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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Wednesday.

May 31
1950.





ADAMS A

wna seminatrnitpiltpinncnigctsin

AFTER PETROL
MORE SUGAR?

Housewives Badger U.K., Government

(From Our Correspondent)

"THe abolition of petrel rationing here has brought forth |

LONDON, May 30.

many appeals fer the similar ending of sugar re-
strictions. Typical of these is a letier this morning in the
Daily Uclegraph from Mrs. Joyce Mew, Chairman of the
British Housewives League, asking for Government accept-
ance of the West Indies request for an increased guaranteed

market.

RED TAPE PUZZLE

CHARD, SOMERSET,
England.
‘Tenants of council houses
here didn’t collect rent re-
bates due them. Reason:
they were baffled by the
wording of the official forms.

US. Should [*"———
Take Offensive) Provsht Causes

In Cold War

SAYS STASSEN ©

ILLINOIS, May 30,

America should take the offen-
sive in the cold war with Russia,
Narold Stassen, prominent Ameri-
can, said today.

Stassen, who is President of the
University of Pennsylvania, spoke
at Memorial Day services ‘of
Southern Illinois University.

“It is absolutely necessary that

eT ttnational









commitments
shculd be neither a reason nor
an excuse for neglecting our
responsibilities towards our col-
onics”, says Mrs. Mew. “If the
same methods (and the same
goodwi'!) that have successfully
evercome the petrol problem were

applied to the sugar question.
B.W.I, economy. would be
stabilised, and the housewife
would have plenty of sugar te
jmake her own cakes, puddings,
and jam”,



Shipments
To Drop

BUENOS AIRES, May 30.

Argentine meat shipments to the
United Kingdom in the month
ending tomorrow will have to-
talled 19,500 tons,

This will bring total loadings in
the 10 months since the Anglo-
Argentine trade agreement went
into farce July 1 ladt year to
352,500 tons.

The agreement called for a

in the social and ideological and |minimum of 300,000 tons in the

cconomic struggle we begin to at-
tack, rather than sit back with
a negative ‘policy’, he declared.

“There is graver danger today
of war, coming to the shores of
America from a foreign source
than at any time since the war of
1914.”

Stassen urged that the United
States Government should em-
bark on “an affirmative pro-
gramme in Asia, under the leader-
ship of an able administrator simi-
lar to Paul Hoffman in the Mar-
shall Plan in Europe.”

beyond the Iron Curtain, using
every possible method, including
floating balloons scattering litera-
ture in the cities of Russia.
—Reuter



Victory For
West Berlin

BERLIN, May 30.

The half million Communist-led
Blueshirts, who came to Berlin
last week-end for the monster
“peace” rally, started to return to
their homes to-day by bus, train,
lorry and on foot.

The political casualties of the
rally were 37 Blueshirts, who came
into the Western Sector and asked
for asylum and 24 ‘Peoples
Police”.

At least 12 children were in bed
with typhoid to-day and several
girls were suffering from singed
hair



caused by burning pitch,
which fell throug yesterday's

high wind, from the torches car-
ried by the youth in the various
torehlight processions.

Eastern and Western news-
papers to-day each hailed the
rally as a brilliant success for

their Gause.

“The peaceful Whitsun days are
a victory for West Berlin,” said the
American controlled Nueu Zeiu-
ting.

“A great lasting victory for
peace has been won by the pro-
gressive forces of the German
people,” announced the East Ber-
lin Verwerts in sprawling letters
across its front page.

: —Reuter.





first 12 months. In the second year
of the agreement starting July 1
next, however, shipments are not
dikely to reach the agreed mini-
mum, according to authoritative
British quarters here today,

A sharp decline in monthly
loadings since drought scorched
the Pampas during summer was
shown in the following figures:

February 38,000 tons shipped;
March 34,000; April 26,500; May
19,500.

June skipping schedules indi-
cate the probability that loadings

for the United, Kingdom may. ¢
eke See Rt tae ea n
the background of declining ship-
ments, British and Argentine offi-
cials here have still not been able
to agree on the prices that Britain
will pay for meat during the com-
ing year.

Reliable British quarters today
said that the gap between the
British offer of an average of, £90
per ton and the Argentine request
for about £140 has still not been
bri@ged.

While they described periodic
rumours that the meat shipment
might be suspended as “irrespon-
sible” they did not discount the
extreme difficulty of reaching an
agreement on prices. It agas
pointed out in these circles that
meat at £97.536 per ton repre-
sented an increase of 140 per cent
over 1939 prices; while the price
for Australian meat in the same
period increased only 95 per cent,
and New Zealand 85.

—Reuter

F.BI. QUESTION
DR. FUCHS

LONDON, May 30.
United States Embassy officials
here said today they could not
comment on reports that the lie
detector apparatus would be used
on atom spy Dr. Klaus Fuchs, now
being questioned in prison by,
American Federal Bureau of In-
vestigation men. They confirmed
that the two F.B.I. men, who had
been expected to leave Britain at
the week-end, were still here.
According to usually reliable
sources the American investigators
will see Fuchs again before they
return to the United States.
—Reuter



WES'> INDIAN Sugar Delegates stand at the “saluting base” at a
“march past” of members of the British Housewives’ League in

+ngiand before the

Sugar Talks began.





ea

MR. GRANTLEY ADAMS, }
the British Housewives’ Leag
talks about sugar with His Me



,



FOREIGN
PRESSURE
ON SYRIA

=SAYS EGYPT

CAIRO, May 30.

Egyptian Foreign Minister Sali,
El Din Bey, during a Foreis
Affairs Debate in the Chamber ,
Deputies here tonight, describy
the Western “Big Three” decla,
ation on Middle East policy ,
“very dangerous.”

On the question of
Egyptian relations, he
the Wafdist Government
reject any proposal for
Defence Council.

He said the Egyptian Gover,
ment was giving serious stuq
and consideration to the hs
Three” declaration that othy
Arab countries of Egypt’s viey,

Angh,
said thy
wou
a Jon





MORE SUG AK

Sn CNIS
Ss MOLG
ue SURLY AT

Saree NA
Bors Deas ENTS FPR EY
ART Ba
a3 AyeNaiys ODES ER

recent visit to Moscow,

SPORTS
WINDOW .

Two fixtures in the first round
draw of the 1950 Knockout Com-





were co-ordinating a joint polig.
wtp denied Uintany foreign pre:
sure had been exerted recent)
on Egypt from any quarter, by,
said there was pressure on Syri/

That there had been pressuy
on Syria was borne out by th
fact that Khaled Bey E} Aze,
and Dr. Maruf Dawalibi respey
tively Premier and Minister |
National Economy in the Sy Tha
Cabinet which resigned yesterda,
had not denied reports to th\!
effect, he said. N

Syria and the Arab League hay
withstood that pressure, the Fo)
eign Minister added. —Reuter.

Bevin Enters
Nursing Home

LONDON, May 30.

Ernest Bevin, British Foreig
Secretary, entered a Londa
nursing home tonight for a fuy'
ther operation.

He is likely to take a sho,
holidey after the operation befo,
returning to work. '

Quarters_in touch with _ hij
said he had no intention of re
signing his post. \

Mr, Bevin had an operation fy,
haemorrhoids on April 13.

He left hospital on May 4 |
take part in international dil
‘cussions. It was announced |
week ago that he would be ente,
ing a nursing home for furth,
surgical treatment and rest.

Re oter,




a



Russians Wanted
To Keep Everythiny
They Stole

ASHEVILLE, North Carolin,
May 30.'
General Mark Wayne Clark
here that a peace treuty fo:
tria had never been signed {
“the Russians want us to agry|
on a treaty that would give the; |
a legal title to everything tha}
have stolen in Austria.” i
General Clark, chief of the arm,
rOund fofces and former Unite! |
States High Commissioner in Auy |









Tia, Was speaking ai a banqt
here,

He said his expe
tia canvinced him





single thing that we usy
for they (the Russians) wanted 4
destroy.” —Reuteg |

3,000 Russians
Help Peking Govt

WASHINGTON, May
An American diplomat w!

had fo









fused to permit the use
name said here to-day after
return from the Far Eas



Russian pilots
‘et aircraft
ing part ir
plans to

| stronghold



using th
were “probably”
Peking Governme
attack Formosa,
of the Nation \
| than’ 3,06 to him there are moy
than 3,000 Russian airforce ary
| adm nistrative adviser to th!
|
|
|



Peking Government in Shangha
had recently
ype jet fights rv
area, i added
| reports would be
ne States Gov



Said he



—Reuter,

, | Setting

| Unts

‘$1 ,238,600,000
ment

1) Tor





Petition take place this week at
Kensington.

On Friday June 2, Police meet
YM CLA and on Saturday June
3, Lodge will meet the Barbados
Friendly Football Association

Basketball

‘The Island team will oppose the
Rest in a match at the Y.M.C.A
to-night at 8 p.m. This is their
last game before they leave by
wir on Friday at 6.15 p.m

The team to represent the Rest
is N. Symmons (Capt.), Crane,
Weatherhead, Taylor, Emtage
Alleyne, Deane, D. Greenidge
O'Neale, and Thomas



2 NAMED FOR
FACT-FINDING
COMMISSION

GENEVA, May 30.

Sir Harold Butler, former Min-
ister of the British Embassy in
Washington, and Justice F. J.
Murray of Boston, Massachusetts,
have been nominated to act on the
International Labour Organisa-
tions Fact-Finding Commiszion,
i Is announced here to-day.

The names of the tvo nominee:
complete the nine-member Fact-
Finding Commission, whose other

members are: Carl V, Bramnaes
(Denmark), Mahmound Hassan
Pasha (Egypt), Justice J. N
Majumdar (India), Francois De
Menthon (France), Arsenino
Ruldan (Philippines) Ascar
Schnake (Chile) and Justice Ar-
thur Tyndall (New Zealand)

—Reuter



4355 Killed In U.S.

NEW YOR«, May 30,
At least 455 people died in acci-
ients throughout the United States
-290 of them in road crashes—
a disaster record for
four-day memorial day weekenc
ending to-night.



jtecords for the summer's first holi-

day weekend even before the late
homeward bound traffic reached
its peak.—Reuter,



WASHINGTON, May 30.

President Truman is expected to
ask Congress on Thursday for
about $1,225,000,000 to finance
American arm shipments to 14
foreign countries

The State Department and Bud-
get Bureau have recommended
amount as necéssary to bol-
Ster American policy in the “cold
war.”” The money would be for
the fiseal year beginning July 1
The sum is slightly less than the
appropriated by
Congress last year for arms ship-
to 13 nations
About $1,000,000,000 would go
Ame in military supplies to
nine Atlantic Pact countries—
Britain, France, Italy, Belgium,
| Netherlands, Luxembourg,
nark, Norway











e remainder would be ear-
rked for arms aid to Greece,
rkey, Persia, Korea, and the

\} pine:
Portugal is being included for

the!

SKED TO



\e, Albert Gomes afid Mr. H. A. Cuke, tOgether with a member of
pictured before entering the Colonial Office for the first formal
y's Government.

Russia Favours European
Grain Agreement
Will Secure Vital Western Goods

GENEVA, ITALY, May 30,

{

|

The total figure passed previous: point that





|

He said the Russian reply was
“a green light” for preliminary
work to begin on hundreds ct
technical difficulties hindering the
flow of trade between East and
West Europe.

Appreciation

In a letter to the Commission,

the Russian Government express-

ed appreciation of Mr. Myrdal’s|German

initiative and efforts to expand
East-West trade, adding:

“These efforts, should’ they find
support with the Western and
Eastern countries concern e d,
would play a positive role in the
development of intra-European
trade,

“For its own part, the U.S.S.R,
is ready, as in the past, to give its
support to the development of
intra-European trade on terms
which safeguard the mutual in-
terests of the parties concerned

“The suggestion put forward by
the Executive Secretary, that the
European grain agreement might
be concluded, is favourably re-
eeived by the Government of the
U.S.S.R



Examination
“In due course, representatives
of the Soviet Union will be sent
to take part in the examination
of the proposals and estimates
drawn up by the secretariat of
@ On Page 7

Note May
Smooth Over
Differences

PARIS, May 30

The French Government this
evening handed British Ambassa-
dor Sir Oliver Harvey a memor-
andum addressed to the British
Government, in which further de-
tails of the coal and steel merge:
were set out.

Detailed contents of this mem-
orandum were not revealed, but
it was learned in usually well-
informed diplomatic quarters that



the object of the note was to re-|

concile the differences between

the British and French approaches |

to the probl@éms which arose last
week,

The view was expressed
these differences were

that

French memorandum would hel;
to establish an identity of view-
would enable Great
Britgin to enter the negotiation
together with Belgium, Holland,
Italy and West Germany
—Reuter



Truman Wants $1,225m.
Arms Aid. For Europe

the first time arnong the Atlantic
Pact recipients. Officials said that
small amounts of naval and air

force equipment would be sent to |

the Portuguese to help fortifica-
tion of the strategic coastline and
the important Azores air bases.

Officials who have been consid-
ering the programme said thatthe
money will reflect the princip®. o!
“balanced collective forces” agreed
upon by the 12 Atlantic Pact Min-
isters at their meeting early this
month.

France will come in for the big-
zest chunk of the second year surn
Her share is estimated at around
$300,000,000, most for artillery
tanks and other supplies needed to
strength@#n France’s ground forces

Britain is to receive more
American aircraft during the sec-
ond year. About 75 B-29 Super-
fortress bombers have been prom-
ised to Britain, and nearly 20 of
these have delivered

—Reuter

beer




NT seen

COME BACK

| May Leave Today

_ Chinese
_ Appoint
Delegate

LONDON, May 30.
Chou En Lai, Peking Govern-
ment Foreign Minister, today tele-
graphed to Trygve Lie, United
Nations Secretary-General, an-
nouncing che appoint t of a re-
presentative the Trusteeship
Council, according to a Chinese
News Agency message received in
London tonight.
he telegram to Mr. Trygve Lie
uso inquired when other delegates
appointed by the Central People’s
Government can participate in the
work of the United Nations,
—Reuter,

26 Jailed
For Spying

PRAGUE, May 30.

Twenty - six persons have ban
convicted of espionage for the
United States and given sentences
varying from hard labour for lifs
to eight months imprisonment in
a four-day trial before the State
Court in the town of Pilsen accord-
ng to press reports reaching
Prague to-day

These said the defendants why
included two members of tho
security police, were convicted of
high treason and spying, in a trial



to



Russia “looks favourably” on the United Nations Eco-| “Deh ends on Saturday
nomic Commission for Europe’s suggestion to conclude the
European grain agreement, it was announced here to-day.

Mr, Gunnar Myrdal, executive secretary of the Com-
mission, told a press conference of this important develop-
ment which resulted from plans he put forward during his

—Reuter,



Adenauer
Suffers
Relapse
Of Pneumonia

BONN, May 30.

Konrad Adenauer, the West
Chancéllor, to-day left
bed for the first time since last
Thursday after overcoming an
attack of pneumonia, avcording
fo an official bulletin

Adenauer, who had been suffer-
ing from influenza and bronchi-
tis, left his bed against his doc-
tor’s advice last Thursday to at-
tend the debate in the Bundist
(Upper House) on Germany’:
entry into the Council of Europe

On Friday he had a relapse
Doctors diagnosed the beginning
of symptoms of pneumonia and
administered penicillin,

Dr

It is expected that the Chan-
cellor will not immediately be
able to resume his office fully.

It is doubtful whether the de-
bate in the Bundestag (Lower
House) on Germany’s joining the
Council of Europe will come up
this week as originally expected,

—Reuter,

| Smuts Is
| Recovering

From Pneumonia Attack

PRETORIA, May 30.

General Jan Smuts, 80-year-old
wartime Premier of South Africa,
was to-night ill of pneumonia,

The General, in bed for several
days suffering from sciatica, was
said in a medical bulletin to be
responding to treatment, His con-

Parliament,—Reuter,



Ten Pictures
| Stolen

BERNE, May 30
Ten valuable pictures, including
some by Franz Hals, Auguste Ren-
oir and Jean Corot, were stolen
| fvorn a private collector here over
Wititsun, it was learned tonight
| ane stolen pictures are priced at

not funda- |
yi me ntal, and it was hoped that the



ibout 110,000 Swiss francs,

The stolen piciures included
‘Man With a White Beard” bs
| Hals, “fortrait of a Woman” by

| Van Dy :k, “Portrait of a Girl” by

Renoir and two landscapes bv
| Corot
A Swiss police declined to give

} tures belonged or the cir-

umstances of the theft





Franc Strong
As Dollar

PARIS, May 30.



| The French
and claimed a place among the
strong currencies of the world
For the first time since World
War II the france as as strong
as the dollar in the Paris money
market
The




black-market dollar was



qucted at 350 francs compared
with the free arket official rate}
of 349.90

The Frer currenc beer
steadil escing and then
gatherir trength f the past

16 month Reuter,

dition was regarded as “satisfac-
tory”’.

Smuts is now Leader of the
Opposition in the South African |

the name of the collector to whom |

—Reuter

frane stood square | \
| to the United States dollar today |



Price:
FIVE CENTS

Year 535



Cartbbean Labour
Congress Support
Sugar Producers

From Our Own Correspondent
LONDON, May 30.

RESOLUTION calling upon His Majesty’s
Government to reconsider their offer to B.W.I.
sugar producers was passed at the third annual
meeting of the London branch of the Caribbean

Labour Congress held here yesterday.
Present at the meeting were Mr. Gomes, leader
of the B.W.I. delegation, Mr. O’Connor and Mr. V.

C. Bird The* resolution deplored the
qiattitude of the British Govern-
ment and urged them to recon-

sider their stand in the matter and



Red Countries
Stage Fina!



grant the demands of the present
West indian delegation for an in-
crease in the quota of 85,000 tons

Our care answerable,’
Mr. Gomes told me after the meet-
ing,
Walk-out We want to take the matter
to cabinet level if we cannot get
FLORENCE, May 30 satisfaction.”

For the second time in eight Mr. Grantley Adams has in-
days Czechoslovakia and Hun-| formed Mr. Gomes be may be un-
gary walked out of UNESCO’S|able to remain in Englind much
fifth general conference here to- | !onger :
night, in protest against the pres- He has received a cable from

him
leave by

to return
air on Wed-

ence of Nationalist China Barbados asking

This time it was final. and he may

The two Eastern Europern del-|Pesday.
egates—-Ambassador to Paris; PY. Cummins will
Adolph Hoffmeister for Czechos- |" i Mi
lovakia, and Ambassador to Rome |“ iL te mes
Gabor Tolnai for Hungary—at- Wet
tended a special plenary session of
the Conference just long enough
to hear their proposal for the ex-
pulsion — of Nationalist China
turned down by 30 votes to four,
with 14 abstentions,

Then they walked
hall.

Both delegates who marched out
in a preliminary protest against
the presence of Nationalist China
at the opening session a week ago
said that their Governments
would now decide whether. to
resign comovletely from UNESCO

Voted Down

remain here
Adams does return he
behind a written state-
pledging his support of the
Indian case

Charged With
Father’s Murder

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, May 30.

Donald McKenzie, a 19-year-old
youth of a Jamaican country vill-
jase has been arrested on a charge
of murdering his father, Daniel
McKenzie,

On. Sunday night last, young
McKenzie reported to the police
that he had discovered his father's
body in the yard of their home at
11.45 o'clock that night. There
were several stab wounds all over
eee wars -bedy, a

The"Blder Mekenaie wag due to
Nationalis! }leave Jamaica today by 'plane for

the United States



out of the

After the two ¢eciegates left,
the confarence voted down a imix
lar Yugoslav resolution proposing
the expulsion of
China for this session.

Delegates then made





the final

Regional Body For







vote to seat Nationalist China by
30 to 3 with 13 abstentions. Agriculture Research
Burma and India voted with the (Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
Eastern European bloc against KINGSTON, Jamaica, May 30.
Nationalist China, Britain, Den An establishment for a regional
mark, Holland, Sweden, Norway| research Organisation under the
and Switzerland were among ab-| Director responsible to the Colo-
stentions. nial Office or the Federal. Govern-
The strongest plea for the re-| ment was the main recommenda-
jection of Nationalist China came|tion made at the conference
from. India delegate Dr. Radak-|0f Agricultural heads held. in
rishnan, Ambassador to Moscow, Jamaica last week i
who asked delegates not to wait The Organisation *would aug-
upon a decision from the United ment and supplement work being
Nations. done in individual territories in
“The United Nations has come matters of livestock and agrono-
to a standstill” he said. “It is|M#e research Another recom-
prevented from functioning. They mendation was the institution of a
; ” new system of land settlement
are in @ mess. euler which would put a settler on

agriculturally developed lands,



$$$.



When oily the best will to



A lifetime of study may be














given to the art
of choosing the appropriat:

from so much which is

just very good. Yet, wher
cigarettes are concerned
the name * Benson & Hed
Old Bond Street, London
is an unfailing guide —
for all those occasions

when only the best will do.



In tins of 50 bia
$1.06 108

SUPER VIRGINIA CIGARETTES

‘\ BENSON.) HEDGES |

OLD BOND STREET, LONDON

aN Ue . ais nes Yom «
" : he mine
Sat tl tO it OO asi Wee, Wii IS Vo



i











PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, MAY 31, 1956









crosswoapd





SOCSELLEL SELLE AL PS PV AISI .



SOSSS SOS SSO FSO OF

GLOBE

Carb Calling or pee

IS EXCELLENCY the Gov- Labour Adviser Leaves

3

Republic Whole Serial



ernor ard Mrs. Savage ex-











CAN YOU RESIST THIS DOUBLE?

nik’ tn elie ee oe ISS S. A. OGILVIE, Assis- me
pect % u secon: and fecha © ee ‘ aa ee a in
— Gay of the Intercolonial = oe ee = wig wer oe a MYS ~THE GRE AT SINNER
Athletic antl Cycle Sports which nies teliiiied Meeié-cn- Shiduin : sere
take place at Kensington to- RWLA. via =. starring GREGORY PECK & AVA GARDNER
,orrow., . : all Richard BALLEY Linda

Miss Ogilvie ‘as sent ou

Cross Gales y the Secretary of State to the 3. Roy * — and —»
West Indies a couple of months reroft

INY GALE of Barbados left
Southampton last week in
the “Matina” two hours after the
Golfito,” with his uncle Mr
c. A. L. Gale, editor of the
Barbados Advocate,” on board,
had entered Southampton waters
But uncle and nephew did not
neet. Though the “Golfite” arrived
at 10 am. passengers were not
allowed ashore till the afternoon
The “Matina” sailed at noon,
actually passing the other ship as
she lay in Southampton waters
Tony Gale, who qualified as a
doctor last summer, is coming to
Barbados to bétomme a House
Surgeon at the General Hospital
His uncle, Mr. Louis Gale, is in
England to visit a specialist. He
hopes to return to the West Indies
about October.

And Another

HAVE news of a third Gaile

Ian, son of the “Barbados
Advocate” editor, has just re-
turned with his wife from a
6-weeks” holiday in the South of
France. “I did some digging in the
fields there—just for fun,” he
said. Ian returns to a newspaper
in Fleet Street next week
His wife is expecting baby in
August.

With Her Twin Sister

RS. MAGGIE HASSEL who
left on Sunday by B.W.1A.,

has gone to Jamaica for about four
weeks’ holiday. Her twin sister
Peggy who is an air hostess with
8.W.LA. was on the same plane
on which Mrs. Hassel travelled.
Peggy may be staying with hes
in Jamaica for part of the holiday.

To Be Married Shortly
R. IVOR CORBIN ieft on
Sunday for Lima, Peru by
way of Trinidad by B.W-1A. He
is shortly to be married there to
Miss Gloria Rubio and they will
be returning to Barbados towards
the end of June.

Off to the U.S.
RS. G. B. BRANDFORD of
Navy Gardens left on Sun-
day by B.W.1A., for San Juan,
en Toute to the U.S.A., on a visit.
She was atcompanied by her
young son Harold.

With T.C.A. in Montreal cultural
R. YVON PELLETIER, who

is with T.C.A. in Montreal

and his French Canadian wife
atrived on Saturday by TCA. to

aesk

a

speaks very little English, but Mr.
Pelletier, who is. also French
well. ¢

R. C. INNISS, Solicitor-Gen-

eral of Tanganyika, has
just arrived i Engiand after
spending a holiday here. He is

Staying in London for a few days
Africa

Mr. Inniss was formeriy a
Barbados Scholar and Legal
Draughtsman.



Caracas Nights—In
Barbados !

over the week-end
*Canadian Chai-
J. V. Hensoa
Impresario, who

RRIVING
by the

lenger” was Dr
South American
has come here to stage a show
called “Caracas Nights.” Heac-
ing the cast for this show ts
Madam O'Lindy, Stage Gamcer
and her troupe

Included in the troupe
Doreen and Clem, two Peruvian
stage dancers, Jackson and
Charlie, “new look” dancers, Lora
Coffee, top notch Calypsonian
the Mighty Thunder, another
Calypso singer and Joseph Clem-
endore, the India Rubber man.

Accompanying Dr. Henson and
his entourage is George Clarke
and his six piece Carnival Be-
Boppers.

After Five Months
RS. FRANK WATSON, after
five months’ holiday in Bar-
bados returned to British Guiana
yesterday afternoon by B.W.1LA
Her husband is Manager of the
Royal Bank of Canada's Branca
in Berbice and he was also in
Barbados for about two months
but returned a few months aga.
Mrs. Watson was accompanied
by their young son Stephen. Their
daughter Ann remains in Bar-
bades to attend Codrington Co!-
lege.

Back From Agricultural
Talks

R. C. C. SKEETE, Director 0:
Agriculture, returned from
Jamaica via Trinidad by B.W.LA.
over the week-end after at-
tending the Conference of Agri-
cultural Departments of the vari-
ous W. I. islands

Also returning from Jamaica
over the week-end after attend-
ing the Conference were Mr. J. C
Hotchkiss, Assistant Adviser for
Agricultural Education and Mr. A
Frampton, Agricultural Adviser
attached to the Development and

Welfare Organization

Schoolmaster Remembers
T IS a far cry from a schoo

ropm in Barbados to the
headquarters of English cricket

are

- at Lord's. But the gap 7% bridged

last week when Mr M. Ban-
nochie, former French master at
Harrison College watched two of
his former pupils, C. B. “Boogles”
Williams and Clyde “Baby” "Wai-
cott playing for the West Indies
against the MCC

Said Mr. Bannochie with
twinkle in his eye, to a London
friend who passed on the story
to me by letter:— “It does not
seem any time since I was trying
to get them to conjugate French
Verbs. Now here they are playing
for their country.” Mr. Bannochie
who now holds an educational
post with the West African Gov-
ernment is in England on three
months’ leave.

a



ago to get first hand knowledge
of Trade .Union conditions with
special reference to women and
children in employment

She said that she had covered
British Guiana, Grénada, St. Vin-
cent, TriniGad and Barbados and
was glad to see that the Trade
Unions in each country were do-
ing a great deal towards the run-
ning of educational classes.

While in Barbados, Miss Ogii-
vie also attended the Conference
of Labour Officers of the West In-
n islands as an observer

Attended Silver Jubilee

R. Justice J. W. B. Chenery
returned
Sunday by B.W.1A. after attena-
ing the Silver Jubilee of the Trin-
idad and Tobago League of Cul-
tural Clubs
He was also there for the for-
mation of the British Caribbean
Association of Cultural Organisa-
tions and he was made its first
Vice-President.
Mr. Critchlow Matthews
elected General Secretary

On Holiday

R. LOUIS GRAHAM-SMITH
joined his wife and young

son bere on Sunday when he
rived from British Guiana, where
he was representing Trinidad
against British Guiana at hockey
They ate all staying at the St
Lawrence Hotel for a short holi-

Gay
Last Flight
Oâ„¢ of BW1. Airways mo*
popular hostesses Miss Eva
Scott, better known as “Scotty,”
was making her last flight yester-
day when she came in on the
British Guiana ‘piane
She will shortly be going to the
United States to live in Detroit,
but before doing so she fFopes to
trevel all over the US. en route.
Just before she left the airport
yesterday, she went around to
each and everyone of the officials
at Seawell and bade them good-
bye. Always with a friendly smile,
she will not only be missed by
everyone et Seaweill, but by
B.W.1. A. as well.

Re-transferred
M® :

GEOFFREY RAMSEY.

who has been re-transfer-

red to the Barbades Branch 0!

Cable and Wireless arrived from

Trinidad yesterday afternoon by

B.W.LA. after ‘nearly two years

with both the San Fernando and
*Port-of-Spain Branches.

Geoffrey, a keen Water Polo

player has arrived just in time for

the 1950 season.

To Lecture On

W.I. Poetry

M* ARTHUR SEYMOUR,

Assistant Public Informa-
tion Officer, British Guiana who
is with the Bureau of Public In-
formation arrived yesterday by
B.W.LA. from Trinidad and was
met at the airport by Mr. Aubrey
Dougilas-Smith.

Mr. Seymour has had experi-
ence in broadcasting and Extra-
Mural work, and is here to do a
few lectures on WI. poetry, hav-
ing himself published books of
poetry.

A British Council guest to the
United Kingdom in 1946, he is a
Member of the Combined Cul-
tural Committee, British Guiana,
@ member of the B. G. Extra-
Mural Advisory Committee and
also a member of the B. G. Music
Festival Committee.

a

was



BY THE WAY » sescxcousee

E Board of Trade,
that savoir-faire which is
the envy of etc, etc, etc, is
already preparing to make the
Great Census of 1951 a worthy
rival of the Great Festival
1951, , ra(ee
Teams of agents prorocatifs.
forerunners of the Forms, are
already on the go. Their hot
breath is on the necks of the
tradesmen. They will compute,
for their own edification and fox
the greater glory of the Board.
the number of verdigris-graters.
bagpipe-polishers, bowling-grten
accessory retailers, whelk-stuffers,
brace-pluggers, arrow-tippers, and
earth-sifters. An old man selling
mackerel-skins for umbrelia-
stops from a broken barrow will
be as important to the Nationa!
Board of Comparative Statistics
as a woman who uses one room
of her cottage to make discarded
bewler hats, into toy cats and
pin-cushions. Up the egg-sharpen-
ers! Long live the rice-varnishers!
More Trade Talks
TR GALBRAITH HUGGER-
MUGGER, of the Bulk Pur-

CROP

with



DIVIDEND

GOODS



GREY FLANNEL TROUSERS
Ready-made $5.83

chasing Board, motioned Koolu-
katfatti to a comfortable chair
The M'Bo immediately sat down
cross-legged on the floor. “Touch-
ing the matter of 63,711 tons of
desiccated no-no berries,” began
Sir Galbraith. “We use them for
mending holes in walls.”_sgid the
M'Bo. “No doubt, no doubt,”

replied Sir Galbraith pettishly,
“but would you let us have them
in return for 34,713 tons of
bicycle clips?” “What for?” asked
Koolukatfatti “To clip the
trousers while cycling,” said Hug-
germugger. “My people wear no
trousers”, was the scurvy answer
“Oh.” said Huggermugger. “The
clips”, continued the M’Bo

“Would they not mend your walls
better than our berries?” “We
wanted them tec eat,” replied
Huggermugger. The M’Bo doubled
up with laughter

The menace of the horse

E posting of notices pro-
hibiting horses on the down-
land at Cissbury Ring, “because







KHAKI

ENAMELWARE: Chambers Sle.

Plates
29e.

Mugs
28e.

Bowls
4Se.

of danger to the turf.” will be
welcomed by those who use the
Sussex Downs for motoring,
motor-cycle trials, picnic fires,
and so on. I myself once ran
into a motor-cycle trial in one
of the loneliest parts of the
Downs. Walkers are a_ great
incomvenience to the cars, and
now that riding is to be stopped
it is to be hoped that walking
will be banned Only by such
long overdue measures can the
turf be preserved for motorists
to destroy .



Inside a spout—twhat rotten luck!
A careless plumber became
stuck,
And Tosti who twas passing by.
Sang ¢'Goodbye, plumber, good-
bye, goodbye.”

Tail-piece

A all was mede yesterday for
the Churches to burst their bonds |
(Morning peper.}

SHIRTS 3.17
Boys 2.38

EVANS





from Trinidad on *



i

tour
Jack
her home in Trinidad where she
stays
Dorothy Hares
the past seven months in B.G. She
will be staying with the Marsons
in Rockley during her short st:

will be the second

will rejoin his family here. Als
accompanying
Rosita Goveia.

day aiternoon. They
idad on a short visit

about two weeks was M
Quesnel. He told me that h
ter Madre. who
Ursuline Conven
St. Luciz,
St. Lucie for a
when he leaves here





i
Spring |









AcTuss

i. Quite enough w force

Â¥
>. Turns inside out in a taid. (6)
10, Egg. (4) ;
il. Dees thay ts inside of course. (4) |
12. Learned to make a true dic. (7)
14. {t's a habit of the spider to Go

it. 47)
16. Send to get inanimate

{

things with eyes. i7)

. The edible ferns of New Zeaianc.
i) an

- om S seeds of a genus of |

;
i

as thous the reverend
tieman is for Dar— |
e }

woo.
Tabie upon which many 4 sum
may have beem calculated
Down

you take a turn mere for
iced water? «6 3)
For a change ee

& species of fern. i
Toe is pertatnine we te tan. (6)

i
Put © some purpose, 13 |
Feoa. the haven of rest. (3) |

ioon spon them as
ters.
Direct ts. writing 7)
and es Recent sir crashes could
@escribed. 14. 6:
Mi One artist Can orevide 5 clust
u ‘eSSIOL_

epack fashton ef a

West club — Annabell (ae

- This cross brings to ming &
ene , Sons facies, tik 7 Down. ©) 19 Girl's name 13)
tingm ghorts. “Powel 2 Gorn on™ es ot Subereny» poate — tesem:
the esd, G-bost_ crew: 8 Novorious: 11, Boor-





London Erpress Service.

Here For Four Days

RS. H. RALEIGH arfived yes-
terday from B. G. to spend
days with her niece, Mrs
Marson, before returning t

ous:
15. owt ies
21 et

Nylon Velvet
Swim Suits

ATEST swim

with her daughter Mrs

She has been for

are made
velvet, which
and












here Gries in minutes
Th ea s. z new. The suits
On . Bisley T = cone out . > bra with an
RRIVING from B. G. Seer adjustable back tie, and shir-
day by BWIA. was one reg telescopic parts made in
e 2. . Wr ed Sanne two rich colours of ruby red
e 3. team to Bisi¢y. He w2s . siamintices taketh
Maj. F. T. Manly, and he wa idea is the bencd,
accompanied by his wife, tw suit for sunbathing,
daughters and a son : lip-on halter strap
He will be leaving Barbados o d swimming.
June 6 to join the remainder « cularly smart model made
the B. G. team in Trinidad. Th f satin Lastex. is in tan, with

time he has jesign of black sailing boacs






shot at Bisley. an agulls tted s s
The Manlys will be going eo aemual ae te pee
“Sea Gaze,” a house in Maxwe! poleured bi ,
and they are here for cigh: Seersucker ideal material
months’ holiday. When Maj. Man! for beach sks because it
returns from the Bisley shoot h >» with-



nd aries

them M

was






They were met at the airport frock with attached
by Mr. and Mrs. Fred Olton, who > to protect the hair or
were seeing off Mr. and Mrs uilders, worn over the brief-
Johnny Adamson's little daughter of .“Uriefs” and a tin
Jewel, who was returning to B.G strapless bra For the ver

. fs voun® and sli chatm-
Three Weeks With Their a2 oust. —LES.
Daughter ae
ME 20 Ms. Thoms 2
McKenzie of Rowans, S:/ To =-j reight
Geo rge, left yesterday afterndon

; B.W.LA. for Triniddd, to spend} f

ree weeks with their de aeiert W's the
in St. Augustine's. | ee s

Short Visit COCKTAIL DANCE
M® and Mrs. John Biladon re-} ‘
turned by B.W.LA_ yester-/ AT



were in Trin-!

e in St. Lucia ! CASUARINA
RRIVING by] CLUB

BW.LA
to the Radiogram’s varied
seiections—7 p.m. to ll. |
Members and Friends:
Admission Free
The Atlantic Ocean is warm }
the moonlight—so bring
a bath suit too.





and he n
oF







AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

. MATINEE ‘
TONIGHT 4 TOMORROW NIGHT }
The Show that Broke All Records at the London Hippodrome

TO-DAY AT 5 pm

AT 8
The KING and QUEEN Sew it

& > re
MEET THE NAVY"

and W a of the Royal Canadian

come | m ° with Rave Waves!
A Britis ‘National Picture

%



Navy!



—————

PLAZA WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY—5 & &30 p.m.

PARAMOUNT’S BIG SPECIAL DOUBLE!
“MR.

“TWO YEARS BEFORE
THE MAST”
ALAN LADD

"FRIDAY, JUNE 2—HOPE ix in 1 “THE GREAT LOVER” Is



RECKLESS”
With—William EYTHE

&





GAMNETY (te Garden) ST. JAMES

WED. & THURS.—8.30 p.m. WARNER'S DOUBLE!

John The LANE “STEEL AGAINST
GARFIELD SISTERS THE SKY”

“DAUGHTERS COURAGEOUS” & Lioyd Nolan.



HERE IS A MUST SEE! IT’S SOLID ENTERTAINMENT.
“CAPTAIN CHINA” Starting Friday June 2nd.

POEL PLLA DOLE? PEELE EE

please

~
Ann

note!
FISH POTS

FOR
MESH WIRE, LACING WIRE, HOE STICKS
TWINES—Seine & Herring

DEEP SEA LINES —

ROPE 3/16 in. to lin.

FISH HOOKSNos. 6 to 16
PHONE

8 Th. to 36 Jb.

2639

PPPPPPPOPODDOOPDLLLLLLL>

BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
FACTORY LTD.

SSS









“THE AFFAIRS OF BEL AMI”

ANN DVORAK
5 & 8.30 p.m.

papoenpeoenpenosonnneenny

EMPIRE

Te-day 4.45 and 8.360 p.m.
Thursday, 4.45 only
20th C-Fox Presents .. .

“THIEVES HIGHWAY.” |),

= With —
Richard CONTE, Valentina
CORTESSA.

Thursday Night at 8.30 p.m.
“CARACAS NIGHT.”

ROXY

Te-day and Toe-merrow,
4.30 and 8 15.

2%h C-Fox DOUBLE

Lynn BARI in .. «

— and —
“ROAD HOUSE.”

GEORGE SANDERS &
TO-DAY & TO-MORROW



Starting FRIDAY June 2nd

The FILM that created Film oars by its BOLD
OUTSPOKEN THEM







STI








IN TECHNICOLOR with

2 Esmond Jeon Kethisen
Ida LUPINO. Richard KNIGHT + SIMMONS + BYRON
WIDMARK, Cornel
WILDE

OLYMPIC

Last Show To-day, 4.45 only
Republic Smashing Double

“TRAFFIC IN CRIME”
— and —
“THE EL PASO KID”



wiiter, Progoced and Directed by MICHAEL POWELL & EMERIC PRESSBURCER”
"me Novel by RUMER DDDEN Production designed by ALFRED JUNGE

JM PRODUCTION OF THE ARCHERS - A UNIVERSAL- INTERNATIONAL. ——

HAPPY NEWS

LOCAL TALENT AUDITIONS
SUNDAY, JUNE 4th 9.30 a.m. If you have ee then
come along.

LLCLELESSLCEE ELSPA

OLYMPIC THEATRE

TONIGHT at 8.30 p.m.
MADAM O'LINDY & HER UNFORGETTABLE

CARACAS NIGHTS

Reinforced by the Big Guns of her Allied Troupe, supported by:
Joseph Clemendou, Lord Coffee, Buddy Boodhoo, Charlie
& Jackson, world famous Comedians and the Rhythm Hit
Girl in a Musical Bombardment.

TO-NIGHT at 8.30 p.m
“CARACAS NIGHT.”







MADAM O'LINDY



A Reinearnated Queen of the LORD COFFEE
Stage The Terror of all B.G.
Calypsonians

MUSICAL EXPLOSIVES by George Clarke and his Georgians,
Orchestra from British Guiana

Prices :—STALLS 24¢c., HOUSE 48c., BALCONY 72c., BOXES $1.00





SOSEOOSSSS ee

PUT IN
A PLUG
FOR
SAFETY
AND
COMFORT

WE CAN SUPPLY THE FOLLOWING]

ELECTRICAL
SUNDRIES

C.T.S. WIRE FLEX
SWITCHES—Flush and Surface



MAIN SWITCHES
WOOD BLOCKS

CEILING ROSES BELL WIRE
CORD GRIP HOLDERS TRANSFORMERS
JOINT BOXES BELL PUSHES
BATTEN HOLDERS BELLS

FUSES
ARROW PLUGS |

BULBS—5—200 Candle Power
LAMP SHADES

THE CORNER STORE

SPSS OPO SPELL ILGBLLPS PEPE EP LLLP

Ye







WEDNESDAY, MAY 31. 1959
St, 1950 se ellie
eS ABVOCATS _ PAGE THREE





















—_— psi cetinsnaibibapnlitiaitann tinea
e
Friendly Riva ier 66 ae — a
if needed.”
y V rhree Share Receipts 3
Pi e 7 a 1) 7 C “ A look at the gate receipts - FIRST Alp FOR
a ~ .: S TQ u:led by Charles for title defences ——~—a > 4
aces In First W.L. Tesi » .U.C. Sweep sea by Caries tor tite defences | FFA
¥ ea vich and Pat Valentirio should b —~ Na 4
By PETER DITTON - ry , all that is necessary vince ip =
CT ee ? 2 . OW iy any and everyone that 5 ° ENEE
x was een May 5th. The scene was Paddington Station. : see ‘noeded.” Tis a NOULG. iA4 :
e: See way guard waved his green flag. The engine driver killy, Dancing Louis was scheduled to leave : :
ased forward the throttle. The 1.45 Paddington to Worces- Vindiria Gach: resord- for Canada last night, t a ‘ Auick, plecsant relief take
ter express Was on its way. Aboard in specially reserved nd one second circus for two months of daily Herter Drop one or two
compartments, were the West Indies cricketers together ! points each in the meet- boxing exhibitions, at $1,000 per] it fizz and drink 1 ee ete
3 ‘ued ae 5 : = n s jay 1 t down, «
with their Manager, Mr, J. M. Kidney. The 1950 West indies prize shilling , ' Niall fn he ‘ : lncative~take it ANY one ‘
tour of England had begun. e Bp think of anything cal- .
wa ae ~+! No large crowds came to see c1D-SUMMER HANDICAR, to tithe Meht Naan eee Ae
* : the team off on their journey. No my ae tha itioris : ted
e e photographers jostled for posi- 1 Y oo) 19D oh” ee ST NS9599599959995696547598%
Victorious ere ae a final shot = Shirl oN Pike, At the end of two months, /§ RHEUMATISM
$ train pulled ou R 1 1G 117 Mt Leuis should be in great shape ae
4 oa of the station, It might have See He ad better be, because TORTURES
Trish Pair been any ordinary party of meu HANSTICAP MILE AND 100 there is still the chance that
setting off on any ordinary YARDS CLASS oe Charles will not be found medi-
journey for all the fuss there was. ran oe ie cally sound next time the doc-
alt And that is the way John God- ee ee iS tors look him over
Garg, nd ee men it. Not B 116 Ibs The understanding is that if he
THE triumphant march of the em the blaze of publicity and & If Charles esn't pass his physical this
yt : social whirl. They are not HANDICAP SIX PURLONGS time, he’s through witn boxing
Irish combination of Jack particularly shy and neither are oe hua a g xing
O'Dowd Egan and James O'Neal they Table But ‘cake i 10 tty L e So ‘the signs keep pointing to
came to a sudden and jolting halt i py = sin fone to poe ti Goes, OuIsS Louis back in the ring one wa
in the finals of the Harrison Cup play cricket, and that is Pe ate oe » Povnaiadi 134 Ts ¢ —-
foursomes at the Rockiey Golf consideration, ut 40 Sect ~ Comes Back He still has time, Youth is not
and Country Club, on Saturday, Jand They we knhbitat. au’ ooabiasioe i © factor these days t it onee
where they ran into and were on English soil and every- ; ( ; 125 Ths, was,
aitnal back by Eric Manning thing else is of minor importance : 123 My : NEW YORK, When Jorsey Joe Walcott
and. J. Maskell, 4 and 2 in com) . - ‘fe Bray Seman be 2 Jim Norris, the President of «inbied out of Camden stand
; on o h ky. tart, gatherjng a ae ~. eee oe oe an ie the International Boxing Club, |.cuis on his ear in thot frst title
mo aee ¥ > O'Neq) Seen at so far they ve . udw lets it be known that J ’out they said he did a t
trouble as they went along, O’Neal natipiGcd aie SONEMeNS i oe di much
eos 7 *S Louls will return to the ring “if i! not more for the mellowing man SACROOL

and Egan were unable to win a
eingle hole on the outward journey
and were able to halve only three
As a result they turned six down.
They put on a finish in
of the overwhelming odds,

figatling

spire
however, and surprisingly didn’t
lose a hole on their way home

However, the lead that Manning

> and Maskell had piled up by vir-
tue of a splendid combined 37
through the first nine holes, was
quite sufficient to hold off the last
desperate challenge, and the
match came to a close on the six-
teenth green.

O’Neal and Egau have paired
together again for the Dunlop Cup
fouy-ball best-ball _ competition,
which starts next Saturday, but
so have Manning and Maskell and
these two combinations may meet
again in the month to come. With
entries closing for the Dunlop Cup
on Thursday night, both J. R.
Rodger and young David Inniss

' are looking for partners. Rodgers
| was entered with Colin Bayley,
who is ill and a doubtful starter,

while Inniss was paired with
Johnny Grace, who has_ been
ealled suddenly to Canada on
business



Simpler
School
Buildings

KINGSTON, May 26.
Declaring that a “state of emer-
gency” exists in education in
Jamaica, representatives of re-
ligious bodies, headed by e
| Lord Bishop of Jamaica, th
week passed g resolution calling
for Government action in “edu-
cating public opinion in the mat-
ter and so prepare the way for
further consideration.
Criticism of Government's
policy in the erection of new
school buildings was also made.
“Expenditure has not been alto-
gether wise,” declared the meet-

ing and pressed for “simpler
buildings.”
“The Churches will pledge

their members to assist Govern-
‘ment in any way possible, par-
' ticularly in any voluntary scheme
that may be put forward,” the
| resolution stated.

| The meeting was convened by
| the Minister for Education, the
‘Hon. J. Z. Malcolm, M.H.R.,
with a view to examining ways
;and means of obtaining more
/ school space for the hundreds of
_ children who cannot now be ac-
, commodated in present facilities.





FOR



Srna

had little opportunity to play
cricket. They have attended
many and varied social func-
tions and John Goddard and
Mr. Kidney have had plenty of
opportunity to brush up on their
after-dinner-speechmaking, but
their white flannels and smart
SYazers Rave had little chance to
aired.

Disappointing
It has been a disappointing be-
to the tour. Nevertueiess
the West Indies are not worried.
They are still ag full of optimism
@ag the day they sailed from Port-
of-Spain and Kingston. ‘Their
cheerfulness is reflected in their
cricket as those who saw the few
hours’ play at Worcester will

testify. s
team, so it has *~n stated,
need to net about £18,.00 before
the financial success of their tour
is assured, They had a b-.* start
at Worcester because of the
weather. But their cricket was
not influenced by the elements.
And it is as certain as night fol-
lows day that the West Indies
have only to continue their tour
as they have begun to ensure
themselves a season which, from
the financial viewpoint will come
second only to that of the

Australians two years ago.

There have been doubts ex-
pressed, not without reason, that
the team might find difficulty in
ftanding up to the strain of a full
Mnglish tour. They have a long
and strenuous programme unlike
anything they have back home
and certainly, players like John-
son and Jones will need careful
‘nursing.’ But Goddard is a wise
captain and he has the excellent

advice of Mr. Kidney, Jeff Stoll- ly

meyer and Gerry, Gomez fo cal!
upon. All three have had experi-
ence of previous tours here and
know just how much cricket a
man can play without getting

stale.

The themselves have
no doubt of
stand up to their programme
and as I mentioned in an earlier
dispatch, one of the team has
come forward with a request to
play in every match. There are
sixteen of them available for
the tour and with wise, careful
handling, no player need play
in more than three successive
matches without a break. That
should not be asking too much
of anyone.

Neverthelese 1 fancy that the
famous “W's’, Weekes. Worrell
and Walcott are going to be kept
fairly busy. Jt would be an ex-
severation to savy they have can-
tured the imagination of the sport-
tng public in the same way that

QOUALIT

HAND BALANCING di play by two men

mressive
Monday.

Bradman did two
Probably no one cricketer will
ever be such a ‘draw’ as he was

But Weekes, Worrell and Wal-
cott are not unknowns over here
The story of their deeds with the
bat had spread here long before

Club during

the arrival of the team and their a:

early showing have confirmed the
truth of their ability.

In Demand

These three men are going to
be in great demand. I can visual-
ise now that John Goddard is
going to be inundated with re-
quests from County Secretaries,
vbo look upon the visit of any
touring team as one of the biggest
attractions of the season, that
Weekes, Worrell and Walcott

play their county.

Wherever possible Goddard is
certain to oblige. But he is bound
to bear in mind his first mission,
which is to win a Test match on
English soil, It will be no use
his taking a tired side into the
field against England.

Competition for a place in the
first Test eleven is bound to be
keen. Goddard for his leader-
chip and all-round ability is cer-
tain to be included and } can see
nothing, barring accidents, that
will keep the three “W’s’ out of
the. side. Johnson and Jones are
likely choices to form the opening
attack and on present form
Ramadhin seems certain to be one
of the spinners. Gomez, too, fer
vis all-round ability seems 4 Lkeo-

starter.

But once these eight have been
selected it is going to be no easy
job to determine who shall have
the other three places.

Jeff Stollmeyer has not had a
very good start to the season. He
appears to be crouching far more



the interval at the Spar



years ago.

SoS

ber

of the Unique Pro-
held at Kensington



than usual and it is probably his
determination to do well that has
cramped his nermal free and easy
flowing style. Allan Rae has shown
fine defence but not a great deal
of scoring ability. Neither looked
happy at Worcester and both were

ismissed before they bad reach-
ed double figures

Folly

iit would be folly ty cismiss a
man on she strength or one per-
jormance and | am quite prepared
to see both of them finish high
among the Uist of scorers. Roy
Marshall must stand a good chance
of selection if he can reproduce
the form he showed in the West
indies Test trials. It remaing to
be seen whether, if he is selected,
he partners Rae or Stollmeyer

So to the last and most difficult
place. Much will depend on the
tactics which Goddard decides to
< dopt, If he intends to go all
cout on attack then either Pierre
ec Williams will be the likely
choice. If he decides to follow
the example of the South Africans
aad New Zealanders and keep the
English batsmen quiet he wil!
probably include his fYeft-arm
spinner Valentine. Both Burtt
for New Zealand and Mann for
South Africa when they were here
performed magnificiently in ay
limited attack by keeping the rate
of scoring down.

The third and final alternative
which confronts Goddard is that
he sfiduld concentrate on getting
48 Many runs as possible and then
worry about getting the other side |
out. The addition of Trestrail or
ChrfSfiani' to a batting side, “which
is probably the strongest in the
world at the moment, should en-
able the West Indies to bat
throughout the duration of each
of the five-day Test!



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Ib MACKEREL ! ! \ @ Pleasure
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OOOO OOCCOCCO 00006 | (FS SESS EOL L IS












MAY 31, 1950

; BARBADOS ADVOCATE

CANE ROOT BORER

WEDNESDAY,
}





pb, v.scottr TO-DAYS SPECIALS
at the COLONNADE

PAGE FouR
BARBADOS WOGATE
— fscme ah

Published by The Advocate Co. 14a, 34, road St, Bridserws



Wednesday, May 31, 1956



LOCAL FOOD

FROM a purely factual survey of the
production of garden vegetables in this
island and arf attempt to create an export
market in the West Indies has emerged
the conclusion that the time has come for
an examination of the services of the
Peasants’ Loan Bank with a view to
widening the scope of its activities.

The Bank with a capital of ten thousand
pounds caters to peasants in the same
Capacity as the Sugar Industry Agricul-
tural Bank does to plantations. It was
founded in 1936 and after a short period of
operation the Government discovered that
with this capital it could only operate on
rather conservative lines. It was then
decided that funds would be made avail-
able as occasion arose. To-day the Bank
has justified its existence.

In a report published in 1947 by the then
Deputy Director of Agriculture the num-
ber of peasant holdings is set out at 30,752
comprising an estimated acreage of 17,283
acres of which 4,300 acres is rented from
estates. The holdings under one acre num-
ber 26,515 while those between one and ten
acres number 4,237.

With the advent of Colonial Develop-
ment & Welfare a brighter day dawned
and a grant was made for certain agricul-
tural schemes. The funds are adminis-
tered through the Department of Agricul-
ture and to date the amount granted to
peasants is in the vicinity of $40,000 to
about 100 people. This sum has been mainly
spent on irrigation which has contributed
to the increased production brought about
by proper methods of cultivation.

The work of the Bank has been limited
to holdings under ten acres and experience
has shown that many of these in which
proper methods of cultivation and irriga
tion have been applied have become eco-
nomic units, while slightly larger units
have not been able to produce similar re-
turns. It is clear from this that a good
case can be made out) for extending the
scope of the Bank to include holdings up-
wards of twenty five or thirty acres.

At the time of fixing the scope of the
Bank and limiting its capital to ten thous-
and pounds it was not envisaged that there
would be so great a change in the agri-
cultural policy of the island. Now that
such change has come the necessity for
supporting almost 200,000 people on 65,000
arable acres of land, makes it imperative
that greater attempts should be made to
keep pace with the demands for increased
public services and improved standards of
living.

The owners of !ands up to 25 acres are
in no happier position than those of five
acres and they must shoulder some of the
responsibility of bringing stability to the
island’s economy. They can and should
be assisted to achieve greater production
and so improve the general economy of

the island.



Our Readers Say:

|

i The purpose of this article is

| to serve firstly as a reminder,
where necessary, that there exists
in Barbados a

sugar cane pest
| known as the “root borer”
{(Diaprepes abbreviatus) which

can cause serious damage to cane
cultivation, and y asa
| warning that unless preventive
| Measures are initiated this year
to control it the pest may become
so numerous and widespread that
considerable losses of cane and
therefore also of both sugar and
revenue will be sustained.

There is no intention of raising
an exaggerated or disproportion-
ate alarm over the situation,

but it is as well that the facts
be faced.

The damage which this pest
can cause is well known to most
of those who were engaged in
sugar cane planting during the
nineteen twenties and nineteen
thirties. Those who do not
know of this pest should read the
records of the Department of
Agriculture on the subject and
the report of the Root Borer
Commission of 1919. The dem-
age caused by root borer is often
not appreciated until it has as-
sumed such large proportions as
5 or 10 tons of cane lost per acre.
An average loss of only half a
ton of cane an acre would mean
a loss of $200,000.00 to the in-
dustry.

Neither sugar cane, nor any
other plant. can be successfully
cultivated if its roots are attack-
ed and destroyed. There have
been numerous indications and
| several direct proofs within re-
| cent years that the root borer of
| sugar cane is at work in various
| districts scattered throughout the









Island destroying the roots of
Sugar cane

The present position therefore
is that it will be taking an undue
risk to allow the industry to bx
jeopardised again, as it undoubt-
ediy has been in the past. by
sudden outbreaks or steady build-
ing up of this serious root pest.

Preventive measures may not
be popular, but prevention of
Josses is essential under present
economic conditions Damage
which might have shown up seri-
ously this year has largely been
masked by excellent rainfall
since last August, but the need
for organising preventive action
still remains.

There are two main methods of
controlling the root borer pest—
namely (i) by hand collection of
the beetles. and (ii) by treat-
ment of the soil with an insecb-
cide. Certain tillage operations
also help to destroy the pest in
the grub or “borer” stage, but
for other reasons it is unwise to
practise these operations on some
soil types.

Not enough is known
Barbados about the tre:
soil with Gammesa.ic as a means
of controlling root borer, but the
Department of Agriculture is
taking steps to acquire the neces-
sary information as quickly as
possible,

Until another and better meth-
od of controlling root borer is
fully demonstrated in Barbados,
the old method of hand collecting
beetles must be resorted to as a
temporary control measure. Hand
collection of beetles should be
organised this year on the same



1930 and 1940. Most sugar cane
planters know what to do and
some are already taking indi-
vidual action, but to be fully ef-
fective hand collection must be
undertaken co-operatively be-
tween all cane growers on an
island-wide basis.

The Department of Agriculture
is willing to assist sugar cane
growers in any way possible to
secure effective control of root
borer. All planters making col-
lections of beetles, or finding root
borer grubs in the stumps of
Tratoon fields during ploughing,
or who have reason to suspect
that root borer grubs are attack-
ing this year’s young plant cance
fields, should at once notify the
Director of Agriculture so that a
reasonable estimate of the pres-
ent status of root borer can be
made.

The control of sugar cane root
borer is a matter of concern to
the entire community in Barba-
dos. Almost everyone, and not
only the sugar cane growers, de-
pend directly or indirectly upon
the revenue derived from the
sugar industry—any factor which
tends to reduce total sugar pro-
duction is a matter of concern
for all and has adverse repercus-
sions throughout the entire com-
munity.

It is hoped therefore that dur-
ing the coming months when root
borer beeties may be expected to
emerge, everyone wil! -o-operate
in making possible the collection,
destruction and notification of all
root borer beetles and grubs
which can be found.

Department of Science and Agriculture
arbados .

B
seale as in the period between May 1950 r



West India Committee

i
| (From Our London Correspondent)
LONDON.
The following report was read
by Mr. James DuBuisson at the
Annual Meeting of the W.LC. in
London on Wednesday, May 17.
| “Seme two hundred years ago
an association of planters and
| merchants used to meet from time
to time in the City of London to
| discuss ways and means of pro-
| tecting and advancing their inter-
ests centred on sugar. Today, al-
‘though the chief agricultural pro-
| duct of the Caribbean colonies re-
| mains the same, the intervening
‘years have witnessed changes in
everything connected with the
production of sugar. The primi-
tive mills have given place to
huge factories, one taking the
| place of scores. Scientific breed-
jing of higher yielding and disease
resisting canes, the study of the
soil with a view to getting the best
results from every type, best ways
of using the most effective fertili-
jzers, the development of mechani-
jeal tillage, the improvement of
factory processes and plant, the in-
stitution of new methods of pack-
ing and beige mes and, latterly, an
intensified effort to discover new
weys in which everything eman-
ating from the sugar cane can be
put to the most profitable use. But
by far the most important change
of all has been in the attitude of
the planters to those employed in
the industry. Tod@y there is genu-
ine concern for their welfare. So
well is this recognized on al! sides
that this very month we have had
the pleasure of welcoming to Lon-
don a delegation representing the
people who depend on tne sugar
industry for their livelihood, and
may I add that there are few in
these colonies who are not affect-
ed directly or indirectly by the
state of the industry, The dele-
gates are here on behalf of those
people to make common cause
with the employers, whose inter-
ests they see as one with theirs,
and to secure from Great Britain
recognition of the part they play
in providing this country with the
cheapest food known to man.





It is a source of great satisfac-
tion to reflect that throughout the
course of the great advanees to
which I have referred, no body of
people has had a greater influence
than that old association of plant-
ers and merchants, now greatly
enlarged in scope and incorporated
under Royal Charter as the West
India Committee. As with sugar,



so with everything affecting the
industries and trade and the gen-
eral prosperity of the Caribbean
countries. I take sugar as an out-
standing example. Nevertheless,
it is our pleasure as well as our
business to serve all who are in
any wa concerned in the business
of these territories. You have had
the opportunity of reading the re-
port on the work of the West India
Committee for the year ended on
April 30th, 1950. I hope you will
agree that we can be justly proud
of that report.

1 do not propose to subject you
to a repetition of what is there for
all to read. However, before we
proceed to the routine business of
this meeting, I should like to refer
to the effect which the compli-
cated world situation is having on
the colonies in which we are in-
terested. I have already referred
to the big part which sugar plays
in their economy. In some of them
it is the be-all and the end-all, and
although the more fortunate have
certain other resources, they have
this in common, that all of them
have to import by far the greater
part of the necessities of life—
foodstuffs which they cannot
grow, clothing for which they
have neither the raw materials
nor the means of manufacture,
metal manufactures of all kinds,
from a pin to a sugar mill, and so
on.

Added to this there is the
strange situgtion arising from the
sterling area’s shortage of dol-
lars. Here the people of the
Caribbean colonies fully recognise
their duty, to share the common
burden of the sterling area. The
fact remains, however, that al-
though their principal product, in
so far as it goes to Canada, is di-
rectly a dollar earner, and for the
rest is a Wollar saver in that it
provides the United Kingdom with
an indispensable foodstuff for
which otherwise it would have to
pay dollars, and although several
other important commodities, in-
cluding oil, bauxite, asphalt and
in a less degree products such as
cocoa, coffee and bananas also
earn or save dollars, they are
obliged to import all but the in-
dispensable minimum of their re-
quirements from the sterling area
and principally from the United
Kingdom, often at far higher
prices than obtained elsewhere.
This handicap was heavy enough
when it was first imposed, but it



Report Adopted

became very much more burden-
some when the pound sterling was
devalued overnight, so that Brit-
ish goods, which at one moment
were saleable for dollars
worth £100, could be sold the next
for the equivalent of £144. As
against this the wide
British goods which contained
materials obtained with dollars
cost more to produce, Freights
also rose. The price of sugar,
however, had been fixed in ster-
ling. So we find that in spite of
their handsome contribution to-
wards bridging the dollar gap, the
Caribbean colonies are to-day
largely deprived of the benefit:
of devaluation on the @ale of their
exports and have to pay greatly
increased prices on their imports
In these circumstances it seems
incredible that Great Britaii
should have failed to take the
one course of action open tc
her, if she were as seriously con-
cerned with the welfare of her
dependent territories as her un-
dertaking given in the Unitec
Nations Charter would suggest
At least she could have been ex-
pected to agree for a period of
years to buy at prices showing a
bare profit on the cost of produc-
tion the whole of the one com-
modity which she requires from
this area and which means
so much to its inhabitants—
a commodity which all
British experts who have ex-
amined the facts have agreed is
being produced with a strict re-
gard to efficiency. For let there be
no misunderstanding about this
that if Great Britain did meet
this modest request, it still would
not provide anything approach-
ing affluence for these peoples
but merely a bare subsistence far
and away below the levels ob-
taining in this country.

