Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text
Tharsday

Sune if
i830.









Price:

PEIVE/CENTS

Wear 35

COL. MICHELIN TELLS STORY OF MR. «X”

ONE )
IN JAMAICA



(From Our Own Correspondent)

FOLLlowina a week in whch PNP-directed
persons marched on Headquariers Tose the seal o

Jamaica’s Government and

with two arrests, one man was shoi dead and eleven other |

persons injured in two incidents as

erupted the city of Kingston yesterday. |
copa dlea ne testis a oa

Adams Returns

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
LONDON, May 31.

Mr. Grantley Adams has
decided to return to Barba-
dos.

He leaves London by air
tonight.

His decision has been
taken following the receipt
of an urgent cable from Bar-
bados referred to in a mes-
Sage yesterday.

It is thought unlikely that
he will be back in London
for the remainder of the
Sugar discussions with His
Majesty’s Government.

7 Killed In
Gun Battle

MADRAS, May 31

Madras police killed seven peo-
ple described as “underground
Communists” in a gun battle in a
forest, in the north-eastern border
district of Guntur yesterday.

The police party, combing the
jungle, near which there had re-
cently been an attempt to derai’.
a train, was ambushed.

Five attackers escaped.

A district session judge today
sentenced 22 people described as
Communists to life imprisonment
for murder and looting a village
in the Krishna district of Madras

‘fhe police said they raided the
village, looted property and killed
two villagers.

Thirty -three other
were acquitted. —Reuter.

Cuba Goes To
Polls Today

HAVANA, May 31. |



prisoners



Over two and one half million
voters will elect two Senators, 66
representatives, ors to-
morrow after a bitter election
campaign. Main rivalry in the
campaign for’ Mayor of Havana
will be leading opponents with
the Government candidate Antonio
Prio, brother of the President
and Nicolas Castellanos who has
the support of the Communist
Party. The third candidate is
Manuel Bisbe of the Small Cuban
Peoples Party. At the last minute?
most dailies and campaign tead-
ers have stressed the advisability
of fighting Communists by de-
feating any candidate having
their backing,

—Reuter.



FELL FROM HEARSE:
DIED OF HEAD WOUND

@rom Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADA, May 31.
Wilfred McMillan, 38, truck
driver, died at the Colony Hospi-
tal on Monday without regaining
consciousness after receiving a
severe head wound in a fall from
a hearse. |
He was riding on the Anglo-

American Funeral Agency hearse | Fiist Test Match between Eng-

returning from a funeral when the
vehicle jolted causing him to lose
his grip on the rails and strike his
head against a wall.





WEST INDIES BOWLED

OUT FOR

Rae Hits 76: Gomez 70

The West Indies were d

for 267 to-day and in reply Somerset had scored 47 without
loss by close of play. Rae made 76 and Gomez 70 for the

West Indies.

for forty-six.

The county bowlers. were
backed up by splendid work in
the field and success came as
early as 25 when Roy Marshall
flashed at a ball from Wellard
and was caught in the slips. Twa)
runs later Worrell edged to the
wicketkeeper, a fine delivery
from the same bowler, that moved
away off the pitch. Wellard
making his first appearance of
the season, bowled with remark-
able sustained vigour for a man
of 47, and in 10 overs he took
two wickets for 19.

Hazell dismissed Walcott and
Trestrail while the score was
carried to 109 and after Rogers
smartly ran out Christiani,
Hazell sent back Rae, well taken
at deep midon. He batted three
hours for his 76 and hit eleven
fours.

Gomez batted stylishly and
with his Captain Goddard put on
a useful 49 before Goddard was
out to the last ball before tea.
Gomez continued attractively and
made some fine shots through the|

Wellard took

sharp singles was risky agains?
such an alert field.

Weilard maintained his zest,
and accounted for two more
wickets in quick succession, but
Ramadhin, last man in, helped

ez in a stand of 28.
The innings closed

at 267

KILLED, 11 INJU

note on the Schuman plan.

the West Indies beginning at Old
Trafford next Thursday they will
ask Lancashire
the fitness of Cyril Washbrook who
is at present
through injury.
that Washbrook might not be fit
to play for Lancashire against the
West Indies on Saturday.

cavers, although his running a Walcott doing most of the



ED
DISORDERS

|

KINGSTON, May 31

iabless |
were dispersed by the police |

political violence

The first incident occurred at
, Kingston’s Coronation Market dur-
ting the afternoon when a pedilar,
Egbert Christie, drew a revolver |
to setile an argument on the rela-
tive merits of the PNP and JLP,
and shot Victor Watson, a BITU-
JLP adnerent, in his chest and
emptied the revolver in the crowd.
injuring six others. Christie who
later was arrested on a charge of
murder was stopped from furthe;
shooting when a police sergeant
displaying bravery disarmed him
as he reloaded his revolver while
market crowds sought cover in
terror.

BITU leaders had to use thei:
influence to prevent a large an
incensed Union crowd from march-
ing through the city searching for
PNP adherents following the in-
cident.

Later yesterday evening one man
was shot in the knee, two police-
men beaten, and two other per-
sons injured as violence disrupted
a joint JLP-BITU meeting. The
disorder which lasted for fully
one |hour| was subdued by the
police tear gas squads. It started
when one speaker launched ;
verkal attack on the police, refer-
ring to the “lack of protection for
BITU adherents in the Coronatio
Market incident”.

In the meantime a man and a
woman were engaged in a fight
nearby. A constable wrested a
machette from him and immedi-
ately the crowd broke loose and
attacked the constable and other
gana earens them with

sympathies. Reinforcements 3 ceohia
arrived and brought about order these Wane Poe ae tec te
. and encourage peace between

‘SPEED UP
THE PEACE
Says Gurion

JERUSALEM, May 31.
The Israeli Premier, David Ben







meee aid the Arab States
o..* pening a political debate in
French Minister the Israeli Parllansemt, he said, “As
, a a party concerned, the Israe': Gov-
In U.K. ernment considers it its duty to
insist that prevention of armed
LONDON, May 31. conflict in the Middle East is not
Rene Massigli, French Ambas-|Sufficiént but that more action is
sador to Britain, returned to Lon-|meeded, using the full authority
don by air from Paris to-day for] Of the United Nations.”
the next round of talks on the] Ben Gurion announced the
Schuman plan for pooling Euro- | Israeli stand on last week's three
pean_coal and steel production power declaration by Britain, the
Lute: “to-day ic 1s expecwa toy fos Claws ana France; von=

call on Mr. Kenneth Younger, the | °¢™ing the supply of arms to the

Minister of State, to discuss the |4"ab States and Israel. The joint
French reply to Britaii’s latest|Sttement provided for continued
supply of arms to these countries
if the necessary assurance was
given that the purchasing state had
ho intention of committing aggres-
sion, The declaration, Ben Gurion
said, was a “unilateral document”
of the three powers. It was given
in an effective manner and in as
far as the declaration can increase
security and peace in the area it
had the full support of the Israel
Government, he declared
—Reuter.

—Reuter.



Will Washbrook
Play?

LONDON, May 31.
Before the Test selectors choose
the team for the First Test with

— —

FOUR URGE
EXPULSION
OF JORDAN

CAIRO, May 31,
Saudi Arabia, Syria and Leban-
on—possibly Yemen—will join
Egypt in proposing the expulsion
ot Jordan from the Arab League
at the League’s Council meeting
in Beirut on June 12, it was stated
here to-day. The attitude of
Iraq, where the Royal Family is
related to King Abdullah, has not
yet been announced. A League
Council Meeting may be held
meanwhile at Cairo or at Alex-
andria. Cause of the dispute in
the Arab League is King Abdul-
lah’s recent annexation of parts

of Eastern Palestine.—Reuter.

for a report on

out of the game
It is understood

—Reuter.





TEST UMPIRES

LONDON, May 31.
F. Chester and D. Davies have
been appointed to umpire the



land and the West Indies com-
mencing on June 8 at Old Traf-
ford, Manchester.

—Reuter.

267 RUNS



Final Decision
AMAN, May

TAUNTON, May 31, |
ismissed in their first innings}

31, |
King Abdullah’s Jordan cabinet
announcea to-day that it regard-
ed the issue of “unification on
both sides of the Jordan as final
and not liable to further discus-
sion.” The Cabinet endorred a!
resolution of the Jordan Parlia-
ment which re-affirmed the coun-
try’s annexation of Arab Pales-
tine. The Cabinet statement said
unification was affected by ‘“na-
made 70 in 85 minutes, and hit) tional necessity” it did not pre-
eight fours. Gimblett drove! juaice a final settlement of the
well for Somerset who in 50! Palestine problem.——Reuter
minutes made 47 without loss.

four for 60 and Hazell three

when Gomez was last caught in
the slips off the first ball of
Robinson’s second spell. He





In perfect conditions for run q ‘
getting, a lovely sunny day and Fathia Back In U.S.
a fast pitch the West Indies

touring team had made 95 for SAN FRANCISCO, May 31.
three wickets by lunch. The former Princess Fathia of
Rae and Marshall opened the | Egypt whose brother, King’ Farouk,
innings and collected runs confi-| deprived her of her Royal Title
dently until 25 were on the |when she married a commoner,
boards. Then Marshall paid the|Mr. Riad Ghali, has returnec here
penalty for flashing at a ball} with her husband after a four-day
outside his off stump and was|honeymoon in Los Angeles.
caught by Robinson second slip| The couple were married
off Wellard, Thursday. sa abla: ibe
The talented Worrell did not| On King Farouk’s orders, Mr
last long, for two runs later an|Ghali has been deprived of his
excellent delivery from Wellard| diplomatic passport, and panies
caught the outside edge of the States immigration authorities say
bat and wicketkeeper Stephenson, he must leave the country by June
standing back, held an easy catch.

Walcott Hooked
The 50 went up in 65 minutes

last

His wife says she will follow him
wherever he goes—-Reuter.

STUNNING CATCH

FOSTON BROOK, Derbyshire,
England,

A seven-pound pike was caught

by a 12-year-old schoolboy here

an|He stunned it with a stick and
@ | then dragged it out of the water
—Can. Press.

scoring. He played a_ perfect
drive past extra cover for 4, and
bowler Morris
him with
At 83,
hit
took

when the googly
came on he hooked

power to the boundary
Walcott miss
and Tremlett
@ On Page 8

however,
ondrive

ee ee

COLONEL MICHELIN

«

United States Secretary of State Dean Acheson tole
the American Congress to-day that Soviet armament:
presented the free world with a very dangerous situation
Acheson made this statement in the course of a stormy
question and answer debate which followed his report ti
a joint meeting of the Senate and House of Representative.
on the North Atlantic Council meeting in London.

Dean Acheson told Congress that nothing said by any
of the 12 Foreign Ministers of the North: Atlantic Pac.
their London discussions earlier
month indicated that “there is any immediate threat o!

countries during

war.”

“Tt was our
that this was not the problem”,
Mr, Acheson said in a 4,000 word
speech to a joint session of the
Senate and House of Representa-

tives, reporting on the London
talks.

“The problem is to meet a
threat which, in view of the

known programme of the Krem-
lin, will exist unless we act now
to prepare our defences against
aggression,”

Mr. Acheson said he
to emphasise the “basic
standings on objectives,
dangers and threats which con-
front us and of the requirements
for action, and the businesslike
atmosphere of the meetings’’.

wished
under-

Dramatic Fact
“These may not at first appear
dramatic,” he added, “but this :s
in my opinion, the most dramatic
fact that would be reported, I.
is news of a quiet, practical and
immediate significance’.

On the overall problem of
North Atlantic defence, Mr.
Achéson recalled that the 12

member countries had previously
recognised the need for a com-
mon defence against a common
threat.

“It was made unmistakably
clear in all our discussions”, he
said “that our common purpose
in preparing our common de-
fences is a peaceful one.

“We hope we will never need

them. But so long as any dicta-
torship builds powerful forces, so
long must democracies. Their
determination is to defend
themselves by maintaining ade-
quate forces

“This list of tasks is worth

citing in full im order to empha-
sise the importance of the work
which is to be undertaken by
the deputies and the need of
securing from each country a man
of the highest qualifications who
will have the complete confidence
of the other Governments’, Mr
Acheson added.

“The ability of the organisation
to go on with its job will ver)
largely depend on the calibre of
the men who are appointed, it
will equally depend on the sup-
port they receive, from al!
branches of their government:
and their peoples”.

The most important action of
the Council was the recommen-
dation of a principle t. govern-
ments to guide the developmen!
of the common defence.

“This principle is the crea-
‘tion of balanced collective
forces rather than the duplica-
tion by each nation in a large
or small way of what every
other nation was doing”, Mr
Acheson said.

of the!

addressing bus drivers and



i Free World
Very Dangerous
Position”

Acheson Reports on N. Atlantic Council

unanimous viewt+} a

‘



“After a careful review of the

plans which have been prepared,

it became evident to each of us

that the principle of balanced
collective forces was the princi-
ple which could reconcile the
resources available with
demands upon them.

“It is the only way in which
forces can be developed to mee

the

$$

|
|
|







conductors at the Empire Theatre

Is “In

WASHINGTON, May 3,

this

successfully any initial attack and

to carry through to a successful
conclusion any war that is forced
upon us.”

For the task of providing an
adequate common defence and

adequate standards of living is so
large that waste and unnecessary
duplication will prevent its accom-
plishment.

“This principle of balanced col
lective forces is of great and per-
haps revolutionary significance

“It demonstrates that each coun-
try will rely on every other mem-
ber of the community, and that
the community will look to each
country to contribute what it is
best able to contribute to the com-
mon defence in ance with

;a common plan.

Each Country

It demonstrates that each coun-
try recognises that its own secur-
ity is no better than the security
of the community as a whole. ft
will give tangible proof to an
aggressor that he must face the
corabined resources of the com
munity, that there will not be
opportunities to pick off one mem-
ber at a time.”

Acheson said the job could not
be done unless the United States
did its full part, including the pro
vision of utual defence assis
tance and “the President ha:
authorised me to say that he sup-
ports Secretary Johnson (De-
fence) and me in our view that
we must make this the principal
work.”

“If we put this principle into
practice, it follows that the mem-
bers of the Atlantic rommunity
will have to intensify their prac-
tice of developing common poli-
cies on the major problems ol
common concern in the field of
foreign affairs and that they must
also develop even closer and move

economic policies,” he said
Individualiy, no one of these
countries, including the United

States, has the strength to deter-
mine the course of the future

Together, this community has
the human and material resources,
the skill, the initiative, the trad»-
tion and the devotion of free men,
and a dynamie confidence that the
future belongs to freedom.

In our unity there is strength,
and in our strength is the founda-
tion of peace.”

Of Greatest Importance

Acheson said that the London
meeting had served to emphasise
that the Nerth Atlantic commun-
ity was hetping as a_ political
reality of the greatest importance

Another point on which he laid
particular ermphasis was the "new
vigour in European life and Eu-
ropean leadership.”

Signs of this, he said, were the
French coal and steel proposal
and the imminent solution of the





problems surrounding the Euro-
pean Payments Union

Acheson said that an analysis}
of the world situation had been
made at all of the London meet-
ings.

As he saw it, the economic pro-
gress on Western Europe in the

@ On page 2

|
|
Hotels



yesterday.

| We Must
Build Better

I can assure
tremely likely a
along the lines of the Trinidad
legislation, will early be brought
before the Legistature, Hon, D. G
Leacock teld the members of the
Chamber of at thety
Annual General yester-
day

“I think this is very certain but
[ still consider that this Chamber
should do everything possible to
expedite it,” he said

Tt was devided that a commit-
tee of the Chamber should ap-
proach thé Governor on this mat-
Ler :

you that it is ex-

Hotel Aids Bill

Commerce
Meeting



Draft Resolution

This committee was appointe
at the last Quarterly Genera
Meeting of the Chamber to drat
a resolution to be sent to Govera
ment on the matter, On the sug
gestion of the President, however,
it was decided not to take any
further action until the provision
of the Trinidad Act were known

At yesterday's meeting it wa
pointed out that the Trinidad Aci
had since been passed and al-
ready some industries had benefit-
ed from it

Mr, A. S. Bryden suggested tha:
the committee should forward
letter to Government through the
Colonial Secretary, drawing their
attention to the need for a Bill
like that of Trinidad for the assis
tance of new industries, but Hon
D. G, Leacock said he considere:
it might be better to approach the
Governor direct in order to im
press upon him the necessity ot
making this Bill of first priority
in the, present legislative session
Necessity
Mr. A. Ek, Taylor also spoke of
the necessity for a suitable Hote)
Aids Bill, and referred to a jet-
ter, a copy of which, he said, he
had forwarded to the Legislature
and the Governor,

In this, it was stated that he
had just returned from Caracas
where he had gone with the idea

@ On Page 8









Defence Exercises
Over West Europe
IN AUGUST |

(By SIDNEY CROOKES)
LONDON, May 31 |
A six-nation air attack and de-
fence exercises on the widest seale
ever conceived jin peace-time will
Western Europe ir |

pa LE

be held ove:

August, the Brussels organisation |
mnounesd here today |
The exercises are to be “fax |
nore realistic than any before, |
American and Royal Air Forec
somber and fighter planes with
combine with forces of the con-
inental Brussels Treaty powers ir
i two-day plan of attack anc

jefence
This will cover the main indus-

trial and communications centre
f France, Belgium and Holland
for the first time bringing the

ground organisations of these
countries into combination
Brussels ‘Treaty headquarters in
London today revealed that the
new and larger concept is made
possible by great advances in the
integration of the Western Union
air forces and defence systems
All five Western Union nations
—Britain, France, Holland, Bel-
gium, Luxembourg—have adopted
the same text-books on anti-air-
craft technique, making possible
the integration of all units in an
@ On page 3

10 Believed Dead

RIO DE JANEIRO, May 31



‘ . $6555
LEPC S LEFF OSOSS SSS OSS SSS



The passenger plane “Aere- |
Brazil crashed yesterday on the
way to Bahia

| Ten are believed dead and three
| injured It is rumoured that th
iplane collided wit other near
Itacare, of Bahia,—Reuter.



south

|

Bus Drivers And
Conductors Belong
To Two Teams

¢" ve s % 5 ° 4
Phe ‘Wise’ And The ‘Foolish
FIVE MINUTES AFTER MID LAY yesterday
a crowd of bus drivers and conductors “vers
outside’the Empire Theatre carrying on animated
conversations. They were not discussing any pro-
duction of Hollywood, but some straight tall that

they had just been given by Colonel R. T. Micheli

Commissioner of Police,
Renewal Day, June 1.



1,
on the eve cf their Licence

Colonel Michelin told them that it was no desire of

the Police to bring any of them before th:

time.
publie transportation
island could be proud.
by obeying the regulations,
Regulations were carried ou
Among those present at the
meeting was the Director of High-
ways and. Transport who also had

a few words to say, Bus Conces
Sionaires and Mr, K. Sandiforc,
Secretary of the Bus Owners’

Association who moved the Vote
of Thanks, and Mr. R. Garner, of |
the Department of Highways and

Transport who introduced th

speakers
Co-operation

Colonel! Michelin opening his
talk said thet drivers and conduc
tors would be coming to-day to
renew their licences. It was very
fitting that before their licences
were renewed they should realise
their duties and responsibilities
Much could be achieved by co-

yperation and mutual understand-
ing, and that was why that lex
ture had been organised

The aim of the Department of
Highways and Transport, of the
Police Department and of the bus
concessionaires was to produce
a first class transportation service
for the community The pro-
duction of that service was large-
ly in the hands of drivers and
conductors. He would assure
them that the Police would do
their part

Colonel Michelin said that every
passenger who got into a bus had
i Youd reason ty qupoet that the
vehicle was mechanically sound;
that it had been tested by the De-
partment of Highways and Trans-
port; that its brakes were in good
working order and that the tire
were good. He had every reason
to feel also that it had been tested
by the Police and licensed ag ;
fit and proper vehicle for the con
veyance of nmossengers

When a passenger saw at the
wheel a licensed driver, he had
every reason to feel safe, becau
he knew that before a driver couk
get his licence, the Police had to
be satisfied that such a driver was
capable of tooking after the lit
and safety of the 33 people in the
vehicle

He also had a reason to know
that the conduetor had been test-
ed, and so that he should know
his duty and responsibility. Thus,
when a man or womah got into

The Police wanted their co-operation in maki: © th

But,

Courts my

service something of whic) he
if they would not co-operate
the Police would see that th
a bus, he o he was entitied to

and safety
Dirty Bus

expect ¢

But ta \ < at the other side
of the p ie. the Colonel said
Mr. X living at Orstins had to use

the bus evory day He got into
the bus and found it littered wttn

orange pec vcd banana skins, He
found the c ctor with dirty
clothes ar okine
anything it uctoi
should be

The conductor tak his money
At the ne top Mr. X finds that
although rere al ilveady five
passenger that seak, two other
are allowed to crowd in and. he
is wedged up between then, Mr
X calls « mductor, but fh
Stead of ling help, he gets abus
and insulting language

Mr. X settles down for the rest
of the journey and finds the drive?
eareering about reat speed
and he does nol Know whether he
will arrive at his office or whether
he will i V In the next world
very shortly. The driver is gding
round corners on the wrong side,
vertaking suddenly etc

They might thimk that side of
the picture about which the pub-
lic was compinining to the Police
ar-fetched, But tt was not. It was
not of course tru ; Uo driver
and conductors, but it would Yet

vevtmue of iy WwW sea} eh
whom it applied he would apply
the names of “Messrs, Foolish.”
Polite
He would refer to those of whom

it was not true as “Messrs. Wise
Drivers and conductors on this
wise team were neatly turn out
ind polite. The bur clean, No
overloading was permittec The
driver drove with regard tor the
afety of passengers, and a
passenger arrived at his destina
tion having enjoyed ‘his journe
on that bus

“You can be tike the team
called “Messrs, Foolish” or like
the team called “Messrs Wise

fT leave it to you to decide which
you would be. The matter is in
your hands Ti is up to you
to cecide whether you want to do
your part in providing an effi-

cient transportation service such
@ On Page 5



NOW IN FULL SWING!
; BARGAINS

THAT CANNOT

R HALEREPON
in several Shades
36 ins. wide $1.20 per yd.
Flowered SHANTUNG
42 ins. wide $1.20 per yd.
JERSEY SILK
48 ins. wide

several Shades 90c.
per yd.

Crease Resisting -
SPUN
14 Shades 36 ins. wide
$1.00 per yd.

SWAN

ots

BE REPEATED
Beautiful \merican
PERCALES

36 ins, wide
From 54c. per yd,
FUGIETTE
Good Shades
38e. per yd.
NYLON STOCKINGS

» Full Fashion
From $1.64 per pair 8

N. E. WILSON & CO.

STREET

ZOSOVCEEEL EES SOOO







'

fi st? Marie-Jacqueline

PAGE TWO :



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



- Carub Calling

IR JOHN SAINT, Kt., C.M.G.,

Dr. J-tarkness, C.M.G., O.B.E,
Medical viser to Development
and Welfare, Mr. C. Y. Carstairs,
C.M.G., Administrative Secretary
to Development and Welfare and
Mr. B: Rolfe who is on the Secre-
tariat-of Development and Wel-
fare returned from Trinidad yes-
terday by B.W.1.A.

They were in Trinidad to attend
the meeting of the Caribbean
Commission's Research Council
and its-Agsociated Committees.

Lady~ Saint and Mrs. Carstairs
also returned vesterday.

Here For About A Week
RS-ELSIE HUTSON, wife of
Dr. J. R. Hutson, Govern-

ment Veterinary Surgeon of An-

tigua, arrived yesterday by

B.W.1.A. from Trinidad, and will

be here for about a week before

ioing on to Antigua. She was in
rinidad for Miss Elaine Hutson’s
wedding to Mr. Harold Herrera
which took place on Saturday in

Trinidad.

The happy couple, who are both
well known in Barbados are
spending a week of their honey-
moon in Tobago and will then re-
turn to Trinidad to spend another
week, “Down the Islands.”

After Three Weeks
R. AND MRS, JACK RAY
and their two daughters,
and WMarie-
Stella returned. to Trinidad yes-
ferday afternoon by B.W.1I.A.,
‘after spending three weeks’ holi-
day in Barbados staying at Coral
Sands. Mrs. Marie Cornilliac
also left yesterday for Trinidad,

Intransit
ITH GEORGETOWN as his
headquarters, Capt. W. J.

W. Cheesman, has been Commis-
sioner for Co-operative Develop-
ment in- British Guiana. A. Lon-
doner, he is now on his way home
on leave. He arrived on Tuesday
by B.W.1.A., to join the Gascogne
which is due to leave Barbados
to-day.
Photography—a “ sideline "’

R. JAY SINGH, who used to

be on the staff of the Daily

Chronicle in B.G., and is now a
freelance journalist left yesterday
by B.W.1.A., for Caracas. He will
be away for about one week, and
will then be returning to Barba-
dos. Photography is one of his
greatest hobbies and seems to be
a very profitable ‘side line,”



Guess Who?

OW THAT the Guess Star
Pictures in the Sunday
Advocate are pictures taken of
the stars in real life and not after
the Hollywood make up artists
have gone to work on them,
people are finding it much more
difficult to guess who the stars
are. etm
Pictured above is a well known
film star, which will rival any
Guess Star picture in recent
editions of the Sunday Advocate,
Hig name will be published in
tomorrow's Advocate. Meanwhile,
I bet you can’t guess who he is
Were Here Last Year
R AND MRS JIMMY
CLERK, who have been holi-
daying in Barbados returned sto
Trinidad yesterday afternoon by
B.W.1.A. The Clerks were here
last year on holiday, and this is
their second visit to Barbados.
Mr. Clerk, is an Accountant of
industrial Gases in Port-of-
Spain
Accompanying them to Trini-
dad were Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Lobo’s two children Richard and
Marilyn, who have been spending
a holiday with their grandmother
in Hasting:

Kemember Patand [erry ?

MM" AND;|MRS. PAT RYAN
and their baby daughter
Ann returned to St. Kitts yester-

jay morning by
spending a month's holiday, with
Mr. Ryan’s mother. Many of us
may remember when Pat lived in

B.W.LA., afier

Barbados with his brother Terry.
They used to perform count-
less tricks on the trapeze and
rings, at the Aquatic Club, and
were the “idols” of all the young-
sters.

Since then, Pat has put on a lot
of weight, and. must be almost
his father’s size. Even if trapeze
and ring were still at the Aquatic
I doubt if he would try any of his
tricks now.

At Silver Sands

M* AND MRS. GEORGE

RODRIGUEZ arrived by
B.W.LA., on Tuesday afternoon
to spend two months’ holiday in
Barbados: Mr. Rodriguez is with
William Fogarty Ltd., in George-
town and he and his wife are
spending their first holiday in
Barbados at a house in Silver
Sands.



Off To England
Miss LAURIE PATTERSON is
t leave to-day by the
for England for about
six months on holiday. Making
London her headquarters she
hopes to visit several other parts
of England

du to





“Gascogne’

Enjoyed kvery Minute




Mt and Mrs. Jules Chabrol
+ who have been holidaying
n Larbi for about three
mouths re ned to B.G. on Tues-
day afternvon by B.W.I1.A

fhis charming couple seemed
to have enjoyed every minute ot
their holiday here and were loud
with their praises of Barbadian

hospitality. Barbadian born him-
ir. Chabrol has been living
B.G. for many years and is
Officer of Commodity Control in
B.G, « ia

A keen turfite and one time
cricketer, he has represented B.G.
on several occasions and also
played against the M.C.¢

During their stay here’ they
were the guests of Mr. Chabrol’s
two sisters, Mrs. F. Rock and Mi
Chabrol at “Seaview” Bay Street
and they also spent some of the
time at Silver Sands and Bath-
sheba. ald
Entertainment Manager

R. PAUL A. MARTYR, En-

4 tertainment Manager of the
Santa Maria Hotel in Grenada
arrived yesterday morning by
B.W.1.A. to spend two weeks’
holiday with his good friends Mr.
and Mrs. J Charters in St
Peter

Back From Trinidad
Holiday
ueach

M* and Vrs. Raymond
returned from their short
holiday in Trinidad yesterday by
B.W.1.A. They were accom-
panied by Mrs. Rosalind Durant
who was also in Trinidad on
holiday, Mrs. Margaret Scandella
and her three’ children Mrs
Seandella is a daughter Mr
and Mrs. Leach.
Home Again,

ISS JOYCE TUDOR, daugh-

ter of Mr. Colin RS Tudor of
“Staten” Hastings returned from
Trinidad by B.W.I.A. yesterday.
Joyce has been living in Trinidad
for some time now, and has re-
turned for a holiday.

seli



in



,

of

CROSSWORD



Across
lL. You wih pris, at it from what

Lodge knew,
% His job, seemin ay is to make up

the rain ro

lt May be used tor a stop or (6)

12 Could be made by . our in a
stick. (5)

is When the fairy leaves iseait. (3)

14 wane this is a criminal charge.

)

}o Generally considered absent-
minded. (8)

‘6 She came out of the tunnel
taugbing. (4)

ly Reception. (5)

21 Woes not render the duet. (3)
22 To last you need the summing






up. (6)

uM OP youl need when trust is
b pn. (5)

4a The last clue gives the frst
deduction. (3)

Down

t. The rink Lem used will be
tound in here, (7)

4 Existed (3)

4 Add seventy-seven and you'll get
it. «a

+ Portla Was called “A come



to judgment.” (6)
>» Its responsibe for the returning
DR 4)
ac ted trom a Roman net, (8)
Butier or lust one who worries.





May be the envy of the poor.
1. As ince i§ made
you can get 1
Enough te
(4)

(4)
in Nottingham
here too. (6)

make anyone totter.

De seen In eve;y cloth miil-

4) Coitetaer, as)



BY THE WAY »

READ that £26 a week and
expenses is being offered——
Prodnose: Are being offered.

I read that £26 a week is being
offered to any girl who will “leap
cars through the air from a ramp,
stand. on her head on a motor-
cycle travelling at 80 miles an
hour, crash cars and roll them
over.” Politics is a safer career,
because failure is the road to suc-
cess. If you can once contrive to
get into the Cabinet and make a
deplorable mess of your job in-
stead of kicking you out, they pro-
vide another Cabinet post for you,
on the assumption that nothing
succeeds like failure.

Putting On Airs

MAN who went into a police-

station and gave himself up,

saying, “I am one of the signs of
the Zodiac,” must have set them a
pretty problem. For what law is
there against being a sign of

CROP

Did they humour him
“Of course, but which
sign?’ Or had the neighbours
complained that he was putting
ideas into their children’s heads?
It is all a mystery, as the woman
said when she found a rabbit's ear
in her minced chicken
Dr. Rhubarb’s Corner

L. T. writes: I often go to bed
in my bowler hat. When my head
is on the pillow, I find it very diffi-
cult to keep the bowler on, If I lie
on my back, the hat tilts forward,
and often falls off. If I lie on my

the Zodiac?
by saying,

side, the brim presses against my
ear. All this keeps me awake.

Dr. Rhubarb says: Buy a cap,
sir.

More Trade Talks
OOLUKATFATTI met 6.
Suet, Esq. yesterday. On

Suet’s desk was a large ash-tray,
filled with (naturally) ash. The

BEACHCOMBER

M’Bo of M’Bomba glanced at the
rec eptacle and said, “A friend of
you ‘I beg your pardon””’ said
Stet. “Remains of a dead friend?”
asked the dusky visitor. ““No.”’ It’s
just the cigarettes,” said Suet un-
comfortably. “Ah,” said Koolukat-
fatti, “an unimportant family, —
boneless, I see.” “Cigarettes,”
peated Suet angrily. “Don't your
people smoke?" “Much smoke,’
said the M’'Bo, “while they burn.”
Forging Ahead

ASTBOURNE’S attempt t

4 illuminate the sea at night will
be a bitter blow to Brighton and
Bournemouth and Hastings.
Whether it is to be done by a
floodlighting system installed un-
der the surface of the water, or
by imported phosphorus I neither
know nor care. But will it not
clash with the fluorescent moon
which is to be dragged to and fro
across the sky by aircraft?





KHAKI

DIVIDEND

GOODS





American Border

Prints 74 «.



29e.





ENAMELWARE :



GREY FLANNEL TROUSERS
Ready-made $5.83








Flowered Art Silks

$1.00 per yd.

|
SHIRTS 3.17 Ns
Boys 2.38



AT

EVANS
WHITFIELDS



Khaki Drill
99¢ 1.03 1.07
117





Chambers
Plates Mugs

28e.

Bowls
A o ¢.








YIRL + who finds the family F Then she goes first to
G fortune a hindrance to Ro + then Madrid, to write musi
fame is 26-year-old Elizabeth for another film, The Man From |
Firestone (pictured here), whose Tangiers
father i the multi-millionaire She is the only musical member
head of a U.S. rubber company. of the family, finds inspiration}

Elizabeth — blue - eyed, with sometimes “while I'm cleaning my
copper gold hair—is a compose teeth,”

She has written a piano concerto Her music study began at six
one newly recorded love ballad composing at eight. In London,
called Why Try, a film sound- she goes to the American Embassy
track, and “so many songs I can’t to practise gn the piano lent b)
count them.” ber friend Riarmnel Douglas.
“I introduced her to Peter Law-|
But father’s fame she finds ford.” |
drawback: “I wish no one ha She wears simple dresses, pre-

fers dark colours for town, For to-
day, a navy dress with a back
apron fold to the skirt and a triple
row of pearls. Evening gowns are
are on her extravagance. She hopes tc
Miss help the evening wear revival ir
New York.—uL.E.S

heard of my name.”

It is her boast that she has neve:
allowed family influence to heip
her progress as a composer

With her parents, who

European business trip,
Firestone will be in London until





CRYPTOQUOLTE—Here’s how to work it:
AXYDLBAAXR
LONGFELLOW



One letter simply stands for another. In this example A is used
for the three L's; X for the two O's, etc. Single letters, apos-
trophies, the length and formation of the words are all hints.
Each day the code letters are different.

A Cryptogram Quotation
AIL AN -SALLAYOEI IT NJIGM# YTV-
VTCIBMYGN GLLGYIADGEB—UTHMYG.

1

” _ . Cryptoquote: TELL ME, IF YOU WERE TURNED
INTO A LION, WHAT SORT OF ONE WOULD YOU BE?—
MARTIAL.

GLOBE

TO-DAY ONLY 5 & 8.30 p.m

% “THE GREAT SINNER” %
% GREGORY PECK & AVA GARDNER %
x %
$ “THE AFFAIRS OF BEL AMI” ;

m GEORGE SANDERS & ANN DVORAK





Reminding you that... .

at this Theatre.
. Film.

We present with pride This Era’s Outstanding
BANNED ON

2 CONTINENTS

:
$ TO-MORROW IS “V” DAY. Its the Debut of Universai Fiims
s
% Opening TO-MORROW 5 & 8.30
%






J. Arthur Rank presents

Deborah Leng

MGM Star of “HUCKSTEN'S” Fame!
OAvID FLORA







"BLACK IK NARC ISSUS

IN TECHNICOLOR with

Esmond Jean Kothieer

pea KNIGHT «SIMMONS » BYRON














BE ee Fn bis , i |
| Written, Produced and i Birebiea by WICHAEL POWELL & EMERIC PRESSBURCER |
| From the Novel by RUMER GODDEN Production designed by ALFRED JUNGE |
| A PRODUCTION OF THE ARCHERS + A UNIVERSAL-INTERNATIONAL RELEASE
! ne

: GRAND TALENT AUDITION

3 q %

x On SUNDAY, JUNE 4TH, AT 9.30 A.M, $

Â¥ Hf you can SING, DANCE, WHISTLE, CROON, PLAY AN |

x INSTRUMENT, in fact if you have TALENT of any kind |

% You are cordially invited to

3 The GLOBE Sunday Morning

essesess POPP O SESS OSSOPSSD POPPPPPPSOSEES oe

Fishermen |
please
note!

FOR FISH POTS |
MESH WIRE, LACING WIRE, HOE STICKS |
TWINES—Seine & Herring
DEEP SEA LINES — 9 Ib. to 36 Ib,

ROPE 3/16 in. to lin.
FISH HOOKSNos..0 to 16
PHONE 2039



BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
FACTORY LTD.

































THURSDAY, JUNE 1, 1950

















i
|| ROWAL (Wortning.:
To-day Last Two St |
4.30 & 8.30
|
||| Republic Whole Serial
||| «AN HUNT OF MYS-
TERY ISLAND,”
| . Starring .
Richard BALLEY Linda
STERLING, Roy
BANCROFT
M nn the widow comes to the not quite sure ‘ies he has forgotten EMPIRE
ot nas us introduces his three me or whether he came and ther
‘s and asks if they can see something else happened. e's To-day at 4.45 Only
nifer. A few minutes later the really very mysterious.” “Do
% sed ae 8 ay : ‘had please tell me what you mean," 20th C-Fox Presents
rd that Santa aus ha cries Bill. ‘* What is it that’s so " be
y ied mail rate Rupert yly. mysterious ? For reply the little “THIEVES HIGHWAY.
‘ came see if w ae : ;
er suddenly Rterriot. “I'm aml fier is oan — With — :
Richard CONTE, Valentina
ane CORTESA
; To- night at 8.30 p.m.
oe = “CARACAS NIGHTS”
GATETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES ROXY
WED. & THURS.—8.30 p.m. WARNER’S DOUBLE!
John The I “STEEL AGAINST Last Two Shows To-day
GARFIELD SIST THE SKY” 4.30 & 8.15 p.m.
“DAUGHTERS tAGEOUS” & loyd Nolan.
Pee ee a aes } 20th C-Fox DOUBLE
tS A MUST SEE! IT’S SOLID ENTERTAINMENT. Lynn BARI in
“CAPTAIN CHINA” Starting Friday June 2nd. “SWEET AND LOWDOWN”
teenpeaninonennapisainsicnaiuonpenenns — and —
SSS —— “ROAD HOUSE.”
— with— _ ia
WEDNESD J a Ida LUPINO, Richar
| PLAZA SDAY & THURSDAY—5 & 8.30 p.m. WIDMARK, Cornel
PARAMOUNT'’S BIG SPECIAL DOUBLE! WILDE.
ae “TWO YEARS BEFORE te ats
RECKLE & THE MAST”

With—William EYTHE _ ALAN LADD

FRIDAY, JUNE 2—1OPE in “THE GREAT LOVER”















AQUATIC cL 0 me CINEMA (Members Only) vt









To-day Only 4.30 and
8.15 p.m.

20th C-Fox Double
Tyrone Power
Henry Fonda







in
TO-NIGHT AT 8.30 ) “JESSE J c
The Show that broke AM Records at the London Hippodrome } and
7 and QUEEN Saw It it « IX 's
; ||] “ALEXANDER’S RAGTIME
“MEET THE NAVY” {| ' BAND”
The Men and Women of the Royal Canadian Navy! 1] ith
Dancing! Singing! with Kave Waves ! i wah :
: A- Britis’ National Picture Tyrone Power Alice Faye
Commencing Friday 2nd June i i
JANE WYMAN DENNIS MORGAN ||| Extra W.L, Cricket Team
n “LADY TAKES A SAILOR" | in England.



OLYMPIC









MADAM O’LINDY
A Re-incarnated Queen of the Stage.



Dr. J. V. HENSON

South America’s outstanding and most
Popular Impressario



JOSEPH CLEMENDORE

A Living Anatomical Chart,

YOU MUST SEE The Rhythm Hip Girls
HOW THEY CAN DANCE!







TO-NIGHT at 8.30 p.m.

DR. J. V. HENSON presents :
MADAM O’LINDY & TROUPE

eee IO ais

“CARACAS
NIGHTS”

The Stage Show you'll remember for years!

LORD COFFEE
‘The Terror of all B.G. Calypsonians

bis will see one of the World’s rarest freaks

known as the “COBRAMAN”, throughout

South America—a real Muscular Phenomenon

oe

YOU MUST HEAR - - -
CHARLIE & JACKSON

World Famous Comedians

oe

MUSIC by George Clarke and his Georgian

Orchestra from B.G,

of

If You MISS THIS SHOW, you'll regret it.

COME EARLY

oft

PRICES :—Pit 36; House 48; Balcony 72,

Boxes $1.00.



——





THURSDAY,

JUNE 1,

1950



Ubiiilll



eA





Free World Is “In Very”

Dangerous Position”










































Tt
TEE



‘Where is the ‘Enfant Terrible’ of the
Socialist Party? ...





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



(CUT

Why





























... The Seourge of the Upper Classes? ...









PAGE THREE

CTD

vunnene



COCAINE 15S PER EEDPPPPOETV PTET ETN He sent Ge

“ERR

BOWREL

iS

Pr |
good defence |

against

INFLUENZA





KEW HOUSING RATIO




























ine nee ' re . ”
post-war @ars ad playe 1
essential part in trengther mer
their social a politics truct
and preven t v \c! I € ] ook — .
their fre instit
While 1 e bal 4 ... And dining quietly
ile this had been going or
ward, the Soviet Union hac i I ane , at home
devoting so much of > the m / y rede
to military purpo prot the threat ne / j ene London Express Serviee
2erous situation was © Sec 1, 4 bod RI © oop | i
It was plain that nd Laos, is } rily the respon- y Ow i Paw
tha Hesauated “Ait andi ibil France he Goverh i e +. And our houses...
quire a very large ecor r r f Indo-China Ne - comes
financial effort and the : vidhep fo inform hi of the ; out
Gavelamensan cf 4 Lootadion ince which the United State He's stili looking | :
productivity was essential ty un- ‘ ow an towards the achieve- °
der-pin the Sfence effort and ' 2 p as f = enit cee ae we velop- _ teeter healt li in the fl !
maintain and extend the sas j ve es forces ; Thad, a Cl N ae avour .
social and political gains , poner cde heh jO- e e mece 1 aetec 6é ° ° ; ~ M :
1 gains Chit Uuhines é r ; i : ,
“We now see that to go forward ~ “In London. the initiative of st Britain Ma T MIME S¢ ationalists Britain And Its Saved: By Girl And what foes in ? Why, pure
we must pursue the course of co- n iuvenlt Pata ade : 5 , ’ shgar, wheat, frest ; r—
srafidics Ahekots o nwealth — ¢ ‘ ir . 1e » Se . ° o° 78 gat, whent, tresh eggs and butte
operasis cape tation —for none of Sydney for a programm dich I ry To Execute Social Services Friend together with the experience that
complex and baffling problems ji dey esr B | ‘ | ;
\ . >» ahe: nS ‘ ’ r outh’ and eae Y e :
whicH 16 ahéad will yield to pure- seed thd uy W hea British Captain Lonpon. | hts made Huntley and Palmers famous the
y Hationa: action , he declared Bevin. Was it ned that his Gov- N : 4 m Our London Correspondent Because his girl-friend refused | Whole world over, So many thrilling
Turning to Germany the Min- ornment will ; tempt to co-ordin- . HON( KONG, May 30 to associate with a thief, a 14-] Varieties to choose froin ] 43 ly-fill
ister said her re-entrance into the ate its effort in that area with the I rom Cana a Cl I mulists, who inter LONDON yeab-bld Woy tonteieed to Hest] 1 : usciously-filled
free western community should be efforts of the Commancenlthe q cepted the 9$22-ton British ship Representatives of the “United 7 rend x pl Custard Creams’ and ' Reading Creams '
greatly helped by the new climate ; aoa pn estes s H near Amovy o Stators . 7 London Juvenilé Court magis- Iti ‘ oe (es 7 ’
greatl) ’ Pe 1e new climate In South and Southeast Asia ; Ar n May 1 States, Australia Italy, the thates to ove 800 crits, mosty | Be tingly -delicious ' Shortcake all
created by the French proposal gyeat lees ‘ an eta hreatened to execute the British Netherlands, De swede: . ; F ‘ ame sf ba os *
i zrea evelopment has been tak- - . : é 5 enmarsx, Sweden, er Bis tae 6 sea
and other actions at the meetings : place Ne ve : ‘ aoa in hi a OT TAW A, May ~ Captain PR. A. Young for attempt- Egypt, Nigeria and Trinidad are ths Tts from buildings Wiig fresh, led in tins and § bb. Freshpak,
“Our statement expressing our jaw oe ARIE ail dirk 4 Canadian Trade Minister Cla ing te 1e blockade, Chinese ettending twosweelt cclirss. in rhe boy was charged with s
determination to maintain our rational ieniene x rane : pm eee ence Howe announced in the member the cre said when Brighton on “Britain ait Its stealing property totalling $4,200 i .
rights in Berlin, together with our q time. The United States and /1@USe, of |Commons to day he Hong Kons Social Services.’ ‘ The boy explained his confes- SUR ayy
actions in that city in recent other members of the Atlantic expected Britain wo sion had been made because of sai } S
months, may have had some in- eommunity were glad to See thi tes “sis 100,000,000 and aoe mi ; he cre aid the Mr Stephen Moo rai-Maharaj his girl friend,
fluence on the relative quiet which fappen.” — Peres o wher oe aa shan up Captain Youn is there from Trinidad. He is the “She refuses to go with a thief,”
prevailed in Berlin on Sunday”, The great hese néwh Af our - Se Be Sr AHA m Health Education Officer, Depart- he said. “Now I can have a clean
ee added, : 7 t ie a petiod wis ae Wh oe et Sf y ey } itionaiists de ment of Medical Service, Trini- sheet.”
édier etnding i habe high of peace and et to establist ernationl Whent Agreem OF en young men among the dad and Tobago It was the first time he had ap- ¥
u1S§ 8 Stria was i ii i economic insti- : nag “ caew whut < Chinese passenger anf fore a cour The | + +
further st€p in restoring that coun- it vis rt Gus A Hin effot ts ¢ = anes ve ‘a a bs oe ft The crew said the, “Sing Hing’ rhe course, which opened last tt ay = sonra ioe mC delicious
try to peacetime status despite the jn the Atiant community will ide this : ee ee rt, va tercepted by Nationalist week and is arranged by the Brit- ee ; . wholesome
continued and callous blocking of syeai| ; giving them this ‘tingd ‘ has my bans arshiy hen attempting to enter ish Council, is a comprehensive ma
the peace treaty by the Soviet pt wat P Sin 600 fi ree Cankale Aout: Amc on a voyage from Hong one. The first few lectures dealt and nutritious
Union,” he said He d that Bevin and he had ‘ - of ike piineiedss ee einn Kor rhe warship fired over 20 with the historical background of im e a ®
Common Action eaffirmed their ment’s con- whi the crop year 1950 to “hells, three of wi truck the social security in Britain, the
‘ alm i Ss leat in the crop year 1950 ; ; , AG - 6.
“In the same appreciation of the cern with the and welfare 1951 he added we . Hi ich then gave in. voluntary social services, and the ENTs 4.» LESLIE B CO. LTD, P,0, BOX 216, BRIOGETOWN
need for common action, we found of Gre urkey and Persia, and O ailot killed and one Government and social services I A t
that the British Government was ith Schuman, they had agreed on The decision to buy Cana wounded | the shells.—Reuter., Later lectures will be on individ n n ua
ready to move ahead with the a firm p t t rms ship- ! under the Internttioy ual services, illustrated wherever
Ruropean. Payments Union in an met I it or the Ara frade Agreement, which for possible by visits to appropriat (Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
attempt to reconcile the require- State —~Reuter. ason sets the top price ot 1,98 aig . institutions. The programme ; ANTIGUA, Y “ED
anadian dollars, brea} I A Mode ri Ar k includes talks on the arts in con- After a long dry spell Antigua NOTIC k
re ‘i lateral wen _ purchasing gr LONDON temporary Britain, aid a number had considerably heavy showers ee
q . rangement Britain has had wit 3 ‘ aces interest last week so much so that it was
k ig gta ’ m9 : . of excursions to places of interes so much so
Defence Exereises Canada. A nodern Noah’s Ark is to be ;) “gi ccex. Accommodation is almost doubtful as to whether the r - ~~ >
; The new basis of buying will ult at Ondon Airport to ac- provided in a Holiday Centre 0: Empire Day Athletic Sports spon-
e From Page 1 lu ( in, cc t ri bine be open and competitive on price mmodate animals travelling by the sea-front At Brightoh—one o! sored by the Youth Council would -
overall, detence system. | their resources for defence, Canada simply competing for ai: Fneland’s most. popular holiday, be staged. :
Grougid units of any one country he positi r indinavia B tain's market for dollar wheat rhe hostel will cost $35,000 and ne ip F ee Fortunately the afternoon of the
c#h now operate underscontrol of, under active review in this con- Grain experts have calculate’ joyse in comfort animals await- ‘S'S: 24th was brighyand sunny and thy
the operations room of another. text. Last mo 1e British Fir Britain's total wheat import neec t transport to quarantine. o1 meena sports came off quite successfully We beg to notify our customers that our
Squadrons of any air force are no Sea_ Lor¢ A r S Bruck ry son, including ove eather-bound at the airport on a wet turf at the Recreation
uble to accept directives from any Fi ry visite linavian port is needs, at about 210,000,000 i r a inimal Grounds
control point fhe summér prog: ne of the bushels. How much of this Britain se , , 7 Basil Francis of Parham won the j = j
The five countries nave igret British Home } 1 - C-in-( can buy for soft currency denend _ f . ‘ odaini fot Dont Know ifternoon's most popular event—a Garage will be closed to business from
to wse English as their commo Admiral Sir Phil Egan, includes 9 wt a Australia Ay ur j nei i pant NEWCASTLE ihree mile bieyele race
janguage for air force operation isits to Seand ene- france, Russia and other te agri Me eae ta aN Er Vy CANS 2 Lal
guage for ir force operations. visits to Scandinz eae es Seas elephahite, snakes aft dteteign Gok allen ean THURSDAY Ist June to THURSDAY 8th
niques, largely well advanced, wil Sir Philip’s FI the 23,00 il fessed at a conference here that J 1950 f h
be taken a stage farther by the t iircraft carrier “Implacable ibe pa . didn’t know why the British i < ’ | une or t in
formation of a Western Union air ihis week check I i i 3 a BIG SHAVER army could not get recruits Hip I rac tured . : ad eee of Taki g
examining squadron. It began its equipment it nticit n of th F 4 y ; a . (Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
actual duties today, Its instru passage through tl : tak Burn Y outh I lag NINCHESTER, England rhe brigadier said that the War Raye epee GRORGETOWN, Stock
tions are to examine the flyin vhére it was f cr ‘al siz HELMSTEDT, May 31 nile map ie sh r Department “at considerable ex Dr. J. N. Fox, retired Surgeon
methods of member air forces and and draught m di Anti-Communist youths here We tied to. eclal SiTTNB pense,” employed a specialist’ Dentist of Georgetown, is a_patient ree
to assist air-erews to attain th i evt ! R last night seizec { ' ne re told the defendant w ‘* firm of consultants to find the at the Publie Hospital, George- |
same level of proficiency _—_—_—_—___— banner of a group of 0 iv) xre ' 1 < n wer to the question town, suffering from a fractured il ’
Presence of the United 2 * Communist Free German Youth ere ne hed. In walked , hip. Dr. Fox who resided in Bar-
heavy bombers in “cupola” ce SOME YOLK me vho crossed th n Y ith rizzled beard. Some- hey quizzed eligible men, their pados for some time until after
velops the new tendency te broad re 2 border here on their return to one mistake The parents, their wives and gitl the death of his Wife, became ill
en the concept of the five-nati WOOLEVY, Dev England est Germany from the Whitsun accused 0 iends. Their report, “a most some days ago, and one night suf- |
Western Union defence A chicken here laid an egg that youth rally in Berlin—Retter. —Can. Press. y comprehensive one,” boiled down fered a “Black Out" in his room seill be OPEN is
that they fit into the new ide €lgned six ( es an as ni to two words—‘don't e = usual
a grand Atlantic Treaty defence inches in circumference, Another | :
alliance. egs nol ul 2 as found in-| STOP THAT eee
This follows the May decisior ide the big one | me ee
of the Atlantic Treaty Foreign —Can, Press. |
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PAGE FOUR





BARBADOS ADVOCATE
































“ubilahed by Th. Advocate Co. 1 ta, M, “road St, Bridgenw:

From Our London Correspondent)
LONDON, May 24.

