD In . -TWO YEARS nElXIRE Till: MAST" ELECTRICAL SUNDRIES WATCH FOK THE DATES AND HOOK EM FOR THE "GREAT LOVES" ITS WIRE FLEX SWITCHES—Flask and Surlaer CEILING ROSES CORD GRIP HOLDERS JOINT BOXES RATTEN HOLDERS FUSES ARROW PLUGS MAIN SWITCHES WOOD BLOCKS BELL WIRE TRANSFORMERS BELL PUSHES BELLS BULBS—5—MCI Candle Power LAMP SHADES 8-Mt-M rag IT is %  Bob HOPE (llini-.lfl THE CORNER STORE '//,^^^VAV.v.•.•,-.v/a-,^v.•.'/,v/ %  v.v-^'/-^•-v,v-*,^ -''"''''%  '-•'^•^--'-V'.^A^^ //// *.



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-I'M) IV. MAI 2S. 1930 SUNDAY ADVOCATE TAftF. SEVEN This Week's Guess Star You Be the Detective You Mood MU the liu lailroau lumx-j and lsos< • sharp!) at the body The neerti dre e a d vnim twti naaMMg hi M pockets to identify him Drlr live Blandinx had turned fhern Insid. out "Try the inside of hi hat." v • suggestd Rlaiduig removed gar *irjrt •>dora from Ibe dead man'* b-_, and observed the itfaak T M engraved on the f Mtl v aM "TI.I could be Ted Maoon.' you decided 1m M d Sit two man wno held up the .wwr-ir' •tore vealerday We r-nugto in partner. Nii'k Hugarnn Perhnpwc better ask him wrist he knot* If Its" You and youi aaaistaiil drove •mck to Kln'.'tunR When you ar h ana WH. lost ao tune it seeing Nick rluggins Thr holduman was iiang in hu cell, bin wheii you mentioned **th .iafoi nanaar accident' thai had '.-fallen Mark ftared "~9arvo> htm right %  I told him to keep ho. bead down whoa era at-prwarhed the turutrl We were aryhw to heave town on %  freight Yon safe asseted in to. *• %  rrf Tod htosftsewi't Ml. 1 i*ed %  better %  that when we changr the hwhtui hargo h a iiiuidtu nidictoaswl What reason did von h. %  to th* reenas*? H TUfr.TESTED I* T T10PICS— ^^s Womri know it ^" 'to. I eisuro a lovely skin Travelling At Home Here is an eesy-tu-mak* "travaj BBJRM Om will KflMgW a mixe.i group Prim five complete alphabets 130 letters in all. on that number ol small squares of cardboard putting one letter on each ploce 'Or cut the letter* from newspaper headlines and paste on the Kill a Uml with the letters am place it in the centre rf the tabl. .iround which are ggntgdl IM players F;.ch plgyn bj im draw* a leltei and throws n Dn the tahJi Th. em who Urn galla dicogrnphir.il name heglni Thai letter take, .t (Have a referance book handv to settle mij lUkuments over spelling which m*> arise ) The jamc proceed* until one pl am has nit M letter* of the nlphabri or until the bowl bj empty The player eatto g llr-l To ermplete the alphabet ithe winner, or tn the >ecnnd sSjBBs i itlvp one whu i ga*atei number of Ml smalt pgjga wilt arM bj tii.' rntai M %  %  i i aaaaj Simple, aafe, tur* day-long freshness | odour-free clothe* BaTgdkMgg uW dnafrsesSaai %  adeart. %  laara* *I>IWI • riNiU iWdua MMdMlah> hh..faw %  — al i>i mmfUnM aad f it to n i th* •ka. prwaati ik.i *k<*y Uah %  '' %  aSTSff'.SS ft •" %  — 7.W.U. rti i*ati# aflCMB rie pevOTerav • %  Hky dua. I i naig anl. fcliatotoa aai .. Wg that dua. Iggg ag gto bMtoKaar. Ai atoat. an, asaBB* On akta —A • H—dan' fWaj HAZELINE SNOW A il'IIOlCH* wr.LLCOMB h CO. F10DDCT Rupert and Miranda — $ BEAUTY PRKPARATIONS fa* a&4£ The Sun-Tanned Baby lt> lrufrvs.r §JLSL BTMT, of Ediabwuk I .*HeriO WHAT Mti biulognral KlWI say ,,b 1 on ini aubaaol n ii to corn U %  nfuai I arrog thai h in i*apert of th-'ir biological worth. All Mankind Ltf I be understood that the human species comprises kind, one and indivisible It is a tingle species wherein individuals have the same basic toiuUiUiUun, although there may bj in;my vaittd perinutalioiis an that fnuiKliiUrai. Many ill-Informed people vie inclined to regard this niuthdiscutsed marriage as a union between two different animal %  pecies. It most certainly is not. Anlmth belonging to dilTercat species are commonly unattractive to each other sexually. Their reproductive habits can be utterly different. Mating can be impossible. Or where pomibh? the result is sterile, ns in the case of the mule. Yet within certain denned species man has developed a hybrid by a similar hybrid tend to vary much, and there can appear both "good" and "bad" charax-ieristir*. determined by the kind of bllogicl endowment they receive. But what has this to do wilb union between humans of different colours? In the llrst case let me repeat. "black" and "while" strains of mankind are nor different species. but varieties of the same. They came into being during the early stages of man's history and arose from groups of primitive man who becameseparate from each other Mutually FtsTtilr But ihese groups do not diffei M aheep and goats do They differ less than do the St Bernard and the Pekingese (both of which. remember, are members of th* same species > The two are mutually fertile, they are human being* whi> reproduce human beings, and the oenes (those entitles concerned with the transmission of hereditary characteristics Involved in the different shades of pigmentation of to* skin are comparatively' few and limited. There is much evidence which shows that the '•black*' is oorubily not inferior to the %  'White" as ii bloksrical specimen f^rvrronment It Is true that individual "blacks" can be inferior to individual "whiles" in the performance of a particular task. But ft is equally certain that the converse Is also true. The records of sport and of sclaalaiship under equal condittona of opportunity amply substantiate this. Of course a "black" from the wilds would find himself as inadequate In the centre of Piccadilly as a "attle" from Kensington wtould be if he fudoenry found himself native A "black" te mony with his isfern d to a nuch in baronment as a "white" is with his. But what we are considering is what happens when the two are brought together in an am rorrment that suits one but is possibly a disadvantage to the ( Them the differences, fai lawaj I and far less I mport ant than the MiruUiriticK. acquire significant values Stripped of these acquisitions (social, religious, cultural i there then remain* very little tu sepaiate them. Tory little save lhe o..loui of their akun tsssaal' And Had And tbe offspring of such a mating are only varietal hybrids —the product of two varieliet, differing mainly In respect of colour. There is no known reason why such l hybrid should not exhibi; all the characteristic qualities of the mongrel— hardness, excep1 tonal vigour, and so on. There is certainly no reason why It should not in many ways exrel either of Its parents. Whether it does or not depends on the quality of Itbiological heritage. And especially on the social environment in which Its genetic constitution develops. By the shuffle and deal off, thousands of hereditary factors!! that pass from parent to offspring*^ the cross b red la just as likely to inherit tbe pooled "good" factors as the "bad". nrvemrty In Us And this Is Just as true of the product of the mating of two IB "hi h-i. % %  • %  inaat ap ttoa auitfs. •m.4 Bfa fVtlBii ^ 'iihough n %  so hat." .,R.pM. 1 H ahc'it kkc U aW oakl tuv* my kb-D "f> mr ^ bo-,/ M** Bin pioaiptly. "Or my glhx." uyi EdWud. "Or my knk rim.., 'Higln •.. ihrn Itt'i fupan. %  'oughti. i\fy nase ££* %  %  nd xor Lrf* Bsnsag tssw. ISSM SKELETON CROSSWORD F~M PEN PALS JACOB SING!. (17 rain, An IOIM.I Eeolo | *, yeai Rei nold W I^>iii (is KSkis) JrfTT* ^adt>o (16 years) l oLocal Office Triiudiid Leaseholds l.t Patnlali-I i.rre. Trinidad, B.W.I. Miss .1 Attunl Guilder Co Tmea ol Malts. St. Paul's Street V-lettii. Malta; (age 31) whaaM to corrr-ip.m'1 with stamp calle-tors tillII IK I...iDoured pram* T -raaas ovar a sin aad net paaaa CKYITOQlOTK-stlera'a how to work it: AXTQLBAAXR Is LONGFELLOW One letter simply stands for another. In this example A Is used for the three L's. X for the two 0"e, etc. Single lelters. natos. trophies, the length and formation of the words art all hlnu Bach day th* code letters are different A Cryptogram QDOtatton AVRR BV. TE XPM SVJV TWAP C RTPW. 8LCA DPJA SPNRZ XPN FVf-BCJATCR RHEUMATIC PAINS Hare Is ftfeU raa* . Par real rabef f BBSJ faaaraabc paias M is ssas nh sl to oarraii UksV aause. When they are dor to fhe accusumastwa sf aodi., %  mpunbeB it asaans that j*ir kiaoeTS which shoukt fut.-i •••I theat harmful iaipurittea *tr shigguh and need a mrdioine to tone iheni up. De Witts a a aa tai and Bktddei Pule arc sperially prepared for this putpose. Thry aoothr aad tour up diatMuaaad ksdufys ao efffcnveiy that Uirarvital organs speedily "turn to aWtr normal function ol ilearuig thr sratem ui uupuritui Dr Wrtt's PUts havr bet-n _4 aslsrvnut rhcunaUir oafl imn I in many parta of the wo>ld V with great wa-rnaa. Tins h %  A mrdniiie may be fust what you need. Go to your chrnuat and obtain a lot DeWini PiUs rigtit By BOURJOIS "" WaVDaa tOOIH IIRUMI UIIIIH.K IM> \ANUM1M. OWgaSJ llkll.MA.MIM IIMH Rl *'t LUSTRQLENE SHAMPOO IS OUR SECRET III T THK BSSBtlS ABE THK SAME—DELIGHTFUL' ITS SHEER DELIGHT TO WATCH YOUR HAIR SWINE AND TO KEEI. SB SOFT SlhKINESS WHEN YOC WASH IT REGULARLY WITH l.l S I KOLF.SE. THE CXICOANIIT OIL SHAMTOO WIT1KIIT THE OILY 0OCOANUT SMEI.I. WHY NOT GIVE YOUR HAIR A*TREAT WITH LUSTROLENE ssasas RYNOK isst^aaaa.



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PACE SIX New York Geb A Breath Of Spring FIFTH Avenue these days u often bright with fi.->li fcng: usn fluirii -ii.a New Yorkers an than wa> u> work stop to took M windows decoraied *it ( S Spring blooms which the >!* %  befojf were growing in Lhe Ertgii&h countryside They are flown overn.ght o< BnUh Overseas Alrwaji Stratocrulser British growers. too. arc no able to meet oversea* dernsn i for rare orchids They are an Ihe best air travellers because. like camels, they carry their owi. reserves of moisture—in "false bulbs" above Ui*ir root* £54* lack Orchid frawss n Bi U m *re. esnitni up lo £500 fur a HBtfl *r •%  % %  %  Many blooms an '8 plants are exported u> the iuut.-* tries where the ongtaal was BOAC often earn personal peasants of flowers A man in West Africa ordered newU-.iu ruses and carnations from London, as a prassatt for his wire They rsacbad I agns ; .. %  frsflk. B^faal cur Of sllthe three •ak teas* which era sow grow in K IT. a LOB Angelas park The traffic ie no* oaa-wsy n brought i Australia, and. at from Bermuda for ft rrft davoraUon Rl'NDA. ADVOCATE SUNDAY. MAY 28. I MO I cay of W innipeg. wun ,i i-.jmuiium of JOU.UOO. has been River Over 10O.U00 people have evacuated as the river vned to inundate tba < lUn citv. Over B79.4O0 *andc 2.000 hitnies still in danger Erprrss Sitting On The Fence BABEX %  %  BERLIN B*run* ft l atest get-together clui> too asiglo-GerTnan Rambling Gnxjp. Bold iu first hike to-cUy; for how*through forests "We iU *pokaEnglish on the way (Mat sad. fJBiuun on the way back. Thar sr-tne club rule', said the orga n La w Archie Sutherland '"The FTWch )oin 115 next Sunday. The nil* then will be nobody speaks his own language ."' Cut w heat Fund. WASHINGTON. May Western Germany's Marshall Aid allocation'for buying wheat was cut by 36 million dollars today in the revised estimates for 19Su-M. listed by Aid Administrator Paul C. Hoffman Mr. Hoffman told Bat Appropriations Committee, the reduction was possible because Germany could import wheat more cheaply since becoming a member of the International Wheat Agreement. Britain estimated Marshall Ai allocation for the year was cut by 129.000.000—f From Dentistry To Sculpture Sculptures by Jamaica-bom Ronald Moody, said to be Britain'.*, leading coloured sculptor, are now being shown at an exhibition which the Colonial Secretary. Mr. James Griffiths, opened in London last week. Moody, now 48, Went to England in his twenties to studo dentistry, but after qualifying, turned to art During the wsr Iif escaped from France over tha P> renews Some of the sculptures, now being exhibited were retrieved from his Pans studio nfUr ihe war One of them is 11 sculpture of his brother, the late Dr. fjarotd Moody, founder of the Leaf** of Coloured Peoples. Doctors are complaining that under the Nauonal Health Insurance Act patients are stretching a scheduled 15minulc tall i>y such requests as "Will you look ai Tommy's foot? Baby's had a restless night. Mother's lumbago is bad again HULLO, doctor, there That's me coughing, my catarrh.! Cough, cough, cough and sneeze,| sneeae. sneeze. Pains in stomach, back and knees.f Doctor, doctor, don't depart. Listen first to mother's heart; Bang. bang, bang and thumi thump, thump. Crash, bang, wallop, bump. bump. bump. Doctor, doctor, please come back. Father thinks he's on a rack. Rheumatism's gut him fair There are here and here and OHO Screws and gout and sinovltis. Chalky elbows, flbrositis; Hear him turn his lingers back. t'rukle. th\j did they Malts a r.lil/if-UJ. uhirorldly man lit f fhaf Chancellor 0/ Ihr Exehequer'"' "Because all religious people ardevei ..iut laonar/,** >-id The tan. "It's one uf lifu's contradlcUons. But Saint Cripps wag a bit too clever He destroyed the .iracter." "We still haue characler, I hope," said The CM. "You hope, but you havent." said The Young Man. "It's flifneult to Iwllevc now. but before the decline of the British people beginning in 1950, there were ml men and women in this counur-. They fought for their rights m i than (he Nve men 0/ to-day," said The Qtrl. %  raring into The Young Afarn meant eyta. "The same could be said of the women." he answered, glaring back at her dull, stupid face and flat figure Hitler Speaks THE report that Hitler is hi.hng in Tibet Is confirmed br the fol.owing extract from a speech h the well known manner heard by Joe Louis Says: I Shall Fight The Winner B' \I\II\ i.xii iliiui: 1. 1. I IS. M-yMr-old negroi %  ffotaff ho for 12 years, until his t. wag undefeated heavy-1 weight boxing champion of thei world, told me on the telephone Iron Rio de Janeiro; "I am preparing lo challenge or of the Savold-Woideock light in London so that there trail once again be an undisputed champion of the world 'T think the winner will be i'ruce Woodcock. •1 fe.1 line' Hi v. %  ] aclsion will be made *hen I return to New York or Saturday night, but I am in ir*t* big and feel Une" :inal decision will prob%  III -he re-lilt of BBS world's championship for ih want title u known next month If Woodcock wins There will b. more Incentive to stage a comeback as there would be the addc interest In regaining the title fo: America luis has been giving exhlbttlor bouts In Bio with Walter Hafc and has netted 10.000 dollar* ( about fS.570t for his appearance "f am not contemplating givim any more exhibition bout, once set back to New York.he sai' 1 last night. "I go into stricter training" Which looks a If Louis hn really miHc up his mind abou t ->t "flnol .leeislon" in New YrV The onlv defeat Louis ever ha-l v •: in 1938. whon he was knocked out bv Max Schmeling. but ) 1M8 he knocked out Schmelln Ithe first round of the returr Ascetic life One ret'on he gives for hi%  fitness—fantastic I* thr lioxing sense for n man of 30— i% % %  "cetlc life he lends. He neither smokes nor drink* and even refuses coffee as a stimulant He -leeps 14 hours a d*v durln•rnlnlna — ten when giving exMbtttans When he voluntary rnve no tl" rid heavy-weight title 11 W*' %  lnnHeH on to Ezzard Charles. 1r' nerro boxer who has sine.reUti owing to .1 heart condition. rl.ft, <".nnis player, has been holding press-coiifcrence-cum-fittinj; The dress designers advanced to takn official measurements. When I ha first measurement, that of the bust, was announced, the Frenchwoman wielding the tape measure and thinking in centimetres shouted oSt "94." There was ">.Mentation, and Miss Gussy Koran ejaculated "Good night" ... A French reporter asked (•ussy how she liked France. Said she. graciously, "I find France •• truly delightful little spot." those who ran tune In to Radio Umgfai— Der Tibeten stlnken. Der stinkt nsrhmrlllngsehwrinhu n d las. Der Tibetan reehenitlnTlhelen reeken. Der Tlheten krnsrhmrlllngschwrlDhand Iss Meln aatlenco exhaosted Iss Freely translated it means (1) Tibrt stinks. <2> Hitler's patience Is exhausted. Which is not surprising considering Tibetans wash only once 1. year.—L.C.S. NOTICE STOCK-TAKING We beg to notify oui customers that our Garage will be closed to business from THURSDAY 1st June to THURSDAY 8th June. 1950. lor the purpose of Taking Stock OUR PETROL STATION trill tntll'l \ an u-ual ECKSTEIN BROTHERS BAY STREET OWCE-DMJ 3372 &f WORKSHOf-D..I 1447 PATS DEPARTMINT-Di.l 4249 This pure rich aaklt p aana i eassaas as karre ll-ab thw at JB.tti per tan. a h*ndy ami economical way to bssy f*adered milk for the family Deary Pride is made from the highest yalUy Cow's htllk. and proceavad ao thai ail the aaUaraJ vilamina aasd ereamv flavour of fresh Cow's Milk are retained. DIRECTIONS Mix on* heaping Ublcspoonful as* DiAry Pride to every half pint (* psatt) or cap of liquid For extra goodness, mix and leave In refrlg;erator or ice box overnight. To make your lev Craami and Desserts cieaniy in,, dXicioua whiak a law spoonfuls of Dairy Pride Milk Powder Into yemr mixtawa. M.4a per I|.f> tta. Dairy l D ^V^^is*| Pride t ^u>: %/L > fbsV\ '" flavour/ ' nourish**'*" The same fine n il\. with iU natural vitamins and crearm ilavout oi rraati OtVa Milk is alto packed m i^-o tins -."• MAFFCO at Ma. per tin This small I2-oi tin can mil half an imperial .• t.ion of full cream milk and orov<-s IdJeau (or small familii-t, nachclHI and those wn u a small quanti : MAFFCO aitern*. AtifeBr a cC .il'.n nr.-nr. r. A. II.-I.-I a c... w. n. ris. LI* i i.n.h. a ce. I.UUIX. Oraaar a C„ %  %  r* S CaIH Msaaa a a*... U J. WBLUAMS M M'.kt i IM lO. i i> i--.ui.. a c... i.i4 -i.r.li stu a t>.. LIS, % % %  •• *. rvflar a c. SEA VI£W .l£Sr nn II IKMSOS. BARBADOS \ tlllVf CUUINI Ft'LXV STOt'KM) KAIl RATfcS. S.ta per !>* %  upward* (iDdnslvei Apply — •Irs. W. S. HOWELL. ONE DOSE Relieves PAIN After Meals of this fomoos ritfdy If you suffer from loaiih its pam. Astufcrivc, and bcant>i.rn — lei one dose of MACI-IAN BRAND STOMACH POWOLR bring you rrbcf! But he lure you gef genuine MACLEAN BRAND MOMAC!) POWDER 7-4 FAM/lYFoodDr/nk Stimade by CADBURYS From To-Day ITS EASY TO BE "WELL-READ" In these days, how many of us have the leisure to read in detail all those great classics which are the glory of our literature? Yet without a knowledge of them a man's education cannot be complete, and without the pleasure which they give he has missed some of the supreme moments of life. A group of British editors has provided a brilliant solution to the problem, and we can now offer for the first time The World's Greatest Books in abridged versions, in six attractive volumes for the remarkably low price of B.WI. $10.80. THF. PICK OF THE AKKLDS IJTEHATl'RE IN SIX VOLUMES FOH Ufa If which IM iijlf ana lvph*'* of ihti* •mi tuokt h*v Inn pore. DlsrtSS TNI CLASSICS WITH AN TONS Tnay .-onUin *s %  nvxa sg •u>h frniu.ii. writer* a* Dlckan*. Irvr"..!'. Tharkfrav. lliiraall. Haiiac. Virior Huso. DuibS*. Do*tol*v>ky, thr aaWanaSj Orufsr EUoi. U-ildiinUt, l*n Carroll. 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Sunday.
May 28.
8950.

Judgment Reserved
In Water Jug Case

NEW DELHI, May 27
EARING evidence ended here .o-day in the case of
John Kenneth Edwards, bearded young Englishman
charged with assaulting the Argentine Ambassador in a
new Delhi hotel by pouring water on his head, the magis-

trate reserved judgment until Tuesday afternocn.
' — ——ef "Phe charge brought by the
police against Edwards was that





he poure2 water from the jug, and
then threw the jug at Argentine
Ambassador Dr. Osear Tascheret's
head without sudden or grave pro-
| vocation.

The Next Issue

The next issue of the AD- \ To-day it was argued whether
VOCATE will be ow TUES- |the case could be treated as a
DAY MAY 30. This will be “summons case incomplete”, en-

the EVENING edition on sale
in the afternoon. Order you:
Sopy.

titling tho accused to acquittal ir
view of the non-appearance in
court of t.e complainant, the Am-
bassador: and whether “pouring
\a few drops of water” was a
criminal assault or only “a trivial
offence” for which accused could
| be let off with an admonition.



Czechs Must Close
Last Consulate

War Of The Embassies

PRAGUE, May 27.
| The United States today asked
| Czechoslovakia to close her last
remaining consulate in America—
the Consulate-Genera? in New
York, including the office of the
Czechoslovak Commercial Couns
sellor.

The latest move in these tactics,
which are being called~here “The

No Ordinary Citizen

The prosecuvion repuied that no
such conclusion could be drawn,
for the Ambassador was not an
ordinary citizen of the country,
amenable to the court’s jurisdic-
tion, but a representative of the
President of the Argentine Re-
public, and he was not bound to
come to court,

The Magistrate retorted that “if
the Ambassador claims privilege
as he has done, the court is equally



sulate-General in: Chicago, fol-
lowing the closing of the United
States Information Service in ‘this
country, and the expulsion of Mr.
Joseph C. Kollarek, the United
States press attache.—Reuter.

was not trivial, as the accused was
charged with assaulting a repre-
sentative of the Argentine Repub-!
lic. |

Edwards defending himself, sub- |

acquittal



Appalling Losses
In N.Z. Floods

WELLINGTON, N.Z., May 27.

Widespread damage was today
reported fréwa_many parts of New
Zealand’s Sauth island, following
a nightmar 24 hours of surg-
ing floods, 7

any West Coast areas were

still isolated today, and radio re-
ports spoke of “appalling” stock
losses.

Dozens of bridg# disappeared

your. own conclusions”

duce, out of 100 guests in the
hotel’s “tavern” on the night of
the incident, “a single independ-

to the
Ambassador’s party”.

Defence witnesses had stated
that the Ambassador was evident-
ly causing annoyance.

Edwards said that he poured a
few drops of water on the head of
the Ambassador, who had ignored
“[ did not

ent witness not belong

his request for silence.





on the
failure of the prosecution to pro-

;
‘



and gave themselves up as “politi-
cal
East
Policewoman also placed them-
selves in the hands of the West-

mitted that he was entitled to!
since the Ambassador |
had not appeared in court. Argu-\
ing on the “facts of the case”, he |
asked the magistrate to “draw|

this morning as tens of thousands
of demonstrators,
flower blue
open a new sports stadium, rebuilt

by volunteer youth workers.



a

WINTRY GALES —



'

baby—she’s wonderful” said Seretse.—b xpress.



East Appeal |KING FA OUK MA
To West For MARRY COMMONER

Why This Fuss. About Fathia?

- Protection
All Ready For Whitsun Rally

refugees”.
policemen

Yesterday
and

two
one East

Legalised

SAYS ADENAUER

BONN, May 27.

Dr. Konrad Adenauer, West
German Chancellor, to-day warn-
ed German youths against “rash
acts” at the Communist Rally in
Berlin. In a broadcast tonight he
declared that the Communist-led
Free German Youth rally was
nothing but a large scale attempt
to make people in the Soviet zone
vet used to a “legalised” state of
lawlessness, to estrange them
from_their brothers and aisters in
the West, and to bring to them
“organised lack of freedom.”

“I do not believe in any exag-
serated importance of the rally.

ern Police.
East Berlin was a sea of blue

wearing corn-
shirts, marched to
in the last few months mainly

Thousands more, in holiday
mood, strolled the streets and
cheered and waved as_ other
demonstrators rolled into the city
on decorated lorries.

Provocations
The Soviet Communist Party
newspaper Pravda to-day accused
the Western Powers in Berlin of
instructing “agents provocateurs”

into the angry waters of the swol-| intend that as an assault”, he said.| to create incidents in Berlin dur-|1 am only certain that thousands
len rivers. Westland and Canter-|“]{ was merely a means of focuss-|ing the Whitsun week-end Com- | of German youth will be made
bury and many others lost spans,}ing his attention”. —Reuter. munist Youth Peace Rally. | political adventurers, which in
leaving gaps of up to 400 feet. According to a Tass (Soviet|reality they are not, under the
Railway, electricity and_ tele- Official News Agency) despatch |same unfortunate coercion as in
phone services were all disrupted, e received in London, Pravda said: |the past”. f |
—Reuter. \ US Production “Provocations are being prepar-| pr, Adenauer said: “I did not
ed, down to dressing ¢riminals| peljieve the German youth in the
e e Sh t U oot ee tae Pas ualons ot Soviet Zone had any other aim
¢ - rine 7 * spe tS . is
Bulgarian Foreign OOUS UP [Youth Union and getting them to} {nny other wish than to live

Minister Sacked

SOFIA, May 27%.

Bulgaria’s Foreign Minister, M.
Pomptomovy, is to be relieved of
his duties, the official Bulgarian
Agency reported today. The
Agency sgid that this_was part
of a large-scale Government re-
shuffle proposed to the Bulgarian
National Assembly today by Prime A
Minister Vulko Chervenkov. April and May—102 per cent of

Gdnerla Damianiov, Minister] theoretical capacity in the week
for National Defence, has also been |2nding May 28—gave a powerful
relieygi of his duties.—Reuter.

United States industrial produc-
tion rose in April to the highest
point in 13 months, and continued
to climb this month, the Federal
Reserve Board reported here.

The April output was two points
above the March figure,
points * over April,
Board’s index showed,
record steel production in

and 10

1949, . the

The Board said that this month
would “apparently” produce an-
other two points production rise—
to 191, close to the all-time peak
of 195 recorded in October and
November 1948 at the height of the
postwar boom,—Reuter,

e
=
>

ms

Tuesday

(From Our Own Correspondent)
Sr. KTv'S, May 27.

Work on the S.S. “Indian City”,
now taking sugar for Canada will
not be resumed until Tuesday.
This was the ship on which a 24-
hour token strike took place on
Monday.

The Union wanted the ship to
work on public holidays, paying an
additional rate. The ship declined
and the Union has been advised
of cessation of work until Tuesday.



TEHRAN, May 27.
Ahmed Dehgnan, Parliamentary
Deputy from Azerbaijan, died in
hospital here tonight after being
shot by an unknown man, who
was later arrested.
An official source said that im-
portant documents were found in
the killer’s possession,—Reuter.

NOTRE DAME goal-keeper saves+a good try when. Reece, right-half for Everton, lobbed the

boost to overall production.

WASHINGTON, May 27. |

ee



in unity with all Germans a life
of right and freedom,

Their will to do right, however,
was hindered by “false. laws”
promulgated against any law and
justice by a small group carrying
out foreign orders”, Dr. Adenauer
declared.

‘fueir wiil for freedom was en-
thralled to an extent uncommon

engineer incidents in the streets.

It added that the Free German
Youth would not be intimidated,
and that they had obtained more
than 8,000,000 signatures to an
appeal to the permanent Commit-
tee of the World Peace Congress
ealling for prohibition of the
atomic weapon.—Reuter.





A s ‘ os , paneer National Socialism,
he saic

tom PY 8 ae i Adenms 6 coaegec pe

se same forc “with a cynical

Accomplice smile, even five years after the

war had ended, still to-day drove
German youth onto the streets for
‘faise ideal

Only be

Isolated

PHILADELPHIA, May 27

Harry Gold, 39-year-old Ameri-
can research chemist who is ac-
sused of passing atomic secrets
from Briush atom spy Klaus] lead to a catustrephe.
Fuchs to Russia, has been placed| He stressed that the German
n isolation in the Holmesburg|youth in the West “grows un in
Gaol in Philadelphia for fear ot ;
vttacks on him by other prison-
srs, the prison governor said to~





; ause the freedom-lov-
ing world, he said, knew the
moving powers behind them did
the adventures of these forces not

@ Un Page 15



day.
He is held pending bail of
$100,000. The bail was fixed at

Shape Plans To

-his amount, but has not yet been
forthcoming. He was arrested after
American Secret Service men had
questioned Fuchs in Wormwood
Scrubbs Prison in England,

—Reuter. Countr ies

LAKE SUCCESS, May 27.

United Nations plans for a
worldwide conference on technicai
help for economically backward

‘ountries were being finally shaped
oday as a result of the Unitec
3tates Senate’s approval of
,000 authorisation for Presi-
Truman's point four project
Conference — tice post-





: ecause Congress delayed
ciion on the point four author-
ati will be convened here on

Most of the 74 nations in-
are expected to attend

In rrinciple the idea of an ex-
ince! United Nations Programme



technical ssistence has beer
oF ved, but the Conference was
lot to determine the scope of
be ‘ternational oreiect and tr

ocaie each contributing coun-
“s eunta to the costs

The “New Ycrk Times” re-
ported from Lake Success today
that the United Nations deie-
gates hod envisxged 2 Unitec
Nations pregramme rangine

Officials
while

was

here pointe?

the Senate authorisation
for $35,000,000 the money
|theoretically available to the
United Nations was $25,000,000
because $10,000,000 had already
been allocated by the United
States for previous commitment

—Reuter.

out tha‘





ball towards the goal in the Everton-Notre Dame Knock-out match at Kensington yesterday.



eae nt aes
42kG PANS! PACU OFF waoqueiaee, We Ve nahy ~are CRE Ee ta eae ise HOAMA ana Hut Ltkon
when Ruth left the Serowe hilltop hospital where she was born—“Just a



SAN FRANCISCO, May 27.

a fuss about
wedding? he is doing exactly the



— er ac na ae

ae





_ Britain
Agrees To
Quit Egypt

CAIRO, May 27.

Britain has accepted an Egyptian
proposal to evacuate British troops
from Egypt, provided a military
alliance is concluded between the
}two countries, sources close to the
ingyptian Wafdist Guvernment said
to-day.






believed a memorandum
vas about to be sent to the British
10 nment, saying that the
wyptian Army with the weapons
t ha vhich it intends to pur-
hase, will be able to defend
Ogyptian territory

ae a

little crinkle-faced

The memoauuum, which was
prepared at a “Shadow Cabinet”
mecling last night, besides insist-
ing on evacuation, demands the
unity of the Nile Valley under the
Egyptian crown. |

und Britain were successful, An- |
glo-Egyptian negotiations for

he arrival next month of Britain’s |

his sister Fathia’s





AFTER LONDON TALKS

Dean
from the “Big Three” and Foreign
Ministers

meeting in
President Truman and Congress.

jrmade in the North Atlantic Treaty
Organisation

have hed wit > reig inis-
new treaty may start soon after |tors jn oa Foreign Minis

ing and will
all our efforts.

Price;
SIX CENTS <&,

Year 35

ete tt ee

P CRICKET
Ml GLAMORGAN 123

\WEST INDIES 27 FOR ONE

CaRDIFF, May 2/.
HE GLAMORGAN batting was as cheerless .
as the weather at Cardiff where the,couniy
fared poorly against the West Indies and were all
out in three and three-quarter hours for 123.
The stubborn defensive methods of the early bats
men served little purpose aud there was a complete
breakdown in the batting after lunch when Gla-
morgan in one disastrous spell of 20 minutes lost
four wickets for the addition of three runs.

«) The West Inds attack wa

aly
























T! id ul 1 ways accurate with the pate "ol!

1e sources said the proposa B k Johnson proving the spearhead,

was aecepied in the British reply Acheson ac He bowled with the aid of u

o the recent Egyptian note on sireng crosswind and made the
\nglo-Egyptian relations. These

ball move away. His five wickets
for 33 were well deserved,

Still the bowlers were encour-
iged by indecisive batting, Stroke
play was never developea with
any freedom although the progress
of the West Indies was unexpec-
tedly held wp by a fighting ninth
wicket stand between Pleass and
Hever who defied the attack for
nearly an hour in which they
added 29 runs

In America

NEW YORK, May 27
United States Secretary of State
Acheson returned to-day

Atlantic Pact
London

Council
fo report to

This was aboul (he pace of pro-

There was a widely shared weet oot a news conferenc e aboard] gress of Giamorgan's scoring
lief in Caivo to-day that if the! ne ney Brittanic, he said he} throughout their innings, which
present contacts between Egypt |“@S, “encouraged by the progress | disappointed a holiday crowd of

12,000.

The West Indies soon lost Rae
when they went in to bat. He was
bowled by a bail which kept low

and by the talks I

He declined, however, to go be-

1 new Ambassador, Sir Ralph} yond the announcements made in in Hever's second over with the
War of the See awe meee entitled to draw adverse conclus- BERLIN, May 27. King Farouk of Egypt, though angry with his sister Fathia preven ae a communiques issued in London Me ae ‘a wtattaaeee
clon ies ey dna COmDAEP note soe Lyi th istrate’s| Six East Berlin People's Police] for marrying a commoner, Riad Ghali, “definitely intends Field Marshal’ Sir William: slim, until he had talked with the} ang “settled own, it ediately.
Guiversa or the American Em- autor ony tn wide tee a ae er > the nee mane to marry a commer himself, his 60-year-old mother, Queen | chief of the British Imperial Gen- Lejmgin pol te t tt eee “He was batting’ | ateranterals
bassy here at noon today. cumstances of thé casé”, the court! West Berlin Slice ta Polo ‘| Nazli, said in an interview quoted here today. eral Staff, will visit Egypt next/ said “t feel that {1 oe retary) when rain, which had threatene:
should not treat it as one involving | The East Police grins) five ————-4( The, interview was published by}month to explain to Egyptian ot the West ow crane eee all day, intervened with tne
The “war” began on April 21) «aq trivial offence” and let off the! members of the Communist-led the San iseo “Examiner (political and military chiefs the;toward the universal goal of | ‘Urists 96 behind with nine
when the United States ordered} accused with an admonition, the|“Free German Youth who came L 7] which jquoted the Queen as add-| international military situation, | peace, ‘To this end we ate devot-| Wickets standing
Czechoslovakia to close her Con-| prosecutor said that the offence|to West Berlin during the night, aw essness ing: “Why then is he making such | and to hold defence talks.—-Reuter

continue to devote The Teams
e West Indies:—J. 8. Stollmeyer
I feel that these steps we have

{wae - ‘ (Capt.) A, F. Rae, F. Worrell, E.
Min, ttar-old King. Farouk T Di I taken in common with the other| Weekes, C. Walcott, K. Trestrail,
divorced his Queen, Farida las wO 1e n lite represent solid|G. Gomez, C. Williams, H.
yer. A report late last year, since a 2 and ereawans the cause of peace seat a . ao A.
denied by Egyptian official quar- ospl 1re alentine, t. Marshall (12th
ters, said (hat the King had broken ‘ @ On Page 16 man).

up a romanee between beautiful Glamorgan:— W. Wooller, W.

be all right for both of them,”

was formerly Mite }

the Egyptian Cour! of Appeal
married her in 1934.

their divorce said “God has willed

Aid Backward | there is a limit to the big runway policy.

from $15,000,000 to $25,000,000, |

LONDON, May 27
A doctor and a nurse were
burned to death today when they

Narriman | Sadek, 16-year-old
daughter of an Egyptian civil
servant, and Saki Hachian, mem-



, legati to} Were trapped — in the blazing
at Age Senna operating theatre of a Chelsea,
to marry the girl himself, London, chest hospital.

Women knelt in the streets and!
prayed as nurses and firemen car-
ried more than
safety.

The charred bodies of 39-year-/
old doetor Gerald Connel and
nurse Evelyn Mary Roberts were
taien to a nearby morgue”.

owt Nazli, who throughout
has detended her daughter's love
mateh, also alleged in interviews
published here today that Egyptian
censors had suppressed news that
before Thursday's Moslem cere-
mony, Mr. Ghali had accepted the
Moseln faith.

Ghali’s acceptance of the Mos-
tem faith, the Queen said, should



The nee wmieh broke out after
an explosion in an x-ray room in

100 patients to; je
her defence budget,
ance
clared to-day.

