TIME ' CREOLE BREEDERS’ PREMIUMS
No. P.M. NAME CLASS DISTANCE 1st 2ND 38RD 4TH TOTAL ENTRY 18T 2ND ‘RD TOTAL
$y 1.00 MAIDEN STAKES i C & C2 (Maidens) 5% Furlongs $ 900 $3800 $150 $1,350 $27.00
W/A
2 1.40 H.B. CREOLE STAKES ‘ i G & Lower—W/A 51 700 35 115 1,050 21.00 $ 50.00 $ 25.00 $12.50 $ 87.50
si 2.20 BARBADOS DERBY STAKES & CUP | Nominated 9 ra 1,000 400 275 $150 1,82 30.00 150.00 100.00 75.00 325.00
4 3.00 STEWARDS’ STAKES A & Lower—W/A 9 . 100 365 185 1,650 33.00 100.00 50.00 5.00 175.00
5 3.40 MID-SUMMER STAKES Cé& W/A 714 100 300 150 1,350 27.00 80.00 410.00 20,00 140.00
6 4.20 PLANTERS TAKES ; F & W/A 4 : 0 26 136 1,200 24.00 60.00 30.00 1.00 105.00
7 5.00 TRAFALGAR STAKES .1D& W/A 71% z 100 300 150 1,350 27.00 80.00 40.00 20.00 140.00
8. 5.40 STAFFORD STAKES B & W/A 514 1,000 33 165 1,500 30.00 90,00 45.00 22,50 157.50
- oo + OF
Second Day~=Thursdauy 10th August. 19350

9 1.00 CARLISLE STAKES A & Lower—W/A | Furl 100 $365 $185 | $1,650 $33 .00 $100, 00 50.00 $25.00 $175.00
10. 1.40 TRAFALGAR HANDICAP D & @ H/¢ | 800 265 135 1,200 24.00

11 2.20 JUVENILE STAKES F2 2 Y.O. Allottec yt ; | 00 265 135 1,200 24.00 60.00 30.00 15.00 105.00
12. 3.00 STAFFORD HANDICAP B & Lower—H/¢ | 100 300 150 1,350 27.00

13, 3.40 H.B. CREOLE HANDICAP G & » —H/C i j 600 200 100 900 18.00

14 4.20 MERCHANTS' STAKES F & Lower—W/A | 7 . se 135 1,200 24.00 60.00 30.00 15.00 105.00
15. 5.00 MiD-SUMMER HANDICAP C& a/c 1. | if 265 135 1,200 24.00

16 5.40 STEWARDS’ HANDICAP 1A 8 m/C. 40 | 0) 335 165 1,500 30.00 $1,515.00
ec ee

Third Day—Saturday 12th ANugust. 19350

17 1.00 AUGUST HANDICAP B & Lower—H/C 9 Furlons $ 900 $150 $1,350 $27.00

18 1.40 CLYDE DEAR MEMORIAL H/CAP|D & -H/C¢ 9 600 136 1,200 24.00

19 2.20 PLANTERS’ HANDICAP ‘ F & . —E/C o 700 115 1,050 21.00

20 3.00 JUVENILE HANDICAP F2 (2 Y.0.)—H/C 51 700 115 1,050 21.00

21 3.40 NORTH GATE HANDICAP C & Lower—H/C ) 300 ) 135 1,200 24.00

22 4.20 SAVANNAH HANDICAP Gé& —H/C 51 600 200 100 P00 18.00

23 5.00 MERCHANT'S HANDICAP F& —H/C 5% 100 23 115 1,050 21.00

24 5.40 BUSH HILL HANDICAP A & —H/C WY e 1,000 335 165 1,500 30.00

$30,775
1,515 $32,290.00
llth Race JUVENILE STAKES. Open to all two ye old Creole F2 and Lower,,. Colts and Geldings tc il 118 Ib Fillies 115 lbs. Classification allowances
] 4 Furlong



Entries to close at 3 p.m. on Thursday 20th July, 1950 at the Office of the Turf Club.

Copies of this Programme may be obtained at the Office of the Club, Synagogue Lane.



NO. 122















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‘ PAGE SIX

Six Nations
Merge

@ From Page i.
vinced»that in due cours¢
would‘associate herself





$10,000 Passed For Aid
To B.G’s. Small Timber

Operators







effort.

The text of the first communique \ responder rum winch, catrying 400 feet. of
said: : GEORGE TOWN ; inch wire rope. It is also ex-

“The French, German, Belgial Prov of 10,000 f i '- plained that no units at compar-
Italiam, Luxembourg and Dutch ance to st timber ope is ‘doek a¥e aUEiiaic in sterling
governments, in their determina- British G A ‘ untric The best quotation fror
tion tO\pursue acommon action the Finance Cor ittee e United Kingdom was $4,000
of peace,-in European solidarity Legislative Counci] on Thursd nono innate ly fob; the explana-
and of @conomic and social pro- This stance for! I ‘ ven being that they were
gress, had “assigned to themselves Colony’ Ten-Year Develor 1anufactured to order and not
as their immediat« objective Plan vhict recommended the iantit
pooling «ef the production of allocation of $75,000 for the ia ce
coal and stéel and the institution portation of improved iy Government proposes to insti-
of a néW high authority whose ern winches and tackle for hire tutea pilot scheme for which chre
demissjons°will bind France, Ger- r " t e to small ope l S units, together with all an-
many, giaum, Italy, Luxembourg, ator f good reputatiol llary equipment will be pur-
the Nefhéflands and the countries I : mol tur the F ised, When experience has been
which may adhere in the future. nance Committee, | ial S iined in the operation of thi

Most Anxious retary Hon. Ff k McD cheme it will then be possible to



it extend it to the limit of the re-

7 it ~ ove > s ad C.M.G., C.B.E
The British Government stated eadations. of. the Tetd-Wear

that they are most anxious to be the Colony’s sup} ly be a
associated with these discussions, pended lat ‘ mal = an



and have made their position in ators and © nder = - ny ame te
x yf sist « a o be s =
this respect clear to the French ort mus $ a
Government from the outset the efficiency aici ma i Se eerie ee
is their view : ‘se dis-, Numerou ava une = bee hs
It is their view that these « e ; Saeee Se ace



cussions should serve to clarify thes present ma}
practical application of the French@adequate or eC
proposal which must necessaruy{ Prolonged investigation : ki
be worked out on an internationalâ„¢been made as t suitat ary contit

. including wire rope and
ng of skids and all neces-
gencies, 1s stimated at















basi they strongly desire tiftype of ver vine for tl $3,200 ich the SeAnit operator
asis I 1 I g 1@s * : ¢ , :
nake a helpful, constructive an fj scheme it has been decided will 1 oe 1 a een tal
practical contribution in the hop hat a unit 1 by _ the of $64 ie he rss a ee
that a detailed scheme woulcS Construction Co y < pe ee before the delivery o
emerge which they would be able U.S.A., and costing approximat each uni ;

t . 9400 delivered at Georgetow It is hoped that co-operative
° 2.4 \





hey were themselves actively would be the most suitable for the groups will take advantage of this
engas n the working of the scheme cheme and there is already such
prope s inspired by the French The unit itself is a 40 h.p. gaso- a group formed in the Pomeroon
initiative of May 9 in order that line ens mounted on a steel Area by the Kabacabburi Amer-



they may be ready to make such cr dle with a chain-driven
a contribution.
Workable Scheme

The British Guvernment are

single- indians
Administrator To Red Peace
Whether a workable seneme vou’ Replace Medical

be produced that is fair and just : 2 CampaignsAre *
to all concerned, and they feel that Superintendent

this could best be furthered by a z + _
meeting Gf ministers of the coun- Barbados Ady "GEC RG ETC yw N
tries interested, at which the que r + of Medical Superin
tion of the most effective and ex- The post of \ _— Hos ‘tal
peditiotis method of discussing the tendent at the I ublic Se eias
problem atissue could be examine: Georgetown which 1s_ presenti”





Camouflage

COVENHAGEN, June 3
Delegates from 24 countries

and settled. held by a Medical Officer, wil' aitending the International Social
If thé-French Government were shortly become defunct, and ths ist Conference here today
prepared. to contemplate a fresh post of Hospital Administrator, adopted a resobution describing
approach, and arrange a meeting a lay appointment, made in NS Gon munist Peace Campaigns a
of ministers to reach agreement ¢ place p a transparent camouflage for
the procedure for the opening of Provision has been made in ie totalitarian policy of domination”
the negotiations, His Majesty 1950 Estimates for the new pos The resolution said “at present

Government would be glad to par- and the Director of Medical Ser-

ticipate and they have so inform- vices disclosed to-day that the

ed the French Government Secretary of State for the Colo-

nies 2 y efforts to recruit
New Announcement . Stake’ onatar,

Britain later delivered a new It is the intention of Govern-
communication onthe Schuman sent that the officer selected
plan to pool Europeaa coal and should be thoroughly experienced
steel -as-Hrance prepared 00. aN and be in a position to assist in
the signal for negotiations to be-

the achievement of total unity
throughout the world is frustrated
by the sabotage of the Cominforim
parties. The Cominform is clear-
ly working on the _ principle
that it has more to gain by
wrecking world-federation than
by joining it,



; . yd training local. candidates for The anxiety es .
i + 1e & iety created by Comuin-
Phare aukek cheesy ations, it Similar lay administration poate 2) ¢ policies constitutes th
gpl Ppleng hy ; caay. other hospitals of the Colony. The ,,.54 aticain: id . ;
was learned, are based on a study reatest single danger to worl

ficer selected will be on a three





by the Foreign Office of the °!! Pipe peace’
“eleventh-hour” talks last night Year contract ‘ ete
between Sir Oliver Harvey, the er. The resolution added that, in
British Ambassador, and M. Robert e iew of the facts the conference:
Schuman, French Foreign Ministe: Britis sh Gov ernment ; rejects with contempt Cominforn
and author of the pool plan t S fe d propaganda about world peace.
There were still hopes that Bri- rprise a : 1 n : :
tain might be associated in some ur} The so-called ‘Peace Campaign

way with the negotiations, but a © From Page 1. Sen eee 8 .
French Foreign Office spokesman ;, paris behind M. Schuman, who ‘@l Spé ren camo age — or é
declined to say whether he thought jias stood out against any British totalitarian policy of domination
psa fe g oe the es sc vatering down of the French de-(y
munique due to be issuec 0-day sire to see participating countries,
Pe ee nd cenead cot OF as to the principle of the plan be-
terms of the negotiations.

Sir Oliver Harvey, tae British During the recent tripartite
Ambassador, delivered the latest Qiccions between M. Schuman,
co tn tee For- Mr, Bevin and Mr. Acheson in

: Y . 4 i, M Monnet, who was

It was in the form of an amplifi- ey a8 F und the plan
cation of the note he gave to M called here: to expouns :
bas om es 1o British experts is known to
Schuman last night. have expressed his determination

The French spokesman said the |" vs executive
communique announcing an inter-
national conference to form a high
European authority for coal and
steel would “almost certainly” be “ t
issued to-day according to plan. Stigation



The Conference claims that
world peace demands the inter-
national reduction and control of
all things and the international
dis- abolition of the atom bomb. In-
ternational control must be effec
tively guaranteed.

fore concrete discussions took
place

Submit Territories

Governments must be prepared
not to see the strong to submit their territories .tu
which is one of the chief feature effective inspection by the inter-
yf the plan, whittled away into national authority.

weak committee at British in- *
The Conference believes that

It was expected about noon, . The “high international author the construction of world unity
France has already veached agree. ity” to which participating power must not be permanently delayed
ment on starting negotiations with are invited to subscribe in princi- by Cominform sabotage. Until

West Germany, Italy, Belgium, ple, is seen as the real stumbling Cominform {Policy changes, it is
Holland and Luxembourg But Bri- block to British entry the duty of the free peoples to
tain, with an open mind on the There has been no precise di unite among themselves in co-
principle of the plan itself, has cussion of the exact function and operation throughout the free
refused to commit herself in ad- Powers of this authority between world and the strengthening of
vance on the objectives of the plan Paris and London, a Foreign Office European unity an urgent and
to pool coal and steel under an *pokesman said this morning immediate necessity.

international authority —Reuter, Reuter. —Reuter

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SUNDAY, JUNE 4, 1950

When-

SENDAY ADVOCATE











Opposed
People’s
Democracy

PRAGUE, June 2
Mrs. Frantiska Zerminova, 68-

year-old former Member of Pa
liament, said “I have worked Lf—
against the People’s Democrac Me
when she entered the dock thi
morning as fowth defendant in
the treason trial of 13 Czech










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Mrs. Zeminova said she sent a
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Socialists were to join forces with
the Social Democrats and whether
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Mrs. Zeminova professed ignor- |
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rcrist groups she is alleged to f
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iscussed with Jan Buchal, an-
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bility of a rebellion in the police
forces in Ostrava

Mrs. Zeminova said that Buchal
had told her that he, Puchal, had
twice written to President Eduard
Benes offering to take the President
across the frontier by an escape
route, and that President Bene
had sent him, Buchal,a_ written
reply.

“We know about that. We have
got that reply” the State Prosecu-
tor said.

Mrs. Zeminova said that she
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bragging when he said he had
offered to get Mrs. Hana Benes
widow of the President, across the
frontier —Reuter.

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1 :
Students On
. .
Anti-American
Ne 6
Strike
@ From Page 1.
until after tomorrow’s elections
The students’ first open detiance
of the occupation occurred last
inonth when they shouted down
Dr Ells in protest against his
programme purging suspecte
Communist teachers throughout
Japan
About 300,000 communities
were affected when Japanese rail-
he re went on strike f ”
24 hours ay tor the secona
ime since May 22
Wage negotiations, resumed
fter the first strike, were sus

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@ From Page 1.

It was Miss Stevenson's birth- |
day and she intended celebrating
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the event with a Party tonight.

It is considered one of the wors,
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ced. Franco was well-known in
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SUNDAY, JUNE 4, 1956





The Loveliest Dress I’ve

Trene Dunne Poses For The

S 1

I’ve
My Gosh!
tastes are!”

It was Irene Dunne speaking

‘ about clothes. She had
summed up the clothes philosoph;
of almost every elegant woman
in that sentence.

I tike a very picin outline
and lIcts of intricate detail—and
that’s the kind you have to pay
for,” she went on.

“I never buy anything that’s
the very latest. Why at the
prices these people ask I'd) think
it unpardonabie extravagance to
buy a frock that people could
leok at one day and say, ‘Ob,
that was Paris's last season
sensation I expect my evening
clothes to last for six or seven
years.

“Most of my day things
black, My husband doesn’t
black, but I have to have it.

aiways
got
how

say—it’s lucky
simple tastes—and
expensive simple







are
like
And

I lovey white in the evening
colour of all.
I think it’s the most becoming

“Women in California are dress-
ing more and more like women
in New York and Paris. We only
wear slacks for the studio now—
and after that the clothes are very
formal.”

Bough; in Rome
dress she wears in the
“one af the laveliest Pve
ever had’—is so new that she has
not worn it yet. She bought it in
Rome on her wey here.

Typical! of Miss Dunne'’s
in clothes—the outline is ‘
dress,















simple as anyone’s party
but the detail is elaborate aad
intricate

Rows on rows of small argansie
petals each embroidered and
edged Ww broderie anglaise.



points round the skirt are
embro idavadl? ms th pearl and silver

Star







paillettes, each point edged
embroidered ruffle
he frock is in white or
—but the effect is
frothy, and elegant
Don’t Ask
How old is Irene Dunne?
“That’s the one question every
British reporter asks”, she says.
home they don’t ask—we



it’s impolite—they just go







nd look it up in the files.”

Dat; Express files say Miss
Dunire 45

Perhaps ai

How alle dogs she look?

Perhaps 35—but it’s a _ real,
intelligent, lovely face — with
none of that braced and wary
beauty-treated look that makes

So I certainly

must try it some
time.

a
“When I play the part of Queen
Victoria at 56 I shall think of my-

many young-old women seem 50
unreal.

Her movements are as supple
as a girl of 20, ana her grooming



1 expect dn ovemdmy dress tg last six ur seven meam..,

belong» to the forties. self as an ole woman. (At 56
f No Facials they were much, much older then
* How does she do it? Does she

have constant facials?

“Well no, to tell the truth [
don’t have facials.”

Does she do exercise?

Well, no. I think it needs a
special temperament to do them

and I haven’t got it.”
Diet then?

“I eat everything, but in
moderation, you know.”

Home beauty treatment per-
haps?

“T did once read in an American

than any woman is now.) Then
it will come naturally to settle
my weight as I walk and sit, to
turn my head and my eyes slowly.
So perhaps the reverse is true.
Think yourself young and you
look it.”

An Explanation

*Rerhaps that explains some-
thing. Perhaps if you start with
natural assets of the Dunne quality
(hazel eyes and a nose that starts

paper that Irene Dunne kept her
complexion smooth by laying
strips of cucumber peel against
her skin. Hundreds of women
wrote in to say they’d followed
my advice and it worked wonders.

Hollywood Stars Are Having

Many Problems

OTHERS RELY ON

straight and suddenly turns up at
the tip), perhaps if you have a
very happy and very successful
life, and if you add to it grooming
of the American standard—it could
explain a lot.



because the pay cheque came

BUSINESS through the letter-box just the
same. This was a drop of 371
By FREDERICK COOK from the total a year earlier.
NEW YORK.

Britain Blamed

For many people in Hollywood y
In Hollywood, of course, it is

unemployment now is disastrous.
It affects about 40 jer cent of the the thing to do to blame Britain
film colony, and applies not only for wilfully withholding money
to actors and actresses, but to rank earned by American pictures.
and file technicians, Meanwhile television is keep-
Fewer big names are signed up ing people at home. And—thougn
on long-term contracts than ever Hollywood tries hard to play this
before. By March 31, only 315 down—there are too many medi-
players were in the happy posi- 9ocre films.
tion of not caring much whether More and more people confin<
the studio sent for them or not, their cinema visits to the “art”



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SU NDAY

Had

ADVOCATE



Gardening Hints
Kor Amateurs

VERBENA

Like most other Annuals

ife span for 1950 is nearly over,
our wvely many coloured Ver-
beaas are now looking straggly
with few if any flowers. A little
capmg up, will however some-

am prolong their flowering
iod beiore it is necessary to

:i) Uvem up. &

‘ver

Anne Edwards Column

who

by ligntiy remouiding

the trails and around the
t back the worst of

cut off the old
give a light ap-

M. water well



pond to this

by a final effort,
a ftvesh crop of
rm and a neral improve-
m appearance which will
a tew weeks long-
will come how-
Verbenas flower-
i is really over the year

es qa white blight will

en on the plant which is a
sign that it is finished. When
time comes pull up the old
ant and re-plant, if possible in
where it can be left





least




1 back bed,

© its own devices for the next
ew months. Ss

In November in order to get
new plants, break off as many
picces off the ald plant as you
vequie (avoiding any blighted
bits) and hatch them in a seed
box, They will readily take root.
When well rooted take up and
lant in the required spot.

verbena grows
ana it 1s

ilso very easily

rom see a good plan



fresh stock occasionally by

ame imported § seeds

Ve ‘ orbe na does not need = any

special treatment, but will suc-

ceed under ordinary garden con-

ivion of soil and watering.
Choose a sunny spot for them

Verbena looks lovely grown in
bed or on a bank, and al-

a flat

lowed to trail down at will. An-
ier way of growing this ac-
mmodating and decorative little
plant is against a bank or a low
wall When this is done the
ants are inclined to stretch up
ainst the back-ground, thus
providing long straight flower

tems, ideal for
use

cutting for the

If Planted in November
of flowering is in

Peak

February

» Verbenas last well in the house,
Imost a week, but care must be
taken to re-fill the vase or flower-

I Know... bowl with










: water every day for
*PEOPLE | feel I know all about the black eyes of a Mexican they are thirsty flowers, and will
(without having to meet them): 22°4!' Swept lecherously over the drink up half bowl of water in
The weman "(Aes Hart a heroine’s curves, the girl who -twelve hours
Mitcham, Surrey), who ‘said —, nde d with« a uit-case ____—_—_—_—_—————————————__
ne Prat = oa soon looked ravishing in peasant
Whist has been my life. costume borrowed from cua gansters shot each other to leave
The girl in a trade union dis- "atives, a gangster waited on a the hero in the clear in the end
pute (Miss Beryl Fisher) “who Siveet corner with rain pouring off would you say you had seen
stuck to her guns,” his hat, a girl sat x for he all before? So have J. But it
The lady in Queenborough Kent, 9" = be the -rain-streaked “One Way Street’—James
about whom a councillor said; window of a café and all the Mason’s latest. LES, #
“Mrs. Weekes is known in our ‘
—



borough as ‘The Little Mother.’”
The advertiser who put this in
a newspaper: “Harassed housewife
compelled by local conditions to
exchange pleasant country house |
for four-bedroom flat Hones]
view of trees.” |
Do You Agree? |
“WHERE [ CAME IN i
If I told you that last week I saw
a film in which. the plane’
engines cut out over the Sierras,

theatres showing British,
and Italian productions.

French
All

{
over

|
America the big chains watch)
gloomily as the weekly “take” |

|

shrinks.
The Worries of Flynn



Hardly a week passes without
some spotlight being thrown on
the private predicament of stars.

Even Errol Flynn, long a $100,
000-a-year man Eetiacieheatas
£33,000 at present rates} has his |
worries He says he owes “ |
Government nearly £50,000 1 | (=
back taxes, seeks relief in the eo } a
Angeles courts from £10,900-a- | {
year alimony to his former wife, |
Lili Damita, and the £180 a month |
paid to ex-wife Nora Eddington |

for the support of his two dauyh-
fers.







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perfumes create this miracle for you . . . their lilting
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hat you may discover the glamour of wearing good
perfume all the time Goya presents his fragrances in tiny handbas
phials at only 1/9 aad im a Gilt size at £L28A.

Apply your perfume on your skin—always use
eneugh for you to sense
amd enjoy it.













@ On Page 146



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AT 31, HE FELT LIKE AN
OLD MAN



YOUTHFUL VIGOUR

This young man ree being
prematurely ere 2 kidney
trouble. He tells i a letter
bow Kruschen gave him back his
health after weeks of pain :--

“I suffered for weeks from
kidney trouble and felt like an
old man although I am only 31,
If I stooped to do anything it
was agony t¢ straighten w
again. Several people advise
me to try Kruschen Salts as the
had found them wonderful.
tried them and found they gave
me relief from pain, and I felt
better in every way. I shall esp
on with the daily dose because
can now do my day's work and
not, fee] any the worse for it,”

~—8.V.C.

Uniess the kidneys function
roperly, certain acid wastes,
nstead of being expelled, are
allowed to pollute the blood
stream and produce troublesa:ie








PAGE SEVEN





A wise mother lets baby decide about

| the milk for bottle feeds. Lots of energy, steady
| gains, contented days, peaceful nights — these tell her what she most
wants to know — baby is doing splendidly on Ostermilk.

Why can mother pin her faith so important additions are made: Lron
firmly on Ostermilk ? Because, where to enrich the blood — sugar to modify
breast feeding; is difficult or impossible the food for tiny digestions — Vitamin

it is the perfect substitute for mother’s
milk. Osternailk is finest grade cow’s
milk, «tried under the most hygienic
condithwns. ‘The protein, great body-
| va is made easily digestible

D to help build strong bones and
teeth. Ostermilk is made by Glaxo
Laboratories Ltd., who, since r908,
have been pioneers in the develop-
ment of the best possible foods for

by the collm: drying process. And babies.







complaints—backache, rheuma-
tism and excasaiye fatigue.
Kruschen is one of the finest
diuretics or kidney aperien's. proer cra )S t RM | LK
The small daily dose keeps the
kidneys and other internal orge a8 is right
working smoothly and natural
so that the blood st She Ss
perined and vigorous aegige For your free copy of illustrated Baby Book —- Phone 4675
Ask your nearest Chemist or
Drug Store for Kruschen.
** Life’s wenderful,”’
al she says, I’ve
Frame \ banisned greasy skin.”
FOR YOUR
BEAUTIFUL HANDS Inmoxa ls the secret of ner perfect skin health, the only true foundation
D of lasting loveliness.
nals
merit The world famous dermatologist whe creates the Sins
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brings your hands Restose the ‘tone’ of your asin, conteact those open,
cae relaxed pores with daily applications of INNOXA ASTRINGENE
new admiration... LOTION. (Qver 30's use INNOXA OPEN PORE LOTION —ow
sie for a vey greasy skin or blackheads, all ages sheald axe
easy to apply... INNOKA SOLUTION 41).
dries faster, too. Stinmulate your skin with regular treatments of the famous
INNOXA WHITE MASK; it contains the sunshine vitamin D
The polish that and is a complete ‘facial’ in itself.
wears longer —re- | He For the day time always use INNOXA MATINE DAY CREAM og
° P WUIOXA FOUNDATION LOTION. They keep your Laneme
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|
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4

Pe rete oe ie lene 8 ies

powdered

r tim, a heamdy amd economical way to buy
milk for the family.

Dairy Pride is made from the highest @aality Cow's

Milk, and

processed so thet ail the nateral vitamins

and creamy flavour of fresh Cow’s Milk are retained,

DIRECTIONS: Mix one heaping tablespoonful of
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liquid. For extra goodness, mix and leave in refrig-

erator or

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To make you Ice Creams and Desserts creamy ano
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$8.46 per 12-% tin,

Powder into your mixture. —



The sane

tlavou: of fresh Cow's Milk is also packed in 12-vz. tins
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half an imperial gustan of full cream milk and proves ideas

for small families,

n small quantitie

Alleyne, Arthur & Co., Ltd,,

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LTD.—Sole Agents,





PAGE EIGHT



BARBADOS & ADVOCATE

Sa as eof = = =e ee { es testes on Ata, 14, Croad St., Bridgetows





Sunday, June 4, 1950



Controls

THE efficiency of controls
after the war which broug
existence has finished, is a matter which
is exercising the public mind to-day. One
school of thought argues that the time has
come for the abolition of all controls;
another advocates the retention of such
controls as will bring about a more even
distribution of commodities which are in
short supply.

The point at issue was given emphasis
last week when Mr. A. R. Toppin acting
President of the Chamber of Commerce



it them into

invited the members of that. body to do
what they can to have these controls
removed. He pointed out that it was

doing harm to business and preventing
competition from taking care of the price
levels. ‘
Since Mr. Toppin’s criticism against the
retention of controls, the Commission Mer-
chants’ Association have taken the matter
up with a view to finding out whether
controls should be abolished or retained.
From the broader angle, the question
of controls is bound up with the trade
policy of the United Kingdom consequent
on devaluation of the pound. It is imper-
ative that such goods as can be bought
within the sterling area should not be
ordered from the dollar area if Great
Britain, which controls the sterling pool
of dollars, is to conserve her already
dwindling reserves.
One reason supplied for ordering dollar
goods through United Kingdom exporters
is that Great Britain has bilateral agree-
ments with dollar countries. From these
sources she is bound to take certain goods
which she does not actually need in order
to maintain a balance of trade with those
countries. If Colonial units were allowed
to order goods from the dollar area without
reference to the United Kingdom Govern-
ment it might leave Great Britain with
stocks on hand which she had ordered but
which she did not need. When the orders
are passed through this channel then those
goods which have been ordered because of
the attempt to balance trade, can be sold
to the colonies. The suggestion that the
adoption of this method brings a percent-
age to the English exporter therefore falls
to the ground.

The controversy of controls seems now
to centre around the production of balanc-
ed animal feed in this island. During the
war when animal feed was in short supply
cassava meal manufactured at the Gov-
ernment Factory at Lancaster was used as
one of the ingredients and from this it is
argued that the methods of producing
this feed by local mixing justified itself.
Today there are imports of oilmeal, pol-
lard and other feeds which the cattle
owner could mix according to his own
recipe, but these items are controlled and
mixed according to a formula prepared
‘by Sir John Saint. It is now claimed, and
this is the ground of another investiga-
tion by some of the mercantile body, that
this mixing is causing an increase in the
price of the feed and a consequent in-
crease in the price of fresh milk.

There are many points of argument in
this question of the abolition of controls.
The average individual is without such
facts as would enable him to come to a
correct conclusion; but it is he who suffers
by way of increased prices. The mer-
cantile body owe it to themselves and to
the community to investigate the matter.
Not only the merit but the efficiency of
controls should be subjected to close
scrutiny. The war which ended five years
ago saw many civic rights abandoned in
order to preserve the greater rights to
freedom. It was against the iron hand of

«

state control that the democratic peoples }
fought and it would be the antithesis of
democracy maintain controls unneces-

island when other people
are endeavouring to free themselves, the
channels of trade and the means of com-
munication the world over.

More Schools

WITH the ever, increasing demand for
edjucation and the scarcity of qualified
tcachers the Government is faced with a
problem which does not admit of an easy
solution. The question however arises as
to whether the demand for secondary edu-
cation is not accentuated by the absence
cia better alternative.

sarily in this

There can be no secret that many of the
pupils who are forced to remain in second-
ary schools do so in the hope of “getting a
paper which will help them
ywards a job,” as it has been apt!v put by
the Headmaster of Harrison College. If
there had been vocational and technical
schools in this island, those pupils who
would not be able to pursue the classical
course to the university or even to make
the best use of that education, might well
have been sent to technical or vocational
schools. Here they would have been able
to get the training which would have fitted
them for the job and on leaving school
would have been able to earn something
to help them at an early time.

More. important than this is the fact
they would not have cluttered up schools
whose numbers have already outgrown
the accommodation and would have left
room for such pupils who are now being
kept out of school through lack of accom-
modation and who might have been better
able to make full use of the course of
studies.

piece of

‘

This clamouring for secondary education
shows an acceptance of a condition which
it is not within the power of parents to
alter. The teaching of languages to a
child who shows no aptitude for such
tuition and who will never be able to

make any use of his smattering of Latin or
Greek in using a lathe, or in handling a
chisel is a waste of time and is neither to

the advantage of the child nor the society
to which he is expected to make a contri-
bution later.

It might well be worth considering the
feasibility of having vocational and tech-
nical schools in this island. The Bursary
System which only touches the fringe of
the problem but which is doing fine work
in the supply of artisans shows that there
are those who are ready and willing to
apprentice themselves to trades in which
they hope to become proficient instead of
wasting years at a secondary school and
leaving with an equal unfitness for techni-
cal or white collar jobs.

Better Yachting

THE sporting public and especially
yachtsmen will be pleased to learn of
the attempt to put Barbados on the map
of Yacht Racing by bringing a new type
of craft to the sport here.

A few enthusiasts who will hold an
informal meeting at Aberdare within the
next few days are anxious to introduce
the One Design sailboat racing which will
be complementary to the regattas now held
under the auspices of the Royal Barbados
Yacht Club,

Yacht racing has its own attractions and
charm. The love of the sea and the full
fresh breezes, the swift and silent gliding
of craft under milk white sheets of canvas
and the dexterous skill of helmsmen sens-
ing the changes of the wind and the cross-
ings of currents bring a sense of movement
experienced in no other form of sport.

Barbados has always given the fullest
support to all forms of sport and there will
be no exception in this case. The improve-
ment will be welcomed by yachtsmen
and even by those who perforce must
enjoy it from the sea shore.



OUR READERS SAY

|



SUNDAY ADVOCATE








wn austac Ty «fe
police state efé

Jt we slavesef ‘



ten By crrangement &

wre

femmes Chains ee AMM ien or ae
os

ele A i 3 Ages 4 misono -
=

h Dotty Meratd

Sitting On The Fence

By Nathaniel Gubbias

A woman complaining to
one of the newspaper doctors,
who are now two up on the
clergymen writing signed
columns in the Press, says her
husband grinds his teeth at
night. She has been told that
“in the world of dreams he
may be symbolically eating
somebody he dislikes.”

Â¥ ROM nine a.m. to six p.m.
FF {hear the bosses calling
Do that, do this, do this do that,
I’m weary of their bawling.
They ring their bells, my gorge it
swells,
I’m scheming how to cheat ’em,
But things come right in bed at
night.
At ten p.m. I eat ’em.
Munch, munch, munch and crunch,
erunch, crunch
At ten p.m. I eat ’em
From nine a.m. to six p.m.
I don’t give satisfaction,
I'm late with this. I’m
that,

late for

The bosses want more action.
They do me dirt, my feelings hurt,
By day I can't defeat ’em.
But in my dreams I hear their
scream.
At ten p.m. I eat ’em.
Munch, munch, munch and crunch,
erunch, crunch
At ten p.m. I eat ‘em
Some folks they wonder why
tired
And go to bed so early,

If I’m kept up much after ten
I’m hungry and I’m surly,
For those I hate are on my plate,
That's where I like to meet ’em.
They've played me tricks from

nine till six,
At ten p.m. I eat ‘em.
Munch, munch, munch and crunch,
crunch, crunch,
At ten p.m. | eat ’em,

Baa Baa Black Sheep

Four-year-olds who hear a
B.B.C. programme “Listen
With Mother” are so conscious
of living in a Welfare State
that they are now question-
ing the ethics of nursery
rhymes. According to a cor-
respondent of the Radio
Times, one of the children
asked, “If Baa Baa Black
Sheep has three bags full, why
none for the little boy who
lives down the lane; and what
happened to the third bag?”

HY didn’t the little boy down
the lane have a bag of wool,
mum?
Well,
naughty.
Should he be penalised because
he was naughty, mum?
We are all penalised when we
are naughty, dear.

I’m

dear, perhaps he was

Suppose he was naughty because
he couldn't express his personality
in any other way?

Little boys shouldn't
their personalities
naughty, dear.

Aren’t you rather an
fashioned reactionary, mum?

Really, dear, You mustn’t speak.
to your mother like that.

If I can’t speak to you like that
now, mum, you're putting up a
barrier between our two person-

express
by being

old-

alities which will be more diffi-
cult to break down in the years to
come

I think it’s time you
bed now, dear.

Don't dodge an argument by
putting me to bed, mum, Face the
facts. Here are three people and
three bags of wool owned by Baa
Baa Black Sheep. The Master
gets one. The Dame gets one. The
little boy gets nothing. What's go-
ing to happen to that little boy,
when he grows up?

1 really couldn't say,

went to

dear,

Ali nis life he’s going to suffer
from a sense of injustice and de-
velop an imferiority complex,

Well, I can’t help it, dear.

This nursery rhyme is a clear
case of the exploitation of the un-
lerprivileged which paved the way
to the social revolution. Baa Baa
Black Sheep was the capitalist.
The Master and The Dame were
the shareholders in his business.
The little boy was the underpaid
worker

All right, dear. Bed now.

And what happened to the third
bag of wool? Instead of being
paid to the little boy, it was hand-
ed out in bonus shares to The
Master and The Dame. Cheating
the worker of the fruits of his own
labour.



Strip Tease

] F you know nothing at all
about the Doukhobors, they
are a Russian sect who fled to
Canada more than half a century.
ago to escape persecution by the
Czar and his secret police.

Their descendants now perse-
cute the Canadians by parading
naked through the streets at the
slightest provocation.

If they don’t like paying rates
and taxes (and who does?) Douk-
hobors of both sexes and all ages
appear stark naked before the
town hall and sing rude songs in
Russian about the town clerk.

Saint Cripps for Merrie England
is lucky that only English modesty
and the English climate make
similar protests impossible over
here.

How would he like Downing-
street filled with naked income-

|
|
|



| GEORGE - ARE You SURE
ey! WE'VE HAD A BET
IN EVERY RACE? I'VE STI
ea FOUR AND SIXPENCE LEE





Remove Controls On Animal Feed

To the Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—I should appreciate your
publishing this letter for me be-

may have
however, it

cause I have made _ appeals
through the Chamber of Com- and the public,
merce, as well as through the expenses which

Commission Merchants Associa+
tion, to the Controller of Supplies,
that now the commodities which
are used for mixing Government
Animal Feed are in free supp.y
that the practice of mixing it
locally be discontinued, and that
the distribution of Animal Feed
supplies be distributed direct to
the erchants as was the prac-
tice pre-war. I may say that the

and is

that only

statement is

suffered .
cannot be said to
serve this purpose but is just a
burden to the poor stock owners
due to the heavy
are
the mixing of the feed locally,
undoubtedly one of the
main factors for the present very
high price of milk.

absolutely absurd

To-day, particularly the stock keepers,
that Government make a_ thor-
ough investigation of this matter
with the object of removing an
unnecessary burden from the peo-
ple and an old War Measure that
has outworn its useful purpose.

A. R, TOPPIN.

involved in

Bolton Lane,
Bridgetown,
June 2, 1950.

One of the arguments used is
that if oilmeal, pollard, ete., were
delivered to the merchant direct,
the rich cattle owners
would get his

Gratitude

The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—I

supplies. This

haye the honour of

Commission merchants have gone
so far as to ask the Controller of
Supplies if he will furnish with
one of his tenders for this com-
modity an analysis of the local
mixture, and they would have
their Principals tender for the
mixture and save the colossal
expense which is incurred lo-
cally*in mixing this. This request
has never been considered.

During the war when all com-
modities were in short supply,
plus the fact that after the Cassava
Factory had proved a failure for
its original purposes, some means
of using the cassava meal had to
be found and thus was born the
idea of this Government Mixed
Animal Feed, hich no doubt
during the war served a very use-
ful purpose, although the animals

as I have had instances of the
same Government Feed being in
short supply, and the merchant
had done his own rationing with
the result that everyone got a
share.

I should not be surprised if
when you take the cost of ware-
housing, cartage, unbagging, re-
bagging, cost of mixing, com-
mission to the merchant house for
supervising and all the other
et ceteras, the additional cost to
this feed must be in the vicinity
of 25 to 30 per cent increase. Of
course this is a very guarded
secret and the public will never
know.

In closing I feel that in view
of the high cost of living and
Government anxious to see this
reduced, it is in the interest of
the people of Barbados, and more

expressing my warm apprecia-
tion and thanks for the lecture
and friendly talk which Mr, Sey-

mour, journalist and poet of
British Guiana delivered in a
most interesting manner to us

at the St. John’s Cultural Asso-
ciation on Thursday last.

He lectured on words, the art
of reading and meaning. He in-
formed us that meaning has been
divided into four main branches;
sense, feeling, tone and intention.

Sense, he said, is the way which
the writer places all his facts in
order that the reader can ascer-
tain the full benefit of what he
is reading.

By means of examples he
demonstrated to us how feeling
and intention with a little differ-
ence between the two words

show the exact notion of the
writer’s mind.

Tone, to which great import-
ance was stressed, he said, is the
thing which all speakers and
lecturers should be very careful
about because they have to speak
to different classes of people at
the same time.

A number of questions were
then asked by members, one of
which was asking him to define
a journalistic and abusive state-
ment made by an editor referring
to a few gentlemen as a “red tie
gang going about hijacking and
bamboozling”. This statement
was satisfactorily interpreted.

After telling a story of one of
his escapades when at College,
he outlined to us that although
British Guiana is not a West In-
dian island, she pledges herself to
share in the joys and sorrows
of all West Indian Communities
with a West Indian spirit.

Rev. Ripper, an Englishman
who attended the lecture was
often called upon to confirm no-
tions as to his home language.
This he did unhesitatingly on all
occasions.

I am indeed very grateful to
Mr. Douglas-Smith for his ar-
duous struggle in keeping the As-
sociation engaged with a series of
lectures. He is always willing to

give assistance.

CHRISTOPHER CODRINGTON
Massiah Street,

St. John,

Thanks Hospital
The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Much has recently been
both written and spoken about
the General Hospital; and most
of the subject matter spread
abroad would leave the inexpe-
rienced with the impression that
it was as nearly as_ possible
related to the “Black Hole of
Calcutta” and that, on the portals
may be inscribed the
line of Dante.

Lasciati ogni speran-
za voi ch’ entrate,

It is a pleasure to me to state
that this is thoroughly mislead-
ing. Having been forced recent-
ly to undergo a_ very serious
operation, I cannot refrain from
saying that the treatment, which
has been granted deserves the
highest praise, not merely on
account of efficiency but what is



almost equally important — of
courtesy and willing service.
The staff is much too small, but,
what it lacks in numbers, it
offers by way of compensation
in thoroughly satisfactory re-
sults. Mr. Leacock's qualifica-
tions surgeon are worthy of
the highest commendation, both
in calmness and speedy work-

manship; while the Sisters
nurses do all

and
in their power to

famous -

taxpayers who have been swindled
out of their post-war credits? Or
naked women protesting against
purchase tax? Or. worse still,
10,000 stark naked publicans, dis-
tinguished by the gold watch-
chains tied round their naked
tummies, protesting they are be-
ing ruined by taxes on beer and
tobacco?

Aunt Natalie

“Nobody is entirely of one
sex. However masculine a
man may feel himself to be
consciously, there is always a
layer of his mind containing
feminine attitudes.”-— Ernest
Jones, president of the Inter-
national Ps y ch o-Analytical
Association, ®

HIS explains why your Uncle
Nat is always arguing with
his other self, Aunt Natalie, when |
paying off a cab driver.
“Whatever are you
asks Aunt Natalie.
"Im giving him 2s. 9d.”
Uncle Nat.
“But the fare’s only 2s. 3d.” |
“There's the: tip, isn’t there?” |
“A sixpenny tip on 2s. 3d.?”
“You can’t give less.”
“Why not?” \
“Well’ just because you can't.
At least I can’t.”
“Threepence is quite enough.”
“Rubbish.”

doing?”

|
says

“Don't answer me back like
that. In fact, threepence is too
much. Didn't we have twopence

in our waistcoat pocket?”

“How can I tip anybody two- | ,

pence? I’m not a woman.”

“Aren't you?” |

“At least, most oy me isn't. Not

when it comes to the decencies.
I'd rather give him nothing.”

“Well, give him nothing.”

“Perhaps you'd like to do it |
yourself?”

“Certainly I will.”

“No, you won't. Not while |

you're wearing my trousers.”
“Do it yourself, then. And two-
pence is quite enough.” ,

“What are a few coppers here
and there?”

“A few coppers here’ and
there, saved up over a year, would
buy me a new handbag.”