Following is the full text of

an address given by the Hon-

ourable Albert Gomes to Com-
monwealth Parliamentary As-
sociation in London,

“In the limited time at my dis-
posal I cannot hope to deal with
more than a few of the problems
relating to the proposed federation
of the British Caribbean. I have
chosen the problems around which
controversy is sure to rage, be-
cause I believe that even a brief
discussion of these will reveal the
salient lineaments of the prob-
lem of British Caribbean federa-
tion. I must assume that you have
read the report of the Standing
Closer Association Committee,
which is to date the most authori-
tative and comprehensive state-
ment on the subject. There are
copies of this report on sale at His



Thursday, June 1, 1950

~~



. POLICE PROGRESS

TWO MEMBERS of the Barbados Police
Force will attend a six months course at
Hendon College later this year and on their
return to this island will be expected to
take charge of the training of groups at the
Police Training School. In this way the






issi P i opes to keep the The most important element more secure te Ay cam a dan Sek - a
ee es of coe ees to i ¥. on. Temes in pa use moeat pea oA AT — very gaistes ce of the Se te sl need? Coalition is “out.” What then?
Sou : 2 : a eee » that they fea 1 me 4 :
arbados Police oe abreast of mogern than a thousand miles of sea sep- and federation alone offers the oa ary ele- | new election? But all the Signs are that a
j times and to maintain a Force second to arate Trinidad from Jemnaian the West Indies an oppdrtunity of + that it will | fresh election would only reproduce the pres-
; 5 . ith r s is as far away strengthenin t conomy ore > 2; *k 5 i
none in the West Indies. Ae on is from Con- its * Sanat Syne meantime. Everything hangs on that. What
as t from : ian cia aioe





wonder

The training course at Hendon for over-
seas police is a new departure and was
recommended by the Advisor to the Colon-
ial Office. As a result a few officers were

’ sent from Jamaica and now Barbados has
taken the opportunity to send the first two
Part of the expenses will be defrayed from
the amount of $25,000 recently voted on the
Estimates for training.



rel is still expen-
income stand-
ish West Indies,
t is only the wealthier few
re able to avail themselves
ts opportunities, so that it is
2@ to say also that oar plans for
t ration are being pushed with-
out the essential momentum to be
derived from an expression by the
people of an emotional need for
federation. All the objective con-
siderations indicate ee > =
to the future of these islands, but

The selection will not always be of senior | the subjective factors still 1a be-

‘ a 4 ;

men in the Force and according to Colonel Seah "huoa tat idan eer
Michelin there may be a junior who shows [plans and await the day when a

i j : ridespread clamour will usher it
promise and if opportunity permits he will arte ouann “we én Sear "ibaa
be selected for the course. Ten years hence point wae resnng that the ae

. . * FOIVe: n play are too a
that trainee will be one of the senior men [*"Y%'V8S 1D Ge _
and the Force is bound to benefit from the | “My own impression is that de-

Sans ; H {lay will minimise, not increase,
training which he had undergone at Hen- | our chances of success. Already.
don. \in Jamaica there is a large body

: ; . jof opinion inclining to the view

It is clear that modern demands on West | that that Colony need not concern

i i 7} res | herself with the rest of us, that an

Indian Police Forces will be greater and | fediecieeah, velt-onthelent Suteal-

there will be need for modern methods of | ¢a is the goal. In British Guiana

policing if there is to be adequate protec- | }his_ Sentiment is tame. of her

tion. In other portions of the Government “Continental destiny” and is dis-
Service there is need for special training
and it is to the credit of the Commissioner
of Police that he has been able to give a
lead to other departments of the Service.

Sub Inspector Springer and Sergeant
Bourne will attend a three months course
at Hendon; but this will not be the end of
the training. They will then be attached
to.some Force where they will do practical

_Police work for another three months. On
their return they will be attached to the
Police Training School at District “A.”








Seer NR RE RAEN AO

inclined to accept the identity
“West Indian”. A glance at our
recent political history will reveal
the other dangers. The illiteracy
rate is high in nearly all the
islands and poverty, with its at-
tendant ills and evils, is every-
where. Two of the territories are
multi-racial, and that is a fact
that presents yet another ~ major
headache. The West Indian
economy is weak and the people
prolific. For every additional job
we create there are several babies



When in later years the course continues
and other members of the Barbados Police
Force will have gone to Hendon it will be
possible for this island to boast of a modern

|
|

@ Police Force, It can only be done where coming to age. Here are the ideal
there is the greatest care in the selection |conditions for the demagogue.
Where poverty and _ illiteracy

of trainees and a corresponding care to see
that they are afforded opportunity to im-
part that training to the younger and sub-

thrive, the demagogue thrives also.

af the islands



ordinate members of the Force. It is
impossible to give the special training such | appeared and_ these,
as can be had at Hendon to every member __| Politicians, are primarily con-

of the Force but with the number being
increased every year and those trained
assisting in the training of the others, there
is bound to be improvement in the Force.

Barbados has been late in creating the
rank of Sub Inspectorate which was done
earlier in Jamaica, Trinidad and British
Guiana but in this Hendon training she has
given a lead which will undoubtedly be
followed by the others. The selection of
men from the ranks will be a further in-
i spiration to those who want to make a
: career in the Police Force. There is no
i longer the despair that local candidates
; will for ever remain in the ranks and
where the objection could have been taken
that they had not been trained for the offi-
cer ranks, the training course at Hendon
} affords the opportunity for them to acquire
: the necessary training.

It is necessary that Barbados keep
abreast of modern trends in order to be
able to exchange freely with other colonies,
officers and men needed to fill vacancies
in other islands included in the federal
structure. This is an ideal at which other
parts of the Gover.s:ment Service should
aim.

If by restricting their power to au

Reviewed by Joan Erskine
LONDON

“You will never get a perfect
Governor—unless you breed one,
or make up a composite’, said
one of the characters in a play
about a Colonial Governor which
opened in the West End last
night,

“HIS EXCE NCY” star-
ring Eric Portman, is a play that
present# a problem, and attempts
to answer it. It is a serious poli-
tical drama. The problem is that
which faces a “self-made” man
who rises to the position of a
Colonial Governor.

The play is compact. It ob-
serves at least one of the unities
—that of place. It gets in sly
digs at the Tories, and gentle gibes
at the Socialists. While favouring
the Socialists, the Christies man-
age to be fair to both sides—in
itself quite an achievement.

Briefly, the play concerns a
hard-headed Yorkshireman, an
ex-stevedore, who rises to a posi-
tion of responsibility as Governor
of Salva, an island with a useless
police force, and the usual amount
of corruption,

His Excellency is not abashed
by his opulent surroundings, He
‘talks to the workers—and they

pe lpe ee npearae aee aee





$$$

Our Readers Say:



a general meeting to contribute the highest.

$200.00 to the launching of the

St. John's Baby Centre

St







like mostall levels and in

22

your journalistic standards are of |
‘ It is with that in|
mind that I address this request

West Indies Federation

Mr. Gomes’ Speech to Commonwealth Parliamentary Association

island they find it easier to main-

tain and consolidate it, it is very
unlikely that they would want to
take the risk of losing it by ven-
turing into the
politics
may perhaps be less suited. As
we say in the West Indies, they
would prefer to be bosses in Hell
than
wise to delay?
view of those who believe that the
aims of federation would be best
served by delaying its arrival un-
til such time as the territories are
self-governing.
based upon sentiment, not reality.
Seeing that the main problem of
the West
one, it is very doubtful whether
self-government
tenable in islands that, in a world
of
tions,

minute
Majesty's Stationery Office in Lon- r

field of regional

for which their talents

in Heaven. Is it
I do not share the

servants

This is a view

Indies is an economic

would be at all
amalgamating sovereign na-
are microscopic, w it h
populations and meagre
esources. Self-government rests







ming together for their

wnterests have at least

© im the world as we

My own view is

mos get federation
‘

ay





ittle regara
aspects of the
tat federation and
should be granted
[ line to the
t be a period








view ' re ft
of growth and
fore we atta

though I
uch as

e colonies are
most are public



of
1 grant-aided,
y incohate. The
constitution proposed by the
$.C.A.C. will provide at the fed-
eral level a constitution that is in
advance of any in the territories
at the present moment.
in itself something to celebrate
although the more Conservative
elements in the West Indies are
not likely to agree with this view.
One aspect as the report has come
in for severe criticism and that is
the Senate whose members are to
be nominated by the Governor-
General. It is felt in some quar-
ters that the Upper House should
also be elected, or not exist at all,
or be elected by the Territorial
Legislatures. My own view is that
we have not yet reached the stage
in the West Indies where we could
rely entirely upon the ballot-box





In recent years H.M.G. has intro-to provide our Legislatures with
duced adult franchise into mostall the talents our society pos-
Popular repre- sesses.

I have come to the con-

sentation has been increased. andclusion after ripe experience of
expanded, More demagogues have Government in the West Indies at

: all its phases.
The nominated system will have

cerned with the problem of power. to be retained for some time yet

The proposal that the members of



A Colonial Governor On The West

like it; but in his anxiety to im-
prove working conditions in the
naval dockyard, where a recen:
strike caused his predecessor's
downfall, he rushes at the task
like a bull at a gate, His scheme
to rase wages to a decent level
by introducing income tax to
make up the lowered subsidies,
is a good one. But it is defeated
by the machinations of the Prime
Minister, and by his own refusal
to take advice from others. Ilv
finishes with a strike on his hands,
and has no alternative but to cali
out the military patrol—an action
completely against his principles.

The next day he determines t.
overcome the situations by allow-
ing the men to hold a meeting in
the dockyard, which had been
closed by the Admiral’s orders.
To do this, he puts the Admiral
under arrest, and attends the
meeting himself, All ends suc-
‘cessfully, Those are the bare
bones of the plot,

The price is nothing more than
a dramatised incident, but it asks
a topical question. Can an un-
educated man, who has risen to
power cope adequately with 2
job requiring tact, impartiality
and diplomacy, as well as deter-
mination and honesty? Eric Port-
man’s portrayal of the Yorkshire-

the Senate should be elected by J ; Ene Cane
the House of Representatives has|tics to-day? It is: How to secure, tirst, a
no merit whatever. Ir every Fed- Government; second, a strong Government;
eration there exists the conflict of and third, a Government which, if not in-
state and federal rights. To in-

volve this Senate in state politics,
to make the Senators dependent or
string-pulling in the State Legis-
latures
would be to rob them of that abil-
ity to exercise an impartial judg-
ment, which is the prime requisite
in any member of a “revisionary
chamber.” It
the
Government
layer cake,
confederation
almost inevitably become the cita-
del jealously guarding state rights
and preservi
suspicions

the two Ho
mately the |
might well
Of course, those






















This is §

Political Newsfront—By W. J. Brown

TORIES IN BLINKENS

WHAT is the greatest single issue in poli-





variably right, is not fundamentally wrong.

We need a Government. At present we
have not got one. What we have is a Care-
taking Administration.

The difference is profound, A Government
faces and handles issues . A Caretaker Ad-
ministration dodges them.

A Government takes account of the future.
A Caretaker Administration has its hands full
of the present.

A Government can take risks. A Caretaker
Administration can only play for safety. And
that is the most dangerous thing in the world
to do,

We need a strong Government, both to
handle our grave domestic problems, and to
face the growing perils of the world situation.

How are we to get the Government we

for their very existence

would transform
ative structure of the
into a fantastic two-
part federation, part
The Senate would




Legis

insular fears and
The conflict between
would create ulti-
i of deadlock that
wreck the Federation
who oppose

















} is happening meantime?

Mr. Churchill sees clearly that we shall
jonly get the Government we need if we think
jless in terms of narrow party interests than
in terms of great issues.

He seeks to rally men on the things that
matter, and to do this is willing to com-
promise on party matters which tend to pre-
vent this rallying.

Thus he seeks an accommodation between
the Conservatives and the Liberals in order
_that differences between them may not pre-
t In-! vent common understanding and action on
‘fares the great issue—which is whether we are to|!

cils











: sured by? Proceed farther along the road to the Collec-
a * } tivist, Socialist State.

He offers an inquiry into our electoral law,
which in its present form penalises any third
party in British politics, and distorts the

prepresentation of the electorate in Parlia-
ment

r} Personally, I think that the Liberals are
:entitled to ask for a clear promise of the
Alternative Vote. But Mr. Churchill’s gesture
is at least a gesture in the right direction.

But even this limited offer, this partial
accommodation, is meeting strenuous resist-
ance from Tories who do not see beyond the
end of their noses, or are incapable of think-
ing outside narrow party categories.








nt Their attitude appears to be that of the
old sectarians:
“We are the saved, and we alone
All others must be damned,
Fer you in hell's reserved a place
—We can’t have Heaven crammed!”

This attitude at the centre is paralleled by
corresponding stupidities at the circumfer-
ence.

Thus, at the last election, the Rugby Tories
presented the seat as free gift to the Social-
ists. They now make it clear that they pro-
pose, by repeating the same folly, to confirm







neea is












more money for indust the gift next time. And so with other seats.
vestment. Mr. Churchill’s motto is the very sensible

ide): ter beni f the | One—“He who is not against us is for us.”
S.C.A.C. What are its prospects iz The motto of the crusted Tory is—He who
the present conflicts of West Indian|is not for us is against us.” Mr. Churchill
affairs ? ce the Committee held

would include non-Conservative anti-Social-

its first meeting, the economic, :.4. «4,»
situation in the West Indies ha: |48ts “in.” The Goldwyns of the Tory Party
worsened. Unemployment has Would “include them out.

again begun fo rear its ugly head
Unfortunately also an impasse has
been created over the sugar issue

Consider the effect of the Tory attitude on

the Liberals. Historical antipathies do not



" jeasily die, even when the circumstances
which is likely seriously to prej- | p33 : oo ;
tidings ines eeek te Federdtion | Which produced them have profoundly
Seeing that the S.C.A.C. report altered, even when new issues have arisen
proposes an overall increase in the | Which transcend the old differences. It takes
cost of Government of the area

generosity te build a bridge, and generosity
is a privilege of the stronger. ,
Tory rejection of even the small olive
branch which’ Churchill has proffered will
confirm Liberals in the view that the Tories
only want them as servants, not as partners.
But there are others to be considered
besides the Liberals. In Britain there is a
large floating vote which
attached to either party.

It was the loss of the floating vote by the

the question is, how can this new
burden be borne if production i:
to be restricted. Fewer jobs anc
a more hungry people do not pro-
vide good prospects for th«
future.”

End Stase

man who has the right qualities,
but is obstinate to a degree, could

is not firmly

a ee ane. ee i ee which put the Socialists in
side issues to ¢ S é ‘2 ower i . i

ence. The play moves swiftly EP oe f a the last election a good
and smoothly to its close, ‘There |P©oPortion of that vote detached itself from
were many among the audi-| the Socialists. And more than anybody, ex-
ence who thought the ending|¢ept perhaps Mr. Bevan, it was Mr. Church-
somewhat trite. Possibly they|ill who detached it.

would have preferred to see the
Governor sent home in disgrace!

The play has an excellent cast The
miliary and naval commanders, the sec-
retaries, Lieut, Governor and A.D.C,, look
as if they might reasonably be possible
The dialogue is fresh and witty, and
Eric Portman sustains a Yorkshire accent
from start to finish

Surrounded by a mass of red tape, H.E.
muses “If I could only accomplish one

What the Tories do not understand is that
public memory of the sorry record of the
inter-war Conservative administrations is
still strong. Their best offset to that memory
is the fact that Churchill is now their leader,
for a whole lot of people who haven’t much
time for the Conservative Party have a lot
of use for that remarkable man.

enth of what I th ht those to i¢ 3 : *

should have done years ‘ago, Yd pe; But if it appears that Mr. Churchill is not

happy." : ai Ge ae much the leader of the Conservative Party
“You were in such a urry to ge’ : J.

started, you didn't even stop to look as the prisoner of the Tory Caucus, and if
here yo ye going,” mments th ¥ ;

Light, Govetds acy, s the/it appears that that caucus, like the Bour-



srt tals Behante Seats, Wet ate] aon, can learn Aothing ghd foeget nothing,
oe ory on which the Tories are counting
a} MAY not have earned my medals’ may easily elude them yet. | ve.

Police, “but at least 1 didn’t invent Opposition to the Collectivist Socialist
them” Be ee Tat State is not a Tory monopoly, If that oppo-

, who is unco-| Sition is to be made effective in terms of
n the end , s ¢ is ory PAS, ;

oan ane «nd! votes and Parliamentary representation, men
or an MBE) must not subordinate the wide purpose to the
narrower loyalties of party. Otherwise the,

Excellency” should a¢p . ‘ : i i
or ot | May well find that in defending the party

| they have defeated the purpose, —L.E.S.

rocks his sta
raseally Chief ¢

Poll
Tl stop at nothing to get things straight

here”, says His Excellency



evening of “Hi
make a vivid busman
nial Servants on leave





THURSDAY, JUNE 1, 195)
es





The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Permit us in your valua-
ble columns on behalf of the Christ
Church Baby Welfare League to
thank all those who supported our
first Annual Hair Style Show and
Dance which was given recently
by this organisation at the Drii
Hall, to raise funds for our League
and also to secure monies to launch
a Baby Welfare League at St.
Margarets’ District, St. John.

We also appreciate to a very
great extent the keen interest
taken by the representatives of
both parishes.

The Hair Style Show which was
organised by the Committee of the
League was in the capable hands
of Mrs. Simmons-Howell assisted
by Mrs. G. Coppin whom we take
the Opportunity to congratulate
for the splendid way in which they
displayed the various models

The songs sang by Miss E. Jor-

Re RN ee anne tm

dan,“ Mr. E. Bohne, Mr. George
Morris, Mr. F. Thompson were up

to a very high standard
Amount collected $894.85
Expenses 360,33
¢f ee
' Profit im .. $534.52
; The Committee have decided at

John’s Baby Centre.

Hoping the general public will
give us the same support on our
next venture.

Yours Sincerely,
MADAME E. IFILL,

President.
CLAUDE RAMSAY,
Asst. Secretary

From Chicago

To The Editor The Advocate
SIR,—May I take advantage of
the opportunity which I feel sure
is provided by your very excel-
lent newspaper to offer to cor-
respond with some of your read-
ers on matters of mutual interest
and for the exchange of postage
Stamps. It is my conviction that
such a contact between the average
ordinary people of the world will
do much to strengthen’ those
bonds which must exist if the
world is to continue in peace and
the trade on which we all depend
is to prosper and expand.
From copies which I have seen
of your newspaper I am impres-
sed by the fact that you are
anxious to promote an accurate
coverage of the news and that

to you with the conviction that.
you and your readers are exactly
the people with whom I wish to)
correspond. Thanking you in ad-
vance for your kindness.
Very sincerely yours,
CUTHBERT PRATT.
1414 North Dearborn,
Parkway, Chicago,
10—Illinois, U.S.A.

Pierre Fan

The Editor The Advocate, |

SIR,—I have just read the West
Indies Eleven to play in the
Somerset match—their 8th match
of the tour.

I have again noticed the ab-
sence of Lance Pierre who has)

|

}

Phos is the model of the BRC

OA ae i on

i al
ng es © ePe
aes ~



world—were revealed to day by (Broo deasting






u , i \ " House om Vort
only played in a solitary match | Radio City” Phe cireutar building | the BBC land Place cost £1 million
that of Worcester. As a cricket | 1 n ae. i6 the a sue ii | re a memgostice e to Subtect to mones cons
i s - . ‘dings on ne right w | De ul on a d-aere 8 at ations the BBC hoo t ‘
enthusiast I would like to know | go up later. â„¢ | White City But they will ko up | one block completed by the ead
if your Sports Editor can en- | in two stages of 1952
lighten me and the general) . . ~ | Priority will be given to tele Later the: will build 9 mintte
sporting public why is Pierre not| COST Wil L Bk | viston sine pe au mn x arey boo. “ jeb seven EN
of 7 . . 4 x di develo span he udto artists ressing = ¢é¢ .
playing. especially after hearing " | service What brasch of radio | and offices Te
of his performances at the nets,| ¢ ' ‘ will use the second half of the Designs tor the new tesa
and Mr. Drayton of B.G. re-! d al ONS } rojected building has been | quarters @re the work of Vr
minding us that he 1s not a spent| ; : | left open. Ninaiee sh ad tg A Babies
oe . | Htidinmngs wi not at sone
force. Reporter GEORGE CAMPEY | Seven TV studios | Breatieastine Howse Phe Git
With thanks for information. De tls of Britains own Radio | Estimated cost of the com aim is to have all theis *opary
H. L. HUTSON. City—the most ambitious | pleted Dduildings is between | TENIS under the two -oots
Milk Market. ‘ and up‘o date building tp the | £4 millions and £5 aillions | Londen &2press serine

D,.V. SCOTT
& CO.,LTD.

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THURSDAY, JUNE 1,

1950



Col. Michelin
Tells Story
Of Mr. «X”

@ From page i

as is provided in other countries
or whether you want to run it for
your own aims and ends. The
answer is not difficult to find.”

Colonel Michelin at this stage
addressed his remarks particu-
larly to drivers. He said that last
year 19 people had been killed
in Barbados as a result of motor
accidents. So far this year, four
had been killed. No one recog-
nised all that it meant until one
of those killed happened to be a
relative or friend.

“You are the man at the
wheel”, he said. “It is in your
power by the way you drive and
by your knowledge of your job to
avert or to court disaster.”

Six Points

Dealing with the six cardinal
points of good driving printed in
the booklet handed to all drivers
who get licenses, Colonel Mich-
elin urged drivers to cultivate
road sense, and above all, road
manners. They should always
drive as they would like others
to drive them,

It was dangerous and discour-
teous to take corners on the
wrong side, and to overtake at
cross roads and junctions where
they could not see clear ahead.
it was dangerous to go down hills
at speed, and to park a vehicle
at bends and other places where
it was likely to prove an obstruc-
tion to other traffic.

They should listen for warning
signals from the rear and exercise
care when passing animals, and
they should always keep them-
selves and the vehicle in safe con-
trol. The vehicle should be fre-
quently inspected, and if they
found that there was something
wrong with a bus, it should be
reported before they left the gar-
age. They should refuse to come
on the road with a bus that was
not in good order.

They should always ensure that
the horn, lights and windscreen
wiper were working well. It was
right to always anticipate danger
and to reduce speed when passing
schools or through villages.
Brakes should not be applied
violently and suddenly except in
cases of emergency.

Signals

Drivers ought always to learn
and obey the recognised traffic
signals, and obey Police signals
They should pay attention to
road signs. They. should not
smoke while driving, nor should
they use insulting language to
passengers. They should always
be properly dressed and wear
their badge at all times.

Turning to conductors, Colonel
Michelin also warned’ them
against using insulting language
and permitting other people on
the bus to use such language
without taking action against it.
Anyone coming up for licenses
today (June 1) would not get
them until he satisfied the Police
that he was conversant with the
rules in the booklets with which
he was provided.

Warning again against over-
loading, he to'd conductors
that they should take the
initiative in making overplus
passengers get out. They might
not know it, but the Police had
power to arrest any conductor
that failed to carry out those
instructions. The Police would
assist, but the initiative must
come from the conductors.
They like the drivers should

always be properly dressed and
wear their badges at all times.
The Police would ask the public
to report any driver or conductor
who failed to give proper service,
The omnibus should always be
maintained in a sanitary condi-
tion.

10 Will Not Get

“T have the power under the
Act’, Colonel Michelin said, “to
suspend any conductor's licence
for an infringement of this Act.
Tomorrow there are 10 who will
apply for licences and who will
be refused. I propose consequent
on any conductor being convicted
under this Act to suspend his
licence for a period that I think
fit. I hope that it will not be
necessary .”

The Colonel then gave an
example of a conductor who had
been fined time and again and
whom fines did not seem to affect
in any way. Such people, he said
would be removed from an occu-
pation to which they were appar-
ently not suited. ‘ i

He advised his audience again
to read and study the booklets
issued to them and expressed the
hope that with the renewal of
licenses there would be a vastly
improved bus service.

Information

Mr. Bruce Skinner, Director
of Highways and Transport told
those present that they should be
aware that their employers, the
concessionaires, had all the in-
formation which would help them
to do their job properly. When-
ever they were in doubt they
should apply to the concession-
aires for information.

.He too’ made the point that
co-cperation was necessary.

Mr. K. Sandiford moved a vote
of thanks to Col. Michelin, and
hinted to offending drivers and
conductors whose licences the
Colonel had threatened to sus-
pend, that perhaps 4 little peni-
tence might help them.










Wedding







Chamber Of Commerce
Holds Annual Meeting

MR. D. G. LEACOCK, Jnr., was re-appointed President
of the Barbados Chamber of Commerce at their Annual!
General Meeting yesterday. Hon'ble V. C. Gale was ap-
pointed Senior Vice-President, Mr. G. H. King, Junior Vic:
President and Mr. T. N. Peirce was re-appointed Honorary

Treasurer.

Mr. Gale on behalf of Mr. D. G
Leacock Jnr., thanked the Cham-
ber for his re-election and said
that he had done excellent work

as President. He regretted that
Mr. Leacock was not there to
speak for himself. He was quite

willing to serve again and he felt
sure that he would continue the
good work he had done in the
past.

Mr. Gale then thanked the
Chamber for electing him as
Senior Vice-President.

Mr. G. H. King also thanked
the Chamber for electing him as
their Junior Vice-President and
said that he would do all he
could to further the interest of
the Chamber.

r. H. A. C. Thomas expressed
appreciation of the services which
Mr. Toppin had rendered the
Chamber and the Council. He
said that Mr. Toppin who was one
of the retiring members of the
Council that year had been indeed
of very great value for a number
of years both to the Chamber and
the Council.

Hopes to See

Mr. B. A. Weatherhead associ-
ated himself with Mr. Thomas’
remarks and said that later on,
he hoped to see Mr. Toppin
President of the Chamber.

Hon'ble D. G. Leacock after
proposing the members of the
Council, associated himself with
the -.reviougs remarks made about
Mr. Toppin who he said had
taken a keen interest on all oc-
casions in the affairs of the Coun-
cil. While it was regrettable that
they were losing the services of
Mr. Toppin and Mr. Goddard as
members of the Council, yet it
was well to know that they were
getting Mr. A. S. Bryden and Mr.
S. H. Kinch, two able commer-
cial men, to fill their places.

Mr. E. S. S. Burrowes,
Labour Commissioner, expressed
his thanks to the Chamber for
re-appointing government officials
to their Body and said that he
very much appreciated the op-
portunity of attending the meet-
ing and learning about the trade
and commerce of the island.

All Re-appointed

All other members of last year’s
Council were re-appointed. They
are as follow: Mr. R. M. Cave,
Mr. H. A. C. Thomas, Mr. C. A.
Proverbs, Mr. D. A; Lucie-Smith,
Mr. T. O. Dowding, Mr. B. A.
Weatherhead, Mr. T. Bowring,
Mr. G. D. Bynoe, Mr. A. deL.
Inniss, Mr. A. R, E. King.

The proposal for the re-elec-
tion of Mr. D. G. Leacock Jnr.,
Hon’ble V. C. Gale, Mr. G. H.
King and the re-election of Mr.
T. N. Peirce was moved by Mr.
A. R. Toppin seconded by Mr
D. M. Skinner.

Mr. A. S. Bryden then moved
seconded by Mr. D. M. Skinner
that the following be appointed
honorary members of the Cham-
ber:

The Cplonial Secretary, the
Assistant Colonial Secretary, the
Labour Commissioner, the Colo-
nial Postmaster, the Comptroller
of Customs, the Harbour & Ship-
ping Master, the Director of Med-
ical Services, the American Con-
sul, the Trade Commissioner for
the B.W.I., & B.G., in Canada,
the U.K., Trade Commissioner in
Trinidad, the Canadian Govqn-
ment Trade Commissioner in
Trinidad, the Commissioner of
Police, the Colonial Engineer, the
Director of Agriculture, the Di-
rector of Education, the Con-
troller of Supplies, the Economic
Adviser, C.D. & W., the Director
General of Civil Aviation, the
Financial Secretary, the Director
General of Tele-Communications
in the W.I., the Director of High-
ways & Transport, Hon. Sir Tonn
Saint, Kt. C.M.G., O.B.E.

Acting President

Mr. A. R. Toppin who has been
acting as President of the Cham-
ber of Commerce in the absence
of Mr. D. G. Leacock Jnr., an-
nounced his retirement from the
Council of the Chamber at the
Annual General Meeting.

Mr. Toppin who has given years
of service in the Council was ap-
pointed Senior Vice-President of
the Chamber at the last Annual
General Meeting. He has retired
now in accordance with the rule
of the Chamber that at the end
of each year the two. senior
members of the Council must re-
tire and are not eligible for re-
election until a year has elapsed

The other member is Mr. E, V.
Goddard. Addressing the members
of the Chamber yesterday as
Acting President, Mr. Toppin said:

President Abroad

the

Before we enter on the Agenda

for this Meeting, I would like to
make an excuse for the President,
Mr. D. G. Leacock Jnr.,
away in England, and to whom
I know it must be a great disap-

What’s on Today

| Meeting of Commissioners
| of Health, St. Michael at
| 12,30 p.m.

Intercolonial Cycle and Ath-
letic Sports at Kensing-
| ton at 1.00 p.m.

| Basket Ball at Harrison



College at 5.00 p.m.
Mobile Cinema, Lowthers

Plantation Yard, Christ
Church at 7.30 p.m.



who is

{ commend that

pointment that he cannot be hete
to-day. I have had the
working with Mr. Lé
Council, and I know that he ha
taken a great interest in the affait’s
oi this Chamber.

Sometime ago Mr Thomas,
President of the Clerks’ Unio»,
approached me and asked to be
a.jowed to address the Chambe:
on behalf of his Union. At the
time it was not convenient to call
a General Meeting, so Mr. Thomagr
was invited to address the Coun-
cil. It was, however, felt by sey
eral members of the Council that
in as much this Body did not re-
present the full membership i
the Chamber of Commerce that
he should be given an opportunity

pleasure

acOck n the









at the General Mecting to ad-
dress them on the subject, an@
I will call upon Mr. Thomas i&

address you all.
Accounts For 1949

As regards the accounts for 1939

a statement of these have bee.
circulated and show a credit bai
ance of $2,540.98. This is a sliga

the

Membership

As will be seen from the Report
which has been circulated, there
were 6 new members elected dur
ing the year, one member resign-
ed and one died, leaving a total
of 148 members. There is still a
number of commercial firms who
are not members of the Chambe
and I should like to appeal to
those members of the Chamber to
make every effort possible to see
if they can encourage some of
their commercial friends to join
this Chamber

Visitors

I think under this head special
mention should be made of the
Goodwill visit from the Jamaica
Chamber of Commerce. All mem-
bers of the Barbados Chamber
had the opportunity of meetin
these visitors, and I am sure they
went away with very good im-
pressions of our Chamber and the
Island as a whole.

improvement
year.

over previous

Shipping

During the year there was an
increase of some 28 ships in the
total number of Merchant Vessels
visiting this island, with an in-
creased tonnage of 157,563 tons.
This is very gratifying although
it is disappointing to see thet
there was a decrease of 64 schoon-
ers calling at this port during the
year.

Under the heading of Shipping,
I feel 1 cannot allow the present
opportunity to pass without meo-
tioning the unsatisfactory staic
of affairs that still continues
far as the passenger service be-
tween the West Indies and the
United Kingdom is concerned. 1.1
spite of several appeals that have
been made and Conferences whieh
have been held, and in spite of
the co-operation which we have
had from the West India Commit-
tee, the British Government sti!)
refuse to consider the running 0!
a passenger service to the West
Indies but are only prepared to
take all our freight and leave the
passengers to be taken care of by
other foreign lines. I still feel
that continued representation
should be made, and in view of
the fact that there will be a Con-
ference of the Associated Cham-
bers of Commerce taking place in
Trinidad shortly, I recommend
that this subject should be placed
on their Agenda for further dis-
cussion,

Air Traffic

The number of commercial air-
craft arriving at Seawell Airport
during 1949 were 1,242 as com-
pared with 1,141 in 1948, an actual
increase of 101, The total number
of passengers arriving by plane
were 12,074 against 10,562 during
the previous year, or an increase
of 1,512, In December Trans-
Canada Airlines started calling at
Seawell on their South bound
trip, making one call per week
with their Four Engine North Star
D.C.4 Planes. It is anticipated
they will call at Barbados on thei
North bound trip when the new
runway is completed; I am sure we
all welcome this new service and
look forward to the time when
Seawell will be an open Airport
and planes of all nationalities will
be allowed to run here,

Income Tax

It is gratifying to note that for
the first year on record there has
been a slight decrease in our In-
come Tax since 1940.

Island's Financial Position

From the analysis from the
Government budget expenditure
for 1951, it is found that the sur-
plus at 3lst March is $4,870,000,
the Capital budget deficit is shown
at $534,819 and the current bud
get surplus is estinvated to be
$160,306, leaving an estimated bal-
ance at 3lst March, 1951 of
$4,495,541, or somewhat less than
last year.

General Controls

It is a source of great dissatis-
faction that there has been little
or no easing up on these. The time
has arrived when no one can see
the practical use, where goods are
not under world allocation but are

in free supply from the sterling
area, for the necessity of control
of any sort, and this applies to

goods of all classes. My opinion
is that contro] of imports and also
price control are responsible to a
large extent for the high cost of
living, because they remove the
incentive for any competition
whatever, and I will strongly re-
this Chamber use
its influence in having all free

This month may be Somebody's Wedding.
Anniversary

the oeceasion from

J & R BAKERIES





ACTING PRES!DENT



Mr. A, R, TOPPIN

goods trom the steriing
moved trom control
Tourist Trade
With the exception of the Gov-
ernment Grant given to the Tour-
ist Bureau, there has been little
or no neip given by Government
to the development of this indus-

area re-



try. Both in the colonies of Trini
dad and Jamaica, Hoteis Aid In-
dustry Accs have been passed, but

up to the present no such legisla-
uon has been passed in Barbados
It must be realized that the hotel
accommodation here is very limit-
ed, and until Government is will-
ing to assist it is hardly likely that
any deveiopment will take place
This is definitely a matter of much
regret and {| was parucularly dis-
appointed with the very lukewarm



reference His Excellency the Gov-
ernor made on Tourism on the
weasion of the opening of the

Legislature. Due to lack of proper
hovel, accommodation it is com-
mon knowledge that some 200
Venezuelans and many Canadian
Tourists who would have been
giad to visit our island by T.C.A.
were refused, due to lack of ac-
commodation, and unless some-

thing is done at once it
may seriously affect the future
of our tourist trade. Tourism,
ir my view, is our next

industry to Sugar and every en-
couragement should be given to-
wards developing it. To me it is
silly to say that the reason for not
encouraging the tourist trade is
because you are afraid of inflation;
the greatest effect that this could
have would be to bring a little
prosperity to our country, which is
so sadly needed, and another
strong argument to this is that
none of the other colonies have
viewed it in this respect, in as
much as both Trinidad and Ja-
maica and many of the small
colonies are spending considerable
sums of money to encourage and
develop this trade.

Before leaving this subject I
want to make a special appeal to
the Hotel Proprietors and Mer-
chants. In the financial Report of
the Tourist Bureau the subserip-
tions from the Hotels and Mer-
chants amount to the meagre sum
of 700 I want to make a
special appeal on their behalf that
you double your subseription this
year; the Tourist Committee are
doing an excellent job but they
need more money to help them,
and I am sure that if our desire
is to see the Tourist Trade en-
couraged and flourish, we will not
hesitate in doing our share,




Ugly
Duckling

RESIDENTS in Black Rock
flocked to see a duckling which
was hatched on Tuesday and had
four legs. Two of these were nor-
mal, but grew at the side, while
the other two were crippled and
grew near the tail. A part of the
body is deformed.

The egg from which it
hatched was a normal one,
was among four others;
which addled. The duckling is
not placed with the others, but
is kept wrapped up in a piece of
cloth, where it seems to be hearty
and fine



was
and
two of

STOLE PURSE:

Forty-one-year-old



Reginai\







Sealey of Suttle Street, was yes-
terday sentenced to five months’
imprisonment with hard labour
by His Worship Mr. E. A. Me-
Leod. He was found guilty of
stealing a pu and $5, the pro-
perty of Linda Warren on May
23 By
STOLE TAMARINDS:
VERNON DARLINGTON of
Richmond Gap, was yesterday
placed on a bond for months
in the sum of £1 by Magistrat
A. J, Hanschell, Darlington, who
is 18 years old, was found ilt
of stealing a bag of tamarit
valued 3/- from the Mental Hos
pital on May 17

Another Month
To Raise ‘Potick’

IT HAS
another

been understood
month will be

that

granted

the owner of the “Potick” to have
the vessel removed from the bed
of the inne: isin of the Careen-
age

The owner, in buying the boat
at auction te in April, made an





agreement with the Governmeht





that he would undertake all re-
sponsibilities of having the vessel
removed from tHe Careenage’s
bed by the end of May

About three trials of salvaging
were made but to no avail. The
owner is it ne meantime making

plans to have the vessel refloated

or Somebody's Birthday.....what
about ordering a fine Cake or Delicious Pastries for

Phone 4567

Somebody's

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
These White
Arrows Are

Confusing



— AFFIC COMING FROM
Broad Street and the direc-
tion of the Chamberlain Bridge
are now directed in two streams
along Trafalgar Street vhite
arrow painted on the i
Those vehicles that iicnd go-
ing towards Constitution Road
are indicated to keep on the left
of Trafalgar Street while those
turning into Bridge Street will

keep on the right.

the arrows were only painted
on the road over the week-end
and are still a bit confusing to
a tew motorists One motorist
told the “Advocate yesterday
that he would suggest the group
of arrows indicating various
lanes he painted in two or three
olours

He pointed out that
opposite the Public
where system is
fusing

Re*GAnwve LANE WAS THE
scene of an accident at
about 9.45 yesterday moru ig be
tween motor lorry M—1230, own
ed by H, 2 Shearn of — the
Garrison, and driven by Nathaniel

especially
Buildings

the very

con-






Butcher of Station Hill, and
bicycle owned by Miller [res
Baxters Road and ridden by
Reginald Smali of Kew Road,
with Osear Walker of Deacons
Road on the bar. The front whe
of the cycle was e@steasively
damaged.

HE REAR WHEEL OF 4

bicycle owned anc® ridden

by Beresford Jackman of St
Patrick’s, Christ Church, was ex-




tensive damaged in an accident
on Trafalgar Street, opposite
Rollock’s Drug Store, at about
10,20 yesterday morning

Also involved in the accident
was motor car X—634, owned by
S. E. Cole of Marine Gardens
Christ Church and driven by The-
ophilus Busbey of Wavell Avenue
Black Rock.

HE RESULTS of the raffle or-

ganised by Mrs. John Wil-
liams and Mrs, Gilbert Bynoe
in aid of the Old Ladies’ Home ir
St. Michael's Row, are as fol-
lows :— |

won by Mrs. Donald Armstrong

2nd Prize, a Bottle of Brandy
on by Master John Bellamy
SCOUT GROUP MEETING
will be held at the Y.M.C,A

wa

at 5 o’clock this evening, Thi:
will be followed by a Basket Bali
Match and then the Table Tennis
Tournament

A lecture on Salesmanship’
will be given by Mr. G. F. Sharp
former Postmaster General, to
morrow night at 8 o'clock Thi
will be followed hy a discussion gn
that subject

ESIDENTS Ob ‘rite LOW
THERS and St, Patrick’s

area of Christ Church will be able
to see a Show given by the Mobile
Cinema at Lowthers Plantation

yard to-night,
To-morrow night the Cinema
will visit the Coleridge Schoo

area of St. Peter and give a show
at the Coleridge School pasture
HILLIP BARKER OF WELCH
Village reported that hi
residence was b, oken and entere
between Sunday and Monday and
a pair of trousers to the value o1




$21 was removed.

rue BELFIELD SPORTS
CLUB held its Annual Gen

eral Meeting last Sunday an

elected the following © officer

Mr. K. McIntosh (Pres.); Mr

M. Sandiford (Vice Pres.); Mr
V. Weekes (Secretary); Mr. ¢
Haynes (Ass. Secty.), Mr. H
Blackett (Treasurer); Mt Ww
Lowe, Mr. P. Davis, Mr, L, Boyce
and Mr, D, Goring other membe
of the Committee

HE REAR WHEEL AN!

FENDER of a bicycle owne
and ridden by Lloyd Browne o
Marley Vale, St Philip, wet
damaged in an accident on Tweer
side Poad over the week-end
A motor car owned and drivet
by E. QO Layne of Tweedsidc
Road was also involved in this
accident



Manslaughter
Case Ends

THE manslaughter case which
was before His Worship Mr. H
A. Talma in respect of the deatt
of Trevor Jordan of Bush Hal
was concluded yesterday and bot!
defendants discharged



The defendants were H. Walto
driver of the motor car M-13l1f
and Samuel Rouse driver of the
motor bus X-470. The accicer
oceurred on Kingston {oad oF

Jorda
from

January 23 while Trevor
vil returning home
Boys’ School
Appearing for Rouse was M
J. KE. T. Brancker and for Walton
Mr. E. K. Walcott while the ¢
wa represented by Mr Reece
K.C. Sgt. King prosecuted for the
Police. The witnesses for the pro
ecution were Capt. Farmer, Wes-

Gile’

rows

ley Lampkin, another schoolboy
Reuben Wayson driver of the
donkey cart, Ivan Carrington
A. D. Farmer, Miss G. Austin
Head teacher who wag travelling
on the bus when the accider
occurred Arthur Applewhaite
Mrs. Mat Jordan—the mothe
of Trevor Jordan—and Dr. H. L
Massiah, w performed the post
mortem.

Bot! counsel submitted that

there was no evidence before the
Court to show that there wag any
negligence and that the defend-
ants should not be sent up on a
charge of manslaughter



tinique and Plymouth, Englan
The vessel will be leaving po
a few hours after arrival t

Our
HOME
DEPARTME

MATRIC
PASSES

following candidates |
the Second Division of
the Matriculation Examination of
the University of London held ir
January 1950.

E. E. Browne and Miss P. M
Johnson.

Mr. A. T. Gittens,
previously passed in Part

rHE

passed in

havin |
A ha

completed his Matriculation b

passing in Part B.

PASSED IN ONE SUBJECT
ONLY.

The following candidates eac!
passed in one subject and s)|
completed matriculation exemp
tion qualification: —

A. B. Clarke, C
F. P. Reid

IMPORTS
YESTERDAY |

A shipment of 26,000 firebrick
9,030 bags of sulphate of ammon

|
O. Lord an
|

and 2,000 bags of oats arrived { ‘

here yesterday from London }) | .

the S.S. “Lord Gladstone.” “°," ate te te ee ne ee eee es
This vessel also brought sup-| =

plies of cod liver, whisky, bee?, | §990%469699696646666696994666594969999999960999 666°

stout and cases of sewing ma

chines. g @

The “Lord Gladstone” operates
under the Harrison Line

“GASCOGNE”
CALLS TODAY

The SS. “Gaséogne” will ca
at Barbados this evening to take
passengers for Guadeloupe, Ma)

Guadeloupe.

COUGHING
COLDS












PPP P PPO LPL PPPS

PAG: FIVE

LUXURY

TOILET
,
‘i PT

o® LINDEN BLOSSOM ® ¢

SOAPS

BLUE HYACINTH @

® IMPERIAL LEATHER



NOW FRESH

PURINA PIGEON CHOW
| get your supply from
| H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—Agents.





Knock Out
The ‘FLU
Before It
\° Knocks Out
ee You



USE

ORALVA
TABLETS —

4 wh eels fe The Vaccine in Tablet Form
i-n-ha-le the soothing, medicinal | ANTL-COLD = — — ANTI-INFLUENZA
“VapoRub Steam.”. Loosens xs In Tubes of Seven Tablets—Three Immunising Doses
* Now Obtainable from - - ~

poses soothes irritation,,eases | »
reathing, *
sia VICKS;

9.

Ist Prize, ® Great Cake, : cough fast)
i

VaraRus

FRESH >





Flower &
Vegetable Seeds

)

)

|
AT \
SATHERHEAD'S |
WE AD'S |
Cabbage, Carrot, Beet, Let
tuce, Turnip, Okra, Tomato,
Eggplant, Leek. Kohl Rabi (2
Kinds), Parsnip, Cauliflower,
Cress, Parsley, Cucumber,
Squash (5 Kinds), Radish (
Kinds), Thyme, Celery, Sweet
Marjoram, Watermelon, Pep-
per (5 kinds), Pumpkin, Swiss
Chard, Chinese Cabbage, Mus-
tard, }
Snapdragon (2 kinds), Zinnia,
Candytuft, Petunia, Marigold
(2 kinds), Phlox, Carnation,
Coreopsis, Cosmos, Salvia,
Alymum, Chrysanthemum,
Hollyhock, Ageratum, Gaillar
dia, Larkspur, Portulaca, Ver-
barra, Dahlia, Calliopsis, Nas
turtrum, Lupins, Balsam, Sca
biosa, Sweet William, Godetia,
Nigella, Sweet Peas in 6
colours, Delphinium.
Get your supply to-day from

BRUCE
WEATHERHEAD

can supply you with





GINGER SYRUP ‘
PAWPAW in Syrup
PINE APPLE JAM

BEMA MOLASSES, Tin



10, 11,



OO YOU WANT THE BEST STOVE

VALUE ?

SRLBCT OA ives

COUR

CAVE SHEPHERD & Co, Ltd. |

VALOR
STOVE

NOW AVAILABLE IN 1&2 BURNER MO

Whitepak — (ROBERT THOM


















KNIGHTS DRUG STORES

tote tetetet te EEE



ALLOY st






=
-
tJ
Z
Q
O
-
~’
re
ws]
c
Q
=
iz
Q

OR REPAIRING A
BUILDING

ALWAYS.” USE

-EVERITE’

ASBESTOS-CEMFNT

eee eee

CORRUGATED

| SALTED PEANUTS
mud TS Bottles 0c, & T2e.
: HONEY, bot. ..........+- 40c.

NT CORNED PEPPERS
Bottles 30c., 48e., & 72.

PEPPER SAUCE

————/ Bot. 20c. & 40c.
Lea 30¢ TAMARINDS in Syrup sna 1 OOGe
.72e. GUAVA JELLY, bot. 40c¢
We MANGO CHUTNEY 24c., 48c., & 72e.
2 PEANUT BUTTER, bet. . 60 & 96e.





12 & 13 BROAD STREET





TESY GARAGE

LTD.) Dial

4391






PAGE SIX _ BARBADOS ADVOCATI THURSDAY, JUNE 1, 1950
icddicjniaeaniiniaiemnns samestiincmiaietialtiimmmbinaiitiimemeininanssbi ninciniccinnctdesiintaiiiiaiiaene TE MOMS TSS Sn ; Speitibhitiermeee





BY CARL ANDERSON

aia FOR THE BEST |B STOP thae

QUALITY & SHADES| *.°%**....

a problem when you take - - -

INSIST ON TFERROL
) COMPOUND

| Because FERROL COM-
POUND goes about euring

}
|
jg} your Cough the comfhon-



Can
ANDERDON ——

| BASEBALL
|. TODAY

P ey |
fe eee, Be, HO ! wanes ang!

MICKEY MOUSE Rime tes erat Beth Gee a eis al BY WALT DISNEY

os =<

ME HOW TO WORK THESE
AN

oR ou |
xaes

sense way — by building up

A]
y
=
g
A
ZA
4

A

)

A

Cf

in|

} your system while treating
ig| your Cough.

It contains the aetive prin-
ciples of Cod Liver Oil, Vita-
mitt A 1,500 Units and Vitamin



if D 500 Units per dose, plus

|| Creosote and Guiaicol.



Take a course of Six Bottles

to build up your resistance

BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG ff








TM TTT | and protect you against













{| hity] ea} E
: y a pT | Dh pares ‘ "5 5 .
( es Lng Spee a Cau DID IT. YOURSELF ) future infection.
( wHo cupPED ) H THE END OF MY mystery. UV Last NIGHT =I SAW j
> & COUPON ||( STORY WAS ON THE OTHER YOU CLIP A_COUPON ‘
> | r OF THE |\” SIDE OF IT AND NOW AND MAIL IT pie Dees | |
MK ( MAGAZINE . ( TLL NEVER KNOW WHO ) bis 2 rigs s (} HELP NATURE
an. ) NAS 5 NS WAS THE KILLER ty V WaenL@ 2
C DING ? ) 2 a : nt j
4 ® OUR TO HELP YOU!

on J gh
| roe 4





STOKES & BYNOE, LTD.,

|
STOCKED BY ALL LEADING J) 34.4,31 00
STORES |














Agents.
eS eae ——— ete aac ee pekiey ae Soei
— : 2 . ee | La,
Canned |
OW-W-W! MY FOOT! MY LEG! I. QUIT! ,
1 GWE UP! , Vegetables




DUTCH CARROTS 36c.

DUTCH BEETS .. 36e.

DUTCH SLICED
BEANS .......

CHIVAR’S VEGE-
TABLES ...... 4c.

CHIVAR’S STRING-

ee ee LESS BEANS .._ 52c.

3 _ Canned Fruit CHIVAR’S SPINACH ~
Alc.



26. A. STRAWBERRY 90c
phil aie i . Metis YRGIEASEA

|
" 4 as -
TH UME SOUT OF TRANCE = nan MAERRIES Bic, BAHAMA TOMATOES:

Hh

j
| ( © sian 29¢.

ML

K. @ CANNON .....

7 | AWOW HE WILL BE THERE - CAAESSE! VOU $ 4\.-. 1S THE GU UNEXPECTED ALSO,
~ \ ALONE AT THIS HOUR ..HE STARTLED ME... M’SIEU ZUCCI,,OR DID YOU « XPECT



ay



ail
i He a SMEDLEY’S BLACK
- iaayrat paceres CURRANTS .... %c. Eig euits



































GaUTING THe TAKIN. im ~— ey Unenrec tee MEFEN AAMS Die vou > A] a ee cro
: ‘ NS ; . atl = ; LETONA APRICOTS ee
Mung =, E LE 7 (Bg) oe as 5ée. = CRAWFORD'S CLUB
Lees | 2 5 iia a —63¢. | Lm on A Pibactine o CHEESE BISCUIES
| 2 a TRINIDAD GRAPE R ge anne
|g LN FRUIT HEARTS 33c. BISCUITS .... $2.03
et oe
he SACO YEA Bs.
i DAC, canned Meat CU
— Maeaeieainesesa® \\""—«—s SWEF'TS V. aus. BISCUITS... $1.57
mmm a en tie. € ARRS ABLE ae
4 alate SWIFTS VEAL $1.12
ga re LOAF ........ 47e. CARRS CHEESE
| SWIFT’S HAM CRISPS $1.00
| LOAF ........ 45ce. OVALTINE RUSKS 64c.
f2 JAM @ th cesanseeorned Me PRIDE SAUS. — Wimes,
= \r" PRB i visas. le.
ooo canton tiene Liqueurs, ete.
| pemeuae err SAUSAGES... 99c. FINDLATERS DRY
I nails aes ; BATCHELOR’S CLUB SHERRY $4.00
= GER STEAK & BIDNEY | rae ae
|= 6 A. MELON GING si , $4.00
2 5 AM (2 Mb.)__-------+ AAC. 2 Sheen? an 00
BY ALEX RAYMOND . ae | i” = Cereals ots, CREME DE
lL Rete va dan es * wn cc, On in
ars sa , DRAMBUIE_____ $6.00
Sd : a et TP S| Pkgs. 62—26c. MCEWAN'S STOUT 26e.
= | PABLUM, Pkgs... 42c. JEFFREY’S BEER 26c.
& s. A. APRICOT 52¢ | MUFETS ........ 37¢e. JEFFREY’S STOUT 26c.
2 SAM (2 th)___--------- ~ WHEAT, Phar 39. Ovaltine and
= PEARL BARLEY ag Milk Feeds
x Jassie MORTON'S OAT- OVALTINE 1,24 73¢.
< Bie | 4 ee ae MEAL (2-Ib.) Tin 77c. ae 2.21 2
a gl = ° ROBINSON'S ‘
; — i GE “CU ic.
| EAN ame em ASG | Rr Tose
= a 4 " HE oO 1.05
BAllh = Z Ake i < pmo rcs eee | = nN ROLLED oe, ttc, | COCOMALT $1.25
e | | acer oF rows mies ma |
I F eay Ae |
4 \ | | '











=e

THURSDAY, JUNE ‘1,



1950

CLASSIFIED ADS.

phone 2508

IN MEMORIAM

ORVILLE HENDRICKS BRA
A year ago today

Our Husband, Father
Did pass the veil we
When we reach our j
To keep his memory er
Though he is now unsec;
We pen these lines w

Brothe







Because he loved us dez
Marion (widow), Cyri Er
Fdie and May ers E. ts

in-law)

——ooooo—————e |

FOR SALE







AUTOMOTIVE

CAR—1947 Vauxhall 12/4. Approx. 15,000
miles. Car in perfect condition. Always
owner driven. Courtesy Garage 1 4616

28.5.5











CAR—Austin 8 HP. in perfect run-













FOR RENT





|
| HOUSES

—_——

ASHTON-ON-SEA — Maxwell, Christ
Church, fully furnished containing 4
bedrooms,

| drawing and dining rooms.
verandah overlooking the sea, and al
modern conveniences. Dial 3607 or 2871
27.5.50—6n

APARTMENT—One furnished apart-
ment at Coral Sands, on Sea, with Silver
nd linen if required. For further par-
| Heulars Dial 8134. ALMA LASHLEY
| 3.5.50
aS
|
' x WANTED TO RENT
} GALOW or APARTMENT—must
npletely furnished. Write Box 240
Advocate Co., Ltd 31,5.50—3n












eS
| “BARNEGAT”, Peterkin'’s Road, (adja-
cent Strathclyde). For particulars Dial
| 43, Hutchinson & Banfield

26.5.50—t.f.n.