Congress, he said “If we devote too
much money to preparing for war
we




Parkhouse, W. Jones, M. Robinson,
J Pleass, E Davies, Ss.
Montgomery, B. Muncer, H.
Davies, N. Heyer, D. Shepherd.
Glamorgan had seored 68 for
three wickets by lunch.
The County made a late change

in the team, Alan Watki ice
England player could nodtPiay
owing to a knee injury and nis
place was taken by Stan Mont-
gomery. John Goddard, the West
Indies captain rested and the
side was led by Jeff Stollmeyer.
The sun still evaded the West
Indies and there was a chilly

France Will Not
Increase Budget

PARIS, May 27,
France should immediately tell
r allies that she will not increase
former Fin-
Minister Andre Philip de-

Addressing the Socialist Party

shall maintain the present

bring forgiveness from King] the basement of the Brompton standard of living, already very breeze when Glamorgan, hav-
F: rouk hespital spread rapidly through! inadequate, for the working class,| ié won the toss, opened brisk-

Declaring that she received|the ground floor, Flames leapt and the Communists will occupy ly, Emrys Davies sweeping
word that the King “definitely|up from the shattered windows |"S,ftem within. Gomez to leg for four in the
intends” to wed a commoner hitn-|and blasted the basement room What I fear most is not the Pa “ee: s ‘ :
self, Queen Nazli added: to the top of the fourth floor. atom bomb, but working class]. eee looked most dangerous

“I do want my son to marry Firemen called from all over Poverty: B ae wanes help OF tn
agai: and be happy. I hope with| London brought 16 fire engines|; Though he strongly opposed any BOW: ing with tho help of a strong
all my heart he will be happy. I} ard fought the blazing chemicals oe eae Mrench military credits, enna ne. hig nr betel
have iaith in God's Justices, and] ond x-ray films in oxygen masks he urged that co-ordination be- | ®way and after seventeen hac
I do hope that everything will] They confined the fire to one sec tween Europe and the United;been scored in half an hour, ne

tion of the hospital and
urder contro] in an hour,

Three women cooks, trapped
in the kitchen above the flames,
escaped People in the street
He| screamed to them not to jump and

Teenen prayed for their safety.
Firemen rescued them with escape
ladders. Nurses and firemen car-
it in His supreme wisdom that the |1icd them to safety on stretchers,
bends whieh unite two nob'e|None of the patients was hurt.
sovereigns shall be dissolved.” 1A Belgian Orderly, Marie Escwel-

Queen Nazli’s reported state- ler, saw the fire break out and
ments did not say when her son's! geve the alarm at once

@ On Page 16 —Keuter,

SKIDS MAY REPLACE
AIRPLANE WHEELS

By James Stuart

got it
Disso ut oa

King Farouk’s civorced wi'e

rida Zulficar

Jaughter of a Vice-President of

The official announgement of





LONDON.
SHALL we go back to grass' airfields, doing away with
costly concrete runways? Sir Frederick Handley Page says
He sees, as an
alternative, aircraft being mounted on multi-wheel bogies
— +i At the take off point the bogie
would be released, and when the

°
Truman—Stalin {airplane came down it would
land on skids.
| Their braking effect would be
Exchange Urged | superior to the present system.
OMAHA, Nebraska, May 26. | Sir Frederick, giving the Louis
Senator Kenneth Wherry (Re-| Bleriot memorial iecture in Paris
publican, Nebraska) tonight pro-| said the transatlantic service was
posed that President Truman and| a promising case for the immediate
Premier Stalin should “publicly; development of the undercarriage-
exchange notes” to clarify the) less airplane
American and Russian position in| A substantial





ga'n in payload

che cold war. | yould result

Senator Wherry, the Senate \ few days ago a new military
Republican floor Jeader, said in|type of airplane, now under-going
1 ‘peech prepare. for the Na-| its tests, made a remaftkable one-
tional Livestock Exchange Con-| engine take off

vention that such an exchange TI
yeuld letthe world judge which
country was right.




e airplane
secret—p

itself is by no
tures of it have

mcs
Ipp



iwred—but detais of its per-
re should oe ue dln he af formance may not be revealed
ura e courre or endl , ine .
‘ ; | Not Identified
~ejel rg *" he g =
old war,” be said—Reuter. Apparently the fact that after
0 jcne engine had become unser- |
> > viecable it was able to fly off on
Pope Sees 25,00 | th other is re#arded by the]
* * | Ministry of Supply as a matter)
Pilgrims | f performance, so I may not iden- |
VATICAN CITY, May 27 }tfy the air raft ; |
Pope Pius XII today gave audi-| While Britain hopes to sell big |
ence in the Basilica of St. Peter) et-engined airliners to America, |
to 25,000 pilgrims from 12 coun-| the Pe reival A‘reraft Company, |
tries, gathered in Rome for Per Luton, Beds, are stepping in with
tecost. their small twin-engined 8-12)
The pilgrims came from Italy,| seater Prince feeder-liner,

Sydney
New Jersey
ation, has been
States distributor

London Express Service

Nesb'tt, president of a}
raft sales corpor- |
appointed United



the United States, Germany, Aus;
tria, Switzerlf#d, Uruguay, Argen-
tine, Colombia, Nicaragua, Bel-
gium, Britain and Portugal, Among
them were 10 bishops.—Reuter.

States should be increased,

socialist
sometimes took up positions which
were
conservative”.




got Wooller caught in the gully.

He continued to bowl well to a

semicirele of four slips and the

batsmen could not develop free

stroke play. The first hour’s play
@ on page 4

He sharply criticised European
parties which, he said,

“either too national
~—Reuter,

or too













Another

excellent combination

is a

RALEIGH

Fitted with a Sturmey-Archer
ABC

Three-speed Hub
wide

Handle ba

ratio with



Fs

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. Ltd.

Distributors

10, 11, 12 & 15 Broad Street







}
_— ae oo!



PAGE TWO








CROP
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GOODS



GREY FLANNEL TROUSERS

Ready-made $5.83

KHAKI SHIRTS

3.17

Boys 2.38



AT
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WHITFIELDS



American Border

Prints 74 e.



ENAMELWARE :

Plates
29e.

Mugs
28e.






PPS SISOS

GLOBE THEATRE

Last Showing To-Nite, 830
“ONLY ANGELS HAVE WINGS”

Cary

; Jean
GRANT

Rita
HAYWORTH ARTHUR


















SPECIAL BANK HOLIDAY FILM
Monday 29th and Tuesday 30th, 5.00 and 8.30
“BARBARY PIRATE”
(Sword Fighting Adventure)
Donald WOODS and Trudy MARSHALL
Short : “SNAPSHOTS OF THE STARS”



Wednesday 31st and Thursday, June Ist, 5 & 8.30
M.G.M.’s Colossal Double . . .
“THE GREAT SINNER”
With
Gregory PECK and Ava GARDNER
“AFFAIRS oF BEL AMI”

With
George SANDERS and Ann DVORAK

“NANCY GOES TO RIO” :o:
On

5066099 696SSS969SSSSSS9



YOUR ENTERTAINMENT DIARY

Flowered Art Silks
$1.00 per yd.



Khaki Drill
99¢ 1.03 1.07
LIZ

Chambers 9le.

Bowls
Adc.

BANNED IN 2 CONTINENTS
AND 4 W.L. ISLANDS _

J). Arther Rank peevers

Deborah kerr

MC** Sear of “HUCKSTERS™ Fore!





SABI -DAVID FARRAR FLORA ROBSON
KATHLEEN

KNIGHT - SIMMONS - BYRON

Written, Produced and Directed by

MICHAEL POWELL & EMERIC PRESSBURCER

production designed by ALFRED JUNGE
A Productos of the Archers + A Ucversai-leternatina! Release

ESMOND sEAN



WILL BE SHOWN AT THE
GLOBE FROM FRIDAY
NO INCREASE

JUNE 2.
IN PRICES

THE GLOBE ANNOUNCES THE RESUMPTION J
of the Popular
LOCAL TALENT SHOWS
STARTING ON JUNE 16TH WITH MGM's. - ---
With CARMEN MIRANDA..
Persons with Talent of any kind are invited for Audition
SUNDAY, JUNE 6TH A

A.M.

t 9.30





EMPIRE

ie * TODAY 4.45 and 8.45 p.m.
MONDAY and TUESDAY 4.45 and 8.30

20th Century Fox presents- - -
“OH YOU BEAUTIFUL DOLL”

: Extra :
W.I. Team in England



WEDNESDAY 4.45 and 8.30
THURSDAY 4.45 Only

20th Century Fox presents- - -




y CHT : at
COBB: LAWRENCE
wes UATE = enutana CHELL
presi, seat Chen

SOLE:
Seana Pcie ene Wt”



On,



THURSDAY NIGHT at 8.30
MADAM O'’LINDY & TROUPE

On Stage in - - -

“CARACAS NIGHT”
The Show of Shows.

ROYAL

TODAY and TOMORROW 4.30 and 8.30
Republic Big Double

20th



“VALLEY OF ZOMBIES”

Edward Everette HORTON

TUESDAY NIGHT at 8.30
MADAM O’LINDY & TROUPE
On Stage in - - -

“CARACAS NIGHT”
The Show You Can’t Afford to Miss.

—_—__——

TUESDAY 4.30 Only

WED. and THURSDAY 4.30 and 8.30
Republic Big Serial

“KING OF THE TEXAS RANGERS”

20th











Richard WIDMARK—

-—

OLYMPIC

TODAY 4.45 and 8.45 p.m.

TUES, 4.45 & 8.15; WED, 4.45 Only

Republic Smashing Double



WEDNESDAY. NIGHT at 8.30
MADAM O'’LINDY & TROUPE
On Stage in - - - °

“CARACAS NIGHT”
This is the Show of Shows.

Come Early and avoid the rush.



THURSDAY (Only) 4.30 & 8.15
Century-Fox Double - -

“ALEXANDERS RAGTIME BAND”

: And :
“JESSE JAMES”

ROXY

Last 2 Shows TODAY 4.45 and 8.15

: With : 20th Century Fox presents- - -
Robert LIVINGSTON—Adrian BOOTH “DAKOTA LIL”
And :
: Starring :
“BRAZIL” George Marie
~ NINDS
With: Virgina BRUCE MONTOOMERY | — _ WINHEOR

°
MONDAY NIGHT at 8.30

MADAM O'LINDY & TROUPE

On Stage in - - -
“CARACAS NIGHT”

The Show to make your holiday a Joy.

MONDAY 4.45 Only
TUESDAY 4.45 and 8.15
Century Fox presents- - -

“STREET WITH NO NAME”

: Starring :





“BLACK NARCISSUS

5959S OOOOOOL POC LSEE EO





g
Mark STEVENS





M* JEAN IVERSEN, Man-
ager of the Marine Hotel,
returned from Trinidaqg on
Friday afternoon, after discus-
sions with B.W.LA. with regards
to the “Bring Venezuelans to
Barbados for the Summer. Hpli-
days” campaign,

Up For The Whit-Sun
eekend '
Ammres yesterday morning
. y B.W.LA., to spend the
wala weekend in Barbados
@ gay bunch of Trinidad
youngsters. They were Joan

Ghent, Miss Bianca Nievg, Mr.
John Torry and Myr, Richard

From all accounts the weekend

is going to be a big event for ail
concerned as there are dances,
pienics etc., planned

At the airport to meet them
were Mr. Geoffrey Anton, Mr
Edgar Dunn, Miss Pat Sheppard.
Trinidadians here on holiday and
Mr. Basil Brooks, Mr. Roy Colina
and Miss Havel Carrin

Not for Twenty rs
MSS MARY JONES, a Barba
4 dian, who hasn't been home
in twenty yeaers arrived from
Montreal yesterday morning by
T.CA., to spend a holiday in
Barbados. Miss Mary Haynes,
Caughter of Mrs. A. G. Haynes,
was among the friends who met
her at Seawell. Mrs. Haynes is
Miss Jones’ aunt

About the Trinidad

Flower Show
ISS E. SHEPHERD, Secre-
tary of the Barbados Horti-
eultural Society, has received a
letter from Mr. R. F. Parkin-
Son, who is at present in Trini-
dad and who took the Barbado:
exhibits to Trinidad for
Flower Show held there on
and 2ist May.
Here is an

letter.
“I do not know who were the
helpers that so kindly sent the
flowers in my care to Trinidad,

20th

extract from. his

GAIETY

LAST SHOW

WARNER’S ACTION THRILLER :

James Humphrey” * ¢;
CAGNEY BOGART in

Monday and Tuesday, 8.30 p.m.
Matinee Monday, 5.00 p.m.
WARNER Proudly Presents . . .

Ann Jack
SHERIDAN CARSON

In

_ “NAVY

caee

WARNER’S DOUBLE --- -

“DAUGHTERS

| with Lloyd NOLAN

NOW PLAYING AND
5.00 and









storring

“ P®LPPBLALLPLVPDPBDPPDPPPLPLPPDPPPPAPPPLALPPP?E?PPPPPDADDLPLPLPPBPP PPPS

CHANEY BERGEN

Johnny Mack BROWN in








(THE GARDEN) Latest Sound

with a bevy of Beautiful Gals and Music !
Wednesday and Thursday, 8.30 p.m.

| John GARFIELD The LANE SISTERS
| (Rosemary, Lola and Patricia)
I

n
“STEEL AGAINST THE SKY”

| RVPSG99S 999909 G9S FO FOFPO PVT IVO SOV V ISIS PDIOOOR,

%,
EP L AZ A YOUR POPULAR CINEMA 3/3

(SHOWING FOR THE FIRST TIME IN BARBADOS !)

iting The Screen With The Force
ee Raging Typhoon!

PVT Te tite

Tae

DON'T MISS IT!

—

SPECIAL MATINEE MONDAY (Bank-Holiday)
2.15 P.M.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



.

= a
i ieindiridaee apni ein t

Yesterday morning, these six Canadians, staff

T.C.A. returning home after their Barbados holiday
or where they came from, but Curiesity more than admiration.
they certainly startled me, and ! hope to get the name for you.

I must heartily congratulate all, The balance of the show, the
The shales’ tad packing was ©xhibits and decorations I can-
excellent, and I only wish you not describe on paper, but if an
could have heard the exclama- account is published, I will send
tions as each was opened, it a cutting. The miniature garden
would have compensated all for from Government House had a
their trouble and work, At the bed of Phlox flowers packed
show, they were staged on a table together. I did not know there
im front of the Orchid Section were so many in jhe world, Be-

oe ae t
r i BARBADOS. From this sides the several stands 0
rac gin Sunday Lady Rance Anthurium hybrids for competi-
distributed cups, etc. and tion, they even decorated the

accepted with profuse thanks my Pillars. There must have been
Vanda Herziana. I think of all long over a thousand, no exag-
eur exhibits this spike created geration. At this Prize giving

the most admiration, with mari- both Dr, Gillette, the President
golds a close second. Those of the Trinidad Horticultural
orange ones were really good but Society, and Mr. G. O’Riley,
I did not know who sent them, Vice President, made very compli-

(These were given by Mrs. L, H. mentary remarks about Barbados,
Nicholls of Worthing.) The which were rather embarrassing,
snaps, asters, carnations, dahlias although I did ‘not hear all, One
and zinnias were all fine speci- of the things that struck me on
mens. I think of our roses the Saturday morning, was _ the
most attractive was Mr. R. Wiles’ numerous willing workers, who
bunch of Coral Ann. The large all knew their jobs and did them.
flower you sent certainly created Well, it has been many years
much interest but I think it was; since I wanted to see a good
Flower Show, and I have got my
wish, for it was well worth com-



; {

: ing down to witness it. There
| AQUATIC CLU® CINEMA (Members Only) ! are many tips I can now give if

i TONIGHT & eNOnROy NIGHT at 8.30 your Society would like them.”
) : BOSERT NEWTON The President and Secretary
{ in “NIGHT BOAT TO DUBLIN” take this opportunity of thanking
a with RAYMOND ihc toe and introducing Mr. Parkinson and all those who
' An Associated British Picture kindly gave flowers and specially
q Commencing Tuesday 30th to the Committee appointed who
“MEET THE NAVY” so ably assisted in making all
with LIONEL MURIPON -— MARGARET HURST — JOHN PRATT arrangements for the flowers to

OSCAR NATZKA of Covent Garden Opera has ener
\ :

Second Visit in 8 Months
ISS HAZEL CROW and Miss
Rita Mc Mahon who were

at the Ocean View for the past
three weeks on holiday returned
to Montreal yesterday by T.C.A.
This is Miss Crow’s second visit

r “ss to Barbados in under eight
OKLAHOMA KID months, so.much does she like the
island. .They are both in the

Montreal office of T.C.A.

In T.C.A., she works in the
|same department as Mr, Vere
Brooks, son of Mr. and Mrs. P. S.
Martha })| Brooks of “Rosemary” Rockley.

RAY | Vere who used to work in Trini-
dad, went to Canada in June
1949 to live,, and was married
there in December to Miss Marga-
ret Mackay of Trinidad. Hazel
says that Vere is doing fine and
; likes living in Canada.

May Go To England

M® ‘TONY’ JOHNSON re-
| turned from Canada yes-
terday by T.C.A., and will be
| here for the Summer holidays.

He will then be going to Eng-
land,. unless he can return to
McGill University. Tony is study-
ing medicine.

ST. JAMES
TONITE, 8.30

System

Jack
OAKIE

Jack
HALEY

BLUES”

COURAGEOUS”
d

Alexis SMITH

CONTINUING DAILY
8.30 p.m.



20S OSOPO OOPS

“~

SSSSESS GOSS SSS SSO OOOO PPP SP OSS
-

CAN

ELECTRICAL
SUNDRIES

O'SHEA

-







members of T.C.A. in Montreal, left Seawell by

ee A | RR ge 7 ee Neen. Se ene oe ane me

tn aera

T.C.A. Staff Return

EVERAL members of the T.C.A,

Montreal | staff who have
been here on holiday returned
to Canada yesterday by T.C.A.
They were Miss Lois Achurch,
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Mathers who
were staying at the Ocean View
and Mr. Jack Robinson who were
staying at Cacrabank. ‘
InCanada for Son’s Wedding

NTRANSIT from Toronto yes-

terday for Trinidad by T.C.A.
were Mr. and Mrs. James Forbes.
They were in Canada for six
weeks for the marriage of their
son Allan to Miss Helen Dunfee
of Vancouver.

Allan is well known in Barba-
dos and used to come here often
during his school days for» the
holidays. He and his wife will
be travelling to Trinidad on the
“Lady Nelson” on her next south-
beund trip. Allan will be join-
ing the staff of T. Geddes Grant
in Trinidad; he has recently ob-
tained his degree in Commerce
and Finance at Toronto University.

Mr. James Forbes is Manager of
the Cocoa Planters Association
in Trinidad and is a Scotsman,
who has been living in Trinidad
for a great many years. Mrs.
Forbes is the former Rita Geddes
Grant, and they both have many
friends in Barbados.

Off to Canada
R. AND MRS. HERBERT
WATSON of Welches left
yesterday morning by T.C.A., for
Canada and they will be in Mon-
treal mostly during their stay.

Here Until Monday

ISS PEGGY O’DONNELL who

arrived from Trinidad yester-
day by B.W.LA. is here to spend
the Whitsun week-end in Barba«
dos and expects to return to Trini<«
dad on Morday afternoon.

Youth’s Model

RTHUR BALFOUR ot
Jamaica was one of the
twenty-five delegates to the World
Forum of Youth, organised by the
Council of Education in World
Citizenship, who had a tyrn at
the microphone in the final meet-
ing at the Albert Hall in London
last week. The theme of the
forum was “My Country and
World Peace.” Principal speakers
were Mr. Attlee, the Prime Min-
ister, and Field Marshal Sir Wil-

liam Slim, C.LG.S,

Arthur Balfour, who is 17, told
the audience of 6,000 young people
of his longing to transplant the
equality of opportunity in British
education to Jamaica. “Britain”,
he said, “is a model of how people
of different colours, classes and
creeds could live tagether in har-
mony.”

x YS9S999099 S9SSSS
‘.
Â¥ a

xi %



A





COMFORT

SUPPLY THE FOLLOWING=

SUNDAY, MAY 28, 1950

Ex-Q.R.C. Student
M*® ARLEN COOK who has just
L left Q.R.C., Trinidad, is now
in Barbados for a month's holiday.
He arrived recently by B.W.I.A
and is staying at “Crystal Waters”,
Worthing.

He is the son of Mr. Harry
Cook, well-known boxing pro-
moter of Port-of-Spain, Trinidad.

Running Ration

ACDONALD BAILEY, Trini-

dadian sprinter and A.A.A.
champion, is making 1950 his big
year for an all-out attack on
world records. - Consequently, he
is “rationing” his appearances in
Britain. To minimise the danger
of over-running, he will leave his
programme to be arranged by his
doctor who will act as his honor-
ary manager. Recently, in the
Caledonian Games at the White
City, Mac ran the fastest 220 yds.
ever to be recorded in England.

Back To School

I N England for the summer is
Rawle Jordan, headmaster of
a school in Grenada. He has
come to attend Oxford’s Summer
School for Graduates which be-
gins on June 30. The subject this
year is “Western Europe since
1870” and covers the political and
economic history, literature, and
philosophy of the period. Jordan
is staying in Bailliol.

{s Rat-tat-tat

ERRY WILMOT, general

manager of the Bermuda
Broadcasting Company, was in
London for a brief stay. In Ber-
muda he is called the “Machine-
gun Broadcaster”, a nickname ac-
quired after letters had appeared
in the local Press about the speed
of his broadcasting commentating
and news-reading. His talking-
pace is said to be 200 words a
minute. Wilmot, who is 35, was
with the B.B.C. from 1940 to 1947.
Last week he flew to Southern
Rhodesia to look over a radio sta-
tion. But this does not mean he
is giving up his Bermuda job.

For Six Months’ Holiday

ISS IOLA YEARWOOD,

4% Headmistress of the St.
Philip’s Girls’ School left the
T.C.A. yesterday morning by
Toronto, Canada, on 6 months
holiday,

During her stay there, she will
be the guest of her Uncle. Her
relatives and many friends were
there to see her off.

For Son’s Graduation
R. and MRS. ALISTAIR
ELDER, who arrived from
Canada yesterday by T.C.A.,
will be spending the weekend in
Barbados, before returning on
Monday to their home in Trinidad.

The Elders were in Canada for
two’ weeks to be present for their
son William’s graduation at the
University of Alberta; he was
studying, Geology.

In Trinidad Mr. Elder is Assist-
ant General Manager of Furness
Withy Co., and they are staying
at the Marine Hotel.

Studying Art
R. WILLIAM GREEN, who
is from Dominica arrived
from Canada yesterday by T.C.A.
He has been attending Loyola
College in Montreal and is down
for his Summer Holidays... He
will be staying with his mother
who is at present in Barbados
staying at Worthing.

David, who is doing an Arts
Course at Loyola has been in
Canada since 1948 and he will
be here for about one and a half
months before he goes over to
his home in Dominica.

What’s in a Name

R. J. DAVID BRUNNE who

lives in Toronto and was on

his way to Trinidad on business

was an intransit passenger by
T.C.A, yesterday.

He told Carib he was once in
Barbados years ago and remem-~
bered Mr, Ward at DaCosta’s and
the lovely lunch of Flying Fish
he had with him at the “Aqua-
rium” Club! Apparently he meant
Aquatic Club.

—OCVOODWN 95999995983 onseresbeosesnenocoosnonenene’y

PLUG
FOR

$

SAFETY

AND



Jimmy WAKELY in
“GUN TALK” and “OKLAHOMA BLUES” C.T.S. WIRE FLEX MAIN SWITCHES
—_———_$$ $$ —_ SWITCHES—Flush and Surface WOOD BLOCKS
Wednesday and Thursday, 5.00 and 8.30 p.m, CEILING ROSES BELL WIRE
PARAMOUNT’S DOUBLE : CORD GRIP HOLDERS : TRANSFORMERS
| -
| Allan LADD in .... JOINT BOXES BELL PUSHES
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SUNDAY, MAY 28, 1950





39 British Films Are Now Being Made ... Parts For
Jean Kent, Jean Simmons, Margaret Lockwood,
Ann Todd ... Yet We Have

The Unnecessary Gloom

Of Mr.. Rank

Isn't it time the British film in-
dustry pleaded to be saved from
its own best friends?

Here is Mr. Rank, self-appoint-
ed leader of that industry, home
from his latest American odyssey,
chanting his familiar threat of
woe again, He casts gloom where
hope had begun to shine.

This is not the moment for pes-
simism. At the Rank studios at
Pinewood four major pictures are
in preparation. The two Jeans—



Kent
Kent and Simmons — are there

Lockwood

already with a new film apiece—
The Woman in Question and The
Clouded Yellow, Maryaret Lock-
wood comes in shortly when pre-
liminary location shots in Trieste
have been taken for Highly Dan-
gerous,

By next month Dennis Price and
Jack Hawkins will be back to film
the interior scenes for The South
African Story—they are at present
enjoying themselves on the veldt.

Further ahead, Pinewood has
plans for an Ann Todd picture,
another one each for Miss Lock-
wood and Miss Simmons.

That is at Pinewood alone. Sur-
veying oll the studios—large and
small—I find 39 new productions
in various stages of preparation.

Come, Come, Mr. Rank
Here are Thirty-nine Steps to-
wards health and strength in the
British film industry. Is this the
time for Mr, Rank to cast a damper



on the scene? “We may have to
stop production in June if there
is no tax relief” can only give
Hollywood greater bargaininc
power in its fight for more of our
screen time.

Is there any wonder that many
stars, directors and technicians are
confused and uncertain about their
future—and are beginning to look
towards other fields and other
lands for employment ?

British films owe Mr. Rank a



| Todd
good deal, and if he gave up
production there would be great
regret all round. But he is not
the entire British film industry.
There are others willing to carry
on—and they are entitled to know
how great is the gap to be filled.

Drury Lane Nerves

What is the trickiest job in the
West End theatrical world? Try-
ing to follow up one big musical
success with another. (That is,
unless you are Ivor Novello—who
finds it no job at all),

That is why Drury Lane’s man-
agement will keep their fingers
crossed anxiously until about 10.30
pm, on June T—curtain-down
time for the.opening performance
of Carousel.

One thing which could kill this
new Broadway importation—and
the author, producer and manage-
ment know it—is if the first-night
audience arrive expecting to see
another Oklahoma.



Free Advertising

R. AND MRS. JOHN ARASA
and Mr. and Mrs. Martin
Diaz Solis, who were recently
married in Venezuela and spent
fifteen days in Barbados at the
Ocean View Hotel left on Wednes-
day to spend a few days in
Trinidad.

Yesterday morning, they were
intransit passengers on the
B.W.LA. La Guaira flight and
they told Carib, how much they
had enjoyed their holiday here.
“When we return,” said Mr. Arasa,
who was spokesman for the party,
“We are going to tell the Caracas
Tourist Agency all about your
island, so as to encourage more
Venezuelans to come to Barbados.
Next year we shall be returning.”

For three Weeks

ISS CARMEN REZENDE and

Miss Anita Fernandes arrived
yesterday by B.W.I.A. to spend
thret weeks holiday with Mr. and
Mrs. Fred Fereira at Maxwells.
They are both on the staff of
Trinidad Agencies and are looking
forward to having an enjoyable
holiday.

Arrived Yesterday
ISS BABET DE VERTEUIL,
who is with the Royal Bank
of Canada in Trinidad arrived
yesterday by B.W.LA. to spend
three weeks’ holiday, with her re-
lations Mr. and Mrs, Edghill Car-
rington at one of the bungalows
at Paradise Beach Club. She ex-
pects to return on June 15th.

From New York

RRIVING from New York
yesterday via Trinidad by
B.W.LA. was Mr. Felix Escallier
who plans to stay here about three
or four weeks and ig staying with
his relations, Mr. and Mrs. Ned
Carrington in Beckles Road. Mr.
Escallier, who is an engineer was
here two years ago.

Married here Recently

R. and Mrs. Vernon Jennings

who were married recently
in Barbados returned to Venezuela
yesterday by B.W.LA. Mr. Jen-
nings who is a Londoner has been
in Venezuela for one year. His
wife came out from England by
the Cottica. They spent their
honeymoon at the Ocean View

For that is just what they won't
see. Carousel is likely to provide
shock-treatment for Lane audi-
ences who have not yet got Okla-
homa out of their minds. It is
different in setting, period (1873—
1888), dramatic appeal. Tears are
not called for in Oklahoma; there
may be some*shed over its suc-

cessor.

Another difference: Carousel,
however successful in London,
cennot make_as much money as
Oklahoma. The latter has Leda
the cheapest -musical production
ever staged at Lane, with
a comparatively small cast.

The néw show is to have 49
company nearly half as big again.
with nine scenes—some of them
elaborate ones. And, except for
four peeeiees wecline Stephen
Douglas and Iva Withers, just
arrived from New York—the cast
will be British from the start.

“Carousel,” by the way, means
a fair roundabout in America.
‘There will be one on the Lang
stage in the prologue—and re-
volving, too.

Enter Robert Morley

Due home at the end of the
month from his American, Aus-
tralian and New Zealand tour—
Robert Morley. His only pian for
the immediate future, a negative
one; not to act any more in Ed-
ward, My Son.

For the best part of three years,
Morley has been living with this

lay. “It has been a good friend

me: but enough is enough,” he
says.

It will be a change for us, too,
to see him in another role. I don’t
think we shall wait long: s@veral
dramatists, and managements,
have been waiting with manu-
scripts for Morley’s return.

Edward, His Son

So far as Edward, My Son, is
concerned, I can report a piece of
unique theatrical history. At the
last matinee performance in Auck-
land, the character of young Ed-
ward himself appeared on the
stage for the first and last time.

The actor: Robert Morley’s
eight-year-old son Sheridan
(grandson of Gladys Cooper).
He spoke three words not provided
by the authors: “Hullo, Br. Par-
ker,” took his call with the rest of
the company—and had his name
billed in the advertisements for
the occasion. —L.E.8.

WHEN Samuel Goldwyn ar-
rives in London next month from
his Continental tour, he hopes to
have plans well advanced for a
big new film production in Eng-
land.

It will be the first picture ever
made in this country by Goldwyn.

But, when I saw him in Paris,
Mr, Gol@wyn indignantly denied
that these plans had any connec-
tion with his growing pile of
frozen earnings here.

“That is no way to make a good
picture—just to use up currency
in a particular country,” he said.
“No: I have a story which abso-
lutely needs a European setting—
especially’ an English setting;
and, to get the right atmosphere,
I would go anywhere in the world.
Even without any money there.”

Hollywood’s most celebrated
producer talks quietly, almost
apologetically. And he _ speaks
English, not the Goldwynisms
quoted by the studio publicists.

“Mind you, I am on _ holiday
now, so I can afford to relax in
my speech,” Goldwyn told me
with a grin. “In business hours, I
feel it is only fair to use more pic-
turesque phrases from time to
time.
aa have my reputation to think
of.



SUNDAY

At the Cimema;



ADVOCATE

Take Your Pick

Hy C. G.

Amongst the films showing
over this Whitsuntide week-end,

there are at least three from Ed

which to take your choice for
a good evening’s entertainment.
If your taste runs to drama and
tense excitement. “CAPTAIN
CHINA,” playing at the Plaza
(Oistins) is a good bet—while
if you like musicals, there's “OH,
YOU BEAUTIFUL DOLL” at the
Empire, and for mystery films
fans “NIGHT BOAT TO DUB-
LIN” at the Aquatic Club, will
give you plenty of thrills.

“CAPTAIN CHINA” starring
John Payne, Jeffrey Lynn, Gail
Russell and Lon Chaney, is 2
rousing sea saga — rough and
tough from the word go—with
plenty of action, tempered with
light comedy relief, The acting
is convincing, and the pace oi
the story never lags.

The plot concerns the efforts
of Captain China to regain his
master's ticket, which he loses
after his ship piles up on the
rocks in a storm, Hearing of the
death of his fiancee, he gets drunx
and, unknown to him, his first
mate changes the course of the
ship, with the result that she
founders. Finding himself locked
in his cabin, and the ship desert-
ed, he escapes and is picked up
and taken to Manila, where he
learns that his crew have testified
falsely about the shipwreck.
Hearing that his former mate has
been given a captaincy, China
books a passage on the ship and
accuses the captain of having
changed the course, and locking
him in his cabin. When the
captain admits to changing the
course, but not to the secoad
accusation, China realizes that
two of his former crew members
are to blame and sets out to ex-
onerate himself.

JoWf Payne, as Captain China,
plays an entirely new type of
role. As the brawling skipper.
his performance is forceful, real-
istic, and at no time does he make
the mistake of over-playing it.
Jeffrey Lynn, as the incompetent
Captain Brendensen is complete-
ly convincing, and Gail Russell,
who supplies the love interest,
which in itself is purely secondary,
is smooth as silk and very attrac-

Sam Goldwyn'’s Future

Carib Calling from page 2

Samuel Goldwyn, for all that
diffident manner, is really the
fiery rebel of Hollywood—the pro-
ducer who insists on being in-
dependent of all the big studio
machines,

The “G” in M.G.M. still stands
for Goldwyn; but Goldwyn has
long since cut himself adrift, to
produce pictures the way he
thinks right—and to fight any of
the major cinema controllers who
don’t agree with him.

“I’m an independent man— and
I’m proud to be an independent
producer,” says Goldwyn. “Ne
big-machine methods for me; none
of those fashionable film ‘cycles’,
with each studio apeing the other.

“First in the field, then out of
it and into another—that's me!”

What, in Goldwyn’s view, is
the most significant change in the
film industry during the past few
years?

That cinemagoers are no longer
asking: “Who is in the picture?”
but, instead: “What is it about?”
Producers are now having to find
good actors to fit the story, not the
story to fit the stars.

“In other words, filmgoers have
grown up,” he said. “I have been
waiting for them to do so for 30
years—so now I am satisfied.”










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tive.’ Passengers on the ship dur-
ing the eventful voyage include

gar Bergen (without Charlie
MacCarthy!) and Ilka Gruning as
the Dutch planter and his wife,
along with Ellen Corby as 4
Slightly batty authoress, and be-
tween them they supply just the
right amount ot comedy.

One of the most spectacular
sequences is the typhoon into
which the captain due to his in-
competence, runs his ship, At the
same time, tons of cargo break
loose in che hold, resulting in
dramatic and fast moving action
to save the vessel, A vicious fist
fight between John Payne and
Lon Chaney provides plenty of
thrills and is according to reports,
the real thing.

“OH, YOU BEAUTIFUL

DOLL”

Colourful, charming and
delightful, “OH, YOU BEAUTI-
FUL DOLL” is a musical with the
atmosphere and of Tin Pan
Alle ck in the 1 ‘s, Starring
Ss. Sakall, June Haver, Mark
Stevens and Charlotte Greenwood,
it tells the story of Albert Breiten-
bagh—ijngwoverjshed and —_be-
wildered composer of Opera—who
becomes the famous Fred Fisher,
whose catchy and popular tunes
rocketed him to fame and fortune
fifty years ago,

SaKall, as Fisher, to whom
everything merges into a_ crisis,
is altogether appealing and beguil-
ing, and his interpretation is
sometimes tinged with pathos.
Charlotte Greenwood, his wife, is
sympathetic and quietly humour-
ous in her understanding of the
difficulties encountered by _ her
husband and daughter. June
Haver, as the daughter and Mark
Stevens—her song-plugging boy
friend—supply the love interest
and are responsible for the
successful launching of Fisher’s
songs. Both bring to thel¥ roles a
refreshing spantaneity and
Stevens shows the amusing
lengths to which Tin Pan Alley
will go to plug a new song,

Among the song hits of that gay
era are “Peg ‘o My Heart,”
“Dardanella,” “There’s A Broken
Heart For Every Light On Broad-
way” and “Come J Ihine In My
Flying Machine.” This last tune
is featured by June Haver and
Mark Stevens and is attractively
sung with aly accompanying dance
routine,

The story is interesting and
lively, the settings particularly
good and the colour photography
excellent.

Showing on the same _ pro-
gramme is a British Movietone
News of the West Indies Cricket
Team in England, which every-
one will naturally want to see.

“ “NIGHT BOAT TO
DUBLIN”

Mystery, murder, {mpersona-
tion and treason all figure in
“NIGHT BOAT TO DUBLIN”
now showing at the Aquatic
Club, This British film, starring
Robert Newton and Guy Middle-
von, is full of suspense and
excitement, The plot, which is
rather complicated, is however,
cleverly worked out, and the act-
ing honours go to Robert Newton,
who, as the policeman who im-
personates a criminal, turns in a
most. finished performance—as
usual. Guy Middleton is excellent
and young Muriel Pavlov, who ts
introduced for the first time gives
a self-assured and surprisingly
mature portrayal of the young
Austrian, who is suspect because
of her family’s tie-up with the
Nazis, r

If you like a good thriller, this
picture will fill the bill.
















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r PAGE FOUR



AUGH and the world laughs with you, weep and you weep. alone—
a maxim that was true hundreds of years ago and is equally
true today. If one substituted the word win for weep it would ade-
juately describe the attitude of the majority of West Indian cricket
in to the performance of the West Indies team in England.
- The West Indies defeated the powerful Yorkshire team in’ two
days and there was a howl that the West Indies, on the strength of
that performance were quite capable of challenging Australia for
world cricket supremacy.

Then came the irritating failure to clinch a win at the expense
of Surrey and although there was general disappointment felt with
the result—a draw and a moral win for the West Indies, the five
hundred total in a day scored by Cambridge in their fixture with the
West Indies set tongues wagging to the effect that the West Indies’
bowling was innocuous.

RECORD BREAKING RESPONSE

RECORD breaking response of seven hundred runs in their own’.

first innings by the West Indies in reply cleared the air and,:tnis first half when thei F
gave much support to the theory that the Cambridge wicket was an” Sater Conliffe and pont pg 4
over-prepared one, with the scales of balance heavily weighted f{side-left made a determined effort

favour of the batsman and the West Indies proved that it is alwa
an ill wind that blows nobody some good,

Then came the fixture with the M.C.C. The West Indies are re-|
soe to score 266 runs for victory on a wicket, that according t
ie commentawrs was responsive to spin. After a pre-lunch score ot
83 for the loss of one wicket, the West Indies collapsed for an addition-
64 runs, scoring 147 runs and going down to defeat by a margin of
118 runs. ;
At once there was a hue and cry——“bring them back”’—send the
Lord Combermere for them and land them at “Pelican” What is the
use of their continuing?