“Whatever are you
Aunt Natalie?

“Thank you, madam,” says the
taxi driver, giving your Uncle the
queerest look as he pockets 3s. 6d. |

Mighty Unlike A Rose

“Ruth Khama’s baby girl
Jacqueline is the image of her
father.”—Keen observer at

Serowe. “She looks like nothing
on earth’—A keen observer (her
father).

saying,

Nothing like her daddy,
Nothing like her mum,
Just another baby
With a little powdered tum.

Crying for her bottle,
Streaming mouth ana nose,
Full of guiles and windy
smiles,
But nothing like a rose.
—London Express Service,

make the patient comfortable
and happy by virtue of their |
very attractive personalities.
During the period of recupera- |
tion, one can rest assured of!



being, not confined to a place of
detention, but accommodated |
thoroughly well in a “Home |
from Home” in which there is
neither nagging, nor jagging nor
ragging nor bills!

All good wishes to this estab- |
lishment.

H. F. BOYCE.

Coral Sands,
Worthing,

More Clubs
The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—As a_ voluntary
worker and leader of the pioneer

group I hasten to compliment

tee for their initiative to open
boys’ club where boys congregate |
in the streets,

This shows we cannot sit with |
our hands in our lap and expect
the Government to do everything
The community must help itself

In the Garden, St. James, wé
get a club open all day to boys
who meet on evenings. The activi-
ties of this club are table tennis,
boxing, running,
music, etc

swimming, vocal
I hope that many more





of these clubs will be opened. W
C. LESLIE, 1)
neer Group Leader
Fitz Village

St. Jame

|

Colonel Michelin and the Social

Welfare Officer and their a
{
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4, 1950

JUNE

SUNDAY,
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SUNDAY, JUNE 4, 1950



Flying Fish

Haul Reaches JudgingRing |

Record Mark

RECORD amount of flying
fish passed through the
Public Market during the month
cf Miay- The total amount is
154,495 lbs, and of this the largest
catch—21,460—was brought on
May 5. The fish section of the
Public Market was opened in 1!75
Lut the present flying fish season
has proved the best during that
fume,
On five occasions the catches of

flying fish surpassed the 10,000
Ibs. mark,
The tctal amount of fish for

May is 183,057 lbs. It was made
up of 50 Ibs. of brim, 154,495 lbs.
ct flying fish, 6,460 lbs- of dolphin,
552 Ibs. of King fish, 1,608 lbs. of
bill fish, 16,086 lbs. of shark, 2,192
lbs. of albacore, 490 lbs. of jacks,
1,171 Ibs: of bonito, as well as
28 Ibx of seine fish and 25 lbs. of
pot fish.
AROLD PHILLIPS of Parris
Village, St- John received
injuries to his feet and back after
falling from a tree shortly after
7 o’clock yesterday morning.

It is understood that he was
wbout eight feet up when he
slipped and fell. He was later
treated for the injuries.

IRY HILL, ST. JOSEPH, was
the scene of an accident at
about 5 o’clock yesterday morning
between one bicycle ridden by
Caspert Inniss and another ridden
by Robert Inniss—brothers.

The cyclists were going in the
direction of Retreat, St. Joseph.
when they collided. Both cyclists
were slightly injured. ;

UTHAN HOLDER of St.

James and Louis Yearwood
of Rock Dundo, St. Peter, were
both injured in an accident on
Farade Road, St. Michael at
about 9:30 am. yesterday.

Holder was riding a bicygle

while Yearwood was walking
along the road. .
ICARDO WATERMAN of St

Philip was injured on his
head oni day night when he
fell from a pipe stand at fhe
corner of Bel Air, St. Philip -at
about 11-20. -
He later received medical at-
tention and was sent home.
ADY COLLYMORE will open
James Street Methodist
Church Fair on Saturday, June 10.
The fair is to be held at ge
Hastings Rocks from 3 p.m. (to

6 p.m,
There is to be a Fancy. Dress
Competition for children between

the ages of 2 and 7 and 7 and 4,
and prizes will be awarded for
both divisions. Judgirig of cos-
tumes will take place at 4.15 p.m.

UCKILY FOR EDITHA CON-

NELL of Foster Hall, St- John
she was able to go to the Bridge
Police Station yesterday morning
and collect her hand bag, $305
in notes, a bank book and other
articles.

Island-Wide
On Thursday

THE second annua! island-wide
dairy cattle and mutton sheep
Judging Ring Rally of groups o
young people formed under the
auspices of the Department
Science and Agriculture, will take
place on the grounds of the Boy?
Foundation School on Thursday,
June 8, at 2.00 p.m.

Seventeen teams each of thre.
members are expected to com-
pete. These youngsters have bee
practising assiduously and evin-
cing the keenest interest and rival.
ry and the contests are expected tc
be of a very high standard.

Hon'ble G. B. Evelyn, M.L.C.
will preside over the rally and
present the prizes and certifi-

cates.

The Judges in the dairy cattle
class will be Dr. .M. B. Proverbs,
Government Veterinary Officer
and Mr. J. C. Hotchkiss, Assistant
Adviser on Agricultural Educa-
tion, attached to the Development
and Welfare Organisation, while
in the mutton sheep class, the
Judges will be Mr. P. B. Walker,
Manager of Castle Grant Planta-
tion and Mr. A. G. Seale, Secre-
tary of the Barbados Stock Breed-
ers’ Association.

All members of the public are
invited to join the Rally which
should prove very interesting and
of some educational value.

“Hecuba”’ Brings
Food And Clothes

SUPPLIES of condensed milk,
cheese, red herrings, biscuits,
champagne, beer, vermouth,
liquor, wine, and ground nuts ar-
rived in the island yesterday from
Amsterdam and Rotterdam by the
Dutch steamer ‘“Hecuba”.

The ‘“Hecuba” also brought
packages of kitchen utensils,
rayon goods, advertising material
and rolled oats. It left port last
night for Trinidad.

FISHING IS DANGEROUS
AT OISTINS

FISHERMEN at Oistins are hav-
ing a rough time these days. High
winds and rough seas make the
going very uneasy and perilous
and it is not an unusual sight to
see a boat coming in to the shore
with a broken spar or tattered
sails after a day’s fishing.

Meanwhile some of the less dar-
ing fishermen take the time off
to repair and paint their boats
which are drawn up—at least the
majority—on the shore.

One man told the Advocate
yesterday that he finds that the
rough seas hamper his chances of



_ The bag and money were found getting a good catch and if his
in the Probyn Street "Bus Stand by pets are not handled with care they

(gjonest) Pearl Moore of Airy
Hill, St. Joseph, at about 2.00 p.m.
on Friday. She handed it into the
Bridge Post where the Constables
made investigations and found
that the bag was owned by Editha
Connell.
HE BIG SILK COTTON TREE
at Jackson, which is older
than the oldest resident of that dis~
trict, is now being trimmed, This
tree once provided shelter for
many pedestrians during rain but
it also encouraged idlers.

While wood cutters were cut-
ting the branches at about 5 p.m
on Friday, one of the branches
fell on some high tension elec-
tric wires, breaking five of them.
The whole district was in dark-
ness during that night.

Mr. Hendricks of the “George
Washington House,” Bay Street,
owner of the tree, said that he
had informed both the Police
and the Electric Company of his
intention to trim the tree.
® NIGHT AT SEA” will be

presented at the Bethel
Church on Monday at 7.30 p.m.
This demonstration will be by
the teachers and scholars of the
Ebenezer Methodist Sunday
School,

The programme, which has
been arranged by Mrs. J. B.
Broomes, will consist of hymns
and readings relating to the sea,
whilst the rostrum and pulpit
will be fashioned in form of a
ship’s deck. There will be
Silver Collection in aid of the
Bethel Sunday School Mission-
ary effort.

FISHING BOAT WITH
hull painted white ana
bottom red, was found drifting
out to sea by James Callendar,
skipper of the fishing boat
“Agatha” at about 5 o’clock yes-
terday morning. He turned it
over to the Harbour Police.
N ACCIDENT OCCURRED
at the junction of Fair-
child and Nelson Streets at about
2.55 p.m. on Friday between mo-
tor lorry M-1007, owned by Ver-
non Thorpe of Brittons Hill and
driven by Charles Moore of the
same address, and motor car
M-1435, owned by Lawrence
Gay of Brighton, Black Rock, and
driven by Milton Alleyne of
Dunlow Lane. The rear fender

and bumper the car were
damaged.

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generally are damaged beyond
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King Wins St.Lucia
Scholarship

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
ST. LUCIA, June 3.
Ainsworth King, the youngest
son of C. H. R- King, Colonial
Postmaster, was awarded the 1950
St. Lucia scholarship and has
chosen the medical profession
His brother, Owen King, who
wus the 1944 St. Lucia scholar,
is now finalising in medicine at
Eainburgh University.



EMIGRATION TO
SURINAM LIKELY

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
ST. LUCIA. June 3.
Efforts to ‘attempt emigration

to Surinam are again taking
shape with the news _ that
Surinam’s Director of Social

Services is coming to St. Lucia
on June 11, to hold preliminary
discussions with a view to attract—
ing families to settle in Surinam.

Recalling that previous efforts
failed, the acting Administrator
announced that Surinam needs
colonists and wants West Indians,

$7,000 Voted For
General Elections

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
ST. LUCIA, June 3.
Seven thousand dollars were
voted to-day by the Legislature
to facilitate preliminary arrange-
ments in connection with the next
General Elections on the basis of
adult suffrage. ;
Hon. Allan Louisy, acting
Crown Attorney, who is Electoral
Officer, opened office on Thursday
above the Co-Operative Bank .
The appointments of Returning
Officers, enumerators, ete.,, are
not yet made. a
a Aa
Fae LOSS OF A GENERATOR
and fan belt valued $34 was
reported by Joe Ward of James
Street. He stated that they were
removed from motor car M—1189
which was parked in the yard of
Mrs. Sanderson at White Park
earlier this week.







4 Ib. pk.
STORES

SCPE SSOCSSSS EES

6

LAST NIGHT, the Barbados
‘a game against the Chinese Club
Left to right (front row)

Greenidge, “Dinky” Alkins
Back row (left to right)
Coach, Louis Dodson, Clifford

Basket Ball team

Louis Greenidge, Reggie

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



pictured here,
Seen here are
Forde

“Woodie”
Gittens.

ope

Manny” Edghill (Capt.),





ned its tour of Trinidad with

“Toddy”

Richardson, Algy Symmonds, Rudolph Daniel. Manager



Look For
The Manhole

REPAIRS to the left side of
Constitution Road were recently
carried out by the Highways and
Transport Board. There is still a
large manhole in one section of
the street, but it is covered and
work is going on below. .

A section of the pavement in
front of the Barbados Co-opera-
tive Bank had to be repaired as it
was damaged by the roller, which
is used in levelling the road. The
street was dug up by the Tele-
phone Co., when putting down
new cables.



Italian Soccer
Team For Rio

NAPLES, June 3

Twenty two Italian football-
ers left here tonight for the
world soccer cup competition in
Rio de Janeiro,

They took
blessing of
and the title of World Soccer
Champions which they won at
the last tournament. A large
crowd were at the portside to
wave them off as they embark-
ed.

The footballers will play a
practice match at Las Palmas in
the Canary Islands, the ship's
first stopping point on its way
to Rio.

with them
Pope’ Pius

the
XII

—Reuter.

NEW HOMES IN
CASTRIES SOON READY

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
ST. LUCIA, June 3.
The first set of buildings for
the working class erecte® by the
Colonial ‘evelopment Corpora-
tion in the burnt-out area of Cas-
tries is almost ready for occupation
and the Administrator announced
the rates and rentals ranging from
$8 monthly to $18, plus 25 per cent
sewerage
Shopping units will be rented
at $40 monthly. Provision hag
been made under an ordinance



compelling individuals not striet-|

ly belonging to the working class
to pay an additional fifty per
cent. for the rent of these houses.

Conviction Upheld

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
KINGSTON, June 3,

Mr. O. A. Malcolm, former

Speaker of the Jamaica House of

Representatives lost his appeal
against a conviction for illegal
breach in the Court of Appeal

yesterday and a bye election will
be ordered for the Western Clar-
endon Constituency.

The Appeal was argued by
H. O. B. Wooding, Trinidad K.C
but the Court, without calling
upon N. W. Manley, K.C., re-
plied and upheld conviction.

Maniey appeared for the Clerk
of the Court when the Attorney
General*refused to appear in the
issue. Two bye elections are
therefore pending in Jamaica as a
result of issues arising out of the
December General Election

“Canadian Cruiser”
Due Tomorrow

THE motor vessel “Canadian
Cruiser” is expected to call at
Barbados on Monday morning
from Canada via the British
Northern Islands. It will be sail-
ing out the same night for British
Guiana via St. Vincent, Grenada
and Trinidad,

=

British In

=
YOUR JEWELLERS :

Y. DE LIMA

4644

it guara.

"Phane



Band At Queen's
Park Today

THE monthly Sunday
will be given today by
Band under the directi
C. E. Raison and
4.45 p.m

The programme will include the
following light classics:

Grand March-—“Imperial Crown”
—Edward Elgar.
“Prelude, Chor-

—Bach.

“Prelude in
Rachmaninoff.

“To a Wild

Concert
the Police
on of Capt.
vill begin at

Classic Celebre—
ale and Fugue”

Piano Transcription
“G” Minor”

Two Light Pieces

Rose” Macdow ell.
“In an Old World Garden

—Fletcher

Entracte-—“La Voix des Cloch«
—Luigini.

Operatic Excerpts—‘Aida”

Verd
T'wo Ballads—‘Come Sing to Me”
Thompson

“Brown Bird Singing”
Haydn Wood.
“Handel's Water Music”
~—Hamilton-Harty.
© Jesus I have promised
Hark, Hark my soul.
GOD SAVE THE KING.

PRIZE WINNERS

TICKETS F 37, and M 113 were
the lucky ones at the Girls’ In-
dustrial Union Fete staged at
Queen’s Park on Empire Day.

The holders of these tickets are
asked to present them to Mis
Chenery at the Office of the
Advocate and receive their prizes

The Fete, whieh featured a
century of Fashions, was a suc-
cess, the Committee reports, and
the Union extend thanks to all
who helped.

Finale

Hymns:



11 L.D’s In May
ELEVEN notifications of infec-
tious diseases were reported for
the month of May, the ‘“Advo-
cate” learnt from a release from
the office of the Director of
Medical Services yesterday. These
include 9 for tuberculosis, 1 for
enteric fever and 1 for meningi-
tis.



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Mrs. Savage
Opens Guide Fair

MRS. SAVAGE, wite of His
Excellency the Governor, declar-
ed the Girl Guides Fair opened ut
the Drill Hall yesterday afternoon
The Governor also attended the
Fair .

The function was well attended
in spite of intermittent showers

Addressing the gathering on her
arrival Mrs. Savage said that eacn

year, the Girl Guides’ Associa-
tion gave the public an oppor-
tunity at that Fair to support in
a practical way, the great work

of Guiding in this Island

Looking back
of former
to see the

past, and

over the reports
Fairs, it was heartening
support given in the

he hoped that this year

a new record would be achieved

rhere was no doubt that Guid-
ing deserved to be assisted, for
Guides did so much for them-
elves as well as: for others,

They now had a Headquarter

{ their own, but there was still a
debt of £200 on the land, Further-
more, money was urgently re
i for lighting, sanitation,

ter and general maintenance

She wished to pay a tribute ‘o

| these people who by gifts in
1 and in kind and by volun-
tary work, have made that Fair
possible, but, it was up to those
resent, to spend generously, and
ive the Guide Movement the

financial help they
ed and richly

She had much
claring the Fair

so badly need-
deserve
pleasure
open,

so

in de-

Less Heat, Less Sales
For Fruit Vendors

FRUIT SELLERS and other re-
freshment sellers were not as suc-
cessful in their trade as they were
on the previous Saturdays, for the
day was somewhat cooler.

During the day, several over-
hanging clouds appeared occa-
sionally, byt no rain fell. The day

was at its hottest during midday,
but a cool wind blowing from the
sea kept the heat down consid-
erably.

B
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Scout Notes:

S.W. District
Conference
This Week |

In order to tighten up the ad-
ministration of this district, it
is proposed to hold a conference
at Scout Headquarters on Sat-
urday next, 10th June, at which
various aspects of District Ad-
ministration will be discussed and
conclusions reached

The Conference is open to ALL
DISTRICT and GROUP SCOUT-
ERS, each of whom is requested,
io make a special effort ‘> be}
present

Uniform should be worn, Plea

notify the Hon. Secretary, Mr |
Frank Blackburn, Coionial
Secretary’s Office not later than

Wednesday 7th June, whether you
will be able to attend. Please note |
that Cub and Rover;
Scout Leaders are eligible t !
tend this conference |
ANNUAL CAMP {
The 60th B’dos (bethel) Troop)

Scouters
at-

Larrow’s, St. Luey, by kind per-
mission of the P.M.O., Dr. A. C
Kirton, from 26th to 29th May
By arrangement with the G.S.M
ot 95th B’dos (Gill Memorial)
Group, a patrol of six scouts
from that Group attended the
camp.

The weather was fine
setting ideal. The Patrol System
was used throughout, and the
S.M. advises any who would like
to try it at their next camp but

held its annual camp this yeat |

and the

may be timid, to go right on
planning for it.
Three or four showers of rain



did not in any way disturb their |}

routine. Gadgets were ingeniously
made and plentiful

Among other activities the boys
did semaphore signalling, estima-
tion and played games, including
a football match at the Parry
School grounds against a parish
team which they won

On Sunday evening four boys
were invested and four others
were awarded their Second Class
badges

Visitors to the camp included
Rev. and Mrs. Crosby, Rev. H
Payne and Scouter Fred O’neale

who paid several visits, and was

always willing to supply any-
thing needed

It was a well enjoyed camp
and to all those who helped to

make it so, we extend a hearty

thank you!

@ On Page 16

IMPORTANT NOTICE

The Supply of Natural Gas
is being continued pend-

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THE ADVOCATE’S CAMERAMAN made c¢ tour of the island on Whit-Monduy aa
ort some candid scenes of Barbadians at play. Only the longshoremen, cwailing
ort to the ships in the harbour to begin a dcey’s work were a remiader ihe
play and no work makes for nothing picknickers at Bathsheba, St. Joseph, and
bathers there, a holiday group et Ch Tree Hill, dancers at King George's V Pir

1, St. Philip, and a helide match at St. Catherine's, St. Philip.

F ms i



AT BATHSHEBA, cars,

holidey crowds. Some



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ZEORGE V PLAYING FIELD crowds of picknickers pack the dance hall,
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buses, trucks, pick-ups and all types of transportation, brought
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AN ATTEMPT io knock one “out of this world’ by an aggressive balsman in a
cricket game at St. Catherine's, St. Philip.



A PARTY ENJOY A PICN'C LUNCH on the cool slope cf Ch T Hill, St
Mr. Norman Wood is on the right of the picture and Bs Pp reat. gly ee



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SUNDAY, JUNE 4, 1950






By
TREVOR GAL

E
THE Intercolumal Athlet

-_. to give them their full

according to the programme,
which were held on Whit-Monday
@ Thursday last, were to all ap-
Bances an unqualified success
stics in Barbados underwent
depressed period during the
and immediately after It was
idediy refreshing therefore to
Kensington on Monday and

v 6
last to witness a sports

meeting the likes of which, have
Mot been seen here ce the hey-
: of “Dobbie Douglas, George
ke, Roger Blackman and the

Here I mention only local
‘ of bygone years but it is weli
i m that when they were at
; r best distinguished visijiors
all the other colonies of this
were their constant rivals on





n














Mae Barbados track. I will not
fore attempt to recall our

‘ glories by mentioning a

‘ g of names. That would be
= lengthy. But it is evident that

Sthe past year or two we have
en seeing a steady improvement
“in all departments of local athlet-
: and increased quality and

quantity in the nature of Inter-
colonial rivalry

Marge portion of the praise for
Hics beiny restored to a sound
Ing in this island goes largely

that body of enthusiasts who
Banded themselves together some
s ago under the name of the
Sateur Athletic Association of
ibados. That those gentlemen,
mg and old, had the good of
i@ sport at heart has been clear-
borne out in a few years by
le success which has attended
pir labours. But my first duty
day is to warp the same Asso-
tion that they must beware of
same pitfalls which brought
pwn their predecessors.













A Spectator

&Â¥
+> In doing so I must at once place

~ “myself outside of the pale of the
“Association, of which I am a mem-
ber and speak purely from the
spectator’s point of view. Num-
"ber one bugbear at local sports
meetings is control of the crowd.
We have come a long way from
that famous (or should it be in-
famous!) day in 1943 when the
biggest crowd that 1 have ever
seen at Kensington (no cricket
tournaments excepted) assembled
to watch a sports meeting at which
at least athletes from B.G., Trini-
dad, and the U.S. Armed Forces
were present. There were at
least 7,000 odd there that day
and if they had all paid to enter
the grounds, stands and enclo-
sures the Club which sponsored
the meeting would have made
their fortune, But the fact is only
about one tenth of this number
paid their entrance fee This
was bad enough but worst still
was the manner in which every
and anybody was allowed to stroll
about the field at will. The latter
is the aspect which the present
Association must look into now.





It is quite true that they have
done a lot to remedy the matter.
7m The first sports meeting at Ken-
sington held by the present Asso-
ciation saw better control of the
crowd than the recent one, in my
opinion. But that is just the point
Once given an inch they want a
mile and the crowd are fast taking
us back to the good old days of
rough and ready It must be
oy stopped. We must not have young
* upstarts brandishing bicycle
pumps at the barmen and shout-
ing “gimma a glass a water” when
one is endeavouring to buy
drink. They must be asked to be-
have themselves or leave, or bet-
ter still someone must be at the
door to see that they do no enter
We must not have Cyclists’ At-
tendants refusing to move from
the starting line after they hav,
_ pushed off their men until on
“ages for a policeman to move

em, I do not care if they are
“eelebrated cyclists themselves or
some barefoot boys. Have someone
Whose sole duty it is to move
them. The bigger the better. If
necessary have a policeman handy
so one will not have to send for
him. Furthermore enforce your
own rule (No. 8 on your last pro-
gramme): “Any Cyclist whose At-
tendant does not comply with this
rule will be liable to be disquali-
fied.”

; To The Letter

Nor is the above the only rule
which the Association must not be
afraid to carry out to the letter.










SE

asa



—————————————————
|

Hello Everybody! Straighten up
and fly right to that

GRAND DANCE

which will be given by
\ Mrs, SYLVIA HALL
MONDAY NIGHT 5th June, 1950
at her residence King William
Thy Street, St. Michael
cs Admission :
GENTS 2/- 10: LADIES 1/6
Come and see the Bee-Bop
Originals
Music supplied by Harry
Bannister’s Orchestra
A Gala Time in Store
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Trafalgar St



out them.



THE ATHLETIC SPORTS



THE GOVERNOR (right) presents the prize—a bicycle to Gonsalves

of Trinidad who

won the 15-mile cycle race at Kensington on

Thursday.



No. 9 on the recent programme
touches on another sore spot. It
reads: “A bell will be rung before
each event when Competitors will
proceed to the starting point. The
start for each race will take place
punctually at the time shown on
the programme. NO ONE WILL
BE WAITED FOR.” The last sen-
tence carries the bunch line, But
the way it is enforced ane would
not imagine that it was printed
in capitals in the programme it-

self. How many cyclists did I see
saunter off to shelter from the
sun under the score board and

then saunter back at their leisure
to the start. Start the race with-
They'll soon catch on.

Turning to the actual running
of the events here again there
seems to be a lack of courage to
enforce the rules. No. 4 on the
programme stated clearly: “A
competitor overtaking another
must pass on the outside.” Of

course this rule must now be ob-
solete in other countries, but since
we still have it here why not use
it. I saw a winner of one race get
away with breaking it and nothing
was said. I think it is a stupid
rule myself but I still do not un-
derstand why it was not used,
Now that I have voiced my
opinions on what I thought should
be remedied I shall turn to my
views on the performances of the
athletes themselves. I shall deal
first with the cyclists, for here we
had quite a number of intercolo-
nial stars. Pride of place natur-
ally goes to Ken Farnum. He rode
not only with his limbs but with
his head, Perhaps the only per-
son on whom he had nothing in the
latter respect was his colleague,
or team m (whatever you
will) the ever vigilant H. Stuart.

NOT SURPRISING

It was not surprising that Far-
num won the opening event be-
cause he is evidently much better
than any other local cyclist while
Lindsay Gordon, and Compton
Gonzalves were new to the track
and Laddy Lewis started very
badly. But why did the three last
named allow Farnum and Stuart
to keep repeating their positioning
tactics in the last few laps of each
race with such regularity
entire day on Monday?
wards I learned that Gonzalves
was not really fit when he arrived
here nor did he really run into
form until Thursday. This was ob-
vic 3ut Lindsay Gordon rode
like a very fast cyclist whose only
trouble was positioning. He prov-
ed conclusively that he was good,
right enough, but not good enough
to let Farnum get in his final
sprint first and then catch him
(Farnum) before he reached the
winning line. '












us.



BRING



IN

———_—_—_ -—___.



As a matter of fact there is not
much to choose between Farnum
and Gordon and neither can afford
to let the other gain the syrprise
and get the inside track in the last
lap. As things turned out Gordon
gained the surprise once and that
was in the 5 mile event on Thurs-
day which he won. He rode bril-

liantly in the 9 mile on Monday
and I am told that this was as
near a dead-heat as makes no

odds. I was in no position to judge
myself but Gordon certainly
turned $n one of the most amaz-
ing last minute sprints I have ever
seen. But then did Farnum
and he had the advantage of the
inside track. I am therefore not
surprised that he did win,

so

Of Gonzalves one is tempted
to reserve one’s opinion. How
good is he? I confess, I do not
know. I quite believe from
what I saw that he was not fit,
at least until the very last race,
the 15 mile. He won this race
easier than Farnum won any of
his and Gordon his single event
3ut he did so after Farnum and
Gordon had successfully burnt
each other for almost the last
lap and a half. I am therefore
convinced that Gonzalves is a
top notcher, he must be, or he
could not have beaten either
Farnum or Gordon. But I must
see more of him before I decide
how good he is

I was sorry that game
Laddie Lewis did not do well. He
certainly rode much better the last
him up here racing

to see

time we saw

against Glasgow of rrinidad
Maybe he too was of

Stuart, I have already said, rides
with his head, and if he is not a

really first class member of divis-
ion A, at least he earns his place
there by sheer ability to know how
tq position himself in a race For
this reason only, | find it a treat to
watch him ride.

In class B there was a medley
of talent which gave us very dif-
ferent results in most of the races
3ut R. Gordon of B.G. appeared
to be the best. Perhaps if he had
contested more events he would
have won more Between the
others there was not much to
choose. I shall say, however, that
young H. Roett deserves special
mention for his rather unique per-
formance of riding 5 miles at such
a steady and smart pace that he
won simply by wearing down his
rivals who dropped out one by one
until there were only two left. I
often wonder why some A class
giant does not try the same thing.

WALK OVERS

The flat events for men were
once again walk-overs for the well

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details that keeps
The friendly
details

right!

DEPT: WORKSHOP:

Dial 4569

dies will star
In_ this
pavilion

iascinating article

The
Manc
five-day

England

pavilion Old Trafford,
pester, where the first of four
Test Matenes between
and the West Indies is
to start on Thu ay next
8, uncommonly full
treasured cricket relics

During intervals for
unfortunately so customary i
Manchester that they are to bd
expected and have become recog-

t
a



due

June is of

rain, which



are

nised as a grim sori of joke all
over the cricket world, ® is not
unusual to see even the players
themselves perusing the old
framed core-cards of bygone
matches, which hang upon the

walls above a series of well-filled
glass-cases of mementos.

When I was last there for the
Test with Bradman’s 1948 Austra-
lians, Which England would surely
have won had it not been for twe
days’ driving rain which deprived
hem of their rare chance, I found
plenty of time to examine the
cricketers’ museum housed in this
delightful pavilion.

There has been only one Test
between England and Australia at
Old Trafford uninterrupted by rain
To commemorate it a green Jug,
one foot deep and four and a half
inches in diameter, was designed







The inscription on it reads
commemorate the All-Dry
England v Australia, at Old Tr
ford, July 6, 7, 9, 10, 1934.” This
jug has a prominent place among
the curios,

Among other interesting exhib-
its 1 saw a ‘Lucky Tooth Charm’
given by a South. African Chief
to Johnny Briggs, the Lancashire

and England All-Rounder of the
last century, who played for
England against Australia as many
as 31 times. The tooth is mounted

in a gold clip and is about an
inch and a quarter in length

Lord's Prayer

Then there is the Lord's Praye:
written on a silver three-penny
bit, (then the smallest of English
coins, but since replaced by a
larger and more practical coin in
bronze). The writer was a Mr.
J. Panter, and he inscribed the
Prayer on the coin for Jack Iddon’s
benefit, in June 1936. Mr, Panter
was eighty years old when he
carried out this delicate piece of
work, which he did with the aid of
a magnifying glass and executed
perfectly

Two pieces of soil, one brought
home (by Jack Ikin perhaps?),
after having been cut from the
flooded pitch at Brisbane, during
the disastrous Test of 1946-7, and
the other a sample of the famous
Bulli soil, which is used to make
the Sydney pitch, repose in a case
nearby

When I saw the latter I was re-
minded of a story Jack Hobbs tells
in his “Cricket Memories.”

“One day,” writes Jack, “we
motored from Sydney to Bulli,
where the famous Bulli soil comes
from famous for making fine
wickets. The mayor received us,
and naturally delivered a speech
praising the soil to the skies

‘I suppose you run a team here?’
he asked

‘Oh, ves,’ replied His Worship;
‘and we have just had a splendid
concrete pitch laid,’ which seemed
somehow, an anti-climax after hi
praise of the Bulli soil







sO



was

trained Trinidadians. Prince and
Tull stood out, each unrivalled in
his own department. Prince is one

of the most perfect quarter mile
runners I have ever seen. All
other races are either too short or

too long for him. But in a quar-
ter he runs the sprinters into the
ground and the long distance run-
ners cannot catch up with him in

time. I should imagine he must
be like Herb McKinley in slow
motion

Wilfred Tull has the stride of a
amel. The only thing which pre-
vented him from doing the half-
mile under 2 minutes was the fact
that he allowed the whole field to
run in front of him for the first
220 yards Actually my watch
clocked him in 1,599/10. But the
final figure of 2.003/5 was the
mean between myself and the

other timekeeper Our watches
were ‘not checked so TI cannot say
which was the more correct. I am
looking forward to the day when
we can see two or more runners
like Tull on the local track

H. Bridgeman, also of Trinidad

@ on page 12

| —



ft ome Wm. FOGARTY ETD. 5

(Inc. in British Guiana)

4261 — Office

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& Electrical Dept.

| ELECTRICAL

BATTEN HOLDERS,

ADHESIVE TAPE.

The first Test Match between England and the West In-
at Old Trafford, on Thursday next, June 8.

ihceeiaaa tails oats conti teammate





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SUNDAY ADVOCATE

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are described some of...

“Old Trafford’s Cricket |} NEWS! |

Treasures”

By Erie L. Robinson

Grim reminders of the recent
war are two bombs which fell near
the ground. One of them has not





e oded, though doubtless the
se has been removed,
Two amusing cartoons, in col-

uur, if I remember: rightly, show

“Lord’s in Danger” and “Some
Embryo Graces. In the former,

hich dates from the days when





5 Edward Watkin proposed to
nstruct a railway through
rd’s, we see Dr. W. G. Grace

vith heavy black beard rampant,

eading the M.C.C. out to meet
the enemy. The Doctor rides on

horseback, and his horse pulls the
heavy roller into battle. Grace
wields a bat furiously and is sur-
rounded by a great army of crick-



eters similarly armed. Stumps
lave been stuck into the ground
ts upward, but, even so,

e is a railway engine, with its

‘ attempting to puff past!

Lord’s pavilion, from which the

M-C.C, flag is proudly flying.

“Some Embryo Graces” is lees
serious in content, It shows some
scantily clad Indian youngsters
playing cricket in a tropical set-
ung. Underneath there is the en-
tertaining caption: “How's that?”
shouted the wicket-keeper.

Out!" yelled the field

Damn!” said the batsman
Fact," writes the artist |
On the walls of this famous}

pavilion there are framed menus |
galore—Lancashire folk know well
how to enjoy what they call their |
grub!’ Here is a sample The |
oceasion was the annual dinner |
of the Lancashire C.C. Club, |
at the Midland Hotel, Manchester,
on November 8, 1926, when the
Club met to celebrate the proud
fact that they had wan the Coun- |








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two put on 211 for the county’s
second wicket. However, ten
years later at Old Trafford,
George Headley, ‘the black Brad-
man, (169 not out) and I, Barrow
gave Lancastriang something to
think about in return, when they
put on 200, also for the second
wicket, against England in the
Manchester Test Match. The
same year A. D. baxter disturbed
the batting equilibrium of the
tourists, when he took 5 of their
wickets for ten runs in only six
overs, for Lancashire!

Innumerable score cards grace
walls of this cricketers’ paradise.
One of the most interesting is the
replica of a score sheet which
records that A. E. J. Collins scored
628 not out for Clarke’s House Vv
North Town, in a junior school
match at Clifton College, played
on June 22, 1899. Out of a total
of 836 I noticed that the next
highest score was only 42 —made
by a boy name Whitty.

But the score cards of which
Lancashire men, are proudest are
those dated 1912, when in the
Tri-angular Tournament, which
was so unsuccessful that it has
never been repeated, Lancashire
beat the touring Australians
by twenty-four runs at their
first meeting and by eight
wickets at their second, It is

only fair to the’ Aussies, however,
to point out that they left Victor
Trumper, Clem Hill, W. W. Arm-
strong, H. Carter, V. S. Rans-
ford and A, Cotter, six of
thei: then most formid-
able players, behind in Aus-
tralia, because they refused to
play under the manager selected
by the Australian Board of Con-
trol.

Lancashire also defeate the
South Africans, who tourec Eng-
land the same year, by 225 in their
first encounter, and followed that
up with an honourable draw when
they met again.

———
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PAGE TWELVE



B.B.C. Radio Notes
FIRST TEST
MATCH

B.B.C. Radio
Programmes



























SUNDAY

Harrison — Church Services
College = mr nvunes sae

the Seaview Corps, St. Jame tre
Sunday June 4th to Mth. The Div ov










































JUNE &, 1900 . :
SUNDAY vt eg Prize List 1949 Commander, Major A. E Moffett
Overa. SIXTH FORM assisted by the Divisional Yo Peopk
= . 1 >1R4 } a1 Pp F. @, Holder--Barbado Sct , Secretary, Adjutant Olive White. +
es >1) ¥ dens \ arbad holarship |
Every Ball Broadeast ) _ Ke 1 Prize. Pilgrim Memorial Prize for Latin COmauct the Opening et t
As € ‘ ‘ t the C 2 1 Greek. Pilgrim Memorial Prize for C#™Paign on Sunday, J
Test het dD 12 N Ancient History Spm nd 7 4 On June }
= al D. A. Wiliatwe—Rarbedos Scholared 2m, a special R willl ie}
i 4 t I ¢. Pilgrim Memorial Prize for Lati : yr Womer ' '
the were Greak Piles ‘ Prize dressed Adjut
“hi The Ancient Histery LUTHERAN (
is * ‘ ’ te PRarhad« Scholar t m,. Open Aiv viee
il wazine pt Prize Somers Cox Memorin! 7 ‘ A
tar tot for Puglish. Modern Sixth Prize The W. F. O'Donol pea lie
; " Wate Barbado ~ ola nip - =|
Migrim Memorial. Prise "ae METHODIST
J Puig Memorial Pri fos .
t ' : 0 ones BETHE!.11 a.m. fe we ¢ '
var IM M. Adams-~Deighton Mem- 2 -â„¢. Cradle Roll Service 7 p f
Lt D ial Prize for Mathematic Hawkin RE dead - Holy Cammanion 9m
c 4 ‘ Memorial Prize. Proxime 4 ee Bnrhados Gchalars ie DALKEITH fam. Rev B Crow
- G. A. 0. Alleyne—Pilgrim Memorial "Oy Sommunion. 7 p.m. Mr G Jone
m 0 Can a St Prize for Ancient History. Lower Sixth ,,2E™MONT—11 a.m. Rev. F ”
€ Ive Ra ze woe Communion 7 pw My F
Bo V. O. Smith—Special Prize for Greek “O0re. : a
. i 1 45 r Verse (Presented by Mr. W. D. Isaact Prear oe a fa Mie 4
1 ' 9 A. J. Riley—Special Prize for Latin eee’ ee: silk
I ‘ T Ne ‘ resented by Mr WG thee PROVIDENCE — 11 i }
} C. de M. Nicholls—Lower Sixth Prize owne. 7 p.m. Mr. G. }
b Saale site i N. V. Nicholls--Lower Sixth Prize, , UXHALL—11 W M . e
Clari Ariott and V. R. Seantlebury Lower Sixth Griffith. 7 p.m. Mr, P. 1
\bla I ize
ee ) WRU PEO one JAMES STREET.11 m t
Trinidad Calypsoes SPECIAL PRIZES fawrence ‘(Broadcast S« :. ei
Le Cottrell the BBC Y. A. Thorpe—Special Drawing Prize, Coinwinion. 7 Da. Rev. H. ¢ 7
: rere z MONDAY, JUNE 19s I Cpr L. G. Quintyne—Cadet Com lig Cammninion =
ea S a.m, The Mews, 7-3) san. en ee FIFTH FORM PAYNES BAY—9.20 a.m, Rev. R
! € < \ y . , t “h Vols Co nun.o
ie ‘ ( Auve " n < F. S. Manning (Lynch Memorial Prize ‘ < 4 a a “
in Trinidad last November f la 8 From tie als for best School Certificate!, H. deB. Ford, Nese. ee Allee a : ‘
records he brought back wi : 10 Programme Parade ) P. H. Sobers, E. A, Cadogan, W. ¢ Mer tan ee ae ae
oe : . ‘Strat ror Knight, W. P. Manning ee peau . Me Culougy
a : ‘ . in 12.10 p ews A FOURTH FORM he gegen grag
from Trinidad’ in the General 12,15 pm. Programme Parade. 12.14 C. A. Williams, N. 8. Newsam, §. R, , GlUlds MEMORIAL—9 30 a.n ee
Overse Se r ~* ef Grand Hotel. 1 p.m. Hinkson, G. T. Gooding, R. P, Evelyn, 0. jawrence. Holy Commun Pom
oe ; ; : , be ‘ r. Facreixe r. J. E. Fraynes
week. The songs are arfanged in Scipnee Review. 1 ks Bal T: FON creme HOLETOWN 8.30 a.m. R R
historical sequence du New R. Walvond, PB. Feldman, R. A, 1 “Me Cullough. 7 pon. Mr, 0
calypso development o' Revie Best, C. A. Beaubran, W. W. Beckles, R BANK HAIS--9.30 a0 z
fas? , W. D. Yearwood Cxley. 7 p.m. Mr. G. Sine
days - « luvery to the ‘ SECOND FORM SPEIGHTSTOWN Ms
The re i un ! The D Ser W. N. T. Gibbs, F. A. Smith, R, C. Murville. 7 p.m. Rev. Ft
; ' ry : Haynes, R. O. G. Marville -
R. L. He adi 7G aed Johnson, M MORAYVIAN
Pe i 2. L. Headley, G. E Johnson, M saa oe : . ;
of rch of Scotland. 5.45 p.t King, §. LeR. Lorde, J. L. Harewood. ny Daned f Ring he ¢ A. A, Brathwaite, B. E. Smith, G. E. M Dn ee Bein eee bs
: Husbands, €. D. Seale, R. 1. Cox 7 p.m. Evening Service cache 2
l oat pam. ¢ PREPARATORY FORM pach Aa rage
psc Wt Lancashire D. L. Medford, G. W. A. Fielder, P. A te Nhe ee
nd Atti ame Light © Weatherhead, H. P. G. BE. H. Clack. P mM. Mr. Culpepper.
‘ do o Palmer Barnes, J. P. M. Cave, R. L. G FULNECK—11 a.m \
K ing { : 1 1 Tune ) 1 McChlery, W. A. S. Best 7 pm. Mr. O. R. Lewi
Fen of evi Bre Animal World. 9,30 5 Brit Orche RESULTS OF SET COMPETITIONS MONTGOMERY—7 p.m. Mr.
=. asiit..4 1) i 94 pr Th Cathedral Seplember, 148 — July, 1949 SHOP HILJ-—7.- p.ir Mr $n
tah Sp Sai cen , The News, 10.10 p CRICKET SET SHIELD—(Presented by | DUNSCOMBE—11 am, Mv. «
on Wednesday, 7th. i a Bee Editorial 1015 p.m. Much the late Mrs. Dalton) No award due to (Lewis. 7 p.m. Mr. Haynes
Thursday at 10.15 p.m Bir Marsh. 10.45 pm, Com- change of Cricket Season. iKnockou! s --
il p.m, The New Champions Set F) THE NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH
$e , ——————————— POOTBALL SET SHIELD — Set € OF GOD
Mussolini’s End 3 . (Presented by the late G. L. Am ST. MICHAEL—7 p.m. fiver Road. |
First-han terial on the & | \ | l x > ~ trong, Bsqr.) Rev. E. W. Weekes (for observence o
downfal i death of Mussolir Phe thietie Sports ATHLETIC SPORTS SET SHIELD— iord’s Supper!, 1 a.m. Bank Hall— |
stl Pe oe \ Set D (Presented by the late Sir Rev. M. B. Prettijohn, 7 p Ba
about which ere is a ma © From Page 7 Gerald Aubrey Goodman, K.C.) Hall Rev. M. B. Prettijohn
conflicting repo e pt od suatnten He Yun SWIMMING SPORTS SET SHIELD CHRIST CHURCH—11 a.m. Vaux Hal
ted in the comi \ 1a re a oy. Set E. (Presented by Dr. H. H. Bay- Rev. E. W. Weekes
n bl eat ' nore like terrier than @ 2F€Y- jey, M.A, M.D., Ch, M.R.C.S, ST. PETER—11 a.m. Four Hill, 1
TRAT RAD “ hound and he seems to worry the L.R.C.P.) J. B. Winter
written and pr ce y D. G. jige out of the ven devils he i THE CHAMPION SET SHIELD—Set ST. ANDREW—7 p.m. Pock Hall
Bridson Bro f I aids) od is a r a. (Presented by the late Canon H Rev. J. B. Winter
Mmafeable feature { it ' VADUSY SYNE na Pie h M ne \ Dalton, M.A., D.D., — Formerly
oe : ; I canno inderstand is how he jeadmaster of Harrison College; of bados Seholars Open Exhibition Stand-
pe on the t CUnSECA n irn 10 seconds on Mon- Felsted School, England; and Sixth ard, 1949
6 p.m., and also on Friday ne day and Archer, who ran second to Form Master at Winchester College) E, R. St J Cumberbatch— Bovell
at 3.00 p.m. hi a tanh vented 64/6 HONOURS LIST Scholarship at the Imperial College of
t j apes iim in this race, returne dgo4 9 on Fr. G. Holder, @ A, Willekia Lo R Tropical Agriculture
London’s Plan Phurs< But that’s timing again Brathwaithe, S| H. Watson,—Barbados D. A. Willams, A. J. Riley—Island
London i till the biggest city for you Scholars 1949 All reached Open Scholarships at Codrington College. |
in the n h fact u Las not by any means least Seholarship Standard V. O. Smith, A. J. Riley, M. de C
eg oo , et : e Ladies’ Events, ‘They J.M.G.M. Adams—Hawkins Memortal Callender, R. D. Rock,—Attained Open
itsel v a sj il interest to e na a . : ’ Prize, 1949. Proxime Acceéssit to Bar- Exhibition Standard
the curi t { sies about were perhaps the high-light of the
the plann uilding « meeting but for the A class cyclist —————
Lond wi he ravages of And it all caused by the riv- |
war } London. in i between Pearl Gooding and Oe (LT TE |
: * ira berbatct t is cer- j f ;
me ig the title of @ talk. Gta: sberbatch. Tt, is cer. Write Direct or Airmail {or Fatherly Advice—Free
(abe bros t 4 ths G.OS yn tainly surprising that in Barbados, |
Friday Py ¢ el int es er peer | {
‘ y no en afte saving |
Holford, joint author of the Cit iv SCARY Ries : :
f Lo ») r 1 ‘ hool) i! only a few hort |
eee ; Thee, (YOR ©, we should have turned | |
Holford a eee Professor Sut one as good as Grace Cumber- |
oMorea with Geliberation Decause, batch. It is as if we had started |
as he says, 1 ; xd idea of off with MecDoneld Bailey when| |
2 ' y y 10
the kind of | ue 1 am going tc thletics first begun out here |
draw oe to draw—of the In spite of this Trinidad
many plar for * London’, The sent us Pearl Gooding who was
talk— under the title of ‘From the obviously much better than Grace 1]
Third Programme’ will be im the 100 yards. One can im- |
broadcast 5.30 p.m., on Friday, agine our empty feeling therefore

9th. June. when Pearl broke down in the 220



yards just when it looked as if
Grace was going to lead her into
Prio Defeated the straight way. After that it
was very easy for Grace to coast
y . home, But I cannot forgive those
In Elections people who went

that nothing was wrong with Pear!
Gooding and that she gave in just
because Grace looked as if she was
going to head her. What an ab-
solutely Prep-School idea. Surely

about crowing |

HAVANA, Cuba, June 2.
Antonio Prio, brother of Pres-
ident Carlos Prio Socarris of Cuba
to-day-admitted defeat by Oppo-



sition candidate Nicolas Castel- we are not that childish \
ljanos in the contest for the It would, indeed be far better if |
Mayoralty of Havana.