I cannot let this opportunity
pass without expressing the grat-
itude of the West India Commit-
tee for the continued generous
contributions made to its funds by
the Sugar Industry and the Trini-
dad Oil Industry. The recent
action of the latter in making a
substantial increase in the amount
of their subscriptions demon-
strates not so much a recognition

@ On page 6.

‘Creech Jones Disagrees |

range of |



Colonial Office Changes ©

“Not Overdue”

(From Our London Correspondent)

Former Colonial

LONDON,
Secretary Mr. Creech

Jones, quoting “first-hand experience,” dis-|
agrees with those who say that the reorgan-|
isation of the Colonial Office is overdue. He|
puts forward this view in the current issuc
of the ‘Crown Colonist” in answer to that
magazine’s suggestion that a Special Com-
mission should be set up to examine this

question.

Mr. Creech Jones agrees that the duties
and responsibilities of a Secretary of State
in the Colonial Office are extremely heavy,
and are becoming increasingly complex. But
he rejects as unreal and unpractical the idea
that there should be more than one Secretary
of State for dependent territories. This point
of view, he feels, obscures the place and!
functions of the Colonial Office to-day, and
the need for aco-ordinated picture of the
Colonies as a whole in relation to numerous |
matters of common interest.

With regard to the interna! organisation
of the Colonial Office, he points out that a|
committee met only a year ago and recom-
mended changes towards efficiency which
have since been adopted. And he comments:
“This desire by permanent officials and Min-
isters to have the best possible machine for
the work to be done does not suggest either
complacency or satisfaction with things as

they are ..
Mr. Creech Jones then deals with the|
argument that more discretion should be!

”

|





|







|
|

given to the Colonies and that there should!

be less central direction. He points out that)

there is a continuing transfer of responsibil-}
ity to the territory and an increasing policy
of devolution. “The conception,” he says, “oi
a Colonial Office acting as a bureaucratic in-
stitution imposing its will and issuing direc-
tives to local governments has been outdated
by the extraordinary growth in the Colonies

of self-consciousness,

race-awareness and

the encourged practice of self-decision and

responsibility.

If it had not been so, the

Colonial Empire would have been in disrup-

tion.”



In conclusion, the ex-Colonial Secretary |
says that the Colonial Office is “healthily

introspective and anxious
criticism from outside.

to meet sound
It only asks that

criticism should be based on accurate assess-
ments, should be specific, and should be
divorced from loose generalisations which
confuse the real nature of the Colonial

problem.”

Compton's. Knee

Bruce Harris

A RIGHT knee—that of Denis Compton—

is likely to be very much in the cricket news 44
this summer.

Will it stand up to the strain

of Test cricket against the West Indies? More
important, will it be strong enough to carry
him, next winter, on the hard grounds of
Australia? There are serious doubts.

Denis at the moment is resting the knee,
on which some years ago two operations
were performed, one for the removal of a
cartilege and the other for clearing away

pieces of bone.

I am told that now the con-

dition of the knee is “pretty rough.” It does
not follow that the trouble will be put right
by mere abstention from one or two games

of cricket.
The test

trial (which does not matter

much) is at Bradford on Wednesday, Thurs-
day and Friday next week; the First Test is
at Manchester, June 8, and following days.

REST IF NEEDED

I trust that the selectors will not throw
Compton into the fray at Bradford if further
resi is necessary. Indeed, if a whole summer
of rest is needed for Denis’s presence in the
side for Australiu, let him be given it L.E.S



Noise Outside. Noise Inside. Noise All Around

To the Editor, The Advocate— ..
Sm,—I am a student and live
on a very busy traffic route, near
a church, surrounded by several
Radio Distribution Loud Speakers,
near an electric light; in my home
there are children, radio, tele-
phone, running water in every
room, people keep coming and
going, in fact noise outside, noise
inside, noise all around, but I only
borrow the word “noise” from
some of mry good friends who sub-
mit articles about noise, as I hon-
estly do*not hear it when I am
studying; so my advice to “Over
Sensitive School Boy” is this: de-
velop the powers of deep concen-
tration, attention and reflection,
mind your own business, and re-
member everybody is not studying
when you are. Get up very early
when Radio Distribution’s Loud
Speakers are turned off and when
only frogs croak and crickets sing,
you will still get an occasional
noise from the snores of Daddy
and Mummy or a loud squeak
from the rats and mice; or maybe
that hungry cat which keeps
whining all night, not forgetting
your dog that never stops bark-
ing. If you await a later time,
Daddy’s noise scolding Mother and
she retorting, and baby yelling
will certainly make you not over
sensitive, but rather nervous.
“SUBSCRIBER 563”,
My Lord’s Hill,
May 27, 1950.

Police And Hucksters

To the Editor, The Advocate— ..

Smr,—I am very glad to read
that Police are being sent abroad
to get further training, and sug-
gest that we have a training school
here also. This is a good step to
improve our forces and we must
welcome advice and reproof if we
want to progress.

I would like to say a word here
for the hucksters who I understand
must not sell on Broad Street. As
so many Housekeepers and shop-
pers. have to traverse this street,
also visitors and tourists, I see no
harm in the hucksters selling
fruit and vegetables as they do aot
congregate, but the danger is in
the alleys and side-streets which
become confused and congested,
and are unsuitable in every way
to women,

The friendly face of a fruit or
vegetable seller in Broad Street
can do no harm and after all these
women haye to work for their
daily bread.

,
(

Everyone cannot reach the mar-
ket, but I think under the shady
evergreens in the Lower Green,
would help to shelter some of our
women sellers.

SHOPPER.

“Less Financial”
To the Editor, The Advocate— ..

Sir,—It is regrettable that in
compliance with the shop closing
Act as it now reads: The owner of
a shop is compelled to close all
business on his premises on Bank-
holidays and as the law prescribes
for a half holiday in each week,
This augurs well for the well-to-
do owners but it creates a difi-
culty on the less financial business
man who is willing to exert every
possible effort to better his posi-
tion and to give satisfaction to his
creditors. I think that it would
be in the interest of the public
and fair to every owner if each
owner under the Act were al-
lowed—provided it was his choice

-to operate his business at such
times as mentioned before but
that the Act as relating to em-
ployees remain in force. Excep-
tions should be Sunday, Good-
Friday and Christmas day.

I commend these suggestions to
the care of one of our interested
representatives in the House of
Assembly and wish for him hearty
support in his effort to get them
enacted at the earliest oppor-
tunity.

: KENDALL.
St. Michael,
May 28, 1950.

Nuisance
To the Editor, The Advocate—

an
to with the situa-
tion. fis therefore strange to find
that the same Sanitary uthority

eee a nuisance in some

The Brighton district in Black
Rock is now being built up and
a few of some value
have already been In
front of these residences and less
than a hundred yards
Refuse Collectors of

stuff almost

Department dump

every day. It is true that the
refuse is dumped on lands of the
Mental Hospital but th» burning
of it at all hours of the day causes
Se 1s sop wh Te
ence ose people who live
the district.

I am sure that if the Governor-
in-Executive Committee on whose
lands this stuff is being dum
became aware of the fact that
this nuisance is being created on
their premises and it they too
might be regarded as party to it,
they will see to it that the refuse
is oiled instead of being burnt.

If the people who now own
these lands ever contemplated
that they would be subjected to
this nuisance the original owners

the Sanitary

away the fro.

would not have even asked the
The:
ref
oiled without devaluating peo-
ple’s property.
MAN.

Traffic

To_The_ Editor The Advocate
Sir.—We Barbadians appreciate
very much Col. Michelin’s intelli-
t initiative in handling traffic.
regulations should have
po see out zone ago, but
as always, “things do not happen
before their time,” a maxim to

Parts which you will readily agree.

There are a few more regula-
tions which I am sure will bring
ideas to a very happy conclusion.

1, Forbiddance of drivers
stationing their vehicles at curbs
or Corners.

2. Forbiddance of people -
around these wate aed

a dostor's call, a fanewtt. an acci-

dent, commotion.
I do know that accidents like

The Answer
The Editor The Advocate,

SIR,—I am cutting out and
keeping the recent letter signed
by “100% West Indian” so that
when I am asked in other parts of

the world what a typical West
Indian is like, I shall have the
answer

100% IRISH.

Agrees

The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—I certainly must agree
with the letter signed “Progress”
in your columns concerning the
suggestion made, that the address
from His Lordship the Bishop to
the youths on Empire Youth Sun-
day should be printed as a leaflet,
and copies given to the heads of
the various youth organizations
in this island.

These leaflets would not only
serve those who attend, but even
to those who were unable to
attend, through the rain which
fell on that day and who found it
inconvenient to assemble at the
place appointed for the service.

I am sure they were some who
did not procure a copy the next
day which contained the Bishop’s
address but the suggestion by
“Progress” is rather a wise one.

REV. L. B. CLARKE,

Founder, The B’dos
Youth Movement.
Road
To the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—It is probably not un-
reasonable to say something about

the difficulties which the inhabi-
tants of Lodge Hill, St. Michael
experience as a result of bad road
conditions.

Even in the dry. weather these
people meet difficulties. It is
true that during the dry weather
they do not have to wade through
the mire as they do during th
bad weather, but this does not
prevent them from tottering here
and there and, sometimes falling
Often during these tortures one
hears the remarks “it won't be
always so.”

There is in this district a gap
stretching for about two or three
hundred yards. I am quite sure
that the people who travel over
this road would appreciate even
a few cubic yards of excavated
material put in this gap. This
material when scattered over the
pathway would prevent them from
having to walk over hedge rows
when the rain falls. The same
thing can be said about that por-

tion of Lodge Road adjoining
Cave Hill.
L. B.
Lodge Hili,
St. Michael,
May 26, 1950.

eeeeeesé

@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,

of the necessity for the writer’s

and readers are again reminded

name to be known to the Editor,

not for publication, but as an asaurance of good faith.






















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MUFFETS Roe ‘ fel igs .37
QUAKER OATS - oe ° +25
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CREAM OF WHEA’ ..Small ,, 36
PABLUM as -Large ,, 1.32
PABLUM .Small , .68
WEETABIX 5 rs e .26
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WEDNESDAY, MAY



1950



“(ood Time”
At Bathsheba
Whit-Monday

OLIDAY MAKERS INVAD-

ED Bathsheba on Monday
Some arrived in "buses and cars
and others by trucks but they
all went with one intention, “1,
have, a good time.”

Many danced and took a sea-
bath while others formed their
own amusement. Just below the
Powell Spring Hotel there was
Goat Racing and this was follow-
ed_by a miniature cricket game

The outstanding event of the
day was the Marathon from Cat-
tlewash to Frizers which was won
by Arthur “Zollas” Thompson,

The first prize that Thompson
received was $5 and six bottles
of Tennent’s Beer. There were 12
entrants, but eventually only
seven ran.

Among the other activities was
Boat racing and lovers of this
sport took a keen interest,

oo ARROWS, PAINTED

in white on the road, are the
most recent means of directing
traffic through the various lanes
in Trafalgar Square. The major-
ity of these arrows were painted
on the road yesterday and at first
motorists were a bit confused, es-
pecially in the area opposite the
Public Buildings.

New traffic signs have replaced
the old ones which were recently
taken down since islands were
erected in place of temporary
posts. Instead of giving worded
directions, these signs now indi-
cate by the arrow system

The Square, in general, now
has a more orderly look since the
islands have been erected.

ICYCLE THEFTS are contin-
uing. Two losses of cycles
were reported recently. Randoiph
Farnum of Licorish Village, re-
ported the loss of his bicycle val-
ued $70 from outside the Public
Library on Saturday.

The logs of another bicycle
valued $6U was reported by Mark
Woaroffe of Ealing Grove, Christ
Church, He stated that it was re-
moved from outside his residence
between 9 and 11 a.m. on Mon-

cay.
Mere CAR 0.146, the pro-
perty af Ernest A. Throne,
a school teacher of Orange Cot-
tage, St. Joseph, was completely
destroyed by fire at Orange Cot-
tage shortly after 10 o’clock on
Monday night.

It is understood that at the
time of the fire the car was not
in the garage and the owner was
not at home.

LVAN CLARKE of St. Thom-

as, was injured in hig face

while playing cricket at Maple’s
ground on Sunday. Before he got
struck, Clarke had already played
a fine innings for 26 runs. He had
to retire.

ASTLE GRANT ROAD, St.

Joseph, was the scene of an
accident on Monday evening be-
tween a bicycle ridden by Helen
Bancroft of Grand View, St. Phil-
ip, and Gilbert Beckles of the same
address, a pedestrian. Both cyclist
and pedestrian were slightly in-
jured,

LEVON COBHAM of Tudor

Street, was injured on Mon-
day after jumping from a lorry
which was travelling along Mount
Wilton Road, St. Thomas, going
in the direction of Bathsheba.

N WHIT-MONDAY a large

crowd attended the Fete
which was held at St. John’s
Church from 3 to 6 p.m. The
Police Band was in attendance
and many were thrilled by their
ealypsoes and dance tunes.

ANE BONNET AND RADIA-

TOR of the motor car O.116,
owned and driven by Guinness
Lewis of Chimborazo, St. Joseph,
were damaged in an_ accident
which took place on Mount Wil-
ton Road, St. Thomas, over the
week-end,

Also involved was motor car
©.182, owned by Randolph Car-
rington of Sugar Hill and driven
by Adolphus Belgrave of the same
address, The left side of this car
was damaged. e

WED.
JUNE 14th



TO-MORROW

June Ist

somebody’s Wedding Anniversary.

planning the celebration, what about order-

BARBA

DOS ADVOCATE





ACCIDENT on Three Houses Road, St. Philip on Sun7ay night when the motor lorry A—26 driven
by Edwin Grannum of Lakes, St. Andrew, skidded and overturned. Several passengers were

Bodily
Harm: £3

A FINE of £3 to be paid in
28 days or in default. one month's



imprisonment was imposed on
Burton Hinds ~ of Crumpton
Street, St. Michael yesterday
when His Worship Mr, A. J. H.
Hanschell found him guilty of
inflicting bodily harm on ex-post-
man Charles Rock of Lower

Westbury Road on May 1.

Dr. Simon who gave the medi-
cal evidence said on May 2 he
examined Rock who was a
patient of his for a long time.
He found that he was excited and
his breathing difficult. Rock had
previously complained about his
heart and in his opinion his heart
attack could have been caused
by some violence received.

Tried to Enter

In giving evidence Hinds said
he went to Rock’s house on May
1 and when making an attempt
to enter the house Mrs. Rock
pushed him back. Meanwhile
Rock was shouting and the house
was in darkness. Both of them
held him and he heard Rock's
wife telling him (Rock) to sit
down because he is a sick man.

Cross examined by Mr, Dear—
who represented Rock concern-
ing the harm that Rock received,
Hinds said he neither pushed nor
tripped Rock and if he had fallen
he never saw nor heard the fall.

When Rock told him to leave
the house he did so a couple of

minutes after. &



MONG THE NUMBER OF
week-end accidents was one
which occurred at the corner of
Swan and Lucas Streets between
motor car M.2387, owned and
driven by Louis Husbands of
Howells Cross Road, and another
car, S-84 owned and driven by
Rupert Dottin of Bank Hall. Both

cars were damaged.
HE FISHING BOAT “Rosa
Bud” owned by Edward

Bourne of Silver Sands, Christ
Church was sunk when the Ss.
Pp, & T. Seafarer collided with her
on Monday according to a cable
received yesterday.

The cable went on to say that
the collision took place south of
Barbados about six to seven
miles out to sea. ‘one

ives were lost.
ae Ee UBREY .DOUGLAS-
SMITH, extra-mural tutor of
the University College of the West
Indies will lead a discussion of the
Federation Report at the Workers
Educational Group, Fairchild
Street at 8.15 tonight.

What’s on Today

Meeting of Chamber
Commerce at 2.00 p.m.



of

Lawn Tennis at Y.M.C.A.
at 4.00 p.m.

Football at Queen's Park at
5.00 p.m.



THE BARBADOS DRAMATIC CLUB

PRESENTS:

THE HILARIOUS COMEDY

“THE MIDDLE WATCH”

FOR THREE NIGHTS & MATINEE

THURS. FRI.

Lith

or during the month may be

in

ing a Fine Cake for the occasion from - - -

16th MAT: FRI.

TWO BOX OFFICES OPEN
Friday JUNE 9th at & a.m.

at the EMPIRE THEATRE



UNDERTAKER RECOVERS
DISPUTED ESTATE

A COMMON PLEAS JURY yesterday decided that C.
DeCourcey Garner, Undertaker of Bank Hall, should re-
cover possession of two roods and 8 10 perches of land and
a house, situated at Arthur Seat, St. Thomas, and that
Blanche Small should give up possession of the premises,
The case was heard before His Honour Sir Allan Colly-

more, yesterday.

Garner who was the undertake:
that buried Adolphus Cumber-
batch Small’s uncle, and wh«
also Buried. Mrs. Dorcas Cum-
berbatch, wis the plaintiff in the
action for recovery of possession
He was defended by Messrs, Cottic
Catford & Co.

No Counsel
Blanche Small was the female

(@tendant, and her husband Sagar ghe told her’ $50,

Small was the male deteiuda:..
They were both unrepresented
by Counsel, :

The Jury’s findings were in
favour of Edgar Small as it had
not been estaplished that he na
been ever in possession of the
piece of land.

Hugh St. C.
licitor’s Clerk

Cumberbatch, So-

attached to the
firm of Messrs. Haynes and
Griffith was the first witness
called by Mr. Walcott. He said that
in November 1946 he had taken
out Létters of Administration for
Mrs. Dorcas Cumberbatch to the
estate of her husband, Adolphus
Cumberbatch. In that petition she
claimed that he was entitled to
the entire estate.

He knew the plaintiff, and he
knew that the plaintiff had buried
Adolphus Cumberbatch. The
funeral bill was between $60 and
$70.

Conveyance

In April 1947 Mrs. Cumberbatch
had given instructions to prepare

a conveyance of the land and
dwelling house to Garner, He
prepared the conveyance and
took it to her. He read it back

to her and pointed out that in
the body of the conveyance ghe
acknowledged receipt of $700 and
asked her if she had received it.

She said that that part was al-
right between her and Garner and
that she owed Garner more than
she could ever pay. He signéy her
name and she touched the pen.
He witnessed the document.

Mr. G. C. Williams who in No-
vember 1946 was Acting Deputy
Registrar, put in the peti{#n for
Letters of Administration which
had been granted on November
29 1946. The petition, he said had
appeared before the Registrar on
December 3 the same year. Let-
ters of Administration were is-
sued to Mrs. Cumberbatch.

Valued £96

John R. Crane, Acting Income

valued at
blanche
that

£96. 5. 10.

Smali told
when her uncle,
Cumberpatch had died, his wife,
her great aunt, did not send to
tell her because she (Small) had
a kad foot. She heard of the ceath
on the Friday evening and went
to the house on the following day.
She asked her great aunt how
much the turn-out had cost and
She told her

the Court
Adolphus

great aunt she would pay the
funeral expenses.
Must See Solicitor
She went to Garner and told
him of her intention, and Garner
told her he could not take any

money from her until he had seen
his Selicitor, Mr, Haynes. She
returned to Garner subsequently,
and he told her he had not seen
Mr. Haynes yet, but as soon as
he saw him he would make satis-
faction.

She did not hear anything more

until after her great aunt cied,
when she got a letter from Mr
Haynes asking her to give up

possession of the property.

Mr. Walcott was cross-examin-
ing Small relative to a will pur-
porting to have been made by
Small’s great aunt. Cross examin-

ation was discontinued when
Small took ill and was taken
from the stand.
Not Too Collective
Last witness was Rhoda
Blackett who said Small had

asked her to live at the old lady—
Smalls great aunt—and take care
of her. She said she had lived
there at Arthur Seat for two years
and a counle of months. She was
there when the old lady died.
The latter’ was feeble and her
“brain was not too collective.”

She did not know if the old
lady had made a will, Blackett
said, She did not know Mr. Cum-
berbatch the Solicitor’s Clerk
She had never seen him there
She did not know Mr. Garner. No
man ever came there.

Summed Up

Mr. Walcott_addressed the jury
and the Chief Judge summed up
to them. They returned a verdict
in favour of the male defendant,
against the female defendant, and
in favour of the plaintiff. Costs
were allowed against the female
defendant, There was no order as
to costs where the male defend-
ant was concerned,

The Chief Judge certified that

Tax Commissioner went into the the case was a proper one to have
stand and produced a document been tried by a Special Jury

relating to the estate in dispute
This proved that the property was







16th

|



Your Backache

to sluggish Kidney Action

may be due




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tells a

Story”

Ba
cleanse sluggish

which otherwise

Ask your 2
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ORA

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let them help you.

HALF A CENTURY of success in relieving
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L2ALPACPLLEZLEOE OANA MAM,



6.300 Tons
Sugar Leave

Vhis Week
SOME 6,300 tons of sugar will!
be shipped from Bridgetown to

London and Canada @uring this
week



The S.S. “Rivererest” will be
taking 2,800 tons of this quota
for Lendon while the “Alcoa
Pilgron” and “Canadian Chal-
lenger” wil be taking supplies
of 2,000 tons and 1,500 tons for
Montreal

The “Canadian Challenger”,
which cn its way North will be
passing through Bermuda, St.
John, Quebec, Sorel and Halifax,
will load here a quantity of rum
for Bermuda and_ supplies of
molasses and rum for the other
ports

This ship called from British
Guiana and Trinidad bringing
chiefly a cargo of cold storage
foodstuffs and fruit. Veal loaf,
luncheon beef, mutton and
peas, sausages, baked beans,
corned beef, lactogen, Nescafe
and tomato soup were items
included in the cargo

Also grapefruit, oranges, mar-
malade, milk powder, canned
juice, syrups, vanilla oil and
matches.

Fishing Boat Drifts

To St. Lucia
CREW RETURNS

Everton Oliver, Goliand Thomp-
son, Melvin Egard and’ Evelyn
Brathwaite, the four-man crew
of the fishing boat “Sea Gull”
which recently drifted to St.
Lucia, returned to the island on
Monday by the S.S. “Alcoa Pen-
nant’ The “Sea Gull” was left
at St. Lucia.

It was reported to the Harbour
and Shipping Department



The crew were brought back at
the Governmeft’s expense. The
boat’s owner, Breed Lynch of Bay
Street, St. Michael, is responsible
for the boat

——

No Quorum

THE House of Assembly were
‘o have resumed activities yester-
Gay after a three-week adjourn-
ment but this could not be done
Owing to the lack of a quorum.
Those who turned out were:
Mr. R. G. Mapp, Mr. M .E. Cox,
Mr. F. L, Walcott, Mr, L. E, Smith,

ter, Mr. T. O. Bryan, Mr. F. Miller,
Mr. J. H. Wilkinson, Mr, W. W,
Reece and the Speaker.

Obituary —

Miss M. Pitt

With the death of Miss Maria
Pitt, retired Head Teacher of St
Mary’s Girls, on the 18th inst,
there passed from our midst,
one who had served the youth ot
her generation for fully two score
years, Many are the women to-
day who can look back on her
discipline and training which have
fitted them for their tasks in life
to-day.

Of a modest disposition, she wa:
always willing to pass on to those
who were younger, her past ex-
periences as a teacher, and her
counsel and advice often helpec
persons in difficulty,

She made a wide circle of friends
both here and abroad, having
travelled to many islands of the
West Indies, and so here death
is just as deeply regrefed else-
where.

She bore her illness’ with
Christian fortitude, and although
many had hoped she would
spared longer to enjoy a_ well-
earned rest, the end came after
a heart attack which lasted for a
few days. To her surviving sis-
ter, and other relatives condolence
is offered.

[FE IS NOT 80 good when you
are troubled with backache,

rheumatic pains, stiff, achin
muscles and joints, lumi oO o
common urinary disorders due to
slu kidney action, @

Y put up with pain and dis-
comfort when you might get happy
relief by Doan’s Backache
Kidney Pills. ey stimulate and
kidneys and so help them to rid

t_ collect in the system and

¢ kidney action, is the
Grateful men and

THE ‘FLU
LVA

Tablet Form
ANTI-INFLUENZA
ts—Three Immunising Doses

in

SPELLS VE

that thinks

the “Sea Gull” drifted to Micoud, | “ee



i} ~~ Flower &

Mr, A. E. S, Lewis, Mr. D. A. Fos- |



LOSES SS SSSSCSS 95 FSCOSSS9SS9SS



PAGE FIVE



IMPORTS
YESTERDAY

THE 50-ton schooner Rosarene | ;
arrived here yesterday from Brit-
ish Guiana with cargo of 90 tons
of firewood and 700 bags of
charcoal.

From Trinidad, the Gardenia W
(48 tons net) arrived bringing
films, welding rods, rum, bitters,
fibre, clay blocks, household
effects and 80 tierces of fresi
fruit.

A large quantity of foodstuff
arrived here by the SS. Tempk
Arch which called from Londor
over the week-end. Included
were tomato juice, smoked her-
rings, biscuits, tinned peas, beans
onions, peppers, cocoa, cocktail
cherries, preserves, potato powder,
and vinegar A supply of beer,
Portland cement, books, flasks
and a number of cars were also
discharged.

HRESEEHREEREEBES @
NOW FRESH
PURINA PIGEON CHOW

get your supply from
H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—Agents.

nn ee ee

GENTS BATH
ROBES

in





tt

)




Also arriving was the S.S. Aleoa
Pennant which brought varied
cargo from Montreal, Halifax, and
St. John, The cargo consisted of
pickled pork and meat, spruce and
pine lumber machinery ard bag:
of mails. The Aleoa Pennant is
expected to sail on Thursday for
Montreal.

Commissioner
Lectures
Drivers

COLONEL MICHELIN,

missioner of Police along
the Director of Highways
Transport will lecture to
drivers and conductors at the
Empire Theatre at 11 a.m. and
3 p.m. today. Purpose of the
talk is to assure the public
better service when they travel
by bus, and Colonel Michelin
it an appropriate time
those whom he will be
addressing will be getting their
licenses renewed in June

The talk is planned for two
periods of the day so as to give
all for whom it is intended an| }
opportunity of attending, Bus]
Concessionaires have also been
invited

STRIPED
TURKISH
TOWELLING
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only

$16.77

each

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ano
bus



See Them At

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“Wiluale

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AT
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Cabbage, Carrot, Beet, Let-
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Eggplant, Leek, Kohl Rabi (2
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Cress, Parsley, Oucumber,
Squash (5 Kinds), Radish (3
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Marjoram, Watermelon, Pep-
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oe Chinese Cabbage, Mus-
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Snapdragon (2 kinds), Zinnia,
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Hollyhock, Ageratum, Gaillar-
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Nigella, Sweet Peas in 6
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BRUCE |
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HONEY, bot. ...

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PAGE SIX

ao
B.G. Plans
Wide Rice
Expansion

HIBTOWN,







a c pedi
ucin’ las needed i
od ultural uses, as con-
i O82! Of 77,436 act
{ padi. The padi
wTeALC conservative €31
rate
re nure ofien spe’: Padd
is dcscitbed Children’
Encytlopedin ‘Wh
xic@ frau is i veile
the rice is called paridy”.)

Allowances have been wade for
other crops. Three acres pastur
jan alowed per un'ma
Further the acreage docs not
include rice acres whieh may
also serve as pasturage during
certain seasens of the year.

In their repert to Governmeni
on the possibilities of expandin
padi production Messrs H. M
Beachell (Agronomist, U.S. De-
partment of Agriculture) and
O. B. Brown (U.S. Farm Man-

agement Specialist) who visited
the Colony recently on the iivita
tion of the British Gu'ana Gov



ernmcnt, State that certain of the
areas under consideration for
pessile rice expansion do not
lend themselves to large scale

mechanised operations, either be-
cause of existing small cultivator
developments or other factors

Expert View

Teuching on the different areas
where expansion is possible, the
American experts mention that
in the Essequibo district an area
estimated to be 30,000 acres, can
be efficiently devoted to padi
production throug? the develop-
ment of the Tapakuma (Lakes)
Scheme, but advised that first
a soil survey must be made to
determine the depth of pegasse
over the area before an accurate



estimate can be made up as to
aciesse suitab'e for padi and
otherac~ tural purposes.

On’ the East Bank of the Esse-
quibo River it is estimated that
there i ipproximately 20,000
acres of land which can. be
brought under an enlarged Boer-
aserie-Borasika Scheme, and it is
possible that as much as 6,000
acres of this area can be adapted
to padi production.

On ithe West Bank of the
Demerara River there is also
abci!. 36,000 acres, just south of
Pili. Wales, which can also be
commanded by an enlarged
Boerasevie-Bonasika. Irrigation
Sche:se. Development of this area
will however be costly. ,

On the left bank of the
iiehaica River above Cane

Grove there is a limited acre-

age of potential padi land,

while there is ~ extensive
relatively undeveloped areas
- for large-scale production in

ihe Mahaicony-Mahalica area,
Both experts are agreed that
both drainage and irrigation
facilities must be provided to
these areas before scale
farming can be developed. The
needed drainage and irrigation
tacilities are dependent

the control of the headwaters

of the rivers.



Looking at the Berbice area the
experts report large acreage
appear to be suitable for padi
and other agricultural purposes
along the right bank of the Canje
River, while large areas on the

Corentyne Coast and along the
river bank are available,
There are many thousands of

acres of abandoned sugar estates
and other private holdings along
the Atlantic coast now lying idle
which have potential agricultural
value as over-all drainage and
irrigation schemes are developed.



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‘PRESTADORS'

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st
\2

THE START and the finish of the
Below
ahead of Denny (No. 99) who was second

are seen ready to take olf

in 50 1/5 sees.

B.G. To Spend
$10,000 To Aid
Small Timbermen

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN,
The Finance Committee of the
Legislative Council approved on
Thursday the provision of $10,000
for assistance to small timber
cperators. This assistance forms
part of the Colony’s Ten-Year
Development Plan which recom-
mended the allocation of $75,000
for the importation of improved
and modern winches and tackle
for hire or hire-purchase to smp|1
operators of good memorandum,

In a memorandum to the
Finance Committee, Financial
Secretary Hon. E. F. McDavid,
C.M.G., C.B.E. explained thai
the Colony’s supply of timbe:
depended largely on the snail
operators, and emphasised that
same effort must be made to im-
prove the efficiency and output
of the numerous small operators
at present mainly working with

inadequate or obsolete e@jUipe
ment.

Investigations
Prolonged investigations heve

been made as to the most suitable
type of power winch for this
scheme and it has been decided
that a unit manufactured by the
Construction Machinery Co,
U.S.A., and costing approxim+
ately $2,800 delivered at George,
town, would be the most suitable,

The unit itself is a 40-h.p. gas-
clene engine mounted on 4 steel
eradle with a chain-driven, single-
drum winch, carrying 400 feet of
% inch wire rope. It is also ex-
plained that no units at compuara-
ble cost are available in sterling
countries. The best quotation
from the United Kingdom was
$4,000 approximately, f.9.b., ihe
explanatien being given that they

sores and
derive great





4663 — 4664
Dry Goods Dept.

Refrigerators

AU Stecl, Al Welded, Rust Proof Cabinets; Heavily Chrome-
, Plated iiardware, |

and 1.7 cu.ft.

YEAR GUARANTEE |

‘Ty » ENN



es BS

were manufactured to order
not in quantity.

Government proposes to ini-
tiate a pilot scheme tor whic)
three units, together with all
ancillary equipment will be
purchased, When experience has
been gained in the operation ct

and

this scheme it will then be
possible to extend it to the
limit of the recommendations

of the Ten-Year Plan.

Under the present scheme the
winches are to be sold to co-
operative groups, or to selected
individuals under a formal hire-
purchase scheme. The total cost
per unit, including wire rope and
the making of skids and all extra
contingencies, is estimated at
$3,200 which the small operater
will repay in five annual instal-
ments of $640, the first instalment
being paid before the delivery of

each unit,

It is hoped that co-operative
groups will take advantage o*
this scheme and there is already
such a group formed in the
Pomeroon area by the Kabaka-
buri Amerindians, Other groups

might be formed on the Berbice
pwd Corentyne rivers, and in the
North West District.

Present rates being paid for an
old unreliable winch are $15 per
day plus $3 fuel charge. It would
be possible to hire out one of the
new units profitably at rates as
low as $8 per day.



Colonial Office Registrar
Visits Antigua

ANTIGUA, May 30.
Mr, E. N. Horne, M.B.E.
Registrar and Head of the Regis-
tries at the Colonial Office is
visiting Antigua for two or three
weeks. His services have been
loaned by the Colonial Office to
advise this Government on
matters connected with office

organization, methods and _ pro-
cedure,

Gland Discovery
Restores Youth

‘In 24 Hours

‘ Sufferers from loss of vigour, nervous-—
hess, weak body, impure blood, failing
memory, and who are old and worn-out
vefore their time will be delighted to learn |
of a new gland discovery by an Amerk ain |

tor,

This new discovery makes it possible tc
quickly and easily restore vigour to your
glands and body, to build rich, pure blood. |
to strengthen your mind and memory and.
feel like a new man in only § days. In fact,
this discovery which is a home medicine in
pleasant, easy-to-take tabl form, does |
away with gland operatic nd begins to}
build new Vigour and energy In 24 hours





yet it is absolutely harmless and natural tn |
action, ea }
The success of this"amazing discovery. }

called Vi-Tabs has been so great in Amer-
ica that It is now being distributed by av
chemists here under a guarantee ocom-
plete satisfaction or money back. In other
words, Vi-Tabs must make you feel full of
vigour and energy and from 10 to 20 years

younger, or you merely return the empty |

}

|
costs little and the! sO sGeeiteteer +
protect’!

package and get your money back. A spe:
cial, double-strength bottle of 48 Vi. Tabs

guarantee
Vi-Tabs °::

| Restores, Manhood and Vitality



Whenever you feel discomfort after |
mieals, just suck two Rennies, one

after the other, As they dissolve,
their balanced blend of antaci

the trouble lies, and corrects your
acidity. You can always settle
trouble from acid stomach im-
| mediately, if you carry a few Rennies
(they’re wrapped separately) in your
pocket or handbag. If they don’t give
} you relief, it’s time you saw your
doctor, Get Rennies at any chemist.

DIGESTIF Eg

NO SPOON, NO WATER
Suck them like sweeta





Bc ee

440 yards at Kensington Oval on Monday
Prince of Trinidad is seen breasting the tape a couple of yards

Tull of Trinidad was third



Se

ingredients goes straight to where |

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Above competitors

Prince finished the race

U.S. May Relieve
Unemployment

(From Our Own Corréspondent)
KINGSTON, May 30.

A suggestion is now before thr
Jamaica House of Representative
that the Government should send
a deputation to the United States

discuss with that country’s
Government the question of th
employment of Jamaican agricul-
tural workers in the United
States “in order to a'leviate the
very grave problem of unemploy-
ment obtaining in this country”.

The member of the House wh
has made the suggestion proposc:
that the deputation should consis
of two members of the Mouse ar
the Labour Adviser tr ve Gov-

ernment
The recommendation was mad
following reports that there wil!
be no further. recruliment otf
Jamaica Farm Workers.



Once Bitten—T wice

Shy

WELLINGTON.
Maori golfer Tom Pohatu holed
in one with a brilliant tee shot
at a 100-yard hole on sn uphill
slope and found the feat so ex-

' pensive he insured agains! a repet-

ition. In the next game he did it
again-—at the same hole.

—_—




aE
$o convenient...»
Inte vuur pecket or 1
Vraly ¢ ze of yo
“S9GG07 +6007 -

Bea! 6 VOR








ARB SLOGSONG

VREEZERS



West India
@ From Page 4
of the value of the
‘ommittee to themselves,
esire to identify themselves wits
¢ aims of a body whose raiseu
d@etre, as set out in the Royal
Charter, is “by united action to
promote the interest of the indus-
nes and trade and thus increase
1¢ general welfare” of the Brit-
sh Caribbean colonies. May I
refer with gratitude also to a
imilar gesture of sympathy with
2¢.. work on the part of the
Directors of Barclays Bank (Do-
minion, Colonial and Overseas)
whose warm support has con-
tinted greatly to encourage us,
You will have seen in ihe March
issue of the circular an account
of fhe Installation of Princess
\lice,’ Countess of Athlone | as
‘hancellor of the University
College of the West Indies. This
annot quite be considered the
opening of the University, as
Medical Students are already in
residence, but I am sure you will
agree that the College fille a long-
elt want, and we wish it cvery
iccess.

Turning now io the accounts,
i will observe that inere was 2
eilch, Of £365 on the year’s work-

bringing the accwnulated

cucil up to £8,298. 1 snouid ex-

tloat our cAmmitments lause
ae involved extraordinary ex-

relerred to in the report, on
protection of West | inaian
s at Annecy ana in
ccUon Wilh the change in secee-
yship and the visits of the two
wegauons which
cpresent the West Indies aud;
.usn Guiana in the discussion. |
His Majesty’s Governmeat
on sugar. You will be glad to see
in the report that in spite of an
ippreciable fall in the number of
members, there was a very satis-
‘actory Increase in the total re-
ceipts from subscription.
| mentioned last year that the
Staff had had a particularly stren-
uous year. This year it has been
even more so, and Mr. Gavin's
resignation in September did not
improve matters. We were very
sorry to lose him, but we are
inceed fortunate in securing the
services of Mr, Barton through the
kindness of Messrs. Booker Bros.,
McConnell & Co., Ltd. The posi-
tion of Secretary of the West
India Committee demands not
only first-hand but also intimate
knowleage of the West Indies
and their residents, and Mr. Bar-
ton amply fulfils both these con-
tions. We should, I think, sym-
thise with him in being pitch
forked into the position at a time
ef such activity, and our thanks
in full measure, therefore, are due
ot only to him but to all his Staff

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Amosan must make your mouth well and
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e chemist today.

euh=

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TRAFALGAR STREFT



437 Sa

WEDNESDAY, MAY 31, 1950

j



Committee



May I now move
“That the annual report of
the Executive Committee tor
the year ended April 30 1950,
the audited statement of the

RE’S PAIN RELIEF
we AND TONIC BE
Yes! — Yeast- Vite quickly

income and expenditure arc- thes away neu-~
count for the year ended parse and rheumatic
December 31 1949 and the | ae an ae = —
balance sheet be and are else too! Because of its

tonic properties Yeast - Vite
helps you to fecl_brighter, look
better, sleep more easily and
enjoy more energy. Neat time

want pain relief take Yeast-
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LOOK YOUR BEST

\

hereby adopted.”
The report was adopted.

Up-to-Date |
Malaria
Control |

(From Qur Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, May 30.

Intensification of malaria con-|
trel work in Jamaica will result!
from the current visit to the)
island of Mr. C. B. Symes, who)
is in charge of _ insecticides
research at the Colonial Office. |

Mr. Symes arrived in Jamaica
last week-end and in association
with local medical officers has
mapped out a programme for an} *
island tour, Purpose of his visit |
is to report on the progress made |
in malaria contro! and to advise;
on further, and perhaps more up
to date methods of control.

His visit will last a month,

LIFE BEGINS
at 40, IF:.













&

Your hair will be
handsomer by far
when you treat it tu
‘Vaseline’ Hair Tonic.)
Just use a few drops
a day... then see



3

3

-
i
if



the difference!
Around 40 our RHEUMATISM a aie
But experience BACKACHE yet ete
Sent ie Sees
fess Short, Ih KIDNEY and ®
accom-
the most -
ment and “ir. if TRADE MARK
ve sreid the a bladder disorders | Ythe Chasebrungi Wig, aur
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world to keep kidneys. tnd’ bladder te
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Poisonous wastes excess at e
ecide thet
ay a Ue oak CIES artes | in a matter of howrs
For Your Health's Sake—Do This Fiat Nahe Ml ol
If you are nearing 40, or past it, for the sake
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bottle of 40 pills, only 2/. eu

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cafy lite eny a BRITISH %
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—| can lf | .
gutyan keel’ § WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS <
dian men and women say they %
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their stride—after taking Dr. | Brid 4585 $
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Agents: BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS, LIMITED.



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CHARLES MeENEARNEY & (0., LTD.









WEDNESDAY,

_ Russia Favours
European Grain
Agreement

@ From Page 1
Economic Commission [ot
Ope, relating to the grain re-
ements of importing coun-
s, and of the terms of a grain
ement safeguarding the inter-
of grain importers and sup-
“
r. Myrdal took to Moscow a
h for multilateral European
agreement within which
iteral negotiations for exchange
arious commodities could take
re,
ngling out grain, he surgested
the Commission prepare “a
rete plan” for negotiation of
agreement, including a draft
ention, 46a

Experiences

his plan would “take into
Bunt the experiences of the
national Wheat Conference.”
: plan was submitted to all
k opean Governments in an
fl t to revive East-West trade,
ay h is staggering at little over
its prewar level.

Agreé€ment on the lines sug.
ted by the United Nations
omic Commission for Europe
ld give Russia and Western
Atries a guaranteed market for



return, Russia and her satel-
would get guaranteed sup-

of industrial goods from
tern Europe.

both counts, grain experts
this system would naturally
bal to Russia. But it might
much less appeal to Western
tries.

ey are not dependent on Rus-
grain and any such agree~
mt under the Economic Com-
sion for Europe









might cut
the Marshall Plan and- the
ational Wheat Agreement.



Trivial Supplier

is season Russia has been onty
2 ial supplier of wheat for the
id. North Anierican wheat and
shipments in the same nine
is were 35 times as large as
fia’s.
the evidence available to
ain trade has been that Rus-
owadays has virtually no
(ertable surplus of wheat, but
f she sometimes sells a little
f when she need foreign ex-
@@nce or an external political
- s SS even more badly than she
Bs wheat for Russian consum-



As ia’s exports of grains other
wheat have been less insig-



t. ‘
‘a has been fulfilling her con-
“4 to supply 1,000,000 tons of

grains to Britain, and this
urrency supply has been de-

useful to Britain since tne
big available supply of food
is United States maize which
dollars.













































—Reuter.

m Carlisle Bay
farbour Log

PORT: Sch. D’Ortae, Yacht Tern
. Everdene, Sch, Emanuel Gor-
‘Sch. Lady Noeleen, Sch. Adalina,
Daerwood, Sch, Laudalpha, Sch
&. Eunicia, Sch. Philip H Davidson,
Eastern Eel, Sch Emeralda, Sch.

‘ul Counsellor, Sch. Mandalay II,
Zenith, Sch. Maris Stella, Sch
Belle Wolfe, Sch United



ARRIVALS

Alcoa Pilgrim, 3,931
. » from Trinidad.
Phooner Rosarene, 50 tons net, Capt
, from British Guiana
Rivercrest, 4,907 tons net, Capt.
rson, from St Lucia
BS. Byfjord, 1,109 tons net, ‘apt.
ralasen, from St, Croix.
S. Alcoa Pennant, 3,945 tons net,
. Hentaz, from St Laicia.
S. Temple Arch, 2,983 tons net, Capt.
Rton, from London.
“SS. P. & T. Seafsrer, 4,769 tons net,
. Patterson, from Trinidad.
$. Canadian Challenger, 3,935 tons
Capt. Scott, from Trinidad.
thooner Harriet Whittaker, 50 tons
Capt. King, from Martinique
.S. Runa, 5,144 tons net,
mg, from Guadeloupe.
thooner Gardenia W., 48 tons net,
. Wallace, from St. Vincent

tons net,

Capt.

DEPARTURES
thooner Princess Louise, 34 tons net,
Mitchell, for St. Lucia
ooner Molly N. Jones, 37 tons net,
. Clouden, for Dominica.
.S. Sun Prince, 1,650 tons net, Capt
ptier, for Trinidad
.S. Ruma, 5,14 tons net,
berg. for Paramaribo.
.S. Seafarer, 4,769 tons net, Capt.
terson, for Brazil.
-S. Sheaf Mead, 4,453 tons net, Capt.
1, for St. Lawrence.
.S. Byfjord, 1,109 tons net,
Baraldsen, for Trinidad

Capt

Capt

Passengers arriving by the Canadian
lienger from British Guiana were
orge in, Clementoon Schroeder,
7 orris Woolford, Dennis De Freitas,
bdool Saltar, Joseph Cedric. Arriving
this vessel from Trinidad were Joseph
son, Olinda Henry, Joseph Clemen-
re, Edward Dover, Khalelle Boodhoo,
yfield Samuel, Theresa Najibn, Pitz-
ald Henry, George Clarke, Cornelius
orge, George Low, Basil Simpson.

n Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

‘Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltc.,
vise that they can now communicate
vith the following ships through their
rbados Coast Station
S.S. Dartmouth, S.S. Helicon, 8.S.
ngitoto, S.S. Hecuba, S.S. Lombardy,
LS. North Valley, S.S. Lossiebank,
S. Athos, S.S. Fana, S.S. Malden.
.S. Dolores, S.S. Runa, S.S. Pendle-
on, S.S. Byfjord, S.S. Loide Honduras,
.S. Lord Gladstone, M.S Fredrika,
S. Stafford, S.S. Sheaf Mead, S.
nrock, S.S. Cascogne, S.S. Acarta,
Sussex Trader, S.S. N. O. Rogenas,
Reina Del Pacifico, S.S. S. Paula,
. S. Rosa, S.S. Akaroa, S.S. Tachira,
. Aleoa Pegasus, S.S. Fort Town-
d, S.S. Viggo Hansteen, S.S. Ravell,
Fort Royal, S.S. Polytrader, S.S.
and T. Seafarer, S.S. Vinni, 8.S







Itching, Cracking, Eczema,
raing, ine. Ringworm,

kheads, Pimples,

ishes. Ordinary

k on return of empty package

axed

rim

MAY 31,

ich’ Germs
illed in 7 Minufes

‘Your skin has nearly 50 milliontiny seams
ms hide and cause ter-
pores where ger ee See
Peoriasis,
Foot Itch and other
treatments, give, Of
n elief because they do no
perm cause. The new discovery, Nixo-
m kills the germs in 7 minutes and is |
anteed to give you & soft, clear, attrac-
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Get
baranteed Nixoderm from your chemist
today andre- |
move the real
cause of skin

Troubles trouble. 1/9

1950



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



News From Britain $20 Million

Hy David Te

booms in our history.

| But the facts are that British
industry is working overtime, at
;}a tremendous pace, producing a
far greater quantity of goods for
all the world—and even some for
ourselves—than ever before in our
history. There are more peopie
employed than ever before?
Figures—which I will abstain from
quoting—show that gradually tne
efficiency of industry is going up.
In this burst of returning conu-
dence we are “passing targets,” and
“eonquering bottlenecks” in a way
that was certainly not foreseen two
years ago. Then it was assumed
that British efficiency in pro-
duction could only advance ai
snail’s pace. Instead the lag oi
British industry behind A:eri-
can methods is being made up al
a good pace.
Still Rising

Steel production is still ri ing,
and prices are now coming aown
The Americans who rur the Mar-
shall Plan have clipped nearly a
quarter off Britain’s £250 miliion
ot aid for the year. That is a
tribute to umexpected success.
The British Industries’ Fair has
just ended, it showed the greatesi
volume of orders of any year ir.
its history. Sales of British goods



in the United States are rising
sharply—but they need to rise
much further. At last British
factories seem able to compete
with all the world in price and
quality. '

These successes ought to be

reported. For years, since the war,
bitter jokes have been made al:
over the world about Britain's
failures to deliver the goods.
Partly this has been a refiectio.u
on the intentions of the British
Socialist Government. “Austerity’
has been tagged to Sir Stafford
Cripps. British sterness of pur-
pose has been called disparaging
names by our more cheerful
continental neighbours. Now, five
years after the war, there is
something suspiciously like pros-
perity returning to both industrial
England and agricultural Englana.
Not Likeiy

One of the advantages we have,
in 1950, compared with 1949, 1s
that no politician is likely to rise
after dinner at some banquet and
talk enthusiastically about Brit-
ain having “recovered.” You re-
member that happened last year,
and a few months later the coun-
try was snarled in the devaluation
crisis. This year even the politi-
cians know how precarious is this
new boom of 1950. Britain must
depend for prosperity on trade
with all the world, And we are
not the masters. This British
“boom” depends on the continu-
ing prosperity of the United
States. Across the Atlantic pros-
pects look good at the moment,
but even the ripple caused by low-
ering of American prices could
almost throw Britain off balance
last year. This British boom is far
from secure. And there is also
“Marshall Aid.” The amount of
assistance we are receiving from
the United States is no longer sv
vast that there does not seem to
be any end to it. Recently, for a
few months, we could have bal-
anced our books without any aid
—but that was a temporary good
fortune. We are still using Ameri-
ean aid for vital supplies. Then
there are “commitments.” The
largest of these are debts to coun-
tries in Asia—the sterling balances
that remain since the war. With
Britain’s position improving, and
while plans are being discussed to
give aid to Asia for political reas-
ons, I hear much less talk of
“scaling down” these annual pay-
ments. It seems ridiculous, in-
deed, to antagonise the countries
of Asia by scaling down debt
payments only to use the same
money for variays forms of
assistance.

Armchair Sport

A strange luncheon this week,
in London, given by the Radio
Industries may be recorded by
future social historians as one of
the sensational events of our
time. The Postmaster General,
one of the obscurer members of
government announced that a
hundred sporting events a year
would be captured by the tele-
vision cameras and brought to the
armchairs of all who can afford




























































TREATING VIOLENCE
WITH VOLENCE

NEW YORK.
Six bandits wearing false noses
hold up a cock-fight at the point of
a machine gun and escaped with
more than £10,000 of the specta-
tors’ money. They also took the

trousers of 25 men watching
battling roosters in a pit near
Henderson, Kentucky. One vic-

tim said a gunman threatened to
shoot off one of his fingers to get
a diamond ring which he could not
remove. One bandit also carried
a bull-whip.

TROUBLES are easier to report than successes.
; We are now in the midst of one of the most remarkable
We are almost afraid of reporting
the extent of British success in indusiry for fear that the
word “boom” will come back to hit us.

mple Roberts

LONDON, May 26
But

television sets. Now” thousands
more will buy television. Mr.
Ness Edwards, the Postmaster
General, sounded a little cautious
about the results of this agree-
ment between sports promoters

—who are a trifle shy of tele-,

vision—and the B.B.C.,
comes under the Postmaster
General's control. “It will alter
fundamentally the habits of our
people unless they control their
viewing said Ness Edwards. Cer-
tainly the decision to put sport
on television will revolutionize
the way of life of millions, in
years to come, to the same extent
that the telephone has changed
our habits. At present the sports
promoters are not afraid. For
bigger events they have nothing

which

to fear. Sports grounds are
packed to capacity, But they
doubt how the smaller fixtures

in the sporting calendar will fare
when the top event of the day
can be seen by sitting at home.
The more general question is
whether, in the long run and
when there are millions of tele-
vision sets, it will be good for
the Englishman’s Saturday after-
noon to sit at home watching
his television screen. Many
already complain that the average
“sportsman’s” interests is in
watching rather than playing.
When he can do it from an arm-
chair—what then?

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

Ss E

Broad Street
POSSI CSS SSS

PFS,

sold by

-

8
JOHNSON’S



On Sale at BOOKER’S DRUG STORES (B’dos) LTD.

PSOE PSO OLA SPEDE APSA PFO SEP FSESVSS
You will Want to have a Ball Pointed

SOOSSESS OG LOC PEPE PEEP AAA AAS

Spent In
10-Year Plan

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, May 30.

With six years to go before
completion, Jamaica's 10-year
plan of development, financed
with C.D. & W. loan and local
revenue funds, has already
involved the expenditure of
$20,330,310 up to December $1,
1949.

Agriculture. accounted for
$8,195,095 of this total: Communi-
cations for $1,286,035; Education
for $2,854,110; Industries and
Trade Development for $248,410;
Public Health for $5,834,355;
Social Welfare for $1,229,165;
Miscellaneous fot $763,040

Tatal expenditure under the
plan envisaged is $100,000,000, of
which the British Governmenh
will put up $32,500,000. {

CHARGED WITH |
MURDER, ARSON |

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

KINGSTON, Jamaica, May 30.

One man, Simon Dennise ha
been arrested by the police here
in connection with the double
murder of Mr. and Mrs. Dodder

three weeks ago. Dennise is alsc
charged with arson and the po-
lice here have announced that a
further arrest is expected. Thej|
Doddens, an aged couple werg
bludgeoned to death in thet |
lonely St. Andrew héme and tne
house set afire.

The crime has incensed the
Jamaican public and the “Glean-
er” has opened a fund for any-



one giving information leading to
the arrest of the murderers.





and Hastings

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
And You Will Want to See the Play

WATERMAN PEN
THE MIDDLE WATCH

To Be Staged in June.
STRAINERS AND MIRRORS

- are at

HARDWARE

GECKO.

i



We Recommend for This Week

SAUSAGES.
Wall’s Oxford.
Palethorpe’s Skinless.
Palethorpe’s Royal Oxford.
Palethorpe’s Cambridge.
Swift's Vienna
. aominee ears
SPAGHETTI.
Heinz Spaghetti in Tomato
Sauce.
Harris Spaghetti in Tomato
Sauce.
Elite Sphaghetti
Sauce

in Meat

|

JAMS. i
2 Ib tins Greengage.
2-lb. tins Strawberry.

2 Ib. tins Raspberry.
2-Ib. tins Apricot.
1 Ib

Tins Assorted.

MEAT IN TINS.

Swift's Mutton and Peas.
Swift’s Beef and Vegetables
Palethorpe Meat Rolls.

John D. Taylor & Sons Ltd.

la







Mr. CONTRACTOR or BUILDER

LET US SUPPLY YOUR ROOFING.
EVERITE SHEETS — All Sizes

from 6 ft. to 10 ft.



WE OFFER FOR YOUR RIDING COMFORT THE
ALL STEEL BRITISH BUILT “HOPPER”
A variety of models in stock including :

Ladies’, Gents’, Sports,

Gents’ Roadsters, Tricycles, etc.













CYCLE
with or without 3-Speed

FULL RANGE OF SPARES AND
CYCLE ACCESSORIES

including Spares and High Pressure TYRES and

TUBES for

The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.

White Park Road, St, Michacl.

Dial : 4528



They think her

nightdress




mil






a LEVER proovuct

It looks new—
because it’s always

|
washed in LUX |

is new—

So NS

EY

ie





Longer life for dainty clothes—
with Lux washing! To keep
that lovely new look in your
silks, rayons and woollens,
wash them regularly in the

Id lather of Lux. So safe

and gentle, Lux is per-
fect for all your washing
—even in cold water!

LUX KEEPS ALL



Racing Cycles.

Dial : 4525

«>

j

Wan, ATL

DAINTY CLOTHES LIKE NEW!





SOLE AGENTS:—





|

|



incline —peteenlcepaempnciaiaitataitinetintiastaihadianniapaiieiansleitaiiiaataisitnantitaainaetiicinnitiliiita

MANNING & CO. LTD.

CHOOSE THE TIRE
OF CHAMP



SOOTHES... HEALS

PAGE SEVEN



DRY CRACKED SKIN

If your skin is sfre, rough and
chapped and you suffer the pain
ful agony of swollen, cracked lips,
apply some *Mentholatum’ at
once. *Mentholatum’* is the won-
derful healing balm which instantly
stops irritation, soothes away fiery
redness and cools down inflam-
mation just like magic. It is so
simple to use—you just rub it on.







“ime
A 500!y Healin
Cool hi yiMeNt



coups, Caan yy
pts) 4,

NTS~ Y
Mentholatum * is good for ALL
skin troubles and does more than
bring instant relief—it smooths
coarse skin and makes it soft
and silky. It is ideal for babies,

too. As it cools it soothes. As
it soothes it relieves. As it
reheves it heals. Quick—get a
jar or tin to-day, but make sure
itis genuine ‘Mentholatum’.

(Ask for MEN-THO-LAY-TUM)

i

in Tins and Jars






JUST RUB IT ON

\

ALL SORENESS

GONE!



Made only by

The Mentholatum Co,, Ltd, (Estd, 1889), Slough, England
Also at Buffalo, N.Y,, U.S.A,





Z# CONSECUTIVE



VICTORIES AT INDIANAPOLIS












Z

or |

Exclusive new
Resinous - Plas-
tic Gum-Dipping
insulates against
internal heat.

Lways
, BUY

Y//PROVE FIRESTONE SAFETY and

SUPERIORITY!

HERE’S WHY ALL THE DRIVERS
IN THIS YEAR’S RACE BOUGHT

GREATER STRONGER LONGER WEAR..
BLOWOUT CORD BODY... Exclusive
PROTECTION... Firestone Plus-

Exclusive Safti-
Sured Construc-

tion

provides Rubber...
extra body

strength — Tire
flexes as unit,



e458 Ss



Mileage Tread

1
Tougher... 15%
greater mileage.

DON’T TAKE CHANCES... GET
THIS SAME SAFETY. IN THE
TIRES ON YOUR CAR...

irestone

DELUXE CHAMPIONS





PAGE EIGiiT BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, MAY 31, 1950

Ce a ee EN ce RNR







HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON | ff





A
TOAST TO
YOUR




: : es ,
ae HEALTH !!





MICKEY MOUSE

2a Ow, Wy} [
FRIENDS...
| WE TALK BUSINESS, EH?













ver WINCARNIS (Xt!

| ASSIST YOU TO GUARD IT.
| BY A BOTILE TOPDAY.



a

Ts!



|



tHleaith
_ from Nature’

Boumnteous
reld =





BLONDIE



(c0 VOU REAWIZE THIS
IS THE THIRD NIGHT

, IN A ROW VOU'VE

WJ BEEN LATE FOR jf







OH, DARLING, A BUTTERFLY
CLASP-PIN --- HOW
BEAUTIFUL!







VDL





> finest of >



We AL le



; atore s foods are
1 2 : inthe Sefenfice prepariacion t
C oe Of ee SS: vaitine’. Gniy rhe bes 4 dd
ith tor this delicious food beters x
n ’ YY , 0 * 44 Wiies bas lOmgbcen a valtiablys facc id
Can «, antiseplic help in healing ?”” “sq the health of countless thousands ot

, Wack : : i people.

ounds heal of their own accord when they are kept free The samdits ‘ Ovaltine’ Dairy and Ege

Fatms, @xtending to were speciatly established to set the
highest standards for the important
ingredients used. In the ‘ Ovaltine’
Factory itt a country garden and the
*QOvaltine’ Research Laboratories,
exceptional steps aré taken in the
interests of ‘Ovaltine’ quality and
nutritive value.

By this insistence on quality ‘ Ovaltine’

g j ‘ has achieved universal popularity and is
natural processes of safe and rapid repair. most widely used in Hospitals atid

Nursing Homes throughowt thé world,

Le e| A L/), DETTOL Ovaltine

from the germs that cause séptic infection. To keep
wounds in the healthy condition for healing, surgeons
have for years relied upon ‘Dettol’. This ruthless des-
=/ {TELL YOU, M’SIEU, troyer of germs is non-poisonous, gentle and safe on

ZUCCI HAD MURDERED : ‘
HEA AS SURELY AS IF human tissués. While it disinfects the wound, ‘Dettol’
leaves the living tissues undamaged to continue the

ecmrennerr > -
++AND THEN, M'SIEU, WHAT 1 fon? }



) / HAPPENED. CHARMAINE HAD COME
IN VERY LATE .. I HEARD
i HER SOBBING, BUT SHE
WOULD TELL ME

NOTHING ..BUTI

KNEW ZUCCI HAD
LET HER DOWN,







TL HE HAD SHOT HER.
THAT NIGHT | WENT Gi











THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC

(i , aan
} ‘ nN * | i i
| ny irr y WAL The Worlds most popular Food Beverage
LN \ agen iN NG er uP ri : } \ Sold in airtight rins by all Chemists and Stores. P.C.267 ¢
HE Nn 7 \ ‘ ; rn 5 : —-






a
- erp, w ] I PL —_
WHEN § WENT TO HER ROOM AFTER BRE
j».. SHE HAD TAKEN ORUGS.. SHE WAS DEAD!

‘BRINGING UP FATHER BY GORGE MC.MANUS

















} 1
| | F —|
| se ei
fiat OA SPB ne " \ = ee oe — eto : wd a \ ¢ re ie apeeldtsl
BUT MAGGIE -ME DARLIN ] | SHUT WP-I WANT YOU TO. \ | | WHO (T'S YER COUSIN) | IT SHOULD HAVE TOLD | ;
I OON'T THINK YOU OUGHT | | 60 AND PICK HIM UP WHERE a I TRIED TO TEL. WORKIN ih 4
iN OUT | =: WORK6-I WANT HIM TO | THAT ? Qn YOU HE WAS ) 1h age | 7
a







TO ASK YOUR C =
TO THE HO! | ENJOY A MEAL, HERE TO WORKIN! IN ‘
— | CELEBRATE HIS GETTING COAL MINE /

CY Senelal













A JOB /! Foe:



q') o>









ff g
: Sq ROE "
\, ANOTHER STAR FEATURE
ee cae 1950, King Features Syrdicate, the, World nylon coorrved. \ i t . ; ; é



RIP KIRBY

BY ALEX RAYMOND




Wo'FS sy LOOK!