I TOO WAS DISAPPOINTED

Perhaps there are few people. in the West Indies who felt
the failure in the Surrey and M.C.C., games more keenly than’I did
but on the other hand—Why should we in our blind enthusiasm and
= ointment lose perspective? Why, without offering vain excuses

we not still take all the surrounding circumstances into
consideration. ' r

Surely the most trenchant critics of the team must have realised
that for 75% of the team they are playing under conditions absolutely
foreign to them, Has any one of them ever tried playing a game in
three sweaters? Have they ever tried fielding on a bitterly cold day
when every ball stings the palm or any part of the hand like a bee?

Have they ever tried playing cricket for six hours a day and then
having to catch a train, travel part of the night and commence a new

match next day?
NO EXCUSE

.
7. is certainly not offered as an’ excuse for any failure on the part
of the team but it is certainly submitted for the consideration of
ose who think that the West Indians are playing under Kensington,
’s Park, Sabina Ground or Bourda conditions.

The tour is young and the team must get into its stride. It has

tarted much more promisingly than any other West Indian team that
It is still the

ever toured England. And why should it not?
best in my opinion in spite of the Fifth Columnists.
| In the far off days of 1900 the West Indians did not begin their
our until June 11 and finished on August 11, playing seventeen
atches, with five won, eight lost and four drawn.

; In 1906 they lost eight games, won three and two were drawn.

the 1923 tour hailed by most sentimentalists as the best West
Indies team, they won six first class matches, lost seven and drew
seven.

The 1928 tour, now passed into history saw the West Indies at
their worst and in 1933 when they were favoured with glorious
ather they won only five of the thirty first class matches and lost
© of the thtae Test matches.

The 1939 tour saw England win the First Test match at Lord’s by
it wickets, the second at Manchester wag drawn and the third at
e Oval was drawn. ;

GIVE THEM TIME

If the West Indies because Sims found their Achilles heel for
ye now—slow spin bowling on a turning wicket—lost their fixture
with the M.C.C., I see in this no reason for such complete despair.

The team is the youngest on an average that has ever toured
England. They are very good players included. The tour has only
just begun. Before I condemn the West Indies team I must give them
some time to acclimatise themselves, some time to mature in the
exacting school of English cricket.

I am among those who feel that they can negotiate the mass of
impediments in their way and give the best account of themselves
that any West Indies team in England has ever given.

INTERCOLONIAL MEET TOMORROW

a two-day Intercolonial Cycle
: and Athletic Meet that opens at,
Kensington tomorrow promises t
be the best held here for many
ae. Certainly it will be the first™) —
time that there will be a woman ~
athlete from Trinidad competing
against our Grace Cumberbatch. ;

Miss Pearl Gooding whom I saw |
stretching some long limbs is the
lady who will represent Trinidad.

; Compton Gonsalves, TPinidad
Olympic representative in the
eycling events is here to do battle
against Farnum, Stuart, Carmichael
and our local “A” Class contestants
while Laddie Lewis, | Olympic
Cycling representative and Lindsay
Gordon, cycling champion at the re-
cent B.G. Olympiad will also be com-

peting.
T= flat events should be very
interesting. Hunte, who ran Pearl Gooding
most impressive at the Annual Inter-Club meet of the Amateur
Athletic Association of Barbados will have to compete with athletes

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EVERTON—DAMES PLAY

TO GOALLESS DRAW
In First K.O. Game

THE FIRST match of the Knock-out Competition played at
Kensington yesterday between Everton and Notre Dame
one ee draw. It was a dull game and the few
opportunities there were for scorin is
vintaae al ; g were not taken ad-
Everton took the kick-off from
the Sereen goal and started a run
towards their opponents’ goal.
Notre Dame’s defence proved
equal to the attack, however and
averted a movement that really
looked dangerous. With the area
cleared Notre Dame started to
press the game against the Ever-
ton defence and centre-forward
Gill getting a pass from the right
winger Headley, sent in a good try
the ball just going over the cross



Keen Competition
Anticipated ~

IN AQUATIC $s

THE number of entries f

Aquatic. Sports to be held

morrow, at the Barbados Aquati:
Club have been su r

and there is going to be some keen

bar. The attack was kept up for competition classes
some time but the forwards tnrongiaee Pn an. re
weakened in the goal area and ‘ sports

commence at 11.30 a.m.
ih Soa aes ,
Last year the longest race was
over a distance of three hundred
yards and this year there is to be
a 440 yard race; favourite for this
event is Herbert Portillo, who was
Victor Ludorum at the Oistin
Sone Sports, held there recent=
y.

further attempts at scoring were
easily prevented.

Everton did not regain the
initiative until nearing the end of

to score the opener.

When the period ended both
teams were evidently tiring.

When play resumed Everton
started to press the game and for
some time kept Notre Dame's de-
fence busy. When the area was
cleared the ball was played mid
field for a considerable time but
nearing the end of the game
Notre Dame again went on the
attack. At this stage a free kick
was awarded them but the defence
ser eee before the end
Conliffe made a run towards
Notre Dame's goal but at the last re.
moment was prevented from try- The Old Test Tie
ing by one of the full backs. THE M.C.C. recently despatched
_ The referee was Mr. K. Laugh- a special tie to the 144 living
lin. F cricketers who have represented

The teams were : England in a home Test Match

Everton: ©. Reece, Bispham, py» i

v pattern consists of a miniature
Robinson, C. Reece, Culpepper, crown and three lions in silver on
Maynard, Hall, Blades, Conliffe, a navy blue background

The ladies and girls events have
been shortened from 75 yards to
50 yards and 25 yards and
seems to have caught on, as many
more of the fairer sex have enter-
ed this year.

There will also be events for
boys, diving competitions and a
“costume” race.



The
Ce. a Wilkinson, oldest player to receive one was
Straughn, Browne, Archer, L. Walter Mead, the former Essex

Daniel, Roberts, Headley, Nurse, bowler who is 81; the youngest
Gill, C. Daniel, F, Daniel. was Brian Close of Yorkshire, who
made his first Test appearance last
season when he wag 18.



Rangers Win
Friendly Footbal
Trophy

By defeating St. Matthews Old Boys
five goals to love, Rangers emerged 1950
winners of the above Association Chal-
lenge Cup. They have played thirteen
matches, won twelve, and drawn one,

Touring Team
finishing with 25 points out of a possible
rhe Knock-out Competition will be Leaves For Nassau

commenced this week, and following are
the fixtures :—
Tuesday, May 0th :
Westerners vs Wavell at St. Leonard's.
Referee: Mr. E. Clarke,
St. Mary's vs St. Matthews at Shell
Referee : Mr, J. Archer,
Wednesday, May Sist
Reeds United vs Penrode at St. Leon-
ard’s. Referee ; Mr. E. Reece.
Berwick vs Tambrose at the Bay.
Referee: Mr, J. Archer.
Thursday, June Ist 4
Maple vs Harkliffe at St, Leonard's

In future every player will re-
ceive one of the new ties as well
as the customary cap and sweater
in the dressing-room when he
makes his first appearance in a
home Test.



(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica
A touring team of seventeen Ja-
maican cricketers left the island
on Sunday morning for Nassau,
Bahamas, They were accompan-
ied by two plane loads of sup-
porters.
ue very peor pecans has
; m arranged for the Jamaica
Miele. Ly pT Bay, Referee: touring team, which includes,
Mr, B. Grandison. ; matches against combined Club
Friday, June tnd sides and three “Tests” against

Rangers vs National at the Bay. Refe-
ree: Mr, O, Graham. the Bahamas XI.

of the calibre of Tull, Bridgeman
and Prince of Trinidad. There is
certainly a respectable intercolo-
nial representation.

OMPETITIVE. interest at the
Rockley Golf and Country
Club this week-end will be con-
fined to the finals of the C. F.
Harrison Cup foursomes in which
the pair known as the Pride of
Ireland, consisting of J. O'Dowd
Egan and James O’Neal, will
meet Ge purely local contenders,
Eric: Manning and L. J. Maskell.

Egan and O’Neal won their way
into the final bracket with an
easy victory over George (Mickey)
Challenor and William Atkinson,
6 and 5, while Manning and Mas-
kell defeated Bernard Rolfe and
N. T. Williams, 4 and 2. With
Egan playing off a 10 handicap
and O'Neal off 18 in this compe-
tition, Manning (8) and Maskell
(10) will have to concede four Compton Gonsalves
strokes to their opponents, which is three-eighths the difference of
their aggregate allowances.

GOLF FINALS THIS WEEK-END _ ~
bo baptisms various pairs are combining for the Dunlop Cup four-
ball, best ball competition which starts a week from to-day. Al-
ready a large entry of contenders is assured and at least twelve teams
are expected to sign-up before the entries close at 6 p.m. on Thurs-



day night, when the draw will be made.

Several players succeeded in reducing their handicaps in last

week’s Beer Mug competition, which was won by the youthful

David Inniss, who came down from 13 to 11 with his gross 80. Others
who bettered their ratings were O’Neal, from 18 to 14; McDermott,
from 14 ta 11; Egan from 10 to 9, Dean Klevan, from 14 to 13, and
Kenneth Hunte from 10 to 9.



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relief from Head and Chest Colds, Bronchitis, Coughs, Catarrh,
Sore Throat, Rheumatism, Lumbago, Sciatica, 5
Neuritis, Neuralgia, Toothache, Muscular Pains
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and other Aches and Pains, there is nothing
better than Thermogene Medicated Rub..
So healing! Soothing! Relieving! Try it — you
will say it is a real blessing!

THERMOGENE

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In Jars and Tins

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Galeador Canvas

Off

Derby By A Head

Prince Simon

Runs Second

From Vernon Morgan

EPSOM DOWNS, May 27.
The famous French Industrialist
Marcel Boussac brought off a
notable double by winning the
Derby here this afternoon with
his colt “Galeador.” He had won
the Oaks earlier in the week with

“the filly “Asmena”.

“Galcador” ridden by Austra-

g00d lian jockey Rae Johnstone, who

also rode “Asmena”, won a
spectacular race, catching the hot
favourite, the American colt
“Prince Simon” to win by a head
with “Double Eclipse,” stable
companion of “Prince; Simon,”
running into third place four
lengths behind the 2/1 favourite.
“Galeador” started at 200/9 and
“Double Eclipse” at 40/1.

Johnstone has ridden seven clas-
sie winners and his judgment to-
day was faultless.

The powerful American colt
looked to have the race won
when, after being in the first
three from the start, he took the
lead at the mile post.

When “Prince Simon” swept
round Tattenham Corner with
a clear lead from “Lamilal” the
many thousands who had back-
ed the favourite were counting
their money. He looked an as-
sured winner halfway up the
straight, but Johnstone — they
call him “The Crocodile” the

“Djebel” out ” re-
sponded ely to the Australian
jockey’s efforts, and ran on

Wwooaward, noted
American owner and banker, who
was listening in to the race in
New York, must have thought
he had “Blue Riband of the
British turf” won for the eleventh
time, but bravely as the son of
“Prince Quillo” struggled, he
suffered the same fate as he had
done in the Two Thousand
Guineas, going under by a few
inches.
Richest

To Marcel Boussac goes nov
only the honour and glory but
a record first prize of £17,000.
After a wet morning the race was
run in showery weather before
the biggest crowd ever, estimated
at nearly 1,000,000.

The King— nis hand still
bandaged—was present with the
Queen and the two Princessess
to watch one of the most dramatic
finishes in the 171 years running
of the race.
of the race.—-(Reuter.)



Wintry Gales

@ from page 1
produced only 21 runs, Parkhouse
being at the wicket half an hour
for a single. The West Indies were
able to set a defensive field to
accurate bowling and runs con-
tinued to come slowly.

When Valentine changed ends,
the move met with instant su 5
He bowled Emrys Davies with the
first ball of his new spell and s9
broke a stubborn second wicket
partnership. Johnson was brought
back after a short rest and his
pace off the pitch puzzled Park-
house who was completely beaten
by a ball pitched well up. By
lunch they had lost three wickets
for 68,

When Glamorgan were dis-
missed for 123, tea was taken
Despite dull and cold weather
12,000 people watched the game
but the early cricket was. not 'the
sort to kindle enthusiasm. After
lunch Jones, hitting the ball hard,
tried to brighten the game only
to filid that his shots were restric-
ted by brilliant ground fielding.

With the score carried to 77, two
wickets fell at the same total.
Jones was bowled off his pads
and Robinson was caught by the

» Wicket-keeper standing back to

Johnson who deserved his three
wickets at a personal cost of 28
runs, There was no check to the
collapse and within 20 minutes
Glamorgan actually lost four
wickets for the addition of three
runs.

Stop Cricket

Hayden Davies came in and hit
three successive fours but it was
only a passing show and he was
caught at deep ‘midon immediateiy
afterwards and Pleass in a fight-
ing ninth wicket stand, delayed
the end but Glamorgan’s batting
had been most disappointing to
the big holiday crowd.

The West Indies batted only
half an hour before rain which
had been threatening all day,
stopped play an hour and a hali
before the scheduled time, During
this period they scored 27 for the
loss of one wicket.

The scores are:



Parkhouse b Johnson
Jones b Valentine ..............
Robinson c Walcott b Johnson .. 6
Pleass not out .
Memeo, ¢ Ramadhin b Valen-
ne eeedeeverves ’ .
Muncer 1.b.w. b Ramadhin ...... 1
Davies c Weekes b Valentine .... 12
Hever c Walcott b Johnson ...... 8
Shepherd c Walcott b Johnson...
Extras: b 9; Lb, 12 .......



oneecen



baz



Fall of wkts : 1—17, 2—51, 3—61, 4—77,
5—T77, 6—178, 7—79, 8-92, 9—121,

BOWLING anaes

M.
Johnson ........... 21 8 35
Gomez . 13 6 18
Ramadhin . 19 #12 17
Valentine



24 =©10
WEST INDIES ist INNING:
A. F. Rae b Hever
J. B. Stollmeyer not out
F. Worrell not out ........



I$1530 wrong



Total (for 1 wkt.)



Compton Is
Not Playing

LONDON, May 26.

Denis Compton, who has been
resting this week with an injured
knee has withdrawn from the
England team in the Test Trial at
Bradford next week. Compton’s
knee is mending satisfactory but
his doctors are anxious to continue
his daily treatment in London for
at least another week. On their
advice, Compton will play for
Middlesex against Sussex at Lords
this weekend in order to test re-
actions.

His place will be taken by Jack
Robertson of Middlesex. The
place of Cyril Washbrook whose
withdrawal from the England
team was announced earlier,
will be filled by J. @. Dewes,
Cambridge University who was
chosen for The Rest team. The
vacancy caused in the latter side
will be taken by D. B. Carr,
Oxford University Captain.

i —Reuters.




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Men everywhere

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and their cool and sleek

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Club Premiere’s
Tournament

The following are the results
of the Club Premiere Tennis
‘Tournament.

MEN’S DOUBLES (finals).

W. Gibbons and C, M. Thomp-
son beat S. M. Stoute and A. W.
Symmonds 6—3, 6—3, 4—1, 6—3.

On Monday morning , W. Gib-
bons will play A. W. Symmonds
in a men’s single (final), while in
the evening Miss C. Alleyne and
C. M. Thompson oppose Miss B.
Harewood and C. B. Forde, in the
Mixed doubles (finals) .

NOVINS 7-1

INS 7-

Notre Dame defeated Y.M.P.C.
7—1 when they played a return
Second Division football game
Friday at the Park. For the
“Dames” Nurse scored four goals,
while Headley netted two, land
Daniel the other one. Bourne
scored the lone goal for Y.M.P.C,



“=== SUNDAY, MAY 28, 1950





IT is evident, as I remarked last week, that the contingent of
Barbados horses expected to race in Trinidad next June will be a
large one. At present they are about twenty-one or twenty-two on
the list, although it is unlikely that all of these will go. Two prom-
inent ones who already have question marks against their names in
this respect are Drake’s Drum and our Derby winner Suntone,

With Drake’s Drum the trouble appears to be a recurrence of the
sprained tendon which he sustained last December. With Suntone it
is wind trouble. In fact there is not much in the way of misfortune
left for Suntone to run into. She has already had more ailments
than six of the most unfortunate horses I can think of. That she
managed to surmount them was nothing short of miraculous. But
there are grave doubts whether she will be able to throw off this
wind trouble.

It is, no doubt, the result of her being raced with a very bad cold
last Christmas. To me there is no way more certain to bring on wind
trouble than to race a horse in this condition and we all know how
Suntone blew out twice after a half mile in both her races last Christ-
mas: At present she looks in full bloom and before one sees her
extended one is apt to get the impression that she has completely re-
gained her form, But after a half speed gallop last Wednesday she
nearly blew the Grand Stand down. It is of course possible for horses
to get over this and there is no other who I would love to see do it
as much as Suntone. The next few weeks will tell us.

A very interesting feature about the June meeting will be the
classic Trial Stakes and the other three-year-old races as well. The
position is somewhat different to what it has been in former years
because quite a few of the three-year-olds have not been seen in
action since they were two. This list includes Bow Bells, Lazy Bones
and Mon Amis who were all winners at two and all very promising.
Lately we have seen Wavecrest, who made his name at Union; Bow-
manston, who broke an F class record over here last March; Princess
Rassiya, Fair Profit and Leap On. These eight will all be meeting
each other in the Trial Stakes while after that they will be split up in
different classes; Wavecrest and Fair Profit going on to race with the
older horses from E2 upwards and the others racing amongst their
contemporaries in F class.

They are, in my view, eight of the best three-year-olds that we
have had in any one year. I freely admit that so far none of them
appear to be as good as Ligan or Jetsam, but taking the former's year
as the best we have ever seen I think wé have a greater collection of
good ones this time. Of course, Ligan’s year saw such good horses as
The Gambler, Brown Rocket, Will O’the Wisp II, William II, Hall
Mark and Ali Baba, indeed a very hot crowd. But I am inclined to
place both Wavecrest and Fair Profit on a par with The Gambler and
Brown Rocket, at the same stage of their careers, while Bow Bells
and Bowmanston, are at least speedier than the same two, if not as
good over 7% furlongs. That gives us an advantage of four to two
already. Princess Rassiya, Lazy Bones, and Mon Amis may not be as
good as Will O’the Wisp II, a very smart filly on dry going, but they
are well up to equality with William II and better than either Hall
Mark or Ali Baba were at that time. Both of the latter, in fact, were
not really discovered until the Trial Stakes and after.

Another point which makes this year’s Trial Stakes field different
from others is the diversity of opinion about the merits of the eight I
have just mentioned above. The favourite will no doubt be Wave-
crest. He will be accorded this position on his performance at Union.
My opinion, and here I find that I am in the minority, is that if Bow
Bells steps onto the track fit and well and it is not too slippery she
will beat him. I also think he is going to find it difficult to dispose
of Bowmanston. Both these fillies ran two races last November which
I can only describe as astonishing and my memory not being as short
as the public’s I have not forgotten them. Of course since that, Bow
Bells was badly beaten in Trinidad at Christmas. Therefore she has
lost favour on this account. What is more astonishing is that most
people have formed the opinion that this was Bow Bell’s true form
and that she was merely over-rated in Barbados. I know that it was
not her true form, and with regard to over-rating, we can hardly have
been guilty of this because Bowmanston, the filly who ran second to
Bow Bells, came back in March and established a record for F elass,
being the only three-year-old ever to hold it.

But I know that in Trinidad neither of these two fillies will start
at odds as short as Fair Profit, Lazy Bones, Princess Rassiya or even
Mon Amis and Leap On. They are in fact in a very similar position
to that occupied by Gun Hill and Front Bell when they were the
same age. But this time we shall be hoping to see them disprove the
disparaging opinions in June instead of having to wait till Christmas.

Nor will it anly be the difference between the Barbados and Trini-
dad three-year-olds which the Trial Stakes is expected to settle. We
shall also see if Fair Profit has recovered from the indifferent form he
displayed at Union Park and what progress Lazy Bones and Mon Amis
have made since Christmas. It is also said that the progeny of Sham-
suddin develops late and in that case Princess Rassiya has no right
being the winner of two races already. Maybe this is a sign of how
good she really is and how much better she is going to be. Time alone
will tell us.

Therefore, although Wavecrest is favourite it can be seen that his
rivals are fully expected to give him a good run for his money. T
will say this: He is going to have to prove himself an exceptional one
to win—one almost as good as Ligan.

AT ARIMA

I notice that our two horse contingent at Arima has not had much
luck up to now. Dulcibella, who I was not aware had even entered,
has encountered opposition which has proved a trifle too much for
her. This was to be expected with horses like Fairy Clipper and
Rosalind on the list. But Miss Friendship can only be off form, Only
a few short weeks ago she was winning easily from the sume crowd
while now she can only manage a second in two starts. I find this
strange as I thought the circular track at Arima would have suited
a speedy filly like her. What caused me much amusement was to
hear the announcer say she was the tallest in the race. They cer-
tainly breed them small in Trinidad, those half-breds.



smartness

C RUSSELL & CO., BAP BA

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SUNDAY, MAY 28, 1950





SUNDAY

!

ADVOCATE



UUHHTUOTOONTATLERRELEEGHTUTUETT ONE nEET ED eee Hea eng TL ad

‘SPORTS SCHOOL



These two above ail...

The R U N—

GET the batsman in two minds
towards
And the two out-
in building in-
mind
are; 1, The point where the ball
2, The spin on the
direction

and you are
getting him ou:
standing factors
decision,

“Nnalf-way

in a batsman’s

hits the pitch;
ball which decides the
at the moment of play.

But in bowling one element is

dependent on another. A great
deal, for examph e, depends on
your “action.” Develop an easy,

comfortable action and you w ill

and
the other factors are all easier to

find that length, direction,

obtain.
There is no short cut.

ation are the magic ingredients
before you get the right ¢

liver it.

3 Back-
breaking practice and determina-

grip on
the ball and the right way to de-



1 The out-swinger :
ball loosel;

fingers, with the

second finger,

teens ie Read sed

(fees. of grip as
sure that

from the

2 ot the
ihe, vr



3 The off-break : The index finger
its position carefully—imparts the spin

And this time the ball spins i

iir

ak » Fingers across the seam.
r o/. delivery spin the ball in
esvise direction with the third

nole 4



n a Clockwise a



Sunday, 2th May.

FOR the first time for many
weeks information on the BBC's
cricket broadcasts has not oc-
cupied our first paragraph 11
this weekly column. To-day it
gives pride of place to the an-
nouncement that a pfeviously
unpublished work of Derek Wal-
cott’s will be broadcast in ‘Carib-
bean Voices’ on Sunday, 28th.
inst. Derek Walcott is, of course,
the young poet from St. Lucia
whose two publications, ‘25
Poems’ and ‘Epitaph for the

The Austin LO40G



AUSTIN... you can depe



DOWDING ESTATES &

Radio Verse Play by Derek Walcott

Young’ attracted such attentio
throughout the West

also in England. Both
viewed on the BBC programme py
‘Caribbean Voices.’ In this new
work, a verse play, Derek Wal-
cott tells the story of Francescada
Rimini and her love for Paolo, the

Dante's ‘Inferno.’ The
of Walcott’s play

ed by

broadcast
will be follow-
a criticism of it, probably
John Heath Stubbs, a young
English authority on Italian
literature This broadcast fol-
lowing the short story by Victor
Reid in March and the frequent

Indies an«
were re-

younger brother of her husband, broadcasts of stories by Edgar
freely translating and elabora- Mittelhdizer, whose recent book
ting the reference to them ™ ‘Morning at the Office’ is being





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Alec gives lesson No, 2 from—

The Bedser Twins

Finest ATH EOTT





ooo



Q: Apart from technical per-
fection, what is a first-class bowl-
er’s greatest asset?

ALEC: Guts:

That is, a big
heart, patience,

and the ability
to find out the weakness from
one’s opponent to {be able. to
take punishment on good wickets
and, with the same grace, be able
to take your wickets on a sticky
one.

Q: What is swing?

ALEC: Swing is exactly wha
the term implies. The ball swings
or, if you like, it swerves in flight
both ways, i.e., to leg or off (in-
swing and out-swing), depending

on the grip and action of the
bowler—with the aecent on the
action

Q: Why can swing only be at-
tained with a comparatively ney
ball?

ALEC: This is a question really
for your Mr, Chapman Pincher
It’s a matter of physics, But
roughly this is what happens: The
new ball painted and varnished,
offers less frictional resistance to
the atmosphere. Consequently it
‘slips” through the air. Once the
shine is off, the friction of the at-
mosphere plays a far greater part
in bowling than most people
realise.

Q: How
last?

ALEC: Well, it can be made to
inst under ideal conditions almost
indefinitely Under normal con-
ditions IT should say 12 to 15 overs.

But here is a tiv for fielders:
Keep the ball in the air when you
make your returns to the wicket
You, the fielder, can protong the
life of the new ball. So, if you
want to stay on friendly terms
with your fast bowler, don’t do
anything which will help to re-
move the shine from the ball.

Q: What is meant by flight?

ALEC; Variations of pace and
trajectory, without any indication
to the batsman by means of either
changed run-up or bowling action.

Q: What is a googlie?

ALEC: The googlie, wrong-un
or “bossie’” as it used to be called,
was the invention of the England
cricketer B. J. T, Bosanquet. He
discovered how to bowl an off-

long does a new ball

well received by the critics in
England proves that the best cf
the young writers of the Carib-
bean are pround to have their
work used by the BBC. Contri-
butions by other writers are al-
ways welcome and many a young
poet and prose writer has first
gained recognition in this week-
ly programme of Caribbean verse
and prose. Submissions should be
sent to The BBC, P. O. Box 40%,
Kingston, Jamaica, B.W.1. ‘Carib-
bean Voices’ is broadcast every
Sunday at, 7.15 p.m,

AESOP OP SDSPECRPPSVOSESS



-
POPP GIOF OE,

VISIT OF MALVERN

MONDAY, June
THURSDAY, June
SATURDAY, June

MONDAY, June 26 y

THURSDAY, June

ADMISSION 2/- per game for Geor:e Challenor or Kensington

Stand

SEASON TICKETS $1.50 each
Pharm C, F. Harrison & Co., Ltd, and at City
THE AMATEUR ATHLETIC
ASSOCIATION OF BARBADOS
Presents the West Indies Cycle & Athletic Stars

AT KENSINGT
ON WHIT-MONDAY, MAY 29TH

and THURSDAY,

Under the Distinguished Patronage of His Excellency
the Governor

Arrayed for the invasion are:

COMPTON GONSALVES

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

For the defence:

KEN FARNUM, L. CARMICHAEL, H. STUART, D

KEIZAR, A. HUNTE, A.

Police Band in Attendance

Tickets on Sale at The

WEIGHT-LIFTING
PRICES: Kensington Stand

19 ve.

, obtainable at Advocate Sta-

DISPLAY

Uncovered Stand 2/; Grounds 1/- per day



UT A ‘BIG

HEART’ IS ALSO
IMPORTANT

rea vith a Jee-break action
ve difference between the leg-
break and googlie (apart from
ie ditection the ball breaks) is
a j\eg-break is spun by a
showing to the batsman

opposite him the front of the

hand. The googlie comes out of

bak of the hand, so batsmen
facing a leg-break bowler must
always watch for that one which



jopears to come out of the back
of the hand

When you see it you must be
ready to play the googlie, that is,
you must be ready for an off-
break and not a leg-break

Q: How do you bow! a break-
back (a fastish ball pitched on
the offstump, breaking back on tc
the leg stump)?

ALEC: This is something no
bowler, no matter how great he

can guarantee to do, It is
largely a matter of luck. It de-
wenods partly on body action, but
largely on where the seam of the
ball is when that ball pitches,

If it lands on the seam it must
move off the pitch at a tangent
It will either move off towards the
off side or whip into the leg. That
is a break-back,

The man who discovers how to
bowl a break-back just when he
wants to will be in the .England
side till he’s too old to turn his
arm over. TI wish I could do it
just like that.

London Express Service

What The Pictures
Tell You...

ERIC comments on twin brother
ALEC’S bowling 1, The run- up
should. be easy and always the
same distanee; increase momen-
tum as you approach wicket; 2, |
Nearing the wicket left side should
be towards batsman, See the left
arm coming up; 8, Left arm well
up, body bent back to ensure body
swing. Foot sideways to wicket:
4, Just before delivery; 5, Deliver
the ball with as high an arm ac-
tion as possible. Take weight on
stiffly braced left leg. Swing body
mio delivery; 6, Good follow
through with arm and body, Left |
leg still straight. Right shoulder |
coming through well



As we told you last week the
W.I. vs. Glamorgan match is one
of those in which the BBC wiil
be broadeasting ball-by-ball com-
mentaries on every day of it it
8 a.m. and at 1 p.m For the
match against Somersetshire there
will be no ball-by-ball commen-
taries but the usual eye-witness

segunt will be given in the

est Indies Regional Programme
at 7.15 pm. Fer the match

Po on pare 1s
PE SLLLELL LOO

vs

INTERCOLONIAL FOOTBALL = §

F.C. OF TRINIDAD

COLTS XI
22 vs. SPARTAN
24 vs. COLONY
COLONY

29 vs. COLONY

SKE

) ¥.000050965046665%

N OVAL

JUNE 1ST, 1950

(Trinidad): LINDSAY

.G.); PEARL

A. CLARKE and Others

AT INTERVALS
Civic Society—Daily.
3/-; Georze Challenor 2/6;





MAY 28 — NO. 121 |

e+ heGeeree es ty. Th eee |

The Topic |



Meedoy about Midn ght
A groaning sound fram [+
Awoke both Joe and Row
Who did’nt know what to dr |

Wel Joe her dariing husben
Bojied water steaming hot

Which made Lou cry out “murder’
When the water touched the spot

Now Robert who's more prudent
With no “M.B" degree
Said Joe go call a doctor

That's better listem to me
‘ . .
Wile poor Lou kept on groaning

She mattered this in pain

Now Joe make me this promise

Don't carry me in Jemmott’s Lane
* . ‘

vying this startiing statement

Joe trembled then with fear

Because he learnt on Tuesday

Yhings are “unwell”
. * .





ile heard at a big meeting
Doctors are on the walk
But for our private reason |
We dare not join the talk }
* * .
Pat Doctors in the Couneil |
Poth men declared outright
After much diagnosing
It's an unhappy plight
The heart of the hospital |
They tested through and threugh |
If they say palpitation
Good Lord remember Lou

lt Joe with good intentions
On Lew should operate !
re may see the Chief Justice

And become a gallows bait



Well this is the position
And all that Joe ean do

Is to see the undertaker
Who'll do the rest for Lou

We turn to emigration
This is the only cure
To save our population
That's growing more and more
* . . ;

So our good friend Fred Goddard
To Venezuela flew

And saw things for the others
Who don't know what to do

He told us at a meeting
He hoped the day is near
When some the jobless Bajans
May get employment there

It was a goodwill mission
He met big poople there
Who made him feel quite happy
With mueh good things to spare
‘ : ‘

But Louw like other women

With paing that made her “bark’
Went dressed up in her costume

To the Gins' rete in Quiven’ « Park

She argued tue ula frankly
lf men love “J & R”

It's a young woman's duty
To dress like a Screen Star

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OF yt Ft,

AQUATIC SPORTS

At
THE BARBADOS AQUATIC
CLUB
(Members Only)
WHIT-MONDAY, MAY 29,
11.30 a.m.—4.45 p.m.
Events for LADIES, GEN-
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BOYS
Three Prizes for each
Event, with the exception of
Relay Races, which will be
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Club's Notice Board.
Entries may be made at the
Office up to 5 p.m, on
Saturday 27th

ENTRANCE FEES FOR
SPORTS:

One or all Events
Ladies & Girls 1,-
Gentlemen . hee
Boys 1/-
Tiny Tots pias ee

ADMISSION TO CLUB:
Adults 1/- Children 64.

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After the Sports a DANCE }}
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ADMISSION 2/- _|

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PAGE FIVE



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PAGE SIX

New: York Gets
A Breath
Of Spring

FIFTH. Avenue these days is
often bright with, fresh Eng-
lish flowers and New Yorkers

on their way to work stop to
look at windows decorated witn



Spring blooms which the day
before Were growing in the
English countryside.

They are flown overnight by

British Overseas Airways Strato-
cruiser.

British growers, too, are now
able to meet overseas demands
for rare orchids. They are among
the best air travellers because,
like camels, they carry their own
reserves of moisture—in “false
bulbs” above their roots

£500 Each 4

Orchid growers in Britain are

earning up to £500 for a

spesimen Many blooms an
plants are exported to the coun-
tries where the original was
discovered

BOAC often carry personai
presents of flowers. A man in
West Africa ordered newly-cut
roses and carnations from Lon-
don. as a present for his wife



pe BERLIN
Berl latest get-together club
the jo~German Rambling
Grapctield its first hike to-day;
for “We
Sapa: English on the way
out mudtGerman on the way back.
That-te-the club rule”, said the
organizes, Archie Sutherland.
“Tite “Freich join us next Sun-
r=“fhe rule then will be
speaks his own languase.”

Cut Wheat Funds

“> WASHINGTON, May 25

Western Germany's Marshall Aid
allocation “for buying wheat was
cut by 36 million dollars today in
the revised estimates for 1950-51,
listed by Aid Administrator Paul
C. Hoffman.

Mr. Hoffman told the Senate
Appropriations Committee, the
reduction was possible because
Germany: could import wheat more
cheaply since becoming a member
of the International Wheat Agree-
ment.

Britain estimated Marshall Aid
allocation for the year was cut by
129,000,000.— Reuter.





From Dentistry
To Sculpture

Sculptures by Jamaica-born
Ronald Moody, said to be Britain’s
leading coloured sculptor, are now
being shown at an _ exhibition
which the Colonial Secretary,
Mr. James Griffiths, opened in

jon last week. Moody, now
48,-went to England in his twenties
to Stiidy dentistry, but after quali-
fying, turned to art. During the
war-he escaped from France over
the Pyrenees. Some of the sculp-
tufesâ„¢now being exhibited were
ed from his Paris studio
afterthe war. One of them is a
scilptire of his brother, the late
DryMarold Moody, founder of the
League ot Coloured Peoples.

me

6



My fever’s

eaeee



I took GENASPRIN”

ae. + >
The fate of the
threatened by
already

great

the





estern Canadian city of Winnipeg,
flooding of the Red River.

10 feet above flood level, threatened to
bags have been filled in an effort to save 2,000 homes still in danger.—Express



Over 100,060 peor



inundate the entire city.

aay ahi

a population of 300,000

le have evacuated



, has
as the river,
Over 979,400 sand-



Sitting On The Fence

Doctors are complaining
that under the National
Health Insurance Act patients
are stretching a scheduled 15-
minute call by such requests
as: “Will you look at
Tommy's foot? Baby's had a
restless night. Mother's lum-
bago is bad again.”

HULLO, doctor, there you are,
That’s me coughing; my catarrh;
Cough, cough, cough and sneeze,

sneeze, sneeze,

Pains in stomach, back and knees.

Doctor, doctor, don’t depart,
Listen first to mother’s heart;

By Nathaniel
Gubbins

But I’ve just had my supper.

Itt hetp your digestion. Come
on. Heave!

Ow!

What's the matter?

I've strained my back.

Do you good. You’re getting
soft. Come on. Heave!

Hell!

What's the matter now?

Dropped it on my toe.

It'll soon get better. Come on.

apf een —~

:
e
I

Bang, bang, bang and thump,â„¢Heave!

thump, thump,
Crash, bang, wallop, bump, bump,
bump.

Doctor, doctor, please come back.

Father thinks he’s on a rack;

Rheumatism's got him fair

There are here and here and
there;

Screws and gout and sinovitis,
Chalky elbows, fibrositis;

Hear him turn his fingers back,
Crickle, crackle, crickle, crack.

Doctor, doctor, half a mo’,
Grandmamma has vertigo;
Round and round and round she
whirls
Like a troupe of dancing girls
Barging into this and that,
Treading on the pussy cat.

Smashing tea cups in a twinkle; !

There's another. Tinkle, tinkle.
Doctor, doctor, don't go now
Grandpa's got the gripes .
and how e
Though we told him it was risky
Eating mussels after whisky.
Hear him as the pain gets worse;
Hear him swearing. Curse,
ctrse, curse

Doctor, doctor, don't go yet.

Though you may not be a vet
Why does Rover pant for air

With a most peeuliar stare?
Is it rabies? Is he mad?

Is he only feeling bad?

Hear him grow) at baby’s prattle,

Is he dying, rattle, rattle?

Heave Ho
“A sure sign of boredom in
middle-aged married couples
is when the wife is constantly
shifting the furniture about.”
—From an article by a domestic
sleuth.

WHAT shall we do tonight?
Radio, read a book, or the pic-
tures?

With your help I’m going to
shift the sideboard.



gone eee

i)






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NOTICE

-STOCK-TAKING:

We beg ito notify our customers that our

Garage will be closed to business from
THURSDAY Ist June to THURSDAY 8th
June, 1950, for the purpose of Taking

Stock

OUR PETROL STATION

seeill be OPEN as usual

ECKSTEIN

OFFICE-Dial 3372

Sd

———

BROTHERS

STREET

WORKSHOP-Dial 4667

PARTS DEPARTMENT-Dial 4269



Ah! Is that where you want it?
Yes. That looks better.
Can I read a book now?
When we've shifted the piano.
Not the piano?
Yes. Come on.
Oh! Cripes!
What's the matter now?
I'm feeling sick. I think I'll go
to bed.
: Not till I go. Come on. Heavel
The bed in my dressing-room,
My own little bed.
+ You can’t. I’ve shifted it. Come
jon. Heave!