This was a key contest in defeat was promptly forgotten by

those who indulged in it, and the
same people started paying more
attention to the training of Grace
Cumberbatch. How much of Pear]

yesterday’s Cuban elections when
2,500,000 voters polled to elect two
Senators, 66 members of the House

the crowing over Pearl een |

of Representatives and 126 May- Gooding’s superiority G
oe ae ) g's supe oy Grace
ors. The elections were orderly Cc 1 ; } 1% OEY EPRI
Moree aacgiitane Tea cate umberbatch is) due to better
ough sya: , aining methods I do not know,
‘President Prio claimed last but it is obvious that it is quite
night however that the Govern- considerable. On an equal footing
ment had won 100 of the mayor- of fitness there is no telling where

ships and a majority of 66 House
of Representative seats

our Grace
Olympics

would end up.
are not too distant.

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PAGE FOURTEEN

CLASSIFIED ADS. |













































































Public Sales—Contd















































aad St. Michael's











SUNDAY ADVOCATE

u HARBOUR 106

PUBLIC NOTICES |













































one 2598 AUCTION Carlisle B
| TH HA In Sch oe 7 Ter
} q ICE : v2 IN PORT: ‘ ‘Ortae, Yacht n
> AME DIE HARPER oO FOR RENT UNDER E IVORY MMER HRREAWER BX AMIN aTsowe, lll, Sen. Everdene, Sch. Emanuel Gor-
= ee I } eft By instructions received from the The Entrance Examinations for St don, Sch rane, Somecn, Soh. Adalina,
Thursd ee ; = = | Insurance Company I will sell on Friday Michael's Girls’ School will be held | £°>.,W- ia, Sch. Philip H.
Oxie y Stree ; at 4. S June %h at Fort Royal Garage at 2 p.m in November 1950, for candidates Davidson, eh. Kestern Hel. ioe
St. Ambri nue | HOUSES (1) 197 8 HP. Ford Anglia Saloon who will have attained the age of | Uneraida. Sch. Wonderful Councellor,
Weer’ Cemetery. atone | Horpar 1) 198% 30 HP. Nash Saloon (both eight (8) years on 3ist July, 1951, | y%;, Mandalay UM, Sch. Zenith §
Elsie, He Me so At Maxwell's Coast a Furnished Bed- | 4umaged) . (1) 19%—25 HP. Eosex tad wha ue NOT + ily, hog | Maris Stella, Sch. United Pilgrim, Sch.
‘RISCILLA yes-| 790m or share house with elderly lady. | Terms Cash 113) a ne over twelve | Rosarene, S.S. Rivercrest, Sch. Harriet
ide Sen plac rt ter eent Reasonable Rent to the right Applicant ' INCENT G years of age on 3ist July, 1961.| Whittaker, Sch. Gardenia W., Sch.
: jence, Westmoreland vin GRIFFITH 2.. Cand .
de ° 9 ‘andidates from this Examination J
1 eral leaves her} Phone 8173 8.5.5)-8n 4.6.50—4n Will be admitted as vacancies ocear: | i Belle Wolfe, MV. Lady tov:
“er Pe jay for} 3 ene ee . | MI.V. Student Prince, ‘ ar .
€ - € Fric nds are | APARTMENT-—-One furnished apart- BInHOP dead ce me an 2 ee )M Vv. Daerwood
Preacod (father), Ina Sealey | * ‘a Seen serena get rian bets L ESTATE 3. Parenta/Guardians desirous of having ss. H , Aa net, Cupt.
reno ot Ae ee ee Peg REA their daughters/wards names placed | puiricer ten Martinique. ,
se en 3i-8.20.|““ALBION VIGKA. The valuable feee:| on, the Waiting Est of this School =<
es | hold property called “Albion ” Head- ‘ arbades
IN MEMORIAM ce BUNGALOW—A_ modern bungalow. | situated at Barbarees Hill in the parish a ace ae ee In Touch with B.

Ip Toying nemore aBAVES who fell| Situated at Clapham, Christ Church | of St. Michael standing on 1 acre 2 roods elie teetne suet be cules Coast Station

mother FI , > 1980 2% miles from city, 3 bedrooms, drawing and 30 perehes—the house contains open ee eee eae eee
he chinine on a low grave; room, dining reom, breakfast room,|and closed verandahs, Drawing, Dining, bn eadmistress as soon as they! Cuyble and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd.,
Midnig ; carage, servants room. electric and| Breakfast nook, Pantry, Kitchen, Store are completed. > advise that they can now communicate
where lic . running water, toflet and bath. Phone|and Spare Room downstairs and 4 bed- GALE, with the following ships through their

loved b : a 427 3.6.60—2n. | rooms upstairs, W.C, & Bath. There are Secretary /Treasurer, Barbados Coast Station.

We think of ; a = oe ieee c me some valuable trees and frult trees on Governing Body, S.S. San Adolfo; S.S. America; S.S.
Ni fam can sce Us weep : CHANCE VIEW—Chancery Lane, 2] the land, and room for @ building pro- St. Michael's Girls’ School Hecuba; S.S. Viggo Hansteen, S.S.
hak others. are ast Bedrooms, running water, etc. Only; eramme- For inspection, ona and 27.5.50-—-3n. | Petros Loide Venezuela; $.S. Mormac
Edmund, Wil ¢ rne (Gertrude| approved tenants. Apply F. Storey,| terms of sale apply R, Areher Mc Kensie, Gulf; S.S. Rio De La Plata; S.S. Stella
America), childre ea, Leon, Har-| Graeme Hali Plantation, Christ Church. | Victoria Street. Dial 2047. 46.56-—in. . Maria; S.S. Rio Araza; S.S. Fort
ald, Aplene, Jean, grand children: Daphne | Telephone 8116 21,5.50—n |S THSHEBA? Owing to illness Mr. LOST & FOUND Ebro 5.8. Cameras ms.
—— COTTAGE AND FLAT rent furnished | Howe wishes to sell Tanglin Benehmount |S.S. Granheim; S.S. Granadero; 8.3.
- r for sale together—Beautiful Veran- | 48) oe vee built ruse a. ——— | Rangitata; S.S, San Clara; S.S. Alcoa
FOR SAT dahs facing Sea Hastings main Road— er ; Lost Clipper; S.S. Ravello; 5S.S. Baron-
ee Sea Water (heated) to one of the five OED savin orem. & Snarcens 2 ‘ Elphinstone, S.S. Liguria; 8.8. Sirena:
—— I bath rooms—Electric Cookers, Frigid- “ve ore . . Silv > 7 a

bs *, 7 Laundry, Garage stable attractive gar- BRACELET Silver Filigree. At the

AUTOMOTIVE aires—Telephone \ 2049 2.6.50.—-T.F.N. } den. E light a Power easily nema: Willow Club, Thursday night, June Ist. WANTED

a Hae te si ble 2 flats or 4/5 bedroom house Finder please return same t fiss Norma

CARS—2 dan Car 2 Hillman FURNISHED—White Cottage St. James. | 2.6.50—-t.¢.n, | Husbands, c/o Regal Club, Corner Tudor
Cars. 1 Willvs Sedan Cor. Joseph Vul-| Apply Mrs E M = Greenidge. White “ ‘_ | Street, 3.6.50—2n. | HELP
Seree.S Ty Hed Lira Garage. 47 Roe-| House, St. James, 5 O0he-tn) Or er :
anians Lepot, Red bird warage, “ELLESMERE” PLANTATION, Wi bls
buck ‘Stree 46.50—1n. | — . ST. GEORGE CAT—With large black and fluffy! “CHAUFFEUR-GARDENER. Apply to

FARAWAY", St. Philip coast. Bully) we are instructed by the Trustee of | COM, with all white underneath,| poyal Store. No. 2 High Street.

CAR-—One Singer 2 seater, in good| furnished; 3 bedrooms, 3 servant rooms, the will of the late Mr. J. J. Seale] answering to the name of ((Blackie, | Boy . 3.6.50—2n.

condition. If interested C. Clarke, | Carport, lighting plant, water mill. Bath- to offer f. le bove ed Plan. | Finder piease return to “Homeleigh”,
on 36 $6 ing beach, From May lst. Dial 4476 0 ‘or sale the above-nam a : i
‘Telephone 2575 3.6.50—2n 19.3.50—T.F.N,| tation consisting of about 122 acres of | Garrison. #,¢.50—25

“Sa a) One Ford V-8 in seed con which about 88 are arable. There is a} See. ee es } MISCELLANEOUS

Cs a) e Fore 6 in Bog HOUSE- ivate beach, three! Manager's house and usual outbuildings ,
dition. Apply H. FE. Marshall, Yorkshire, nihe pm gga Mage. gas convenience, | There is good quality stone which could FOUND | ey) 1 WANTED TO. RENT wai.
Chrigt Church, eee Three bedrooms, toilet and bath, front| be worked. A sum of money in the outer office of |, Small House or Flat, Hastings, Wo ¢

*AR—-1947 V ll 12/4. Approx. 15,000} end back verandahs, garage. See Myr. Full particulars and permission to view; the Colonial Treasure: | Sng, Rockley District on Dayrell “ne rs

Kas Car in et condi » Always! Mayers, the Advocate 3.6.50—2n.| can be obtained from Mr. Charles Arm- Claimant please apply to G. G. 1fill, | Moderate Rent. Apply: X. Y. .
own driven. ¢ rtesy Garo Dial 461¢ strong of Pool, St. John. Conditions of | Income Tax Office, Bridge Street. | Advocate. sia a cdies

28.5,50—t..n.| HOUSE—Fully furnished house in first| sale can be obtained from the undersign- y eae
——————— | loss residential district, 2 miles from} ed who will offer the property at auction

CAR—One B.S.A. 10 H.P., good tyres| town, 3 bedrooms, 2. living rooms, ths sacl oe at 2.30 p.m. on | ware ee rr
and good condition, reasonable price | usual offices. From July Ist 1950, to une, F ~ :
Apply to Julian Atwell. Phone 2476 January Ist 1951. Apply to Mrs. C.B. VERNMENT NOTICES
se 2.6.50—4n.} Dowding. Dial 4195, CARRINGTON & SEALY | GO

. a Dede 2 6.80—t.¢.n. | 14,5.59—4n ;

CAR One (1) Fluid Drive ee a 2 soeiceea . Dy i.
equipped with io and new tyres,| MODERN STONE BUNGALOW. Seclu-| . DOONHAVEN, 6th Avenue, Belleville Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend
Car in perfect condition, Good as new.| ded part of Pine Hill. 2 bedrooms. 2 eres ee Tannin water, Draw-}ment) Order, 1950, No. 21 which will be published in the Official
Apply D. Harvey Read, c/o Canadian} servants rooms. Garage Solar heating ning an reakfast room. Gas rsday ls
Apply of Commerce 2.6.50.~-4n.| Labour saving. % acre grounds. installed for cooking. For further Gazette of Thursday Ist June, 1950. . .

5 . — |R. S. Nicholls & Co., Solieltors, 1$1--2| particulars Dial 3255 before 9 a.m. and 2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling
HP. B S.A. Cycle in good] Koebuck St. Telephone 3925 after 4 p.m 31.5,50__3

2 f yele in go ebuck St. . m. ' Ms sate “ e-Evanors ” or Sain
ane dike’ hugeonebla;- Apply patent 9.5.80—t.f.n | prices of Milk Evaporated” are as follows :
and Edwards. Phone—3453 2.6.50,—3n LAND — 11,300 sq. ft. of land at Hart's | "

Sa tee MARKHAM on the Sea, Hastings. ‘ene main road, adjoining Mr, Wholesale Price. Retail Price.
furnished bedrooms with all modern roper i than
LIVESTOCK conveniences, gas installed for cooking Apply: D'ARCY A. SCOTT. Axticie. [> See ORS Seay St. CAOe amene )
°E : 1) Small Mule. Quiet] Apply Eli , & . “ ;
Tiel sis ARM ak aise pale ty Oy Sea —s., se—t.4.0. | ee | MILK—Evaporated ..| $9.81 per case ot :
K.D.G. Frost. “Stanmore ze,” Black ONE— (1) board and shingled houce. 4 48 x 14} oz. tins 23c. per 144 oz. tin.
Rock. Dial 3968 or 3006 ae “NEW HAVEN", Crane Coast fully fur- aoee ‘eas kitchen attached Size ‘t
3.6.50—t.f.n nished, 3 bedrooms, 3 servants’ rooms, x x 8. Shed 18 x 8 x 7 ft. 6 ins ye ~ | 95 2
double garage, lighting plant, water| Kitchen 10 x 6. Apply C. Durant c/o MILK—Evaporated .. | $1) — per case of ti
ALSATIAN PUPS—Apply: Mrs. E. N.| mill, Superb bathing beach. Dial 4476| Hon. V. C. Gale, Dalkeith Rd. | 48 x 16 oz. tins. 26c. per 16 oz, tin.
Roath, Cluff's Plantation, St. Lacy, November, December 2 : . 31.5.50—2n 1 {
u 31.5.50—In .3.50-—t. fn
SALE ete: The fa ITT
RESTHAVEN, Rockley New Road.| HILL CASINO. Long tara Neate: of 0
ELE! ICAL Drawing Room, Dining Room, two Bed-|can be obtained by purchaser. Apply: PART
RETT ELECTRIC ADDING MA-| rooms, Kitchen, Pantry, Servants Rooms, |C. M. GREENIDGE, Brittons Hill 5
ery little used. New price| Garage, usual out offices. Apply of ite ; 50—

CHINE very 5 a 28.5.50—4n. By
$295,00 will accept $220.00 At Ralph| or Dial 3278. 4.6.50-—~In. J .

Ae. Beard's Auction Room Hardwood — WORTHING (NEAR CACRABANK Lieut.-Col. J. CONNELL, O.B.E., E.D.

Alley Phone~ 4683 2. 6. 50—3n ROOM—Two (2) Gentlemen or Young HOTEL) CHRIST CHURCH



f= COLDSPOT REFRIGERATOR



(4% Cubic Feet) In perfect working
condition Recently overhauled = and
spray painted For information phone
2838. 1.6,50—4n
ONE RADIOGRAM With Automatic!
changer No reasonable offer refused
Diakebat 4.6.50—In
FURNITURE
NITURE. Latest design mahogany

Wardrobe, beautifully built, very wvttrac-



Couple. Large double bedroom over

looking the sea. Board reasonable rent

for the right party. Phone 8496.
2.6.50—t.f.n

SWANSEA—For the month of June,
immediate occupancy, fully furnished





Modern fully furnished chalet i

or een oa ae in half an sore

ept an out gardens—one

minute from sea and beautiful sandy
bathing beach

The house contains large living room,



Bungalow at Worthings, ineluding | din room, two

Refrigerator, Radio, Telephone. Sutra® beateles fen te eee 2a 2S oa

and all conveniences. Dial 3578. buen, Tiled bathroom with tub bath and shower
31.5.

(not and cold water) and built in linen
cupboard, tiled kitehen with built in
stone cupboard and new Philco combined



WARSAW; Barbados (not Russia) new-
ly built ste wall Bungalow at Welches





refrigerato:
Road, near rnment House, contain- ania wake and oop Hee
ing Open Verandah, Drawing Room, 3] with hoods —— nd lake
Bedrooms with running water, built in Frenc joors, large

stone garage and servants quarters with
toilet and shower, the house 1s 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

presses, Kitchen with built in cupboards
and Sink, W.C. & Bath, Water, Electric
Light, Se t's W.C There is a deep
cellar w can be used as a store room,
For inspection Dial 2947 KR, Archer
Me Kenzie, Victoria Street,

PUBLIC SALES









tivet in appearance, guarantee work-
manship. R. A. Griffith & Co. Furni-
ture’ Manufacturer, Upper Roebuck
Street. Telephone 3825. 3.6.50—2n
MECHANICAL

Y¥'S BICYCLE—26” Wheel with
light and generator, Phone 8371

2.6.50-—3n

MISCELLANEOUS
——-__-____---~
ANTIOUES-— of every description
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine StIver.

Watercolours Early books, Mops. Auto

eB etc, at Gorringes Antique Sron,
adjolping Royal Yacht Club

1.9.49.—t.f.n.

AUTO PARTS—17

generator amatures,

shaft gears, fuel pumps,

plate batteries
clutch disc, cam
brake linings,





cte. Enquire Auto Tyre Company
Trafalgar Street. Phone 2696
3.6.50—t.f.n
—
DESCHIED YRUP OF HEMOGLO-




BINE. Do not delay until Anaemia sets
in, A_fresh shipment of abeve to hand
at all Drug Stores 4 6 50-—3n.





GYNOMEX Antiseptic Prophylactic
Jelly is quite harmless in its local or
general effect however frequently used
Numerous Chemical and bacteriological
tests have proved the absolute efficiency
of this preparation, and as a result it is
recommended by a very large number
of Medical Men and Gynaecologists
Made by the same manufacturers of
Gynomin Tablets.

Price—complete outfit 4/-

Refills 3/-
Obtainab'e at —- KNIGHT'S LTD.
3.6.50—3n .





GALVANISED TANKS—5 only.
failons Galvanised Tanks with outlet
SENERAL AGENCY CO., BAR-
BADOS. 14 High St 1.6.50—6n
+ nae



LADIES’ SPORT COATS—In assorted
Colours—Art Silk Lined $22.00 and

$28.50 The Modern Dress Shoppe, Broad | 25 by 27 built of Block Stone and covered







Street. 2.6,50—3n,
THE “KLEENKIL” D.D.T. Fly and
Moth, Paper is effective against Flies
Moths, Wasps, Mosquitoes, Gnats and
most, household pests, including Ants
Ht may be placed in Wardrobes and
Cupboards to protect clothes from

moths. Price 3d. card. Obtainable at

KNIGHT'S LTD
2,6.50—2n

e
pphire
yeral

aight CET
NEEDLES for your record pl
a! Kinds including Ruby and
semi-permanent needles to pla)
thousand recordings.
A. BARNES & CO , LTD
24.5,.50-—t.f,n






Dinah Shore, Frank



NEW PLATTERS













vegetable garden and tool shed, colassed
driveways and garden paths, will be sold
unfurnished if desired, Attractive price.
Phone owner 8316 between 10 a.m
and 6 p.m, 24.5.50—5n

ee
That very desirable property known

——— ee
AUCTION

By instructions, I will sell by public
Auction on the spot at Dayrell’s Road,
on Wednesday 7th, at 2 o'clock, one. ps “HOTEL WORTHING on SEA’
house which consists of Gallery, Draw-] (formerly Briziliana Hotel) standing on
ing and Dining Rooms, two (2) Bedrooms, | over fifteen thousand square feet includ-
Kitchen, Toilet and Palings. To be}ing entrance driveway from Public
removed. It must be sold, Terms Cash. | poaq together with twelve bathing

Apply: D'ARCY A. § cubicles.
ee Ae RSationeer, |The only available site on Worthing







3.6.50—3n, | Coast. First class business place. Fine

sea bathing. A window on the ocean

LORRY, By instructions of the Insur-| Cool and cozy location. With slight
ance Co. I will sell at Cole & Co., Garage | “Iterations can be made a high class

Bay Street on Friday 9th at 2 p.m. 1
Dodge Motor Lorry 27 H.P. with auxiliary
wear box, damaged by accident, Terms
Cash. R. Archer Me Kenzie. Dial 2947,
4.6.50-——4n,
a
I have been instructed by the Governor
in Executive Committee to offer for sale

Hotel or Night Club.
Offers in writing received up to 30th
June, 1950, by

S. J. ROCK & CO.,
112 Roebuck Street,
Inspection any day.

on the spot at Bay Street on Tuesday
the 6th day of June, beginning at 1
o'clock four (4) buildings situate at Bay
St. on lands of the General Hospital.
The particulars of the building are as
follows :
(1) Beside the Eye Ward, A one storey

1,6.50—10n

—_———
PROPERTY AT BRIDGE FIELD

At Bridge Field, St. Thomas, One

property which consists of one (1) acre,

23 perches of arable land, and a stone

wall house which has guard-wall to

200 |covered with galvanize and shingle,

t, a
buiding 28 by 26, La a Nees a & Byoraks two a iearechn Water Trotlet
galvanize, ana covered w galvanize, a yd
(2) Next is @ two storey pullding Ss) and Bath, Kitchen and Garage. Also a

Large-Sized Wall Shop. If interested in

keeping stocks and doing business, this

is the place,
Apply:

by 37, built of stone and timber,





consists of living room 3 bedrooms

dining room, toilet and bath, kitchen, DIARCY A. SCOTT,

(3) Next is a stone building 15 by 10, ° Magazine Lane.
built of Block Stone and covered with 3.6.50.—3n.
everite

————

TRELAWNY—On Hastings main road,
four bed rooms each with running water
urual public rooms, large gallery, ser-
vants room and toilet,

ANNEX—new wall building, with two
bed rooms, with running water, dining
and sitting rooms and garage. Trelawny
is now rented for $60.00 a month and
Annex $40.00 a month. Reasonable offer
will be accepted, Phone 3001,

4.6,50—In
-_——————

(4) The last is a one storey building

with galvanize, and is sealed. This build-
ing can be of tremendous help in the
building of a new bungalow.
All the above must be removed within
four (4) weeks from date of sale,
Inspection any day except Sunday,
from 8 until 5. Terms Cash.

D’ ARCY A, SCOTT,
Govt, Auctjoneer
26.5,.50—6n.



Knocking At Your Doors! To Miss
Me Means Missing The Boat Or Plane!
A PAYABLE WHOLESALE LIQUOR
BUSINESS IN THE CITY with Purchas-
ing Rights direct from Agents including
T. Cigarettes from Factory, A Rare
Chance for an Active Man with a Small
Cvpital. No Red Tape No Book Debts.
Going for Only $11,000 Nett,—A Two

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

SALES IN JUNE
3th: Mr. E. G. Bayne's Sale
Farm,” St. Peter





[nce the rest. Come] Thursday, 15th: The Very Rev. Dean | Storey Stonewall Business & Residence
Sing, Hing and, all the Hutchinson. Sale “The Deanery", St | 4 Tudor St., Can Yield over $100 p.m.
teat SARNES & CO., LTD Michael, Going for Only $10,500..-A Seaside 3
24.5.50--t.f.n Thursday, 29th: Mr. Harry Mason's] Bedroom Stonewall Bungalow at Fonta-

sole. Boarded Hall, St. George. belle—A New and Attractive Seaside 3

TFOWELS—Better Quality Towels, Face Bedroom (Two with Dressing Room
Gictha: Kitchen Towels, Yellow Du s | BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,| avd Basin) Stonewall Bungalow at st.
“forsthe best selection in ‘Town. visit | Auctioneers games, Sandy Beech, Good Bathing,
Navalty ‘Store, Corner McGh egor Street 4.6.50—1n, | Outhouse, Everite Roof, Set In Well
taaviroad & 2.6.50 Off Main Rd, Sand Can Be Sold, Going



PROFESSIONAL NOTICE

DR. FERREIRA of “Chiroville’ Upper







Bay St. (near Esplanade) by niropractic
method corrects diseases of es, ears.



nose, Mhroat,
lower organs

lungs, stomach, kidneys ano
Dial 28st,





Asthma Mucus
Dissolved ist. Day

Choking, gasping, wheezing Asthma and
Bronoh i poison pour. syste
energy; ruin your health and weaken yor
heart. In 3 minutes Mendaco—the preesripe
tion of @ famous doctor—circulates through
the blood, quickly curbing the attacks. The
very first day the strangling mucus is dis-
solved, thus giving free, easy breathing
and restful sleep. No dopes, no smokes, no
injections. Just take pleasant, tasteless
Mendaco tablets at meals and be entirely
free from Asthma and Bronchitis in next
to no time, even though you may have guf-
fered for years. Mendaco is so succes. fu)
that it is guaranteed to give you free. «

1, Sap your







breathing in 24 hours and to completely
stop your Asthma In & days or money back

‘on return of empty package. Get Mendaco

from your Chem-
tee protects you. !

Ends Asthma * Bronchitis * Hay Fever



CROWN A CROWNING ACHIEVEMENT BY BRINKING THE NEW CROWN GINGER ALE





Indeed Reasonable—A Desirnbie 2 Bed-
room (large) Stonewall Bungalow in
A— Condition at Monteith Gardens—
The Area with Doctors, Going Reason-
able. Mortgages Arranged. Finger 3111
or 2713 D. F. deAbreu—A Trained Man,
Call at Olive Bough, Hastings, or Carter
Bros,, Tudor St., City



UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

ON TURBSDAY 6th by order of Mr
EB. J. Petrie we will sell his House
appointments which are practically new
and in perfect condition at “Wendover”

Abbeville Gardens which includes
Dining Table (seat 8) Upright Chairs,
Serving and Ornament Tables, Tea
Trolley Dinner Waggon, Flat Top Desk,
Morris Suite-Settee and 4 Arm Chairs
all with Dunpille Cushions, Cock-Tall
and Coffee Tables all in Mahogany:
Birch Morris Chairs and Cushions; Glass







1 will set up for sale by Public Com-
petition at my Office Victoria Street on
FRIDAY 9th, at 2 p.m

(1) The dwelling house called “ROS-
LYN" situated at 8th Ave, Belleville
with 3600 square feet of land. House
contains closed gallery, drawing and

rooms, 3 bedrooms, morning
Cc, tiled bath, kitchen,
pantry, Electric lght—rents for $35.00



Ware, Tea Service, Electric Lamps,| per month,
Fish Knives and Forks, Plated Ware,| IMMEDIATE VACANT POSSESSION
xmas Lights, Garden Lamp; Electric (2) The dwelling house called "KARL-

Irons, Two Single Bedsteads with Vono} VILLE” situated at Spooner’s Hill, part

Springs, Windsor Presses, Vanity Table] dining rooms, 3 bedrooms, water and
with Triplet Mirrors and Stool all in] electrie lights—ents for $20.00 per
Pine waxed and very nice}, Simmons| month. For inspection and conditions

fron Bedstead and Spring; Cream Paint-
ea Bedstead, Dressing Table, Desk &c
Three very good Deep Sleep Mattresses,
Rugs, Canvas Cots, Grove Refrigerator
(2 years) perfect condition, Kitchen
Cabinet, Glass Cabinet for ware; Enamel
Top Table, Ironing Board 3 Burner
Valor Stove, Kitchen Utensils, Freezer,
Scales, Lawn Mower, Trunks and many
other items.

Sale 11,30 o'clock

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,
Auctioneers
2.6.50—2n.

of sale apply to R, ARCHER McKENZIE
Victoria Street. Dial 2947
4.6.50—5n.

—_—$—
CAMELOT, Chelsea Road, standing on
12,610 square feet land, house contains
closed gallery, drawing, dining, 3 bed-
rooms with running water, breakfast
room, kitchenette and kitehen, Now that
the Government has made the roads to
the Bay estate, there is sufficient land
for building another bungalow with
entrance from this new road. For in-
spection and terms of sale Dial 2047 R

Archer Me Kenzie, Victoria Street
4.6.50—1n



Terms cash.







Commanding,
The Barbados Regiment,

Issue Ne. 22 2 June, 1950



1. PARADES

Combined rehearsal for the King’s Birthday Parade 4
i a combined rehearsal for the King’s Birthday Para'

ra ote 50, at 1630 hours. All ranks are reminded that
this is a compulsory parade and that any volunteer who absents
himself without leave or reasonable excuse’ to the satisfaction of
the C.O., is liable to a fine, under section 14 of the Volunteer
Regulations, 1949.
Orders for the King's Birthday Parade
The King’s Birthday Parade will be held at the Garrison
Savannah on Thursday, 8 Jun., 50. Troops will conform to the
following time table: —

Fall in at barracks... : +e 0720 hrs.
Markers 0780: ;,
Advance + ss Ri 0735 =,,
Parade in position and dressed .. 0750 ,,

Commandant Local Forces received
His Excellency received
Dress for Parade:
Officers: Tunics, Slacks, caps, S.D., Sam Brown belts and swords.
Other Ranks: Shirts, shorts, hoots, short puttees and hosetops,
berets, belts and frogs.
Mecal Ribbons will be worn by all ranks.
Officers attending as spectators will NOT wear swords.

ANNUAL CAMP
All volunteers attending camp will report to St. Ann’s Fort with
their kit at 1000 haurs on the 9th June, 1950.

3. ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK
ENDING 12 JUNE, 1950.
Orderly Officer
Orderly Serjeant
Next For Duty
Orderly Officer
Orderly Serjeant

0755 =,
0800 ,,

ww

2/Lt. S. G. Lashley
209 Sjt. Long, C. B.

Lieut, P. L. C. Peterkin
217 L/S Blackett, L. L.

M. L. D. SKEWES-COX,
Major.
S.O.L.F. & Adjtitant,
The Barbados Regiment

SHIPPING NOTICES









ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM,
ROTTERDAM and ANTWERP
M.S. “HEUBNA” June 9.10.13th. St.
S.S. “HERSILIA” July 7.8.11th
SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM AND

The M.V. “DAERWOOD”

aecept Cargo and passengers for

will
Lucia, St. Vineent, Grenada

and Aruba. Sailing Saturday 10th

DOVER Uda eh tua dioheen ee
8.8. “COTTICA” June 23rd nats AS étacisesee
SS. “BONAIRE” July. 2ist

SAILING TO MADEIRA, PLYMOUTH

ANTWERP AND AMSTERDAM ~—



M.S.
M.S.

“ORANJESTAD" June 27th.
“WILLEMSTAD” July 25th

SAILING TO TRINIDAD, Messrs. B.W.I, SCHOONER









PARAMARIBO, DEMERARA ETC

M.S. “BONAIRE” June 2ist SN. F

M.S. “HELENA” June 29th. OWNERS ASSN. INC

ite ey yeaa secede, Consignee. Dial 4047.

fi i hips
Canadian National Steamships
SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails
Montreal Halifax Boston B'dos B'dos
CAN. CRUISER 2nd May 29th May 5th June 5th June
LADY NELSON Sist May 3rd June 6th June i4th June 15th June
CAN. CONSTRUCTOR 9 June 12 June 22 June 22 June
LADY RODNEY .20th June ard July 5th July Mth July 15th July
LADY NELSON 22nd July 25th July 27th July Sth Aug. 6th Aug.
LADY RODNEY - 23rd Aug. 26th Aug. 28th Aug, th Aug. 7th Sep.
NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives
B'dos B'dos Bosten alifax Montreal

LADY RODNEY &h June 10th June 19th June 2ist June 24th June
LADY NELSON 27th June 29th June 8th July 10th July 13th July
LADY RODNEY 27th July 29th July ‘7th Aug. 9th Aug, 12th Aug.
LADY NELSON 18th Aug. 20th Aug. 29th Aug. Sist Aug. 3rd Sep.
LADY RODNEY - 19th Sep. 2ist Sep. 30th Sep, Ist Oct. 6th Oct



N.B.—Subject to change without notice. Ali vessels fitted with cold storage chain
bers. Passenger Fares and freight rates on application to :—

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agents.

eee eee LL LLL LD,

Flash News! :
We have just received a shipment of

VONO SPRINGS

Buy Yours Now!

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

(Central Foundry Ltd. Proprietors)
Corner Broad & Tudor Streets

ims









ed and described in the Third Column of that Table opposite suc

en

—







SUNDAY, JUNE 4,

NOTICE



THE PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK ACT,

1936

To the Creditors holding liens against the Peasant Hol

1950

"TAKE NOTICE that the peasant owners mentioned in the’ First Column of the Table

hereto annexed are about to obtain under the provisions of the above Act the sums
of money respectively set out in the Second Column of the Table opposite the names of
such peasant owners by way of lean against the peasant holdings respectively mention-

Dated this 26th day of May, 1950.

APPLICATIONS FOR LOANS. PEASANTS’






NAMES Amount granted





St. Michael $c
Arthur, Thomas .. oe oo 100.00
Bascombe, Lavina oe ‘i 25.00
Bridgeman, Alfred ee a 37.00
Bridgeman, Alfred se 7 50.00
Clarke, stanza os . 37.00
Crawford, ith .. bs ae 20.00
Est. Crichlow, Frederick Dec.

per Goodridge, Preston ee 30.00
Drakes, Darnley & Helena I. .. 50.00
Estwick, Benjamin R. .. os 100.00
Gittens, Rhoda .. sé ie 62.00
Holloway, Dezmora B. .. ‘a 25.00
Hood, Geraldine St. C. .. 42 60.00
Hoyte, John R. .. oe oe 25.00
Johnson, Inez et alia .. oe 250.00
Jordan, amin ae oe 25.00
Layne, Clementina in oa 10.00
Medford, Lavinia es a 75.00
Est. Norris, George H. Dec., per

gy yy ry snind* ss a 37.00
Est. Parris, Gera’ K

Parris, Ev: uma 50.00
Parris, James D. .. os am ‘ 40.00
Phillips, Alphonza ar ae 36.00
Phillips, Evan... $s oe 60.00
Phillips, Oscar .. ad os 20.00
Rawlins, Charles H. .. ee 100.00
Seale, Ethel ey is oe 30,00
Smith, Lilian os a ee 40.00
Thompson, Josephus & Horatio 175.00
Weekes, Clifford T. per

Weekes, Reuben, Attorney .. 100.00
Wiltshire, Drusilla ee oe 25.00

St. James
Adams, Ethel & Owen .. ee 25.00
Baird, Leslie i is os 175.00
Benskin, Charles oe o- 18.00
Crick, James M. .. ee o 200.00
Doughlin, Joseph N._.- oe 15.00
Earle, Augustus .. oe .- 50.00
Estwick, Reuben <é ox 25.00
Fletcher, Albertha per Skeete, aaa

ao: (G. ee és oo 5.
Fletcher, Albertha per Skeete, pare

ha ns =< on .
Greaves, Millicent et alia .. 35.00
Hinds, Alfred per Hinds,

Carlotta s oe oe 100.00
Holder, Abraham a Sa 275.00
Howell, Miriam & Clement .- 25.00
Husbands, Clarence _ .. .- 25.00
Jordan, Samuel per Jordan,

Le Roy .. se ee oe 85.00
Mahon, Teme N. o o- 10.00
Richards, Ellen .. ks ee 36.00
Sandiford, Ivan and St. Clair .. 25.00
Skeete, Caren is fe 25.00
Springer Walter and Kathleen. . 100.00
T 1, Clara oe oe cd 100.00

arner, Clarence oe | we 25,00

Staend, James 50.00
Pr oo oe ’
Bend, Nathaniel .. oe .- 50.00
Edw: Fitz oe oe ee 40.00
Gilkes, Albertha .. oe ee 20,00
Harris, Lilian .. ee oe 20.00
Rock, Martha Jane oe oe 30.00
Watson, John .. oe oe 25.00
Worrell, sone ee oe o 40.00
Yearwoo velyn o- oe 50.
St. John, Kenneth & Brathwaite,
o&. “oe o ee e- 400.00
St, Lucy
Agard, Jacqueline St. E. pe 40.00
Alleyne, Fitz Herbert .. es 15, 00
Austin, Kenneth M._.. oe 100.00
A Lionel A. -. . 75.00
Babb, Elvira and Ronald es 60.00
Bishop, Vivian D. oe one 60.00
Boyce, Joseph N. es o 118.00
Boyce, William B.G. .. a 25.00
Brome, Charles .. ee xt 25.00
Brome Edgeton .. ve es 50.00
Bromes, Carlisle S. a ie 50.00
Chandler, Frederick W. <4 100.00
Collymore, ore as os 55.
Collymore, | os 140.00
Coll , William H. .. . 100.00
Colthrust, James A... o 100.00
Corbin, Eloise E. ee oe 30.00
Forde, Felix O. .. ee oe 36.00
Gibbons, Charles .. Goodridge, Henry and Maude . . 42.00
Grant, George .. e. os 60.00
Grant, Ruth se - e 25.00
Sue ames: oe
phus oe ee 55.
Haynes, Charles B. and Edmonia 156.00
Johnson, Ada L .. oe + 100.00
Johnson Burton .. - a 50,00
Johnson, Joseph St. C. .. xh 50.00
Leslie, Mildred and Theresa .. 50.00
Roach, Gibeon A. we dd 100.00
Skeete, Edmund .. “ a 80.00
Skeete Garfield .. i. oe 50.00
Skinner, Joseph A. ea a 25.00
Slocombe, Norman se uk 36.00
Sobers, Ivan C. .. Se ae 250.00
Springer, Christopher .. 44 25.00
Yearwood, Beatrice a4 Ve 20.00
* Yearwood, Cyril .. me a 36.00
Yearwood, Laurine O’D. ay 25.00
St. Andrew
Alleyne, Stanley .. ee os 42.00
Alleyne, Hubert .. es oe 100.00
Barnes, George .. eA vm 20.00
Best, Alydia and Elvira .. ag 75.00
Est. Best, Charles H. Dec., per

Best, Seward .. ee oa 65.00
Best, Edwin A... 30.00
Campbell, Theo; ta es 75.00
Clarke, Charles M. ee oe 100.00
Cottle, Albert... re 3 150.00
Foster, Joseph E. .. a3 “* 50.00
Foster, Nathaniel - a 40.00
Francis, Albert Wm... ‘e 40.00
Gill, Evan A... vs “a 60.00
Goodridge, Theophilus . . ca 28.00
Haynes, Abrenda . . Pe. oa 37.00
Haynes, Abrenda . . . * 25.00
tower Norman oe ee 75.00
Hunte, bald oe oe 50.00
Jordan, Jcnathan N... vs 30.00
Jordan, Leslie o% + o's 25.00
Kellman, Elijah McD. .. ve 50.00
Leacock, Elizabeth et alia ve 60.00
Est. Licorish, John L. dec. per
ee Geraldine .. os 90.00

arshall, +. - “* 50. 00
Marshall, We 4s oe oe 50.00
Medford, Richard F... .< 250.00
Moore, itz oe oe ee 40.00
Morris, Joseph N. « ee 50.00
Murray, Joseph .. ee ee 50.00
Payne, Louise or ee oe 65.00
Prescod, Matilda .. +s ee 100.00
Roach, Leon DaC., oe ee 40.00
Sobers, Leonard .. os oe 75.00
Est. Springer, Collis H. dec per

Springer, Rosamund .. ue 60.00
Stephenson, Charles B. .. ss 20.00
Vaughan, Alonza a ra 20.00
Vaughan, Benjamin... a 25.00
Worrell, Clarice .. me ae 215.00
Worrell, Joseph H. .. a 10.00
Worrell, Seibert .. “3 aa 25.00







D. A. HAYNES,
Manager, Peasants’ Loan Bank,
LOAN BANK
Locality A he
ar
—_—_—_—_—_
Cave Hill 2 0 oo
Jacksons see
Haggatt Hall 2 38
” ” 1 0 O1
” ” :
” ” 1 0 0o2
Clevedale ‘6 oe
Near Rock Dundo sae ae
Haggatt Hall Boe 14
” ” 1 1 @
Whitehall 1 0 20
Wavell Avenue 3 2 OO
Rural Cot ' 2 00
Nr. Buxton School Bo. Oe
Bush Hall a ee
Fairfield to
Whitehall ‘ge
Haggatt Hall 3 02
Burneys $ 0 05
Jacksons ; 1 0 00
St. Stephen's Hill 3 00
Haggatt Hall i 1 03
Lodge Hill 1 20
Salters 2 0 08
Jacksons 4 2 20
Haggatt Hall e 6 04
Flint Hall 10 0 00
Haggatt Hall 2 0 18
” ” 2 00
Westmoreland 2 22
Garden $8 2 19
Prospect 2 25
=~ Wesion 3 &
Orange Hill . 2 13
” » 1 38 o8
Holder’s Hill 1 33
Mount Standfast .. ss 2 o1
Weston 2 o2
Carlton 3 00
Weston and Mt. Standfast} 2 2 23
Garden ee
Deane’s Village 2 00
Weston 2 00
Carlton +e
Carlton ec. er ee
Hoyte’s Village 3 00
Carlton oo: ae
Mt. Standfast 2 00
Prospect 2 0 39
Garden and Mt. Standfast 2 1 00
Weston 2 00
Ashton Hall 1 0 38
” ” ‘7, 3 oe
” ” 1 0 03
Mile and Qr. 2 00
The Whim 2 21
” ” 3 04
Ashton Hall 2 O1
The Whim 1 2 33
Ashton Hall 2 0 07
Newstead aa ae
Pie Corner gia ag.
Crab Hill 2 20
Josey Hill 2 2 16
Pie Corner 4 2 O7
Crab Hill 3 0 00
Nr. Lowland 1 3 20
Checker Hall 2 1 «18
Chance Hall 1 2 05
Crab Hill 1 0 00
Nr. Spring Garden 1 0 05
Josey Hill 1 2 36
Checker Hall 3 3 10
Pie Corner he a8
Northumberland 2 3 04
Wellfield 2 0 00
Chance Hall 2 0 32
Josey Hill 2 1 #19
Half Moon Fort 1 0 07
Nr. Retreat & Wakenham 1 1 03
Petersys 3 25
Crab Hill 1117
Pie Corner 3 3
Nr. Lowland 2 0 00
Harrisons & Checker Hall 3 0 23
Nr. Wakenham 2 1 #16
The Risk 1 2 00
Nr. Lowland 2 0 00
Sea View 2 3 00
Nr. Lowland aS 6b
Checker Hall 1 2 27
Checker Hall & Benthams 1 0 31
Checker Hall 2 10
Crab Hill 3°11
Checker Hall 4 3. 37
Graveyard 2 00
Checker Hall fo sake a
Near The Hope : : ee
= St. Simons
Mount All 2 3 =
Belleplaine and Lakes 2 33
Rock Hall 2 1 00
Rock Hall
Rock Hall 1: 4
Belle Plaine 1 3. 30
Mount All 3 1 12
Hillaby and Whitehall 3 @
Rock Halt 1 0 00
sitehy o's
Belleplaine 1 0 32
Belleplaine 2 15
Nr. lendship 3 00
Nr, Friendship 2 00
Mount All 1 2 2
Walkers 1 0 00
Belleplaine and Lakes 2 33
Belle Plaine 2 00
Cane Garden 2 0 00
Hillaby ' ne ae
St. Simons
Chalky Mount 8 0 3
en
Al
= Me $318
Rock Hall pe és 1 3 12
Mount All vs és oo
Rock Hall 1 2 oO
Mount All ‘ a 2 0 30
Cane Garden .. 3% 1 O 2
Mount All ee we : e259
Cane Garden .. we 6 1 30
St. Simons eh +6 2 00
Belleplaine os 1 36
Belleplaine a's “d 2 0
Belleplaine and Lakes .. 4 0 31
Hillaby vs re +. 4
Lakes es as 2





h names.