GETIIN hEARY THAT COUPLS
Po THE NORTH GL | OIGGIN' IN THE
CLUB..BUT = DON'T









$
¢ he ° The World’s BIGGEST
oh yet SMALL-car buy!

BNtish built by William Morris, Lord Nuffield. All the
tmportant engineering advances of 1950 cars! British
Bulldog Morris Engine. New Mono-construction,
Seating for four within wheel-base. 35-40 miles per gallon.
EASIER to park... EASIER to steer through traffit . . .
EASIER to garage . .. BASIBR to pay for and
@@re for. All these features in the
rave-able, save-able Morris,

| MORRIS ‘Minor

| : Convertible or Sedan

DUNLOP RUBBER COMPANY LTD., BIRMINGHAM, ENGLAND ‘FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.
Ce en

asx/an

| Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 41504

| 4

The new Dunlop Forthasa *
GREATER TREAD AREA *.
in contact with the road. x
‘This means that wear is ,
‘better distributed—and
correspondingly slower. The
tyre’s ‘ bite’ is increaséd be-
—_ there x aidding. The
edges to resist ski . The
BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES wider, flatter tread also
OM THE ABs oS PEARED Our | | WOBU WAS AFRAID To Wit eos with modern car
Co THE S*OUB 47 SAME DAY | |KILLME WHILE YOU Zaq MEC0Y] | body design, adding Distinc-
Weed ARP ED* 42 ALONE COULD tive Appearance to the many
UNDER! (81D THE BPE 1001'S WORDS: other features which make
WOW TOM we, 2 the new Fort the one tyre
that has everything.


















Ao







fi >
REMEMBER WOBU WHEN | WASA
BOY. HE WAS AN IDLER, PRUNKARD
| AND CHEAT, ONE DAY THEY CAUGHT
| HIM STEALING«~ =










mS

TOLD NEVER TO RETURN, HE
DISAPPEAREDFORA FEW YEARS-
MY FATHER DIED+1 BECAME CHIEF:

Gt















ECKSTEIN BROS. ~— Bay Street







WEDNESDAY, MAY 31,

CLASSIFIED ADS.

Telephone 2508
/

DIED
CRONEY:—JAMES EDWIN On Sun-
day 28th. in his 88th year He was

Jaid to rest the same afternoon at St
Michael's Cuthedral
Ronnie Gittens, Michael Gittens

, MARSHALL.—JOHN ARCHIBALD. Yes-

terday at his residence Coreriey Plan-

tation, Christ Church. His funeral will

leave his late residence at 4 o'clock

this afternoon for St. James Cemetery
Friends are asked to attend

Verne Marshall and family.
31.5.50—41n
—_—

THANKS

—
We the undersigned beg to return
thanks to our many friends
sympathisers who gent us
flowers, cards and other
sympathy in our recent sad bereave-
ment due to the death of Mrs. ADA
NUDUNA ROLLINS at her residence
“Ashton Ville’, Ivy Road, St. Michael
Lionel Rollins (husband), Muriel and
Lucille (daughters), Vernon
Gordon (sons), Mr. and Mrs. Rich-

Viola Gooding (sisters) ,



In memory of SISNETT JOHNSON,
who departed this life on May 31, 1949.
“To live in .
Is not to die.”
Ada Cadogan (mother),
Cadogan, Muriel Hart



Claudine



In ever loving memory of our beloved
JAMES INNISS, who fell asleep on
May 29, 1949.

Tho’ lost to sight to mem'ry dear,

Thou ever wilt remain,

One only hope the heart can claim,

The hope to meet again

Louise Inniss (widow), Megan
(daughter), Edith (sister), Belle
(brother) . 31.5.50—1n



In loving memory of our dear beloved
wife and mother 2 AMELIA
HOPE, died May 30th 1944

Six years have passed since

The one we loved has been called to

rest

We loved thee well
But Jesus loved thee best
Sleep on

The Hopes family.



In loving memory of ALLAN EVELYN
ROWE, Good Intent, St. George who
died on May 30, 1948.

“Peace, perfect peace, with loved ones

far away,
In Jesus’ keeping we are safe and
they”’
Mrs. A. Rose (wife), Allan ison)
end others.



In loving memory of our Dear beloved
OLGA MARGUERITA SPRINGER who
departed this life on May 29, 1943.

There is a Dear face missing

A Dear Voice that is still;

A Place is vacant in our home

That never can be filled.

The flowers we placed upon your grave

Have withered and decayed,

But the love for you who sleep beneath

Will never fade away.

Ever to be remembered by Gordon
Springer (husband), Gloria (datighter),
Marion Weekes (mother).



“We know not where His islands lift
Their fronded Palms in air;

We only know we cannot drift
Beyond His love and care.”

Remembered always by children and
grandchildren .

In loving memory of WALTER
Go . who fell asleep on May

Fist, 1949.

One year at least is gone to-day,

And I your memory do revere.

*Tis fresh to me, my grief for you

And sorrow great which I pass through

The grave now hides but not divides.

Edith Goodridge (wife) Oswald, Frank,
Martin, Cecil, Arthur (sons), Doris Good-
ridge (daughter-in-law).



of our dearly beloved
grandmother MARTHA HEADLEY who
died on 29th May, 1945.
We think of you in silence
No one can hear us weep
But within our SE a
we W a
Mrs. Anita Bourne, Godfrey, Leonard,



Cora, Cameron, Eleanor, Viola, (grand-
children), Ivy (daughter) .
COO eo

FOR SALE







AUTOMOTIVE



CAR—1947 Vauxhall 12/4. Approx. 15,000 | Sal

miles, Car in perfect condition. Always

. Courtesy Garage Dial 4616
owner driven. C esy m5.5,50-t.£.n.

FORD PREFECT in good condition
$900 00 or nearest. Courtesy Garage.
Dial 4616. 27.5.50—3n.

vs weep. | A. Scott, Auctioneer.

1950

FOR RENT
HOUSES

——
ASHTON-ON-SEA — Maxwell,
Church, fully furnished containing 4
bedrooms, drawing and dining rooms,
verandah overlooking the sea, and all
modern conveniences, Dial 3607 or 2€71
27.5.50—6n

APARTMENT—One furnished apart-
ment at Coral Sands, on Sea, with Silver
and linen if juired. For further par-
tieulars Dial est, ALMA LASHLEY

31.5.5

“BARNEGAT”, Peterkin's Road, (adja-

, cent Strathclyde). For ticulat
45483, Hutehinson & Banfield. wot oe,
26.5.50—t.f.n,







be completely furnished, Write Box 240.
C/o Advocate Co., Ltd. 31.5.50-—3n.
CHURCHILL—Maxwell Coast. Unfur-
nished 3 bedrooms, Drawing—Dining
room, Kitchen and the usual offices.
Garage and*one (1) servant's room and



{ Bath th the Yard. From ist June. Apply

R. S. Nicholls & Co. Solicitors, Telephone
3925. 151/2 Roebuck Street. m

23.5.50—5n

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

28.4.50—t.f.n

rrr ee
MODERN STONE BUNGALOW. Seclu-
Ged part of Pine Hill. - 2
servants rooms. Garage Solar heating.
Labour saving, % acre grounds. Apply
R. S. Nicholls & Co., Solicitors, 151—2
Roebuck St. Telephone 3925.
9.5.50—t.f.n.

SWANSEA—For the month of June.
immediate occupancy, fully furnished
Bungalow at Worthings, including
Refrigerator, Radio, Telephone, Garage
and all conveniences, Dial 3578
31.5.50—3n

TIVERTON — Strathclyde three (3)
Bedrooms rent $40.00 per month from









ist July. For particulars apply to
Messrs. Carrington & Sealy, Lucas
. %4.5.50—t.f.n.





PUBLIC SALES





AUCTION

I have been instructed by the Governor
in Executive Committee to offer for sale
on the spot at Bay Street on Tuesday
beginning at 1



St. on lands of the General Hospital.

The particulars of the building are as
follows :

(1) Beside the Eye Ward, A gne storey
building 28 by 26, built of wall, wood &
galvanize, and covered with galvanize.

(2) Next is a two storey building 31
by 37, built of stone and timber, and
covered with galvanize and shingle, and
consists of living room 3 rooms and
dining room, toilet and bath, kitchen.

(4) The last is a one storey building
25 by 27 built of Block Stone and covered
with galvanize, and is sealed. This build-
ing can be of tremendous help in the
building of a new bungalow.

All the above must be removed within
four (4) weeks from date of sale,

Inspection any day except Sunday,
from 8 until 5. Terms Cash.

D’ ARCY A. SCOTT,
t. Auctjoneer
26.5. in.

UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER

By instructions received from Miss
L. A. S. Yearwood I will sell her entire
lot of household furniture at “‘Stockdom"
Paynes Bay, St. James on Thursday next
Ist June at 1 o’clock which consists of
Bentwood chairs, plant stools, side tables,
mahogany dining table and chairs, wag-
gon, collection of ware, iron bedstead
with spring and mattress, clothes press,
dressing table, couches and many other
items of interest. Terms Cash. D'Arcy
27,5.50—4n,

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

On Thursday, Ist June, by instructions
we will sell the fittings and furniture of
the “Marhill Dairies", Marhill Street

—which includes—
counters, shelves, glass cases, rum barrels,
benches, tables, verandah chairs, rush
chairs, ware, coal stove, kitchen utensils,
iron bedsteads, ice boxes and other items,
12 o’clock,—Terms Cash.

. TROTMAN & CO.,
Auctioneers









By instructions received we will sell
on FRIDAY the, 2nd June at our Mart
17 High Street:

6 Cases Essences, Sule 12.30 o'clock.

* 97.5.50—3n. | Terms Cash.

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,
Auctioneers.
31,5.50—2n,

BEDFORD 3 TON CHASSIS—New and] UNDER THE GILDED HAMMER

livery .
ready for immediate delivery s0_-3n

CAR—Austin 8 H.P. in

On in&tructions received from J. A
Massiah. The undersigned will offer for

perfect run-| sale at our Office, Roebuck Street, oppo-

Apply: . |site Spry Street, St. Michael by public
ene eae eee pas St enk Teton at 2 p.m. on Wednesday 31st May,
Fiane Sie | 1950. 1—6 Cylinder 1936 Model Chevrolet
Truck * bho ee Se

‘CTR Si al are parts for Model B.
ELE STRICAL Truck, “oe 1996 Charo, Rees
ELECTRIC ASHIN' MACHINE-— | H.P. Electric Motor 1 v. as
sine eit $195.00. }in avorking order. C., M. Greenidge,
Bere ieaee Dial 4616 Auctioneer. 27.5.50—3n,

é :
85.580 | The undersigned will set ip, for, Sale
ELECTRIC Offices, No. 17 ig .
. HTING PLANTS—2. at their .

ee pa00 00 Dial oie. Bridgetown, on Friday 2nd June 1950,

kva 110/115 volts AC. a rg ed Pate
aes 106 Shares in Barbados Shipping &



anna

FURNITURE
——

Entiré contents of well
4 room Flat, American style,

Everything practically
24.5,.50—6n.

appointed
cedar furniture.
new. Phone 4240.

MISCELLANEOUS

i

A SCALE BEAM—(Pooley) 5-tons in
perfect working order. Any: Egerton.
Dial 2640. 24.5

description
fine er,
, Maps, Auto-
, etc., at Comet Antique Snop,
adjoining Royal Yacht CMD. 9 49 ten,
NEEDLES for your record player . . -
211 kinds including Ruby and
semi-permanent needles to play severa
thousand recordings.
& CO., LTD.
&. BARNES 24.5.50—t.f,n.

i

. & Turker, Plantations Ltd

Trading Co. Limited. 200 Shares in the

West India Bisevit Co, Limited
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.
31.5.50—3n





For Sale= Contd





“MISCELLANEOUS

ALSATIAN PUPS—Apply Mrs. E.
Roach, Cluff's Plantation, St.

Ee
COAT AND SKIRT—Medium size in
arris Tweed. Dial 3316.

rm 27.5.50-—3n

DUMPY LEVEL — With or without
staff. Apply C. W. Clarke C/o Clarke

31.5.50—3n
a

GARAGE—AIll cornigated
swing doors. Size 15 x 8 x 8 ft
8279

Sinatra, aes oe all the rest.
and get, q .
. BARNES & CO., LTD.
S 24.5.50—+.f.n

n.| C- M. GREENIDGE, Brittons Hill.

including
Phone
31.5,50-—2n

—————
NEW PLATTERS—Dinah Shore, Frank
Come

PUBLIC NOTICES





Te the creditors helding specialty liens
against Cove Plantation, St. Lucy
TAKE NOTICE that we the owners of
the above ‘named plantation, are about
to obtain a loan of £2,506 under the
provisions of the above Act, against the
Sugar, Molasses and other crops of the

said plantation to be reaped in 1951.
{ No money has yet
against the said crops.
Dated this 27th day of May
“s F. W. BOY

GE

: AGRICULTURAL AIDS ACT, 1905,

been borrewed

1950,
«We CE,
UDE E. T. BOYCE,
Owners.
27.5.50—5n,







NOTICE

Applications for a Health Visitor for the
Parish of St. Philip's will be received by
Dr. C. L. Hutson of Sterling St. Philips
up to 7th June 1950, Qualifications: Gen-
eral Nursing, including Midwifery and
RSI. Certificates. Salary eighty dollars
per month, rising by five dollars per
month after each year's service to one
hundred dollars. A bicycle will be pro-
vided by the Parish for the work All
applications must be accompanied by
Health and Baptismal Certificates, and
Testimonials. 3
W. U. GOODING,
Parochial Treasurer,

St. Philip.
26.5.50-—6n.



NOTICE

APPLICATIONS are invited for two
echolarships to a first grade school—
one to a boy and one to a girl—under
the terms of a Bill 1949—57 empower-
ing the Trustees of the will of EM-
MANUEL JOHN COCK HUTCHINSON |
to grant such scholarships—Applica-
tions must be made to the Hony.
Secretary of the Trustees from whom
all information with respect to the

St. Martin's Vicarage
St. Philip.
27.5.50—6n.
nos mumortone





NOTICE

‘ Re Estate of
MAJORIE WINSOME MAUDE CHAM-

BERS,

7 Deceased

, NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claim against
the Estate of Majorie Winsome Maude
Chambers late of Ontario, Canada, who
died in this Isiand on the 16th day of
November 1949, are hereby required to
send particulars of their claims duly
atiested, to the undersigned Herbert
Campbell Sealy the attorney in this
Island for Mrs, Constance Vokes of
Ontario and Canada aforesaid the, quali-
fied executrix of the Will of the
,deceased, in care of Messrs. Carrington
& Sealy of Lucas Street, Bridgetown,
Solicitors, on or before the 15th day of
July 1950, after which date I shall pro-

ceed. to distribute the assets of the
deceased among the parties entitled
thereto having regard only to such

claims of which I shall then have had
notice, and that I will not be liable for
the assets or any part thereof so dis-
tributed, to any person whose debt or
claim we shall then have had notice.
all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their in-
flebtedness without delay.

Dated this 12th day of May 1950.
HERBERT CAMPBELL SEALY

attorney for Constance Vokes

Qualified Executrix of the will of
Majorie Winsome Maude Chambers,
deceased.

14.5.50—4n

NOTICE

Re the Estate of
MONTROSE JESSICA CAIN, DECEASED
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claims against
the Estate of Montrose Jessica Cain,
deceased, late of Thicket Land, in the
parish of Saint Philip in this Island who
died on the 6th day of October, 1949, are
requested to send in particulars of their
claims duly attested to. the undersigned,
Eustace Maxwell Shiistone, King’s Solici-
tor, in care of Messrs. Cottle, Catford &
Co., No. 17, High Street, Bridgetown, on
or before the 3lst day of July, 1950,
after which date I shall proceed to dis-
tribute the assets of the deceased among
the parties entitled thereto having regard
only to such claims of which I shall then
have had notice and T shall not be lable
for the assets or any part
distributed to any person of whose debt
or claim I shall not then have had notice
And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their in-
debtedness without delay.
Dated this 19th day of May, 1950.
E. M. SHILSTONE,
King's Solicitor,
Administrator of the Estate of Montrose
Jessica Cain, deceased.
20.5.50.—4n.

The Sports Model Raleigh Lo
refied by the St George’ Victory
Scholarship Committee at Gun Hill Bar-
racks, St. George, on 29th May 1950, was
won by Miss Rita Graham of Black Rock,
St, Michael. The luckly number was 91







Pobhlie Sales—Contd.







NIL DESPERANDUM — The house
everyone is looking for It is solidly
built, well designed and contains the
right number of bedrooms and bath-
rooms, it has a modern kitchen, the |
grounds are just right and the locality
is perfect. Lastly the price is a itte |
less than you thought Perhaps we
have your “Ideal Home.”

JOHN M. BLADON, A.F.S., F.V.A.,

Real Esate Agents, Auctioneer &
Surveyor, Plantations Building,
PHONE 4640.
31,5, 50—-1n







LAND—% Acre of Land, or 3 Spots
with a marihole. Situated at Fairfield







Land, Tudor Bridge Gap, St. Michael
Apply H. Stuart
31.5. 50—In.
ONE— (1) board and shingled house,
shed and kitchen attached Sizo
18 x 10 x 8, Shed 18 x 8 x 7 ft. 6 ins.
Kitchen 10 x 6. Apply €. Durant c/o
Hon. V. C. Gale, Dalkeith Pa

31.5.50—2n





MELP-OSE—Coliymore Rock Apply
H. W. IN Telephone Nos, 3738 or
2558

80.5,50—2n,







DOONHAVEN, 6th Avenue, Belleville
2 bedrooms with running water, Draw-
ing, dining and breakfast room. Gas
installed for cooking For further
particulars Dial 3255 before 9 a.m. and
after 4 p.m. 31.5.50__3n
—

SALE ete: The famous BRITTONS
HILL CASINO. Long term lense of land
can be obtained by purchaser, Apply:

28,5.50—4n.

FOR SALE OR RENT
ARCHVILLE — A comfortable wall
property at Sargeants Village, Christ
Church 2% miles from City, 3 bedrooms,

water, electricity, garage, fruit trees
Arply: Mayers C/o Advocate Advertis-

[ine Dept.
28.5.50—3n



WORTHING (NEAR CACRABANK
HOTEL) CHRIST CHURCH

Modern 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 beach.

The house contains large living room,
dining room, two bedrooms to which an
extra bedroom can be added if desired








POOP O SS PSP PSPS IPSS.

g
nS
a
Ye













BARBADOS

WANTED

|
| HELP

-_—

ENGLISHMAN —Accountant 10 years
lexperience Far East 4 years Trimkiad
| present holding Executive Positien im-

ant Canadian Company, Venesuela
seeks responsible position locally, Box 44
C,o Advocate 26.5. 50—5n

JOURNALISM

| THE ADVOCATE has two vacancies
in its Editorial Department. :

One is for a-bright young man leav-
ing Schoo] next term and anxious te
make journalism a career.

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

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

18.5.50—t. fn

PERSONAL
————_—_——————

The public are hereby warned against











giving credit to my wife INEZ BROMES F.S.S.U.

(nee SMALL) as I do not hold myself
responsible for her or anyone else con-
tracting any debt ar debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me
Signed IVAN BROMES,
Hillaby,
St. Andrew



|

ADVOCATE

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 Vaironal”
are as follows

iTaM UNi?,OF SALE |” MAXIMUM

RETAIL PRICE
|
,



Andrews Liver Salts 8 oz. tin Te.
| Phillips Milk of Magnesia 4 oz. bottle 40c.

» ” . 13 8. | 82c.
Vicks Vatronal 70c,

bottle i

27th May, 1950 28.5.50—1n.





UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF THE WEST INDIES



Applicatjons are invited for an Assistant Lecturership in Botany,

Salary for an Assistant Lecturer is £450 x £25 to. £550 per
annum, Cost of living allowance £40 per annum for single persuns
£60 for a married man. Child allowance of £70 per annum per
child (maximum £210 per annum), Superannuation under
Free passages on appointment for members of staff and
families. Unfurnished accommodation at rent not exceeding 10%
of salary. It is hoped that the person appointed will take up duties
by October 1950.

Applications (six copies), giving the names of three referees and

31.6.60—-2n | full particulars of qualifications, should be addressed to the Secretary,

LOST & FOUND





LosT

ONE brown spectacle case” at St.
Lawrence Post Office on Tuesday 23rd
Finder please Phone 8329

31.5, 50—In.

DOG—Brown Dog with dark mouth,
answering to the name of “Joe’’. Find-
er will be rewarded on returning to
Aziz Abraham, Brittons Cross Rd.

31.5.50—2n
Sener as
THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRI
TURAL BANK ACT, 1948
To the Creditors holding Specialty Liens
against GREENWICH Plantation,
St. James

TAKE NOTICE that 1, the Owner of
the above Plantation am about to obtain
a wan of £250 under the provisions of
the above Act against the said Planta-
tion, in respect of the Agricultural year
1950 to 1951 :

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

Dated this Bist day of May, 1950.

CECIL. JEMMOTT,
Owner.
31.5,50-—3n.


















QUEEN'S COLLEGE
ENTRANCE EXAMINATIONS
1950

1. The Entrance Examinations for
Queen's College will be held in
November, 1950, for candidates who
will have attained the age of
years on 3ist July, 1951, and who
will not be over 12 years of age on
Bist July, 1951.

2. Candidates from this Examination |! !°

will be admitted as vacancies occur:
(i) in January, 1951.
(ii) in September, 1951.
9.4.50.—5n.



Queen's College Old Girls’
Association

THERE will be a business meeting of
the Queen’s College Old Girls’ Associa-
tion on THURSDAY, June Ist at 4.30 pom
to discuss the disposal of the Queen's
College Scholarship Fund.

20.5.50—2n.

PRO SPSOSR SOOO SOOPSOS*

WANTED

s,
RFSPONSIPLE x
CONTRACTOR 3

to dig 40 to 50 Suck Weils,
4 ft. diameter on large g
drainage scheme %

Owner will furnish equip-
ment and half the Explo-

sives. State in writing best
price per foot.
Rerly Box 33
c/o “Advocate..”

LLAMA SSS

PROFESSIONAL NOTICE

DR. FERREIRA of “Chiroville’ Upper

method corrects diseases of eyes, ears.
nose, throat, lungs, stomach, kidneyg ano

lower organs. Dial 2881,







Furniture Storage

Available at Ralph A. Beard’s
Warehouse, Hardwood Alley For
Rentals. Phone 4603
Short term period

Long and

$1.5.50-—4n

IMPORTANT NOTICE |

The Supply of Natural Gas
is being continued pend-
ing negotiations.

The Barbados Gas (o.,

LTD.

SALVATION %

Free Book froin S. Roberts,
30, Central Avenue, Bengor,

{ 4891

Bay St. (near Esplanade) by Chiropractic | SSS SS

4
% Dining, Luncheon and Kitchen
% Tables Bedroom, China and

MADE PLAIN” 3%

Inter-University Council for Higher Education in the Colonies, 1 Gor-
don Square, London, W.C.1, before the 24th June, 1950.

31.5.50—1In.



OFFICIAL NOTICE

BARBADOS.,. In the Court of Chancery

IN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Act, 1906, I do hereby give notice to ali
persons having or claiming any estate, right or interest or any lien or incumbrance
in or effecting the property hereinafter mentioned (the property of the defendants)
to bring before me am~account of their claims with their witnesses, documents and
vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday between the hours
of 12 noon and 3 o'clock tn the afternoon at the Registration Office, Public
Buildings, Bridgetown before the 28th day of July, 1950 in order that such claims
anay be reported on and ranked according to the nature and priority thereo:
respectively otherwise such persons will be precluded from the benefits of any
decree and be deprived of all claims on or against the said property

Plaintiff ROBERT CLIFFORD CHAPMAN

i
Defendants: JASMINE GILL j
FRANCES EUGENIE STUART
VICTORIA ISABEL BLACKMAN
PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate in the said
parish of Saint John and Island of Barbados containing by admeas
urement THREE ACRES and FOUR PERCHES or thereabou'
butting and bounding on lands now or late of F. Miller, on lands
now or late of the estate of Fee deceased, on lands of Todds
Plantation, on lands now or late of J, R. Husbands, on lands of
Bowmanston, on lands now or late of F. Codrington and H, J
Holder and on the Public Road or however else the same may but.
and bound together with the messuage or dwellinghouse thereon
called “STUARTVILLE” and all other the erections and building:
thereon erected and built standing and being with the appurtenances
10th May, 1960,
1950

Bill filed

Dated: 30th May
H. WILLIAMS,

Registrar-in-Chancery

OFFICIAL NOTICE

IN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Act, 1906, T do hereby give notice to all
persons having or claiming any estate, right or interest or any Hen or incumbrance
in or effecting the property hereinafter mentioned (the property of the defendant)
to bring before m count of their claims with their witnesses, documents and
vouchers to be “ by me on any Tuesday or Friday between the hours
noon and 3 o’elock in the afternoon at the Registration Office, Public
Buildings, Bridgetown before the 28th day of July, 1950 tn order that such claiins
may be reported on and ranked according to the nature and priority thereof
respectively otherwise such persons will be precluded from the benefits of any
decree and be deprived of all claims on or against the sald property.










Plaintiff: ROBERT DECOURCY O'NEALE
Defendant: MANNING & CO. LIMITED
PERTY; ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate in the City of
oe Bridgetown and Island aforesaid containing by estimation two thou
sand one hundred square feet or thereabouts abutting and bounding
on three sides on lands of the defendant,—-Manning & Co, Limited
and on the fourth side on the public road called Bay Street.
Bill filed: Sth May, 1950,
a q a 950
Dated 30th May,1950 4. winttame,
Registrar-in-Chancery
BARBADOS In the Court of Chaneery

Registration Officer
THE Undersigned property will be set up for sale at the

Public Buildings, between the hours of 12 noon and 2 p.m. for the og nae
on the date specified If not then sold it will be set up each succeeding Frida:
at the snme place and during the same hours until sold Full particulars on

| epplication to me,

WINIFRED MITCHELL JOHNSON v EMILY MITCHELL JOHNSON

‘ late the

: that certain piece or reel of land now or
eg tl enue at the entate Of one John Johnson now deceased situate in
Reed Street in the City of Bridgetown in the Island of Barbados

i there-
y ining by recent admeasurement 1990 square feet or
Toone abutting and bounding on lands of the estate of Jame
Woodman deceased of A. E. Taylor and of Urban Fitz H. Dash
and on Reed Street—aforesaid or however else the same md)
abut and bound together with the dwelling house thereon now
tenanted and occupied by Mrs Chorlotte Ovid and the buildings
and appurtenances thereto belonging
£560.0.0.

16th June, 1950.

UPSET PRICE:

DATE OF SALE: H WILLIAMS,

Registrar-in-Chancery









A FLASHLIGHT
FOR YOU!

——

Would ticket holders for
the St. Leonard’s Vicarage
Dance please note that the
said Dance will be held on
the 7th of
eve of the

Send 350 used postass«
and receive a slide
focused flashlight complete
two leak proof batteries by
mail. Stamps must not be
bent or damaged in

stamps
switch, pre
with
return
torn,

WEDNESDAY,
June (ie, the
Bank Holiday and not on
THURSDAY, the 8th as
originally stated. W. D. W,

28. 5. 50—-2n.

any way

IMPORTANT

Airmail the eltamps to G. Ides

SW 5 Stree
Florida,

Miami 44
U.S.A

FURNISHING?

Buy These To-day
at Money-Saving Prices

TLEMEN!
We offer you The Best in

WOOLLENS





Bedsteads, Vani and Dres ‘US FOR
Tables, Cradles “KE US toes

S6 RPP aR Washstands with or without Cream Flannel, Cream
nsnintodich oo ea % ble Tops, Towel, Shoe or Hatrack Serge, Tropicals—Plain &
Morris, Tub or Rush Suites or core. Tweeds, the best

“ , feperate Pieces, Rockers, Berbice pes.

GOD Ss WAY OF 3 or Folding Chair» Faeychairs Also

x $3.50 up, Big variety of Cocktail, Khaki & White Drills a

Radio and Faney Tables



Specialty.

Wt. ek

THANTS

Kitchen Cabinets Sideboerds
Framed Mirrors up to Cheval Full
Jength size

nd Hinge-top Desks, $8 up
; other Office
Large im



Bookracks
ported Bookcase



N. Ireland

PLLA ILS

L. $. WILSON Pr. Wm. Henry & Swan



PAGE NINE.

a

SHIPPING NOTICES

{ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM,



MAIL NOTICES

ROTERDAM AND ANTWERP Mails for British Guiana by the
M.S. “HELENA” June 0.10.13th Sth. Francis W. Smith will be
S.S. “HERSILIA" July 7.8. 11th closed at the General Post Office

SATLING FROM AMSTERDAM as under
ba al AND DOVER Parcel Mail, Pegietered Mail
S.S. “COTTICA” June 23rd and Ordinary Mail at 2.% p.m,
S.8. “BONAIRE” July 21st TO-DAY 3ist May, 1960

SATLING TO MADEIRA, PLYMOUTH

ANTWERP AND AMSTERDAM
M.S. “ORANJESTAD” June 27th
M.S. “WILLEMSTAD” July

Mails for Montreal by the §.S
Alcoa Pilgrim will be closed at

25th th eral Post Office as under:
SAILING TO TRINIDAD





















1 Mail st .12 noon, -
PARAMARIBO, DEMERARA FTC istered Mail at 1.30 p.m s
SS. “HECUBA” June Ist Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m
M.S. “BONAIRE” June 13th TO-DAY 3ist May, 1950
S.S. “HELENA” June 29h
S. P, MUSSON SON & CO., LTD., Agents | sea
MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW ZEA- —_—_—_—=__,
LAND LINE LTD., (M.A.N %. LINE)
ss “CITY OF DIEPPE” | sails The M.V DAEBRWOOD” will
Adelaide May 19th. Melbourne June aecept Cargo and Passengers for
tnd, Sydney June ith, Brisbane June St. Lucia, St. Vincent, satling
Mth arriving at Trinidad about July 21st Sunday 4th June
SS. “PORT WELLINGTON” | sails
July ‘August. Brisbane early Auust The M.V. “CARIBBER wit!
Melbourne mid Jwy. N. Queensland accept Cargo and Passengers for
Syduey mid August arriving Trinidad Dominica, Antigua, Montserrut,
about 9th September. St. Kitts-Nevis, safling Saturday
These vessels have ample space for fed June
chilled, hard frozen and general cargo ,
Cargo accepted on through bills oi ‘ toe
lading with transhipment at Trinidad for
British Guiana, Barbados, Wine verd anc B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’

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

ASSOCIATION (INC.)



NEW ORLEANS 3SER.ICE

sal” Arr.

sarees ith B'dos
SS “ALCOA ROAMER” ,... ord May fons
“ALCOA RUNNER" i7th May 3ist May
“ALCOA RANGER” ist Many 13th June
NEW YORK SERVICE

salle rr.

N.Y. Ti'dos
8S “BYFJORD" 19th May 27th May
“THULIN Sth June Mth June

_





CANADIAN SERVICE
SOUTHBOUND






Sails Sails Arrives
Name of Ship Montreal Halifax Barbados
88, “ALCOA PILGRIM” April 28th May 1st May 11th
8. ‘ALCOA PENNANT” May == 12th May 15th May 25th
ss. “ALCOA PATRIOT” May 26th May 29th June 9th
NORTHBOUND
Arrives
Barbados
ss. “ALCOA POLARIS" May lith Por ee & St. Lawrence River
Ports,
“A STEAMER” May 28th For Montreal & St. Lawrence River
Ports
“A STEAMER" June 12th For St, John, Montreal and St. Law-

rence River Ports,
limited passenger accommodation.

Apply: DA COSTA & CO, LTD.—Canadian Service,
ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York and Gulf Service,

These vessels have



HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM:









Vessel From Leaves Due

8.8, “LORD GLADSTONE’ M/borough Barbados

& Glasgow llth May 30th May

S.S. “TEMPLE ARCH” London 13th May 27th May
S.S. “STATESMAN” Glasgow &

verpool 26th May 8th June

8.8. “TACTICIAN” .. Loadon 3ist May 18th June

5.8. “TRADER” ve .. Liverpool l7th June 30th June

HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM:



Vessel » For Closes in Barbados
. “RIVERCREST” .. Bdndon 29th May
“ADVISER”. wh Rondon 14th June
“STRATEGIST” .» Liverpool 17th June

For further particulars apply. to ‘

DA COSTA & €O., LTD—Agents.

Canadian National Steamships











SOUTHBOUND Sails Is Sails Arrives

Montreal = ax Bonton B'dos jon
CAN. CRUISER 29th May da May 9th June Mh June
LADY NELSON Slet May ard June 6th June lith June oth June
CAN, CONSTRUCTOR 9 June 12 June 22 June 2 June
LADY RODNEY - 30th June 3rd July = Sth J Mth July th July
LADY NELSON 2and July ho July 27th July Sth Aug 6th Aug.
LADY RODNEY . 23rd Aug. h Aug, 28th Aug. “h Aug. th Sep,
NORTHBOUND Arrives Bails Arrives Arrives Arrives

B'dos Ba Boston allfax Montreal
LADY RODNEY &h Jund ith June 19th June 2ist June 24th June
LADY NELSON 27th June 29th June 6th July 10th July 13th July
LADY RODNEY 27th July 29th July ‘7th Aug. 9th Aug. 12th Aug.
LADY NELSON 10th Aug. 20th Aug. 29th Aug. 3ist Aug Srd Sep.
LADY RODNEY +19th Sep. Zist Sep. Ath Sep. ist Oct. Sth Oct



N.B—Sublect to change without notice. All vessels fitted with cold storage cham-
bers, Passenger Fares and freight rates on application to :—

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agents.
SS te =

GLE., TRANSATLANTIQUE
FRENCH LINE





3.5. “CL ASCOGNE” Bailing to Trinidad on the 26th May, 1950,
FIRST CLASS PASSAGES ONLY $19.00
5.8. “GASCOGNE” Sailing to Plymouth and Le Havre via

Martinique and Guadaloupe on the Ist June, 2950,

For further particulars apply to :—

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







—_—



ee

BRITISH WEST INDIAN
AIRWAYS LIMITED





NOTICE

Due to several changes in schedule which



Streets

Tiled bathroom with tub bath and shower
(hot and cold water) and built in linen

















= re Trafalgar St Dial 4009 become effective Thursday, ist. June, 1950, all per-
ROLLED OATS: “Climax” the













‘upboard, tiled kitchen vith built in aaa
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+

J

a

+ opponent to win

PAGE TEN



WEST INDIES SCORE SECOND WIN

DEFEAT GLAMORGAN
BY AN INNINGS

CARDIFF, May 30.

The West Indies touring cricketers defeated Glamor-

gan by an innings and 26 runs.

their second innings to-day
out and Shepherd last man i

Glamorgan were all out in
for 179. Pleass scored 36 not
n 33. Sonny Ramadhin, Trini-

dad’s slow bowler, took five wickets for 42 and Johnson,

Jamaican fast bowler, three





S. RAMADHIN

WI Play
Somerset

Today

TODAY the West Indies team
go to Taunton to engage Somerset
in the last fixture but one before
the first Test.

Their defeat of Glamorgan by
an innings and 26 runs will go
some way in bolstering up their
own courage, and restoring the
waning hopes of those supporters
whose flickering faith foresees fin-
al failures, It is still yet early in
the season, and I hereby beg to
be registered among that number
whose confidence.in the team re-
mains unshaken, and who expect
them, win or lose, to give a fine
account of themselves in the
Tests.

I can find no ready record of
West Indies games against Somer-
set, but this fixture is hardly
likely to produce any headaches
for the tourists, greater than those
experienced up to the moment.
But who knows? It is the glori-
ously uncertain game of cricket,
and it is to be hoped that by now
the exuberant confidence—or was
it called overconfidence?—of the
West Indies team has been tem-
pered by cold actualities.

As the days grow less cold, the
lads are warming to their task,
and their performance in today’s
game will be further indication of

the form they are finding so
slowly.

Johnson has got livelier, say the
commentators, «and Ramadhin

mere accurate,

We can only wish them today
good sun, good fun, and lots of
runs,—B.M,



‘French Lawn

Tennis Champs

PARIS, May 30,
Eric Sturgess, South African
champion, to-day reached the
Men’s Singles Semi-finals in the
French Lawn Tennis Champion-

ship heres
He scored a fine win over Art
Larsen, American player, by

4—6, 6—3, 6-.2, 6—4

First into the Women's Semi-
finals was Mrs. Pat Todd, who
beat another American, Miss
Shirley Fry, 6-3, 6—2.

Sturgess took a little time to
find his touch, but after conceding
the first set, he gained the initia-
tive and kept on top.

Miss Deris Hart, American
third ranking player, joined Mrs.
Todd in the Women’s Singles

}, Semi-finals with a 6—4, 6—2 win
over Mrs. Annalisa Cossi, Italy's
Number One.

Miss Hart, who has been play-
king consistently well in the
championships overwhelmed her

6—4, 6—2.

—Reuter,

Barbados Friendly
Football Association

TO-DAW'S FIXTURES
Penrode ys. Reeds United at St
Leonards’. Referee: Mr. C. B. Reece
Berwick vs. Tambrose ot the Bay
Referee: Mr. J. Archer
N.B. To-morrow's fixtures,—Harklift>
vs. Maple, and Colts vs. Advocate, have
been postponed until a further date



& {

oo

iv 4 f
(pty NY
FUcZz.e KicruRre —
' FIND THE GUY WHO \.-' 5
ORDERED INTO THE Tir’-
TOE RETREAT FOR CO-~
7 PLETE REST AND QUIET:>

“THANX TO HITCH KING,
ELKS CLUB, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL!

c
',

for 34.

The tourists experienced littie
difficulty in defeating Glamorgan
to-day. They outplayed the Weisn
county in all phases, and their
attack invariably held the mastery
over batsmen who were timid in
their stroke play and did not use
their feet to advantage against the
spin bowlers.

Of these Ramadhin was the
most successful. He disguised his
spin action cleverly and always
maintained a good length in taking
five wickets for 34 runs.

Hines Johnson was the most
formidable of the pace bowlers,
and he produced something extra
when bowling Parkhouse and
Hever.

Each time the off stump somer-
Saulted several yards.

The Glamorgan innings was
virtually over when the experi-
enced and dependable Emrys

Davies was dismissed. By studied
defence he defied the bowling for
just over two hours.

The departure of Emrys Davies
was the beginning of a collapse
which was only checked by a
plucky innings by the diminutive
James Pleass. Going in at the fall
of the fifth wicket at 89, he re-
mained undefeated for the second
time in the match, having batted
two hours and 10 minutes. Pleass
vas helped in a lively last wicket
partnership by Shepherd which
vealised 44 runs in 25 minutes,
but this only delayed the inevita-
ble end,

Shepherd, beginning with a
coring stroke which carried the
vall into the members’ enclos-
‘re’ for six, showed unex-
pected hitting powers and fol-
owed with six boundaries before
veing bowled middle stump by
Johnson.

Glamorgan with only
second innings wickets to fall
required 84 runs to avoid an
innings defeat at lunch time, “At
ihe interval Glamorgan had scored
121 for seven wickets: In the
(rst innings, Glamorgan made 123
= the West Indies total of

Glamorgan required 153 to make
he West Indies bat again. when
lay was resumed this morning in
warm sunny weather.

With only seven runs added to
ihe Saturday score Johnson, who
worked up a fine pace, sent Park
house’s off stump somersaulting
-everal yards with his fourth ball.

The pace of Johnson and the
‘pin of Valentine formed a con
ivasting combination and the bats-
mien were never comfortable:
Emrys Davies and Jones took the
score along steadily, however, but
“vt 87 both batsmen lost their
wickets at the same total. Jones
only half hit a hook and Davies
was bowled by a ball which just
removed the bail.

Davies batted just over two
hours for his 44. Glamorgan were
threatened with collapse and when
Fobinson cocked up a simple catch
to forward short leg, half the side
were out for 89-

The sixth wicket pair remained
together for 40 minutes before
Mor..gomury changing his mind
and playing back, was bowled.
Ramadhin captured his fifth wicket
Just before junch by clean bowling
Muncer, ‘

three

After a breezy lasi wicket stand
of 44 in 45 minutes, Glamorgan
were all out for 179, and the
West Indies won by an innings
and 26 runs, Johnson came back
for a final onslaught with the
new ball after lunch, but it was
Gomez who got the next wicket.
The ball played by Davies
struck Johnson high on the arm
and Weekes ran in from fine leg
to take the second.

Hever was bowled by Johnson
one run later, and then came the
unexpected last wicket resistance
which produced the brightest
cricket of the innings. Through-
out, Pleass played correctly and
confidently but Shepherd, Gla-
morgan’s number 11, hit power-
fully and courageously. His first
scoring stroke was a_ straight
drive for six, and he followed
with six fours,

After claiming 33 of the 44
runs added, Shepherd _ faced
Johnson for the first time and
had his middle stump uprooted,
Pleass remained undefeated for
the second time in the match, and
he showed the right temperament
by . staying for two hours 10
minutes,

SCUKRES
Glamorgan—ist Innings...... 123
West Indies—Ist Innings
Rae b Hever
Stolimeyer b Shepherd .
Worrell b Wooller








COUNTY
CRICKET

LONDON, May 39

Cricket results: At Southamp-
ton, Hampshire and Kent-~a tie.
Kent 162: Evans 71 and second-

ly 170, Kintt 5 for 46

Hampshire 180; Wright 6 for 91,

Dovery 4 for 31 and secondly 152,
Arnold 52
At Nottingham: Surrey beat
Nottinghamshire by nine wickets
Notiinghamshire 120, A. Bedser

4 for 42. and secondly 212, Hard-
staff 85, A. Bedser 4 for 39.

Surrey 275 for 9 declared; Con-
stable 70 and secondly 58 for 1.

At Romford, Essex-Worcester-
shire match drawn.

Worcestershire 409; Outschoorn
140, Whiting 118 and secondly 225
for 3, Kenyon 84, Cooper 79.
Essex 350; Avery 72, Insole 105.

At Sheffield, Lancashire beat
Yorkshire by 14 runs.

Lancashire 257; G. Edrich 70,
Whiurton 93 and secondly 117,
Wardle 6 for 44,

Yorkshire 193 for 8 declared ana
secondly 167, Vattersall 5 for #0.

Derbyshire-Warwickshire match
drawn.

Derbyshire 190; Pritchard 6 for
78 and secondly 276, Vaulkhard 98
Warwickshire 300 for 7 declared;
Doliery 163 and secondly 21 for
two,

At Oxford; Oxford Univ,—Free
Foresters match drawn.

Oxford Univ. 355 for 8 dec.
Winn not out 146, Whitcombe 61
and secondly 158 for 7 dec.

Free Foresters 220, Mann 77,
Jessup 5 for 43, and secondly 239
for 9, Wyatt 88.

At, Lord’s, Middlesex-Sussex
match drawn: Middlesex 319;
Sharp 84, Thompson 80, Oakes 5
for 56, and secondly 234 for 6 de-
clared, W. Edrich not out 152,

Sussex 257, James Langridge
not out 92, and secondly 253 for 8,
John Langridge 53, Sheppare 70,
Sims 5 for 114.

At Taunton, Somerset-
cestershire match drawn.

Gloucestershire 375; Emmett 80,
Allen 94, and secondly 197 for 8
declared, Crapp 95.

Glou-



Weekes b Hever ............ 59
Walcott c E. Davies b Wooller 20
Trestrail b Hever .......... 12
Gomez b Hever ........... 55

Williams c Wooller b Shepherd 1







Johnson ¢ Shepherd b E.
DOVES. (Ve sivics ie diea vase wer 39
Ramadhin not out..........-- q
Valentine b. Hever .....,.... 1
PER Hine y a ced yece cre cinis 0
OTD a a5. if sh cde ck oe 328
Fall of wkts.: 1—0, 2—70, 3—171,
4—-202, 5—202, 6—222, 7-256,
8—320, 9-—320,
BOWLING ANALYSIS
Oo M R W
Hever .i...- 35.3 8 8 5
Wooller ...... 31 6 91 2
Shepherd ,..., 16 1 41 2
Muncer 21 4 638 Oo
Jones 5 1 34 O
Davies 4 0 22 4
Glamorgan—2nd Innings
E. Davies b Valentine....... 44
Wooller b Ramadhin ....... 12
Parkhouse b Johnson ...... 6
Tones c Weekes b Ramadhin 15
Robinson ¢ Williams b
Ramadhin ...........4+: eae
Pleass not out ............ 36

Montgomery b Ramadhin...
Muncer b Ramadhin
H, Davies c Weekes b Gomez
Hever b Johnson





Shepherd b Johnson ........ 33
Extras (b, 3; lb. 7 .... 10
FOI eis leehiy scateh igus 17

BOWLING ANALYSIS

oO. M. R. W.

Gomez ....... 10.4 4 29 1

Johnson ...... 23.1 9 34 3

Williams ..... 10 o 18 0

Ramadhin .... 24 8 42 5

Valentine 23 11 46 1

: — Reuters
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: 2.46 a.m, 3.57
p.m.

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) nil.
Total for month to Yester-

day: 5.27 ins.

Temperature (Max.) 87.0°
F.

Temperature (Min.) 77.0
F

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

Wind Velocity 19 miles per
hour.

Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3. p.m.) 29.943.

30.028







BARBADOS ADVOCATE

|

—+ |
Somerset 382; Buse 88, Rogers |
69, and secondly 121 for 6.
At Leicester, Northamptonshire
beat Leicestershire by 22 runs.
Northamptonshire 155; Living-
stone 91, Palmer 3 for 9 and sec-
oncly 246; Broderick not out 62
Walsh 5 for 105. Leicestershire 152.
—Reuter.

Table Tennis

ABBEY MARINES is listed as
one of the teams which will take
part in the table tennis Inter-club
Knockout which is fixed for
Thursday, June 1,

Starting on Tuesday, June 6 be-
ginning at 5 p.m .and continuing
until Saturday, June 10 is the
Handicap Competition. In _ this
competition Grade “A” will con-
cede five points to Grade “B”."The
Open Championship—Grades “A”
and “B” for the annual. Barbados
Championships wiTtl start on
Thursday, June 15 continuing un-
til Saturday. June 17. This will
be for Grade “B” players. Matches
for Grade “A” will begin on Tues-
day, June 20 continuing until
June 22, These matches will start
at 6.30 p.m.

B.B.C. Radio
Programme

WEDNESDAY, MAY 31,





1950.

7 a.m
Analysis,
chestra,
& a.m
Programme Parade,
v the

The News, 7.10 a.m. News

7.15 am. BBC Welsh Or-
7.45 a.m. The English Novel 6
From the Editorials, 8.10 a.m.!
8.15 a.m. England
Rest, 8.30 a.m. Work and Wor-
ship, 8.45 a.m. Piano Playtime, 9 a.m
Close Down, 12 noon ‘The News,
12.10 p.m. News Analysis, 12.15 p.m.
Music for Dancing, 12.45 p.m. Eng-
land v the Rest, 1 pm. Mid week
valk, 1.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 1.30
pm. T.T. Races, 2 p.m. The News,
2.10 p.m. Home news from Britain,
2.15 p.m. Sports Review, 2.30 p.m.|
Donald Peers, 3 p.m. British Concert
Hall, 4 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. be)
Daily Service 4.15 p.m. South Africa
Day, 4.50 p.m. Interlude, 5 p.m Com-|
monwealth Survey, 5.15 p.m. Pro-
sramme Parade, 5.30 p.m. The English
Novel—6, 5.45 p.m Michael Krein
Saxophone Quartet, 6 p.m. A year 1
remember—1900, 7 p.m, The News, 7.10
p.m. News Analysis, 7.15—7.30 Eye
witness account of W.1I. vs. Somerset--
shire, 8 p.m, Radio Newsreel, 8.15 p.m.
Mid week Talk, 8.30 Symphony of
Strings, 9 p.m. Land and Livestock 9.30
pm. Music in Miniature, 10 p.m. The
News 10.10 p.m. From the editorials,
10.15 p.m. Take it from here, 10.45 p.m
Balance of Europe, 11 p.m. The News. |




FOR SALE

Liquor License.

Refrigerator Cabinet in
good condition for ice chest.

No. 6 Caladonia Wood

Stove with funnel,

Also a number of Small

‘

Tables going at bargain
prices.
See C. SANDIFORD,

c/o Queen Esther Shop.
Corner Marshall Gap,
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WITH THE CORR

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FOUR WINDS
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‘| FINAL DAY

INTERCOLONIAL
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KENSINGTON OVAL,
THURSDAY, JUNE 1
Commencing at 1 p.m.

POO



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MATCH RACE between
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Full Text



PAGE 1

PACK 11 N BARBADOS ADVOCATE WUIMMIW MIV II. 1§50 WEST INDIES SCORE SECOND WIN DEFEAT GLAMORGAN BY AN INNINGS COUNTY CRICKET LONDON. Ill Cricket ratuhl Al Southamp%  Kent U, I : |y no. Kinti t tor 46. Ham) I for 31 %  Wniihl fi fo,r 91. idly 15*. CARDIFF. May 30. The West Indies touring cricketers dWeated Glamorgan by ,111 tanlngl and 26 runs. Ctlanioriian were alt mil in their second Innlnj : I7.t Pleass icond M not out and Shepherd last man in 33. Sonny Ramadhin. Trims-Rets for 42 and Johnson, Jamaican fast bowler, three for 34. The tourisli experienced Ill 1-ciifncultv In defeating Glamorgan lu-day. They outplaTBd '-)'•• Wetta county in all phases. .mri their ,it'.."k invariably,held lh) iismeii whu were timid n . troka play and did not uw staff Ah. A. Brdsor 4 for 39 %  %  i-t to advantage against %  Of these Ramadhin was the ll l % %  fill He disguised his M.I action cleverly and always • l a goncl length in taking live wickets for 34 runs Hines Johnson was the mo-.i Somerset 382; Bus.M. Roger%  ill) for ft At Lei • i-e^t Leicestershire t>y 22 runs. Northamptonshire 155. lavlngIt I.M.IencK not out 92 Walsh 5 for 105. I-ei renter shire 152 —Resiler. Table Tennis I MIKAtll HORMONE. I Skl.N CREAM A SefcnlisVr Realm frc > tar-itiou ccniauiing tne rea ovarium Wlicular j hormone (ueftnnt whidi , penetrate* and rejuvenate^ ttaM9B, A rariat sfcm ,n l hBS v aged, lined, bagged and V wrinkled to that ot youthful A beauty and resilience, very ^ effective in cases of Acne. \ skin eruptions and distlg\ s \ %  •1 w. a. IIIN WI Play Somerset Today TODAY the Wcsl Indus team go to Tauntnn to engage Somerset in the lust Katun but one before the first Test. Their detent of Glamorgan by •n Innings and 2>\ runi will go I up their own courage, and restoring the waning bops of those -iipporlers whose flickering faith fotesees final failure*, it is atUI yet early In the season, and I hereby beg to be registered among that number whose confidence in Ihi mains unshaken, and who expect them, win or lose, to give n fine account of ihcnmclves in the Tests 1 ran rtnd no ready record of West Indies gan, gj ,n, BoBkM set, but this fixture is hardly likelv to produce any headaches ftH tinlojn-t.. paatai than those experienced up to the moment. But WhO knows? It ithe glori'• cricket. and It is to be hoped that by now the exuberant confidence—or was it called overconndenie <.f the West tndlei tearn has been tempered by cold actualities. As the days grow less cold, the lads are warming to their task, and their performance in today's game will be further Indication of the roroi they arr finding so slowly lobnaOO has got livelier. ?ny the klora, and RamadMn more accurate. srfaan bowling ('.irkhouse ami Hever. time the off stump somersaulted several yards. \\ • llamonjan u nings was rirtualla "v.i wban tha assert, anead and dependable EmryDavies was dismissed By studied laaanca indaOad tha bowling foi ,ust over two hours. The departure of Emrys Davles .vas the beginning of a eoUapaa which was only checked by a iluek> innums i>> the diminutive lames Pleass. Going in at the fall %  l Iha i.rth wicket at 89. he renaineil undefeated for the second At Oxford; Oxford Univ.—Free ime m the mutch, having batten Foresters match drawn wo boun and 10 minutes. Pleass Oxford Univ. 355 for 8 dec. vas helped in a lively last wkM Wnm not out 146. Whitcombo 61 ,*artnership by Shepherd which and secondly 158 for 7 dec .a)ised 44 runs In 23 minutes, Free Foresters 220. Mann 77. but this only dclavcl Iha UM1 laatUB 5 for 43, and secondly 23H ble end for 9. Wyatt 88 At Shcftieid. Lan> i I I runs. Lancashire Hr; <' %  Bdrteh Wi. M ion N ;>!,ii lacandly Wardlc 6 for 44. Yorkshire 193 for M m-t liiie.i „iu Mm -ill .'' for 60. Derbysbire-W;.rwickshlre match drawn Derbyshire 190; Prilchard 6 foi 78 and secondly 276, Vaulkhard 98 Warwickshire 300 for 7 declared; Dollery 163 and secondly 21 for Thursday, June 15 continuing til Saturday. June 17. This will lx> lor Grade "B" players Matches for Grade "A" will begfn on Tueiday, June 20 continuing until June 22. These matches will start ;it 6.30 pin > Price: 25'per iar. g B.B.C. Radio Programme inNFSIMV MAY SI. ]*V) Shepherd, beginning with .* At. Lord's; coring stroke which carried the malcn drawn -all Into the members' enclosSharp 84. HH •re for six. showed unex,-ecled bitting powers and fol%  >wed wnh six boundaries beloic .eing bowl..i middl. stump b. Johnson. Glamorgan with only three %  rcond innings wickets to fall li-quired 84 runs Miiliili-;.e\-Sii>-" • Middlesex 319. pson 80, Oakes 5 for 56. aiid secondly 234 for 6 declared, w Kenan nm out 132. Sysex 237. James Langrkdge not out 92. and secondly 253 for B John Langrldge 53. Sheppari 70. Sims 3 for 114 T .i m The N*wt 110 im Nnt \i.alyu, T II %  m nnc Wcl.h OrneaUa. T ti a m The rmliiih Nnri a a m From lh* Edltoriala. I 10 am l'io. 13 IS p m ilaaV for Danwldg. IS ta p n, Ens .•*1 v in. Ro. I p m MM .wk alH. I H p m Radio Nnunl, IN ,. ... T T Raw. ]pm Tha Now*. 10 |. m Homo nwa (rom BrtUln. I IS p m Bporla Rovlrw. 1 30 p m [Xiakl Pwn. 3 p m nniUh Coneeel Hall. I p m Th New*. 10 ir>. The il-lly Barva-. 111 pm Soulh Alrlca llay, S p m Intrrl.ia,. 6pm Comnmiwoallh Survey. 3 IS p m Pro. "i The EngllaD Michaal Kreln FLASH For imrrf-diiite production I the 4—202. 5—202, 6-222. 7—256. laM > I WBgO QjUB %  i. in Radio Newarort. .. •^ Talk. %  3ft s, -..pi,,,,,, „f '•pm l*nd ann Uv.tork W Mualr in Mlnlaluri. II pm Tho mre along steadily, however, but a-32" 9-320 87 both batsmen lost their tctccts at th same total. Jones "ly half hit a hook and Davles ii P „„ r as bowled by a hall which ,u*t \"iu_ -iiovwi the bail. w ''" Davies lttl just over two l)^' .. J ursforhis44. Glamorgan were ?£?** Wa Ban only wish Ihem today threatened with collapse and when f,?," KK! sun, gfHKl fun. und lot* of '"oinaon cocked up a simple catch 10 forward short leg, hall the s,'de %  van out for 89 The sixth wicket pair remained together for 40 minutes before. Mor.CDrrh.ry changing his mind itnri playmg bark, was bowled Haniadhln captured hi, nrth wlckel ,„ mat before lunch by ilean lam-Una V. 1 """ no1 ou —B.M. French Lawn Tennis Champs HOWLING ANALYSIS O M R 35 3 8 85 31 6 91 16 1 41 21 I 53 5 1 34 4 ll 22 Glamorgan—2nd Innings E. Davles b Valentine Wooller b Hamndhln I'arkhouse b Johnson ..... loncs c Wtekes b Rarradhln Kobinson c Williams b Ramadhin VIC Muncer PARIS. Mg .to Aim ?" of 44 in 45 wore all out Erie St urges*, South .\l. champion. bad Ihi Men's Singles Semi-tlnnls in the wi Mla7 u,.. pbjn baru ? nrt Zfl l un J"on came back Hnal onslaught with th Montgomery b Ramadhin... Muncer b Ramadhin breezy last M.cket stand II. Davies G Weekes b Gomez nutes, Glamorgan Hever b Johnson Tor 179, and the Shepherd b Johnsi Extras I I Mr>. Annalisn Coafl, Italy's Number One. Miss Mart, who has been playing consistent^ wall In the ri.ampkuishi| ovara haunad bar opponent lo win 6 4, 6—2, —Heater 10 I.M i Barbados Friendly Football Association new ball after lunch, but Gomez who got the next wicket The ball played by Dav:es struck Johnson high on the ann and Weekes ran in from line Ieto laJDi the second. Rarer was bowled by Johnson One run later, and then came feffM iti!i;iunexpected last wicket resistance A Inch produced the btlajBaVI i i-icket nf the iniilngs Thmughout, Pleass played correct I v ;md conJldantls bat Shepherd. Glamorgan's number 11. hit power* fully and cinirageously. His first .ring stmke was a straight drive for six, and he followed with six fours. After claiming 33 of Hie 44 nitta added. Shepherd faced Johnson for the first time and had his middle stump uprooted Pleass remained undefc-nted for Die second time in thi ihowad the right temperament bv staying for Iwo hours l Total ROWLING ANALYSIS O. M. R. Gomez 10.4 4 7i Johnson 23 1 34 3 WUllems .. 10 2 18 o Ramadhin 24 8 42 5 Valentine 23 u 46 1 Renter* W. inuuv IIXTI BIN Panroda VB HMi Uniird M SI Ii-fwnt. RofSTM M. C T BcP BenaHW vs. Tambru-t al Uw %  i> 11. Mi J Air*!'!" N B Tn-imwrW,. | \l Mapk >"i %  v lia ilier fljilr Which will I* ONWUBflOd I'lrr They'll Do ': Every Time %  n'.'.ri. HI — lit Innings. i". West Indies l-i Innings llae b Hever 0 S'.ollmeyer h Shephei i 26 Worrell b Wooller It The Weather TODAY Ha Rises: o39 am. sun Sets: 6 17 p.m Moon (Fair) May 31 lighting: 1M p.n Huh Water: 2 4: 3 21 ins Temperature (Max.) 81 • Hill Sill Liquor License. Refrigerator Cabinet In gootl cundition f..i ne chest. No. 6 Caladonio Wood Stove with funnel. ALtO a number of Small Tables going at bargain pi m-. See C HANIHIOKD. r/ Queen l.sihrr Shop Corner Marshall Gap. Baxters It...ul FOUR WINDS CLUB CLOSED FOR THE SUMMER SEASON COME TO THT. DANCE BlB.lVUX .-1 n\ MB. STLVANLS I BICK IS .larlvor of M-BIH in\H. % %  i ADMISKION: Dane* rmm t a.m Jam A WF.IJ. STOCKATD BAR BRUSH.... UP... YOUR SMILE. WITH THE CORRECT-SHAPE TOOTHBRUSH Wisdom MY fU'/ZLE JiCTURP „rl.-i llaviiur. ROWNTRIlfcS JXLtKS—"Ansor(ed FUvuuni Alli'vnr Arthur & Co.. Ltd. Finest Quality British WOOLLENS :DOESKINS :WORSTEDS :TWEEDS :SERGES :LINENS: • DRILLS :WHICH CAN BE MADE INTO TAILORED SUITS FOR LADIES AND GENTLEMEN Can fie Seen At C. B. RICE & Co. OF BOLTON LANE >2