HOUSE—Fully

| furnished house in first
class










ning order Apply: A. W Tempr | residential district, 2 miles from
Phone 8140. 23.5.50—t.f.1, i ¥ 3 bedrooms, 2 living rooms.
hsiesapennenionentraiananenatitsl us offices, From July Ist 1950, to
CAR—One (1) Fluid Drive Dodge} ? ry Ist 1951. Apply to C. B. Dovwd-
equipped with radio and new tyres.) & C/o Ecksten Bros. Bay cet
Car in perfect condition. Good as | Phone 4269 28.5.50-—dn
Apply: D. Harvy Rea S/o Cans mane
Bia of Commerce. ar °og.8 | POOM—(2) Gentlemen or yount
; couple Large double Bedroom over-
| looking Sea Board Reasonable rent
ELECTRICAL | for the right party. Phone 8496
—_—_ 1.6.50—In
QME COLDSPOT REFRIGERATOR |
(4% Cubic Feet) In perfect working TIVERTON — Strathclyde three (2)
condition. Recently overhauled anc | Bedrooms rent $40.00 per month fron
spray painted. For information phone|+st July. For particulars apply io
1.6.50—4n.| Messrs. Carrington & Sealy, Luca
Street 24.5.50—t f.n
FURNITURE |



FURNITURE-—Entire contents of wel!|
appointed 4 room Flat, American style, |
cedar furniture. Everything practically |



new Phone 4240 50—fin. |
MISCELLANEOUS



GARAGE—All corrugated — including
swing doors. Size 15 x 8 x 8 ft. Phone



8279 31.5.50—2n
GALVANISED TANKS—5 only 200 |
gallons Galvanised Tanks with outlet. |
THE GENERAL AGENCY CO., BAR-
BADOS, 14 High St 1.6.50—6n |





NEEDLES for your record player .
all kinds including Ruby and Sapphire

semi-permanent needles to play several
thousand recordings
A. BARNES & CO , LTD

24.5.50—t.f,n
NEW PLATTERS—Dinah Shore, Frank
Sinatra, Bing and all the rest. Come)
and get, but quick.
A. BARNES & CO., LTD
24.5.50—t.f.n
———
TYRES—Truck and Car tyres in the
following sizes 825 x 20, 34 x 7, 32 x 6,
700 x 20, 30 x 5, also several car tyres
Enquire AUTO TYRE COMPANY, Tra-
falgar Street. Phone 2696.
20.5.50—t.f.n.

———————oo—————————————

PUBLIC SALES





|









AUCTION

UNDER THE SILVER |
HAMMER
By instructions received we will sell
on FRIDAY the 2nd June at our Mart
17 High Street:
6 Cases Essences
Terms Cash

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,
Auctioneers



Sale 12.30 o'clock



Sale |
‘eet

1950,

The undersigned will set up for
at their Offices, No 17 High S$
Bridgetown, on Friday 2nd
at 2 p.m



June



PUBLE



NOTICE







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 ke accompanied by
Health and Baptismal Certificates, and

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



THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL-
TURAL BANK ACT, 1943
To the Creditors holding Specialty Liens
against GREENWICH Plantation,
St. James
TAKE NOTICE that I, the Owner of
the above Plantation am about to obtain
a loan of £250 under the provisions of
the above Act against the said Planta-
tion, in respect of the Agricultural vear '
1950 to 1951
No money has
the Agricultural Aids
above Act (as the
respect of such year
Dated this 3ist day of May, 1950
CECIL JEMMOTT,

been borrowed
Act,

case

under
1905, or the
may be) in!



Owner
31.5.50—3n.
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-j{
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
scholarships can be obtained
H. VINCENT ARMSTRONG
Secretary, St. Martin's Vicarage
St. Philip
27.5.50—6n

CAKE SALE

There will be a Cake

Hony.







Sale at Whit-



196 Shares in Barbados
Trading Co.. Limited 200 Shares in the
West India Biscuit Co. Limited

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO
31.5.50—3n

Shipping &



REAL ESTATE

FOR SALE OR RENT
ARCHVILLE — A_ comfortable
property at Sargeants Ville
Church 2% miles from City, 3
wuter, electricity, garage, fru tre
Apply: Mayers C/o Advocate Adverti
ing Dept.



wall







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
Tiled bathroom with tub bath and shower
{hot and cold water) and built in linen
cupboard, tiled kitchen with built in
stone cupboard and new Philco combined
refrigerator and deep freeze, large
arched verandah, all steel windows
with hoods, steel French doors, large
stone garage and servants quarters with
toilet and shower, the house is tastefully
furnished, the beds have both deep sleep
and Dunlopillo mattresses, shingled roof
polished pine floors, the garden contains
grasslawns, tropical flowering shrubs and
flowers together with eight coconut!
palms, small orchard with lime,-pawpaw,
mango, tamarind, breadfruit, and plum
trees, wire-mesh enclosed lock up
vegetable garden and tool shed, colassed





driveways and garden paths, will be sold | Cx)

unfurnished if desired. Attractive price





Phone owner 8316 betvveen 10 a.m
and 6 p.m. 24.5.50—5n
FOR SALE OR RENT
MELROSE—Collymore Rock Apply
H. W. INCE. Telephone Nos. 3738 or

2558.
30.5.50—3n
“(Phat very desirable property

know
os “HOTEL WORTHING on SFA
‘formerly Briziliana Hotel) standing or
over fifteen thousand square feet inctud-



ing entrance driveway from Public
Road together with twelve bathing
cubicles. ‘

The only available site on Worthing
Coast. First class business place Fine
sea bathing. A window on the ocean
Cool and cozy location With = slight
alterations can be made a high class

Hotel or Night Club ie
Offers in writing received up to 30th
June, 1960, by .
S. J. ROCK & CO.,
112 Roebuck Street.

y day
Inspection any day 1.6,50—10n





1 hour Dodd’s start to help the ys

if
ae
3
=e
:
3
a
g
:
5

and pep. ‘
the genuine Dodd’s Kidney Pills—2/-
large bottle at all drug stores. @ 128

T2F



CROWN A CROWNING ACHIEVEMENT BY D

—_—





field Evans on Friday
o'clock Proceeds in
Methodist Chureh

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Loletha Hunte,
holder of Liquor License No. 298 granted
to her in respect of premises viz a
board and shingle shop with shedroof
attached at Jackson, St. Michael, for

morning at 10
aid of Bethe!
1.6,50—1n





permission to use said Liquor License at
ground floor of No, 41 Tudor Street. ;
Bridgetown, St. Michael '

Dated this 3ist day of May 1950 |



To H. A. TALMA, Esq.,
Police Magistrate, Dist "A"
Giswed GWHNDOLYN HUNTER |
for LOLETHA O HUNTE,
Applicant. |
N B.—This application will be con- }
sidered at a Licensing Court to be
held at Police Court, District “A” on
Monday, the 12th day of June 1950, at}
11 o'clock, a.m
H. A. TALMA, |
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”. ¢
1.6.50—on







LOST & FOUND





LOST

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
LOST (1) one 2/- Sweepstake ticket
Series Z. O7179 Mid-Summer meeung



ider please return same to Adolphus
rington C/o Barbadcs Telephone
Company, James Street.

F



1.6.50—In

PERSONAL











The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife INEZ BROMES
(nee SMALL) as I do not hold myseli
responsible for her or anyone else con-
tracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me

Signed IVAN BROMES,
Hillaby,
St. Andrew
31.6, 60—2n

WANTED









|
HELP

ENGLISHMAN—Accountant 10 years
experience Far East 4 years Trinidad
present holding Executive Position im-
portant Canadian Company, Venezuela

seeks responsible position locally, Box 44
C/o Advocate. 26 .5.50—5n

“Kingsley” 2nd
1.6,50—3n

A COOK—Apply to
Avenue Belleville
—
| {.ADY—FPor managing position

RELIANCE SHIRT FACTORY.
1.6.50—3n
——_—_—$—$—$_—_$—$——$ TT

EXPERIENCED SHIRT MAKERS—For

Reliance Shirt Factory No. 2 High St
1.6.50—3n
——_

MISCELLANEOUS

DUMPY LEVEL — With or without
staff. Apply C. W. Clarke C/o Clarke
& Tucker, Plantations Ltd

31.5.50—3n





Exehange stamps. Send yours, receive
mine. Also other things. Ed. Peterson,
1265 No. Harvard Bivd., Los Angeles,
California, U.S.A. 1.6.50—2n

Furniture Storage

Ralph A. Beard's
For
and












ailable at
house, Hardwood Alley
Rentals. Phone 4683. Long
Short term period



31.5.50—4n





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



GOVERNMENT NOTICES



CELEBRATION OF THE BIRTHDAY OF HIS
7 MAJESTY THE KING

A ceremonial parade will be held on > Garrison Savannah at
8 a.m. on Thursday, the 8th of June, in honour of the birthday of His
Majesty the King. Detachments of the Barbados Regiment, the Bar-
bados Police Force and the Barbados Cadet Corps will take part, and
the salute will be taken by His Excellency the Governor,

1.6.50—2n
DEPARTMENT OF HIGHWAYS AND TRANSPORT

Vacancy for Road Overseer, Grade II.

APPLICATIONS are invited for the vacant post of Road Over-
seer, Grade II, Department of Highways and Transport.

2. The salary of the post, which is pensionable, is at the rate
of $480 per annum rising by annual increments of $48 to $1,200 per
annum, at which point there is an Efficiency Bar, and thereafter to
$1,272 per annum rising by annual increments of $72 to $1,440 per
annum,





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

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

5 The successful candidate will be required to: —

(a) keep a motor vehicle for use in the performance of his
duties. mileage (not exceeding 8,000 miles) in accordance with
the provisions of the Travelling Allowance Regulations;

(b) reside in the district in which he is stationed, for com-
plying with which he will receive a house allowance of
£30 per annum paid monthly.

6. Applications, which should be made on forms obtainable
from the Colonial Secretary's Office should be addressed to the Direc-
tor of Highways and Transport, and will be accepted up to 4 p.m. on
Wednesday, 31st May, 1950.

27.5.50—2n
APPOINTMENTS IN THE PUBLIC SERVICE

Applications are invited from male candidates only for clerical
appointments in the Public Service.

2. Appointments will be made subject to the selected can-
didates being passed as medically fit for employment in the
Public Service, and will be on two years’ probation. The minimum
educational standard which will be accepted is a pass in the
Cambridge Local School Certificate or similar examfnation of
equivalent standard.



Applicants should be not less than 17 and
not more than 21 years of age.
3. The salary attached to the appointments is at the rate

of $480 per annum for the first two years, then at the rate of

| $624 per annum rising by annual increments of $72 to $912 per
; annum, and subject to the passing of an efficiency test at the rate

of $1,056 per annum by annual increments of $72 to $1,776 per
annum, and thereafter, subject to the passing of a second efficiency
test. at the rate of $1,872 by annual increments of $96 to $2,160
per annum,

4. Applications should be made on forms obtainable from
the Colonial Secretary’s Office and must be returned not later than
4 p.m. on Thursday the Ist of June.

24.6.50—2n

JOHN R. BOVELL SCHOLARSHIP
Applications are invited for one “John R. Bovell Scholarship”
which will be of the value of £197. 10. 0., per annum for three years,
tenable at the Imperial College of Tropical Agriculture. Applications

|to be addressed to the Director of Agriculture, will be received at the

affice of Department of Science and Agriculture up to the 3rd of June,
1950.
2. Applications will be considered from a candidate who —

(a) is between 18 and 21 years of age on the Ist of May, 1950
(b) has reached a standard equivalent.to the subsidiary stand-

ard in two science subjects in the Higher Certificate of

the Oxford and Cambridge joint Examination Syndicate;

is a native of Barbados, the son of a native or of parents

who have been domiciled in the island for ten years prior

to the date of application;

submits evidence of good character and general fitness

to profit by a course ot study at the Imperial College.

3.
testifying to his physical fitness.

4. The successful applicant will be required to begin his studies
at the Imperial College in September, 1950- If no applicant possessing
the requisite qualifications is forthcoming, the award of the scholar-
ship will be postponed until next year,

FREE TUITION SCHOLARSHIP

Applications for one free tuition scholarship tenable at the Im-
perial College of Tropical Agriculture will be received by the Director
of Agriculture up to the 3rd of June, 1950.

2. Candidates should be not less than 17 years of age on the Ist
of September, 1950, and have obtained a Senior Cambridge Certificate |
or its equivalent with, preferably, some knowledge of science.

3. This scholarship entitles the holder to free tuition at the Col-
lege, but all othe rfees must be met. 17.5.50-—2n.

(ce)

(d)





DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION

CAMBRIDGE LOCAL EXAMINATIONS |

above examinations can be obtained |

Forms of Entry for the
from the Department of Education, Garrison.

All forms should be completed and returned to the Department of
Education not later than 12 o’clock noon on Thursday, 1st June, 1950.
No entry will be received after this date.

Candidates entered from other than Public Schools must forward
Baptismal Certificates with their Entry Forms.

Candidates for the Junior Examination can only be entered as
private pupils, and the fee for each candidate will be $10.08.

The fee for the School Certificate will be $13.08.

The fee for the Higher Certificate will be $21.48.

Department of Education,
25th April, 1950. 3.5.50—2n

APPLICATIONS FROM SANITARY INSPECTORS AND
REGISTERED NURSES (HOSPITAL TRAINED) FOR
COURSE OF TRAINING AT THE PUBLIC
HEALTH TRAINING CENTRE IN JAMAICA

Applications are invited from Sanitary Inspectors and Registered
Nurses (Hospital Trained) who are willing to be considered for
advanced courses which are expected to last about eleven and ten
months respectively at the Public Health Training Centre in Jamaica

2. Applicants should apply in writing before the 31st of May, to
the Director of Medical Services, Government Building,
and a full curriculum vitae should be included in the
The scholarships for these courses if approved, provide;

(a) Free air passage to and from Jamaica.

(b) Subsistence allowance at $3.60 a day.

(c) Travelling expenses in Jamaica at the rate of $14.40
per month.

(d) Contingencies at the rate of $4 80 a month

3. The scholarships will only be granted on the following con-
ditions: —

(a) That the Commissioners of Health agree to pay to the
officer, his or her salary while absent on study leave,
where the applicant is employed by the Commissioners

(b) That the officer selected agrees to enter a bond to con-
tinue in the service of the Commissioners or of some
other body or Board in the Island whose function is to
administer to Public Health.





application



See us for...
SUITCASES
of any size and price
THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

(CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprietors)
} (Corner of Broad & Tudor Streets)











The Wharf, |





































OFFICIAL NOTICE

IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY

IN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Act, 1900, I do hereby give notice to all
persons having or claiming any estate, right of interest or any lien or incumbrance

or affecting the property hereinafter mentioned (the property of the Defendant)
to bring before me an account of their claims with their witnesses, documents and
ov thers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday between the hours of 12
roa ~=and 3 o'clock in the afternoon at the Registration Office, Public Buildings,
Bridgetown before the 30th day of June, 1950 in order that such claims 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 said property.



BARBADOS





Pla.>tiffs:s CHARLES HOLMAN WILLIAMS,
SYDNEY JOHN ALBERT WILLIAMS and
HOLMAN EUGENE WILLL all acting herein by Dave Arrindell
Banfield one of their constituted attorneys
Defendant: ERNEST DEIGHTON MOTTLEY
PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate in Baxters Road in
the City of Bridgetown and Island of Barbados containing by ad-
measurement twenty five hundred and eighty six square feet or

thereabouts abutting and bounding on lands of one Millicent Knight,
St. Mary's Girls’ Schoel on lands of one Cummins on Mason Hall
Street on lands of Keren Hewitt and on Baxters Road or however else
the same may abut and bound together with the dwelling house
thereon erected and all and singular other the buildings and erections
on the the said parcel of land erected and built standing and being
with the appurtenances and (2) ALL THAT certain piece or reel
of land situate at Cheapside in the City of Bridgetown and Island
of Barbados containing by admeasurement nineteen hundred and
ninety four square feet or thereabouts abutting and bounding on lands
now or late of J, E. Mason, Lovis Bert, on lands of the Parochial
Building on lands now or late of F. N. Hall and on the public road
called Cheapside Road or however else the same may abut and bound
together with the messuage or dwelling house thereon and all and
singular other the buildings and erections on the ‘said parce) of land
ected and built standing and being with the appurtenances.
Bill filed: 25th March, 1950.

Dated 27th April, 1950



H. WILLIAMS,
Regtstrar-in-Chancery.

CHANCERY SALE

The undermentioned property will be set up for sale at the Registration
Office, Public Buildings, Bridgetown, between 12 noon and 2 p.m. for the sum
and on the date specified below. tf not then sold, it will be set up on each
succeeding Friday at the same place and during the same hours until sold. Pull
particulars on application to me.

HUGH OWEN ST. CLAIR CUMBERBATCH

va
CLARICE EDINGTON HINDS and IRIS DOTTIN

ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate at the Gardea
in the parish of St, James and Island of Barbados (made up
of two portions containing ane reod twelve perches and thirteen
one half perches) the whole containing by admeagurement one
rood twenty five and ane half perches or thereabout and abutting
and bounding on lands of Fred Alleyne on lands of Rosina Thomas
on lands of the estate af G. T. Alleyne deceased on lands of the
estate of Catherine Prescod deceased on lands of the estaie of
Rachael Hinds deceased and an the public road or however else the
same may abut and bound TOGETHER with the myessuage or
dwelling house thereom and all other buildings and erections—
Whether freehold or chattel) on the of land erected and
built standing and being with all and every the appurtenances
UPSET PRICE. £1250 0.0.
DATE OF SALE 26th May,



PROPERTY :

1950,
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar-in-Chancery,

OFFICIAL NOTICE

IN THE COURT OF ‘HANCERY
IN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Act, 1906, I do hereby «ive notice to all
persons having or claiming any estate, right or interest gr a. lien or incumbrance
in Go stiseting the property hereinafter mentioned (the property of the Defendant)
to bring before me an account of their ciaims with their witnesses, documents and

vouchers to be examined by me on any Juesday or Friday between the hours of 12

hoon and 3 o'clock in the afternoon at the Registration Office, Public Buildings,

Bridgetown before the 30th day of June, 1950 in order that such claims may be

reported on and ranked according to the nature and priority thereof respectively,

otherwise such persons will be precluded Sve bead benefits of any decree and be

deprived of all claims on or against the sai prover y-

' Plaintiff: REYNOLD ee oe SON
ant: OLIVER ST. CLAT "

PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate at Codrington Hill
in the parish of St. Micha nd Island of Barbados aforesaid con-
taining by admeasurement one acre fifteen and a half perches abutting
and bounding on lands of the Estate of Sarah Brewster, on lands late
of S. E, Small but now of one Headley on the Public Ro nd on &
road in common 16 feet wide or howeyer else the same may abut and
bound together with the messuage or dwelling house and all and
singular other the buildings and erections thereon erected and built
standing and being with the appurtenances the property of thp
Defendant,

Bill filed: 18th March, 1950.

Dated the 26th April, 1950.







BARBADOS.





H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar-in-Chancery,

OFFICIAL NOTICE

IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY

IN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Act, 1906, 1 do hereby give notice to all
persons having or claiming any estate, right or interest or any lien or incumbrance
in or affecting the property hereinafter mentioned (the property of the Defendant)
to bring before me an 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
hoon'and 3 o'clock in the afternoon at the Registration Office, Public Buildings,
Bridgetown before the 30th day of June, 1950 in order that such claims may be
reported on and ranked accoraing to the nature and priority thereof respectively,
otherwise such persons will be prepare eros had benefits of any decree and be

o rlaims on or against the sa roperty.

deprived of all CM JORIE LEOTLTA HUSKINSON; qualified acting executrix of the



BARBADOS

Plaintiff:
will of Nathaniel peermey Seo
Defendant; JOSHUA ISADORE ba
PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land (formerly part of a larger

parcel of land containing by estimation Five Acres or thereabouts
which was part of a larger area containing by admeasurement Eight
Acres or thereabouts originally part of the lands of Worthing View
Plantation) situate in the parish of Christ Church and Island aforesaid
containing by admeasurement Three Acres, Two Roods or thereabouts
abutting and bounding on lands of the Estate ot Nathaniel Eversley
deceased being the remainder of the said Five Acres above mentioned
on lands of the Rockley Golf and Country Club on lands of Cc.
Clarke on other lands of Dr. J, 1, Baeza on lands of the Estate of
B. Bynoe deceased and on a Riyht of Way Sixteen Feet wide at the
South Easterly corner of the said parcel of land leading to the Public
Road or however else the same may abut and bound,
Bill Aled: 3rd April, 1950
Dated 27th April, 1950.



H, WILLIAMS,
Registrar-in-Chancery.

I

everyone enjoys themselves

CUT THIS OUT.



at
CASUARINA CLUB
Music, drinks and snacks

24 hours a day
























|
| MAILS will be closed at the General Post Office as follow









PAGE SEVE

Millions turn to Bromo: Seltzer
to relieve ordinary headache
three ways. Bromo-Selezer
effervesces with split-second
action ... ready to go to 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,



Obtammabdie from - - -

BOOKER’S (B'dos) DRUG STORE
and ALPHA PHARMACY, Hastings.



9 tana NTIS ee

‘SHIPPING NOTICES







MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW ZEA-
LAND LINE LTD, (M.A\N.Z_ LINE)
s.Ss “CITY OF DIEPPE"

Adelaide May 19th. Melbourne

June |
and. Sydney June l4th, Brisbane June
Mth arriving at Trinidad about July 21st







sails

S.S. “PORT WELLINGTON" - sails
July er Brisbane early August
Melbourne id July N. Queensland
Sydney mid August arriving Trinidad
about 9th September.

These vessels have ample space for
chilled, hard frozen and general cargo

Cargo accepted on through bills of
lading with transhipment at Trinidad for
British Guiana, Barbados, Winéwasst and
Leeward Islands,

FURNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD.,
Agents, Trinidad.

DA COSTA & CO. LTD.,
Agents, Barbados.

Dominica, Antigua,
St Kitts-Nevis,
ted June

Montserrut,
sailing Saturday

B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’

ASSOCIATION (INC.)

Telephone No, 4047



\e Abcoa



N.O.
Srd May

SS “ALCOA ROAMER’ ‘7th May
“ALCOA RUNNER" 17th May 3ist May
ALCOA RANGER" vlst May 13th June
NEW YORK SERVICE

sails Arr,

a N.Y. B'dos
ss “BYFJORD" 19th May 27th May
THULIN 9th June 17th June



eee

CANADIAN SERVICE



SOUTHBOUND
Sails Sails Arrives
Name of Ship Montreal Halifax Barbados
8.8, "ALCOA PILGRIM” April 28th May Ist May Uth
ea. een prt: stay 12th May 15th May 25th
\ rf 20)
NORTHBOUND ay 26th May 29th June 9th
Arrives
J x i Barbados
8.8. “ALCOA POLARIS” May lith For Montreal & St. Lawrence River
# mi Ports.
A STEAMER May 28th a & St. Lawrence River
m4 * ‘orts,
A STEAMER June 12th For St. John, Montreal and St, Law-

rence River Ports,
These vessels have limited passenger accommodation,

oe

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

—
——
SSS SOS

| STYLISH LADIES’ and
CHILDRENS’ SHOES

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

DROADWAY DRESS SHOP.

ioe sore ==












POST OFFICE NOTICE

AIR MAILS















Consequent on changes in B.W.1.A. Flights Schedule effective Ist June, 1950, AIR
THE
1’ ,
GIRL GUIDES FAIR
will be held at Destination Time Day Destination Time Day
THE DRILL HALL enenpmernicemnieemnend@peemae
on SATURDAY, 3rd June, 1950 Antigua x .. | 2.00 p.m, Tuesday Gt. Britain . .. | 11.45 a.m, Tuesday
from 3 te 10 p.m ; 9,00 a.m. Saturday 2.00 p.m, Wednesday
| Australia .}11.45 a.m, ‘Tuesday 11.45 a.m, Friday
\ Under the distinguished patronage (all air) .. | 2.00 p.m. Wednesday Grenada 9.00 a.m, Monday
of His Excellency the Governor 11.45 a.m. Friday 9.00 a.m. Thursday
apes au uot i Australia... .. 4711.45 a.m, Wednesday Guadeloupe 2.00 p.m, Tuesday
: (to Panama only 9.00 a.m. Saturday 9.00 a.m, Saturday
| fs Haiti aa .. 711.45 a.m. Monday
||] ‘There will be a GUIDE DISPLAY Argentina .. «| 11.45 am. Monday 11.45 a.m. Friday
Ov 400, AY iene ee ene 11.45 a.m, Wednesday India 11.45 a.m, Tuesday
under Sea Dates mene St ile 11.45 am. — | Friday 2.00 p.m. | Wednesday
BICYCLE will take place at Africa 5 .. | 11.45 a.m, Tuesday : 11,45 a.m, Friday
9.30 p.m 2.00 p.m. Wednesday Jamaica 11.45 a.m. Tuesday
mnibba FG ai. mene se: Ge 11.45 a.m. Friday 2.00 p.m Wednesday
the Fair and in Bridgetown Aruba . ++ 411.45 am, Monday , 11.45 am. Friday
The WHEEL of FORTUNE and 11.45 a.m, Thursday Martinique 2.00 p.m. Tuesday
| LUCKY DIPS will also tempt Bahamas .. .+ $11.45 am, Tuesday 9.00 a.m. Saturday
| your luck 2.00 p.m, Wednesday Mexico 11.45 a.m. Monday
|| TE and ICES SNACK 1 11,45 a.m, Friday 11.45 a.m, Friday
MIC BARS, NOVELTIES and Bermuda .. ~. | 11.45 a.m, Tuesday Montserrat 2.00 p.m. Tuesday
HOUSEHOLD ARTICLES 2.00 p.m Wednesday (via Antigua) 9.00 a.m, Saturday
PLANTS and BOOKS, SWEETS 2.00 p.m. Friday 2
nS Sica tame can ve prcses 1/Srenl .. - «011.48 am. | Monday New Zealand 11.45 am, | Tuesday
11,45 a.m, Wednesday (all air) 2.00 p.m. Wednesday
ADMISSION Hy ur? 11.45 a.m, Friday 11.45 a.m, Friday
Children under 14 and Nurses 6d. Br. Guiana «11.45 am, Monday New Zealand 11.45 a.m, Wednesday.
9.00 a.m, Thursday (to Panama only) | 9.00 a.m {Saturday
| Br. Honduras +. | 2.00 p.m Wednesday
| eran Rico 11.45 a.m. Monday
Canada s +e] il ‘< a.m, gysaies 11.45 a.m, Wednesday.
. ’ 2. p.m, friday 11.45 a.m. Friday.
GENTLEMEN ! Canal Zone .. 111.45 am, Wednesday St. Lucia sis 2.00 p.m Tuesday
We offer you The Best in 9.00 a.m. Saturday : 9.00 a.m. Saturday
Colombia Rep. 11.45 a.m. Monday Ste Kitts ..» | 2.00 p.m. Tuesday
7 11.45 a.m. Friday 9.00 a.m, Saturday
Curacao ee 11.45 a.m, Monday St. Thomas V.I 111.45 am. Monday
| 11.45 a.m, Thursday (via Trinidad) ..}11.45 a.m. Friday.
Cuba ee ~. [11.45 a.m. a, ' |
' sim ¥T 7" 11.45 a.m. Wednesday St. Vincent -» 111.45 a.m. Tuesday.
| jm SEE US FOR ‘ 11.45 am, Friday 9.00 am. Thursday
Cream Flannel, Cream
: China - «111.45 am, Tuesday Tortola ae 2.00 p.m, Tuesday.
Serge, Tropicals—Plain & 2.00 p.m Wednesday (via Antigua) 9.00 am Saturda:
Striped, Tweeds, the best iT ah ee priday. . . r y
| Pin Stripes. Dominica .. «.]| 2.00 p.m Monday Trinidad. .. 411.45 a.m, Monday
Khaki a tae Drills a 9.00 a.m, Saturday to
Specialt Dutch Guiana ». | 11.45 a.m. Monday Friday.
| pecialty. 11.45 a.m, Friday. 9.00 a.m, Saturday
| Dom. Republic «| 2.00 p.m. Wednesday U.S.A. os .. $11.45 acm, Tuesday.
| Visit 9.00 a.m. Saturday 2.00 p.m, Wednesday.
| Europe vs +» [11.45 a.m, Tuesday 11.45 a.m. Friday.
| 2.00 p.m. Wednesday 9.00 a.m. Saturday
| 8 ; 11.45 a.m, Friday. Venezuela .. 2.00 p.m. Wednesday.
: Fr, Guiana .. ++ | 11.45 a.m, Monday 9.00 a.m. Saturday
| 11,45 a.m, Friday.
Pr Wm. Henry & Swan Registered Mail closes an hour before ordinary mail.
| .
Streets Previous Schedules should be cancelled.
31st May, 1950. 1.6.50—1n.
—w



RINKING THE NEW CROWN GINGER ALE



eS
The M.V. “DABRWOOD" will
accept Cargo and Passengets for
St Lucia, St. Vincent, sailing
Sunday 4th June
The M.V. “CARIBBER” will
accept Cargo and Passengers far



eT



PAGE EIGHT

_—

Better Hotels

@ Frem page |!

of getting shares ior building a
modern hotel at Worthing of
about 80 rooms.

He also mentioned other build-
ing plans all for the attraction of
the tourists, he pointed out, and
inquired if Government would
allow certain facilities in erder te
facilitate the work.

Mr. Taylor ended his
saying, that members knew,
the Tourist Industry was of vita
importance to the island as a
whole as everyone benefited, and
he.thought that something should
be Gone by Government in
very near future by way of giv-
ing assistance to the Hotel Indus-
try, in order that more and more
tourists might be attracted to our
lovely island

Gone Ahead

It was well-known, he said, that
some other which ad

address

as

colonies

not have to offer what Barbado
had, had already gone ahe in
this respect

Mr. C. D. Thomas, President
of the Barbados Clerks’ Union
addressed the members, and 5

he had done at the last Council
meeting of the Chamber, urged
employers to take into considera-
tion the present cost of living
and increase the salaries of their
employees.

He again stressed that as Presi-
dent of the Union he was work-
ing on the basis of goodwill to-
wards all, as he certainly thought
that goodwill could do very much
for their small community

He was happy to see that 1
number of major firms had agreed
with his views and had already
granted increased salaries. There
were about twelve of these, some
giving the increases as from Jan-
uary 1, and others as from last
month. He took that as a gestui
of goodwill.

Congrats

He again congratulated the mer-
chants on the manner in which
they had carried or, their busine
and ended by urging the busines
houses that whatever they did for
their employees they should do it
with goodwill as that should bi
the keynote of all their associa-
tions.

—_—

New Bowling
Record In
Test Trial
8 Wkts For 2 Runs

BRADFORD, May 31

Jim Laker, Surrey’s off
bowler, accompiishei one of the
most remarkable performances in

spin

cricket history when in the Test
trial match here to-day, he took
8 wickets for oniy 2 runs.

His {ull figures for this amazing

bowling were i4 overs, 12 maid-
ens, 2 runs, 8 wickets

Put in to bat by Norman Yard-
ley, the Engiand Captain, the Rest
were all out in 110 minutes for
27 runs, the lowest total sinc:
1947, when Gloucestershire, at
Bristol, dismissed Somerset for 25

Though comparative figures may
be misleading, many people will
regard the dismissal of eight men
for 2 runs as the best figures ever
to be recorded in first class cricic-
et.

Certainly no bowler has taken
8 wickets so cheaply. The previous
best was 8 for 5 runs in 16 overs
by E. Peate of Yorkshire against
Surrey at Holbeck, near Leeds in
1883,

The only figures which can
challenge Laker’s performance on
average are 6 wickets for one run
by V. I. Smith of South Africa,
and S. Costick of Victoria, and
a few instances when 5 wickets
have been taken without cost or
for one run.

Laker has played eight times
for England. He made his debut

in first class cricket only four
years ago.
Hutton showed that the pitch

could be played on and he and
Simpson opened England’s innings
with a partnership of 59 in 650
minutes.

Helped by Edrich, Hutton took
his seore to 85 out of 155 in two
hours before being bowled by
a fine ball from his County coi-
league, the fast bowler Trueman
He hit 12 fours.

England’s wickets fell steadily
after Hutton had gone at 155, the
remainder falling for 74 runs to
the spinners Roley Jenkins, (Wor-
cestershire), and R. Berry (Lan-
cashire). Berry finished with 5
for 73 and Jenkins 3 for 38.

Laker again made the ball turn
and lift awkwardly when the
Rest batted a second time. He
cleaned bowled Sheppard, giving
him 9 wickets for two runs in
his second over, and nearly got
through Doggart’s defence with
the next ball. The Rest finished
175 behind with 8 wickets left.
| —Reuter.



They'll Do It Every Time

BUuRLAPP is THE BIGGEST SOFTIE
THAT EVER SAT THROUGH A

SAD MOVIE - +--+

SHHu--
DEAR::-
EVERYBODY'S

LOOKING



CHAMPION





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

W.1. Bowled Out For 267



DRIVE





















}



® From Page ! ig ell makir 31 ot}
ood running caten. Rae batted ; se the County were 220)
soundly and slowly and with ; behind with ali their wickets |
young Trestrail took the score te in hand ,
95 by tunch without further fre jollowing are the score -|
loss Wir IST INNINGS |
tea the West Indic ere 202 1 © Buse b Hazell a |
4 ill ¢ Robinson b Well : |
F sain Worrell ¢ W.k. Stepher
re “ Wellard 0
ne jun Walcott ¢ Tremiett b Hace 26
seco Trestvraill c Angell b iterell 13 |
‘ al Crristiani run out 5
. aes jomez stpd. Sicphenson
as DIN @Nn Goddard ¢ Wellard b Bu-s
ten} 1e bai Jones |.b.w Wellard ‘
\ ; Then Johnsen 1b. » Werder |
Pamadhin not ot é |
strail jumpe@ out to drive bu Dxiras b, 5, 1B. 4 9 |
ceeded only in hitting the bali }
most within catching distance Tota
Wellard and the slips. The ball ot wicket ‘ 3
travelled through to the boundary -- r 109, 5 fe- 163, 9 f |
tor raise the hundred after 128 & for 275 9 : :
minutes, BOWLING ANALYSIS ee
‘ wellard 6 4 6 4
Trestrail Out Luse a ee ee
Hazell 4 0 #& 3
At 109 Hazell ciaimed Tre Lawrence 3 M4
l wicket, thanks to smart ! esptiage A faa tas eines ng
e. ‘Irestrail fiercely cut G:mnblett ner out : "
all just short of length and well not out
gell close in at gully held the Extras e
ver
. Total (for 0 wkts.) 47
Somerset continued their good ,
ork im the field and the scoring
te kept under a run a
nute. Rac rs a very sure but § APO OOOL ELD LODE SEE PE.
lost his sixth wicket partner, |% |
ristiani, at 121. Christiani drove % WANTED s
st the bowler and hesitated be-1¢ eo x
: athe SAR an pk gs” » RESPONSIBLE x
fore going for a sing Rogers | %& CONTRACTOR
lded the ball well and threw S ¢
MISS ALMA GRIFFITH, Ladies Singles Champion of the down the wicket with the batsman to dig 40 to 50 Suck Wells,
Previere Tennis Clyb o it of his ground. @ 4 ft. diameter on large |
see Ble) - ae odes = a Rae’s fine effort ended at 133 st drainage scheme. J
: when in driving Hazell he gave aj % Owner will furnish equip- o)
e Pa. catch to Buse deep and wide atiy ment and half the Explo-
I emie} e Ss eg a a n niid-on There had been eleveng% Sives. State in writing best
s fours in his 76 which occupied st price per foot.
Prize Day Sakurdary 2 2ge Buse took me new erly Box 33
ball at 158 - “ anne ” >
ae c/o “Advocate.. ba
” Gomez and Goddard engaged{ % ¥ |

A large number of friends and
members turned gyt at the Club

Premiere grounds, Bay Street,
vesterday evening to witness the
presentation of Prizes for the 1950

I tournament.

Haynes,

awn Tennis

Mrs. D. A wife of


























in a useful stand of 49 betore God- | °4$666696669666999699680600%
dard was caught by Wellard. T

was taken at the fall of the wicke*

A REGATTA—the eleventh of
the season,—will be sailed on
Saturday off the Royal Barbados



Yacht Club Gomez dominated the play after “As you desire Me”
Starting times and handicaps tea and made some particularly So shall I come
are as follows: — good shots through the cover

TO-NIGHT

— We lard had both Jones and John-
Yacht




























| (SSS |

!
{




























the patron of the Club, presented Class No Start at Flag on lefbefore wicket in quick suc-
the trophies. Before the presen- B 482 Circe cession but Ramadhin helped in At CLUB WILLOW Passage Road
tation, Mr. J, E. T. Brancker, p 3 Peter Pan 2.30 Red a last wicket stand of 28 that car- when Mr. R. CULPEPPER put
M..C.P Pre ident of the Club, p 12 Rainbow ried the score to 267 before ioe
elec _ a ; Haynes to the ’ aa @ : Comez provided [gllis Robinson, a {
rnual presentation 7 eats ax pat {or Yorkshire off-spinner, wit!
- ioe UF oe eee 2.31 Yellow 1 rmer Yorks T=S] , a
He pointed out that Mr. Haynes py 9 Van Thorndyke his first wicket by stepping for- DAN E
ad on many oceasions helped the - ward and being stumped by Step- wi Skee Citbeshe
Club, and was always willing to 1 5 Melody henson. Gomez hit eight fours in
yhen the time arose He ! 9 _ Dauntless sa Red "AD sated : ; . SUBSCRIPTION 2/-
ad rie the Clut i fav d ———- ris 70 which took 85 minutes, pee ee 1.6.50—-1n
‘ith “i 1 7 tr hy aA wen zt 8 =e i any In 50 minutes batting Somerset ,
th a new trophy whic as I 8 Skippy 2.35 fellow ns 7 with 3, Gi att 7
presented to them by Mr. Charlesf{ D 9 _ Olive Blossom made 47 without loss, Gimblettt''<
W. Williams of the U.S.A. In his 7 Pee -
fash anc’ a nee thce RAGE 2 = ‘Invader
cwn words he would say that Mr I 7 Mohawk
William one of the “fairy r. is Dawn 2 36 Red
dfathers” of the Club and irf#PD 2 Imp
his opinion “fairy godfathers and iTS 66 S 99 s.
: * B 3 War Cl i
godmothers are always welcome 3 481 dittame 7 Yellow Soaping dulls hair —
; ene opp TB
Anniversary Dance B 7 Moyra Blair oe te
Mr ann % > es . B ° Okap os r
“ir Brancker next said tha ] : buy tun & aN
he Club’s Anniversary Dance wil D ; Rainbird 2.28 Red , . e e e
te held at Queen’s Park on Sat: D 7 Sinbad I
urday and he extended an invita- = 7,
tion to everyone. ie Rascal Sg ; "
: After the presentation Mr. H.*i : Ss cyie en ee X @
Hayne moved a vote of —mmeniine ?
thanks and this was followed by c 9 Folly 2.40 Red
» bouquet and picture of players : : m8 ee
of the Club being presented to Sha ike ae 2.41 Yellow
Mrs Haynes by Miss Gloria saiaipla
Grimes B 2 _ Resolute
The awards were as follow Cc 1 Magwin 8:40. at.
Ladies’ Singles: Miss Alma Grif- "j 1 Gipsy |
fith; Mixed Doubles:—Clifford 1 5 Mischief 2.44 Yellow |
Forde and Miss B Harewood; ates | |
Ladies’ Doubles: Miss Alma Grif- ¢ i |
. ; : ibd 5 Wizard 2.45
fith and Mis I Moore; Men's }
Doubles: W. Gibbons and A. M annet 2.46 |
Thompson r |
A Consolation Cup, awarded for ‘ 4 Hi Ho 2.47 }
the best all-round performance, Ranger |
was presented to Miss Gloria o@ 7 Rogue 2.48 Yellow |
Grimes T , pane Geen}
The Secretary of the Club, Mr N B. The following dates have bee
_ ",; fixed for Regattas
8. M Stoute, announced that 12th Regatta, Saturday 10th June 1950
the Men’s Singles is still to be Frontenac Cup Saturday %Mth Jun
completed 2950 bee |
H. BLAIR BANNISTER, | Sie Hgnntera dt
ee Storter | es, “soaping” your hair with even finest
Var arene rere | liquid or cream shampoos hides its natural
1 2 BARBADOS FRIENDLY | lustre with dulling soap film. fs
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FOOTBALL ASSOCIA TION nothing to dull your hair's natural lustre, With —
Pro ramme KNOCK-OUT COMPETITION your very first shampoo, Halo brings out shim- \S>
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FIXTURES | ‘
Friday, June 2nd. Maple vs. Hast away quickly in any kind of water —- needs no ° ze Sy oe
rHURS . 90 liffe at St. Lec W's. Referee: Mi aa ‘i Dily or Dry Hair—get i
6 : oe Mar is ae New , tack bar ones pees after-rinse. For hair that’s lustrous, use Halo. at your favourite shop
Analysis, 7.15 an Sporting Record, Colts vs. Advocate at the Ba
7.30 a.m. The Cathedral Organs, 7.4 ne 5s Mr B eran 7 : } AMERICA'S BIGGEST SELLING SHAMPOO
a tenerally Speaking, 8.00 ar re Rangers vs. National, mate
from ‘The Editoripie 840 acm. Proc Will be played next week | In America, Halo outsells all other shampoos. The reason? American
ramme Parade, 8.15 a.m Engiand v | women have m , a , . ‘ i .
e a ee 130 ian ines ae PY | women have proved only Halo gives hair such natural radiance.
6.45 a.m Film Review, 9 a.m. Clost
2 100 » Ne 2 ) > 17 , s $ , , ,
eaten ia Magna o= B cbch The Weather HALO reveals the hidden beauty of your hair
Parade, 12.18 p.m. Listeners Choice TO-DAY
tie got eate neg Ys. SMe mene ; ises: 5.% |) SS SSS = SEES
Lifo in Britain, 1,18 p.m. Radio News Sun Rises; 5.38 a.m. ) i i
reel, 1.30 p.m. Music in Miniature Sun Sets: 6.18 p.m, |
p The News, 2.10 p.m. Home new Moon (Last Quarter) June |) | T 7
fro! B in. 2.15 pur Sports Review j | 4 E
240 p.m. Ring up the Curtain, 3.30 7. | TONI HOME P RM
p.n Twenty Queations, @ p.m. The Lighting; 7.00 p.m. | i x
Yews, 4.10 p.m. The Daily Service 5 ; ata « 57
4.15 jm. The adventures. of Richard ere 3.84 am., 4.57 \ Complete Sets and Refills.
1 y, 4.45 p.m. Melody Mixture “m, °:
8 pin. Lastedere Chott Siar in YESTERDAY i) Give yourself that natural look with
RI AnLe Ak Ran ene eat ee, Rainfall (Codrington) nil TONI—ured by 25 million American
pherson at the theatre Organ, 6 p.m Total for Month to yester- |! Women.
From the third Programme, 7 p.m. The day: 5.27 ins. ;
News, 7.10 p.m, News Analysis, 7.16 ‘Temperature (Max). 86.5 °F Select yours now from - - - /. 4 |
0 p.m. Eye witness account of W.1 ‘ ‘ ORR oF i {
Somersetshire, 7.30 —%.48 p.t Temperature (Min). 75.5 °F \ PX } |
films and erature by Joh Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E. ax c
if 8 p.m. Radio Newstect, “8.1 (3 pam.) E by N. Uy THE COSMOPOLITAN Tals dks ‘|
Life aritain, 8.30 Y Mie 7 , ae i ; ’ 5 2 —444 i —4
Music oP sid Pninte an his Gant Wind Velocity 18 miles per i Day Phones 2041—4441 Night t |
9 pm The oryteller 2.30 p.m hour. SSS a ee SS SSS
Ray's a Laugh, 10 p.m. The New Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.042 .
WwW pm From the Editorials, 10.15 GB p.m.) 29,941 i
oT. | ete : Sebals .m.) 29.941. -
Bidsatenes A eae eee Nhe a Vir. Contractor & Builder

Registered U 5 Patent Obes












I FEEL TERR



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But Wien it COMES 70 REAL LIFE



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



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

George Challenor 2/6
Public Stand 1/6
Ground 1/-

PAA

offers

CLIPPER
CV-240

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ST. CROIX

ST. JOHNS
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MARTINIQUE

ST. LUCIA
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By providing this most mod-
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on this route, PAA is con-
tributing to the advancement
of the rapidly growing tourist
area in the islands between
Puerto Rico and Trinidad.

For full information .d
reservations, consult your

travel agent or

rr

PAN AMERICAN
Worto Arrawars

*T.M. Reg, PAA

DaCOSTA & CO. LTD
Broad Street Phone 2129
(after bus hours 2303







THURSDAY, JUNE 1, 1950



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Full Text

PAGE 1

Till BSD \Y .11 \| 1. IIH n Min ADOS ADVOCATE PACE THRU Where now is BEVAN mi. TBftlOR? Free World Is "In Very Dangerous Position" S> I MUM |. I | %  %  It wait plain thai Sort and 1 %  7 dei-pin r \ %  . Ini %  Wi n %  that to i %  | the complex and 1 i ahead srill j -id to pure%  Turning to Gfin.an> Ihi Minter said ii*-i re-entrance into the free western rornmunncreally helped hy the new .lunate created by the t en iteanent tRpra ntain our rightIH Berlin, together with our months, may hove had some influence on the rotative quiet which prevailed In Berlin on Acheaon addod %  i nt civilian high \ i [hoi Bra in rottoi log Ih I %  %  "continued and calkiu %  %  %  Common Artiun "In the • on of the i hut the British Government WBS ready to move shead irltfi uu Hi ion In an attempt to reconcile ihr requlre1 KOVIIBI, %  S 41 £4M>I ll'lYll€*f lAii.i i :\/\ •> %  :he %  %  %  %  %  %  %  onallem m I %  i %  %  %  i with the %  %  %  ha vi • %  I %  Atlantic community wen happen." . %  %  %  %  %  I to T ir insti%  %  %  nd he hurl | i %  %  %  letter. fy//uit aoea < *i tm$ .. the i peratlona room of %  %  able to accept dltectivt i from an\ control point Thtlive counb U .(-. | % %  %  -i %  Standard nlque*. i. > takei formation of a W examining %  quedrofl Ii actual dutiM t i :o examine the n> > %  -.. met hods of mem I I \ to ottW Rlr-ciea H %  me level of ] Preatra • %  .. %  %  concept ol %  %  %  a grand Atlantic [Teall alliance. This foil.. %  of the At! .. text I. ft %  %  i i Ih-ltfath il "in. %  %  I . %  %  R lirilain May Buy Wheat From Canada OTTAWA M in made Minis* i %  .i in the CDRunoAi %  tod Brit % %  H %  %  %  1 car hi gli rilns Au [U i %  A rtjld be %  iota)! Wheel A %  Mt i %  year. The I llollr purchases ol %  heal In the crop year iMn to %  I indi the Ini %  M am i '. srhkl : .licit piiK-hapuu: ar %  t Britain has I • uada h.IS. "in. ti ,' .mjH'tHr.. %  i %  inada ifinply competing tor for Gram exports havr I %  n total wheel lot %  .... %  ii.... much of % %  v -' I %  I I Chinese Nationaliflta Trj To Execute British < iipi.iin Uaj an %  i 1 %  %  ..-I when Ived at I %  him %  %  voting men an Sing lima' pied I Nat onall to antei tt I i i over 20 I || a If) i %  rd and ota hell Kralrr. "Ihilain And I In Social Sercicm* 9 LONDON ol the ojrUled %  %  \ t klla Italy, the Netherlands, r> i i %  uraa in B and itBrighton Hi St., M., is there fn I > %  %  .i Ilr I* thr Heiilth Bdui strati I iffl rl Dopai I %  i -.. i. \, „ robago n A '-i i II Ark IOMJON \ i i U-k Is to be %  l %  ell Ini by .HI. % %  <:>.000 and %  I %  %  quarantine oi %  he at. nnlmil I I I i ..in which opanad lai t the lint %  h Council, I.i comprohenslve on rii. %  hire Mall i |i ih< in i lirli il bat kfreund ol IH in Britain* ihn nnd the i;, nl n l %  indlvld wherever I %  • i %  me %  !* In eon Brlti i numbi ti places of Intereti Buaaea Aceomn odatlon I 1 In i llollda) Centre o [. ,.,-! %  | I %  %  one %  Bnfland'i %  i I pot i boUday 111 Suvd: Bj (tirl rririHl LONDON Bevauaa haj giii-fiienn recaa to aaaachita anm u intof, s nyoar-old boy NaueMM 1" Bat London Juvenile Court mngistratoo to ovef 2wi crtonea, meaU) thefb from bvlldmia Vho boy wan rheneil with %  teallnfl proparu lotalllna M400 riMt t">> i-xpluliied inMRBINston hud been Rkftdt Ml girl trleml BtM n i i to go with ,1 thief." he said Now I can have %  CMMM •htajt It was the lint time he had appeeMd before a courl The imy v..i* -fnt to a reform lehooi %  %  Bum Youth Flftg BIG SHAVRR TI I : i SOMK YOLK i Another i %  — Can. I*rcar URLS n I % %  M Gertnan • %  % %  % %  s "" their return to %  >i lal I %  %  Better. —Can. Pre*.. \^s getting sromePEP *£ VIGOR ^^— oniVlM I2P THAT / W**' ITS TINE YOU TOOK SOME VENOS/ I UM-f' (OUCH CH MtXIUSI UM) tl roil allayed. KJwd 'll *i To-day t ipoo lor o*w jo me*, for COUGHS COLDS S-fONftiillS OTSRBJ4 / w mwh MKfp )UIMftMin .n K^in f-om llllltl^ KUM n.ilk mm **'• %  • "• ' ''""' "!''' -ImlMomc *iii.t.m*n(*>i>e.^" for crominB hi!Jrfn \toa ... KUM i %  %  "" •'"'•'' ""' ill „( ,, ( ... JI..I ..Tiln KUM .. % %  'BO, buna fu UMl'lf )~r •," ."nl I : %  —">•<" %  -•" KUM mVk *-'" ' %  •' 'naii."" • "' FIUST IN PMFERENCl THE WOULD OVER H UM M ^K lti run wtn. i'. il |H TOU MVI in. .u" mt| ^gj BRirs;-: /EST AIRWAYS LIMITED Ihntl A/ioir NEW* A .11 I. i .i pall %  here thai wh; the Brltl h it* The In i IL Wai l> '.nt PI ible • I., e.' employed a i e> '-iii % %  ,: %  %  % %  ....' men, tbeli Iheit prTva md tui i.. %  "a moal i no, Dottod down ax is "don i know." l--ni| ii <• Day In Antigua %  nraadri sererauj perfeasMioenti ANTlGt A Alter a longj dry spall Antigua had ermvldcrably h.-avv %  howrri la>t week w> nni.li >o that It wan almost doubtful as to whether the Tmplre Day Athletli Spoil, sponBored by lbs v.mth Ooaneft, would 1 i ttasji .1 Fortunately the aflern'-.n of Ihr Mtii ... !ii>.iit/and ri if nolle sucreMfully %  turf ai the Rf I'nihahi nw Ihr iftemoon'i moat populai eeerd i hree mll bft pi I Ili|> Frarlured %  i iRnrrowN in .1 N POJ %  Ured Burgaon %  %  Georgetown, lidOenl PUbtit H.-pitnl. Ue'M-fi'Pferlng from ;• fractured hip IH Fox who resided In Bai benoi fat ion B time until aftrt tinin .in of liif Wife. h. onii • %  night suffered a in,.. IOui in hi* room us ay ashed to ihiground : comes out in the flavour! And %  fcal ,...m • HI,,, pur. nr. h^,l ftmh KB ,u, d boll..rl.^rl*cr .111, ihr ,.,,, n-nesUna l 1 !" 1 Munu> an i "ranri lirnam tti %  bobworHonr s,.,„..i,y U,HI|U W v.t,..|i... tn ,hu,,. Ii,,,., Iu, ii.u,li lilM CMUd (Jnun .,i,,l R^Oi,,,, Cmu ', maltiniily SNMOW RoorttaU . U %  ,., „ I,. •.),. ~.l, i ii, i ,,, H vui | ^ FrufyaU. HUNTLEY&PALKERS .BISCUITS delicious wholesome and nutritious HO., r.o. SOX 114, |l CCIfOWN Smoke To Your Heart's Delight We have a new aloeb of PIPES IwloiUni i i.irniv % %  i-.vi MI -.i in MI: *NI> HI Rlur — UN — TOBACCOS. IOII: -ol \i:l \i.in LOO CAMN, CLAMK, OOUl BIXX'K COLLINS' DRUG STORES At .MIT It I STOCK-TAKING We beg to notify our customers that our Garage will be closed to business from THURSDAY 1st June to THURSDAY 8th Jun. 1950, for the purpose of Taking Stock OUK PETROL STATION fill /<• Of*£.V .v UMIIIII ECKSTEIN BROTHERS BAT STREET OmaiM 337J &f WOBKSHOP-D,.l 4647 PAB1S UIPAHVI', %  [),..! ,' %  / ff= xonn; Duo to In achedult lliur-ii:i\, Kt. June, IIM, %  U '. anIT 0 ' %  :'•> l

Tharsday

Sune if
i830.









Price:

PEIVE/CENTS

Wear 35

COL. MICHELIN TELLS STORY OF MR. «X”

ONE )
IN JAMAICA



(From Our Own Correspondent)

FOLLlowina a week in whch PNP-directed
persons marched on Headquariers Tose the seal o

Jamaica’s Government and

with two arrests, one man was shoi dead and eleven other |

persons injured in two incidents as

erupted the city of Kingston yesterday. |
copa dlea ne testis a oa

Adams Returns

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
LONDON, May 31.

Mr. Grantley Adams has
decided to return to Barba-
dos.

He leaves London by air
tonight.

His decision has been
taken following the receipt
of an urgent cable from Bar-
bados referred to in a mes-
Sage yesterday.

It is thought unlikely that
he will be back in London
for the remainder of the
Sugar discussions with His
Majesty’s Government.

7 Killed In
Gun Battle

MADRAS, May 31

Madras police killed seven peo-
ple described as “underground
Communists” in a gun battle in a
forest, in the north-eastern border
district of Guntur yesterday.

The police party, combing the
jungle, near which there had re-
cently been an attempt to derai’.
a train, was ambushed.

Five attackers escaped.

A district session judge today
sentenced 22 people described as
Communists to life imprisonment
for murder and looting a village
in the Krishna district of Madras

‘fhe police said they raided the
village, looted property and killed
two villagers.