: 4, 1950
a PAGE FIFTEEN






























































































































































































































































































































APPLICATIO
NS F oe
NAMES i .
Amount gra SUPPLEMENTARY LIS -
—s granted Cecaiity JST OF APPLIC
Headley, Easton ws c. oy —
3 tor ve . | : |
cane * waeeer = Bt oe 37.00 St. Sylvans NAMES 3 ‘ ee
rere Edna L, C Ke ie 50.00. Venture 1 1 20 Amount granted } : JUST RECEIVED rs
Mayers, James N. 3) «. 42.00 Cleavers Hil 3 00 nerrs A. 8 3 2
McClean, Priscill + 25.00 eaver’s Hill a 28 St. Michael P i?
ae Be at : Seance 1 20 ss ia >« . EST
Walcott, Hen Dac. f 15.00 Cleaver's ill 3 20 larke, Ada ; ; <6: BAYER’S A S| ATE
Willi enry W. 20.00 c s Hill 2 22 Wallace, Seibert 25.00 HALIBORANGE %|
iams, Louise . é 60.00 ang Garden 2 hie 12 ¢ Jackmans DESCHIEN GE OHN
St ‘ $$ 30.00° ear_Richmond 2 00 St. Lacy ee 2 PHOSFERIN a
Barnett, E i St. Elizabeth 2 ® | “Moore, Frederick ’ 3 30 MUSTO 4
yvelyn E. 32 | , c .
Beles ve “ 100.00 4 YEAST-VITE y °
onan Edith 20.00 Sh St. Andrew Checker Hall TABLETS
Hermio: 30 erbourne ; 3 LA
coe ne & Mayers, we Sealy Hall ; 2 } ee. Adrianna : ie GLASS SYRINGES (Male) LADON
oe et D. $ 50.00 fiat 2 35 eaiieee } 25,00 Rock Hall Also e's
Codi ton, Edith “A. 105.00 ® aly Hall rd, William 2 80.00 Mount All . Ai Two HYDROMETERS f | S.FPVA
Sdvingion, Bon NA 50.00 pooners ct ; 6 B& st 45.00 Hillaby ny 2 00 Testing R “RS or Formerly
Tees Codrington, pers Dec. Stewart's Hill . s. % 3 } + illaby 7 ca : ca sat y Dixon & Bladon
ownes, Jose 7e ee a | Neyne, Alm 2 8
Dalton seph per Downes, 25.00 Cliff Cot 02 Larrier, aan 65.0 FOR SALE
Forde, Elson W. .. a ee 25.01 ‘ oe | 995 2 Sugar Hill C. CARLTON BRO He
Est. Greene, Fitz H. De oa ot Carters 7” 0 | St. Philip ee Content ee Wholesal WNE SPION KOP’
geen Sree . Dec, per : Sealy Hall eo 2 an Thomas C ee 136 cenen etail Druggist One of the best’ positions. in shi
es, Henry W. |... 25 3 2 12 arshall, John W on : S St. Dia’ select’ neighbourhood with com.
Shepherd, F -00 Seal . » John W. 5.00 in i 7 a 2813 Soot cy evauced: the Ge
yH a Nr. St. NN ‘ vad rate oat” ak
Shorey, Sarah x ?, C 80.00 scones ~ nd 2 05 Christ Church dts Nr. Lon rh a ae pnt there is # privew @ i ane
Thorne, Cle — . Near Glenbournie | 1 3 3 | Colucci, Giuseppi shire sw iP, a with "safe bathing. for clinaren
ement.. 50.0 ; oe jraham, Sam . r monks of Timber constr J
ton, E. .. ber Codring- 0 Sealy Hall ; . King, Cecil wel . = = Chancery eit a bados ‘Real ‘Estate fide snd Gut fm ation |
+ , * | a ‘ : y Ls ‘I : must al ut! This praperts
+ ee Stewart’s Hill seet | St. George 9.0 fdey's Village : 2% . 1 . Agency * ttractive eternal
a | age . 3y .
Tec Fite Herve era oO. 50 2 0 18 | Wason, Rupert R 2 0 06 NOU ESDENTAL it ee
Alleyne, ert. 00 : a 2 : SSIDENTIAL ail. rand ew etme: timer
‘Auleyne, Gocege William 15.00 ag Apple Hall | St. Thomas ae Rock Hall comce. enone 238 Se construction bunwalow
Alleyne, ae 2 Stro ro aby 88 een James A tf Lb 38 Hastings Hotel Ltd dining roof. 3" bideeh aa
Alleyne, Regi BW se> ve 0. 00 Merri nd 2 20 | arrington, Ruth Anne .. “ 20.00 —- dan ands sant airy. veran-
Aleve. naldH. .. . 80.00 lerricks $5.48 Cox, Estell sete vs ‘ Arthur Seat warape and” n. Th
Dumaiutec, “Afien’ & a cae a a 2 ° vs Whitehall, as thur W. * E 135.00 Carrington's Village , 3 «(06 FOR SALE tac hed. Ther i oy a
o. * : and walle £,000 sq. f
Barrow, Ada A. Iris Le a Brana: & “A 2 09 + 20.00 Whitehall. Hall. : 2 3 02 MUSKOKA Wort ; tauiene, A. and drive mays asain
Batson, Lavihth Pe " 00 Eastbou astbourne 3 7 — ecaiiediesaciad all Village ~ 09 house modern in ev ane New price quot oruain at the reduged
were te i a 70.00 * me 24 ae Sia _ 1 31 fully furnished, 1 ery re ;
Brathwaite, Ca : a hod at Merrick Pee . o | ; fer ae verandah. 2 "bed: | jp AMWELLS = ESTATE —#
Brathwaite, — Ee .- .00 Di cks 00 — ! eee: gece, eae) ine on torey house with approxi ne 2 4
10) amond V. 4 0 A . er thot and cok ont a1 1 mainis a
B Mable ‘. uglas & - Layne, 90.00 Near a8 Volley 1 2 z PPLIC ATIONS FOR I OANS ia ot yee wane gone es aa bath bed eee pei
Browne, fhistacaa ™ sie oe LOANS. PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK Seti Nene Biceey 36 ses — wara servants “quarters and
ate Pe ‘ a6 OD enny Hole a ea sa and beay ’ acre land, | een AS aan James N, Penn 25.00 Marchfield and Ki 2 27 NAMES ae ot Rertrintty, tele pues. Matte ares of land with i
Sodrin, Dino M j rtons. . LOCALITY . : mee
oa — Joseph C. i 40.00 archfield 1. 3 m8 ALITY A. R A : petitive price Very com-
Daniel, ceeaeene ey “i 75.00 Bape Land 2 02 St. Michael Pere Amount soneasan Citwen’. nigaie hes Brighton. | ROUN
Deane, fo Bmp me a She Kinens ‘ : 04 or? Rhoda granted cet” bedrooms, ten ea me (aswatia eats. eee
Edgehill, Eawan aes. )..00 Kirtons 5 15 ood, Geraldine St. C. .. .. | Haggatt Hall Vue mosah. beth, Sitehan ‘Atted wit wipOsin se riy
Ellis, George Aw 1 g6:00 | Bayriel Pie ) Soeee SS: Wavell Avenue <, Lae 1 05 | 200.00 | é.00 fe ae Soot mooee, ‘ one
orde, Clarence ny + ; Industry 1 . , Evan... -. | Haggatt Hall ; : 2 * 100° 00 phone ricity, tele- | tavvate oe. Renae
eater C. ‘ 80.00 ustry Hall 2 33 Niles, Egl res 1 100.00 nae apenas
Gittens, Gientes Se as 80:00 Spring el 1 3 is Mitee, Eglon tt . oe 100.00 80.00 oORMACKMANS St. Josep! aE {Grounds approximate:
G ng, Eth ca oc * 25.00 aes ; 20 sulla ae i 7 ” s 1 0 40.00 60 | acres tstate house in Jostp sition 1use pro-
Beecnin ee ON esi 3 70.00 Rec atin 01 Rarle, Augustus . %.00 25.00 PINE HOU N. Christ Church. One ol the
enidge, Lio os 40 archfield ia: ee Fletch , vs Or: vag lg prt teens ane ion cn a
Greenidge Matiida’ °: 23.00 Airy Hill 2 ie ge 3 ple . J Orange Hill 1 | Stone house in about Michael nicest modern propertion onthe
Hi: . a Nee ds: . i Skeete, St. Clair : 3 } Serene derful tee moe yon-
Holder W Walter L. . my 50.00 ee Valley 2 2 23 Hall, Octavia hip: at Weston " 50.00 50.00 COVE SPRING , aeatnst encrnachment. euarded
aoe » Warwick : o- 40.00 Sat ' : : 00 Holder, Abraham — ir :' | Hoyte’s Village a 9 02 +. | James. Two G HOUSE a | unparalled vistas ent. ‘There are
, Dona ‘ +. 50. ourne 2 | " : age ba 3 0.00. } Stone house i a yiwa out to sea and ee ten ne
Hunte, = + ie °° 100.00 Near ‘Hopeland 1 3 28 St. Peter The Garden 3 ee 100 00 $5.90 | Verdencen, own battling con etre: nt OHINOAation aotimaliee
Hunte, James T, eile East Poi 10 ' 2 05 9 -- | ewerlontslis ‘sea, tending in t% | trove with | sliding plate prises
Jones Tilien £ ?; 40.00 Moecriclte: 7 0 00 aor James 200.00 275,00 | oe oe + standing im 1% | Sade see ae ine
Sy 7% ~ s " 2 oe ae 3 , dy, 3 beutrox PCOS
Jones, Oneal ‘St Cc. « 16.00 Eastbourne 0 4 | Edwe aeeppial Ay = ++ J Ashton Hall. op POVER—Christ Church | bee) 3 pecircome tea in- ware
King, Edwin L. o oo o- 60.00 Eastbourne eee are | rds, Fitz ee - a ” ” .3 s : 8 70.00 50 wen 3 x 10.000 and 3 x 12 | Mishem Jeune ri Me aac] ‘vie
Est. Kirton os 100. Stone Hall 2 ( St a ” ‘é x 2 31 70 50.00 pee, a ee ena, Se wee care
_Ki ei 5 00/00 all 04 , St. Lucy is es 1 0 . 70.00 50 garage, tiled qua
Pil a Dec. The 1 02 50.00 io oom
aati, Elliott ore ee : Nursery Ce Broomes, Carlisle Hl. ener 40.00 Assim |
Marsh oa Dac. hg 36.00 Diamond 06 ollymore, William H. :. ++] Chance Hall ee ene: Se | cee BATA S |
anni’ Bereste Net ee Pag Bayfield Valley e 2 Boree, Felix O. Ay .. | Wellfield 1 2 36 100.00 ne OCK OF FACTORY BUILD. Charming smal ee Peter
arshall, Wini che : -00 § 0 rant, Frederick +s -.» | Half M Bae 50.00 in Bridgetown Th proximately 1 acre.
Mason, Jam marae ‘ 50 Near Stone H Say erick By oon Fort ny 100.00 ' ft. built of sto W300 sq {a property was 1 acre
+ ; i et ae ae “00 Nes all 0 » Ruth -+ | Salmonds 1 0 07 , 100.00 ne Wood and steel iW areniect own 5 cetes lee oar
MeCaxt Joseph St.C. .. 32 190700 East a 1 2 00 Griffith, Adolphus ee +. | Crab Hill % 1 1 39 oy a 36.00 f recepisn, 3 SAAmONmSS, 3 dona
arthy, Arthur B. ie 36.00 N ‘oint s 3 00 Roach, Gibeon A. .. | Nr. Lowland “4 2 06 (0.00 jae 4.5.50 und tailets, kitchen, lauind baths
McCarthy, William H, |; . 40.00 Mare Mount Pleasant G0 00 Slocombe, Norm ae ae oe 2 0 00 20.00 25.00 aeons ervant aearkene’ de-
——, maar St tt 50.00 nies . ; ‘ 33 Yearwood, Ptap OD. ..|Crab Hill - : oe 00 no 55.00 Right of m2 sides and f arched
n, Ernesti ** - 40.00 ys 03 ‘ .. | Nr. The . “> 3 ee 100. ght of way toma,
Payne, Moni eee 60.00 Near Bayleys 2 Oe Oe St. And o ORR ts Q 20.00 “00 %
a ; yle} 2 St. rew +4 2 00 : 36.00 LEETO y
Pilgrim, a D. ‘i ay 50.00 Marley Vale 1 0 Campbell 30.00 A ‘ tiny Ay N-ON-SEA''--near Ois
eae | RR Near Palmer 18 | Seetheti eee <2: Be B83 YA onde tae to — 7 IU i, ee
argeant, Dru: oe hie ae 75.00 uncans i ne 00 enjamin "A ; : +? «+ | Can Gi : : a 1 3 3 EN’S PA ie ities “im Gadelmat sandy
Sealy, Thomas N my ine feo” He: “ : 9 00 Carrington, onane By ee Rock nya : * : : 9 100.00 75.00 on Thursday, June “ag a n | verandah Tore i wide front
Wilkinson Prince Dee, per vi Bayfield oe ee i ye alias aie 1 ‘ i 50.00 25.00 THE LOYAL BROTHERS bash cnedraoms 3 with wash
c osetta & Earl . 32.00 was 2 00, |. Haynes, Abrenda — i “ Belleplaine Bho Wee 10000 — oF tae kee and ok ul Kicherer, |
ro ne astbourne Ske ee pe , e! .. | Nr. Friendship 1 6: Lae rigid 50.00 present Vacant possession Avattable with |
ams, Theodore rshall, Edith |. on .. {Mount All 1 1 00 i 60.00 ; %
Est. Alle “ 5 Moore, F 5 ghey a) em ‘ Wee : “PRUE
yitie aoe as 0.00 , Fitz ‘J Chalky M fe ag eotag 62.00 CA FRIENDLY HALL”
padllene, Percy eph Dec. per] Miley oe 1 Pave, Louise <<. [oct - 1 0 00 | "30:00 | $0200 VAL St tucy. Bia Ritate howe in
ape Fitz Herbert . 112-00 Nik Wakes 2 04 Suchen, Charles B. .. bE MOROte RID gc Pe cee 60.00 50,00 ate of preservation with 12
B w, Charles R ‘ “ 25.00 Max mae Ww + eee ‘ae: : : a 120.00 $00 & F bles and ‘carriage house
p- Amanda J.— per * ornie: 200.00 Pile ae 3 ; 03 orrell, Clarice .. a .. | Belleplaine ; cy 2 00 100.00 oe varondian $ reception Tange Oe
hte rin: 17 : vs .» |Belleplaine F ‘ 2 0 00 Costum talsanona, ferneries, deleo me
Bispha Pe oe he ie St. Philip : (ee Oe 40.00 be ostume Parade, S nlephone, etc, Low fi Rast ae
om . Miriam re : 25.00 Enterprise 9 ‘allevae, ‘Bt. ee es ) 31 150.00 218.00 Band Competition, Dis teel quick sate igure for
Callende “yea ‘y : ‘so Chancery Lane _ 2 Banniste tan re End “are” ; by the Youth eres “BLUE VISTA,” I
“a » Joseph it ey va “OD wo ane 2 00 sannister, ‘ I a ndeavour : Clubs, Wei viovement Golt cl " Rockley (n
Duster Winns Pp! 5 “ti 6 nterprise 2 2 Ellis, Geor . [ast 25 5 : , eight-lifting < ; ub) One of the ear
’ st PL A . (0.00 Charnoc 00 eorge A. .. : astbourne ; 100.00 Hand Balance g and typ@, modern he better
Clarkep Dori Peas os 60.0 arnocks 5 1 Forde, Clarence C ‘ .. [Spr . 9 . 50.00 : aluncing displ lowal homes in a selee
5 . 00 Kend: : 15 . ence C. pring Farm ‘ ‘ 00 75.00 : Local Ts E Giaplays, os, ey yee on
Clases pow Sasred a 100.0 endal Hill 2 3 Gittens, Glentfie a . «i @irtens 2 0 9 5. 25 00 e alent Compe structed by ined and con-
ce , + 00 Si ; 8 , Glenfield rtons ; : 0 s Cames a npetition, 12 pet AU iy re
erence So i oe” 1 2 oF Geetige Teen xc. qmeabourne a $ BR] hel £o fae ee Kaege aunge, "anita "om
aero Wousahe tre 60.00 Chaxnooks . Jones, L Matilda. ‘+ {Diamond Valley ig 40.00 19680 a
dwards, Cecil James |): 60.00 shaken be Oe Marshall Be E. .. es -+ | Pounders Be = 100.00 45.00 Special Attraction: room, double unrage, servanta
Eversley, Jam OS .. 8s 25.00 apham Belge arshall, Beresford G -» [Diamond Valley a 5 25.00 Kiadarna: Tinwi Seat ou quariera, tertaced rock garden,
a, Lottie _ N oe a 36.00 Basvietts 4 00 Mason, James... Bee - Nr. Stone Hall” : 2 00 a. 50.00 Van der oon oe and Syd “he flowering ‘shel . ae
rittens, Reub aa #9, .* 25.00 wate 2 03 » Joseph St. C. rf -+ |East Point i 4 2 00 an — Hucha, La C 2 oing the La oes Rad giS Mlle le pr i pid
Milo Lewin Cc =e oo 30.00 ehewsit a McCarthy, William H. .. : sl Mt. Plea ant ; Pasi ae 200.00 150 00 ba and hy Des Rhum ay is adiered wes’ bares proper.
ill, Simeon B. . oe o- 75.00 0G Ooh 2 00 | , » | Bayleys , 2 20. A Gates ope ances, early sale below cost for
Ill, Simeon B. .. Pilgrim Christ Chure . ne pes Et TEA tio
K ig, Mary E. et alia : nm -00 Ventnor fe 1 1 08 fe Mebeertnts. nuel .. a ce ' Children oe or nis very atiractivets cinetes
night, Fitz Cl ae ee 150.00 I 0 00 | yton, Joseph .. . Charnocks Free Dz & Nurses: 6d modern stone burwito ituated
: aiahe adustty 48 2 | Eversle. - Lr , . e Dancin . age buruato t
ayne, Arthur ‘ oe 30.00 wil y Hall 3 39 Gitt y, James N. : Clapham 1 40.00 All 1” 9 p.m.—4 am va bedrooms (alt wit us 3
Layne, James Edwi at ; 20.00 be cox 0 Ki ens, Reuben .. ' -» | Wilcox i | 10 m0 60.00 ‘s; persons taking part in verandah, salt with hasine),
Leach, David A wards... 200.00 sr se #3 oe Cane Mary E. a -» | Hopewell i “ 8 90 0 a to. eee Parade are nied tollets.” ‘There are % eres, One
Mayers, George D. .. 50.00 Enterprise 2 00 eit] "Alaanaes jo eee a 2 a1 36 00 o ‘submit their . ge remalnier
8, r * ‘ . ; j Ne all . ‘ 20. c, » names ry well lid o inde
Nurse, Benjamin : 112-00 Lae ‘ 0 38 te Silines .. }Sayes Court a : 0 00 one 30.00 oT Sobers Lane. - ei Areoe Abeta with awn,
rse, Samuel A ws 3 00 Charn 30 Cor “lh : ) 03 200.00 . The view can never ns ete
é S rbin, Cec - 1 prevailing breeses ee
Pit tout Se i, by ge Bournes. ; 5 oF Sargeant yy eid 7 : - | Workmans FESS. * obstrcted: 3 wen are une
ms Ay se ; , é entre. ° om to
Powlett, ae i Me 2500 a St. Christopher 10 0 00 ann George E ’ Sweet Bottom .. i 3 50.00 \PPOD9S9SS 999898 i) . ae
Small, aston 's ss AC 40.00 Maxwell in 1 oe OH oe Violet wea ie . | Middleton a 3 18088 30,00 X sosneees, (E| sonaD SmRING corraGE
Small, FS a 18 ill 2 00 , Archibald : : 1 39 "E “ig * Srteniow: ents fnene a
oe ee 2 heme lo a ee ee on Se ate
alco iy 125. ’ 2.98 Bi ‘ § ™ . ooking sea, kitchen a, ver-
i Prensa 70.00 Chancery Lane . i000 Bigpnat, Aberdten H. 7.00 | 3600 13 BARBADOS Sill coves, Se, ons ae
Weekes Ernest Wr nt is 60.00 aaa s Village | 11 pe yay ws a 6 Be wt Seat . 1 ( x ADOS POT ICE g gun “eck excellent "taking ae
Williams, Cal ‘ 70.00 Ede are + 2 3 -00 » Mary R. .. a .. |Nr, Barnwell .. ; ) a 100,00 % ; $ Mi hind deere oe 23 |
1 ; e e : Sdey’ * iy vt cca + ; 4 5 5 ’ ‘ab -Aaban and ceeanee
wistee oe ae fa i. ion te : Eacy's Village . : ae Welchman Hall : 1 S we 100.00 es y present C18) Price “fuy fumuted een
St. Geor Ss ma 36.00 | Sargeant’s Vitiag 6 1 2B : % |) 84% |S A VARIETY coNCERE § ree eet
, fe . ‘ age er rom 'peT x |
: i ”
Se eee A Poe _ APPLICATIONS FOI $5,425.00 on The P ONCERT RENTALS
orbin, Cecil a .* me) ear ety f,] Walker’ , 2 LOANS, PEASA 5 he Parade Square at th x HOUSE On coast, St
Green, Miriam G ee. 30.00 Roe NAM S. PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK “B” onintral Police “Station MRI) ey PLAT. sie
arding, James E eeu 50.00 P ne eae ES n THURSDA % THORN ae ae
Holeies: iran ‘ uns re 3 ‘ rerogative a cm LOCALITY JUNE f Y, 29TH ¥ IORNVILLE, St
es, eS ese 2.00 Gree a . A Amo » ab 8.30 xs tho sea James. On
Seca Charles H. ee o 25.00 Walker's Vall us 1 : 02 St. Michael Ed ee . * Amount Beene A c In aid of the Bz ao * if ee TS: at St. La ,
oan Charles C. “ oe 25.00 Saliere | alley 5 26 Weekes, Clifford T. C granted granted se, (run by the Pol Street ¥ ii COLD’ sp er ae
rotman, George ee) A 25.00 Ellerton ss ol Weekes, Reuben, A’ per he less fortunate lice for | M} James PRING COTTAGE, 8
Waithe, . 2 00 , iben, Atty Hage $c. Bi dgetow 1ate boys of YIM, BOS n the sea me
aithe, Violet & Deane “Archi- 25.00 Middleton 2 03 St, Peter ea 2.) Al nn ican ee ee
o ; i’ St. a“ pat? 18 268 rogram % | oy
1 39 ae 5.00 sate me include: fr
St. Th 36.00 Thorpe Cot Pores peeasth and Christ Church ae lea ENE is 3) PROPERTY
e, U. C. A ¥ |
Bante, il a ; 3 03 ie als Ne iawitei a wae eel — battle Spicer of y | MANAGEMENT
ames ie "s 85.00 —~ Rock ( x ‘ 16 960.00 | X Plan 2 S| This service
Bispham, Absrdpen oy <8 60 Ww Hall a Graham, Samuel 400.00 Station opens at Johnson's Bie vor yervice is a speciality
H. elchma os — ne St
Boyce, Dlizabeth 5 50.00 aries ae Mell. 1 2 32 — : .. | Bartletts be ; “ 30th Teens ¥| sified Building Su ‘coe of a
re ‘ 08 SE Eh. z ts 29 ‘ay rveyor
ae John per Brath- 30.00 Welchman Hall r.8 % x : 35.00 25.00 Pence %| ; sain
= a vs ane aS: 2 | LEAL ESTATE
Clinton, mio SS 10000 : 3 33 R608 Reserved Seats % | ESTATE AGENT
Est, meee ae et se 5 2 00 APPLICATIONS FOR Lt mapa § tne rats $1.50; $1.00 > Auctioneer & Survey
: a. _ . . se s Jnre: | a ahi ath ‘
Bovine Beatie Dec. per ‘ 0 r. Barnwell 8 ae WANS. PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK “C” ean served Seats: 48c.; 24c 3 PLANTATIONS BUN. Dene
Durant, Reginald A. F. .: 55.00 AS 3 NAMES $O9OO4G460444 % Phone 1640
5 : k Hall i (AMAA tet 2 ‘|
pyran dane oy Cs “ 50.00 Welchman Hall... 14s LOCALITY A R . a aee GES.
a oe ; . ", aa
Gibbs, Ros vo os a 20.00 | Blunts : Ewe St. Michael Amount | previousty VISITORS TO Ser) veemman
Aedes, Camkeing. is 30.00 Spring Farm |) Ege el Sealey, Julian F. .. = granted | granted WHY HAVE OUR ISLAND a
Jordan, Meaty n ‘McD. ry ie Welehman Hall. ft 06 6 deine * .. | Whitehall! 3 Seg ee ee You can leave y BAGGAGE WORRY ?
King, May E s af 25. and : ie ae Ss : 75.00 7 regular se our Baggage
f Da ' cae 00 WwW - ‘ St. Hill, is G service, ge with us
Marshall 0 ee 38.00 Welchman Hall. a a3 Willis G. a dias’ 4 Remember ! You can be assured of fot deapatoh by our
oot Kenrick R. te oy 37.00 Hillaby 1 . . me a e108 50.00 WE GIVE PERS ae
Payne, Jose x ‘* “s 20:00 tli « sic 2 20 et Ree A, os ‘ sat : SONALIZED SERVICE
= n is sons . 7 ee .- | Belle a ; , E
Womington, Canton 20:00 | Welehman Hat") gt ee) 8 See SMITHS SHIPPING SERVIC
earwood, Frederick sa 5 65.00 Welchman Hall. 2 ae } _, |Ree —_—_— i MOVERS — PACK A SE RVICE
1 50.00 Hillaby eee aD | il TO SEEENG tte a. Alexander House, ERS — & FREIGHT FO
o7~mu |... ay . Up) ge GRAND TOTAL : , rae: Street, RWARDERS
iL jedi MOAT * eae Deelirie a i Sco eens oe
veers = errs =
: mrt at Mr. Contractor & Builder , ae
| Let us build your ACHINE WOOD-WORKING GENUINE You c
ab ow pu can now get
\ WEST 1 ee
NDIAN B i
CoO





——
SSS SS |
WINDOWS
& DOORS HWANDCRAFTS HL rag
f CREAM



AT YOUR SER
VICE MAP’ MANOR
IN OLEANING, DYE "
LAUNDERING AND MAT "GARDEN Mo
DRESSING MAT oppo UEST, HOUSE GARDEN MOULD oe Na ee
Bay Street, Opp OND JORDAN, et Meee Tai ane guess ch assures accuracy and
, . Combermere St. Tel.—3021. i URNE, B SAVE. MONE | — :
649 tito LOCK STONE SAVE MO e | eee
ZS ) 4503 THAL: $=! 2791 fai NEY Manders | :
if | oo =: For full particulars cuanie i
a | . MILLER — REED STREET =. CITY | Bria es weer eee
7 idge & Trafalgar Streets | Cor I i 4 n “S
»
et et a ae | ROCKLEY
Punt Dial 4514







PAGE SIXTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JUNE 4, 1950
LS























































, 4 m seca Z SSS. SSS SE LEE
A New Era In Moyra Blair | Railmen Protest Anti-Communist Bill |
4 ‘ (ERS SR eee | M ,OURNE, June 3. Six other Unions have siready! STYLISH LADIES’ and
\ | ti 1 5 ee Wi ins sA ain 1 g Union Chief in Vic- called a one day protest stoppage}
I yria r it ordered that no f Monday More than 100,000| H
ac ! i 6 6 1ins should run in the state on workers will be directly affected | . ILDRENS'’ SHOES
aad Cc OM MODORE J Wilkin- londay as a protest against the apart from the thousands of others! }
I'l : ies See i peal ht- 1 “Moyra Blair.” Ye req| Australian Government's anti- ho vill have difficulty in reach- | With Low Wedges in White Nubuck and Black Suede
. \ Tae ‘htsmen, who by his son Tom, carried off “B” | Communist Bill. ns their employment.—Reuter. | ALL SIZES IN’ STOCK
"oi n “One-De- Class honours at the Eleventh }>=—————— : ra FASHION CREATIONS IN READYMADE DE OSSES,
rine are antici- tta of the R.B.Y.C. sailed 1} BLOUSES, SKIRTS, SLACKS, HOUSE CUATS, ,
Rfewe A in Cartiaie Bay yusterdul evening | TENNIS SHORTS, BEACH WEAR, ETC
t athens This is the third victory for th
i t ympleted ia 1g 2 s@: ‘ge
gn boats pleted it: "on gee uae aii eae || DRGADWA srENS Stor.
; jesi boat racing, he came third on two occasions. | | }
te, so omath “The ereup rhirty-nine boats iled. Jack | |
= ; a ae) ae a ehe ame Leacock’s “Calypso” in the In-| j
ee es ee tine athe termediate Class, did not start, |
pean er 1€ 0 . dal . : The boats sailed a south-about j |
ines, 1 beca ee =: race in a smooth sea with a stead {
handicapping. the best helmsman rae, y | Does your Roof went
genes ally i Second in the ‘B’ Class was i
a Dragons “War Cloud”, owned and _ skip- ) Sa «
Seandina\ ee, a , Othe pered by Jack Badley while thir } Re paring 2
auehnws d Interna ; : ile third ‘
Swallows a soteaee lestign tent to Oven" Burkes | MARINE FEATURE:- Sao
vatietic ar One-design Sailboat which may modernise Yachting in Barbado Resolute skippered by Ham- ; . ; ne *n inaugurated at We can supply - - -
ae .design _ fieet mond, f A new catering service has been inaugura ed at
Very ls re ipwards f A thrilling finish was witnessed| the Marine Hotel, and we are able to serve any sort EVERITE CORRUGATED SHEETS
algo Face in pana: paaatee din m for third position in the Inter-| of a party in your private home, leaving you no a
6,000 b« eing 5 piste c mediate Class between Teddy bother nor boring arrangements, no trouble finding j 7’, 8’, 9’, 16° Lengths
the poy Sni lass. Th

ALUMINIUM CORRUGATED SHEETS

: ~ Hoad's “Gnat,” skippered by his staff and food. Just a phone call and we will
Scout Notes Hollywood son George, and “Clytie,” owned gladly call at your home and discuss everything;

























and skippered by Sydney Nurse. arrangements, prices and the services 6. V. 8. 9. 10 Lengths 24 Gauge
; ' f . "“Gne i > : . . » W, 8’, 9, ene
Bas @ from page 9 from page a ~{ @ cua reached the flag Weddings, Cocktail Parties, Luncheons, Race GALVANISED CORRUGATED SZIEETS
: . é 7 ‘ : 2 ; . ‘mal or informa sALVANISE d YT S.f
Walecms News NORTH EASTERN NEWS Dick ria who is now mar- Honours in this Class went to tions, Buffet Suppers, Dinners, forma ; ; - 6’ — 24 Gauge
People interested in the sport ~ Empire Week ried to Nora Eddington, and whose Johnnie Hoad’s * Coronetta”, in fect, Sa ee Devt. — = oy oe er 7 sre R "EATER ope 1;
of Yacht Racing in Barbados will EMPIRE OTtta SUNDAY The crooning, gramophone records and skippered by his son Jackie, De -aiuvent Head. wei give “you all the informa- GALVANISED RIDGING & GUTTERING
welcome the news of an informal Bath B'dos (Holy athAdente’ AE film parts net him several hun- which brought her number of ra required
meeting e held within’ the oe 4 at oan as aaa ste dred thousand dollars a year, Victories for the season to three. : .
next weel Yachtsmen wishing ‘8! & ron fae bs me service OWes the Government £10,000 in Coming second was “Dauntless,” These services by appointment only. For Ceilings & Partitions —
to participate in “One-Design” Pre mee me vee aa , taxes, it was alleged in a court — and skippered by William ASBESTOS WOOD FLAT SHEETS
: held at James Street Church a : skeete SBESTOS W AT SHEET:
racing 4 — mn) i enee : rf
The main purpose of this meet- 4.30 p.m. on May 21. Severa) Ten boats started in the “C” 4x4’ & 4/x8’ @ 14e. per sq. foot.
ing, which h t courtesy Scouter and Scou who had Unemployment Pay Class. “Gannet”, owned and skip- ) Fireproof, Termite-proof, can be painted any Colour.
of Mr AG ill be held planned to attend this service pered by Peter Ince came first to ’
at “Aberdare,” ¢ ‘hrist Church, will were unable to do so owing to the For thc sands of the run-of-the- score her second victory for the ,
be directed towards the choice of inclemency of the weather mill studio workers all there is season. Colin Bellamy’s “Mag- 1
a suitable “One-Design : ‘ : ; f ae , to live on is their unemployment win” was second and third was ILK a AYNE ()
sailboat and the inauguration o! . EMEIRE a aera insurance pay, until that runs cee j owned and skippered 9 °
a building programme Representatives of t 1e 66th 308 out »y Jim Jones.
it is eral cet i that it will be Troop attended the Exhibition of “Imp”, owned and skippered
possible to agree upon a good all- School Projects at Combermere Some of the more far-sighted by Geoffrey Johnson, scored her



il] only School on Empire Day and joined top-line stars are now congratu- first victory for the season in the
. Second was “Rainbird”. |
Class boat, owned and

round desigr which







ussembly from knock-« n parts, the Governor, local Chief Scout. while the going was good The] skippered by “Corkie’ Roberts|
and which while po ing the Scouters, scouts and Cubs of the business enterprises they bought and third was “Van Thorndyke,”



owned and skippered by R. D

lively performance dé Murphy.



ided by 29th B’dos (Southborough the or *d with saving from their

|

|

\

i

rs RED CEDAR SHINGLES, No. 1 & No. 2 Grades
= Phone 4267




























5 2 you'd like to see... rs
type on an International basis. urday and Sunday, May 27 and jnfants’ wear establishment in

It has been suggested that 28, at which the following Troops fashionable Beverly Hill
the “One-Design” racing shall were represented
be complementary to the Regat- Even little Margaret O’Brien,
tas held under the auspices. of Holy Trinity, St. Philip’s, St. now out of films for a while, will
the Royal Barbados Yacht Club, Peter's, Central, St. Luk

Refreshments on Sale
Or what your favorite
ice cream is...

cost between $300 to $500, suit- in the Guard of Honour which lating themselves that they saw “D”" Clas
able for amateur building or was inspected by His Exce llency this coming, and made their plans] @ “Snipe
the veteran in sail, will neverthe- 26th B’dos (Welches) and the fat pay envelopes, are now paying. Wee :
less be also suitable for begin- 71st B’dos (St Thomas) also ae Frome thas ee 9
ners. It is already known that visited the Exhibition during the Brian Aherne, the former Brit- Wa = Cis fs Reeth Blair, 2—
knock-down parts of a type which week ish star, is one of these. “cn olan: 1. esolute. =
may be suitable are at present He is owner of one of the big-| win 3—Wisard. annet, 2. Mag- , Ay RG A INS
available for export from the GOOD TURNS A number of gest vineyards in the California fiteentietate Piebiia: Leptin
U.K. at a cost of approximately scouts of the 7lst carried out 4 qdesert ie = th & ass — one
: ion Ri oes veaied * a, 2—Dauntless, 3—Gnat. v Pe 7
$200. es pecial “Good Turn Campaign in “D” Class: 1-Imp, " adel | > Sp Sal Reductions
Keen Competition juceir neighbourhood throughout Esther Williams is in the ®s-| 3—-Van Thorndyke. § f §
The “Advocate” was told yes- the week. On May 25 the 66th taurant business, in the San| __ ’ UNDrises PLU Ss
terday that already a number of held their “Good Turn Day” Fernando Valley. Character-actor | \j SS -4 S VIS ®
prominent Yachtsmen have agreed when junior and senior scoutS Jeon Ames owns a car sales +4 bs : ¢ m
to take part in the scheme, which tried in their own manner to dO agency in Hollywood A FETE Vv ictoria, Damson. Golden tin
at present it is proposed to con- good turns in their respective
: ; ' op ge
part-own a sailboat of the design date there was an investiture Shore’s husband, runs a profitable At the All Saints Vicarage Een, MEENIE, MINIE, MOE | x P . > g e
chosen and it is also hoped that ceremony for four new tender- furniture factory oo St. Peter on LOBSTER ASTE tin
this development will lead to the ¢oots ursday, 8th June That’
t foots eee . . j 7 at's the way
adoption of similar one-design Maureen O'Hara owns a dress (Bank Holiday) 4 :
fleets in other Caribbean Islands, WEEK-END CAMP The week shop,.catering to business girls Games, Merry-go-Round you might choose what to wear .. . e
thus ‘affording opportunities of was concluded with a camp, held with moderate incomes. Ete , Or which movie WEET-A-BIX pk.
annual contests of the keenest at Welches Mixed School on Sat- Gail Patrick has an exclusive ete., 4
|

Dancing at the Girl's School
at 8 p.m.

Alleyne Arthur & Co., Ltd.





ety



St. collect about £36,000 a year for

.
*

4544,



BUT you DONT CHOOSE YOUR |

















Competition

All persons interested in this
scheme are invited to communi- The’, camp (wa pe : after
cate before Monday mid-day, close in the early afternoon ar
June 5, with any of the following. the campers had discussed variou

packing a night club on the
Sunset Strip, dancing the Merry
Widow waltz that made _ her
famous.

Prizes given in both sections for
prettiest costume

skill, the right permanent for you !