Heave!

Unofficial

IT was question time in the
House and the Hon. and funny
“member for Laughing-Up-Your-
leeve asked the Under-Secretary
for Foreign Affairs: —
i Now that the _ British
+ Government has voted the
sum of £3,750,000 to the
Government of Burma, does

that this is the proper time

for the Prime Minister of

Burma to say Thakin Nu?

UNDER - SECRETARY: A\l-
though the Hon. and funny mem-
ber is the unlicensed clown of the
House, it is regrettable that he
should make a silly and obvious
joke at the expense of the head
of a friendly foreign State.

HON. AND FUNNY MEMBER:
Thakin Nu,

Forward Glance
“THEY used to call him Saint
Cripps for Merrie England,” said
The Young Man of the year 2050
to his Girl Friefd. “Satirically,
of course.”

“Satirically meaning they were
being funny?” asked The Girl.

“Yes,” said The Young Man,
“though we don’t understand what
the word means to-day. Satire
was based mainly on ple’s im-
perfections and their struggle
against dire circumstance. Now, of

course, we're so damned perfect
and have no struggle for existe
that there’s nothing to laugh at

No contrasts, no conflicts. There-
fore no art, literature, or music.

“Why did they call him Saint
Cripps?” asked The Girl.

“Because he was an ascetic.
Vegetarian. Teetotaler and given
to preaching from pulpits.”.. ie

“Then, why did they make a
religious, unworldly man like that
Chancellor of the Exchequer?”

“Because all religious people are
clever about money,” said The
Young Man. “It’s one of life’s con-
tradictions. But Saint Cripps was
a bit too clever. He destroyed the
British character.”

“We still have
hope,” said The Girl.

“You hope, but you haven't,”
said The Young Man. “It’s diffi-
cult to believe now, but before
the decline of the British people,
beginning in 1950, there were real
men and women in this country.
They fought for their rights and
existence knowing the penalty of
failure was extinction. The result
was they had character. They in-
vented things, produced things.”

“I can't see how Cripps stopped
them,” said The Girl.

“Cripps stopped them by heavy
taxation,” said The Young Man.
“In the levelling of incomes the
people who produced the real
wealth of the country became dis-
heartened. There was no reward
for their work. If they were gifted
and industrious they were no bet-
ter off than idle fools. So in-
ventors didn’t invent. Writers
didn’t write. Painters didn’t paint.
Actors didn’t act . . except in
private, of course. Nothing worth
while has been done since 1960.”

“Is that why we have nothing
better for entertainment on the
public television screens than the
Attomic Boilermakers’ Band and
speeches from Shakespeare by @
third-grade civil servant?”

“That's why,” said The Young
Man. “They're all incompetent,
unpaid amateurs murdering the
work of dead men.”

“The dead men of yesterday
fdem move aliva than the live
men of to-day,” said The Gérl,
staring into The Young Man’s
vacant eyes.

“The same could be said of the
women,” he _ answered, staring
back at her dull, stupid face and
flat figure.

Hitler Speaks
THE report that Hitler is hiding
in Tibet is confirmed by the fol-

owing extract from a speech ii:
the well known manner heard by

character, I

ee SUNDAY



ADVOCATE

Joe Louis Says:
{ Shall Fight
The Winner

By VIVIEN BATCHELOR

JOE LOUIS, 36-year-old negro
boxer who for 12 years, until his
retirement, wag undefeated heavy-
weight boxing champion of the
world, told me on the telephone
from Rio de Janeiro:

“I am preparing to challenge
the winner of the Savold-Wood-
cock fight in London so that there
shall once again be an undisputed
champion of the world.

“Il think the winner will
Bruce Woodcock.

‘I feel fine’

be

ing and feel fine.”

Louis’s final decision will prob-
ably wait until the result of the
world’s championship for th<
vacant title is known next month

If Woodcock wins there will be
more incentive to stage a come-
back as there would be the adde
interest in regaining the title for
America.

Louis has been giving exhibitior
bouts in Rio with Walter Hafer
and has netted 10,000 dollars
(about £3,570) for his appearance

“I am not contemplating givins
any more exhibition bouts once !
get back to New York,” he said

last night. “TI go into stricter
training.”
Which looks as if Louis has

really made up his mind about
that “final decision” in New York

The only defeat Louis ever had
wg in 1936, when he was knock-
ed out by Max Schmeling, but i>
1938 he knocked out Schmeling ir
the first round of the return
match.

Ascetic life
One reason he gives for his
“fantastic” fitness—fantastic is the
boxing sense for a man of 36—ir
the near-ascetic life he leads.
He neither smokes nor drinks
and even refuses coffee as a stimu-

lant.

He cleeps 14 hours a dav during
training — ten when giving ex-
hibitions

When he voluntary gave up the
world heavy-weight title it wo°
handed 6n to Ezzard Charles. the
negro boxer who has since retire’
owing to a heart condition.

L.E.S.



GOOD GRACIOUS, GUSSY

PARIS.

Gussy Moran, the American
tennis player, has been holding
a press-conference-cum-fitting
The dress designers advanced to
take official measurements, When
the first measurement, that of the
bust, was announced, the French-
woman wielding the tape meas-
ure and thinking in centimetres
shouted oft “94.” There was
consternation, ‘and Miss Gussy
Moran ejaculated “Good night”
. . . . A French reporter asked
Gussy how she liked France. Said
she, graciously, “I find France a
truly delightful little spot.”



those who can tune in to Radio
Lhassa: —

Der Tibeten stinken. Der
stinkenschmellingschweinhu nd
iss. Der Tibeten reekenstin-
Tibeten reeken, Der Tibeten
kenschmellingschweinhund iss
Mein patience exhausted iss.

. Freely translated it means.
(1) Tibet stinks.
(2) Hitler’s patience
hausted.
Which is not surprising consid-
ering Tibetans wash only once a
year.—L.E.S.

is ex-

.
“My ‘inal cecision will be made
when I return to New York or
Saturday night, but I am in trait



|
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EXCELLENT CUISINE
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SUNDAY, MAY 28, 1950 ~ SUNDAY ADVOCATE

You Be the
Detective

You stood near the entrance t: man was sulking in his cell, but

PAGE SEVEN





TIME-TESTED IN THE TROPICS—





This Week’s Guess Star cae:

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‘ BAZELINE SNOW’



the railroad tunnel and looked
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when you mentioned “the uafor- |
twnate accident” that had befallen |
od partner im crime, Nick flared.





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pockets to identify him. Detec-
tive Blanding had turned them
inside out.

— him right! I told him
‘We keep his head down whes we |
‘ @pproached the tummel. We were |
“Try the inside of his hat,” you trying to leave town on a freight}
suggested. }
Blanding removed fhe neat fe- |
- from the dead man's fheac a idly pushed im the crown
and observed —_ initials “T. M.” of Ted Magoon's hat. “You will}
engraved on the sweatband. need a better story than that|
“That could be Ted ge P when We change the holdup charge |
you decided. “He is one of the to a murder indi
two men who held up the jewelrs What reason did you have for
store yesterday. We caught bh: ‘this remark?
partner, Nick Huggins. Perhaps, Wwau,, ge paqte Saat
we better ask him what he knows %® 4% ‘Apnojamg IY A, MOOReWE pas
about this.” Oo UMOND Oy) poysre AIP, NOA,, “pres

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The Sun-Tanned Baby |

By Professor F.A.E. Crew, of Edinburgh University

WHAT can biological science
say wbout the marriage of a
black man and a white girl, or
about the —sun-tanned baby
resulting from such a union?

A great deal.

If science has any social duty
at all on this subject it is to
correct the confused error that
here is a union of two different
species and therefore unnatural;
or else one between individuals
of two types which differ pro-
foundly in respect of their bio-
logical worth.

All Mankind

Let it be understood that the
human species comprises all man-
kind, one and indivisible,

It is a single species wherein
individuals have the same basic
constitution, although there may
be many varied permutations on
that foundation.

Many ill-informed people are
inclined to regard this much-
discussed marriage as a union
between two different animal
species. It most certainly is not,

Animals belonging to different
species are commonly unattrac-
tive to each other sexually.
Their reproductive habits can be
utterly different. Mating can be
impossible. Or where possible the
result is sterile, as in the case of
the mule.

Yet within certain defined
species man has developed a
great diversity of varieties, and
there has come into being an
appreciation of the “pure-bred”
and a condemnation of the “‘cross-
bred.”

Excels Pure-Bred

It has been abundantly con-
firmed that in certain instances
the hybrid (offspring of two

the early stages of man's history
and arose from groups of primi-
tive men who became separate
from each other.

Mutually Fertile

But these groups do not differ
as sheep and goats do. They differ
less than do the St. Bernard and
the Pekingese (both of which,
remember, are members of the
same species) .

The twe are mutually fertile,
they are ‘human beings who
reproduce human beings, and
the genes (those entities con-
cerned with the transmission
of hereditary characteristics
involved in the different
shades of pigmentation of the
skin are comparatively’ few and __.
limited.

There is much evidence which
shows ‘that the “black” is cer-
tainly not inferior to the “white”
as 2 ‘biological specimen.

Environment

It is true that individual
“blacks” can be inferior to indi-
vidual “whites” in the perform-
ance of a particular task. But it
is equally certain that the
converse is also true.

The records of sport and of
scholarship under equal condi-
tions of opportunity amply sub-
stantiate this.

Of course a “black” from the
wilds would find himself as
inadequate in the centre of Picca-
dilly as a “white” from Kensing-
ton’ Would be iif he suddenly
found himself transferred to a
native reserve.

A “black” is as much in har-
mony with his own environment





as _a “white” is with his.

But what we are considering
is what happens when the two
‘are brought together in an envi-
ronment that suits one but is
possibly a disadvantage to the
other.

Then the differences, far fewer @ * “Tf she

and far less important than the
similarities, acquire significant
values.

Stripped of these acquisitions
(social, religious, cultural) there
then remains very little to separ-
ate them.

Very little save the colour of
their skin.

‘Good’ And ‘Bad’

And the offspring of such a

ae are only varietal hybrids

the product of two varieties
differing mainly in respect of
colour.

There is no known reason why
such a hybrid should not exhibit
‘all the characteristic qualities of
the mongrel— hardness, excep-
tional vigour, and so on.

There is certainly no reason why
it should not in many ways excel
either of its parents.

Whether it does or not depends
on the quality of its biological
heritage. And especially on the
social environment in which its.
genetic constitution develops.

By the shuffle and deal of i

thousands of hereditary factor:
that pass from parent to offspring!
the crossbred is just as likely to
inherit the pooled “good” factors
as the “bad”.

In Us

And this is just as true of the
preduct of the mating of two
@ on page 15



CRYPTOQUOTE—Here’s how to work it:

el” game that will amuse a mixed that letter takes it. (Have a ref-

group.

Print five complete alphabets,
130 letters in all, on that number
of small squares of cardboard,
putting one letter on each piece
(Or cut the letters from news-
paper headlines and paste on the
cards.)

Fill a bowl with the letters and
place it in the centre of the table
around which are seated the
players. Each player in turn draws
a letter and throws it on the table
The one who first calls a common



Rupert and





Rupert, Ball, and Edward soon
make up thei minds. ** Jennifer

S, must have a Christmas present,

although it’s so late,” says Rupert.
he'd lke it she cout hawe my
football." “Or my new boat,”

SKELETON
CROSSWORD



1. Armoured prams ?
6. golngs. girl and her out-

No sca.

0: Spill the beans,

1l. F for Preddy, for example.

12. A fish returns to shelter.

13. Bere , Steen & Malaya pDianta

tion

14. Of the record) ree rae

15. May be ited b

17. Put one penny to Meubtiver.

19. Pudding finished off by a
society of veterans.

20. Practice herein might be indi-
Pgted 8 succession of





erence book handy to settle any
arguments over spelling which
may arise.)

The game proceeds until pne
player has al! 26 letters of the
alphabet or until the bowl is
empty. The player who is first to
complete the alphabet is the win-
ner, or in the second case, the
winner is the one who holds the
greatest number of letters, A
small prize will add to the inter-
est, of course

Miranda—s

look funny in it,” says
“Right he, then ice’ § start,
Rupert. Se. full al ay t

thoughts, they troop away



ito “the hollow. ‘Rastus finds
hard to run in his new coat, bur he
manages to keep up with che or hecs
and soon Edward is knocking 2: the
cottage door.

PEN PALS

JACOB SINGH (17 vears)
Anderson Eccles (17 years) Rey-
nold W. Leader (15 yveurs) Jam
Jadoo (16 years) C/o Local Office,
Trinidad Leaseholds Lt., Pointe-
a-Pierre, Trinidad, B.W.1

% %

Miss J. Attard Gouder C/o ee hy,

Valetta, Malta; (age 31) wishes form to tigit a ay:

ae

Times of Malta, St. Paul’s Street

‘to correspond with stamp col-
lectors.

” * *

The Misses Olive O'Hara, Louisa
Singh, Sherley Ling, Lynn Barli,
Jean Tashiera, Nola De-Reitas,
Cynthia Wells, Jackson Hill, Post
Office P- - Ss, Vaes.

Last Week’s

Winner

Winner of Last Weck’s Guess
Star is Miss Betty Carrington,
Parade View, Hastings. The Star
is Dorothy Lamour.









away these harmful impurities—
are sluggish and need a medicine

to tone on = De Phadocehs

that these vital — as
return to their normal
n of aed
Pills have been
velie’ ben Tacomas sufferers
in many parts of the world

i success. This fine
icine may be just what
you need. Go to your
chemist and obtain a
aupply of De Witt's



















IMPORTANT NOTICE

The Supply of Natural Gas
is being .
ing negotiations.

The Barbados Gas Co.,
LTO





mvitatron
to enchantment

By BOURJOIS

VANISHING GREAM - BRILLIANTINE » HAIR CREAM

the loveliest thing /

about you






‘The subtle diffcrence between leoking ‘' your best "—
and being beautiful, As wonderful as that, the,
difference fime perfume makes, Goya's lovely”. ~
perfumes create this miracle for you, . their lilting
ign lend enchantment to overpay occasions
. wearing them you feel—and are—alluring. °

FAGE POWDER ROUGE PERFUME + LIPSTICK . TALG « COLD REAM

21. They may be seen at the

That "you may discover the glamour of wearing good *
hop, and














different varieties) excels either AX¥YDLBAAXR 22. —— so may these. as it were perfumes all the time Goya presents his fragrances im timy handbag
of the pure-bred lines that pro- 23. Anxious, once the Navy's phials at only 1/9 amd in a Gift size at £284.
di it s LOM SFELLOW inside. mean

va if vital ot sucby e. hybrid One letter simply stands for another. In this example A is used ; sues ieee ite taen blame enough fer you to sense
by a similar hybrid tend to vary for the three L's, X for the two O's, etc. Single letters, apos- } A hole made thus is rare. anc Made in England by and enjoy it.
much, and there can appear both aera yo length and formation of the words are all hints. a. Geet Bene! Bg
“good” and “bad” chamacteriatier, ch day the code letters are different. the puzzl 5
dasmenioal by the kind of bilogi- 4. Race which is just about up
cal endowment they receive. , A Cryptogram Quotation ‘« Bomtetbate Bass wa RN

But what has this to do with VR 1 3 de
union between humans of differ- “4 OS Oe eee eee ve i acon Foamsel exper:
ent colours? TWAP C RTPW, SLCA DPJA * 3: rwy (Sao wards).

In the first case let me repeat, Bs Porioal men oa, b board. ont
“black” and “white” strains of SPNRZ XPN FV?—BCJATCR. 18: Biate of terror Initiates by ;
mankind are not different species, piper. beaded
but varieties of the same. ‘ Cryptoquote: DECAY OF STREYOTS is | ©. Author of a wicked week-ena oova : 161° Mew BOND STREBT -

; ; OFTENER 2F’ECTER BY THE F RY ” TAN article ? alt ; Distribmstors: L. M. B. Meyere & Co,, Led, PO, Box im, Bridgstecss
to being durin) VOLTS OF YOUiN AN . The ori The © ¥ eee on eee ern
bey mame, 0 ans . . OF AGE—CICERO. : , ie Treated “ Oe aititesioels. na







O DIVIDED BY 2
iS THE FORMULA FOR A KISS

THE FORMULA FOR.

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SHAMPOO IS OUR
SECRET

BUT THE RESULTS ARE THE SAME—DELIGHTFUL!
IT’S SHEER DELIGHT TO WATCH YOUR HAIR SHINE AND TO FEEL
TS SOFT, SIKKINESS WHEN YOU WASH IT REGULARLY WITH
LUSTROLENE, THE COCOANUT O1L SHAMPOO WITHOUT THE OILY
COCOANUT SMELL. WHY NOT GIVE YOUR HAIR A TREAT WITH

LUSTROLENE

STOKES & BYNOE LTD.—Agents.



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Banish these 3 signs of age

Neglect rather than age causes these signs. Regular care with exquisite
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prevent wrink















to stimulate . . . to bring



The Golden Platignum Fountain Pen:
elegant—efficient—es good as gold. Nickel-Silver ‘ push-on’

eap; half-shielded nib. And the Piatignum Ball-Pointed Ink-
Pencil with ingenious, precision-fitred writing point. Twice
the normal ‘Refills—fitred in a jiffy—3z6c. Both
Pen and Ink-Pencil are available ie colours, and Black.

Cc. L. PITT, G-P.©. Box 2 -. ‘Bridgetown, Barbados.







only from



COLLINS LIMITED, Bridgetown,








PAGE EIGHT



BARBADOS ff ADVOGATE
sacar

Published by Lbv Advocate Co. td., 4, road Si, Bridsewwa



Sunday, May 28,

1950



Stop: Major Road
Ahead

“GRANTED that men always need a
government armed with weapons adequate
, to defend them against external enemies,
how are they themselves to be protected
against the abuse of its power?” This ques-
tion is posed by “The Times” in an Editorial
as the result of a speech by Lord Cecil of
Chelwood, in the House of Lords, on May
17th. when he moved the motion:—“That
the growing power of the Cabinet is a dan-
ger to the democratic constitution of the
country.”

Those who have studied the growth of
the English Constitution, have watched
with growing concern the ever increasing
concentration of power in the hands of the
Executive. Lord Chelwood particularly
drew attention to the effects of the party
system on the growing danger of which he
warned. “Executive power” he said, “was
vested in the Cabinet ... The Cabinet, ap-
pointed by the Prime Minister, had dicta-
torial powers over the whole administra-
tive function of Government, and the
Prime Minister was answerable only to the
majority of the House ®f Commons, who
owed their positions to a political organisa-
tion of which the Prime Minister was
chief.”

Two great safeguards are the traditional
means of ensuring that government does
not abuse its great power. The first is
freedom of speech reinforced by the great
rights of parliamentary privilege. The
second is a judiciary renowned for im-
partiality and divorced from politics, ap-
plying a common law between all citizens
and even against the state.

Both of these historic checks are to-day
far less powerful than they were a century
ago. The greatly increased. power of the
political caucus and the difficulty of per-
sons, (so strongly evidenced at the last
Elections), not standing with the support
of one or other of the great parties to get
elected, means that a member must be
careful not to voice opinions for which the
party may expel him. For therein lies his

é political grave.,

7 3

*

Even the great Judiciary applying the
’ §'\Common Law has been seriously and sadly
circumscribed. A great mass of Adminis-
trative Law-has arisen, administered by
special tribunals with no right of appeal to
the law courts. The state has taken to it-
self the right to say that certain principles,
enshrined in the Common Law, such as
that no man be deprived of his property
without compensation is no longer right.
Some statutes have tried to do this and
have only been changed after public pro-
test.

These considerations are of topical in-
terest to Barbadians. Here too, the same
trend can be discerned. Ever greater pow-
er is being vested in the Executive Commit-
tee, In years past, a multiplicity of Boards
performed many of the duties now entrust-
ed to the Executive Committee. Here too
there has come into being, or will shortly
come into being, tribunals of a semi-
judicial character. They decide such mat-
ters as the compensation, if any, which the
Government is to pay to persons whose
property has been compulsorily acquired
by Government.

Here too the independent has been
squeezed out of politics. The elections of
1948, like the English elections of this year,
show the marked trend in politics. Here
tdo the growth of party politics and the
extension of the franchise has given rise to
a modified party machine. Voting in the

an resin elaenerraernncenmnanisinnanieeiaetee



Our Readers Say:

The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,— Until recently travellers
i by air between Barbados and
Tobago were, on giving notice,
dropped or picked up there by
the Barbados—Trinidad plane.
This arrangement has been dis-
continued and passengers now
have to go to Trinidad and
} change planes there. No improve-
| ment. in regard to the time or con-
:
:

of travellers.

St. Peter,



‘venience of the travelling public.
_ Added. to this, planes are now
- go timed that the Barbados planes
“get to Piarco after the last
plane has left. This
stopping the night in
Trinidad with all the inevitable
—b * and expense, So the
yy is very much slower and

costs half as much again.
it Canada could be used
ai the connection at
reco could be made, but I am

were
which put



House of Assembly, like that in the House
of Commons, reflects only too much the
dictates of party Whips rather than the
views of individual members.

England’s present position has been
reached largely on account of the necessity
for efficiency and centralisation in two
‘world wars. The pressure in Barbados is
not as great. There is time for Barbadians
to pause and consider the direction in
which they are travelling. It is not too
late to stay the drift. In a world in which
frec speech, parliamentary privilege and
the rule of law are fast dying out it is as
well for local politicians to ask themselves
if modernity is always wisdom.



For Boys

IN 1949 some 700 juveniles were brought
before the Island’s Courts. The Police Force
has decided that there is not enough being
done in Barbados to keep boys off the
streets. But instead of raising a question
in the House of Assembly and hoping that
Government will wave a broomstick and
grant funds to reduce crimes they have
taken a page from the copybook of other
countries. The Police are going to run a
Boys’ Club to keep boys out of the courts.

The first club will be in Bay Street not
far from the Royal Barbados Yacht club
and quite close to that wonderful recrea-
tional centre known as the Esplanade.

The actual headquarters of the Club will
be the excellent stone building formerly
used as a Police station and closed only a
few months ago. It is hoped that forty or
fifty boys will join the, club (which will
be free of course) and that the idea will
spread like wild fire through Barbados and
that other Boys’ clubs will be opened in
Oistins, Speightstown and wherever boys
congregate in the streets and have nothing
to do except fall into wicked ways and
habits. ‘


















:
a

make-up is allowed.—Express.

Snobbery In Paperdom

As the clock in the tower began

striking the witching hour of mid-
night, a faint rustling and whis-
pering began in
dark and silent office
of the twelfth stroke had hardly
died away when a Minute Paper
on an
subject said in a disgruntled voice:

the until then
The chime

unbelievably unimportant

“No one can say I’m not as

democratic as any paper ever born
in any paper mill, but I must say
that the airs and graces some pa-
pers affect is enough to make any-
one sick to death of the pretence
that because we are all born equal,
we all remain as good as the next
one.”

“Yes, indeed,” agreed a spins-

terish-looking blank inside sheet
that had been left neglected in the
same pigeon hole and whose virgin
surface had never been sullied by
a single inkmark,
frustrated life I’ve had to live
owing to the silly mistake of some
filing clerk.
blank sheet as any of you, and

“Look at the

I was as attractive a

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

what chance have I ever had of
being useful?”

A scrap of paper from a torn-up
rough draft that had been spoilt
and thrown into the wastepaper
basket, snorted and then burst
out: ,

“I don’t see what either of you
two have to complain about. Look
at what’s happened to me. Torn
up and thrown away as_ useless
just because some half-baked
official couldn’t write god gram-
mar. Do you know, I was born a
Siamese twin. Some busybody
separated me from my _ brother
and he, although never better than















The club is sponsored by the police and
will be staffed by volunteers from among
the force who will attend every day of the
month on the basis of one day for each
helper. The emphasis will be on games—
boxing, running, boating, darts, table ten-
nis and all the other activities so proper
to a Boys’ club.

The Police have been completely won
over to the view that most crime is pre-

He is a



run a connecting service,

May 22, 1950.

No Monopoly
To The Editor The Advocate

classified as a

up an

ventable and that it is better for them to
spend a little time helping boys who have
no fixed home but the streets to grow into
good citizens of the future and possibly
even become good policemen of the future.

Those briefly are the facts and it is im-
possible to praise the initiative of the Bar-
bados Police Force too highly for their very
welcome decision to add social welfare to
the many other duties which they are per-
forming so well in the interests of the
community.

The Police are not asking for funds on
the grand scale. They are giving a concert
on June twenty ninth to obtain the neces-
sary start for their scheme but they hope
that every single individual of Barbados
will contribute here a sixpence there a
shilling or even a solitary cent to help the
police to help young Barbadian boys to live
a life so much more full than that of the
Bridgetown streets.

A committee has been appointed of
which Colonel Michelin is the Chairman.
The Social Welfare Officer and three others
complete the committee of five.

June 29th will always be remembered in
Barbados as a red letter day for the mothers
of boys who have no homes of their own.

All other Barbadians will remember it
and will start saving now to give their con-
tribution to-a cause which is worth the
support of every one in the community.

The more good citizens there are in Bar-
bados the better for Barbados, Can anyone
doubt that the running of a Boys’ Club in
Bay Street will do anything but good to
boys who have so little orthodox forms of
entertainment that 700 a year find their
way into the local police courts?

covering 50% of the total area.

Cc. E. SHEPHERD. .
Colleton House, Turning to the comment in the
same paper re our refusal of the
offer of the Govern-
taken
seriously by anyone conversant
with this matter, for, as we have
already intimated in your valued
SIR,—Ther* has recently _ columns, the “generous offer” re-
peared in the columns of a local ferred to amounted in actual fact the rriti
paper (not the Barbados “Advo- to a nett increase of 2.5% in the oe Eaae wee s oon
cate”), certain statements regard- area to be leased, making a total pin. I admire his knowledge 7
ing the Government negotiations fetainable gross area of 274% t
with B.U.O.C./T.L.L.,

“generous

ment,” this will not be

and in (nett approximately 22%)

million



—_- -—

“ff Trans-Canada Could Be Used....”

(
if it does not suit B.W.1I.A. to years. At the end of this pros- that our money may have been would like to make is that Mr.
they pecting period they would only spent
should put obstacles in the way have been able to retain a lease but in those of our competitors.

I, has seen life with a capital L
He's been petted and pandered to
by every Head of Department in
the Service, attended conferences
galore, and been to Government
House and other important places.
He has been quoted in the House
of Assembly and the Legislative
Council, given the Colonial Secre-
tary many a headache, and is now
so full of his own importance that
he pretends not to know me and
talks with a super Oxford-cum-
Bajan accent. The last time he
passed through ,this office he was
hobnobbing with a copy of a dis-
patch to the Secretary of State,
and I heard him say, ‘My deah
fellah, I expect we'll meet in Lon-
don this wintah’, If that’s what
he calls equality, I hope he gets
frost-bitten if he ever does get to
London in the winter.”

An over-dressed feminine M.P.
market ‘SECRET’ in red, that
shared a locked drawer with other
important papers, sighed and said
in the ultra-refined voice of a
chorus girl who had married a
title: “I do wish these working-
class papers would let the upper
classes get some rest in the small
hours. I do reely,”

“Well, my dear,” her companion
said in an ingratiating tone, “what
do you expect? With all the tosh
talked these days about equality
by vote-catching politicians, we
can hardly hope always to enjoy

the peaceful seclusion of His Ex-~

cellency’s sound proof safe af night
Every time I find myself billeted
elsewhere, I long for that refuge
from the gabble, gabble of the hoi
polloi that await attention in the
IN basket on the Governor’s desk.”

The file marked SECRET tossed
her newly acquired perm, and

began:
“It’s these big cocktail parties that
are responsible for much of the
weird mixtures vic now meets in
society. It’s fortunate that official
papers don’t drink or ———”

“Don’t what!, loudly iene.
a piece of blotting paper that had
gone to bed well soaked and had
just waked up with a well-deserv-
ed hangover. “How d’you mean—
official papers? You speak for
yourself, old dry-as-dust.”

An ordinary open file that had





not in our own interests
Yours faithfully,

THE BRITISH UNION

OIL COMPANY LTD.
E. E. MACINTYRE.
Attorney and Manager.

Cricket Coniment

The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—I have always read with

that great game cricket, but I was

f in a little surprised to read his
these statements B.U.O.C./T.L.L., compensation for the abrogation article of nee May ie, Can’t

“combine” of leases covering 78% of the he take i?
outrageous drillable area of the Island, and
claim for a monopoly of opera- an expenditure of four and a
tions over the whole of the Island, quarter
and which also saw fit to refuse ($4,250,000.00) on oil prospecting has he played for British Guiana,

I myself am not aware that

dollars Ernest Eytle is a know-all nor

informed that aaerite oie tater
national en whereby
every Codpany honours each
other’s tickets, by arrangements
with the B.W.I,.A., Trans-Can-
ada may only take from Barbados
to Trinidad, Canadians who are
island hopping.

It is surely unreasonable that,

the “generous offer of the Gov- and developments
ernment.” As a matter of fact, The statement made further men- knows his cricket. We here must
B.U.0.C./T.L.L., never ait any tion that this money was princi- learn to take all types of criticism
time demanded a monopoly over pally spent in our own interests, in our stride, Eytle has perhaps
the whole Island, but only asked but this is not correct, since we focussed

in Barbados, but he is intelligent and certainly

! attention a little too
for a temporary licence to permit have not been offered a reason- sharply on what, in his opinion
their carrying to completion the able opportunity to make use of were the weaknesses of the West

prospecting researches which they the knowledge gained by our ex- Indies team,

ha been conducting for many penditure, and it now appears However the real point I

THE first performance of the World famous Oberammergau Passion Play for 16 years took
place on Thursday, May 18. Everyone in thé





By €. G.

gradually been working up ta a
charge of neglect of duty on the
part of a minor official, and was
disappointed that it had not cul-
minated in a severe censure that
would have led to its own promo-
tion to the rarified atmosphere of
the ‘CONFIDENTIAL’ class, ex-
claimed:

“My sainted aunt! To hear these
jumped-up Secret File people
talking you’d think they had blue
blood in their veins instead of red
ink. Why, that saucy piece trying
to talk like a duchess was still
an insignificant blank sheet when
I was on the visiting list of Gov-

A Morning at the
Office

By Geo. Malcolm Thomson

By Edgar Mittelholzer. Hogarth
8s. 6d. 247 pages.

The West Indies and, for that
matter, the British Empire, can
be proud of Edgar Mittelholzer.
novelist of uncommon

Press.

promise.

He sets the scene of his novel
in Port-of-Spain, Trinidad. The
local atmosphere is skilfully con-
jured up, although Mittelholzer is
economical of natural description.
This is the tropics without even
one palm tree,

he theme is the inter-play of
social and racial tensions, usually

kept under the surface, some-
times breaking out in a rash of
hysteria. They are not the tensions
between black and white. Nothing
so simple.

Few of the characters are pure

white. But French creoles despise
Portuguese creoles, Coloured look
down on Chinese, Bitterest con-
tempt is that of poor negroes for
poor East Indians.

The story, very slight, is a study
in fear. Fear of the coloured that
the less coloured will impede their
social advance. Fear of the negro

that his pigment forever con-
demns him to base occupations.
Anxiety of Mr, Jagabir, the

East Indian, that he will be sent
back to coolie work in the sugar
field. Anxiety of Mr. Murrain, the
Englishman, that his wife’s extra-
vagance will prevent him from
saving enough money to settle in
England,

Fear, above all, of Horace
Xavier, the negro office-boy, that
his infatuation for lovely, hign-
born coloured Mrs. Hinckson ex-
poses him to the mockery of the
office. His declaration of love,
copied out of Shakespeare, is nosed
out by the prying Mr. Jagabir
brilliantly drawn as pitiable rather
than contemptible.

Although nobody sneers at
Horace, the boy's ®lf-conscious-
ness and confused sense of in-
feriority produces an explosion.
He rushes sobbing from the
office. “Keep you’ job. I don't
want it.’

The vitality of the novel is in
its portraits, delicately tinted in
shades of amber: Mr. Lorry, the
lady-killer; Mr, Lopez, the sex-
starved cricketer; Miss Bisnauth,
the Indian poet; Mr. Reynolds,
who has no colour complex be-
cause he comes from Grenada,
Mrs, Hinckson, whose trouble is
that only frigid intellectuals want
to marry her.

A small, unusual world
observed with humour but with-
out detachment.

. EDGAR MITTELHOL-
ZER, born 1909 in British
Guiana of Swiss - German
stock; began writing adven-
ture stories at the age of 10;
came to England in 1948,

Coppin seemingly objects to
Eytle’s remarks and in like
manner many a Guianese objects
to the conclusion arrived at after
the last Barbados—British Guiana
cricket series in Barbados; when
the B.G. players were judged on
performances* which could hardly
be a credit to them when they
could not possibly have got any
net or match practice in prepara-
tion for the tournament due to
the heavy rains in B.G. from
November 1949 to the time the
team sailed.

Even now the Trinidad
Guardian's B. R. Jones and H, M.
Thorne like Mr. Coppin. still
write of that series us if Christi-
ani, Pairaudeau, Gaskin, Trim
and company were in top form
when facing the formidable and
much practised Barbadians. I am



town hopes for a part in the play; no matter how
small, and all the men and boys let their hair grow long — and try to grow beards — as no

SUNDAY, MAY 28, 1950

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ernment House, the Attorney Gen-
eral’s and Auditor General's
offices. She actually had the neck
to make a pass at me when she
heard who I was and we happened
to meet each other passing through
the Treasury. And now that that
no-class go-getter has squeezed
into society through the back door,
she looks down her: nose at the
honest-to-god files that are the
backbone of the Service.”

“Hem, hem,” gently coughed a
bored-looking copperplate invita-
tion card bearing the Royal Arms.
“Can anyone tell me if it’s true
that the Paper and Ink Union in-
tend to stage a march to Govern-
ment House led by a steel band
to protest against the colour dis-
crimination that goes on among
official documents in Government
offices?”

Immediately all the files began
rustling violently in strong disap-
proval at this unpopular sugges-
tion; and a copy of the Official
Gazette, forgetting to be dignified,
shouted angrily:

“Look! This is Barbados, see.
Not Antigua. We Bajan papers
may have our faults, but we
haven’t yet descended to steel
bands as a means of trying to im-
press the Head of the administra-
tion.”

“Hear, hear,” chorused all the
files, as a Blue Book got ponder-
ously to his feet. As soon as there
was silence he said:










TMAT FEELING I8



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YEAR OLP
COCKADE

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The Rum that
tickles the Palate
$1.60 a bottle tele the BLENDERS
| STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO., LTD.















“In any case, there is no dis-
crimination among writing or
printing materials in Barbados,

Red ink, black ink, white paper,
lead pencil and purple typescript
all work together in harmony to
carry on the Government here. We
don’t pay any attention to what
human agitators with imaginary
grievances say.”

An old Minute Paper, crumpled
and brown with age on whom the
ink had faded until it was almost
unreadable, wheezed, “Order,
order, please,” And then went on,
“T have lived well over a hundred
years and still bear the scars of
the battles that were fought in my
youth over the deep water har-
bour. Everything that has been
said here tonight has been said
over and over again for more than
a century, but I’m ashamed to say
that neither high speed stenogra-
phy nor the touch typing that has
replaced the old quill pen, seem
to have produced any more good
feeling in Paperdom that the
negative result achieved by the
endless debates by human beings
on the deep water harbour. Think
what a good example you could
set these humans if you thought
more of your job and less about
your own importance.”

EMPIRE

will find

A neatly typed and cheeky
young extract from a M.P. tit-
tered rudely and interrupted with:

“But, Grandpa, things have
changed since you retired. Why,
when I was in London I met very
many important papers from all
over the Empire. And at our mid-
night _paper conferences at the
Colonial Office, everyone of us had
the right to criticise the other free-
ly. If you could have heard half
the things the files there said about
the papers that come from Barba-
dos today, you’d be glad you re-
tired when you did.”

The old patriarch wiped his
specs and fixing the last speaker
with a baneful glare, said:

“I’m not a bit surprised. What
does surprise me is, that so few
of you seem to realise how much
more could be done if so much
time was not wasted by so many
talking so much and doing so
little.”

At that moment the janitor
opened the office door, and as the
daylight streamed in, the papers
silently turned to face the promise
of a new day.

LOVELY








cannot be too greatly stressed,
that the B.G. boys, through nc
fault of their own were placed at
a distinet disadvantage in those
all important trials on which
were based selection for the West
Indies team.

YES BOYS!

It's
“MUSIC

MUSIC
MUSIC”



THE MIDDLE WATCH



which opens at the

THEATRE IN JUNE

most of the beautiful

ladies wearing those

DRESS MATERIALS

stocked by

DA COSTA & Co. LTD.





GUIANESE ENTHUSIAST. AND AFTER ....
Castries,
St. Lucia. ‘ MUSIC and DANCING
Request | KEEP UP THE
The Editor, The Advocate—
e Reece a ENJOYMENT WITH







attending the A.A.A.B. sports
on Monday and Thursday have
one request to make of the Asso-
ciation — that they allow us to
know the course of expiration of
the laps in the cycle events. It
gives one a feeling of frustratian
to see cyclists speeding around
the track and not to know how

GODDARDS

GOLD BRAID

far advanced the race is.

making no excuses but the fact GYMNASTIKOS.

cena teeta LTD

@LETTERS whch are signed with a nom-de—plume, but unaccom-
panied by the customary bona fides, will be ignored. Many such
reach the Editor’s desk each.week, and readers are again reminded
of the necessity for the writer’s name to be known to the Editor,
not for publication, but as an assurance of good faith.