Thirty -three other
were acquitted. —Reuter.

Cuba Goes To
Polls Today

HAVANA, May 31. |



prisoners



Over two and one half million
voters will elect two Senators, 66
representatives, ors to-
morrow after a bitter election
campaign. Main rivalry in the
campaign for’ Mayor of Havana
will be leading opponents with
the Government candidate Antonio
Prio, brother of the President
and Nicolas Castellanos who has
the support of the Communist
Party. The third candidate is
Manuel Bisbe of the Small Cuban
Peoples Party. At the last minute?
most dailies and campaign tead-
ers have stressed the advisability
of fighting Communists by de-
feating any candidate having
their backing,

—Reuter.



FELL FROM HEARSE:
DIED OF HEAD WOUND

@rom Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADA, May 31.
Wilfred McMillan, 38, truck
driver, died at the Colony Hospi-
tal on Monday without regaining
consciousness after receiving a
severe head wound in a fall from
a hearse. |
He was riding on the Anglo-

American Funeral Agency hearse | Fiist Test Match between Eng-

returning from a funeral when the
vehicle jolted causing him to lose
his grip on the rails and strike his
head against a wall.





WEST INDIES BOWLED

OUT FOR

Rae Hits 76: Gomez 70

The West Indies were d

for 267 to-day and in reply Somerset had scored 47 without
loss by close of play. Rae made 76 and Gomez 70 for the

West Indies.

for forty-six.

The county bowlers. were
backed up by splendid work in
the field and success came as
early as 25 when Roy Marshall
flashed at a ball from Wellard
and was caught in the slips. Twa)
runs later Worrell edged to the
wicketkeeper, a fine delivery
from the same bowler, that moved
away off the pitch. Wellard
making his first appearance of
the season, bowled with remark-
able sustained vigour for a man
of 47, and in 10 overs he took
two wickets for 19.

Hazell dismissed Walcott and
Trestrail while the score was
carried to 109 and after Rogers
smartly ran out Christiani,
Hazell sent back Rae, well taken
at deep midon. He batted three
hours for his 76 and hit eleven
fours.

Gomez batted stylishly and
with his Captain Goddard put on
a useful 49 before Goddard was
out to the last ball before tea.
Gomez continued attractively and
made some fine shots through the|

Wellard took

sharp singles was risky agains?
such an alert field.

Weilard maintained his zest,
and accounted for two more
wickets in quick succession, but
Ramadhin, last man in, helped

ez in a stand of 28.
The innings closed

at 267

KILLED, 11 INJU

note on the Schuman plan.

the West Indies beginning at Old
Trafford next Thursday they will
ask Lancashire
the fitness of Cyril Washbrook who
is at present
through injury.
that Washbrook might not be fit
to play for Lancashire against the
West Indies on Saturday.

cavers, although his running a Walcott doing most of the



ED
DISORDERS

|

KINGSTON, May 31

iabless |
were dispersed by the police |

political violence

The first incident occurred at
, Kingston’s Coronation Market dur-
ting the afternoon when a pedilar,
Egbert Christie, drew a revolver |
to setile an argument on the rela-
tive merits of the PNP and JLP,
and shot Victor Watson, a BITU-
JLP adnerent, in his chest and
emptied the revolver in the crowd.
injuring six others. Christie who
later was arrested on a charge of
murder was stopped from furthe;
shooting when a police sergeant
displaying bravery disarmed him
as he reloaded his revolver while
market crowds sought cover in
terror.

BITU leaders had to use thei:
influence to prevent a large an
incensed Union crowd from march-
ing through the city searching for
PNP adherents following the in-
cident.

Later yesterday evening one man
was shot in the knee, two police-
men beaten, and two other per-
sons injured as violence disrupted
a joint JLP-BITU meeting. The
disorder which lasted for fully
one |hour| was subdued by the
police tear gas squads. It started
when one speaker launched ;
verkal attack on the police, refer-
ring to the “lack of protection for
BITU adherents in the Coronatio
Market incident”.

In the meantime a man and a
woman were engaged in a fight
nearby. A constable wrested a
machette from him and immedi-
ately the crowd broke loose and
attacked the constable and other
gana earens them with

sympathies. Reinforcements 3 ceohia
arrived and brought about order these Wane Poe ae tec te
. and encourage peace between

‘SPEED UP
THE PEACE
Says Gurion

JERUSALEM, May 31.
The Israeli Premier, David Ben







meee aid the Arab States
o..* pening a political debate in
French Minister the Israeli Parllansemt, he said, “As
, a a party concerned, the Israe': Gov-
In U.K. ernment considers it its duty to
insist that prevention of armed
LONDON, May 31. conflict in the Middle East is not
Rene Massigli, French Ambas-|Sufficiént but that more action is
sador to Britain, returned to Lon-|meeded, using the full authority
don by air from Paris to-day for] Of the United Nations.”
the next round of talks on the] Ben Gurion announced the
Schuman plan for pooling Euro- | Israeli stand on last week's three
pean_coal and steel production power declaration by Britain, the
Lute: “to-day ic 1s expecwa toy fos Claws ana France; von=

call on Mr. Kenneth Younger, the | °¢™ing the supply of arms to the

Minister of State, to discuss the |4"ab States and Israel. The joint
French reply to Britaii’s latest|Sttement provided for continued
supply of arms to these countries
if the necessary assurance was
given that the purchasing state had
ho intention of committing aggres-
sion, The declaration, Ben Gurion
said, was a “unilateral document”
of the three powers. It was given
in an effective manner and in as
far as the declaration can increase
security and peace in the area it
had the full support of the Israel
Government, he declared
—Reuter.

—Reuter.



Will Washbrook
Play?

LONDON, May 31.
Before the Test selectors choose
the team for the First Test with

— —

FOUR URGE
EXPULSION
OF JORDAN

CAIRO, May 31,
Saudi Arabia, Syria and Leban-
on—possibly Yemen—will join
Egypt in proposing the expulsion
ot Jordan from the Arab League
at the League’s Council meeting
in Beirut on June 12, it was stated
here to-day. The attitude of
Iraq, where the Royal Family is
related to King Abdullah, has not
yet been announced. A League
Council Meeting may be held
meanwhile at Cairo or at Alex-
andria. Cause of the dispute in
the Arab League is King Abdul-
lah’s recent annexation of parts

of Eastern Palestine.—Reuter.

for a report on

out of the game
It is understood

—Reuter.





TEST UMPIRES

LONDON, May 31.
F. Chester and D. Davies have
been appointed to umpire the



land and the West Indies com-
mencing on June 8 at Old Traf-
ford, Manchester.

—Reuter.

267 RUNS



Final Decision
AMAN, May

TAUNTON, May 31, |
ismissed in their first innings}

31, |
King Abdullah’s Jordan cabinet
announcea to-day that it regard-
ed the issue of “unification on
both sides of the Jordan as final
and not liable to further discus-
sion.” The Cabinet endorred a!
resolution of the Jordan Parlia-
ment which re-affirmed the coun-
try’s annexation of Arab Pales-
tine. The Cabinet statement said
unification was affected by ‘“na-
made 70 in 85 minutes, and hit) tional necessity” it did not pre-
eight fours. Gimblett drove! juaice a final settlement of the
well for Somerset who in 50! Palestine problem.——Reuter
minutes made 47 without loss.

four for 60 and Hazell three

when Gomez was last caught in
the slips off the first ball of
Robinson’s second spell. He





In perfect conditions for run q ‘
getting, a lovely sunny day and Fathia Back In U.S.
a fast pitch the West Indies

touring team had made 95 for SAN FRANCISCO, May 31.
three wickets by lunch. The former Princess Fathia of
Rae and Marshall opened the | Egypt whose brother, King’ Farouk,
innings and collected runs confi-| deprived her of her Royal Title
dently until 25 were on the |when she married a commoner,
boards. Then Marshall paid the|Mr. Riad Ghali, has returnec here
penalty for flashing at a ball} with her husband after a four-day
outside his off stump and was|honeymoon in Los Angeles.
caught by Robinson second slip| The couple were married
off Wellard, Thursday. sa abla: ibe
The talented Worrell did not| On King Farouk’s orders, Mr
last long, for two runs later an|Ghali has been deprived of his
excellent delivery from Wellard| diplomatic passport, and panies
caught the outside edge of the States immigration authorities say
bat and wicketkeeper Stephenson, he must leave the country by June
standing back, held an easy catch.

Walcott Hooked
The 50 went up in 65 minutes

last

His wife says she will follow him
wherever he goes—-Reuter.

STUNNING CATCH

FOSTON BROOK, Derbyshire,
England,

A seven-pound pike was caught

by a 12-year-old schoolboy here

an|He stunned it with a stick and
@ | then dragged it out of the water
—Can. Press.

scoring. He played a_ perfect
drive past extra cover for 4, and
bowler Morris
him with
At 83,
hit
took

when the googly
came on he hooked

power to the boundary
Walcott miss
and Tremlett
@ On Page 8

however,
ondrive

ee ee

COLONEL MICHELIN

«

United States Secretary of State Dean Acheson tole
the American Congress to-day that Soviet armament:
presented the free world with a very dangerous situation
Acheson made this statement in the course of a stormy
question and answer debate which followed his report ti
a joint meeting of the Senate and House of Representative.
on the North Atlantic Council meeting in London.

Dean Acheson told Congress that nothing said by any
of the 12 Foreign Ministers of the North: Atlantic Pac.
their London discussions earlier
month indicated that “there is any immediate threat o!

countries during

war.”

“Tt was our
that this was not the problem”,
Mr, Acheson said in a 4,000 word
speech to a joint session of the
Senate and House of Representa-

tives, reporting on the London
talks.

“The problem is to meet a
threat which, in view of the

known programme of the Krem-
lin, will exist unless we act now
to prepare our defences against
aggression,”

Mr. Acheson said he
to emphasise the “basic
standings on objectives,
dangers and threats which con-
front us and of the requirements
for action, and the businesslike
atmosphere of the meetings’’.

wished
under-

Dramatic Fact
“These may not at first appear
dramatic,” he added, “but this :s
in my opinion, the most dramatic
fact that would be reported, I.
is news of a quiet, practical and
immediate significance’.

On the overall problem of
North Atlantic defence, Mr.
Achéson recalled that the 12

member countries had previously
recognised the need for a com-
mon defence against a common
threat.

“It was made unmistakably
clear in all our discussions”, he
said “that our common purpose
in preparing our common de-
fences is a peaceful one.

“We hope we will never need

them. But so long as any dicta-
torship builds powerful forces, so
long must democracies. Their
determination is to defend
themselves by maintaining ade-
quate forces

“This list of tasks is worth

citing in full im order to empha-
sise the importance of the work
which is to be undertaken by
the deputies and the need of
securing from each country a man
of the highest qualifications who
will have the complete confidence
of the other Governments’, Mr
Acheson added.

“The ability of the organisation
to go on with its job will ver)
largely depend on the calibre of
the men who are appointed, it
will equally depend on the sup-
port they receive, from al!
branches of their government:
and their peoples”.

The most important action of
the Council was the recommen-
dation of a principle t. govern-
ments to guide the developmen!
of the common defence.

“This principle is the crea-
‘tion of balanced collective
forces rather than the duplica-
tion by each nation in a large
or small way of what every
other nation was doing”, Mr
Acheson said.

of the!

addressing bus drivers and



i Free World
Very Dangerous
Position”

Acheson Reports on N. Atlantic Council

unanimous viewt+} a

‘



“After a careful review of the

plans which have been prepared,

it became evident to each of us

that the principle of balanced
collective forces was the princi-
ple which could reconcile the
resources available with
demands upon them.

“It is the only way in which
forces can be developed to mee

the

$$

|
|
|







conductors at the Empire Theatre

Is “In

WASHINGTON, May 3,

this

successfully any initial attack and

to carry through to a successful
conclusion any war that is forced
upon us.”

For the task of providing an
adequate common defence and

adequate standards of living is so
large that waste and unnecessary
duplication will prevent its accom-
plishment.

“This principle of balanced col
lective forces is of great and per-
haps revolutionary significance

“It demonstrates that each coun-
try will rely on every other mem-
ber of the community, and that
the community will look to each
country to contribute what it is
best able to contribute to the com-
mon defence in ance with

;a common plan.

Each Country

It demonstrates that each coun-
try recognises that its own secur-
ity is no better than the security
of the community as a whole. ft
will give tangible proof to an
aggressor that he must face the
corabined resources of the com
munity, that there will not be
opportunities to pick off one mem-
ber at a time.”

Acheson said the job could not
be done unless the United States
did its full part, including the pro
vision of utual defence assis
tance and “the President ha:
authorised me to say that he sup-
ports Secretary Johnson (De-
fence) and me in our view that
we must make this the principal
work.”

“If we put this principle into
practice, it follows that the mem-
bers of the Atlantic rommunity
will have to intensify their prac-
tice of developing common poli-
cies on the major problems ol
common concern in the field of
foreign affairs and that they must
also develop even closer and move

economic policies,” he said
Individualiy, no one of these
countries, including the United

States, has the strength to deter-
mine the course of the future

Together, this community has
the human and material resources,
the skill, the initiative, the trad»-
tion and the devotion of free men,
and a dynamie confidence that the
future belongs to freedom.

In our unity there is strength,
and in our strength is the founda-
tion of peace.”

Of Greatest Importance

Acheson said that the London
meeting had served to emphasise
that the Nerth Atlantic commun-
ity was hetping as a_ political
reality of the greatest importance

Another point on which he laid
particular ermphasis was the "new
vigour in European life and Eu-
ropean leadership.”

Signs of this, he said, were the
French coal and steel proposal
and the imminent solution of the





problems surrounding the Euro-
pean Payments Union

Acheson said that an analysis}
of the world situation had been
made at all of the London meet-
ings.

As he saw it, the economic pro-
gress on Western Europe in the

@ On page 2

|
|
Hotels



yesterday.

| We Must
Build Better

I can assure
tremely likely a
along the lines of the Trinidad
legislation, will early be brought
before the Legistature, Hon, D. G
Leacock teld the members of the
Chamber of at thety
Annual General yester-
day

“I think this is very certain but
[ still consider that this Chamber
should do everything possible to
expedite it,” he said

Tt was devided that a commit-
tee of the Chamber should ap-
proach thé Governor on this mat-
Ler :

you that it is ex-

Hotel Aids Bill

Commerce
Meeting



Draft Resolution

This committee was appointe
at the last Quarterly Genera
Meeting of the Chamber to drat
a resolution to be sent to Govera
ment on the matter, On the sug
gestion of the President, however,
it was decided not to take any
further action until the provision
of the Trinidad Act were known

At yesterday's meeting it wa
pointed out that the Trinidad Aci
had since been passed and al-
ready some industries had benefit-
ed from it

Mr, A. S. Bryden suggested tha:
the committee should forward
letter to Government through the
Colonial Secretary, drawing their
attention to the need for a Bill
like that of Trinidad for the assis
tance of new industries, but Hon
D. G, Leacock said he considere:
it might be better to approach the
Governor direct in order to im
press upon him the necessity ot
making this Bill of first priority
in the, present legislative session
Necessity
Mr. A. Ek, Taylor also spoke of
the necessity for a suitable Hote)
Aids Bill, and referred to a jet-
ter, a copy of which, he said, he
had forwarded to the Legislature
and the Governor,

In this, it was stated that he
had just returned from Caracas
where he had gone with the idea

@ On Page 8









Defence Exercises
Over West Europe
IN AUGUST |

(By SIDNEY CROOKES)
LONDON, May 31 |
A six-nation air attack and de-
fence exercises on the widest seale
ever conceived jin peace-time will
Western Europe ir |

pa LE

be held ove:

August, the Brussels organisation |
mnounesd here today |
The exercises are to be “fax |
nore realistic than any before, |
American and Royal Air Forec
somber and fighter planes with
combine with forces of the con-
inental Brussels Treaty powers ir
i two-day plan of attack anc

jefence
This will cover the main indus-

trial and communications centre
f France, Belgium and Holland
for the first time bringing the

ground organisations of these
countries into combination
Brussels ‘Treaty headquarters in
London today revealed that the
new and larger concept is made
possible by great advances in the
integration of the Western Union
air forces and defence systems
All five Western Union nations
—Britain, France, Holland, Bel-
gium, Luxembourg—have adopted
the same text-books on anti-air-
craft technique, making possible
the integration of all units in an
@ On page 3

10 Believed Dead

RIO DE JANEIRO, May 31



‘ . $6555
LEPC S LEFF OSOSS SSS OSS SSS



The passenger plane “Aere- |
Brazil crashed yesterday on the
way to Bahia

| Ten are believed dead and three
| injured It is rumoured that th
iplane collided wit other near
Itacare, of Bahia,—Reuter.



south

|

Bus Drivers And
Conductors Belong
To Two Teams

¢" ve s % 5 ° 4
Phe ‘Wise’ And The ‘Foolish
FIVE MINUTES AFTER MID LAY yesterday
a crowd of bus drivers and conductors “vers
outside’the Empire Theatre carrying on animated
conversations. They were not discussing any pro-
duction of Hollywood, but some straight tall that

they had just been given by Colonel R. T. Micheli

Commissioner of Police,
Renewal Day, June 1.



1,
on the eve cf their Licence

Colonel Michelin told them that it was no desire of

the Police to bring any of them before th:

time.
publie transportation
island could be proud.
by obeying the regulations,
Regulations were carried ou
Among those present at the
meeting was the Director of High-
ways and. Transport who also had

a few words to say, Bus Conces
Sionaires and Mr, K. Sandiforc,
Secretary of the Bus Owners’

Association who moved the Vote
of Thanks, and Mr. R. Garner, of |
the Department of Highways and

Transport who introduced th

speakers
Co-operation

Colonel! Michelin opening his
talk said thet drivers and conduc
tors would be coming to-day to
renew their licences. It was very
fitting that before their licences
were renewed they should realise
their duties and responsibilities
Much could be achieved by co-

yperation and mutual understand-
ing, and that was why that lex
ture had been organised

The aim of the Department of
Highways and Transport, of the
Police Department and of the bus
concessionaires was to produce
a first class transportation service
for the community The pro-
duction of that service was large-
ly in the hands of drivers and
conductors. He would assure
them that the Police would do
their part

Colonel Michelin said that every
passenger who got into a bus had
i Youd reason ty qupoet that the
vehicle was mechanically sound;
that it had been tested by the De-
partment of Highways and Trans-
port; that its brakes were in good
working order and that the tire
were good. He had every reason
to feel also that it had been tested
by the Police and licensed ag ;
fit and proper vehicle for the con
veyance of nmossengers

When a passenger saw at the
wheel a licensed driver, he had
every reason to feel safe, becau
he knew that before a driver couk
get his licence, the Police had to
be satisfied that such a driver was
capable of tooking after the lit
and safety of the 33 people in the
vehicle

He also had a reason to know
that the conduetor had been test-
ed, and so that he should know
his duty and responsibility. Thus,
when a man or womah got into

The Police wanted their co-operation in maki: © th

But,

Courts my

service something of whic) he
if they would not co-operate
the Police would see that th
a bus, he o he was entitied to

and safety
Dirty Bus

expect ¢

But ta \ < at the other side
of the p ie. the Colonel said
Mr. X living at Orstins had to use

the bus evory day He got into
the bus and found it littered wttn

orange pec vcd banana skins, He
found the c ctor with dirty
clothes ar okine
anything it uctoi
should be

The conductor tak his money
At the ne top Mr. X finds that
although rere al ilveady five
passenger that seak, two other
are allowed to crowd in and. he
is wedged up between then, Mr
X calls « mductor, but fh
Stead of ling help, he gets abus
and insulting language

Mr. X settles down for the rest
of the journey and finds the drive?
eareering about reat speed
and he does nol Know whether he
will arrive at his office or whether
he will i V In the next world
very shortly. The driver is gding
round corners on the wrong side,
vertaking suddenly etc

They might thimk that side of
the picture about which the pub-
lic was compinining to the Police
ar-fetched, But tt was not. It was
not of course tru ; Uo driver
and conductors, but it would Yet

vevtmue of iy WwW sea} eh
whom it applied he would apply
the names of “Messrs, Foolish.”
Polite
He would refer to those of whom

it was not true as “Messrs. Wise
Drivers and conductors on this
wise team were neatly turn out
ind polite. The bur clean, No
overloading was permittec The
driver drove with regard tor the
afety of passengers, and a
passenger arrived at his destina
tion having enjoyed ‘his journe
on that bus

“You can be tike the team
called “Messrs, Foolish” or like
the team called “Messrs Wise

fT leave it to you to decide which
you would be. The matter is in
your hands Ti is up to you
to cecide whether you want to do
your part in providing an effi-

cient transportation service such
@ On Page 5



NOW IN FULL SWING!
; BARGAINS

THAT CANNOT

R HALEREPON
in several Shades
36 ins. wide $1.20 per yd.
Flowered SHANTUNG
42 ins. wide $1.20 per yd.
JERSEY SILK
48 ins. wide

several Shades 90c.
per yd.

Crease Resisting -
SPUN
14 Shades 36 ins. wide
$1.00 per yd.

SWAN

ots

BE REPEATED
Beautiful \merican
PERCALES

36 ins, wide
From 54c. per yd,
FUGIETTE
Good Shades
38e. per yd.
NYLON STOCKINGS

» Full Fashion
From $1.64 per pair 8

N. E. WILSON & CO.

STREET

ZOSOVCEEEL EES SOOO




'

fi st? Marie-Jacqueline

PAGE TWO :



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



- Carub Calling

IR JOHN SAINT, Kt., C.M.G.,

Dr. J-tarkness, C.M.G., O.B.E,
Medical viser to Development
and Welfare, Mr. C. Y. Carstairs,
C.M.G., Administrative Secretary
to Development and Welfare and
Mr. B: Rolfe who is on the Secre-
tariat-of Development and Wel-
fare returned from Trinidad yes-
terday by B.W.1.A.

They were in Trinidad to attend
the meeting of the Caribbean
Commission's Research Council
and its-Agsociated Committees.

Lady~ Saint and Mrs. Carstairs
also returned vesterday.

Here For About A Week
RS-ELSIE HUTSON, wife of
Dr. J. R. Hutson, Govern-

ment Veterinary Surgeon of An-

tigua, arrived yesterday by

B.W.1.A. from Trinidad, and will

be here for about a week before

ioing on to Antigua. She was in
rinidad for Miss Elaine Hutson’s
wedding to Mr. Harold Herrera
which took place on Saturday in

Trinidad.

The happy couple, who are both
well known in Barbados are
spending a week of their honey-
moon in Tobago and will then re-
turn to Trinidad to spend another
week, “Down the Islands.”

After Three Weeks
R. AND MRS, JACK RAY
and their two daughters,
and WMarie-
Stella returned. to Trinidad yes-
ferday afternoon by B.W.1I.A.,
‘after spending three weeks’ holi-
day in Barbados staying at Coral
Sands. Mrs. Marie Cornilliac
also left yesterday for Trinidad,

Intransit
ITH GEORGETOWN as his
headquarters, Capt. W. J.

W. Cheesman, has been Commis-
sioner for Co-operative Develop-
ment in- British Guiana. A. Lon-
doner, he is now on his way home
on leave. He arrived on Tuesday
by B.W.1.A., to join the Gascogne
which is due to leave Barbados
to-day.
Photography—a “ sideline "’

R. JAY SINGH, who used to

be on the staff of the Daily

Chronicle in B.G., and is now a
freelance journalist left yesterday
by B.W.1.A., for Caracas. He will
be away for about one week, and
will then be returning to Barba-
dos. Photography is one of his
greatest hobbies and seems to be
a very profitable ‘side line,”



Guess Who?

OW THAT the Guess Star
Pictures in the Sunday
Advocate are pictures taken of
the stars in real life and not after
the Hollywood make up artists
have gone to work on them,
people are finding it much more
difficult to guess who the stars
are. etm
Pictured above is a well known
film star, which will rival any
Guess Star picture in recent
editions of the Sunday Advocate,
Hig name will be published in
tomorrow's Advocate. Meanwhile,
I bet you can’t guess who he is
Were Here Last Year
R AND MRS JIMMY
CLERK, who have been holi-
daying in Barbados returned sto
Trinidad yesterday afternoon by
B.W.1.A. The Clerks were here
last year on holiday, and this is
their second visit to Barbados.
Mr. Clerk, is an Accountant of
industrial Gases in Port-of-
Spain
Accompanying them to Trini-
dad were Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Lobo’s two children Richard and
Marilyn, who have been spending
a holiday with their grandmother
in Hasting:

Kemember Patand [erry ?

MM" AND;|MRS. PAT RYAN
and their baby daughter
Ann returned to St. Kitts yester-

jay morning by
spending a month's holiday, with
Mr. Ryan’s mother. Many of us
may remember when Pat lived in

B.W.LA., afier

Barbados with his brother Terry.
They used to perform count-
less tricks on the trapeze and
rings, at the Aquatic Club, and
were the “idols” of all the young-
sters.

Since then, Pat has put on a lot
of weight, and. must be almost
his father’s size. Even if trapeze
and ring were still at the Aquatic
I doubt if he would try any of his
tricks now.

At Silver Sands

M* AND MRS. GEORGE

RODRIGUEZ arrived by
B.W.LA., on Tuesday afternoon
to spend two months’ holiday in
Barbados: Mr. Rodriguez is with
William Fogarty Ltd., in George-
town and he and his wife are
spending their first holiday in
Barbados at a house in Silver
Sands.



Off To England
Miss LAURIE PATTERSON is
t leave to-day by the
for England for about
six months on holiday. Making
London her headquarters she
hopes to visit several other parts
of England

du to





“Gascogne’

Enjoyed kvery Minute




Mt and Mrs. Jules Chabrol
+ who have been holidaying
n Larbi for about three
mouths re ned to B.G. on Tues-
day afternvon by B.W.I1.A

fhis charming couple seemed
to have enjoyed every minute ot
their holiday here and were loud
with their praises of Barbadian

hospitality. Barbadian born him-
ir. Chabrol has been living
B.G. for many years and is
Officer of Commodity Control in
B.G, « ia

A keen turfite and one time
cricketer, he has represented B.G.
on several occasions and also
played against the M.C.¢

During their stay here’ they
were the guests of Mr. Chabrol’s
two sisters, Mrs. F. Rock and Mi
Chabrol at “Seaview” Bay Street
and they also spent some of the
time at Silver Sands and Bath-
sheba. ald
Entertainment Manager

R. PAUL A. MARTYR, En-

4 tertainment Manager of the
Santa Maria Hotel in Grenada
arrived yesterday morning by
B.W.1.A. to spend two weeks’
holiday with his good friends Mr.
and Mrs. J Charters in St
Peter

Back From Trinidad
Holiday
ueach

M* and Vrs. Raymond
returned from their short
holiday in Trinidad yesterday by
B.W.1.A. They were accom-
panied by Mrs. Rosalind Durant
who was also in Trinidad on
holiday, Mrs. Margaret Scandella
and her three’ children Mrs
Seandella is a daughter Mr
and Mrs. Leach.
Home Again,

ISS JOYCE TUDOR, daugh-

ter of Mr. Colin RS Tudor of
“Staten” Hastings returned from
Trinidad by B.W.I.A. yesterday.
Joyce has been living in Trinidad
for some time now, and has re-
turned for a holiday.

seli



in



,

of

CROSSWORD



Across
lL. You wih pris, at it from what

Lodge knew,
% His job, seemin ay is to make up

the rain ro

lt May be used tor a stop or (6)

12 Could be made by . our in a
stick. (5)

is When the fairy leaves iseait. (3)

14 wane this is a criminal charge.

)

}o Generally considered absent-
minded. (8)

‘6 She came out of the tunnel
taugbing. (4)

ly Reception. (5)

21 Woes not render the duet. (3)
22 To last you need the summing






up. (6)

uM OP youl need when trust is
b pn. (5)

4a The last clue gives the frst
deduction. (3)

Down

t. The rink Lem used will be
tound in here, (7)

4 Existed (3)

4 Add seventy-seven and you'll get
it. «a

+ Portla Was called “A come



to judgment.” (6)
>» Its responsibe for the returning
DR 4)
ac ted trom a Roman net, (8)
Butier or lust one who worries.





May be the envy of the poor.
1. As ince i§ made
you can get 1
Enough te
(4)

(4)
in Nottingham
here too. (6)

make anyone totter.

De seen In eve;y cloth miil-

4) Coitetaer, as)



BY THE WAY »

READ that £26 a week and
expenses is being offered——
Prodnose: Are being offered.

I read that £26 a week is being
offered to any girl who will “leap
cars through the air from a ramp,
stand. on her head on a motor-
cycle travelling at 80 miles an
hour, crash cars and roll them
over.” Politics is a safer career,
because failure is the road to suc-
cess. If you can once contrive to
get into the Cabinet and make a
deplorable mess of your job in-
stead of kicking you out, they pro-
vide another Cabinet post for you,
on the assumption that nothing
succeeds like failure.

Putting On Airs

MAN who went into a police-

station and gave himself up,

saying, “I am one of the signs of
the Zodiac,” must have set them a
pretty problem. For what law is
there against being a sign of

CROP

Did they humour him
“Of course, but which
sign?’ Or had the neighbours
complained that he was putting
ideas into their children’s heads?
It is all a mystery, as the woman
said when she found a rabbit's ear
in her minced chicken
Dr. Rhubarb’s Corner

L. T. writes: I often go to bed
in my bowler hat. When my head
is on the pillow, I find it very diffi-
cult to keep the bowler on, If I lie
on my back, the hat tilts forward,
and often falls off. If I lie on my

the Zodiac?
by saying,

side, the brim presses against my
ear. All this keeps me awake.

Dr. Rhubarb says: Buy a cap,
sir.

More Trade Talks
OOLUKATFATTI met 6.
Suet, Esq. yesterday. On

Suet’s desk was a large ash-tray,
filled with (naturally) ash. The

BEACHCOMBER

M’Bo of M’Bomba glanced at the
rec eptacle and said, “A friend of
you ‘I beg your pardon””’ said
Stet. “Remains of a dead friend?”
asked the dusky visitor. ““No.”’ It’s
just the cigarettes,” said Suet un-
comfortably. “Ah,” said Koolukat-
fatti, “an unimportant family, —
boneless, I see.” “Cigarettes,”
peated Suet angrily. “Don't your
people smoke?" “Much smoke,’
said the M’'Bo, “while they burn.”
Forging Ahead

ASTBOURNE’S attempt t

4 illuminate the sea at night will
be a bitter blow to Brighton and
Bournemouth and Hastings.
Whether it is to be done by a
floodlighting system installed un-
der the surface of the water, or
by imported phosphorus I neither
know nor care. But will it not
clash with the fluorescent moon
which is to be dragged to and fro
across the sky by aircraft?





KHAKI

DIVIDEND

GOODS





American Border

Prints 74 «.



29e.





ENAMELWARE :



GREY FLANNEL TROUSERS
Ready-made $5.83








Flowered Art Silks

$1.00 per yd.

|
SHIRTS 3.17 Ns
Boys 2.38



AT

EVANS
WHITFIELDS



Khaki Drill
99¢ 1.03 1.07
117





Chambers
Plates Mugs

28e.

Bowls
A o ¢.








YIRL + who finds the family F Then she goes first to
G fortune a hindrance to Ro + then Madrid, to write musi
fame is 26-year-old Elizabeth for another film, The Man From |
Firestone (pictured here), whose Tangiers
father i the multi-millionaire She is the only musical member
head of a U.S. rubber company. of the family, finds inspiration}

Elizabeth — blue - eyed, with sometimes “while I'm cleaning my
copper gold hair—is a compose teeth,”

She has written a piano concerto Her music study began at six
one newly recorded love ballad composing at eight. In London,
called Why Try, a film sound- she goes to the American Embassy
track, and “so many songs I can’t to practise gn the piano lent b)
count them.” ber friend Riarmnel Douglas.
“I introduced her to Peter Law-|
But father’s fame she finds ford.” |
drawback: “I wish no one ha She wears simple dresses, pre-

fers dark colours for town, For to-
day, a navy dress with a back
apron fold to the skirt and a triple
row of pearls. Evening gowns are
are on her extravagance. She hopes tc
Miss help the evening wear revival ir
New York.—uL.E.S

heard of my name.”

It is her boast that she has neve:
allowed family influence to heip
her progress as a composer

With her parents, who

European business trip,
Firestone will be in London until





CRYPTOQUOLTE—Here’s how to work it:
AXYDLBAAXR
LONGFELLOW



One letter simply stands for another. In this example A is used
for the three L's; X for the two O's, etc. Single letters, apos-
trophies, the length and formation of the words are all hints.
Each day the code letters are different.

A Cryptogram Quotation
AIL AN -SALLAYOEI IT NJIGM# YTV-
VTCIBMYGN GLLGYIADGEB—UTHMYG.

1

” _ . Cryptoquote: TELL ME, IF YOU WERE TURNED
INTO A LION, WHAT SORT OF ONE WOULD YOU BE?—
MARTIAL.

GLOBE

TO-DAY ONLY 5 & 8.30 p.m

% “THE GREAT SINNER” %
% GREGORY PECK & AVA GARDNER %
x %
$ “THE AFFAIRS OF BEL AMI” ;

m GEORGE SANDERS & ANN DVORAK





Reminding you that... .

at this Theatre.
. Film.

We present with pride This Era’s Outstanding
BANNED ON

2 CONTINENTS

:
$ TO-MORROW IS “V” DAY. Its the Debut of Universai Fiims
s
% Opening TO-MORROW 5 & 8.30
%






J. Arthur Rank presents

Deborah Leng

MGM Star of “HUCKSTEN'S” Fame!
OAvID FLORA







"BLACK IK NARC ISSUS

IN TECHNICOLOR with

Esmond Jean Kothieer

pea KNIGHT «SIMMONS » BYRON














BE ee Fn bis , i |
| Written, Produced and i Birebiea by WICHAEL POWELL & EMERIC PRESSBURCER |
| From the Novel by RUMER GODDEN Production designed by ALFRED JUNGE |
| A PRODUCTION OF THE ARCHERS + A UNIVERSAL-INTERNATIONAL RELEASE
! ne

: GRAND TALENT AUDITION

3 q %

x On SUNDAY, JUNE 4TH, AT 9.30 A.M, $

Â¥ Hf you can SING, DANCE, WHISTLE, CROON, PLAY AN |

x INSTRUMENT, in fact if you have TALENT of any kind |

% You are cordially invited to

3 The GLOBE Sunday Morning

essesess POPP O SESS OSSOPSSD POPPPPPPSOSEES oe

Fishermen |
please
note!

FOR FISH POTS |
MESH WIRE, LACING WIRE, HOE STICKS |
TWINES—Seine & Herring
DEEP SEA LINES — 9 Ib. to 36 Ib,

ROPE 3/16 in. to lin.
FISH HOOKSNos..0 to 16
PHONE 2039



BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
FACTORY LTD.

































THURSDAY, JUNE 1, 1950

















i
|| ROWAL (Wortning.:
To-day Last Two St |
4.30 & 8.30
|
||| Republic Whole Serial
||| «AN HUNT OF MYS-
TERY ISLAND,”
| . Starring .
Richard BALLEY Linda
STERLING, Roy
BANCROFT
M nn the widow comes to the not quite sure ‘ies he has forgotten EMPIRE
ot nas us introduces his three me or whether he came and ther
‘s and asks if they can see something else happened. e's To-day at 4.45 Only
nifer. A few minutes later the really very mysterious.” “Do
% sed ae 8 ay : ‘had please tell me what you mean," 20th C-Fox Presents
rd that Santa aus ha cries Bill. ‘* What is it that’s so " be
y ied mail rate Rupert yly. mysterious ? For reply the little “THIEVES HIGHWAY.
‘ came see if w ae : ;
er suddenly Rterriot. “I'm aml fier is oan — With — :
Richard CONTE, Valentina
ane CORTESA
; To- night at 8.30 p.m.
oe = “CARACAS NIGHTS”
GATETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES ROXY
WED. & THURS.—8.30 p.m. WARNER’S DOUBLE!
John The I “STEEL AGAINST Last Two Shows To-day
GARFIELD SIST THE SKY” 4.30 & 8.15 p.m.
“DAUGHTERS tAGEOUS” & loyd Nolan.
Pee ee a aes } 20th C-Fox DOUBLE
tS A MUST SEE! IT’S SOLID ENTERTAINMENT. Lynn BARI in
“CAPTAIN CHINA” Starting Friday June 2nd. “SWEET AND LOWDOWN”
teenpeaninonennapisainsicnaiuonpenenns — and —
SSS —— “ROAD HOUSE.”
— with— _ ia
WEDNESD J a Ida LUPINO, Richar
| PLAZA SDAY & THURSDAY—5 & 8.30 p.m. WIDMARK, Cornel
PARAMOUNT'’S BIG SPECIAL DOUBLE! WILDE.
ae “TWO YEARS BEFORE te ats
RECKLE & THE MAST”

With—William EYTHE _ ALAN LADD

FRIDAY, JUNE 2—1OPE in “THE GREAT LOVER”















AQUATIC cL 0 me CINEMA (Members Only) vt









To-day Only 4.30 and
8.15 p.m.

20th C-Fox Double
Tyrone Power
Henry Fonda







in
TO-NIGHT AT 8.30 ) “JESSE J c
The Show that broke AM Records at the London Hippodrome } and
7 and QUEEN Saw It it « IX 's
; ||] “ALEXANDER’S RAGTIME
“MEET THE NAVY” {| ' BAND”
The Men and Women of the Royal Canadian Navy! 1] ith
Dancing! Singing! with Kave Waves ! i wah :
: A- Britis’ National Picture Tyrone Power Alice Faye
Commencing Friday 2nd June i i
JANE WYMAN DENNIS MORGAN ||| Extra W.L, Cricket Team
n “LADY TAKES A SAILOR" | in England.



OLYMPIC









MADAM O’LINDY
A Re-incarnated Queen of the Stage.



Dr. J. V. HENSON

South America’s outstanding and most
Popular Impressario



JOSEPH CLEMENDORE

A Living Anatomical Chart,

YOU MUST SEE The Rhythm Hip Girls
HOW THEY CAN DANCE!







TO-NIGHT at 8.30 p.m.

DR. J. V. HENSON presents :
MADAM O’LINDY & TROUPE

eee IO ais

“CARACAS
NIGHTS”

The Stage Show you'll remember for years!

LORD COFFEE
‘The Terror of all B.G. Calypsonians

bis will see one of the World’s rarest freaks

known as the “COBRAMAN”, throughout

South America—a real Muscular Phenomenon

oe

YOU MUST HEAR - - -
CHARLIE & JACKSON

World Famous Comedians

oe

MUSIC by George Clarke and his Georgian

Orchestra from B.G,

of

If You MISS THIS SHOW, you'll regret it.

COME EARLY

oft

PRICES :—Pit 36; House 48; Balcony 72,

Boxes $1.00.



——


THURSDAY,

JUNE 1,

1950



Ubiiilll



eA





Free World Is “In Very”

Dangerous Position”










































Tt
TEE



‘Where is the ‘Enfant Terrible’ of the
Socialist Party? ...





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



(CUT

Why





























... The Seourge of the Upper Classes? ...









PAGE THREE

CTD

vunnene



COCAINE 15S PER EEDPPPPOETV PTET ETN He sent Ge

“ERR

BOWREL

iS

Pr |
good defence |

against

INFLUENZA





KEW HOUSING RATIO




























ine nee ' re . ”
post-war @ars ad playe 1
essential part in trengther mer
their social a politics truct
and preven t v \c! I € ] ook — .
their fre instit
While 1 e bal 4 ... And dining quietly
ile this had been going or
ward, the Soviet Union hac i I ane , at home
devoting so much of > the m / y rede
to military purpo prot the threat ne / j ene London Express Serviee
2erous situation was © Sec 1, 4 bod RI © oop | i
It was plain that nd Laos, is } rily the respon- y Ow i Paw
tha Hesauated “Ait andi ibil France he Goverh i e +. And our houses...
quire a very large ecor r r f Indo-China Ne - comes
financial effort and the : vidhep fo inform hi of the ; out
Gavelamensan cf 4 Lootadion ince which the United State He's stili looking | :
productivity was essential ty un- ‘ ow an towards the achieve- °
der-pin the Sfence effort and ' 2 p as f = enit cee ae we velop- _ teeter healt li in the fl !
maintain and extend the sas j ve es forces ; Thad, a Cl N ae avour .
social and political gains , poner cde heh jO- e e mece 1 aetec 6é ° ° ; ~ M :
1 gains Chit Uuhines é r ; i : ,
“We now see that to go forward ~ “In London. the initiative of st Britain Ma T MIME S¢ ationalists Britain And Its Saved: By Girl And what foes in ? Why, pure
we must pursue the course of co- n iuvenlt Pata ade : 5 , ’ shgar, wheat, frest ; r—
srafidics Ahekots o nwealth — ¢ ‘ ir . 1e » Se . ° o° 78 gat, whent, tresh eggs and butte
operasis cape tation —for none of Sydney for a programm dich I ry To Execute Social Services Friend together with the experience that
complex and baffling problems ji dey esr B | ‘ | ;
\ . >» ahe: nS ‘ ’ r outh’ and eae Y e :
whicH 16 ahéad will yield to pure- seed thd uy W hea British Captain Lonpon. | hts made Huntley and Palmers famous the
y Hationa: action , he declared Bevin. Was it ned that his Gov- N : 4 m Our London Correspondent Because his girl-friend refused | Whole world over, So many thrilling
Turning to Germany the Min- ornment will ; tempt to co-ordin- . HON( KONG, May 30 to associate with a thief, a 14-] Varieties to choose froin ] 43 ly-fill
ister said her re-entrance into the ate its effort in that area with the I rom Cana a Cl I mulists, who inter LONDON yeab-bld Woy tonteieed to Hest] 1 : usciously-filled
free western community should be efforts of the Commancenlthe q cepted the 9$22-ton British ship Representatives of the “United 7 rend x pl Custard Creams’ and ' Reading Creams '
greatly helped by the new climate ; aoa pn estes s H near Amovy o Stators . 7 London Juvenilé Court magis- Iti ‘ oe (es 7 ’
greatl) ’ Pe 1e new climate In South and Southeast Asia ; Ar n May 1 States, Australia Italy, the thates to ove 800 crits, mosty | Be tingly -delicious ' Shortcake all
created by the French proposal gyeat lees ‘ an eta hreatened to execute the British Netherlands, De swede: . ; F ‘ ame sf ba os *
i zrea evelopment has been tak- - . : é 5 enmarsx, Sweden, er Bis tae 6 sea
and other actions at the meetings : place Ne ve : ‘ aoa in hi a OT TAW A, May ~ Captain PR. A. Young for attempt- Egypt, Nigeria and Trinidad are ths Tts from buildings Wiig fresh, led in tins and § bb. Freshpak,
“Our statement expressing our jaw oe ARIE ail dirk 4 Canadian Trade Minister Cla ing te 1e blockade, Chinese ettending twosweelt cclirss. in rhe boy was charged with s
determination to maintain our rational ieniene x rane : pm eee ence Howe announced in the member the cre said when Brighton on “Britain ait Its stealing property totalling $4,200 i .
rights in Berlin, together with our q time. The United States and /1@USe, of |Commons to day he Hong Kons Social Services.’ ‘ The boy explained his confes- SUR ayy
actions in that city in recent other members of the Atlantic expected Britain wo sion had been made because of sai } S
months, may have had some in- eommunity were glad to See thi tes “sis 100,000,000 and aoe mi ; he cre aid the Mr Stephen Moo rai-Maharaj his girl friend,
fluence on the relative quiet which fappen.” — Peres o wher oe aa shan up Captain Youn is there from Trinidad. He is the “She refuses to go with a thief,”
prevailed in Berlin on Sunday”, The great hese néwh Af our - Se Be Sr AHA m Health Education Officer, Depart- he said. “Now I can have a clean
ee added, : 7 t ie a petiod wis ae Wh oe et Sf y ey } itionaiists de ment of Medical Service, Trini- sheet.”
édier etnding i habe high of peace and et to establist ernationl Whent Agreem OF en young men among the dad and Tobago It was the first time he had ap- ¥
u1S§ 8 Stria was i ii i economic insti- : nag “ caew whut < Chinese passenger anf fore a cour The | + +
further st€p in restoring that coun- it vis rt Gus A Hin effot ts ¢ = anes ve ‘a a bs oe ft The crew said the, “Sing Hing’ rhe course, which opened last tt ay = sonra ioe mC delicious
try to peacetime status despite the jn the Atiant community will ide this : ee ee rt, va tercepted by Nationalist week and is arranged by the Brit- ee ; . wholesome
continued and callous blocking of syeai| ; giving them this ‘tingd ‘ has my bans arshiy hen attempting to enter ish Council, is a comprehensive ma
the peace treaty by the Soviet pt wat P Sin 600 fi ree Cankale Aout: Amc on a voyage from Hong one. The first few lectures dealt and nutritious
Union,” he said He d that Bevin and he had ‘ - of ike piineiedss ee einn Kor rhe warship fired over 20 with the historical background of im e a ®
Common Action eaffirmed their ment’s con- whi the crop year 1950 to “hells, three of wi truck the social security in Britain, the
‘ alm i Ss leat in the crop year 1950 ; ; , AG - 6.
“In the same appreciation of the cern with the and welfare 1951 he added we . Hi ich then gave in. voluntary social services, and the ENTs 4.» LESLIE B CO. LTD, P,0, BOX 216, BRIOGETOWN
need for common action, we found of Gre urkey and Persia, and O ailot killed and one Government and social services I A t
that the British Government was ith Schuman, they had agreed on The decision to buy Cana wounded | the shells.—Reuter., Later lectures will be on individ n n ua
ready to move ahead with the a firm p t t rms ship- ! under the Internttioy ual services, illustrated wherever
Ruropean. Payments Union in an met I it or the Ara frade Agreement, which for possible by visits to appropriat (Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
attempt to reconcile the require- State —~Reuter. ason sets the top price ot 1,98 aig . institutions. The programme ; ANTIGUA, Y “ED
anadian dollars, brea} I A Mode ri Ar k includes talks on the arts in con- After a long dry spell Antigua NOTIC k
re ‘i lateral wen _ purchasing gr LONDON temporary Britain, aid a number had considerably heavy showers ee
q . rangement Britain has had wit 3 ‘ aces interest last week so much so that it was
k ig gta ’ m9 : . of excursions to places of interes so much so
Defence Exereises Canada. A nodern Noah’s Ark is to be ;) “gi ccex. Accommodation is almost doubtful as to whether the r - ~~ >
; The new basis of buying will ult at Ondon Airport to ac- provided in a Holiday Centre 0: Empire Day Athletic Sports spon-
e From Page 1 lu ( in, cc t ri bine be open and competitive on price mmodate animals travelling by the sea-front At Brightoh—one o! sored by the Youth Council would -
overall, detence system. | their resources for defence, Canada simply competing for ai: Fneland’s most. popular holiday, be staged. :
Grougid units of any one country he positi r indinavia B tain's market for dollar wheat rhe hostel will cost $35,000 and ne ip F ee Fortunately the afternoon of the
c#h now operate underscontrol of, under active review in this con- Grain experts have calculate’ joyse in comfort animals await- ‘S'S: 24th was brighyand sunny and thy
the operations room of another. text. Last mo 1e British Fir Britain's total wheat import neec t transport to quarantine. o1 meena sports came off quite successfully We beg to notify our customers that our
Squadrons of any air force are no Sea_ Lor¢ A r S Bruck ry son, including ove eather-bound at the airport on a wet turf at the Recreation
uble to accept directives from any Fi ry visite linavian port is needs, at about 210,000,000 i r a inimal Grounds
control point fhe summér prog: ne of the bushels. How much of this Britain se , , 7 Basil Francis of Parham won the j = j
The five countries nave igret British Home } 1 - C-in-( can buy for soft currency denend _ f . ‘ odaini fot Dont Know ifternoon's most popular event—a Garage will be closed to business from
to wse English as their commo Admiral Sir Phil Egan, includes 9 wt a Australia Ay ur j nei i pant NEWCASTLE ihree mile bieyele race
janguage for air force operation isits to Seand ene- france, Russia and other te agri Me eae ta aN Er Vy CANS 2 Lal
guage for ir force operations. visits to Scandinz eae es Seas elephahite, snakes aft dteteign Gok allen ean THURSDAY Ist June to THURSDAY 8th
niques, largely well advanced, wil Sir Philip’s FI the 23,00 il fessed at a conference here that J 1950 f h
be taken a stage farther by the t iircraft carrier “Implacable ibe pa . didn’t know why the British i < ’ | une or t in
formation of a Western Union air ihis week check I i i 3 a BIG SHAVER army could not get recruits Hip I rac tured . : ad eee of Taki g
examining squadron. It began its equipment it nticit n of th F 4 y ; a . (Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
actual duties today, Its instru passage through tl : tak Burn Y outh I lag NINCHESTER, England rhe brigadier said that the War Raye epee GRORGETOWN, Stock
tions are to examine the flyin vhére it was f cr ‘al siz HELMSTEDT, May 31 nile map ie sh r Department “at considerable ex Dr. J. N. Fox, retired Surgeon
methods of member air forces and and draught m di Anti-Communist youths here We tied to. eclal SiTTNB pense,” employed a specialist’ Dentist of Georgetown, is a_patient ree
to assist air-erews to attain th i evt ! R last night seizec { ' ne re told the defendant w ‘* firm of consultants to find the at the Publie Hospital, George- |
same level of proficiency _—_—_—_—___— banner of a group of 0 iv) xre ' 1 < n wer to the question town, suffering from a fractured il ’
Presence of the United 2 * Communist Free German Youth ere ne hed. In walked , hip. Dr. Fox who resided in Bar-
heavy bombers in “cupola” ce SOME YOLK me vho crossed th n Y ith rizzled beard. Some- hey quizzed eligible men, their pados for some time until after
velops the new tendency te broad re 2 border here on their return to one mistake The parents, their wives and gitl the death of his Wife, became ill
en the concept of the five-nati WOOLEVY, Dev England est Germany from the Whitsun accused 0 iends. Their report, “a most some days ago, and one night suf- |
Western Union defence A chicken here laid an egg that youth rally in Berlin—Retter. —Can. Press. y comprehensive one,” boiled down fered a “Black Out" in his room seill be OPEN is
that they fit into the new ide €lgned six ( es an as ni to two words—‘don't e = usual
a grand Atlantic Treaty defence inches in circumference, Another | :
alliance. egs nol ul 2 as found in-| STOP THAT eee
This follows the May decisior ide the big one | me ee
of the Atlantic Treaty Foreign —Can, Press. |
|
° “ | . oe ‘a ECKSTEIN BROTHERS
naiaien aa Heart’s Delight ||| ECKST T
. ae = ITS TIME YOU oe Wee



Pt safely ~ é | Se
\, withaBIG GLASS of KLIM. |

says ELSIE the BORDEN cow

It’s not surprising how much energy youngsters can gain ftom
drinking KLIM milk every day. Every glassful brims with
wholesome nourishment so necessary for growing children. You
M to build your youngster sturdy and

can depend on KLI
. KLIM is safe too, because

strong—full. of vigor and vitalit;
Assure uni

it’s milk produced under strict sanitary control t

form quality. Just wait until your youngster tastes ¢ reamy-rich

KLIM milk—he'H love it and thrive on it!

FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER

MLIM~MIiLK =






sti '
TAKE PURE WATER, ADD KLIM, STIR :
AND YOU HAVE SAFE, PURE MILK Bes

©. 1949 Pordep Co

Jeserved

Internat P

eee ae











If you keep coughing it's time you took some VENO'S
Lightning COUGH MIXTURE. This world-farnous
a} of, \ FAMILY medic ine comforts, eases and protects.
= A\ Hoarsenvss and Soreness are soothed away. Cough-

\ ing attacks are relieved. That constant irritation
in the throat is allayed. Relied upon for over 50

ears, Get some To-day!
PI

ra TOOK SOME VENO'S/

9
The iDEAL remedy for ¢ . > Sad
COUGHS COLDS
BRONCHITIS » CATARRH
s

CATARRHAL ASTHMA
CHESTY @ COLDS
WIGHT “couGis
CHILDREN’S COUGHS

oor.





LIGHTNING

COUGH MIXTURE

SPL











BRIT!SH! VYEST INDIAN
AIR‘ 4/5 LIMITED



NOTICE

Due to several change schedule which
e effective Thursday, Ist, June, 1950, all per-
holdir eservations on or after that date are

diy requested to communicate with our Office,




|



I Broad Street, (Phones. 4585 and 2789) for
; t re rain inge 1 tim of arrivals )
y XR
ii} i
i}
ait i
ih ak
ee)







BAY STREET

we have a new stock of

PIPES

‘s — including —
“CLIFTON,” BRIAR, MAYFAIR AND EVERDRY
— also —
TOBACCOS.
FOUR SQUARE, CAPSTAN, LOG CABIN, CLASSIC,

GOLD BLOCK.

COLLINS’ DRUG STORES

OFFICE-Dial 3372 + WORKSHOP-Dial 4667
PARTS DEPARTMENT-Dial 4269











rs
WHAT, NO GAS FOR COOKING!

Seeure a= «

FLORENCE OIL STOVE





CLEAN and ECONOMICAL



|
bi { You will be
SELECT THESE EARLY: HH ai dined
WHITE EARTHENWARE
Plates with your new
Cups & Saucers
euilins | FLORENCE STOVE
Bowls
Jugs
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PAGE FOUR





BARBADOS ADVOCATE
































“ubilahed by Th. Advocate Co. 1 ta, M, “road St, Bridgenw:

From Our London Correspondent)
LONDON, May 24.