Make an appointment with...

was very orderly and impressive

4.15 p.m. No extra fee for com-
Judging at 4.15 pon No extra
fee for competition

fine to those wishing to own or districts. On the afternoon of this George Montgomery, Dina

MRS. LEVITT

* 4 SOE fees OO BOOS
ag Sppeteten boi permitted Thomas’, Holy Innocent and several more years as a result of ee PERMANENT WAVE THAT WAY!
O race in the ordinary Classes Welche her commercial arrangements x °
should an owner so wish, but Both senior scouts and rover ; ‘ GRAND FAIR
that the main “One - Design” attended this carhp. A camping Still Popular x Not if you want a perm
ve and Championship races programme was carried through 5 Pee ciksiiniee have & AT HASTINGS ROCKS with natural-looking waved .
be organised on other dates under the guidance of Assistant Some of the old-timers have) In Aid of the Poor of the that
over various inshore courses. Commissioner Barnwell and Lead- staged successful comeqhackss: % Methodist Church, James Street That is a soft, yet durable
In this way yachtsmen taking gpg Shepherd, Jones and Smith Gloria Swanson's performance Or gan : ed basis for your hairdo... . ;
part in the Club's ordinary Re- On Sunday about 40 of the in Sunset Boulevard surpasses| @ On eet ate 10th 1950 England’s finest
gattas in other boats, will be able .ampers attended 11 o’clock ser- most of the parts that won her! ¥ See aad maa That is tailored to the ngland's fine
ae ne int the: ““One-Design vine at St. Thomas's Parish Church fame thirty years ago, x Lady Collymore has kindly con- requirements of your hair texture. ;
scheme A number of valuable aa sata’ Sais i - |X sented to open Children’s Fancy i
trophies have already been prom- where they were ees < aay Mae Murray, star of the silent x Dress Competition j * | Beauty Preparations
ised for specific “One-Design” Bet of wacies scouts oe a screen in the early twenties, is} % 7 years and over let us select, with professiona
" Innocents’. iis lure are %
.
%
~
s
+
y
“
pit { % Added attraction for Children’s
Mr. N. Emptage, Tel. 3225; Mr. matters of common interest ° SPOCDV ODO DP DODO OPO OOI x X Corner ;
E. L. G. Hoad, 1 - Mr. A them . $18 Hoop 1 me : At the MAYFAIR BEAUTY SALON
G f ; ke ai ’ oie ROVER NOTES % ST. MICHAEL COMBINED CHOIR st) & Rides’ poann ys Shies, Pony
Be seacock, Mr. E. 4 L ae s < 5 des, ete Jsual Stalls
Gouinpon: Tek 4( ‘ % POLICE” BAND conducted by Re-opening June 5th.



rovers trom various districts % Athletic Sports & Dance |

‘PHONE: 3425

Capt Raison will be













































+ in
met at Welches Boys’ School, St % RIFLE SHOOTING Thomas, on Saturday night _ % ST, MARGARET'S, St, John R | 2AGGSG465499606- OS SSS¢
T i : May until Sunday evening 29th & , ’ e $1 SSS $5 9OS FPP OPSODPPP PROPS SPP PPOP SPS SPSS ISS SOSOSS YD
THE following are the eight for their monthly inter-crew camp ¢& BNA, eo ratl ana Be % eet cea %
an scores recorded at last Sat- and parade x James, Boy aamect . érlendly ¥ RB ue ’
urday’s practice of the Small “A ‘series of interesting subjects ENN 1p, ..ey x oxtng-: % INTERCOL :
eee were discussed under the chait- ¥ 3 g % t your service. There is the lovely CYCLAX
H.P.8. inship of S. L, Barnwell, A D.C, x Dancing from 11 a.m, to 5 p.m x | B * ’ g % ...are at your se
Capt. J. R. Jord nh and the response from. the 2 x sei seg teen ML peed x oxing I! % MALVERN F C. OF TRINIDAD $ range of Lipsticks and Face Powder in enchanting fashion
fapt. « Jordan , pete iroUs Spend an enjoyable day out o ‘ i .
Mn G E. Martin 4 ae a oe a = . ; the x perown and. beh appY ve % x VISIT OF - on % shades. There are exquisite bath luxuries to delight you.
: peace individua é ation 1 . x . ~ !
Ww A ‘Richardson 100 oe ee sot ta aioe reinaa th Toooosoooooes1eessooe oom | . % MONDAY, June 19 vs. COLTS XI x And for your skin care, the basis of true loveliness, there
“ NV. sa. ards A dozen scouts also jk | ay ; a i
ae emotes +s: SD.) ogamp, end B. A. dooks, BAL, we \} YANKEE STADIUM % THURSDAY, June 22 vs. SPARTAN are the lamous CYCLAX Home Treatment preparations.
» M. # ucker .. 9 esnonsible fc discussions. and | - > __
; D.H. Yearwood’, 98 7cspensivle vision of work with The Weather $ SATURDAY, June 24 vs, COLONY ‘
‘ Nf Ree ae practice , , Pa cae ~are BRITT: % >
» P. Chase ........ 98 this particular group. Keen seit Sun Rises: 5.38 a.m. RITTONS HILL % MONDAY, June 26 vs. COLONY 3
est was awakened and result Sun Sets: 6.18 p.m. . ; x
70 000 Homeless LcOUrag Ng Moon (Last Quarter) June TUESDAY NIGHT % THURSDAY, June 29 vs. COLONY % 0 {
? ire "v urther developments relative 1 duns cue, 3 R . . ; : % “7 ‘
In Columbia to the Overseas Camp were also Lisbtiie: 4.00 pan, tn, at 8.30 p.m. | a oe , - per game for George Challenor or Kensington 3
discussed High Water: 6.28 a.m., 7.56 bil ya
vv > lance at Stone ¢ 2 ” ? ' ST
BOGOTA, Columbia, June 2 There will be a danet - mice p.m. KID RALPH, (Barbados) s SEASON TICKETS $1.50 each, obtainable at Advocate Sta- ‘ 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET
Work began to-day on munici- Haven, Speight HOWE » at YESTERDAY vs x tionery, Messrs C. F. Harrison & Co., Ltd, and at City x
pal camps to shelter some 70,000 Leeward Rovers on Fritiay nigh BAL MPPOEIE HOR): Ake FIGHTING BAILEY x Pharmacy. %
Ah yale ee aL. at ne 30th June, and there will also be a fonnen ¢ % cianeccnesinsiaiiilaiiianiatinnion
Reople etnies eee z SHS seeule we dance by th Central Crew on weet for month to yester- wet OPPS PP PLE PPPS PPLOPP POPPE POPPE VOCED oe ee Po elas
oe floods hroughout Col- Saturday night Ist July at the day: .44 ins , = Le eae ee stacndl cian iubal NS
a " ¢ this re i m Oa Ms
Less rain fell during the night, Princess Alice Hall in aid of th Temperature (Min). 74.5 F
and some resumption of road traf- aah ‘ eeouie attend ae va ae e am) E ; Read Sika YB
fic was possible in central and 1e Rovers and scot . a (11 am.) E by N. ier Reec reet anc ax- > an Al x
So iatern a eas ed divine service at the St Wind Velocity 16 miles per ters Road Dial 4024 for EDGE WATER HOTEL
3ut the still-rising river Lag- Thomas’s Parish Church, and ¢ hour. information required



unilla caused several deaths in returning to the school, dism Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.953

BATHSHEBA

the Ailsando district, and enor- in the early evening : (11 a.m.) 29.942. Admission: —Ringside $2.00;
mous losses of cattle The next inter-crew camp will HAYNES: 6.35 Outer Ringside $1.50; }})| This newly erected modern hotel is situated in te
—Reuter. be at the Rover Den, Wakefield Balcony $1.50; Cage

$1.00; Bleachers 48c most picturesque part of the island.





They i Do It Every Time rnin tone By Jimmy Hatle |

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— 10 Rounds —
Tickets on sale at Chand- VISIT the beauty spot of the island
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TIME ' CREOLE BREEDERS’ PREMIUMS
No. P.M. NAME CLASS DISTANCE 1st 2ND 38RD 4TH TOTAL ENTRY 18T 2ND ‘RD TOTAL
$y 1.00 MAIDEN STAKES i C & C2 (Maidens) 5% Furlongs $ 900 $3800 $150 $1,350 $27.00
W/A
2 1.40 H.B. CREOLE STAKES ‘ i G & Lower—W/A 51 700 35 115 1,050 21.00 $ 50.00 $ 25.00 $12.50 $ 87.50
si 2.20 BARBADOS DERBY STAKES & CUP | Nominated 9 ra 1,000 400 275 $150 1,82 30.00 150.00 100.00 75.00 325.00
4 3.00 STEWARDS’ STAKES A & Lower—W/A 9 . 100 365 185 1,650 33.00 100.00 50.00 5.00 175.00
5 3.40 MID-SUMMER STAKES Cé& W/A 714 100 300 150 1,350 27.00 80.00 410.00 20,00 140.00
6 4.20 PLANTERS TAKES ; F & W/A 4 : 0 26 136 1,200 24.00 60.00 30.00 1.00 105.00
7 5.00 TRAFALGAR STAKES .1D& W/A 71% z 100 300 150 1,350 27.00 80.00 40.00 20.00 140.00
8. 5.40 STAFFORD STAKES B & W/A 514 1,000 33 165 1,500 30.00 90,00 45.00 22,50 157.50
- oo + OF
Second Day~=Thursdauy 10th August. 19350

9 1.00 CARLISLE STAKES A & Lower—W/A | Furl 100 $365 $185 | $1,650 $33 .00 $100, 00 50.00 $25.00 $175.00
10. 1.40 TRAFALGAR HANDICAP D & @ H/¢ | 800 265 135 1,200 24.00

11 2.20 JUVENILE STAKES F2 2 Y.O. Allottec yt ; | 00 265 135 1,200 24.00 60.00 30.00 15.00 105.00
12. 3.00 STAFFORD HANDICAP B & Lower—H/¢ | 100 300 150 1,350 27.00

13, 3.40 H.B. CREOLE HANDICAP G & » —H/C i j 600 200 100 900 18.00

14 4.20 MERCHANTS' STAKES F & Lower—W/A | 7 . se 135 1,200 24.00 60.00 30.00 15.00 105.00
15. 5.00 MiD-SUMMER HANDICAP C& a/c 1. | if 265 135 1,200 24.00

16 5.40 STEWARDS’ HANDICAP 1A 8 m/C. 40 | 0) 335 165 1,500 30.00 $1,515.00
ec ee

Third Day—Saturday 12th ANugust. 19350

17 1.00 AUGUST HANDICAP B & Lower—H/C 9 Furlons $ 900 $150 $1,350 $27.00

18 1.40 CLYDE DEAR MEMORIAL H/CAP|D & -H/C¢ 9 600 136 1,200 24.00

19 2.20 PLANTERS’ HANDICAP ‘ F & . —E/C o 700 115 1,050 21.00

20 3.00 JUVENILE HANDICAP F2 (2 Y.0.)—H/C 51 700 115 1,050 21.00

21 3.40 NORTH GATE HANDICAP C & Lower—H/C ) 300 ) 135 1,200 24.00

22 4.20 SAVANNAH HANDICAP Gé& —H/C 51 600 200 100 P00 18.00

23 5.00 MERCHANT'S HANDICAP F& —H/C 5% 100 23 115 1,050 21.00

24 5.40 BUSH HILL HANDICAP A & —H/C WY e 1,000 335 165 1,500 30.00

$30,775
1,515 $32,290.00
llth Race JUVENILE STAKES. Open to all two ye old Creole F2 and Lower,,. Colts and Geldings tc il 118 Ib Fillies 115 lbs. Classification allowances
] 4 Furlong



Entries to close at 3 p.m. on Thursday 20th July, 1950 at the Office of the Turf Club.

Copies of this Programme may be obtained at the Office of the Club, Synagogue Lane.



NO. 122















PAGE FIVt

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THE IDEAL FORM OF LAXATIVE
Lai SUT RT
mmm iba nkilec ti aweaibbBial ass. -
‘ PAGE SIX

Six Nations
Merge

@ From Page i.
vinced»that in due cours¢
would‘associate herself





$10,000 Passed For Aid
To B.G’s. Small Timber

Operators







effort.

The text of the first communique \ responder rum winch, catrying 400 feet. of
said: : GEORGE TOWN ; inch wire rope. It is also ex-

“The French, German, Belgial Prov of 10,000 f i '- plained that no units at compar-
Italiam, Luxembourg and Dutch ance to st timber ope is ‘doek a¥e aUEiiaic in sterling
governments, in their determina- British G A ‘ untric The best quotation fror
tion tO\pursue acommon action the Finance Cor ittee e United Kingdom was $4,000
of peace,-in European solidarity Legislative Counci] on Thursd nono innate ly fob; the explana-
and of @conomic and social pro- This stance for! I ‘ ven being that they were
gress, had “assigned to themselves Colony’ Ten-Year Develor 1anufactured to order and not
as their immediat« objective Plan vhict recommended the iantit
pooling «ef the production of allocation of $75,000 for the ia ce
coal and stéel and the institution portation of improved iy Government proposes to insti-
of a néW high authority whose ern winches and tackle for hire tutea pilot scheme for which chre
demissjons°will bind France, Ger- r " t e to small ope l S units, together with all an-
many, giaum, Italy, Luxembourg, ator f good reputatiol llary equipment will be pur-
the Nefhéflands and the countries I : mol tur the F ised, When experience has been
which may adhere in the future. nance Committee, | ial S iined in the operation of thi

Most Anxious retary Hon. Ff k McD cheme it will then be possible to



it extend it to the limit of the re-

7 it ~ ove > s ad C.M.G., C.B.E
The British Government stated eadations. of. the Tetd-Wear

that they are most anxious to be the Colony’s sup} ly be a
associated with these discussions, pended lat ‘ mal = an



and have made their position in ators and © nder = - ny ame te
x yf sist « a o be s =
this respect clear to the French ort mus $ a
Government from the outset the efficiency aici ma i Se eerie ee
is their view : ‘se dis-, Numerou ava une = bee hs
It is their view that these « e ; Saeee Se ace



cussions should serve to clarify thes present ma}
practical application of the French@adequate or eC
proposal which must necessaruy{ Prolonged investigation : ki
be worked out on an internationalâ„¢been made as t suitat ary contit

. including wire rope and
ng of skids and all neces-
gencies, 1s stimated at















basi they strongly desire tiftype of ver vine for tl $3,200 ich the SeAnit operator
asis I 1 I g 1@s * : ¢ , :
nake a helpful, constructive an fj scheme it has been decided will 1 oe 1 a een tal
practical contribution in the hop hat a unit 1 by _ the of $64 ie he rss a ee
that a detailed scheme woulcS Construction Co y < pe ee before the delivery o
emerge which they would be able U.S.A., and costing approximat each uni ;

t . 9400 delivered at Georgetow It is hoped that co-operative
° 2.4 \





hey were themselves actively would be the most suitable for the groups will take advantage of this
engas n the working of the scheme cheme and there is already such
prope s inspired by the French The unit itself is a 40 h.p. gaso- a group formed in the Pomeroon
initiative of May 9 in order that line ens mounted on a steel Area by the Kabacabburi Amer-



they may be ready to make such cr dle with a chain-driven
a contribution.
Workable Scheme

The British Guvernment are

single- indians
Administrator To Red Peace
Whether a workable seneme vou’ Replace Medical

be produced that is fair and just : 2 CampaignsAre *
to all concerned, and they feel that Superintendent

this could best be furthered by a z + _
meeting Gf ministers of the coun- Barbados Ady "GEC RG ETC yw N
tries interested, at which the que r + of Medical Superin
tion of the most effective and ex- The post of \ _— Hos ‘tal
peditiotis method of discussing the tendent at the I ublic Se eias
problem atissue could be examine: Georgetown which 1s_ presenti”





Camouflage

COVENHAGEN, June 3
Delegates from 24 countries

and settled. held by a Medical Officer, wil' aitending the International Social
If thé-French Government were shortly become defunct, and ths ist Conference here today
prepared. to contemplate a fresh post of Hospital Administrator, adopted a resobution describing
approach, and arrange a meeting a lay appointment, made in NS Gon munist Peace Campaigns a
of ministers to reach agreement ¢ place p a transparent camouflage for
the procedure for the opening of Provision has been made in ie totalitarian policy of domination”
the negotiations, His Majesty 1950 Estimates for the new pos The resolution said “at present

Government would be glad to par- and the Director of Medical Ser-

ticipate and they have so inform- vices disclosed to-day that the

ed the French Government Secretary of State for the Colo-

nies 2 y efforts to recruit
New Announcement . Stake’ onatar,

Britain later delivered a new It is the intention of Govern-
communication onthe Schuman sent that the officer selected
plan to pool Europeaa coal and should be thoroughly experienced
steel -as-Hrance prepared 00. aN and be in a position to assist in
the signal for negotiations to be-

the achievement of total unity
throughout the world is frustrated
by the sabotage of the Cominforim
parties. The Cominform is clear-
ly working on the _ principle
that it has more to gain by
wrecking world-federation than
by joining it,



; . yd training local. candidates for The anxiety es .
i + 1e & iety created by Comuin-
Phare aukek cheesy ations, it Similar lay administration poate 2) ¢ policies constitutes th
gpl Ppleng hy ; caay. other hospitals of the Colony. The ,,.54 aticain: id . ;
was learned, are based on a study reatest single danger to worl

ficer selected will be on a three





by the Foreign Office of the °!! Pipe peace’
“eleventh-hour” talks last night Year contract ‘ ete
between Sir Oliver Harvey, the er. The resolution added that, in
British Ambassador, and M. Robert e iew of the facts the conference:
Schuman, French Foreign Ministe: Britis sh Gov ernment ; rejects with contempt Cominforn
and author of the pool plan t S fe d propaganda about world peace.
There were still hopes that Bri- rprise a : 1 n : :
tain might be associated in some ur} The so-called ‘Peace Campaign

way with the negotiations, but a © From Page 1. Sen eee 8 .
French Foreign Office spokesman ;, paris behind M. Schuman, who ‘@l Spé ren camo age — or é
declined to say whether he thought jias stood out against any British totalitarian policy of domination
psa fe g oe the es sc vatering down of the French de-(y
munique due to be issuec 0-day sire to see participating countries,
Pe ee nd cenead cot OF as to the principle of the plan be-
terms of the negotiations.

Sir Oliver Harvey, tae British During the recent tripartite
Ambassador, delivered the latest Qiccions between M. Schuman,
co tn tee For- Mr, Bevin and Mr. Acheson in

: Y . 4 i, M Monnet, who was

It was in the form of an amplifi- ey a8 F und the plan
cation of the note he gave to M called here: to expouns :
bas om es 1o British experts is known to
Schuman last night. have expressed his determination

The French spokesman said the |" vs executive
communique announcing an inter-
national conference to form a high
European authority for coal and
steel would “almost certainly” be “ t
issued to-day according to plan. Stigation



The Conference claims that
world peace demands the inter-
national reduction and control of
all things and the international
dis- abolition of the atom bomb. In-
ternational control must be effec
tively guaranteed.

fore concrete discussions took
place

Submit Territories

Governments must be prepared
not to see the strong to submit their territories .tu
which is one of the chief feature effective inspection by the inter-
yf the plan, whittled away into national authority.

weak committee at British in- *
The Conference believes that

It was expected about noon, . The “high international author the construction of world unity
France has already veached agree. ity” to which participating power must not be permanently delayed
ment on starting negotiations with are invited to subscribe in princi- by Cominform sabotage. Until

West Germany, Italy, Belgium, ple, is seen as the real stumbling Cominform {Policy changes, it is
Holland and Luxembourg But Bri- block to British entry the duty of the free peoples to
tain, with an open mind on the There has been no precise di unite among themselves in co-
principle of the plan itself, has cussion of the exact function and operation throughout the free
refused to commit herself in ad- Powers of this authority between world and the strengthening of
vance on the objectives of the plan Paris and London, a Foreign Office European unity an urgent and
to pool coal and steel under an *pokesman said this morning immediate necessity.

international authority —Reuter, Reuter. —Reuter

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SUNDAY, JUNE 4, 1950

When-

SENDAY ADVOCATE











Opposed
People’s
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PRAGUE, June 2
Mrs. Frantiska Zerminova, 68-

year-old former Member of Pa
liament, said “I have worked Lf—
against the People’s Democrac Me
when she entered the dock thi
morning as fowth defendant in
the treason trial of 13 Czech










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Mrs. Zeminova said she sent a
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Socialists were to join forces with
the Social Democrats and whether
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Mrs. Zeminova professed ignor- |
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rcrist groups she is alleged to f
have organised. She said she had giion
met several of the people alleged

te have been the iocal leaders of |

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an underground basis. She said s | =
knew nothing of ian 1s for an arm- |
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|

|

iscussed with Jan Buchal, an-
ee of the defendants, the possi-
bility of a rebellion in the police
forces in Ostrava

Mrs. Zeminova said that Buchal
had told her that he, Puchal, had
twice written to President Eduard
Benes offering to take the President
across the frontier by an escape
route, and that President Bene
had sent him, Buchal,a_ written
reply.

“We know about that. We have
got that reply” the State Prosecu-
tor said.

Mrs. Zeminova said that she
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bragging when he said he had
offered to get Mrs. Hana Benes
widow of the President, across the
frontier —Reuter.

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1 :
Students On
. .
Anti-American
Ne 6
Strike
@ From Page 1.
until after tomorrow’s elections
The students’ first open detiance
of the occupation occurred last
inonth when they shouted down
Dr Ells in protest against his
programme purging suspecte
Communist teachers throughout
Japan
About 300,000 communities
were affected when Japanese rail-
he re went on strike f ”
24 hours ay tor the secona
ime since May 22
Wage negotiations, resumed
fter the first strike, were sus

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j
2 WOUNDED
@ From Page 1.

It was Miss Stevenson's birth- |
day and she intended celebrating
the event with a party tonight.
the event with a Party tonight.

It is considered one of the wors,
tragedies Trinidad has experien- |
ced. Franco was well-known in
the B.W.1.A. Office where he

id gone in search of employ-

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The Loveliest Dress I’ve

Trene Dunne Poses For The

S 1

I’ve
My Gosh!
tastes are!”

It was Irene Dunne speaking

‘ about clothes. She had
summed up the clothes philosoph;
of almost every elegant woman
in that sentence.

I tike a very picin outline
and lIcts of intricate detail—and
that’s the kind you have to pay
for,” she went on.

“I never buy anything that’s
the very latest. Why at the
prices these people ask I'd) think
it unpardonabie extravagance to
buy a frock that people could
leok at one day and say, ‘Ob,
that was Paris's last season
sensation I expect my evening
clothes to last for six or seven
years.

“Most of my day things
black, My husband doesn’t
black, but I have to have it.

aiways
got
how

say—it’s lucky
simple tastes—and
expensive simple







are
like
And

I lovey white in the evening
colour of all.
I think it’s the most becoming

“Women in California are dress-
ing more and more like women
in New York and Paris. We only
wear slacks for the studio now—
and after that the clothes are very
formal.”

Bough; in Rome
dress she wears in the
“one af the laveliest Pve
ever had’—is so new that she has
not worn it yet. She bought it in
Rome on her wey here.

Typical! of Miss Dunne'’s
in clothes—the outline is ‘
dress,















simple as anyone’s party
but the detail is elaborate aad
intricate

Rows on rows of small argansie
petals each embroidered and
edged Ww broderie anglaise.



points round the skirt are
embro idavadl? ms th pearl and silver

Star







paillettes, each point edged
embroidered ruffle
he frock is in white or
—but the effect is
frothy, and elegant
Don’t Ask
How old is Irene Dunne?
“That’s the one question every
British reporter asks”, she says.
home they don’t ask—we



it’s impolite—they just go







nd look it up in the files.”

Dat; Express files say Miss
Dunire 45

Perhaps ai

How alle dogs she look?

Perhaps 35—but it’s a _ real,
intelligent, lovely face — with
none of that braced and wary
beauty-treated look that makes

So I certainly

must try it some
time.

a
“When I play the part of Queen
Victoria at 56 I shall think of my-

many young-old women seem 50
unreal.

Her movements are as supple
as a girl of 20, ana her grooming



1 expect dn ovemdmy dress tg last six ur seven meam..,

belong» to the forties. self as an ole woman. (At 56
f No Facials they were much, much older then
* How does she do it? Does she

have constant facials?

“Well no, to tell the truth [
don’t have facials.”

Does she do exercise?

Well, no. I think it needs a
special temperament to do them

and I haven’t got it.”
Diet then?

“I eat everything, but in
moderation, you know.”

Home beauty treatment per-
haps?

“T did once read in an American

than any woman is now.) Then
it will come naturally to settle
my weight as I walk and sit, to
turn my head and my eyes slowly.
So perhaps the reverse is true.
Think yourself young and you
look it.”

An Explanation

*Rerhaps that explains some-
thing. Perhaps if you start with
natural assets of the Dunne quality
(hazel eyes and a nose that starts

paper that Irene Dunne kept her
complexion smooth by laying
strips of cucumber peel against
her skin. Hundreds of women
wrote in to say they’d followed
my advice and it worked wonders.

Hollywood Stars Are Having

Many Problems

OTHERS RELY ON

straight and suddenly turns up at
the tip), perhaps if you have a
very happy and very successful
life, and if you add to it grooming
of the American standard—it could
explain a lot.



because the pay cheque came

BUSINESS through the letter-box just the
same. This was a drop of 371
By FREDERICK COOK from the total a year earlier.
NEW YORK.

Britain Blamed

For many people in Hollywood y
In Hollywood, of course, it is

unemployment now is disastrous.
It affects about 40 jer cent of the the thing to do to blame Britain
film colony, and applies not only for wilfully withholding money
to actors and actresses, but to rank earned by American pictures.
and file technicians, Meanwhile television is keep-
Fewer big names are signed up ing people at home. And—thougn
on long-term contracts than ever Hollywood tries hard to play this
before. By March 31, only 315 down—there are too many medi-
players were in the happy posi- 9ocre films.
tion of not caring much whether More and more people confin<
the studio sent for them or not, their cinema visits to the “art”



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SU NDAY

Had

ADVOCATE



Gardening Hints
Kor Amateurs

VERBENA

Like most other Annuals

ife span for 1950 is nearly over,
our wvely many coloured Ver-
beaas are now looking straggly
with few if any flowers. A little
capmg up, will however some-

am prolong their flowering
iod beiore it is necessary to

:i) Uvem up. &

‘ver

Anne Edwards Column

who

by ligntiy remouiding

the trails and around the
t back the worst of

cut off the old
give a light ap-

M. water well



pond to this

by a final effort,
a ftvesh crop of
rm and a neral improve-
m appearance which will
a tew weeks long-
will come how-
Verbenas flower-
i is really over the year

es qa white blight will

en on the plant which is a
sign that it is finished. When
time comes pull up the old
ant and re-plant, if possible in
where it can be left





least




1 back bed,

© its own devices for the next
ew months. Ss

In November in order to get
new plants, break off as many
picces off the ald plant as you
vequie (avoiding any blighted
bits) and hatch them in a seed
box, They will readily take root.
When well rooted take up and
lant in the required spot.

verbena grows
ana it 1s

ilso very easily

rom see a good plan



fresh stock occasionally by

ame imported § seeds

Ve ‘ orbe na does not need = any

special treatment, but will suc-

ceed under ordinary garden con-

ivion of soil and watering.
Choose a sunny spot for them

Verbena looks lovely grown in
bed or on a bank, and al-

a flat

lowed to trail down at will. An-
ier way of growing this ac-
mmodating and decorative little
plant is against a bank or a low
wall When this is done the
ants are inclined to stretch up
ainst the back-ground, thus
providing long straight flower

tems, ideal for
use

cutting for the

If Planted in November
of flowering is in

Peak

February

» Verbenas last well in the house,
Imost a week, but care must be
taken to re-fill the vase or flower-

I Know... bowl with










: water every day for
*PEOPLE | feel I know all about the black eyes of a Mexican they are thirsty flowers, and will
(without having to meet them): 22°4!' Swept lecherously over the drink up half bowl of water in
The weman "(Aes Hart a heroine’s curves, the girl who -twelve hours
Mitcham, Surrey), who ‘said —, nde d with« a uit-case ____—_—_—_—_—————————————__
ne Prat = oa soon looked ravishing in peasant
Whist has been my life. costume borrowed from cua gansters shot each other to leave
The girl in a trade union dis- "atives, a gangster waited on a the hero in the clear in the end
pute (Miss Beryl Fisher) “who Siveet corner with rain pouring off would you say you had seen
stuck to her guns,” his hat, a girl sat x for he all before? So have J. But it
The lady in Queenborough Kent, 9" = be the -rain-streaked “One Way Street’—James
about whom a councillor said; window of a café and all the Mason’s latest. LES, #
“Mrs. Weekes is known in our ‘
—



borough as ‘The Little Mother.’”
The advertiser who put this in
a newspaper: “Harassed housewife
compelled by local conditions to
exchange pleasant country house |
for four-bedroom flat Hones]
view of trees.” |
Do You Agree? |
“WHERE [ CAME IN i
If I told you that last week I saw
a film in which. the plane’
engines cut out over the Sierras,

theatres showing British,
and Italian productions.

French
All

{
over

|
America the big chains watch)
gloomily as the weekly “take” |

|

shrinks.
The Worries of Flynn



Hardly a week passes without
some spotlight being thrown on
the private predicament of stars.

Even Errol Flynn, long a $100,
000-a-year man Eetiacieheatas
£33,000 at present rates} has his |
worries He says he owes “ |
Government nearly £50,000 1 | (=
back taxes, seeks relief in the eo } a
Angeles courts from £10,900-a- | {
year alimony to his former wife, |
Lili Damita, and the £180 a month |
paid to ex-wife Nora Eddington |

for the support of his two dauyh-
fers.







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difference fine perfume makes. Goya's lovely
perfumes create this miracle for you . . . their lilting
fragrances lend enchantment to everyday occasions
. wearing them you feel—and are—alluring.

hat you may discover the glamour of wearing good
perfume all the time Goya presents his fragrances in tiny handbas
phials at only 1/9 aad im a Gilt size at £L28A.

Apply your perfume on your skin—always use
eneugh for you to sense
amd enjoy it.













@ On Page 146



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AT 31, HE FELT LIKE AN
OLD MAN



YOUTHFUL VIGOUR

This young man ree being
prematurely ere 2 kidney
trouble. He tells i a letter
bow Kruschen gave him back his
health after weeks of pain :--

“I suffered for weeks from
kidney trouble and felt like an
old man although I am only 31,
If I stooped to do anything it
was agony t¢ straighten w
again. Several people advise
me to try Kruschen Salts as the
had found them wonderful.
tried them and found they gave
me relief from pain, and I felt
better in every way. I shall esp
on with the daily dose because
can now do my day's work and
not, fee] any the worse for it,”

~—8.V.C.

Uniess the kidneys function
roperly, certain acid wastes,
nstead of being expelled, are
allowed to pollute the blood
stream and produce troublesa:ie








PAGE SEVEN





A wise mother lets baby decide about

| the milk for bottle feeds. Lots of energy, steady
| gains, contented days, peaceful nights — these tell her what she most
wants to know — baby is doing splendidly on Ostermilk.

Why can mother pin her faith so important additions are made: Lron
firmly on Ostermilk ? Because, where to enrich the blood — sugar to modify
breast feeding; is difficult or impossible the food for tiny digestions — Vitamin

it is the perfect substitute for mother’s
milk. Osternailk is finest grade cow’s
milk, «tried under the most hygienic
condithwns. ‘The protein, great body-
| va is made easily digestible

D to help build strong bones and
teeth. Ostermilk is made by Glaxo
Laboratories Ltd., who, since r908,
have been pioneers in the develop-
ment of the best possible foods for

by the collm: drying process. And babies.







complaints—backache, rheuma-
tism and excasaiye fatigue.
Kruschen is one of the finest
diuretics or kidney aperien's. proer cra )S t RM | LK
The small daily dose keeps the
kidneys and other internal orge a8 is right
working smoothly and natural
so that the blood st She Ss
perined and vigorous aegige For your free copy of illustrated Baby Book —- Phone 4675
Ask your nearest Chemist or
Drug Store for Kruschen.
** Life’s wenderful,”’
al she says, I’ve
Frame \ banisned greasy skin.”
FOR YOUR
BEAUTIFUL HANDS Inmoxa ls the secret of ner perfect skin health, the only true foundation
D of lasting loveliness.
nals
merit The world famous dermatologist whe creates the Sins
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is Oe a i cal
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brings your hands Restose the ‘tone’ of your asin, conteact those open,
cae relaxed pores with daily applications of INNOXA ASTRINGENE
new admiration... LOTION. (Qver 30's use INNOXA OPEN PORE LOTION —ow
sie for a vey greasy skin or blackheads, all ages sheald axe
easy to apply... INNOKA SOLUTION 41).
dries faster, too. Stinmulate your skin with regular treatments of the famous
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The polish that and is a complete ‘facial’ in itself.
wears longer —re- | He For the day time always use INNOXA MATINE DAY CREAM og
° P WUIOXA FOUNDATION LOTION. They keep your Laneme
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|
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4

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powdered

r tim, a heamdy amd economical way to buy
milk for the family.

Dairy Pride is made from the highest @aality Cow's

Milk, and

processed so thet ail the nateral vitamins

and creamy flavour of fresh Cow’s Milk are retained,

DIRECTIONS: Mix one heaping tablespoonful of
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liquid. For extra goodness, mix and leave in refrig-

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$8.46 per 12-% tin,

Powder into your mixture. —



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LTD.—Sole Agents,


PAGE EIGHT



BARBADOS & ADVOCATE

Sa as eof = = =e ee { es testes on Ata, 14, Croad St., Bridgetows





Sunday, June 4, 1950



Controls

THE efficiency of controls
after the war which broug
existence has finished, is a matter which
is exercising the public mind to-day. One
school of thought argues that the time has
come for the abolition of all controls;
another advocates the retention of such
controls as will bring about a more even
distribution of commodities which are in
short supply.

The point at issue was given emphasis
last week when Mr. A. R. Toppin acting
President of the Chamber of Commerce



it them into

invited the members of that. body to do
what they can to have these controls
removed. He pointed out that it was

doing harm to business and preventing
competition from taking care of the price
levels. ‘
Since Mr. Toppin’s criticism against the
retention of controls, the Commission Mer-
chants’ Association have taken the matter
up with a view to finding out whether
controls should be abolished or retained.
From the broader angle, the question
of controls is bound up with the trade
policy of the United Kingdom consequent
on devaluation of the pound. It is imper-
ative that such goods as can be bought
within the sterling area should not be
ordered from the dollar area if Great
Britain, which controls the sterling pool
of dollars, is to conserve her already
dwindling reserves.
One reason supplied for ordering dollar
goods through United Kingdom exporters
is that Great Britain has bilateral agree-
ments with dollar countries. From these
sources she is bound to take certain goods
which she does not actually need in order
to maintain a balance of trade with those
countries. If Colonial units were allowed
to order goods from the dollar area without
reference to the United Kingdom Govern-
ment it might leave Great Britain with
stocks on hand which she had ordered but
which she did not need. When the orders
are passed through this channel then those
goods which have been ordered because of
the attempt to balance trade, can be sold
to the colonies. The suggestion that the
adoption of this method brings a percent-
age to the English exporter therefore falls
to the ground.

The controversy of controls seems now
to centre around the production of balanc-
ed animal feed in this island. During the
war when animal feed was in short supply
cassava meal manufactured at the Gov-
ernment Factory at Lancaster was used as
one of the ingredients and from this it is
argued that the methods of producing
this feed by local mixing justified itself.
Today there are imports of oilmeal, pol-
lard and other feeds which the cattle
owner could mix according to his own
recipe, but these items are controlled and
mixed according to a formula prepared
‘by Sir John Saint. It is now claimed, and
this is the ground of another investiga-
tion by some of the mercantile body, that
this mixing is causing an increase in the
price of the feed and a consequent in-
crease in the price of fresh milk.

There are many points of argument in
this question of the abolition of controls.
The average individual is without such
facts as would enable him to come to a
correct conclusion; but it is he who suffers
by way of increased prices. The mer-
cantile body owe it to themselves and to
the community to investigate the matter.
Not only the merit but the efficiency of
controls should be subjected to close
scrutiny. The war which ended five years
ago saw many civic rights abandoned in
order to preserve the greater rights to
freedom. It was against the iron hand of

«

state control that the democratic peoples }
fought and it would be the antithesis of
democracy maintain controls unneces-

island when other people
are endeavouring to free themselves, the
channels of trade and the means of com-
munication the world over.

More Schools

WITH the ever, increasing demand for
edjucation and the scarcity of qualified
tcachers the Government is faced with a
problem which does not admit of an easy
solution. The question however arises as
to whether the demand for secondary edu-
cation is not accentuated by the absence
cia better alternative.

sarily in this

There can be no secret that many of the
pupils who are forced to remain in second-
ary schools do so in the hope of “getting a
paper which will help them
ywards a job,” as it has been apt!v put by
the Headmaster of Harrison College. If
there had been vocational and technical
schools in this island, those pupils who
would not be able to pursue the classical
course to the university or even to make
the best use of that education, might well
have been sent to technical or vocational
schools. Here they would have been able
to get the training which would have fitted
them for the job and on leaving school
would have been able to earn something
to help them at an early time.

More. important than this is the fact
they would not have cluttered up schools
whose numbers have already outgrown
the accommodation and would have left
room for such pupils who are now being
kept out of school through lack of accom-
modation and who might have been better
able to make full use of the course of
studies.

piece of

‘

This clamouring for secondary education
shows an acceptance of a condition which
it is not within the power of parents to
alter. The teaching of languages to a
child who shows no aptitude for such
tuition and who will never be able to

make any use of his smattering of Latin or
Greek in using a lathe, or in handling a
chisel is a waste of time and is neither to

the advantage of the child nor the society
to which he is expected to make a contri-
bution later.

It might well be worth considering the
feasibility of having vocational and tech-
nical schools in this island. The Bursary
System which only touches the fringe of
the problem but which is doing fine work
in the supply of artisans shows that there
are those who are ready and willing to
apprentice themselves to trades in which
they hope to become proficient instead of
wasting years at a secondary school and
leaving with an equal unfitness for techni-
cal or white collar jobs.

Better Yachting

THE sporting public and especially
yachtsmen will be pleased to learn of
the attempt to put Barbados on the map
of Yacht Racing by bringing a new type
of craft to the sport here.

A few enthusiasts who will hold an
informal meeting at Aberdare within the
next few days are anxious to introduce
the One Design sailboat racing which will
be complementary to the regattas now held
under the auspices of the Royal Barbados
Yacht Club,

Yacht racing has its own attractions and
charm. The love of the sea and the full
fresh breezes, the swift and silent gliding
of craft under milk white sheets of canvas
and the dexterous skill of helmsmen sens-
ing the changes of the wind and the cross-
ings of currents bring a sense of movement
experienced in no other form of sport.

Barbados has always given the fullest
support to all forms of sport and there will
be no exception in this case. The improve-
ment will be welcomed by yachtsmen
and even by those who perforce must
enjoy it from the sea shore.



OUR READERS SAY

|



SUNDAY ADVOCATE








wn austac Ty «fe
police state efé

Jt we slavesef ‘



ten By crrangement &

wre

femmes Chains ee AMM ien or ae
os

ele A i 3 Ages 4 misono -
=

h Dotty Meratd

Sitting On The Fence

By Nathaniel Gubbias

A woman complaining to
one of the newspaper doctors,
who are now two up on the
clergymen writing signed
columns in the Press, says her
husband grinds his teeth at
night. She has been told that
“in the world of dreams he
may be symbolically eating
somebody he dislikes.”

Â¥ ROM nine a.m. to six p.m.
FF {hear the bosses calling
Do that, do this, do this do that,
I’m weary of their bawling.
They ring their bells, my gorge it
swells,
I’m scheming how to cheat ’em,
But things come right in bed at
night.
At ten p.m. I eat ’em.
Munch, munch, munch and crunch,
erunch, crunch
At ten p.m. I eat ’em
From nine a.m. to six p.m.
I don’t give satisfaction,
I'm late with this. I’m
that,

late for

The bosses want more action.
They do me dirt, my feelings hurt,
By day I can't defeat ’em.
But in my dreams I hear their
scream.
At ten p.m. I eat ’em.
Munch, munch, munch and crunch,
erunch, crunch
At ten p.m. I eat ‘em
Some folks they wonder why
tired
And go to bed so early,

If I’m kept up much after ten
I’m hungry and I’m surly,
For those I hate are on my plate,
That's where I like to meet ’em.
They've played me tricks from

nine till six,
At ten p.m. I eat ‘em.
Munch, munch, munch and crunch,
crunch, crunch,
At ten p.m. | eat ’em,

Baa Baa Black Sheep

Four-year-olds who hear a
B.B.C. programme “Listen
With Mother” are so conscious
of living in a Welfare State
that they are now question-
ing the ethics of nursery
rhymes. According to a cor-
respondent of the Radio
Times, one of the children
asked, “If Baa Baa Black
Sheep has three bags full, why
none for the little boy who
lives down the lane; and what
happened to the third bag?”

HY didn’t the little boy down
the lane have a bag of wool,
mum?
Well,
naughty.
Should he be penalised because
he was naughty, mum?
We are all penalised when we
are naughty, dear.

I’m

dear, perhaps he was

Suppose he was naughty because
he couldn't express his personality
in any other way?

Little boys shouldn't
their personalities
naughty, dear.

Aren’t you rather an
fashioned reactionary, mum?

Really, dear, You mustn’t speak.
to your mother like that.

If I can’t speak to you like that
now, mum, you're putting up a
barrier between our two person-

express
by being

old-

alities which will be more diffi-
cult to break down in the years to
come

I think it’s time you
bed now, dear.

Don't dodge an argument by
putting me to bed, mum, Face the
facts. Here are three people and
three bags of wool owned by Baa
Baa Black Sheep. The Master
gets one. The Dame gets one. The
little boy gets nothing. What's go-
ing to happen to that little boy,
when he grows up?