PAGE 1

WK.IIMNI.W MAY m. li.i IIXHIIMXIN \ll\li. \l I PACK SINE CLASSIFIED ADS. '" ,1 "' >WHW *^ i.ov i IIMII :.\ r MMII IN SHIPPING iTCTICES hap. MM ~>"" <* mhliMu, M UHl to real the w*r iTtnn Mi-booT* CWMr>i air* M*n. iu-n\n loipi AUTHIHAIJ) lemtay al Ki. itM>w> Coreetry MrtBCMMi II.. Mimi ,!) In.v* hie let* MdfW et 4 -'clock •hi. Afternoon tar M Jam*. Cemetery JTiende are .Mm to aiimd re*jmnrl I or I " ** 0" ** AJJdA IA1IUXY THANKS "' the imd***ifne*| h*g t.. mum %  "-> %  to out many fr.endt .., virMin<> ho aenl ,„ wreath... Sowar*, card, and vMi token, of mpMh In our mini ud Mr ra 9SLS? U' t c !" £ p-lh M m **>* NUDITNA ROMiNS at her roaideiwr Aeblon VIII*". IT, Road HiciuM Lionel Rollfi. Ihuebond. Muriel ,,„d Lurlll* >d.iughh*t-*<. Vemott end Gordon .*nn*>. Mr and Mr* Rlcrinond EMWICM. Marion* talwlrk and Mra riwnV.iinr Hoidrt and tin FOR III VI HOUSES AWTON-OtMBKA M a* we II. ChrW SdH! 1 '".ill ,UI, UIB ' *T" •""! ai-1 dining ruuBM -.r;>d*< for paiOTTT AMFIJA HOPE, diod May Mn 1*44 Thd ond wV tovad ha* baan rallod |o Bui J*>ua Urvad In** b"it %  ** %  > or Tho Hopra family. HOWE. Oood Inlant, SI dl*d on May 30, l*tt. P*oc*. porfarl pa***. tar away. Ml Jaaua' krcplrol — <* pMr* Mra. A Ror iwilri In lovlnn mamary of our D*ai balovad OIOA MARGUEHITA SPRINOEH who .'.rpartra thl< III* On May 31. IM3 Thar* .• a Daar faro mkannl A Daar Voar* thai M atill. A Plaro %  *canl In our home Thai nrvor can b* fltlad Tli* -...war. w* placod upon your Crave Have withered and decayed. Ilul the love fo* yo.i who *l**p bmralh Will n*\-*r lad* away Evnr lo b* rrmcmbemt by Oordon lirirlnger ihudaandi. Olona idat>thlar>. Marion Waa**a imolhar.. In tovtruT, maroorjof our d*-r Faiher and GrandtaUMr JOHN AllOtER IMC1 ho wa. oall*d loiMon Jl-I Maf. 1*44 • %  W* know nol whero Hu l.land. nil THair rroivdcd Palm* In air; W only know w* rannol drift n*>v.n.l Him love and ear* %  Urnombered alwayn by eniwren ,md %  rMidetvlldVen In lovlnc memory of WAI.TOl n-jODOuncj:. who fell \**p on May 31.', 1MB" On* year -I lea* U fame K-dty, And I your memory do revet* -Ttt treati to ma. my diief ' you A.-1 rrow tfrral which I pa IhiouKh Th* erav* ivow hldaa b-il nol dlvld— Edith Ooodrtdfo iwife. OtwaM. Franfc. Mjrlln. Ccell. Arthur laona.. Oorl. Goouiirta idouchlar-ln-lawi. ^drnwh^MAKTHA lOHBtan ,1 i.n 2lt(i Me*. It* We lldn* of you In •llettcr I.. !l%  tlU'millUMe.wrll Coa-I UnfurnUhed 3 bedroom.. Diaw.im Dmiiuj room Kllrhan and Ih* uaual ofllraa "" %  a* and-one 111 awrvant'. room ..w Y.id Prom In June. AppbSolirlUin. Trlpph, Bath R S Nlrholli __. 3K3 111 I Roebuck Si ;.: | %  ) MAKKllAM on the Saa. Haitlnai furntihed. 3 bedroom, wllh all modem lonvenienm. aai Indallad for rooking Apply Ella* Court. Haini> Labour iivina <, arr* H S NirholK t, Co. Solitlton, hoebuck SI Telephone 3a t.B 1 A i I U -I f.l .HW.VNSEA inmadialr or> Ml mm* I ho month o( Junr Mnry. fully fumlahed Worthlnpa. Including dm. T*lrph..n*. Oaragr tcea Dial IB 31 f> i TIVEKTOS Stralhrl.de Ihr** >1 Redrooma rent MOW per month fron .at July. Par perlleuXara apply u Ml — -a. Carrlihflon Sealy. Lur. PUBLIC SALES AUCTIOTI \ Enrculiv i uulructed by the Govrrmu Committee lo offer for tele on Ih* ipot al Bay Street on Tu**da\ the th day of June, beainnmd al 1 O'CBM* four Hi bulldlnn lluate al Bay St. on landof Ih* Oeneral Hoepital. The partlculan of the buUdlna a<* M follow* I %  11 B*.M# ihe Eye Ward, A ie .lorry I. iiMina m bv n. built of wall, wood A %  alvania*. and covered with %  alvanlr* .!< Neat i> a two atony build me. II by n. built of atone and timber, and mv*r*d with aalvanli* and ahlnalr. and dmlni room, tollel and bdfh. kitrlien. 'li Neat ii a iton* butMlns la by ID. built of Block Stone and covered wllh i|i The IMI U a one itorey buUdlna 13 by 11 buill of Block Slone and loverrd with ealvanli*. and la aaaled Thl. build ln| ran be ol lr*mendou> help In the bi.ildina of a new bunaatow. All In* above mmt b removed wnhm four Mi week> from data ol sale Impectlon any day er*pt Sunday. from It until .'Terma Caah. DARCV A SCOTT. OOM. Auctioneer ItdUM 'i UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER By Iruirucuoni received from Mix I A S Yrar-..l I will *ll her eotlr. I..I of houwhold lurmture a* % %  Ktockdom Paynpt Ra>, SI Jam** on Thuradav ncii lot June a' I o'clock which con.HI. of Brntwood chain, plant Hook, aid* lal.l*. mahodany dmma lable and chain, nil %  on. collection Of war*, imn bed.tead ulih >p'in| and mallre... rlc.tho pre.' areuina table, rouchei and many other I'm., of Inter**) Terma Caih. D'ArcA. Scoli. Auction**!. IT.-4r. FOR SALE AUTCT0T1VL (Alt 1B4.J Vau'hell I mil*. Car ftfl aarfaaH owner driven. Courtaei CAR On* 111 Fluid Drive laittt* equipped with radio and new trea Ca* In perfect condition. Oood %  "T* Apply: lT Karvy Itoad. C/o (>M Bank n( Co mmerce mmmm '.- P0*aB PHFFTCT In .->d oondltt" %  MO oo or nearM CiK^ray .*;" Dial vnn. IlLDiriPD 3 TON OIA8BIRNew ,,-dv tar immediate delivery Courteay Garafe. Dial aalB I CAR—Auatln • H.P. ninE order. Apply Phono SIM in perfect runW. Tempra) ffj.t so— -i ELECTRICAL Faxr-rnic WASHING MfaOlgtV New Canadian • lb* capaclly 1 !" Courteay a-xag* Dial aeiB KlinilTC I.tOHTTNG PLANT*3 T UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER On Thur-dav, 1*1 June, b> at will -*ll the flltlna, end i the "Marhill Datil*' etarhlll Street which Includ*. ounlen. -hrlvra. ala.t cur., rum barirli. %  jtMi.r., table, verendah rnair*. ruih hair*, ware, coal •lova. kitchen ulpn-il-. mn bed.lrad'. %  • i-nei and other Item. lele 11 o'clock Terma Ceil. UtANSKR. TROTMAN ft CO. Am tlnnrrr* lf.IT t UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER M.,I. sum f. Caaea Eaaenc** 8el* 13 30 o'cUirl Terma Caah RRANKFR. TROTMAN A CO.. M UNDER THE GILDED HAMMER ,rd fr. SSI ill Offlc SIM it 3 pm. Mi i Cyllndi ruck in working order. Srvrr.1 Sp*'* perta for ruck, and IfM chevrokri p Electric Motor lie—tal ITI'"I Roebuck Street, oppo *i Michael by publl. n WednrwUy 3lt May IBM Model Chevrolet FUR NITURE FURNITURE-aVnIrd conlrnbj M • nuwil'iietl rooiB Plat. American iyi*. mm7lmmm^mm9PS€J^r£ I SO—on MISCELLANEOUS Th* landaralgnad will aM up lor Sal. m inelr Office*, No II High fkir**Kridget'.w-n. on Prtday and Jur* 1MK. 106 ftheree In Barbadn Shippln, Trading Co Limited 3aO Siiaree In Ihe W-.I India Btati'lt Co Ungled D. GOODING, %  ro.-liiat Tr*a.ur. Si Philip MS to-gfi NOTICE%  rat grade i giil h,M the larme of e Bill IMP -37 empowering Ih* Truataea of the will of EM MANl-EI. JOHN C(TK HITCH IN *>N lo grant auth acholarahlpe Appllcalion* nun be made to lha Hony Socrelary of lha Tlu.tcea I all InfonnalMwi wllh r eap r e t h Wia %  chotanlugd *• %  M obuii.i H VINCENT ARMSTRONG. Hony. Secretary. St MnrtiT. •%  .< % %  .,. |I f.M—In JOI II.Vtl.ISM THE ADVOCATE ha* two va a*t in it. Editorial Department. One h) tar a bright young man It ing Sefcool next i*rm rad make )oui.iBltaBM a career The other M for a highly auuretemer. of outrlanlmg .n:elllgenc an-. M ..rile Kn f .i.h The .elarl.-. otlered in both caaei are a> ai'iartl'r a. ten b* olMalr.ed In I today So far lel'er* of anplirallon h. naappnlntlng and the Edtlor looking for lha .lahl men for in* two j !" e giving full detail* to I'FIIVOMI iQapriragalai tar bar or n,,-.-iratiina ny debt or d*bl. in my n.am ni*a bv a written order .,< Signed IVAN 1IKOMKS. LOST IIMMI NOTICE NOTICE MM I'l CHAMDecaoard I HEREBY GIVEN that all paraona ha.it k ..n aVtbt i • uim againat the Estate of Ma) on* Wlnaome Maud* Clumber* laia ol Ontario. Canada, who died in I hi. luend or. lha 10th day of November IMS. are hereby i*t|ulred to arnd parUrulai* of their claim* duly -i let led. to lha und*r*tgn*d Herbert CHi.ulttll Seal. in. -tn.in.. ii th,. i.land for Mr*. Conmanre Voke. ol Ontario and C-neda aforoaaid irie.ejuali... i r I X ol live Will ol lha deeeeeed. in rare of Hnai Calrlugton Sealy ol Lura* Slieet. nridge .own. Solicitor., on ... he loir Ihr 1Mb day Of July Itfin. afier lahkh date I ihall irocee.1 In dlilrlbule th* a—Ft. of Ihe dareaied amorui Ihe part let entitled claim, of which I gnaJl Iheti have had notice, and that I will not he liable for tho aaaeta or any part lhereof *o diIrllHiled. IO any pen on whoee debt or claim we Miall th*n liav* had none* And all paraona indebted lo the uld eatai* are requeeted lo arttle their ind*bt*duca. wllhoul delay. Dated ihl. Iflh day ol May |*M IIFRBFRT CAMPBELL SEAI.Y "'"i"*/ for con.lane* Vokea QuallSed K: 4ofM Wii II. NOTICE .... r.tale _. no\TRor KaaifA CAIN. PKCCASED NOTICE IS lintFHY (IIVFN n %  .., .,; .1,. IBM I< d .1. !-(..„ I Mar claim I .hall no! Ih.n h-,e had nolle. And all perton* Indebted lo Ihe card ratal* are requeued to -itle their indgMadrmai i iiu-.it delav Deled thl. Iflth day of May. IBVI . M SMll.STONE, teferilfaT %  Dl the F.iat* of Monlr..^ Jeatica Cain. d*rea*ed. :'" -. -.n LOST ONE brown aprctarl* caw" al St Ijiwrmc*. poat Ofnco on Turaday 23rd Pindar pleaa* Phone ll 31 5 SO—In %  %  ajtaj am wen rig t. er will he ttv* nam* . "JoePliaJrow ardrd on retui Aril Ahrana n. flrttloni CToaa ii 11 IK I^IM """i t.ki< i t n**i RNK M r Ml 1Ih* Cregller. halrllna *perl*lli I I. •aaln.t l.HIINMItai rianUli.t. St. Jane. TAKE NOTtCM th*| i. me Owner Ih* above Plantation am aboui to m.i. a bun of £3B lualer the provtilone Ihe ab..v Act itgaliil the *ald Plan I 1 %  .L*I t ..f the Agnruliuml V* >BD0 tO 1BSI PBBBB^H botrowed unrl GatCtl iBaeaOTT NOTICE The Sport. Model Raleigh %  (Red by in* m Getwge' ..liolnrahip Cnmnilll** at Oini II nck St George, on aVth M... II .on by Mia* Rile Orah.m ol HL.. It Mwhael The lurkly nia\J-i REAL ESTATE Nil. nF-SI-ERANIH'M The ho kWklaal for II w eoli Kuili. well dMgrr-t and | light ....mher or bedrooma and ba roomr. it hai a modem kltchm. o-oiind* ar* juat rlghl end Ihe lore: Pert*" Loatl. Mad in Ml .on tr,< Ihe di*t*.il o( th* Q.ir.1. Colleffe Schoiarahjp r u „d a n--an W.VMIJI | PFv|> t com MM roR lo (lit 49 lo M Surk WrlK. ; 4 fl ill inn I'l mi Isrgo j dntlnsKP schomr • Owner will furnish squlp* moni and hnlf UM ; • i-.i s* • i 111) i .. %  1 • i fool. • Rt-lly Box 3!1 -i C o "AriV.ir.tif ; 1 I Na 4 Inch MeU hr i*> 2*Mh Mgy. 1950. L' ruHfi this OrdM U uMJ pried* of *'AnM.iEnrl.i" rMd Vo K>V..,n.n.i j* follow %  RETAIL PRICK IMI U AIUIICA* I-ivri Salts %  %  %  4 or. boll Ir U r*. .. bottle UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF THE WEST INDIES Applet ...l..i %  'SSI ., \ . %  : I l .11 1 ?S in fSSO per livlru] .iiinv. %  ; %  !.,, lot single person*. : LIO par annum per isxtmum £210 per Maum) Superannuation under i>uBv* on spiMiinlniotit for mrmlierit of irtatT and of salary. It i& hoped thitl OM ptnui .ippuitue.1 will lake up dutie* by October 1930. Ap|!i Optat), giving: Uafj rtJimr-t of Ihr**.tefrrees and full rtBrtaCUleVI M I, should be addressed In the S... %  Inter-Unlveraity Council for ili.her EduenUoii in the CtaVstltoS, l OoP1. WV |, bgjfOTS UM 2(111 June. I9S0 31.5.50 in OFFICIAL NOTICE M llf.Kri,,-n MMl lha I eeaoried on anrl ranked •lv uahenrlae auch peramu will be iut W l.m ,.r Mrliaafcraj r prnpriiv ol Ih* d*t*ndani .Mr wllneaaa*. documenl* ai Tu*la, or Friday between Ih* hu. paR at Ihlle..lr.lion Office. Puh • In ard*r that nich elaii na in the nature and priorii*. ih*n hided from th* benefit* of al ihe aald p'Openy I HUUCRT CUPTORD CHAPMAN JASMIN): 1.II 1 FRANCES EirOENIF. STUART VICTORIA IHABKI. ULACKMAN Mi HUT lertain piece or u-i.eel of land *iluaie 11 %  MM JoMt .0.1 lnUn.l of Barbedua rontaimni b M'HES and FOL'R PERCHES or U bulling and bounding on laud* r... or late of P Millet. r.anlellon. on land ... II J H Huabend. on llowman.ion. on l.nn. Rgw ,., .1. gj Codrington a Holder arut M U I PkaVI R—d . however elte ih* aanv* and buund K.ecilin with ttw ui**auag* or dwellinghou. .lied -STL'AHTVILLC-* and all olh*. U.e *.*rtion 1H0. a e|>p>iM*f>anre> PuMie Mal*a-Conlrf '"vvvvvto^>>fcwvxvtaaVPROFESSIONAL NOTICE IAND-I, Acre of Un wllh a marllml* MlUlg l^ruJ. Tudor Brldgp Gap. A|.|>1. II Sluert II I hod rortect* dlaeaae* :. lung*, itoma M liial trail. OFFICIAL NOTICE IN PURSLAVI p| y raon* having or claiming %  Blillillo,.. Budget..' ropectively olherwn dnree arid ba depriv rry Act. mid. I do hereby give notice 10 il le, riaht or uii*rc*l or any hen or iniumbranc ner menllunetl .the property ol Ihe defendant lelr claim, will. Itietr wllnaaaa*. documenla fgMI HI any T*i**rfv or Friday between ihe hour, aflemouo *i Ihe K*gi*tratHtn Oft* 1 ruu.ir* and priority 1 troai iha b*n*ni> r sa'i aroperti 1 rial ther*..i HtlBKHT De^OUHCV O NEA1 t MANNING a CO LIMITFI) li, ih* cuy i two tho. r thereabout, abuliuig and txHindln He defendant.Manning Co IJmlt* I 1 *llerl Bay Street II WILLIAMS. CHANCERY SALE I Aim MM THE 1'ndM.igned propiil. WlU be ie PuMM Building., b*iwr.-n the hour* ol on the date ipeclft*.! If nM then aoUl at the on* plar* and during the niw U'lNIFRKD MIT. HIM. lollNVIN ,. ... 1'RorrnTY I ..I I • 1...I al I h.ne.-l Hag 1*1 ration Omr EMILY MlTClin.1. JOHNSON of land now or let* .__ . >..ja.l ulioi I -' %  tonleinlug by rrcenl -lnn..' about! abutting and bounJim Woodman der-a**d of A F ..id ..n H*e.1 Street -!u" •" abut ">.'l bound togelh.i %  urnanted and occupied l>< Mi and eppurl*n*nee thereto 1.. tpsrT PRICE rtM o e DATE OF SALE Ifhh. June. I1W. r ,.i,1 t*HU *i|ii.ir* feet an land* of the ***at* of Jama -..I-., ami of Urban Fid II !'-•' or however el** Ih* aaro* mi the dwelling houae thereon "of Charlotte Ovid and the building. irngl-l Furniturr SUraiJr For Sl4—c : AM— .poolevi Hon. In order Av Beerlon H t SO—3n ANTlgUESol *vry j"** a Ek "* Ql.. Chin*, old Jowel^ tod MBntr. Werrlotar* Early boo**. Map*. Aulojpihfc nc..i O^-rlns*. Antique Boop. adjoining Boyal Yacht Ch *-, JfIi UA NEEDIJB for your record pbiyer r\\ klnda including Ruby and S apphire %  em)-permanent nredlaa fuMiaand recordinga BA-NHI-. ^^i^, MISCELLANEOUS ALSATIAN PCPS-Apply MTi E I Roach. OutTa Planlatlon, St. Loy_ MJ"JJ^> OD 1 n ,-k An .. iv 1* r r r. 1. .'.,.,.. N..r tm am m s nIXXINIIAVIT*. mi. Avrnu*. Bellev I bedroom* with ruining water Driving, dining and lnr:.kfaa* room, metalled for cooking P..r further particular* Dial 3994 before gam. and after I p m 31 S ML. Ul Tl>* famou. IimiTONS CASINf) l.ioa l*rm lee*e of bind oe oMained hi pu r ehaeat Apple CRFrs'incE. Br.M,.n. Hill DUMPY IJrV'EI. atafl Apply C W a. T.rk*.. Plantain 111 MAI.r OR REST AROIVU.1J: A tvagta prop**1y at Sargeanta Village. Chri Chipt-h fi* mllee from Cits I •rlclty garage, frull tree A| ul. Mi.yrn C n Advocate Adverti rig Dr.pt. 3* ft -* In your bathroom • tin of Purolpowdo ilwij. ought to bf reidy. for io powdering yountlf f' •• omth. you nuke youtKlf fresh.odcool .(.. it prceno .uperfluou. per,pit.no od rtmlnni Purolpowder .lw be.li •" k'O'h . ill III llnwir ind trouble.. M *, prickly he.t, en arMm NEW P1^*TTER*. Dinah Shoe*. Prank inau-B. Rang and all lha real Come r.d get, but quick A. BARNES ir CO LTD a* t M-l 1 whole family 8PRINO COAT. PVR COAT H -: %  • % % %  % %  31 3 S MORTBINC. IMEAR I *CKAR*' Hill I M I IIIMI I III KI II Modern fully fumu'-d chalet private ratal* atandlng to half an ol well kept and laid out garden* minute, from aaa and beautiful bathing beach The houae rontalna targ* living r dining room, two bedrooma to whlo ea-tra b*droom ran he added If d M ir e d Tiled bathroom aith tub bath and ehower rnot and cold waleri and built In Hi cupboard, tiled kll**rn wRh built rtono cupboard and now Phllco rorraMi refrigerato r and deep frer.e. Urge ..rchad rerar-Ub, alt .teel window. with hood*. *t**l PYench doom, larga rton* garage and aervant. q.arlara with totlat and .howor. th* houae I. 'aeteruih irnlahod. tha bade hare both deep ileep F -v**'*W/**-*OW*'--*'''-'< ; COD'S WAY OF SALVATION MADE PLAIN Free Book from S. Roberu. S 30, Central Avenue. Ileng'ir, } N Ireland VACHT— -ShamroakLength J3M •In* Beam In. In A—| Condition Aptly Ralph Hunt*, c/e Manning a Co. Ltd. Bactrteal **JP. Dui Am* • a-. T F N Mpmt |H>ll*ha*l pina soor*. —1~ !" tropleaJ togelhar with MMl I • garden crmta |Jk] palm* email orchard with llrne. pawpaw, mango, lamarlnd. braadfriilt. and r""— Ii*, wlre-meeh aneloeed lock igotahht garden anal tool ahed. roll drivewaya aad garden pah., will bo eold unfurnlahad If dealred Attractive prtr. Phono owner eSU botenam 10 a.*. jalpm 34 SO ii hr--* 1 n:;i \n CUTIINO WELDING RATTF.ltV CIIAROING Ml 1 Al TURNINO M(lTOR RKFAIRM Ree — liUlllHi.N I1CLDEN DAKBADOS GARAGE. 119, Roebuck S*. Dial SO FURNISHING? Buy These To-day a( Mwy-Sa.inKPrifrs .... Wa.hai.nd. -iiMl Ti.1. 1.....I S. ,e .r TV1 I. or lbu*h Bull*, or .. I' iv . ... I %  1: % %  1 %  %  Table. %  TwMea Re' Preined Mlm.r. up to 1 %  1 ne.l... M up .... liege .0. %  L S. WILSON IMPORTANT IVaul 1 tkksi hoMtfi for UM St [aMXIaWd 1 Vicarage I plfMM nulf thai DM Mid Dane *ill he held oft \MIINISIIAV. Ule 7lh •* June (i I UM -v of the Bank Holldsy and not on TIIUHSDAY. Ihe 8lh n* r.ngmally flated W D. W. 28 S 50—2n (.1 MI.I:.MI:N I We offer vim The Real WOOLLENS %  II IS FOR < 1 un I I.111111-] Kerge. I 1 iK Slrlped. Tweed-. I'ln Stripes. Alao Khaki A White Drill* Sprrlally I'l.in Ihr weal THANI'S I Pr. W. Htnry&Swai Slreelt They're jinl | tew, H rjpar*| order too heavily |ilea>r I (,tinv/s//. #'##*/ nnixi.s IIMIUI MM MMl Pier Head i.rn. ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. 11 ..1IIII.*M VM. %  Illl HFliejI IA J J I'MSi. II..-, v.i1 1 1 i. % %  ASK i.... 1 1 %  TIC A (Mir JJ„| t -i BONAIRE.'' Jul 3l*t HI IM. 10 taiiiriRi ri t M.11 11 ISTWIkfIM. HI-I.HMM %  iis igijri ID •:i IJMSTID Jut. Mh -in i... ro 1 1 i\.ii. ... riMvUARirui ui it. %  na lei M •• BliNAIRj: June l.Hi, %  < ItTlJERA June itti. r. kPJwffaPH SON co. ira. AI*. v..Mr*.l hi th* S S AJoupllg'1•* General IN S TITf OP DIEPPE' .„, Adelaide \la.> lath Mellc^ume J 11, Tnd Sydney June 14th. Brltban* Jur> Mih arriving al Trinidad al.-. S S "PORT WEll IM.t.i'. 1 .I. Aiigual nclaban* early A.igui Melbourne rrUd July N %  / Sydney mM Auguel arnv.ng TTwuaal •Lawl Mh September Theea vtaaela have ample •[•ace fo •hi::*d. hard froean and g*n*ral cater Camfa accepted on through hill* a iHli.tg with tranahlpnumt at Trinidad |o fRit.o. Oulana, Berbado*. w 1 I.landa 1' llMM. tVlTIIY A CO LTI> Aganla. Ttintdad DA COSTA CO I TO A rent.. Barbed*.* I tjrt %  -~ The M 1 v Ai'iiirtyy arcapt C.ugt. .... 1 Antigua. M.. m Kllla-Nevt*. ulling Solu'day M 1 I %  B W 1 SCHOONEM OWNERS' ASSOCIATION iINC 1 Telephone No bMT McOCU SiuxntAhipfa9nc -AICOA HOAMEB %  LCOA HUN'NER" AlCOA RANrjERNO. I y I M I Jl-I May %  IN itth Mar OB May l.tlh June ORK gravict An. 1 .* % % %  mil rilROt'ND N.i.-.* *f abip •g 'ALCOA I'li.lhi'.t Mi'OA PENNANT" %  ALCOA PATRIOT Mili.MI-ND "AICOA roiAPiiajjaai I IN Mil .N -1*111* May 1.1 May 13th Mai 3-TH May nth May Mih Juivr .11. p..1 M..nlr*el Ar SI tawrence Biv. %  orla. meal & %  St l^wrrnc* ft.v. lohn. Monlraol and ill Lag %  NJV 1 grig HARRISON LINE OUTWARD FROM TUB UNITED KINGDOM: Vfisvl iXlllD CIIJVDSTONK 'TKMPI-E ARCH" STATF.SMAN "TACTICIAN" TKADEH" From M bt.iough S. OUMgOW Umdoii (•larigow (. Uveipool [l Bep. I eth July %  I. Aug )l*t Aug IM Urt Bdea I in June 1MB Julv r.in Aug. tlh Hep. %  VfMSj Ma al real MUl Jui 1.1th July irth Aug 3r.| B*p •Ul Or I GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.. LTD. Af.nU. I I'.. wl.l... Ill INSlll AM IOI I fRCNCH USC on Ule Mih M..v, laso. I-1KHT *'LA.s PAMAOtB 'i.M.l .!..* SS "HAW -OGNr;Kolllni to Plyn H*rllnl(|i" .-id (.ij.i.i .. %  1.i.. ..,. m (dtlliif partii'lihtt np.ilv It. luUl hinl 1^. H.vn via i .. a M. JONES & CO., LTD.-Agents. BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED NOTICE Duo l<> scvciiil cbl Iwdula which i tm UM rfpctivp Thur-ihi>. Ki. June. 1950, all persons holding reserv. altar that date are kindly requested lo communicate with our Office, Lower Broad Sire if4:,as and 2789) for information renardini! ohanfM in limes of arrivals and departures, etc \ CROWN A CMOWNIN6 ACHIEVEMENT BV HRINMNG THE NEW CROWN I.IM.I II ALE i. — )



PAGE 1

PACE nil i: BARBADOS ADVOCATE UnWI SPA] MAY 31. 193.J BARBADOS ADVDOTE HOOT BOltER **; *2*& Wednesday May .11. in:*< MM Al I OIMI FROM a purely factual survey of the production of garden vegetable* la this island and ut %  ttaaopl to create I market in the West Indies has emerged the conclusion that the time has i an examination of the services of the Peasant*' L districts scattered throughout th. %  %  itil another and better rnethOd of controlling root borer is fully demonstrated in Barbados. the old method of hand collecting beetles must be resorted to as a temporary control measure Hand coUecUon of beetles should be organised this year on the same scale a* in the period betwee;*30 nd 1*4 Most sugar i planters know what to do ana some are already taking individual action, but to be fully effective hand collection must Li undert-ken t-o-operativeiy between all cane growers on an island-wine bests The Deshsr.mont of Agriculture X to assist sugar car* grower* In any way possible t secure effecv. .• control of root bOfW AH planters making collections of beetles, or finding root borer grubs In the rtumps of ratoon fields during ploughing. or who have reason to suspect that root borer grubs are attacking this year's young plant cane fields, should at once notify the Director of Agriculture so that i reasonable estimate of the pres rat status of root borer can i> made. The contr-.l of sugar cane root borer is a matter of concern to the enure (•immunity in Barba do* Almost everyone, and not only the sugar csne growers, de. nend dlrectlv or indirectly upon the revenue derived from the sugar industry—sny factor which Mods to reduce total sugar production is a matter of concern for all and has adverse repercussions throughout the entire com. munity it is hoped therefore that during the cominK months when root borer beetles may be expected to emerge, everyone wil' .o-operate in making possible the destruction and notification of all root borer beetle* and grubs ..n bff found. Depart nx-nt of BcMnc* and ASTM-UIMT* M*> IS-* West India Committee Report Adopted ,rram Our London C unt ^aneSn l LONDON. The following report was read by Mr James DuBuisson at the Annual Meeting of the W I C in London on Wednesday, May 17. •'Some two hundred years ago ,n association of planters and merchants used to meet from Ume to time in the City of London to discuss ways and means of protecting and advancing their in'crests centred on sugar Today, although the chirf agricultural product of the Caribbean colonies remains the same, the intervening years have witnessed changes In everything connected with the production of sugar. The primitive mills have given place to huge factories, one taking 'he place of scores Scientific breeding of higher yielding and disease resisting canes, the study of the soil with a view to getting the best results from every type, best ways of using the most effective fertilisers, the development of mechanical tillage, the Improvement ul factory processes and plant, the Institution of new methods of packing and transport and, latterly, an iMtciuirled effort to dlarover new wi-ys In which everything emanating from the sugar . in their economy In some of them it is the be-all and the end-all. and although the more fortunate have certain other resources, they have this In common, that all of them have to import by far the greater part of the necassiUes of life— foodstuffs which they cannot grow, clothing for which they have neither the raw materials nor the means of manufacture. metal manufacture* of all kinds. from a pin to a sugar mill, and so Added to this there Is the strange situation arising from the sterling area's shortage of dollars. Here the people of the Caribbean colonies fully recognise their duty, to share the con.mon burden of the sterling area The fact remains, however, thai although their principal produ '.. in so far as it goes to Canada, is directly a dollar earner, and for the rest Is a Hollar saver In that It provides the United Kingdom with an Indispensable foodstuff for which otherwise It would have to pay dollars, and although several other Important commodities, including oil. bauxite, asphalt and In a lets degree products suih as cocoa, coffee and bananas also earn or save dollars, they are obliged to Import all but the Indispensable minimum of their requirement* from the sterling area and principally from the United Kingdom, often at far higher prices than obtained elsewhere. This handicap was heavy enough when it was flr*t imposed, but it became very much more burdensome when the pound Marline; srgg devalued ovenujl ish goods, which at one moment were saleable for doll, worth £100. could be so;d for the equivalent ol £144. A* against this the wide range ol British good* which contained materials obtained wit:. cost more to produce Freight* also rose. The price of sugar. however, had been fixed in sterling. So we find that in spite of their basadsOBM contribution towards bridging the dollar gap. th< Caribbean colonies an largely deprived of Uae of devaluation on the Sale of their exports and have to pfj] increased prices on Ihcir In these circumstances it seem incredible that Great should have failed to one course of action gfSgfl her. if he were as sen* cerned with the welfare of hag dependent territories aj dertaking given in in Nations Charter woul %  buggesl At least she could have been expected to agree for a period of years to buy at prices showing a hare profit on the cost of production the whole of die one commodity which she requires from this area and which means so much to its Inhabitants— a commodity which all "xperts who have examined the fact* have agreed I -luced with a strict I gard to efficiency, for let there tie no misunderstanding about this that If Great Britain did mec< this modest request, it still would not provide anything approaching affluence for these people" hut merely a bare subsistence far and away below the levels obtaining in this country I cannot let this opportunity pesa without expressing the gratitude of the West India Committee for the continued Beneroucontributions made to It* funds bi 'he Suear Industry and the Trinidad Oil Industry The recen' action of the latter in making a substantial Increase In the amount cf their subscriptions demonstrates not so much a recognition • On sage C i olon i.il Office I ii.mu ~Xe* Otertlne" (From Our London terre*ondeni) LONDON, Former Colonial Secretary Mr Creech Jones quoting -first-hand experience.' dis-l h those who say that the reorganisation of the Colonial Office is overdue Hej puts forward this view in the current issue of the Crown Colonist" in answer to that i suggestion that a Special Corr.-' mission should be set up to examitn this Mr. Creech Jones agrees that the duties' and rtiponiibiiities of a Secretary ol State i in the Colonial Office are extremely heavy.] and art. becoming increasingly complex. Bu he rejects as unreal and unpractical the idea '.hat there should be more than one Secretary of State for dependent territories This point of view, he feels, obscures the place and function* of the Colonial Office to-day. and the need for a co-ordinated picture of the Colonies as a whole in relation to numerous matters ol common interest. With regard to the internal organisation of the Colonial Off.ce, he points out that %  committee met only a year ago and recommended changes towards efficiency which jj have since been adopted. And he comments: "This desire by permanent officials and Ministers to have the best possible machine for the work to be done does not suggest either complacency or satisfaction with things as they are .... Mr. Creech Jones then deals with the argument that more discretion should be. given to the Colonies and that there should' be less central direction. He points out that there is a continuing transfer of responsibility to the territory and an increasing policy of devolution. "The conception." he says. "o( a Colonial Office acting as a bureaucratic institution imposing its will and issuing directives to local governments has been outdated by the extraordinary growth in the Colonies of self-consciousness, race-awareness and the encourged practice of self-decision and responsibility. If it had not been so, the Colonial Empire would have been in disruption.'" In conclusion, the ex-Colonial Secretary says that the Colonial Office is "healthily M'lw-i-tiive and anxious to meet soun CTiUcfctm from outside. It only asks that < niicism should be based on accurate assessrmnta, should be specific, and should be divorced from loose generalisations which confuse the real nature of the Colonial problem." ( ( impious Knee Hy Ifriira* Harris A RIGHT knee—that of Denis Compton— is likely to be very much in the cricket news this summer. Will it stand up to the strain of Test cricket against the West Indies? More important, will It be strong enough to carry him. next winter, on the hard grounds of Australia'' There are serious doubts. Denis al the moment is resting the knci' on which some years ago two operation* were performed, one for the removal of a cartilege and the other for clearing away pieces of bone. I am told that now the condition of the knee is "pretty rough." It dt^-s not follow that the trouble will be put right bv mere abstention from one or two games of cricket. The test trial (which does not matter much) is at Bradford on Wednesday. Thursday and Friday next week; the Fust Tesi ii at Manchester. June 8, and following days. REST IF \IIDID I trust that the selectors will not throw Compton into the fray at Bradford if further test is necessary. Indeed, if a whole summer of rest is needed for Denis's presence in ihe side for Austral.a, let him be given il L.E.S CO., LTD. at the COLONNADE i -U..II-. fhaMSfUSCSI \>l T.nJ.UK mum Kck. CAKIMIX N'tiw 411 34 72 M M 42 11.##•- GALVANISED OVA1. BA1BB U I" W GALVANISED ROIND BATIIS-ll lo 2" GALVANISED SPC* !" * * %  •••" %  nd ,lr,,y GALVANISED WATERING POTS. GALVANISED GARBAGE CANS GALVANISED SINKS 20 X 14" GALVANISED WIRE 10. 12. U. ' %  f-uw WILKINSON • HAWKS CO. LTD. Sorcrsvr* lC. S. PITCHER & CO.. LTDDial 44:: A 46*? BKC KHITII "TORES Our Headrrn Kay : Noise On Is id v. Noise Inside. Noise All Around To rhe Edtu.r. The Advocate— Sra.—I am u stuclenl ami livir.n a VII \ I a church, surrounded by several Radio DMrlbuUoD Loud Speakers, near an cio>'tric light; in m>home there are thiidren. radio, telephone, running; wnU-r in every room, people keep coming and going. In fat! noia inside, noise all around, hut I ovd) borrow the word "noise" from some of my good friend* who Mbmit articles about estly do* not her it when 1 am studying; to my .nun. u, "Ova Sensitive ffcboo. velop the Dowers if del | tretion, attention and mind your own IMJMIMmember everybody is not studying When you are tie, up rggj I when Radio DMrll>utions Loud Sneakers are turned off and when only frogs croak and crickets sing, you will Mill get an occasional noise from the snore* of Dgdkb and Mummy or a loud squeak from the rats and mice; or maybe that hunurv i at H !>irh keeps whining all night, not forgetting your dog that p. %  %  %  ,,,. Ing If you await a later time, Daddy's noise scolding Mother and she retorting, end baby reDJnfl enll eartain %  not over sensitive, but rather nervous %  SUBSCRIBER 563". My lord's Hill, May 27, 1950 Pnliw Ami ttmekttmn To Mir Editor, The Advocate— .. Sn>.—I am very glad to r*-ad that Police arc he nig m lo get further tramlm gest that we have a training WIUMI here also. This is a good step to improve our forces and we must welcome advice and reproof if we want to progressI wuuiii like to say a word here for the hucksters who I understand <*11 on Broad Street. A Hi'ti&ekcepers and shop' 'o traverse this street. also visitors and tourists, I see no harm in the hucksters selling frull and vegetables us they do ant congregate, but the danger is In the alleys and side-street* which l>ecome confused and congested. and are unsuitable in every way lo women. • ndly face of u fruit or vegetable seller In Broad Street 0 harm nnd after all these sramea have to work for their .t.ii, bread Rvtryejrw rannot reach the market. i,ul I think under the shady evergreens in the Ixtwer Green, would help to shelter some of our women sellers. SHOPPEIt ••/,M* Financial" T th.Editor. The Advocate— BB, II is regrettable that in compliance with the shop closing Act aa It now reads: The owner of a shop is compelled to close all business on his premises on Bankholidays and as the law prescribes for a half holiday In each weak This augurs well for the well-todo owners but It creates a dlffl• %  ullv on the less financial business man who is willing to exert every possible effort to better his position and to give satisfaction to his %  redltors. 1 think that it would M in the interest of the public and fair to every owner it each r.der the Act were allowed—provided it was his choice -to operate his business at such times as mentioned bgffatg but that the Act ai relatir ployees remain in fort. lions should be Sunday, GoodFriday and Christmas day. 1 commend these suggesUons to the care of one of our interested representatives in the House of Assembly and wish for him heart> support in his effort to get them enacted at the earliest opportunity KENDALL St. Michael, May 28, 1950. .\ajtfaQfire 1*0 the Eallor. The Adt-orate— SIR.—Your paper has bean keeping up a campaign against insanltag-v conditions In some partof the city and the Sanitary Authority has been making an attempt to cope with the situation. It Is therefore strange to find that the same Sanitary Authority is creating a nuisance m some other district. The Brighton district in Black Rock Is now being built up and a few residences of some value have already bean erected. In front of these residences and less than a hundred yards away the Refuse Collectors of the Sanitary Department dump stuff almost •very day It is true that the refuse is dumped on lands of tbe Mental Hospital but th; Mm.ing of it at all hours of the day causes great annoyance and Inconvenience to those people who live in the district. 1 am sure that if the < ..A %  mor in-Executive Committee on whose lands thi* stuff is being dumped became aware of the fact that this nuisance Is being created on their premises and that they toi might be regarded as party to It, they will see to It that th(. refuse is oiled Instead of being burnt If the people who now own these lands ever contemplated that they would be subjected to this nuisance the original owners would not have even asked the price which they got for the land. The refuse can be covered and oiled without devaluating people's property MAN Traffic To Tht Editor The Advocate Sir.—We Barbadians appreciate very much Col. Mlchelin's intelligent Initiative In handling traffic. These regulations should hava been mapped out years ago. bul as always, "things do not happen before their turne," a maxim to which you will readily agree. There are a few more retaliations which I am sure will bring ideas to a very happy conclusion. 1. Forbiddar.L-e of drivers stationing their vehicles at curb* or Comers 2 Forbiddance of people gathering around these curbs and comers which lead motorists Into main roads where they are unable to see the flow of traffic to and fro. Of course the two above regulations will be subjected to certain extenuating circumstances such as a doctor's call, a funeral, an accident, commotion etc I do know that accidents like •offences will come, but woe unto him through whom they come" ANALYST law /tnsiivr The Editor The Advocate. SIR.—I am cutting out and keeping the recerit | r t*, bv -loot West Indian' when I am asked In Other park %  the world what N Indian Is like. I shall have the answer 100% IRISH. The Editor. The Advocate. SIR.—1 certainly must agree with the letter signed "Progre ss '' m your columns concerning the suggestion made, that the address from His Lordship the Bishop to the youths on Empbv Youth Sunday should be printed as a leaflet, and copies given to the heads of the various youth organizations In this Island. These leaflets would not only serve those who attend, but even to those who were unable to attend, through the rain which fell on that day and who found it inconvenient to assemble at the place appointed for the service. I am sure they were some who did not procure a copy the next day which contained the Bishop's address but the suggestion by "P^olTe3'• is rather a wise one. REV L Ft CLARKE Founder. The B'dos Youth Movement ffofin* To ihe Editor. The Advocat,SIR,—it is probably not unreasonable to say something about the difficulties which the inhabitants of Lodge Hill. St Michael experience as it result of bad road conditions. Even in the dry weather these people meet difficulties. It K true that during the dry weather they do not have to wade through the mire as they do during thbad weather, but this does not prevent them from toUciing ban and there and. sometimes falling Often during these tortures one hears the remarks "il won't be always so." There is in this district a gap stretching for about two or three hundred yards. I am quite sure that the people who travel over this road would appreciate swae. a few cubic yards of exca material put in this gap. material when scattered ove pathway would prevent them having, to wa'k over hedge -hen the rain falls. The 'hing can be said about that tion of Lodge Road adk Cave Hill. Tin i n Fron rows same por BACON MEAT DEFT. RABBITS — JRIPE BRAINS. SWEET BREADS. FROZEN FISH elc. FRESH VEGETABLES tVO.| It Its.
















Wednesday.

May 31
1950.





ADAMS A

wna seminatrnitpiltpinncnigctsin

AFTER PETROL
MORE SUGAR?

Housewives Badger U.K., Government

(From Our Correspondent)

"THe abolition of petrel rationing here has brought forth |

LONDON, May 30.

many appeals fer the similar ending of sugar re-
strictions. Typical of these is a letier this morning in the
Daily Uclegraph from Mrs. Joyce Mew, Chairman of the
British Housewives League, asking for Government accept-
ance of the West Indies request for an increased guaranteed

market.

RED TAPE PUZZLE

CHARD, SOMERSET,
England.
‘Tenants of council houses
here didn’t collect rent re-
bates due them. Reason:
they were baffled by the
wording of the official forms.

US. Should [*"———
Take Offensive) Provsht Causes

In Cold War

SAYS STASSEN ©

ILLINOIS, May 30,

America should take the offen-
sive in the cold war with Russia,
Narold Stassen, prominent Ameri-
can, said today.

Stassen, who is President of the
University of Pennsylvania, spoke
at Memorial Day services ‘of
Southern Illinois University.

“It is absolutely necessary that

eT ttnational









commitments
shculd be neither a reason nor
an excuse for neglecting our
responsibilities towards our col-
onics”, says Mrs. Mew. “If the
same methods (and the same
goodwi'!) that have successfully
evercome the petrol problem were

applied to the sugar question.
B.W.I, economy. would be
stabilised, and the housewife
would have plenty of sugar te
jmake her own cakes, puddings,
and jam”,



Shipments
To Drop

BUENOS AIRES, May 30.

Argentine meat shipments to the
United Kingdom in the month
ending tomorrow will have to-
talled 19,500 tons,

This will bring total loadings in
the 10 months since the Anglo-
Argentine trade agreement went
into farce July 1 ladt year to
352,500 tons.

The agreement called for a

in the social and ideological and |minimum of 300,000 tons in the

cconomic struggle we begin to at-
tack, rather than sit back with
a negative ‘policy’, he declared.

“There is graver danger today
of war, coming to the shores of
America from a foreign source
than at any time since the war of
1914.”

Stassen urged that the United
States Government should em-
bark on “an affirmative pro-
gramme in Asia, under the leader-
ship of an able administrator simi-
lar to Paul Hoffman in the Mar-
shall Plan in Europe.”

beyond the Iron Curtain, using
every possible method, including
floating balloons scattering litera-
ture in the cities of Russia.
—Reuter



Victory For
West Berlin

BERLIN, May 30.

The half million Communist-led
Blueshirts, who came to Berlin
last week-end for the monster
“peace” rally, started to return to
their homes to-day by bus, train,
lorry and on foot.

The political casualties of the
rally were 37 Blueshirts, who came
into the Western Sector and asked
for asylum and 24 ‘Peoples
Police”.

At least 12 children were in bed
with typhoid to-day and several
girls were suffering from singed
hair



caused by burning pitch,
which fell throug yesterday's

high wind, from the torches car-
ried by the youth in the various
torehlight processions.

Eastern and Western news-
papers to-day each hailed the
rally as a brilliant success for

their Gause.

“The peaceful Whitsun days are
a victory for West Berlin,” said the
American controlled Nueu Zeiu-
ting.

“A great lasting victory for
peace has been won by the pro-
gressive forces of the German
people,” announced the East Ber-
lin Verwerts in sprawling letters
across its front page.

: —Reuter.





first 12 months. In the second year
of the agreement starting July 1
next, however, shipments are not
dikely to reach the agreed mini-
mum, according to authoritative
British quarters here today,

A sharp decline in monthly
loadings since drought scorched
the Pampas during summer was
shown in the following figures:

February 38,000 tons shipped;
March 34,000; April 26,500; May
19,500.

June skipping schedules indi-
cate the probability that loadings

for the United, Kingdom may. ¢
eke See Rt tae ea n
the background of declining ship-
ments, British and Argentine offi-
cials here have still not been able
to agree on the prices that Britain
will pay for meat during the com-
ing year.

Reliable British quarters today
said that the gap between the
British offer of an average of, £90
per ton and the Argentine request
for about £140 has still not been
bri@ged.

While they described periodic
rumours that the meat shipment
might be suspended as “irrespon-
sible” they did not discount the
extreme difficulty of reaching an
agreement on prices. It agas
pointed out in these circles that
meat at £97.536 per ton repre-
sented an increase of 140 per cent
over 1939 prices; while the price
for Australian meat in the same
period increased only 95 per cent,
and New Zealand 85.

—Reuter

F.BI. QUESTION
DR. FUCHS

LONDON, May 30.
United States Embassy officials
here said today they could not
comment on reports that the lie
detector apparatus would be used
on atom spy Dr. Klaus Fuchs, now
being questioned in prison by,
American Federal Bureau of In-
vestigation men. They confirmed
that the two F.B.I. men, who had
been expected to leave Britain at
the week-end, were still here.
According to usually reliable
sources the American investigators
will see Fuchs again before they
return to the United States.
—Reuter



WES'> INDIAN Sugar Delegates stand at the “saluting base” at a
“march past” of members of the British Housewives’ League in

+ngiand before the

Sugar Talks began.





ea

MR. GRANTLEY ADAMS, }
the British Housewives’ Leag
talks about sugar with His Me



,



FOREIGN
PRESSURE
ON SYRIA

=SAYS EGYPT

CAIRO, May 30.

Egyptian Foreign Minister Sali,
El Din Bey, during a Foreis
Affairs Debate in the Chamber ,
Deputies here tonight, describy
the Western “Big Three” decla,
ation on Middle East policy ,
“very dangerous.”

On the question of
Egyptian relations, he
the Wafdist Government
reject any proposal for
Defence Council.

He said the Egyptian Gover,
ment was giving serious stuq
and consideration to the hs
Three” declaration that othy
Arab countries of Egypt’s viey,

Angh,
said thy
wou
a Jon





MORE SUG AK

Sn CNIS
Ss MOLG
ue SURLY AT

Saree NA
Bors Deas ENTS FPR EY
ART Ba
a3 AyeNaiys ODES ER

recent visit to Moscow,

SPORTS
WINDOW .

Two fixtures in the first round
draw of the 1950 Knockout Com-





were co-ordinating a joint polig.
wtp denied Uintany foreign pre:
sure had been exerted recent)
on Egypt from any quarter, by,
said there was pressure on Syri/

That there had been pressuy
on Syria was borne out by th
fact that Khaled Bey E} Aze,
and Dr. Maruf Dawalibi respey
tively Premier and Minister |
National Economy in the Sy Tha
Cabinet which resigned yesterda,
had not denied reports to th\!
effect, he said. N

Syria and the Arab League hay
withstood that pressure, the Fo)
eign Minister added. —Reuter.

Bevin Enters
Nursing Home

LONDON, May 30.

Ernest Bevin, British Foreig
Secretary, entered a Londa
nursing home tonight for a fuy'
ther operation.

He is likely to take a sho,
holidey after the operation befo,
returning to work. '

Quarters_in touch with _ hij
said he had no intention of re
signing his post. \

Mr, Bevin had an operation fy,
haemorrhoids on April 13.

He left hospital on May 4 |
take part in international dil
‘cussions. It was announced |
week ago that he would be ente,
ing a nursing home for furth,
surgical treatment and rest.

Re oter,




a



Russians Wanted
To Keep Everythiny
They Stole

ASHEVILLE, North Carolin,
May 30.'
General Mark Wayne Clark
here that a peace treuty fo:
tria had never been signed {
“the Russians want us to agry|
on a treaty that would give the; |
a legal title to everything tha}
have stolen in Austria.” i
General Clark, chief of the arm,
rOund fofces and former Unite! |
States High Commissioner in Auy |









Tia, Was speaking ai a banqt
here,

He said his expe
tia canvinced him





single thing that we usy
for they (the Russians) wanted 4
destroy.” —Reuteg |

3,000 Russians
Help Peking Govt

WASHINGTON, May
An American diplomat w!

had fo









fused to permit the use
name said here to-day after
return from the Far Eas



Russian pilots
‘et aircraft
ing part ir
plans to

| stronghold



using th
were “probably”
Peking Governme
attack Formosa,
of the Nation \
| than’ 3,06 to him there are moy
than 3,000 Russian airforce ary
| adm nistrative adviser to th!
|
|
|



Peking Government in Shangha
had recently
ype jet fights rv
area, i added
| reports would be
ne States Gov



Said he



—Reuter,

, | Setting

| Unts

‘$1 ,238,600,000
ment

1) Tor





Petition take place this week at
Kensington.

On Friday June 2, Police meet
YM CLA and on Saturday June
3, Lodge will meet the Barbados
Friendly Football Association

Basketball

‘The Island team will oppose the
Rest in a match at the Y.M.C.A
to-night at 8 p.m. This is their
last game before they leave by
wir on Friday at 6.15 p.m

The team to represent the Rest
is N. Symmons (Capt.), Crane,
Weatherhead, Taylor, Emtage
Alleyne, Deane, D. Greenidge
O'Neale, and Thomas



2 NAMED FOR
FACT-FINDING
COMMISSION

GENEVA, May 30.

Sir Harold Butler, former Min-
ister of the British Embassy in
Washington, and Justice F. J.
Murray of Boston, Massachusetts,
have been nominated to act on the
International Labour Organisa-
tions Fact-Finding Commiszion,
i Is announced here to-day.

The names of the tvo nominee:
complete the nine-member Fact-
Finding Commission, whose other

members are: Carl V, Bramnaes
(Denmark), Mahmound Hassan
Pasha (Egypt), Justice J. N
Majumdar (India), Francois De
Menthon (France), Arsenino
Ruldan (Philippines) Ascar
Schnake (Chile) and Justice Ar-
thur Tyndall (New Zealand)

—Reuter



4355 Killed In U.S.

NEW YOR«, May 30,
At least 455 people died in acci-
ients throughout the United States
-290 of them in road crashes—
a disaster record for
four-day memorial day weekenc
ending to-night.



jtecords for the summer's first holi-

day weekend even before the late
homeward bound traffic reached
its peak.—Reuter,



WASHINGTON, May 30.

President Truman is expected to
ask Congress on Thursday for
about $1,225,000,000 to finance
American arm shipments to 14
foreign countries

The State Department and Bud-
get Bureau have recommended
amount as necéssary to bol-
Ster American policy in the “cold
war.”” The money would be for
the fiseal year beginning July 1
The sum is slightly less than the
appropriated by
Congress last year for arms ship-
to 13 nations
About $1,000,000,000 would go
Ame in military supplies to
nine Atlantic Pact countries—
Britain, France, Italy, Belgium,
| Netherlands, Luxembourg,
nark, Norway











e remainder would be ear-
rked for arms aid to Greece,
rkey, Persia, Korea, and the

\} pine:
Portugal is being included for

the!

SKED TO



\e, Albert Gomes afid Mr. H. A. Cuke, tOgether with a member of
pictured before entering the Colonial Office for the first formal
y's Government.

Russia Favours European
Grain Agreement
Will Secure Vital Western Goods

GENEVA, ITALY, May 30,

{

|

The total figure passed previous: point that





|

He said the Russian reply was
“a green light” for preliminary
work to begin on hundreds ct
technical difficulties hindering the
flow of trade between East and
West Europe.

Appreciation

In a letter to the Commission,

the Russian Government express-

ed appreciation of Mr. Myrdal’s|German

initiative and efforts to expand
East-West trade, adding:

“These efforts, should’ they find
support with the Western and
Eastern countries concern e d,
would play a positive role in the
development of intra-European
trade,

“For its own part, the U.S.S.R,
is ready, as in the past, to give its
support to the development of
intra-European trade on terms
which safeguard the mutual in-
terests of the parties concerned

“The suggestion put forward by
the Executive Secretary, that the
European grain agreement might
be concluded, is favourably re-
eeived by the Government of the
U.S.S.R



Examination
“In due course, representatives
of the Soviet Union will be sent
to take part in the examination
of the proposals and estimates
drawn up by the secretariat of
@ On Page 7

Note May
Smooth Over
Differences

PARIS, May 30

The French Government this
evening handed British Ambassa-
dor Sir Oliver Harvey a memor-
andum addressed to the British
Government, in which further de-
tails of the coal and steel merge:
were set out.

Detailed contents of this mem-
orandum were not revealed, but
it was learned in usually well-
informed diplomatic quarters that



the object of the note was to re-|

concile the differences between

the British and French approaches |

to the probl@éms which arose last
week,

The view was expressed
these differences were

that

French memorandum would hel;
to establish an identity of view-
would enable Great
Britgin to enter the negotiation
together with Belgium, Holland,
Italy and West Germany
—Reuter



Truman Wants $1,225m.
Arms Aid. For Europe

the first time arnong the Atlantic
Pact recipients. Officials said that
small amounts of naval and air

force equipment would be sent to |

the Portuguese to help fortifica-
tion of the strategic coastline and
the important Azores air bases.

Officials who have been consid-
ering the programme said thatthe
money will reflect the princip®. o!
“balanced collective forces” agreed
upon by the 12 Atlantic Pact Min-
isters at their meeting early this
month.

France will come in for the big-
zest chunk of the second year surn
Her share is estimated at around
$300,000,000, most for artillery
tanks and other supplies needed to
strength@#n France’s ground forces

Britain is to receive more
American aircraft during the sec-
ond year. About 75 B-29 Super-
fortress bombers have been prom-
ised to Britain, and nearly 20 of
these have delivered

—Reuter

beer




NT seen

COME BACK

| May Leave Today

_ Chinese
_ Appoint
Delegate

LONDON, May 30.
Chou En Lai, Peking Govern-
ment Foreign Minister, today tele-
graphed to Trygve Lie, United
Nations Secretary-General, an-
nouncing che appoint t of a re-
presentative the Trusteeship
Council, according to a Chinese
News Agency message received in
London tonight.
he telegram to Mr. Trygve Lie
uso inquired when other delegates
appointed by the Central People’s
Government can participate in the
work of the United Nations,
—Reuter,

26 Jailed
For Spying

PRAGUE, May 30.

Twenty - six persons have ban
convicted of espionage for the
United States and given sentences
varying from hard labour for lifs
to eight months imprisonment in
a four-day trial before the State
Court in the town of Pilsen accord-
ng to press reports reaching
Prague to-day

These said the defendants why
included two members of tho
security police, were convicted of
high treason and spying, in a trial



to



Russia “looks favourably” on the United Nations Eco-| “Deh ends on Saturday
nomic Commission for Europe’s suggestion to conclude the
European grain agreement, it was announced here to-day.

Mr, Gunnar Myrdal, executive secretary of the Com-
mission, told a press conference of this important develop-
ment which resulted from plans he put forward during his

—Reuter,



Adenauer
Suffers
Relapse
Of Pneumonia

BONN, May 30.

Konrad Adenauer, the West
Chancéllor, to-day left
bed for the first time since last
Thursday after overcoming an
attack of pneumonia, avcording
fo an official bulletin

Adenauer, who had been suffer-
ing from influenza and bronchi-
tis, left his bed against his doc-
tor’s advice last Thursday to at-
tend the debate in the Bundist
(Upper House) on Germany’:
entry into the Council of Europe

On Friday he had a relapse
Doctors diagnosed the beginning
of symptoms of pneumonia and
administered penicillin,

Dr

It is expected that the Chan-
cellor will not immediately be
able to resume his office fully.

It is doubtful whether the de-
bate in the Bundestag (Lower
House) on Germany’s joining the
Council of Europe will come up
this week as originally expected,

—Reuter,

| Smuts Is
| Recovering

From Pneumonia Attack

PRETORIA, May 30.

General Jan Smuts, 80-year-old
wartime Premier of South Africa,
was to-night ill of pneumonia,

The General, in bed for several
days suffering from sciatica, was
said in a medical bulletin to be
responding to treatment, His con-

Parliament,—Reuter,



Ten Pictures
| Stolen

BERNE, May 30
Ten valuable pictures, including
some by Franz Hals, Auguste Ren-
oir and Jean Corot, were stolen
| fvorn a private collector here over
Wititsun, it was learned tonight
| ane stolen pictures are priced at

not funda- |
yi me ntal, and it was hoped that the



ibout 110,000 Swiss francs,

The stolen piciures included
‘Man With a White Beard” bs
| Hals, “fortrait of a Woman” by

| Van Dy :k, “Portrait of a Girl” by

Renoir and two landscapes bv
| Corot
A Swiss police declined to give

} tures belonged or the cir-

umstances of the theft





Franc Strong
As Dollar

PARIS, May 30.



| The French
and claimed a place among the
strong currencies of the world
For the first time since World
War II the france as as strong
as the dollar in the Paris money
market
The




black-market dollar was



qucted at 350 francs compared
with the free arket official rate}
of 349.90

The Frer currenc beer
steadil escing and then
gatherir trength f the past

16 month Reuter,

dition was regarded as “satisfac-
tory”’.

Smuts is now Leader of the
Opposition in the South African |

the name of the collector to whom |

—Reuter

frane stood square | \
| to the United States dollar today |



Price:
FIVE CENTS

Year 535



Cartbbean Labour
Congress Support
Sugar Producers

From Our Own Correspondent
LONDON, May 30.

RESOLUTION calling upon His Majesty’s
Government to reconsider their offer to B.W.I.
sugar producers was passed at the third annual
meeting of the London branch of the Caribbean

Labour Congress held here yesterday.
Present at the meeting were Mr. Gomes, leader
of the B.W.I. delegation, Mr. O’Connor and Mr. V.

C. Bird The* resolution deplored the
qiattitude of the British Govern-
ment and urged them to recon-

sider their stand in the matter and



Red Countries
Stage Fina!



grant the demands of the present
West indian delegation for an in-
crease in the quota of 85,000 tons

Our care answerable,’
Mr. Gomes told me after the meet-
ing,
Walk-out We want to take the matter
to cabinet level if we cannot get
FLORENCE, May 30 satisfaction.”

For the second time in eight Mr. Grantley Adams has in-
days Czechoslovakia and Hun-| formed Mr. Gomes be may be un-
gary walked out of UNESCO’S|able to remain in Englind much
fifth general conference here to- | !onger :
night, in protest against the pres- He has received a cable from

him
leave by

to return
air on Wed-

ence of Nationalist China Barbados asking

This time it was final. and he may

The two Eastern Europern del-|Pesday.
egates—-Ambassador to Paris; PY. Cummins will
Adolph Hoffmeister for Czechos- |" i Mi
lovakia, and Ambassador to Rome |“ iL te mes
Gabor Tolnai for Hungary—at- Wet
tended a special plenary session of
the Conference just long enough
to hear their proposal for the ex-
pulsion — of Nationalist China
turned down by 30 votes to four,
with 14 abstentions,

Then they walked
hall.

Both delegates who marched out
in a preliminary protest against
the presence of Nationalist China
at the opening session a week ago
said that their Governments
would now decide whether. to
resign comovletely from UNESCO

Voted Down

remain here
Adams does return he
behind a written state-
pledging his support of the
Indian case

Charged With
Father’s Murder

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, May 30.

Donald McKenzie, a 19-year-old
youth of a Jamaican country vill-
jase has been arrested on a charge
of murdering his father, Daniel
McKenzie,

On. Sunday night last, young
McKenzie reported to the police
that he had discovered his father's
body in the yard of their home at
11.45 o'clock that night. There
were several stab wounds all over
eee wars -bedy, a

The"Blder Mekenaie wag due to
Nationalis! }leave Jamaica today by 'plane for

the United States



out of the

After the two ¢eciegates left,
the confarence voted down a imix
lar Yugoslav resolution proposing
the expulsion of
China for this session.

Delegates then made





the final

Regional Body For







vote to seat Nationalist China by
30 to 3 with 13 abstentions. Agriculture Research
Burma and India voted with the (Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
Eastern European bloc against KINGSTON, Jamaica, May 30.
Nationalist China, Britain, Den An establishment for a regional
mark, Holland, Sweden, Norway| research Organisation under the
and Switzerland were among ab-| Director responsible to the Colo-
stentions. nial Office or the Federal. Govern-
The strongest plea for the re-| ment was the main recommenda-
jection of Nationalist China came|tion made at the conference
from. India delegate Dr. Radak-|0f Agricultural heads held. in
rishnan, Ambassador to Moscow, Jamaica last week i
who asked delegates not to wait The Organisation *would aug-
upon a decision from the United ment and supplement work being
Nations. done in individual territories in
“The United Nations has come matters of livestock and agrono-
to a standstill” he said. “It is|M#e research Another recom-
prevented from functioning. They mendation was the institution of a
; ” new system of land settlement
are in @ mess. euler which would put a settler on

agriculturally developed lands,



$$$.



When oily the best will to



A lifetime of study may be














given to the art
of choosing the appropriat:

from so much which is

just very good. Yet, wher
cigarettes are concerned
the name * Benson & Hed
Old Bond Street, London
is an unfailing guide —
for all those occasions

when only the best will do.