Following is the full text of

an address given by the Hon-

ourable Albert Gomes to Com-
monwealth Parliamentary As-
sociation in London,

“In the limited time at my dis-
posal I cannot hope to deal with
more than a few of the problems
relating to the proposed federation
of the British Caribbean. I have
chosen the problems around which
controversy is sure to rage, be-
cause I believe that even a brief
discussion of these will reveal the
salient lineaments of the prob-
lem of British Caribbean federa-
tion. I must assume that you have
read the report of the Standing
Closer Association Committee,
which is to date the most authori-
tative and comprehensive state-
ment on the subject. There are
copies of this report on sale at His



Thursday, June 1, 1950

~~



. POLICE PROGRESS

TWO MEMBERS of the Barbados Police
Force will attend a six months course at
Hendon College later this year and on their
return to this island will be expected to
take charge of the training of groups at the
Police Training School. In this way the






issi P i opes to keep the The most important element more secure te Ay cam a dan Sek - a
ee es of coe ees to i ¥. on. Temes in pa use moeat pea oA AT — very gaistes ce of the Se te sl need? Coalition is “out.” What then?
Sou : 2 : a eee » that they fea 1 me 4 :
arbados Police oe abreast of mogern than a thousand miles of sea sep- and federation alone offers the oa ary ele- | new election? But all the Signs are that a
j times and to maintain a Force second to arate Trinidad from Jemnaian the West Indies an oppdrtunity of + that it will | fresh election would only reproduce the pres-
; 5 . ith r s is as far away strengthenin t conomy ore > 2; *k 5 i
none in the West Indies. Ae on is from Con- its * Sanat Syne meantime. Everything hangs on that. What
as t from : ian cia aioe





wonder

The training course at Hendon for over-
seas police is a new departure and was
recommended by the Advisor to the Colon-
ial Office. As a result a few officers were

’ sent from Jamaica and now Barbados has
taken the opportunity to send the first two
Part of the expenses will be defrayed from
the amount of $25,000 recently voted on the
Estimates for training.



rel is still expen-
income stand-
ish West Indies,
t is only the wealthier few
re able to avail themselves
ts opportunities, so that it is
2@ to say also that oar plans for
t ration are being pushed with-
out the essential momentum to be
derived from an expression by the
people of an emotional need for
federation. All the objective con-
siderations indicate ee > =
to the future of these islands, but

The selection will not always be of senior | the subjective factors still 1a be-

‘ a 4 ;

men in the Force and according to Colonel Seah "huoa tat idan eer
Michelin there may be a junior who shows [plans and await the day when a

i j : ridespread clamour will usher it
promise and if opportunity permits he will arte ouann “we én Sear "ibaa
be selected for the course. Ten years hence point wae resnng that the ae

. . * FOIVe: n play are too a
that trainee will be one of the senior men [*"Y%'V8S 1D Ge _
and the Force is bound to benefit from the | “My own impression is that de-

Sans ; H {lay will minimise, not increase,
training which he had undergone at Hen- | our chances of success. Already.
don. \in Jamaica there is a large body

: ; . jof opinion inclining to the view

It is clear that modern demands on West | that that Colony need not concern

i i 7} res | herself with the rest of us, that an

Indian Police Forces will be greater and | fediecieeah, velt-onthelent Suteal-

there will be need for modern methods of | ¢a is the goal. In British Guiana

policing if there is to be adequate protec- | }his_ Sentiment is tame. of her

tion. In other portions of the Government “Continental destiny” and is dis-
Service there is need for special training
and it is to the credit of the Commissioner
of Police that he has been able to give a
lead to other departments of the Service.

Sub Inspector Springer and Sergeant
Bourne will attend a three months course
at Hendon; but this will not be the end of
the training. They will then be attached
to.some Force where they will do practical

_Police work for another three months. On
their return they will be attached to the
Police Training School at District “A.”








Seer NR RE RAEN AO

inclined to accept the identity
“West Indian”. A glance at our
recent political history will reveal
the other dangers. The illiteracy
rate is high in nearly all the
islands and poverty, with its at-
tendant ills and evils, is every-
where. Two of the territories are
multi-racial, and that is a fact
that presents yet another ~ major
headache. The West Indian
economy is weak and the people
prolific. For every additional job
we create there are several babies



When in later years the course continues
and other members of the Barbados Police
Force will have gone to Hendon it will be
possible for this island to boast of a modern

|
|

@ Police Force, It can only be done where coming to age. Here are the ideal
there is the greatest care in the selection |conditions for the demagogue.
Where poverty and _ illiteracy

of trainees and a corresponding care to see
that they are afforded opportunity to im-
part that training to the younger and sub-

thrive, the demagogue thrives also.

af the islands



ordinate members of the Force. It is
impossible to give the special training such | appeared and_ these,
as can be had at Hendon to every member __| Politicians, are primarily con-

of the Force but with the number being
increased every year and those trained
assisting in the training of the others, there
is bound to be improvement in the Force.

Barbados has been late in creating the
rank of Sub Inspectorate which was done
earlier in Jamaica, Trinidad and British
Guiana but in this Hendon training she has
given a lead which will undoubtedly be
followed by the others. The selection of
men from the ranks will be a further in-
i spiration to those who want to make a
: career in the Police Force. There is no
i longer the despair that local candidates
; will for ever remain in the ranks and
where the objection could have been taken
that they had not been trained for the offi-
cer ranks, the training course at Hendon
} affords the opportunity for them to acquire
: the necessary training.

It is necessary that Barbados keep
abreast of modern trends in order to be
able to exchange freely with other colonies,
officers and men needed to fill vacancies
in other islands included in the federal
structure. This is an ideal at which other
parts of the Gover.s:ment Service should
aim.

If by restricting their power to au

Reviewed by Joan Erskine
LONDON

“You will never get a perfect
Governor—unless you breed one,
or make up a composite’, said
one of the characters in a play
about a Colonial Governor which
opened in the West End last
night,

“HIS EXCE NCY” star-
ring Eric Portman, is a play that
present# a problem, and attempts
to answer it. It is a serious poli-
tical drama. The problem is that
which faces a “self-made” man
who rises to the position of a
Colonial Governor.

The play is compact. It ob-
serves at least one of the unities
—that of place. It gets in sly
digs at the Tories, and gentle gibes
at the Socialists. While favouring
the Socialists, the Christies man-
age to be fair to both sides—in
itself quite an achievement.

Briefly, the play concerns a
hard-headed Yorkshireman, an
ex-stevedore, who rises to a posi-
tion of responsibility as Governor
of Salva, an island with a useless
police force, and the usual amount
of corruption,

His Excellency is not abashed
by his opulent surroundings, He
‘talks to the workers—and they

pe lpe ee npearae aee aee





$$$

Our Readers Say:



a general meeting to contribute the highest.

$200.00 to the launching of the

St. John's Baby Centre

St







like mostall levels and in

22

your journalistic standards are of |
‘ It is with that in|
mind that I address this request

West Indies Federation

Mr. Gomes’ Speech to Commonwealth Parliamentary Association

island they find it easier to main-

tain and consolidate it, it is very
unlikely that they would want to
take the risk of losing it by ven-
turing into the
politics
may perhaps be less suited. As
we say in the West Indies, they
would prefer to be bosses in Hell
than
wise to delay?
view of those who believe that the
aims of federation would be best
served by delaying its arrival un-
til such time as the territories are
self-governing.
based upon sentiment, not reality.
Seeing that the main problem of
the West
one, it is very doubtful whether
self-government
tenable in islands that, in a world
of
tions,

minute
Majesty's Stationery Office in Lon- r

field of regional

for which their talents

in Heaven. Is it
I do not share the

servants

This is a view

Indies is an economic

would be at all
amalgamating sovereign na-
are microscopic, w it h
populations and meagre
esources. Self-government rests







ming together for their

wnterests have at least

© im the world as we

My own view is

mos get federation
‘

ay





ittle regara
aspects of the
tat federation and
should be granted
[ line to the
t be a period








view ' re ft
of growth and
fore we atta

though I
uch as

e colonies are
most are public



of
1 grant-aided,
y incohate. The
constitution proposed by the
$.C.A.C. will provide at the fed-
eral level a constitution that is in
advance of any in the territories
at the present moment.
in itself something to celebrate
although the more Conservative
elements in the West Indies are
not likely to agree with this view.
One aspect as the report has come
in for severe criticism and that is
the Senate whose members are to
be nominated by the Governor-
General. It is felt in some quar-
ters that the Upper House should
also be elected, or not exist at all,
or be elected by the Territorial
Legislatures. My own view is that
we have not yet reached the stage
in the West Indies where we could
rely entirely upon the ballot-box





In recent years H.M.G. has intro-to provide our Legislatures with
duced adult franchise into mostall the talents our society pos-
Popular repre- sesses.

I have come to the con-

sentation has been increased. andclusion after ripe experience of
expanded, More demagogues have Government in the West Indies at

: all its phases.
The nominated system will have

cerned with the problem of power. to be retained for some time yet

The proposal that the members of



A Colonial Governor On The West

like it; but in his anxiety to im-
prove working conditions in the
naval dockyard, where a recen:
strike caused his predecessor's
downfall, he rushes at the task
like a bull at a gate, His scheme
to rase wages to a decent level
by introducing income tax to
make up the lowered subsidies,
is a good one. But it is defeated
by the machinations of the Prime
Minister, and by his own refusal
to take advice from others. Ilv
finishes with a strike on his hands,
and has no alternative but to cali
out the military patrol—an action
completely against his principles.

The next day he determines t.
overcome the situations by allow-
ing the men to hold a meeting in
the dockyard, which had been
closed by the Admiral’s orders.
To do this, he puts the Admiral
under arrest, and attends the
meeting himself, All ends suc-
‘cessfully, Those are the bare
bones of the plot,

The price is nothing more than
a dramatised incident, but it asks
a topical question. Can an un-
educated man, who has risen to
power cope adequately with 2
job requiring tact, impartiality
and diplomacy, as well as deter-
mination and honesty? Eric Port-
man’s portrayal of the Yorkshire-

the Senate should be elected by J ; Ene Cane
the House of Representatives has|tics to-day? It is: How to secure, tirst, a
no merit whatever. Ir every Fed- Government; second, a strong Government;
eration there exists the conflict of and third, a Government which, if not in-
state and federal rights. To in-

volve this Senate in state politics,
to make the Senators dependent or
string-pulling in the State Legis-
latures
would be to rob them of that abil-
ity to exercise an impartial judg-
ment, which is the prime requisite
in any member of a “revisionary
chamber.” It
the
Government
layer cake,
confederation
almost inevitably become the cita-
del jealously guarding state rights
and preservi
suspicions

the two Ho
mately the |
might well
Of course, those






















This is §

Political Newsfront—By W. J. Brown

TORIES IN BLINKENS

WHAT is the greatest single issue in poli-





variably right, is not fundamentally wrong.

We need a Government. At present we
have not got one. What we have is a Care-
taking Administration.

The difference is profound, A Government
faces and handles issues . A Caretaker Ad-
ministration dodges them.

A Government takes account of the future.
A Caretaker Administration has its hands full
of the present.

A Government can take risks. A Caretaker
Administration can only play for safety. And
that is the most dangerous thing in the world
to do,

We need a strong Government, both to
handle our grave domestic problems, and to
face the growing perils of the world situation.

How are we to get the Government we

for their very existence

would transform
ative structure of the
into a fantastic two-
part federation, part
The Senate would




Legis

insular fears and
The conflict between
would create ulti-
i of deadlock that
wreck the Federation
who oppose

















} is happening meantime?

Mr. Churchill sees clearly that we shall
jonly get the Government we need if we think
jless in terms of narrow party interests than
in terms of great issues.

He seeks to rally men on the things that
matter, and to do this is willing to com-
promise on party matters which tend to pre-
vent this rallying.

Thus he seeks an accommodation between
the Conservatives and the Liberals in order
_that differences between them may not pre-
t In-! vent common understanding and action on
‘fares the great issue—which is whether we are to|!

cils











: sured by? Proceed farther along the road to the Collec-
a * } tivist, Socialist State.

He offers an inquiry into our electoral law,
which in its present form penalises any third
party in British politics, and distorts the

prepresentation of the electorate in Parlia-
ment

r} Personally, I think that the Liberals are
:entitled to ask for a clear promise of the
Alternative Vote. But Mr. Churchill’s gesture
is at least a gesture in the right direction.

But even this limited offer, this partial
accommodation, is meeting strenuous resist-
ance from Tories who do not see beyond the
end of their noses, or are incapable of think-
ing outside narrow party categories.








nt Their attitude appears to be that of the
old sectarians:
“We are the saved, and we alone
All others must be damned,
Fer you in hell's reserved a place
—We can’t have Heaven crammed!”

This attitude at the centre is paralleled by
corresponding stupidities at the circumfer-
ence.

Thus, at the last election, the Rugby Tories
presented the seat as free gift to the Social-
ists. They now make it clear that they pro-
pose, by repeating the same folly, to confirm







neea is












more money for indust the gift next time. And so with other seats.
vestment. Mr. Churchill’s motto is the very sensible

ide): ter beni f the | One—“He who is not against us is for us.”
S.C.A.C. What are its prospects iz The motto of the crusted Tory is—He who
the present conflicts of West Indian|is not for us is against us.” Mr. Churchill
affairs ? ce the Committee held

would include non-Conservative anti-Social-

its first meeting, the economic, :.4. «4,»
situation in the West Indies ha: |48ts “in.” The Goldwyns of the Tory Party
worsened. Unemployment has Would “include them out.

again begun fo rear its ugly head
Unfortunately also an impasse has
been created over the sugar issue

Consider the effect of the Tory attitude on

the Liberals. Historical antipathies do not



" jeasily die, even when the circumstances
which is likely seriously to prej- | p33 : oo ;
tidings ines eeek te Federdtion | Which produced them have profoundly
Seeing that the S.C.A.C. report altered, even when new issues have arisen
proposes an overall increase in the | Which transcend the old differences. It takes
cost of Government of the area

generosity te build a bridge, and generosity
is a privilege of the stronger. ,
Tory rejection of even the small olive
branch which’ Churchill has proffered will
confirm Liberals in the view that the Tories
only want them as servants, not as partners.
But there are others to be considered
besides the Liberals. In Britain there is a
large floating vote which
attached to either party.

It was the loss of the floating vote by the

the question is, how can this new
burden be borne if production i:
to be restricted. Fewer jobs anc
a more hungry people do not pro-
vide good prospects for th«
future.”

End Stase

man who has the right qualities,
but is obstinate to a degree, could

is not firmly

a ee ane. ee i ee which put the Socialists in
side issues to ¢ S é ‘2 ower i . i

ence. The play moves swiftly EP oe f a the last election a good
and smoothly to its close, ‘There |P©oPortion of that vote detached itself from
were many among the audi-| the Socialists. And more than anybody, ex-
ence who thought the ending|¢ept perhaps Mr. Bevan, it was Mr. Church-
somewhat trite. Possibly they|ill who detached it.

would have preferred to see the
Governor sent home in disgrace!

The play has an excellent cast The
miliary and naval commanders, the sec-
retaries, Lieut, Governor and A.D.C,, look
as if they might reasonably be possible
The dialogue is fresh and witty, and
Eric Portman sustains a Yorkshire accent
from start to finish

Surrounded by a mass of red tape, H.E.
muses “If I could only accomplish one

What the Tories do not understand is that
public memory of the sorry record of the
inter-war Conservative administrations is
still strong. Their best offset to that memory
is the fact that Churchill is now their leader,
for a whole lot of people who haven’t much
time for the Conservative Party have a lot
of use for that remarkable man.

enth of what I th ht those to i¢ 3 : *

should have done years ‘ago, Yd pe; But if it appears that Mr. Churchill is not

happy." : ai Ge ae much the leader of the Conservative Party
“You were in such a urry to ge’ : J.

started, you didn't even stop to look as the prisoner of the Tory Caucus, and if
here yo ye going,” mments th ¥ ;

Light, Govetds acy, s the/it appears that that caucus, like the Bour-



srt tals Behante Seats, Wet ate] aon, can learn Aothing ghd foeget nothing,
oe ory on which the Tories are counting
a} MAY not have earned my medals’ may easily elude them yet. | ve.

Police, “but at least 1 didn’t invent Opposition to the Collectivist Socialist
them” Be ee Tat State is not a Tory monopoly, If that oppo-

, who is unco-| Sition is to be made effective in terms of
n the end , s ¢ is ory PAS, ;

oan ane «nd! votes and Parliamentary representation, men
or an MBE) must not subordinate the wide purpose to the
narrower loyalties of party. Otherwise the,

Excellency” should a¢p . ‘ : i i
or ot | May well find that in defending the party

| they have defeated the purpose, —L.E.S.

rocks his sta
raseally Chief ¢

Poll
Tl stop at nothing to get things straight

here”, says His Excellency



evening of “Hi
make a vivid busman
nial Servants on leave





THURSDAY, JUNE 1, 195)
es





The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Permit us in your valua-
ble columns on behalf of the Christ
Church Baby Welfare League to
thank all those who supported our
first Annual Hair Style Show and
Dance which was given recently
by this organisation at the Drii
Hall, to raise funds for our League
and also to secure monies to launch
a Baby Welfare League at St.
Margarets’ District, St. John.

We also appreciate to a very
great extent the keen interest
taken by the representatives of
both parishes.

The Hair Style Show which was
organised by the Committee of the
League was in the capable hands
of Mrs. Simmons-Howell assisted
by Mrs. G. Coppin whom we take
the Opportunity to congratulate
for the splendid way in which they
displayed the various models

The songs sang by Miss E. Jor-

Re RN ee anne tm

dan,“ Mr. E. Bohne, Mr. George
Morris, Mr. F. Thompson were up

to a very high standard
Amount collected $894.85
Expenses 360,33
¢f ee
' Profit im .. $534.52
; The Committee have decided at

John’s Baby Centre.

Hoping the general public will
give us the same support on our
next venture.

Yours Sincerely,
MADAME E. IFILL,

President.
CLAUDE RAMSAY,
Asst. Secretary

From Chicago

To The Editor The Advocate
SIR,—May I take advantage of
the opportunity which I feel sure
is provided by your very excel-
lent newspaper to offer to cor-
respond with some of your read-
ers on matters of mutual interest
and for the exchange of postage
Stamps. It is my conviction that
such a contact between the average
ordinary people of the world will
do much to strengthen’ those
bonds which must exist if the
world is to continue in peace and
the trade on which we all depend
is to prosper and expand.
From copies which I have seen
of your newspaper I am impres-
sed by the fact that you are
anxious to promote an accurate
coverage of the news and that

to you with the conviction that.
you and your readers are exactly
the people with whom I wish to)
correspond. Thanking you in ad-
vance for your kindness.
Very sincerely yours,
CUTHBERT PRATT.
1414 North Dearborn,
Parkway, Chicago,
10—Illinois, U.S.A.

Pierre Fan

The Editor The Advocate, |

SIR,—I have just read the West
Indies Eleven to play in the
Somerset match—their 8th match
of the tour.

I have again noticed the ab-
sence of Lance Pierre who has)

|

}

Phos is the model of the BRC

OA ae i on

i al
ng es © ePe
aes ~



world—were revealed to day by (Broo deasting






u , i \ " House om Vort
only played in a solitary match | Radio City” Phe cireutar building | the BBC land Place cost £1 million
that of Worcester. As a cricket | 1 n ae. i6 the a sue ii | re a memgostice e to Subtect to mones cons
i s - . ‘dings on ne right w | De ul on a d-aere 8 at ations the BBC hoo t ‘
enthusiast I would like to know | go up later. â„¢ | White City But they will ko up | one block completed by the ead
if your Sports Editor can en- | in two stages of 1952
lighten me and the general) . . ~ | Priority will be given to tele Later the: will build 9 mintte
sporting public why is Pierre not| COST Wil L Bk | viston sine pe au mn x arey boo. “ jeb seven EN
of 7 . . 4 x di develo span he udto artists ressing = ¢é¢ .
playing. especially after hearing " | service What brasch of radio | and offices Te
of his performances at the nets,| ¢ ' ‘ will use the second half of the Designs tor the new tesa
and Mr. Drayton of B.G. re-! d al ONS } rojected building has been | quarters @re the work of Vr
minding us that he 1s not a spent| ; : | left open. Ninaiee sh ad tg A Babies
oe . | Htidinmngs wi not at sone
force. Reporter GEORGE CAMPEY | Seven TV studios | Breatieastine Howse Phe Git
With thanks for information. De tls of Britains own Radio | Estimated cost of the com aim is to have all theis *opary
H. L. HUTSON. City—the most ambitious | pleted Dduildings is between | TENIS under the two -oots
Milk Market. ‘ and up‘o date building tp the | £4 millions and £5 aillions | Londen &2press serine

D,.V. SCOTT
& CO.,LTD.

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THURSDAY, JUNE 1,

1950



Col. Michelin
Tells Story
Of Mr. «X”

@ From page i

as is provided in other countries
or whether you want to run it for
your own aims and ends. The
answer is not difficult to find.”

Colonel Michelin at this stage
addressed his remarks particu-
larly to drivers. He said that last
year 19 people had been killed
in Barbados as a result of motor
accidents. So far this year, four
had been killed. No one recog-
nised all that it meant until one
of those killed happened to be a
relative or friend.

“You are the man at the
wheel”, he said. “It is in your
power by the way you drive and
by your knowledge of your job to
avert or to court disaster.”

Six Points

Dealing with the six cardinal
points of good driving printed in
the booklet handed to all drivers
who get licenses, Colonel Mich-
elin urged drivers to cultivate
road sense, and above all, road
manners. They should always
drive as they would like others
to drive them,

It was dangerous and discour-
teous to take corners on the
wrong side, and to overtake at
cross roads and junctions where
they could not see clear ahead.
it was dangerous to go down hills
at speed, and to park a vehicle
at bends and other places where
it was likely to prove an obstruc-
tion to other traffic.

They should listen for warning
signals from the rear and exercise
care when passing animals, and
they should always keep them-
selves and the vehicle in safe con-
trol. The vehicle should be fre-
quently inspected, and if they
found that there was something
wrong with a bus, it should be
reported before they left the gar-
age. They should refuse to come
on the road with a bus that was
not in good order.

They should always ensure that
the horn, lights and windscreen
wiper were working well. It was
right to always anticipate danger
and to reduce speed when passing
schools or through villages.
Brakes should not be applied
violently and suddenly except in
cases of emergency.

Signals

Drivers ought always to learn
and obey the recognised traffic
signals, and obey Police signals
They should pay attention to
road signs. They. should not
smoke while driving, nor should
they use insulting language to
passengers. They should always
be properly dressed and wear
their badge at all times.

Turning to conductors, Colonel
Michelin also warned’ them
against using insulting language
and permitting other people on
the bus to use such language
without taking action against it.
Anyone coming up for licenses
today (June 1) would not get
them until he satisfied the Police
that he was conversant with the
rules in the booklets with which
he was provided.

Warning again against over-
loading, he to'd conductors
that they should take the
initiative in making overplus
passengers get out. They might
not know it, but the Police had
power to arrest any conductor
that failed to carry out those
instructions. The Police would
assist, but the initiative must
come from the conductors.
They like the drivers should

always be properly dressed and
wear their badges at all times.
The Police would ask the public
to report any driver or conductor
who failed to give proper service,
The omnibus should always be
maintained in a sanitary condi-
tion.

10 Will Not Get

“T have the power under the
Act’, Colonel Michelin said, “to
suspend any conductor's licence
for an infringement of this Act.
Tomorrow there are 10 who will
apply for licences and who will
be refused. I propose consequent
on any conductor being convicted
under this Act to suspend his
licence for a period that I think
fit. I hope that it will not be
necessary .”

The Colonel then gave an
example of a conductor who had
been fined time and again and
whom fines did not seem to affect
in any way. Such people, he said
would be removed from an occu-
pation to which they were appar-
ently not suited. ‘ i

He advised his audience again
to read and study the booklets
issued to them and expressed the
hope that with the renewal of
licenses there would be a vastly
improved bus service.

Information

Mr. Bruce Skinner, Director
of Highways and Transport told
those present that they should be
aware that their employers, the
concessionaires, had all the in-
formation which would help them
to do their job properly. When-
ever they were in doubt they
should apply to the concession-
aires for information.

.He too’ made the point that
co-cperation was necessary.

Mr. K. Sandiford moved a vote
of thanks to Col. Michelin, and
hinted to offending drivers and
conductors whose licences the
Colonel had threatened to sus-
pend, that perhaps 4 little peni-
tence might help them.










Wedding







Chamber Of Commerce
Holds Annual Meeting

MR. D. G. LEACOCK, Jnr., was re-appointed President
of the Barbados Chamber of Commerce at their Annual!
General Meeting yesterday. Hon'ble V. C. Gale was ap-
pointed Senior Vice-President, Mr. G. H. King, Junior Vic:
President and Mr. T. N. Peirce was re-appointed Honorary

Treasurer.

Mr. Gale on behalf of Mr. D. G
Leacock Jnr., thanked the Cham-
ber for his re-election and said
that he had done excellent work

as President. He regretted that
Mr. Leacock was not there to
speak for himself. He was quite

willing to serve again and he felt
sure that he would continue the
good work he had done in the
past.

Mr. Gale then thanked the
Chamber for electing him as
Senior Vice-President.

Mr. G. H. King also thanked
the Chamber for electing him as
their Junior Vice-President and
said that he would do all he
could to further the interest of
the Chamber.

r. H. A. C. Thomas expressed
appreciation of the services which
Mr. Toppin had rendered the
Chamber and the Council. He
said that Mr. Toppin who was one
of the retiring members of the
Council that year had been indeed
of very great value for a number
of years both to the Chamber and
the Council.

Hopes to See

Mr. B. A. Weatherhead associ-
ated himself with Mr. Thomas’
remarks and said that later on,
he hoped to see Mr. Toppin
President of the Chamber.

Hon'ble D. G. Leacock after
proposing the members of the
Council, associated himself with
the -.reviougs remarks made about
Mr. Toppin who he said had
taken a keen interest on all oc-
casions in the affairs of the Coun-
cil. While it was regrettable that
they were losing the services of
Mr. Toppin and Mr. Goddard as
members of the Council, yet it
was well to know that they were
getting Mr. A. S. Bryden and Mr.
S. H. Kinch, two able commer-
cial men, to fill their places.

Mr. E. S. S. Burrowes,
Labour Commissioner, expressed
his thanks to the Chamber for
re-appointing government officials
to their Body and said that he
very much appreciated the op-
portunity of attending the meet-
ing and learning about the trade
and commerce of the island.

All Re-appointed

All other members of last year’s
Council were re-appointed. They
are as follow: Mr. R. M. Cave,
Mr. H. A. C. Thomas, Mr. C. A.
Proverbs, Mr. D. A; Lucie-Smith,
Mr. T. O. Dowding, Mr. B. A.
Weatherhead, Mr. T. Bowring,
Mr. G. D. Bynoe, Mr. A. deL.
Inniss, Mr. A. R, E. King.

The proposal for the re-elec-
tion of Mr. D. G. Leacock Jnr.,
Hon’ble V. C. Gale, Mr. G. H.
King and the re-election of Mr.
T. N. Peirce was moved by Mr.
A. R. Toppin seconded by Mr
D. M. Skinner.

Mr. A. S. Bryden then moved
seconded by Mr. D. M. Skinner
that the following be appointed
honorary members of the Cham-
ber:

The Cplonial Secretary, the
Assistant Colonial Secretary, the
Labour Commissioner, the Colo-
nial Postmaster, the Comptroller
of Customs, the Harbour & Ship-
ping Master, the Director of Med-
ical Services, the American Con-
sul, the Trade Commissioner for
the B.W.I., & B.G., in Canada,
the U.K., Trade Commissioner in
Trinidad, the Canadian Govqn-
ment Trade Commissioner in
Trinidad, the Commissioner of
Police, the Colonial Engineer, the
Director of Agriculture, the Di-
rector of Education, the Con-
troller of Supplies, the Economic
Adviser, C.D. & W., the Director
General of Civil Aviation, the
Financial Secretary, the Director
General of Tele-Communications
in the W.I., the Director of High-
ways & Transport, Hon. Sir Tonn
Saint, Kt. C.M.G., O.B.E.

Acting President

Mr. A. R. Toppin who has been
acting as President of the Cham-
ber of Commerce in the absence
of Mr. D. G. Leacock Jnr., an-
nounced his retirement from the
Council of the Chamber at the
Annual General Meeting.

Mr. Toppin who has given years
of service in the Council was ap-
pointed Senior Vice-President of
the Chamber at the last Annual
General Meeting. He has retired
now in accordance with the rule
of the Chamber that at the end
of each year the two. senior
members of the Council must re-
tire and are not eligible for re-
election until a year has elapsed

The other member is Mr. E, V.
Goddard. Addressing the members
of the Chamber yesterday as
Acting President, Mr. Toppin said:

President Abroad

the

Before we enter on the Agenda

for this Meeting, I would like to
make an excuse for the President,
Mr. D. G. Leacock Jnr.,
away in England, and to whom
I know it must be a great disap-

What’s on Today

| Meeting of Commissioners
| of Health, St. Michael at
| 12,30 p.m.

Intercolonial Cycle and Ath-
letic Sports at Kensing-
| ton at 1.00 p.m.

| Basket Ball at Harrison



College at 5.00 p.m.
Mobile Cinema, Lowthers

Plantation Yard, Christ
Church at 7.30 p.m.



who is

{ commend that

pointment that he cannot be hete
to-day. I have had the
working with Mr. Lé
Council, and I know that he ha
taken a great interest in the affait’s
oi this Chamber.

Sometime ago Mr Thomas,
President of the Clerks’ Unio»,
approached me and asked to be
a.jowed to address the Chambe:
on behalf of his Union. At the
time it was not convenient to call
a General Meeting, so Mr. Thomagr
was invited to address the Coun-
cil. It was, however, felt by sey
eral members of the Council that
in as much this Body did not re-
present the full membership i
the Chamber of Commerce that
he should be given an opportunity

pleasure

acOck n the









at the General Mecting to ad-
dress them on the subject, an@
I will call upon Mr. Thomas i&

address you all.
Accounts For 1949

As regards the accounts for 1939

a statement of these have bee.
circulated and show a credit bai
ance of $2,540.98. This is a sliga

the

Membership

As will be seen from the Report
which has been circulated, there
were 6 new members elected dur
ing the year, one member resign-
ed and one died, leaving a total
of 148 members. There is still a
number of commercial firms who
are not members of the Chambe
and I should like to appeal to
those members of the Chamber to
make every effort possible to see
if they can encourage some of
their commercial friends to join
this Chamber

Visitors

I think under this head special
mention should be made of the
Goodwill visit from the Jamaica
Chamber of Commerce. All mem-
bers of the Barbados Chamber
had the opportunity of meetin
these visitors, and I am sure they
went away with very good im-
pressions of our Chamber and the
Island as a whole.

improvement
year.

over previous

Shipping

During the year there was an
increase of some 28 ships in the
total number of Merchant Vessels
visiting this island, with an in-
creased tonnage of 157,563 tons.
This is very gratifying although
it is disappointing to see thet
there was a decrease of 64 schoon-
ers calling at this port during the
year.

Under the heading of Shipping,
I feel 1 cannot allow the present
opportunity to pass without meo-
tioning the unsatisfactory staic
of affairs that still continues
far as the passenger service be-
tween the West Indies and the
United Kingdom is concerned. 1.1
spite of several appeals that have
been made and Conferences whieh
have been held, and in spite of
the co-operation which we have
had from the West India Commit-
tee, the British Government sti!)
refuse to consider the running 0!
a passenger service to the West
Indies but are only prepared to
take all our freight and leave the
passengers to be taken care of by
other foreign lines. I still feel
that continued representation
should be made, and in view of
the fact that there will be a Con-
ference of the Associated Cham-
bers of Commerce taking place in
Trinidad shortly, I recommend
that this subject should be placed
on their Agenda for further dis-
cussion,

Air Traffic

The number of commercial air-
craft arriving at Seawell Airport
during 1949 were 1,242 as com-
pared with 1,141 in 1948, an actual
increase of 101, The total number
of passengers arriving by plane
were 12,074 against 10,562 during
the previous year, or an increase
of 1,512, In December Trans-
Canada Airlines started calling at
Seawell on their South bound
trip, making one call per week
with their Four Engine North Star
D.C.4 Planes. It is anticipated
they will call at Barbados on thei
North bound trip when the new
runway is completed; I am sure we
all welcome this new service and
look forward to the time when
Seawell will be an open Airport
and planes of all nationalities will
be allowed to run here,

Income Tax

It is gratifying to note that for
the first year on record there has
been a slight decrease in our In-
come Tax since 1940.

Island's Financial Position

From the analysis from the
Government budget expenditure
for 1951, it is found that the sur-
plus at 3lst March is $4,870,000,
the Capital budget deficit is shown
at $534,819 and the current bud
get surplus is estinvated to be
$160,306, leaving an estimated bal-
ance at 3lst March, 1951 of
$4,495,541, or somewhat less than
last year.

General Controls

It is a source of great dissatis-
faction that there has been little
or no easing up on these. The time
has arrived when no one can see
the practical use, where goods are
not under world allocation but are

in free supply from the sterling
area, for the necessity of control
of any sort, and this applies to

goods of all classes. My opinion
is that contro] of imports and also
price control are responsible to a
large extent for the high cost of
living, because they remove the
incentive for any competition
whatever, and I will strongly re-
this Chamber use
its influence in having all free

This month may be Somebody's Wedding.
Anniversary

the oeceasion from

J & R BAKERIES





ACTING PRES!DENT



Mr. A, R, TOPPIN

goods trom the steriing
moved trom control
Tourist Trade
With the exception of the Gov-
ernment Grant given to the Tour-
ist Bureau, there has been little
or no neip given by Government
to the development of this indus-

area re-



try. Both in the colonies of Trini
dad and Jamaica, Hoteis Aid In-
dustry Accs have been passed, but

up to the present no such legisla-
uon has been passed in Barbados
It must be realized that the hotel
accommodation here is very limit-
ed, and until Government is will-
ing to assist it is hardly likely that
any deveiopment will take place
This is definitely a matter of much
regret and {| was parucularly dis-
appointed with the very lukewarm



reference His Excellency the Gov-
ernor made on Tourism on the
weasion of the opening of the

Legislature. Due to lack of proper
hovel, accommodation it is com-
mon knowledge that some 200
Venezuelans and many Canadian
Tourists who would have been
giad to visit our island by T.C.A.
were refused, due to lack of ac-
commodation, and unless some-

thing is done at once it
may seriously affect the future
of our tourist trade. Tourism,
ir my view, is our next

industry to Sugar and every en-
couragement should be given to-
wards developing it. To me it is
silly to say that the reason for not
encouraging the tourist trade is
because you are afraid of inflation;
the greatest effect that this could
have would be to bring a little
prosperity to our country, which is
so sadly needed, and another
strong argument to this is that
none of the other colonies have
viewed it in this respect, in as
much as both Trinidad and Ja-
maica and many of the small
colonies are spending considerable
sums of money to encourage and
develop this trade.

Before leaving this subject I
want to make a special appeal to
the Hotel Proprietors and Mer-
chants. In the financial Report of
the Tourist Bureau the subserip-
tions from the Hotels and Mer-
chants amount to the meagre sum
of 700 I want to make a
special appeal on their behalf that
you double your subseription this
year; the Tourist Committee are
doing an excellent job but they
need more money to help them,
and I am sure that if our desire
is to see the Tourist Trade en-
couraged and flourish, we will not
hesitate in doing our share,




Ugly
Duckling

RESIDENTS in Black Rock
flocked to see a duckling which
was hatched on Tuesday and had
four legs. Two of these were nor-
mal, but grew at the side, while
the other two were crippled and
grew near the tail. A part of the
body is deformed.

The egg from which it
hatched was a normal one,
was among four others;
which addled. The duckling is
not placed with the others, but
is kept wrapped up in a piece of
cloth, where it seems to be hearty
and fine



was
and
two of

STOLE PURSE:

Forty-one-year-old



Reginai\







Sealey of Suttle Street, was yes-
terday sentenced to five months’
imprisonment with hard labour
by His Worship Mr. E. A. Me-
Leod. He was found guilty of
stealing a pu and $5, the pro-
perty of Linda Warren on May
23 By
STOLE TAMARINDS:
VERNON DARLINGTON of
Richmond Gap, was yesterday
placed on a bond for months
in the sum of £1 by Magistrat
A. J, Hanschell, Darlington, who
is 18 years old, was found ilt
of stealing a bag of tamarit
valued 3/- from the Mental Hos
pital on May 17

Another Month
To Raise ‘Potick’

IT HAS
another

been understood
month will be

that

granted

the owner of the “Potick” to have
the vessel removed from the bed
of the inne: isin of the Careen-
age

The owner, in buying the boat
at auction te in April, made an





agreement with the Governmeht





that he would undertake all re-
sponsibilities of having the vessel
removed from tHe Careenage’s
bed by the end of May

About three trials of salvaging
were made but to no avail. The
owner is it ne meantime making

plans to have the vessel refloated

or Somebody's Birthday.....what
about ordering a fine Cake or Delicious Pastries for

Phone 4567

Somebody's

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
These White
Arrows Are

Confusing



— AFFIC COMING FROM
Broad Street and the direc-
tion of the Chamberlain Bridge
are now directed in two streams
along Trafalgar Street vhite
arrow painted on the i
Those vehicles that iicnd go-
ing towards Constitution Road
are indicated to keep on the left
of Trafalgar Street while those
turning into Bridge Street will

keep on the right.

the arrows were only painted
on the road over the week-end
and are still a bit confusing to
a tew motorists One motorist
told the “Advocate yesterday
that he would suggest the group
of arrows indicating various
lanes he painted in two or three
olours

He pointed out that
opposite the Public
where system is
fusing

Re*GAnwve LANE WAS THE
scene of an accident at
about 9.45 yesterday moru ig be
tween motor lorry M—1230, own
ed by H, 2 Shearn of — the
Garrison, and driven by Nathaniel

especially
Buildings

the very

con-






Butcher of Station Hill, and
bicycle owned by Miller [res
Baxters Road and ridden by
Reginald Smali of Kew Road,
with Osear Walker of Deacons
Road on the bar. The front whe
of the cycle was e@steasively
damaged.

HE REAR WHEEL OF 4

bicycle owned anc® ridden

by Beresford Jackman of St
Patrick’s, Christ Church, was ex-




tensive damaged in an accident
on Trafalgar Street, opposite
Rollock’s Drug Store, at about
10,20 yesterday morning

Also involved in the accident
was motor car X—634, owned by
S. E. Cole of Marine Gardens
Christ Church and driven by The-
ophilus Busbey of Wavell Avenue
Black Rock.

HE RESULTS of the raffle or-

ganised by Mrs. John Wil-
liams and Mrs, Gilbert Bynoe
in aid of the Old Ladies’ Home ir
St. Michael's Row, are as fol-
lows :— |

won by Mrs. Donald Armstrong

2nd Prize, a Bottle of Brandy
on by Master John Bellamy
SCOUT GROUP MEETING
will be held at the Y.M.C,A

wa

at 5 o’clock this evening, Thi:
will be followed by a Basket Bali
Match and then the Table Tennis
Tournament

A lecture on Salesmanship’
will be given by Mr. G. F. Sharp
former Postmaster General, to
morrow night at 8 o'clock Thi
will be followed hy a discussion gn
that subject

ESIDENTS Ob ‘rite LOW
THERS and St, Patrick’s

area of Christ Church will be able
to see a Show given by the Mobile
Cinema at Lowthers Plantation

yard to-night,
To-morrow night the Cinema
will visit the Coleridge Schoo

area of St. Peter and give a show
at the Coleridge School pasture
HILLIP BARKER OF WELCH
Village reported that hi
residence was b, oken and entere
between Sunday and Monday and
a pair of trousers to the value o1




$21 was removed.

rue BELFIELD SPORTS
CLUB held its Annual Gen

eral Meeting last Sunday an

elected the following © officer

Mr. K. McIntosh (Pres.); Mr

M. Sandiford (Vice Pres.); Mr
V. Weekes (Secretary); Mr. ¢
Haynes (Ass. Secty.), Mr. H
Blackett (Treasurer); Mt Ww
Lowe, Mr. P. Davis, Mr, L, Boyce
and Mr, D, Goring other membe
of the Committee

HE REAR WHEEL AN!

FENDER of a bicycle owne
and ridden by Lloyd Browne o
Marley Vale, St Philip, wet
damaged in an accident on Tweer
side Poad over the week-end
A motor car owned and drivet
by E. QO Layne of Tweedsidc
Road was also involved in this
accident



Manslaughter
Case Ends

THE manslaughter case which
was before His Worship Mr. H
A. Talma in respect of the deatt
of Trevor Jordan of Bush Hal
was concluded yesterday and bot!
defendants discharged



The defendants were H. Walto
driver of the motor car M-13l1f
and Samuel Rouse driver of the
motor bus X-470. The accicer
oceurred on Kingston {oad oF

Jorda
from

January 23 while Trevor
vil returning home
Boys’ School
Appearing for Rouse was M
J. KE. T. Brancker and for Walton
Mr. E. K. Walcott while the ¢
wa represented by Mr Reece
K.C. Sgt. King prosecuted for the
Police. The witnesses for the pro
ecution were Capt. Farmer, Wes-

Gile’

rows

ley Lampkin, another schoolboy
Reuben Wayson driver of the
donkey cart, Ivan Carrington
A. D. Farmer, Miss G. Austin
Head teacher who wag travelling
on the bus when the accider
occurred Arthur Applewhaite
Mrs. Mat Jordan—the mothe
of Trevor Jordan—and Dr. H. L
Massiah, w performed the post
mortem.

Bot! counsel submitted that

there was no evidence before the
Court to show that there wag any
negligence and that the defend-
ants should not be sent up on a
charge of manslaughter



tinique and Plymouth, Englan
The vessel will be leaving po
a few hours after arrival t

Our
HOME
DEPARTME

MATRIC
PASSES

following candidates |
the Second Division of
the Matriculation Examination of
the University of London held ir
January 1950.

E. E. Browne and Miss P. M
Johnson.

Mr. A. T. Gittens,
previously passed in Part

rHE

passed in

havin |
A ha

completed his Matriculation b

passing in Part B.

PASSED IN ONE SUBJECT
ONLY.

The following candidates eac!
passed in one subject and s)|
completed matriculation exemp
tion qualification: —

A. B. Clarke, C
F. P. Reid

IMPORTS
YESTERDAY |

A shipment of 26,000 firebrick
9,030 bags of sulphate of ammon

|
O. Lord an
|

and 2,000 bags of oats arrived { ‘

here yesterday from London }) | .

the S.S. “Lord Gladstone.” “°," ate te te ee ne ee eee es
This vessel also brought sup-| =

plies of cod liver, whisky, bee?, | §990%469699696646666696994666594969999999960999 666°

stout and cases of sewing ma

chines. g @

The “Lord Gladstone” operates
under the Harrison Line

“GASCOGNE”
CALLS TODAY

The SS. “Gaséogne” will ca
at Barbados this evening to take
passengers for Guadeloupe, Ma)

Guadeloupe.

COUGHING
COLDS












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WE AD'S |
Cabbage, Carrot, Beet, Let
tuce, Turnip, Okra, Tomato,
Eggplant, Leek. Kohl Rabi (2
Kinds), Parsnip, Cauliflower,
Cress, Parsley, Cucumber,
Squash (5 Kinds), Radish (
Kinds), Thyme, Celery, Sweet
Marjoram, Watermelon, Pep-
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Chard, Chinese Cabbage, Mus-
tard, }
Snapdragon (2 kinds), Zinnia,
Candytuft, Petunia, Marigold
(2 kinds), Phlox, Carnation,
Coreopsis, Cosmos, Salvia,
Alymum, Chrysanthemum,
Hollyhock, Ageratum, Gaillar
dia, Larkspur, Portulaca, Ver-
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turtrum, Lupins, Balsam, Sca
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Nigella, Sweet Peas in 6
colours, Delphinium.
Get your supply to-day from

BRUCE
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: HONEY, bot. ..........+- 40c.

NT CORNED PEPPERS
Bottles 30c., 48e., & 72.

PEPPER SAUCE

————/ Bot. 20c. & 40c.
Lea 30¢ TAMARINDS in Syrup sna 1 OOGe
.72e. GUAVA JELLY, bot. 40c¢
We MANGO CHUTNEY 24c., 48c., & 72e.
2 PEANUT BUTTER, bet. . 60 & 96e.





12 & 13 BROAD STREET





TESY GARAGE

LTD.) Dial

4391



PAGE SIX _ BARBADOS ADVOCATI THURSDAY, JUNE 1, 1950
icddicjniaeaniiniaiemnns samestiincmiaietialtiimmmbinaiitiimemeininanssbi ninciniccinnctdesiintaiiiiaiiaene TE MOMS TSS Sn ; Speitibhitiermeee





BY CARL ANDERSON

aia FOR THE BEST |B STOP thae

QUALITY & SHADES| *.°%**....

a problem when you take - - -

INSIST ON TFERROL
) COMPOUND

| Because FERROL COM-
POUND goes about euring

}
|
jg} your Cough the comfhon-



Can
ANDERDON ——

| BASEBALL
|. TODAY

P ey |
fe eee, Be, HO ! wanes ang!

MICKEY MOUSE Rime tes erat Beth Gee a eis al BY WALT DISNEY

os =<

ME HOW TO WORK THESE
AN

oR ou |
xaes

sense way — by building up

A]
y
=
g
A
ZA
4

A

)

A

Cf

in|

} your system while treating
ig| your Cough.

It contains the aetive prin-
ciples of Cod Liver Oil, Vita-
mitt A 1,500 Units and Vitamin



if D 500 Units per dose, plus

|| Creosote and Guiaicol.



Take a course of Six Bottles

to build up your resistance

BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG ff








TM TTT | and protect you against













{| hity] ea} E
: y a pT | Dh pares ‘ "5 5 .
( es Lng Spee a Cau DID IT. YOURSELF ) future infection.
( wHo cupPED ) H THE END OF MY mystery. UV Last NIGHT =I SAW j
> & COUPON ||( STORY WAS ON THE OTHER YOU CLIP A_COUPON ‘
> | r OF THE |\” SIDE OF IT AND NOW AND MAIL IT pie Dees | |
MK ( MAGAZINE . ( TLL NEVER KNOW WHO ) bis 2 rigs s (} HELP NATURE
an. ) NAS 5 NS WAS THE KILLER ty V WaenL@ 2
C DING ? ) 2 a : nt j
4 ® OUR TO HELP YOU!

on J gh
| roe 4





STOKES & BYNOE, LTD.,

|
STOCKED BY ALL LEADING J) 34.4,31 00
STORES |














Agents.
eS eae ——— ete aac ee pekiey ae Soei
— : 2 . ee | La,
Canned |
OW-W-W! MY FOOT! MY LEG! I. QUIT! ,
1 GWE UP! , Vegetables




DUTCH CARROTS 36c.

DUTCH BEETS .. 36e.

DUTCH SLICED
BEANS .......

CHIVAR’S VEGE-
TABLES ...... 4c.

CHIVAR’S STRING-

ee ee LESS BEANS .._ 52c.

3 _ Canned Fruit CHIVAR’S SPINACH ~
Alc.



26. A. STRAWBERRY 90c
phil aie i . Metis YRGIEASEA

|
" 4 as -
TH UME SOUT OF TRANCE = nan MAERRIES Bic, BAHAMA TOMATOES:

Hh

j
| ( © sian 29¢.

ML

K. @ CANNON .....

7 | AWOW HE WILL BE THERE - CAAESSE! VOU $ 4\.-. 1S THE GU UNEXPECTED ALSO,
~ \ ALONE AT THIS HOUR ..HE STARTLED ME... M’SIEU ZUCCI,,OR DID YOU « XPECT



ay



ail
i He a SMEDLEY’S BLACK
- iaayrat paceres CURRANTS .... %c. Eig euits



































GaUTING THe TAKIN. im ~— ey Unenrec tee MEFEN AAMS Die vou > A] a ee cro
: ‘ NS ; . atl = ; LETONA APRICOTS ee
Mung =, E LE 7 (Bg) oe as 5ée. = CRAWFORD'S CLUB
Lees | 2 5 iia a —63¢. | Lm on A Pibactine o CHEESE BISCUIES
| 2 a TRINIDAD GRAPE R ge anne
|g LN FRUIT HEARTS 33c. BISCUITS .... $2.03
et oe
he SACO YEA Bs.
i DAC, canned Meat CU
— Maeaeieainesesa® \\""—«—s SWEF'TS V. aus. BISCUITS... $1.57
mmm a en tie. € ARRS ABLE ae
4 alate SWIFTS VEAL $1.12
ga re LOAF ........ 47e. CARRS CHEESE
| SWIFT’S HAM CRISPS $1.00
| LOAF ........ 45ce. OVALTINE RUSKS 64c.
f2 JAM @ th cesanseeorned Me PRIDE SAUS. — Wimes,
= \r" PRB i visas. le.
ooo canton tiene Liqueurs, ete.
| pemeuae err SAUSAGES... 99c. FINDLATERS DRY
I nails aes ; BATCHELOR’S CLUB SHERRY $4.00
= GER STEAK & BIDNEY | rae ae
|= 6 A. MELON GING si , $4.00
2 5 AM (2 Mb.)__-------+ AAC. 2 Sheen? an 00
BY ALEX RAYMOND . ae | i” = Cereals ots, CREME DE
lL Rete va dan es * wn cc, On in
ars sa , DRAMBUIE_____ $6.00
Sd : a et TP S| Pkgs. 62—26c. MCEWAN'S STOUT 26e.
= | PABLUM, Pkgs... 42c. JEFFREY’S BEER 26c.
& s. A. APRICOT 52¢ | MUFETS ........ 37¢e. JEFFREY’S STOUT 26c.
2 SAM (2 th)___--------- ~ WHEAT, Phar 39. Ovaltine and
= PEARL BARLEY ag Milk Feeds
x Jassie MORTON'S OAT- OVALTINE 1,24 73¢.
< Bie | 4 ee ae MEAL (2-Ib.) Tin 77c. ae 2.21 2
a gl = ° ROBINSON'S ‘
; — i GE “CU ic.
| EAN ame em ASG | Rr Tose
= a 4 " HE oO 1.05
BAllh = Z Ake i < pmo rcs eee | = nN ROLLED oe, ttc, | COCOMALT $1.25
e | | acer oF rows mies ma |
I F eay Ae |
4 \ | | '








=e

THURSDAY, JUNE ‘1,



1950

CLASSIFIED ADS.

phone 2508

IN MEMORIAM

ORVILLE HENDRICKS BRA
A year ago today

Our Husband, Father
Did pass the veil we
When we reach our j
To keep his memory er
Though he is now unsec;
We pen these lines w

Brothe







Because he loved us dez
Marion (widow), Cyri Er
Fdie and May ers E. ts

in-law)

——ooooo—————e |

FOR SALE







AUTOMOTIVE

CAR—1947 Vauxhall 12/4. Approx. 15,000
miles. Car in perfect condition. Always
owner driven. Courtesy Garage 1 4616

28.5.5











CAR—Austin 8 HP. in perfect run-













FOR RENT





|
| HOUSES

—_——

ASHTON-ON-SEA — Maxwell, Christ
Church, fully furnished containing 4
bedrooms,

| drawing and dining rooms.
verandah overlooking the sea, and al
modern conveniences. Dial 3607 or 2871
27.5.50—6n

APARTMENT—One furnished apart-
ment at Coral Sands, on Sea, with Silver
nd linen if required. For further par-
| Heulars Dial 8134. ALMA LASHLEY
| 3.5.50
aS
|
' x WANTED TO RENT
} GALOW or APARTMENT—must
npletely furnished. Write Box 240
Advocate Co., Ltd 31,5.50—3n












eS
| “BARNEGAT”, Peterkin'’s Road, (adja-
cent Strathclyde). For particulars Dial
| 43, Hutchinson & Banfield

26.5.50—t.f.n.

HOUSE—Fully

| furnished house in first
class










ning order Apply: A. W Tempr | residential district, 2 miles from
Phone 8140. 23.5.50—t.f.1, i ¥ 3 bedrooms, 2 living rooms.
hsiesapennenionentraiananenatitsl us offices, From July Ist 1950, to
CAR—One (1) Fluid Drive Dodge} ? ry Ist 1951. Apply to C. B. Dovwd-
equipped with radio and new tyres.) & C/o Ecksten Bros. Bay cet
Car in perfect condition. Good as | Phone 4269 28.5.50-—dn
Apply: D. Harvy Rea S/o Cans mane
Bia of Commerce. ar °og.8 | POOM—(2) Gentlemen or yount
; couple Large double Bedroom over-
| looking Sea Board Reasonable rent
ELECTRICAL | for the right party. Phone 8496
—_—_ 1.6.50—In
QME COLDSPOT REFRIGERATOR |
(4% Cubic Feet) In perfect working TIVERTON — Strathclyde three (2)
condition. Recently overhauled anc | Bedrooms rent $40.00 per month fron
spray painted. For information phone|+st July. For particulars apply io
1.6.50—4n.| Messrs. Carrington & Sealy, Luca
Street 24.5.50—t f.n
FURNITURE |



FURNITURE-—Entire contents of wel!|
appointed 4 room Flat, American style, |
cedar furniture. Everything practically |



new Phone 4240 50—fin. |
MISCELLANEOUS



GARAGE—All corrugated — including
swing doors. Size 15 x 8 x 8 ft. Phone



8279 31.5.50—2n
GALVANISED TANKS—5 only 200 |
gallons Galvanised Tanks with outlet. |
THE GENERAL AGENCY CO., BAR-
BADOS, 14 High St 1.6.50—6n |





NEEDLES for your record player .
all kinds including Ruby and Sapphire

semi-permanent needles to play several
thousand recordings
A. BARNES & CO , LTD

24.5.50—t.f,n
NEW PLATTERS—Dinah Shore, Frank
Sinatra, Bing and all the rest. Come)
and get, but quick.
A. BARNES & CO., LTD
24.5.50—t.f.n
———
TYRES—Truck and Car tyres in the
following sizes 825 x 20, 34 x 7, 32 x 6,
700 x 20, 30 x 5, also several car tyres
Enquire AUTO TYRE COMPANY, Tra-
falgar Street. Phone 2696.
20.5.50—t.f.n.