1 really couldn't say,

went to

dear,

Ali nis life he’s going to suffer
from a sense of injustice and de-
velop an imferiority complex,

Well, I can’t help it, dear.

This nursery rhyme is a clear
case of the exploitation of the un-
lerprivileged which paved the way
to the social revolution. Baa Baa
Black Sheep was the capitalist.
The Master and The Dame were
the shareholders in his business.
The little boy was the underpaid
worker

All right, dear. Bed now.

And what happened to the third
bag of wool? Instead of being
paid to the little boy, it was hand-
ed out in bonus shares to The
Master and The Dame. Cheating
the worker of the fruits of his own
labour.



Strip Tease

] F you know nothing at all
about the Doukhobors, they
are a Russian sect who fled to
Canada more than half a century.
ago to escape persecution by the
Czar and his secret police.

Their descendants now perse-
cute the Canadians by parading
naked through the streets at the
slightest provocation.

If they don’t like paying rates
and taxes (and who does?) Douk-
hobors of both sexes and all ages
appear stark naked before the
town hall and sing rude songs in
Russian about the town clerk.

Saint Cripps for Merrie England
is lucky that only English modesty
and the English climate make
similar protests impossible over
here.

How would he like Downing-
street filled with naked income-

|
|
|



| GEORGE - ARE You SURE
ey! WE'VE HAD A BET
IN EVERY RACE? I'VE STI
ea FOUR AND SIXPENCE LEE





Remove Controls On Animal Feed

To the Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—I should appreciate your
publishing this letter for me be-

may have
however, it

cause I have made _ appeals
through the Chamber of Com- and the public,
merce, as well as through the expenses which

Commission Merchants Associa+
tion, to the Controller of Supplies,
that now the commodities which
are used for mixing Government
Animal Feed are in free supp.y
that the practice of mixing it
locally be discontinued, and that
the distribution of Animal Feed
supplies be distributed direct to
the erchants as was the prac-
tice pre-war. I may say that the

and is

that only

statement is

suffered .
cannot be said to
serve this purpose but is just a
burden to the poor stock owners
due to the heavy
are
the mixing of the feed locally,
undoubtedly one of the
main factors for the present very
high price of milk.

absolutely absurd

To-day, particularly the stock keepers,
that Government make a_ thor-
ough investigation of this matter
with the object of removing an
unnecessary burden from the peo-
ple and an old War Measure that
has outworn its useful purpose.

A. R, TOPPIN.

involved in

Bolton Lane,
Bridgetown,
June 2, 1950.

One of the arguments used is
that if oilmeal, pollard, ete., were
delivered to the merchant direct,
the rich cattle owners
would get his

Gratitude

The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—I

supplies. This

haye the honour of

Commission merchants have gone
so far as to ask the Controller of
Supplies if he will furnish with
one of his tenders for this com-
modity an analysis of the local
mixture, and they would have
their Principals tender for the
mixture and save the colossal
expense which is incurred lo-
cally*in mixing this. This request
has never been considered.

During the war when all com-
modities were in short supply,
plus the fact that after the Cassava
Factory had proved a failure for
its original purposes, some means
of using the cassava meal had to
be found and thus was born the
idea of this Government Mixed
Animal Feed, hich no doubt
during the war served a very use-
ful purpose, although the animals

as I have had instances of the
same Government Feed being in
short supply, and the merchant
had done his own rationing with
the result that everyone got a
share.

I should not be surprised if
when you take the cost of ware-
housing, cartage, unbagging, re-
bagging, cost of mixing, com-
mission to the merchant house for
supervising and all the other
et ceteras, the additional cost to
this feed must be in the vicinity
of 25 to 30 per cent increase. Of
course this is a very guarded
secret and the public will never
know.

In closing I feel that in view
of the high cost of living and
Government anxious to see this
reduced, it is in the interest of
the people of Barbados, and more

expressing my warm apprecia-
tion and thanks for the lecture
and friendly talk which Mr, Sey-

mour, journalist and poet of
British Guiana delivered in a
most interesting manner to us

at the St. John’s Cultural Asso-
ciation on Thursday last.

He lectured on words, the art
of reading and meaning. He in-
formed us that meaning has been
divided into four main branches;
sense, feeling, tone and intention.

Sense, he said, is the way which
the writer places all his facts in
order that the reader can ascer-
tain the full benefit of what he
is reading.

By means of examples he
demonstrated to us how feeling
and intention with a little differ-
ence between the two words

show the exact notion of the
writer’s mind.

Tone, to which great import-
ance was stressed, he said, is the
thing which all speakers and
lecturers should be very careful
about because they have to speak
to different classes of people at
the same time.

A number of questions were
then asked by members, one of
which was asking him to define
a journalistic and abusive state-
ment made by an editor referring
to a few gentlemen as a “red tie
gang going about hijacking and
bamboozling”. This statement
was satisfactorily interpreted.

After telling a story of one of
his escapades when at College,
he outlined to us that although
British Guiana is not a West In-
dian island, she pledges herself to
share in the joys and sorrows
of all West Indian Communities
with a West Indian spirit.

Rev. Ripper, an Englishman
who attended the lecture was
often called upon to confirm no-
tions as to his home language.
This he did unhesitatingly on all
occasions.

I am indeed very grateful to
Mr. Douglas-Smith for his ar-
duous struggle in keeping the As-
sociation engaged with a series of
lectures. He is always willing to

give assistance.

CHRISTOPHER CODRINGTON
Massiah Street,

St. John,

Thanks Hospital
The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Much has recently been
both written and spoken about
the General Hospital; and most
of the subject matter spread
abroad would leave the inexpe-
rienced with the impression that
it was as nearly as_ possible
related to the “Black Hole of
Calcutta” and that, on the portals
may be inscribed the
line of Dante.

Lasciati ogni speran-
za voi ch’ entrate,

It is a pleasure to me to state
that this is thoroughly mislead-
ing. Having been forced recent-
ly to undergo a_ very serious
operation, I cannot refrain from
saying that the treatment, which
has been granted deserves the
highest praise, not merely on
account of efficiency but what is



almost equally important — of
courtesy and willing service.
The staff is much too small, but,
what it lacks in numbers, it
offers by way of compensation
in thoroughly satisfactory re-
sults. Mr. Leacock's qualifica-
tions surgeon are worthy of
the highest commendation, both
in calmness and speedy work-

manship; while the Sisters
nurses do all

and
in their power to

famous -

taxpayers who have been swindled
out of their post-war credits? Or
naked women protesting against
purchase tax? Or. worse still,
10,000 stark naked publicans, dis-
tinguished by the gold watch-
chains tied round their naked
tummies, protesting they are be-
ing ruined by taxes on beer and
tobacco?

Aunt Natalie

“Nobody is entirely of one
sex. However masculine a
man may feel himself to be
consciously, there is always a
layer of his mind containing
feminine attitudes.”-— Ernest
Jones, president of the Inter-
national Ps y ch o-Analytical
Association, ®

HIS explains why your Uncle
Nat is always arguing with
his other self, Aunt Natalie, when |
paying off a cab driver.
“Whatever are you
asks Aunt Natalie.
"Im giving him 2s. 9d.”
Uncle Nat.
“But the fare’s only 2s. 3d.” |
“There's the: tip, isn’t there?” |
“A sixpenny tip on 2s. 3d.?”
“You can’t give less.”
“Why not?” \
“Well’ just because you can't.
At least I can’t.”
“Threepence is quite enough.”
“Rubbish.”

doing?”

|
says

“Don't answer me back like
that. In fact, threepence is too
much. Didn't we have twopence

in our waistcoat pocket?”

“How can I tip anybody two- | ,

pence? I’m not a woman.”

“Aren't you?” |

“At least, most oy me isn't. Not

when it comes to the decencies.
I'd rather give him nothing.”

“Well, give him nothing.”

“Perhaps you'd like to do it |
yourself?”

“Certainly I will.”

“No, you won't. Not while |

you're wearing my trousers.”
“Do it yourself, then. And two-
pence is quite enough.” ,

“What are a few coppers here
and there?”

“A few coppers here’ and
there, saved up over a year, would
buy me a new handbag.”

“Whatever are you
Aunt Natalie?

“Thank you, madam,” says the
taxi driver, giving your Uncle the
queerest look as he pockets 3s. 6d. |

Mighty Unlike A Rose

“Ruth Khama’s baby girl
Jacqueline is the image of her
father.”—Keen observer at

Serowe. “She looks like nothing
on earth’—A keen observer (her
father).

saying,

Nothing like her daddy,
Nothing like her mum,
Just another baby
With a little powdered tum.

Crying for her bottle,
Streaming mouth ana nose,
Full of guiles and windy
smiles,
But nothing like a rose.
—London Express Service,

make the patient comfortable
and happy by virtue of their |
very attractive personalities.
During the period of recupera- |
tion, one can rest assured of!



being, not confined to a place of
detention, but accommodated |
thoroughly well in a “Home |
from Home” in which there is
neither nagging, nor jagging nor
ragging nor bills!

All good wishes to this estab- |
lishment.

H. F. BOYCE.

Coral Sands,
Worthing,

More Clubs
The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—As a_ voluntary
worker and leader of the pioneer

group I hasten to compliment

tee for their initiative to open
boys’ club where boys congregate |
in the streets,

This shows we cannot sit with |
our hands in our lap and expect
the Government to do everything
The community must help itself

In the Garden, St. James, wé
get a club open all day to boys
who meet on evenings. The activi-
ties of this club are table tennis,
boxing, running,
music, etc

swimming, vocal
I hope that many more





of these clubs will be opened. W
C. LESLIE, 1)
neer Group Leader
Fitz Village

St. Jame

|

Colonel Michelin and the Social

Welfare Officer and their a
{
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4, 1950

JUNE

SUNDAY,
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SUNDAY, JUNE 4, 1950



Flying Fish

Haul Reaches JudgingRing |

Record Mark

RECORD amount of flying
fish passed through the
Public Market during the month
cf Miay- The total amount is
154,495 lbs, and of this the largest
catch—21,460—was brought on
May 5. The fish section of the
Public Market was opened in 1!75
Lut the present flying fish season
has proved the best during that
fume,
On five occasions the catches of

flying fish surpassed the 10,000
Ibs. mark,
The tctal amount of fish for

May is 183,057 lbs. It was made
up of 50 Ibs. of brim, 154,495 lbs.
ct flying fish, 6,460 lbs- of dolphin,
552 Ibs. of King fish, 1,608 lbs. of
bill fish, 16,086 lbs. of shark, 2,192
lbs. of albacore, 490 lbs. of jacks,
1,171 Ibs: of bonito, as well as
28 Ibx of seine fish and 25 lbs. of
pot fish.
AROLD PHILLIPS of Parris
Village, St- John received
injuries to his feet and back after
falling from a tree shortly after
7 o’clock yesterday morning.

It is understood that he was
wbout eight feet up when he
slipped and fell. He was later
treated for the injuries.

IRY HILL, ST. JOSEPH, was
the scene of an accident at
about 5 o’clock yesterday morning
between one bicycle ridden by
Caspert Inniss and another ridden
by Robert Inniss—brothers.

The cyclists were going in the
direction of Retreat, St. Joseph.
when they collided. Both cyclists
were slightly injured. ;

UTHAN HOLDER of St.

James and Louis Yearwood
of Rock Dundo, St. Peter, were
both injured in an accident on
Farade Road, St. Michael at
about 9:30 am. yesterday.

Holder was riding a bicygle

while Yearwood was walking
along the road. .
ICARDO WATERMAN of St

Philip was injured on his
head oni day night when he
fell from a pipe stand at fhe
corner of Bel Air, St. Philip -at
about 11-20. -
He later received medical at-
tention and was sent home.
ADY COLLYMORE will open
James Street Methodist
Church Fair on Saturday, June 10.
The fair is to be held at ge
Hastings Rocks from 3 p.m. (to

6 p.m,
There is to be a Fancy. Dress
Competition for children between

the ages of 2 and 7 and 7 and 4,
and prizes will be awarded for
both divisions. Judgirig of cos-
tumes will take place at 4.15 p.m.

UCKILY FOR EDITHA CON-

NELL of Foster Hall, St- John
she was able to go to the Bridge
Police Station yesterday morning
and collect her hand bag, $305
in notes, a bank book and other
articles.

Island-Wide
On Thursday

THE second annua! island-wide
dairy cattle and mutton sheep
Judging Ring Rally of groups o
young people formed under the
auspices of the Department
Science and Agriculture, will take
place on the grounds of the Boy?
Foundation School on Thursday,
June 8, at 2.00 p.m.

Seventeen teams each of thre.
members are expected to com-
pete. These youngsters have bee
practising assiduously and evin-
cing the keenest interest and rival.
ry and the contests are expected tc
be of a very high standard.

Hon'ble G. B. Evelyn, M.L.C.
will preside over the rally and
present the prizes and certifi-

cates.

The Judges in the dairy cattle
class will be Dr. .M. B. Proverbs,
Government Veterinary Officer
and Mr. J. C. Hotchkiss, Assistant
Adviser on Agricultural Educa-
tion, attached to the Development
and Welfare Organisation, while
in the mutton sheep class, the
Judges will be Mr. P. B. Walker,
Manager of Castle Grant Planta-
tion and Mr. A. G. Seale, Secre-
tary of the Barbados Stock Breed-
ers’ Association.

All members of the public are
invited to join the Rally which
should prove very interesting and
of some educational value.

“Hecuba”’ Brings
Food And Clothes

SUPPLIES of condensed milk,
cheese, red herrings, biscuits,
champagne, beer, vermouth,
liquor, wine, and ground nuts ar-
rived in the island yesterday from
Amsterdam and Rotterdam by the
Dutch steamer ‘“Hecuba”.

The ‘“Hecuba” also brought
packages of kitchen utensils,
rayon goods, advertising material
and rolled oats. It left port last
night for Trinidad.

FISHING IS DANGEROUS
AT OISTINS

FISHERMEN at Oistins are hav-
ing a rough time these days. High
winds and rough seas make the
going very uneasy and perilous
and it is not an unusual sight to
see a boat coming in to the shore
with a broken spar or tattered
sails after a day’s fishing.

Meanwhile some of the less dar-
ing fishermen take the time off
to repair and paint their boats
which are drawn up—at least the
majority—on the shore.

One man told the Advocate
yesterday that he finds that the
rough seas hamper his chances of



_ The bag and money were found getting a good catch and if his
in the Probyn Street "Bus Stand by pets are not handled with care they

(gjonest) Pearl Moore of Airy
Hill, St. Joseph, at about 2.00 p.m.
on Friday. She handed it into the
Bridge Post where the Constables
made investigations and found
that the bag was owned by Editha
Connell.
HE BIG SILK COTTON TREE
at Jackson, which is older
than the oldest resident of that dis~
trict, is now being trimmed, This
tree once provided shelter for
many pedestrians during rain but
it also encouraged idlers.

While wood cutters were cut-
ting the branches at about 5 p.m
on Friday, one of the branches
fell on some high tension elec-
tric wires, breaking five of them.
The whole district was in dark-
ness during that night.

Mr. Hendricks of the “George
Washington House,” Bay Street,
owner of the tree, said that he
had informed both the Police
and the Electric Company of his
intention to trim the tree.
® NIGHT AT SEA” will be

presented at the Bethel
Church on Monday at 7.30 p.m.
This demonstration will be by
the teachers and scholars of the
Ebenezer Methodist Sunday
School,

The programme, which has
been arranged by Mrs. J. B.
Broomes, will consist of hymns
and readings relating to the sea,
whilst the rostrum and pulpit
will be fashioned in form of a
ship’s deck. There will be
Silver Collection in aid of the
Bethel Sunday School Mission-
ary effort.

FISHING BOAT WITH
hull painted white ana
bottom red, was found drifting
out to sea by James Callendar,
skipper of the fishing boat
“Agatha” at about 5 o’clock yes-
terday morning. He turned it
over to the Harbour Police.
N ACCIDENT OCCURRED
at the junction of Fair-
child and Nelson Streets at about
2.55 p.m. on Friday between mo-
tor lorry M-1007, owned by Ver-
non Thorpe of Brittons Hill and
driven by Charles Moore of the
same address, and motor car
M-1435, owned by Lawrence
Gay of Brighton, Black Rock, and
driven by Milton Alleyne of
Dunlow Lane. The rear fender

and bumper the car were
damaged.

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generally are damaged beyond
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King Wins St.Lucia
Scholarship

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
ST. LUCIA, June 3.
Ainsworth King, the youngest
son of C. H. R- King, Colonial
Postmaster, was awarded the 1950
St. Lucia scholarship and has
chosen the medical profession
His brother, Owen King, who
wus the 1944 St. Lucia scholar,
is now finalising in medicine at
Eainburgh University.



EMIGRATION TO
SURINAM LIKELY

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
ST. LUCIA. June 3.
Efforts to ‘attempt emigration

to Surinam are again taking
shape with the news _ that
Surinam’s Director of Social

Services is coming to St. Lucia
on June 11, to hold preliminary
discussions with a view to attract—
ing families to settle in Surinam.

Recalling that previous efforts
failed, the acting Administrator
announced that Surinam needs
colonists and wants West Indians,

$7,000 Voted For
General Elections

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
ST. LUCIA, June 3.
Seven thousand dollars were
voted to-day by the Legislature
to facilitate preliminary arrange-
ments in connection with the next
General Elections on the basis of
adult suffrage. ;
Hon. Allan Louisy, acting
Crown Attorney, who is Electoral
Officer, opened office on Thursday
above the Co-Operative Bank .
The appointments of Returning
Officers, enumerators, ete.,, are
not yet made. a
a Aa
Fae LOSS OF A GENERATOR
and fan belt valued $34 was
reported by Joe Ward of James
Street. He stated that they were
removed from motor car M—1189
which was parked in the yard of
Mrs. Sanderson at White Park
earlier this week.







4 Ib. pk.
STORES

SCPE SSOCSSSS EES

6

LAST NIGHT, the Barbados
‘a game against the Chinese Club
Left to right (front row)

Greenidge, “Dinky” Alkins
Back row (left to right)
Coach, Louis Dodson, Clifford

Basket Ball team

Louis Greenidge, Reggie

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



pictured here,
Seen here are
Forde

“Woodie”
Gittens.

ope

Manny” Edghill (Capt.),





ned its tour of Trinidad with

“Toddy”

Richardson, Algy Symmonds, Rudolph Daniel. Manager



Look For
The Manhole

REPAIRS to the left side of
Constitution Road were recently
carried out by the Highways and
Transport Board. There is still a
large manhole in one section of
the street, but it is covered and
work is going on below. .

A section of the pavement in
front of the Barbados Co-opera-
tive Bank had to be repaired as it
was damaged by the roller, which
is used in levelling the road. The
street was dug up by the Tele-
phone Co., when putting down
new cables.



Italian Soccer
Team For Rio

NAPLES, June 3

Twenty two Italian football-
ers left here tonight for the
world soccer cup competition in
Rio de Janeiro,

They took
blessing of
and the title of World Soccer
Champions which they won at
the last tournament. A large
crowd were at the portside to
wave them off as they embark-
ed.

The footballers will play a
practice match at Las Palmas in
the Canary Islands, the ship's
first stopping point on its way
to Rio.

with them
Pope’ Pius

the
XII

—Reuter.

NEW HOMES IN
CASTRIES SOON READY

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
ST. LUCIA, June 3.
The first set of buildings for
the working class erecte® by the
Colonial ‘evelopment Corpora-
tion in the burnt-out area of Cas-
tries is almost ready for occupation
and the Administrator announced
the rates and rentals ranging from
$8 monthly to $18, plus 25 per cent
sewerage
Shopping units will be rented
at $40 monthly. Provision hag
been made under an ordinance



compelling individuals not striet-|

ly belonging to the working class
to pay an additional fifty per
cent. for the rent of these houses.

Conviction Upheld

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
KINGSTON, June 3,

Mr. O. A. Malcolm, former

Speaker of the Jamaica House of

Representatives lost his appeal
against a conviction for illegal
breach in the Court of Appeal

yesterday and a bye election will
be ordered for the Western Clar-
endon Constituency.

The Appeal was argued by
H. O. B. Wooding, Trinidad K.C
but the Court, without calling
upon N. W. Manley, K.C., re-
plied and upheld conviction.

Maniey appeared for the Clerk
of the Court when the Attorney
General*refused to appear in the
issue. Two bye elections are
therefore pending in Jamaica as a
result of issues arising out of the
December General Election

“Canadian Cruiser”
Due Tomorrow

THE motor vessel “Canadian
Cruiser” is expected to call at
Barbados on Monday morning
from Canada via the British
Northern Islands. It will be sail-
ing out the same night for British
Guiana via St. Vincent, Grenada
and Trinidad,

=

British In

=
YOUR JEWELLERS :

Y. DE LIMA

4644

it guara.

"Phane



Band At Queen's
Park Today

THE monthly Sunday
will be given today by
Band under the directi
C. E. Raison and
4.45 p.m

The programme will include the
following light classics:

Grand March-—“Imperial Crown”
—Edward Elgar.
“Prelude, Chor-

—Bach.

“Prelude in
Rachmaninoff.

“To a Wild

Concert
the Police
on of Capt.
vill begin at

Classic Celebre—
ale and Fugue”

Piano Transcription
“G” Minor”

Two Light Pieces

Rose” Macdow ell.
“In an Old World Garden

—Fletcher

Entracte-—“La Voix des Cloch«
—Luigini.

Operatic Excerpts—‘Aida”

Verd
T'wo Ballads—‘Come Sing to Me”
Thompson

“Brown Bird Singing”
Haydn Wood.
“Handel's Water Music”
~—Hamilton-Harty.
© Jesus I have promised
Hark, Hark my soul.
GOD SAVE THE KING.

PRIZE WINNERS

TICKETS F 37, and M 113 were
the lucky ones at the Girls’ In-
dustrial Union Fete staged at
Queen’s Park on Empire Day.

The holders of these tickets are
asked to present them to Mis
Chenery at the Office of the
Advocate and receive their prizes

The Fete, whieh featured a
century of Fashions, was a suc-
cess, the Committee reports, and
the Union extend thanks to all
who helped.

Finale

Hymns:



11 L.D’s In May
ELEVEN notifications of infec-
tious diseases were reported for
the month of May, the ‘“Advo-
cate” learnt from a release from
the office of the Director of
Medical Services yesterday. These
include 9 for tuberculosis, 1 for
enteric fever and 1 for meningi-
tis.



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Mrs. Savage
Opens Guide Fair

MRS. SAVAGE, wite of His
Excellency the Governor, declar-
ed the Girl Guides Fair opened ut
the Drill Hall yesterday afternoon
The Governor also attended the
Fair .

The function was well attended
in spite of intermittent showers

Addressing the gathering on her
arrival Mrs. Savage said that eacn

year, the Girl Guides’ Associa-
tion gave the public an oppor-
tunity at that Fair to support in
a practical way, the great work

of Guiding in this Island

Looking back
of former
to see the

past, and

over the reports
Fairs, it was heartening
support given in the

he hoped that this year

a new record would be achieved

rhere was no doubt that Guid-
ing deserved to be assisted, for
Guides did so much for them-
elves as well as: for others,

They now had a Headquarter

{ their own, but there was still a
debt of £200 on the land, Further-
more, money was urgently re
i for lighting, sanitation,

ter and general maintenance

She wished to pay a tribute ‘o

| these people who by gifts in
1 and in kind and by volun-
tary work, have made that Fair
possible, but, it was up to those
resent, to spend generously, and
ive the Guide Movement the

financial help they
ed and richly

She had much
claring the Fair

so badly need-
deserve
pleasure
open,

so

in de-

Less Heat, Less Sales
For Fruit Vendors

FRUIT SELLERS and other re-
freshment sellers were not as suc-
cessful in their trade as they were
on the previous Saturdays, for the
day was somewhat cooler.

During the day, several over-
hanging clouds appeared occa-
sionally, byt no rain fell. The day

was at its hottest during midday,
but a cool wind blowing from the
sea kept the heat down consid-
erably.

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Scout Notes:

S.W. District
Conference
This Week |

In order to tighten up the ad-
ministration of this district, it
is proposed to hold a conference
at Scout Headquarters on Sat-
urday next, 10th June, at which
various aspects of District Ad-
ministration will be discussed and
conclusions reached

The Conference is open to ALL
DISTRICT and GROUP SCOUT-
ERS, each of whom is requested,
io make a special effort ‘> be}
present

Uniform should be worn, Plea

notify the Hon. Secretary, Mr |
Frank Blackburn, Coionial
Secretary’s Office not later than

Wednesday 7th June, whether you
will be able to attend. Please note |
that Cub and Rover;
Scout Leaders are eligible t !
tend this conference |
ANNUAL CAMP {
The 60th B’dos (bethel) Troop)

Scouters
at-

Larrow’s, St. Luey, by kind per-
mission of the P.M.O., Dr. A. C
Kirton, from 26th to 29th May
By arrangement with the G.S.M
ot 95th B’dos (Gill Memorial)
Group, a patrol of six scouts
from that Group attended the
camp.

The weather was fine
setting ideal. The Patrol System
was used throughout, and the
S.M. advises any who would like
to try it at their next camp but

held its annual camp this yeat |

and the

may be timid, to go right on
planning for it.
Three or four showers of rain



did not in any way disturb their |}

routine. Gadgets were ingeniously
made and plentiful

Among other activities the boys
did semaphore signalling, estima-
tion and played games, including
a football match at the Parry
School grounds against a parish
team which they won

On Sunday evening four boys
were invested and four others
were awarded their Second Class
badges

Visitors to the camp included
Rev. and Mrs. Crosby, Rev. H
Payne and Scouter Fred O’neale

who paid several visits, and was

always willing to supply any-
thing needed

It was a well enjoyed camp
and to all those who helped to

make it so, we extend a hearty

thank you!

@ On Page 16

IMPORTANT NOTICE

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The Barbados Gas Co.,

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WHITSUN IV BARBADOS.

THE ADVOCATE’S CAMERAMAN made c¢ tour of the island on Whit-Monduy aa
ort some candid scenes of Barbadians at play. Only the longshoremen, cwailing
ort to the ships in the harbour to begin a dcey’s work were a remiader ihe
play and no work makes for nothing picknickers at Bathsheba, St. Joseph, and
bathers there, a holiday group et Ch Tree Hill, dancers at King George's V Pir

1, St. Philip, and a helide match at St. Catherine's, St. Philip.

F ms i



AT BATHSHEBA, cars,

holidey crowds. Some



SHIPS’ LABOURERS did not join the many holiday makers. They were on the job

fily. Piciwre shows memy of i wenung to be-taken out to the ships while others
g : ken the boa's.



ZEORGE V PLAYING FIELD crowds of picknickers pack the dance hall,
ncing to the strains of the latest in jazz.

d

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TINY TOTS for the most part frolic in he sea at Bathsheba.
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buses, trucks, pick-ups and all types of transportation, brought
sand outside and others dance in nearby buildings.



AN ATTEMPT io knock one “out of this world’ by an aggressive balsman in a
cricket game at St. Catherine's, St. Philip.



A PARTY ENJOY A PICN'C LUNCH on the cool slope cf Ch T Hill, St
Mr. Norman Wood is on the right of the picture and Bs Pp reat. gly ee



ADVOCATE

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SUNDAY, JUNE 4, 1950






By
TREVOR GAL

E
THE Intercolumal Athlet

-_. to give them their full

according to the programme,
which were held on Whit-Monday
@ Thursday last, were to all ap-
Bances an unqualified success
stics in Barbados underwent
depressed period during the
and immediately after It was
idediy refreshing therefore to
Kensington on Monday and

v 6
last to witness a sports

meeting the likes of which, have
Mot been seen here ce the hey-
: of “Dobbie Douglas, George
ke, Roger Blackman and the

Here I mention only local
‘ of bygone years but it is weli
i m that when they were at
; r best distinguished visijiors
all the other colonies of this
were their constant rivals on





n














Mae Barbados track. I will not
fore attempt to recall our

‘ glories by mentioning a

‘ g of names. That would be
= lengthy. But it is evident that

Sthe past year or two we have
en seeing a steady improvement
“in all departments of local athlet-
: and increased quality and

quantity in the nature of Inter-
colonial rivalry

Marge portion of the praise for
Hics beiny restored to a sound
Ing in this island goes largely

that body of enthusiasts who
Banded themselves together some
s ago under the name of the
Sateur Athletic Association of
ibados. That those gentlemen,
mg and old, had the good of
i@ sport at heart has been clear-
borne out in a few years by
le success which has attended
pir labours. But my first duty
day is to warp the same Asso-
tion that they must beware of
same pitfalls which brought
pwn their predecessors.













A Spectator

&Â¥
+> In doing so I must at once place

~ “myself outside of the pale of the
“Association, of which I am a mem-
ber and speak purely from the
spectator’s point of view. Num-
"ber one bugbear at local sports
meetings is control of the crowd.
We have come a long way from
that famous (or should it be in-
famous!) day in 1943 when the
biggest crowd that 1 have ever
seen at Kensington (no cricket
tournaments excepted) assembled
to watch a sports meeting at which
at least athletes from B.G., Trini-
dad, and the U.S. Armed Forces
were present. There were at
least 7,000 odd there that day
and if they had all paid to enter
the grounds, stands and enclo-
sures the Club which sponsored
the meeting would have made
their fortune, But the fact is only
about one tenth of this number
paid their entrance fee This
was bad enough but worst still
was the manner in which every
and anybody was allowed to stroll
about the field at will. The latter
is the aspect which the present
Association must look into now.





It is quite true that they have
done a lot to remedy the matter.
7m The first sports meeting at Ken-
sington held by the present Asso-
ciation saw better control of the
crowd than the recent one, in my
opinion. But that is just the point
Once given an inch they want a
mile and the crowd are fast taking
us back to the good old days of
rough and ready It must be
oy stopped. We must not have young
* upstarts brandishing bicycle
pumps at the barmen and shout-
ing “gimma a glass a water” when
one is endeavouring to buy
drink. They must be asked to be-
have themselves or leave, or bet-
ter still someone must be at the
door to see that they do no enter
We must not have Cyclists’ At-
tendants refusing to move from
the starting line after they hav,
_ pushed off their men until on
“ages for a policeman to move

em, I do not care if they are
“eelebrated cyclists themselves or
some barefoot boys. Have someone
Whose sole duty it is to move
them. The bigger the better. If
necessary have a policeman handy
so one will not have to send for
him. Furthermore enforce your
own rule (No. 8 on your last pro-
gramme): “Any Cyclist whose At-
tendant does not comply with this
rule will be liable to be disquali-
fied.”

; To The Letter

Nor is the above the only rule
which the Association must not be
afraid to carry out to the letter.










SE

asa



—————————————————
|

Hello Everybody! Straighten up
and fly right to that

GRAND DANCE

which will be given by
\ Mrs, SYLVIA HALL
MONDAY NIGHT 5th June, 1950
at her residence King William
Thy Street, St. Michael
cs Admission :
GENTS 2/- 10: LADIES 1/6
Come and see the Bee-Bop
Originals
Music supplied by Harry
Bannister’s Orchestra
A Gala Time in Store
REFRESHMENTS ON SALE

FURNISH

LIKE OTHERS—









The Money-Saving Way












Morris and Tub Suites or separate
Pieces, Radio, Cocktail or F
Tables, Tea Trolleys, Liquor Case
$5 up—Berbice nd other
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As good as new

L. S. WILSON

Trafalgar St



out them.



THE ATHLETIC SPORTS



THE GOVERNOR (right) presents the prize—a bicycle to Gonsalves

of Trinidad who

won the 15-mile cycle race at Kensington on

Thursday.



No. 9 on the recent programme
touches on another sore spot. It
reads: “A bell will be rung before
each event when Competitors will
proceed to the starting point. The
start for each race will take place
punctually at the time shown on
the programme. NO ONE WILL
BE WAITED FOR.” The last sen-
tence carries the bunch line, But
the way it is enforced ane would
not imagine that it was printed
in capitals in the programme it-

self. How many cyclists did I see
saunter off to shelter from the
sun under the score board and

then saunter back at their leisure
to the start. Start the race with-
They'll soon catch on.

Turning to the actual running
of the events here again there
seems to be a lack of courage to
enforce the rules. No. 4 on the
programme stated clearly: “A
competitor overtaking another
must pass on the outside.” Of

course this rule must now be ob-
solete in other countries, but since
we still have it here why not use
it. I saw a winner of one race get
away with breaking it and nothing
was said. I think it is a stupid
rule myself but I still do not un-
derstand why it was not used,
Now that I have voiced my
opinions on what I thought should
be remedied I shall turn to my
views on the performances of the
athletes themselves. I shall deal
first with the cyclists, for here we
had quite a number of intercolo-
nial stars. Pride of place natur-
ally goes to Ken Farnum. He rode
not only with his limbs but with
his head, Perhaps the only per-
son on whom he had nothing in the
latter respect was his colleague,
or team m (whatever you
will) the ever vigilant H. Stuart.

NOT SURPRISING

It was not surprising that Far-
num won the opening event be-
cause he is evidently much better
than any other local cyclist while
Lindsay Gordon, and Compton
Gonzalves were new to the track
and Laddy Lewis started very
badly. But why did the three last
named allow Farnum and Stuart
to keep repeating their positioning
tactics in the last few laps of each
race with such regularity
entire day on Monday?
wards I learned that Gonzalves
was not really fit when he arrived
here nor did he really run into
form until Thursday. This was ob-
vic 3ut Lindsay Gordon rode
like a very fast cyclist whose only
trouble was positioning. He prov-
ed conclusively that he was good,
right enough, but not good enough
to let Farnum get in his final
sprint first and then catch him
(Farnum) before he reached the
winning line. '












us.



BRING



IN

———_—_—_ -—___.



As a matter of fact there is not
much to choose between Farnum
and Gordon and neither can afford
to let the other gain the syrprise
and get the inside track in the last
lap. As things turned out Gordon
gained the surprise once and that
was in the 5 mile event on Thurs-
day which he won. He rode bril-

liantly in the 9 mile on Monday
and I am told that this was as
near a dead-heat as makes no

odds. I was in no position to judge
myself but Gordon certainly
turned $n one of the most amaz-
ing last minute sprints I have ever
seen. But then did Farnum
and he had the advantage of the
inside track. I am therefore not
surprised that he did win,

so

Of Gonzalves one is tempted
to reserve one’s opinion. How
good is he? I confess, I do not
know. I quite believe from
what I saw that he was not fit,
at least until the very last race,
the 15 mile. He won this race
easier than Farnum won any of
his and Gordon his single event
3ut he did so after Farnum and
Gordon had successfully burnt
each other for almost the last
lap and a half. I am therefore
convinced that Gonzalves is a
top notcher, he must be, or he
could not have beaten either
Farnum or Gordon. But I must
see more of him before I decide
how good he is

I was sorry that game
Laddie Lewis did not do well. He
certainly rode much better the last
him up here racing

to see

time we saw

against Glasgow of rrinidad
Maybe he too was of

Stuart, I have already said, rides
with his head, and if he is not a

really first class member of divis-
ion A, at least he earns his place
there by sheer ability to know how
tq position himself in a race For
this reason only, | find it a treat to
watch him ride.

In class B there was a medley
of talent which gave us very dif-
ferent results in most of the races
3ut R. Gordon of B.G. appeared
to be the best. Perhaps if he had
contested more events he would
have won more Between the
others there was not much to
choose. I shall say, however, that
young H. Roett deserves special
mention for his rather unique per-
formance of riding 5 miles at such
a steady and smart pace that he
won simply by wearing down his
rivals who dropped out one by one
until there were only two left. I
often wonder why some A class
giant does not try the same thing.

WALK OVERS

The flat events for men were
once again walk-overs for the well

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details that keeps
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DEPT: WORKSHOP:

Dial 4569

dies will star
In_ this
pavilion

iascinating article

The
Manc
five-day

England

pavilion Old Trafford,
pester, where the first of four
Test Matenes between
and the West Indies is
to start on Thu ay next
8, uncommonly full
treasured cricket relics

During intervals for
unfortunately so customary i
Manchester that they are to bd
expected and have become recog-

t
a



due

June is of

rain, which



are

nised as a grim sori of joke all
over the cricket world, ® is not
unusual to see even the players
themselves perusing the old
framed core-cards of bygone
matches, which hang upon the

walls above a series of well-filled
glass-cases of mementos.

When I was last there for the
Test with Bradman’s 1948 Austra-
lians, Which England would surely
have won had it not been for twe
days’ driving rain which deprived
hem of their rare chance, I found
plenty of time to examine the
cricketers’ museum housed in this
delightful pavilion.

There has been only one Test
between England and Australia at
Old Trafford uninterrupted by rain
To commemorate it a green Jug,
one foot deep and four and a half
inches in diameter, was designed







The inscription on it reads
commemorate the All-Dry
England v Australia, at Old Tr
ford, July 6, 7, 9, 10, 1934.” This
jug has a prominent place among
the curios,

Among other interesting exhib-
its 1 saw a ‘Lucky Tooth Charm’
given by a South. African Chief
to Johnny Briggs, the Lancashire

and England All-Rounder of the
last century, who played for
England against Australia as many
as 31 times. The tooth is mounted

in a gold clip and is about an
inch and a quarter in length

Lord's Prayer

Then there is the Lord's Praye:
written on a silver three-penny
bit, (then the smallest of English
coins, but since replaced by a
larger and more practical coin in
bronze). The writer was a Mr.
J. Panter, and he inscribed the
Prayer on the coin for Jack Iddon’s
benefit, in June 1936. Mr, Panter
was eighty years old when he
carried out this delicate piece of
work, which he did with the aid of
a magnifying glass and executed
perfectly

Two pieces of soil, one brought
home (by Jack Ikin perhaps?),
after having been cut from the
flooded pitch at Brisbane, during
the disastrous Test of 1946-7, and
the other a sample of the famous
Bulli soil, which is used to make
the Sydney pitch, repose in a case
nearby

When I saw the latter I was re-
minded of a story Jack Hobbs tells
in his “Cricket Memories.”

“One day,” writes Jack, “we
motored from Sydney to Bulli,
where the famous Bulli soil comes
from famous for making fine
wickets. The mayor received us,
and naturally delivered a speech
praising the soil to the skies

‘I suppose you run a team here?’
he asked

‘Oh, ves,’ replied His Worship;
‘and we have just had a splendid
concrete pitch laid,’ which seemed
somehow, an anti-climax after hi
praise of the Bulli soil







sO



was

trained Trinidadians. Prince and
Tull stood out, each unrivalled in
his own department. Prince is one

of the most perfect quarter mile
runners I have ever seen. All
other races are either too short or

too long for him. But in a quar-
ter he runs the sprinters into the
ground and the long distance run-
ners cannot catch up with him in

time. I should imagine he must
be like Herb McKinley in slow
motion

Wilfred Tull has the stride of a
amel. The only thing which pre-
vented him from doing the half-
mile under 2 minutes was the fact
that he allowed the whole field to
run in front of him for the first
220 yards Actually my watch
clocked him in 1,599/10. But the
final figure of 2.003/5 was the
mean between myself and the

other timekeeper Our watches
were ‘not checked so TI cannot say
which was the more correct. I am
looking forward to the day when
we can see two or more runners
like Tull on the local track

H. Bridgeman, also of Trinidad

@ on page 12

| —



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(Inc. in British Guiana)

4261 — Office

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& Electrical Dept.

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BATTEN HOLDERS,

ADHESIVE TAPE.

The first Test Match between England and the West In-
at Old Trafford, on Thursday next, June 8.

ihceeiaaa tails oats conti teammate





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SUNDAY ADVOCATE

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are described some of...

“Old Trafford’s Cricket |} NEWS! |

Treasures”

By Erie L. Robinson

Grim reminders of the recent
war are two bombs which fell near
the ground. One of them has not





e oded, though doubtless the
se has been removed,
Two amusing cartoons, in col-

uur, if I remember: rightly, show

“Lord’s in Danger” and “Some
Embryo Graces. In the former,

hich dates from the days when





5 Edward Watkin proposed to
nstruct a railway through
rd’s, we see Dr. W. G. Grace

vith heavy black beard rampant,

eading the M.C.C. out to meet
the enemy. The Doctor rides on

horseback, and his horse pulls the
heavy roller into battle. Grace
wields a bat furiously and is sur-
rounded by a great army of crick-



eters similarly armed. Stumps
lave been stuck into the ground
ts upward, but, even so,

e is a railway engine, with its

‘ attempting to puff past!

Lord’s pavilion, from which the

M-C.C, flag is proudly flying.

“Some Embryo Graces” is lees
serious in content, It shows some
scantily clad Indian youngsters
playing cricket in a tropical set-
ung. Underneath there is the en-
tertaining caption: “How's that?”
shouted the wicket-keeper.

Out!" yelled the field

Damn!” said the batsman
Fact," writes the artist |
On the walls of this famous}

pavilion there are framed menus |
galore—Lancashire folk know well
how to enjoy what they call their |
grub!’ Here is a sample The |
oceasion was the annual dinner |
of the Lancashire C.C. Club, |
at the Midland Hotel, Manchester,
on November 8, 1926, when the
Club met to celebrate the proud
fact that they had wan the Coun- |








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eadership of skipper Green, who | diluted for us —goes further and ; agents which are released on reaching the stomach
was ably supported by various costs less. and start to dissolve the germ-laden accumulations which congest

well known players whose names
wwe preserved for posterity on the
nenu card, |



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be any é i mind from the dread of those sudden nerve-racking onslaughts

Supreme de sole a la Green | . .

wFiaillons de filet de Boeuf Makepiece | Atlas Preservative Co. Ltd., Erith, There is nothing to fear when Ephazone tablets are to hand |
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Wes indians have good cause F

to remember the names of Make- permanent protection—

peace and Ernest Tyldesley, for
playing against them in 1923, these
two put on 211 for the county’s
second wicket. However, ten
years later at Old Trafford,
George Headley, ‘the black Brad-
man, (169 not out) and I, Barrow
gave Lancastriang something to
think about in return, when they
put on 200, also for the second
wicket, against England in the
Manchester Test Match. The
same year A. D. baxter disturbed
the batting equilibrium of the
tourists, when he took 5 of their
wickets for ten runs in only six
overs, for Lancashire!