In tins of 50 bia
$1.06 108

SUPER VIRGINIA CIGARETTES

‘\ BENSON.) HEDGES |

OLD BOND STREET, LONDON

aN Ue . ais nes Yom «
" : he mine
Sat tl tO it OO asi Wee, Wii IS Vo



i








PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, MAY 31, 1956









crosswoapd





SOCSELLEL SELLE AL PS PV AISI .



SOSSS SOS SSO FSO OF

GLOBE

Carb Calling or pee

IS EXCELLENCY the Gov- Labour Adviser Leaves

3

Republic Whole Serial



ernor ard Mrs. Savage ex-











CAN YOU RESIST THIS DOUBLE?

nik’ tn elie ee oe ISS S. A. OGILVIE, Assis- me
pect % u secon: and fecha © ee ‘ aa ee a in
— Gay of the Intercolonial = oe ee = wig wer oe a MYS ~THE GRE AT SINNER
Athletic antl Cycle Sports which nies teliiiied Meeié-cn- Shiduin : sere
take place at Kensington to- RWLA. via =. starring GREGORY PECK & AVA GARDNER
,orrow., . : all Richard BALLEY Linda

Miss Ogilvie ‘as sent ou

Cross Gales y the Secretary of State to the 3. Roy * — and —»
West Indies a couple of months reroft

INY GALE of Barbados left
Southampton last week in
the “Matina” two hours after the
Golfito,” with his uncle Mr
c. A. L. Gale, editor of the
Barbados Advocate,” on board,
had entered Southampton waters
But uncle and nephew did not
neet. Though the “Golfite” arrived
at 10 am. passengers were not
allowed ashore till the afternoon
The “Matina” sailed at noon,
actually passing the other ship as
she lay in Southampton waters
Tony Gale, who qualified as a
doctor last summer, is coming to
Barbados to bétomme a House
Surgeon at the General Hospital
His uncle, Mr. Louis Gale, is in
England to visit a specialist. He
hopes to return to the West Indies
about October.

And Another

HAVE news of a third Gaile

Ian, son of the “Barbados
Advocate” editor, has just re-
turned with his wife from a
6-weeks” holiday in the South of
France. “I did some digging in the
fields there—just for fun,” he
said. Ian returns to a newspaper
in Fleet Street next week
His wife is expecting baby in
August.

With Her Twin Sister

RS. MAGGIE HASSEL who
left on Sunday by B.W.1A.,

has gone to Jamaica for about four
weeks’ holiday. Her twin sister
Peggy who is an air hostess with
8.W.LA. was on the same plane
on which Mrs. Hassel travelled.
Peggy may be staying with hes
in Jamaica for part of the holiday.

To Be Married Shortly
R. IVOR CORBIN ieft on
Sunday for Lima, Peru by
way of Trinidad by B.W-1A. He
is shortly to be married there to
Miss Gloria Rubio and they will
be returning to Barbados towards
the end of June.

Off to the U.S.
RS. G. B. BRANDFORD of
Navy Gardens left on Sun-
day by B.W.1A., for San Juan,
en Toute to the U.S.A., on a visit.
She was atcompanied by her
young son Harold.

With T.C.A. in Montreal cultural
R. YVON PELLETIER, who

is with T.C.A. in Montreal

and his French Canadian wife
atrived on Saturday by TCA. to

aesk

a

speaks very little English, but Mr.
Pelletier, who is. also French
well. ¢

R. C. INNISS, Solicitor-Gen-

eral of Tanganyika, has
just arrived i Engiand after
spending a holiday here. He is

Staying in London for a few days
Africa

Mr. Inniss was formeriy a
Barbados Scholar and Legal
Draughtsman.



Caracas Nights—In
Barbados !

over the week-end
*Canadian Chai-
J. V. Hensoa
Impresario, who

RRIVING
by the

lenger” was Dr
South American
has come here to stage a show
called “Caracas Nights.” Heac-
ing the cast for this show ts
Madam O'Lindy, Stage Gamcer
and her troupe

Included in the troupe
Doreen and Clem, two Peruvian
stage dancers, Jackson and
Charlie, “new look” dancers, Lora
Coffee, top notch Calypsonian
the Mighty Thunder, another
Calypso singer and Joseph Clem-
endore, the India Rubber man.

Accompanying Dr. Henson and
his entourage is George Clarke
and his six piece Carnival Be-
Boppers.

After Five Months
RS. FRANK WATSON, after
five months’ holiday in Bar-
bados returned to British Guiana
yesterday afternoon by B.W.1LA
Her husband is Manager of the
Royal Bank of Canada's Branca
in Berbice and he was also in
Barbados for about two months
but returned a few months aga.
Mrs. Watson was accompanied
by their young son Stephen. Their
daughter Ann remains in Bar-
bades to attend Codrington Co!-
lege.

Back From Agricultural
Talks

R. C. C. SKEETE, Director 0:
Agriculture, returned from
Jamaica via Trinidad by B.W.LA.
over the week-end after at-
tending the Conference of Agri-
cultural Departments of the vari-
ous W. I. islands

Also returning from Jamaica
over the week-end after attend-
ing the Conference were Mr. J. C
Hotchkiss, Assistant Adviser for
Agricultural Education and Mr. A
Frampton, Agricultural Adviser
attached to the Development and

Welfare Organization

Schoolmaster Remembers
T IS a far cry from a schoo

ropm in Barbados to the
headquarters of English cricket

are

- at Lord's. But the gap 7% bridged

last week when Mr M. Ban-
nochie, former French master at
Harrison College watched two of
his former pupils, C. B. “Boogles”
Williams and Clyde “Baby” "Wai-
cott playing for the West Indies
against the MCC

Said Mr. Bannochie with
twinkle in his eye, to a London
friend who passed on the story
to me by letter:— “It does not
seem any time since I was trying
to get them to conjugate French
Verbs. Now here they are playing
for their country.” Mr. Bannochie
who now holds an educational
post with the West African Gov-
ernment is in England on three
months’ leave.

a



ago to get first hand knowledge
of Trade .Union conditions with
special reference to women and
children in employment

She said that she had covered
British Guiana, Grénada, St. Vin-
cent, TriniGad and Barbados and
was glad to see that the Trade
Unions in each country were do-
ing a great deal towards the run-
ning of educational classes.

While in Barbados, Miss Ogii-
vie also attended the Conference
of Labour Officers of the West In-
n islands as an observer

Attended Silver Jubilee

R. Justice J. W. B. Chenery
returned
Sunday by B.W.1A. after attena-
ing the Silver Jubilee of the Trin-
idad and Tobago League of Cul-
tural Clubs
He was also there for the for-
mation of the British Caribbean
Association of Cultural Organisa-
tions and he was made its first
Vice-President.
Mr. Critchlow Matthews
elected General Secretary

On Holiday

R. LOUIS GRAHAM-SMITH
joined his wife and young

son bere on Sunday when he
rived from British Guiana, where
he was representing Trinidad
against British Guiana at hockey
They ate all staying at the St
Lawrence Hotel for a short holi-

Gay
Last Flight
Oâ„¢ of BW1. Airways mo*
popular hostesses Miss Eva
Scott, better known as “Scotty,”
was making her last flight yester-
day when she came in on the
British Guiana ‘piane
She will shortly be going to the
United States to live in Detroit,
but before doing so she fFopes to
trevel all over the US. en route.
Just before she left the airport
yesterday, she went around to
each and everyone of the officials
at Seawell and bade them good-
bye. Always with a friendly smile,
she will not only be missed by
everyone et Seaweill, but by
B.W.1. A. as well.

Re-transferred
M® :

GEOFFREY RAMSEY.

who has been re-transfer-

red to the Barbades Branch 0!

Cable and Wireless arrived from

Trinidad yesterday afternoon by

B.W.LA. after ‘nearly two years

with both the San Fernando and
*Port-of-Spain Branches.

Geoffrey, a keen Water Polo

player has arrived just in time for

the 1950 season.

To Lecture On

W.I. Poetry

M* ARTHUR SEYMOUR,

Assistant Public Informa-
tion Officer, British Guiana who
is with the Bureau of Public In-
formation arrived yesterday by
B.W.LA. from Trinidad and was
met at the airport by Mr. Aubrey
Dougilas-Smith.

Mr. Seymour has had experi-
ence in broadcasting and Extra-
Mural work, and is here to do a
few lectures on WI. poetry, hav-
ing himself published books of
poetry.

A British Council guest to the
United Kingdom in 1946, he is a
Member of the Combined Cul-
tural Committee, British Guiana,
@ member of the B. G. Extra-
Mural Advisory Committee and
also a member of the B. G. Music
Festival Committee.

a

was



BY THE WAY » sescxcousee

E Board of Trade,
that savoir-faire which is
the envy of etc, etc, etc, is
already preparing to make the
Great Census of 1951 a worthy
rival of the Great Festival
1951, , ra(ee
Teams of agents prorocatifs.
forerunners of the Forms, are
already on the go. Their hot
breath is on the necks of the
tradesmen. They will compute,
for their own edification and fox
the greater glory of the Board.
the number of verdigris-graters.
bagpipe-polishers, bowling-grten
accessory retailers, whelk-stuffers,
brace-pluggers, arrow-tippers, and
earth-sifters. An old man selling
mackerel-skins for umbrelia-
stops from a broken barrow will
be as important to the Nationa!
Board of Comparative Statistics
as a woman who uses one room
of her cottage to make discarded
bewler hats, into toy cats and
pin-cushions. Up the egg-sharpen-
ers! Long live the rice-varnishers!
More Trade Talks
TR GALBRAITH HUGGER-
MUGGER, of the Bulk Pur-

CROP

with



DIVIDEND

GOODS



GREY FLANNEL TROUSERS
Ready-made $5.83

chasing Board, motioned Koolu-
katfatti to a comfortable chair
The M'Bo immediately sat down
cross-legged on the floor. “Touch-
ing the matter of 63,711 tons of
desiccated no-no berries,” began
Sir Galbraith. “We use them for
mending holes in walls.”_sgid the
M'Bo. “No doubt, no doubt,”

replied Sir Galbraith pettishly,
“but would you let us have them
in return for 34,713 tons of
bicycle clips?” “What for?” asked
Koolukatfatti “To clip the
trousers while cycling,” said Hug-
germugger. “My people wear no
trousers”, was the scurvy answer
“Oh.” said Huggermugger. “The
clips”, continued the M’Bo

“Would they not mend your walls
better than our berries?” “We
wanted them tec eat,” replied
Huggermugger. The M’Bo doubled
up with laughter

The menace of the horse

E posting of notices pro-
hibiting horses on the down-
land at Cissbury Ring, “because







KHAKI

ENAMELWARE: Chambers Sle.

Plates
29e.

Mugs
28e.

Bowls
4Se.

of danger to the turf.” will be
welcomed by those who use the
Sussex Downs for motoring,
motor-cycle trials, picnic fires,
and so on. I myself once ran
into a motor-cycle trial in one
of the loneliest parts of the
Downs. Walkers are a_ great
incomvenience to the cars, and
now that riding is to be stopped
it is to be hoped that walking
will be banned Only by such
long overdue measures can the
turf be preserved for motorists
to destroy .



Inside a spout—twhat rotten luck!
A careless plumber became
stuck,
And Tosti who twas passing by.
Sang ¢'Goodbye, plumber, good-
bye, goodbye.”

Tail-piece

A all was mede yesterday for
the Churches to burst their bonds |
(Morning peper.}

SHIRTS 3.17
Boys 2.38

EVANS





from Trinidad on *



i

tour
Jack
her home in Trinidad where she
stays
Dorothy Hares
the past seven months in B.G. She
will be staying with the Marsons
in Rockley during her short st:

will be the second

will rejoin his family here. Als
accompanying
Rosita Goveia.

day aiternoon. They
idad on a short visit

about two weeks was M
Quesnel. He told me that h
ter Madre. who
Ursuline Conven
St. Luciz,
St. Lucie for a
when he leaves here





i
Spring |









AcTuss

i. Quite enough w force

Â¥
>. Turns inside out in a taid. (6)
10, Egg. (4) ;
il. Dees thay ts inside of course. (4) |
12. Learned to make a true dic. (7)
14. {t's a habit of the spider to Go

it. 47)
16. Send to get inanimate

{

things with eyes. i7)

. The edible ferns of New Zeaianc.
i) an

- om S seeds of a genus of |

;
i

as thous the reverend
tieman is for Dar— |
e }

woo.
Tabie upon which many 4 sum
may have beem calculated
Down

you take a turn mere for
iced water? «6 3)
For a change ee

& species of fern. i
Toe is pertatnine we te tan. (6)

i
Put © some purpose, 13 |
Feoa. the haven of rest. (3) |

ioon spon them as
ters.
Direct ts. writing 7)
and es Recent sir crashes could
@escribed. 14. 6:
Mi One artist Can orevide 5 clust
u ‘eSSIOL_

epack fashton ef a

West club — Annabell (ae

- This cross brings to ming &
ene , Sons facies, tik 7 Down. ©) 19 Girl's name 13)
tingm ghorts. “Powel 2 Gorn on™ es ot Subereny» poate — tesem:
the esd, G-bost_ crew: 8 Novorious: 11, Boor-





London Erpress Service.

Here For Four Days

RS. H. RALEIGH arfived yes-
terday from B. G. to spend
days with her niece, Mrs
Marson, before returning t

ous:
15. owt ies
21 et

Nylon Velvet
Swim Suits

ATEST swim

with her daughter Mrs

She has been for

are made
velvet, which
and












here Gries in minutes
Th ea s. z new. The suits
On . Bisley T = cone out . > bra with an
RRIVING from B. G. Seer adjustable back tie, and shir-
day by BWIA. was one reg telescopic parts made in
e 2. . Wr ed Sanne two rich colours of ruby red
e 3. team to Bisi¢y. He w2s . siamintices taketh
Maj. F. T. Manly, and he wa idea is the bencd,
accompanied by his wife, tw suit for sunbathing,
daughters and a son : lip-on halter strap
He will be leaving Barbados o d swimming.
June 6 to join the remainder « cularly smart model made
the B. G. team in Trinidad. Th f satin Lastex. is in tan, with

time he has jesign of black sailing boacs






shot at Bisley. an agulls tted s s
The Manlys will be going eo aemual ae te pee
“Sea Gaze,” a house in Maxwe! poleured bi ,
and they are here for cigh: Seersucker ideal material
months’ holiday. When Maj. Man! for beach sks because it
returns from the Bisley shoot h >» with-



nd aries

them M

was






They were met at the airport frock with attached
by Mr. and Mrs. Fred Olton, who > to protect the hair or
were seeing off Mr. and Mrs uilders, worn over the brief-
Johnny Adamson's little daughter of .“Uriefs” and a tin
Jewel, who was returning to B.G strapless bra For the ver

. fs voun® and sli chatm-
Three Weeks With Their a2 oust. —LES.
Daughter ae
ME 20 Ms. Thoms 2
McKenzie of Rowans, S:/ To =-j reight
Geo rge, left yesterday afterndon

; B.W.LA. for Triniddd, to spend} f

ree weeks with their de aeiert W's the
in St. Augustine's. | ee s

Short Visit COCKTAIL DANCE
M® and Mrs. John Biladon re-} ‘
turned by B.W.LA_ yester-/ AT



were in Trin-!

e in St. Lucia ! CASUARINA
RRIVING by] CLUB

BW.LA
to the Radiogram’s varied
seiections—7 p.m. to ll. |
Members and Friends:
Admission Free
The Atlantic Ocean is warm }
the moonlight—so bring
a bath suit too.





and he n
oF







AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

. MATINEE ‘
TONIGHT 4 TOMORROW NIGHT }
The Show that Broke All Records at the London Hippodrome

TO-DAY AT 5 pm

AT 8
The KING and QUEEN Sew it

& > re
MEET THE NAVY"

and W a of the Royal Canadian

come | m ° with Rave Waves!
A Britis ‘National Picture

%



Navy!



—————

PLAZA WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY—5 & &30 p.m.

PARAMOUNT’S BIG SPECIAL DOUBLE!
“MR.

“TWO YEARS BEFORE
THE MAST”
ALAN LADD

"FRIDAY, JUNE 2—HOPE ix in 1 “THE GREAT LOVER” Is



RECKLESS”
With—William EYTHE

&





GAMNETY (te Garden) ST. JAMES

WED. & THURS.—8.30 p.m. WARNER'S DOUBLE!

John The LANE “STEEL AGAINST
GARFIELD SISTERS THE SKY”

“DAUGHTERS COURAGEOUS” & Lioyd Nolan.



HERE IS A MUST SEE! IT’S SOLID ENTERTAINMENT.
“CAPTAIN CHINA” Starting Friday June 2nd.

POEL PLLA DOLE? PEELE EE

please

~
Ann

note!
FISH POTS

FOR
MESH WIRE, LACING WIRE, HOE STICKS
TWINES—Seine & Herring

DEEP SEA LINES —

ROPE 3/16 in. to lin.

FISH HOOKSNos. 6 to 16
PHONE

8 Th. to 36 Jb.

2639

PPPPPPPOPODDOOPDLLLLLLL>

BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
FACTORY LTD.

SSS









“THE AFFAIRS OF BEL AMI”

ANN DVORAK
5 & 8.30 p.m.

papoenpeoenpenosonnneenny

EMPIRE

Te-day 4.45 and 8.360 p.m.
Thursday, 4.45 only
20th C-Fox Presents .. .

“THIEVES HIGHWAY.” |),

= With —
Richard CONTE, Valentina
CORTESSA.

Thursday Night at 8.30 p.m.
“CARACAS NIGHT.”

ROXY

Te-day and Toe-merrow,
4.30 and 8 15.

2%h C-Fox DOUBLE

Lynn BARI in .. «

— and —
“ROAD HOUSE.”

GEORGE SANDERS &
TO-DAY & TO-MORROW



Starting FRIDAY June 2nd

The FILM that created Film oars by its BOLD
OUTSPOKEN THEM







STI








IN TECHNICOLOR with

2 Esmond Jeon Kethisen
Ida LUPINO. Richard KNIGHT + SIMMONS + BYRON
WIDMARK, Cornel
WILDE

OLYMPIC

Last Show To-day, 4.45 only
Republic Smashing Double

“TRAFFIC IN CRIME”
— and —
“THE EL PASO KID”



wiiter, Progoced and Directed by MICHAEL POWELL & EMERIC PRESSBURCER”
"me Novel by RUMER DDDEN Production designed by ALFRED JUNGE

JM PRODUCTION OF THE ARCHERS - A UNIVERSAL- INTERNATIONAL. ——

HAPPY NEWS

LOCAL TALENT AUDITIONS
SUNDAY, JUNE 4th 9.30 a.m. If you have ee then
come along.

LLCLELESSLCEE ELSPA

OLYMPIC THEATRE

TONIGHT at 8.30 p.m.
MADAM O'LINDY & HER UNFORGETTABLE

CARACAS NIGHTS

Reinforced by the Big Guns of her Allied Troupe, supported by:
Joseph Clemendou, Lord Coffee, Buddy Boodhoo, Charlie
& Jackson, world famous Comedians and the Rhythm Hit
Girl in a Musical Bombardment.

TO-NIGHT at 8.30 p.m
“CARACAS NIGHT.”







MADAM O'LINDY



A Reinearnated Queen of the LORD COFFEE
Stage The Terror of all B.G.
Calypsonians

MUSICAL EXPLOSIVES by George Clarke and his Georgians,
Orchestra from British Guiana

Prices :—STALLS 24¢c., HOUSE 48c., BALCONY 72c., BOXES $1.00





SOSEOOSSSS ee

PUT IN
A PLUG
FOR
SAFETY
AND
COMFORT

WE CAN SUPPLY THE FOLLOWING]

ELECTRICAL
SUNDRIES

C.T.S. WIRE FLEX
SWITCHES—Flush and Surface



MAIN SWITCHES
WOOD BLOCKS

CEILING ROSES BELL WIRE
CORD GRIP HOLDERS TRANSFORMERS
JOINT BOXES BELL PUSHES
BATTEN HOLDERS BELLS

FUSES
ARROW PLUGS |

BULBS—5—200 Candle Power
LAMP SHADES

THE CORNER STORE

SPSS OPO SPELL ILGBLLPS PEPE EP LLLP

Ye




WEDNESDAY, MAY 31. 1959
St, 1950 se ellie
eS ABVOCATS _ PAGE THREE





















—_— psi cetinsnaibibapnlitiaitann tinea
e
Friendly Riva ier 66 ae — a
if needed.”
y V rhree Share Receipts 3
Pi e 7 a 1) 7 C “ A look at the gate receipts - FIRST Alp FOR
a ~ .: S TQ u:led by Charles for title defences ——~—a > 4
aces In First W.L. Tesi » .U.C. Sweep sea by Caries tor tite defences | FFA
¥ ea vich and Pat Valentirio should b —~ Na 4
By PETER DITTON - ry , all that is necessary vince ip =
CT ee ? 2 . OW iy any and everyone that 5 ° ENEE
x was een May 5th. The scene was Paddington Station. : see ‘noeded.” Tis a NOULG. iA4 :
e: See way guard waved his green flag. The engine driver killy, Dancing Louis was scheduled to leave : :
ased forward the throttle. The 1.45 Paddington to Worces- Vindiria Gach: resord- for Canada last night, t a ‘ Auick, plecsant relief take
ter express Was on its way. Aboard in specially reserved nd one second circus for two months of daily Herter Drop one or two
compartments, were the West Indies cricketers together ! points each in the meet- boxing exhibitions, at $1,000 per] it fizz and drink 1 ee ete
3 ‘ued ae 5 : = n s jay 1 t down, «
with their Manager, Mr, J. M. Kidney. The 1950 West indies prize shilling , ' Niall fn he ‘ : lncative~take it ANY one ‘
tour of England had begun. e Bp think of anything cal- .
wa ae ~+! No large crowds came to see c1D-SUMMER HANDICAR, to tithe Meht Naan eee Ae
* : the team off on their journey. No my ae tha itioris : ted
e e photographers jostled for posi- 1 Y oo) 19D oh” ee ST NS9599599959995696547598%
Victorious ere ae a final shot = Shirl oN Pike, At the end of two months, /§ RHEUMATISM
$ train pulled ou R 1 1G 117 Mt Leuis should be in great shape ae
4 oa of the station, It might have See He ad better be, because TORTURES
Trish Pair been any ordinary party of meu HANSTICAP MILE AND 100 there is still the chance that
setting off on any ordinary YARDS CLASS oe Charles will not be found medi-
journey for all the fuss there was. ran oe ie cally sound next time the doc-
alt And that is the way John God- ee ee iS tors look him over
Garg, nd ee men it. Not B 116 Ibs The understanding is that if he
THE triumphant march of the em the blaze of publicity and & If Charles esn't pass his physical this
yt : social whirl. They are not HANDICAP SIX PURLONGS time, he’s through witn boxing
Irish combination of Jack particularly shy and neither are oe hua a g xing
O'Dowd Egan and James O'Neal they Table But ‘cake i 10 tty L e So ‘the signs keep pointing to
came to a sudden and jolting halt i py = sin fone to poe ti Goes, OuIsS Louis back in the ring one wa
in the finals of the Harrison Cup play cricket, and that is Pe ate oe » Povnaiadi 134 Ts ¢ —-
foursomes at the Rockiey Golf consideration, ut 40 Sect ~ Comes Back He still has time, Youth is not
and Country Club, on Saturday, Jand They we knhbitat. au’ ooabiasioe i © factor these days t it onee
where they ran into and were on English soil and every- ; ( ; 125 Ths, was,
aitnal back by Eric Manning thing else is of minor importance : 123 My : NEW YORK, When Jorsey Joe Walcott
and. J. Maskell, 4 and 2 in com) . - ‘fe Bray Seman be 2 Jim Norris, the President of «inbied out of Camden stand
; on o h ky. tart, gatherjng a ae ~. eee oe oe an ie the International Boxing Club, |.cuis on his ear in thot frst title
mo aee ¥ > O'Neq) Seen at so far they ve . udw lets it be known that J ’out they said he did a t
trouble as they went along, O’Neal natipiGcd aie SONEMeNS i oe di much
eos 7 *S Louls will return to the ring “if i! not more for the mellowing man SACROOL

and Egan were unable to win a
eingle hole on the outward journey
and were able to halve only three
As a result they turned six down.
They put on a finish in
of the overwhelming odds,

figatling

spire
however, and surprisingly didn’t
lose a hole on their way home

However, the lead that Manning

> and Maskell had piled up by vir-
tue of a splendid combined 37
through the first nine holes, was
quite sufficient to hold off the last
desperate challenge, and the
match came to a close on the six-
teenth green.

O’Neal and Egau have paired
together again for the Dunlop Cup
fouy-ball best-ball _ competition,
which starts next Saturday, but
so have Manning and Maskell and
these two combinations may meet
again in the month to come. With
entries closing for the Dunlop Cup
on Thursday night, both J. R.
Rodger and young David Inniss

' are looking for partners. Rodgers
| was entered with Colin Bayley,
who is ill and a doubtful starter,

while Inniss was paired with
Johnny Grace, who has_ been
ealled suddenly to Canada on
business



Simpler
School
Buildings

KINGSTON, May 26.
Declaring that a “state of emer-
gency” exists in education in
Jamaica, representatives of re-
ligious bodies, headed by e
| Lord Bishop of Jamaica, th
week passed g resolution calling
for Government action in “edu-
cating public opinion in the mat-
ter and so prepare the way for
further consideration.
Criticism of Government's
policy in the erection of new
school buildings was also made.
“Expenditure has not been alto-
gether wise,” declared the meet-

ing and pressed for “simpler
buildings.”
“The Churches will pledge

their members to assist Govern-
‘ment in any way possible, par-
' ticularly in any voluntary scheme
that may be put forward,” the
| resolution stated.

| The meeting was convened by
| the Minister for Education, the
‘Hon. J. Z. Malcolm, M.H.R.,
with a view to examining ways
;and means of obtaining more
/ school space for the hundreds of
_ children who cannot now be ac-
, commodated in present facilities.





FOR



Srna

had little opportunity to play
cricket. They have attended
many and varied social func-
tions and John Goddard and
Mr. Kidney have had plenty of
opportunity to brush up on their
after-dinner-speechmaking, but
their white flannels and smart
SYazers Rave had little chance to
aired.

Disappointing
It has been a disappointing be-
to the tour. Nevertueiess
the West Indies are not worried.
They are still ag full of optimism
@ag the day they sailed from Port-
of-Spain and Kingston. ‘Their
cheerfulness is reflected in their
cricket as those who saw the few
hours’ play at Worcester will

testify. s
team, so it has *~n stated,
need to net about £18,.00 before
the financial success of their tour
is assured, They had a b-.* start
at Worcester because of the
weather. But their cricket was
not influenced by the elements.
And it is as certain as night fol-
lows day that the West Indies
have only to continue their tour
as they have begun to ensure
themselves a season which, from
the financial viewpoint will come
second only to that of the

Australians two years ago.

There have been doubts ex-
pressed, not without reason, that
the team might find difficulty in
ftanding up to the strain of a full
Mnglish tour. They have a long
and strenuous programme unlike
anything they have back home
and certainly, players like John-
son and Jones will need careful
‘nursing.’ But Goddard is a wise
captain and he has the excellent

advice of Mr. Kidney, Jeff Stoll- ly

meyer and Gerry, Gomez fo cal!
upon. All three have had experi-
ence of previous tours here and
know just how much cricket a
man can play without getting

stale.

The themselves have
no doubt of
stand up to their programme
and as I mentioned in an earlier
dispatch, one of the team has
come forward with a request to
play in every match. There are
sixteen of them available for
the tour and with wise, careful
handling, no player need play
in more than three successive
matches without a break. That
should not be asking too much
of anyone.

Neverthelese 1 fancy that the
famous “W's’, Weekes. Worrell
and Walcott are going to be kept
fairly busy. Jt would be an ex-
severation to savy they have can-
tured the imagination of the sport-
tng public in the same way that

QOUALIT

HAND BALANCING di play by two men

mressive
Monday.

Bradman did two
Probably no one cricketer will
ever be such a ‘draw’ as he was

But Weekes, Worrell and Wal-
cott are not unknowns over here
The story of their deeds with the
bat had spread here long before

Club during

the arrival of the team and their a:

early showing have confirmed the
truth of their ability.

In Demand

These three men are going to
be in great demand. I can visual-
ise now that John Goddard is
going to be inundated with re-
quests from County Secretaries,
vbo look upon the visit of any
touring team as one of the biggest
attractions of the season, that
Weekes, Worrell and Walcott

play their county.

Wherever possible Goddard is
certain to oblige. But he is bound
to bear in mind his first mission,
which is to win a Test match on
English soil, It will be no use
his taking a tired side into the
field against England.

Competition for a place in the
first Test eleven is bound to be
keen. Goddard for his leader-
chip and all-round ability is cer-
tain to be included and } can see
nothing, barring accidents, that
will keep the three “W’s’ out of
the. side. Johnson and Jones are
likely choices to form the opening
attack and on present form
Ramadhin seems certain to be one
of the spinners. Gomez, too, fer
vis all-round ability seems 4 Lkeo-

starter.

But once these eight have been
selected it is going to be no easy
job to determine who shall have
the other three places.

Jeff Stollmeyer has not had a
very good start to the season. He
appears to be crouching far more



the interval at the Spar



years ago.

SoS

ber

of the Unique Pro-
held at Kensington



than usual and it is probably his
determination to do well that has
cramped his nermal free and easy
flowing style. Allan Rae has shown
fine defence but not a great deal
of scoring ability. Neither looked
happy at Worcester and both were

ismissed before they bad reach-
ed double figures

Folly

iit would be folly ty cismiss a
man on she strength or one per-
jormance and | am quite prepared
to see both of them finish high
among the Uist of scorers. Roy
Marshall must stand a good chance
of selection if he can reproduce
the form he showed in the West
indies Test trials. It remaing to
be seen whether, if he is selected,
he partners Rae or Stollmeyer

So to the last and most difficult
place. Much will depend on the
tactics which Goddard decides to
< dopt, If he intends to go all
cout on attack then either Pierre
ec Williams will be the likely
choice. If he decides to follow
the example of the South Africans
aad New Zealanders and keep the
English batsmen quiet he wil!
probably include his fYeft-arm
spinner Valentine. Both Burtt
for New Zealand and Mann for
South Africa when they were here
performed magnificiently in ay
limited attack by keeping the rate
of scoring down.

The third and final alternative
which confronts Goddard is that
he sfiduld concentrate on getting
48 Many runs as possible and then
worry about getting the other side |
out. The addition of Trestrail or
ChrfSfiani' to a batting side, “which
is probably the strongest in the
world at the moment, should en-
able the West Indies to bat
throughout the duration of each
of the five-day Test!



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medically

18D ak
‘ Ect Yvone) ng ie Norris ought to know,
1a He adds that he thinks Charles
URBAND HANDICAP SEVEN it! be alright. Norris said yes-
FURLONGS CLASS ¢ .erday he expects Charles to be








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(Precision (Rover) 114 Vhs



between Louis and Charics?.,

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Ib MACKEREL ! ! \ @ Pleasure
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OOOO OOCCOCCO 00006 | (FS SESS EOL L IS









MAY 31, 1950

; BARBADOS ADVOCATE

CANE ROOT BORER

WEDNESDAY,
}





pb, v.scottr TO-DAYS SPECIALS
at the COLONNADE

PAGE FouR
BARBADOS WOGATE
— fscme ah

Published by The Advocate Co. 14a, 34, road St, Bridserws



Wednesday, May 31, 1956



LOCAL FOOD

FROM a purely factual survey of the
production of garden vegetables in this
island and arf attempt to create an export
market in the West Indies has emerged
the conclusion that the time has come for
an examination of the services of the
Peasants’ Loan Bank with a view to
widening the scope of its activities.

The Bank with a capital of ten thousand
pounds caters to peasants in the same
Capacity as the Sugar Industry Agricul-
tural Bank does to plantations. It was
founded in 1936 and after a short period of
operation the Government discovered that
with this capital it could only operate on
rather conservative lines. It was then
decided that funds would be made avail-
able as occasion arose. To-day the Bank
has justified its existence.

In a report published in 1947 by the then
Deputy Director of Agriculture the num-
ber of peasant holdings is set out at 30,752
comprising an estimated acreage of 17,283
acres of which 4,300 acres is rented from
estates. The holdings under one acre num-
ber 26,515 while those between one and ten
acres number 4,237.

With the advent of Colonial Develop-
ment & Welfare a brighter day dawned
and a grant was made for certain agricul-
tural schemes. The funds are adminis-
tered through the Department of Agricul-
ture and to date the amount granted to
peasants is in the vicinity of $40,000 to
about 100 people. This sum has been mainly
spent on irrigation which has contributed
to the increased production brought about
by proper methods of cultivation.

The work of the Bank has been limited
to holdings under ten acres and experience
has shown that many of these in which
proper methods of cultivation and irriga
tion have been applied have become eco-
nomic units, while slightly larger units
have not been able to produce similar re-
turns. It is clear from this that a good
case can be made out) for extending the
scope of the Bank to include holdings up-
wards of twenty five or thirty acres.

At the time of fixing the scope of the
Bank and limiting its capital to ten thous-
and pounds it was not envisaged that there
would be so great a change in the agri-
cultural policy of the island. Now that
such change has come the necessity for
supporting almost 200,000 people on 65,000
arable acres of land, makes it imperative
that greater attempts should be made to
keep pace with the demands for increased
public services and improved standards of
living.

The owners of !ands up to 25 acres are
in no happier position than those of five
acres and they must shoulder some of the
responsibility of bringing stability to the
island’s economy. They can and should
be assisted to achieve greater production
and so improve the general economy of

the island.



Our Readers Say:

|

i The purpose of this article is

| to serve firstly as a reminder,
where necessary, that there exists
in Barbados a

sugar cane pest
| known as the “root borer”
{(Diaprepes abbreviatus) which

can cause serious damage to cane
cultivation, and y asa
| warning that unless preventive
| Measures are initiated this year
to control it the pest may become
so numerous and widespread that
considerable losses of cane and
therefore also of both sugar and
revenue will be sustained.

There is no intention of raising
an exaggerated or disproportion-
ate alarm over the situation,

but it is as well that the facts
be faced.

The damage which this pest
can cause is well known to most
of those who were engaged in
sugar cane planting during the
nineteen twenties and nineteen
thirties. Those who do not
know of this pest should read the
records of the Department of
Agriculture on the subject and
the report of the Root Borer
Commission of 1919. The dem-
age caused by root borer is often
not appreciated until it has as-
sumed such large proportions as
5 or 10 tons of cane lost per acre.
An average loss of only half a
ton of cane an acre would mean
a loss of $200,000.00 to the in-
dustry.

Neither sugar cane, nor any
other plant. can be successfully
cultivated if its roots are attack-
ed and destroyed. There have
been numerous indications and
| several direct proofs within re-
| cent years that the root borer of
| sugar cane is at work in various
| districts scattered throughout the









Island destroying the roots of
Sugar cane

The present position therefore
is that it will be taking an undue
risk to allow the industry to bx
jeopardised again, as it undoubt-
ediy has been in the past. by
sudden outbreaks or steady build-
ing up of this serious root pest.

Preventive measures may not
be popular, but prevention of
Josses is essential under present
economic conditions Damage
which might have shown up seri-
ously this year has largely been
masked by excellent rainfall
since last August, but the need
for organising preventive action
still remains.

There are two main methods of
controlling the root borer pest—
namely (i) by hand collection of
the beetles. and (ii) by treat-
ment of the soil with an insecb-
cide. Certain tillage operations
also help to destroy the pest in
the grub or “borer” stage, but
for other reasons it is unwise to
practise these operations on some
soil types.

Not enough is known
Barbados about the tre:
soil with Gammesa.ic as a means
of controlling root borer, but the
Department of Agriculture is
taking steps to acquire the neces-
sary information as quickly as
possible,

Until another and better meth-
od of controlling root borer is
fully demonstrated in Barbados,
the old method of hand collecting
beetles must be resorted to as a
temporary control measure. Hand
collection of beetles should be
organised this year on the same



1930 and 1940. Most sugar cane
planters know what to do and
some are already taking indi-
vidual action, but to be fully ef-
fective hand collection must be
undertaken co-operatively be-
tween all cane growers on an
island-wide basis.

The Department of Agriculture
is willing to assist sugar cane
growers in any way possible to
secure effective control of root
borer. All planters making col-
lections of beetles, or finding root
borer grubs in the stumps of
Tratoon fields during ploughing,
or who have reason to suspect
that root borer grubs are attack-
ing this year’s young plant cance
fields, should at once notify the
Director of Agriculture so that a
reasonable estimate of the pres-
ent status of root borer can be
made.

The control of sugar cane root
borer is a matter of concern to
the entire community in Barba-
dos. Almost everyone, and not
only the sugar cane growers, de-
pend directly or indirectly upon
the revenue derived from the
sugar industry—any factor which
tends to reduce total sugar pro-
duction is a matter of concern
for all and has adverse repercus-
sions throughout the entire com-
munity.

It is hoped therefore that dur-
ing the coming months when root
borer beeties may be expected to
emerge, everyone wil! -o-operate
in making possible the collection,
destruction and notification of all
root borer beetles and grubs
which can be found.

Department of Science and Agriculture
arbados .

B
seale as in the period between May 1950 r



West India Committee

i
| (From Our London Correspondent)
LONDON.
The following report was read
by Mr. James DuBuisson at the
Annual Meeting of the W.LC. in
London on Wednesday, May 17.
| “Seme two hundred years ago
an association of planters and
| merchants used to meet from time
to time in the City of London to
| discuss ways and means of pro-
| tecting and advancing their inter-
ests centred on sugar. Today, al-
‘though the chief agricultural pro-
| duct of the Caribbean colonies re-
| mains the same, the intervening
‘years have witnessed changes in
everything connected with the
production of sugar. The primi-
tive mills have given place to
huge factories, one taking the
| place of scores. Scientific breed-
jing of higher yielding and disease
resisting canes, the study of the
soil with a view to getting the best
results from every type, best ways
of using the most effective fertili-
jzers, the development of mechani-
jeal tillage, the improvement of
factory processes and plant, the in-
stitution of new methods of pack-
ing and beige mes and, latterly, an
intensified effort to discover new
weys in which everything eman-
ating from the sugar cane can be
put to the most profitable use. But
by far the most important change
of all has been in the attitude of
the planters to those employed in
the industry. Tod@y there is genu-
ine concern for their welfare. So
well is this recognized on al! sides
that this very month we have had
the pleasure of welcoming to Lon-
don a delegation representing the
people who depend on tne sugar
industry for their livelihood, and
may I add that there are few in
these colonies who are not affect-
ed directly or indirectly by the
state of the industry, The dele-
gates are here on behalf of those
people to make common cause
with the employers, whose inter-
ests they see as one with theirs,
and to secure from Great Britain
recognition of the part they play
in providing this country with the
cheapest food known to man.





It is a source of great satisfac-
tion to reflect that throughout the
course of the great advanees to
which I have referred, no body of
people has had a greater influence
than that old association of plant-
ers and merchants, now greatly
enlarged in scope and incorporated
under Royal Charter as the West
India Committee. As with sugar,



so with everything affecting the
industries and trade and the gen-
eral prosperity of the Caribbean
countries. I take sugar as an out-
standing example. Nevertheless,
it is our pleasure as well as our
business to serve all who are in
any wa concerned in the business
of these territories. You have had
the opportunity of reading the re-
port on the work of the West India
Committee for the year ended on
April 30th, 1950. I hope you will
agree that we can be justly proud
of that report.

1 do not propose to subject you
to a repetition of what is there for
all to read. However, before we
proceed to the routine business of
this meeting, I should like to refer
to the effect which the compli-
cated world situation is having on
the colonies in which we are in-
terested. I have already referred
to the big part which sugar plays
in their economy. In some of them
it is the be-all and the end-all, and
although the more fortunate have
certain other resources, they have
this in common, that all of them
have to import by far the greater
part of the necessities of life—
foodstuffs which they cannot
grow, clothing for which they
have neither the raw materials
nor the means of manufacture,
metal manufactures of all kinds,
from a pin to a sugar mill, and so
on.

Added to this there is the
strange situgtion arising from the
sterling area’s shortage of dol-
lars. Here the people of the
Caribbean colonies fully recognise
their duty, to share the common
burden of the sterling area. The
fact remains, however, that al-
though their principal product, in
so far as it goes to Canada, is di-
rectly a dollar earner, and for the
rest is a Wollar saver in that it
provides the United Kingdom with
an indispensable foodstuff for
which otherwise it would have to
pay dollars, and although several
other important commodities, in-
cluding oil, bauxite, asphalt and
in a less degree products such as
cocoa, coffee and bananas also
earn or save dollars, they are
obliged to import all but the in-
dispensable minimum of their re-
quirements from the sterling area
and principally from the United
Kingdom, often at far higher
prices than obtained elsewhere.
This handicap was heavy enough
when it was first imposed, but it



Report Adopted

became very much more burden-
some when the pound sterling was
devalued overnight, so that Brit-
ish goods, which at one moment
were saleable for dollars
worth £100, could be sold the next
for the equivalent of £144. As
against this the wide
British goods which contained
materials obtained with dollars
cost more to produce, Freights
also rose. The price of sugar,
however, had been fixed in ster-
ling. So we find that in spite of
their handsome contribution to-
wards bridging the dollar gap, the
Caribbean colonies are to-day
largely deprived of the benefit:
of devaluation on the @ale of their
exports and have to pay greatly
increased prices on their imports
In these circumstances it seems
incredible that Great Britaii
should have failed to take the
one course of action open tc
her, if she were as seriously con-
cerned with the welfare of her
dependent territories as her un-
dertaking given in the Unitec
Nations Charter would suggest
At least she could have been ex-
pected to agree for a period of
years to buy at prices showing a
bare profit on the cost of produc-
tion the whole of the one com-
modity which she requires from
this area and which means
so much to its inhabitants—
a commodity which all
British experts who have ex-
amined the facts have agreed is
being produced with a strict re-
gard to efficiency. For let there be
no misunderstanding about this
that if Great Britain did meet
this modest request, it still would
not provide anything approach-
ing affluence for these peoples
but merely a bare subsistence far
and away below the levels ob-
taining in this country.

I cannot let this opportunity
pass without expressing the grat-
itude of the West India Commit-
tee for the continued generous
contributions made to its funds by
the Sugar Industry and the Trini-
dad Oil Industry. The recent
action of the latter in making a
substantial increase in the amount
of their subscriptions demon-
strates not so much a recognition

@ On page 6.

‘Creech Jones Disagrees |

range of |



Colonial Office Changes ©

“Not Overdue”

(From Our London Correspondent)

Former Colonial

LONDON,
Secretary Mr. Creech

Jones, quoting “first-hand experience,” dis-|
agrees with those who say that the reorgan-|
isation of the Colonial Office is overdue. He|
puts forward this view in the current issuc
of the ‘Crown Colonist” in answer to that
magazine’s suggestion that a Special Com-
mission should be set up to examine this

question.

Mr. Creech Jones agrees that the duties
and responsibilities of a Secretary of State
in the Colonial Office are extremely heavy,
and are becoming increasingly complex. But
he rejects as unreal and unpractical the idea
that there should be more than one Secretary
of State for dependent territories. This point
of view, he feels, obscures the place and!
functions of the Colonial Office to-day, and
the need for aco-ordinated picture of the
Colonies as a whole in relation to numerous |
matters of common interest.

With regard to the interna! organisation
of the Colonial Office, he points out that a|
committee met only a year ago and recom-
mended changes towards efficiency which
have since been adopted. And he comments:
“This desire by permanent officials and Min-
isters to have the best possible machine for
the work to be done does not suggest either
complacency or satisfaction with things as

they are ..
Mr. Creech Jones then deals with the|
argument that more discretion should be!

”

|





|







|
|

given to the Colonies and that there should!

be less central direction. He points out that)

there is a continuing transfer of responsibil-}
ity to the territory and an increasing policy
of devolution. “The conception,” he says, “oi
a Colonial Office acting as a bureaucratic in-
stitution imposing its will and issuing direc-
tives to local governments has been outdated
by the extraordinary growth in the Colonies

of self-consciousness,

race-awareness and

the encourged practice of self-decision and

responsibility.

If it had not been so, the

Colonial Empire would have been in disrup-

tion.”



In conclusion, the ex-Colonial Secretary |
says that the Colonial Office is “healthily

introspective and anxious
criticism from outside.

to meet sound
It only asks that

criticism should be based on accurate assess-
ments, should be specific, and should be
divorced from loose generalisations which
confuse the real nature of the Colonial

problem.”

Compton's. Knee

Bruce Harris

A RIGHT knee—that of Denis Compton—

is likely to be very much in the cricket news 44
this summer.

Will it stand up to the strain

of Test cricket against the West Indies? More
important, will it be strong enough to carry
him, next winter, on the hard grounds of
Australia? There are serious doubts.

Denis at the moment is resting the knee,
on which some years ago two operations
were performed, one for the removal of a
cartilege and the other for clearing away

pieces of bone.

I am told that now the con-

dition of the knee is “pretty rough.” It does
not follow that the trouble will be put right
by mere abstention from one or two games

of cricket.
The test

trial (which does not matter

much) is at Bradford on Wednesday, Thurs-
day and Friday next week; the First Test is
at Manchester, June 8, and following days.

REST IF NEEDED

I trust that the selectors will not throw
Compton into the fray at Bradford if further
resi is necessary. Indeed, if a whole summer
of rest is needed for Denis’s presence in the
side for Australiu, let him be given it L.E.S



Noise Outside. Noise Inside. Noise All Around

To the Editor, The Advocate— ..
Sm,—I am a student and live
on a very busy traffic route, near
a church, surrounded by several
Radio Distribution Loud Speakers,
near an electric light; in my home
there are children, radio, tele-
phone, running water in every
room, people keep coming and
going, in fact noise outside, noise
inside, noise all around, but I only
borrow the word “noise” from
some of mry good friends who sub-
mit articles about noise, as I hon-
estly do*not hear it when I am
studying; so my advice to “Over
Sensitive School Boy” is this: de-
velop the powers of deep concen-
tration, attention and reflection,
mind your own business, and re-
member everybody is not studying
when you are. Get up very early
when Radio Distribution’s Loud
Speakers are turned off and when
only frogs croak and crickets sing,
you will still get an occasional
noise from the snores of Daddy
and Mummy or a loud squeak
from the rats and mice; or maybe
that hungry cat which keeps
whining all night, not forgetting
your dog that never stops bark-
ing. If you await a later time,
Daddy’s noise scolding Mother and
she retorting, and baby yelling
will certainly make you not over
sensitive, but rather nervous.
“SUBSCRIBER 563”,
My Lord’s Hill,
May 27, 1950.

Police And Hucksters

To the Editor, The Advocate— ..

Smr,—I am very glad to read
that Police are being sent abroad
to get further training, and sug-
gest that we have a training school
here also. This is a good step to
improve our forces and we must
welcome advice and reproof if we
want to progress.

I would like to say a word here
for the hucksters who I understand
must not sell on Broad Street. As
so many Housekeepers and shop-
pers. have to traverse this street,
also visitors and tourists, I see no
harm in the hucksters selling
fruit and vegetables as they do aot
congregate, but the danger is in
the alleys and side-streets which
become confused and congested,
and are unsuitable in every way
to women,

The friendly face of a fruit or
vegetable seller in Broad Street
can do no harm and after all these
women haye to work for their
daily bread.

,
(

Everyone cannot reach the mar-
ket, but I think under the shady
evergreens in the Lower Green,
would help to shelter some of our
women sellers.

SHOPPER.

“Less Financial”
To the Editor, The Advocate— ..

Sir,—It is regrettable that in
compliance with the shop closing
Act as it now reads: The owner of
a shop is compelled to close all
business on his premises on Bank-
holidays and as the law prescribes
for a half holiday in each week,
This augurs well for the well-to-
do owners but it creates a difi-
culty on the less financial business
man who is willing to exert every
possible effort to better his posi-
tion and to give satisfaction to his
creditors. I think that it would
be in the interest of the public
and fair to every owner if each
owner under the Act were al-
lowed—provided it was his choice

-to operate his business at such
times as mentioned before but
that the Act as relating to em-
ployees remain in force. Excep-
tions should be Sunday, Good-
Friday and Christmas day.

I commend these suggestions to
the care of one of our interested
representatives in the House of
Assembly and wish for him hearty
support in his effort to get them
enacted at the earliest oppor-
tunity.

: KENDALL.
St. Michael,
May 28, 1950.

Nuisance
To the Editor, The Advocate—

an
to with the situa-
tion. fis therefore strange to find
that the same Sanitary uthority

eee a nuisance in some

The Brighton district in Black
Rock is now being built up and
a few of some value
have already been In
front of these residences and less
than a hundred yards
Refuse Collectors of

stuff almost

Department dump

every day. It is true that the
refuse is dumped on lands of the
Mental Hospital but th» burning
of it at all hours of the day causes
Se 1s sop wh Te
ence ose people who live
the district.

I am sure that if the Governor-
in-Executive Committee on whose
lands this stuff is being dum
became aware of the fact that
this nuisance is being created on
their premises and it they too
might be regarded as party to it,
they will see to it that the refuse
is oiled instead of being burnt.

If the people who now own
these lands ever contemplated
that they would be subjected to
this nuisance the original owners

the Sanitary

away the fro.

would not have even asked the
The:
ref
oiled without devaluating peo-
ple’s property.
MAN.

Traffic

To_The_ Editor The Advocate
Sir.—We Barbadians appreciate
very much Col. Michelin’s intelli-
t initiative in handling traffic.
regulations should have
po see out zone ago, but
as always, “things do not happen
before their time,” a maxim to

Parts which you will readily agree.

There are a few more regula-
tions which I am sure will bring
ideas to a very happy conclusion.

1, Forbiddance of drivers
stationing their vehicles at curbs
or Corners.

2. Forbiddance of people -
around these wate aed

a dostor's call, a fanewtt. an acci-

dent, commotion.
I do know that accidents like

The Answer
The Editor The Advocate,

SIR,—I am cutting out and
keeping the recent letter signed
by “100% West Indian” so that
when I am asked in other parts of

the world what a typical West
Indian is like, I shall have the
answer

100% IRISH.

Agrees

The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—I certainly must agree
with the letter signed “Progress”
in your columns concerning the
suggestion made, that the address
from His Lordship the Bishop to
the youths on Empire Youth Sun-
day should be printed as a leaflet,
and copies given to the heads of
the various youth organizations
in this island.

These leaflets would not only
serve those who attend, but even
to those who were unable to
attend, through the rain which
fell on that day and who found it
inconvenient to assemble at the
place appointed for the service.

I am sure they were some who
did not procure a copy the next
day which contained the Bishop’s
address but the suggestion by
“Progress” is rather a wise one.

REV. L. B. CLARKE,

Founder, The B’dos
Youth Movement.
Road
To the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—It is probably not un-
reasonable to say something about

the difficulties which the inhabi-
tants of Lodge Hill, St. Michael
experience as a result of bad road
conditions.

Even in the dry. weather these
people meet difficulties. It is
true that during the dry weather
they do not have to wade through
the mire as they do during th
bad weather, but this does not
prevent them from tottering here
and there and, sometimes falling
Often during these tortures one
hears the remarks “it won't be
always so.”

There is in this district a gap
stretching for about two or three
hundred yards. I am quite sure
that the people who travel over
this road would appreciate even
a few cubic yards of excavated
material put in this gap. This
material when scattered over the
pathway would prevent them from
having to walk over hedge rows
when the rain falls. The same
thing can be said about that por-

tion of Lodge Road adjoining
Cave Hill.
L. B.
Lodge Hili,
St. Michael,
May 26, 1950.

eeeeeesé

@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,

of the necessity for the writer’s

and readers are again reminded

name to be known to the Editor,

not for publication, but as an asaurance of good faith.






















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SUMMER

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QUAKER PUFFED WHEAT eas .39
MUFFETS Roe ‘ fel igs .37
QUAKER OATS - oe ° +25
CREAM OF WHEAT . Large ; .62
CREAM OF WHEA’ ..Small ,, 36
PABLUM as -Large ,, 1.32
PABLUM .Small , .68
WEETABIX 5 rs e .26
DALTONS CEREAL FLAKES . Per <4,, 12
WHEATIES Laat PAG Ree REL outdo ET eee » 12
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WEDNESDAY, MAY



1950



“(ood Time”
At Bathsheba
Whit-Monday

OLIDAY MAKERS INVAD-

ED Bathsheba on Monday
Some arrived in "buses and cars
and others by trucks but they
all went with one intention, “1,
have, a good time.”

Many danced and took a sea-
bath while others formed their
own amusement. Just below the
Powell Spring Hotel there was
Goat Racing and this was follow-
ed_by a miniature cricket game

The outstanding event of the
day was the Marathon from Cat-
tlewash to Frizers which was won
by Arthur “Zollas” Thompson,

The first prize that Thompson
received was $5 and six bottles
of Tennent’s Beer. There were 12
entrants, but eventually only
seven ran.

Among the other activities was
Boat racing and lovers of this
sport took a keen interest,

oo ARROWS, PAINTED

in white on the road, are the
most recent means of directing
traffic through the various lanes
in Trafalgar Square. The major-
ity of these arrows were painted
on the road yesterday and at first
motorists were a bit confused, es-
pecially in the area opposite the
Public Buildings.

New traffic signs have replaced
the old ones which were recently
taken down since islands were
erected in place of temporary
posts. Instead of giving worded
directions, these signs now indi-
cate by the arrow system

The Square, in general, now
has a more orderly look since the
islands have been erected.

ICYCLE THEFTS are contin-
uing. Two losses of cycles
were reported recently. Randoiph
Farnum of Licorish Village, re-
ported the loss of his bicycle val-
ued $70 from outside the Public
Library on Saturday.

The logs of another bicycle
valued $6U was reported by Mark
Woaroffe of Ealing Grove, Christ
Church, He stated that it was re-
moved from outside his residence
between 9 and 11 a.m. on Mon-

cay.
Mere CAR 0.146, the pro-
perty af Ernest A. Throne,
a school teacher of Orange Cot-
tage, St. Joseph, was completely
destroyed by fire at Orange Cot-
tage shortly after 10 o’clock on
Monday night.

It is understood that at the
time of the fire the car was not
in the garage and the owner was
not at home.

LVAN CLARKE of St. Thom-

as, was injured in hig face

while playing cricket at Maple’s
ground on Sunday. Before he got
struck, Clarke had already played
a fine innings for 26 runs. He had
to retire.

ASTLE GRANT ROAD, St.

Joseph, was the scene of an
accident on Monday evening be-
tween a bicycle ridden by Helen
Bancroft of Grand View, St. Phil-
ip, and Gilbert Beckles of the same
address, a pedestrian. Both cyclist
and pedestrian were slightly in-
jured,

LEVON COBHAM of Tudor

Street, was injured on Mon-
day after jumping from a lorry
which was travelling along Mount
Wilton Road, St. Thomas, going
in the direction of Bathsheba.

N WHIT-MONDAY a large

crowd attended the Fete
which was held at St. John’s
Church from 3 to 6 p.m. The
Police Band was in attendance
and many were thrilled by their
ealypsoes and dance tunes.

ANE BONNET AND RADIA-

TOR of the motor car O.116,
owned and driven by Guinness
Lewis of Chimborazo, St. Joseph,
were damaged in an_ accident
which took place on Mount Wil-
ton Road, St. Thomas, over the
week-end,

Also involved was motor car
©.182, owned by Randolph Car-
rington of Sugar Hill and driven
by Adolphus Belgrave of the same
address, The left side of this car
was damaged. e

WED.
JUNE 14th



TO-MORROW

June Ist

somebody’s Wedding Anniversary.

planning the celebration, what about order-

BARBA

DOS ADVOCATE





ACCIDENT on Three Houses Road, St. Philip on Sun7ay night when the motor lorry A—26 driven
by Edwin Grannum of Lakes, St. Andrew, skidded and overturned. Several passengers were

Bodily
Harm: £3

A FINE of £3 to be paid in
28 days or in default. one month's



imprisonment was imposed on
Burton Hinds ~ of Crumpton
Street, St. Michael yesterday
when His Worship Mr, A. J. H.
Hanschell found him guilty of
inflicting bodily harm on ex-post-
man Charles Rock of Lower

Westbury Road on May 1.

Dr. Simon who gave the medi-
cal evidence said on May 2 he
examined Rock who was a
patient of his for a long time.
He found that he was excited and
his breathing difficult. Rock had
previously complained about his
heart and in his opinion his heart
attack could have been caused
by some violence received.

Tried to Enter

In giving evidence Hinds said
he went to Rock’s house on May
1 and when making an attempt
to enter the house Mrs. Rock
pushed him back. Meanwhile
Rock was shouting and the house
was in darkness. Both of them
held him and he heard Rock's
wife telling him (Rock) to sit
down because he is a sick man.

Cross examined by Mr, Dear—
who represented Rock concern-
ing the harm that Rock received,
Hinds said he neither pushed nor
tripped Rock and if he had fallen
he never saw nor heard the fall.

When Rock told him to leave
the house he did so a couple of

minutes after. &



MONG THE NUMBER OF
week-end accidents was one
which occurred at the corner of
Swan and Lucas Streets between
motor car M.2387, owned and
driven by Louis Husbands of
Howells Cross Road, and another
car, S-84 owned and driven by
Rupert Dottin of Bank Hall. Both

cars were damaged.
HE FISHING BOAT “Rosa
Bud” owned by Edward

Bourne of Silver Sands, Christ
Church was sunk when the Ss.
Pp, & T. Seafarer collided with her
on Monday according to a cable
received yesterday.

The cable went on to say that
the collision took place south of
Barbados about six to seven
miles out to sea. ‘one

ives were lost.
ae Ee UBREY .DOUGLAS-
SMITH, extra-mural tutor of
the University College of the West
Indies will lead a discussion of the
Federation Report at the Workers
Educational Group, Fairchild
Street at 8.15 tonight.

What’s on Today

Meeting of Chamber
Commerce at 2.00 p.m.



of

Lawn Tennis at Y.M.C.A.
at 4.00 p.m.

Football at Queen's Park at
5.00 p.m.



THE BARBADOS DRAMATIC CLUB

PRESENTS:

THE HILARIOUS COMEDY

“THE MIDDLE WATCH”

FOR THREE NIGHTS & MATINEE

THURS. FRI.

Lith

or during the month may be

in

ing a Fine Cake for the occasion from - - -

16th MAT: FRI.

TWO BOX OFFICES OPEN
Friday JUNE 9th at & a.m.

at the EMPIRE THEATRE



UNDERTAKER RECOVERS
DISPUTED ESTATE

A COMMON PLEAS JURY yesterday decided that C.
DeCourcey Garner, Undertaker of Bank Hall, should re-
cover possession of two roods and 8 10 perches of land and
a house, situated at Arthur Seat, St. Thomas, and that
Blanche Small should give up possession of the premises,
The case was heard before His Honour Sir Allan Colly-

more, yesterday.

Garner who was the undertake:
that buried Adolphus Cumber-
batch Small’s uncle, and wh«
also Buried. Mrs. Dorcas Cum-
berbatch, wis the plaintiff in the
action for recovery of possession
He was defended by Messrs, Cottic
Catford & Co.

No Counsel
Blanche Small was the female

(@tendant, and her husband Sagar ghe told her’ $50,

Small was the male deteiuda:..
They were both unrepresented
by Counsel, :

The Jury’s findings were in
favour of Edgar Small as it had
not been estaplished that he na
been ever in possession of the
piece of land.

Hugh St. C.
licitor’s Clerk

Cumberbatch, So-

attached to the
firm of Messrs. Haynes and
Griffith was the first witness
called by Mr. Walcott. He said that
in November 1946 he had taken
out Létters of Administration for
Mrs. Dorcas Cumberbatch to the
estate of her husband, Adolphus
Cumberbatch. In that petition she
claimed that he was entitled to
the entire estate.

He knew the plaintiff, and he
knew that the plaintiff had buried
Adolphus Cumberbatch. The
funeral bill was between $60 and
$70.

Conveyance

In April 1947 Mrs. Cumberbatch
had given instructions to prepare

a conveyance of the land and
dwelling house to Garner, He
prepared the conveyance and
took it to her. He read it back

to her and pointed out that in
the body of the conveyance ghe
acknowledged receipt of $700 and
asked her if she had received it.

She said that that part was al-
right between her and Garner and
that she owed Garner more than
she could ever pay. He signéy her
name and she touched the pen.
He witnessed the document.

Mr. G. C. Williams who in No-
vember 1946 was Acting Deputy
Registrar, put in the peti{#n for
Letters of Administration which
had been granted on November
29 1946. The petition, he said had
appeared before the Registrar on
December 3 the same year. Let-
ters of Administration were is-
sued to Mrs. Cumberbatch.

Valued £96

John R. Crane, Acting Income

valued at
blanche
that

£96. 5. 10.

Smali told
when her uncle,
Cumberpatch had died, his wife,
her great aunt, did not send to
tell her because she (Small) had
a kad foot. She heard of the ceath
on the Friday evening and went
to the house on the following day.
She asked her great aunt how
much the turn-out had cost and
She told her

the Court
Adolphus

great aunt she would pay the
funeral expenses.
Must See Solicitor
She went to Garner and told
him of her intention, and Garner
told her he could not take any

money from her until he had seen
his Selicitor, Mr, Haynes. She
returned to Garner subsequently,
and he told her he had not seen
Mr. Haynes yet, but as soon as
he saw him he would make satis-
faction.

She did not hear anything more

until after her great aunt cied,
when she got a letter from Mr
Haynes asking her to give up

possession of the property.