———————oo—————————————

PUBLIC SALES





|









AUCTION

UNDER THE SILVER |
HAMMER
By instructions received we will sell
on FRIDAY the 2nd June at our Mart
17 High Street:
6 Cases Essences
Terms Cash

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,
Auctioneers



Sale 12.30 o'clock



Sale |
‘eet

1950,

The undersigned will set up for
at their Offices, No 17 High S$
Bridgetown, on Friday 2nd
at 2 p.m



June



PUBLE



NOTICE







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 ke accompanied by
Health and Baptismal Certificates, and

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



THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL-
TURAL BANK ACT, 1943
To the Creditors holding Specialty Liens
against GREENWICH Plantation,
St. James
TAKE NOTICE that I, the Owner of
the above Plantation am about to obtain
a loan of £250 under the provisions of
the above Act against the said Planta-
tion, in respect of the Agricultural vear '
1950 to 1951
No money has
the Agricultural Aids
above Act (as the
respect of such year
Dated this 3ist day of May, 1950
CECIL JEMMOTT,

been borrowed
Act,

case

under
1905, or the
may be) in!



Owner
31.5.50—3n.
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-j{
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
scholarships can be obtained
H. VINCENT ARMSTRONG
Secretary, St. Martin's Vicarage
St. Philip
27.5.50—6n

CAKE SALE

There will be a Cake

Hony.







Sale at Whit-



196 Shares in Barbados
Trading Co.. Limited 200 Shares in the
West India Biscuit Co. Limited

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO
31.5.50—3n

Shipping &



REAL ESTATE

FOR SALE OR RENT
ARCHVILLE — A_ comfortable
property at Sargeants Ville
Church 2% miles from City, 3
wuter, electricity, garage, fru tre
Apply: Mayers C/o Advocate Adverti
ing Dept.



wall







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
Tiled bathroom with tub bath and shower
{hot and cold water) and built in linen
cupboard, tiled kitchen with built in
stone cupboard and new Philco combined
refrigerator and deep freeze, large
arched verandah, all steel windows
with hoods, steel French doors, large
stone garage and servants quarters with
toilet and shower, the house is tastefully
furnished, the beds have both deep sleep
and Dunlopillo mattresses, shingled roof
polished pine floors, the garden contains
grasslawns, tropical flowering shrubs and
flowers together with eight coconut!
palms, small orchard with lime,-pawpaw,
mango, tamarind, breadfruit, and plum
trees, wire-mesh enclosed lock up
vegetable garden and tool shed, colassed





driveways and garden paths, will be sold | Cx)

unfurnished if desired. Attractive price





Phone owner 8316 betvveen 10 a.m
and 6 p.m. 24.5.50—5n
FOR SALE OR RENT
MELROSE—Collymore Rock Apply
H. W. INCE. Telephone Nos. 3738 or

2558.
30.5.50—3n
“(Phat very desirable property

know
os “HOTEL WORTHING on SFA
‘formerly Briziliana Hotel) standing or
over fifteen thousand square feet inctud-



ing entrance driveway from Public
Road together with twelve bathing
cubicles. ‘

The only available site on Worthing
Coast. First class business place Fine
sea bathing. A window on the ocean
Cool and cozy location With = slight
alterations can be made a high class

Hotel or Night Club ie
Offers in writing received up to 30th
June, 1960, by .
S. J. ROCK & CO.,
112 Roebuck Street.

y day
Inspection any day 1.6,50—10n





1 hour Dodd’s start to help the ys

if
ae
3
=e
:
3
a
g
:
5

and pep. ‘
the genuine Dodd’s Kidney Pills—2/-
large bottle at all drug stores. @ 128

T2F



CROWN A CROWNING ACHIEVEMENT BY D

—_—





field Evans on Friday
o'clock Proceeds in
Methodist Chureh

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Loletha Hunte,
holder of Liquor License No. 298 granted
to her in respect of premises viz a
board and shingle shop with shedroof
attached at Jackson, St. Michael, for

morning at 10
aid of Bethe!
1.6,50—1n





permission to use said Liquor License at
ground floor of No, 41 Tudor Street. ;
Bridgetown, St. Michael '

Dated this 3ist day of May 1950 |



To H. A. TALMA, Esq.,
Police Magistrate, Dist "A"
Giswed GWHNDOLYN HUNTER |
for LOLETHA O HUNTE,
Applicant. |
N B.—This application will be con- }
sidered at a Licensing Court to be
held at Police Court, District “A” on
Monday, the 12th day of June 1950, at}
11 o'clock, a.m
H. A. TALMA, |
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”. ¢
1.6.50—on







LOST & FOUND





LOST

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
LOST (1) one 2/- Sweepstake ticket
Series Z. O7179 Mid-Summer meeung



ider please return same to Adolphus
rington C/o Barbadcs Telephone
Company, James Street.

F



1.6.50—In

PERSONAL











The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife INEZ BROMES
(nee SMALL) as I do not hold myseli
responsible for her or anyone else con-
tracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me

Signed IVAN BROMES,
Hillaby,
St. Andrew
31.6, 60—2n

WANTED









|
HELP

ENGLISHMAN—Accountant 10 years
experience Far East 4 years Trinidad
present holding Executive Position im-
portant Canadian Company, Venezuela

seeks responsible position locally, Box 44
C/o Advocate. 26 .5.50—5n

“Kingsley” 2nd
1.6,50—3n

A COOK—Apply to
Avenue Belleville
—
| {.ADY—FPor managing position

RELIANCE SHIRT FACTORY.
1.6.50—3n
——_—_—$—$—$_—_$—$——$ TT

EXPERIENCED SHIRT MAKERS—For

Reliance Shirt Factory No. 2 High St
1.6.50—3n
——_

MISCELLANEOUS

DUMPY LEVEL — With or without
staff. Apply C. W. Clarke C/o Clarke
& Tucker, Plantations Ltd

31.5.50—3n





Exehange stamps. Send yours, receive
mine. Also other things. Ed. Peterson,
1265 No. Harvard Bivd., Los Angeles,
California, U.S.A. 1.6.50—2n

Furniture Storage

Ralph A. Beard's
For
and












ailable at
house, Hardwood Alley
Rentals. Phone 4683. Long
Short term period



31.5.50—4n





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



GOVERNMENT NOTICES



CELEBRATION OF THE BIRTHDAY OF HIS
7 MAJESTY THE KING

A ceremonial parade will be held on > Garrison Savannah at
8 a.m. on Thursday, the 8th of June, in honour of the birthday of His
Majesty the King. Detachments of the Barbados Regiment, the Bar-
bados Police Force and the Barbados Cadet Corps will take part, and
the salute will be taken by His Excellency the Governor,

1.6.50—2n
DEPARTMENT OF HIGHWAYS AND TRANSPORT

Vacancy for Road Overseer, Grade II.

APPLICATIONS are invited for the vacant post of Road Over-
seer, Grade II, Department of Highways and Transport.

2. The salary of the post, which is pensionable, is at the rate
of $480 per annum rising by annual increments of $48 to $1,200 per
annum, at which point there is an Efficiency Bar, and thereafter to
$1,272 per annum rising by annual increments of $72 to $1,440 per
annum,





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

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

5 The successful candidate will be required to: —

(a) keep a motor vehicle for use in the performance of his
duties. mileage (not exceeding 8,000 miles) in accordance with
the provisions of the Travelling Allowance Regulations;

(b) reside in the district in which he is stationed, for com-
plying with which he will receive a house allowance of
£30 per annum paid monthly.

6. Applications, which should be made on forms obtainable
from the Colonial Secretary's Office should be addressed to the Direc-
tor of Highways and Transport, and will be accepted up to 4 p.m. on
Wednesday, 31st May, 1950.

27.5.50—2n
APPOINTMENTS IN THE PUBLIC SERVICE

Applications are invited from male candidates only for clerical
appointments in the Public Service.

2. Appointments will be made subject to the selected can-
didates being passed as medically fit for employment in the
Public Service, and will be on two years’ probation. The minimum
educational standard which will be accepted is a pass in the
Cambridge Local School Certificate or similar examfnation of
equivalent standard.



Applicants should be not less than 17 and
not more than 21 years of age.
3. The salary attached to the appointments is at the rate

of $480 per annum for the first two years, then at the rate of

| $624 per annum rising by annual increments of $72 to $912 per
; annum, and subject to the passing of an efficiency test at the rate

of $1,056 per annum by annual increments of $72 to $1,776 per
annum, and thereafter, subject to the passing of a second efficiency
test. at the rate of $1,872 by annual increments of $96 to $2,160
per annum,

4. Applications should be made on forms obtainable from
the Colonial Secretary’s Office and must be returned not later than
4 p.m. on Thursday the Ist of June.

24.6.50—2n

JOHN R. BOVELL SCHOLARSHIP
Applications are invited for one “John R. Bovell Scholarship”
which will be of the value of £197. 10. 0., per annum for three years,
tenable at the Imperial College of Tropical Agriculture. Applications

|to be addressed to the Director of Agriculture, will be received at the

affice of Department of Science and Agriculture up to the 3rd of June,
1950.
2. Applications will be considered from a candidate who —

(a) is between 18 and 21 years of age on the Ist of May, 1950
(b) has reached a standard equivalent.to the subsidiary stand-

ard in two science subjects in the Higher Certificate of

the Oxford and Cambridge joint Examination Syndicate;

is a native of Barbados, the son of a native or of parents

who have been domiciled in the island for ten years prior

to the date of application;

submits evidence of good character and general fitness

to profit by a course ot study at the Imperial College.

3.
testifying to his physical fitness.

4. The successful applicant will be required to begin his studies
at the Imperial College in September, 1950- If no applicant possessing
the requisite qualifications is forthcoming, the award of the scholar-
ship will be postponed until next year,

FREE TUITION SCHOLARSHIP

Applications for one free tuition scholarship tenable at the Im-
perial College of Tropical Agriculture will be received by the Director
of Agriculture up to the 3rd of June, 1950.

2. Candidates should be not less than 17 years of age on the Ist
of September, 1950, and have obtained a Senior Cambridge Certificate |
or its equivalent with, preferably, some knowledge of science.

3. This scholarship entitles the holder to free tuition at the Col-
lege, but all othe rfees must be met. 17.5.50-—2n.

(ce)

(d)





DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION

CAMBRIDGE LOCAL EXAMINATIONS |

above examinations can be obtained |

Forms of Entry for the
from the Department of Education, Garrison.

All forms should be completed and returned to the Department of
Education not later than 12 o’clock noon on Thursday, 1st June, 1950.
No entry will be received after this date.

Candidates entered from other than Public Schools must forward
Baptismal Certificates with their Entry Forms.

Candidates for the Junior Examination can only be entered as
private pupils, and the fee for each candidate will be $10.08.

The fee for the School Certificate will be $13.08.

The fee for the Higher Certificate will be $21.48.

Department of Education,
25th April, 1950. 3.5.50—2n

APPLICATIONS FROM SANITARY INSPECTORS AND
REGISTERED NURSES (HOSPITAL TRAINED) FOR
COURSE OF TRAINING AT THE PUBLIC
HEALTH TRAINING CENTRE IN JAMAICA

Applications are invited from Sanitary Inspectors and Registered
Nurses (Hospital Trained) who are willing to be considered for
advanced courses which are expected to last about eleven and ten
months respectively at the Public Health Training Centre in Jamaica

2. Applicants should apply in writing before the 31st of May, to
the Director of Medical Services, Government Building,
and a full curriculum vitae should be included in the
The scholarships for these courses if approved, provide;

(a) Free air passage to and from Jamaica.

(b) Subsistence allowance at $3.60 a day.

(c) Travelling expenses in Jamaica at the rate of $14.40
per month.

(d) Contingencies at the rate of $4 80 a month

3. The scholarships will only be granted on the following con-
ditions: —

(a) That the Commissioners of Health agree to pay to the
officer, his or her salary while absent on study leave,
where the applicant is employed by the Commissioners

(b) That the officer selected agrees to enter a bond to con-
tinue in the service of the Commissioners or of some
other body or Board in the Island whose function is to
administer to Public Health.





application



See us for...
SUITCASES
of any size and price
THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

(CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprietors)
} (Corner of Broad & Tudor Streets)











The Wharf, |





































OFFICIAL NOTICE

IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY

IN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Act, 1900, I do hereby give notice to all
persons having or claiming any estate, right of interest or any lien or incumbrance

or affecting the property hereinafter mentioned (the property of the Defendant)
to bring before me an account of their claims with their witnesses, documents and
ov thers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday between the hours of 12
roa ~=and 3 o'clock in the afternoon at the Registration Office, Public Buildings,
Bridgetown before the 30th day of June, 1950 in order that such claims 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 said property.



BARBADOS





Pla.>tiffs:s CHARLES HOLMAN WILLIAMS,
SYDNEY JOHN ALBERT WILLIAMS and
HOLMAN EUGENE WILLL all acting herein by Dave Arrindell
Banfield one of their constituted attorneys
Defendant: ERNEST DEIGHTON MOTTLEY
PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate in Baxters Road in
the City of Bridgetown and Island of Barbados containing by ad-
measurement twenty five hundred and eighty six square feet or

thereabouts abutting and bounding on lands of one Millicent Knight,
St. Mary's Girls’ Schoel on lands of one Cummins on Mason Hall
Street on lands of Keren Hewitt and on Baxters Road or however else
the same may abut and bound together with the dwelling house
thereon erected and all and singular other the buildings and erections
on the the said parcel of land erected and built standing and being
with the appurtenances and (2) ALL THAT certain piece or reel
of land situate at Cheapside in the City of Bridgetown and Island
of Barbados containing by admeasurement nineteen hundred and
ninety four square feet or thereabouts abutting and bounding on lands
now or late of J, E. Mason, Lovis Bert, on lands of the Parochial
Building on lands now or late of F. N. Hall and on the public road
called Cheapside Road or however else the same may abut and bound
together with the messuage or dwelling house thereon and all and
singular other the buildings and erections on the ‘said parce) of land
ected and built standing and being with the appurtenances.
Bill filed: 25th March, 1950.

Dated 27th April, 1950



H. WILLIAMS,
Regtstrar-in-Chancery.

CHANCERY SALE

The undermentioned property will be set up for sale at the Registration
Office, Public Buildings, Bridgetown, between 12 noon and 2 p.m. for the sum
and on the date specified below. tf not then sold, it will be set up on each
succeeding Friday at the same place and during the same hours until sold. Pull
particulars on application to me.

HUGH OWEN ST. CLAIR CUMBERBATCH

va
CLARICE EDINGTON HINDS and IRIS DOTTIN

ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate at the Gardea
in the parish of St, James and Island of Barbados (made up
of two portions containing ane reod twelve perches and thirteen
one half perches) the whole containing by admeagurement one
rood twenty five and ane half perches or thereabout and abutting
and bounding on lands of Fred Alleyne on lands of Rosina Thomas
on lands of the estate af G. T. Alleyne deceased on lands of the
estate of Catherine Prescod deceased on lands of the estaie of
Rachael Hinds deceased and an the public road or however else the
same may abut and bound TOGETHER with the myessuage or
dwelling house thereom and all other buildings and erections—
Whether freehold or chattel) on the of land erected and
built standing and being with all and every the appurtenances
UPSET PRICE. £1250 0.0.
DATE OF SALE 26th May,



PROPERTY :

1950,
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar-in-Chancery,

OFFICIAL NOTICE

IN THE COURT OF ‘HANCERY
IN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Act, 1906, I do hereby «ive notice to all
persons having or claiming any estate, right or interest gr a. lien or incumbrance
in Go stiseting the property hereinafter mentioned (the property of the Defendant)
to bring before me an account of their ciaims with their witnesses, documents and

vouchers to be examined by me on any Juesday or Friday between the hours of 12

hoon and 3 o'clock in the afternoon at the Registration Office, Public Buildings,

Bridgetown before the 30th day of June, 1950 in order that such claims may be

reported on and ranked according to the nature and priority thereof respectively,

otherwise such persons will be precluded Sve bead benefits of any decree and be

deprived of all claims on or against the sai prover y-

' Plaintiff: REYNOLD ee oe SON
ant: OLIVER ST. CLAT "

PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate at Codrington Hill
in the parish of St. Micha nd Island of Barbados aforesaid con-
taining by admeasurement one acre fifteen and a half perches abutting
and bounding on lands of the Estate of Sarah Brewster, on lands late
of S. E, Small but now of one Headley on the Public Ro nd on &
road in common 16 feet wide or howeyer else the same may abut and
bound together with the messuage or dwelling house and all and
singular other the buildings and erections thereon erected and built
standing and being with the appurtenances the property of thp
Defendant,

Bill filed: 18th March, 1950.

Dated the 26th April, 1950.







BARBADOS.





H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar-in-Chancery,

OFFICIAL NOTICE

IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY

IN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Act, 1906, 1 do hereby give notice to all
persons having or claiming any estate, right or interest or any lien or incumbrance
in or affecting the property hereinafter mentioned (the property of the Defendant)
to bring before me an 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
hoon'and 3 o'clock in the afternoon at the Registration Office, Public Buildings,
Bridgetown before the 30th day of June, 1950 in order that such claims may be
reported on and ranked accoraing to the nature and priority thereof respectively,
otherwise such persons will be prepare eros had benefits of any decree and be

o rlaims on or against the sa roperty.

deprived of all CM JORIE LEOTLTA HUSKINSON; qualified acting executrix of the



BARBADOS

Plaintiff:
will of Nathaniel peermey Seo
Defendant; JOSHUA ISADORE ba
PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land (formerly part of a larger

parcel of land containing by estimation Five Acres or thereabouts
which was part of a larger area containing by admeasurement Eight
Acres or thereabouts originally part of the lands of Worthing View
Plantation) situate in the parish of Christ Church and Island aforesaid
containing by admeasurement Three Acres, Two Roods or thereabouts
abutting and bounding on lands of the Estate ot Nathaniel Eversley
deceased being the remainder of the said Five Acres above mentioned
on lands of the Rockley Golf and Country Club on lands of Cc.
Clarke on other lands of Dr. J, 1, Baeza on lands of the Estate of
B. Bynoe deceased and on a Riyht of Way Sixteen Feet wide at the
South Easterly corner of the said parcel of land leading to the Public
Road or however else the same may abut and bound,
Bill Aled: 3rd April, 1950
Dated 27th April, 1950.



H, WILLIAMS,
Registrar-in-Chancery.

I

everyone enjoys themselves

CUT THIS OUT.



at
CASUARINA CLUB
Music, drinks and snacks

24 hours a day
























|
| MAILS will be closed at the General Post Office as follow









PAGE SEVE

Millions turn to Bromo: Seltzer
to relieve ordinary headache
three ways. Bromo-Selezer
effervesces with split-second
action ... ready to go to 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,



Obtammabdie from - - -

BOOKER’S (B'dos) DRUG STORE
and ALPHA PHARMACY, Hastings.



9 tana NTIS ee

‘SHIPPING NOTICES







MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW ZEA-
LAND LINE LTD, (M.A\N.Z_ LINE)
s.Ss “CITY OF DIEPPE"

Adelaide May 19th. Melbourne

June |
and. Sydney June l4th, Brisbane June
Mth arriving at Trinidad about July 21st







sails

S.S. “PORT WELLINGTON" - sails
July er Brisbane early August
Melbourne id July N. Queensland
Sydney mid August arriving Trinidad
about 9th September.

These vessels have ample space for
chilled, hard frozen and general cargo

Cargo accepted on through bills of
lading with transhipment at Trinidad for
British Guiana, Barbados, Winéwasst and
Leeward Islands,

FURNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD.,
Agents, Trinidad.

DA COSTA & CO. LTD.,
Agents, Barbados.

Dominica, Antigua,
St Kitts-Nevis,
ted June

Montserrut,
sailing Saturday

B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’

ASSOCIATION (INC.)

Telephone No, 4047



\e Abcoa



N.O.
Srd May

SS “ALCOA ROAMER’ ‘7th May
“ALCOA RUNNER" 17th May 3ist May
ALCOA RANGER" vlst May 13th June
NEW YORK SERVICE

sails Arr,

a N.Y. B'dos
ss “BYFJORD" 19th May 27th May
THULIN 9th June 17th June



eee

CANADIAN SERVICE



SOUTHBOUND
Sails Sails Arrives
Name of Ship Montreal Halifax Barbados
8.8, "ALCOA PILGRIM” April 28th May Ist May Uth
ea. een prt: stay 12th May 15th May 25th
\ rf 20)
NORTHBOUND ay 26th May 29th June 9th
Arrives
J x i Barbados
8.8. “ALCOA POLARIS” May lith For Montreal & St. Lawrence River
# mi Ports.
A STEAMER May 28th a & St. Lawrence River
m4 * ‘orts,
A STEAMER June 12th For St. John, Montreal and St, Law-

rence River Ports,
These vessels have limited passenger accommodation,

oe

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

—
——
SSS SOS

| STYLISH LADIES’ and
CHILDRENS’ SHOES

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

DROADWAY DRESS SHOP.

ioe sore ==












POST OFFICE NOTICE

AIR MAILS















Consequent on changes in B.W.1.A. Flights Schedule effective Ist June, 1950, AIR
THE
1’ ,
GIRL GUIDES FAIR
will be held at Destination Time Day Destination Time Day
THE DRILL HALL enenpmernicemnieemnend@peemae
on SATURDAY, 3rd June, 1950 Antigua x .. | 2.00 p.m, Tuesday Gt. Britain . .. | 11.45 a.m, Tuesday
from 3 te 10 p.m ; 9,00 a.m. Saturday 2.00 p.m, Wednesday
| Australia .}11.45 a.m, ‘Tuesday 11.45 a.m, Friday
\ Under the distinguished patronage (all air) .. | 2.00 p.m. Wednesday Grenada 9.00 a.m, Monday
of His Excellency the Governor 11.45 a.m. Friday 9.00 a.m. Thursday
apes au uot i Australia... .. 4711.45 a.m, Wednesday Guadeloupe 2.00 p.m, Tuesday
: (to Panama only 9.00 a.m. Saturday 9.00 a.m, Saturday
| fs Haiti aa .. 711.45 a.m. Monday
||] ‘There will be a GUIDE DISPLAY Argentina .. «| 11.45 am. Monday 11.45 a.m. Friday
Ov 400, AY iene ee ene 11.45 a.m, Wednesday India 11.45 a.m, Tuesday
under Sea Dates mene St ile 11.45 am. — | Friday 2.00 p.m. | Wednesday
BICYCLE will take place at Africa 5 .. | 11.45 a.m, Tuesday : 11,45 a.m, Friday
9.30 p.m 2.00 p.m. Wednesday Jamaica 11.45 a.m. Tuesday
mnibba FG ai. mene se: Ge 11.45 a.m. Friday 2.00 p.m Wednesday
the Fair and in Bridgetown Aruba . ++ 411.45 am, Monday , 11.45 am. Friday
The WHEEL of FORTUNE and 11.45 a.m, Thursday Martinique 2.00 p.m. Tuesday
| LUCKY DIPS will also tempt Bahamas .. .+ $11.45 am, Tuesday 9.00 a.m. Saturday
| your luck 2.00 p.m, Wednesday Mexico 11.45 a.m. Monday
|| TE and ICES SNACK 1 11,45 a.m, Friday 11.45 a.m, Friday
MIC BARS, NOVELTIES and Bermuda .. ~. | 11.45 a.m, Tuesday Montserrat 2.00 p.m. Tuesday
HOUSEHOLD ARTICLES 2.00 p.m Wednesday (via Antigua) 9.00 a.m, Saturday
PLANTS and BOOKS, SWEETS 2.00 p.m. Friday 2
nS Sica tame can ve prcses 1/Srenl .. - «011.48 am. | Monday New Zealand 11.45 am, | Tuesday
11,45 a.m, Wednesday (all air) 2.00 p.m. Wednesday
ADMISSION Hy ur? 11.45 a.m, Friday 11.45 a.m, Friday
Children under 14 and Nurses 6d. Br. Guiana «11.45 am, Monday New Zealand 11.45 a.m, Wednesday.
9.00 a.m, Thursday (to Panama only) | 9.00 a.m {Saturday
| Br. Honduras +. | 2.00 p.m Wednesday
| eran Rico 11.45 a.m. Monday
Canada s +e] il ‘< a.m, gysaies 11.45 a.m, Wednesday.
. ’ 2. p.m, friday 11.45 a.m. Friday.
GENTLEMEN ! Canal Zone .. 111.45 am, Wednesday St. Lucia sis 2.00 p.m Tuesday
We offer you The Best in 9.00 a.m. Saturday : 9.00 a.m. Saturday
Colombia Rep. 11.45 a.m. Monday Ste Kitts ..» | 2.00 p.m. Tuesday
7 11.45 a.m. Friday 9.00 a.m, Saturday
Curacao ee 11.45 a.m, Monday St. Thomas V.I 111.45 am. Monday
| 11.45 a.m, Thursday (via Trinidad) ..}11.45 a.m. Friday.
Cuba ee ~. [11.45 a.m. a, ' |
' sim ¥T 7" 11.45 a.m. Wednesday St. Vincent -» 111.45 a.m. Tuesday.
| jm SEE US FOR ‘ 11.45 am, Friday 9.00 am. Thursday
Cream Flannel, Cream
: China - «111.45 am, Tuesday Tortola ae 2.00 p.m, Tuesday.
Serge, Tropicals—Plain & 2.00 p.m Wednesday (via Antigua) 9.00 am Saturda:
Striped, Tweeds, the best iT ah ee priday. . . r y
| Pin Stripes. Dominica .. «.]| 2.00 p.m Monday Trinidad. .. 411.45 a.m, Monday
Khaki a tae Drills a 9.00 a.m, Saturday to
Specialt Dutch Guiana ». | 11.45 a.m. Monday Friday.
| pecialty. 11.45 a.m, Friday. 9.00 a.m, Saturday
| Dom. Republic «| 2.00 p.m. Wednesday U.S.A. os .. $11.45 acm, Tuesday.
| Visit 9.00 a.m. Saturday 2.00 p.m, Wednesday.
| Europe vs +» [11.45 a.m, Tuesday 11.45 a.m. Friday.
| 2.00 p.m. Wednesday 9.00 a.m. Saturday
| 8 ; 11.45 a.m, Friday. Venezuela .. 2.00 p.m. Wednesday.
: Fr, Guiana .. ++ | 11.45 a.m, Monday 9.00 a.m. Saturday
| 11,45 a.m, Friday.
Pr Wm. Henry & Swan Registered Mail closes an hour before ordinary mail.
| .
Streets Previous Schedules should be cancelled.
31st May, 1950. 1.6.50—1n.
—w



RINKING THE NEW CROWN GINGER ALE



eS
The M.V. “DABRWOOD" will
accept Cargo and Passengets for
St Lucia, St. Vincent, sailing
Sunday 4th June
The M.V. “CARIBBER” will
accept Cargo and Passengers far
eT



PAGE EIGHT

_—

Better Hotels

@ Frem page |!

of getting shares ior building a
modern hotel at Worthing of
about 80 rooms.

He also mentioned other build-
ing plans all for the attraction of
the tourists, he pointed out, and
inquired if Government would
allow certain facilities in erder te
facilitate the work.

Mr. Taylor ended his
saying, that members knew,
the Tourist Industry was of vita
importance to the island as a
whole as everyone benefited, and
he.thought that something should
be Gone by Government in
very near future by way of giv-
ing assistance to the Hotel Indus-
try, in order that more and more
tourists might be attracted to our
lovely island

Gone Ahead

It was well-known, he said, that
some other which ad

address

as

colonies

not have to offer what Barbado
had, had already gone ahe in
this respect

Mr. C. D. Thomas, President
of the Barbados Clerks’ Union
addressed the members, and 5

he had done at the last Council
meeting of the Chamber, urged
employers to take into considera-
tion the present cost of living
and increase the salaries of their
employees.

He again stressed that as Presi-
dent of the Union he was work-
ing on the basis of goodwill to-
wards all, as he certainly thought
that goodwill could do very much
for their small community

He was happy to see that 1
number of major firms had agreed
with his views and had already
granted increased salaries. There
were about twelve of these, some
giving the increases as from Jan-
uary 1, and others as from last
month. He took that as a gestui
of goodwill.

Congrats

He again congratulated the mer-
chants on the manner in which
they had carried or, their busine
and ended by urging the busines
houses that whatever they did for
their employees they should do it
with goodwill as that should bi
the keynote of all their associa-
tions.

—_—

New Bowling
Record In
Test Trial
8 Wkts For 2 Runs

BRADFORD, May 31

Jim Laker, Surrey’s off
bowler, accompiishei one of the
most remarkable performances in

spin

cricket history when in the Test
trial match here to-day, he took
8 wickets for oniy 2 runs.

His {ull figures for this amazing

bowling were i4 overs, 12 maid-
ens, 2 runs, 8 wickets

Put in to bat by Norman Yard-
ley, the Engiand Captain, the Rest
were all out in 110 minutes for
27 runs, the lowest total sinc:
1947, when Gloucestershire, at
Bristol, dismissed Somerset for 25

Though comparative figures may
be misleading, many people will
regard the dismissal of eight men
for 2 runs as the best figures ever
to be recorded in first class cricic-
et.

Certainly no bowler has taken
8 wickets so cheaply. The previous
best was 8 for 5 runs in 16 overs
by E. Peate of Yorkshire against
Surrey at Holbeck, near Leeds in
1883,

The only figures which can
challenge Laker’s performance on
average are 6 wickets for one run
by V. I. Smith of South Africa,
and S. Costick of Victoria, and
a few instances when 5 wickets
have been taken without cost or
for one run.

Laker has played eight times
for England. He made his debut

in first class cricket only four
years ago.
Hutton showed that the pitch

could be played on and he and
Simpson opened England’s innings
with a partnership of 59 in 650
minutes.

Helped by Edrich, Hutton took
his seore to 85 out of 155 in two
hours before being bowled by
a fine ball from his County coi-
league, the fast bowler Trueman
He hit 12 fours.

England’s wickets fell steadily
after Hutton had gone at 155, the
remainder falling for 74 runs to
the spinners Roley Jenkins, (Wor-
cestershire), and R. Berry (Lan-
cashire). Berry finished with 5
for 73 and Jenkins 3 for 38.

Laker again made the ball turn
and lift awkwardly when the
Rest batted a second time. He
cleaned bowled Sheppard, giving
him 9 wickets for two runs in
his second over, and nearly got
through Doggart’s defence with
the next ball. The Rest finished
175 behind with 8 wickets left.
| —Reuter.



They'll Do It Every Time

BUuRLAPP is THE BIGGEST SOFTIE
THAT EVER SAT THROUGH A

SAD MOVIE - +--+

SHHu--
DEAR::-
EVERYBODY'S

LOOKING



CHAMPION





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

W.1. Bowled Out For 267



DRIVE





















}



® From Page ! ig ell makir 31 ot}
ood running caten. Rae batted ; se the County were 220)
soundly and slowly and with ; behind with ali their wickets |
young Trestrail took the score te in hand ,
95 by tunch without further fre jollowing are the score -|
loss Wir IST INNINGS |
tea the West Indic ere 202 1 © Buse b Hazell a |
4 ill ¢ Robinson b Well : |
F sain Worrell ¢ W.k. Stepher
re “ Wellard 0
ne jun Walcott ¢ Tremiett b Hace 26
seco Trestvraill c Angell b iterell 13 |
‘ al Crristiani run out 5
. aes jomez stpd. Sicphenson
as DIN @Nn Goddard ¢ Wellard b Bu-s
ten} 1e bai Jones |.b.w Wellard ‘
\ ; Then Johnsen 1b. » Werder |
Pamadhin not ot é |
strail jumpe@ out to drive bu Dxiras b, 5, 1B. 4 9 |
ceeded only in hitting the bali }
most within catching distance Tota
Wellard and the slips. The ball ot wicket ‘ 3
travelled through to the boundary -- r 109, 5 fe- 163, 9 f |
tor raise the hundred after 128 & for 275 9 : :
minutes, BOWLING ANALYSIS ee
‘ wellard 6 4 6 4
Trestrail Out Luse a ee ee
Hazell 4 0 #& 3
At 109 Hazell ciaimed Tre Lawrence 3 M4
l wicket, thanks to smart ! esptiage A faa tas eines ng
e. ‘Irestrail fiercely cut G:mnblett ner out : "
all just short of length and well not out
gell close in at gully held the Extras e
ver
. Total (for 0 wkts.) 47
Somerset continued their good ,
ork im the field and the scoring
te kept under a run a
nute. Rac rs a very sure but § APO OOOL ELD LODE SEE PE.
lost his sixth wicket partner, |% |
ristiani, at 121. Christiani drove % WANTED s
st the bowler and hesitated be-1¢ eo x
: athe SAR an pk gs” » RESPONSIBLE x
fore going for a sing Rogers | %& CONTRACTOR
lded the ball well and threw S ¢
MISS ALMA GRIFFITH, Ladies Singles Champion of the down the wicket with the batsman to dig 40 to 50 Suck Wells,
Previere Tennis Clyb o it of his ground. @ 4 ft. diameter on large |
see Ble) - ae odes = a Rae’s fine effort ended at 133 st drainage scheme. J
: when in driving Hazell he gave aj % Owner will furnish equip- o)
e Pa. catch to Buse deep and wide atiy ment and half the Explo-
I emie} e Ss eg a a n niid-on There had been eleveng% Sives. State in writing best
s fours in his 76 which occupied st price per foot.
Prize Day Sakurdary 2 2ge Buse took me new erly Box 33
ball at 158 - “ anne ” >
ae c/o “Advocate.. ba
” Gomez and Goddard engaged{ % ¥ |

A large number of friends and
members turned gyt at the Club

Premiere grounds, Bay Street,
vesterday evening to witness the
presentation of Prizes for the 1950

I tournament.

Haynes,

awn Tennis

Mrs. D. A wife of


























in a useful stand of 49 betore God- | °4$666696669666999699680600%
dard was caught by Wellard. T

was taken at the fall of the wicke*

A REGATTA—the eleventh of
the season,—will be sailed on
Saturday off the Royal Barbados



Yacht Club Gomez dominated the play after “As you desire Me”
Starting times and handicaps tea and made some particularly So shall I come
are as follows: — good shots through the cover

TO-NIGHT

— We lard had both Jones and John-
Yacht




























| (SSS |

!
{




























the patron of the Club, presented Class No Start at Flag on lefbefore wicket in quick suc-
the trophies. Before the presen- B 482 Circe cession but Ramadhin helped in At CLUB WILLOW Passage Road
tation, Mr. J, E. T. Brancker, p 3 Peter Pan 2.30 Red a last wicket stand of 28 that car- when Mr. R. CULPEPPER put
M..C.P Pre ident of the Club, p 12 Rainbow ried the score to 267 before ioe
elec _ a ; Haynes to the ’ aa @ : Comez provided [gllis Robinson, a {
rnual presentation 7 eats ax pat {or Yorkshire off-spinner, wit!
- ioe UF oe eee 2.31 Yellow 1 rmer Yorks T=S] , a
He pointed out that Mr. Haynes py 9 Van Thorndyke his first wicket by stepping for- DAN E
ad on many oceasions helped the - ward and being stumped by Step- wi Skee Citbeshe
Club, and was always willing to 1 5 Melody henson. Gomez hit eight fours in
yhen the time arose He ! 9 _ Dauntless sa Red "AD sated : ; . SUBSCRIPTION 2/-
ad rie the Clut i fav d ———- ris 70 which took 85 minutes, pee ee 1.6.50—-1n
‘ith “i 1 7 tr hy aA wen zt 8 =e i any In 50 minutes batting Somerset ,
th a new trophy whic as I 8 Skippy 2.35 fellow ns 7 with 3, Gi att 7
presented to them by Mr. Charlesf{ D 9 _ Olive Blossom made 47 without loss, Gimblettt''<
W. Williams of the U.S.A. In his 7 Pee -
fash anc’ a nee thce RAGE 2 = ‘Invader
cwn words he would say that Mr I 7 Mohawk
William one of the “fairy r. is Dawn 2 36 Red
dfathers” of the Club and irf#PD 2 Imp
his opinion “fairy godfathers and iTS 66 S 99 s.
: * B 3 War Cl i
godmothers are always welcome 3 481 dittame 7 Yellow Soaping dulls hair —
; ene opp TB
Anniversary Dance B 7 Moyra Blair oe te
Mr ann % > es . B ° Okap os r
“ir Brancker next said tha ] : buy tun & aN
he Club’s Anniversary Dance wil D ; Rainbird 2.28 Red , . e e e
te held at Queen’s Park on Sat: D 7 Sinbad I
urday and he extended an invita- = 7,
tion to everyone. ie Rascal Sg ; "
: After the presentation Mr. H.*i : Ss cyie en ee X @
Hayne moved a vote of —mmeniine ?
thanks and this was followed by c 9 Folly 2.40 Red
» bouquet and picture of players : : m8 ee
of the Club being presented to Sha ike ae 2.41 Yellow
Mrs Haynes by Miss Gloria saiaipla
Grimes B 2 _ Resolute
The awards were as follow Cc 1 Magwin 8:40. at.
Ladies’ Singles: Miss Alma Grif- "j 1 Gipsy |
fith; Mixed Doubles:—Clifford 1 5 Mischief 2.44 Yellow |
Forde and Miss B Harewood; ates | |
Ladies’ Doubles: Miss Alma Grif- ¢ i |
. ; : ibd 5 Wizard 2.45
fith and Mis I Moore; Men's }
Doubles: W. Gibbons and A. M annet 2.46 |
Thompson r |
A Consolation Cup, awarded for ‘ 4 Hi Ho 2.47 }
the best all-round performance, Ranger |
was presented to Miss Gloria o@ 7 Rogue 2.48 Yellow |
Grimes T , pane Geen}
The Secretary of the Club, Mr N B. The following dates have bee
_ ",; fixed for Regattas
8. M Stoute, announced that 12th Regatta, Saturday 10th June 1950
the Men’s Singles is still to be Frontenac Cup Saturday %Mth Jun
completed 2950 bee |
H. BLAIR BANNISTER, | Sie Hgnntera dt
ee Storter | es, “soaping” your hair with even finest
Var arene rere | liquid or cream shampoos hides its natural
1 2 BARBADOS FRIENDLY | lustre with dulling soap film. fs
eoWeVe a 10 | Halo—contains no soap or sticky oils— {X
FOOTBALL ASSOCIA TION nothing to dull your hair's natural lustre, With —
Pro ramme KNOCK-OUT COMPETITION your very first shampoo, Halo brings out shim- \S>
r'LEASE NOTE ore FOLLOWING | mering highlights. Its fragrant lather rinses “
FIXTURES | ‘
Friday, June 2nd. Maple vs. Hast away quickly in any kind of water —- needs no ° ze Sy oe
rHURS . 90 liffe at St. Lec W's. Referee: Mi aa ‘i Dily or Dry Hair—get i
6 : oe Mar is ae New , tack bar ones pees after-rinse. For hair that’s lustrous, use Halo. at your favourite shop
Analysis, 7.15 an Sporting Record, Colts vs. Advocate at the Ba
7.30 a.m. The Cathedral Organs, 7.4 ne 5s Mr B eran 7 : } AMERICA'S BIGGEST SELLING SHAMPOO
a tenerally Speaking, 8.00 ar re Rangers vs. National, mate
from ‘The Editoripie 840 acm. Proc Will be played next week | In America, Halo outsells all other shampoos. The reason? American
ramme Parade, 8.15 a.m Engiand v | women have m , a , . ‘ i .
e a ee 130 ian ines ae PY | women have proved only Halo gives hair such natural radiance.
6.45 a.m Film Review, 9 a.m. Clost
2 100 » Ne 2 ) > 17 , s $ , , ,
eaten ia Magna o= B cbch The Weather HALO reveals the hidden beauty of your hair
Parade, 12.18 p.m. Listeners Choice TO-DAY
tie got eate neg Ys. SMe mene ; ises: 5.% |) SS SSS = SEES
Lifo in Britain, 1,18 p.m. Radio News Sun Rises; 5.38 a.m. ) i i
reel, 1.30 p.m. Music in Miniature Sun Sets: 6.18 p.m, |
p The News, 2.10 p.m. Home new Moon (Last Quarter) June |) | T 7
fro! B in. 2.15 pur Sports Review j | 4 E
240 p.m. Ring up the Curtain, 3.30 7. | TONI HOME P RM
p.n Twenty Queations, @ p.m. The Lighting; 7.00 p.m. | i x
Yews, 4.10 p.m. The Daily Service 5 ; ata « 57
4.15 jm. The adventures. of Richard ere 3.84 am., 4.57 \ Complete Sets and Refills.
1 y, 4.45 p.m. Melody Mixture “m, °:
8 pin. Lastedere Chott Siar in YESTERDAY i) Give yourself that natural look with
RI AnLe Ak Ran ene eat ee, Rainfall (Codrington) nil TONI—ured by 25 million American
pherson at the theatre Organ, 6 p.m Total for Month to yester- |! Women.
From the third Programme, 7 p.m. The day: 5.27 ins. ;
News, 7.10 p.m, News Analysis, 7.16 ‘Temperature (Max). 86.5 °F Select yours now from - - - /. 4 |
0 p.m. Eye witness account of W.1 ‘ ‘ ORR oF i {
Somersetshire, 7.30 —%.48 p.t Temperature (Min). 75.5 °F \ PX } |
films and erature by Joh Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E. ax c
if 8 p.m. Radio Newstect, “8.1 (3 pam.) E by N. Uy THE COSMOPOLITAN Tals dks ‘|
Life aritain, 8.30 Y Mie 7 , ae i ; ’ 5 2 —444 i —4
Music oP sid Pninte an his Gant Wind Velocity 18 miles per i Day Phones 2041—4441 Night t |
9 pm The oryteller 2.30 p.m hour. SSS a ee SS SSS
Ray's a Laugh, 10 p.m. The New Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.042 .
WwW pm From the Editorials, 10.15 GB p.m.) 29,941 i
oT. | ete : Sebals .m.) 29.941. -
Bidsatenes A eae eee Nhe a Vir. Contractor & Builder

Registered U 5 Patent Obes












I FEEL TERR



“THANX TO



SOIT

N.C, NY,

ma



But Wien it COMES 70 REAL LIFE



REST, HE WOULDN'T
BE RESPONSIBLE*

\\ | HCHARLENE oBsTFELO
° | AND
| MORT NEWBURG,






MACHINE WOOD-WORKING
Let us build your — — —

By Jimmy Hatlo
Sete WINDOWS & DOORS















By achinery ic ass accuracy <¢
DRAMA AT HOME, JUST TRY TO GET Gwiondy nell sane en ee ee
A BIT OF SYMPATHY OUT OF HIM::s SAVE MONEY
HA Tue doctor Y saa ‘i DIAL: t+! 2791 —! For full particulars
SAID IF = DIDN'T 1 Bones NOW ANYWAY? | | L.& H. MILLER — REED STREET - city
GET A COMPLETE \ You'Re O.Ky, KIDs s+ 4d J ———____









JUST DON’T GIVE IN

j $4044
TO I++ WHERE'S | Woowrs OLE LPLLPLPLOPPLELEO ILL ALS CELLO PEPER,

IBLE-+/ THE SPORT PAGE,

DIVYA KNOWS






BRITISH GUIANA AIRWAYS 3

WEEKLY SERVICES
ST. VINCENT

AND

DOMINICA

FOR FULL INFORMATION CONTACT
AGENTS

BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS



LLLP ELS

LLLP PELL LLLP




KASS

3 Lower Broad St, Bridgetown Phone 4585
*
eS ~OOCOSSS44 CEU PCSCSO OO SEShS46

PAIPPS FOSS POSS OS OOS

x
|

t !







FINAL DAY
INTERCOLONIAL
CYCLE AND
ATHLETIC MEET



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



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

George Challenor 2/6
Public Stand 1/6
Ground 1/-

PAA

offers

CLIPPER
CV-240

Service

between

SAN JUAN

ST. THOMAS

ST. CROIX

ST. JOHNS
GAUDELOUPE
MARTINIQUE

ST. LUCIA
PORT-OF-SPAIN

The Clipper CV-240 is
acknowledged to be the
most advanced type airplane
of its kind. Its extra large
picture windows, wide aisles
and its 40 roomy, recline-to-
your-comfort seats, assure
passengers the utmost in
comfort and luxury in flight

By providing this most mod-
ern, fast, dependable Clipper
on this route, PAA is con-
tributing to the advancement
of the rapidly growing tourist
area in the islands between
Puerto Rico and Trinidad.

For full information .d
reservations, consult your

travel agent or

rr

PAN AMERICAN
Worto Arrawars

*T.M. Reg, PAA

DaCOSTA & CO. LTD
Broad Street Phone 2129
(after bus hours 2303







THURSDAY, JUNE 1, 1950



K YOUR BEST

=





Your hair will be
handsorner by far
when you treat it te
‘Vaseline’ Hair Tonic.)
Just use a few drops
a day... then see
the difference!

Buy a bottle today!

Vaseline

TRADE MARK
VASELINE is the registered trade mark
of the Chesebrough Mfg. Co., Cons'd





Such
prices to-day are

unbelievable

reasonable

READY-MADE

SPORTS
JACKETS

in Grey Checks and ‘
Brown Checks

other handsome shades



and




$15.75
$16.51






SHEPHERD & CO.,
10, 1,

LIMITED
12, & 13 BROAD STREET






Let Rinso make your coloured clothes brighter
~your whites whiter! For Rinso is so gentle
and thorough, and easier to use, too — its
ticher lather floats out dirt in record time!
Rinso gives your dishes extra sparkle, too.
With Rinso you get easier, quicker and
better results—why not start using it today !

RINSO for all your wash /

A 22400785



oe — <.









WE CAN SUPPLY
FROM STOCK --

CRITTAL GALVANIZED
STEEL WINDOWS

and

FRENCH DOORS

)
@ Outward opening CASEMENT WINDOWS )
5 feet or 6 feet high with Ventilators, all necessary Fit )
tings and Locks.
@ Outward opening FRENCH DOORS
7 fect 9 inches high with Ventilators,
Fittings and Locks.
YOUR ENQUIRIES ARE INVITED.
PHONE 4267

WILKINSON & HAYNES €0., LTD.

all necessary








PAGE 1

PACK Kir.HT IIAKBADOS ADVOC'ATK Better Hotels 4 II VMIIO\ IIIIIVI TIH*RM>AY. JINJ 1 Ifl.Vi • r> pw 1 of trllinc \h.ir<- lor tvaildlnc a mtcrn hate, at WwthiiM -' about M room* Mr a*** mrniioncri other hiM Inplane all for lhf allrarllon of she IMtMi. he i-iinlr' out. Sird Inquired If t.ovi-Mimenf WDNH allow certain n. .l.rrm -rder to la-.l(Ule the n"r. U .r sa>mg. tn*t m owwi tow. the Tourist bjgyetn % % %  of \.. Importance to the inland M whole as everyone ocn>-1 %  !' %  be ("on* bl GoWtw -".I in ih very near future b) waty of giving asslatanee to ffaB iiiMcl Indirtr. In order that m re and more tourlcta rai^li' ted to our lovely IOIMM AIM*1 .-ell-known, he Mid. .hii". some ottta'i 'hirh rt I not have to onVr what Barba-an* haH. h.. th| H't Mr. C . Thamj* Pi of the MarhJdiio Clarke' ( i..ni add— %  •(! Hi. mmber> ho had done at thr I-I OOBCM meetlnt of thr Chamber, uraeri emploven. to Uke inU> 6Wa t lo >n I ion Hi. prr-tenl rout at living and Inrrcne thr saUrle* ' their employee* He ag-itn stressed that u* Pres.dent of 'he Union he i ing on the basis of goodwill toward, ji. ,,..:> %  thought that goodwill could da ft for their small eommiinitv He %  ktaPP9 '" %  number of major firing hnd agree.1 with hii %  : %  i had already ; i.n,t. d %  fl I I were about twelve ol Of giving the increase* its Irom January 1, and others as irin Imi month. He t"<>k thai of goodwill CoiiKrnlo He ;igain congratulated the marchant* on the manner I they had carried or. tin | .. %  houses that whatever %  • their isaVloyoaa tbe. should do >; with goodwill as thai should be the keynote of all their association'.. W.I. Bowled Oiil For 267 rrm Page • %  %  """" r llowll U core. • Baa. >K.II MISS AIJIA GRIFFITH. Ladle. Slnele. (l> ,„.. : I'luh New Bowling Record In Teal Trial 8 Whs For 2 Runs Mi: * / I May .11 Jim Loin r, -' —ev s „n spin bowkr. ace mpM hoa most rvrrutrkoble nerformancci ii cricki" I. i ii the Test trial mat 8 vkktti lor OQIJ l rung, His full bowlliiK were 14 avOTB, 12 in.mlcns. ? i kins, B % % %  Put III '' %  ley. tin England C putn, the ftoal were all out in 110 minutes f. ; r 27 runs, the lowest total ftta. 1M7. when Gloucester*!, in.: Bristol, dismissed Somerset foi 25 Though rompiir.it mUKUM i-...\ bo mlsleudint. many pr-njiif will regard the dhnuoaal ..i eight! mi for 2 runs as the best Bgi to be recorded in first clans cricket. Certainly no bowler has taken 8 wicket* > cheaply Thr prevljOtl bast was 8 for 5 runs in %  el over. by E. 1'eute of \. .Surrey g| Hollxt'k, near l**ds in 18A3. Xk 'iily Hguivs Whkb LIII chaileriKi' LoJtei s perfon average are 6 wickets for one run bj V. I Smith of South Africa, and S. Costlck of Victoria, and u few Instance* whan 5 wickets have been taken without coat or for one run Laker has pU,| *>< K I Club was favoured i .shlch led to them by Mr Chart w WllUami ol UM U S.A. In h .-. th.it Mr I %  no <.f the %  f ; .ii %  : ti., club and i i fairy godfathers anJ there an Ammcisurv ll.inrr Mi Id II A-1 noxl ilia Club i A Ivaraan Danao ert) Qucoi Park on Sal %  d he extended • After the preaantatkn Mr. H.-" Ha]'" vote of I -.aik' i thh %  '.' %  followad \\ %  tura of piaM-i of the Club heine DTI kfi H a bs Ml Grimes. The .iv l l.-illr* 1 Mingle*. Mi \ %  'I Mixed llotihlr. loi'iHaM it Harawood; LaaVaa 1 fh aUai I Alma >'•<•( %  nth and Mi' I Moore: Men* noahhs: V \ M Thorn won \ • Um I "I' awardad for pei [otrnnnae, 41 The Saoratary of Iha Club, MI fl M BtOUtO, .innoiinred tha' %  Men'i Iblgaaa is still to be Regatta On Saturday A It Ef; ATT A tineleven! the season.—wi 1 ) DO '.led on Saturday oil INRoyal Barbados Yacht Club Starting times, and handicaps ..re ai follows: — gen 2 CiUvp-i. I II Vrllost VsnTh.nr-l\lir -i Som*r* %  %  %  i II ih< bail TI %  mti >. t • ng tha ball • ithfa aatehini daatattce llpo The b:>'l 'ravelled through to Iha boundary i* raine the hundred af'er IM r-'inufes. Trestr.iil Out At U.9 HaeM I hah ied Tre%  %  %  "• anuirt %  ngth aii.i i held in %  %  %  ork in the field an le II* . %  %  ;. Mated boil Kngers %  hall well and threw %  n ih.wieket with th.hatannn r> I of bM grnunH Uae fine effort ended at 1S3 when in driving H pg i t.n to Buaa dean and wide at : eon Haven •aura in his 70 which rei hour Btl • took tinM I ill at 158 1 II T noeful Ha nd ol y bol< lught '% %  -i • ft li oi the arlcki %  tod iha play afb lax and mi hoai through tincovet I M tern %  id Job %  lore wieket in quit k sir id Ramadhiu helped in a last Wieket stinil of 2H th..t OH %  gjl baforu Come/ provided (lUa Rotaaawn, I rmei Yorkshire off %  •innnei. arltti his first wieket by stepping (o.\ard and l-ni: •nmpe'l by Stephlt eight fours in i is "0 which tool? 85 minutes. In 50 minutes liattin; mada 47 without kaa, dimblett %  WBITOII C in • .aril N %  c Wa MO b %  %  Jimr. lb, JMlH|l I *> .Ml %  -.nkkt l> ra> a .Ik 4 rt*l at wtnwi i m s, %  i ..... • !• %  rn %  OA1.1NC AMAl.Va4S TWal lor • < UA\TFJ UESPUNSIBLE I'ONTIt \ m Hr.1 1 ; ,'..".,',.,,. I.M H .. 'Soaping" dulls hair — HALO a/d/iffiS'?/ aw a B.B.C. Radio Programme IMI ItMI.V I ., %  TI CaUMdla %  -. .... i. i %  !.. I ID II m 1 i riin.] Tii* R#M. i JO n. Boaka t .. n I] 43 p m EngUnd t in. m nm teal, i .. p.a hti i r" M'H.ii. I | %  > m Bportl H'.im i p in iiattc of UM CAari I. Twm.l. % %  |. f Tin ... 10 I' in n,. I> ..,. S...... i in. I %  %  i t I", u m Mvlod. II i %  -u net > :.. -.. in p ni i . ;....!, l fi I I" • %  %  BARBADOS FRIENDLY FOOTBALL ASSOCIATION %  %  %  %  ... %  %  W 1 7 JO ... i p m H...IK. Newirrel. s II f "t Ufe In Brllaln S %  I h\iUr o( SHI PhlUi, M hi. BaM | nThiainiylclln I JO y m i I %  %  f it.. blasauh, %  : He* The Vi eather TO-DAY law BJjjagi M| a. m •Mi i. in pm Vlnon (lauf Quarter i June l.ikhtiiii. 7.no p.m. High Water. 3 34 a.m.. 4.5: p.m. VOIKItllAV Kamfall iCotlriiiKton) ml Iota: for Month In testerda}: 5.27 ins. IrmperaUire (fata). M.5 F Trmperalure (Mm), 75..*. I Wind lilriMihm (9 am.) B. (3 pml I bj N Wind Vetaolt] III milro per hour ii....mi i. %  in a.m.i :t.(H: <3 p.m.i It.Ml. ^es. ">oapiiig"y liquid | lusirr with dulling u.ap Aim. %  at ap or tUcky ..ih %  ataiag ladull your hail laaaanflaOtR WhL „ v BaM afcan poo, lliln lalagi mi pha "i BMrhMj h| a *i Bg hu in fragrant lathe .-..v..> OjutoU) II. .II .I,;.I n^f — needi no sfa-Tni... Bay \ mil ,\ m ,\ hnirogaj in* Hahx AMiaiCA'S aicciir IILUNC %HAMPOO In Amri. J .llal..,iMll,. 1 ll„d'r-.!iani|-, IlKrnuaal '" <• %  "'• I""""' aiET CITY ANO vo-rr NKWBI-PG, K.V-C, K.V. BRITISH GUIANA AIRWAYS 1 WEEKLY SERVICES ST. VINCENT AND DOMINICA FOR FULL INFORMATION CONTACT AGENTS BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS I Low., B.o.d S' B.idMow Wio. 45IS $ •'"'•' '-'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'•'•'-'-'-^--'----.---.-.-.-.--^^---.-.-.-.-.-x*<.',-*vFINAL DAY INTERCOLONIAL CYCLE AND ATHLETIC MEET KENSINGTON OVAL. TIIIKSBAV. Jl'NE 1 Commencing al 1 p.m. MORE THRILLS! MATCH RACE between Pearl Qoodiag iT'dad) Gim Cumberbatch (B'dos.) First Fifteen Milr CvclirUee II.E. the Governor and Mrs Savage will attend and dlsribute Pri7.es. MM Band in attendance ADMISSION l Kensinulnn Stand GftM'fi I...lie Public Stand Oround 3/. 2 II IS NOW PAA offers CUPPER CV-240 Service be* ween SAN JUAN ST. THOMAS ST. CR0IX ST. JOHNS GAUDEL0UPE MARTINIQUE ST. LUCIA P0RT-0F-SPAIN Tho Clippar CV-240 li ocknowltdged to be the most odvoncad >ype oirplane of 'ti kind. Ill euro large picture windows, wide oiile< ond its 40 roomy, reclino-toyour-eomlon seats, ouun passengers the wimoit in comfort and lou'y in (light By providing this most mod ern.f oil. dependable Clippc 0" this 'oule. PAA is contributing to the advancement of the rapidly growinqtou'i'i ceo tn the island* bil<" I Pueito Ri.o and Trirndad For full informoiion J reservations, consull you' irovel ogent or PAN AMERICA* Homo AIRHAKS PAA LOOK YOOR BEST Vi Your hair will bt hai.asomer by lar when vou treat it tt -Vaseline' Hair Tonic/ Just use a lew drops a day...then see the difference! Buy a bottle today I TONIC --S^b// •'j Such reasonable prices to-day are unbelievable READY-MADE SPORTS JACKETS in (Irey Checks and Rrou n Checks and other handsome shades S15.7S si <;.:, i CAVE SHEPHERD A CO.. LIMITED . II. IJ & 13 MOAD SIREEI RINSO washes BRIGHTER quicker! easier I % W&^^<7^ Let Rmso mtke your coloured clothes hriahtcr tour whites whiter For Rmso is so gentk and i?i r.iugh. and easier to u*e. too its richer lather Hoats out din in record tinx( Rimo grm your dishes earn sparkle, too. WM Rimo you get easier, quicker and better results —why not sun using it today | RINSO for all your wash/ CRITTALl WINDOWS BA OAN SUPPLY I RUM STOCK %  mm GALVANIZED STEEL WINDOWS and HUMH IHNIKS • 9"7* "* —^It < ASEMEWT WIN'IMIH s rc ,,r 8 feet high with Ventilator*, ill itece'-ni. Fi: ling, and Locks. • Ouloinl wxw lini'H IHHIRs 7 re.: 9 inches high wiin Ventilator*, all neisvsar* Fitlu.a. and Locks VOIIt rSQIIUEK ARF IVVITIII TIIOSE 4SI WILKINSON k HAYNES CO.. LTD.