Innumerable score cards grace
walls of this cricketers’ paradise.
One of the most interesting is the
replica of a score sheet which
records that A. E. J. Collins scored
628 not out for Clarke’s House Vv
North Town, in a junior school
match at Clifton College, played
on June 22, 1899. Out of a total
of 836 I noticed that the next
highest score was only 42 —made
by a boy name Whitty.

But the score cards of which
Lancashire men, are proudest are
those dated 1912, when in the
Tri-angular Tournament, which
was so unsuccessful that it has
never been repeated, Lancashire
beat the touring Australians
by twenty-four runs at their
first meeting and by eight
wickets at their second, It is

only fair to the’ Aussies, however,
to point out that they left Victor
Trumper, Clem Hill, W. W. Arm-
strong, H. Carter, V. S. Rans-
ford and A, Cotter, six of
thei: then most formid-
able players, behind in Aus-
tralia, because they refused to
play under the manager selected
by the Australian Board of Con-
trol.

Lancashire also defeate the
South Africans, who tourec Eng-
land the same year, by 225 in their
first encounter, and followed that
up with an honourable draw when
they met again.

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PAGE TWELVE



B.B.C. Radio Notes
FIRST TEST
MATCH

B.B.C. Radio
Programmes



























SUNDAY

Harrison — Church Services
College = mr nvunes sae

the Seaview Corps, St. Jame tre
Sunday June 4th to Mth. The Div ov










































JUNE &, 1900 . :
SUNDAY vt eg Prize List 1949 Commander, Major A. E Moffett
Overa. SIXTH FORM assisted by the Divisional Yo Peopk
= . 1 >1R4 } a1 Pp F. @, Holder--Barbado Sct , Secretary, Adjutant Olive White. +
es >1) ¥ dens \ arbad holarship |
Every Ball Broadeast ) _ Ke 1 Prize. Pilgrim Memorial Prize for Latin COmauct the Opening et t
As € ‘ ‘ t the C 2 1 Greek. Pilgrim Memorial Prize for C#™Paign on Sunday, J
Test het dD 12 N Ancient History Spm nd 7 4 On June }
= al D. A. Wiliatwe—Rarbedos Scholared 2m, a special R willl ie}
i 4 t I ¢. Pilgrim Memorial Prize for Lati : yr Womer ' '
the were Greak Piles ‘ Prize dressed Adjut
“hi The Ancient Histery LUTHERAN (
is * ‘ ’ te PRarhad« Scholar t m,. Open Aiv viee
il wazine pt Prize Somers Cox Memorin! 7 ‘ A
tar tot for Puglish. Modern Sixth Prize The W. F. O'Donol pea lie
; " Wate Barbado ~ ola nip - =|
Migrim Memorial. Prise "ae METHODIST
J Puig Memorial Pri fos .
t ' : 0 ones BETHE!.11 a.m. fe we ¢ '
var IM M. Adams-~Deighton Mem- 2 -â„¢. Cradle Roll Service 7 p f
Lt D ial Prize for Mathematic Hawkin RE dead - Holy Cammanion 9m
c 4 ‘ Memorial Prize. Proxime 4 ee Bnrhados Gchalars ie DALKEITH fam. Rev B Crow
- G. A. 0. Alleyne—Pilgrim Memorial "Oy Sommunion. 7 p.m. Mr G Jone
m 0 Can a St Prize for Ancient History. Lower Sixth ,,2E™MONT—11 a.m. Rev. F ”
€ Ive Ra ze woe Communion 7 pw My F
Bo V. O. Smith—Special Prize for Greek “O0re. : a
. i 1 45 r Verse (Presented by Mr. W. D. Isaact Prear oe a fa Mie 4
1 ' 9 A. J. Riley—Special Prize for Latin eee’ ee: silk
I ‘ T Ne ‘ resented by Mr WG thee PROVIDENCE — 11 i }
} C. de M. Nicholls—Lower Sixth Prize owne. 7 p.m. Mr. G. }
b Saale site i N. V. Nicholls--Lower Sixth Prize, , UXHALL—11 W M . e
Clari Ariott and V. R. Seantlebury Lower Sixth Griffith. 7 p.m. Mr, P. 1
\bla I ize
ee ) WRU PEO one JAMES STREET.11 m t
Trinidad Calypsoes SPECIAL PRIZES fawrence ‘(Broadcast S« :. ei
Le Cottrell the BBC Y. A. Thorpe—Special Drawing Prize, Coinwinion. 7 Da. Rev. H. ¢ 7
: rere z MONDAY, JUNE 19s I Cpr L. G. Quintyne—Cadet Com lig Cammninion =
ea S a.m, The Mews, 7-3) san. en ee FIFTH FORM PAYNES BAY—9.20 a.m, Rev. R
! € < \ y . , t “h Vols Co nun.o
ie ‘ ( Auve " n < F. S. Manning (Lynch Memorial Prize ‘ < 4 a a “
in Trinidad last November f la 8 From tie als for best School Certificate!, H. deB. Ford, Nese. ee Allee a : ‘
records he brought back wi : 10 Programme Parade ) P. H. Sobers, E. A, Cadogan, W. ¢ Mer tan ee ae ae
oe : . ‘Strat ror Knight, W. P. Manning ee peau . Me Culougy
a : ‘ . in 12.10 p ews A FOURTH FORM he gegen grag
from Trinidad’ in the General 12,15 pm. Programme Parade. 12.14 C. A. Williams, N. 8. Newsam, §. R, , GlUlds MEMORIAL—9 30 a.n ee
Overse Se r ~* ef Grand Hotel. 1 p.m. Hinkson, G. T. Gooding, R. P, Evelyn, 0. jawrence. Holy Commun Pom
oe ; ; : , be ‘ r. Facreixe r. J. E. Fraynes
week. The songs are arfanged in Scipnee Review. 1 ks Bal T: FON creme HOLETOWN 8.30 a.m. R R
historical sequence du New R. Walvond, PB. Feldman, R. A, 1 “Me Cullough. 7 pon. Mr, 0
calypso development o' Revie Best, C. A. Beaubran, W. W. Beckles, R BANK HAIS--9.30 a0 z
fas? , W. D. Yearwood Cxley. 7 p.m. Mr. G. Sine
days - « luvery to the ‘ SECOND FORM SPEIGHTSTOWN Ms
The re i un ! The D Ser W. N. T. Gibbs, F. A. Smith, R, C. Murville. 7 p.m. Rev. Ft
; ' ry : Haynes, R. O. G. Marville -
R. L. He adi 7G aed Johnson, M MORAYVIAN
Pe i 2. L. Headley, G. E Johnson, M saa oe : . ;
of rch of Scotland. 5.45 p.t King, §. LeR. Lorde, J. L. Harewood. ny Daned f Ring he ¢ A. A, Brathwaite, B. E. Smith, G. E. M Dn ee Bein eee bs
: Husbands, €. D. Seale, R. 1. Cox 7 p.m. Evening Service cache 2
l oat pam. ¢ PREPARATORY FORM pach Aa rage
psc Wt Lancashire D. L. Medford, G. W. A. Fielder, P. A te Nhe ee
nd Atti ame Light © Weatherhead, H. P. G. BE. H. Clack. P mM. Mr. Culpepper.
‘ do o Palmer Barnes, J. P. M. Cave, R. L. G FULNECK—11 a.m \
K ing { : 1 1 Tune ) 1 McChlery, W. A. S. Best 7 pm. Mr. O. R. Lewi
Fen of evi Bre Animal World. 9,30 5 Brit Orche RESULTS OF SET COMPETITIONS MONTGOMERY—7 p.m. Mr.
=. asiit..4 1) i 94 pr Th Cathedral Seplember, 148 — July, 1949 SHOP HILJ-—7.- p.ir Mr $n
tah Sp Sai cen , The News, 10.10 p CRICKET SET SHIELD—(Presented by | DUNSCOMBE—11 am, Mv. «
on Wednesday, 7th. i a Bee Editorial 1015 p.m. Much the late Mrs. Dalton) No award due to (Lewis. 7 p.m. Mr. Haynes
Thursday at 10.15 p.m Bir Marsh. 10.45 pm, Com- change of Cricket Season. iKnockou! s --
il p.m, The New Champions Set F) THE NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH
$e , ——————————— POOTBALL SET SHIELD — Set € OF GOD
Mussolini’s End 3 . (Presented by the late G. L. Am ST. MICHAEL—7 p.m. fiver Road. |
First-han terial on the & | \ | l x > ~ trong, Bsqr.) Rev. E. W. Weekes (for observence o
downfal i death of Mussolir Phe thietie Sports ATHLETIC SPORTS SET SHIELD— iord’s Supper!, 1 a.m. Bank Hall— |
stl Pe oe \ Set D (Presented by the late Sir Rev. M. B. Prettijohn, 7 p Ba
about which ere is a ma © From Page 7 Gerald Aubrey Goodman, K.C.) Hall Rev. M. B. Prettijohn
conflicting repo e pt od suatnten He Yun SWIMMING SPORTS SET SHIELD CHRIST CHURCH—11 a.m. Vaux Hal
ted in the comi \ 1a re a oy. Set E. (Presented by Dr. H. H. Bay- Rev. E. W. Weekes
n bl eat ' nore like terrier than @ 2F€Y- jey, M.A, M.D., Ch, M.R.C.S, ST. PETER—11 a.m. Four Hill, 1
TRAT RAD “ hound and he seems to worry the L.R.C.P.) J. B. Winter
written and pr ce y D. G. jige out of the ven devils he i THE CHAMPION SET SHIELD—Set ST. ANDREW—7 p.m. Pock Hall
Bridson Bro f I aids) od is a r a. (Presented by the late Canon H Rev. J. B. Winter
Mmafeable feature { it ' VADUSY SYNE na Pie h M ne \ Dalton, M.A., D.D., — Formerly
oe : ; I canno inderstand is how he jeadmaster of Harrison College; of bados Seholars Open Exhibition Stand-
pe on the t CUnSECA n irn 10 seconds on Mon- Felsted School, England; and Sixth ard, 1949
6 p.m., and also on Friday ne day and Archer, who ran second to Form Master at Winchester College) E, R. St J Cumberbatch— Bovell
at 3.00 p.m. hi a tanh vented 64/6 HONOURS LIST Scholarship at the Imperial College of
t j apes iim in this race, returne dgo4 9 on Fr. G. Holder, @ A, Willekia Lo R Tropical Agriculture
London’s Plan Phurs< But that’s timing again Brathwaithe, S| H. Watson,—Barbados D. A. Willams, A. J. Riley—Island
London i till the biggest city for you Scholars 1949 All reached Open Scholarships at Codrington College. |
in the n h fact u Las not by any means least Seholarship Standard V. O. Smith, A. J. Riley, M. de C
eg oo , et : e Ladies’ Events, ‘They J.M.G.M. Adams—Hawkins Memortal Callender, R. D. Rock,—Attained Open
itsel v a sj il interest to e na a . : ’ Prize, 1949. Proxime Acceéssit to Bar- Exhibition Standard
the curi t { sies about were perhaps the high-light of the
the plann uilding « meeting but for the A class cyclist —————
Lond wi he ravages of And it all caused by the riv- |
war } London. in i between Pearl Gooding and Oe (LT TE |
: * ira berbatct t is cer- j f ;
me ig the title of @ talk. Gta: sberbatch. Tt, is cer. Write Direct or Airmail {or Fatherly Advice—Free
(abe bros t 4 ths G.OS yn tainly surprising that in Barbados, |
Friday Py ¢ el int es er peer | {
‘ y no en afte saving |
Holford, joint author of the Cit iv SCARY Ries : :
f Lo ») r 1 ‘ hool) i! only a few hort |
eee ; Thee, (YOR ©, we should have turned | |
Holford a eee Professor Sut one as good as Grace Cumber- |
oMorea with Geliberation Decause, batch. It is as if we had started |
as he says, 1 ; xd idea of off with MecDoneld Bailey when| |
2 ' y y 10
the kind of | ue 1 am going tc thletics first begun out here |
draw oe to draw—of the In spite of this Trinidad
many plar for * London’, The sent us Pearl Gooding who was
talk— under the title of ‘From the obviously much better than Grace 1]
Third Programme’ will be im the 100 yards. One can im- |
broadcast 5.30 p.m., on Friday, agine our empty feeling therefore

9th. June. when Pearl broke down in the 220



yards just when it looked as if
Grace was going to lead her into
Prio Defeated the straight way. After that it
was very easy for Grace to coast
y . home, But I cannot forgive those
In Elections people who went

that nothing was wrong with Pear!
Gooding and that she gave in just
because Grace looked as if she was
going to head her. What an ab-
solutely Prep-School idea. Surely

about crowing |

HAVANA, Cuba, June 2.
Antonio Prio, brother of Pres-
ident Carlos Prio Socarris of Cuba
to-day-admitted defeat by Oppo-



sition candidate Nicolas Castel- we are not that childish \
ljanos in the contest for the It would, indeed be far better if |
Mayoralty of Havana.

This was a key contest in defeat was promptly forgotten by

those who indulged in it, and the
same people started paying more
attention to the training of Grace
Cumberbatch. How much of Pear]

yesterday’s Cuban elections when
2,500,000 voters polled to elect two
Senators, 66 members of the House

the crowing over Pearl een |

of Representatives and 126 May- Gooding’s superiority G
oe ae ) g's supe oy Grace
ors. The elections were orderly Cc 1 ; } 1% OEY EPRI
Moree aacgiitane Tea cate umberbatch is) due to better
ough sya: , aining methods I do not know,
‘President Prio claimed last but it is obvious that it is quite
night however that the Govern- considerable. On an equal footing
ment had won 100 of the mayor- of fitness there is no telling where

ships and a majority of 66 House
of Representative seats

our Grace
Olympics

would end up.
are not too distant.

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PAGE THIRTEEN


PAGE FOURTEEN

CLASSIFIED ADS. |













































































Public Sales—Contd















































aad St. Michael's











SUNDAY ADVOCATE

u HARBOUR 106

PUBLIC NOTICES |













































one 2598 AUCTION Carlisle B
| TH HA In Sch oe 7 Ter
} q ICE : v2 IN PORT: ‘ ‘Ortae, Yacht n
> AME DIE HARPER oO FOR RENT UNDER E IVORY MMER HRREAWER BX AMIN aTsowe, lll, Sen. Everdene, Sch. Emanuel Gor-
= ee I } eft By instructions received from the The Entrance Examinations for St don, Sch rane, Somecn, Soh. Adalina,
Thursd ee ; = = | Insurance Company I will sell on Friday Michael's Girls’ School will be held | £°>.,W- ia, Sch. Philip H.
Oxie y Stree ; at 4. S June %h at Fort Royal Garage at 2 p.m in November 1950, for candidates Davidson, eh. Kestern Hel. ioe
St. Ambri nue | HOUSES (1) 197 8 HP. Ford Anglia Saloon who will have attained the age of | Uneraida. Sch. Wonderful Councellor,
Weer’ Cemetery. atone | Horpar 1) 198% 30 HP. Nash Saloon (both eight (8) years on 3ist July, 1951, | y%;, Mandalay UM, Sch. Zenith §
Elsie, He Me so At Maxwell's Coast a Furnished Bed- | 4umaged) . (1) 19%—25 HP. Eosex tad wha ue NOT + ily, hog | Maris Stella, Sch. United Pilgrim, Sch.
‘RISCILLA yes-| 790m or share house with elderly lady. | Terms Cash 113) a ne over twelve | Rosarene, S.S. Rivercrest, Sch. Harriet
ide Sen plac rt ter eent Reasonable Rent to the right Applicant ' INCENT G years of age on 3ist July, 1961.| Whittaker, Sch. Gardenia W., Sch.
: jence, Westmoreland vin GRIFFITH 2.. Cand .
de ° 9 ‘andidates from this Examination J
1 eral leaves her} Phone 8173 8.5.5)-8n 4.6.50—4n Will be admitted as vacancies ocear: | i Belle Wolfe, MV. Lady tov:
“er Pe jay for} 3 ene ee . | MI.V. Student Prince, ‘ ar .
€ - € Fric nds are | APARTMENT-—-One furnished apart- BInHOP dead ce me an 2 ee )M Vv. Daerwood
Preacod (father), Ina Sealey | * ‘a Seen serena get rian bets L ESTATE 3. Parenta/Guardians desirous of having ss. H , Aa net, Cupt.
reno ot Ae ee ee Peg REA their daughters/wards names placed | puiricer ten Martinique. ,
se en 3i-8.20.|““ALBION VIGKA. The valuable feee:| on, the Waiting Est of this School =<
es | hold property called “Albion ” Head- ‘ arbades
IN MEMORIAM ce BUNGALOW—A_ modern bungalow. | situated at Barbarees Hill in the parish a ace ae ee In Touch with B.

Ip Toying nemore aBAVES who fell| Situated at Clapham, Christ Church | of St. Michael standing on 1 acre 2 roods elie teetne suet be cules Coast Station

mother FI , > 1980 2% miles from city, 3 bedrooms, drawing and 30 perehes—the house contains open ee eee eae eee
he chinine on a low grave; room, dining reom, breakfast room,|and closed verandahs, Drawing, Dining, bn eadmistress as soon as they! Cuyble and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd.,
Midnig ; carage, servants room. electric and| Breakfast nook, Pantry, Kitchen, Store are completed. > advise that they can now communicate
where lic . running water, toflet and bath. Phone|and Spare Room downstairs and 4 bed- GALE, with the following ships through their

loved b : a 427 3.6.60—2n. | rooms upstairs, W.C, & Bath. There are Secretary /Treasurer, Barbados Coast Station.

We think of ; a = oe ieee c me some valuable trees and frult trees on Governing Body, S.S. San Adolfo; S.S. America; S.S.
Ni fam can sce Us weep : CHANCE VIEW—Chancery Lane, 2] the land, and room for @ building pro- St. Michael's Girls’ School Hecuba; S.S. Viggo Hansteen, S.S.
hak others. are ast Bedrooms, running water, etc. Only; eramme- For inspection, ona and 27.5.50-—-3n. | Petros Loide Venezuela; $.S. Mormac
Edmund, Wil ¢ rne (Gertrude| approved tenants. Apply F. Storey,| terms of sale apply R, Areher Mc Kensie, Gulf; S.S. Rio De La Plata; S.S. Stella
America), childre ea, Leon, Har-| Graeme Hali Plantation, Christ Church. | Victoria Street. Dial 2047. 46.56-—in. . Maria; S.S. Rio Araza; S.S. Fort
ald, Aplene, Jean, grand children: Daphne | Telephone 8116 21,5.50—n |S THSHEBA? Owing to illness Mr. LOST & FOUND Ebro 5.8. Cameras ms.
—— COTTAGE AND FLAT rent furnished | Howe wishes to sell Tanglin Benehmount |S.S. Granheim; S.S. Granadero; 8.3.
- r for sale together—Beautiful Veran- | 48) oe vee built ruse a. ——— | Rangitata; S.S, San Clara; S.S. Alcoa
FOR SAT dahs facing Sea Hastings main Road— er ; Lost Clipper; S.S. Ravello; 5S.S. Baron-
ee Sea Water (heated) to one of the five OED savin orem. & Snarcens 2 ‘ Elphinstone, S.S. Liguria; 8.8. Sirena:
—— I bath rooms—Electric Cookers, Frigid- “ve ore . . Silv > 7 a

bs *, 7 Laundry, Garage stable attractive gar- BRACELET Silver Filigree. At the

AUTOMOTIVE aires—Telephone \ 2049 2.6.50.—-T.F.N. } den. E light a Power easily nema: Willow Club, Thursday night, June Ist. WANTED

a Hae te si ble 2 flats or 4/5 bedroom house Finder please return same t fiss Norma

CARS—2 dan Car 2 Hillman FURNISHED—White Cottage St. James. | 2.6.50—-t.¢.n, | Husbands, c/o Regal Club, Corner Tudor
Cars. 1 Willvs Sedan Cor. Joseph Vul-| Apply Mrs E M = Greenidge. White “ ‘_ | Street, 3.6.50—2n. | HELP
Seree.S Ty Hed Lira Garage. 47 Roe-| House, St. James, 5 O0he-tn) Or er :
anians Lepot, Red bird warage, “ELLESMERE” PLANTATION, Wi bls
buck ‘Stree 46.50—1n. | — . ST. GEORGE CAT—With large black and fluffy! “CHAUFFEUR-GARDENER. Apply to

FARAWAY", St. Philip coast. Bully) we are instructed by the Trustee of | COM, with all white underneath,| poyal Store. No. 2 High Street.

CAR-—One Singer 2 seater, in good| furnished; 3 bedrooms, 3 servant rooms, the will of the late Mr. J. J. Seale] answering to the name of ((Blackie, | Boy . 3.6.50—2n.

condition. If interested C. Clarke, | Carport, lighting plant, water mill. Bath- to offer f. le bove ed Plan. | Finder piease return to “Homeleigh”,
on 36 $6 ing beach, From May lst. Dial 4476 0 ‘or sale the above-nam a : i
‘Telephone 2575 3.6.50—2n 19.3.50—T.F.N,| tation consisting of about 122 acres of | Garrison. #,¢.50—25

“Sa a) One Ford V-8 in seed con which about 88 are arable. There is a} See. ee es } MISCELLANEOUS

Cs a) e Fore 6 in Bog HOUSE- ivate beach, three! Manager's house and usual outbuildings ,
dition. Apply H. FE. Marshall, Yorkshire, nihe pm gga Mage. gas convenience, | There is good quality stone which could FOUND | ey) 1 WANTED TO. RENT wai.
Chrigt Church, eee Three bedrooms, toilet and bath, front| be worked. A sum of money in the outer office of |, Small House or Flat, Hastings, Wo ¢

*AR—-1947 V ll 12/4. Approx. 15,000} end back verandahs, garage. See Myr. Full particulars and permission to view; the Colonial Treasure: | Sng, Rockley District on Dayrell “ne rs

Kas Car in et condi » Always! Mayers, the Advocate 3.6.50—2n.| can be obtained from Mr. Charles Arm- Claimant please apply to G. G. 1fill, | Moderate Rent. Apply: X. Y. .
own driven. ¢ rtesy Garo Dial 461¢ strong of Pool, St. John. Conditions of | Income Tax Office, Bridge Street. | Advocate. sia a cdies

28.5,50—t..n.| HOUSE—Fully furnished house in first| sale can be obtained from the undersign- y eae
——————— | loss residential district, 2 miles from} ed who will offer the property at auction

CAR—One B.S.A. 10 H.P., good tyres| town, 3 bedrooms, 2. living rooms, ths sacl oe at 2.30 p.m. on | ware ee rr
and good condition, reasonable price | usual offices. From July Ist 1950, to une, F ~ :
Apply to Julian Atwell. Phone 2476 January Ist 1951. Apply to Mrs. C.B. VERNMENT NOTICES
se 2.6.50—4n.} Dowding. Dial 4195, CARRINGTON & SEALY | GO

. a Dede 2 6.80—t.¢.n. | 14,5.59—4n ;

CAR One (1) Fluid Drive ee a 2 soeiceea . Dy i.
equipped with io and new tyres,| MODERN STONE BUNGALOW. Seclu-| . DOONHAVEN, 6th Avenue, Belleville Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend
Car in perfect condition, Good as new.| ded part of Pine Hill. 2 bedrooms. 2 eres ee Tannin water, Draw-}ment) Order, 1950, No. 21 which will be published in the Official
Apply D. Harvey Read, c/o Canadian} servants rooms. Garage Solar heating ning an reakfast room. Gas rsday ls
Apply of Commerce 2.6.50.~-4n.| Labour saving. % acre grounds. installed for cooking. For further Gazette of Thursday Ist June, 1950. . .

5 . — |R. S. Nicholls & Co., Solieltors, 1$1--2| particulars Dial 3255 before 9 a.m. and 2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling
HP. B S.A. Cycle in good] Koebuck St. Telephone 3925 after 4 p.m 31.5,50__3

2 f yele in go ebuck St. . m. ' Ms sate “ e-Evanors ” or Sain
ane dike’ hugeonebla;- Apply patent 9.5.80—t.f.n | prices of Milk Evaporated” are as follows :
and Edwards. Phone—3453 2.6.50,—3n LAND — 11,300 sq. ft. of land at Hart's | "

Sa tee MARKHAM on the Sea, Hastings. ‘ene main road, adjoining Mr, Wholesale Price. Retail Price.
furnished bedrooms with all modern roper i than
LIVESTOCK conveniences, gas installed for cooking Apply: D'ARCY A. SCOTT. Axticie. [> See ORS Seay St. CAOe amene )
°E : 1) Small Mule. Quiet] Apply Eli , & . “ ;
Tiel sis ARM ak aise pale ty Oy Sea —s., se—t.4.0. | ee | MILK—Evaporated ..| $9.81 per case ot :
K.D.G. Frost. “Stanmore ze,” Black ONE— (1) board and shingled houce. 4 48 x 14} oz. tins 23c. per 144 oz. tin.
Rock. Dial 3968 or 3006 ae “NEW HAVEN", Crane Coast fully fur- aoee ‘eas kitchen attached Size ‘t
3.6.50—t.f.n nished, 3 bedrooms, 3 servants’ rooms, x x 8. Shed 18 x 8 x 7 ft. 6 ins ye ~ | 95 2
double garage, lighting plant, water| Kitchen 10 x 6. Apply C. Durant c/o MILK—Evaporated .. | $1) — per case of ti
ALSATIAN PUPS—Apply: Mrs. E. N.| mill, Superb bathing beach. Dial 4476| Hon. V. C. Gale, Dalkeith Rd. | 48 x 16 oz. tins. 26c. per 16 oz, tin.
Roath, Cluff's Plantation, St. Lacy, November, December 2 : . 31.5.50—2n 1 {
u 31.5.50—In .3.50-—t. fn
SALE ete: The fa ITT
RESTHAVEN, Rockley New Road.| HILL CASINO. Long tara Neate: of 0
ELE! ICAL Drawing Room, Dining Room, two Bed-|can be obtained by purchaser. Apply: PART
RETT ELECTRIC ADDING MA-| rooms, Kitchen, Pantry, Servants Rooms, |C. M. GREENIDGE, Brittons Hill 5
ery little used. New price| Garage, usual out offices. Apply of ite ; 50—

CHINE very 5 a 28.5.50—4n. By
$295,00 will accept $220.00 At Ralph| or Dial 3278. 4.6.50-—~In. J .

Ae. Beard's Auction Room Hardwood — WORTHING (NEAR CACRABANK Lieut.-Col. J. CONNELL, O.B.E., E.D.

Alley Phone~ 4683 2. 6. 50—3n ROOM—Two (2) Gentlemen or Young HOTEL) CHRIST CHURCH



f= COLDSPOT REFRIGERATOR



(4% Cubic Feet) In perfect working
condition Recently overhauled = and
spray painted For information phone
2838. 1.6,50—4n
ONE RADIOGRAM With Automatic!
changer No reasonable offer refused
Diakebat 4.6.50—In
FURNITURE
NITURE. Latest design mahogany

Wardrobe, beautifully built, very wvttrac-



Couple. Large double bedroom over

looking the sea. Board reasonable rent

for the right party. Phone 8496.
2.6.50—t.f.n

SWANSEA—For the month of June,
immediate occupancy, fully furnished





Modern fully furnished chalet i

or een oa ae in half an sore

ept an out gardens—one

minute from sea and beautiful sandy
bathing beach

The house contains large living room,



Bungalow at Worthings, ineluding | din room, two

Refrigerator, Radio, Telephone. Sutra® beateles fen te eee 2a 2S oa

and all conveniences. Dial 3578. buen, Tiled bathroom with tub bath and shower
31.5.

(not and cold water) and built in linen
cupboard, tiled kitehen with built in
stone cupboard and new Philco combined



WARSAW; Barbados (not Russia) new-
ly built ste wall Bungalow at Welches





refrigerato:
Road, near rnment House, contain- ania wake and oop Hee
ing Open Verandah, Drawing Room, 3] with hoods —— nd lake
Bedrooms with running water, built in Frenc joors, large

stone garage and servants quarters with
toilet and shower, the house 1s 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

presses, Kitchen with built in cupboards
and Sink, W.C. & Bath, Water, Electric
Light, Se t's W.C There is a deep
cellar w can be used as a store room,
For inspection Dial 2947 KR, Archer
Me Kenzie, Victoria Street,

PUBLIC SALES









tivet in appearance, guarantee work-
manship. R. A. Griffith & Co. Furni-
ture’ Manufacturer, Upper Roebuck
Street. Telephone 3825. 3.6.50—2n
MECHANICAL

Y¥'S BICYCLE—26” Wheel with
light and generator, Phone 8371

2.6.50-—3n

MISCELLANEOUS
——-__-____---~
ANTIOUES-— of every description
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine StIver.

Watercolours Early books, Mops. Auto

eB etc, at Gorringes Antique Sron,
adjolping Royal Yacht Club

1.9.49.—t.f.n.

AUTO PARTS—17

generator amatures,

shaft gears, fuel pumps,

plate batteries
clutch disc, cam
brake linings,





cte. Enquire Auto Tyre Company
Trafalgar Street. Phone 2696
3.6.50—t.f.n
—
DESCHIED YRUP OF HEMOGLO-




BINE. Do not delay until Anaemia sets
in, A_fresh shipment of abeve to hand
at all Drug Stores 4 6 50-—3n.





GYNOMEX Antiseptic Prophylactic
Jelly is quite harmless in its local or
general effect however frequently used
Numerous Chemical and bacteriological
tests have proved the absolute efficiency
of this preparation, and as a result it is
recommended by a very large number
of Medical Men and Gynaecologists
Made by the same manufacturers of
Gynomin Tablets.

Price—complete outfit 4/-

Refills 3/-
Obtainab'e at —- KNIGHT'S LTD.
3.6.50—3n .





GALVANISED TANKS—5 only.
failons Galvanised Tanks with outlet
SENERAL AGENCY CO., BAR-
BADOS. 14 High St 1.6.50—6n
+ nae



LADIES’ SPORT COATS—In assorted
Colours—Art Silk Lined $22.00 and

$28.50 The Modern Dress Shoppe, Broad | 25 by 27 built of Block Stone and covered







Street. 2.6,50—3n,
THE “KLEENKIL” D.D.T. Fly and
Moth, Paper is effective against Flies
Moths, Wasps, Mosquitoes, Gnats and
most, household pests, including Ants
Ht may be placed in Wardrobes and
Cupboards to protect clothes from

moths. Price 3d. card. Obtainable at

KNIGHT'S LTD
2,6.50—2n

e
pphire
yeral

aight CET
NEEDLES for your record pl
a! Kinds including Ruby and
semi-permanent needles to pla)
thousand recordings.
A. BARNES & CO , LTD
24.5,.50-—t.f,n






Dinah Shore, Frank



NEW PLATTERS













vegetable garden and tool shed, colassed
driveways and garden paths, will be sold
unfurnished if desired, Attractive price.
Phone owner 8316 between 10 a.m
and 6 p.m, 24.5.50—5n

ee
That very desirable property known

——— ee
AUCTION

By instructions, I will sell by public
Auction on the spot at Dayrell’s Road,
on Wednesday 7th, at 2 o'clock, one. ps “HOTEL WORTHING on SEA’
house which consists of Gallery, Draw-] (formerly Briziliana Hotel) standing on
ing and Dining Rooms, two (2) Bedrooms, | over fifteen thousand square feet includ-
Kitchen, Toilet and Palings. To be}ing entrance driveway from Public
removed. It must be sold, Terms Cash. | poaq together with twelve bathing

Apply: D'ARCY A. § cubicles.
ee Ae RSationeer, |The only available site on Worthing







3.6.50—3n, | Coast. First class business place. Fine

sea bathing. A window on the ocean

LORRY, By instructions of the Insur-| Cool and cozy location. With slight
ance Co. I will sell at Cole & Co., Garage | “Iterations can be made a high class

Bay Street on Friday 9th at 2 p.m. 1
Dodge Motor Lorry 27 H.P. with auxiliary
wear box, damaged by accident, Terms
Cash. R. Archer Me Kenzie. Dial 2947,
4.6.50-——4n,
a
I have been instructed by the Governor
in Executive Committee to offer for sale

Hotel or Night Club.
Offers in writing received up to 30th
June, 1950, by

S. J. ROCK & CO.,
112 Roebuck Street,
Inspection any day.

on the spot at Bay Street on Tuesday
the 6th day of June, beginning at 1
o'clock four (4) buildings situate at Bay
St. on lands of the General Hospital.
The particulars of the building are as
follows :
(1) Beside the Eye Ward, A one storey

1,6.50—10n

—_———
PROPERTY AT BRIDGE FIELD

At Bridge Field, St. Thomas, One

property which consists of one (1) acre,

23 perches of arable land, and a stone

wall house which has guard-wall to

200 |covered with galvanize and shingle,

t, a
buiding 28 by 26, La a Nees a & Byoraks two a iearechn Water Trotlet
galvanize, ana covered w galvanize, a yd
(2) Next is @ two storey pullding Ss) and Bath, Kitchen and Garage. Also a

Large-Sized Wall Shop. If interested in

keeping stocks and doing business, this

is the place,
Apply:

by 37, built of stone and timber,





consists of living room 3 bedrooms

dining room, toilet and bath, kitchen, DIARCY A. SCOTT,

(3) Next is a stone building 15 by 10, ° Magazine Lane.
built of Block Stone and covered with 3.6.50.—3n.
everite

————

TRELAWNY—On Hastings main road,
four bed rooms each with running water
urual public rooms, large gallery, ser-
vants room and toilet,

ANNEX—new wall building, with two
bed rooms, with running water, dining
and sitting rooms and garage. Trelawny
is now rented for $60.00 a month and
Annex $40.00 a month. Reasonable offer
will be accepted, Phone 3001,

4.6,50—In
-_——————

(4) The last is a one storey building

with galvanize, and is sealed. This build-
ing can be of tremendous help in the
building of a new bungalow.
All the above must be removed within
four (4) weeks from date of sale,
Inspection any day except Sunday,
from 8 until 5. Terms Cash.

D’ ARCY A, SCOTT,
Govt, Auctjoneer
26.5,.50—6n.



Knocking At Your Doors! To Miss
Me Means Missing The Boat Or Plane!
A PAYABLE WHOLESALE LIQUOR
BUSINESS IN THE CITY with Purchas-
ing Rights direct from Agents including
T. Cigarettes from Factory, A Rare
Chance for an Active Man with a Small
Cvpital. No Red Tape No Book Debts.
Going for Only $11,000 Nett,—A Two

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

SALES IN JUNE
3th: Mr. E. G. Bayne's Sale
Farm,” St. Peter





[nce the rest. Come] Thursday, 15th: The Very Rev. Dean | Storey Stonewall Business & Residence
Sing, Hing and, all the Hutchinson. Sale “The Deanery", St | 4 Tudor St., Can Yield over $100 p.m.
teat SARNES & CO., LTD Michael, Going for Only $10,500..-A Seaside 3
24.5.50--t.f.n Thursday, 29th: Mr. Harry Mason's] Bedroom Stonewall Bungalow at Fonta-

sole. Boarded Hall, St. George. belle—A New and Attractive Seaside 3

TFOWELS—Better Quality Towels, Face Bedroom (Two with Dressing Room
Gictha: Kitchen Towels, Yellow Du s | BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,| avd Basin) Stonewall Bungalow at st.
“forsthe best selection in ‘Town. visit | Auctioneers games, Sandy Beech, Good Bathing,
Navalty ‘Store, Corner McGh egor Street 4.6.50—1n, | Outhouse, Everite Roof, Set In Well
taaviroad & 2.6.50 Off Main Rd, Sand Can Be Sold, Going



PROFESSIONAL NOTICE

DR. FERREIRA of “Chiroville’ Upper







Bay St. (near Esplanade) by niropractic
method corrects diseases of es, ears.



nose, Mhroat,
lower organs

lungs, stomach, kidneys ano
Dial 28st,





Asthma Mucus
Dissolved ist. Day

Choking, gasping, wheezing Asthma and
Bronoh i poison pour. syste
energy; ruin your health and weaken yor
heart. In 3 minutes Mendaco—the preesripe
tion of @ famous doctor—circulates through
the blood, quickly curbing the attacks. The
very first day the strangling mucus is dis-
solved, thus giving free, easy breathing
and restful sleep. No dopes, no smokes, no
injections. Just take pleasant, tasteless
Mendaco tablets at meals and be entirely
free from Asthma and Bronchitis in next
to no time, even though you may have guf-
fered for years. Mendaco is so succes. fu)
that it is guaranteed to give you free. «

1, Sap your







breathing in 24 hours and to completely
stop your Asthma In & days or money back

‘on return of empty package. Get Mendaco

from your Chem-
tee protects you. !

Ends Asthma * Bronchitis * Hay Fever



CROWN A CROWNING ACHIEVEMENT BY BRINKING THE NEW CROWN GINGER ALE





Indeed Reasonable—A Desirnbie 2 Bed-
room (large) Stonewall Bungalow in
A— Condition at Monteith Gardens—
The Area with Doctors, Going Reason-
able. Mortgages Arranged. Finger 3111
or 2713 D. F. deAbreu—A Trained Man,
Call at Olive Bough, Hastings, or Carter
Bros,, Tudor St., City



UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

ON TURBSDAY 6th by order of Mr
EB. J. Petrie we will sell his House
appointments which are practically new
and in perfect condition at “Wendover”

Abbeville Gardens which includes
Dining Table (seat 8) Upright Chairs,
Serving and Ornament Tables, Tea
Trolley Dinner Waggon, Flat Top Desk,
Morris Suite-Settee and 4 Arm Chairs
all with Dunpille Cushions, Cock-Tall
and Coffee Tables all in Mahogany:
Birch Morris Chairs and Cushions; Glass







1 will set up for sale by Public Com-
petition at my Office Victoria Street on
FRIDAY 9th, at 2 p.m

(1) The dwelling house called “ROS-
LYN" situated at 8th Ave, Belleville
with 3600 square feet of land. House
contains closed gallery, drawing and

rooms, 3 bedrooms, morning
Cc, tiled bath, kitchen,
pantry, Electric lght—rents for $35.00



Ware, Tea Service, Electric Lamps,| per month,
Fish Knives and Forks, Plated Ware,| IMMEDIATE VACANT POSSESSION
xmas Lights, Garden Lamp; Electric (2) The dwelling house called "KARL-

Irons, Two Single Bedsteads with Vono} VILLE” situated at Spooner’s Hill, part

Springs, Windsor Presses, Vanity Table] dining rooms, 3 bedrooms, water and
with Triplet Mirrors and Stool all in] electrie lights—ents for $20.00 per
Pine waxed and very nice}, Simmons| month. For inspection and conditions

fron Bedstead and Spring; Cream Paint-
ea Bedstead, Dressing Table, Desk &c
Three very good Deep Sleep Mattresses,
Rugs, Canvas Cots, Grove Refrigerator
(2 years) perfect condition, Kitchen
Cabinet, Glass Cabinet for ware; Enamel
Top Table, Ironing Board 3 Burner
Valor Stove, Kitchen Utensils, Freezer,
Scales, Lawn Mower, Trunks and many
other items.

Sale 11,30 o'clock

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,
Auctioneers
2.6.50—2n.

of sale apply to R, ARCHER McKENZIE
Victoria Street. Dial 2947
4.6.50—5n.

—_—$—
CAMELOT, Chelsea Road, standing on
12,610 square feet land, house contains
closed gallery, drawing, dining, 3 bed-
rooms with running water, breakfast
room, kitchenette and kitehen, Now that
the Government has made the roads to
the Bay estate, there is sufficient land
for building another bungalow with
entrance from this new road. For in-
spection and terms of sale Dial 2047 R

Archer Me Kenzie, Victoria Street
4.6.50—1n



Terms cash.







Commanding,
The Barbados Regiment,

Issue Ne. 22 2 June, 1950



1. PARADES

Combined rehearsal for the King’s Birthday Parade 4
i a combined rehearsal for the King’s Birthday Para'

ra ote 50, at 1630 hours. All ranks are reminded that
this is a compulsory parade and that any volunteer who absents
himself without leave or reasonable excuse’ to the satisfaction of
the C.O., is liable to a fine, under section 14 of the Volunteer
Regulations, 1949.
Orders for the King's Birthday Parade
The King’s Birthday Parade will be held at the Garrison
Savannah on Thursday, 8 Jun., 50. Troops will conform to the
following time table: —

Fall in at barracks... : +e 0720 hrs.
Markers 0780: ;,
Advance + ss Ri 0735 =,,
Parade in position and dressed .. 0750 ,,

Commandant Local Forces received
His Excellency received
Dress for Parade:
Officers: Tunics, Slacks, caps, S.D., Sam Brown belts and swords.
Other Ranks: Shirts, shorts, hoots, short puttees and hosetops,
berets, belts and frogs.
Mecal Ribbons will be worn by all ranks.
Officers attending as spectators will NOT wear swords.

ANNUAL CAMP
All volunteers attending camp will report to St. Ann’s Fort with
their kit at 1000 haurs on the 9th June, 1950.

3. ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK
ENDING 12 JUNE, 1950.
Orderly Officer
Orderly Serjeant
Next For Duty
Orderly Officer
Orderly Serjeant

0755 =,
0800 ,,

ww

2/Lt. S. G. Lashley
209 Sjt. Long, C. B.

Lieut, P. L. C. Peterkin
217 L/S Blackett, L. L.

M. L. D. SKEWES-COX,
Major.
S.O.L.F. & Adjtitant,
The Barbados Regiment

SHIPPING NOTICES









ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM,
ROTTERDAM and ANTWERP
M.S. “HEUBNA” June 9.10.13th. St.
S.S. “HERSILIA” July 7.8.11th
SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM AND

The M.V. “DAERWOOD”

aecept Cargo and passengers for

will
Lucia, St. Vineent, Grenada

and Aruba. Sailing Saturday 10th

DOVER Uda eh tua dioheen ee
8.8. “COTTICA” June 23rd nats AS étacisesee
SS. “BONAIRE” July. 2ist

SAILING TO MADEIRA, PLYMOUTH

ANTWERP AND AMSTERDAM ~—



M.S.
M.S.