Mr. Walcott was cross-examin-
ing Small relative to a will pur-
porting to have been made by
Small’s great aunt. Cross examin-

ation was discontinued when
Small took ill and was taken
from the stand.
Not Too Collective
Last witness was Rhoda
Blackett who said Small had

asked her to live at the old lady—
Smalls great aunt—and take care
of her. She said she had lived
there at Arthur Seat for two years
and a counle of months. She was
there when the old lady died.
The latter’ was feeble and her
“brain was not too collective.”

She did not know if the old
lady had made a will, Blackett
said, She did not know Mr. Cum-
berbatch the Solicitor’s Clerk
She had never seen him there
She did not know Mr. Garner. No
man ever came there.

Summed Up

Mr. Walcott_addressed the jury
and the Chief Judge summed up
to them. They returned a verdict
in favour of the male defendant,
against the female defendant, and
in favour of the plaintiff. Costs
were allowed against the female
defendant, There was no order as
to costs where the male defend-
ant was concerned,

The Chief Judge certified that

Tax Commissioner went into the the case was a proper one to have
stand and produced a document been tried by a Special Jury

relating to the estate in dispute
This proved that the property was







16th

|



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to sluggish Kidney Action

may be due




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which otherwise

Ask your 2
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ORA

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let them help you.

HALF A CENTURY of success in relieving
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women of all ages use and recommend this efficient

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6.300 Tons
Sugar Leave

Vhis Week
SOME 6,300 tons of sugar will!
be shipped from Bridgetown to

London and Canada @uring this
week



The S.S. “Rivererest” will be
taking 2,800 tons of this quota
for Lendon while the “Alcoa
Pilgron” and “Canadian Chal-
lenger” wil be taking supplies
of 2,000 tons and 1,500 tons for
Montreal

The “Canadian Challenger”,
which cn its way North will be
passing through Bermuda, St.
John, Quebec, Sorel and Halifax,
will load here a quantity of rum
for Bermuda and_ supplies of
molasses and rum for the other
ports

This ship called from British
Guiana and Trinidad bringing
chiefly a cargo of cold storage
foodstuffs and fruit. Veal loaf,
luncheon beef, mutton and
peas, sausages, baked beans,
corned beef, lactogen, Nescafe
and tomato soup were items
included in the cargo

Also grapefruit, oranges, mar-
malade, milk powder, canned
juice, syrups, vanilla oil and
matches.

Fishing Boat Drifts

To St. Lucia
CREW RETURNS

Everton Oliver, Goliand Thomp-
son, Melvin Egard and’ Evelyn
Brathwaite, the four-man crew
of the fishing boat “Sea Gull”
which recently drifted to St.
Lucia, returned to the island on
Monday by the S.S. “Alcoa Pen-
nant’ The “Sea Gull” was left
at St. Lucia.

It was reported to the Harbour
and Shipping Department



The crew were brought back at
the Governmeft’s expense. The
boat’s owner, Breed Lynch of Bay
Street, St. Michael, is responsible
for the boat

——

No Quorum

THE House of Assembly were
‘o have resumed activities yester-
Gay after a three-week adjourn-
ment but this could not be done
Owing to the lack of a quorum.
Those who turned out were:
Mr. R. G. Mapp, Mr. M .E. Cox,
Mr. F. L, Walcott, Mr, L. E, Smith,

ter, Mr. T. O. Bryan, Mr. F. Miller,
Mr. J. H. Wilkinson, Mr, W. W,
Reece and the Speaker.

Obituary —

Miss M. Pitt

With the death of Miss Maria
Pitt, retired Head Teacher of St
Mary’s Girls, on the 18th inst,
there passed from our midst,
one who had served the youth ot
her generation for fully two score
years, Many are the women to-
day who can look back on her
discipline and training which have
fitted them for their tasks in life
to-day.

Of a modest disposition, she wa:
always willing to pass on to those
who were younger, her past ex-
periences as a teacher, and her
counsel and advice often helpec
persons in difficulty,

She made a wide circle of friends
both here and abroad, having
travelled to many islands of the
West Indies, and so here death
is just as deeply regrefed else-
where.

She bore her illness’ with
Christian fortitude, and although
many had hoped she would
spared longer to enjoy a_ well-
earned rest, the end came after
a heart attack which lasted for a
few days. To her surviving sis-
ter, and other relatives condolence
is offered.

[FE IS NOT 80 good when you
are troubled with backache,

rheumatic pains, stiff, achin
muscles and joints, lumi oO o
common urinary disorders due to
slu kidney action, @

Y put up with pain and dis-
comfort when you might get happy
relief by Doan’s Backache
Kidney Pills. ey stimulate and
kidneys and so help them to rid

t_ collect in the system and

¢ kidney action, is the
Grateful men and

THE ‘FLU
LVA

Tablet Form
ANTI-INFLUENZA
ts—Three Immunising Doses

in

SPELLS VE

that thinks

the “Sea Gull” drifted to Micoud, | “ee



i} ~~ Flower &

Mr, A. E. S, Lewis, Mr. D. A. Fos- |



LOSES SS SSSSCSS 95 FSCOSSS9SS9SS



PAGE FIVE



IMPORTS
YESTERDAY

THE 50-ton schooner Rosarene | ;
arrived here yesterday from Brit-
ish Guiana with cargo of 90 tons
of firewood and 700 bags of
charcoal.

From Trinidad, the Gardenia W
(48 tons net) arrived bringing
films, welding rods, rum, bitters,
fibre, clay blocks, household
effects and 80 tierces of fresi
fruit.

A large quantity of foodstuff
arrived here by the SS. Tempk
Arch which called from Londor
over the week-end. Included
were tomato juice, smoked her-
rings, biscuits, tinned peas, beans
onions, peppers, cocoa, cocktail
cherries, preserves, potato powder,
and vinegar A supply of beer,
Portland cement, books, flasks
and a number of cars were also
discharged.

HRESEEHREEREEBES @
NOW FRESH
PURINA PIGEON CHOW

get your supply from
H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—Agents.

nn ee ee

GENTS BATH
ROBES

in





tt

)




Also arriving was the S.S. Aleoa
Pennant which brought varied
cargo from Montreal, Halifax, and
St. John, The cargo consisted of
pickled pork and meat, spruce and
pine lumber machinery ard bag:
of mails. The Aleoa Pennant is
expected to sail on Thursday for
Montreal.

Commissioner
Lectures
Drivers

COLONEL MICHELIN,

missioner of Police along
the Director of Highways
Transport will lecture to
drivers and conductors at the
Empire Theatre at 11 a.m. and
3 p.m. today. Purpose of the
talk is to assure the public
better service when they travel
by bus, and Colonel Michelin
it an appropriate time
those whom he will be
addressing will be getting their
licenses renewed in June

The talk is planned for two
periods of the day so as to give
all for whom it is intended an| }
opportunity of attending, Bus]
Concessionaires have also been
invited

STRIPED
TURKISH
TOWELLING
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each

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ano
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Cabbage, Carrot, Beet, Let-
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Cress, Parsley, Oucumber,
Squash (5 Kinds), Radish (3
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Marjoram, Watermelon, Pep-
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oe Chinese Cabbage, Mus-
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Hollyhock, Ageratum, Gaillar-
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Nigella, Sweet Peas in 6
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—-












PAGE SIX

ao
B.G. Plans
Wide Rice
Expansion

HIBTOWN,







a c pedi
ucin’ las needed i
od ultural uses, as con-
i O82! Of 77,436 act
{ padi. The padi
wTeALC conservative €31
rate
re nure ofien spe’: Padd
is dcscitbed Children’
Encytlopedin ‘Wh
xic@ frau is i veile
the rice is called paridy”.)

Allowances have been wade for
other crops. Three acres pastur
jan alowed per un'ma
Further the acreage docs not
include rice acres whieh may
also serve as pasturage during
certain seasens of the year.

In their repert to Governmeni
on the possibilities of expandin
padi production Messrs H. M
Beachell (Agronomist, U.S. De-
partment of Agriculture) and
O. B. Brown (U.S. Farm Man-

agement Specialist) who visited
the Colony recently on the iivita
tion of the British Gu'ana Gov



ernmcnt, State that certain of the
areas under consideration for
pessile rice expansion do not
lend themselves to large scale

mechanised operations, either be-
cause of existing small cultivator
developments or other factors

Expert View

Teuching on the different areas
where expansion is possible, the
American experts mention that
in the Essequibo district an area
estimated to be 30,000 acres, can
be efficiently devoted to padi
production throug? the develop-
ment of the Tapakuma (Lakes)
Scheme, but advised that first
a soil survey must be made to
determine the depth of pegasse
over the area before an accurate



estimate can be made up as to
aciesse suitab'e for padi and
otherac~ tural purposes.

On’ the East Bank of the Esse-
quibo River it is estimated that
there i ipproximately 20,000
acres of land which can. be
brought under an enlarged Boer-
aserie-Borasika Scheme, and it is
possible that as much as 6,000
acres of this area can be adapted
to padi production.

On ithe West Bank of the
Demerara River there is also
abci!. 36,000 acres, just south of
Pili. Wales, which can also be
commanded by an enlarged
Boerasevie-Bonasika. Irrigation
Sche:se. Development of this area
will however be costly. ,

On the left bank of the
iiehaica River above Cane

Grove there is a limited acre-

age of potential padi land,

while there is ~ extensive
relatively undeveloped areas
- for large-scale production in

ihe Mahaicony-Mahalica area,
Both experts are agreed that
both drainage and irrigation
facilities must be provided to
these areas before scale
farming can be developed. The
needed drainage and irrigation
tacilities are dependent

the control of the headwaters

of the rivers.



Looking at the Berbice area the
experts report large acreage
appear to be suitable for padi
and other agricultural purposes
along the right bank of the Canje
River, while large areas on the

Corentyne Coast and along the
river bank are available,
There are many thousands of

acres of abandoned sugar estates
and other private holdings along
the Atlantic coast now lying idle
which have potential agricultural
value as over-all drainage and
irrigation schemes are developed.



Cleanse the system from blocd
Impurities; many sufferers froin
rheumatic aches and pains, lumbago,

neuritis, pimples,
minor skin ailments, can

benefit from this well-known medicine.

la LIQUID or TABLET FORM



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if
Abe °.~ Furniture (Inc. in British Guiana)
a
i 1201 — Office
i
ti & Electrical Dept,
tr Te a ee eso nemmeente.
__“Presteold
; a
FF PeSteo

fe PO THE MINUTE

STOCK:
4.89 cu.ft.
A FIVE

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‘PRESTADORS'

Crespators and Meat Keeper.

st
\2

THE START and the finish of the
Below
ahead of Denny (No. 99) who was second

are seen ready to take olf

in 50 1/5 sees.

B.G. To Spend
$10,000 To Aid
Small Timbermen

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN,
The Finance Committee of the
Legislative Council approved on
Thursday the provision of $10,000
for assistance to small timber
cperators. This assistance forms
part of the Colony’s Ten-Year
Development Plan which recom-
mended the allocation of $75,000
for the importation of improved
and modern winches and tackle
for hire or hire-purchase to smp|1
operators of good memorandum,

In a memorandum to the
Finance Committee, Financial
Secretary Hon. E. F. McDavid,
C.M.G., C.B.E. explained thai
the Colony’s supply of timbe:
depended largely on the snail
operators, and emphasised that
same effort must be made to im-
prove the efficiency and output
of the numerous small operators
at present mainly working with

inadequate or obsolete e@jUipe
ment.

Investigations
Prolonged investigations heve

been made as to the most suitable
type of power winch for this
scheme and it has been decided
that a unit manufactured by the
Construction Machinery Co,
U.S.A., and costing approxim+
ately $2,800 delivered at George,
town, would be the most suitable,

The unit itself is a 40-h.p. gas-
clene engine mounted on 4 steel
eradle with a chain-driven, single-
drum winch, carrying 400 feet of
% inch wire rope. It is also ex-
plained that no units at compuara-
ble cost are available in sterling
countries. The best quotation
from the United Kingdom was
$4,000 approximately, f.9.b., ihe
explanatien being given that they

sores and
derive great





4663 — 4664
Dry Goods Dept.

Refrigerators

AU Stecl, Al Welded, Rust Proof Cabinets; Heavily Chrome-
, Plated iiardware, |

and 1.7 cu.ft.

YEAR GUARANTEE |

‘Ty » ENN



es BS

were manufactured to order
not in quantity.

Government proposes to ini-
tiate a pilot scheme tor whic)
three units, together with all
ancillary equipment will be
purchased, When experience has
been gained in the operation ct

and

this scheme it will then be
possible to extend it to the
limit of the recommendations

of the Ten-Year Plan.

Under the present scheme the
winches are to be sold to co-
operative groups, or to selected
individuals under a formal hire-
purchase scheme. The total cost
per unit, including wire rope and
the making of skids and all extra
contingencies, is estimated at
$3,200 which the small operater
will repay in five annual instal-
ments of $640, the first instalment
being paid before the delivery of

each unit,

It is hoped that co-operative
groups will take advantage o*
this scheme and there is already
such a group formed in the
Pomeroon area by the Kabaka-
buri Amerindians, Other groups

might be formed on the Berbice
pwd Corentyne rivers, and in the
North West District.

Present rates being paid for an
old unreliable winch are $15 per
day plus $3 fuel charge. It would
be possible to hire out one of the
new units profitably at rates as
low as $8 per day.



Colonial Office Registrar
Visits Antigua

ANTIGUA, May 30.
Mr, E. N. Horne, M.B.E.
Registrar and Head of the Regis-
tries at the Colonial Office is
visiting Antigua for two or three
weeks. His services have been
loaned by the Colonial Office to
advise this Government on
matters connected with office

organization, methods and _ pro-
cedure,

Gland Discovery
Restores Youth

‘In 24 Hours

‘ Sufferers from loss of vigour, nervous-—
hess, weak body, impure blood, failing
memory, and who are old and worn-out
vefore their time will be delighted to learn |
of a new gland discovery by an Amerk ain |

tor,

This new discovery makes it possible tc
quickly and easily restore vigour to your
glands and body, to build rich, pure blood. |
to strengthen your mind and memory and.
feel like a new man in only § days. In fact,
this discovery which is a home medicine in
pleasant, easy-to-take tabl form, does |
away with gland operatic nd begins to}
build new Vigour and energy In 24 hours





yet it is absolutely harmless and natural tn |
action, ea }
The success of this"amazing discovery. }

called Vi-Tabs has been so great in Amer-
ica that It is now being distributed by av
chemists here under a guarantee ocom-
plete satisfaction or money back. In other
words, Vi-Tabs must make you feel full of
vigour and energy and from 10 to 20 years

younger, or you merely return the empty |

}

|
costs little and the! sO sGeeiteteer +
protect’!

package and get your money back. A spe:
cial, double-strength bottle of 48 Vi. Tabs

guarantee
Vi-Tabs °::

| Restores, Manhood and Vitality



Whenever you feel discomfort after |
mieals, just suck two Rennies, one

after the other, As they dissolve,
their balanced blend of antaci

the trouble lies, and corrects your
acidity. You can always settle
trouble from acid stomach im-
| mediately, if you carry a few Rennies
(they’re wrapped separately) in your
pocket or handbag. If they don’t give
} you relief, it’s time you saw your
doctor, Get Rennies at any chemist.

DIGESTIF Eg

NO SPOON, NO WATER
Suck them like sweeta





Bc ee

440 yards at Kensington Oval on Monday
Prince of Trinidad is seen breasting the tape a couple of yards

Tull of Trinidad was third



Se

ingredients goes straight to where |

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Above competitors

Prince finished the race

U.S. May Relieve
Unemployment

(From Our Own Corréspondent)
KINGSTON, May 30.

A suggestion is now before thr
Jamaica House of Representative
that the Government should send
a deputation to the United States

discuss with that country’s
Government the question of th
employment of Jamaican agricul-
tural workers in the United
States “in order to a'leviate the
very grave problem of unemploy-
ment obtaining in this country”.

The member of the House wh
has made the suggestion proposc:
that the deputation should consis
of two members of the Mouse ar
the Labour Adviser tr ve Gov-

ernment
The recommendation was mad
following reports that there wil!
be no further. recruliment otf
Jamaica Farm Workers.



Once Bitten—T wice

Shy

WELLINGTON.
Maori golfer Tom Pohatu holed
in one with a brilliant tee shot
at a 100-yard hole on sn uphill
slope and found the feat so ex-

' pensive he insured agains! a repet-

ition. In the next game he did it
again-—at the same hole.

—_—




aE
$o convenient...»
Inte vuur pecket or 1
Vraly ¢ ze of yo
“S9GG07 +6007 -

Bea! 6 VOR








ARB SLOGSONG

VREEZERS



West India
@ From Page 4
of the value of the
‘ommittee to themselves,
esire to identify themselves wits
¢ aims of a body whose raiseu
d@etre, as set out in the Royal
Charter, is “by united action to
promote the interest of the indus-
nes and trade and thus increase
1¢ general welfare” of the Brit-
sh Caribbean colonies. May I
refer with gratitude also to a
imilar gesture of sympathy with
2¢.. work on the part of the
Directors of Barclays Bank (Do-
minion, Colonial and Overseas)
whose warm support has con-
tinted greatly to encourage us,
You will have seen in ihe March
issue of the circular an account
of fhe Installation of Princess
\lice,’ Countess of Athlone | as
‘hancellor of the University
College of the West Indies. This
annot quite be considered the
opening of the University, as
Medical Students are already in
residence, but I am sure you will
agree that the College fille a long-
elt want, and we wish it cvery
iccess.

Turning now io the accounts,
i will observe that inere was 2
eilch, Of £365 on the year’s work-

bringing the accwnulated

cucil up to £8,298. 1 snouid ex-

tloat our cAmmitments lause
ae involved extraordinary ex-

relerred to in the report, on
protection of West | inaian
s at Annecy ana in
ccUon Wilh the change in secee-
yship and the visits of the two
wegauons which
cpresent the West Indies aud;
.usn Guiana in the discussion. |
His Majesty’s Governmeat
on sugar. You will be glad to see
in the report that in spite of an
ippreciable fall in the number of
members, there was a very satis-
‘actory Increase in the total re-
ceipts from subscription.
| mentioned last year that the
Staff had had a particularly stren-
uous year. This year it has been
even more so, and Mr. Gavin's
resignation in September did not
improve matters. We were very
sorry to lose him, but we are
inceed fortunate in securing the
services of Mr, Barton through the
kindness of Messrs. Booker Bros.,
McConnell & Co., Ltd. The posi-
tion of Secretary of the West
India Committee demands not
only first-hand but also intimate
knowleage of the West Indies
and their residents, and Mr. Bar-
ton amply fulfils both these con-
tions. We should, I think, sym-
thise with him in being pitch
forked into the position at a time
ef such activity, and our thanks
in full measure, therefore, are due
ot only to him but to all his Staff

Stop Pyorrliea
in 24.Hours

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tightens teeth. Iron clad guarantee.
Amosan must make your mouth well and
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of empty rackage. Ge mosan from

e chemist today.

euh=

win



te
Amiosann fries
For Pyorrhea—Trene! : Mouth



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came over wy



TRAFALGAR STREFT



437 Sa

WEDNESDAY, MAY 31, 1950

j



Committee



May I now move
“That the annual report of
the Executive Committee tor
the year ended April 30 1950,
the audited statement of the

RE’S PAIN RELIEF
we AND TONIC BE
Yes! — Yeast- Vite quickly

income and expenditure arc- thes away neu-~
count for the year ended parse and rheumatic
December 31 1949 and the | ae an ae = —
balance sheet be and are else too! Because of its

tonic properties Yeast - Vite
helps you to fecl_brighter, look
better, sleep more easily and
enjoy more energy. Neat time

want pain relief take Yeast-
Vine and get tonic benefit too!

LOOK YOUR BEST

\

hereby adopted.”
The report was adopted.

Up-to-Date |
Malaria
Control |

(From Qur Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, May 30.

Intensification of malaria con-|
trel work in Jamaica will result!
from the current visit to the)
island of Mr. C. B. Symes, who)
is in charge of _ insecticides
research at the Colonial Office. |

Mr. Symes arrived in Jamaica
last week-end and in association
with local medical officers has
mapped out a programme for an} *
island tour, Purpose of his visit |
is to report on the progress made |
in malaria contro! and to advise;
on further, and perhaps more up
to date methods of control.

His visit will last a month,

LIFE BEGINS
at 40, IF:.













&

Your hair will be
handsomer by far
when you treat it tu
‘Vaseline’ Hair Tonic.)
Just use a few drops
a day... then see



3

3

-
i
if



the difference!
Around 40 our RHEUMATISM a aie
But experience BACKACHE yet ete
Sent ie Sees
fess Short, Ih KIDNEY and ®
accom-
the most -
ment and “ir. if TRADE MARK
ve sreid the a bladder disorders | Ythe Chasebrungi Wig, aur
ee : easy ond sree ty . LOPS
world to keep kidneys. tnd’ bladder te
order and thus life to the full
Sitataeramaat chars You can now noach :
famous clinics prove that within 1 hour ‘9
Gir wine trite Khe Pi seek & Martinique
kidneys are wacly.§ draining away |
Poisonous wastes excess at e
ecide thet
ay a Ue oak CIES artes | in a matter of howrs
For Your Health's Sake—Do This Fiat Nahe Ml ol
If you are nearing 40, or past it, for the sake
's Kidney Pills now. Demand Dodd's é
Kidney Pills at your chemist’ today. Lack |
lit ut in'vihtercitat te < COmmencing May 17th
bottle of 40 pills, only 2/. eu

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ole Sees to Wear on S
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etal ae ies ea

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cafy lite eny a BRITISH %
unhappy conditien of the world ¥
—| can lf | .
gutyan keel’ § WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS <
dian men and women say they %
find they take these worries in Lower Broad St. Phones : $
their stride—after taking Dr. | Brid 4585 $
This wellieown tons week oo 5

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contains Vitamin Bi, iron and ma Barbados. and 2789 x
build up your viniig and site
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me “De. Chast bso |% DOMINICA



Agents: BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS, LIMITED.



THE

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THis powerful truck is a driving
force in economical transport
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MEE \S TOUGH












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CHARLES MeENEARNEY & (0., LTD.






WEDNESDAY,

_ Russia Favours
European Grain
Agreement

@ From Page 1
Economic Commission [ot
Ope, relating to the grain re-
ements of importing coun-
s, and of the terms of a grain
ement safeguarding the inter-
of grain importers and sup-
“
r. Myrdal took to Moscow a
h for multilateral European
agreement within which
iteral negotiations for exchange
arious commodities could take
re,
ngling out grain, he surgested
the Commission prepare “a
rete plan” for negotiation of
agreement, including a draft
ention, 46a

Experiences

his plan would “take into
Bunt the experiences of the
national Wheat Conference.”
: plan was submitted to all
k opean Governments in an
fl t to revive East-West trade,
ay h is staggering at little over
its prewar level.

Agreé€ment on the lines sug.
ted by the United Nations
omic Commission for Europe
ld give Russia and Western
Atries a guaranteed market for



return, Russia and her satel-
would get guaranteed sup-

of industrial goods from
tern Europe.

both counts, grain experts
this system would naturally
bal to Russia. But it might
much less appeal to Western
tries.

ey are not dependent on Rus-
grain and any such agree~
mt under the Economic Com-
sion for Europe









might cut
the Marshall Plan and- the
ational Wheat Agreement.



Trivial Supplier

is season Russia has been onty
2 ial supplier of wheat for the
id. North Anierican wheat and
shipments in the same nine
is were 35 times as large as
fia’s.
the evidence available to
ain trade has been that Rus-
owadays has virtually no
(ertable surplus of wheat, but
f she sometimes sells a little
f when she need foreign ex-
@@nce or an external political
- s SS even more badly than she
Bs wheat for Russian consum-



As ia’s exports of grains other
wheat have been less insig-



t. ‘
‘a has been fulfilling her con-
“4 to supply 1,000,000 tons of

grains to Britain, and this
urrency supply has been de-

useful to Britain since tne
big available supply of food
is United States maize which
dollars.













































—Reuter.

m Carlisle Bay
farbour Log

PORT: Sch. D’Ortae, Yacht Tern
. Everdene, Sch, Emanuel Gor-
‘Sch. Lady Noeleen, Sch. Adalina,
Daerwood, Sch, Laudalpha, Sch
&. Eunicia, Sch. Philip H Davidson,
Eastern Eel, Sch Emeralda, Sch.

‘ul Counsellor, Sch. Mandalay II,
Zenith, Sch. Maris Stella, Sch
Belle Wolfe, Sch United



ARRIVALS

Alcoa Pilgrim, 3,931
. » from Trinidad.
Phooner Rosarene, 50 tons net, Capt
, from British Guiana
Rivercrest, 4,907 tons net, Capt.
rson, from St Lucia
BS. Byfjord, 1,109 tons net, ‘apt.
ralasen, from St, Croix.
S. Alcoa Pennant, 3,945 tons net,
. Hentaz, from St Laicia.
S. Temple Arch, 2,983 tons net, Capt.
Rton, from London.
“SS. P. & T. Seafsrer, 4,769 tons net,
. Patterson, from Trinidad.
$. Canadian Challenger, 3,935 tons
Capt. Scott, from Trinidad.
thooner Harriet Whittaker, 50 tons
Capt. King, from Martinique
.S. Runa, 5,144 tons net,
mg, from Guadeloupe.
thooner Gardenia W., 48 tons net,
. Wallace, from St. Vincent

tons net,

Capt.

DEPARTURES
thooner Princess Louise, 34 tons net,
Mitchell, for St. Lucia
ooner Molly N. Jones, 37 tons net,
. Clouden, for Dominica.
.S. Sun Prince, 1,650 tons net, Capt
ptier, for Trinidad
.S. Ruma, 5,14 tons net,
berg. for Paramaribo.
.S. Seafarer, 4,769 tons net, Capt.
terson, for Brazil.
-S. Sheaf Mead, 4,453 tons net, Capt.
1, for St. Lawrence.
.S. Byfjord, 1,109 tons net,
Baraldsen, for Trinidad

Capt

Capt

Passengers arriving by the Canadian
lienger from British Guiana were
orge in, Clementoon Schroeder,
7 orris Woolford, Dennis De Freitas,
bdool Saltar, Joseph Cedric. Arriving
this vessel from Trinidad were Joseph
son, Olinda Henry, Joseph Clemen-
re, Edward Dover, Khalelle Boodhoo,
yfield Samuel, Theresa Najibn, Pitz-
ald Henry, George Clarke, Cornelius
orge, George Low, Basil Simpson.

n Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

‘Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltc.,
vise that they can now communicate
vith the following ships through their
rbados Coast Station
S.S. Dartmouth, S.S. Helicon, 8.S.
ngitoto, S.S. Hecuba, S.S. Lombardy,
LS. North Valley, S.S. Lossiebank,
S. Athos, S.S. Fana, S.S. Malden.
.S. Dolores, S.S. Runa, S.S. Pendle-
on, S.S. Byfjord, S.S. Loide Honduras,
.S. Lord Gladstone, M.S Fredrika,
S. Stafford, S.S. Sheaf Mead, S.
nrock, S.S. Cascogne, S.S. Acarta,
Sussex Trader, S.S. N. O. Rogenas,
Reina Del Pacifico, S.S. S. Paula,
. S. Rosa, S.S. Akaroa, S.S. Tachira,
. Aleoa Pegasus, S.S. Fort Town-
d, S.S. Viggo Hansteen, S.S. Ravell,
Fort Royal, S.S. Polytrader, S.S.
and T. Seafarer, S.S. Vinni, 8.S







Itching, Cracking, Eczema,
raing, ine. Ringworm,

kheads, Pimples,

ishes. Ordinary

k on return of empty package

axed

rim

MAY 31,

ich’ Germs
illed in 7 Minufes

‘Your skin has nearly 50 milliontiny seams
ms hide and cause ter-
pores where ger ee See
Peoriasis,
Foot Itch and other
treatments, give, Of
n elief because they do no
perm cause. The new discovery, Nixo-
m kills the germs in 7 minutes and is |
anteed to give you & soft, clear, attrac-
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Get
baranteed Nixoderm from your chemist
today andre- |
move the real
cause of skin

Troubles trouble. 1/9

1950



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



News From Britain $20 Million

Hy David Te

booms in our history.

| But the facts are that British
industry is working overtime, at
;}a tremendous pace, producing a
far greater quantity of goods for
all the world—and even some for
ourselves—than ever before in our
history. There are more peopie
employed than ever before?
Figures—which I will abstain from
quoting—show that gradually tne
efficiency of industry is going up.
In this burst of returning conu-
dence we are “passing targets,” and
“eonquering bottlenecks” in a way
that was certainly not foreseen two
years ago. Then it was assumed
that British efficiency in pro-
duction could only advance ai
snail’s pace. Instead the lag oi
British industry behind A:eri-
can methods is being made up al
a good pace.
Still Rising

Steel production is still ri ing,
and prices are now coming aown
The Americans who rur the Mar-
shall Plan have clipped nearly a
quarter off Britain’s £250 miliion
ot aid for the year. That is a
tribute to umexpected success.
The British Industries’ Fair has
just ended, it showed the greatesi
volume of orders of any year ir.
its history. Sales of British goods



in the United States are rising
sharply—but they need to rise
much further. At last British
factories seem able to compete
with all the world in price and
quality. '

These successes ought to be

reported. For years, since the war,
bitter jokes have been made al:
over the world about Britain's
failures to deliver the goods.
Partly this has been a refiectio.u
on the intentions of the British
Socialist Government. “Austerity’
has been tagged to Sir Stafford
Cripps. British sterness of pur-
pose has been called disparaging
names by our more cheerful
continental neighbours. Now, five
years after the war, there is
something suspiciously like pros-
perity returning to both industrial
England and agricultural Englana.
Not Likeiy

One of the advantages we have,
in 1950, compared with 1949, 1s
that no politician is likely to rise
after dinner at some banquet and
talk enthusiastically about Brit-
ain having “recovered.” You re-
member that happened last year,
and a few months later the coun-
try was snarled in the devaluation
crisis. This year even the politi-
cians know how precarious is this
new boom of 1950. Britain must
depend for prosperity on trade
with all the world, And we are
not the masters. This British
“boom” depends on the continu-
ing prosperity of the United
States. Across the Atlantic pros-
pects look good at the moment,
but even the ripple caused by low-
ering of American prices could
almost throw Britain off balance
last year. This British boom is far
from secure. And there is also
“Marshall Aid.” The amount of
assistance we are receiving from
the United States is no longer sv
vast that there does not seem to
be any end to it. Recently, for a
few months, we could have bal-
anced our books without any aid
—but that was a temporary good
fortune. We are still using Ameri-
ean aid for vital supplies. Then
there are “commitments.” The
largest of these are debts to coun-
tries in Asia—the sterling balances
that remain since the war. With
Britain’s position improving, and
while plans are being discussed to
give aid to Asia for political reas-
ons, I hear much less talk of
“scaling down” these annual pay-
ments. It seems ridiculous, in-
deed, to antagonise the countries
of Asia by scaling down debt
payments only to use the same
money for variays forms of
assistance.

Armchair Sport

A strange luncheon this week,
in London, given by the Radio
Industries may be recorded by
future social historians as one of
the sensational events of our
time. The Postmaster General,
one of the obscurer members of
government announced that a
hundred sporting events a year
would be captured by the tele-
vision cameras and brought to the
armchairs of all who can afford




























































TREATING VIOLENCE
WITH VOLENCE

NEW YORK.
Six bandits wearing false noses
hold up a cock-fight at the point of
a machine gun and escaped with
more than £10,000 of the specta-
tors’ money. They also took the

trousers of 25 men watching
battling roosters in a pit near
Henderson, Kentucky. One vic-

tim said a gunman threatened to
shoot off one of his fingers to get
a diamond ring which he could not
remove. One bandit also carried
a bull-whip.

TROUBLES are easier to report than successes.
; We are now in the midst of one of the most remarkable
We are almost afraid of reporting
the extent of British success in indusiry for fear that the
word “boom” will come back to hit us.

mple Roberts

LONDON, May 26
But

television sets. Now” thousands
more will buy television. Mr.
Ness Edwards, the Postmaster
General, sounded a little cautious
about the results of this agree-
ment between sports promoters

—who are a trifle shy of tele-,

vision—and the B.B.C.,
comes under the Postmaster
General's control. “It will alter
fundamentally the habits of our
people unless they control their
viewing said Ness Edwards. Cer-
tainly the decision to put sport
on television will revolutionize
the way of life of millions, in
years to come, to the same extent
that the telephone has changed
our habits. At present the sports
promoters are not afraid. For
bigger events they have nothing

which

to fear. Sports grounds are
packed to capacity, But they
doubt how the smaller fixtures

in the sporting calendar will fare
when the top event of the day
can be seen by sitting at home.
The more general question is
whether, in the long run and
when there are millions of tele-
vision sets, it will be good for
the Englishman’s Saturday after-
noon to sit at home watching
his television screen. Many
already complain that the average
“sportsman’s” interests is in
watching rather than playing.
When he can do it from an arm-
chair—what then?

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

Ss E

Broad Street
POSSI CSS SSS

PFS,

sold by

-

8
JOHNSON’S



On Sale at BOOKER’S DRUG STORES (B’dos) LTD.

PSOE PSO OLA SPEDE APSA PFO SEP FSESVSS
You will Want to have a Ball Pointed

SOOSSESS OG LOC PEPE PEEP AAA AAS

Spent In
10-Year Plan

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, May 30.

With six years to go before
completion, Jamaica's 10-year
plan of development, financed
with C.D. & W. loan and local
revenue funds, has already
involved the expenditure of
$20,330,310 up to December $1,
1949.

Agriculture. accounted for
$8,195,095 of this total: Communi-
cations for $1,286,035; Education
for $2,854,110; Industries and
Trade Development for $248,410;
Public Health for $5,834,355;
Social Welfare for $1,229,165;
Miscellaneous fot $763,040

Tatal expenditure under the
plan envisaged is $100,000,000, of
which the British Governmenh
will put up $32,500,000. {

CHARGED WITH |
MURDER, ARSON |

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

KINGSTON, Jamaica, May 30.

One man, Simon Dennise ha
been arrested by the police here
in connection with the double
murder of Mr. and Mrs. Dodder

three weeks ago. Dennise is alsc
charged with arson and the po-
lice here have announced that a
further arrest is expected. Thej|
Doddens, an aged couple werg
bludgeoned to death in thet |
lonely St. Andrew héme and tne
house set afire.

The crime has incensed the
Jamaican public and the “Glean-
er” has opened a fund for any-



one giving information leading to
the arrest of the murderers.





and Hastings

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
And You Will Want to See the Play

WATERMAN PEN
THE MIDDLE WATCH

To Be Staged in June.
STRAINERS AND MIRRORS

- are at

HARDWARE

GECKO.

i



We Recommend for This Week

SAUSAGES.
Wall’s Oxford.
Palethorpe’s Skinless.
Palethorpe’s Royal Oxford.
Palethorpe’s Cambridge.
Swift's Vienna
. aominee ears
SPAGHETTI.
Heinz Spaghetti in Tomato
Sauce.
Harris Spaghetti in Tomato
Sauce.
Elite Sphaghetti
Sauce

in Meat

|

JAMS. i
2 Ib tins Greengage.
2-lb. tins Strawberry.

2 Ib. tins Raspberry.
2-Ib. tins Apricot.
1 Ib

Tins Assorted.

MEAT IN TINS.

Swift's Mutton and Peas.
Swift’s Beef and Vegetables
Palethorpe Meat Rolls.

John D. Taylor & Sons Ltd.

la







Mr. CONTRACTOR or BUILDER

LET US SUPPLY YOUR ROOFING.
EVERITE SHEETS — All Sizes

from 6 ft. to 10 ft.



WE OFFER FOR YOUR RIDING COMFORT THE
ALL STEEL BRITISH BUILT “HOPPER”
A variety of models in stock including :

Ladies’, Gents’, Sports,

Gents’ Roadsters, Tricycles, etc.













CYCLE
with or without 3-Speed

FULL RANGE OF SPARES AND
CYCLE ACCESSORIES

including Spares and High Pressure TYRES and

TUBES for

The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.

White Park Road, St, Michacl.

Dial : 4528



They think her

nightdress




mil






a LEVER proovuct

It looks new—
because it’s always

|
washed in LUX |

is new—

So NS

EY

ie





Longer life for dainty clothes—
with Lux washing! To keep
that lovely new look in your
silks, rayons and woollens,
wash them regularly in the

Id lather of Lux. So safe

and gentle, Lux is per-
fect for all your washing
—even in cold water!

LUX KEEPS ALL



Racing Cycles.

Dial : 4525

«>

j

Wan, ATL

DAINTY CLOTHES LIKE NEW!





SOLE AGENTS:—





|

|



incline —peteenlcepaempnciaiaitataitinetintiastaihadianniapaiieiansleitaiiiaataisitnantitaainaetiicinnitiliiita

MANNING & CO. LTD.

CHOOSE THE TIRE
OF CHAMP



SOOTHES... HEALS

PAGE SEVEN



DRY CRACKED SKIN

If your skin is sfre, rough and
chapped and you suffer the pain
ful agony of swollen, cracked lips,
apply some *Mentholatum’ at
once. *Mentholatum’* is the won-
derful healing balm which instantly
stops irritation, soothes away fiery
redness and cools down inflam-
mation just like magic. It is so
simple to use—you just rub it on.







“ime
A 500!y Healin
Cool hi yiMeNt



coups, Caan yy
pts) 4,

NTS~ Y
Mentholatum * is good for ALL
skin troubles and does more than
bring instant relief—it smooths
coarse skin and makes it soft
and silky. It is ideal for babies,

too. As it cools it soothes. As
it soothes it relieves. As it
reheves it heals. Quick—get a
jar or tin to-day, but make sure
itis genuine ‘Mentholatum’.

(Ask for MEN-THO-LAY-TUM)

i

in Tins and Jars






JUST RUB IT ON

\

ALL SORENESS

GONE!



Made only by

The Mentholatum Co,, Ltd, (Estd, 1889), Slough, England
Also at Buffalo, N.Y,, U.S.A,





Z# CONSECUTIVE



VICTORIES AT INDIANAPOLIS












Z

or |

Exclusive new
Resinous - Plas-
tic Gum-Dipping
insulates against
internal heat.

Lways
, BUY

Y//PROVE FIRESTONE SAFETY and

SUPERIORITY!

HERE’S WHY ALL THE DRIVERS
IN THIS YEAR’S RACE BOUGHT

GREATER STRONGER LONGER WEAR..
BLOWOUT CORD BODY... Exclusive
PROTECTION... Firestone Plus-

Exclusive Safti-
Sured Construc-

tion

provides Rubber...
extra body

strength — Tire
flexes as unit,



e458 Ss



Mileage Tread

1
Tougher... 15%
greater mileage.

DON’T TAKE CHANCES... GET
THIS SAME SAFETY. IN THE
TIRES ON YOUR CAR...

irestone

DELUXE CHAMPIONS


PAGE EIGiiT BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, MAY 31, 1950

Ce a ee EN ce RNR







HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON | ff





A
TOAST TO
YOUR




: : es ,
ae HEALTH !!





MICKEY MOUSE

2a Ow, Wy} [
FRIENDS...
| WE TALK BUSINESS, EH?













ver WINCARNIS (Xt!

| ASSIST YOU TO GUARD IT.
| BY A BOTILE TOPDAY.



a

Ts!



|



tHleaith
_ from Nature’

Boumnteous
reld =





BLONDIE



(c0 VOU REAWIZE THIS
IS THE THIRD NIGHT

, IN A ROW VOU'VE

WJ BEEN LATE FOR jf







OH, DARLING, A BUTTERFLY
CLASP-PIN --- HOW
BEAUTIFUL!







VDL





> finest of >



We AL le



; atore s foods are
1 2 : inthe Sefenfice prepariacion t
C oe Of ee SS: vaitine’. Gniy rhe bes 4 dd
ith tor this delicious food beters x
n ’ YY , 0 * 44 Wiies bas lOmgbcen a valtiablys facc id
Can «, antiseplic help in healing ?”” “sq the health of countless thousands ot

, Wack : : i people.

ounds heal of their own accord when they are kept free The samdits ‘ Ovaltine’ Dairy and Ege

Fatms, @xtending to were speciatly established to set the
highest standards for the important
ingredients used. In the ‘ Ovaltine’
Factory itt a country garden and the
*QOvaltine’ Research Laboratories,
exceptional steps aré taken in the
interests of ‘Ovaltine’ quality and
nutritive value.

By this insistence on quality ‘ Ovaltine’

g j ‘ has achieved universal popularity and is
natural processes of safe and rapid repair. most widely used in Hospitals atid

Nursing Homes throughowt thé world,

Le e| A L/), DETTOL Ovaltine

from the germs that cause séptic infection. To keep
wounds in the healthy condition for healing, surgeons
have for years relied upon ‘Dettol’. This ruthless des-
=/ {TELL YOU, M’SIEU, troyer of germs is non-poisonous, gentle and safe on

ZUCCI HAD MURDERED : ‘
HEA AS SURELY AS IF human tissués. While it disinfects the wound, ‘Dettol’
leaves the living tissues undamaged to continue the

ecmrennerr > -
++AND THEN, M'SIEU, WHAT 1 fon? }



) / HAPPENED. CHARMAINE HAD COME
IN VERY LATE .. I HEARD
i HER SOBBING, BUT SHE
WOULD TELL ME

NOTHING ..BUTI

KNEW ZUCCI HAD
LET HER DOWN,







TL HE HAD SHOT HER.
THAT NIGHT | WENT Gi











THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC

(i , aan
} ‘ nN * | i i
| ny irr y WAL The Worlds most popular Food Beverage
LN \ agen iN NG er uP ri : } \ Sold in airtight rins by all Chemists and Stores. P.C.267 ¢
HE Nn 7 \ ‘ ; rn 5 : —-






a
- erp, w ] I PL —_
WHEN § WENT TO HER ROOM AFTER BRE
j».. SHE HAD TAKEN ORUGS.. SHE WAS DEAD!

‘BRINGING UP FATHER BY GORGE MC.MANUS

















} 1
| | F —|
| se ei
fiat OA SPB ne " \ = ee oe — eto : wd a \ ¢ re ie apeeldtsl
BUT MAGGIE -ME DARLIN ] | SHUT WP-I WANT YOU TO. \ | | WHO (T'S YER COUSIN) | IT SHOULD HAVE TOLD | ;
I OON'T THINK YOU OUGHT | | 60 AND PICK HIM UP WHERE a I TRIED TO TEL. WORKIN ih 4
iN OUT | =: WORK6-I WANT HIM TO | THAT ? Qn YOU HE WAS ) 1h age | 7
a







TO ASK YOUR C =
TO THE HO! | ENJOY A MEAL, HERE TO WORKIN! IN ‘
— | CELEBRATE HIS GETTING COAL MINE /

CY Senelal













A JOB /! Foe:



q') o>









ff g
: Sq ROE "
\, ANOTHER STAR FEATURE
ee cae 1950, King Features Syrdicate, the, World nylon coorrved. \ i t . ; ; é



RIP KIRBY

BY ALEX RAYMOND




Wo'FS sy LOOK!

GETIIN hEARY THAT COUPLS
Po THE NORTH GL | OIGGIN' IN THE
CLUB..BUT = DON'T









$
¢ he ° The World’s BIGGEST
oh yet SMALL-car buy!

BNtish built by William Morris, Lord Nuffield. All the
tmportant engineering advances of 1950 cars! British
Bulldog Morris Engine. New Mono-construction,
Seating for four within wheel-base. 35-40 miles per gallon.
EASIER to park... EASIER to steer through traffit . . .
EASIER to garage . .. BASIBR to pay for and
@@re for. All these features in the
rave-able, save-able Morris,

| MORRIS ‘Minor

| : Convertible or Sedan

DUNLOP RUBBER COMPANY LTD., BIRMINGHAM, ENGLAND ‘FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.
Ce en

asx/an

| Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 41504

| 4

The new Dunlop Forthasa *
GREATER TREAD AREA *.
in contact with the road. x
‘This means that wear is ,
‘better distributed—and
correspondingly slower. The
tyre’s ‘ bite’ is increaséd be-
—_ there x aidding. The
edges to resist ski . The
BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES wider, flatter tread also
OM THE ABs oS PEARED Our | | WOBU WAS AFRAID To Wit eos with modern car
Co THE S*OUB 47 SAME DAY | |KILLME WHILE YOU Zaq MEC0Y] | body design, adding Distinc-
Weed ARP ED* 42 ALONE COULD tive Appearance to the many
UNDER! (81D THE BPE 1001'S WORDS: other features which make
WOW TOM we, 2 the new Fort the one tyre
that has everything.


















Ao







fi >
REMEMBER WOBU WHEN | WASA
BOY. HE WAS AN IDLER, PRUNKARD
| AND CHEAT, ONE DAY THEY CAUGHT
| HIM STEALING«~ =










mS

TOLD NEVER TO RETURN, HE
DISAPPEAREDFORA FEW YEARS-
MY FATHER DIED+1 BECAME CHIEF:

Gt















ECKSTEIN BROS. ~— Bay Street




WEDNESDAY, MAY 31,

CLASSIFIED ADS.

Telephone 2508
/

DIED
CRONEY:—JAMES EDWIN On Sun-
day 28th. in his 88th year He was

Jaid to rest the same afternoon at St
Michael's Cuthedral
Ronnie Gittens, Michael Gittens

, MARSHALL.—JOHN ARCHIBALD. Yes-

terday at his residence Coreriey Plan-

tation, Christ Church. His funeral will

leave his late residence at 4 o'clock

this afternoon for St. James Cemetery
Friends are asked to attend

Verne Marshall and family.
31.5.50—41n
—_—

THANKS

—
We the undersigned beg to return
thanks to our many friends
sympathisers who gent us
flowers, cards and other
sympathy in our recent sad bereave-
ment due to the death of Mrs. ADA
NUDUNA ROLLINS at her residence
“Ashton Ville’, Ivy Road, St. Michael
Lionel Rollins (husband), Muriel and
Lucille (daughters), Vernon
Gordon (sons), Mr. and Mrs. Rich-

Viola Gooding (sisters) ,



In memory of SISNETT JOHNSON,
who departed this life on May 31, 1949.
“To live in .
Is not to die.”
Ada Cadogan (mother),
Cadogan, Muriel Hart



Claudine



In ever loving memory of our beloved
JAMES INNISS, who fell asleep on
May 29, 1949.

Tho’ lost to sight to mem'ry dear,

Thou ever wilt remain,

One only hope the heart can claim,

The hope to meet again

Louise Inniss (widow), Megan
(daughter), Edith (sister), Belle
(brother) . 31.5.50—1n



In loving memory of our dear beloved
wife and mother 2 AMELIA
HOPE, died May 30th 1944

Six years have passed since

The one we loved has been called to

rest

We loved thee well
But Jesus loved thee best
Sleep on

The Hopes family.



In loving memory of ALLAN EVELYN
ROWE, Good Intent, St. George who
died on May 30, 1948.

“Peace, perfect peace, with loved ones

far away,
In Jesus’ keeping we are safe and
they”’
Mrs. A. Rose (wife), Allan ison)
end others.



In loving memory of our Dear beloved
OLGA MARGUERITA SPRINGER who
departed this life on May 29, 1943.

There is a Dear face missing

A Dear Voice that is still;

A Place is vacant in our home

That never can be filled.

The flowers we placed upon your grave

Have withered and decayed,

But the love for you who sleep beneath

Will never fade away.

Ever to be remembered by Gordon
Springer (husband), Gloria (datighter),
Marion Weekes (mother).



“We know not where His islands lift
Their fronded Palms in air;

We only know we cannot drift
Beyond His love and care.”

Remembered always by children and
grandchildren .

In loving memory of WALTER
Go . who fell asleep on May

Fist, 1949.

One year at least is gone to-day,

And I your memory do revere.

*Tis fresh to me, my grief for you

And sorrow great which I pass through

The grave now hides but not divides.

Edith Goodridge (wife) Oswald, Frank,
Martin, Cecil, Arthur (sons), Doris Good-
ridge (daughter-in-law).



of our dearly beloved
grandmother MARTHA HEADLEY who
died on 29th May, 1945.
We think of you in silence
No one can hear us weep
But within our SE a
we W a
Mrs. Anita Bourne, Godfrey, Leonard,



Cora, Cameron, Eleanor, Viola, (grand-
children), Ivy (daughter) .
COO eo

FOR SALE







AUTOMOTIVE



CAR—1947 Vauxhall 12/4. Approx. 15,000 | Sal

miles, Car in perfect condition. Always

. Courtesy Garage Dial 4616
owner driven. C esy m5.5,50-t.£.n.

FORD PREFECT in good condition
$900 00 or nearest. Courtesy Garage.
Dial 4616. 27.5.50—3n.

vs weep. | A. Scott, Auctioneer.

1950

FOR RENT
HOUSES

——
ASHTON-ON-SEA — Maxwell,
Church, fully furnished containing 4
bedrooms, drawing and dining rooms,
verandah overlooking the sea, and all
modern conveniences, Dial 3607 or 2€71
27.5.50—6n

APARTMENT—One furnished apart-
ment at Coral Sands, on Sea, with Silver
and linen if juired. For further par-
tieulars Dial est, ALMA LASHLEY

31.5.5

“BARNEGAT”, Peterkin's Road, (adja-

, cent Strathclyde). For ticulat
45483, Hutehinson & Banfield. wot oe,
26.5.50—t.f.n,







be completely furnished, Write Box 240.
C/o Advocate Co., Ltd. 31.5.50-—3n.
CHURCHILL—Maxwell Coast. Unfur-
nished 3 bedrooms, Drawing—Dining
room, Kitchen and the usual offices.
Garage and*one (1) servant's room and



{ Bath th the Yard. From ist June. Apply

R. S. Nicholls & Co. Solicitors, Telephone
3925. 151/2 Roebuck Street. m

23.5.50—5n

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

28.4.50—t.f.n

rrr ee
MODERN STONE BUNGALOW. Seclu-
Ged part of Pine Hill. - 2
servants rooms. Garage Solar heating.
Labour saving, % acre grounds. Apply
R. S. Nicholls & Co., Solicitors, 151—2
Roebuck St. Telephone 3925.
9.5.50—t.f.n.

SWANSEA—For the month of June.
immediate occupancy, fully furnished
Bungalow at Worthings, including
Refrigerator, Radio, Telephone, Garage
and all conveniences, Dial 3578
31.5.50—3n

TIVERTON — Strathclyde three (3)
Bedrooms rent $40.00 per month from









ist July. For particulars apply to
Messrs. Carrington & Sealy, Lucas
. %4.5.50—t.f.n.





PUBLIC SALES





AUCTION

I have been instructed by the Governor
in Executive Committee to offer for sale
on the spot at Bay Street on Tuesday
beginning at 1



St. on lands of the General Hospital.

The particulars of the building are as
follows :

(1) Beside the Eye Ward, A gne storey
building 28 by 26, built of wall, wood &
galvanize, and covered with galvanize.

(2) Next is a two storey building 31
by 37, built of stone and timber, and
covered with galvanize and shingle, and
consists of living room 3 rooms and
dining room, toilet and bath, kitchen.

(4) The last is a one storey building
25 by 27 built of Block Stone and covered
with galvanize, and is sealed. This build-
ing can be of tremendous help in the
building of a new bungalow.

All the above must be removed within
four (4) weeks from date of sale,

Inspection any day except Sunday,
from 8 until 5. Terms Cash.

D’ ARCY A. SCOTT,
t. Auctjoneer
26.5. in.

UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER

By instructions received from Miss
L. A. S. Yearwood I will sell her entire
lot of household furniture at “‘Stockdom"
Paynes Bay, St. James on Thursday next
Ist June at 1 o’clock which consists of
Bentwood chairs, plant stools, side tables,
mahogany dining table and chairs, wag-
gon, collection of ware, iron bedstead
with spring and mattress, clothes press,
dressing table, couches and many other
items of interest. Terms Cash. D'Arcy
27,5.50—4n,

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

On Thursday, Ist June, by instructions
we will sell the fittings and furniture of
the “Marhill Dairies", Marhill Street

—which includes—
counters, shelves, glass cases, rum barrels,
benches, tables, verandah chairs, rush
chairs, ware, coal stove, kitchen utensils,
iron bedsteads, ice boxes and other items,
12 o’clock,—Terms Cash.

. TROTMAN & CO.,
Auctioneers









By instructions received we will sell
on FRIDAY the, 2nd June at our Mart
17 High Street:

6 Cases Essences, Sule 12.30 o'clock.

* 97.5.50—3n. | Terms Cash.

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,
Auctioneers.
31,5.50—2n,

BEDFORD 3 TON CHASSIS—New and] UNDER THE GILDED HAMMER

livery .
ready for immediate delivery s0_-3n

CAR—Austin 8 H.P. in

On in&tructions received from J. A
Massiah. The undersigned will offer for

perfect run-| sale at our Office, Roebuck Street, oppo-

Apply: . |site Spry Street, St. Michael by public
ene eae eee pas St enk Teton at 2 p.m. on Wednesday 31st May,
Fiane Sie | 1950. 1—6 Cylinder 1936 Model Chevrolet
Truck * bho ee Se

‘CTR Si al are parts for Model B.
ELE STRICAL Truck, “oe 1996 Charo, Rees
ELECTRIC ASHIN' MACHINE-— | H.P. Electric Motor 1 v. as
sine eit $195.00. }in avorking order. C., M. Greenidge,
Bere ieaee Dial 4616 Auctioneer. 27.5.50—3n,

é :
85.580 | The undersigned will set ip, for, Sale
ELECTRIC Offices, No. 17 ig .
. HTING PLANTS—2. at their .

ee pa00 00 Dial oie. Bridgetown, on Friday 2nd June 1950,

kva 110/115 volts AC. a rg ed Pate
aes 106 Shares in Barbados Shipping &



anna

FURNITURE
——

Entiré contents of well
4 room Flat, American style,

Everything practically
24.5,.50—6n.

appointed
cedar furniture.
new. Phone 4240.

MISCELLANEOUS

i

A SCALE BEAM—(Pooley) 5-tons in
perfect working order. Any: Egerton.
Dial 2640. 24.5

description
fine er,
, Maps, Auto-
, etc., at Comet Antique Snop,
adjoining Royal Yacht CMD. 9 49 ten,
NEEDLES for your record player . . -
211 kinds including Ruby and
semi-permanent needles to play severa
thousand recordings.
& CO., LTD.
&. BARNES 24.5.50—t.f,n.

i

. & Turker, Plantations Ltd

Trading Co. Limited. 200 Shares in the

West India Bisevit Co, Limited
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.
31.5.50—3n





For Sale= Contd





“MISCELLANEOUS

ALSATIAN PUPS—Apply Mrs. E.
Roach, Cluff's Plantation, St.

Ee
COAT AND SKIRT—Medium size in
arris Tweed. Dial 3316.

rm 27.5.50-—3n

DUMPY LEVEL — With or without
staff. Apply C. W. Clarke C/o Clarke

31.5.50—3n
a

GARAGE—AIll cornigated
swing doors. Size 15 x 8 x 8 ft
8279

Sinatra, aes oe all the rest.
and get, q .
. BARNES & CO., LTD.
S 24.5.50—+.f.n

n.| C- M. GREENIDGE, Brittons Hill.

including
Phone
31.5,50-—2n

—————
NEW PLATTERS—Dinah Shore, Frank
Come

PUBLIC NOTICES





Te the creditors helding specialty liens
against Cove Plantation, St. Lucy
TAKE NOTICE that we the owners of
the above ‘named plantation, are about
to obtain a loan of £2,506 under the
provisions of the above Act, against the
Sugar, Molasses and other crops of the

said plantation to be reaped in 1951.
{ No money has yet
against the said crops.
Dated this 27th day of May
“s F. W. BOY

GE

: AGRICULTURAL AIDS ACT, 1905,

been borrewed

1950,
«We CE,
UDE E. T. BOYCE,
Owners.
27.5.50—5n,







NOTICE

Applications for a Health Visitor for the
Parish of St. Philip's will be received by
Dr. C. L. Hutson of Sterling St. Philips
up to 7th June 1950, Qualifications: Gen-
eral Nursing, including Midwifery and
RSI. Certificates. Salary eighty dollars
per month, rising by five dollars per
month after each year's service to one
hundred dollars. A bicycle will be pro-
vided by the Parish for the work All
applications must be accompanied by
Health and Baptismal Certificates, and
Testimonials. 3
W. U. GOODING,
Parochial Treasurer,

St. Philip.
26.5.50-—6n.



NOTICE

APPLICATIONS are invited for two
echolarships to a first grade school—
one to a boy and one to a girl—under
the terms of a Bill 1949—57 empower-
ing the Trustees of the will of EM-
MANUEL JOHN COCK HUTCHINSON |
to grant such scholarships—Applica-
tions must be made to the Hony.
Secretary of the Trustees from whom
all information with respect to the

St. Martin's Vicarage
St. Philip.
27.5.50—6n.
nos mumortone





NOTICE

‘ Re Estate of
MAJORIE WINSOME MAUDE CHAM-

BERS,

7 Deceased

, NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claim against
the Estate of Majorie Winsome Maude
Chambers late of Ontario, Canada, who
died in this Isiand on the 16th day of
November 1949, are hereby required to
send particulars of their claims duly
atiested, to the undersigned Herbert
Campbell Sealy the attorney in this
Island for Mrs, Constance Vokes of
Ontario and Canada aforesaid the, quali-
fied executrix of the Will of the
,deceased, in care of Messrs. Carrington
& Sealy of Lucas Street, Bridgetown,
Solicitors, on or before the 15th day of
July 1950, after which date I shall pro-

ceed. to distribute the assets of the
deceased among the parties entitled
thereto having regard only to such

claims of which I shall then have had
notice, and that I will not be liable for
the assets or any part thereof so dis-
tributed, to any person whose debt or
claim we shall then have had notice.
all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their in-
flebtedness without delay.

Dated this 12th day of May 1950.
HERBERT CAMPBELL SEALY

attorney for Constance Vokes

Qualified Executrix of the will of
Majorie Winsome Maude Chambers,
deceased.

14.5.50—4n

NOTICE

Re the Estate of
MONTROSE JESSICA CAIN, DECEASED
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claims against
the Estate of Montrose Jessica Cain,
deceased, late of Thicket Land, in the
parish of Saint Philip in this Island who
died on the 6th day of October, 1949, are
requested to send in particulars of their
claims duly attested to. the undersigned,
Eustace Maxwell Shiistone, King’s Solici-
tor, in care of Messrs. Cottle, Catford &
Co., No. 17, High Street, Bridgetown, on
or before the 3lst day of July, 1950,
after which date I shall proceed to dis-
tribute the assets of the deceased among
the parties entitled thereto having regard
only to such claims of which I shall then
have had notice and T shall not be lable
for the assets or any part
distributed to any person of whose debt
or claim I shall not then have had notice
And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their in-
debtedness without delay.
Dated this 19th day of May, 1950.
E. M. SHILSTONE,
King's Solicitor,
Administrator of the Estate of Montrose
Jessica Cain, deceased.
20.5.50.—4n.

The Sports Model Raleigh Lo
refied by the St George’ Victory
Scholarship Committee at Gun Hill Bar-
racks, St. George, on 29th May 1950, was
won by Miss Rita Graham of Black Rock,
St, Michael. The luckly number was 91







Pobhlie Sales—Contd.







NIL DESPERANDUM — The house
everyone is looking for It is solidly
built, well designed and contains the
right number of bedrooms and bath-
rooms, it has a modern kitchen, the |
grounds are just right and the locality
is perfect. Lastly the price is a itte |
less than you thought Perhaps we
have your “Ideal Home.”

JOHN M. BLADON, A.F.S., F.V.A.,

Real Esate Agents, Auctioneer &
Surveyor, Plantations Building,
PHONE 4640.
31,5, 50—-1n







LAND—% Acre of Land, or 3 Spots
with a marihole. Situated at Fairfield







Land, Tudor Bridge Gap, St. Michael
Apply H. Stuart
31.5. 50—In.
ONE— (1) board and shingled house,
shed and kitchen attached Sizo
18 x 10 x 8, Shed 18 x 8 x 7 ft. 6 ins.
Kitchen 10 x 6. Apply €. Durant c/o
Hon. V. C. Gale, Dalkeith Pa

31.5.50—2n





MELP-OSE—Coliymore Rock Apply
H. W. IN Telephone Nos, 3738 or
2558

80.5,50—2n,







DOONHAVEN, 6th Avenue, Belleville
2 bedrooms with running water, Draw-
ing, dining and breakfast room. Gas
installed for cooking For further
particulars Dial 3255 before 9 a.m. and
after 4 p.m. 31.5.50__3n
—

SALE ete: The famous BRITTONS
HILL CASINO. Long term lense of land
can be obtained by purchaser, Apply:

28,5.50—4n.

FOR SALE OR RENT
ARCHVILLE — A comfortable wall
property at Sargeants Village, Christ
Church 2% miles from City, 3 bedrooms,

water, electricity, garage, fruit trees
Arply: Mayers C/o Advocate Advertis-

[ine Dept.
28.5.50—3n



WORTHING (NEAR CACRABANK
HOTEL) CHRIST CHURCH

Modern 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 beach.

The house contains large living room,
dining room, two bedrooms to which an
extra bedroom can be added if desired








POOP O SS PSP PSPS IPSS.

g
nS
a
Ye













BARBADOS

WANTED

|
| HELP

-_—

ENGLISHMAN —Accountant 10 years
lexperience Far East 4 years Trimkiad
| present holding Executive Positien im-

ant Canadian Company, Venesuela
seeks responsible position locally, Box 44
C,o Advocate 26.5. 50—5n

JOURNALISM

| THE ADVOCATE has two vacancies
in its Editorial Department. :

One is for a-bright young man leav-
ing Schoo] next term and anxious te
make journalism a career.