PAGE 1

TIURSDAY. JINF. I. 1930 HARBADOS ADVOCATE PAG1, I I.I Col. Miciielin Tells Story Of Mr. -\" • From iMif | w U provided in ether wul ,lrles or whether vou want to run II for >our own mi" and ends. The jn, 'f K not ihifi.uK lo find.' Chamber Of Commerce ACT,NG PRESIDENT Holds Annual Meeting MR. IL . %  pointed Senior vice-President Mi (. H Kliaj President and Mi T N. PMfct ted rl Treasurer. Mr. Gal* on behalf of H JllT, thanked the Cham* i. %  i :;' 1 ;" %  J 'his stage .,.. %  e-elecUofi and Hid wort !'icuthat he had done excellent work Council I he ha, :' ,".""," !" tool Hi hwrniad that lain h7.it!!*. 5?i ? r I!"" year f0ur wnn 'o serve again and He Ml Hied No one neogs uro lhat he would continue Ihi meant until one good work he h ad done in the ***•?' on behalf of hi* I'nlon At Ihc tune il rt. i III lo call nised all thai it .... of those kilted happened to be a past. Mr .. Gale then thanked in Chamber for electing him Vice-President the "You are the man wheel", he said "It is in J avert or to court disaster^' V" ( h 1 ambcr f r l rtin mm ihcir Junior Vice-president and Six Points ** ld tnat "* would do all he General Meeting, so Mr Ttaot was Invite 1 to a tit it wee, howeeea ii.il men; %  icil lh ll in as mui bureau, ttw i wards I % %  %  i rYafali s•, %  ROM on the right ^..HiU'i OB UM i..nl tm and are still .i motorlM 'ii.it ho • various %  He pointed i Publli BuikUnBi an IMC folloWUll .ivsed in ih! Second !'! %  bum .nation o! %  i i: t> >i January 1950. E E. Browne and Miss P. M [ lohnoon. Mr A. T. Osttooa, aovin i while ptOVflOUia> passed In Part A ha f %  "i .lanpieti^i nai Uouiculotton Pan B. I'WHED IN ONI M lUI* I ONLY The fallowing candidates ea> pasaed In one subject and completed matriculation exemp ( tlon qualification: — A H Cfcarko C O tx.rri aiv j f* P Held LUXURY TOILET SOAPS wj M \t.\/IM LANI m \s mi scene ftrroinli Fot i -1' a itatomenl "t thcav h circulated .mil how cri dll ha -me of i-' M %  iiiipi..\> %  mi-Hi as • >lrmhership As will t>e MTII hrom tba tU po %  .•huh haa baei amra I new mombon atoctod dm Toppm ing the yeir. one men'', ed and one %  tol-i G. Leacock after of 148 members There is still J members of the number of commercial Bras who %  H P si,,.,11, of lh, i Station Hill ill i and i, i to die dev< lopmeni ,>i ihi %  %  .. ud li Qarruu iwen paaaod, but Buti tH idaa H.r They should listen for warning Council, associated himself with fre not mender signals from the rear and exercise UM leviuu, remarks made about "hd I should like to care when passing animals, and Mr. Toppm who he said had "001 BMBUM .mibcr lo they should always keep themtaken a keen IntOraat on all ocinafca aval wives and the vehicle m safe concaaaona in the affairs of the Coun" 1(, y C1B encourage irol. The vehicle should be treell. While It was regrettable that ""•" %  commercial MOnd quently inspected, and if they they were losing tbo services of thai Chambo" found that there was something Mr. Toppin and Mr. Goddard a^ wrong with a bus. it should be members of the Council yet It reported before they left the garwas well to know that the* an %  age They should refuse to como getting Mr. A. S Bryden ami Mr on the road with a bus that was s H. Kmch, two able not In good order. c iai men. to ill) their places They should always ensure lhat Mr. E J*. S. Burrvwea. the t0 joi"' ,'i i it the hou ... i tnfl 0> .< i> limnvrlth ani is milii... hardJ) ii-ely thai .i ml will take place, dan I n.i .i ; ol much uteri) uir ~t'~ • f lukewarm i, ... on tlie ng of the %  "I proper a I Bom %  ion knowleda> .1 II. mi 1 Walk* i 1 %  d on ti. leajod oi that the horn, lights and windscreen ubour Commissioner."expressed ,,1 " '' wiper were working well. It was hiS „ ianK Io thv Chamber for weiil right to always anticipate danger „.appointing aovarnmanl officials and to reduce speed when passing t0 Inelr g^j um) MU| h6t n)1 schools or through villages very much appreclateil lhl op .... '_^S !" portunity of attending the meeting and learning about the trade Biakes should not violently and suddenly except In cases of emergency. Signals Drivers ought always to 1081*1 and Obey the recognised traffic signals, and obey Police signals They should pay attention to road signs. They should not Mnnkc while driving, nor %  bOUld they use insulting language to passengers. They should always be properly dressed and WOOt their badge at all times. Turning lo conductors, Colonel J 1 1 "' Michelln also warned them "" b nd commerce of the isla All Re-appointed All other members of lost year's Council were re-appointed. They are as follow Mr It. M Cave. Mr. II. A. C. Thomas, Mr. C A. Prover b a, Mr. D. A Lucio-Soilth, Mr. T. O. UowduiK. Ill H A Weatherhead Mr. T. Bowrmg, Mr. G. D. Bynoe, Mr. A. del.. Inniss, Mr. A. It. E. King. The proposal for the %  ll t Mr. D G. Leaco,k Jm C. Gale. Mr. t; 11 •-election of Mi. s moved b> Mr econded by Mi. Ve.it or* 1 think under this hood mention should he made 01 lhl Qoi dwUI viMt Hum me Jaonai %  • Chamber of Commorea. AH memban of the II.i had the oppoitunltj meauit isltors. and 1 am Bun way with very good impressions ol our Chambei and Hi Island ai . whole Shippirm During the year there was an increase of some 28 ships In tho Touristy who would have bOM |lad to 'isa our island by T.C A ware rod i Lw i ol m Qui • Churcl llm someophilus Husbe. 1 thing idone at once it Black Rock may asvloual) affad the IWura : ii my vieia. 11 our < % %  indusiiv to Sucai •""i every en''*' i ould be given toI" ping il To me it iv MIU to sjy -ri.iT the reaaon for noi 1 g The tourlal trade la because you anafraid oil [relation; tha greet' I aff< il Uua could have Would he to hung a little proaperltj to oui country, wtucti u aadb needed, and another T in; RIM; HIIIH biivcte owned BJ) • Jackman oi st ami axlensivei, damaajtd In in kwr.i %  %  : %  Ti ifaleai Btroat Sten riuarnlni \ ivolvod in tba . was moti i \ E Cole of Marine Garden ind drtvi i rtw of W,e ell Avenue IMPORTS YESTERDAi Irabricfc 9.030 bags Of -ilph.de ol anmion %  ... %  ,11, 1 %  'I. B l<*>ra t.I i drtear Thla visel also brought nip ,ii liver, arhl .ving mi The "Lord QbMOlOOe'* op.-i.it. under tho Kerrtaon Una •GASCOGNE CALLS TODAY The ss tSaadOfrar" will ca al Baffbodoa thla i venlna to uil < i i for Quod ot oupa Mai unique and Pbmouth. Bnglan The vessel will a tow noun .itiet arrival I (iu.uu'loupe. PLOUGHING f th.' i .' %  John Wii,i Qiibei I 1 of the 0 Nome |r Row, an lot Priie. *, Qreai Cake, araa won i>> \!i Donald A I 'nd I'r./i Bottli >i Brand) IJ Mastet John Bellams total number of Merchant Vessels strong argument lo this is that visiting this island, with an Increased tonnage of I57.SBH ton. This IS very grutifying llthoufj \ It Is d^iarAowtlni b %  %  i there was ;i llce that the following be appointed te,., the British Government -di I lhat he was conversant with the honorary members of the Chamrefuse to consider the iuu:i rules In the booklets with which bcr: a passenger service to tba Wl he was provided. The Colonial Scoratary. the Indies but are onh pre] i Warning again against overAssistant Colonial Secretary, tbo take all our freight and leave ID loading, he uVd conductors Lubour Commissioner, the Colopassengers to be taken canthat thev should take thnial Postmaster, the Comptroller other foreign lines I sUII fcci initiative'in maktnit overplus oT Customs, the Harbour it Shipthat continued representatlo.passengers get out They might ping Master, the Director of Medshould be made, not know It. but the Police had ical Services, the American Q power lo arrest any conductor guj, the Trade Commissioner that failed to carry out those the It W I & BG in Canada. instructions. The Police would the U.K., Trade Commissioner in assist, but the initiative must Trinidad, the Canadian Gov.neome from the conductors. meat Trade Commissioner in They like the drivers should Trinidad, the Commissioner of Blwaya be properly dressed and police, the Colonial Engineer the wear their badges at nil times i, ircclor of Agriculture, the DiThe Police wou'd ask the publi" vector of Education, the Conto report any driver or conductor J !" 0 /Supplies the Economic $3^^"^^*^ who failed to give proper serx-ice A-vUer> CD & w< lhe DlrvcUjr J"^ !" Jg" 9 2 ,' ., JS^SSf?^SLS^JSl a-^.^ar" *T !" & ,h uMretrToflOL tlon. General of Ta l e Co i nmunU a t l nn i were 12.074 against 10.562 during IA is-ii v... r*. n lh< w '" 'b Director of Highthe previous year, or an increase 10 Will net oet ways dr Transport. Hon. Sir JWm -f 1.512. In December Trans"1 have the power under the Saint, Kl.. CMC OBE Canada Airlines started railing at \,l' Colonel Mlehelin said, "to Actinic President Seawell on ihelr Bouth bound rimnd am conductors Ucence ur. A. bTroftto who haa bean Jfe !2%t:''v, for an infringement of this Act iict n as President of .he Cham!" ^th* !" E K IlffinfiS Tomorrow there ire 10 who wll ^ of Commerce in the absence < wU ,',.,',, i [\ s u'i , i.e., apply for licences ami who will of M r. D. G. Ix-acock .In,, an^"SSd |JlirtafiSw lie refused. I propose ^nscqueid nounced his retirement from the runway iaemnplete.1: 1 am sure we on any conductor be.ng conv'cUsd Council of the Chamber al the a ,| welcome this new service and under this Act to pend m Annual General Meeting. look forward to the time when licence for a period that I think Mr Toppin who has given years Seawell will be an open Airport win of the other colonies have viewed it in this respect, in as much ai both Trinidad and J.matca and l of lha an all colontoi are apondlni eonaldara %  %  unu of mono) to %  < develop t In A KOI I OSOI I' Mil .TIM. will he bald >t tba v M C \ at 5 o'.l l ing I'm will i.e followed o% %  Basket Bal I then the 1 ibta Pan N Tout naim A ii. inie on Balaanutnahli D3 Mi G F Sharp fiiLiin i j*.. tmaah i t lent .v night at B oV m loUowad Ky %  Before leaving thla rubjerl i morr amiot allow the present want to m.ik. i-.i.d ap|M'i lo ..ill UM Hotel Proprietora and Herthat 1 % %  i lha mi.ii i Report ol th. Tourlal Bureau the luborrlpD %  anhlniTa tlona tron %  Hotob and m i %  Tin K-. i hanti amouni to the meagre BUI if $2.7IMi I .. ml to make .. ( Just n COLDS rlt a spoonful of VapoK"h iwl of linlin NOW FRESH ITIIIVt lll.ll\ lllOW get your aupply from H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—AnU. *!--'*• %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  Jl • H !' %  %  • > % % % % % %  rix Knock Out The 'FLU Before It Knocks Out You S E ORALVA TABLETS >.:mil waorr. Then i n h-a-l* thr soothing, madkinal "VapoRub Steam. Loosens phkgm, soothes lrrluUon,lo bicathing, tiopa your ojugh/asf/ Will 01 I' .IIIK-I Inll-TKXL.. f. Y VAPORUO robag Obtain n Tablet Form ANTI-lNFI.l 'KS/A thnr Immiiiilslna it \ mil is inn i. sunns '.V.',','.V.'>'^'._'/;W; J Ohglf th,: I'lnei i lion this special .'i'i" .ii you don' Tourlal Com doing .in txci llapi )qb bui the) noad mora BMCMQ to help them, and I am sunthai kl our rJhofra Ii to rea lha Tourlal Ti couraged and Souiub, we will not ,n doing our share. rtfl low Bi Patrlck'j eh will !%  -hi. i by %  !„ %  Mobil PI an tat w the fact that then will bl lerence of the Associated Chant' %  oinmerce taking place .'. Trinidad shortly, I recommend that this subject anould be i OR thell Agenda for further dUThe i Air Trnflic nber of < Ugly Duckling HKS1DKNI -. I Rocked to M-e a duckling ti bod %  >< rour leas Two mal. hul mew tbo othei two .r the tail %  %  The egg from hatched wan a nonnal among four others; The duckling 'pill. 1 < LCI % %  raidi ••• %  %  %  —•" ••-• %  *"" % %  increase m iui. im-mini mumier ..,M,.t ,J7ui cond. FlnfllKllt | Se( rellir v. the Director „ f pai .ngers arriving by plane ^ %  fj ted illl (Jeneral of Tele-Communications were 12.074 against 10,562 during nm P lacwl wilh a othei hut „ i(lc pod kept wrapped up In a place of A motor cloth, a hen 11 Lowtha .i io night. i %  i %  vs..11 v i-n UM ok ridge Bel oi area of st Peter and glw i %  t tho Colarldfo school pi P IIIM.IIll\l.kl I. ted the following % %  %  •< Mr K Mi Int.. v* B o dif< i i tvii i i' i am V Week* (Secretarj i; Mi t ..II %  had Hay lies .A Seel di II •i Hlaekelt (Tn.i-o... \!i W %  -i %  MM, v bile Lowe, Mi P Da\ Mi I Bi %  were rlppwd and and Mr D Ooi A part of too of tinCommittee T*iit; BIAI win 11. AM inch ii anu I I'KMII K l i., %  i la and ,,II %  | ind dnvi i to be hearty by E. O LaytV ol I Road was nlso involved in tllll i .del I Rock rush STOLE PURSE ._ that I think I hope that It will not be o( Mrvic< ; m tnc council was apand planaa of all rorUonalltli necessary pointed Senior Vlce-Iresldent of he allowed lo run ben Income T:i\ The Colonel then gave an h( Chainher a ,h e last Annual example of a conductor who nau <;r „ eral Mirt n|( (Ic has retired l^en fined time and again and nQw m BCCOr lancP with nc ni)o whOBB fmes did not seem to affec. o( (hp chambcr lnjl „, hf tnn occumembers of lh Counii mus re pation to which they were appar^ >n(| ^ M! f|| Ji for (> entiv not suited election until a year 1 He advised his audience ^ n Tlll 1(l) „, „,,„,„,„ ,„ , I and Rudy lha beoltiei Ooddard Ad dieiiig the memUi I .messed th. n hope that wilh the reiuai oi A lllf PlttidMtt< Ml Toppin aald then would bea reetij p r ,. s id,. nl Abroad improved hus service | ^ ( ^ ^ ([ U|( A ^ I I.,.„„,;,,„ for thihtoaMnf 1 I would like lo anee 1 make an excuse for the President. $1,405,541 Mr. Bruce Skinner, DtieclOl Mr. D, G L aoeOCtt Jnr who of Highways and Transport told away in England, and to whom those present that they should be I know it must be a great dlsan employers, the — I', it. -onerear-old %  %  lanced I i Bve month-' mprla nenl with hard by Ills Worship Hi I I i Mod Hi an found guilt, of Bteallng .. puraa and |fl Itn pro Linda Warra i May 23 Maiisluuglilrr Case Ends aware that their concessionaires, had all the .formation which would help them to do their jnh properly Whenever they were in doubt thev should apply to UM concessionaires for information. ,11, %  loo made the point tha* i ,ti,,n waa necessary. K Bartdlford moved a vote of thanks to Col. Michelln. and hinted to offending drivers and conductors whose licences th" Colonel had threatened to suspend, that perhaps b little penitence might help them. What's on Todav It is gtaiirying to note that f"i the first year on record there has been a slight decrease in our Incorne T:ix since 1H40. I -l.no 1 Financial Position From Ihi from lhe Government budget expenditure for IM1 ll i found lhal lha ai plus at 3lei March I M lha Capital budgei at $53t.Bl< and the I.I ,1 lo I-S1G0.306. HMVUIg Itorch i5i Mnewl ii I. last Qtaaag g J (untroK It Is a source of great dissatisfaction that there has heen little another easing up on IfsOM The tin..the STOLE TAMARINDS was befoi. Hi Worship Mi i< \ Talma In reaped of the i. ill Pret lord m <>t Bush Hal harged VERNON DAJtUNOTON %  ' ware h Biehmond Gap. %  ., placed on t .: 170 Tb A J Hanad ell Darlinj • 1H ve.iold . f i.om s %  %  frun pltal on M.I. iv Commiuianrrs Michael jl Meeting of Heallh 12.30 avm InuTi %  itlunut ( >. %  and Ath lei.. Sports at h % %  ii-1io lot. M I.Of p m nukrt Ball al Harrison College at 5.M p.m. MobUs Cinema, i -> % % %  %  .. %  %  %  Plantation Yard. Christ t'hurrh al : .-i p.m has arrived when no one can see ih. , r, im l( the proctli. use wi ere geoda an of the 1 not under % %  i. .n in free ippl baa ling area, for .. %  Ity of eo of an> aorl goods of ,di claoaoi at) opinion is thai eon I ml of imports and also price eonti large extent for the high cost of living because tha %  Roust i i i Bi .: I i ind I Mi : K W..I. otl % %  %  K C Sgt Km* pi %  i',.l Tin ItIM %  were <.,(,; i IT HAS be> tood lhat i.y Lompkbi anothai ehoolboj nonth will be U Rg lb) I %  of the "Poilck" i> % %  ,earl Ivan Carrtngl FRESH Flower & Vrgelablf Seeds AT WEATHIWIIADS i .1,I,..K> up, Okn Torn 1>1 ito, Kggplnnt, berk Kohl Raid 1' KIII. i-1 Pararde. Cnuhtiowi'i, <'i. %  Par-Icy. Uiieiiaibei. % %  ueafe • sTiata), Kaisb (I Kinds). Thyimt. CVlriy. Hwert Marioiani. Watermeloii. 1'i.p prr (6 kinds!, rnnipkln. HwiObard, ciu lard, Booed igoi Clll.lVtllll. ( I kllirl-i I',.i % %  <<)..iA I y ai i ifollyhi Another \Umih To Bab* 7'o/iVA' T Cabbage, Mn12 kinds). Zinnia, Petunia. Marlf-lil Pldo. CarnaUon. Oosuoa. flalvia. m, CnrynaiiUiimimn. A|trntum, Ualllar dla, Larknptu. Portulaca, Vi barra. lHblla, CalllopMs. Naturtruni. laipln-. Ild-am. Baa bloaa. Sweet Witlh.ni. Uodi-iia Nlgella. HWMI paaa In i, colours, Delphinium. Oet your -iipaly to-day from liliUr. WEATHERHEAD LTD. WHEN CONSTRUCTING OR REPAIRING A BUILDING VI A Wi EVKIIITE ASBE9T0S-CEMFNT CORRUGATED s il i-1<: i §. Our IUMII: i 1 it um ITS IM l'\IM>IIM can supply you with SALTED I'CAM'TS HONEY, IM.I t 0RNED PEI Hollies ::iir. & 72c. BBS c lib, EPPER BAUCI llol (ilM.I.K SVIII I and i a nmrnd lhat thi I*<1 A l Fi.nner. kllaa V. Austin Hood IO* %  travel!' on the bug eat oe v BI %  ,!. Ian—tha i Oon 'of Trov r Joi that 1 Ma P rporauMIti %  %  BBjortora w removed from tKe Careen ige's Bnt! coun^l submltte-1 th.bad b) 'he end of May. %  rii|i MM: APPLE i \M 111 M \ MIH.ASSIS, In. i \M \iii\iis in Byrup 0U \\ \ IELLY, b..i \l INOO I III TM.V 14c P| \M I 111 III R lo I CAVE SHEPHERD & Co.. Ltd. 10, II. 12 & 13 BROAD STREET This month may be Some I.oil' s Wedding. Sttmehoily's Wedding Anniversary or Some hod > s llirllnla.o ttlial about ordering a fine Cake or Delirious Pastries for the oerasion from I A II BAKERIES Phone 4J67 IHI roi WANT IHI: BEST suit I VAMATE9 SELECT A .... VALOR STOVE VOII \Y Ml.Mill l\ IAJ III It XIII MOIIKI.S al COURTESY GARAGE Whiiepuk IIIOIIKIIT TJIOM l.'l'l. Dial 4391



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PAGI: - BY WALT DISNEY 'v fe BLONDIE BY CHIC v OUNG I. r of THE i SIDE CF It ANO IHl I ONE RANGER I DY FRANK STRIKER uwimee IVKMIHHEIDHHHMRK BE IIN' 1 CHWP/p^ O. A\>0> . WITH WHISPER IN THF. SOUTH OF Fh'ilCE I I KNOW Ml Will Of T*** I MOHC AT THIS MOUM Hff at M.WAV* AlONt .. rCOUNTlftG THi TAKIM6S.. THf 0UV UNOPKT"' ALSO VaMl ZUCCI..OH CO YPV TCT vM[ TO rOMi TO VOU 'M _. —-,,,. nil t 1 JAM P %  • % % 3J% BklNUNli UK FAIHER BY" GEORGE MC.MANUS %  ~ 'WO Q I M 1 fl UOI : i OtT-TM C*&F T.I.. ... .. i —: **>£>• V..O TH*T 0 I Ayouk.o I wwjTE %  %  T" KIREtY ^ BY ALEX RAYMOND IB :-v W^@ PHANTOM • •tl'TMLKNOWl*! %  | (A'/VOTlCSt' BY LEE FALK ft RAY MOORES 1 < FOR THE BEST QUALITY & SHADES INSIST ON STOCKED BY ALL LEADING STORES > $T0P*W CotfGH A troublesome Cou^h li not .i problem when vou lake FERROL COMPOUND Because FERRni, COMPOUND p.oe* nrmut curing your Coui'h the comrtinnsemv way — by building up I i MI while tn iini. your Couj h It n.mains the active principles of Cod Liver Oil. Vitamill A 1.500 tftlHl and Vitamin II MM) I'nils prr How. plus CrVMNto and Cuiiiirol, Take a course of Six Botllrv to build up youi resistance and protect you against future infection. HELP NATURE TO HELP YOt! Un Sale At All flood Drug Stores STOKES ft BYNOE. LTD.. Agent*. JAM r-MM. IW Pi hi. A. PKA H ill JAM P "•> ).ii S. A. H a JAM P* iMiiiiiiiwiililiW^i 54c. 56c. 1 S. A. MELOK !" EII AAf I JAM t ifc-l .• %  * %  • § § \. APHM'OT I JAM i* IM— 52c. MAHMAI.ADE (-. 45c. tanned I %  'mil S.A. WHITE (1RAPF.S (1 lb.) 29c. I.ADY DANK STRAWBERKIES 5c. SMEDLEY'S BLACK CURRANTS .... 6c. I.ETONA APRICOTS (S'.'s) Sfc. I.ETONA PEACHES (13$) 5*. TRINIDAD GRAPE FRUIT HEARTS 33c. TROPICAL FRUIT SALAD Hc. I MII mil .Men! SWIFTS V. SAUS. AGE 2c. SWIFTS VEAL LOAF 47c. SWIFTS HAM LOAF 45c. PALETHORP'S CAMBRIDGE SAUSAGE 71c. DANISH COCKTAIL SAUSAGES Mc. IIATCHELOR'S STEAK & KIDNEY Orral* CREAM OF WHEAT tkf. '; %  -•— :IH PABLUM, Pkgi. 42c. MUFETS 37c. QUAKER PUFFED WHEAT. Pkg. 31c. PEARL BARLEY Tin 51c. MORTON'S OATMEAL (2-lb.) Tin 7?c. ROBINSONS PATENT BARLEY Tin 7—42c. ROLLED OATS Tin 44c. la nnrd Vegetable* DUTCH CARROTS Mc. DUMB BEETS :nic. DUTCH SLICED BEANS 45c. CHIVARS VEOI TABLES 34c. CMIVAKS STRINGLESS BEANS 52c. IIIVAR S SPINACH 41c. HEINZ VEGETABLE SALAD 4*c.. 25c. BAHAMA TOMATOES 35c. %  lixruilw CRAWFORD'S CLUB CHEESE BISCUITS $1.23 JACOB'S POPULAR ASSORTED BISCUITS $2.03 JACOB'S SELECTED BISCUITS $1.57 JACOB'S AFTERNOON TEA BIScum .. $1-4" CARRS CELERY BISCUITS $1.57 CARRS TABLE WATER BISCUITS $1.12 CARRS CHEESE CRISPS $1.00 OVALTINE RUSKS C4c. Wine*. Liqneorw. etc. FINDI.ATERS DRY CLUB SHERRY $4.0(1 FINDI.ATERS MARCH BROWN SHERRY $4.00 FINDLATF.RS DRY FLY SHERRY $4.00 B.il*. i 1(1 M I DF MF.NTHF $4.00 l)RAMBUIE_ _$.0 MiTWANS STOUT Mr. JEFFREY'S BEER 26c. JEFFREY'S STOUT 2Bc. OvalUne and Milk F.MMI.. OVALTINE 1.24 73c. TONO 2.21 l.lt MII.O 1.07 VITA-CUP 70c. BOURN-VITA 70c. HEMO 1.05 COCOMALT $1.25 iSii Hi



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.1 ii ii r I 15. BaThautis ^uwate^ lrir.: V I VK II \ IV V I I . .I COL. MICHELIN TELLS STORY OF MR. "X" ONE KILLED, 11 INJURED IN JAMAICA DISORDERS (From Our Own Corre%. -* I KingsK i. %  ini the afternoon when a pedlar, ' I M I'tT. drew a i> %  • • HI *r*untem on the rela%  % %  %  ; and shot Victor Watson, a BITUUl his cheat and emptied .he revolver ID %  injiiiiiiif Bui others. CferMla vhg arraatad on B murder was stopped from ti.i'ne "hooting wlien .. polir. %  di'plavma i i rmad him as he reloaded his revolve! I %  tul market crowds sought in i.r. BITU leeden had I |nieanoa lo DP rant Incensed Union crowd from march* ii.it through the cil>' searching for ''^ : .'rents followir.* the | B Osfft at Let* i ri .i ,.i ig. one maa waa shot in the knee, two police* men beaten, and two OBhci par. son* injured a* violence < a Joint JLi'-uinmeeting Tne disorder wbich buried (or hJUt one .hour was Mibducd n U* (oitce tear gas squad? it atartad one apeaker lain.. verbal attack on the police, referring to the "lack of protection for BITL adherents in the Coroi Mniket incident" In the meantime a nton woman were engaged la a fight nearby A constable a %  machette from him an.) Immedl* •.tely the crowd broke loose and eked the constable and other policemen, charging them wn> PNP sympathies Reinforcements arrived and brought about order Adams Returns %  aeaaaai LONDON, Hay 31. Mr. Grantley Adams has decided to return to Barbados. He leave* London by air tonight His decision has been taken following the receipt of an urgent cable from Bart-udos referred to In a mesHJN yesterday. It is tftought unlikely that he will be back in London for the remainder of the sugar discussions with His Majesty's Government. 7 Killed In Gun Battle MADRAS, May SI Madras police killed seven peoI le described as "underground <'ummunists" in a gun batth in forest, in the north-eastern border < istrict of Guntur yesterday The police party, combing HIP jungle, near which there hod recently been an attempt to deral'. n train, was ambushed Five attacker, escaped A district session judge today sentenced 22 people deseriln-d as Communists to life imprisonment for murder and looting viilagy in :he Krishna district of Madras Phe police said they raided the village, looted property and kilted two villagers Thirty three other were acquitted.—I COI ONBL MICHKI.IN prisoners Cuba Goes To Polls Today HAVANA, May SI. Over two and one half million voters will elect two Senator* mi representatives. fM Mayors tomorrow ftcr a bitter alectton campaign. Main rivalry in the campaign for Mavor of Havana will be leading opponents with the Government candidate Antonio Prlo. brother of the President und Nicolas Castellanos who has the support of the Communist I'arly. The third candidate is Manuel Bisbe of the Small Cuban Peoples Party At the last minute* most dailies and campaign lenders havo stressed the advisability Of righting Communists by defeating any candidate having their backing —Heater French Minister In U.K. LONDON. Ma* 31 Hen,afaaattU, French Ambassador to lit |i ,iti I.* i ned BriUii. s liitcst note on the Schuman plan. —Reuler Will Wa$hbrook Play? LONIION. May 31 before the Test .-electors choose the team for the First Test with the West Indies beginning at Old TrafTord next Thursday they will ask Lancashire for a report on the fitness of Cyril Wash brook who is at present out of the game through injury. It is understood that Washbronk might not be nt i to play for Lancashire against the West Indies on Saturday —Reuter TFST UMPIRE! FELL FROM HEARSE: DIED OF HEAD WOUND oTVccn Out Own riiiiri-w GRENADA. May Si. Wilfred McMillan, U, truck driver, died at the Colony Hospital on Monday without regaining consciousness after receiving a severe head wound In a fall from LONDON. May 31. I hagfM F. Chester and D Da vies have He was riding on the Anglobeen appointed to umpire the American Funeral Agency hearse Tim Test Match between Eitgreturning from a funeral when the I land and the Went Ind.es comvelucle jolted causing him to lose' mencing on June K a| Old Trafhis grip on the rails and strike his i ford. Manchester. head against a wall. I Reuler WEST INDIES BOWLED OUT FOR 267 RUNS Rae Hits 76: Gomez 70 TAUNTON, Mav :tl Tho West Indies were dismissed in iheir first innings for 267 to-day and in reply Somerset had scored 47 without loss by close of play. Rae made 76 and Gomez 70 for the West Indies Wellard took four for 60 and Hazel] three for forty-six. The county bowlers mn hacked up by splendid work In the Held and success came as early as 25 when Roy Marshall flashed at a ball from Wellard and was caught in the slips Two. runs later Worrell edged lo the wicket keeper, a tine deliver v from the same bowler, that moved %  Way off the pitch. Wellard making his first appearance < %  i.iri Their. v. Free World Is "In Very Dangerous Position Arhtsoii Reports on Y AtlantuCouncil WASHINGTON, M.iv .,1 1 ml.-d Mates Secretary of State Dean Achesnn u.l. the American Conirross to-day thnt S->viel armament prnentarj the free world with a veiy dttigaroua ittuaiioa Achi on made tbli statement ID tlie eoime <>f a %  tormi qurslion ,,nri answer debate which followed his rcpm-i D a joint meeting oi the Senate and House of rutpreai on the North Atlantic Council meet inc. " I'i I>ean Achegon tuld Congress that nothinu said by ..ir rc*-i Senate and House of Represenla-1 U P* "• %  lives, reporting on the Lotajonl F "" ,nr •••• Ol proyldln| %  when Oomei wsa hurt eaaaht in the slips on* the hrvt ball ..r Robinson's si-eond spell. He> made 70 in 85 mlnules. and Wt eight fours. Cilmblett drove well for Somerset who la 50 minute* made A; without lo In perfe t conditions for run gettinc a lovely sunny da* mil a fast pitch the West Indies touring team had made 9?, fr three wickets by lunch Rae and Marshall opened the innings and collected runs confldentlv until 2 were on th< Itoards. Then Marshall paid the penally for flashing at a ball OUtakkt hh off stump and was caught by Kobmson second slip off Wellard The talented Worrell did not last long, for two runs later an excellent delivery from Wellard caught the outside edge of the bat and wicketkeeper Stephenson. standing back, held an easv rstrh Walcott Hooked The SO went up In 85 minutes with Walrott doing most of the scoring. He played a perfect drive past estra cover for 4. and when the googly bowler Morris came on he hooked him with power lo the boundaiy At 83. however. Walcott miss hit an oodrive and Tremlett took: a, On Page H Final Decision AMAN, Hag li. King Abdullah'* Jordan cabtnai announceo to-day that ft n i tin laaue of "unification oi. both sides of the JoTdsU and not liable to furth' %  sion." Thv Cabinet endCN resolution of the Jordan I'iirli.i ment which re-affirmed the mm* try's annexati-iF ( i Ai ii Palestlne The c ibstwl unification rai feffeetad by %  •notional necessilv' ,i did Bel %  hi tualce a llnal settlement ol the Pah %  problem -Renter I alhia Bark In U.S. SAN FRANCISCO. May 31 The former Princess Fall ol Egypt whose brother. KingFsrouk. deprived her of her Koyal Title when she married a commoner. Mr Riad Ghali. has returned, here wiih her husband after a frim-n.iv honeymoon in l.os Angeles. The couple were married Insl Thursday. On King Farouk's orders. Mr Ohah has been deprived of his diplomatic passport, and United State* immigration autho he mut leave Oie COuntr* l>v June M, His wife says she will follow *iim wherever he goes— Keoter. STUNNING CATCH FOSTON IIPOOK. n England. -|K>nnd inke was caught '•ar-oid s.-ho..|r)..v her-He stunned it with .. stick and | then dragged it out ot U talks. 'Tin' problem is to meet a threat whim, in view of the known programme of Ihe Kremlin, will axial unless we act now u. prepare mir defences against .iKgresslon." Mr. Acheson said he wlshi-d to emphasise the "basic undu standings on objectives, of th. .(angers and threats which con frnril us ud of the requirement' for action, and the businessliki aimnsphcrc of the meetings" ilramatic Fact These may not at nrst appeal dra m ati c ." ba added, "but this .> in my opinion, the most dramatn fact that would be reported. I •a news of a quiet, practical and immediate signillcance". On the overall problem ol North Allantic defence. Mr Acheson recalled that the 12 member countries had previously recognised the need for a common defence against a common threat. "It was made unmistakabl> lear in all our discussions". h< *aid "that our cixnmon purpos*n preparing our common der.nces is a j>eaceful one "We hope we will never ne.-i them Rut so long as any dlctalorshlp buildpowerful forces, p long mutt democraeiev Theli determlneMon h t<. defland '' by maintaining adcquata forces. 'This li,t .,f tasks is worth •itinii in full :n .rdrr U. emphasise the importance of the wink fhich is to be undertaken h> '.i deptiUei ami tha oaed 11 • 11 iiw fi"in each country a man, of the highest qualifications who wdJJ have tne complete ronfldenc Of Ihe other Governments" Mr Acheson added "The ability of the orgaiilsatu U go on with its |ob will vet largely depend on the eallbfl the men who are oppointeit will equally depend on the supi-.rt they receive, from all Of tbiil lovemmei.t heir peoples" Thmost Important BCtsQri the Council was the peeeanmei dation of a principle t. govern menls to guide the dr\ % %  i of Ihe common defenee "This principle Is the creation of balanced collect iviratbar than the duplication by each nation In a large or small way of what every OHM nation was doing". Mr Acheson said. After a careful review of tho plans which have been prepared it became evident to each of uth„t UM principle uT balanced • forces was tth pie which could reconcile ih. resources available with the "• % %  upon them I' the only way in which forces can be developed to mee' adequate comm<< i adequate stand large ihitt waste ami um duplicatln*! will prevent ils accompllahmani -This prtneipla ..f balai ced ol lecUve i.irees x .[ gieat and perha] revolutleoary Mnlnoaaee It demonatratea that a i an trj ill retjr on evarj <>'lier member ot the .rKniimiiin, and tsUI ihe comnumity will look to cadi country lo eontributa what it Is al hi to oenf hi to the comB> i defeaasa In > anea adi a 'unmon plan Each Country It demonstrate* thai each countr> recifgnises fljurl Hi % %  I 'a better than the security Ol lha munity as a wh'.le |eill give tangible proof to an aggressor that he must face the coiibined resource oi |bi mrnity, lhat there will not IN opportunities to pick off one mem ber at a time Acheson said the job could n it be done unless the United Slsl %  • die its full part, including the pro vi* on otynutii.il defence l I in a tna "Ihe Piesirtem Ii.. authorised mc to see that he supi,it\ Bec r e C arj Jobnaon 'i>.fet.te) and me in our view that %  Ihla the prindpal • if we put ihi> arttti i S i* follows that tne menv i 4 %  V n Ui eornmuniti i i te Intensify then prat . devetopuu] cles on the major problera id oonunon concern In the Held ..i foreign atfints and lhat they must alao dswelop even eloaei economic policies." he said. Individually, no one ol these countries, including the United States, has the strength t.. determine the COUTH of tha future Together, ttlll community has the human and material %  • Ihe skill, the Initiative, the tradlion and the devotmn ol Ii.. nan, nd .. 'iwiamic confident %  •, liiture belongs lo hreedon In OUT unity there i ; strenflh. %  ii.I UI OUT strength is the f'nindatlon r.i peace.' Of Greatest Impnrlanre Acheson aeld thai UM I %  nphasise thiit ine North Atlantic aommun* help|| 1K ai a polltfCJl realiu al ihe greatest H Anothei point on srhich ha lai-i particular emi>hasla was the 'new vig.,ui in European life and F. ropeen leadership" %  icni of th.,. no said, sran Bu French cool and tee) proposal and the imminent solute,' U I problems surrounding the I si nean Payments Union A ' %  said that wn analysis if the vortd altuaUon had been made it all of ihe l-on lng %  gress on 1A"geten ... in the • On page 3 We Musi Ituiltl Belter Hotels i i an ..t iurc you thai it is trerneh llkela a Hotel Aids Bill altdig Uie line, ol the Tiiin.l.. Mtglalatioh, wtll aartj ubrought before the I^gi>lt„re Ron n 0 u Id the sMmbon "t thi t'hambei prnach tie OottfiaM "i Ihis matvei l>rif| ReMmitiun 1 1 %  mmittea was nppolnt>at Ihe last Quarterl> Cenei Steering ,,: the Chamber to dial II <---..iiTin-t ii lie am 03 i; w menl on the r ..ittei tin the sug the President. In^.vr, II a>ai %  !< %  Ida t noi te tain ana uirthei at Uon until lha pro i the I',,, idad A t were known A yeean la] meeting it wa aotntad out thai lha Trinidad A. ha i Inci i %  | .HI. i ai %  db %  ome Ind ist i Irom i| Mr A s Bryden angeatatl thai Hie c'linimtiei should forward lettei ta Oovernmenl Ihroufh th< Colonuil S-. reTar, drawn th. .illi'iition u the need for .1 Itdl like that of Trinidad for the %  ! %  tanea ol new livdugutea, but Hon D . Leacock said he considered It might iH' better lo approach UM Severnoi dlreot In order to un preaa Upon him the nw-essltv 01 making thll HiH ol Ajet pTlorlt) HI BM preeant htejalativa raaaloa Neeeealt) Mr. A t:. Tayler al-o sMsH ol %  I itv for a suitable HoUl Aids Hill and relerred to s letter %  cop: "f which, he said, he had forward) 1 to tinUguuaturs and the Oam mm In UiU, it was rUated thai hr had lust returned front Caracas Whete he l. *j none With (he Idea On Pace K irrlr EJ Over \^ I'Ki Europe IN AUGUST UM Dtal Hi %  %  : %  %  .,... lwo-da> plan of at' eft nci This wilt .... 1 UM mam nidus trial und COmaMMtcatloni centre 'f Trance. Heluium and Holland f-i trw llrl time bringing the around organisations of Ihe*,. rountrles Into combm.ition ': 11 .t I %  ...| (.,:! %  1 I revealed thai th. new and largWV i-oticept M made great 'dvanees in the Intaaratlon •>( 'he Westi-m Union % %  id defence systems All five Western Union nation-. —HriuMn. France. Holland. Belglum, Lujtombouri the same text-books on anti-aircruft technique, making tinIntagrafton of all units in a' Bus Drivers And Conductors Belong To Two Teams The *Vi ise* And The *loolish" piVE MINUTES AFTER MID_.fi, a crowd of bus drivers and outside the Empire Theatre carrying in in:;natl conversations They were not discussing any pro duction of Hollywood, but some ItraVlgbt ta"they had just been jfiven by Colonel R. T. Micheli:i, Commissioner of Police, on the eve of their Licence Renewal Day, June 1. Colonel Michelin told them that it wax n. 1 the Police to brinn any of them before Court time The Police wanted their eo-op* ration in nuih public transportation service B^ofiaeih'ni nl %  Bland i *ild be proud Rut. if they would not *-< %  ;. by obeyituj the reguUtions, the Pol i > %  ul Ite-r-jldtions wet.t .111 H.| %  u Ann.n. reai nt al UM rneettni a the D rectoi ,,i lUab* hue, b 1 a 13 and rranaporl ^"' ,l %  rew vo Mi K Baedlford ,, ' *a Beereter of the it. the v \ veto v X lo 1 of Thanks, and Mr If Darnel %  "• bus e* Ihe Department of Highwavs and 'he hit* all ( 11 o|H>ialioo Col Mi. helm LiH-ii %  tiri^ weuld t 1 kna le da) ret 11 war va fttting thai befon ih 1 %  outd reaUao their dul 1 mslblUti Mm h 1 ould i" rhfc %  %  1. ration and mutual understand|n| il thi thai [r. tun beei organise The aim of the Hrparintrnl ol llixhwai* and rrin|orl. of Ihe I'fdlce l>rpartmriil nut ..I tl.r hint %  .111. 1 -.um. in. srM lo priMlUi -e A luit ela% lran*|HrUUini oervi fsr Ihe eornmuniti the pr an. lion of lhat setVaM Wea sW| lr in the hand* l drivers and eiMi.tin l..i||. „uld *--.\irr them lhal Ihe i'..i.., would do their part ColoneJ Mil hi U pgei -ugei who 101 into 1 bus bid (i '.-, A % %  %  '•lllilo wag Mlerhaiile ,1 '1..1 it 1 ,.1 boi n lasted b) DM Iaaettneni Thus then SUB *,t %  i'ir.1 lo %  Dirty It... 1st sold %  lie gm into hwed wi-n 1 M 1 oMna should 61 . I ellhougl I 1 Ml X %  %  M v r ti %  .thi r ne Will amvi he wll %  1 nig side, %  he pli t aboul Ic was o ,.1 feteaied not id coui 1 I 1 %  He arowW route efer tr. tboa m on Driven and aondueti 1 on ihi arlae team v.ere neatl 1 %  %  || 1 .1 the lell %  %  Uon hat 11.. %  %  %  i 1 ui that bus. "Von eaa ie like nta h Hi •Ocal "Mr-sirailWT ... like hr learn • .1H.1I 'MeasTI We. 1 irave ii 1.. ran > derate whl h on would IHIhe mailer h in 1 our ii.n'i. || K '.I!•• \ou i rride whether vitu want f rto aur part in prn\ itllo* in eltl rlent transportation BtrVleC lirh # On I'aur 8 NOW IN FULL SWING! BARGAINS in a r.i.Y.Yor in HI I-I \ 11 n 10 Believed Hr,„i RIO DI .IANi:iItO Ma The pau engei plane 1 banJa !* in belleva i dead I •ii > B Itacare. routh of Bahls Renter II XI.IKKl'OS in several Shades M ins. wide XI.2* aaj rd Ploweredl SHANTI NG fi ins. wide SI.211 prr yd JriKSrIV SII.K IH ins. wide several Shades !Hli per yd Crease Kesislinu ^ M'lA II Shades M ins. wide SI (Hi per vd. Heoitiiui Vmerlean I'IKt \l l s '.'.'• bst, wide l-'roni Me, per yd. (• %  IK1 Shade. :18-. per yd NYI.ON STOCKINGS I nil Kashiiin I i,.n M lil per pan N. E WILSON & CO. SWAN STREET