RUM

There’s always an “ENCORE”
GOLD BRAID.

for






SUNDAY, MAY 28, 199)



Two N.C.O’s
To Be Trained
In England

OR THE FIRST TIME in the

history of the island non-
Commissioned Officers from the
Barbados Police Force have been
selected for training outside the
island.

The two Officers selected by the
Commissioner of Police are In-
spector Campbell Springer, In-
spector in charge of area No. 1,
and Sgt. Cecil Bourne, Chief De-
tective Sergeant, who is in charge
of the local C.1.D.

In an interview with the
Advocate yesterday, Col. R. T.
Michelin, Commissioner of Police,
Said that the two Officers will
leave at the end of August for
England where they will attend
a six-month course at the Police
College, Hendon, London.

They will receive instructions in
all branches of Police work and
apart from the theoretical side,
they will be attached to a Police
Force where they will do practical
work.

“This training will not only
benefit two men, but the whole
of the Barbados Police Force,” he
said. He pointed out that on their
return to the island they will be
able to impart to the rest of the
Force here what they have seen
and learnt.

The Commissioner hopes it will
be possible to send two non-com-
missioned officers from the local
Force on a course every year.

PRIVATE SHOW will be

given by the Mobile Cinema
at St. John’s Almshouse on Tues-
day but tomorrow being a Bank-
Holiday there will be no show.

On Wednesday the Cinema will
not be giving a performance but
on Thursday it will visit the
Lowthers and St. Patrick’s area of
Christ Church where a show will
be given at Lowthers Plantation

yard.

The last show of the week wil!
be given on the Coleridge School
pasture for the benefit of the
residents of the Coleridge School
area of St. Peter.

The current programme of the
Mobile Cinema is: ‘Cossack
Horsemen”, ‘Trooping the Colour,”
“This is Britain—’38”, “Hill Sheep

Farm”, “Motherhood”, “East
African College” and “British
News.”

R. F. MOORE WILL be the

speaker at a Religious Service
which will be given at the
Y.M.C.A. at 4.45 p.m. to day.

On Friday next Mr. G. B. Sharpe
will give a lecture on “Salesman-
ship” at 8.00 p.m. which will be
followed by a discussion.

N EMPLOYEE of the Electric

Company recently reported

the loss of seven sheets of

galvanize and a_ padlock, total

value $24, from the storeroom of

the same company during the
month.

OLICE WERE KEPT busy in

Broad Street yesterday direct-
ing pedestrians through the cross-
ing lanes. Because of the large
amount of traffic in Bridgetown
the Constables were called upon
to keep a watchful eye.

One Constable told the Advocate
that he had not seen so much
traffic in the City since Easter.
This is because of the Whitsuntide
holiday.

Most of the people in the City
had to do their last shopping yes-
terday as shops and stores will be
closed on Monday. It was un-
fortunate that the day was so hot
—88° Fahrenheit in the shade —
and this made many pause be-
tween shopping to have a cool
drink.

On the other hand mauby
vendors and refreshment carts did
a brisk trade with one set of
people while another set faithfully
patronised Goddard’s Restaurant,
the Manhattan and Eagle Clubs
and the Bridgetown Club.

HE PLAY “Red Riding Hood”

wag resented at Sharon
Moravian School-room to a large
audience. on Friday night.

The cast comprised members of
the Sharon Moravian Church. The
acting, was good. and the whole
plav, presented in four scenes,
well executed. *

Refused To Sell
Bananas: £2
SYLVIA HARRIS a 49-year-old
hawker of Bridge Cot, St. George,
was fined £2 to be paid in three
months or in default one month’s
imprisonment by His Worship Mr.

E. A. McLeod yesterday.
She was found guilty of refus-

ing to sell bananas to Wilbert Way
on May 27.

Way said on May 27 he went
to Harris who had a basket of
bananas with about five or six
hands in it. When he asked her
to sell him two shillings worth of
bananas she bluntly refused. He
then reported the matter to the
police.



Need For Women Labour
Officers In Caribbean

THERE is room in the whole of the Caribbean area for

wemen Labour Officers, Miss S. Ogilvie Assistant

Labour Adviser to the Secret of State for the Colonies

told members of the Press at a Conterence yesterday after-

noon at the Labour Commissioner's Office.
RT emanate Sne. said that there were
thousands cf women in the Carib-
bean working in agriculture, in
shops and ia industry and felt
that woman Labour Officers would
take special interest in labour
affairs as they were generally
gocd at conciliating when people
ciagreed.

Miss Ogilvie was sent out to
the West Indies by the Seerary
of State to get first | fai knowl
edge of Trade Union conditions
Win spevial reference to women
and children in employment. She
was also looking after safety
measures for workers in industry.

While here, Miss Ogilvie at-
tended the Conference of West
Indian Labour Officers as an ob-

server.
Defects

Mr. Daly a Tiade Unionist from
the United Kingdom who came
out to the West Indies some times
ago had made a report in which
he mentioned some of the defects
he had discovered in Trade
Unionism in the area. He pointe:
out that in Trinidad as in some
of the other countries, there was a
sort of competition between the
unions and it was unfortunate vw
have two or more groups of trade
unionists competing on pvehalf of
the same section.

She said that they should be a
line of demarcation and added
that another defect Mr. Daly no-
ticed in Trinidad was the mis-
management of funds, but that
had now improved.

Miss Ogilvie said tliat politics
had become synonymous’ with
trade unions. She felt that a unien
should avoid politics, but thought
it was legitimate for a union to
contribute to political funds.

Education

With regard to the educational
set up of Trade Unions in the
West Indies she gathered from
her visit that the course which
took place here last year had done
a great amount of good, and she
was glad to see that the Trade
Unions in every country were
doing a great deal towards the
running of educational classes.
They were giving courses and
lectures in conjunction with the
the Extra Mural Department of
the University College of the West
Indies and in Barbados, there was
the Workers’ Education Group.

She said that it would be a fine
idea for Trade Unions if the West
Indies could send up students to
Ruskin College once every ‘three
or four years and also if they
could get experts from England
to come down here to conduct
courses for the benefit of Trade,
Unions.

Wanted ToSee
England: Stole
Fishing Boat

LONDON, May 27.

Two young Frenchmen with an
urge to see England were report-
ed today to have stolen the small
coastal paddle steamer “Samoke”
from a fishing hamlet north of
Calais and set sail across the
Channel.

Scout Notes
Back On The Job

SCOUTS and Scouters will be
glad to learn that cur H.Q. Clerk
has recovered from his recent ill-
hess and is back on the job again.
We hope he will suffer no relapse.
Scouts Attend Youth. Service

A representative number of
scouts of the South. Western Dis-
trict attended the Empire Youth
Service at James Str@et Methodist
Church on Sunday last. Patrol
Leader Walcott of the Comber-
mere Troop had ‘the privilege of
reading the First Lesson.

Empire Day Activities

On Empire Day, the South
Western District spent the morn-
ing doing a bit of healthy scout
work at Combermere School.

A detachment of 18 scouts to-
gether with Guides, Cadets and
Church Lad Brigade formed a
Guard of Honour to receive His
porn the ae oe his
arriva open the pire League
Exhibition which was held there.

They took part in an inter-troop
competition organised by the Dis-
trict Commissioner covering séven
phases of scout work—Union Flag
and Compass, General Scouting
Knowledge, Pioneering, Observa-
tion and Estimation, Firelighti
and Boiling Water, Signalling
Health Knowledge—which laste
from 10.30 to 12.45. Nine troops
entered and competed in true
scout spirit exhibiting keen en-
thusiasm. Bethel Troop gained
first place with 83.1 per cent,
Combermere second and First Sea
Scouts third. The Troop that
came last gained 32.8 per cent;
not bad, lads, cheer up, everyone
ean’t come first!

During the competition the
Governor, who is local Chief
Scout, toured each of the seven
stations accompanied by the D.C.
Our Chief is a keen Scout and
we understand that he was most
favourably impressed with ‘the
standard of work that was being
done. (Note this, you Scouts and
Scouters, and don’t let the Chief
down!) Other persons interested
in Scouting also toured the sta-
tions and were similarly impress-

ed.
At Camp

On Friday evening the Bethel
Troop left town to spend the long
week-end in Camp at Barrows,
St. Lucy. It’s a good 14 mile
journey for anyone who would
care to visit them. You can be
assured of a warm welcome at the
end of your journey and encour-
agement for the return trip.

Scouts of the Y.M.C.A. Troop
also left for camp over the week-
end at St. Alban’s yesterday. On
your way to Barrows you can
give them a look also!

B ‘Investiture °

On Thursday, May 18, an inves-
titure was held at Combermere
when E. Forde, Downes, L.
Clarke, E. Clarke, M. King, C.
Long, O. Lovell and W. Gibbs
were admitted in to the great
Brotherhood. Well boys, con-
grats to you. This is your first
step and we trust you to do your
best to live up to the ideals of
Scouting.
NOW CUBS

On Friday afternoon a bunch of
chaps became happy Wolf Cubs
of the Garrison Pack. There was
an investiture of some little chaps take the craft, if handled inex-
who» have been undergoing the pertly, towards the Dutch coast,
necessary preparation for the past
ed meee ner a.very keen |
and energetic Cubmagigr and his the “Samoke”, a pleasure boat
two Assistants. We wish them, used for trips round Calais Har-
Cubbers and Cubs alike, good sbour, was taken from the fishing
hunting! gence: of Audres late Thursday

Saw ’Em Bat! right or early Friday.

Through the courtesy of the to
British Council Representative,
there was a film show at Head-
quarters on Friday night last.
The highlight of the show was
seeing the West Indies cricket
team at the nets. The boys howl-
ed with delight at the appearance
of each of the players, especially
Skipper Goddard and Frank Wor-
rell who, incidentally, is an old

Coastguards, police and ships
on both sides of the Channel were
alerted to watch for the “Samoke”.

Coastguards at Dover said that
wind and tide would probably

Folkestone police reported that

The two Frenchmen were said
be aged 30 and 20.—Reuter,

10 Killed In
Powder
Explosion

BOGOTA, Colombia, May 27.
At least 10 persons were killed,
14 others injured and six build-
ings were destroyed on Friday by
an explosion of powder stored in
a dry goods store at Neiva, 150
miles southwest of Bogota. Dis-
patches to the newspapers “El
Tiempo” and “El Liberal” from
Neiva, the capital of Huila Depart-
ment, said the commercial area of
the city was badly shaken by the
blast. The panic-stricken resi-
dents were described as having
run headlong for open areas under
the impression that it was an
earthquake. It was said that a
cigarette butt carelessly thrown
aside had caused the explosion.—
_ Can. Press.

‘ort.
That’s all for this week, chaps,
so until next week - end it
fis CHEERIO !



Involved In
Accident

Lionel Gill of My Lord’s Hill,
St. Michael, was injured last night
when he was involved in an ac-
cident with the motor bus E—44
along Baxter’s Road.

Gill was shortly after taken to
the General Hospital where he was
detained.

The motor bus, the property of
the Leeward Motor Bus Company,
was driven by Clairmonte Lavine
of Mile & Quarter, St. Peter.



SUNDAY
GUIDE NOTES

Enrolment
Mrs. H. A. ‘alma, District
Commissioner, visited 21st Guide
Company (St. Paul's Girls’ Sercul)
on Monday, 22ad May and enroll-
ed 2 Guides.
Empire Day
Nine Rangers under Mis; Enid
Millington, Ranger Captain and
9 Guides under Miss Joan Barker,
Guide Captain formed part of the
Guard of Honour at the opening
of the Empire Exhibition at Com-
bermere Schoo! on 24th May.

The Girl Guides’ Fair

There will be a Guice Display





at 4.30 p.m. at the Fair on Satur-
day, 3rd June and by kind
permission of Colonel R. T.
Michelin, the Police Band, under
Capt. C. E. Raison will give a

Variety Concert at 8 pm

Tickets for the bicycle, which
is to be raffled, will be on sale at
the Fair, The bicycle will be
raffled at 9.30 p.m.

The Ranger Entertainment

This year the Ranger Fnter-
tainment for the Fair will take
place by kind permission of Miss
N. Burton at St. Michael's Gir\s’
School. There will be two per-
formances, the first on Friday,
23rd June at ’8 p.m. and a matinee
on Saturday, 24th June at 4.30
p.m. Tickets may be obtairfed
from Miss E. Fields, the Guide
Department, Messrs Cave Shep-
herd and Company, Limited and
from the Rangers.

Carasco Will
Join Delegation

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent!

ST. LUCIA, May 27,

It was announced to-day that
Government has agreed for the
Hon. Francis J. Carasco, M.B.E.,
Member of the Executive and
Legislative Councils to proceed to
the United Kingdom as the fourth
member of a delegation to inter-
view the Colonial Office in con-
nection with the predicament of
overspending in the reconstruc-
tion of Castries,

The decision was reached at a
joint Council meeting following
representations by the Seamen's
Union of which Carasco is Presi-
dent and the Workers’ Union of
which Carasco is a Member of the
Executive and a former President.
The Unions contend that the cir-
cumstances deeply concern labour
and the delegation should contain
at least one full-fledged Unionist.
The Unions-aiso placed on record
their objection to the selection of
the Hon. Clive Beaubrun on the
ground that he is a Nominated
Member and not in position to
speak on behalf of any constitu-
ency.



F.B.I. Uncovers Clue
In Slaying Of
Female Lawyer

NEW YORK, May 27.

The New York Daiiy Times says
in a copyrighted story on Saturday
that tne Federal Bureau of Inves-
tigation has uncovered a major
clue in the Bahamas slaying of
Betty Renner attractive Washing-
ton, D.C., lawyer. The new evi-
dence linking her death with a
prominent figure in the slaying of
Sir Harry Oakes, eccentric British
millionaire, is being investigated
by FBI and the State Department,
and a break in the case is near,
the News say§ Both slayings still
officially unsolved, were commit-
ted near Nassau in the Bahamas.
Miss Renner 37, former Depart-
ment of Justice lawyer was
strangled and beaten to death
while vacationing last April,

Sir Harry was killed in 1943.
Count Alfred de Marigny, son-
in-law of the titled Canadian
mining magnate was acquitted of
slaying Sir Harry after a sensa-
tional trial during which De
Marigny’s wife, the former Nan-
cy Oakes, testified in his defence,
‘The Oakes-De Marigny marriage
was annulled recently. The news
evidence indicates that Miss
Renner ran across previously un-
disclosed evidence in the Oakes
case. The paper adds, she was
known to have met a man who
was associated with Oakes and
who was a witness in the De
Marigny trial a few days before
her partly nude body was found
wedged in an open well in a pine
forest. Miss Renner was accom-
panied on the Nassau trip by a
friend Alice MacDonald of New
York. They stayed at Lost House,

a Nassau resort. Since Miss
MacDonald’s return the “News”
says she had received several

telephone calls from a hysterical
woman who is believed to have
told Miss MacDonald to keep
quiet about anything she might
know. Calls were purported to
have come from the maid at Lost
House. But the “News” says it
understands that the F.B.I. has
checked calls and found they did
not come from the maid.

—Can. Press.

DISTINCTIVE AND DIFFERENT

Our Buyer goes yearly to the
British Industries Fair.

Every Prescription compounded in our Drug Stores is

made up of the Best Quality Drugs.
We give you only the BEST.

BEST for you.

We know what is

It is there> YOUR JEWELLERS :

we It guarantees Low Prices !



ADVOCATE

Borer Beetle Menace Must
Be

Vay Reduce Crop To 5 Tons Per Acre

MEANS OF controlling the spread of the root borer beetle
was the main item discussed at a joint meeting of the Sugar
*) Producers’ Association and Agricultural Society held on
Friday.
The meeting was addressed by Mr. E. S. Robinson, Presi-
dent of the Sugar Producers’ Association and Mr. R. W. E.

Tucker, Entomologist of the Department of Science and

Agriculture.

Mr. E. S. Robinson said that it
was evident the spread of the
root-borer beetle was on the in-
crease. The Sugar Producers’
Association had therefore appoint-
ed a committee to collaborate
with the Director of Science and
Agriculture in formulating a
scheme to deal with the pest.

The committee had reported
back to the Association and in this
report two methods had been sug-
gested for controlling the pest;
one was the re-introduction of the
hand-picking of beetles as soon
as possible, and the other that the



sion among the members of th«
two organisations, and then Mr
Tucker answered a few question;
put by members,

The motion was finally passe
that as a temporary measure the)
should return to the method o
the hana collecting of beetles.

Mr, Robinson thanked Mr. Tuck-
er for the lecture he had given.

Drunken



Stopped By Hand-Picking\ |

Entomologist, Mr. Tucker, be sent
to Queensland, Australia, to in-
vestigate the use of the new insec-
ticide Gammexane which had been
very effective there.

Request For Funds
regards the latter sugges-
tion, they had written to the Direc-
tor of Agriculture asking him to
write the Government requesting
that the necessary funds for the
purpose be provided by Govern-
ment, The Director had since re-
plied stating that he hoped the
Government would see fit to do so.
In the meantime it was neces-
sary that something should be
done to control the pest, said Mr.
Robinson. As they knew, some
iwenty years ago the De ment
of Agriculture had instituted the
scheme of picking the beetles by
hand. He thought they were all
conversant with how it was done

oe
Dri 3 £7
2

A FINE of £7 to be paid in three
months was imposed by His
Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod ot
Luther Duguid of King’s Village
yesterday when he was founc
guilty of driving a motor cai
while under the influence of drink
on May 26.

: Dr. H. L. Massiah said on May
206 he examined Duguid at Wwe]
General Hospital about 5.15 p.m

and found that he smelled of aico-

hol He was very unsteady in hi

speech and was excited. The

pupils were dilated, equal, anc

reacted slowly to light, the pulse

rate was 100 and other retiexes

were sluggish.

Cpl. Worrell said on May 26 in
consequence of a report receivea
he went to Dalkeith Road and saw
two cars which were involved in

then. During the 10 years that
the scheme was in operation, the
Government had given a grant of
$1,200 yearly to help.

His Association had agreed that
the scheme should be re-intro-
duced and they had subsequently
written a letter to Government
asking for the sum of $3,600 year-
ly by way of a subsidy. This fig-
ure was suggested taking into
coitsideration present day values.

Support Request

The Director had promised that
he would give their request his
support, and he had no doubt that
when it was referred back to him
for his comments, he would take
the necessary action.

a collision. Duguid admitted that
he was the driver of one of the
cars,

Mr. McLeod further cancelled
and disqualified Duguid’s license
for 12 months.

FRESH
Flower &
Vegetable Seeds



The meeting was called to hear AT

a talk by Mr. Tucker on the sub-

ject, after which it would be ascer- \ ,
tained whether the members, as VEATHERHEAD’S
planters, were willing to join in

a co-operative effort to put the Cabbage, Carrot, Beet, Let-
scheme again into operation, They tuce, Turnip, Okra, Tomato,
could readily appreciate the fact Eggplant, Leek, Kohl Rabi (2
that it was useless for the Depart- Kinds), Parsnip, Cauliflower,
ment of Agriculture to go ghead Cress, Parsley, Cucumber,

Squash (5 Kinds), Radish (3

Kinds), Thyme, Celery, Sweet

Marjoram, Watermelon, Pep-

per (5 kinds), Pumpkin, Swiss

“ae Chinese Cabbage, Mus-
ra.

with the scheme unless they were
certain of the co-operation of the
planting community. As a matter |
of fact, the suggestion had come}
from the Director of the Depart-
ment that before anything be done
a joint meeting of the Associations
should be called sy that the whole
position could be put before the
members to find out whether or
not they were in favour of the
scheme.



Snapdragon (2 kinds), Zinnia,
Candytuft, Petunia, Marigold
(2 kinds). Phlox, Carnation,
Coreopsis, Cosmos, Salvia,
Alymum, Chrysanthemum,
Hollyhock, Ageratum, Gaillar-
dia, Larkspur, Portulaca, Ver-
barra, Dahlia, Calliopsis, Nas-
turtrum, Lupins, Balsam, Sca-

A Few Facts
Mr. Tucker told the members he

was there to give them a few biosa, Sweet William, Godetia,
facts, and then to get their opinion Nigella, Sweet Peas in 6
on what action they were going colours, Delphinium.

to take. Most of them had reac
the circular from the Department
of Agriculture se~ing out the
main facts, and it was hoped that
they would be able to do some-
thing that had not been done be-
fore—something preventive.

He recalled the damage that
had been done by the root borer
beetle 20 years ago, how the
planters had collaborated in try-
ing to stamp out the menace. That
had gone on until 1939, although
some planters had continued beetle
picking after that year.

The question was, were they
going to sit and allow their fields
to be ravaged again? Twenty
years ago, the only method known
was to wait for the beetle to come
and then gral it. They now had
better methods. Plowing was one
—although plowing was not suit-
able for every type of soil

In Puerto Rico

The beetle was also causin;
trouble in Puerto Rico, Mr, Tucker
said, and in that country they were
using soil fumigants. But what
was Suitable in one part of the
world was not always suitable fo
another. He thought it would b«
a good plan for them to find out
how. Australian planters had suc-
ceeded with the use of Gammex-
ane,

With the presence of the root
borer, there could be obtained
more than five tons of canes per
acre, In his opinion Barbados
could not afford such a loss to her

about it that the root borer men-
again,

on the blackboard showing the
After that, there was a discus- |

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economy. There was no doubt
ace was beginning to show up

Mr. Tucker then drew pictures
effect of the root borer damage





PAGE NINE
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PAGE TEN

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

A Century And A Half

SUNDAY, MAY 28,

1950



WE ARE ALL

































oS . pe
f H alin experimental research in the

e development of surgery, Sir

Buckston Browne, a London sur-

geon, in 1931 endowed the farm

iy Norman Hillson in the English county of Kent



which now bears his name, at a
YOU always i i : s 7 5 i rue t cer’s ie ; bie cade “ti . . f £100,000, A recent Presiden
oO! always hear it said ty By Sidney Robin jt yc tt « baker's trade wen and women entitled to course of their respective careers. C7! 41 1° Cotege, Lond Webb-
women. ‘Take it from Mr. Alfred rly developed muscles. ‘They . The death rate among bakers piace after their names the pers Soret oe asa. The State Johnson, years ago recognised an-
Ackermann, this is not true. On P0° “A glory aE iG Sia and iS. almost the same as among F-#.CS., and MRCS., prac ‘he purchased the more extensive other special need—the provision
the contrary, he says, they tend S7© (SS resistant’ te scular SOlicitors, domestic servants, SUfgery in many countries of the purcha ¢ John Hunter on his of a residential college for youn’| «On the go” all day and growing, too;
to marry women who are them- Sa port ya ge into museuler watchmakers, shoemakers, sad- St tae bastion, ag > ioe . Gea ae “£15,000 and entrusted surgeons from overseas. In 1949 no wonder children need extra nourishment.
selves exceptional. ae diers, bricklayers, and black- Of the English spea people}. ‘ : Lord Nuffield the motor
Mr. Ackermann, who is 82 years ore —_— a smiths — all slightly above the For these letters indicate degrevs it to the newly founded am [ore wfacturer, announced that,he| Give them ‘Kepler’ and see how they thrive
old. should know, for he has spent é tag inde aan at night aver of Fellow and Member gained wt College of Surgeons for Leap: had allocated £250,000 for the| gaq ight —it is rich in the vitamins
58 years debunking most of our 5) 1° [ormm@ ens to be true: _ Che highest mortality rate Britain’s Royal College of Su- sion and purposes of instruction. on on of collegiate and social gain weight
mistaken yet cherished beliefs. “The So far he and an 87-year-ald 11. 24 vertebrae af the backbone ‘eit staits, been the Jueiling collage of surgery ome be flaveur is so pleasant too. Adults will
assistant, Mr. J. W. Jarvis, have J '5 gonsideralily to the pressure It is not more dangerous in Britain. John Hunter may be said to The College does not conduct «| fimd ‘Kepler’ a real strengthener
found that more than 2,000 of due to the weight of the body to prick yourself with a pin Ee le F the “father of modern surgery unde aduate medical school
Seg 08 -WEONE. when it is erect, and expand $ha® # needle, Neither metal Students of all nationalities ave and the Hunterian Museum, con Ter im convalescence.
when the body is recumbent.” is poisonous and each admitted through the great doo's

stantly being added to until it but it works in close harmony
reathed a total of 66,000 speci- with other medical institutions,
mens, was the most important particularly the Royal College ot
collection of its kind in the world saree ne kemiien, the
i i i s! "

until 1941 when it was largely sconealinan body consists = aan
raid. Fortunately, { the Britain's most nent surgeons
110,000. ne gg og to the who’examine both for the higher
College had been removed to the degree of Fellow as well as that
country at the beginning of Worli of Member.

War Il and so escaped destruc-

tion,

When women do
the hunting

AS a youthful engineering stu-
dent Mr. Ackermamm first heard
it said that men are always the
hunters and women the hunted.
He decided to test this widely
held opinion.

He discovered that more often
the reverse was oe —
other proofs was the evidence
given by 25 middle-class married
men in Chicago — 16 admitted

of the spacious classicul building
on the south side ct Linooln's Inn
Fields in the heart of London, and
recently many have returned to
take part in the 150th anniversary
of the institution,

It is comrionly held that
women are more sensitive
than men. But do they
really have a more delicate
ear*for music, a finer appre-
ciation of colour, a mere
discriminating sense of touch
or smell than we coarser
males?

“Murder will out.” Statistics
preve this proverb wrong.

During some periods in Britain
only one murderer was appre-
hended for every seven murders
committed.

Siacen, not beef
defeated Armada
THE “roast beef of Old Eng-

land” is not of such ancient origin.
We defeated the Spanish Armada

mone
‘KEPLER’... “To 1ws
COD LIVER GIL WITH MALT EXTRACT sPoonFUt
x A BURROUGHS WELLCOME & CO. PRODUCT

Gole Agents for Barbedes: Collins’ Led., 28 Brod Stress

B71



Like so many institutions, .ow-
ever, its origin goes beck much
further than 150 years; in this case
a matter of six centuries, for his-
tory mentions a Barbers’ Guild i
1309 and a Fellowship of Guild
Surgeons in 1369. In those early

Rigorous tests by modern
science go to show that some of
these beliefs are far from the

The Fellowship is Englands
degree must
truth,

foremost surgical and

Every two yeurs tnere is the be held by those who aspire to a

Hunterian Oration delivered ia

“andra ts,

. , post on the staff of any leading

they had first been seduced by a Th was on bacon, and Cromwell's Iron- times barbers attended to many onour of the ores 18th century hospital. Honorary Fellowships

woman. ° ie e¢ rope sides made their victorious minor ailments, even practising Pioneer. Other lectures wit are occasionally granted, some-
Again, everywhere he went he a bamboo fake charges on minces and stews. clementary dentistry and blool- memorate Sir Erasmus — a times as a recognition of public

was told that character could be You don’t usually marry your letting. President of the College in 1881, service, but more often to over- y

reed from the face. HERE are more examples of opposite. who left £200,000 to it in his will. seas surgeons, eminent in their Ou dare
But Mr, Ackermann established Mr, Ackermann’s debunking. _ Harmony prevails over contrast Only Temporary There is a lectureship in honour calling. Today the activities of

through the experts that there is The legendary Indian Rope in human mating by five to ane. Appeasement of Thomas Vicary who was the the College have many ramifica-'

no correlation between the size Trick has never been performed. We are really attracted by people pwns first Master of the company sions in medical affairs, and its.

and shape of the head and ability am =o ee ee like ourselves, Each guild hed surgeom- o1 formed by the ane Zr influence becomes ‘more pro- not ignore it!

of any sort. -! itish soldiers in : 51 = . rgeons’ Guilds

: Nor does the complexion,” have witnessed, a rope is thrown The Albert Hall is not their rolls and authori to the Barbers’ and Surgeo nounced each year. Since 1859

foréhead, mose, chin or any

round. It is oval, much longer
other feature bear a known

examine im proficiency candiia es
from north to south.

and to report to the Court

into the air and a boy climbs up in the 16th century.

it has been the chief licensing
it, vanishing at the top. What the

ot



body in Dentistry, and now, in
i ; liege has 4 ;
; The bride does not walk up the Aldermen cases of fault or lack The noble work the Colle conjunction with the . Royal
an to psychological soldiers saw was a bamboo fake aisle; she walks up the r ave, of skill, Generations of rivalry aoe a La adimegklaee: College of Physicians, it grants You can’t keep dandruff
om , i th ‘A man does not have one 8nd doves are net particularly culminated in 1540 with tte two Tecogni ; post-graduate diplomas in many! ;
slate con “wieted “ hed ei ager 2° than a woman. peaceful—they fight with their bodies into a new company of The departments of Anatomy and specialist subjects. a secret—but you can get rid of ’
wavs been taught by his father, Bach has 12 pairs. neighbours and are not always Barbers and Surgeons, but tie Pathology (each has its professor)

a civil engimeer in Kensington, to gentle to their wives.

Gold is popularly thought to
be metivulous in thought, amd so

appeasemerit was only temporary
be the most valuable metal, but

each received an endowment of Plone ave now atits 4 for the
and an Act of Parliament in 1745

ie Willi it. Dandruff means 'that your hair is under-nourished and
£100,000 from the late Sir William | cctoration of the buildings left y r




























s hobby ic dispose of stupidities there are at least eight metals Dom't peur whiskey cstiblished the barbers aid sur- Collins who also gave a similar derejict by wartime bombing. ‘ : st mee .
ind old wives’ tales ‘became an more costly Nor is lead the in your bante y geohs as separate companies sum for the pod Depart me Royal College of Surgeons -of that bodily supplies of natural, vital hair foods are running
overriding passion. heaviest. : saa ments in general. the future will be even more j ‘ Bn aad
Do you accept that Nero fiddled IF your feet are wet and you The Royal College of Surgeons Experimental Research wortfily housed than in ‘the low. Replenish the supply with Silvikrin and dandruff
Dor’t have too while he watched Rome burn? have to keep your boots on, whose Members today number Recognising the necessity for past
. h Tones eee eey ntiay anc tie eden, A ee ee ke 4 disappears. Fed by its natural foods, the hair regains its
mmamy hot baths The violin was not invented pour ey ne wents. ar was constituted in its present | PP’ . yi .
ea , answer is: No, don’t waste it. ‘puilding in 1800. The famous 3 s ‘
__ IN sil things he searched for Whisky causes a sensation of Seek and Library are on'y| youthful vigour and stays in your head—not in your comb.
x ne full fruits of this search ve but does not raise the part of the direct teaching of the|
will. be given to the world next eres et Royal College for within the} Use Pure Silvikrin in severe cases
week, when Mr. Ackermann pub- The alcohol in it evaporates puyilding are lecture rocins i

more rapidly tham water, so the }

loss of heat is likely to be greater
with whisky in the boots, .

Battering a
eats feet

lishes a half-million word book—
“Popular Fallacies” (Old West-
minster Press. 30s.)

of dandruff and thinning hair.
As a daily restorative dressing
use Silvikrin Hair Tonic Lotion.

whith regular courses in surge
and kindred subjects are g ven
the greatest experts available '
some 3,000 post-graduate s‘udent» |
each year.

Silvikrin
DOES GROW HAIR

From all chemists, hairdressers and stores
Silvikrin Laboratories Ltd., London, N.W.10, England z2,),
sessment tetcpeecnt LO

Mr. Ackerrsann quotes medical
sources to discredit the common

view that plenty of hot baths are Some of these lectures










. OLD countrywomen say that ; s ‘
rood for us. He concludes that _ ’ from ancient endowment ‘ Advice—F

; : : tt , § w G ,
thev impair rather than improve Se tie. pains tee eae oldest are those establiche. Write Direct or Airmail for Fatherly ree
heolth, and that two a week are Buttering a cat's feet has no Edward Arris, Master of ihe bz
usually sufficient. greater force than cupboard love. bers and Surgeons, in 1601, ani '

. One cat hung around for days John Gale, a fellow member.

ivedroom flowers in the hope of ‘selling a apaiental Twelve Hunterian lectures are |
are harmless of olive ail. given every year in comnectio \
Christopher Columbus did mot with the Hunterian Museum, the

Tv .@ idea that exercising the

a _—s
hody

discover America — it was the legacy to surgical science of the
rests the mind is exploded.















Cabots Bristol. great 18th century experimenier
You read in his book that “no Thor aia Captain Cook discover John Hunter. The science of
_ athlete was ever a genius, and no Australia—it was another Eng- surgery in the 18th century
intellectual person can be much lishman named Dampier, 150 received a tremendous impetus
of an athlete. years earlier. through the researches of John
Gen a page oe Trevithick invented Fm Hunter and his brother, Willian.
: n steam engine, George - Both accumulated large collections Sued, aH |
Sraie ce the total store of energy phenson only improved it. of surgical specimens in th: Start training for it NOW!
Do you refrain from eatina an There is still room at the top for the fully qualified
apple at night because it is Far from chop man who is fitted for the job. YOU cen be that
“leaden”? suey being the not a black man: ‘he was a Vene- oo man—successful, prosperous, with your future
If so you are needlessly deny- national Chin- tian soldier. sssured—by studying at home in your spare time,
ing yourself an enjoyment be- ese dish, it is ao of — by the personal tuition of The Bennett |
cause fruit before bed “need not never eaten by ~ ater =e oe Suppin ride to ‘ollege. Distance makes no difference,
be avoided more than any food t he Chimese. York, an e never had a horse !
which is easily digested,” And is the “in- named Black Bess. WE WILL HELP YOU TO
Do you refuse to sleep with Peo Et Ri Lady Godiva didn’t rid: naked? ACHIEVE YOUR AMBITION
flowers in your bedroom because ways phlegmatic through Coventry, and King

Get your feet on the ladder of success TO-DAY.
you imagine they vitiate the air?

ana. philosophi- Alfred was too practical a man to Write to The Bennett College and leam hew {|
Mr. Ackermann shows that the cal? ee burn cakes. “ theusands of peaple just like yeu have reached

breathing of plants is so slight a : | the top with fhe right guidance. A well-paid

disadvantage that it would take No. Heiis King John je can be yours—start this pleasant spare-time

a full-sized oak tree to do the ‘i

quarrelsome, lia-

eould not write
ble to hysteria,

same damage as an ordinary gas
or lamp flame.

study ‘NOW.




. . 5
1 A a and his Teputed KING JOHN did not, = en the for quick, safe relief
orence Ni ngale i salm is er Magna Carta: he couldn’ \
said that the carbonic oo gas stupidity or de- oa. me men pon HEADACHES, RHEUMATIC PAIN, LUMBAGO
given off by a vase of cut flowers liberately culti- Nor di riginal Cindere'ls F y
Senid gen ocuen ¢ ty. liberately or did the original Cindere!la ERVE PAINS, NEURA’GIA, INFLUENZA, COLDS & OMILLS



Is it true that a frosty winter
is more healthy than a mild one?

The answer, acording to Mr.
Ackermann, is no.

Statistics compiled over 30
years rhow that a cold winter is

wear a glass slipper. It was
of fur and the error occurre
translating from French folk loi
It now only remains for some-
ene to discover that Mr. Acker-



Frankenst ei n
Was not a mon-
ster; he was a
medical student

|

The sage taick; Can tc be doasd

unhealthy, a mild wiriter healthy,
a hot summer always unhealthy,
and a cold summer healthy,

You are taller
in the morning

MANY mothers like to see
their children grow into “big
boys" in the subconscious belief
that chubby children must be
healthy. Mr. Ackermann says
this is not necessarily so.

Fat children are often back-
ward in walking on account of

until the sixteenth century, and
even if he played the lyre he was
still 50 miles away from Rome
at the time,

Beau Hrummel
was not a fop

AND have you always pictured
Beau Brummel as a fop? He was
never extravagant in dress.

He thought it the very worst
of taste to attract attention by
his clothes.

who created one.

Hagpipe
and kilt

: THE bagpipe was not a Scottish
invention, for it was probably in-
troduced to Britain by the
Romans, and the kilt, is net Scot-
jand’s national dress. It is only
part of the Highlanders’ dress. ~

Cleopatra was not an Bgyptian:
she was a Greek.

mann has sometimes been led “up
the garden.”

FOOTNOTE: Mr. Ackermann,
who lives at Rotherwick-roed,
Mamopstead, London, is a retired
civil engineer who has travelled
the world. He jms specialised in
clay research and the utilisation
of solar enerpy

As a University .f London dig-
nitary he assisted in the robing
of the Duke of Windsor ‘vnen as
Prince of Wales he received the
degrees of the university.








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SUNDAY, MAY 28, 1950



TRIUMPHS OF SCIENCE:

WHAT MAKES LIFE TICK ?

URING the last ten years
mankind has acquired sev-
new accomplishments.:—

To blow up cities and people
much more efficiently using the
powers of the atomic nucleus,
and

To use penetrating radiations
for extending our knowledge of
the laws of nature or for medi-
cal treatment, or for causing
injury and death.

Here is the story of what we
learned.

By 1938 the study of the in-
sides of the atom — the atomic
“nucleus” following on the
pioneer work of Rutherford, was
being carried on all over the
world for the sake of pure know-
ledge.

eral

ReilVoernt Work

THE PECULIAR behaviour ef
the uranium nucleus had been
hard to explain, and its study,
started by Fermi in Rome, was
pursued by Hahn in Berlin.

A brilliant piece of work by
Hahn and his colleagues supplied
the clue, which was recognised
by Frisch and Lise Meitner, then
in Scandinavia: the bombard-
ment in the laboratory of the
uranium atom had not merely
chipped a piece off its central
core, but had shattered it.

The fragments gave more
spectacular results than had been
seen in atom splitting before.

In a matter of weeks there
were physicists playing with the
“fission” of uranium in almost
any modern physics laboratory.

What excited the experts was
the indication of large fragments
from .a nucleus being thrown
around with great force, confirm-
ing that the uranium nucleus had
split in two.