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

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

18.5.50—t. fn

PERSONAL
————_—_——————

The public are hereby warned against











giving credit to my wife INEZ BROMES F.S.S.U.

(nee SMALL) as I do not hold myself
responsible for her or anyone else con-
tracting any debt ar debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me
Signed IVAN BROMES,
Hillaby,
St. Andrew



|

ADVOCATE

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 Vaironal”
are as follows

iTaM UNi?,OF SALE |” MAXIMUM

RETAIL PRICE
|
,



Andrews Liver Salts 8 oz. tin Te.
| Phillips Milk of Magnesia 4 oz. bottle 40c.

» ” . 13 8. | 82c.
Vicks Vatronal 70c,

bottle i

27th May, 1950 28.5.50—1n.





UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF THE WEST INDIES



Applicatjons are invited for an Assistant Lecturership in Botany,

Salary for an Assistant Lecturer is £450 x £25 to. £550 per
annum, Cost of living allowance £40 per annum for single persuns
£60 for a married man. Child allowance of £70 per annum per
child (maximum £210 per annum), Superannuation under
Free passages on appointment for members of staff and
families. Unfurnished accommodation at rent not exceeding 10%
of salary. It is hoped that the person appointed will take up duties
by October 1950.

Applications (six copies), giving the names of three referees and

31.6.60—-2n | full particulars of qualifications, should be addressed to the Secretary,

LOST & FOUND





LosT

ONE brown spectacle case” at St.
Lawrence Post Office on Tuesday 23rd
Finder please Phone 8329

31.5, 50—In.

DOG—Brown Dog with dark mouth,
answering to the name of “Joe’’. Find-
er will be rewarded on returning to
Aziz Abraham, Brittons Cross Rd.

31.5.50—2n
Sener as
THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRI
TURAL BANK ACT, 1948
To the Creditors holding Specialty Liens
against GREENWICH Plantation,
St. James

TAKE NOTICE that 1, the Owner of
the above Plantation am about to obtain
a wan of £250 under the provisions of
the above Act against the said Planta-
tion, in respect of the Agricultural year
1950 to 1951 :

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

Dated this Bist day of May, 1950.

CECIL. JEMMOTT,
Owner.
31.5,50-—3n.


















QUEEN'S COLLEGE
ENTRANCE EXAMINATIONS
1950

1. The Entrance Examinations for
Queen's College will be held in
November, 1950, for candidates who
will have attained the age of
years on 3ist July, 1951, and who
will not be over 12 years of age on
Bist July, 1951.

2. Candidates from this Examination |! !°

will be admitted as vacancies occur:
(i) in January, 1951.
(ii) in September, 1951.
9.4.50.—5n.



Queen's College Old Girls’
Association

THERE will be a business meeting of
the Queen’s College Old Girls’ Associa-
tion on THURSDAY, June Ist at 4.30 pom
to discuss the disposal of the Queen's
College Scholarship Fund.

20.5.50—2n.

PRO SPSOSR SOOO SOOPSOS*

WANTED

s,
RFSPONSIPLE x
CONTRACTOR 3

to dig 40 to 50 Suck Weils,
4 ft. diameter on large g
drainage scheme %

Owner will furnish equip-
ment and half the Explo-

sives. State in writing best
price per foot.
Rerly Box 33
c/o “Advocate..”

LLAMA SSS

PROFESSIONAL NOTICE

DR. FERREIRA of “Chiroville’ Upper

method corrects diseases of eyes, ears.
nose, throat, lungs, stomach, kidneyg ano

lower organs. Dial 2881,







Furniture Storage

Available at Ralph A. Beard’s
Warehouse, Hardwood Alley For
Rentals. Phone 4603
Short term period

Long and

$1.5.50-—4n

IMPORTANT NOTICE |

The Supply of Natural Gas
is being continued pend-
ing negotiations.

The Barbados Gas (o.,

LTD.

SALVATION %

Free Book froin S. Roberts,
30, Central Avenue, Bengor,

{ 4891

Bay St. (near Esplanade) by Chiropractic | SSS SS

4
% Dining, Luncheon and Kitchen
% Tables Bedroom, China and

MADE PLAIN” 3%

Inter-University Council for Higher Education in the Colonies, 1 Gor-
don Square, London, W.C.1, before the 24th June, 1950.

31.5.50—1In.



OFFICIAL NOTICE

BARBADOS.,. In the Court of Chancery

IN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Act, 1906, I do hereby give notice to ali
persons having or claiming any estate, right or interest or any lien or incumbrance
in or effecting the property hereinafter mentioned (the property of the defendants)
to bring before me am~account of their claims with their witnesses, documents and
vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday between the hours
of 12 noon and 3 o'clock tn the afternoon at the Registration Office, Public
Buildings, Bridgetown before the 28th day of July, 1950 in order that such claims
anay be reported on and ranked according to the nature and priority thereo:
respectively otherwise such persons will be precluded from the benefits of any
decree and be deprived of all claims on or against the said property

Plaintiff ROBERT CLIFFORD CHAPMAN

i
Defendants: JASMINE GILL j
FRANCES EUGENIE STUART
VICTORIA ISABEL BLACKMAN
PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate in the said
parish of Saint John and Island of Barbados containing by admeas
urement THREE ACRES and FOUR PERCHES or thereabou'
butting and bounding on lands now or late of F. Miller, on lands
now or late of the estate of Fee deceased, on lands of Todds
Plantation, on lands now or late of J, R. Husbands, on lands of
Bowmanston, on lands now or late of F. Codrington and H, J
Holder and on the Public Road or however else the same may but.
and bound together with the messuage or dwellinghouse thereon
called “STUARTVILLE” and all other the erections and building:
thereon erected and built standing and being with the appurtenances
10th May, 1960,
1950

Bill filed

Dated: 30th May
H. WILLIAMS,

Registrar-in-Chancery

OFFICIAL NOTICE

IN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Act, 1906, T do hereby give notice to all
persons having or claiming any estate, right or interest or any Hen or incumbrance
in or effecting the property hereinafter mentioned (the property of the defendant)
to bring before m count of their claims with their witnesses, documents and
vouchers to be “ by me on any Tuesday or Friday between the hours
noon and 3 o’elock in the afternoon at the Registration Office, Public
Buildings, Bridgetown before the 28th day of July, 1950 tn order that such claiins
may be reported on and ranked according to the nature and priority thereof
respectively otherwise such persons will be precluded from the benefits of any
decree and be deprived of all claims on or against the sald property.










Plaintiff: ROBERT DECOURCY O'NEALE
Defendant: MANNING & CO. LIMITED
PERTY; ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate in the City of
oe Bridgetown and Island aforesaid containing by estimation two thou
sand one hundred square feet or thereabouts abutting and bounding
on three sides on lands of the defendant,—-Manning & Co, Limited
and on the fourth side on the public road called Bay Street.
Bill filed: Sth May, 1950,
a q a 950
Dated 30th May,1950 4. winttame,
Registrar-in-Chancery
BARBADOS In the Court of Chaneery

Registration Officer
THE Undersigned property will be set up for sale at the

Public Buildings, between the hours of 12 noon and 2 p.m. for the og nae
on the date specified If not then sold it will be set up each succeeding Frida:
at the snme place and during the same hours until sold Full particulars on

| epplication to me,

WINIFRED MITCHELL JOHNSON v EMILY MITCHELL JOHNSON

‘ late the

: that certain piece or reel of land now or
eg tl enue at the entate Of one John Johnson now deceased situate in
Reed Street in the City of Bridgetown in the Island of Barbados

i there-
y ining by recent admeasurement 1990 square feet or
Toone abutting and bounding on lands of the estate of Jame
Woodman deceased of A. E. Taylor and of Urban Fitz H. Dash
and on Reed Street—aforesaid or however else the same md)
abut and bound together with the dwelling house thereon now
tenanted and occupied by Mrs Chorlotte Ovid and the buildings
and appurtenances thereto belonging
£560.0.0.

16th June, 1950.

UPSET PRICE:

DATE OF SALE: H WILLIAMS,

Registrar-in-Chancery









A FLASHLIGHT
FOR YOU!

——

Would ticket holders for
the St. Leonard’s Vicarage
Dance please note that the
said Dance will be held on
the 7th of
eve of the

Send 350 used postass«
and receive a slide
focused flashlight complete
two leak proof batteries by
mail. Stamps must not be
bent or damaged in

stamps
switch, pre
with
return
torn,

WEDNESDAY,
June (ie, the
Bank Holiday and not on
THURSDAY, the 8th as
originally stated. W. D. W,

28. 5. 50—-2n.

any way

IMPORTANT

Airmail the eltamps to G. Ides

SW 5 Stree
Florida,

Miami 44
U.S.A

FURNISHING?

Buy These To-day
at Money-Saving Prices

TLEMEN!
We offer you The Best in

WOOLLENS





Bedsteads, Vani and Dres ‘US FOR
Tables, Cradles “KE US toes

S6 RPP aR Washstands with or without Cream Flannel, Cream
nsnintodich oo ea % ble Tops, Towel, Shoe or Hatrack Serge, Tropicals—Plain &
Morris, Tub or Rush Suites or core. Tweeds, the best

“ , feperate Pieces, Rockers, Berbice pes.

GOD Ss WAY OF 3 or Folding Chair» Faeychairs Also

x $3.50 up, Big variety of Cocktail, Khaki & White Drills a

Radio and Faney Tables



Specialty.

Wt. ek

THANTS

Kitchen Cabinets Sideboerds
Framed Mirrors up to Cheval Full
Jength size

nd Hinge-top Desks, $8 up
; other Office
Large im



Bookracks
ported Bookcase



N. Ireland

PLLA ILS

L. $. WILSON Pr. Wm. Henry & Swan



PAGE NINE.

a

SHIPPING NOTICES

{ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM,



MAIL NOTICES

ROTERDAM AND ANTWERP Mails for British Guiana by the
M.S. “HELENA” June 0.10.13th Sth. Francis W. Smith will be
S.S. “HERSILIA" July 7.8. 11th closed at the General Post Office

SATLING FROM AMSTERDAM as under
ba al AND DOVER Parcel Mail, Pegietered Mail
S.S. “COTTICA” June 23rd and Ordinary Mail at 2.% p.m,
S.8. “BONAIRE” July 21st TO-DAY 3ist May, 1960

SATLING TO MADEIRA, PLYMOUTH

ANTWERP AND AMSTERDAM
M.S. “ORANJESTAD” June 27th
M.S. “WILLEMSTAD” July

Mails for Montreal by the §.S
Alcoa Pilgrim will be closed at

25th th eral Post Office as under:
SAILING TO TRINIDAD





















1 Mail st .12 noon, -
PARAMARIBO, DEMERARA FTC istered Mail at 1.30 p.m s
SS. “HECUBA” June Ist Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m
M.S. “BONAIRE” June 13th TO-DAY 3ist May, 1950
S.S. “HELENA” June 29h
S. P, MUSSON SON & CO., LTD., Agents | sea
MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW ZEA- —_—_—_—=__,
LAND LINE LTD., (M.A.N %. LINE)
ss “CITY OF DIEPPE” | sails The M.V DAEBRWOOD” will
Adelaide May 19th. Melbourne June aecept Cargo and Passengers for
tnd, Sydney June ith, Brisbane June St. Lucia, St. Vincent, satling
Mth arriving at Trinidad about July 21st Sunday 4th June
SS. “PORT WELLINGTON” | sails
July ‘August. Brisbane early Auust The M.V. “CARIBBER wit!
Melbourne mid Jwy. N. Queensland accept Cargo and Passengers for
Syduey mid August arriving Trinidad Dominica, Antigua, Montserrut,
about 9th September. St. Kitts-Nevis, safling Saturday
These vessels have ample space for fed June
chilled, hard frozen and general cargo ,
Cargo accepted on through bills oi ‘ toe
lading with transhipment at Trinidad for
British Guiana, Barbados, Wine verd anc B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’

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

ASSOCIATION (INC.)



NEW ORLEANS 3SER.ICE

sal” Arr.

sarees ith B'dos
SS “ALCOA ROAMER” ,... ord May fons
“ALCOA RUNNER" i7th May 3ist May
“ALCOA RANGER” ist Many 13th June
NEW YORK SERVICE

salle rr.

N.Y. Ti'dos
8S “BYFJORD" 19th May 27th May
“THULIN Sth June Mth June

_





CANADIAN SERVICE
SOUTHBOUND






Sails Sails Arrives
Name of Ship Montreal Halifax Barbados
88, “ALCOA PILGRIM” April 28th May 1st May 11th
8. ‘ALCOA PENNANT” May == 12th May 15th May 25th
ss. “ALCOA PATRIOT” May 26th May 29th June 9th
NORTHBOUND
Arrives
Barbados
ss. “ALCOA POLARIS" May lith Por ee & St. Lawrence River
Ports,
“A STEAMER” May 28th For Montreal & St. Lawrence River
Ports
“A STEAMER" June 12th For St, John, Montreal and St. Law-

rence River Ports,
limited passenger accommodation.

Apply: DA COSTA & CO, LTD.—Canadian Service,
ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York and Gulf Service,

These vessels have



HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM:









Vessel From Leaves Due

8.8, “LORD GLADSTONE’ M/borough Barbados

& Glasgow llth May 30th May

S.S. “TEMPLE ARCH” London 13th May 27th May
S.S. “STATESMAN” Glasgow &

verpool 26th May 8th June

8.8. “TACTICIAN” .. Loadon 3ist May 18th June

5.8. “TRADER” ve .. Liverpool l7th June 30th June

HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM:



Vessel » For Closes in Barbados
. “RIVERCREST” .. Bdndon 29th May
“ADVISER”. wh Rondon 14th June
“STRATEGIST” .» Liverpool 17th June

For further particulars apply. to ‘

DA COSTA & €O., LTD—Agents.

Canadian National Steamships











SOUTHBOUND Sails Is Sails Arrives

Montreal = ax Bonton B'dos jon
CAN. CRUISER 29th May da May 9th June Mh June
LADY NELSON Slet May ard June 6th June lith June oth June
CAN, CONSTRUCTOR 9 June 12 June 22 June 2 June
LADY RODNEY - 30th June 3rd July = Sth J Mth July th July
LADY NELSON 2and July ho July 27th July Sth Aug 6th Aug.
LADY RODNEY . 23rd Aug. h Aug, 28th Aug. “h Aug. th Sep,
NORTHBOUND Arrives Bails Arrives Arrives Arrives

B'dos Ba Boston allfax Montreal
LADY RODNEY &h Jund ith June 19th June 2ist June 24th June
LADY NELSON 27th June 29th June 6th July 10th July 13th July
LADY RODNEY 27th July 29th July ‘7th Aug. 9th Aug. 12th Aug.
LADY NELSON 10th Aug. 20th Aug. 29th Aug. 3ist Aug Srd Sep.
LADY RODNEY +19th Sep. Zist Sep. Ath Sep. ist Oct. Sth Oct



N.B—Sublect to change without notice. All vessels fitted with cold storage cham-
bers, Passenger Fares and freight rates on application to :—

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agents.
SS te =

GLE., TRANSATLANTIQUE
FRENCH LINE





3.5. “CL ASCOGNE” Bailing to Trinidad on the 26th May, 1950,
FIRST CLASS PASSAGES ONLY $19.00
5.8. “GASCOGNE” Sailing to Plymouth and Le Havre via

Martinique and Guadaloupe on the Ist June, 2950,

For further particulars apply to :—

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







—_—



ee

BRITISH WEST INDIAN
AIRWAYS LIMITED





NOTICE

Due to several changes in schedule which



Streets

Tiled bathroom with tub bath and shower
(hot and cold water) and built in linen

















= re Trafalgar St Dial 4009 become effective Thursday, ist. June, 1950, all per-
ROLLED OATS: “Climax” the













‘upboard, tiled kitchen vith built in aaa
a tin of Purol, wder always produced in eee. a ag Retain tone pat and new Philco vedabbide For - ; |
ought to be ready, for in pow- | | ment for, the ‘whole family. 75.5.50—4n. cee Ta, SO eon winaots THREAD CUTTING ie li | sons holding reservations on or after that date are
i 4 é veran eel = windo WELDING





deri ourself after the bath,
veo aol yourself fresh and cool
again, it prevents superfluous
perspiring and abrasions. Purol-

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,

Dee eee SPRING COAT, FUR COAT medium

. ndition. e
Pe meow PO 31.5.50—2n

BATTERY CHARGING
METAL TURNING
MOTOR REPAIRS

See —

They're just a few, so don’t order too heavily please! |],

GALVANISED PIPE FITTINGS

kindly requested to communicate with our Office,












Car tyres in the

















and , Aan exktadie Lower Broad Street, (Phones. 4585 and 2789) for
t ‘sizes 825 20, 34 x 7, 32 x 6, polished floors, the gar
powder also heals all kinds of, 100 x 20, 30 % 5, alao several car tyres.| grasslawns, tropical flowering shrubs — n BR N » |
oss bles, as || Enquire AUTO TYRE COMPANY, ‘Tra-| flowers together with elght _coconu : : : be a :
skin-diseases and troubles, falgar Street. Phone 2696 } palms, small orchard with lime, pawpew, | information regarding changes in times of arrivals
. ° , tamarind, eadfruit, an ARA
eczemea, prickly heat, ef M5 Sith: trees, ’ wire-mesh enclosed lock _ up Spa PeRe CALAGM, CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.
YACHT_ “ "Length 22ft.| vegetable garden and tool shed. colassé!| Hil i390. Roebuck S‘, : Dial 36%! and departures, etc. . \
Beam Tft. in A—j Condition | driveways and garden paths, will be sol Pier Head ;
Apply Ralph Hunte c/o Manning &| unfurnished if desired. ctentee t5 eee oF Be x |)
63 ween a.m
1 Co., Ltd. Electrical Dept. Dealt.) Fron oe 24.5.50—8n | saaater seonileaiahiint | l!
} —T.F.N. er tc:























i
’




a















+

J

a

+ opponent to win

PAGE TEN



WEST INDIES SCORE SECOND WIN

DEFEAT GLAMORGAN
BY AN INNINGS

CARDIFF, May 30.

The West Indies touring cricketers defeated Glamor-

gan by an innings and 26 runs.

their second innings to-day
out and Shepherd last man i

Glamorgan were all out in
for 179. Pleass scored 36 not
n 33. Sonny Ramadhin, Trini-

dad’s slow bowler, took five wickets for 42 and Johnson,

Jamaican fast bowler, three





S. RAMADHIN

WI Play
Somerset

Today

TODAY the West Indies team
go to Taunton to engage Somerset
in the last fixture but one before
the first Test.

Their defeat of Glamorgan by
an innings and 26 runs will go
some way in bolstering up their
own courage, and restoring the
waning hopes of those supporters
whose flickering faith foresees fin-
al failures, It is still yet early in
the season, and I hereby beg to
be registered among that number
whose confidence.in the team re-
mains unshaken, and who expect
them, win or lose, to give a fine
account of themselves in the
Tests.

I can find no ready record of
West Indies games against Somer-
set, but this fixture is hardly
likely to produce any headaches
for the tourists, greater than those
experienced up to the moment.
But who knows? It is the glori-
ously uncertain game of cricket,
and it is to be hoped that by now
the exuberant confidence—or was
it called overconfidence?—of the
West Indies team has been tem-
pered by cold actualities.

As the days grow less cold, the
lads are warming to their task,
and their performance in today’s
game will be further indication of

the form they are finding so
slowly.

Johnson has got livelier, say the
commentators, «and Ramadhin

mere accurate,

We can only wish them today
good sun, good fun, and lots of
runs,—B.M,



‘French Lawn

Tennis Champs

PARIS, May 30,
Eric Sturgess, South African
champion, to-day reached the
Men’s Singles Semi-finals in the
French Lawn Tennis Champion-

ship heres
He scored a fine win over Art
Larsen, American player, by

4—6, 6—3, 6-.2, 6—4

First into the Women's Semi-
finals was Mrs. Pat Todd, who
beat another American, Miss
Shirley Fry, 6-3, 6—2.

Sturgess took a little time to
find his touch, but after conceding
the first set, he gained the initia-
tive and kept on top.

Miss Deris Hart, American
third ranking player, joined Mrs.
Todd in the Women’s Singles

}, Semi-finals with a 6—4, 6—2 win
over Mrs. Annalisa Cossi, Italy's
Number One.

Miss Hart, who has been play-
king consistently well in the
championships overwhelmed her

6—4, 6—2.

—Reuter,

Barbados Friendly
Football Association

TO-DAW'S FIXTURES
Penrode ys. Reeds United at St
Leonards’. Referee: Mr. C. B. Reece
Berwick vs. Tambrose ot the Bay
Referee: Mr. J. Archer
N.B. To-morrow's fixtures,—Harklift>
vs. Maple, and Colts vs. Advocate, have
been postponed until a further date



& {

oo

iv 4 f
(pty NY
FUcZz.e KicruRre —
' FIND THE GUY WHO \.-' 5
ORDERED INTO THE Tir’-
TOE RETREAT FOR CO-~
7 PLETE REST AND QUIET:>

“THANX TO HITCH KING,
ELKS CLUB, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL!

c
',

for 34.

The tourists experienced littie
difficulty in defeating Glamorgan
to-day. They outplayed the Weisn
county in all phases, and their
attack invariably held the mastery
over batsmen who were timid in
their stroke play and did not use
their feet to advantage against the
spin bowlers.

Of these Ramadhin was the
most successful. He disguised his
spin action cleverly and always
maintained a good length in taking
five wickets for 34 runs.

Hines Johnson was the most
formidable of the pace bowlers,
and he produced something extra
when bowling Parkhouse and
Hever.

Each time the off stump somer-
Saulted several yards.

The Glamorgan innings was
virtually over when the experi-
enced and dependable Emrys

Davies was dismissed. By studied
defence he defied the bowling for
just over two hours.

The departure of Emrys Davies
was the beginning of a collapse
which was only checked by a
plucky innings by the diminutive
James Pleass. Going in at the fall
of the fifth wicket at 89, he re-
mained undefeated for the second
time in the match, having batted
two hours and 10 minutes. Pleass
vas helped in a lively last wicket
partnership by Shepherd which
vealised 44 runs in 25 minutes,
but this only delayed the inevita-
ble end,

Shepherd, beginning with a
coring stroke which carried the
vall into the members’ enclos-
‘re’ for six, showed unex-
pected hitting powers and fol-
owed with six boundaries before
veing bowled middle stump by
Johnson.

Glamorgan with only
second innings wickets to fall
required 84 runs to avoid an
innings defeat at lunch time, “At
ihe interval Glamorgan had scored
121 for seven wickets: In the
(rst innings, Glamorgan made 123
= the West Indies total of

Glamorgan required 153 to make
he West Indies bat again. when
lay was resumed this morning in
warm sunny weather.

With only seven runs added to
ihe Saturday score Johnson, who
worked up a fine pace, sent Park
house’s off stump somersaulting
-everal yards with his fourth ball.

The pace of Johnson and the
‘pin of Valentine formed a con
ivasting combination and the bats-
mien were never comfortable:
Emrys Davies and Jones took the
score along steadily, however, but
“vt 87 both batsmen lost their
wickets at the same total. Jones
only half hit a hook and Davies
was bowled by a ball which just
removed the bail.

Davies batted just over two
hours for his 44. Glamorgan were
threatened with collapse and when
Fobinson cocked up a simple catch
to forward short leg, half the side
were out for 89-

The sixth wicket pair remained
together for 40 minutes before
Mor..gomury changing his mind
and playing back, was bowled.
Ramadhin captured his fifth wicket
Just before junch by clean bowling
Muncer, ‘

three

After a breezy lasi wicket stand
of 44 in 45 minutes, Glamorgan
were all out for 179, and the
West Indies won by an innings
and 26 runs, Johnson came back
for a final onslaught with the
new ball after lunch, but it was
Gomez who got the next wicket.
The ball played by Davies
struck Johnson high on the arm
and Weekes ran in from fine leg
to take the second.

Hever was bowled by Johnson
one run later, and then came the
unexpected last wicket resistance
which produced the brightest
cricket of the innings. Through-
out, Pleass played correctly and
confidently but Shepherd, Gla-
morgan’s number 11, hit power-
fully and courageously. His first
scoring stroke was a_ straight
drive for six, and he followed
with six fours,

After claiming 33 of the 44
runs added, Shepherd _ faced
Johnson for the first time and
had his middle stump uprooted,
Pleass remained undefeated for
the second time in the match, and
he showed the right temperament
by . staying for two hours 10
minutes,

SCUKRES
Glamorgan—ist Innings...... 123
West Indies—Ist Innings
Rae b Hever
Stolimeyer b Shepherd .
Worrell b Wooller








COUNTY
CRICKET

LONDON, May 39

Cricket results: At Southamp-
ton, Hampshire and Kent-~a tie.
Kent 162: Evans 71 and second-

ly 170, Kintt 5 for 46

Hampshire 180; Wright 6 for 91,

Dovery 4 for 31 and secondly 152,
Arnold 52
At Nottingham: Surrey beat
Nottinghamshire by nine wickets
Notiinghamshire 120, A. Bedser

4 for 42. and secondly 212, Hard-
staff 85, A. Bedser 4 for 39.

Surrey 275 for 9 declared; Con-
stable 70 and secondly 58 for 1.

At Romford, Essex-Worcester-
shire match drawn.

Worcestershire 409; Outschoorn
140, Whiting 118 and secondly 225
for 3, Kenyon 84, Cooper 79.
Essex 350; Avery 72, Insole 105.

At Sheffield, Lancashire beat
Yorkshire by 14 runs.

Lancashire 257; G. Edrich 70,
Whiurton 93 and secondly 117,
Wardle 6 for 44,

Yorkshire 193 for 8 declared ana
secondly 167, Vattersall 5 for #0.

Derbyshire-Warwickshire match
drawn.

Derbyshire 190; Pritchard 6 for
78 and secondly 276, Vaulkhard 98
Warwickshire 300 for 7 declared;
Doliery 163 and secondly 21 for
two,

At Oxford; Oxford Univ,—Free
Foresters match drawn.

Oxford Univ. 355 for 8 dec.
Winn not out 146, Whitcombe 61
and secondly 158 for 7 dec.

Free Foresters 220, Mann 77,
Jessup 5 for 43, and secondly 239
for 9, Wyatt 88.

At, Lord’s, Middlesex-Sussex
match drawn: Middlesex 319;
Sharp 84, Thompson 80, Oakes 5
for 56, and secondly 234 for 6 de-
clared, W. Edrich not out 152,

Sussex 257, James Langridge
not out 92, and secondly 253 for 8,
John Langridge 53, Sheppare 70,
Sims 5 for 114.

At Taunton, Somerset-
cestershire match drawn.

Gloucestershire 375; Emmett 80,
Allen 94, and secondly 197 for 8
declared, Crapp 95.

Glou-



Weekes b Hever ............ 59
Walcott c E. Davies b Wooller 20
Trestrail b Hever .......... 12
Gomez b Hever ........... 55

Williams c Wooller b Shepherd 1







Johnson ¢ Shepherd b E.
DOVES. (Ve sivics ie diea vase wer 39
Ramadhin not out..........-- q
Valentine b. Hever .....,.... 1
PER Hine y a ced yece cre cinis 0
OTD a a5. if sh cde ck oe 328
Fall of wkts.: 1—0, 2—70, 3—171,
4—-202, 5—202, 6—222, 7-256,
8—320, 9-—320,
BOWLING ANALYSIS
Oo M R W
Hever .i...- 35.3 8 8 5
Wooller ...... 31 6 91 2
Shepherd ,..., 16 1 41 2
Muncer 21 4 638 Oo
Jones 5 1 34 O
Davies 4 0 22 4
Glamorgan—2nd Innings
E. Davies b Valentine....... 44
Wooller b Ramadhin ....... 12
Parkhouse b Johnson ...... 6
Tones c Weekes b Ramadhin 15
Robinson ¢ Williams b
Ramadhin ...........4+: eae
Pleass not out ............ 36

Montgomery b Ramadhin...
Muncer b Ramadhin
H, Davies c Weekes b Gomez
Hever b Johnson





Shepherd b Johnson ........ 33
Extras (b, 3; lb. 7 .... 10
FOI eis leehiy scateh igus 17

BOWLING ANALYSIS

oO. M. R. W.

Gomez ....... 10.4 4 29 1

Johnson ...... 23.1 9 34 3

Williams ..... 10 o 18 0

Ramadhin .... 24 8 42 5

Valentine 23 11 46 1

: — Reuters
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: 2.46 a.m, 3.57
p.m.

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) nil.
Total for month to Yester-

day: 5.27 ins.

Temperature (Max.) 87.0°
F.

Temperature (Min.) 77.0
F

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

Wind Velocity 19 miles per
hour.

Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3. p.m.) 29.943.

30.028







BARBADOS ADVOCATE

|

—+ |
Somerset 382; Buse 88, Rogers |
69, and secondly 121 for 6.
At Leicester, Northamptonshire
beat Leicestershire by 22 runs.
Northamptonshire 155; Living-
stone 91, Palmer 3 for 9 and sec-
oncly 246; Broderick not out 62
Walsh 5 for 105. Leicestershire 152.
—Reuter.

Table Tennis

ABBEY MARINES is listed as
one of the teams which will take
part in the table tennis Inter-club
Knockout which is fixed for
Thursday, June 1,

Starting on Tuesday, June 6 be-
ginning at 5 p.m .and continuing
until Saturday, June 10 is the
Handicap Competition. In _ this
competition Grade “A” will con-
cede five points to Grade “B”."The
Open Championship—Grades “A”
and “B” for the annual. Barbados
Championships wiTtl start on
Thursday, June 15 continuing un-
til Saturday. June 17. This will
be for Grade “B” players. Matches
for Grade “A” will begin on Tues-
day, June 20 continuing until
June 22, These matches will start
at 6.30 p.m.

B.B.C. Radio
Programme

WEDNESDAY, MAY 31,





1950.

7 a.m
Analysis,
chestra,
& a.m
Programme Parade,
v the

The News, 7.10 a.m. News

7.15 am. BBC Welsh Or-
7.45 a.m. The English Novel 6
From the Editorials, 8.10 a.m.!
8.15 a.m. England
Rest, 8.30 a.m. Work and Wor-
ship, 8.45 a.m. Piano Playtime, 9 a.m
Close Down, 12 noon ‘The News,
12.10 p.m. News Analysis, 12.15 p.m.
Music for Dancing, 12.45 p.m. Eng-
land v the Rest, 1 pm. Mid week
valk, 1.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 1.30
pm. T.T. Races, 2 p.m. The News,
2.10 p.m. Home news from Britain,
2.15 p.m. Sports Review, 2.30 p.m.|
Donald Peers, 3 p.m. British Concert
Hall, 4 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. be)
Daily Service 4.15 p.m. South Africa
Day, 4.50 p.m. Interlude, 5 p.m Com-|
monwealth Survey, 5.15 p.m. Pro-
sramme Parade, 5.30 p.m. The English
Novel—6, 5.45 p.m Michael Krein
Saxophone Quartet, 6 p.m. A year 1
remember—1900, 7 p.m, The News, 7.10
p.m. News Analysis, 7.15—7.30 Eye
witness account of W.1I. vs. Somerset--
shire, 8 p.m, Radio Newsreel, 8.15 p.m.
Mid week Talk, 8.30 Symphony of
Strings, 9 p.m. Land and Livestock 9.30
pm. Music in Miniature, 10 p.m. The
News 10.10 p.m. From the editorials,
10.15 p.m. Take it from here, 10.45 p.m
Balance of Europe, 11 p.m. The News. |




FOR SALE

Liquor License.

Refrigerator Cabinet in
good condition for ice chest.

No. 6 Caladonia Wood

Stove with funnel,

Also a number of Small

‘

Tables going at bargain
prices.
See C. SANDIFORD,

c/o Queen Esther Shop.
Corner Marshall Gap,
Baxters Road.



WITH THE CORR

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A Scientific Beauty Pre-
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beauty and resilience, very
effective in cases of Acne,
skin eruptions and disfig-
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From Knights Ltd, and
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Price: 25/- per jar.

FLASH

For immpdiate production
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S.P.HLP.
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These have proved a foun-
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Obtainable at all good
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——— LT |

FOUR WINDS
CLUB

CLOSED
FOR
THE

SUMMER

SEASON



Dance Qut May—Oance in June
COME TO THE

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Sponsored by
MR, SYLVANUS CRICK
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At QUEEN’S PARK HOUSE
Music by Mr. C. B. Browne's
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ADMISSION: 2/-

Dance from 9 p.m.—% a.m.

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(Saul)




















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‘| FINAL DAY

INTERCOLONIAL
CYCLE AND
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LLLP PLE



KENSINGTON OVAL,
THURSDAY, JUNE 1
Commencing at 1 p.m.

POO



MORE THRILLS !

MATCH RACE between
Pearl Gooding (T’dad)

&

Grace Cumberbatch
(B’dos.)

First Fifteen Mile Cycle
Race

H.E. the Governor and
Mrs Savage will attend
and disribute Prizes.

Police Band in
attendance

ADMISSION :

| Kensington Stand 3/-
|| George Challenor . 2/6
'| Public Stand 1/6

Ground 1/-
























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PAGE 1

PAGE SIX B.G. Plans Wide Rice BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY'. MAY 11. IK" Expa nston %  %  %  1 lh*> no %  %  I I i %  i the incluti' %  don not iici** .vtiich mi) pasturage during "f the ritr %  fn Usffi %  : K McAajraManlat L 1 s DeIculturei .mi O n 0K am 10 p Farm Man%  1 %  I .th %  U Uon of 1 I | ... hat c lain t in. MuMiratkNi for !'-- lice expansion etnae'ves lo law scale r. DpanUaraL ether berau** cf aMiatutg tmafl cultivator nentS or Other f.irlnrs I \peri View iult i i la i %  •Mole. UM mpMti RMoUoa mat in the E&icquibo district an area eat.ma-.ed to bo Sfl.OOft .i b| i tntl] .i-vnt. t m padt %  %  ::II.'H < tjy darvop%  %  • 4 1*1 (Lakes. S ieme, bid adv>sed that first man ba made to lapttl of pegass.' tCara an accurate tinde up as to • | i | ..' % %  : Bank of the Essc:.' estimated that that* pproxJmatety 20.000 acn 1 1 land which can hir O-.11 Cor.-I K1NOBT0N, M. %  M A suggestion la now before th< Jamaica House of Itopre.ci.iativi were manufactured hi not in quantity. novonwuaul prapoai • •J IM %  p % %  throe units, together with nil ancillary NUlpmant w.ll n. purchase.! When expci U-iiic IKI been gained in tha OMratkjn i this scheme it will then _, TWEK,';^ SESra y^arnrtete ta, ^SSTtaiH^5ssasa3 Oi. :,.. %  Waal Dank ol "" K,v.l„ p mf,u Plan ,'iM,h ,,,n Per unit IridJiaB win •' '••'•' %  ..-• - I .'"'I 1 '•""" "'"* '" •- %  • KlM Ihr allocntmn i.t l-aimi ln ""'klnp ol OUjnilia IB IhU country". B.pOO acra. ju lll ill i i„i|, w ,n leporls that I I : :i limited acre£",?.' c E • %  ''" I IM ItYrXn I JMnttal padl lane Z t ^;!i" y , ""* of I nl urh a roup l..ral In IM Jamaica Form w ri i while there la extanalv* ue P WIQ ea laiaely on the amail Pomeroon area by thr Kabaka^'alively undevelopaxl areas S!r 1,0 I f "'"' t l l| l l11 1 Hod lhal burl Anwrlndlana Oil cr ttroupa 10 I I 'l 1 • ictlon. \\ esl India a> rraaa race • 1 Hie value of the Weil India to ihemselvas. as a e*tr to identify them: "f a bouy wi. 1 a| %  %  Ma, ... sat out in %  ^'tiarter. i> 'by unlteu action lo tatrast of the indus%  M -nd trad* and llius increase leawral weUare" of tha Briliubean coloniei May 1 raaaV with gratitude also to u kaaflar feature of fympathy wun work on the part of tna Xrectors of Barclays Bank (Do-inion. Colonial and Overseas %  am support has coo <*•• 1 greatly to encourage us. You will have seen in the March > sue of tha circular an account flat installation of Princes'* 1 ountess of Athlone a> DcalatW of the University "< Hegc of the W.-st In.lic Tinannot quite be considered the of the University, an I 1 s:u %  I %  lad vc %  ih it every acoounO, baan uwi an %  c.i 1MB on UM yi ..i %  -.i-iii;%  nunuvLaicJ • nut tig 1 Ivan ixiuuiJin...* 1 i OB H"' %  >%  %  va>aMa ''I .. laoian ..I Ai.m 1 1 .1 ..' cuofi wuh tineuaasja 1 Up .md tin VHHi o; It*) .... .in Waal ii. ,(itai..i HI ini j, ( .. .,.,, 00 sugar. You will 0o glad lu see HI the report that In spite of in iliprecloble fall in the number of %  ncmoan. then... .n. m6 uttory Increase in the total re.1 ipii from subacnpllon mentioned laal year that the Suff had had a particularly stren>inu year. This year it has been %  van more so, and Mi GCVfB'l .c'lunation In September did not nnpiove matters. We an i>riy to lose him. but wo are .iiiiiule in securing the aervlcai of Mr. Bat 1011 Ihrouan Ota kindness of Mesfrs. Booker Bros., \I-Coimell A: Co.. Ltd. The position of Secretary of the W(st India Committee demands not t*hand bul iftto intimate k.iowlenaa of the West Indie' •nd Iheir iesldent. and Mr Bar.implv fulfils both these conm We ahould, I think, aym.• %  I 1 kad Into the positioi; .it n time 1 fucti activity, nnd our thinks m full measure, therefore, ore due .t onlv to him but to all hti Staff large-scale production in .he Mnhaicony-Mahalca area Both, experts are agreed that I some altoii must be made prove the efTlciency and or the numerous small nj 1 u ln-fore larfrs-acnlfarming can be developed Thi InvestlunliuiK iie-e formed on the Berblrc >-w r.. m • •nd Coraatyno rivers .md in the OllCC Blttfll I \\'\CV North West District. •1 1 raw baina p ild i"i m old unreliable winch are $15 per day plus S3 fuel chaise It v.oult be possible to hire out one of thr new units profitably at rates 113 low as t8 per day. Stop Pyorrhea in 24 Hours Shy tiltfdin OKSBI l.ir..Tcih anal I of the ivers. type of power winch for thi 1 ESTSltlZ&SZVft Colonia ' /,ce *•"' %  w I .11 the Her bice area the leport large acreage appear to be suitable for padi net .1 .'cultural purpotec bank Of the Can,.iia large areas on tlie Coast and along the Ira available. %  my thousands of acres or abandoned sugar estates i rlvata holdings along the Atlantic roast now lying idle ,^,,,,„.. •HJ -;' f '<""-"' from the United rUruroom wi over-all drainage and $4i0 0o ippraxUately, fToh., hr are developed cxplanatkn being given thnt the> Ccnistniction Machinan C U.S.A.. and cos tint npproxnn%  tal) S?.flO(> delivered .town, would ho the most suitable The unit itself is a 40-h y gasilene engine mounted 1 ndle with a chaJn-drlvai drum winch, carrylni 4tki fee. or * Inch wire rope. It i also e>plainee I e-t ipiotatton Visits Antigua ANTK.UA K N n<.u. ir nnd Mead d I the Colon., visiting Antigua for tw< Mr Reglstn ay 30 M B E i,. Begto. On.ce -ri or three IrrigaUo • %  ii • CLARKE'S "BLOOD MIXTURE" Cleanse the system from blood Impurities ; many sufferers from rheumatic aches and pains, lumbago, neuritis, pimples, boils, sores and minor skin ailments, can derive great benefit from this well-known medicine. fa LIQUID e> riiiir ro*r* weeks. His services hove been loaned by the Colonial Office to advise this Government on matters connected with office organisation, methodand procedure. Gland Discovery Restores Youth In 24 Hours WE1.I 1 TON tii holev in one with a brllh; M tee shot at a 100-yard hole Ofl an uphill slope nnd found the T-. 1 so expensive he Inatirad ng it n repetition. In the next gom<* he did it : I rrath Mouth „r > i-.a Ji^..wkMk m •< M lalW "til ma.a yur t.-.l, fan -l and ,<*,
In -i iMUia. •• aurt muuih anil ixhirm ic.ih Iron clad f 3 %  aasts i..*. Qet "tmmm Ain'oSaUt z^ym aaBaata*-*aaaVaaV^BaVlaaaB [ii.i(. t-. ) ou Far frorrara—Treaith Maafk rtfmi VICKS INHALER Just a few whifls of th, cfTccnve m ad 10stio n Mi (ho luindy Inhaler and your nose it-.-is clearer in seconds .. whether It's sioppad-up by a LOIJ. by dust or bad air. DIAL Wm. FOGARTY LTD. ruiuilitro (Inr. in Brlliah Guiana) DIAL • Office .-. I.l.rlriiiil llrpl. 46(13 — lf,l Dry Coodi Dtp). j| %  fc-S B "Preslfold" Refrigerators ARE RIGHT FOR YOU nil. aUNBTl IX UKSION : hlllT "ITII A H'Tl'ltr IX VIKW 1 rm piiini or nir Krrciir.x : VI. -I .1. \ll WcUM 1:11.1 mat lahinru: Hrarllv Ctaataa. Plat. .1 mi, 1-rMraM Prrsmrtlr Brtmrtlrall) v,W Calta. I.a„, Crit, 'PRESTADORS' CraaBMan inj Vfal K~-arr I • %  1-1 at .. 4.89 cu.ft. ana T.T MUI WITH A FIVE (5, YEAR GUARANTEE Whenever you feel discomfort after meat. )uit *uck two fUruues, one after ihe oiher. As thev duuilve. ineir halancc.l hk-nd of anis.ij liigredtcnn goes stighl to where the trouble lies, and iOflrl'11 *BM addiiy. You lB n always settle iri'iiblr from add stomavh imincdiairlVt it vou mrry a In Kennies iliey rr Mr^^pcd %  po cfc ai i iMaaaaaj it thai don't #n mm v.'in Jm-ior iki Kciui.o at um ifita Hu tfOON, NO |T 3a.k IAMH I1A1 >u*t. llll tm\ fAI—POPULAR EVERYWHERE Up-U l date i.i ivcry ilrtall of their danign, luxuriously oqulnBtd and pptwMa ii hy "nsinc5 uf nuporb quality, %  tail '.illy rarrvinu beyonil i, -<" atuai t" tinworld in Si;. Ih.. IfKJO l#//<>/.v nn Shu,, nl CHELSEA GARAGE 119501 LTD. IIIMVI i:,.i Trrr—cr* tK\T.\\.c.\R stRirr Committee for the way io which they have 1 daal \. .th the extr.i work they have been tailed upon (0 oo May I now | | "Thai the annual report al the Executive Comaj.ttec tui the year ended April 30 littu. tha audited -vtatement of the income and expenditure account tor the year cnde. December II IMf and the balance sheet be liereby adopted." The report wa< adopted Up-to-Date Malaria Control Ipngq i, .i KINGSTON'. May 30 In tiii silica tion of malaria eontrol work in Jamaica will reiult from the current visit n the island of Mr. C B. Symes. who is in charge of tnsccu, 1 M rctearch at the Colonial Office. Mr Symes arrived in Jamaica lost week-end and in association I with local medical officers has' mapped out a programme for on j jsl.ind tour. Purpose of his visit, is to report on the progress made rla coniro'. and to advise i on further, and perhaps more to dale i.'.llnxK of control. His vl-it will last u month Erarf "aaet •r [YEASTVITJ 0 THERE'S PAIN RELIEF AND TONIC fsal — Ysasi-Vat ouicsjj Myxhes awsy headaches, neuralgia, nene and rtieumauc pasas —but It does tomedung eke too I Beosuse at k> viluahk! ionic pfopersrs Yi^ii-Viie hespsyouiofecl bnghu-r, ioc* better, sleep %  c caoo* more energ. Sexiwme warn p.^ -i ' Un ^~a~ alhaaaa aa* th. rrf U.J.. I ... kaUaw Wah.alrl'. ,, DpddiKidneyPilli Vour hair will be handsomer by far when you treat it b. "Vaseline' Hair Tonicy Just use %  lew drops a day...then see the difference! Say a battle tedayl Vaselifiea{R .j-,,-., :,*j :r"„....... I ONIt*/ rfa. fa—hi i.ihlita. rahTGaafa' '* you can now Aeach in a median Off howi& Stutcbrfoups & OTtaAtinique Commencing May 17th | FREQUENT S ARE YOU Mara Irritabl e These Days? Has the "u**r-and.t*ar" of modern living with its daily struggle to aaak* ends meet despite abnrtagaa and "high pstcaa"—begun to wear on your ieiw? Do you feel you're not getting enough rant—nnd feel so edgy h.ilf toe time, you can't eu}oy Lift any more Well, you can't help the unhappy condition of the world —but you can help yourwe!/' Because thouaanda of Canadian men and women sav thev And they take thee* worries I-I their single -ftor takmg Dr. Chaaa'a Nerve Food for a whilr. Thia weU-known looic wbjcli conUina Vitamin Hi. iron and athar SM-dad mineral, hel,-. build up your vitality and aids in toning up your wholaavstem. Get 15a. Chase's Nerve Food today! See if you don't res/ -erler. ear bftter, /eW bettv. Tt.e saaurance. The large "economy ssSe" is your best buy. ia ^^ =—m i i ai iflaag SERVICE TO GUADELOUPE AND MARTINIQUE BY BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS Lower Broad Bridgetown. Barbados. St. Phones 4585 and 2789 B. C. AIRWAYS wtfJKt.Y SERVICE ST. VINCENT DOMINIC*. nniTISII WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS, LIMITED. THE fft8)K66 is mam -BUT NOT ON YOUR POCKET Tins powerful truck is a driving (bra* in ecoiiorriicsJ transport operation. Note this list Thames advantages (and then ask us to give v.m the jull list). Abundant power and loughns. Long Life. Low cost per mile. Big load capacity High average speed. Most 'efficient Hydraulic Brakes. Choice of 3 wheel-bases. Models from a to 8 roes. Choice of petrol or ue>ei engines. C CHARLES MfEMARNEY k CO., LTD. \


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PACE ElCilT BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY M\V I! HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON =e% Qs ZL IP MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT 'WL BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG V t. THE LONE RANGER R tMal N MXl-A MAN voutf AGE SHOULD Kt**v %  rtres m AT SOU OH CVWUNG. A BUTTEPFLV CLASP PIN —HOW BEAUTIFUL %  '&* %  BY FRANK STRIKER ONE rWbTE TO Y t*f MINUTE ICW 00/ HUPRY OR/*—t KILL THIS OHT.' MASK'' K.0. t.WXO^' . EH IN THE S0UTK M TRANCE BRINGING UP FATHER I BUT M*GS -MC DAtft.^. I POVT TVBNK *CU CXJ6-T 1 TO ASK Mxccouwcyr TO TME MO-JftS J BY GEORGE MC.MANUS %  : -..\HT >ou TO ^ . • • %  ,' ..-e v\c*w* -1 ANT MIM ry ENJO> A MEAL, i-cm TO CBLGB"ATH MtSMTTlKio aaaf^ yr ITS vse cout ,' i i '>TXJUD MAv.e TOLD I TBJgp lOTBUI I >OJ I vwevjT VOQK^JI -OU MS •* %  *OB*J g A [ cy .. >> %  ,'. %  .** %  RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND THE PHANTOM BY row Ml/It KkLn %  pisArwittDFciiAret/ 'ltdMYF&'uik acp-iliancomrLK ft RAY MOORES WOBU WAS AFRAID 10 > KILL ME WHILE YOU LIVEP ONCE THE APE I IDOL KILL4 M3UAS HE ] WILL-THEN I AMMOMP m \ A TOAST TO YOUR HEALTH!! * WIMAMIS W£ ASSIST YOU TO GUARD IT BUY A BOTTLE TO-DAY. Tell me doctor . N CU .loiiliuplit l.flp in healing f" omuls heal of ll i: ->wn at nrd when they arc kepi free from the Kcrmn t'-ai cause septic infoiton. To keep wound* in the healthy condition for healing, surgeons have for years relied upon *Detiol\ This ruthless destroyer of germs is non-poisonous, gentle and safe on human tissues. While it disinfects the wound, 'Dettol' leaves the living tissues undamaged to continue the natural processes Of safe and rapid repair. DETTOL THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC lieu %  ;• %  > Nature's (POll'i %  C>td I B! ill h %  , | v, u Ku l-rf • ... %  ; i tl.r m.'.'. %  <% %  %  : %  Pain r.J a T.ifti %  -M.n.linr •.. .". %  1,000 brM wtrc upcetalh ftrabUanad to Iii'jli.-T Mandard* for the imporuni rniTr.lirT.tn n.ct In (he OvattilH' Fior\ m a country Harden and the 'Ovalttnc' Rr>ciirch Lboratiui.-. exceptional otl' Bewray e SMd in nfffcr /.it* r>sJ.' Chermn cfJ MA*. P.C.3B7* P* fe*v.. 4\OIHHt MAfl MATURE \ \ The new Dunlop Fort has a ORBATBR TREAD AREA in contact with the road. Tliis means that wear is better distributed—and correspondingly slower. The tyre's bite is increaaid because there axe more tread edges to resist skidding. The wider, flatter tread also harmonises with modem car body design, adding DistincUve Appearance to the many >tber features which make the new Pon the one tyre that baa nmyihig. nftIP (^ DUNLOP FORT The World's HHMKST SMAEiEr^mr bug! % %  &f * William Morris. Lord Nufrld. All Iht important engineering adutnett of 1950 car*! Britten BvBdog MM Engine. New Mono-construction BaSaj f four within uiheel-oase. 31-AO miles per gallon. sUSJMK o park ... EASIEK to steer through trail KASIEK to garage %  lASIMK to pay for and mnfar. All these features in the iwaH , save-able Morris. Minor Convertible or Snlun raiJ """ %  ""T LT. .,.,KQH,M. .SOL.ND FOBT ROYAL GARAGE l-TII. ^ 3EB ECKSTEIN BROS. Bay S.re.1 """" 2386 So1 Di wl ' "<" 15w '• >



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FACE TWO RARBMMK ADVOCATE HFDMMIW. M\V :ll 1S51I Ccuiih gaJUincf H IS EXCCUXNCY the Governor ard Mrs Sevaee aa> ***t to ettent, the seeond and AMI day of the Intercolonial AtUrUe and Cye* Sf-. :ake place at Kensington u>TUtr GAMBOLS Croat Gales I .ALE of aurtedaa Ml Southampton last wee*, in IM "afatina** two boon after iae> Oolflte." with his uncle Mi C A. L. Gale, raster of the Barbados MturMr." on beard .-.ad an—re d : % %  mhaiiiploii waters BM uncle and u aps n a did not *et Thoxif* Ihe-Oalflto-arrtvea ..; 10 am., u af pnim sw no: -lkm-.-d ashore till the afte rn oon The Matsea ~ sailed at noon. Actually p—Una th* other shin a he lay in Southa m pton waters Tony Gale, who qualified as a ooctor last Mssnmrr a coming to Barbados to become a House Surgeon at the General Hospiui His uncle. Mr Loam Gale. In Bw a jml to visit a specialist Hr hopes to return to the West Indies about October. And Another 1 HAVE MBM afl a third Gale Ian. son of the Barbados Aavocate" eoitor. has just rrlumed with his wife from a 6-weeeJ* holiday in the South of France. 1 did some di&sin* in the rietds there—ju for --.d Ian returns to a newspaper %  Street next week i , cxpectinc baby In August. With Her Twin Sister M RS. MAGGIE HASSEL who left on Sunday by !,' I A nas gone to Jamaica for about four weeks' holiday. Her twin sister Peggy who is an air hostess with ri.W I.A. was on the same plane ogt which Mrs. Havsel travelled l"efgy may be staying with ha* in Tati %  for part of the holiday To Be Married Shortly M R IVOR CORBIN left on Sunday for Luna. Peru b* way of Ttiniaad by B W I A He is shortly to be married there to Miss Gloria Rubto and they will be returning to Barbados towards the end of June OH to the U.S. M RS. G. B BRANDFORD of Navy Gardens left on Sunday by B.WIA. for San Juan, en Toufct so the USA on a eierl. Sbe was accompanied by her young son HaroldWith T.C.A. in Moertreal M R. TVOK PlLLrnCR. who lawithT-C A in Montreal •od his French Canadian wife ••rrtved on Saturday by TCA. to spend one week's holiday in Bart ados, and they are staying a Car-shank Mrs. Pelletier apeak* very httle English, but Mr PeUetler. who is also French Canadian span ks it verr well. • On Holiday M R L. f MARTTW Secretary of Measr* Mason Ltd of Port-of-Spam is -a Barbados on holiday with his wife staying a: Cacrabank. Ak*. ttay*g there arsj Mr and Mn Stout Mr Bt *.t i with Apes Trinidad Oilfields Ltd at Siparia Off Duty R C 1NN1SS. Solicitor-General of. Tanganyika, ha* ;ust arrived in England after spending a ho'fday here He i* in London for a few da>s brfore returnsag \o East Africa to renew has duties Mr Inniss was formerly a scholar and Legal CM aV* I Caw>? >0 MUKi < *>JQ fsooauwir? **. ->*e rrj TBr LCTTH} gtfwttO %  PBhtTTrCaracas Nights—In Barbadoi A RRIVING over the week-end tbr •Canadian Challenger was Dr J V Hensoi South American Impresario, who has cons* here to stage a show called -Caracas ing the cast for this show Ma gam O'Lindy. stage and her troupe Included in the troupe are Doreen and Csem. tw. stage dancers. Jackson and Charlie "new look* dancers. Urt. Coffee, top notch Calypaonian the Mighty Thunder, another. Calypso dager and Joseph Oeraendore. the India Rubber man. Accompanying Dr Hensoo sac his entaurage is George Clarke aad his sis piece Carnival BeBoppers. After Five Montiu M RS FRANK WATSON, after five months' houdai MI Barbados returned to British Guiai* %  lain da i afternoon by B W 1 A Her husband is Manager of the Royal Bank of Canada's Bram.i In Berbtce and he was also In Barbados for about two montr.* rr.ed a few mont h s ago. Mrs Watson was accompanied by their young son Stephen Then daughter Ann remains in Barbados to attend Codrlngton College Back From Agricultural Talk. M R. C C 5KEETE Director o: Agriculture, returned from Jamaica via Trinidad by B-W I A over the weak-end after atte n gsng the Cceulereace of Agncottaral Departaaanef of the various W I. islands Also returning from Jamaica over the week-end after attending the Conference were Mr. J. C Hotrhkiss, Assistant Adviser Nf Agricultural Education and Mr A Frampton. Agricultural Adviser attached to the Development an.i Welfare Organisation Labour Adviser Leaves M ISS S A & Slat*foi %  M i home on Sufidjy by W I A via Janwsra M n Civ re as ient oui ft retary of State to the West ladle* a fupk* of ago to get first hand of Trade Union conditions with special reference to aroaasei and children aa eeBaloymea* She said thai she had can ereo awwssh Guiama. Grenada V v rent. Trie kdad and Barbados ana was gaea to see that the TraoUaeaaa n each country were d — A| a #s-r. %  %  the runasrtc uf ecnsnatsonal classes n Barbados, Miss Og'.vss aksa a it aoded the Conference •f tawaar Offftcers of th* West lodes* aawada as an observer Attended Silver Jubilee M R Justice J W B Cbener. returned from Trinidad on Sunday by BWIA after atteno.ng the Silver Jubilee of the Trinidad and Tobago Leegv. • r;; C'jbs He was also there for the forrtatsesi of the British Canbbean Asso ft o u o n of Cultural Orsskntsat*ans aad be was made its flr^t \ .ce-Pre a iilsssL Mr r.arhlew Matthews was t'ected General SecreUry On Holiday M R LOUIS GRAHAM-SMITH yowled his wife and young son here on Sunday when he arrived freer Brtnato OwJana, where he was repr esen ting Trmtd-i agamst Brtthth GUJBM at hockey They are al Haying at hV St ljwrenee Hotel tot a short holida? CROSSWOUD J. :*JV •• • kasj EM i as >!. s ffeim w*i '*4*ff beach ss (Mrs shoti. Towel Ai tessa Swim Last Klifht M I T IS a far cry from a schox rosen in Barbados to the headquarters of Enrliat Lord's But the gap was bridged last week when Mr J M Banrochie. former French master at Harrison College watched two o( hH former pupils. C B "Boogies WlUfeats and Clyde "Baby" "Walcott playing for the West Indies against the MCC Said Mr Bannochie with J twinkle in his eye. to a London friend who passed on the stor/ to me by letter:— -It doss not seem any time stnee 1 was trying to get them to conjugate Frencn Verbs How here they are playing for their country %  Mr Bannochie who now hotds an educational post with the West African Oovrrnr-crt is in England on thrtv months' leave. O NE of BWI Airways most :-;...Ih %  M V. : I Scott, better known as ws making her last Bight yesterda> when she came in on the British Guiana 'plane She will shortly be going to the I Detroit. but before doing so she topes la travel all over the US en route Just before she left the airport testerday. she want around to each and everyone of the officials t Seawell and bade then goodbye Alway* with a friendly smile. vise will not only be mossed b. everyone st Seawall. but by B W 1 A as well Re-trajwf erred TkgJR GEOFFREY RAMSEY IvX who has Keen re-tsansfn-red to the Barbados Branch %  >' Cable and Wireless arrived fn:i Trinidad yesterda> afternoon kg B.W I A. after 'nearly two year* with both the San Fernando an.! Port-of-Spain Branches Geoffrey, a keen Water Po*player has arrived ;ust in time f Dorothy Hares She has been fo!he past seven moI will be staying with the Ma-son^ ia Rocklev during her short at*'. here On The Bigley Teaw. A RRIVING (rorr. B Q da> by B W I A was onof the B G representatives an the B G team to Bisiev He w-,Me F T Manly, and he eras accompanied by his wife few .daughters and a son He will be leaving Barbados 0 June g to join the remainder • the B G team tn Trinidad Th will be the second time he ka shot ai Bislcy. The Manly* will be going "Sea Gaze." a house in MaxwcV and they are here for esgr months' holiday. When Mai Man: returns from the Bisley shoot r will rejoin his famll> h-re Alecrornpanying them was Mi Ronta Goveta They were met at the asrpo*' by Mr and MrsFred Olton. frh i were seeing off Mr and Mrt Johnny Adamson i little daarhtei Jewel, who wa< returning to B G ,, tire* ta; n muse at awe iei .2. Laaiaal to ssase a rea eta. it* is. lia %  tuteu of MM aasw so eo ig Sai u* t M %  * % %  13. Taa^sstaM fsroTol Hee Zeafesaa. 31 iumosau aseas ot • esaas at aa.raft. It %  a UaE *uasssat H %  %  ••• %  SB. Table apaa smiee ajanj • jeai ..., aae beat aaMsjkaasKU asjaai U WUUM roe uit iceo w*\* I 6 a. Pot • 'tauift >' a. r\.i to Bfttwal be mrr\0tm • I lb Qr* srust can oronde • ea> lllli i —mil I *' -.a TbH crow Oiltaga to -. Down ill n Hsri o % ysr&i Felref Suits suits are made BY THE WAY BY BRA CHt'O VBKR *T*HE Board of Trade, with that aoroir-*eiee which is the envyof etc. e: already prepanng to rhake the Great Census of ISA! a woruV rival of the Great Festival of MMa •(>> Teams of aoears per>r B W.I A %  -• %  day afternooa They were as Tiastdad on a short ridl Masdre in St. Lucia A RRIVING -, • B*l ( k!ad for V^esaei. He told rie Hi ter Mad re who used to go te I Irsulme Convent ^ere a how and he may go down St Lucia for a C-TJ; %  : %  wnen hleaves here He u rta inat trc Oct. L ATEST swi of avion velvet, which dries in a few minutes and shakes out like new The suns consist of brief bra with ai adjustable back lie. and shir rea telescopic pants made II •.• rich colours of ruby red and sapphi Another nc* bdM suit wjth a unj clip-on hatter strap for divmg and swimming. darty smart model made B Lastes. is tn tan. erttt a design of black sailing bosa and seagulls. Fagotted seams Rive -n unusual note to plsin %  %  %  e ideal msteriil for beach frocks because i does not crease and dries with oat rat] i at Ow brightly flowered outfit, on %  beach frock with attache-! stole to protect the hair or shoulders, worn over the briefest of .-briefi" and a tnay. strapless bra For the ver> *oun* and stir. 1* li a charming outfit —UES HOY \l Worthing* Tda* aad Te-ssatvaa M asd %  Repobate Whole •iertal M \^ f!l M 1H Ml> TFR1 I-! WII atarrlBc %  Y l-nd/ •TTERUIvG Barcroft EMPIHK Tc-day 4 4S and I 3d p.m. Thaodas. 4 ta aat> Jftth C-Fbx Present! %  TmEVE*. HIGIIW \r w • RatsaWd CONTF Vaaanf COPT r>mrd>> Niihi illltsa "t \f \i tMt.lU (.LOBE < w viil BBBSI TillIM'l HI.I. •THE GREAT SINNER oki K & AVA iiamieu — and — THE AFFAIRS OF BEL AMI" GBOHCF SANDFFS i ANN DVORAK TO-IVW i TO->l(lRR>W ; & S.M p.m. Haw ft T. I H iM I II. 20lh C-Fox DOUBLE . l->nr. BARI In . SWrtT AVII I 11 mill \ — mt — tn.n HOI st Ma LUPINO Rlchato W1DMARK. Comrl W1UDE •I.YMTU LaM Skaw Ta-4ar .U sal! Republic Smaibina DnuMa -inrnc IN riMi — aa4 — -mr IL rso mn %  Marunc FRIDAY June Id The FILM lha; rroaled Film hislorjbv its BOLD „!„„.. r. M .. 0...::.. M saw fltlU 1 IWI "[" %  '/,..'>.. M...I .. Ill llllil 'macli.a U,„: .1 > TMODUCIIOH OF IW imw %  > imvnl>l-ll.m!IIOl tltl ii.xprv NEWS UK AI. TALKN r At DITIONS V jrXE 4th 9 30 .. m. If you have talem then ramp alonK. OLYMPIC THEATRE TONIGHT at 8.30 p.m. MADAM OI.INDV & HER UNFORGETTABLF. CARACAS NIGHTS Reinforced bv the Bi>. Guns of her Al.ied Troupe, supported by : Jo.rph ( Irmrudoii Lord Coffee. Buddy Boodhon. Charlie & l.„k-..ii world famous Comedian and the Rhythm Hil Girl in a Musical Bombardment. I„ ,.i„hl Its the HHkTAIL DAVT. AT IAMAHI>A Ctgoj the Raaiograms varlet %  eleetkms—f pm to II Member* aa AdSMVitsn Free AQI'ATH' (II B CI7VE.MA (M*nim, OrOy) MADAM "HMn \ Kflnrarnsled Qaeen ef twgJI LORD COFFEE The Terror of all It <. ( *l> phonlan* iw i.-*.. N,* r .i-. MUSICAL EXPLOSIVES bv George Clarke and his GCJOI, Orchestra from British Guiana Prices —STALLS 24c.. HOUSE 48c.. BALCONY 72c.. BOXES $1.00 i SMWenswanjw<<.'>v < eV-.>****^^^^ V.V////.*.v,v,y/>Wi a *ril posting of notices pro* hibiung horses on the downland at Cissbuo Ring. I:mdr a ssssai—vhai Msara lacks I A reeeleas ele-ehe* eeeane' %  hshfe. And Totfi who teas saaMeg b v { Soc %  ; Goodbye, plu-tbee. poodbye, poodhye Iwasedriawv A rail iros made jyesfeedey fo* The C*v*r*ies to oarat these bea ds < Morning paper %  PLAZA Hinvisntv a tllnsDAl—1 a %  :• .. PARAMOnT-S BIG SPECIAL DOl'BLE I mil HA*mi.iai " hl I" IHI MAsl W.th-WlUian, EVTHE ALAN LADD CROP DIVIDEND KHAKI SHIRTS 3.17 Bovs 2.3 GOODS \ AT GREY FLANNEL TROUSERS Ready-made S5.S3 EVANS rVHITFIELDS American Border Print! 7 1 r. Flowered Art Silka SI.OO per Td. Khaki Drill !•!•1.03 1.07 1.17 ENAMELWARE : Chambers Air. Plain Mujs Bowli 29r. 2Sr. Age KRIIlAl Jt \£ I %  QTI inlMI I.RIA1 I.OVKftGAIETV (The G^en) ST. JAMES WID. TIH'Bt—*.la a.M. H ARNER'S IHlt'BLI John PitLv.l -nil i,.i|\.| GARTIEIJ) SISTERS THE ST" nAIliHTtRS ( OI'RAGI.OIKA Uo>d Solan HERE IS A Ml ST SEE ITS SOL1U ENTERTAINMENT < MI in l!l\ sunto. Ertoa) Jane M. r iltjfy Fishermen please note! PUT IN A PLUG FOR SAFETY AND COMFORT ll# CAN *# #•##. 1 THE fOf.f.Oll -I.XVELECTRICAL SUNDRIES / i-isii I*TS 'I'H IKI I IV, W1RI Hill ~11IKIMIM v -,, .v Hrrn-.i DEEP SE uan-iSk U la. ROPE : It in u lla. nB SNCfM lau PHONE :J* 8ARBAD0S CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LTD era em II.KX SWITCHES—Flush and Suriacr CEILING ROSES GOSD C.BIP HOLDERS JOINT BOXES BATTEN IIOLDEBS nan ARROW I'll .> MAIN SWITC HIS W'OCIII BLOCKS BELL WIBE TRANSFORMERS BKI.I I'LSHES 111 II S Bt'LBS—S—MO Candle Power LAMP SHADES THE CORNER STORE '.w-,',*,-,vvv&e, t^>^*,/ O V%aaja)i> / %  al V il