PAGE 1

PACK KM I! BARBADOS ADVOCATE Tlll'KSIi.W. JCNI. I MRBADOS t. 1— ADVOCATE •7 —„__ .1 Thiir-iiai. June I, mill roim I'lioi.iu ss TWO MEMBERS .l lb* I Force will ultcnii a MX months course at Hendon College laler this year and on their return to this island will : take charge ol the trainiim n( ymui Police Training School. In this way the Commissioner of Police hopes to keep the Barbados Police Force abreast of modern times and to maintain a Force second to none in the West Indies. The bra %  .ii Handori Seas polllV 1' .1 lii-W dtp.,:recommende.1 I ial Office. As a result a ft* sent frum Jan taken the opportune Part of the expanaeg a tyed from the amount of $L5.00i' : tod on the Estimates for training Sub Inspector Springer and S Bourne will annul a three m.mii. at Hendon; but this will not be the end of the training They will then be attached to some Force w here they will do practical Police work for another three months. On their return the] u;ll be attached to the Police Training School at Distr., I The selectu n m Ul IH>I alwajl be of senior men m the F O knd Michelin there may be a junior a promise ami [1 opportunity pennHa he will be selected for the course. Ten years hence that trainee will be one of the senior men and the Force is bound to benefit from the training which he had undergone at Hendon. It is clear that modern demands' on West Indian Police Fbrcea aril] be greater and there will be need for modern methods of policing if there is to be adequate protection. In other portions of the Government Service there ii need for special training and it is to the credit of the Commissioner of Police that he has been able to gtfa I lead to other departments of the Service When In later years the course continues and other members of the Barbados Police Force will have gone to Heiuion it will Impossible for this island to boast of a modern Police Force. It can only be done wm-ii there is the greatest care in the selection of trainees and a corresponding care to see that they are afforded opportunity to impart that training to the younger and subordinate members of the Force. It is impossible to give the special training such as can be had at Hendon to every member of the Force but with the number being increased every year and thOM trained assisting in the training of the others, there is bound to be improvement in the Force. Barbados has been late in creating the rank of Sub Inspectorate which was done earlier in Jamaica, Trinidad and British Guiana but in this Hendon training she has given a lead which will undoubtedly be followed by the others. The selection of men from the ranks will be a further inspiration to those who want to mak" a career in the Police Font There is no longer the despair that lotal candidates will for ever remain in the ranks and where the objection could have been taken that they had not boon trained for the officer ranks, the training COUTM -it Hendon affords the opportunity for them to acquire the necessary training. It is necessary that Barbados keep abreast of modern trends in order to be able to exchange freely with other colonies. officers and men needed to till vacancies in other Islands included In the federal structure This is an ideal at which other parts of the Government Service should aim. Wel lllfliftt I 4- % %  full \rxl of i i>u ike ffoni.uroM. •earn A$%  %  %  %  %  %  %  unlikely Ihal :< i I Held of real..*.. To in%  may perhaps be less Nttad %  than servants m Roma Ii in impartial judg* no believe thai ihe meal -is of federation Mould be best ievisionar> mi it* arrival uncfaan rauld transform the territories ate i nf the "In Die limited time at my diswr -„ v in o^ West Indies, they string ..iinot hope to deal > % %  %  bosses In Hell poaal ..f the problem irlaling to the proposed (• 1 ll.lM ound arnica _. rvad by dela betteva that even t>rief ul such time a 4 tbSM will reveal th. t This 1. a [antaMC twoof ihe proo,,**] up0 n sentiment, not reality. I lem of nritish Caribbean federaSeeing that the main problem of l that you have lh( WeV Indies la an economic .. read the report of the standing ,„.. n ,„ very doubtful whether del Mala Closer Association Commit!.. ,. M -nd hlch ii to date Uwmost outhnn..Igamating sovereign nath. . loos and meagre murl I tara** %  S tEovemment rests Of cOUTSi more securely upon a vuble v.: * as pon Insular prvi. .-r*uon alone afters the t :r. ^.. : %  Me 1 an opportunity of p strength. • ,-4 %  ITU .^. of its people j n, ment on the subject There are ort on sale at His •Ac* in London the most important element '•' than a %  • of sea sep%  u as fax away %  s %  %  • as uahed. II '.rtdun %  West Indian in *6MJ *a Honduras it risnasBtg; %  pans of the Eastern croup chasm UN voeU as w im have ever set foot in Bntish Baa Vy ,- %  -, * „ Q^^ .* tw?m * oo rv* pet fisraQaai ttr > Weat IndMs. far a loaa* hsae. As the iiaiiiir iTmw we*lta*ar fr* will eiMrfas w aU Use -'ma. ft*, ^.-.B-: who are abie to avail th. of Its opportunities, so that It ... also that our piar.. ; r teder a non arc being pushevi wtth* MM the esaenUal momentum to be Jenved from an expre ss ion by : e %  cuafit *i say people of an emotional need lor somet&tBc w>t *rv tbsi mam federation All the objective conuderaticn* indicate that it is vital *i~ 10 the future of these islands, but ITthe tstai the subjective factors still lag be. hind This is the crux ot Mi •** problem. Axe we to abandon our <>' < .-is n UM jtoer has* plans and await the day when %  widespread clamour will usher H Thai es m* t good one %  .• rralising that the n*k> irh. -,;^. -vgnra %  i in delay are loo treat* :.' the econorr-jc aspects it be %  .-... M> own impression is that deDominion status should be frame.; ..: minimise, not increase i our chances of success. Already, vie* that there must oe a psrlod In Jamaica there is a large body of growth and develcpr D inclining to the via r -status, wu OOJ I .lony need not concer.: as "eaithJer herself *ith the rest of us. that an much as anyone else. Some of '"di-n independent, self-sufficient Jamalthe colonies are still grant-aided. Iht goal In British Guiana most are pubhcaliy incotutc T %  this sent:menl n even strong propoeed bv the "• ' a party matter.s which tend to pre%  conn dation batwaan I and the Liberals in order between them may not preer.t common undaratandlnfl and action on will i ^ ^ w* > *-^.*av. -V.II^.I .. ..j\ Hill .^ 14 I \ 4> %  long the road to the Collee* |tu 11. (Tei 1 an Inquiry into our electoral law. I reaent form penalises any third in British politics, and distorts the tati in of the electorate in Parliament Personally. 1 think that the Liberals are ask for a clear promise of the ;A .%  • But Mr. Churchill's gesture turn in the right direction. j But even this limited offer, this partial is meeting strenuoua resistn iance from Tories who do not see beyond the j noeaa, or are incapable of think] arrow party categories. I^J^I Their attitude appears to be that ot the tartans: "We are the s>aved. and we alone All "(IHTmust be damned. I 1 r >u in lu-ll\ reserved a place —We can't have Heaven crammed!" %  ittituda at the centre is paralleled by corresponding stupidities at the circumference. Thus, at the \ast election, the Rugby Tories presented the seat as free gift to the Socialists They now make it clear that they prori p-ating the same folly, to confirm Ifl next time. And so with other seals archill's motto is the very sensible ll not against us is for us." The motto of the crusted Tory is—"He who %  at is a fact the Sen-te whOM members are to ,h ; is not for us is against US Mr Churehill islands and poverty, with its atnot likely to agree with thu tendant ills and evils, is everyOne aspect as the report has come c * ,V r where TWO of the territories axe In (or severe criticism and that is : %  multi-racial, and that that present* yet an The West Indian Qatar*) It U fatl in some quax",' • economi _ ^. „ %  ,.,..--',":.' ^,"" ~^;~~* cconorm is weak and the people lers thai the Upper House should v West I ha !" .1". n f *-'p"iw>ns of (F ( Tore I'artv ror every additions job aisobeeic.:. dat at all, worw wmud out. mteraab tbtn ir asveral bahM "i ixalaetad o> the Territorial aam t<( onsider the i-ifoei o| the Tory attitude on ung to age Here are the Idenl legislature* My own view is thai k i Historiciil antipathies do not lallv die. even when the clrCoimaUncei which produced them have profound!'. for the demagogue aralia %  ... hed the stage ****" Where povartj BOd lUllgtaC] 10 the West Indies where f couli n.n.i. \i:v demagogue thrives also, icly entirely upon the baJJot-box UdleB xs H.M.G. has Introto provide our Legislatures duced adllll franeblta Into mostall the talents our society posetf the islands Popular repreIggaaa I have come to the eonsenlation has lieen Increased-and elusion aft. i expaadad Mora demagogues have Government in the West tni and these, like mostall levels and in nil its poUUclana, an primarily eon-The nominated system will bava eerned with the problem of power, to be retained for %  • %  If bv restricting their power to au The proposal that lr iouslv to prejr, i. Beefa %  %  • tha ^> %  .: inai i u %  %  low nenl the question It, boa can burden be bonu f pi IV \f| M I..: %  %  i 'or 1 In A Colonial governor On T1W \\ v%i Imi Sga-* tit ru HI (/ byJ in Krsl, LONDON "You will never gel a perfect tJovernor—unless you breed one, Of naka up a composite", said ono of Ihe characters In a play about I Colonial Governor which opened in the West End last "'MI'IS EVTB i nar*v..,. Is n 00 ^ one But ,: rtnlvi, ii iimii I ^\ *9 ttto machinations of the Prime iU'JiSST.'K: m.i.iw with ., nrlka on kb IIUKU, d has no alternative but to call like it; but ID hi: prove working conditions in the naval dockyard, where a recen: strike caused his predecessors downfall, he rushes at the task like a bull at a gale. His scheme to rase wages to a decent lev.i by introducing income tux In make up the lowered subsidies BOfMWhat man who tin* the right qualit •tttiatc t. degrtv .oui'l batten rhei Hie audience The play movt rUl sthb iits do i wen maau an %  ho thought the ending trite. Possibly they ilii have preferred to sec the sent home in disgrace' ticul ii..-:... The problem Is'tbal arhlch fa i Bade" man who rises to the position of a Colonial Governor. The play is compact. It observes at least one of the uaftJaa that of place. It gets in sly digs at the Tones, and gentle gibes at the Socialists. While favouring id,BodaUsI %  Christies manage lo be fair to both sides—In u a> MevenMnt BrleoVi the play concerns a hnrd-hradetl V. ikiliin-niaii, an a\ arho rises to n posiUon of naponatbi Govci %  . ol Balva, an .viand with a useless police force, and Ihe usual amount of i orrupf Hta BteaUene* i^ not abashed by his opulent lurroundlDa*, Ha talks to the anprken -and the* •andSra. "* ifout the military patrol—an acUon completely gga :.st Ins prtndpln, i Tlie next day he determines i overcome the situations by allow ing the men to hold a mm the rxockyard, which bad bo closed by the Admiral's orders, mma. To do this, he puts the Adir.ir.'i under arrest, and attends thmeeting himelf. All end* Ml 'cessfully Tl se are the ban bone* of the plot. The price is nothing more than a dramatised In ci d en t but It ask a topical question. Can an uu %  educated man. who has risen I power cope adequate!) with )0b requiring tact, impartiality and diplomacy, as well aa ietar%  nd bonaat) Krl I arl man's portraral ^r tha Yoriaturi %  I -tini B i. 'i %  11 I I %  %  irrt 1MV. II E %  SHI am lhop on Ids) didn't svwi %  %  p nii tlM, l,. H %  %  lttrcd, tv whrn new issues have arisen which Ir.mscentl Ihe nld dilTerences. It takes generosity i l.uild ., bridge, ami generoeltj la .i privilege % %  the stroncer. rory rejection ..f even the ..mall ol • huh Churchill has proffered will confirm Liberals in the view that the Tnrio only want them as servants, not as partners But there are others to IK* considerec betldei ihe Liberals. In Britain there is %  large floating vote which is not lirmlv ed t" either painIt was the loss of tile floating vote by thi %  Uvea which put the Socialists n power in 1945. Al the last election a goou proportion of that vote detached itself from the Socialists. And more than anybody, except perhaps Mr. Bevan, it was Mr. Churchill who detached it. What Ihe Tories do not understand is tha public memory of the sorry record of thi Inter-war Conservative administrations i' still Wrong. Their best offset to that memorv is the fact that Churchill is now their leader tor a whole lot of people who haven't mud time for the Conservative Party have a lot of use for that remarkable man. But it II appears that Mr. Churchill is not so much the leader of the Conservative Part'. as the prisoner of the Tory Caucus, and il n appears that that caucus, like the Bourbofla, can learn nothing and forget nothing the victory on which the Tories are countim may easily elude them yet. lion i" tha Collectivisi Soclalun State in >i a Tory monopoly. If that oppo'.. he made effective in tet ins ..i Parliamantarj repreientatlon, men lubordtnata the widepunioae to the r loyalties of party. Otherwise the' Und ihat in defending tha pan have defeated the purpose, —L.K.S. ,a D.V.SCOTT TO-DAYS SPECIALS a CO.. LTD. at the COLONNADE ICOTM I-snailNOW Thi. I.IN CAM PKA8 :u n •ftjj; Tins OVAI.TINKI Lame) 1.21 Ins MUNKKINs i Dun In llll.lt 20 .21) u-.,:: II < %  Hit ri.... GALVANISED OVAL BA11U—18" to 30 GALVAMStD "ROUND BATHS—II lo 211 CiALVANISKD BCCKLTS— Light, Medium mid II. ..s GALVANISED WATERING POTS GALVANISED_ GARBAGE CANS GALVAMSIII SINKS 20" X 14 ^ ^ GALVANISED WIRE I". 12, I*. I* U 0ga • WILKINSON & HAWKS CO. LTD. BjMeeveen *e C. S. PITCHER & CO, LTD. Dial lire 4 i: III l u.M I 11 STOIU YES MADAM .. CEREALS ARE EXCELLENT FOR THE HOT WEATHER! Here's Our Fine Assortment QCAKKK CORN FLAKES I V T ,\KKlt I'L-FFEIJ WHEAT Ql AKI.i: OATS CUEAM (K WHEAT t ; | w. OF WHEAT I • PABLUM WEETABIX (NSCEHEAI. FLAKES WHEATISS ... IETTI DINNER j-r Pkr Large SmaiJ n 1.3Z IV: Oar HVufler* BaaJ : Si. Jithn's lliiliv CMlre The Editor, The Advocate— sin. peraiil hie column-, on ihall of Ihe Chi \s'. Church Babj Welfare I thank all Uaoae who Hipporled oui nrst Annuiii Hair Style Show and Dance which ;i glveil K.U.IK by this eeaanlaaUori al (be Drta Hall, to rji<> lunds for oui Leasue jtid alto to secure iiiimns to l.tiiiuh a Baby Welfare Leagu Uarnteta' Dlatrii I SI J eui We alao appreciate to •• eery great extent the keen Interact taken by tin both parishes. The Hair Styli SI % %  which wa org-niM''i by the i League woi il lr hands of Mrs Slmm ms-Howt by Mii; i the opportunll) for the i| i' displayed !i % %  The songs .,: ^ b. M. %  V .!. % %  dan. Mr E Bohnt Georg Morris. Mr K Th m wenup to a very high atai Amount collected $894 8 s Expenses Profit S5M.52 The Commltlec have decided ll v Ml to the launching of ihHopini iba aaneral public win im 1 1 VT restate. Youn Sincerely, fafADAMX I iKii.l %  1 -I.AL'DE RAMSAY. ASM S. from < In, ,1..,, la [kg Hffar The Advocate SIR,—May I lake aavanlage of Ihe opportunity which I feel sure i provided bj •/our eerj excel* papi i to % %  :!i tn e.nrespond with MUM ol your readers on matters of mutuol Inteeeet and for the exchange of postage it imy conviction that ntact between ihe average people ot the world anil do much lo strengthen those %  rili h must exj world is ti> nuUBUC In peace and %  ..ii depend Ii to prosper end expand %  im Ii i have se.ii Of your newspaper I ft: vou ar* %  tfixi'Kis to promote an accurate coverage of the news and that your journalistic standards are of ihe highest It is with that in mind that I address this request M vim with ihe conviction lhat you and \our readers are exactly the people with whom I \si-h to correspond Thanking you in advance for your kindne-.. Vei> -inccivK wmrOUTIIBERT PRATT mi North Dearborn Parkway. Chicago, 10—Illinois. USA. Pivrrr Fan The Edifor The ^drocale. SIR.—I have just read ihe Was: Indie* Eleven t,> plm i n the Somerset match—their 8th match Ol Ihe tour. I harea again noticed the ab• Lance Pierre who has, only played la %  sollUry matcS lhat of Worcester. As a cricket i : 1 would like to know] if your Sports Editor can enUajktan me and the general snorting public why is Pierre not playing, especially after hearing rforrnancoa al the nets. and Mr Dravtnu of BG re-' mindinn u* that he is not a spent force. With thank< for information II I. HITTSON Milk Market. • MAMOB WAT FOR A VlfOOli/ SkTMMEM mi. IN A SUIT OF TROPICAL OR PANAMA SUITING Stop in to-day and sec our big selection of SUMMER SUITINGS DAC0STA&C0., LTD. Dry Goods Department COST IIJ BE U MILLIONS Reports GEORGE CAVPIY I in um >• BrHaMf .-. K.Ji. %  i'.*-n a .. Jill c M 'nil II.. .. JrtHope-d lit .-vii.n.l in .. n .. nt.o iw i • III ur Ihr rond 1.4II pfBK'lrcl buildint h* left open Seven TV ifudiot %  MM ..... 4,.,,. p. ...,i- ,1.1 .1 l| MITI||l|| k % *^ I. .%!(' (j-iu buiiaiui io IM LI ssiiiivau AOO u aautaaa USf* M



PAGE 1

THURSDAY, JVsF. 1. 1K0 nvRBxnos \nvoc\Tr PACE SEVEN CLASSIFIED ADS. IN MtMORlAM ORVILLX HV-NTJRICKS m TL. keep hi* memory I Thnugn he la now ur.< We pen theae linn *n Bee—. 1* he loi'M i* %  %  in-Uwi FOH MOT MOtlSfS AStlTOX-ON-aKA — ..v. l'i'"i". fully furnlahed containing )>nlioomi. drawing and dining rootru -".ruUn overlooking the . ana *i Modern tonvenience* Dm m a* UPI n • H %  Mill SAU %  M AhTVIRT %  Ow (unit' Ml fcnfl.. on AM. with Sliver II require*! ror further pa. nculer* Dial BIM ALMA LAHIII^ 11 CAR.8*. Vii.mii if | Appro* 1S.0M mill Car owner dr.vni Courlnv Garage Duil Ml' MSW I f i. CAR-Aun I'-i-i. iifj n H R in ptrfM ruAppl> A W Tempt WAMTIU It) DM I M AFARTWOrr < -.uparteii furni*tied Writ* Ban I Advorale Co Lid 11 i JO %  •BABNEOAT-. Pete.km a Hoed, isdlSent BtnllU n i 1.1 II ii.l.m.on Banfteld 1A" OtM ill Fluid Drive Dodge. equipped with radio and no I-I.. I .IF m |— ft*t condition Gnod % %  new I ,'ppl. D Harvv HI.J : Bank of %  Puny furnlahed hoo*e in -*l 'ana reaadenttal dMMrarl. 1 mlk* from %  WB J bedroom*. 9 living roofe PNM fwi it in*, to % %  • :MI Apply luC | t> * .i n-k.tr., Bro. Ba. SK.-. 'hone 439 I.OUIIMHM VO I H IS CELEBRATION OF THE BIRTHDAY Or HIS MAJESTY THE KINO A ceremonial parade MB Lw .i.nah at 8 a.m. on Thursday, in* 8th of June, in honour of the birlhd.. Majesty the Kins LVlachmeiits of the Barbados Regiment, the Barbado* Police Force and the Barbados Cadet Coiiw will lake part, and ihe salute will be taken by Has] rnor, I 6.30— 2n ELECTRICAL rooll-ij. Gent! %  ii>lr Lars* doufc pat ii. ui.i rot-raw-trr urii' >l* Fret • l • overhauled "n I %  TIVKHTOM SlralhvMIc th.ee Bedroom* rent MM per month fr t J.,\y For particular, apply Meeare Cirrlnanon Sealy Lu FURNITURE MISCELLANE0U5 GARAfiF All ram % %  Rite 15 mm OAI.VAN*F>J> TANKS I "nlv Bi:..t Gohaviiaed Tank. • Till. ciN'ERAI. AGBfCY CO RAH BAIX**. 14 11.* St 1 • W Hi nTKKDIJER far your record plan I all kind* Including Ruby and RanpMn aeroi i"njMni needle* to i thou..iml recording' A 1IAHXES CO LTD 34 Stt—l t,r. M Hl.ll 1MIIM-S NOTICE Anplii'jll..n. Mr a ll.-ai'l Vi.iior for tl* P.in.h ol St Philip a Wtfl or received by :>. r i Hut-.n o( Marllni IM ISM Quallftcatin,. G.n• i.l N-ir.uut. including Midwifery and H H I Certificate*. Kalarv riahtv dollar. i.-.nn by flva dollar! per monlb altrr each MV> arn Ice lo one hundred dollar* A bictcle will be provided by Ihe Pariah lor Ih* work All application* muil be accompanied by llralih and rlapli.mal Certificate*, and fa. • %  .-,.., || w u. oooniNo. Parochial Trea*urer. 8t Philip mw-ta ?*EW PIATTERR-Dinah Shim. Frank Sinatra. Blng and all Ihe ret Come nr.d got, bui quick TVRF3Truck and Car tyra In UM following >IIM H35 >t 20. 14 T. 32 %  I TO* 30, SO .'. alao aevcial car tyrei. Vnquire ALTO TYRE COMPANY. Trafalgar .Street Phone 2M JO ISO—I IMI -iH,.B IMM.mr MIIIIILII H.l BANK AIT. IMS la Ihe I r.J>Ui. hnldlna aptilallr Lleai aaam.l lilllMlltH PlanUUaa. TAKE MOTlCEthal I. the Owner n' the above Plant tlhji pm aboui io obtaii the above Act agnlmt thr aatd Piaata* DIPARTMEHT OF HIOHWAYS AND TRANSPORT Vacancy ior Road Overseer. Grade II APPLICATIONS arc invited tor the vacant post of Road Overseer. Grade II, Department of Highways and Trail*; I 2 The salary of the poet, which Is pensionable, is at the rate of $480 per annum rising by annual increments of $48 to $1,200 per annum, al which point thenit u Efficiency Bat. and thereafter to $1,272 per annum rising by annual Increments of $72 to $1,440 per annum. S. The appointment will be ran one year's probation in the Aral instance and will be made subject to the selected candid*!.' being passed as medically lit for employment in U %  | Service. 4. Candidates, who must be between Ihe ages of 25 and SO years. musl be able lo read and write Ennliah. la h* tin Ubour and Distribution Holla, to set out and measure up ..11 dencriptinrui of road work and to perform any other duties thai may be required of them by the Director. Candidates should submit evidence lo show that they have some knowledge of raad construction and repair. 5 The successful candidate will be required to — in) keii .i not i ftggtSM Bat use in Ihe performance of his duties. A tr.ivrllms gjsOWMaca Will be paid on an %  OaWal inilc.it-' (not • X....1LH.: H.WMI miles) in accordance wilh th.> prtM-i' nrtaltng AJJowaiaM Kegulatioiu; wl Jaae aK4> I Sharaa In tlaitnd.Iir-tf CO Umllcd !*'•• i India rtltcull Co Unu'etl COTTtX. CATTORTt A CO .11 M 3n AITIJCATIONS are Invited for two .-vholarahip* lo a tint glad* achoul on* la a bov and one to a girl—-inlei Ihe leama of a Bill IW H empowering the Trurtee* of the will of EMMANIU. JOHN COCK HITCHfNo; lo (rant auch atholarvhlp* Appbrritiona most be made lo the Honv f Ihe Trualeea lumi vih.nn %  nori wilh re*peet in Ihe all Infnrn obtolr VINCB.T ARMRTRONG ,r>', Maelin*. Vicarage 81 Jhillp XT S SO—do 1 \K1 BALK REAL EST ATE roa SAI.F ost arvr AHamUM %  A rnmrttrtahle property al KargeanU Chtnrh 3', mi lea from r %  all llla ||| gar.ir. fm• Arply: Mavera C ,. A' I hvg Depi % jn— 3n KOBlllINi; iNTtl (IIKMIUK norri rsiHT Tiled bathroom with tub hath and hoe cupboard, tiled hitehan with hull! I none cupboard and new Phllro combined i efrlgerator and deep freete. larfi" i.rchad verandah, all lie* %  vlUi hooda. Heel French doora. larg' •lone garwge and servant, quarter* wilt. toilet and ahowap. the houaa la laaleiuiiv (iirnlahed. the bed* have holh deep ileep and Duntoplllo maltrene-i. ihlngled tool poliahed pine (loora, th anrden contain. f.aluivi. tropical Pimerlng ahrub* ano lb. war* togelh with eight COCOTVUI p-.lin.. amall orchard with llma..pawpi mango, lamnrl'l. breartfrull. and pi lieaa, wire-me*h enclosed loch v-tieiiible garden and lool .hed col-aae-i unvawaya and garden path, will be ld ur.luml.had If dealred. Altrartive prKe Prone owner Ria be"-em 10 a m a..|p>... 34SSO-5, FOB <*AI.R OR KIM MWJBOSB Cnllymorc Rork Aini !, W INCr Telephone Rgd ITiB % %  *• %  -. M.-tl .-1 % %  • I i I LIQUOft LICENSE NOTICE of pr. ,i'.,i d nd %  hlngle ihop with -l*d>..>l %  had al Jackson. SI Michael h)| UraUon to u*a> laid Uquor Ijcii.-e a* M ol No tl Tudor Street IwidgHown. SR. Michael Hated ih|. 31*1 day of May I HO TH A TALMA. Ran in.i -A" OH ". I ->i i '. HUPiTFA %  ., ii.it.THA •> mi'.n Appllcnnl N B tali "PplloatK'ii %  "• i .i I. ir iimlng Court lo be |M Court Di-((' A M id*y. the iith d> oi Jiuve Iffta ai n'cli*k, a m II A TALMA. Police Mnglalrale. Dl*t 'A" APPOIXTMKNTS IN THK PIBLIC SCBV1CE Applications are invited from male candidate* only for clerical appointments in the Public Service. 2. Appointments will be made subject lo the selected candidates being passed as medically fit for employment in the Public Service, and will be on two years' probation The minimum %  ducational standard which will be accepted is a pass in the Cambridge Local School Certificate or similar examination of •qtdvaltOt standard. Applicants should be not less than 17 and not more than 21 years of ag*. 3. The salary attached to the uppoinlmenls is i*l ihe rate of $480 pel annum for the first two years, then ;it the rale of $624 per .innum rising by annual increments of $72 to $!I2 pet minimi, and subject to the passing of an efficiency lost ut Ihe rate •if $1,056 per annum by annual increments of $72 to $1,776 per .Minum. and thereafter, subject to Ihv passing of a second efficiency t.st. at the rate of $1,872 by annual increments of $96 t $2,160 per annum. 4 Applications should be made on forms obtain.idle (nan UM Colonial Socrtrtavrrt OOoa and DUUI ba returned not Imm tha I p.m. on Thursday the 1st of June. 24.fl.50-2t, JOHN R HOVKI.I. S( IIOI.AKSIIIP Applications are Invited for one "John It. Boveil Scholarship" which Will bv of the value of £ 1!>7. 10. t>. pei annum f..i thi-e years, tenable al Ihe Imp-u.tl Ct>lla$a of Tropical AgiiculUiie Appluatioiis to be addressed to lh Director of Agriculture, will DO received at the oflke of Departii i and Agprlctillura ui> to the $rd <-f June. 1950. 2. Applications will be COTtflden I ti.in | ;.miniate who — (a) hi between It and 21 jreei of age on the let of May, I9S0 (bl has reached a staiuiaid equivalent lo the. ..: i.n %  %  '.nidard in Iwo science subject in the Higher Cerlideate "1 the Oxford and Cambr.dgc joinl Examination BjrildJORte (c) is a native of Barbados, the son of a native or of parents who have been domiciled in the island for ten ye..to the date of application; td> submits evidence of good character and general Illness lo profit by a course oi study at the Imperial College. 3. A candidate may i>e required to submit n medical certificate testifying to his physical DtMai 4. Tin anplleajlt will be required to begin his sludies at the Imperial College in September. 1950If no applet ant possessing ,.-1(• %  lu.iii.'.-atinTiv gj (oTtheoming, Ihe award of the scholarship will U' p.rM)xned until next year. LOST A FOIXII LOST KM ggww* Dog wiib dark aaouth. nawering to th name of "Joa/" Plndr will be rewarded on returnl"* to l,i/ Abraham. Button* Croaa Rd 31 M I" LOST I' on* I RweepMakc ">< / mi* Mld.eurrxrT BM I I N return tora lo Adnlphn a H-rU.-n. Telephor. I-IIIVIIMI Thai ve' deilrable property I a. •^OTJOWORTH IMi I i*. rmerly BrUIUana H"'< over fifteen IIRoad togMher with Iwalve h Ciiaal fin -M bathini A -.udow on 1 %  Mb •an be made I kjh khM ll..'*l or N Offerin writing recdved i Jurat. It. s 1 ROCK A 113 R...bil inapeetlot any all IT prupert* heeeinalter menu.mad • i n-.unl i.l ihsir cla.m. with M.I her. lo be etam.ned bv ma on an< T eada> .ir rrtda' ueiween II.. I <•"• and 3 actor* W 'he •rterwooo at iae Regnlratian OPAre. Public Buad.ng, %  • %  Rlli la. ..I June ISM m oeder Iha* .uch da.m* may be and lenked •ccordina to i nstra and pnu.1v ifceraoi %  • %  peclively. BtaairwMi .uch prriu wttl W precluded floin Ihe bmeAf ul a... decree and be all claimMi or again*' the *aid property ru 'Oat. CHARUBl HOLMAN WU LIAMS. SYDNKY Jv.HN ALIIfKT *ILLIAM and IIOIVAX Tl'C.T.SX WllllAMR all acting Iverein by Da.e Amndell liautirlit .-"r of their cuientuled al'urneo U.feagaal FRNF-IT llflGHTON ViTTUtY THAT reitain p.ece r parcel nl land -auale in Ma\ier> n.*4 in %  ( Hn.1e'..-n .ml I-U..I "( Ra.t-d, ml. Hi. .... tighi. I Unda ol one Mull. Hal Uier.ali.iiahulling aaid parcel of land erected and built Handing and being with the app irlenance* arU .31 ALL THAT certain piece or parrel of land ..mate al dveag>ude in the Cllv ol Rndaelown and t'land ol Barbad.-. ronlamlng In admeasurement nineteen hundred and 1 'net. I. .IK MI are feet or thereabout, abultlna aivd hennding on landi... or lai. .if J E Ma.>'. LawiW Bert, on land, of Hgr Parochial Bviikhng on land, now 01 late of P N Hell and on ihe public road raited I'.rap.idr Road or however eke the an* n>*t abut and bound together with Hie meumir or dwelling houae ihereon and all and ungulai niher the buililiv t" ami ere.li.ui* on Ihe u.J parcel ol lane! il beUul llh the appurtenance. IBM Aarg %  B* CHANCERY SALE The wndcrment.oned properly wil be >et up for aata .1 ihe He.iati Office. Public llulldUu*.. Uridgtetown. klieae. 12 noon Mad S p m. lor Uva and un ihe .la'.. epeciOed badow U not khen aold. II wlU He eal up on auireeding Friday al the anna, plare aivd during the eame hour, until w>ld ioiuUf on appUcallon to nt I1UOI1 .IWI3. ST IJilK CUMneatBATCll CLAHICC EU1RUTON HINDB and HUB 1TTIR I'lUW-IMTY AIL THAT MUIII paaoa or parcej ol land •lluale ai Ihe (i in ihe pealah of Jeanea and laband of Flaibade* unad of two poruona conUtinlng one mod twelve perchea nrtd thi one hall percheai Ue vxaole ceaiLiirung bj adrrara*)uvve>.r en mm , ly ,y .bul and hound TOUaTTruUl wiut the nara*ua| dwelling bouoe thereur. and all olher bullduet* the parrel 1 %  loie me an account t I be .>*iii.n.a li. m* •BANII l*wf. 1 0 "V" % %  %  ea a., aaa orved ilh* -1 ,,iit %  tendlrtg end taring vailh all I l l-tari 1'KB.X *IS 1*0 I'All > %  -AH %  l ""'•'• '•*•' OF FICIAL NOT ICE 1 . ... .0, l\ I'l IISl'ANca ol Ihe Chaivret! ***' Uw>"thrfendai ill MIIIII with UMtl wiliwawv document* ana Hi. luetdar 01 Fltday belvteen Ihe hum* ol 13 1 al Ihe Regulialiuii OhVr. I'ubln Building.. Jum. ISM in order that auch claim* iua> 11 Hi. nature and pivuitv Iheieol le-prttiveiv. ^...ludevl m.rn Ihe benefit, of any deciee and be ruiived ul all ilauna on ol etUUnat the -aid property iiai-tifi RIYtfOLO si CLAW IlilClllKBON I.e'V-aaal OUVKR 8T. CLA1R LK. TTIH ~' | %  |, n A11 11. AT er.-m parcej, ,-rrel ^ tyd Mbaals ^CeaUWkia U ane HI teen an.l a hall peitlie. alniinng L.lBle ..I -•• 1-1. Brrta.lei. on lei-t. late ^1 patal ul "i* I lead ley on Ihe Public hoed ana on a IH leet Bfldll M Wwevel SM Hie jame mav J' .... Ihe building, and election* Ihereon eieeled • %  laiidirut and being with the appuitenanre* the property Delendanl Ulh March. OKKK.S (R.!,..! 1IRUI1 HTOBH ml ALPHA PHARMACV %  --**n$ SHIPPING NOTICES Juno It,,.I.,: Jl.l it' .11 nog ai rruudsd BBOUI 1. R "POatT WSajJNOTUN aalli July AuginL Brurban* early Augu.i M. :bourne Ihid July N y ^ ttyilney mid Aiagual arriving Trinlnel %  ""! Hh Set.temli.-r %  MM, hard fruren and general egpfg CaVBS accepted 1-1 thivn|lL I.in, | l.ilinr with IranUupmrnl .1 Trlnlda.l Ira nrumfi UuUna. Uaibadw. an'.en u.i 1 rev. aid UUnda. FiKwnat. wrniY a co ITI Agente, Ttimdad DA COStTA a CO. LTD Agent.. II, rt. id., a %  .!. %  4th June The U V (Aimimj: win ......1 Cataa and lliwnger* fir it KtttiS'evi. uiling Ualurdap B W I RCIIOONRII nUM'ii:, AHROCIATION lUSC 1 T>ltstfuyne No. 4S41 .Igelown lanaed lugellve all and Haled "ir JBtti ril. IP.W OFFICIAL NOTICE A IIIIAOOS IN PUKM AM I 11 1 pi ..|Miti lirrrma il BT OF INANI'ItT %  ry Act. IPOS. I do hereby give holler lo all a>. light or irilere.t or an> Hen M .11. uinhrai.ee ler xrntivned t'be propeliv > %  ( Ihe llelrndaiili .ii SfBBM Wilh Ihel. wllrve.-e-. do.1Un.-11U and iny Ti-raday or Friday between the hour, ol il ,1 % %  the 1... %  ...! %  June. ISM In ordei %  I.. 1 ..eluded from Ihe benefit, ol 1 1 claim, on et -aain.f the ut.rt propeit> MAIti'iMiK I.KOTTA III.1SK1NSON. q l.oll and rounii. ci.ai ... buMS t > t'laike on olhei latvda ol lb J 1 P*"••" '' ' %  ' %  "' M ,,l..-a-rd -.ul ->n a Rl.hl of War Sialeef. reel wld. al Ih. •toulh Re.lerl. eo.ner ol the ..id p-rcel of land leading M 0M I ubll. Hoed or 1,,1-ei.i elMll.e esaM may abul and ln,i.nd II filed' Jfil April. IHo Haled 31lh Apill, ISM (| __ |*aa*a> UegUlrai Ut CMBMn V == pat NSW ORDTANB -.1 B.l. r I "AICOA li.'.v.MI n ALCOA ill win 'AICOA HAM1ER" N.O. r.l May Htli May -1.1 May itth aoiy Slat Ma* I3ih June NBW TURK StaVKS •alia An N.T. B'dae SOI TBBOIXD Name al Ship %  "ALCOA I'lK.IHM • "AIX\A PENNANT" • Al.tiA IMIlluT %  "111. III... I M. %  "ALCOA I'OUHI* "A STEAMER" "A STEAMER %  Thaee ve*aeU have IBM NAIIMS SSBVItS Aril**. 11.. r..a.. May I lib FM M..,itie.l A It Lawren.r River Pun. For Montreal A St Lawrence River P Fur SI John. M,mitral and St Law ranee IIIKI Port* roomiodallori STYLISH LADIES' and CHILDRENS SHOES With feesVYrdgri In While Nubuch and lilacs Swede All. SI/IS IN STOCK FASHION I KKATIONS IS IILAllYMAUK IHHSSCS. III.OISKS. SKIRTS. BLACKS, HOI Sri 4'OATM, laWNII SHORTS. Hr)A( H HI M; I fi IHtO\lUV\ ulll-SS SHOP. n(i:i: 11 11 IIIN s(iu>i.AHSfiii' Applications for one free tuition scholarship tenable at the Imperial College of Tropical Agriculture will be received by the Director t>t Agriculture up to the 3rd of June, 1950 2. Candidates should lie not less than 17 years of age on the latl of September. 1950, and have obtained a Senior Cambridge Certificate or its equivalent with, preferably, some knowledge of scu-f I 3. This scholarship cnlitlcs the holder to tree tuition at he Col| lege. but all othe ifeemnal be met 17.5.50—2n I IfKPAKTMKNT Ol' KDUCATIttN CAMRKIIM.K LOCAL EXAMINATIONS Forms of Entry for the above examinations can lie obtained from the Department of Education, Garrison. All forms should be completed and returned lo the Department ol Education not later than 12 o'cloek noon on Thursday, 1st June. 1950 No entry will be received after this date. Candidates enten tl fium olher than Public Schools must forwaid I.aptismal Certificates with their Enliv Forms. Candidates for the Junior Examination can only be entered a> private pupils, and the fee for each candidate will be $10 06 The fee for the Scnool Ccrlincalc will lye $13 08. The fee for the Higher Certificate will be $21.48 Department of Education. 25th April. 1950. 3 5.50—2t CUT THIS OUT. POST OFFICE NOTICE A i ii MJULS lilRL GUMS FAIR will be held .it THK DRILL HALL ATURBAY. 2rd w.\.vri: Wit* 5}S~ ?l W0RH0UT <*W loud %  nd dra| areimd earh da?, unable ta '"'• laaatothe'iU*e..l tour trouble Chance" an reur ludneyt are outol order ll..l"i>. a I., ludneyl hller pouaneua wttlea • %  "• -ir.t. a. ..h I'it'll ih* Weed. *> % %  the. "tJ. *• •*" be-ome. rlelu wdh se-ten* and re. i iw it*w*. M.H '• l -' ,h "aaa d,. .... Ih... h-M %  •* r~ n JH.I~tn. afkate h..d^l tMT "Ml*. Bul 1,! ,H ih. ,, !" !" IkaK ••*" f* It lift b*tk t .U ln.| "I*-* • HELP %  SMCUarlMAN -Accounlanl 10 rear* txtieilem-e rar Beet 4 •" Trinidad .newnl holding Kxecullve Poaltlon imr-,rt-nl Canadian Company. Venezuela • ..i.l.,.^Im-allw MBW 44 %  Klngaley" Ind MISCELLANEOUS W CUrke C.'o Clarke The : APPLICATIONS HtOM SANITARY INSPECTORS \M' RKC.ISTLRF.D NURSES (IIOSPIT \l. TRAINED) FOR COCRSF Or TRAINING AT THE PUBLIC HEALTH TRAINING CENTRE IN JAMAICA Application* are Invited from Samlarv Inspeetors and Reglslereil Nurses (Hospital Trained! who are willing to be consi tfiialtl [ Centre In J Applicants should apply In Writing before the 31*1 of Mi>. 10 the Director of Medical %  • G vernment Eluilding. The Wharf, and a full curriculum vitae should he included In the application holarships for these courses if Bppl l,r : — (a) Free air-passage to and from Jamaica. (b) Subsistence allowance at $3 tin (c) Travelling expense', in Janalca at the rate of $14 4't per month (d) Contingeiii ltd Of $4 80 I month The scholarships w,ll only be granted on the following aH dltions: — la) Thai the I el Health apTee to pjv te tinofficer, his or her salary while absent on study leave, where the applicant is employed by the Commissioner(b) That the officer scleetcii agrees to enter a bond to continue in the service of the Commts other tody or Hoard in the Island administer to I'nt hr Health i. i ...u,..... ...id the KAJflJI M the ItAIJMtill iimir. -Ill lke rfl—e -t • M P rn Bd i. Iliulget...-., ICIii.n rd KfllTUNF. and 1 UOKV llPn will alau tempt lurk TKAB -r-1 ICM RNACK and MILK BAILS .\ovri.TlF -r..i iousnu'1 J ANTici.ru IU-.KS. aRtaaaTTa .nut CAKIJl -nd .nanv SUnM 1,e p u< i^a-U Conseiiuent on changes MAILS will be closed at the Gei in B.W.I A era! Post OIllii Flights as follows. %  %  'i %  \ • .1 me. I'.I.-.O, All! I/Set U* for sim 1 SMS Ol .11, .1.1 :i'l prtrr THK CIMIIAL 1 tll'OIIII >l (CBNTtAI l.MMiRl LTD.—l'ropr letort) (Comer ol Rrmd | Tudoi S u f.FNTLKMKN I We offer you The Best In WOOLLENS SKI: IH FOR I re..m II .NIIH CFPl Serge. Tropirala— Plain A Klrlped. Tweeds. Ihr best Pin HUipes. Alee Khaki A While Drllkt a Hpeelalty Pr. WB. Henry & Swan Streets Antigua Australia (all air) Australia (lo Panama Aruba | %  .rrij' Ilratil Br. Guiana Br. Honduras Canada Canal Zone Colombia Rep Curacao Cuba China Dominica .. Dutch C.uiana Dom Republic Europe Fr Guiana ., 2.00 p.m BOO a.m. 11.48 a.m. 2 00 p.m. 11 45 am II 45 ao-n 9 00 a in II 45 am It 45 am 11 45 am II 45 a.m 2 00 pm 11.45 a.m II 45 a.m. 1145 a.m. II 45 a.m. 2 00 p.m. 11 45 a.m. 11.43 am. 2 00 p.m 2 00 p m 11 45 a.m II 45 a.m. 11 45 am. II 45 am 'i mi .. ii 2 (10 p m 11 45 aan. 2 oo p.m. 11 43 a.m. il 00 a.m. II 45 am. II 45 am II 45 im. II 45 am II 43 am II 43 am 11 45 am II 43 a.m. 2 00 p. m 11 43 am 2 00 p.m u 00 a in II 45 am 11.43 am 2 00 p.m 9 00 am 11 45 am 2 00 pm 11 45 a m 11.45 am II 45 am Tuesday Saturday l"i • > %  Wi-lnestia. Friday Wedaawda] Saturday Monday Wednesday Friday Tuesday Wedneiday Friday Monday Thursday l 'i.'.i.i. Wedne .'. % %  Kinl.iv Tuesday Wi.uiesdu. Friday Monday W' • %  rrlday Monday Thursday Wedne da) Tuesday Friday W.-IIMSalurday Monday Friday Monday I Mil .<1. Mr.Ilflk> W.-.li.--. hi. Friday Tuesday W.dlie .1 .. ' Monday Saturday Monday Ki i,la Saturday Tuesday '.v. dne Li. Friday Monday Friday. i,n i,.,.. daeoupe Haiti India I.Illl.IK.I Marlinique KtrjaVn M.T.I .mi 'J. %  /. .,! ,, I (all air) New Zealand nanu onb St I.utia St Kilts St Thomas V I (via T11111d4.i1 rjrtoli (via Antigua) Time 11 45 a.m. 2 00 p.m. 11 45 a.m !l 00 .111, 9 00 a.m. •2 00 p.m. 9.00 a.m. 11 .45 BJII. 11.48 a 111 II 45 a.m. 2.00 p.m. 11 45 a.m. 11 45 a.m 2.00 p in 11 .45 a.m. 2 00 p.m. 9.00 a.m. 11 45 am. II 45 a.m. 2 00 pm 9.00 a.m. 11.43 a.m. 2 (HI p.m. 11 45 a.m. 11.45 a.m. 9 00 a.m 11.45 a.m. 11.43 a.m. 11.45 a.m. 2.00 p m 9 00 am. 2 00 p.m. 9 no a.m. 11 45 a.m. 1145 a in if.43 am 9 00 a.m 2 00 pm 9 CO a m. 11 45 am. 9.00 a.m. 11 45 am. 2.00 p.m. 11.45 a.m. 9.00 a.m. 2 00 p.m. Tuesday Rfi bn rjaj Friday Monday Thursday Tuesday Saturday Monday Friday Tuesday Wednesday Friday Tue: da> We,m.--I i.v FHday Tuesday Saturday Monday Friday Tuesday Saturday Tuesday widnaiRnV Friday We.h .-..:, %  I Saturday Monday w. daaadi IV .Tiday. Tuesday Saturday Saturday Monday Md %  Tuesday. Thursday Tues.lay. Saturday Monday to day. Saturday Tuesday. rVl :ni'-. I.,'. rViday. Saturday Wednesday Saturday Registered Mail closes an hour before ordinary mail. Previous Schedules' should be cancelled. 31st May, 1030 CROWN A CROWNING ACHIEVEMENT RV BRINklNG THE NEW CROWN GINGER ALE



PAGE 1

r.xr.F TWO BABBADM \OVOf ATr TirT'RSDAT, JUNE 1. lso Qwiib CaUhiq FAMI'.Y rOP.TUNE IS A DPVVRvrK M \1 Off To England ISS LAURIE PATTERSON M due to Icovc to-day by the Fa Kngiaiut tor iilxiut ; months o*< holiday. Making Ddion nrr heedquarlt > %  %  i %  %  -. JIAI t. tvery Minute Juice I htibrol l.i S IB lOUX SAINT. Kt., CMC l>r Jrtfarkiiess, C.MG.. O.B.E, Medical Advisci lo Development and Welfare. Mt. C. Y. Carstalr*. CMC. Administrative SeereUiv lo Development land Welfare and Mr. B. Bpffe who i<.n the Seen tarial of Development and Welfare returned from Trinidad yesterday by B W LA. They were m Ti Inldad to attei d the meeting uf the Caribbean Commiiatons Research Council and llg_jJgfcoci,ilert Cum mi I tee* Lady-a*nt and MiCarstnlnalso r*luK>"-<< ve*terda Here For Aboul A Week M RS ELSIE HUTSON. wife nl T>r 4, It Muisoii. (in., ir menl VMriain Surwim o( Antigua, arrived veitordaj b) BAV.I A from Trinidad, and will be here for aboul %  week baton going oi. to Antittua She was in Trinidad for Mis* Elaine Hutaon'i wedding to Mr. Harold Htmri whleh took place on Saturday in Trinidad. The bai'i 'tuple, who are both well known in Barbados are spending a week of their nOfM) moon In Tobago and will then nturn to Trinidad to spend another week. "Down the Inlands." After Three Weeks VfH. AND MRS, JACK RAH 4-A and their two daughters, \ /Marie-Jacqueline and Maru|T %  - Stella relumed to Trinidad yesterday all. -CM.., I.\ 1! W I A fatter spending thrct day In Barbados staying at Coral Sands. Mrs Marie Comilliac also left yesterday for Trinidad. Intransit W ITH OBOROETOWM %  nil hMdquartara, Capl W. J. W. Cheesmun. has been CommUaioner for Co-operative Development in British Guiana. A. Londoner, he is now on Ins way home on leave. He an Ived I by B.W.I.A., to Join thi which is due to leave Barbados to-day. Photography-a sideline M K. JAY siNt.ii. who mad la be on the stall ol thi Mil Catronicle in B.O„ and is now a froelance Journalist left yt Ua < by B.W.I.A., for Caracas He will be away for about one week, .ml will then be returning dos. Photography is OM 04 hi greatest hobbies ud taami <<> bt a very profitable "Ud* line." Gueii Who? N OW THAI' tlM Oil Pictures in tn. Advuc*lr laker. i>f lift and not ,,ltei the Hollywood i %  hava fone t" work on Iham, %  dlOcull to kucss who I %  I'n lined alx\e is a well known which will iIval anj ... .I..nt inda) Advocate. Hi. II.IMLI will I" publl MraoaM %  Were Here Last Year M il AMI MIIS .1 I M M V CLERK, who hawe boon holidaying in Barbados mtumod i<> ..it. rni-iii by B.W I.A. The Clerks were here lost year on holiday, and this II .iioidos foe about %  n by B.W.I A CO -|le scemeu ,i i I hospltdllt) I..K Li.i.u.iti ixmi him* %  ell, Mr Chabrol has bam living ,-. B.G hM many years and is I Commudiu BO. . lAl A keen turhte and OM Una nieketer. he bag represented III. on several occasions Mad hi .gainst the ftf.C.I During their stay hi I "i. UM guests of Mr < 'hi; 1 i. i 1 %  %  %  Kntcrtainment Manager M lt IACL A MARTYR, EnManager of the ; ., i., Mob I In • ing m Trinidad for s'iriie time now .ind has returned f..i a hnlid.iv (o ih* 'km iha -.Jow >-iu>* hi uan i I'I.V .... „ A ttw minuT-, bMr -he t. I MM had .;"'^ Mwrsaas. "in •.w ^— it sani ihj._ — mt or whether h* taoie wd lit*' MJcn-thMig (IK happened. fc'i tmmf very myu-ngui." "Do plejte Irll m* whayou n--n." .tit. Bill. "Win: is K rbst'i %  rscetioui ? For reply the little .1 AccoBipanylni Iban I.nt wen Mi :nnl Mrs Ki ink tn PJehard and who have been tDdmothar %  Remember Pat and Terry? J^dll. AND Mi:s PAT BY/vN i*E and ti-ii baby daughter lay morning bj B.W.I A nl n spending a month's hoUdgy, with 111 Ryan i i fan* ol ui may remembai whan Pal lived in Barbados with his brothei Tiny. They uatd i less tricks on the trapan and rings, at the Aquatic Club, and %  ran Uu kl li" of all Uv Since UH ii. I 1 .,haa put on •< lot of anight, .in.i HUM I hli fatnai Bvtn 11 IrapaH ml i am itill ..t the Aquatic i iloubl U ha would trj anj of ins DOW. At Silver Sandt M K AND Mlis OlOROE BODBIQUIZ an., i; w i A on Tuaaday to spend two months' holiday in Barbados. Mr. Rodriguez | s w uh Wllllant Fogart] Ltd %  In Qeorga tOWn and he ;md his wifr antheir first hoUda) In Barbadoi at %  bouaa In silver 1 1 f 1 t .-r-H-r%  V 4 "" j 4 %  r lG ilt), who linds thi . ii -old Elizabeth i i' the muttl-mlUionalrc i g of i US. robber company %  i. blue oyac ait copper ituid hab is %  eonipoaa She has written a piano concerto nr !'. % % %  enllerl Why Try. a him Roundd 'so many >ongs I cant count them But t. % %  drawback I heard or my name" k family Influan* • to hi %  %  With ii i %  < are o %  ;I Mi will be In London until i Then she goes first to v IrkLto lor another lUm. The Maji From ,. i %  the only wutlrtl mumW'i %  -f the lainil. s 1'ieiiini-. "winle 1 in eleanlnil Eft} UMtfl Her music study beuan .it la I i iht. In Ixndon. Eo the American Embas-'.' in practlM on the ptnno lent 1 her friend shurman Douglas "I introduced her to Peter LawShe wears simple dresses, pre oloWl for town. For lo| an In Ith a back %  pron fold to the skirt and a trip row of paarli a>ranlng nowns at r.ivaganee. She hopes dp die ovanlng wear revival New York —L.E.S PLAZA IMliM-I.M ., llllK-im_3AI.30p.nl. .1 i.l .-, lAi DOPBL-I %  nwi-a %  "TWO YEAB-BtrOM %  ECKLES8 & THE MAM u '"" w %  %  >' EVTHE ALAN LAPP I .tillIV. Jl \, |_ROPI THE GREAT LOVER" IIOVAI. |Wa*ava, %  L9t Two S' 4 30 & 30 Krftublir hlr S*rtl M\\ III NT OF WtM TEIIY I1L\M>. .Utriiu Rl.h.r.l BAIXEY l.inda STBOJNO, Roy BANCROFT KMFIIIK To-day at 4.45 Only 20th C-Fox PreMnts •THIEVES HIGHWAY" — With — Ki'hatd CONTE, Valentlna COBTESA ~ To-nlht al 30 p.m %  CARACAS NI GHTS" now La Two Shows To-day 4 30 & B.I a p.m. Mta C-Fox DOUBLE . Lynn HARI In . SHEET AND LOWDOWN" — and — ROAD HOISE —. with — Ida LUPINO. Richard WIUMAHK. Cornel WILDE OLYMPIC tj Only 4 30 and 8.15 p-n. 20th C-Fox Double Tyrone Powei \4>l \ I l< ri.ril IIMMA (M.mb.., Onl,| %  %  in AT n so rnaan ii,., i..-k. *iB*Mr)< %  < ik. i_.n_. D Hia_a*-' rhK ,,-. .. "MEET Till: NAVY f—ai— Mavri Dancuta %  uunna Hitn im% Uavn %  A. nun.' HllMaal l-uiar* %  1 J-llt* .1 %  I \M \ Ml ..I Henry Fonda in JESSE JAMES" and ALEXANDERS RAGTIME BAND" with Tyrone Power Alice Faye Extra W.I.. Cricket Team in England arrow i %  win sma at from wtiat U-U.> Ktlf-.. (VI HID mi. .•UIIUKIT, I* to n>SB UP U* rBiu rota, til %  M for %  utopor go. 1*1 mniti. h a out In a •iir* <6i < %  lalrr leu?** Itaair. (31 • u a criminal chare* v roiiMdircd abaaotinniiitii. (> siir nrnt out of Uia tunofJ isiMHiina. t*i i (01 !-• mn m.ier toe Oust. <) rou ^pe^I th %  uiiiintnf • D ti.i l*ivo vou'ii oeea when trual In III l" i nuo !•• tba Ort HediKUon i;n CRiTTOQlO'lr;—Here's how to work It: AXYDI. BAAXR la LONOIKLLOU One letter simply stands for another. In tin* example A is used for the three L'f. X for the two O's. etc. Single letters, apoatrophies, the length and formation of the words are all hintt. Each day the code letters are problem. For what law is there against heinu a sign of the Zodiac? Did they humour him ii> laying, n courae, hut which Oi had the neighbour complained thai ha waa putung i. ito their < luhin-u's heads? it li .ill .i mystery, aa the woman .van) when -he f.-nnil • rahhlt's ear in he. mini %  i chicken />r. Rhulmrb'* Cornvr L T. wrlten: I Often go lo bed in ni|) boil "itf head IK mi the pUkW, '<" .um on* ii 1 tee "Clgaratta peated Suet angrily. "Dont roui Much atnoke said the M lhi. while the' bum I on: tin: \hfllll E ASTIKH'KNKS .. I t e tn \> t te 1 illuminate the sea at night will %  1 MII blow to Brighton end Boui item ou t h and Haatings Whether it is to be done by a fliMKlllghtlng system installed under the surface of (he water, 01 by imported phosphorus I neither know nor care. Hut will it not clash with the fluorescent moon which is to be dragged to and fro ecroai the iky by nireraft* CHOP l>l\IIIIM> 4.00IIS KHAKI SHIRTS :i.l7 Boys i.:iu AT GBEY FLANNEL TROUSERS Htudv-inaile $SJU EVANS WHITFIELDS i; L II it E IO-!AY ONLY 5 A g 30 p.m • I HE GREAT SINNER GRBOORY PECK AAVA OARDNBR THE AFFAIRS OF BEL AMI OIOBQB SANDERS .v ANN DVORAK EMPIRE THEATRE %  TO-NIGHT at 8.30 p.m. DR. J. V 1IENSON pres.nl! : MADAM OI.INDV iHIIPl "CARACAS NIGHTS" The Starr Show >u*ll remember for yearn! at .. S JMMn, P>.aad and D.i.c.d a, NICHIIt PlUill i millC fllSSHItll liom l>| No.-I ai 1111111 (0DO( Piodoclion dlli|md bl 1111(1 IUKCE PIIODHCIIOh Of 1HE afiCHtffS %  A UNIV[BSAl IJITERhAIIOHAL Rtlt*S GRAND TALENT AUDITION "| On M NDAT Jl N'K ITH AT 1* 10 AM. J If you ran KIM,. IIANtl. UIIISTI.K. CROON, PLAY AS ? Ufini MINT, in furl if > ou have T*I,I\T or any kind £ Va are rordlally invited l f. S I he t.l.OItt Sund.i> Mori.ini American Border PrinU 74 cFlowcred Art Silks S I III! ,M r Td. Khaki Drill nn? I.O:I 1.07 1.17 ENAMFXWARE | Chamber. lr. I*l..ti %  Mugs Bowls 2c. ittr. I.r. MMIAM OIIMIl A Ke bKawaatad Queen ..t the stage. Mr. f, \. Hl.NStlN South Aaaatlaa'g imUUndlnc .mil mosl I'n JHI 1.1 r lni|irejrio JOSF.ril CLEMENDORE A Uviag Xiulumlral Chart *OI Ml -.1 BEg the Kin thin BH. QlTai 1ID ffBBI < AN DANCE I LORD OOfBU The Terrar of all B.ii. Calypsanlaiu HI lll *ee one of the World's rarenl freali<. kiumn u the "COBRAMAN". throughout South America—a real Muscular Phenomenon YOC Mt'ST HEAR CHARLIE A JACKSON World Famous fomrdfan* MUSIC by George Clarke nn.l hi< Georgian Orchestra from B.C.. If You Ml^s THIS SHOW, you'll regret It. COME EARLY PRICES ;—PR 36: House 18; Balcony 7?, Boxes >l CM.


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