An Avalanche

IT WAS SEEN early in 1939
that in this process, caused by
neutron kombardment, new néu-
trons were ejected which could
shatter further uranium nuclei.

In suitable conditions one
might expect an avalanche to
start, which would soon affect
not only a few atoms, but :nill-
ions, and then a million miliions
and then a _ million million
millions of atoms, which is just
about a visible and weighable
quantity of matter.

It was also seen at once that
it was not an easy matter to
create the right conditions for
such an avalanche.

‘Any scientist could work out
on the back of an envelope that,
if once you could get such an
avalanche going, and keep it
going until a few pounds of
uranium had been used up, this
would release in one blow the
same amount of energy as burn-
ing several thousand tons of coal.

If this would work, it would
represent a military weapon of
unprecedented power. This was
the position when war broke out.
Now it was no longer a search
for knowledge; it became a mil-
itary project.

Storing-up
-- IN MANY countries teams got
to work, and in 194? the United
States Government decided to
invest hundreds of millions to
make the atomic bomb.

In August 1945 an atom bomb
was dropped on the city of
Hiroshima, in Japan, destroying
the greater part of the city and
causing about 100.000 casualties.

A second one caused similar
destruction in Nagasaki.

Since then the American fac-
tories have continued, and pre-
sumably a fair number of bombs
are now in store, or could bé
readily assembled.

‘Hydrogen Bomb’

NOW A NEW factor arises in
the “hydrogen bomb.”

This would draw its power, not
fronr the splitting of heavy





SSS



Wonders that may yet come
from Atomic Research

atoms. but from combining light
ones.

This is the source from which
the sun derives its power; inside
the sun, for example, hydrogen,
the lightest of all elements, is con-
verted into helium.

To do this, one has to overcom:
the strong repulsion that tries to
prevent the close approach of an)
two atoms, and this means tha
one has to work at temperatures
and pressures similar to those
ncar the centre of the sun.

The suggestion has been mad>+
that an “ordinary” atomic bomb
can be used to “ignite’ a mass

By...
R. F.

. Professor
PEIERLS

(C.B.E., F.R.S.

President of the Atomic
Scientists’ Association



of hydrogen or other light material
by heating it to such fantastic
temperatures,

But this is not a simple proposi-
tion. If it succeeded there would
be in practice no limit to the
amount of hydrogen that could be
set off in this way, and, therefore,
it would be feasible then to make
bombs enormously greater in pow-
er than the present atomic bombs.

We do not know, however, how
much still remains to be done be-
fore this idea will become a reality.

Our keesearch

In this country, where work on
atomic energy had been pooled
with America’s during the war, a
good deal of work has been done
since at Harwell, Berkshire, and
in other places controlled by the
versatile Ministry of Supply.

Two piles (atomic reactors) are
now in operation at Harwell. They
are intended for research and to
produce radioactive elements for
scientific purposes.

In prineiple such piles also pro-
duce plutonium, which is one of
the three known materials for
atem bombs, but it is clear that
the present Harwell piles are not
on a serious scale for bomb pro-
duction,

The same is true of the pile at
the Canadian laboratory at Chalk
River. Bigger piles are under
construction on a site in Cumber-
land.

The concentrated fuels produced
by such piles are the starting point
for the manufacture of bombs as
well as work on atomic power.

Another big factory will be built
at Capenhurst, near Birkenhead.

Meanwhile Russia has also pro-
duced an atomic explosion. Evi-
dently Russia, too, has built pro-
duction plants and overcome the
many technical difficulties in the
design of a bomb.

It is true we do not know the
size of their factories, or how long
they have been going.

We also do not know whether
the gadget that they exploded was
suitable as a bomb or perhaps toc
bulky or too delicate for that.

However, if the Russians do not
have any actual bombs now, there
is little doubt they could soon
make some.

Defence Problem

Whether one thinks about the
military value of the bomb, it is
clear that an atomic attack against
this densely populated island
would be a major disaster. ‘

One does not envy the job of
the Civil Defence Chiefs who have
to plan for such a situation,

One often hears contradictory
stories about the insidious effects





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of radioactive rays in such a raid.
A bomb does indeed produce ir
its explosion a large quantity of
radio-active material, which for
some time afterwards continues
to give off lethal radiation.
But if the bomb explodes in the
air, as it did in Japan, the sc
+4 these dangerous rays is carried
up with the flame and smoke to
the top of the atmosphere, where



-it does not hurt anyone.

Some of the people on th»
ground will be injured or killed
by rays produced at the
of the explosion, but no danger
will remain to anyone entering to +
erea later.

Effect on Water

In an under-water explosion
the explosion products get mixed
up with the column of water that
is thrown up, and some will come
down to the ground again, and
may make the affected area uin-
nevitable for some time.

Whether it would be feasible,
for instance, to drop a bomb in
the Thames for this purpose is not
quite clear, nor whether this is
likely to be tried since the extent
of blast damage would tend to be
rather less.

But it cannot be ruled out as a
possibility, and we have to be
prepared if war comes for either
kind of attack.

But if our statesmen can manage
to steer us clear of war we shall
be able to develop properly the
benefits of atomic energy.

The same radio-active materials
which may be such an insidious
ceuse of injury from the bomo
are in small quantities, a power-
ful tool for research in many
fields.

They consist of atoms which are
like the atoms of ordinary matter
in every way save that they can
be recognised by the “gamma”
rays that they send out.

This gives the scientist the pos-
sibility to label atoms and study
their habits, just.as the habits of

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER








“How much longer have 1
got to play around while you
try to impress your person-

ality on Ava Gardner ?”

birds are studied by putting rings
on their feet,

Medical résearchers, chemists,
metallurgists and many others are
now learning the new technique
of tracers (as these labelled atoms
are called), and the importance
of this new tool can probably be’
compared to the invention of the
microscope.

Testing Blood

To choose an example:—

A doctor studying the circula-
tion of blood in an injured limb
may now inject a small amount of
radioactive chemical into the blood
stream, which will yo around with
the blood, and can be detected
from outside the body by one of
the many sensitive radiation de-

= ————



THE

instant







SUNDAY PAGE ELEVEN

BELLEDLEGGGGGGGbGGD>

ADVOCATE










We have

tectors that have been invented. |

The amount of radiation used |
is, of course, far less than would |
cause damage to the patient j

The doctor sees at once how far}
the blood vessels contain stagnant
blood and how far it is being
rapidly replaced by the circulation.

Another case arises in studying
fertilisers. To see whether a
chemical] is readily taken up by a |
plant we need only “label” some |
of the contents of the fertiliser
and later place the plants under|

renovated,

remodelled

a

a radiation detector. d p d d
This shows whether the 5 i an ex an e
chemical which the plant has

used does come from ‘the fertil

| 26 28
iser or from other sources in. the

1

}

Ry «
soil

our Ironmongery

and Hardware

Department

Plants for Power

But to produce alj the trace:
elements necessary for this kinc
of research some quite small piles
would suffice. j

Bigger installations are neces- |
sary if one wants to make atomic
power.

There is no scientific reason
why one should not be able to
build a plant of the size of, say,
Battersea Power Station, which
consumed uranium rather than
coal, and which would not need
to be continuously supplied with
fuel, since a pound of uranium
can produce as much heat as
5,000 tons of coal.

In such a plant the stoking plant
and the boilers would be replaced
by an atomic pile constructed tc
withstand great heat, and this
would raise steam.

The rest of the station, with its
turbines, generators, ar’ control
gear would look much the same
as today.

There are, however, a great
many engineering difficulties in the
way, and in spite of intense re
search no one has yet built even
a model plant giving useful power.

May Not Pay

Within the next few years, how-
ever, we can expect to see such
mode] plants, and perhaps a real
power station. And still it may
not be a paying proposition.

Electricity from atomic power
stations cannot be much cheaper
than the present rate, and may
well be more expensive.

We may, therefore, think of
atomic power as another source
when reserves of coal anid vil are
exhausted, and perhaps to be used
in the near future to augment
supplies.

More specialised uses of atomic
power are sure to arise. The need
for bulky shielding usually thick
walls of concrete and lead or
steel, to absorb the dangerous
Trays means that no atomic power
plant is ever likely to weigh less
than 100 tons.

This, of course, rules out use in
cars or trains, Ship propulsion
may be a possibility, though an
engine small enough for a ship
will probably have to run on con -
centrated atomic fuel, and hence
be uneconomical.

For a warship this might still
be of interest, as it would elimin—
ate refuelling.

Use in’ planes might one day
trend towards bigger planes.

Moved Far Ahead

All this is the result of the
progress of science up to ten
years ago. Usually the time lag
Letween basic science and tangi-
ble results is much longer.

The, front line of research in
physics has moved far ahead al-
ready of the problem of the
uranium fission.

The aim of this work is to get
understand the laws of nature
to see what makes

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PAGE TWELVE

70,000 Ton
Flour Mill

For Jamaica

«Barbado



Advocate Correspondent
KINGSTON, Jamaica

Negotiations are now urgierway
between the Jamaica Government
and Joseph Rank Limited of Eng-
jJand for the local manufacture of
flour to meet the demands of this
market,

In their proposals, the company
envisage the establishment of a
mill capable of producing in the
early stages 70,000 tons of flour
mill produets each year, working
on a three-shift basis for 350 days
and providing employment for 150
persons. 3

The Rank Organisation is seek-
ing a license to manufacture flour
for a period of 17 years, the un-
dertaking to be capitalised in the
region of $6,250,000, with nearly
one half of this capital being offer-
ed onthe local market.

Intention of the licence seeker
is to bring the wheat from over-
seas for milling here and in con-
nection with their operations Ww
maintain two local vessels of 4
total tonnage of 8,000 tons in con-
stant operation. The establishment
of the plant would create a sub-
stantial savings in dollar expen-
diture for the island, it is held by
the company.

Credit Union
Gets Insurance
Service

KINGSTON, Jamaica

The Jamaica Credit Union
League has announced that, after
years of negotiations, the Credit
Union National Association of
North America Co-op insurance
service, both loan and life savings
have definitely been secured for
the movement in Jamsica.

By loan protection Jamaica
Credit Unions will now be pro-
tected for the first time in the
event of death or permanent dis-
ability of the borrower, and to
the extent that no charge can be
made against the survivor or the
co-makers of the loan, By the life
savings service the total savings

upon hig death, au
Pyamaiie is now the first British
West Indian territory to secure

facilities.
Six Jamaicans
Get Scholarships

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica.
Six Jamaican students

able at the University College of
the West Indies from the com-
mencement of tl@ academic year
in October this year.

Two of the awards are Open
Scholarships offered by the Uni-
versity College in Arts and
Natural Sciences. Four are
Jamaica Government Exhibitions
in Arts. ;

| Frome Estate Hits
Record Output

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

KINGSTON, Jamaica

Indies Sugar Company's 1
Estate in Westmoreland, Jamaica,
kas reached a record of over

the British West Indies with the
exception of Ste Madelene, Trin-
idad.

in the production of cane farmers
attached to the estate, and in-
ereased efficiency in
method.















THE

operation.

then ask us




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ee

SUNDAY ADVOCATE





THE NEW PETROL STATION at Four Roads, %1. John, «pened on Thursday last.



Chamber Ot ~—-B.G. Civil Servants Take
Action On New Demands

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

Commerce Diseuss
Federation

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica
A special meeting of the Jamaica
Chamber of Commerce, Limited,
will shortly be held to discuss the
question of the economic federa-
tion of the British Caribbean.
This will be one of the main
items to be discussed when the
Incorporaied Chambers of Com-
merce of the British Caribbeai
Colonies meet in Trinidad towarc
the end of next month, and mem-
bers of the local ehamber feel
that thely representatives should
be fully acquainted with their
views on this important question
Messrs Harry Vendreyes ana
G. M. DaCosta, two Vice Chair-
men, have been tentatively select-
ed to represent the Chamber in
Trinidad.

Great Future

For U.C.W.1L.

Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

KINGSTON, Jamaica
Dr. Solomon Tocker, Scientist

and Director of the three depart-

. 7: . ments of the Latin American Sci-
of a Jamaica Credit Union member artifice Institute of Technology, has

will be doubled to his beneficiary jj redicted a great future for tho
West

University College of the
Indies,

cia On a visit to Jamaica the scien-
these extraordinary Credit Union ti4 was conducted on a tour of

the institution by Mr. P. M. Sher-
lock, Vice Principal and Director

of Extra-Mural Studies.

“Since we in Israel started our
scientific institutign from seratch,”
Dr. Tocker said, “I understand the
problems of the University Col-
It is my impression that it
have will be a very serious institution
been awarded scholarships ten- 9c! high learning—one of great 1m-

lege,

rortance in this part of the world

We are very happy that we have
established contact with this uni-
both

versity to
institutions.”

Last Election
Petition Filed

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

KINGSTON, Jamaica

the benefit of



The last of the election petitions
filed following the results of the
Jamaica General Electioig; in De-
withdrawn by
Sugar production at the West the petitioner at the opening of its
Frome second day's hearing in the Su-

cember last was

preme Court last week.
This was the petition

ston, seekin
Nethersole,
ident from the Central St.

constitution.

Mr. Nethersole is better known
production in the South Caribbean as the

Jamaica Cricket Selector.

- BUT NOT ON YOUR POCKET

THis powerful truck is a driving
force in economical transport

to give

Choice of

of Mr.
60,000 tons this crop to make the L, G. Newland, B.L.T.U. General
Central, the highest producer in Secretary and ex-Mayor of King~
to unseat Mr. N. N.
.N.P. Ist Vice Pres-
An-

Increase in production is due to drew seat in the House of Repre-
Higher’ yields per acre of cane, sentatives, which Mr. Newland
improved sucrose content, increase held in the first five years of the

GEORGETOWN

The British Guiana Civil Service Association has begun

to act in accordance with five

resolutions passed at a present

general meeting, and a series of telegrams have been des-
patched to the Secretary of State for the Colonies, and
resolutions sent to Government ranging from demands for

a new cost of living allowanc:

The Association's case for a cost
of living allowance is based on
the rise in the Cost of Living In-
dex trom 196 when the Associa-
tion first submitted a memoran-
dum on this ponit, to 221 now. The
Association had asked that for
every 10 points increase in the In-
dex an allowance of 8 per cent.
be granted, and in accordance
with this now ask for an allow-
ance of 16 per cent. on basic sal-
aries to all Government employ-
ees.

Bolstered

These claims are further boils
tered by a request for a complete
revision of the Cost of Living In-
dex based on the lines of the Brit-
ish Ministry of Labour’s Cost o1
Living Index published monihly

As a solution to the spiralling
Index, the Association also sug-
gests that further remission of
Customs dues be made on flour,
salted fish, condensed milk, dairy
products, and a remission of duty
on cotton piece goods, yachting
shoes and leather shoes, This, che
claim, would tend to keep the In-
dex down and thus restore to the
average worker fair value for hi
day’s wage.

The Salaries’ Commission also
come under fire from the Associa-
tion who, in a telegram to the Sec
retary of State, complains that the
Commission which had been. sit-
ting since September, 1948, wa
yet to make a report on anomalies
in previous reports and condition
of service.

Seven Months

They reported that the Jamaic:
Salaries Commission had report-
ed fully in seven months,

The Association recommends
that all the outstanding rnatters
not yet settled by the Conymi
sion be referred to the Whitley
Council for consideration and
decision, and that this decision
be placed before Government
and the Legislative Council for
approval after discussion

A further recommendation hy
the Association is that Govern-
ment appoint a permanent Pulb-
lic Service Commission to deal
with all appointments and pro-
motions, and questions of train-
ing and introduction of new
office methods ete, The recom
mendations of this Commission
it is suggested, will be subject
to approval by the Governor anc
the Secretary of State
Colonies.
Commission would be Chairman
Publie Service Commissioner
the Deputy Colonial Secretary,
representative of the Treasury
and representatives from th
Civil Service Association.

The question of
tackled in



a Revolution to t

=O



MOE \s TOUGH

for the
The personne? of the

Housing — is




: to housing for Civil Servants.
Secretary of State which points
out that since 1947 a memdéran-
dum on the howsing — situation
was submitted fo Government
end a committee had been ap-
pointed in 1948 with no further
development up to the present.

The final resolution concerns

the Whitley Councils which the
Association suggests should nave
imilar constitutions. to ‘those

cxisting in the United Kingdom,
Trinidad, Jamaiea and Barbados
ind for all decisions taken to bo
implemented promptly vo. that
the Whitley Councils in this Col-
ony would have a determinative
status instead of a recommeénda-
ory one on all matters not re-
quiring legislative

M.P’s Salaries
Increased

(Barbados

actiun

Adyocate Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica
A recommendation for inc *ased
salaries for members of tne Ja-
maica House ef Representatives
has been made by members sitting

in Finance Committee on the 1950
—51 Budget. The suggestion has
been received with opposition

from the public in that the 1950
51 budget estimates for a deficit
of nearly $2,000,000 and since it
was introduced in the legislature,
three extra taxation meisur
have been imposed to help meet
the deficit.

The recommendation is that the
Speaker and floor members of th
House should have their salaries
upped by $500 from $2,750 to
$3,250 and the Speaker from $4,500
to $5,000, Ministers’ salaries of
$5,500 would not be increased, but
they would receive additionai
travelling to. the amount of $750
per annum, while tiembers’ trav -
elling would be increased by $125

There are 32 members of the
House, five of whom are Ministers
on the Executive Council and one
the Speaker.





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New Petrol Station

Opened

ST. JOHN, like many other
Parishes, now ha a modern
Gweolene Service Station. This
station wag opened by Mr. P, A.
Clarke «! Four Roads on Thurs-
lay evening and Is only a few
yarc away from where Mr.
Clarke originally had a gasolene
pump.

Canon Moore, Rector of the

Parish, said that the occasion was |
a great one the residents of
that parish and congratulated Mr.
Clarke. He afterward blessed the

Station ar. declared it opened
Canon Moor’: ear took the first
elivery, while Hon. J, D. Chanc-
er’s was the fire: -upplied from
he Regent Pym

2 ;

Hon'ble J. D. Chandler, M.LC., |
next congratulated Mr. Clarke on |
behalf of the people of St. John. |

fe said that it is to the credit Of |

St. John and especially the little |
village of Four Roads that the
Station had been opened. He
pointed out that they now have
around them, in the Four Roads
district, a Universal Store, Tele- |
phone Exchange, Police Station
and Gas Station.

He said that he had known Mr.
Clarke for many years and he had
been a friend to everyone in St
John. |

“Tf a labourer of the Parish is.)
injured and he cannot reach 2}
doctor the first person he oes to |
see is “Bob” Clarke”, he said. Hk
then wished Myr. Clarke every
suecess in the future. |

Mr. Walcott of the firm of
Messrs. DaCosta & Co., and Mr. |

Skinner a representative of th}
Petroleum Marketing Co. West |
Indies Ltd., spoke on behalf of |
those firms and Mr. Skinner read |
the following cable:-— “Pleasc |
eonvey to Mr. Clarke our bes! |
wishes for suceess and prosperity |
in bis new venture.” }

Mr. Clarke then thanked Canon |
Mecre and Hon'ble J. D, Chandler |
for attending after which an
adevess was delivered by Dr. A, W |
Seott. |

Printer To
Become Minister

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN.

The Church of Scotland Pres-
bytery has decided to licence a:
a Probation Minister, Mr, Edward
G. Spellen, who is an Elder of
St. Andrew's Kirk, Georgetown
and has done _ censiderable
preaching and church work over
a long period of years, Mr. Spell-
will ke given a course of
study and ordained later as an
Assistant Minister of St. Lukes’s
Parish, West Coast, Demerara. His
appointment will begin on July
1. The Licensing Service will be
held early in July.

Mr. Speilen has been in the
printing business, attached to the
“Daily Chronicle Publishing Co.



Ltd.” for 31% years, the last 25
h: hela the office of Printing
Superintendent. His resignation
from the “Chronicle” takes
effeet on June 30, 1950.

He will be the second member
of the Printing Staff of the
“Chronicle” to take up the Min-
istry, the first was the now Rev,
J, Luke, acting Superintendent of
the Church of God (U.S.A.)
Churches in the Colony.

The late Superintendent of the
Chureh of God Churches was the
Rev, J. L. Jeffrey whose daught-
er is the wife of Mr. Spellen.







SELECT THESE EARLY:

Cups & Saucers

SHAKERS



SUNDAY, MAY 28, 1950









Every day

WE BOIL A BOME



so foolhardy. But the plain answer is that we have to do it to
satisfy ourselves that even after prolonged storage, REGENT
will not form gum to stick valves and clog fuel systems,

The tests which consist of boiling sampics under 100 Ib. per
sq. inch oxygen pressure in “bombs’’, are quite safe. We have
never lost a scientist—or for that matter—a customer because
of a sticky valve. This test is one of many witich guarantee the
quality and performance of REGENT petrol.

You may well ask why we permit our scientists to do anything



PETROL — |
Sterling Quality iaig



Distributors:—

DA COSTA & CO.,

JAMES A. LYNCH & CO., LTD,



BEGINNING

LADIES FOOTWEAR

Clearing 500 Pairs Guinea Bird Pumps
all sizes @ $1.50 per pair
Also

200 Pairs Ladies Odd Stock Shoes small
size @ $2.00, $3.00 & $4,00 per pair

Remember we are Headquarters for
Ladies’ Shoes; our stock is replete with
the smartest obtainable at prices rang-
ing from $5.00 to $15.00 per pair.

NYLON STOCKINGS

Full Fashioned. We carry a full stock of

these in Popular Shades. Prices from
$1.64 Up.

SILK PANTIES

In Pink and White, all sizes 72c. per
pair. An Unusual Bargain.

GLASS TOWELS

Sizes 18 x 33 @ 48c. each.

GENUINE IRISH LINEN TOWELS
Sizes 22 x 36—$1.00 Each.

HEAVY QUALITY WHITE
CAMBRIC

Suitable for Household Purposes.
36 ins. Wide * :

Price: 48c., 60c., 66c., and 72c. per yd.
You Will Marvel at the Quality

BLANKETS

Double—$2.50 and $3.00
Single—$2,00

FUGIETTE & CAMBRIC

In Several Shades. Price from 38c. per
yd. up.

LADIES DRESS MATERIALS

In Silk and Cotton. Of this we offer
you the finest selection at astonishingly
low prices.

LADIES HANDBAGS
In all Colours, Styles, Designs and to
suit all occasions.

Prices from $2.88 to $5.00

















TUESDAY MAY 30th WITH
THOUSANDS OF BARGAINS





“






















































& Co.
GIGANTIC JUNE



BRASSIERS & GIRDLES

Of American origin. Every conceivable
fashion in T. Rose and White.
Prices from $1.44 and up.

BOYS NAVY BLUE
SCHOOL CAPS
All Sizes @ 24e. Each.

LADIES HANDKERCHIEFS

Attractive Patterns.
Prices from 16c. Each,

PLASTIC TABLE COVERS
Beautiful Designs.
At $1.81 and $2.21 Each.

GENTS NICKLE ARM BANS
32c. Per Pair.

er

Through keen purchasing on our part,
we are able to offer you genuine quality
GREY FLANNEL for trousering 54 ins.

At $2.40 per yd.
Don’t Miss This Advantage.

HERCULES CYCLES

The Latest Models, and Colours.
es is For Cash During Sale
race This Golden Opportunity

SHIRTS! SHIRTS!! SHIRTS!!!

Our Stock is replete with these from
the best makers in the world incfading
such brands as Brewster, Arrow, Sandy
McDonald, Regal, Elite, Renown, Etc.

Prices Right.

GENTS HANDKERCHIEFS
White and Coloured.
Prices from 36c. up.

FOR MEN’S SUITING

Including KHAKI DRILL of the best
quality, see ours first

MEN’S SHOES
STEPMORE, JOHN WHITE, FORUM,

By....
NORTHERN KING, WALK OVER, and





’ wide.











CONQUERER, Prices from $6.00 Up.
eee NS eee
REMEMBER WE GIVE 2% DISCOUNT ON ALL CASH RCHASES

ON PRESENTING CASH BILLS AT 15TH & END OF MONTH ALSO
$4.00 BONUS GIVEN TO 1ST CUSTOMER SPENDING $20.00 & OVER

DAILY DURING SALE.

4
a




SUNDAY, MAY 28, 1950 SUNDAY ADVOCATE — x PAGE ‘"THIR'TEFN
a Rn EN AN et SS

HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON

LEARN TO JUMP ROPE
Like AN ATHLETE /

SPESHAL COURSE_ONEY |









OUR WASHING MACHINE WHY DO YOU HAVE TO BECAUSE I THINK IT’S
NAUGHTY TODAY -- WILL HAVE TO BE FIXED-- )f i. BRING UP ALL THOSE A WIFE'S OUTY TO ENTERTAIN 4
u

ONE OF THOSE Days 1 HATE TO THINK WHAT NPLEASANT SUBJECTS WHILE
EVERYTHING GOES WRONG OUR BUTCHERS BILL WILL BE “+ I'M TRYING TO READ ?



WIRING INSTALL1eITi0NS

INDUSTRIAL
INSTITUTINANAK, |

‘MASKED MAN WANTS TO TEST ; [DUN DOMENIGITIC

Foc HIGHEST QUALITY MATIIAARIALS
GUARANTEED WORKIAS2/,.\SHEP
COMPETITIVE PRICE

ELECTRIC SALES & SENICHOUCE Lun.

TWutas Gunes nacer) Gl eM, “A. TWEEDSIDE ROAD — PHONE 4629.47) ity37



=

ZUCCI - BUT SHE WOULDN'T
LISTEN TO ME.. SHE BECAME
-«), MORE AND MORE INFATUATED.
NIGHT AFTER NIGHT THEY
WERE TOGETHER.
SHE WAS SO VERY
YOUNG , M'SIEU.









SS ll _eONDW!S—EeEEeE™DmDRaD=QDONOO
fm 4

SS









|
e
oS
~ ws ia (a en a ena
! THIS FAT - iE WHEN T GET TO THE HERE'S YOUR BREAKFAST- MOTOR Ol L
Heap. Butler IF HE OFFICE-!LL SEND My [ot NOW - WHO'S S12 -'LL HAVE TO GO
DIDN'T HAVE BREAKFAST OFFICE BOY OUT WITH - ti conn: a 4 peg - aI patina i )
ye HIS PAY CHECK AND : Ee THI 1% : :
SRT GAT AWAKEN 4 Fe | > “s IF you could see the inside of your engine, you might get
} ‘ie t f\ \ a shock . . . scraper-ring slots blocked with deposits, rings
fc \

stuck, pistons scored and coated with lacquer, crankvase
and gauze filters coated with sludge, and gummy deposits on
the valve stems.

Can you expect any machinery not to suffer from wear,
when it is fouled with such harmful waste products ?

Here's an oil that constantly works to restore your engine
to the clean, healthy condition in which it will give ‘irst class
performance with minimum wear.

First, the natural stability of SHELI X-100 Motor Oil's high
grade mineral oil base is further increased by an anti-oxidant
additive which combats the tendency to oxidise and form
sludge. Secondly, it contains a detergent additive Which enables
it to wash away combustion carbon and gummy deposits as
they are formed, thus keeping deposits at a minimum.
Thirdly, the dispersive effect of the additive enables the oil
to hold these solid impurities in suspension so that they are
easily removed when the oil is drained away at the regular
oil change.

Give your engine a clean chance in life! Drain, flush and
refill with SHELL X-100 . . . the oil that helps engines to
resist the major causes of wear.

BY ALEX RAYMOND

SISTER, YOU BEEN STALLIN’) | | => WHAT'S THAT? \\\
ME! NOW I’M GONNA ns’ _" &| SOUNDED LIKE A
TWIST THE TRUTH ~~, om \ POLICE SIREN!



1TS 30 DARK IN HERE* YES ~ Ses [| WONDERED WHAT HAPPENED ‘eam | AND WHERE DID By | HAVE RACKED
= SSS NOW|SEE Yous | AM DURU, o TO YOU.WHY IS WOBU,THE & THE APE IDOL MY BRAIN TO

THz PHANTOM FINDS A FELLOW 3 \TRUE CHIEF OF THE DURUGU, =
R/SONER IN HIS HUT’ | epy? (ook — ted YOUR = iH e questions.
TLLTELL YOU NOTHING.) HARDER DON'T ! SS ieee A = SS sss" ia
YOU ARE*A SPY OF & YOU RECOGNIZE L a 5 = |
~ WoBUS = ME? wa F : —— : |

SHELL X-100 will mix with any mineral oil which is gq



Detergent - Stable + Prittivesiyiive

AVAILABLE IN THE FOLLOWING GRADES: SAE 10 * SAR 20 * SAE 30

———_— ———_—- oom
2.
3
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‘WA’ SAB Swe SM) SARS) + Sti 2 60



|
|
|
REFILL WITH SHELL X-100|" ww




—

PAGE FOURTEEN

CLASSIFI

Telephone 2508













ED ADS.

FOR RENT









DIED ,
BYER—WILTAAM ADOLPHUS of Mul
berry. Cot, My Lord’s Hill, at h resi
dence yesterday at 4.30 p.m.—aged 82
yrs His funeral will leave his late | HOUSES
residence ot 4.30 p.m. this evening ior A ROOM at the Mayfair Gift Shop
the Westbury Cemetery ‘ ne
Moettha Ann Byer (wife) Madeline Byer, ; aa ae ee o"faees
Ateustine Byer, (Cuba) Julian Byer “The Mall” St. Michael 12 ,
(Canade) Tama Byer, Gracilla Barrow, ¥ 7 27.8.50—2
Byres Ever, (Fngland), Eileen Thorne.) 000
Pauline Byer (Canada), Wilhelmina Har- |”) SatON-ON-SEA_— Maswell, Christ
Children), Helena Thorne, Hazel/ church, fully furnished eontaining 4
(Grand Children | bedrooms, drawing amd dining rooms.
ee eo | verandah over! sea, and all
THANKS | modern corvenient@s, 3607 or 2871
27.5.50—5n
Te. t signed desire through this |
mediver ty »k all those relatives and | BEACH HOUSE—Doever, fully furnished
friinds who attended the funeral, and jor June and duly. Dial Cc. L
alte by their expressions of sympathy and | Cheesman or 4047. a. 5 mn
other kindnesses helped to lighten our 50
sorrow in our recent bereavement through | ja pnm i :
the Weath of our Husband and Father ce BARNEGAT”. ae eae die
Mr. HERBERT HAMILTON CLARKE, (of | 4549 Hutchinson & infield
Jacksons, St. Michael oo a -_ a "2.5 ten
Mrs. Augusta Clarke (wife), Fitz and .5.50-—t.f-n.
Carson Briggs, (sons), Sheila Clarke Age ‘ ee
(daughter), Laura Bowen (mother-in- nial “ane VIEW —Worthing 3 ee. 008
Inwi, May. Viola, Simeon and nee | on . 5.50—
Clarke (brothers and sie Nin. | CHANCERY VIEW: Chancery Lane,
vier Bed Rooms running water, etc., Tele-
7 8116. Only approved tenants, Ap-
We, the undersiened, on our own be-; phone
half, and on behalf af other members of | Wat: ae Seem Mall S30 Sn
our family beg to thank all those at st Cmt -
attended the fineral of Miss MARIA| ~~~ Poe ee, eee ro.
FUZABETH PITT. (retired Headteacher | CHURCHILAA Maxwell Coast. Lemuits
of St. Mary's Girls’ School). And who by { Mished 3 bedrooms, Drawing—Dining

MelF expre
kihdnesses

sympathy and other
heiped to liehten_our sorrow,
Miss Nellie Pitt (sister). Prank Moore

sions of

Mevhew). Mrs. Elsie Holder (nieee,

feousin) 28.5,50.1n.

We, the relatives ef MAPTORIF
FUPORA TAITT. lat® of tTvy, St, Michael
deste through thie medium te express
ovr decp appreciation and aratitude dt |
elt those friends who attended the funera’
rent wreaths, letters of condolenre or i>
pay other way sympathised with us i
wirrecent bereavement

Arthur Tattt (husband), Leonora
Mclean (mother), Egbert McLean
tfath Marion Skeene (aunt), Lilian
feaceck sister, U.S.A., Helena!
Moore (grandmother), Beryl Moore
faunt), Beryl Twitt, Hilda Branker
fsisters-in-law), Anthony, Gordan
Maureen, Lionel, Marion, Baby Taitt
fehildren) 28.5,50—1n
ee -

IN MEMORIAM

Tr loving. memory of our daar one
FY ALAN YEAPWOO" «*
Teen to the Great Reyond on Miy 29th

There is a dear face missing

A dear voice that is stilled |

A place is vacant in our home

f.never can be filled

The flowers we placed upon your grave

Fave withered and decayed

But the love for
beneath

Will never fade away 1





you who sleeps

. a ye & co. B Co. So
Leonerd Pitt (cousin), Herhert Grant 3028.

Fey Kitchen “it the usual offices.

servant’s room and

Prom is J Apply
e

" Belietors
23.5.50—5n

od

FLAT-Smiii, partly furnished ground
foor. Private entrance. Apply: D. E. F
C/o Advocate Co. 21.5.50—3n

“FPARAWAY", St. Philip coast. Fully
furnished; 3 bedrooms, 3 servant rooms,
carport, lighting plant, water mill, Bath-
ing beach, From May Ist. Dial 4476.

19.3,50—T.F.N,



HEATHFIELD—On the Crane Coast
for the months of June and July. Fully
furnished. Apply: Mrs. A. D. Herbert,
Cordova, Christ Church. "6 Pe:



HOUSE-Pully furnished house in first
class residential district; 2 miles from
town. 3 bedrooms, 2 living rooms,
usual offices. From Ju Ist 1950 to
January Ist 1961. Apply to
Dowding G/o Eckstein Bros., Bt.
Phone





ee te
LARGE FURNISHED DOUBLE BED-
ROOM over-looking sea. Very reasonable

rent fov right party. Phone 8496.
28,.5.50-—1n

MODERN STONE BUNGALOW. Seclu- Sectu-
ded part of Pine Hill. 2 bedrooms. 2

servants rooms, Garage Solar heating.
Labour saving. %% atre grounds.
R. S. Nicholls & Co., Solicitors, 151



Ever to be remembered by -
Carlotta Yearwood (wife). Mrs,
Marguerite O'’Neale (only child), and
(grandchildren) . 2e.5.50—in.

To. loving memory of my
STANLEY -EMANUBL S®BAUEY
devarted this life on May 29th 148
a years have passed since that sad
ay,

God took him home it was his will
But we do pray that you may rest
are your heavenly Father who knew

pst
Yet in our hearts you liveth stiN
Miss Sophia Sealey (mother), Mrs. Ethe!
Downes, Mrs. Clarice Nicho'ls (aunts)
Mr. Basil Greenidge (friend).

In>loving memery of _ my dear be-
ae husband CHARL®S GONRADE

dear sop
who



HALL, who departed on the 27th
ay 1948.
is a day of sad remertbronce,
and bitter to recall
n the one i love wos taken
we % short and+sudden call
lo one knows how much I mins him!
No. one knows the bitter pain,
33 suffered since I lost him
will never be the same

‘Ewer to be remembered by
MPs. iDorothy Marshall (wife), Dennis
Sealy, (adopted gon), Lydia Mirshall

(mother), Lednard Marshall (brother),
Martin (nephew. 28.5. 50—In

" For SALE
———

aecnliesiNnaits
AUTOMOTIVE

‘AUTO CYCLE—One (1) Norman Auto
Cycle (M-1120) in good working order
and condition, Apply to F. Springer,
Military Road, Bush Hall, St. Michael. |

CAR—One (1) Fluid Drive Dodge
equippetl with radio and new tyres. |
Car in perfect condition, Good as new
Apply: D. Harvy Read, C/o Canadian
Bank of Commerce. 28.5,50—3n
—







CAR—One 4 Model Chevrolet Car for
sale owned by Wilfred H. Ruck, first |
house above Christ Church Church. |

27.5. 50—2n



CAR—1947 Vauxhall 12/4. Approx. 15,000)
miles. Car in perfect condition. Always
owner driven. ee Garage Dial 4616

28.5.50—t.f.n,

1948 Model,
Apply: Leon

27.5.50—n



CAR—One Prefect Ford
20,000 miles, owner driven,
Foster. Phone 2356 or 8243.

1948 FORD PREFECT in good condition
£800.00 or nearest. Courtesy Garage.
Dial 4616. 27.5.50—3n,

CAR—Ford Prefect, 1939 Model, in
good working order. Three new and two
food tyres. Phone 2542. 27.5,

_

CAB-One (1) Ford Prefect as good as
new,"always owner driven, Done 10,000
mil with leather upholstery will
eecept any reasonable offer. Dial 2683

27,5,.50-——2n,









CAR—Morris Oxford. 14 H.P, as new





4,500 miles only. Phone 8279.
26.5.50—3n
CAR—Austin 4 H.P. in perfect run-
ning order. Apply: A. W. ‘Tempro.
Phone 8140. 23.5,50—t.f.n.

|

BEDFORD 3 TON CHASSIS—New and
ready. for immediate delivery. Courtesy
Garage. Dial 4616. 27.5, 50—8n,

E ECTRICAL
FLOSS MACHINE—Easy to

work, onal profits. Apply: Ralph Beard,
Hardwood Alley. 27.5.50—2n.
inpatient

ELECTRIC WASHING MACHINE—
New. Canadian & Ibs. capacity. $195.00
Courtesy Garage. Dial 4616.

26.5. 5$—3n

ELEETR tc LIGHTING PLANTS—2.75

kva 110/115 volts AC. $480.00. Dial 4616.
27,5. 50—3n.











iGe CREAM DEEP FREEZER in good
working order, capacity 8 gallons $450
Deep Freezer & cubic feet (Two Years
Guarantee left) in excellent condition
$400. Apply: Ralph Beard, Hardwood
Alley 8 a.m, to 12 noon 27.5.50—28n.