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WEDNESDAY. M\V :,| ,, ;o "Good Time" At Bathsheba Whit-Monday H OLIDAY MVKIKs |,\ |fi CD BathxhetM ea Mar*u< Some arrival m ( ,._ and others b\ all went with one (Mention, "i. have a good time ?I'" ,y KH a ,ceU and took %  * %  b-th while others formed their own imuwrnen: i • PMMB Spring Hotel there a? Ccat Racli ed by a miniature cricket g-me Til.nu! '., %  day wai the Marathon from Cattlewash to Frizer* which w won by Arthur "ZoUa*" Thompson. The first prize that Thompson leceived was *5 and six bottle* of Tennents Beer There were 12 entrants, but eventually only seven ran. Among the other activities was Boat raelng and lovers of this sport took a keen u :. ARGi: AEROtVS l-AINTIJ. a— in white on the road, are the most recent means of directing traffic through the various lanes in Trafalgar Square The majority of these arrows were painted on the road yesterday and at first motorists were a bit confused, especially in the area opposite the Public Buildings New traffic signs have replaced the old ones which were recently taken down since islands wore erected IN placo of temporary posts. Instead of giving worded directions, these signs now indicate by the arrow system. The Square, m general, now has a more orderly look since the inlands have been erected. B ICYCLE TlttrTS are contin uing. Two losses of cycles were reported recently. Hunuoipn Farnum of Lleonsn Village, reported the loss of Ms bkjrcs* valued $7U from outside the 1-ubln Library on Saturday. The lotts of anoiner bicycle valued Sou was reported by Mark Wooiolle of baling Grove. Christ Church. He stjleu that It was removed from outside in. residence between 9 and 11 am. on Monday. M OTOR CAR O 146. (hi properly af Ernest A Throne, a school teacher of Orange Cottage. St. Joseph, was complete!/ destroyed by tire at Orange Cottage shortly after 10 o'clock on Monday night It is understood that at Uic lime of the lire the car was not in the garage and the owner was not at home A LTAIC CLARKE of St Thomas, was Injured in his* face while playing cricket at Maple's ground on Sunda> Before he got struck. Clarke had already played n fine innings for 2(i runs He had to retire. C \-iii GRANT ROAI), St Joseph, was the scene of an accident on Monday evening between a bicycle ridden by Helen Bancroft of Grand View. St. Philip, and Gilbert Heckles or the same uddress. a pedestrian Both cyclist and pedestrian were slightly Intl. red. C LEVON COBHAM of Tudor Street, was Injured on Monday after Jumping Irom a lorry which was travelling along Mount Wilton Road. St. Thomas, going in the direction of Bathsheba. O N WHIT-MONDAY a large crowd attended the Fete which was held at St. John'* Church from 3 to 6 p m. The Police Band was in attendance and many were thrilled by their caWpsocs and dance lunes. .:H)0 Tons Sugar Leave This Week IMPORTS YESTERDAY THE SO-ton schooner Ra-urem m British Guiana with cargo of 90 torn I 6.300 tons of sugar will f firewood and "oti bags of 1 A" 0 *';.... Canada durum '.his From Trinidad, the GarsWala W IM ions net) amvr-1 hiinxiin r will be "i !" *u ^ ,lm 7*"ru !" b *^v :; % %  •" <* %  UVIDF.NT on Three Houses Road. St Philip an "> Edwin Grannum of Lakes, St Andrew, injured. Ight when the n* I h v Jrt driven turned. Several pnraani Bodily UNDERTAKER RECO VERS Harm:£3 DISPUTED ESTATE < t 2,000 tons and 1.50" M. nireal The -Cnnldta'i C'holl.-noer". which en its way North Will bv rassing through Bermuda. St. nd Halifax. will load here a quantity of rum for Bermuda and supplies of Portland „ I and rum for the other and a number of cars were al. P-Tts. disehar K e.i Th's ship called from British Guiana and Trinidad bringing_ Also arriving was the S S Ales* :< cargo of cold storage and (mil Veal loaf. mvod here by tM 9 S ureta which catted from Laaaai Ml the week-end Included icre tomato ,m,. liur*. biscuits, tinned peas, fceans pappan eacaa, eonkta %  -. prnearvaa, potato powder inegar A supply of beer, cement, hooks, flask I lujttot and PMMIWII which brought carsjn from Montreal. Halifax, and St. John. The cargo < A COMMON PLEAS Jl KV vfstudiiy decided that C. DeCounvy Qaroer, I'IHU-I taker ol Bank Hall, ihould ••cover possession o( two roods and 8 111 perches of land and a house, situated at Arthur Seat. St. Tlmiinis. and thai — — blanche Small should give up possession i>i the premisaa, %**• %  • %  %  -* .#. The case was h.vrd before His Honour Sir Allan CullyrlSnillg |foat Units more, vesterdav. Oamat who was the undoi that buried Adolphus Cumberblancbs isM Court baton Small's uncle, and %  *t whan bai uncot, Adolphus also uuried. Mrs. Dorcas Cumc uiuuviua'.. bcrbatrh, 1 the plainntT ; Colt I i' aunt, did no' Id hei i %  %  bad foot She bsM on the Friday evening and went to the house on the following day. %  cOd hSf great aunt how much the turn-out had cost and ( bai tM s %  the A PINE of £3 to be paid in 28 days or in default one month's imprisonment was imposed on Burton Hinds of Crumpton Street. St. Michael yesterday when His Worship Mr A. J. H. found him guilty of inflicting bodily harm on ex-postman Charles Rock of Lower Weslbury Koad on May 1 Dr. Simon who gave the medical evidence said on May 2 lv examined Rock who was I patient of his for a long time He found that he wRS excited and action for recovery of p. his breathing difficult Rock had He was defended by He previously complained about his Calford & Co. heart and in his opinion his heart . (' m IIA _i ./lendaiit. and her huslxu.ci ^Og Tried to Enler btaall was in. In giving evidence Hinds said They were both UBTOpffi , ,. xpcil6Ci he went to Rock's house on May by Counsel. Mini Ser Solicitor 1 and when making an attempt The Jury s findings were in She wtM Xo Garner and told to enter the house Mrs. Rock tavour ol Edgar Small as it had hlm of nei inlcn | lon( „„„ QarDar pushed him back Meanwhile not boon estauhsiied that he .lo | d her )u vvuM nol Bl(e allv Rock was shouting and the house been ever in possession ot the raoney from h* was in darkness. Both of them piece of land. ..., u r R SV tM BbS hold him and he heard Rock's Hush St. C Cumberbateh. Soreturned to Gamer >-ubsequenllv, wife telling him (Rock) to sit licilor's Clerk attached t ...,,, her Ul (l |H nol f ^ n down because he is a sick man. arm of Messrs. Haynes and \\, || n ynes yet but as soon as Cross examined by Mr. Dear— Griffith was the OlW *.tnc-,s M Mv ; nm t ; c ^. w makc sa „,. who represented Rock concerncalled by Mr. Walcoll. He said that ing the harm that Rock received. ln November 1MB he ha.i t.ik %  ) Hindi said ho neither pushed nor olll Let trIS Q f Adminbtration for trippcl Rock and if he had fallen fclrs Dorcas Cumberbat.h to the until after her grent tual he never saw nor heard the fall. 0 taW o( her husband, Adolphus when she not a letter from Mi When Rock told him to leave tumDerDalc h. i„ that petition she Haynes asking her to gjtva up claimed that he was entitled to possession of the proyortv he entire estate. ^' Wal. MV Re knew the plaintiff, and he lag Sm.ill relative to ;i will purdiew that the plalntlfT hod buried porting to have been made by Adolphus CumDerba*tch. The Smnll's great aunt. Crors aaamlnfuneral bill was between $60 and ation was discontinued whan $70. Bmall took ill and was laker from the stand. Conveyance Not Too Colleclive Itness was Rhoda ho said Small had it unt—and take rare ,\ of her. Slie said she had lived d it bat'. •"*•'• "' Arthur Seal for two years heon paaf, L sausages. bake.1 In-ans. I••' I*''* *"'< "neat. -, %  "rs orniir^Ta'; 1 "^ i expected to sail ot. Thursday fa ItontnaL Han • %  m>ato soup \ im hided in the cargo Also graaafruit, orangaa, marmalade, milk powder, canned rrUfSB, vanilla *l anl mat) !-.. % %  lo St. Lucia CREW RETURNS Commissioner Lectures Drivers MJ COLONEL M1CHEL1N. Dlaslanar of Police along the Mraete* ol Rtghwayi Tnmsport will lecture ti i^ers and eonduetors a Empire Theatre at II a m. and 3 II ni today Purpose ol thi talk Is to assure Hie pubtt better service when they travel hy bug, and COBOMI MIeJMtl think, if an appropriate time since those whom n OUvar. Goliann ThompBOB, Melvin Egard and' Evelyn Itrjthwaite. the four-man craw of the fishing boat "Sea Gull" which recent!) drifted to St lud.i u'urne,! to the island on M -n i i.i the SS -Alcoa Pennant" The "Sea Gull" was left at St. Lmiu It was raportad to tlie Harbour and Shinning l>epartment that the '-Se.i Gull drifted I" M.. (1 ,l tHe Govern merit's expense The boat's owner. Breed Lynch ot Bay Strati SI. Michael, is responsible j p,.|io.l. ,.( the d'av so ,is to giv. for the boat u n ol w hom It is intended an 1 1 Dpcetunlty of attending. BuoiieeSMonaires have also been NOW FRESH PI Ul> A PK.I.UA CHOW get your supply from H. JASON JONES & CO.. LTD.—Agents. W .V B %V.VaVeVaVsV "GENTS' BATH fl R0BE S The talk is planned for two! See Them At HARRISON'S BROAD J No Quorum Ihe house he did so a couple of minutes after. OF A MONG Tilt MMBIR week-end accidents was ono which occurred at the Swan and Lucas Streets between motor car M 2387, owned and driven by Louts Husbands of Howdls Co*, Roml. .ml m*. I" April 1947 Mr.. Cumtartalch ^JL Rupert Dtt cars were damaged. dwelling T*HF. FISHING BOAT "Rosa prepared the convey X Bud" owned by Edward took it to her. He THE House of AssemM> weft have resumed netivitir %  vi She "' —"•*• %  "" — —"" Blnekett whn owned and driven by had given instructions to piepare "V* c c no ^ttin of Bank Hall Both a conveyance of the land and !" "J"J" u I damaged dwelling house to Gamer He f>m "" i !" %  ut that Bourne of Silver Sands. Christ i 0 her and pointed Church was sunk when tho S.S. lhc ^ o( lhv 0 lV ev.,nce die ThTl.n rJ. £L£ P. & T. Seafarer collided ,th he. ac w nowIedKed rec eipt of *700 and !" L,J a I .. caurj] there whaj on "Monday according to a cable received yesterday. The cable went on to say that tho collision took place south of Barbados about six to seven miles out to sea. No lives were lost M R. AUBREY DOVGLASSMITH. extra-mural tutor of the University College of the West Indies will lead a discussion of Uv "hran She She wai old lady rfJed, nd her not too collective did not know if DM ol I Clerk then Oli !< % % % %  Miss M. Fill With the death of Ml** Mann 1'iti. rennet Hud Te.tiher of hi Mary (iiris, on the 18th inst than pa -<-it frojn our midst 1 youth oi bar gaiMatlon tat tuii. two soon years Many are the women too.t> who can look back on I diM-iplme and training which ha fitted them for their tasks in life to-day Of a rnodtst Imposition, she WM always Willing to p ( ,s> on U> tin. who were younger, her past iked her If she had received it. She said that that part was fci. . . right between her and Gamer and %  "> J "f* !" saPcw that She owed Garner more than "%?*" "J""' Im %  * ""' she could ever pay He signed he. '>T' ,>B ': h '^ ^" h SSSiJlES—Sr ** KM*** r. NO perien... as a teacher, and he VoC WmiaTwho',,, No— -cr came there. I f*gjg often helpe s?r W6 Ttitft2 SSS s,,mmwl Vp ^ss" .nade'L m ;;:!:.\,r, „ „ f — s id ...—-~ — Rel>lr.r, put In .the prtilfn Icii Mr Wnlrott nd.lroiou.l. havin Frilrrnllon Report al Ihe Workers lller> ol Aclmmlilriillon wnun and lh( chlof Ju(li ( , llmml ^ ,„, „ a i,.|i,,| ,„ niu „j, (,|, nd o( ,„, Educalional Group. Fairchlld had been urantcd on November ,„ lhom Th rp „ irnK ., ,,.,,11,1 We.1 Indira, and 90 here death Street at 8.15 tonight. What's on Today Meeting f Chamber of Commerce at I 00 p.m. Lawn Tennis at V.M.C.A. at 4 SO i. in Football at Queen's Part at | 00 p.m. 29. 1946 The petition he said hat. n Uvmir of h( mn p defenfllin| appeared before the Registrar on against tho frmjl)o rfrfenHnnt. and December 3 the same year ! to luggih Kidnay Action FRESH Flower & Vegetable Seeds AT WEATHEKHEAD'S C a linage, Carrot, INI, Lst tnce. Turnip, Okra, Tomato, I:.-|.I. II' i..-. ; Kohl Ratal (9 Kinil). Parsnip, Oaullflower, Orasa, Pardey, Oucuniber, ah (5 Kinds). Radish (a Kinds), Thyme, Celery, Sweat aflarjoram, WsMnnaloii, Fey per it kinds). Pumpkin. Swisi Chtrd. Cliln>M. Oabliaif, MuUrd. Snapdragon (I kinds). Zinnu. Candytuft, Petunia, Marigold U kinds) Pblox, CarnaUon. Coreopus, Cosaioa, Salvin. A I y n II m, Chrysanthenium. Hollybock, Anratum. Oalllsr dls. Larkspur. Portulaca, Vsr barra. Dahlia. CalUopsia, Nastuitrum. Lupin-. Balaam, Sea bio**. Sweet William. Qodatis, NigeUa, BVMI p,** i„ ,j roloiirs, Delphinium. Ost your anpply to day from BRUCE WEATHERHEAD ITD. 4-ot evety occasion OK Sale at the leading StoteS June 1st TO-MORROW or during lhc month may bo somebody's WeddinB Anniversary. ... In planning the celebration, what about ordering a Fine Cake (or the occasion from 3 & # J$a feries I IFTi IS NOT to *— troubled good wbre you With Kl.FJ.hl-, %  heumaiic pum, hull, aching muaclss and K>im. lumbago of common urinary .iivrdrr* Jiic to ^luuiih kidney action. • Why put up *iih psm and dit^otnlun when you mi^h. gtt happy irucf by laking Doan'i rlaikiKhc ^dney Pilla. They mmukr and Juggitii kidneys and to help ihem io i>J he Wood offurti uric acid and oilier unpui.!.<•• tiKh oiherwitr mifhl (oileti in .he tvilrm anj use OMIM. l^mn't PiUa have brlped ihouuiiJ. | i i hem help you. IMIJ> A CENTURY / * fa nsssOOtl atlmmit Ji* m maJMnait kidnn aawn. II iht l*oud taori of Daan i Pl/h. Otair/ul n—i ami Ki-mra of all agti MM a->J irnwmou (An .|7,,I.FU Aur/rit or.) wttary am.ufnt to it.*, /ittndt D OANC Ba^chc Kidney PilU%9 1/3. ft, } 1T09ttat C0VGH AND CONQUER THE 'FLU WITH ORALVA TABLETS Our no.tir: I'III'IIIIIN OEIMKT.11E.\T can supply you with SAITIIl I'KANUTS Bottles 31k. 4 72c. HIINKV, hot. IIIKNKII TKPPKRS Unities 3c.. 4K<-.. & 72c. I'l PPEB SAUCE l!..r 2tli Sc 40r amaBB svitui:m,. PAWFAW in Syrup 72c. PIKE AI'I'I.K JAM 4llc. IIK.MA MOI.ASSKS. Tin 23c. Till M.IM1S in Svrup 3c. OUAVA JKLI.Y. Lot. 111.-. M UH30 < Ml TNI V 21c. Oc, 72c. PI ill} T IIITTHK, hoc. I.ili:9Bc. CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET The V-ccitiP in Tablet Form 1 AN'TICOLI* — ANTI-INF1.I I *>/ \ Tuln- id ifvaa ijltln.—Three Immuntalni Ooaes \> oiit.uii ilii< from a KXIVIITS mil 1. sunn s iHt vov WANT mi-: ursr 9T9VE t HI i y SELIXT A .... VALOR y STOVE .Vll AVAILABLE IX IA-J m IIM it %HHH is ,., roi icn:sv . A I SAI.I whiiepvk — iitoiii in iiimi i.rn.i — Dial 4391 A. (



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WEDXESDU KA1 : Friendly Rivalry For Places In First W.L Test ^O^AnvOTATf VACS. TWITE By FLTEK ii woa Kmiay, Way 5th. The t.utf: DITTOS was Paddingtoa SUUOIL. .way guard waved his green flag. The engine unui d Lbc ihiottle. The 1.45 Faddii.felun to Worct>..;. Aboard in specialty reserved nenu, were the V\st Indies cricketers ior< ger.Mi J. M k Hini-v The |y!>0 WestV tour oi England had begun 1 No large crwwu* cam* to *** ihe Warn off on tn*ir journey He pftolograpl.tTT josUeu for position, iryuxd i" as* a Anal shot of mr LCAm u uif train pulled out ui Uie station. It ought have been any orainarjr p-; ;j of met. Kttuig off on an; ordinary Journey fur all u* fu* s U*ar was And that is the way John Goddard and lus men prefer u Not (or them the blaze of publicity aiui the social whirl iTiey are not particularly shy and neither are Olio*,! Etf.i. and James O Heal Snfflgg But they hav. W* g* came her. to do a Job oTwork. to play cricket, and that is their Ant Victorious Irish Pair Halted THE triumphant Irish combination •ch of the oi Jack consideration. They went to beat England on English soil and everything else is of minor importance In comparison. Unfortunately the weather ha* eeen to it that so far they have :' j had lmir opportunity to pi., cricket They have attended many and varied social functions and John Goddard and Mr Kidney have had plenty nt -ipportunlty lo brush up on their fter-cUnner-speeohmakinif. but hradraan iheir white flannels and smart probably %  when Ihej ran %  %  %  %  ... B nd n % % %  nlj tl r * %  . %  urprtsTngb dadol low a lioli* on th'-u . Howevf-r. the tead thai M I piled up i tue of a •plemli.l t-ombu through the firs,! nine holes, was ndent lo hoW off the last rhallcniic. and the %  match came to %  cloe on t|- ,-ixtecntli green. O'Neal and Egn.i inRcther again for lire Dunlop Cup oi-Spain ficij-ball best-ball competition, cnaerfulnea* which startl next Saturday, but to have Manning and Maskell and these two combinations may meet %  %  LT ii to rome With citiiii. mi 'ui' tlu Hunlop Cup on .' % %  lit, IHIIII .1. H Kn. i i \\g IJJIVUI Inniv arc MoMl foi partner* Rodaera . sssti i Itfc (-'.ilm Bayley, md j doubtful starter, %  sEUe InnlBH was paired with .iohnr:\ Grace, wb %  Three Share D.T.C. Sweep %  THSG RBMftr1 tii 1 %  < i • i %  i .. SM i .-i ia M> HAND BA| two years ago than usual and it %  probably his ....,: J^hsv. had HO. chance to ^^JZggZ g ZSSRTJX SS£f, gfi, ffxb. aired. J^ *??* %  %  ?!** %  nd ?* nwin ""AU"" K" has ahowr. Disappointing & StTi^SSTS^Z^V. H" ***** bBt nt %  !" <"** rr" -• The story of their deeda with the ,.f coring ability NclUicr looked ll ha. beer. disappotnUn C bebat had spread here long befor. 'i.ppy al Worcester am, both^er. ginning to Uw tour, rtevenneieas the arrival of the team and thett dismissed before the* -uul reach* ine West Indies are not worried aarly showing have confirm.*! the ed Rouble flmirw ^^ They are still a* full of optimum t !" of their ability have paired a toe day they sailed from **ort,^ tk__ folly HjQgston. Tbeir reUected in their In L>cnuiuu cricket as those who saw the lew g'gyJP'* 1 cw. vuu-Jh Lwnu,ua would bu fully to WIDUM a These three men are eoiaa; to man on -he strength ox one perli \\i.r< \r SIS LOMfll 1 fa M.. II ii 1. r ii i itosins %  • ii \r i\ M %  ISS lb* 1 il-Mwrr, %  i a. | %  %  i 1. II IN 1-II \r 'l\.V II IIUM.N 111-. 1 1" IS* Hi n.. ill ll> 1 M i i invv iixsiin M UII i VSII !• Kami li % %  -i I 1* ll ie it. li. At .1 Hi n si „^ If Charles Goes. Louis Comes Back ,r.N raMi J-IH N> : ddSBBl ..I IhC liitiiii-itioiial |lo\:. i .t i. : il u.lUBBwB Ui..l Jue 111 rttum in tiw rsssj il II. i ^ harass preva .• essV %  !' ta km i He ad., Charle |tl lv N .i ir i i RpBS*S ti rl* lu bt* II k loi Q title ilt;ht i iin-t I t. in till %  tlllHMl'l i u it lima, tin i MI aould %  III i poi iti ' sola id eat it too I MIIi-oii.d b>' IlKlltillg and i ui. could be Rgbting %  "' a/hat nuld be more tuvurai i 1 l aWia U>uU and Charlrs. 1-nuH was quoted | VMI., that he woul led." Kecipt A look at me K%  %  %  %  vi n and I'at Valentine al. that bj neoi-... ss|) n1 everyone Uvat L4tuia IS I'IIIS was achevluleit i Canada la*? UgJ %  (Ing exhibition*, at I ._.l"l think oi ,i 'ated to put a Ji. "I. better ban dally exhibitimiN ^r day. At the end of rare Id 11 .te h.nt better be, because : ,'harles will no^ be Ufa, iiiu Una i is look Abai ovai The understai tMsa bsi ptaj %  areugti wiu 'II tii.it;iis keep p iiitmn t.i I. sjji back in the . He still has Ui %  ', %  when Jansey joe %  % %  i'' not inoi-e : K/i.i Plnaa end the \.. K aV l.i Uefl :n e days li ilaubeadl wrltA a • ( l.f :.l, | %  %  • N be %  layai i n Simpler School Buildings batata. Mtaeaai Deabaaaaai KINGSTON. Hay - •w • -iv *w — —i uuite prenarau' hours' play at Worcester wiU "5 "^ % %  John Godai la u> see both of uwui -uu.u high (aatify. oln to **• inundated with reeraoog the Ust of acorers. Hoy The Itssaa so it has Melj stated, y ue,tl Iron > County Secretaries, Marshall must ut i good chanon need to net about £ 18.-00 befot.\ t0 look upon *"* v,aJI * %  n T ** selection if he can reyr.xiuo* the financial success of their tour Unmn t9mm as one of the biggest the form he showed in the West is assured. They had a r start ^ T *^ nM „[3 e •* OD " Jndiea Test trials It remains to at Worcester because of the W **T7' T* 0 !" 1 *"? Waleott I %  seen whether, if he u selectru. weather. But their cricket arcs g*"L"? """'uded In the team lo r a partners Rae or Stoiimeyer not influenced by the elemenU p ^^^^ eounty ho to the last and n.ost dimeiilt And It Is as certain as night folWM,fVW possible Goddard u i lacs Much will depend on the lowg day that the West Indies rrr V! n to ob,i ** But * bound t ictics which Goddard decide, u, have only to continue their tour ,0 b T ar m mU,d *"* ltnl "dssion. loot if he intends to go all as they have begun to ensure ,'?. t . win a Tf' mjtri ll on • %  *** •*• %  Pierr. themselves a season which, from 5 '"' , soU w 11 be no use Williams wiU be th. lie financial viewpoint will coma H. W *W •J"H l"" mto ^^ Wc b '" dwidrs to follow ond only to that of the n# ~ ,***;"*;,.)*,„ ,. t-ie_ easjnplr of the South Afri. Australians two yean ago There have been doubts exued. not without reason, thai Comi. first Ts Iteen. tnlon for a plac. in Uie tad New 7.calanders and k"*pp the it eleven Is bound lo be >ngllsh batsmen quiet be will Goddard for his leader, robably inclurte bis ftft-ar^ ght nS difneuliy in S? and •""* -biWy u ear,'plnner .rL:-„. !" c r' y a. tain to be included and 1 cai • fje Nc I anding up to the strain of a full MaUUehsdaai Thv huL. ft lor-9 a ^ u 1 *oaning HSBOSSBM, UMM JOuUi Afni ..nylliln, they h.Je b.ck homr S*^ f?"* 0 ," d fc "" *" '"""^ •"' ,m I.J !!. Jll !" -,....i *""* • i.n piw.nl I.,Th. thlnl / 0f / I ISTIMN* TOOTH PASTE BREATH FOR HOURS! cienUDC lens, more ihao BOW ol ssei oi simple tud breath were overcome —not for minutei but lor hours—with %  ngle hnishiugof LIVTiaiNK IOOTH K '.•• 11 •lAiir saisHBNf BSIATH — amrrssri t:rrHi llu Nrw MM LRIM KH1IH I'AMI m •>. I" tot ciliilinii K nu>UMiS...kecpiour beeath Ireih /• % %  •' with assBaSws Lesiarfasai iy. J. e Dtn The %  (. HIIIMV aa^ean 11 \nd s*oa I %  •orkl all over imain Tnartr*s noihln ...ooth ill In the r AIE la a e.Ua< ... ajMer, walrh %  sddrtnk .i .(,,„ Nul :4Ika-Selt RHEUMATISM T-ORTURKS | SACROOL ro\Qi>:n*i PAI.\!1 Sacrool on Sale . I'.wr> where KNIGHTS DRl'G STOKKS :n certainly, player^ and Jones will need careful Declaring that b state oi emer•nursing." But Ooddard Is a wise cjDlaln end he has the aatcellent advice of Mr. Kidney, Jeff Stollmever and Gerry Gomez lo call upon All three have had experi< ence of previous tours here end HmtS" exists in education raa of rc,, ., i bodies, headed by the Lord Bishop oi Jamaica, lids passed u resolution calling Government action in "eduknow Juen. Worrell 4 Waleott are goinv to be ken* Tt wmiM be an esbave eanValcnlme Both Burtl foT New /Cvidand aim Mann f..i nothing, barring accldenu. Hiv South Africa when they were her* magnirtciently in e by lucpinji Uie rate .._ down. attack and on present lorn The third and fina: nllernatlve Hamadhln seems certain to be %  -u.rh ,.—nfrrtnts G!.iar a Batting slda, which Job to determine who shall have i* probably the strongest In Die the other three places. world at th moment, should nJeff Stoiimeyer has not had able the West Indies to bal eery good start to the season Re throughout the duration of each f the five-day Test' nnd means or obtaining more falrtv huey school luaee fnr the hundrwls of e"ee-atlon to " v "•' children who cannot now be ac•• %  red Th asslfnatto" of the spi • commodatcd in praaaBl faeUlUe # Ine punlle tn the sime wae that FOR QUALITY & FLAVOUR STANDS SUPREME I-it l* si .XrrU'ui IIS II \t *% GENTS LOAFERS IN BEIGE OR DROWN WITH CUSHION CREPESOLES S6JIS aaVJKT IIII.SI linn WIIITI: lAKTIII SWARF Pl.ll-. Clips & BSMiH DKIir %  int.: Jag UUMH BKOWW i.xinii. •" AHI: uowis C.I.ASSKS <)F AI.l. KINDS All'MIMl'M . ITAIl.SMAIUKS SMALL si'KIM. >i VI.is Mm t /. I I INN 'Ttk WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD. Inc. B. C. We hzivc just rereited %  Smoke To Your Heart's Delight ue have a new %  .!... k of PIPES — lOeludinr rurrov BNIAK. MAVFAIX AMI IVI KUKV — SSM — TOBACCOS, I Oil: H)1 M:I CAPSTAN, l,(Hi t'ABIN CLAfWId <.lil II I'.HMh COLLINS" DRUG STORES LADIES' CHENILE HOUSECOATS — ALSO — "MOYGASHEL" Linen llrror. %  Ploin Colours FLOKA1. KAVON llltl SSI S (Man B iu 40) Wp Invllp Vmir Insprrlion' .Mrrn i FOODS lb MA< KI:RKI. r BoK. Lilllc CUp MarniuhiHc Tins Lassir Rolliil O.ls arkascan ll:nn I-*>:if I>rvilled H.iins ba k-te hup Mmkm GARDENING ** WwMri vh i m M|,pl> ytm willi : • LOfcla QABOI N FOIIKS • SIIFAItS • RAKF.S • SI'KIVKI.EIIS • llOSF & FITTINGS AM. AT UFASONABLE PRICES Try nv brforr ptirrha^inc .Iwwlicrr. STOCKTAKING We beg to notify our customers thai our Garage will be closed to business from THURSDAY 1st June to THURSDAY 8th June. 1950. for the purpose of Taking Stock IMCE & Co.. ud ji The Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd. DIAL 2J34 HOflUCK SI miwmWKwfAK','. i ITHI HOUSE FOR dARGAIXSI Ho. 33 & M 8WAN BTR1ET PHOI.B 2109, 3834 or 44M MBW


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H.l„....l... May II Barbaitas #toicate Prirr; HVt CEBITS Vfi 3., ADAMS ASKED TO COME BACK AFTER PETROL MORE SUGAR? Housewives Badger U.K..Government (Prom Our ruru'-iiniiicui LONDON, May ML 'pilK aliollliun of U elr.:l nttaaaal %  • %  has bronchi forth man> upprals for !ne similar aaMag of aaWT re%  ttktwaa. Typical of ihpsr is a letter this morninK in the IK,,*; /.;,!/. from Mrs. Joyce Mew, Chairman of the British Housewives I rainw, asking for (iovrrnment arreptLUICC of the W.-.t Indies rei|ttcsl lor :i:i increased guarnntepd market. RED TAPE PUZZLE (. %  MAID). SOMERSET. Engl.itm 'tenants of council i, tun didn't collect rent rebates due them Reason; they were baffled bv the Wording, of the official forms. U.S. Should Take Offensive In Cold War SAYS STASSEN ILLINOIS. May 30. America should lake the offensive in the cold war with Russia. Harold Btaaaan, prominent American, said today. SucsiMi. whu i* President of the University of Pennsylvania, spoke •1 Memorial Day services of Southern Illinois University %  'It is absolutely necessary that in UM aocJaJ and ideological and i i onomlc MntfMto am begin to atbr San att back with naaatlva polio", he declared. "There is graver danger today of war, iomiiiK to the shores of wncrica from n foreign than at any lime since the w. 1914." St.— MI urged that the U Slates Government should biirk on "an afflrmati gramme in Asia, under the leadership of an able administrator simiaU] Hoffman in Ihe Marshall Plan in Europe." He advocated an ext< ?. i programme to" people i>eyond the Iron Curtain, using every possible method, includlnf floating balloons scattering literature in the cities of Russia. —Reuter dtd proVictory For West Berlin BERLIN. May 30. The halt million Communist-led BtWfhlrtS. who came to Berlin k-end. for* the monster passes rally, started to return to thafr homes to-day by bus. train. lorirj and mi foot. Tinpolitical casualties of the rally wore 37 Hhieshlrts. who came into tin' Western Sector and asked for asylum and 24 "Peoples Police". At least 12 children were in bed with typhoid to-day and several %  ii' suffering f.-om singed hah* cauaed hy burning: pitch, which fell throuK'i yesterday's high wind, from tha torches carried by thr youth In Ihe various %  %  %  i %  ...... Eastern and Western newspamn to-day each hailed the T li a brilliant success for .heir cause. 'The peaceful Whitsun days are B VlctO. • for West Berlin." said the American controlled Wiieu Zehi"A great lasting victory for Wotl by the proi %  forces of the f iennan people." antMUncad the East Berrtt in sprawling letters n HI ii ii pap — Reuter itiona neither a reason on cxtuse for neglect: iig our responsibilities towards our colays Mr.. Mew. "If the same Methods (and the same %  OOd-aj I) that have lunaaafollji I %  %  % %  the patrol prrabaam asan lo the sugar Qucatioa B W I. economy would bv l and the hou*cwif< would have plant) ol %  ussu t< puddings, %  ml jam". Drought Causes Shipments To Drop BUENOS AIRES. May 30. Argentina meat shipments to thr United Kingdom in the month ending tomorrow will have totalled 19.500 tons. This will bring total loadings in the 10 month-, since the AngloC trade agreement went into forte July 1 laflt year to 332.500 tons. The agreement called for a mlnlRHim t 300.000 bam In UH Brat lmonths, in the second year if the agreement starting July 1 nest, however, shipments are not .likely lo reach the agreed mlnlmun i sordini lo authoritative Brltiah quarters here today. A sharp decline in monthly loadings since drought scorched Ihe Pampas during summer was shown In the following figures: February 38,000 tons shipped; March 34.000; April 26.500; May 19,500. June -dipping schedules indicate the probability tha'. loadings for the United Kin %  % %  .. % %  %  ,, .. ,i.._ ehne to about 10.000 tons. Against the background of declining shipments. British and Argentine officials here have still not been able to agree on the prices that Britain will pay for meat during the coming year. Reliable British quarters today said that the gap between the British offer of an aver;., per ton and the Argentine request for about £140 hat still not been briatead While they described periodic rumours that the meat shipment might be suspended as "irresponsible'* they did not discount the extreme difficulty of reaching an agreement on prices. It ajn.s pointed out in these circles that mat at £97 536 per Ion represented an increase of 140 per cent over 1S39 prices; while the price for Australian meat in the same period Increased only 95 per cent, and New Zealand 115 —Reuter F.B.L QUESTION DR. FUCHS LONDON, May 30. United Stales Embassy officials here said today they could not ommeiit on reports that the lie detector apparatus would be used on atom spy Dr. Klaus Finds, now being questioned in prisonbv American Federal Bureau of Investigation men. They continued that the two FBI men. who had been expected to leave Britain at the week-end. were still here. According to usually reliable sources the American investigators will see Euchs again before they return to Ihe United States —Reuter WES. INDIAN j.gar Delegates stand at the "saluting base" at a %  march past" of i: embers of the British Housewives' League tn England before the Sugar Talk* began. A May Leave Today „.. "7 Caribbean Labour Chinese ^ a Appoint Congress Support Delegate Sugar Producers MR GRANTI.EY ADAMS. \ the British Housrwii. ,r omes %  •Ad Mr II A Cuke. aWthi taika about sugar with H)> Mar picture e runs the Colonial Oft'c. formal FOREIGN PRESSURE ON SYRIA -SAYS EGYPT CAIRO. Ma. Egyptian Foralin Mlniatai Bah El Din Bey, during a F""''-. Affairs Debate in the Chamber Deputies here tonight the Western Big Thie. ation on Middle gatf poUcj "very dangerous On the question of Anal), Egyptian relations, he Bffid the Wafdist Oovcriunoi reieci .my proposal tbff %  %  Helen.. CounciL lie MIII the Egyptian < k ment *os ejvine, sarlaua atua and consideration to the "B Three'' declaration thai atl*! Arab countries of Egyptj alas. were co-ordinating a joint polic. % %  sure had been excited recent. on Egypt Irom any quarter. bt said there was piessine on Syt That there had bt an i on Syria was borne out by tr fact that Kh.iled Bev El A., and Dr. Maruf [>, lively Premier and Mini-tii National Economy in tha Cabinet which resigned i had not denied reports to th.* effect, he said. Syria and tha Arab L> withstood that pressure, the Foi cign Minister addeil. —Reulrr. Bevin Enters* Nursing Homt LONDON. Mas M Ernest Bevin. British r'orr u SecreUry. entered a IvondC nursing home tonight for a fur ther operation. He is likely to take a sho, BOttdaj after the operation lK>foV rvtun.mg to work Quarter* in touch with hi said he had no Intention of rV signing his post. Mr. Bevin bad an operation ft, haemorrhoids on April 13 He left hospital on M.r 4 take part in international di. elusions. It was announced vcrl'. ago tliat he would lie • t 1 ing a nursing home for furth' surgical tnatment and raat RrSter Russia Favours European Grain Agreement Will Secure Vital Western Goods UEafcvA. ITAl^ May :i0. Russia "looks favourably'' on the Unite-i Nations K*<>nomic Commission fur Europe's ttuj^t'stion in ronrludc the Kurnpran ijruin aKreemenL it w&a announced hcrv to-day. Mr Gunnar Myrdwl, exccutiMaecretarj i I the ( "in miiaion, luUi a press conference of this important developDsent which raaultad from plans input Forward during hu IIH'l'Tll VI..1I In MOSCOW. He said the RuBBlaii rani) am pan i-Kiii" i' i wviiiiiiiiai to begin on hundrcK Baafanlcal ossnculttaa hindering tha How t trnde between East an I Ifaai Kiiropc. Appreciation In n letter to the Coin mission, the Runlail Government ixpieed appreciation ol Mr Myrdal'.. initiative and effort* lo expand Eii.l-We.l trade, adding: 'Thefe efTorts, should support with the VV> urn and Eiistern countt i i would play a positive rolr in the development of Utft I trade. F..I its own aart, iha I'SSH is reiidy. as In Iha past, to give IU MIII-XI to tl a di i -elopment of intia-European trade mi tenns which safeguard the mutual interests of the panto concerned "The suggestion put forward by tho Executive Secretary, thai the Bui ipaan grain agreement might IH' (onih.-led. is favoUTBDl] i'' eeived by the GovaJtunani ol UM U ssi; Kxuniin rtion "In due course, representalive* of the Soviet Union .m < %  < wnt to lain part in l %  i. of the proposals ami eatlmatai drnwn up by UM acrl g> On Page %  i; ivarn", %  in Pbri. %  Nations cut of a re.,. Council, %  Chlnaaa eived In onlghl. %  %  I .. %  .. %  %  • anpotntad bj the Central PaophVa participate In the 1 b NathHM —Renter 26 Jailed For Spying PRAGUE, May SO. Twant) %  sts poj \ rUUBB foi the itaa i (Ivan aantanoaa %  inmenl in a toiir-day trial baiare the state Court In tha towi | | iKm accordiig I.. raaiehtna; ria|ue today Tw • aa %  Usnta whi< included M.untv pollaa, a i HI .i ii i.ii '.'.hni, end. ^ %  —Reuter SPORTS WINDOW on rrtds> 'un i puiir* ri V M •'* .tlre J. N Majumdar (India), Francois De Menthon (Franca), Arsenlnn huhlan (Pliihppinet.* Ascar Schnake f Iha aoto was to rein :in ili n between th< iiutivii and lYanch approaches to the problemwhu h arose lust week. The vii %  aiflaramoaa a-w t fundamental, and It was hn->cd that the Kn mil rnaanoranjium H to eslablish an i kantlt] point that would i nable fJra il i;rit;.in ii anh r lb loaether wit r %  im Hollai Italy and West U i — Realer 3,000 Russians Help Peking Gorl WASHINGTON. May 30, An American diplomat who r-, fused to permit tne uae of h: ;.ame said here to-dav after hj return from the Far I !' 'i i •ct aircraft were "probablv taW ing pan in Peking GovcrnmeV plans to attack Formosa, la,; ytronghold of trie N ,* tl| to him there are mot than 3.000 Rus>: to uY; Peking Government in Shaughi, I Russian-type jet fighters ov-r t(* • nrsthafc report, would be made to vL United States Covern Truman Wants $l 9 225m. Arms Aid For Europe WASHINGTON, May 30 Pi i atdent Truman m expected to ash Conuress on Trn.: 4 M>ut SI.2Z5.Onn.OOfi to finance A m n r i ca n .irm sMpasaaaa to u < lie Depnrtment and Fludprl Buraau have rscommended ry to bolster Amc: %  the "cold %  .11 \Afl>| ihe Use,. na Juli 1 um is slightly less than the ll.23R.aoo.MO appropriated by Congress last year for arms shlp%  About si.ooo.nnn.ivi.1 would go for American military supplies lo %  %  '.< Pact i "untries— I Luxembourg. %  ay, The remainder would be earI aid to Greece, Persia, Korea, and the Philippii Portugal i* being Included for In first lime Bjr AJ the Atlantic P.H 1 recipients. OnVials said that naval and air force equipment would be sent to tne Portuguese lo help I Il>.'. of Ihe tin* important Al •"ifiicials who haVi eai Ci Ing Ihe programme said thaLtbi money will reflect the principal of %  upon by the 12 Atlantic Part Ministers at 'hen meeting early this month; • the biggest chunk of the second year sum Her shan bad at around Vt'iO.OOO.QOO. most for %  rtfltetl tanks and other supplies needed to sxi<-ngth4'i Fram < (fwnoTforc) llrltain is to receive more %  during the second year. About 75 B-2t Superfortress bombers have been promised lo Britain, and ncarlv 2ci i f these have been deUvai Adenauer Suffers Relapse Of Pneumonia I.ONN. MM It. Di Kosuad Adenauer, tha Waal partisan Cbanoaili i ta las kari bed for th.Oral time Mn.e Usai Ihursday alter oveieuiuhiR sn d'taek of %  f cial bulletin Adeni-uei. who ha" now leader of Ihe Opposition In tha BoUth Ah nan Parliament —Reuter. Ton Pictures Stolon Bl RMB, May 30 Ten valuable i ami % %  %  Pram H i %  •> %  .. privala colh ctoc hava owai % %  | %  aarnad innighi i iboul 11 noon Bwii li Thi Wim included Man Vith %  Wl ,ie Beard' bv Hals. "I -.rti... %  ..f i Wi.iii. .'an ly k POftral Of ii Olil b) Raisoii -II.II tvso .nd Corot %  ad to five %  I UM to whom i Icturi of the clr..f Use theft —Reuler From Our Own Corresponuent LONDON, May JO. \ RESOLUTION calling upon His Majesty's Government to reconsider their oiler to B.W.I, sugar producers was passed at the third annual meeting of the London branch of the Caribbean Labour Congress held here yesterday. Present at the meeting were Mr Gomes, leader of the B.W.I, delegation, Mr. O'Connor and Mr. V. C. Bird ., rttii Oovarnmen' liter and %  iha preaeni ^ W< Im loi an inOIUHI I l|lF.. Mi O %  % %  i itfcM %  . i.ain iii BalfJrtBri much Ion gat H. bea frasa i inking him (o return and ho ni1.1 sd.iv DT. C i main hen' Adams does n-luui M i men! pledl r, ippOrt %  ( the Red ( a uuilriis je Final Walk-mil r^LOBaVfCB, Muy 30 lys Czechoslovakia and Hun ny walked out ol UNMCCTR th ganaral eonfarenci It l|; '. %  ence of Nationalist i im .i This lime it waa final riie two faalam asuopattn da) KaieAmbaaaadot ;. Par! Adolph Hofrmelsler tor 1 • akla, and Ambassador to RORV (labor Tolnal for Hungary—alnsajelal planw \ i tha CooJaraaoa i"' 1 Rauj ataauafa tn heat theii pm|N>s.d foi the ex pulalon of Nnltonallst China turned ilown by 30 vot With 14 al Mention.. ThOffl lliey wall".I eul nf |h> hall. Moth delegates who maicheil ou' a preliminary ptfltasl against i i i< tn, ol Wattonaiist China at the opeiiinii session a .veek ago Charged With Father's Murder KINt.sroN. May 30. ., % %  %  uth of a Jan ili %  i Dunti \ villon a charge Id that their .Jove, .,„,,,, '^^' ''.Daniel noid a** csaci a wboQsar to %  resiiin eomole'.ely from UNI8C0 Voted iluun ur the two aciagat— left, weie aovei ni stab wounds all over >nr*fer. ... ngoalav resolution propo %  t %  ., due (o expulsion td Nationally lOslvi roti | plane for Alter II.. t|,.. mill lar Yi tpulslon oi National i^i China for Ihls -.< Dal a ajataa then made the Dual vote tn seat Nationalist China by 30 lo 3 With 13 abslentiona. hajrsna and India rotad with the Rastern Fnnipe.ni bloc agalnti Ffationallal i hli rltain Dan mark, Holland. Saradan, Norway and Swit/eil.ill I %  %  • %  Bl % %  %  The -.iNihu-i plea f"i the re!%  lion % %  Nathmaltsl China oama hmn India deleKate l)t l( ,.|..k ilihisau. Ambas'adn. t,. i4oaoew l • %  d delegHtev not I.. .ut upon ili'-iM.m NaUora "The lulled NotiOM I to a standstill" he asid pn wantad from hsnrtlonli are In a mess —Reuter 'day night last, young reiHiitcd lo tho police that he had dacovrad his father's hi -..nd ni 'heir homo at it \u eviock that night Ehara Ragiosul Body For Africulture Research %  ( "'" %  '' < •llNilllll KINO Mar 30. I i regional 1 %  %  Orgai 'i. HI undi i Iha %  to the ColoI Oovarnaeoa lion IIUMII .inference sn hak In Jamaica la it wvek i lie OrganJ ittoi 'would augiai LI m work bemg dona tti indK idual latnl iii.illei I Of 1 agronotaottV i. lain tl lion of %  • new lyata I land whi< h WOUid tail a SatUai i-l acrlculturalb krvaknaad lands. jfm&H w/// S/wdeM f0§tifdfo Franc Strong As Dot lar PARIS. May 30 The French franc stood square, .•e u State* dollar today, and claimed a place among: the strong currencies of the srorld For the Aral HUM MIH. World War II Ihe franc was as strong as the dollar in the Paris money rn.ilk'l Tl %  '-.ek-market doll quoted at MO iTimcs compared with tha fn-v market "iTlciai ratei -if MaO hats been [ %  trentfth for the past its %  oa rlh i asesjaar. I Sl'PER VIRGINIA C:it;\RI Ills BEXSOXZ/MEDGES OLD //..N/, snu I I. tOHOON



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WSDNHDAY \l\v W, IT... BARBADOS ADVOCATE Russia Favours European Grain Agreement m Frsm Pur I Economic Commissi..relating tu the gndl rements of importing coun. and of the terms M %  ement safeguarding Ilk j^or grain ftptrMn and supMyrdal took to Mono* %  for multilateral European agreement within which Iteral negotiations (or < \ us commodities could take Ingling out grain, he M the CommUmon prci Jcreie plan" for negotiation [agreemi-ut. including a drai: V friik plaa would lake inio fcunt the a g pa rUuc ag ,,f ih ( .alional Wheat Conference' I plan w.is submitted to all Governments In an •Vtvi East-West trade. is staggering a| little ove*> Ms prewar |gfsj| i Agreement on the lines sugby the United Nations nic Commission for Bunm Vd give Russia and Western ptiies a guaranteed market for r. Russia and her satclwould get guaranteed supl of industrial goods from Hern E.ropc. both counts, grain experts l this system would naturally lei to Russia. But it might I much less appeal to Western %  pendent on Rusnil % %  '%  1 any such agreeindet the Economic Comi for Europe might cut i the Marshjl| Plnn and the national Wheat Agrcemon; Trivial Supplier l it.. i has ben HJfl %  • I U. North Anieru.in wheat U | [shipments in the same nine ere 35 Hmta as large us the evidence available to im trade has been that RuaEnowadays has virtually no ^^•table surplus of wheat, but "*"" %  she sometimes sells a little §H| when she need foreign cx:^W P ^ r an external political %  %  %  WO more badly than she ffffffff* wheat for Russian consumabiss,..'-, exports of grains other man wheel have been less Instjnlfteai.i Sate has been fulfilling her < Met I pply 1.000.000 tons of mint to Britain, and tnl* rency supply has been deuseful to Britain since tne big available supply of food United Slates maiw which dollars. -Reuter % % %  (arliftl* |f I|V Barhour Log % on-i. Yacht Trrli Hrh R...,m,<-| Qor(Iran. 9rh Art.II.... .% Laodalprm. s*n %  k. AmlcU flrh Philip H Davidson. %  BJMBni %  >!. Sfch Bwnl* *rh 1 CauiuHkr. 8rt>. ManitnUv H. '"*. Sfch Mm. wrii... Brfi B*ll* Wolfe. Scl Unliart 4L ML Cap! net. Cam B'f|M I I0 Ions %  . 7>p| &Mn. rrani 91 Crou AkB PtowiMtl. 1.MS ton* n*i HtnU*. from m |,j-u Tarnp'r Arch. 2 mi toru. net. Capt P T SaafiS-r. 4.70* innMl PatUbrann. from Trinidad Canadian dial I mi". 1.0SB ton* Srott from Tti.udad HarrUI WhHUikPT, SO ton* Kins. frwn. SUiiinlgur ina. 3.144 ton* nM. Ci.pt from GuaitrMtupr ..inCardanl* W 4> (on* net Wallaer. from W Vincent l)l?Mrru.< r Pt1nc- l,.'iiM Ion* % %  *< tiall. for 1*1 Lurla r Molly N Jonaa. Jl ion* nrt. for Dominica i Prince. 1.050 torn ne*. Cap) Uar. for Trinidad Rim.. S.I44 lona n. Cant awg. for Paramaribo aalarar. 4.7f* ton. n. Caa* (Or sjnsli. Slits*! Mr ad. 4.451 Into. n*. Capl By fjord. |.ins ion. nag, Capl News From Britain Bj IftNtifJ lempli Itober.*. LONDON, M TROUBLES are easier to report than successes. But we are now in the midst uf one of the most ramai booms m our history. We are almost afraid of reporting the extent uf British success in indiihUA (or fc.n | word •b.Ktm" will come back to hit us. But the fads are that Bntisn $20 Million Spent In 10-Year Plan %  ivina by Iha Canadian prr from BdlUh Guiana w**a Uuain. Clammbion SS-tirwdn run W.-.lf.*a. Drnni, n, *iu< S^lui Jnarph Odrlc ArHvlns n-wi from Trinidad *c Joarp^ OUnda Kanry. Joaaph ClamriIward Dov... Khalallr Boodh... Irld aamuai Thrreaa N]ibn. PltiHtfin. Gaorsw CUrhr. Cornallu. i Oconr Ii* BU1 Simpaon Touch With Barbados Coastal SUtion ibla and Wirrlaaa iWnl Indiai W Iviaa Uial Ihay can run* mnnimir.irollolna* %  hipIhroiath mrli Urbadoa COJH Station ajrlmoulh. S S Hallcnn. 9 s (iiiHHKo S 9 Haruha. 8 S lombardr Nortn Valla*. S % LaaaMbanM. Alho.. S S Paha. S S MabSan. Dolorr*. S S Buna. 8 8 PmdltS S Hvfjord. S.S Lmdr Honduras Lord Gladalona M S FYartrl*.. SUfTord. 8 8 Shaaf Mead. 8 K >rck, 8 S Caacosfn*. 8 8 Ararli. Sn-r< Tradar. 8 8 N O Hi jau. Rir... 1*1 Patlftco. 8KB Paula. S Koaa. 8 S Akaraa. 8 % Ta<*lr. a~ rn-n. 8 8 B)t Town1 VlSS Itaiuflaan S 8 Ravdl. Royal 1 S Polytrader ^ s T SHiiifi. 8 9 Vlrml 8 8 Industry is worsting overtime, at tremendous pace, producing a lar greater quantity of goods lor JI) tne world—and even some for ourselves—than ever before in our history. There are more people than evci bttDTtf Figures—which I will abstain from illng—show that gradually IfM >t industry is going up. In this burst of returning connderwe we are *p**ing Uigets.'' and "people unless conquering bottlenecks" in a wn that was certainly not toreseen two year s ago Then it was assumv.i that Brituih efllcicmy in production could only advance at natts! pace. Instead the lag 01 British industry behind American methods is being made up at good pace. SUI1 Rising Steel production Is still r. wg, and prices are now coming sown. The Americans who rut the Marshall Plan have clipped nearly a quarter off Britain's £250 million ol aid for the. year. That is a tribute to unexpected success. 1'niBritish Industries' Fair htu just ended, it showed me greatc-i volume of orders of any year . its history. Sales of British gocxis in the United States ar sharply—but they need much further. At last British factories seem able to compete all the world in price act quallt> These successes ought to be reported For years, since the war oittcr jokes have been made al. over the world about Britain^ (allures to deliver the goods. Partly tins has been J %  the intentions of the Briti>(. Socialist Government. "AuKterlty' has been tagged to Sit Stafford L'ripps British stemess of purpose has been called disparaKin* names by our more cheerful continental neighbours. Now, ftv* years after the war. there is something usplclously like proapartl) n-uirning to both induttri3l Englana and agfr-Jltural Fnglana. Not Lincly One or the advantages *e hav. i IBM, compared with 1949. U that no politician is likely to rut after dinner at some banquet and talk enthusiastically about BritIn having "recovered." You remember that happened last yea.-. and a few months later the country was snarled in the devaluation crisis. This year even the politicians know how precarious is this new boom of 1950. Britain must depend for prosperity on trad" with all the world. And we are not the masters. This British "boom" depends on the continuing prosperity of the United States. Across the Atlantic prospects look good at the momen'., but even the ripple caused by lowering of American prices couUI almost throw Britain off balance last year. This British boom is far from secure. And there is also "Marshull Aid." The umount of assistance we lire receiving from the United Slates Is no longer s vast that there does not seem to be any end to it. Recently, for u few months, we could have balanced our books without any aM —but that was a temporary good fortune. We are still using Anicrkald for vital supplies. Thci. there are 'commitments." T.iclargest of these ure debU to countries in Asia—the sterling balance> that remain since the war. With Britain's position improving, an-i while plans are being discussed to ,.ivc aid to Asia for political ons, I hear much less talk ol %  'scaling down" these annual payments. It seems ridiculous, indeed, to antagonise the countries of Asia by scaling down debt payments only to use the money for various forms uf assistance. Armchair Sport A strange luncheon this week, in London, given by the Radio Industries may be recorded by future social historians as one ol Ihe sensational events of our lime The Postmaster General. one of the obscurer members of government announced that a hundred sporting events a yeai would be captured by the television cameras and brought to the armchairs of all who can afford and* t" BD l-'fil' c>mpl.-iii>n. Jamaica's 10-yeai plan of financed with C I' 4 W loan and local funds, has already irm.Kiii the expenditure of SJ0.SSti.310 up to December SI. 1949. Agriculture accounted for SB. 193.095 of ihis total: Conununl"* * l lc J cations for $ 1.286,03a; Education for S2.854.110. Industries and Trade Developmrm for S248.410: I'uhli.Health for S5.834.355; Social Welfare for f 1.229.165; Miscellaneous fof $783,040 Total expenditure under lhc -aged is 1100.000,000. of which the Hn'is'i Qosn -nun.-it will put up $32,500,000. ion sets. Now" th more will buy television. Mi Nesa Edwards, the Poetmastc General, sounded a little caution about the results of this agice ment between sports —who are a trifle vision—and the BBC >hi.-h comes under the Postmaster General's control. "It will alter fundamentally the habits of our they control UMtl lewing said Nesa Edwards Certainly the decision lo put %  aort 00 television will revoluUoni/c the way of life of millions. In years to come, to the aaa that the telephone has change! our habits At present the sports promoters are not afraid. Foi bigger events they have nothin'; ,H,tuj Vi ,„, if , m ,,n*ttu to fear. Sports grounds an KINGSTON M.n 3u packed to capacity Bui lh< ,, BUMfl Ilennise ha' doubt how the smaller fixture* bean arrestwl b> the poltca hei. in the N|.r:in*c C a ktM a tt 'Mil fan„, ,, 1M c. lion with the doubh! when the top event of the da.* murder of Mr. and Mrs. Dodder can be seen by silting al home lhrcc WPC ks aco. Dcnnisc is alv The more general quesUon is charged with arson and the po-| whether, in the long run and |,ce her*, have announced thai m when there are millions of telefurther arrest i expected. Thil vision sets, it will be good for Doddens. an aged DOtaala MM the Enitlishman's Saturday afterhlurtfaoned t<. rjaatta in Ihauj to sit al home watching lonely si Andrew hame and th The crima has incensed the Jamaican ptibHc ami the "Glean. "i"i"'l I lund for UafonnataOO leading to I the tiiunle S00THES,.HEALS DRY CRACKED SKIN vn. gflrifll It v.'ut skin is aW rough and %  and you xiltci the pain iVdagoarj ofiwoaaa, cracaea hfia, ipalj tone Mcnthiiijiiiin' al tncc. 'MenthoUium'iiihc ason%  .ilinKhalmwhichin.tani!\ latktn. uiothes.i.< md OMh down mllai CHARGED WITH MURDER. ARSON URPAYS ..iMILK STOUT his television screen Many M .~ ..licady complain thai Ihe average 'sportsman's" Interests is in uatehuut rather Ihan playing. When he can do it from an armI ball %  •hat then' WM SOLE AGENTS:— l TP EDINBURGH SCOTLAND MANNING & CO., LTD. ManihotatUR! is gxxl for Al I tkui irouMa and u^agajnn th.n hiinu Kastani nii.-i— A ilna it soti md lilk) ti a S %  "hcs. As it sraoitaaa ii nlarvag, As it rabevea N hc.iN (>uick—get a JF .'i 11ik iod.iv. nut make sure tl is genuine 'Mvnlholaium'. \,s fol Ml N llllt I \V It Ml JUSTRUBITGN ALL SORENESS GONE! ItTIJ.'l.'Mt-lall.'.l gaataW* MuJeoth h, %  I i Q .id WIVK Mough, IflgUnO i PssJala, N.Y.. U.S>. CHOOSE THE TIRE OF CHAMPSONS... On Sale al BOOKrIK'S DRl'