FURMINRS Entire contents of well
avpointed 4 room Fiat, American style,
ceflar furniture. Everything practically
néw, Phone 4240 24.5.50—6n.
GOOD CHEAP FURNITURE at Ralph
Béard’s Auction Rooms, Hardwood

Alley, open 8 a.m. to 12 noon.
27.5.50—2n.









POULTRY

POULTRY—Pure Pred Barred Ply-
amet Rocks, 1 Cock, « Hens, Excellent
jaying’ strain,

IGEONS—Several pairs. Black and
Red Carneaux Pigeons Apply
Maynard, Porters, St. James, or Dial 2219.

20 .5.50—7n
Pe etn 2a

LIVESTOCK

THREE COWS—One graded Guernsey
20 pt. per day. (1) graded Gersey 30 pts
per day (1) graded Gersey heavy in

calf, all three young cows. Apply
thbert Rogers, Rices, St. Philip
be * . 26.5.50—3n

Cuthbert taeer’ yy rain
° 26 .5.50—Bn

Half Bred Labrador Puppies

Phoné F. A. Marshal!) 2596. aS agit



CROWN A CROWNING ACHIEVEMENT BY DRINKING THE N



| Fully furnished, Contains



Roebuck St. Telephone 3925.
9.5.50—t.f.n.

Const fully fur-
om | ae pt, rooms,
mi, tne Deoeber

19.3.50—t.f.n
ORIENT-ON-SEA, Situated in St.

mauler raw-
ing and dining rooms; two {
spare room, pantry, kitehen, W.C, & bath
From 1st June.

Also

“VIVILLA” at St. Lawrence Gap, Ch.
Ch. Contains drawing and dining rooms,
three (8) bedrooms, kitchen, WC &
bath. From Ist June. Apply D'Arcy
Scott, Central Auction .

26.5.50—3n

TIVERTON — onan cists three (3)





Bedrooms ee 00 per month from
tet July, tg tne app! to
Mesers. Sealy. en
Street. %4.5.50—t f.n



—SSEEeEe—S-=-==
FOR SALE OR R
ARCHVILLE — A wal!
property at Sargeants oars!
Church 2% iniles from City, 3 bedtooms
woter, electricity, garage, fruit trees
Arply: Mayers C/o Advocate Advertis-

ing Dept.
28.5.50—3n

' AU





The public are hereby wa’ against
mivine credit to my wife line Os+
bourne (nee Crawford) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone else
contracting any debt er debts in my name

unless by a written order signed by me,
Sizned LEON OSBOURNE,
Chapel Lane,
St. Michael,

27.5.50—2n

For Sale= Contd

—————

MECHANICAL

BOY'S BICYCLE—26” Wheel with light
ond generator. Phone 8371.
26.5.50—3n









MISCELLANEOUS





perfect working order, Apply: Egerton.
Thal 2640, .5.50—In.
ANTIQUES— of every description
Glass, old Jewels, fine .
Watercolours wt Gort Maps, Auto-
ones etc., at Antique A

adjol Royal lub.
1,9.49.—t.£.n,

ane

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 ani
save money. John F. Hutson Ltd. Shep-
herd Street. 26.5.50—3n.

CRANE | HOUSE CLUB for correctly
concocted ©

COAT AND SKIRT—Medium size in
Harris Tweed. Dial 3316.
27.5,.50—3n.

CRANE HOUSE CLUB have Lemonade
specially prepared for PIMMS.
28.5.50—In.

ne eee"
CRANE HOUSE CLUB make the best
tropical drink PIMMS. 28.5.50—In,

ENGLISH POTATOES—Suitable
lanting, 50 Tb. boxes at 4c,
arold Proverbs & Co, Ltd.,







i

for

per Ib,

Street.
.5.$0-—3n



Sinatra, Bing and all the rest. Come
and get, but quick,
A. BARNES & CO., LTD.
24.5,.50—t.f.n.



NEEDLES for your revord player
«ul kinds including Ruby and Sapphire
senile permanent needles to play several
thousand recordings.
A. BARNES & CO., LTD.
24,5.50-—-t.f,n.

ONE LIQUOR LICENSE (1) Re-
frigerator Cabinet in good condition for
ice chest. (1) No. 6 Caladiona wood
Stove with funnels also number
«bles, going at bargain prices, See C.
Sandiford G/o Queen Esther Shop, corner
Marshall Gap, Baxters Road.

28.5.50—In.

the best





ROLLED OATS: “Climax”

produced in Holland, rmiy. obtainable t este is

ment for the whole family
at all grocers. 5,50—4n,

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









falgar Street. Phone 2696.
20,5.50—t.f.n.

YACHT... “Shamrock” Length 22ft

6ins. Beam 7ft. in A—1_ Condition,

Apply Ralph Hunte c/o Manning -
Co., Ltd, Electrical 20.5.50—T .F.N.

eat
YACHT—Mallard design. Length 21’
6" Beam 7 6. Recently overhauled and
painted, apply: Hugh Walcott ‘“Wood-

ville, Hastings. Phone 3967,
26,5.50—3n




























SUNDAY





To the crediters holding specialty lens
@sainst Cove Plantation, St. Lucy
TAKE NOTICE that we the owners of
the above named tation, are about
to obtain a loan of £2,500 under the
ee of the above Act, against the
jugar, Molasses and othef crops of the
plantation to be reaped im 1951.
io money has been borrowed
against the said
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 Visiter for
Parish of St. Philip's will be
Dr. C, L. Hutson of S



up to 7th June 1950. i
eral Nursing, includ!
RS 1. Certificates.
per month, rising c
Cited ieee
un rs.
vided the Par! ie ait ye att
weet lathane must Pah ©,
Health and Baptist Certifieatess and
Testimonials. :
W. U. G »
Parochial r,
St, Philip.
26.5.50—6n.

APPLICATIONS are ithvited for two
scholarships to a first grade schoo

one to a ee and one to & girl—under
ing the Trustees of the wil of EMM.
8 the il -

MANUEL JOHN COCK HINSON
to grant suth scholarships— -
bee Sun % te the Hony
from whorr

interisanion with hea:
Ghetersnips can be obtained

H. VINCENT ARMSTRONG

Hotty. Secretary, St. Martin’s Vicarag«
St. Philip.

27.5.50—6n

QUEEN’S COLLEGE
ENTRANCE EXAMINATIONS
1950

t Queen Cal will a held ."
i ie

overnber, 1980, for candidates ‘who

will have attained the age of §%

years on 3ist July, 1951, and who





1D 38 ee. oh Tents ae eRe
2 om this Examination
will be @s vacancies oceur:
() in 4 1951.
(ii) in September, 1951.



Queen's College Od Girls’
Association

THERE will be a business meeting of
the Queen's College Old Girls’ Associa-
tion on THURSDAY, June Ist at 4.30 p.m.
to discuss disposal of the Queen's
College Scholarship Fund





28.6 .50—2n.

NOTICE
1s ged Given that it is the in-
t SS MAJOR
FOSTER, LOUIS
1T LYNCH, RALPH ARNOLD
CLAUDE DUDLEY RAMSEY,
JOHN BUSTACE THEODORE
P CHARLES
SAMUEL MAFFEI, DR WILLIAM

BROOKS, a
HARRIS members of and constituting
the Board of Amateur

ing ‘Association, to cause to be in+
ci
troduted into the House of Assembly
of this Island a Bill declaring them to
be one Body corporate and politic by
the name of BARBADOS BOXING
with perpetual
LOUIS ALBERT LYNCH,
RALPH ARNOLD BEARD,
CLAUDE DUDLEY
JOHN EUSTACE THEO:

W) FRANCIS

ELDON BALFOUR GRANT,

HERBERT ALLEYNE DOWDING,

CHARLES STRAGHN McKENZIE,

CYRIL BRUCE BROOKS,

THEOPHILUS LAW HARRIS.
26.5.50—3n.

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

(REMOVAL)

The application of Kenneth Moore of
Wilson Hill, St. John, the holder of
Liquor License No. 793 of 1950, granted
tu him in respect of a board and
“galvanize shop at corner of Wilson Hill,
St. John, to remove said License to a
board and galvanize shop attached to
residence at Wilson Hill, St. John, and
to use it at such last described premises.

Dated this 26th day of May, 1960.

(Sed.) K, PERCH,
for Applicant.
To A. W.

Ag. Police ite, Dist. ae
N.B.—This application will
sidered at a Licensing Court to % held
on June 7th 1960, at 11 o’clogk a.m. at
Police Courts, Dist. A

en,

A. . HARPER,
Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist.
50—1n.

HELP

ENGLISHMAN—Accountant 10 years
experience Far East 4 years Trinidad
present holding Executive Position im-
portant Canadian Company, Venezuela
seeks responsible position locally, Box 44
C/o Advorate. 26.5.50-—5n.

JOURNALISM

THE ADVOCATE has two vacancies
in its Editorial Department.

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

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

ay,

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

18.5.50—t.f.n.

PUBLIC SALES
——o—_—_—————_—XX
AUCTION

UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER

By instructions received from Miss
L, A, S. Yearwood I will sell her entire
Jot of household furniture at “Stockdom”
Paynes Bay, St. James on Thurs: next
ist June at 1 o'clock which co of
Bentwood chairs, plant stools, side tablea,
mahogany dining table and chairs, was-
With spring and mattress, clothes press,

sp , press,
dressing table, couches and many other
items of interest. Terms Cash. D'Arcy
A. Scott, Auctioneer, 27.5.50—4n,

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

BALES IN JUNE
THURSDAY Iist—Sale of Fittings &c.
“Marhill Daires", Marhill Street.
TUESDAY 6th--Mr, B. J. Peters Sale
Wendover", Abbeville Gardens.
WEDNESDAY l4th—-Mr. EF. J. Bayne's
Sale “The Farm", St. Peter.
WEDNESDAY 2ist—Rev. A. T. Cold-











man’s Sale. “Rawle House’, Codrington
College.

TUESDAY 27%th—Mrs. C. S. Waite's
Sale. “Stanston” 6th Ave., Belleville

BRANEER, TROTMAN & CO.

Auctioneers
286.5.50—-1n





KER,
CHARL&Zs SAMUEL MAFFEI,
KERR,







I have been instructed by the Governor
in Executive Committee to offer for sale
on the spot at Bay Street on Tuesday
the 6th day of June, beginning at 1
o'clock four (4) buildings situate at Bay
St. on lands of the General Hospital.

The particulats of the building are as
follows :

(i) Beside the Eye Ward, A one storey
bullding 28 by 26, built of wall, wood &
gaivanize, and covered with galvanize

(2) Next is a two storey building 33
By 37, Built of stone and timber. and
eovéred With galvanize and shingle, and

sts wf living room 3 bedroom: and
ing fom, toilet and bath, kitche S

(3) Next is a stone building 15. by 18,
ant of Biock Stone and coverdd w!

o e last is a one storey building
26 by built of Block Stone and covered
with B .. we, and is sealed. This build-
oy of tremendous help in the

mee a @ new bungalow,

the above must be removed within
(4) weeks from date of sale.

y day except Sunday,
from 8 until Terms Cash,
D' ARCY A. SCOTT,

Govt. Auctjoneer
26.5.50—6n.

UNDER THE GILDED HAMMER

On instfittions received from JOA
Massiah. The undersigner will offer for
Sale at oUF Office, Roebuck Street, oppo-
site Spty Street, St. Michael by public
evation at 2 pm. on Wednesday 3ist May,
19, 1-8 Cylinder 1936 Model Chevrolet
Truck th working order





Several! Spare varte for Model B. Ford
Trick, and 1 Chevrolet Truck 1—5
HP, Blectric or 119-220 v. 2 Phase
‘\ Working order. C. M. Greenidge,
Auetioncer. 27.5.50—3n.



UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER







On Thursday, Ist June, by instructions
we will sell the fittings and furniture of
the “Marhill Dairies’, Marhill Street

which inchudes:
counters, shelves, glass cases, rum barrels,
benches, tables, verandah chairs, vn
chairs, ware, coal stove, kitchen utensils,
iron bedsteads, ice boxes and other items.

Sale 12 o’clock.—Terms Cash.
» TROTMAN & CO.,

Auctioneers
28,5.502n,

REAL ESTATE

P88 iggy (60) Wash in
surance Company.
to *Z" 2S we Barbados Advotate Co.
25.5.50—3n
famous BRITTONS
HILL CASINO, Long term lease of land
can be obtained by purchaser. Apply:
C. M, GREENIDGE, Brittons Hill.
28.5.50—4n



the
Apply



SALE etc: The



“ELLESMERE” PLANTATION,
ST. GEORGE

We are instructed by the Trustce \of
the will of the late Mr. J. J. “Séale
to offer for sale the above-named Plan-
tation consisting of about 122 acres of
which about 88 are arabje. There is a
Manager's house and usual outbuildings
There is good quality stone which could
be worked.

Full particulars and permission to view
ean be obtained from Mr, Charles Arm-
strong of Pool, St. John. Conditions of
sale can be obtained from the undersign-
ed who will offer the property at auction
at their offices at 2.30 p.m. on Friday
§th June, 1950 ;

CARRINGTON & SEALY
14.5-59—4n

Tv WNY-—On Hastings main road.
tour bea pose each with running water

‘usual en tee ene fepins, large gallery, servants

TOANNEX neat wall building, with two
bed rooms, with running water, dining
4 sitting re and garage, Trelawny
is cae oc od ow Ps a et and

nm eason,
Wil be bebaphid Phen sarees Ore
27.5.50—2n

wor’ G (NEAR CACRABANK
TEL) CHRIST CHURCH
fully furnished chalet in
private estate standing in half an acre
of well kept and laid out gardens—one
minute from sea and beautiful sandy
bathing Fe es:
The house ns large living room,
dining room, eres Sanegmoes to rae an
if desired
Srrea bethroorn bathroom With tub bath and shower
(hot and cold water) and built in linen
cower tiled kitchen with built in
stone cupboard and new Philco combined
ior and deep ,freeze, large
arched verandah, all steel windows
with hoods, steel French doors, large
stone garage and servants quarters with
toilet and shower, the house is tastefully
furnished, the beds have both deep sleep
and Dunlopillo mattresses, shingled roof,
polished pine floors, the garden contains
grasslawns, tropical flowering shrubs and
flowers together with eight coconut
palms, small orchard with lime, pawpaw,
breadfruit, and plum
lock up
vegetable garden and tool shed, colassed
driveways and garden paths; will be sold
unfurnished if desired. Attractive price.
Phone owner 8316 between 10 a.m.
and 6 p.m. 24.5.50—5n.

ASTHMA Mucus

Dissolved First Day

hoking, gasping, st Vay
Asthma and Bronchitis olson
your system, sap your energy, ruin
one health and weaken your heart,
3 minutes MENDACO—the pre-«
scription of a famous ¢octor—circus
lates through the blood, quickly curb«
ing the attacks, The very tirst day the
SrAneling mucus is dissolved, thus
iving free, easy breathing and rest-

| sleep, No dopes, no xmokes, no
injections, Just take plensant, taste-
less MENDACO tablets at meals and
entirely free from. Asthma and
Sropepitis in next to no time, even











ou may have suffemed for
yearn ENDA is go successful
hat f guaranteed to give you free,

easy bie thing in 24 hours and to
tompletely stop your Asthma in 8 days
vr Boney back on return of empty

Get MENDACO from your

Brose: The guarantee protects you. g





PROFESSIONAL NOTICE

DR. FERREIRA of “Chiroville’ Upper
Bay St. (near Esplanade) by Chiropractic
method corrects diseases of eyes, ears.
nose, throat, lungs, stomach, kidneys ano
lower Organs, Dial 288i,

\9SSS99999699969 99S

TILLEY ;
LAMPS
& LANTERNS

300 Candle Power
British Made

Burn ordinary Kerosene
10 Hours light at one filling
You will have years of sat-
isfaction from a Tilley.

Prices reduced
A. S. HUSBANDS — Agent
Babbs St. ee

Curios, Ivory, Teak, Sandal, Jewel-

lery, Brass Ware, Tapestries,
Carpets, eto,

KASHMERE

hs









Me ADVOCATE
PUBLIC NOTICES | Pohlie Sales-Contd. Harbour Log

“| AUCTION

THE AGRICULTURAL AIDS ACT, 1905. /

la Touch With Barbados
Coast Station

Cable and on in (West Indies) Lid.

IN PORT: Sch. D’Ortac, Yacht Tern
Ill, Seh. Everdene, Sch. Emanuel Gor- rea tate chive now. oat oa
don, Sch. Lady Noeleen, Sth. Molly girtedos coe eee their
N. Jones, Sch. Laudalpha, Sch. W. L. ‘Station:
Bunicia, Sch. Philtlp.H. Davidson, Sch.



5.8, Southern Countries, Touraine.

Eastern Eel, Sch. Emeralda, Sieh
Wonderful Counsellor, Sch.” Mandalay wMkculed Fees "took tee
tl, Seth. Gita. M, Sth. enith, Sch
Adina Mac, Sch.’ Maris Stella, Sch. ‘4m. 3 Mormanern, ice, vor.
Marion Belle Wolfe, Sch. United Pil- Uruguay
crim, S.S. Sheaf Mead = 2 Pennant La ys «Radney, Otna,
: ARBEYALS dome avin, Co CG. Thain, band
S.S. Gascogne, 2,681 tons net, Capt: Pathfinder, ‘Runner, Sylvad-
Lossere, from Forte de France ae Trdndee Aiecs Eau math,
SS. Lady Rodney, 4.907 tons net, paygux, Canadian Challenger,
Capt: Le Blane, from . ia
S.S. Sun Prince, 1,650 tons net, Capt: Alcoa Partaar, Harmatris, Malden.
Peictier, from Curacao.

Seawell

M.V. Darewood, 90 tons net, Capt:
De Cotemi, from Castries.
Sch. Adalina, 50 tons net, Capt: on B.W.1.A.L.
“lerwhing, from St. Lucia. sem
DEPARTURES Knight, Inez Chandler, John
S.S: Gascogne, 2,681 tons net, Capt: Robinson, Albert Ramon Ochoa-

Lassere, for Trinidad.

S.S. Herdsman, 4,016 tons net, Capt: Oldrich . Robert
Short, for Antigua Lawes, Harold Durant, Rafael Guevara
8.8. Lady Rodney, 4,907 tons net, Clafira, . Bhoo-
Capt: Le Blane, for St. Vincent. lai, George Meier, Clatre Quinn,

M.V. Student Prince, 223 tons net, Haynes, Oddes Simeon Seon,
Capt: Thomason, for Paramaribo. Victor I De Don-
Sch. Geraldine H., 37 tons net, Capt: i Sobn
Ollivere, for St. Vincent.

Sch. Belqueen, # tons net, Capt: ell, Foster, Joah Ghen'
King, for St. Vincent, 2 ‘Neives, demnes
Schooner Freedom Fleary, for Dom- Cre: : rt Rider, Edgar
inica Bynoe, Arture .



GOVERNMENT NOTICES



Attention is drawn to the Defence (Control of Drug and Patent
and Proprietary Medicine Prices) Order, 1950, No. 4 which will be
published in the Official Gazette of Monday, 29th May, 1950.

2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling prices of “An-
drews Liver Salts”, Phillips Milk of Magnesia” and “Vicks Vatronal”
are as follows: —









ITEM UNIT oF SALE | MAXIMUM
RETAIL PRICE
Andrews Liver Salts sth 8 oz. tin |, 67...
Phillips Milk of Magnesia . . 4 02. bottle 40c.
s o® 1204 ~,, 82c.
Vicks Vatronal Gs a bottle ' 70c,
27th May, 1950. oe 28.5.50—-1n.



PART ONE ORDERS

By
Lieut.-Col. J. CONNELL, O.B.E., E.D.
. Commanding,

The Barbados Regiment.
Issue No. 21

1. PARADES

Combined Rehearsals for the King’s Birthday Parade.
There will be two combined rehearsals for the Tcing’s Birthday

Parade on Wednesday 31 May and Tuesday 6 June, ’50 at 1630 hours.
All ranks are reminded that these are compulsory parades and that
any volunteer who absents himself without leave or reasonable excuse
to the satisfaction of the Commanding Officer is liable to a fine, under
section 14 of the Voluntéer Regulations, 1949.

Dress for Rehearsals:

Officers: Shirst, shorts, boots, short puttees’ and hosetops, caps,
S.D. Sam Brown belts and swords.

Other Ranks: Shirts, shorts, boots, short puttees and hosetops,
berets, belts and frogs.

There will be no parade on Thursday, 1 Jun., 60.

There will be no recruits’ parade on Wednesday, $1 May, '50.

Orders for the 8

The King’ *s Birthday = SP tyr f held at the Garrison Savannah
on Thursday, 8 Jun., 560. Troops will confotm to the following time
table:

26 May, ’50.





Fall in at barracks — 0720 hrs,
Markers — 0730 hrs,
Advance — 0735 hrs.
Parade in position and dressed += 0760 hrs.
Commandant Local Forces received — 0755 hrs.
His Excellency received — 0800 hrs.
Dress for Parade:
Officers: Tunics slacks, caps, S.D. Sam Brown belts & Swords.
Other Ranks: Shirts, shorts, boots, short puttees & hosetops,
berets, belts & frogs.
Medal Ribbons will be worn by all ranks.
Officers attending as spectators will NOT wear swords.
AMP
= eee who have not already submitted their names for
the Annual Camp from the 9 to 17 Jun, 60, ahd who are able to
attend, should do so as soon as possible. No names will be accepted
after 31 May’ ’50,
8. ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR

WEEK ENDING 5 JUN,
Orderly Officer — 2/Lt. E. ah Goddard.
Orderly Serjeant — 216 L/S Storey, B. W.

Next for dut;
Orderly Officer — 2/Lt. S. G. Lashley.

Orderly Serjeant — 209 Sjt. Long, C. B.
M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major,
° S.O0.LF. & Adjutant.

———— OO,
They’re just a few, so don’t order too heavily please !

GALVANISED PIPE FITTINGS

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.











&

ee A wees

BICO

Arrangements have now
been made for you to obtain
your requirements of this
delicious Ice Cream in any

ntity desired between the
ars of 8 a.m. and 11 p.m.



CALL AT

THE BARBADOS ICE

BAY














ROYAL are

STEAMSHIP CO.

SAHLANG FROM AMSTERDAM,
AM AND ANTWERP



us. “ A” June 9.10.13th
s.s, * ” July 7,8.1ith
G FROM AMSTERDAM
AND seven ”
“COTTICA” June 23rd
“BONATRE” July 2ist
SAILING TO MADEIRA, PLYMOUTH,

ANTWEKP AND AMSTERDAM
“ORANJESTAD” June 27th
“WILLEMSTAD” July 25th
“SAILING TO TRINIDAD
PARAMARIBO, DEMERARA ETC.
8$.S. “HECUBA” June ist
M.S. “BONAIRE” June 13th
“HELENA” June 29th



s.s.
8. ‘. MUSSON SON & CO., LTD., Agents

Canadian Nationa] Steamships

SUNDAY, MAY 28, 1950

SHIPPING NOTICES

|

|





The M.V. DAERWOOD will

eccept Camgo and Passengers for

St. Lucia. Sailing Tuesday 30th

May 1950.
B.W.{, SCHOONER OWNERS:
ASSOCIATION ( ad

Telephone No. 4047











Boa Repent, te chante wites, nO.
Passenger



SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Sails Arrives
Montreal Halifax Boston B'dos wae
RODNEY .. .12th May 15th May iTth May 26th May 26th May
19th May 22nd May 2nd June 2nd June
3rd June 6th June i4th June i5th June
u_9 CTOR 9 June 12 June 22 June 22 June
+ 30th June 3rd July 5th July 4th July — a.
LADY 22nd July 25th July 27th July 5th Aug.
- 23rd Aug. 26th Aug. Mth Aug. “th Aug. th ,
Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives arrives
B'dos B'dos Bosion Galifax Montreal
RODNEY &h June ifth June 19th June 2ist June Mth June
27th June 29th June 8th July 0th July 13th July
27th July 29th July 7th Aug 9th Aug. 12th Aug.
18th Aug. 20th Aug. 29th ios. { {3ist Aug. 3rd .
19th Sep. 2ist Sep. Wth Sep. 1st Oct. 6th

All vessels fitted with cold storage chatn-

Fares and freight rates on application to :—

LTD. — Agents.

are AUSTIN & CO.,

regular service.
Remember !

Alexander House,
James Street,

VISITORS TO OUR ISLAND

WHY HAVE BAGGAGE WORRY?

You can leave'your Baggage with us for despatch by our
You can be assured of its safety.





AT YOUR SERVICE

IN CLEANING, DYEING,
LAUNDERING AND HAT
DRESSING

RAYMOND JORDAN,
Bay Street, Opp. Combermere St.

IMPORTANT

Would ticket holders for
the St. Leonard’s Vicarage
Dance please note that the

said Dance will be held on

WEDNESDAY, the ‘th of
June (ic. the eve of the
Bank Holiday and not on
THURSDAY, the 8th as
originally stated. W. D. W.

28. 5. 50—2n.



GENTLEMEN !
We offer you The Best in

_WOOLLENS

Also
Khaki & White Drills a
Specialty.



Visit. . .
THANTS
Pr. Wm. Henry & Swan

Streets

KEEP OUT
OF THE MAZE

WE GIVE PERSONALIZED SERVICE

SMITHS SHIPPING SERVICE

MOVERS — PACKERS — & FREIGHT FORWARDERS

Phone 3024.

Barbados Real Estate
Agency

INDUSTRIAL—COMMERCIAL
RESIDENTIAL
Telephone

Office. Hastings Hotel Ltd.

FOR SALE

MUSKOKA — Worthing. New
house built of reinforced conerete
and concrete blocks, living room,
dining room, verandah, 2: bed-
rooms, bathroom with tub and
shower thot and cold * water),
kitehen tiled wifh built in cup-
board, large garage and servants

q standing in % acre of
well laid out gard lawn,
orchard, near sea and iful

bathing beach, furnished or un+
furnished as desired, water, elec-
tricity, telephone.

BANYAN BEACH — Brighton.
Cement biock house, 3 bedrooms,
reception room, verandah, shower
bath, kitchen fitted with frig,
large garage, standing in 11.000
’q. ft. land, excellent bathing
beach, water, electricity, tele-
phone.

BLACKMANS—St. Joseph. Old
estate stone house, drawing —
dining room, 6 bedrooms,
kitchens, bathroom, all Gutbuila-
ings, standing in about 5 acres
land, electricity, water, telephone.

KENWORTH — Pirifold Street.
Stone and wood house, good con-
dition, reception room, 3 bedrooms,
kitchen, showér bath, water,
electricity

DOVER—Christ Church, six lots
on sea, 3 x 10.000 and 3 x 12.000
sq. ft., also 7% acres, 5 acres,
4% acres, 3 acres.

GIBPS BAY—St. James. Acrenge
and building sites.

RICHS — St. Philip. 1% acres
good areble land, about % mile
from Crane.

BLOCK OF FACTORY BUILD-
INGS in Bridgetown 10.300 sq, ft.
built of stone, wood and steel.












Trying to locate the home of your dreams on

your own can be difficult and confusing, dis-
appointing and expensive.

We know houses,

‘ff locations, prices and we are qualified to help



you get the best buy.

JOHN M. BLADON

A.F.S. F.V.A.

Real Estate Agent, a

Surveyor.

"Phone 4640. Plantations SE

a





EW CROWN GINGER ALE

|
°

ee
—








SUNDAY, MAY 28, 1950

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

lich Germs









Church Services

B.B.C. Programme





























METHODIST SUNDAY, MAY 23, 1950, t e | *
JAMES STREET 1 9m fev xt ¢ Anagui oS Sone Tends |g| WIEST ANDEAN Ms Sa
Payne: 7 pin. Rev. R. Mc Cullough Opera, 8.00 a.m. From the Editorials, ; i led in inufes
t pm Me Chee Mrs. Morris; 8.10 9.2. e Parade, 8.15 a.m. HANDCRAFTS
WHITEHALL—9 30 ae Mise-2 _ Accordeon Interlude, 8.30 a.m. From |. Your skin bas nearly 69 million tiny seams j ®
Dan Me oe a Miss E. Rouse: the Children's Hour, 9.00 am. Close | See rhe | ; nd pores where germe h and capes ta,
2 ARTI 2 m. Rev R >m. News, Analysis, 12.15 rt eo Dominica | | Burning. “Acne, Ringworm. Psoriasis:
HOLETOWN—£.30 a.m. M S : Laugh, 12.45 p.m. Handcrafts | ends, Tapes. a 35 ef
1 eee £20 a.m. Mr. W.'St. ruin; 218 pm Music | Magazine, 2.30 p.m See blemishes. Ordinary ‘treatments, give omby|
A HALL—#.20 r y R. x . b.m, The News, vompan) Y °
Cullough: T p.m. Mr. Cabra; M° 2.10 p.m. Home News From Britain, {ff ; Shewerm cause. The now discovery, Ni
SPEIGHTSTOWN—11 a.m. Mr. L B 715. p.m. Music Magazine, 230 p.m. Bridge & Trafalgar Streets | teed to give you a soft, dear, attrac-
Waithe; 7 p.m. Rew. F. Lawtence. eriety Bandbox, 330 p.m, The Coun- five, smooth skin In one week, or money
ren ETHESDA-#. 33 a.m, Rev. F. Law- 'Y¥ muse, $00 p.m. ‘| back on return of empty package. Got =
mee. 7 p.m. ™, m. erlude, 4.15 p. ve guaran’ ixederm from your mist
5 =. Violin, re om. Sint ee > today and re- NO STOVE, NO KITCHEN!
WRIT-sU: m. . 5.00 .m.
- ne io pene 5.15 ake ~ or in Troubles cause of ala
lla.m Mr. G. H. Marville, =-32 P-m. BBC j ;
? p.m. Rev. B. Crosby. * 6.13 pm. From the "Chie POO PIVOSP PION | Wentinien Slerw 1s Beem Sitinee Cooking with oi] has become

to relieve ordinary headache
three ways. Bromo-Seltr +r

the obvious solution and we

GRAND

ei ; s : F AIR aintane with telibancend have Florence stoves, Valor
: action . 2 ready to goto work

oo re) Pi . 2 2m. AT HASTINGS ROCKS at once. Caution: Use only as stoves, all sizes and ovens
Callender, 7 p.m, Mr. A. L. Mayers ae Fim. ‘Revi a directed. Get Bromo-Seltzer
: con ae — Rev. B. Crosby Piayt > on ew, Fo In Aid of the Poor of the at your drugstore fountain or
ey . . A. “te met, : aoe: yng ts ane 10.00 p, Methodist Church, James Stree* counter today. A product of

10.10 p.m. From The



: . E Co. si 7.

:” p.m. Sacred Concert, 7 p.m., Mr. ‘on SATURDAY, JUNE 10th 1950 ewes WINE “roe ve
. Grant. From 3—6 p.m.
a

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

ST. MeGINLEY’S E. 0. CHURCH,
Country Road—Sunday 28th May: Liturg:
, and Sermon 7.30

P.m. Tuesday 30th: The Holy Synod

A. BARNES & CO., LTD.

Lady Collymore has kindly con-
sented to open Children’s Fancy
Dress Competition.

7 years ’ .
eee eH, WSSRRSSEEsEEEEAA
Communion. Celebrant; The Archbishop, Per: wa, 7.48 an Pt Prizes given in both sections for





Deacon: Rev. Lionel Smith, Sub-Deacon:
Rev. H. G. Holder, Preacher: The Arch-
bishop. Wednesday, 31st. Archbishop's

prettiest costume

RELIANCE FREEZERS

66656°

4.15 p.m. No extra fee for com-







ch te Mini and te 730 hands) 9.00 Close Down, 12.00 noon, The Judging at 4.15 p.m, ant extra \
p im. Thursday. ist June, Ministers and NEWS. 12.10 p.m. Added ‘gtiraction fer Children's 1 and 2 GALLON SIZE. :
M election of officers Music. 1 Cc ” - ALSO — CHILDRENS SHOES
es ee ae, BENGE wT MALZE AND CORN MILLS,
LUTHERAN CHURCH, Eagle Hall— Mentary on WI. v Rides, ete. Usual Stalls Si eo oa se With Low Wedges in White Nubuck and Black Suede.
: seine oe Ev res P.m. Home Seena ae POLICE BAND IN ATTENDANCE ‘ Se ee ALL SIZES IN STOCK
B am. y ensong at P-m. " Ee Be ; ; s . ¥F, p.m. Sports , 2.30
Buxtere me ne v. ey Paes 28,5.50—3n FASHION CREATIONS IN READYMADE DRESSES,

THE SALVATION ARMY

BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL—1l1 a.m.
lioliness Meeting, 3 p.m. Company
Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting,

SPEIGHTSTOWN—11 a.m, Holiness
Meeting, 3 p.m. any Meeting
7 p.m. Solvation Meeting.
Ss, 1

Campbell.
DIAMOND CORNER—LI a.m. Holiness

Meeting, 3 p.m. Company Meeting,
7 p.m. Salvation Meeting. Preacher:
Lieutenant Moore.

PIE CORNER—I1 a.m. Holiness Meet-
ing, 3 p.m. Company Meeting, 7 p.m.
Salvation Meeting. Preacher: S/Major

tion Meeting, Preacher: Li

SEA VIEW—11 a.m. Holiness
3 p.m. Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Salva-
tion Meeting, Preacher: Lieutenant
Gibbons.

MORAVIAN

ROEBUCK STREET—9 and
7 p.m. Rev. Ernest New
GRACE HILIL—1l1 a.m. Mr. Lewis.
7 p.m Mr. S. Weekes.
FULNECK—11 a.m. Holy Communion,
7 p.m. Mr. Greene,
MONTGOMERY—7 p.m. Mh Seer;
ES) -m.

re.
Allman,

a.m.

7 p.m. Mr. Hewitt.
THE NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH
OF GOD

St. Michael—1. a.m, Eckstein Village,
Elder R. H. Walkes; 7 pm. Eckstein Vil-
lage, Elder R. H. Walkes,

Christ Church—11 a.m, Rockley, Rev.
E. W. Weekes; 7 p.m. Cox Road, Rev.
E. W. Weekes.

St. Joseph—11 a.m, Bratgs Hill, Rev.
M. B. Prettijohn.

Lawlessness
@ From Page 1

a free state of law’, and Knew
nothing about the disunity which
‘was being carried into the Ger-
man people from the East.

West German youth was con-
stantly bearing in mind the fate
of those who were still being held
in Eastern prison camps, and they
therefore demanded that unity,
law and freedom “must be given
back to those who are to demon-
strate under force in Berlin for
disunity, lawlessness and bon-
dage”’.

Chancellor Dr. Adenauer who
originalfy intended to deliver the
broadeast himself, could not do so
because he is confined to bed with
a slight case of influenza.—Reuter.



The Sun-tanned
Baby

| ‘@ From Page 7

“whites” or two “blacks”.

We have only to look around
to convince ourselves that there
is considerable diversity resulting
from the mating of two of our
own kind. This diversity can
range from the excellent to the
pitiable.

We are not a pure-bred stock—-
even as whites. We do not breed
true. As a variety of mankind
we are far less “fixed” than are
some of our domestic animals.

In fact, today there is no
geographical variety of pies:



_ Solution to
CROSSWORD






















MAF iL PCLAPRL |S!
APAININ E|X/E |'Sfu!
PejL{OFBIN|'e/L | A/8)
EP UN] IT) Taityul
Pe lelsiRicryalp!
FON TIH/E| S| LIDIE|
PP] APS}OIPIHT'A|0 Po)
APT Ale] iolclajo}
PME! TISIEFTIOlY|S|
NEDA NIC (E]R ISIE |
POOIN| C[E[RINIE/O}







Remember to keep

JULY Ist

(Saturday night)

Open for the Grand Polo Ball
and entertainment at the

MARINE HOTEL



ers Choice, 5.15 p.m

Parade, 5. -m.

5.45 p.m. Dance Music, 6.00 p.m. Ring
Up The







Choice,

4.10 p.m. The Daily
.m. Variety Calls The
Jean Meriow, 5.15 p.m.

BOSTON
WRUL 1529 Me. WRUW 11,75 Me,
WRUX 17.75 Me



MAIL NOTICES

M.V. lenger will be
at_the Post Office as under:—
P. & ISTERED MAIL at

§ a.m. on the May 1950.
ORDINARY MAIL at 10 a.m. on the
20th May 1950.

United Kingdom may the 8.0. Gencogne
will be closed at the General Post
PARCEL MAIL at 10 a.m, on the
* oats ae MAIL at 3 p.m. on the
31 DEARY. MAIL at 9 a.m. on the

ist, June 1950.



Radio Verse Play
By Derek Waleott

@ from page 5
against Lancashire which follows
this beginning on Saturday 3rd.

June there will be a commentary | {

on the first day only, at 10.45
am, On Wednesday, Thursday
and Friday, 31st. May, Ist. and
2nd. June there will be commen-
taries on the England vs. The
Rest Match as a result of which
“the England Team for the first
Test Match against the West In-
dies will be selected. These will
be given by Rex Alston and John
Arlott with summaries by .E. W.
Swanton. They will not be beam-
ed here but you may be able

to pick them up in the African] }

Service at 8.15 am. and 12.45
p.m. in the 13 metre band, This
match will also be reported on
in ‘Sports Review’ on each of

the above days at 2.15 p.m. when| }
the direct beams to us will be

on the air on the 16 metre band,
17.70 megacycles, 5
Remembering Dunkirk _
There must be few people in
the British Commonwealth who
do not get a thrill at the mention
of the word ‘Dunkirk.’ Do you
remember the leader in the New
York Times of June Ist, 1940
‘So long as the English tongue
survives, the word ‘Dunkirk’ will
be spoken with reverence.
On Sunday next, 28th, May, the
BBC will present a ‘personal
erspective’ of Dunkirk in which
listeners will hear the voices of
some of the people who were
there: sailors, small-boat men,
etc. Broadcast begins at 10.30
p.m.












































































BLOUSES, SKIRTS, SLACKS, HOUSE COATS,
TENNIS SHORTS, BEACH WEAR, ETC.

DROADWAY wWRESS SHOP. jf

~ Se

BOXING !!

— at the —

Established
1860



Incorporated
1926

*

LOYAL BROTHERS OF
THE STARS

1950 CARNIVAL
& FAIR

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




T. HERBERT Ltd.

10 & 11 Roebuck Street.














SS

BRITISH WEST INDIAN |

YANKEE STADIUM Brittons Hill,

—S NSS

VISIT the beauty spot of the island

EDGE WATER HOTEL
BATHSHEBA

This newly erected modern hotc! is situated in the
most picturesque part of the island.

TELEPHONE 95276 FOR RESERVATIONS
f.ooms with or without private bath etc. We specialise
in Fish and Lobster Luncheans. — Well Stocked Bar.

+on —

TUESDAY NIGHT JUNE
At 8.30 p.m.

GRAND INTERCOLONIAL MID-
DLE WEIGHT CONTEST

KID RALPH
The Market Mauler

6TH






AIRWAYS LIMITED



vs
FIGHTING BAILEY

Terror of the Roped Square of
Trinidad




Wanted Sparring Partner for fight-
ing Bayley—Contact Best Manager
Anyone lasting 2 rounds receives
$10.00

SENSATIONAL PRELIMINARY

6 ROUNDS 6

on
Thursday, -8th June

Gates open at 12 noon

i Costume Competition, Fire-

) Works Display, Dancing Free,
Special Display by Barbados












— ADMISSION —

NOTICE














MW Youth Movement RINGSIDE $2.00; OUTER RING-
ni ;
Fito Group. ren SIDE $1.50; BALCONY $1.50; Due to several changes in schedule which
i Hehe STAR, Singing CAGE $1.00; BLEACHERS 4c.
mpetitoin
Promoters: ©. BR. LAYNE and become effective Thursday, Ist. June, 1950, all per-
ADMISSION 1). KEITH CHANDLER Secure the Mesh Wire me Fs

for your fish pots now from
1” and 1%," Mesh x 16 Guage.







our stock of 2’ 3’ 4’ and 6’





sons holding reservations on or after that date are









We also have a good range of Hoe sticks Galv.
Lacing Wire and Marilla Rope.



kindly requested to communicate with our Office,













Lower Broad Street, (Phones. 4585 and 2789) for



N.B. HOWELL

Dial 3306











SPORTS

{ MARATHON RACING —
— FREE DANCING

information regarding changes in times of arrivals





THE BARBADOS GENERAL
AGRICULTURAL SOCIETY

COMPETITION

Design for a new Catalogue



and departures, etc.



Lumber and Hardware, Bay Street.










Under the Auspices of

THE BARBADOS






Your







Exhibition marks the Centenary of
the Society and the design. se
lected by the judges will be used



(Reef Ground)



















re actors ~~ , Mer STANLEY GIBBONS {

25. ASSOCIATION — {| eart's Delight |} i

Petr tor new coves forthe PRINCE ALICE i we have a new stock of | STAMP CATALOGUE 1950 . q
}

BRITISH EMPIRE

3 that Exhibition and thereafter.

on
© copyright will ren. THURSDAY, JUNE 8, 1950,



PIPES



















































































































: Also :
Property of the
The requirements. sre a from 8 a.m. to 12 Midnight |, si Gabiniltii }
. us wu to two | 11%
blocks will be eligib Music by C. B. Browne's | “CLIFTON,” BRIAR, MAYFAL ) Ww } \
is to be opoabiaees wee sg Ork. ae gat ea vs rmaerue STENCILS T ° Sizes Y
: — also ,
Speciat attention need, be TOBACCOS. |
y and sulta- Best Prizes ever offered : )
bility for printed ‘reproduc. a Subeeee FOUR SQUARE, CAPSTAN, LOG CABIN, CLASSIC, HW ”
Paper should also be , , GOLD BLOCK.
considered. For information contact ;
* Serge ale ort mae Messrs: '' COLLINS’ DRUG STORES )
aauee pi gra on good ARTHUR M. JONES, a ee
3. The lettering to ber inmcesioes Electors’ Association, SSS = == om SSS 4
gt ee design should Phone 3421, 7 iN ,
‘Ss:
THE BARBADOS GENERAL SAM GIBBS, f i i
RORRARRADOS GENERAL es ni ii a §=6You will want to have a Ball Pointed
INDUSTRIAL ExuiniTion sag i WATERMAN PEN Sold by . . .
4. A blamk space must be left ‘pe 5 {
for the inserti f Barbados Foundry,
5. No signature ieth dimen Phone 4528. tl JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
6. ‘The design must be packed J, W. MAYNARD,
fat ene wast he sccornmanted Civie Society, Phone 2152. And you will want to see the Play
taining the name and ad- £ yep
ariel te tan ERNEST D. MOTTLEY, “THE ‘H”
«Samet ee esiaer ze Shane aaar, THE MIDDLE WATCH
of- The os | yi » ste j isti i Pl h fastidi
Steel Rate CLIFTON WHITE oO be staged in June Distinctive Designs to Please the most fastidious
8. The dat : . : a
ae Bane cow. Barbados Ice Co., | Se reset ssehsesnenesneense-susstneeshinnsieaniewessnasiesnessnenen
designs will be considered Phone 2267.
se lib ter that “eat namie pemiiel STRAINERS and MIRRORS LOUIS L. BAYLEY,
no esigns are liteble fo: ’ .
use the judges reserve the right Garden, St. James, are at Jewell
Surtiter sapien a: zg ired Phone 01-44. | . Bolte 7 kane & Victoria St
Bisse’ wihte wie aes oe cevitin ace JOHNSON’S HARDWARE ¢
The ee Sac ie ane Crafts C/o Wilkinson & Haynes Sole Representative in Barbados for Rolex Watch Co.,
arene ; Phone 4456. ; JOHNSON’S HARDWARE Perera,









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Inc. B. G.





GARDENING

a Pleasure











We have just received - - -

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We can supply you with :
@ LONG GARDEN FORKS
@ SHEARS
@ RAKES
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A Pleasant Time to You. | ee

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The Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd.

(THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)



We Invite Your Inspection!


PAGE SIXTEEN



Fly Jet And See The Map



te

Comet Shows Passengers

All The South In A Glance

By JAMES STEWART

The second Comet jet airliner is
nearly finished and should be
havingits first air test in the next
few weeks. Meanwhile? Comet
No. 1, the world’s first jet-pro.
pelled airliner, which has been
flying since last July, has return.
ed from its tropical tests in the
Sudan,

TheSe first two Comets off the
production line at the Hatfield
works of the De Havilland Air-
craft Co., are not destined for ac-
tual airline work. They are the
test prototypes ordered by the
Ministry of Supply.

That Stream, The Channel

But work onthe fleet of 14
which are being bought by the
British Overseas Airways Cor-
poration is going well ahead, and
BOAC should be receiving the first
early next year.

When the Comets go into pas-

senger service ordinary travellers
will be able to get views of the
earth which have so far been lim-
ited to high-flying bomber and
fighter crews,

For example, once when the
Comet was flying about 30,000ft.
ona clear day, Group. Captain
John Cunningham, its pilot, and
the rest of the test crew were able
to see the whole of the area from
Start Point, Devon, to the Wash,
lying below them in single
panorama,

Another time, when the aero-
plane was high above the Chan-
nel, the sea looked little more
than a river. Looking out of the
windows on one side they could
sce Dover, the whole of Kent
end a good deal of Essex; and
when they crossed the gangway
end looked out of the other win-
dows, Boulogne and the whole
French coast as far as the Seine
Estuary stretched below. L.E.S.



Barna Winners
Of Inter-Clnh
Tennis Cup

BARNA defeated Pelican at
table tennis in the Inter-Club Cup
Finals yesterday to make them-
selves winners of the Inter-Club
competition. The series of games
were played at the YÂ¥.M.C.A,

Out of nine games of singles,
Barna won five and Pelican won
four, Barna was leading Pelican
by one point before this game
was played. Had Pelican: won,
both teams would have been tied
for the cup.

Everton were last year’s cup
winners of this competition. Barna
and Pelican are new teams which
entered the competition this year.

Representing .Barna were L,
Stoute, C. Greenidge and R.
Gooding. The Pelican team was
F. Willoughby, L. Slocombe and
LL. Worrell. These are all inter-
colonial players. They represented
Barbados in the last tournament
between Barbados and Trinidad at
Barbados.

Stoute of Barna was outstand-
ing in his performance. He won
all three of the games he played.
Willoughby of Peilican won two
of the three games he played and
lost the other to Stoute.

The scores were: —

L. Stoute vs. L. Slocombe; 19-—-
21; 21—18; 21—19.

C. Greenidge vs. L. Worrell; 24—
26; 21—18; 21—16.

R. Gooding vs. F. Willoughby;
15—21; 21—16; 19—21.

C, Greenidge vs. L. Slocombe;
16—21; 21—19; 21—8.

R. Gooding vs. L.
16—21; 22—20; 15—21.

L, Stoute vs. L. Worrell; 21—10;
21—16.

R. Gooding
18—21; 15—21.
R. Gooding vs. L, Worrell; 15—21;

Slocombe;

Willoughby:

Vs.

L. ‘Stoute vs. F. Willoughby:
10—21; 21—18; 21-12.

U.S. INCREASE —
ARMY STAFF
lessen Chances Of War

WASHINGTON, May 27.
The Senate Armed Forces Com-





mittee has decided that the
peacetime limits of 2,700 army
officers on permanent duty in

Washington, and 700 on the Army
General Staff should be raised to
4,000 and 1,500 respectively,

It passed the plan to the full

Senate after hearing the Army
Chief of Staff, Gen, J. Lawton
Collins, say: “The problems of

running a cold war are at least

as tough if not tougher than those

of running a-total war.”
Public notice that the Army

Staff was increasing “might tip

the balance as to whether a po-

tential enemy might act or not, '

he said.—Reuter.

' ; +

| They'll Do It Every

ee



HUHS WHAT

a

— = SQUATWELL
ce GOING TO CALL THE

1) WLECTRICIAN ABOUT
\ THE ELECTRIC STOVES

Sulee Bio

UH“ UST A MINUTE WHAT,
SQUATWELL] YES -+=NOs (7 |

King Farouk May
Marry Commoner
@ From Page 1 7

second marriage was likely to
take place.

Meanwhile Princess Fathia and
her bridegroom, Riad Ghali, have
abandoned the idea of a honey-
moon in Honolulu, and are ex-
pected to rejdin the Queen Mother
Mothe at her hotel here on Mon-
cay.

The couple are now at Los
Angeles, having flown there aftet
ineir surprise wedding on Thurs-
day night, before which the
bridegroom a former Coptic
Christian, publicly embraced the
Moslem faith. They travelled in
(he luxurious private ’plane of Mr,
Edwin Pauley, Southern Cali-
fornia oil milltonaire.

Friends said that the three
intend to stay here indefiniteiy.
Mr. Ghali; stripped of his
diplomatic status and passport by
his Royal brother-in-law, must
report to the United States Immi-
gration Service on June 16, about
his departure plans.

The Queen said that Mr, Ghah
received an anonymous threat be-
tore the ceremony, but it was not
considered serious, although thé
wedding was held in a_ locked
room under police guard,
Barrow 9.25 o

Queen Nazli also told an
Egyptian journalist in a telephone
interview from the United States
that Riad Ghali had been a Mos-
lem for three years.

The journalist, Aly Amine Bey,
vo-proprietor of the Arab weekly
Akhabar El Yom, went to Rome
especially to ‘phone Queen Nazli
and Fathia.

The 60-year-old Queen Mother
told him that she had taught
Ghali the principles and philo-
sophy of Islam and parts of the
Koran.

“IT want the Egyptian public,
which I love and respect, to be
assured that I wotld not marry
my daughter to a Christian,”
Queen Nazli said. “She is married
to a real Moslem.”

Fathia said; “I am happy be-
cause I married the man with
whom I have been in love for
three years, but sad because the
Egyptian public thinks he is a
Coptic Christian.

“Ghali is a Moslem and 1 am
a religious Moslem. I could not

marry anyone who was not a
Moslem. Ghali is a Moslem
because he believes in it, not
because he wants to win my
heart,”

Akhabar El Yom added _ that

President Truman had refused to
foree Queen Nazli and Fathia to
leave the United States.

The newspaper Ali Misri said if
the newly married couple wanted
to live in Britain, they would be
allowed to do so on conditon they
did not indulge in any political
activity.—(Reuter,)

Registered U 5.



Time



_ ARE you ) eae
a4

wit
We Gi,
é



|



I SAID THE
FEF. Wy
i seats




Li

~

F'CRYIN
KNOW WHAT'S THE MATTER!
YOu KNOW WHAT YOU WANT!
—__ YOu



») T\ REFUSES TO FUMASTAN AND )—
â„¢t BLAS THE BLABLAN 7

Ties i tse



Acheson Back
@ From Page 1

Mr Acheson was conferring
this afvernoon with State Depart-
ment officials and will see Mr.
Truman on Monday morning.

The Secretary will address a
joint Session of Congress on
Wednesday. He told reporters he
did not plan to ask Congress im-
mediately for legislation to carry
out American contributions to the
expanded North Atlantic Pro-
gramme. He said that the com-
munique issued in London did not
cover everything discussed by the
Foreign Ministers. But questions
studied did not include atomic

energy control or the future of
Jerusalem .

There has been no change in
the American attitude towards

admission of the Chinese Com-
munists to the United Nations. He
did not know whether the Rus-
sians had made any new proposals
about the organisation,

“Everything we have done in
the past three weeks has been in
strong support of the United
Nations” he said.

“We are trying to make all our
efforts complementary, not rival
efforts." Mr. Acheson said he
would be “very glad” to confer
with the United Nations Secretary
General, Trygve Lie as soon as
possible about the latter's recent
visit to Moscow, Paris, and Lon-
don.

Asked if he foresaw a direct
break in relations between the
United States and Czechoslovakia
and Rumania as a result of recent
“reprisal” developments, the Sec-
retary of State replied “I should
think not.”—Reuter.

Stranahan
Wins Amateur
Golf Title

ST. ANDREW, Scotland,
May 27.

Frank Stranahan, 27-year-old
son of a millionaire, today won the
British Amateur Golf Champion-
ship for the second time in three
years.

In the All-American final he
beat Dick Chapman, 39-year-old
farmer, United States Amateur
Champion, by 8 and 6 over 36
holes.

Chapman was also runper-up
for the British title in 1947 .

Stranahan’s machine-like golf
triumphed over the more orthodox
but excessively painstaking play
by Chapman in a match which
lasted 5 hours, 40 minutes.*

Playing in wretched rainy and
windy conditions, the American
vivals crawled through the first
18 holes in} 3 hours, 40 minutes,
at the end of which Stranahan
was three up.

The 12 holes played in the after-
noon took 1 hour, 55 minutes.
Chapman was mainly responsible



for the delays. He spent a lot of
time on the greens consulting
with his caddie,

Stranahan consistenly outdrove
Chapman who, despite his caution
failed to even matters because of
some weak approaches and put-
ting lapses. —Reuter.





The Weather

TODAY
Sun Rises: 5.38 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.17 p.m,
Moon (Full) May 31
(Lighting: 7.00 p.m.
High Water; 12.48 a.m. 1.23
p.m,

YESTERDAY
Kainfall (Codrington) nil.
Total for month to Yester-

day: 5.17 ins.
Temperature (Min.) 73.5° F.
Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E.
(11 a.m,) E. i
Wind Velocity 11 miles per
hour.
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29-972
(11 a.m) 29.953.





_ By Jimmy Hatlo |

' OUT Loup! YOU









CALL HIM!!

Zp

Be cs Soe ae aide soe
HELLOeMR.KILOWATT™ Uh» \f HEY! TELL HIM TO CHECK THE YZ
I WANTED To TELL YOU»: {| THERMOSTAT ON THE FRANNISTAN

\\ WHEN HE COMES OVER! TELL HM

FUSE ON THE FUMSTRUM








SUNDAY ADVOCATE





| Boxers Give

Good Display }
| ;

Fighting Bailey gave a master-
ful display to his mayy followers.
He did three rounds of shadow

rounds with Sam K
gave a good account of himself,
The challenger was at his best
specially when 4unching and
evading leads from his sparring
_} ner. This exhibition impressed
his supporters so much that the

ere sure of his victory over
Ralph on June 6. He also
three rounds’ with Sugar

Ray

Robinsory who will meet Al Mauler |!

on the same card,

"Over at the Savoy m Masbn

Hall Street, Kid Ralph ‘who op- |

poses Bailey is doing some seri-
ous training with his s

Kid was stopped twice by Ralph,
who claimed that hé “is @é&
encing great difficulty in’ ge g
Sparring partners,

boxing and then L aeige
ng who ;

partners Al Mauler, Belfield Kid. ¢
and several other bg@xers. Belfield! ¥

ie

BARBADOS POLICE

priese.it

A VARIETY CONCERY

on the Parade Square at the
Central Police Statien

On THURSDAY, 29TH

JUNE, at 8.30 p.m.

In aid of the Bay Street
Club (run by the Police for

the less fortunate boys of
Bridgetown. )
Programme includes
Musical SCENE depicting
the 135th Anniversary of
the battle of Waterloo.

_ Stationery, Thursda
30th May.
PRICES:
R Reserved Seats $1.50; $1.00.
Unreserved Seats: 48c.; 24c.

y,



Finest Quality British

WOOLLENS :—
| DOESKINS :—

|

SUITS FOR LADIES

Can Be Seen At ?

WHICH CAN BE MADE

WORSTEDS:—
TWEEDS :—
SERGES :—
LINENS: -

DRILLS :—
INTO TAILORED
AND GENTLEMEN

C. B. RICE & Co.



DANCE

WILL BE HELD AT

THE CRANE HOTEL

OF
BOLTON LANE





— ON —

Whit-Monday 29th May 1950

from 4 P.m.—8 p.m.

Music by RICHE GOODRIDGE and his Orchestra.
Admission: 60 CENTS: Including Light Refreshmen%s
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,



; Wour Passport

is a Suit Tailored
by us,

Only the Finest
Quality Suitings
stocked only

guaranteed

LET US FIT YOU
TODAY

P. C. §. MAFFEI
& 00, LTD.

“Top Scorers in
Tailoring”

‘Driver of M-818) 2
Y NI
ist May, 1959 °°
At QUFEN’S PARK HO!
, a USE
a usic by Mr. C. B, Browne's

Box Plan opens at Johnson’s :



the Best Workmanship

For MARL, SAND
GARDEN MOULD

LIME and
BLOCK STONE
Diai 4503





























DANCE

Sponsor.
MR, SYÂ¥YLVANUS "CRICK





This to remind you of th
ANNUAL â„¢

Sponsored by
MR. CHARLES MURRELL
(Engineer, Launch Patricia)
At QUEEN’S PARK HOUSE
To-morrow Night (Bank-Hbdliday)
hn May 1950

Musie will

be supplied by
Mr. Perey Green's Orchestra




Hello Everybody!
You are invited to attend the

DANCE

which will be given by
Messrs E & N BARROW on
Whit-Monday Night, 29th May 1950

at the Rouen Progressive Club
Belle Gully

Admission: Gents 2/- Ladies 1/6



































Music by Mr. Sydney Niles’
Orchestra

Refreshments on Sale

By Mrs. RUBY SEALEY
At CLUB WILLOW,
Passage Road,

On WEDNESDAY NIGHT,

31st May, 1950, from. 9 p.m.
Music by Mr. P. Green’s

GIRL GUIDES’ FAIR

AT THE
THE DRILL HALL

On
Saturday, 3rd June, 1950
from 3.00 to 10.00 p.m.
Under the Distinguished
Patronage of
His Excellency the Governor
and Mrs. Savage

There will be a

GUIDE DISPLAY
At 4.30 p.m.

A VARIETY CONCERT

by the Police Band
under Capt. Raison at 8 p.m.
and the RAFFLE of the
RALEIGH BICYCLE
will take place at 9.30 p.m.
(Tickets at 2/- each on sale
at the Fair and in Bridge-
town)

There will be
A Wheel of Fortune and
Lucky Dips, Teas and Ices
Milk and Snack Bars
and an Interesting Variety
of STALLS

ADMISSION

Children under 14 and
Nurses .. hie eo

1/-



















The Contest
GATE Milk

For
nouncements

WEEN







King, “Smiler
Babies for THE BARBADOS BO

—Entries close on 30th Septembe 1950—
entry forms and further teas

SAA MM) 2,77 ace,
THEM TO BE-ON COW &-GATE

SUNDAY, MAY 28, 1950







sets the style

We have a new stock ia
lovely designs suitable
fer sports wear or day

dresses 36 ins. wide

Peri VGuccueilec.. oo ee

AVESHEPHERD&Co, Ltd.

10, 11, 12, & 13 BROAD STREET



and

FRENCH DOORS

@ Outward opening CASEMENT WINDOWS
5 feet or 6 feet nigh with Ventilators, all necessary Fit-"
tings and Locks.

@ Outward opening FRENCH DOORS
7 feet 9 inches high with Ventilators, all necessary
Fittings and Locks.

YOUR ENQUIRIES ARE INVITED.
PHONE 4267

WILKINSON & HAYNES (O., LTD.

SSS SS ooo aaa

SS

A REAL
BARGAIN
FOR You !:!

PEARCE DUFFS
BLANC MANGE

POWDER

in Strawberry, Raspberry
Pineapple, Orange and
Vanilla
24¢ 8 oz. tin

LEG HAMS, 97c. and $1.06 per Ib.
COOKED HAM (Sliced to order), =
1 1b, Bottles Strawberry in Syrup.



’

ARTHUR

Bottles | Peanut Butter. | ALLEYNE

gs. Catelli Egg Noodle.

Pkgs. Weetabix (Lurge & Small) | & Co., Ltd.
DRY ESCHALOT, 36c. per Ib. High Street













” invites all mothers to enter their

NNIES i
CONTEST OF 1950 on

is open to

all. Babies fe 3 :
Foon ies fed on COW &

“The Food of Royal Babies,’

particulars see an-
in the “Barbados Advocate” or write
to agents as at foot:



V4

J. B. LESLIE & CO., LTD. —Scle Agents






PAGE 1

SUNDAY, MAY 28, ltM SfNDAY HlVOl \TI PACE n I VI \ inn Mi'iis OF SCIENCE] WHAT MAKES LIFE TICK ? D URING the last u mankind has icqim > oral new aceoinph-.hu.. Tii bliup cities sad %  ore efficiently/ usiwy Uw p..v.*r of ihe atomic nucleus, and To use p. ...Trafi-iy radiations for extending our knowledge of the lau'i of nature vr for medii-ol -r.'atmrnt. or for causing injury and d.-al'i. Here la the story of what we learned. By 1938 the study of the invldes of tSt atom — the atomic "nucleus" — following on the work of Rutherford, m triad oa JU over the woild for the sake of pure know%  %  R.JII-... Wrk THE PEl'UUAR behaviour 1 the ii-mium nucleus had been hard to explain, und its study. atartrd by Fermi in Rome, was rursued by Hahn in Berlin. A brilliant piece of work by Hahn and his colleagues supplied the clue, which was recognised by Frisch and I-ise Meitner, then in Scandinavia: the bombardment In the laboratory of the uranium atom had not merely chipped a piece off its central core, but had shattered it. The fragments gave more Spectacular results than had been seen in atom splitting before In a matter of weeks there were physicists playing with the "fission" of uranium in almost anv modem physics laboratory. What excited the experts was the indication of large fragments from a nucleus being thrown around with great force, confirming that the uranium nucleus had split in two. An Avalanche IT WAS SEEN early in 1939 Uut in this process, caused by neutron new neutrons were ejected which could shatter further uranium nuclei. In suitable conditions one might expect an avalancae to start, which would soon oUc-t not only a few atoms, bui 'jillltons. and then a million millions and then a million million millions of atoms, which is lust about a visible and weigri.ible quantity of matter. It was also seen at once that it was not an easy matter to create the right conditions for such an avalanche. Any scientist could work out on the back of an envelope that, if once you could get such an avalanche going, and keep if going until a few pounds of uranium had been used up, this would release in one blow the same amount of energy as burning several thousand tons of coal. If this would work, it would represent | military weapon of unprecedented power. This was the position when war broke out. Now it was no longer a search for knowledge: It became a military project. Slorinu-up IN MANY countries teams got to work, and in 194? the United States Government decided to invest hundreds of millions to make the atomic bomb. In August IMS an atom bomb was dropped on the city of Hiros h i m a. In Japan, destroying the greater part of the dry and causing about 100.000 casualties. A second one caused similar destruction In Nagasaki Since then the American factories have continued, and presumably a fair number of bombs are now in store, or could bo readily assembled. 'Hydroeen Bomb' NOW A NEW factor arises in the "hydrogen bomb." This would draw Its power, not from the splitting of heavy Wonders thai may yet come from Atomic Research This is the source from whu-n the sun derives its power; inside the sun. for example, hydrogen, the lightest of all elements, is convertM into helium. To do this, one has to overranIbfl %  trauj repulsion that trie* to prevent the close approach of uu; two atoms, and this means tha On* Ita* to work at temperature-: I urea similar to thine %  centra of the sun. The suggestion has been mad i thai an %  ordinary" atomic bomb ran be used to 'Ignite" a BMM Bv . I'riifessor R. r. PI %  '! %  IM.S C.B.E. F.R.S. President a the Atomic scientists Association ut hydrogen or other light material by heating it to such fantastic temperatures. But this is not a simple proposition. If it succeeded there wuuKI be in practice no limit to the amount of hydrogen that could be set off in this way, and, therefore. it would be feasible then to make bombs enormously greater In power than the present atomic bombs We do not know, however, how much still remains to be done before this idea will become a reality Our Iresearch In this country, where work on atomic energy had been pooled uitn America's during the war, %  good deal of work baa been done aince at Harwell, Berkshire, and in other places controlled by the versatile Ministry ol Suppi> Two piles (atomic reactors) are now in operation at Harwell. They are intended for research and to produce radioactive elements tot scientific purposes. In principle such piles also produce plutonlum, which is one of the three known materials foi atom bombs, but It is clear that the present Harwell piles are not on a serious scale for bomb production. The same is true of the pile at the Canadian laboratory at ChalK River. Bigger piles are under construction on a site in Cumberland. The concentrated fuels produced by such piles are the starting pon.i for the manufacture of bombs as well as work on atomic power. Another big factory will be built at Capenhurst, near Blrkenhcad. Meanwhile Russia has also produced an atomic explosion. Evidently Russia, too. has built production plants and overcome the many technical difficulties 'in the design of a bomb. It Is true we do not know the size of their factories, or how long they havo been going. We also do not know whether the gadget that they exploded was suitable as a bomb or perhaps tor bulky or too delicate for that. However. If the Russians do not have any actual bombs now. thenis little doubt they could soon make some. Th-fencc Problem Whether one tninks about the military value of the bomb, it is dear that an atomic attack again1 this densely populated island would be a major disaster. IOM not envy the job of the Civil Defence Chiefs who have to plan for such a situation. One often hears contradictory stories about the insidious effects letlva ra>s in such ,. raid A uumb does indeed pi its explosion a large quantity of radio-active material, which for some time afterwards continues to give off lethal radiation. But if the bomb explo i ah"i as it did in Japan, the souro I ingstroQi raj I i.M uh tinBan the top of the ntmosph... ol bar! BBVOBM Seme of the PMpIo on tftM ground will be mjuuii or killed by rays produced at t of the OMlaaiOB bul no dangewill leiiui: .tea later. Kffec* on Water In an under-walir explosion 11 \; lasJoa products get mixe-i up with the column of water thai It thrown up, and Mime will com" down lo the ground again, and may make the all. %  I %  Whether it would be feasible, for instance, to drop u bomb in %  fur tln> [nn j quite clear, nor wttethi likely to be tried itOfia the extent or blast damage would tend to be rather less Hut it cannot be rule.; possibility, and fro bava in i>prepared if war romes for either kind of attack But if our slalom, n i n Bfl I k%| to steer us clear "f \>..i , MI.IU be able to develop properly tha benefits of atomic energy. I MU materials which may be si>ch an I ctruse of injury from the bomo are in small QlatnUtsM, i ful tool for research in man*. fields They consist of atoms which are like the atoms uf ordinary matter in every way save that they can be recognised l>> the "pnni rays that they send out. This gives the scientist the possibility i,, label atoms and studv their habiU, jul at tin |j birds are studied by putting rin^i :• now learning the new techl of timers (as these labelled atoms are called), and the importance of this new tool can probably bo compared to the invention of the microscope. Testing Blood To choose an example:— A doctor siudtfttio (he circulation of blood in an injured limb way nou> inject a small amount of radioactive chemical into f he blood stream, u'tiich u>ilt yo around toifh the blood, and can be delected from outside the body by one uf the many loiailli'r radiation defectors tta* hai'e been ineenlrd The amount of radial U. of course, fai In* cause dumage to the patient The doctor seen at once HUM far the blood vessels contain stagnant blood and how far it u being rapidly replaced by the circulation Another case arises in studying fertilisers. To see whether | chemical is readily taken UD by a plant we need only "label" some of the contents of the fertiliser and later place the plants under) a radiation detector. This shows whether the chemical which the plant ha* used doea come from the isrtil iser or from other sources in th soil Plains for Power Bul to produce all the Ira.-.i elements neces&aiv Cot Otis kli i i>i research some quite small pile*, would suffice. Bigger installations are neces sary if one wants to maka %  ton* power. There is no scientific reason why one should not be able to build a plant of the size of. snv which' tomumed uranium rather than coal, and which would not ni-ed to be continuously supplied with fuel, since a pound of uranium can produce as much heat a* 5,000 tons of coal. In such a plant the stokinn plant and the boilers would be reptarcii by an atomic pile constructed tc withstand great heat, and thb would raise steam. The rest of the station, with lot turbines, generators, aixi centr >1 gear would look much the same as today. There are, however, a great marry engineering difficulties in the •vay. and in spite of intense rewarch no one has yet built oven a model plant giving useful power May Not Pay Within the next few years, however, we can expect to see such riodei plants, and perhaps a real power station. And stilt it v..,y not be a payuisr proposition Electricity from atomic power stations cannot be much eheapti timn the present rale, und may wall be more expensive. We may, therefore, think o) atomic power as another source when reserves of coal and oil are exhausted, and perhaps to be used i:i the near future to augment M.pplios. More specialised uses of atomic power are sure to arise The need for hulkv shielding usually Uuck walls Of concrete and lead ,>t .steel, to absorb the dangerous rays moans that no atomic power plant is ever likely to wo uuui 100 tons. This, of course, rules out use in cars or trains Ship propulsim may be a possibility, though ai cigliio small enough for a ship Will probably have to run on concent rated atomic fuel, and hence ix uneconomical. For a warship this might still b< of Interest, as it would elimin%  B) rafuelling. Uao in planes might one da; band towards bigger planes Mined Far Ahead All this is tilt result of th prngretui of science up to tevcara ago. Usually the time lap U-tween basic science and tangi DM result* ii much longer. The front line of research in physics has moved far ahead already of the problem of the uranium fission. Tho aim of this work is lo get U understand the law> of nature end to see what make., thing. Hex. As one sets out on this cxpUm tlon, it Is impossible to any where one will end up nud what practical powers, If any, will come out M by-product. The work of the next decade may bring some practical inventions as important as that atomic energy, but equally, .. more likely, ft may merely get UG a little further in satuuyuig oui curiosity about the laws of nature I. E8. We have renovated, remodelled and expanded our Ironmongery and Hardware Department to meet . • — I —B LsP"LWW W1 ai--^WWL YOUR Special Needs I QUANTITY AND QUALITY 12 oz 20 MORE BEER IN THE HEINEKENS BOTTLE Earthenware Electrical Goods Glassware Phoenix Ovenware Enamelled War< Aluminium Ware Cutlery Sundries VritcUhlr And Meal n. i., I'l.iUrrv l>lnner. Itn >ki i>i and **eua I'late*. Jusa. Teapubi. Ktr Water llrjterKettle*, i %  <.•!. iIroiik llolplalei. HUIIM. shade* I .mi". ChimiK'o ll.ilIn*'. Hull-t tlisli.. Shrrlirls I in Cork tail. l*on> Hine %  tsakfsat. l.umh uul Uimirr II >n Meit 1 I >il. iVrselable llishrs. ( ollre IVrinUlors. HIIHU 00B --.uieitniK, Haoiie., Kellle-. (i Mn,: I I. ssMMpUA Kill.--. Double IMIeis. ( .ille, l>u. Cake 1'im Vr\ fans. I u Itfihf.K* leiert. Table. Hrrad hnlve* Tea. 1 % %  -n Siup. Table Spouns. rorks. Klleheii and Hutrhrr Knl.e%. und Slorm l.antenu. Cigarette Lighter*. '* NO PARKING DIFFICULTIES Our spacious yard is at your disposal and affords easy access lo all departments Kcrownr Oil Staves—* .'1 .nut 1 Hurner, Dover Wood and Coal Mlove. Oven,. -Wl>-s. 1 .rflre Mill*. Mincer*. I I'"ilUhini l"*n* .uul uitn i uienll* Kitchen Utensils Household Reauisites nwwii** ONIM M,it„,.. uu IMIM aawaM4 ^ lll.,!.,-(. S.,| I,,,,,, ll„l,„„, M..k. VIII Illllf I..1IPolishes I iiinirl l.ible Itip*. "Jakj." Manslsn, Qulrkwax, I t> Brooms Brushes Wood Preservatives & Insecticides pom llraw, ll.lr. Herub Wire. Kte. I'iiinl. MJMHI. SI rub. s i ..-, U\ Jl.it) Wire Mr MUs •h.ll II II I C.rrrn (ro I %  —gam BRING US YOUR BUILDING PROBLEMS The advice of our experienced staff is always available without obligation Agricultural Tools Fishing Gear Lavatory Fittings Builders' Hardware Paints & Enamels If.rk,, KlinviU. IIM^. Otm Mil*. Hlrklr*. i UIU,H. I'UI m *~^^x %  los ^O a y B P alWI K.|i.'. Ili.i.k. SMlv.li ll'tllp l.illr|>rri> Hrx l.lll. topper pslnl Mullet Twine IrfM d*n .MMI II. Ii up MkMi lUslris, Tiles— Whii lloltv Hooks. Hooks 4ii(l SUplev Loekn, Hinge*. Htay Ban iiuits \.II., -n., (upper pipe sink., (ilasa, Kr.nl. mikedUhlle and r 0 |„,ir v | n all alien, Roofinc, %  bw Uaaoai Oil, i %  %  %  %  .ni Uska lor mixing. > M!i.n tirade*. ( olours n.ii Sl/rs BARBADOS < O-OPEB COTTOI\ FAI TOBY WHIM IMIIK. IIIIIIM.I M>\\ >



PAGE 1

H NOW MAY 28. 150 SUNDAY UlVOi \TI. PACK I HI l!IIIMIIIMIII!lllllllilllllllllMIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIiniMIMmmilMIIII: .linMimimimiHIMIUIIIHHnmMiniUlllmimiHi'llllHIIIHIIIMIhiHIllllllllllll iMMimilllHlHitliimiH^ 1 SPORTS SCHOOL £ B^K*. I Uir / /iro a hi,,, all... The RUNGET the batsman In I %  anil you an i...\:--;iy towards im ou. And the standing factors in building inUecMnn. in a batsman'* mind are: l. The point where the ball hiti the pitch; 1. The suln OB the ball which decide* tindirection BOMH of play. But in c iwiinsj one e V ama a t b dependent on another. A great deal, tin ,,'nds on your "action Develop an easy. comfortable action and nu ..ill Hod that lenglii. dire-Mini nssd the ultier factor* er*ail easier fa obtain There M no short iut. Backbr.-aklng preelire and determinantion ure the magic inmedieni. before you get the right grip on the ball and the rignt wv to deliver it. MAY 28 NO. 121 ? The Topic of Last Week Mr-ear teaui w it* nn* pM %  n * avrtti J-* and BM*'*•> * %  "" %  BMS j.. * d*n. atsssl B*>ui •!•aSseanatj M a. l wv n and The GRIP... L; •V . BIT A BIG HEART' IS ALSO IMPORTANT T1*l ••%  1 The out-iwtnger: Tt ball looself oWween fingers, tolth the mc~ second finger. 2 The in^mngur: Sums type o/ grip ui forth* wi-4Wtnqor. bur makw erne thai IA( Mom u MM finer running from fie *TJ* jTnosV. >; %  < % % %  $ %  me "pr a Tftr off-break : The index finger note %  H povr'mn earefulin—Imparts thi And thin tt'ie /'r ball rpms In a cfo Fnigirn acrots the team. t'l /Ac (Ml/ m ft 'fte third Q Apart from technical perfoeuon, what i a llrel-Haas bowler'* greatest aaaef.' ALEC Guts. Thai is. a big heart, patience, and the ability to find out the weakness Dram .ine'i opponent to pe a***) to t;ike punishment on good wicketc .ind. with The same grace, be able -.. i.ik. row irseMoj on a slirk> Q: What b swing' ALEC' Swing is exaellt Who '.he term implies. The ball -M in %  >r. if you like, it swerve* in Mghl both ways. i.e. u> leg 0* n* (in•wing and <>ui-*wmg). JepernnK on the grip ami OOttgO) i 11 i bowler—with UN sanl action y Wh) can swing luinert with comparatUelj new ,ii ALEC': Taifl U o questsn n for your Mr. Chapman Pinchu It's a matter of physic*