“ORANJESTAD" June 27th.
“WILLEMSTAD” July 25th

SAILING TO TRINIDAD, Messrs. B.W.I, SCHOONER









PARAMARIBO, DEMERARA ETC

M.S. “BONAIRE” June 2ist SN. F

M.S. “HELENA” June 29th. OWNERS ASSN. INC

ite ey yeaa secede, Consignee. Dial 4047.

fi i hips
Canadian National Steamships
SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails
Montreal Halifax Boston B'dos B'dos
CAN. CRUISER 2nd May 29th May 5th June 5th June
LADY NELSON Sist May 3rd June 6th June i4th June 15th June
CAN. CONSTRUCTOR 9 June 12 June 22 June 22 June
LADY RODNEY .20th June ard July 5th July Mth July 15th July
LADY NELSON 22nd July 25th July 27th July Sth Aug. 6th Aug.
LADY RODNEY - 23rd Aug. 26th Aug. 28th Aug, th Aug. 7th Sep.
NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives
B'dos B'dos Bosten alifax Montreal

LADY RODNEY &h June 10th June 19th June 2ist June 24th June
LADY NELSON 27th June 29th June 8th July 10th July 13th July
LADY RODNEY 27th July 29th July ‘7th Aug. 9th Aug, 12th Aug.
LADY NELSON 18th Aug. 20th Aug. 29th Aug. Sist Aug. 3rd Sep.
LADY RODNEY - 19th Sep. 2ist Sep. 30th Sep, Ist Oct. 6th Oct



N.B.—Subject to change without notice. Ali vessels fitted with cold storage chain
bers. Passenger Fares and freight rates on application to :—

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agents.

eee eee LL LLL LD,

Flash News! :
We have just received a shipment of

VONO SPRINGS

Buy Yours Now!

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

(Central Foundry Ltd. Proprietors)
Corner Broad & Tudor Streets

ims









ed and described in the Third Column of that Table opposite suc

en

—







SUNDAY, JUNE 4,

NOTICE



THE PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK ACT,

1936

To the Creditors holding liens against the Peasant Hol

1950

"TAKE NOTICE that the peasant owners mentioned in the’ First Column of the Table

hereto annexed are about to obtain under the provisions of the above Act the sums
of money respectively set out in the Second Column of the Table opposite the names of
such peasant owners by way of lean against the peasant holdings respectively mention-

Dated this 26th day of May, 1950.

APPLICATIONS FOR LOANS. PEASANTS’






NAMES Amount granted





St. Michael $c
Arthur, Thomas .. oe oo 100.00
Bascombe, Lavina oe ‘i 25.00
Bridgeman, Alfred ee a 37.00
Bridgeman, Alfred se 7 50.00
Clarke, stanza os . 37.00
Crawford, ith .. bs ae 20.00
Est. Crichlow, Frederick Dec.

per Goodridge, Preston ee 30.00
Drakes, Darnley & Helena I. .. 50.00
Estwick, Benjamin R. .. os 100.00
Gittens, Rhoda .. sé ie 62.00
Holloway, Dezmora B. .. ‘a 25.00
Hood, Geraldine St. C. .. 42 60.00
Hoyte, John R. .. oe oe 25.00
Johnson, Inez et alia .. oe 250.00
Jordan, amin ae oe 25.00
Layne, Clementina in oa 10.00
Medford, Lavinia es a 75.00
Est. Norris, George H. Dec., per

gy yy ry snind* ss a 37.00
Est. Parris, Gera’ K

Parris, Ev: uma 50.00
Parris, James D. .. os am ‘ 40.00
Phillips, Alphonza ar ae 36.00
Phillips, Evan... $s oe 60.00
Phillips, Oscar .. ad os 20.00
Rawlins, Charles H. .. ee 100.00
Seale, Ethel ey is oe 30,00
Smith, Lilian os a ee 40.00
Thompson, Josephus & Horatio 175.00
Weekes, Clifford T. per

Weekes, Reuben, Attorney .. 100.00
Wiltshire, Drusilla ee oe 25.00

St. James
Adams, Ethel & Owen .. ee 25.00
Baird, Leslie i is os 175.00
Benskin, Charles oe o- 18.00
Crick, James M. .. ee o 200.00
Doughlin, Joseph N._.- oe 15.00
Earle, Augustus .. oe .- 50.00
Estwick, Reuben <é ox 25.00
Fletcher, Albertha per Skeete, aaa

ao: (G. ee és oo 5.
Fletcher, Albertha per Skeete, pare

ha ns =< on .
Greaves, Millicent et alia .. 35.00
Hinds, Alfred per Hinds,

Carlotta s oe oe 100.00
Holder, Abraham a Sa 275.00
Howell, Miriam & Clement .- 25.00
Husbands, Clarence _ .. .- 25.00
Jordan, Samuel per Jordan,

Le Roy .. se ee oe 85.00
Mahon, Teme N. o o- 10.00
Richards, Ellen .. ks ee 36.00
Sandiford, Ivan and St. Clair .. 25.00
Skeete, Caren is fe 25.00
Springer Walter and Kathleen. . 100.00
T 1, Clara oe oe cd 100.00

arner, Clarence oe | we 25,00

Staend, James 50.00
Pr oo oe ’
Bend, Nathaniel .. oe .- 50.00
Edw: Fitz oe oe ee 40.00
Gilkes, Albertha .. oe ee 20,00
Harris, Lilian .. ee oe 20.00
Rock, Martha Jane oe oe 30.00
Watson, John .. oe oe 25.00
Worrell, sone ee oe o 40.00
Yearwoo velyn o- oe 50.
St. John, Kenneth & Brathwaite,
o&. “oe o ee e- 400.00
St, Lucy
Agard, Jacqueline St. E. pe 40.00
Alleyne, Fitz Herbert .. es 15, 00
Austin, Kenneth M._.. oe 100.00
A Lionel A. -. . 75.00
Babb, Elvira and Ronald es 60.00
Bishop, Vivian D. oe one 60.00
Boyce, Joseph N. es o 118.00
Boyce, William B.G. .. a 25.00
Brome, Charles .. ee xt 25.00
Brome Edgeton .. ve es 50.00
Bromes, Carlisle S. a ie 50.00
Chandler, Frederick W. <4 100.00
Collymore, ore as os 55.
Collymore, | os 140.00
Coll , William H. .. . 100.00
Colthrust, James A... o 100.00
Corbin, Eloise E. ee oe 30.00
Forde, Felix O. .. ee oe 36.00
Gibbons, Charles .. Goodridge, Henry and Maude . . 42.00
Grant, George .. e. os 60.00
Grant, Ruth se - e 25.00
Sue ames: oe
phus oe ee 55.
Haynes, Charles B. and Edmonia 156.00
Johnson, Ada L .. oe + 100.00
Johnson Burton .. - a 50,00
Johnson, Joseph St. C. .. xh 50.00
Leslie, Mildred and Theresa .. 50.00
Roach, Gibeon A. we dd 100.00
Skeete, Edmund .. “ a 80.00
Skeete Garfield .. i. oe 50.00
Skinner, Joseph A. ea a 25.00
Slocombe, Norman se uk 36.00
Sobers, Ivan C. .. Se ae 250.00
Springer, Christopher .. 44 25.00
Yearwood, Beatrice a4 Ve 20.00
* Yearwood, Cyril .. me a 36.00
Yearwood, Laurine O’D. ay 25.00
St. Andrew
Alleyne, Stanley .. ee os 42.00
Alleyne, Hubert .. es oe 100.00
Barnes, George .. eA vm 20.00
Best, Alydia and Elvira .. ag 75.00
Est. Best, Charles H. Dec., per

Best, Seward .. ee oa 65.00
Best, Edwin A... 30.00
Campbell, Theo; ta es 75.00
Clarke, Charles M. ee oe 100.00
Cottle, Albert... re 3 150.00
Foster, Joseph E. .. a3 “* 50.00
Foster, Nathaniel - a 40.00
Francis, Albert Wm... ‘e 40.00
Gill, Evan A... vs “a 60.00
Goodridge, Theophilus . . ca 28.00
Haynes, Abrenda . . Pe. oa 37.00
Haynes, Abrenda . . . * 25.00
tower Norman oe ee 75.00
Hunte, bald oe oe 50.00
Jordan, Jcnathan N... vs 30.00
Jordan, Leslie o% + o's 25.00
Kellman, Elijah McD. .. ve 50.00
Leacock, Elizabeth et alia ve 60.00
Est. Licorish, John L. dec. per
ee Geraldine .. os 90.00

arshall, +. - “* 50. 00
Marshall, We 4s oe oe 50.00
Medford, Richard F... .< 250.00
Moore, itz oe oe ee 40.00
Morris, Joseph N. « ee 50.00
Murray, Joseph .. ee ee 50.00
Payne, Louise or ee oe 65.00
Prescod, Matilda .. +s ee 100.00
Roach, Leon DaC., oe ee 40.00
Sobers, Leonard .. os oe 75.00
Est. Springer, Collis H. dec per

Springer, Rosamund .. ue 60.00
Stephenson, Charles B. .. ss 20.00
Vaughan, Alonza a ra 20.00
Vaughan, Benjamin... a 25.00
Worrell, Clarice .. me ae 215.00
Worrell, Joseph H. .. a 10.00
Worrell, Seibert .. “3 aa 25.00







D. A. HAYNES,
Manager, Peasants’ Loan Bank,
LOAN BANK
Locality A he
ar
—_—_—_—_—_
Cave Hill 2 0 oo
Jacksons see
Haggatt Hall 2 38
” ” 1 0 O1
” ” :
” ” 1 0 0o2
Clevedale ‘6 oe
Near Rock Dundo sae ae
Haggatt Hall Boe 14
” ” 1 1 @
Whitehall 1 0 20
Wavell Avenue 3 2 OO
Rural Cot ' 2 00
Nr. Buxton School Bo. Oe
Bush Hall a ee
Fairfield to
Whitehall ‘ge
Haggatt Hall 3 02
Burneys $ 0 05
Jacksons ; 1 0 00
St. Stephen's Hill 3 00
Haggatt Hall i 1 03
Lodge Hill 1 20
Salters 2 0 08
Jacksons 4 2 20
Haggatt Hall e 6 04
Flint Hall 10 0 00
Haggatt Hall 2 0 18
” ” 2 00
Westmoreland 2 22
Garden $8 2 19
Prospect 2 25
=~ Wesion 3 &
Orange Hill . 2 13
” » 1 38 o8
Holder’s Hill 1 33
Mount Standfast .. ss 2 o1
Weston 2 o2
Carlton 3 00
Weston and Mt. Standfast} 2 2 23
Garden ee
Deane’s Village 2 00
Weston 2 00
Carlton +e
Carlton ec. er ee
Hoyte’s Village 3 00
Carlton oo: ae
Mt. Standfast 2 00
Prospect 2 0 39
Garden and Mt. Standfast 2 1 00
Weston 2 00
Ashton Hall 1 0 38
” ” ‘7, 3 oe
” ” 1 0 03
Mile and Qr. 2 00
The Whim 2 21
” ” 3 04
Ashton Hall 2 O1
The Whim 1 2 33
Ashton Hall 2 0 07
Newstead aa ae
Pie Corner gia ag.
Crab Hill 2 20
Josey Hill 2 2 16
Pie Corner 4 2 O7
Crab Hill 3 0 00
Nr. Lowland 1 3 20
Checker Hall 2 1 «18
Chance Hall 1 2 05
Crab Hill 1 0 00
Nr. Spring Garden 1 0 05
Josey Hill 1 2 36
Checker Hall 3 3 10
Pie Corner he a8
Northumberland 2 3 04
Wellfield 2 0 00
Chance Hall 2 0 32
Josey Hill 2 1 #19
Half Moon Fort 1 0 07
Nr. Retreat & Wakenham 1 1 03
Petersys 3 25
Crab Hill 1117
Pie Corner 3 3
Nr. Lowland 2 0 00
Harrisons & Checker Hall 3 0 23
Nr. Wakenham 2 1 #16
The Risk 1 2 00
Nr. Lowland 2 0 00
Sea View 2 3 00
Nr. Lowland aS 6b
Checker Hall 1 2 27
Checker Hall & Benthams 1 0 31
Checker Hall 2 10
Crab Hill 3°11
Checker Hall 4 3. 37
Graveyard 2 00
Checker Hall fo sake a
Near The Hope : : ee
= St. Simons
Mount All 2 3 =
Belleplaine and Lakes 2 33
Rock Hall 2 1 00
Rock Hall
Rock Hall 1: 4
Belle Plaine 1 3. 30
Mount All 3 1 12
Hillaby and Whitehall 3 @
Rock Halt 1 0 00
sitehy o's
Belleplaine 1 0 32
Belleplaine 2 15
Nr. lendship 3 00
Nr, Friendship 2 00
Mount All 1 2 2
Walkers 1 0 00
Belleplaine and Lakes 2 33
Belle Plaine 2 00
Cane Garden 2 0 00
Hillaby ' ne ae
St. Simons
Chalky Mount 8 0 3
en
Al
= Me $318
Rock Hall pe és 1 3 12
Mount All vs és oo
Rock Hall 1 2 oO
Mount All ‘ a 2 0 30
Cane Garden .. 3% 1 O 2
Mount All ee we : e259
Cane Garden .. we 6 1 30
St. Simons eh +6 2 00
Belleplaine os 1 36
Belleplaine a's “d 2 0
Belleplaine and Lakes .. 4 0 31
Hillaby vs re +. 4
Lakes es as 2





h names.










: 4, 1950
a PAGE FIFTEEN






























































































































































































































































































































APPLICATIO
NS F oe
NAMES i .
Amount gra SUPPLEMENTARY LIS -
—s granted Cecaiity JST OF APPLIC
Headley, Easton ws c. oy —
3 tor ve . | : |
cane * waeeer = Bt oe 37.00 St. Sylvans NAMES 3 ‘ ee
rere Edna L, C Ke ie 50.00. Venture 1 1 20 Amount granted } : JUST RECEIVED rs
Mayers, James N. 3) «. 42.00 Cleavers Hil 3 00 nerrs A. 8 3 2
McClean, Priscill + 25.00 eaver’s Hill a 28 St. Michael P i?
ae Be at : Seance 1 20 ss ia >« . EST
Walcott, Hen Dac. f 15.00 Cleaver's ill 3 20 larke, Ada ; ; <6: BAYER’S A S| ATE
Willi enry W. 20.00 c s Hill 2 22 Wallace, Seibert 25.00 HALIBORANGE %|
iams, Louise . é 60.00 ang Garden 2 hie 12 ¢ Jackmans DESCHIEN GE OHN
St ‘ $$ 30.00° ear_Richmond 2 00 St. Lacy ee 2 PHOSFERIN a
Barnett, E i St. Elizabeth 2 ® | “Moore, Frederick ’ 3 30 MUSTO 4
yvelyn E. 32 | , c .
Beles ve “ 100.00 4 YEAST-VITE y °
onan Edith 20.00 Sh St. Andrew Checker Hall TABLETS
Hermio: 30 erbourne ; 3 LA
coe ne & Mayers, we Sealy Hall ; 2 } ee. Adrianna : ie GLASS SYRINGES (Male) LADON
oe et D. $ 50.00 fiat 2 35 eaiieee } 25,00 Rock Hall Also e's
Codi ton, Edith “A. 105.00 ® aly Hall rd, William 2 80.00 Mount All . Ai Two HYDROMETERS f | S.FPVA
Sdvingion, Bon NA 50.00 pooners ct ; 6 B& st 45.00 Hillaby ny 2 00 Testing R “RS or Formerly
Tees Codrington, pers Dec. Stewart's Hill . s. % 3 } + illaby 7 ca : ca sat y Dixon & Bladon
ownes, Jose 7e ee a | Neyne, Alm 2 8
Dalton seph per Downes, 25.00 Cliff Cot 02 Larrier, aan 65.0 FOR SALE
Forde, Elson W. .. a ee 25.01 ‘ oe | 995 2 Sugar Hill C. CARLTON BRO He
Est. Greene, Fitz H. De oa ot Carters 7” 0 | St. Philip ee Content ee Wholesal WNE SPION KOP’
geen Sree . Dec, per : Sealy Hall eo 2 an Thomas C ee 136 cenen etail Druggist One of the best’ positions. in shi
es, Henry W. |... 25 3 2 12 arshall, John W on : S St. Dia’ select’ neighbourhood with com.
Shepherd, F -00 Seal . » John W. 5.00 in i 7 a 2813 Soot cy evauced: the Ge
yH a Nr. St. NN ‘ vad rate oat” ak
Shorey, Sarah x ?, C 80.00 scones ~ nd 2 05 Christ Church dts Nr. Lon rh a ae pnt there is # privew @ i ane
Thorne, Cle — . Near Glenbournie | 1 3 3 | Colucci, Giuseppi shire sw iP, a with "safe bathing. for clinaren
ement.. 50.0 ; oe jraham, Sam . r monks of Timber constr J
ton, E. .. ber Codring- 0 Sealy Hall ; . King, Cecil wel . = = Chancery eit a bados ‘Real ‘Estate fide snd Gut fm ation |
+ , * | a ‘ : y Ls ‘I : must al ut! This praperts
+ ee Stewart’s Hill seet | St. George 9.0 fdey's Village : 2% . 1 . Agency * ttractive eternal
a | age . 3y .
Tec Fite Herve era oO. 50 2 0 18 | Wason, Rupert R 2 0 06 NOU ESDENTAL it ee
Alleyne, ert. 00 : a 2 : SSIDENTIAL ail. rand ew etme: timer
‘Auleyne, Gocege William 15.00 ag Apple Hall | St. Thomas ae Rock Hall comce. enone 238 Se construction bunwalow
Alleyne, ae 2 Stro ro aby 88 een James A tf Lb 38 Hastings Hotel Ltd dining roof. 3" bideeh aa
Alleyne, Regi BW se> ve 0. 00 Merri nd 2 20 | arrington, Ruth Anne .. “ 20.00 —- dan ands sant airy. veran-
Aleve. naldH. .. . 80.00 lerricks $5.48 Cox, Estell sete vs ‘ Arthur Seat warape and” n. Th
Dumaiutec, “Afien’ & a cae a a 2 ° vs Whitehall, as thur W. * E 135.00 Carrington's Village , 3 «(06 FOR SALE tac hed. Ther i oy a
o. * : and walle £,000 sq. f
Barrow, Ada A. Iris Le a Brana: & “A 2 09 + 20.00 Whitehall. Hall. : 2 3 02 MUSKOKA Wort ; tauiene, A. and drive mays asain
Batson, Lavihth Pe " 00 Eastbou astbourne 3 7 — ecaiiediesaciad all Village ~ 09 house modern in ev ane New price quot oruain at the reduged
were te i a 70.00 * me 24 ae Sia _ 1 31 fully furnished, 1 ery re ;
Brathwaite, Ca : a hod at Merrick Pee . o | ; fer ae verandah. 2 "bed: | jp AMWELLS = ESTATE —#
Brathwaite, — Ee .- .00 Di cks 00 — ! eee: gece, eae) ine on torey house with approxi ne 2 4
10) amond V. 4 0 A . er thot and cok ont a1 1 mainis a
B Mable ‘. uglas & - Layne, 90.00 Near a8 Volley 1 2 z PPLIC ATIONS FOR I OANS ia ot yee wane gone es aa bath bed eee pei
Browne, fhistacaa ™ sie oe LOANS. PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK Seti Nene Biceey 36 ses — wara servants “quarters and
ate Pe ‘ a6 OD enny Hole a ea sa and beay ’ acre land, | een AS aan James N, Penn 25.00 Marchfield and Ki 2 27 NAMES ae ot Rertrintty, tele pues. Matte ares of land with i
Sodrin, Dino M j rtons. . LOCALITY . : mee
oa — Joseph C. i 40.00 archfield 1. 3 m8 ALITY A. R A : petitive price Very com-
Daniel, ceeaeene ey “i 75.00 Bape Land 2 02 St. Michael Pere Amount soneasan Citwen’. nigaie hes Brighton. | ROUN
Deane, fo Bmp me a She Kinens ‘ : 04 or? Rhoda granted cet” bedrooms, ten ea me (aswatia eats. eee
Edgehill, Eawan aes. )..00 Kirtons 5 15 ood, Geraldine St. C. .. .. | Haggatt Hall Vue mosah. beth, Sitehan ‘Atted wit wipOsin se riy
Ellis, George Aw 1 g6:00 | Bayriel Pie ) Soeee SS: Wavell Avenue <, Lae 1 05 | 200.00 | é.00 fe ae Soot mooee, ‘ one
orde, Clarence ny + ; Industry 1 . , Evan... -. | Haggatt Hall ; : 2 * 100° 00 phone ricity, tele- | tavvate oe. Renae
eater C. ‘ 80.00 ustry Hall 2 33 Niles, Egl res 1 100.00 nae apenas
Gittens, Gientes Se as 80:00 Spring el 1 3 is Mitee, Eglon tt . oe 100.00 80.00 oORMACKMANS St. Josep! aE {Grounds approximate:
G ng, Eth ca oc * 25.00 aes ; 20 sulla ae i 7 ” s 1 0 40.00 60 | acres tstate house in Jostp sition 1use pro-
Beecnin ee ON esi 3 70.00 Rec atin 01 Rarle, Augustus . %.00 25.00 PINE HOU N. Christ Church. One ol the
enidge, Lio os 40 archfield ia: ee Fletch , vs Or: vag lg prt teens ane ion cn a
Greenidge Matiida’ °: 23.00 Airy Hill 2 ie ge 3 ple . J Orange Hill 1 | Stone house in about Michael nicest modern propertion onthe
Hi: . a Nee ds: . i Skeete, St. Clair : 3 } Serene derful tee moe yon-
Holder W Walter L. . my 50.00 ee Valley 2 2 23 Hall, Octavia hip: at Weston " 50.00 50.00 COVE SPRING , aeatnst encrnachment. euarded
aoe » Warwick : o- 40.00 Sat ' : : 00 Holder, Abraham — ir :' | Hoyte’s Village a 9 02 +. | James. Two G HOUSE a | unparalled vistas ent. ‘There are
, Dona ‘ +. 50. ourne 2 | " : age ba 3 0.00. } Stone house i a yiwa out to sea and ee ten ne
Hunte, = + ie °° 100.00 Near ‘Hopeland 1 3 28 St. Peter The Garden 3 ee 100 00 $5.90 | Verdencen, own battling con etre: nt OHINOAation aotimaliee
Hunte, James T, eile East Poi 10 ' 2 05 9 -- | ewerlontslis ‘sea, tending in t% | trove with | sliding plate prises
Jones Tilien £ ?; 40.00 Moecriclte: 7 0 00 aor James 200.00 275,00 | oe oe + standing im 1% | Sade see ae ine
Sy 7% ~ s " 2 oe ae 3 , dy, 3 beutrox PCOS
Jones, Oneal ‘St Cc. « 16.00 Eastbourne 0 4 | Edwe aeeppial Ay = ++ J Ashton Hall. op POVER—Christ Church | bee) 3 pecircome tea in- ware
King, Edwin L. o oo o- 60.00 Eastbourne eee are | rds, Fitz ee - a ” ” .3 s : 8 70.00 50 wen 3 x 10.000 and 3 x 12 | Mishem Jeune ri Me aac] ‘vie
Est. Kirton os 100. Stone Hall 2 ( St a ” ‘é x 2 31 70 50.00 pee, a ee ena, Se wee care
_Ki ei 5 00/00 all 04 , St. Lucy is es 1 0 . 70.00 50 garage, tiled qua
Pil a Dec. The 1 02 50.00 io oom
aati, Elliott ore ee : Nursery Ce Broomes, Carlisle Hl. ener 40.00 Assim |
Marsh oa Dac. hg 36.00 Diamond 06 ollymore, William H. :. ++] Chance Hall ee ene: Se | cee BATA S |
anni’ Bereste Net ee Pag Bayfield Valley e 2 Boree, Felix O. Ay .. | Wellfield 1 2 36 100.00 ne OCK OF FACTORY BUILD. Charming smal ee Peter
arshall, Wini che : -00 § 0 rant, Frederick +s -.» | Half M Bae 50.00 in Bridgetown Th proximately 1 acre.
Mason, Jam marae ‘ 50 Near Stone H Say erick By oon Fort ny 100.00 ' ft. built of sto W300 sq {a property was 1 acre
+ ; i et ae ae “00 Nes all 0 » Ruth -+ | Salmonds 1 0 07 , 100.00 ne Wood and steel iW areniect own 5 cetes lee oar
MeCaxt Joseph St.C. .. 32 190700 East a 1 2 00 Griffith, Adolphus ee +. | Crab Hill % 1 1 39 oy a 36.00 f recepisn, 3 SAAmONmSS, 3 dona
arthy, Arthur B. ie 36.00 N ‘oint s 3 00 Roach, Gibeon A. .. | Nr. Lowland “4 2 06 (0.00 jae 4.5.50 und tailets, kitchen, lauind baths
McCarthy, William H, |; . 40.00 Mare Mount Pleasant G0 00 Slocombe, Norm ae ae oe 2 0 00 20.00 25.00 aeons ervant aearkene’ de-
——, maar St tt 50.00 nies . ; ‘ 33 Yearwood, Ptap OD. ..|Crab Hill - : oe 00 no 55.00 Right of m2 sides and f arched
n, Ernesti ** - 40.00 ys 03 ‘ .. | Nr. The . “> 3 ee 100. ght of way toma,
Payne, Moni eee 60.00 Near Bayleys 2 Oe Oe St. And o ORR ts Q 20.00 “00 %
a ; yle} 2 St. rew +4 2 00 : 36.00 LEETO y
Pilgrim, a D. ‘i ay 50.00 Marley Vale 1 0 Campbell 30.00 A ‘ tiny Ay N-ON-SEA''--near Ois
eae | RR Near Palmer 18 | Seetheti eee <2: Be B83 YA onde tae to — 7 IU i, ee
argeant, Dru: oe hie ae 75.00 uncans i ne 00 enjamin "A ; : +? «+ | Can Gi : : a 1 3 3 EN’S PA ie ities “im Gadelmat sandy
Sealy, Thomas N my ine feo” He: “ : 9 00 Carrington, onane By ee Rock nya : * : : 9 100.00 75.00 on Thursday, June “ag a n | verandah Tore i wide front
Wilkinson Prince Dee, per vi Bayfield oe ee i ye alias aie 1 ‘ i 50.00 25.00 THE LOYAL BROTHERS bash cnedraoms 3 with wash
c osetta & Earl . 32.00 was 2 00, |. Haynes, Abrenda — i “ Belleplaine Bho Wee 10000 — oF tae kee and ok ul Kicherer, |
ro ne astbourne Ske ee pe , e! .. | Nr. Friendship 1 6: Lae rigid 50.00 present Vacant possession Avattable with |
ams, Theodore rshall, Edith |. on .. {Mount All 1 1 00 i 60.00 ; %
Est. Alle “ 5 Moore, F 5 ghey a) em ‘ Wee : “PRUE
yitie aoe as 0.00 , Fitz ‘J Chalky M fe ag eotag 62.00 CA FRIENDLY HALL”
padllene, Percy eph Dec. per] Miley oe 1 Pave, Louise <<. [oct - 1 0 00 | "30:00 | $0200 VAL St tucy. Bia Ritate howe in
ape Fitz Herbert . 112-00 Nik Wakes 2 04 Suchen, Charles B. .. bE MOROte RID gc Pe cee 60.00 50,00 ate of preservation with 12
B w, Charles R ‘ “ 25.00 Max mae Ww + eee ‘ae: : : a 120.00 $00 & F bles and ‘carriage house
p- Amanda J.— per * ornie: 200.00 Pile ae 3 ; 03 orrell, Clarice .. a .. | Belleplaine ; cy 2 00 100.00 oe varondian $ reception Tange Oe
hte rin: 17 : vs .» |Belleplaine F ‘ 2 0 00 Costum talsanona, ferneries, deleo me
Bispha Pe oe he ie St. Philip : (ee Oe 40.00 be ostume Parade, S nlephone, etc, Low fi Rast ae
om . Miriam re : 25.00 Enterprise 9 ‘allevae, ‘Bt. ee es ) 31 150.00 218.00 Band Competition, Dis teel quick sate igure for
Callende “yea ‘y : ‘so Chancery Lane _ 2 Banniste tan re End “are” ; by the Youth eres “BLUE VISTA,” I
“a » Joseph it ey va “OD wo ane 2 00 sannister, ‘ I a ndeavour : Clubs, Wei viovement Golt cl " Rockley (n
Duster Winns Pp! 5 “ti 6 nterprise 2 2 Ellis, Geor . [ast 25 5 : , eight-lifting < ; ub) One of the ear
’ st PL A . (0.00 Charnoc 00 eorge A. .. : astbourne ; 100.00 Hand Balance g and typ@, modern he better
Clarkep Dori Peas os 60.0 arnocks 5 1 Forde, Clarence C ‘ .. [Spr . 9 . 50.00 : aluncing displ lowal homes in a selee
5 . 00 Kend: : 15 . ence C. pring Farm ‘ ‘ 00 75.00 : Local Ts E Giaplays, os, ey yee on
Clases pow Sasred a 100.0 endal Hill 2 3 Gittens, Glentfie a . «i @irtens 2 0 9 5. 25 00 e alent Compe structed by ined and con-
ce , + 00 Si ; 8 , Glenfield rtons ; : 0 s Cames a npetition, 12 pet AU iy re
erence So i oe” 1 2 oF Geetige Teen xc. qmeabourne a $ BR] hel £o fae ee Kaege aunge, "anita "om
aero Wousahe tre 60.00 Chaxnooks . Jones, L Matilda. ‘+ {Diamond Valley ig 40.00 19680 a
dwards, Cecil James |): 60.00 shaken be Oe Marshall Be E. .. es -+ | Pounders Be = 100.00 45.00 Special Attraction: room, double unrage, servanta
Eversley, Jam OS .. 8s 25.00 apham Belge arshall, Beresford G -» [Diamond Valley a 5 25.00 Kiadarna: Tinwi Seat ou quariera, tertaced rock garden,
a, Lottie _ N oe a 36.00 Basvietts 4 00 Mason, James... Bee - Nr. Stone Hall” : 2 00 a. 50.00 Van der oon oe and Syd “he flowering ‘shel . ae
rittens, Reub aa #9, .* 25.00 wate 2 03 » Joseph St. C. rf -+ |East Point i 4 2 00 an — Hucha, La C 2 oing the La oes Rad giS Mlle le pr i pid
Milo Lewin Cc =e oo 30.00 ehewsit a McCarthy, William H. .. : sl Mt. Plea ant ; Pasi ae 200.00 150 00 ba and hy Des Rhum ay is adiered wes’ bares proper.
ill, Simeon B. . oe o- 75.00 0G Ooh 2 00 | , » | Bayleys , 2 20. A Gates ope ances, early sale below cost for
Ill, Simeon B. .. Pilgrim Christ Chure . ne pes Et TEA tio
K ig, Mary E. et alia : nm -00 Ventnor fe 1 1 08 fe Mebeertnts. nuel .. a ce ' Children oe or nis very atiractivets cinetes
night, Fitz Cl ae ee 150.00 I 0 00 | yton, Joseph .. . Charnocks Free Dz & Nurses: 6d modern stone burwito ituated
: aiahe adustty 48 2 | Eversle. - Lr , . e Dancin . age buruato t
ayne, Arthur ‘ oe 30.00 wil y Hall 3 39 Gitt y, James N. : Clapham 1 40.00 All 1” 9 p.m.—4 am va bedrooms (alt wit us 3
Layne, James Edwi at ; 20.00 be cox 0 Ki ens, Reuben .. ' -» | Wilcox i | 10 m0 60.00 ‘s; persons taking part in verandah, salt with hasine),
Leach, David A wards... 200.00 sr se #3 oe Cane Mary E. a -» | Hopewell i “ 8 90 0 a to. eee Parade are nied tollets.” ‘There are % eres, One
Mayers, George D. .. 50.00 Enterprise 2 00 eit] "Alaanaes jo eee a 2 a1 36 00 o ‘submit their . ge remalnier
8, r * ‘ . ; j Ne all . ‘ 20. c, » names ry well lid o inde
Nurse, Benjamin : 112-00 Lae ‘ 0 38 te Silines .. }Sayes Court a : 0 00 one 30.00 oT Sobers Lane. - ei Areoe Abeta with awn,
rse, Samuel A ws 3 00 Charn 30 Cor “lh : ) 03 200.00 . The view can never ns ete
é S rbin, Cec - 1 prevailing breeses ee
Pit tout Se i, by ge Bournes. ; 5 oF Sargeant yy eid 7 : - | Workmans FESS. * obstrcted: 3 wen are une
ms Ay se ; , é entre. ° om to
Powlett, ae i Me 2500 a St. Christopher 10 0 00 ann George E ’ Sweet Bottom .. i 3 50.00 \PPOD9S9SS 999898 i) . ae
Small, aston 's ss AC 40.00 Maxwell in 1 oe OH oe Violet wea ie . | Middleton a 3 18088 30,00 X sosneees, (E| sonaD SmRING corraGE
Small, FS a 18 ill 2 00 , Archibald : : 1 39 "E “ig * Srteniow: ents fnene a
oe ee 2 heme lo a ee ee on Se ate
alco iy 125. ’ 2.98 Bi ‘ § ™ . ooking sea, kitchen a, ver-
i Prensa 70.00 Chancery Lane . i000 Bigpnat, Aberdten H. 7.00 | 3600 13 BARBADOS Sill coves, Se, ons ae
Weekes Ernest Wr nt is 60.00 aaa s Village | 11 pe yay ws a 6 Be wt Seat . 1 ( x ADOS POT ICE g gun “eck excellent "taking ae
Williams, Cal ‘ 70.00 Ede are + 2 3 -00 » Mary R. .. a .. |Nr, Barnwell .. ; ) a 100,00 % ; $ Mi hind deere oe 23 |
1 ; e e : Sdey’ * iy vt cca + ; 4 5 5 ’ ‘ab -Aaban and ceeanee
wistee oe ae fa i. ion te : Eacy's Village . : ae Welchman Hall : 1 S we 100.00 es y present C18) Price “fuy fumuted een
St. Geor Ss ma 36.00 | Sargeant’s Vitiag 6 1 2B : % |) 84% |S A VARIETY coNCERE § ree eet
, fe . ‘ age er rom 'peT x |
: i ”
Se eee A Poe _ APPLICATIONS FOI $5,425.00 on The P ONCERT RENTALS
orbin, Cecil a .* me) ear ety f,] Walker’ , 2 LOANS, PEASA 5 he Parade Square at th x HOUSE On coast, St
Green, Miriam G ee. 30.00 Roe NAM S. PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK “B” onintral Police “Station MRI) ey PLAT. sie
arding, James E eeu 50.00 P ne eae ES n THURSDA % THORN ae ae
Holeies: iran ‘ uns re 3 ‘ rerogative a cm LOCALITY JUNE f Y, 29TH ¥ IORNVILLE, St
es, eS ese 2.00 Gree a . A Amo » ab 8.30 xs tho sea James. On
Seca Charles H. ee o 25.00 Walker's Vall us 1 : 02 St. Michael Ed ee . * Amount Beene A c In aid of the Bz ao * if ee TS: at St. La ,
oan Charles C. “ oe 25.00 Saliere | alley 5 26 Weekes, Clifford T. C granted granted se, (run by the Pol Street ¥ ii COLD’ sp er ae
rotman, George ee) A 25.00 Ellerton ss ol Weekes, Reuben, A’ per he less fortunate lice for | M} James PRING COTTAGE, 8
Waithe, . 2 00 , iben, Atty Hage $c. Bi dgetow 1ate boys of YIM, BOS n the sea me
aithe, Violet & Deane “Archi- 25.00 Middleton 2 03 St, Peter ea 2.) Al nn ican ee ee
o ; i’ St. a“ pat? 18 268 rogram % | oy
1 39 ae 5.00 sate me include: fr
St. Th 36.00 Thorpe Cot Pores peeasth and Christ Church ae lea ENE is 3) PROPERTY
e, U. C. A ¥ |
Bante, il a ; 3 03 ie als Ne iawitei a wae eel — battle Spicer of y | MANAGEMENT
ames ie "s 85.00 —~ Rock ( x ‘ 16 960.00 | X Plan 2 S| This service
Bispham, Absrdpen oy <8 60 Ww Hall a Graham, Samuel 400.00 Station opens at Johnson's Bie vor yervice is a speciality
H. elchma os — ne St
Boyce, Dlizabeth 5 50.00 aries ae Mell. 1 2 32 — : .. | Bartletts be ; “ 30th Teens ¥| sified Building Su ‘coe of a
re ‘ 08 SE Eh. z ts 29 ‘ay rveyor
ae John per Brath- 30.00 Welchman Hall r.8 % x : 35.00 25.00 Pence %| ; sain
= a vs ane aS: 2 | LEAL ESTATE
Clinton, mio SS 10000 : 3 33 R608 Reserved Seats % | ESTATE AGENT
Est, meee ae et se 5 2 00 APPLICATIONS FOR Lt mapa § tne rats $1.50; $1.00 > Auctioneer & Survey
: a. _ . . se s Jnre: | a ahi ath ‘
Bovine Beatie Dec. per ‘ 0 r. Barnwell 8 ae WANS. PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK “C” ean served Seats: 48c.; 24c 3 PLANTATIONS BUN. Dene
Durant, Reginald A. F. .: 55.00 AS 3 NAMES $O9OO4G460444 % Phone 1640
5 : k Hall i (AMAA tet 2 ‘|
pyran dane oy Cs “ 50.00 Welchman Hall... 14s LOCALITY A R . a aee GES.
a oe ; . ", aa
Gibbs, Ros vo os a 20.00 | Blunts : Ewe St. Michael Amount | previousty VISITORS TO Ser) veemman
Aedes, Camkeing. is 30.00 Spring Farm |) Ege el Sealey, Julian F. .. = granted | granted WHY HAVE OUR ISLAND a
Jordan, Meaty n ‘McD. ry ie Welehman Hall. ft 06 6 deine * .. | Whitehall! 3 Seg ee ee You can leave y BAGGAGE WORRY ?
King, May E s af 25. and : ie ae Ss : 75.00 7 regular se our Baggage
f Da ' cae 00 WwW - ‘ St. Hill, is G service, ge with us
Marshall 0 ee 38.00 Welchman Hall. a a3 Willis G. a dias’ 4 Remember ! You can be assured of fot deapatoh by our
oot Kenrick R. te oy 37.00 Hillaby 1 . . me a e108 50.00 WE GIVE PERS ae
Payne, Jose x ‘* “s 20:00 tli « sic 2 20 et Ree A, os ‘ sat : SONALIZED SERVICE
= n is sons . 7 ee .- | Belle a ; , E
Womington, Canton 20:00 | Welehman Hat") gt ee) 8 See SMITHS SHIPPING SERVIC
earwood, Frederick sa 5 65.00 Welchman Hall. 2 ae } _, |Ree —_—_— i MOVERS — PACK A SE RVICE
1 50.00 Hillaby eee aD | il TO SEEENG tte a. Alexander House, ERS — & FREIGHT FO
o7~mu |... ay . Up) ge GRAND TOTAL : , rae: Street, RWARDERS
iL jedi MOAT * eae Deelirie a i Sco eens oe
veers = errs =
: mrt at Mr. Contractor & Builder , ae
| Let us build your ACHINE WOOD-WORKING GENUINE You c
ab ow pu can now get
\ WEST 1 ee
NDIAN B i
CoO





——
SSS SS |
WINDOWS
& DOORS HWANDCRAFTS HL rag
f CREAM



AT YOUR SER
VICE MAP’ MANOR
IN OLEANING, DYE "
LAUNDERING AND MAT "GARDEN Mo
DRESSING MAT oppo UEST, HOUSE GARDEN MOULD oe Na ee
Bay Street, Opp OND JORDAN, et Meee Tai ane guess ch assures accuracy and
, . Combermere St. Tel.—3021. i URNE, B SAVE. MONE | — :
649 tito LOCK STONE SAVE MO e | eee
ZS ) 4503 THAL: $=! 2791 fai NEY Manders | :
if | oo =: For full particulars cuanie i
a | . MILLER — REED STREET =. CITY | Bria es weer eee
7 idge & Trafalgar Streets | Cor I i 4 n “S
»
et et a ae | ROCKLEY
Punt Dial 4514




PAGE SIXTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JUNE 4, 1950
LS























































, 4 m seca Z SSS. SSS SE LEE
A New Era In Moyra Blair | Railmen Protest Anti-Communist Bill |
4 ‘ (ERS SR eee | M ,OURNE, June 3. Six other Unions have siready! STYLISH LADIES’ and
\ | ti 1 5 ee Wi ins sA ain 1 g Union Chief in Vic- called a one day protest stoppage}
I yria r it ordered that no f Monday More than 100,000| H
ac ! i 6 6 1ins should run in the state on workers will be directly affected | . ILDRENS'’ SHOES
aad Cc OM MODORE J Wilkin- londay as a protest against the apart from the thousands of others! }
I'l : ies See i peal ht- 1 “Moyra Blair.” Ye req| Australian Government's anti- ho vill have difficulty in reach- | With Low Wedges in White Nubuck and Black Suede
. \ Tae ‘htsmen, who by his son Tom, carried off “B” | Communist Bill. ns their employment.—Reuter. | ALL SIZES IN’ STOCK
"oi n “One-De- Class honours at the Eleventh }>=—————— : ra FASHION CREATIONS IN READYMADE DE OSSES,
rine are antici- tta of the R.B.Y.C. sailed 1} BLOUSES, SKIRTS, SLACKS, HOUSE CUATS, ,
Rfewe A in Cartiaie Bay yusterdul evening | TENNIS SHORTS, BEACH WEAR, ETC
t athens This is the third victory for th
i t ympleted ia 1g 2 s@: ‘ge
gn boats pleted it: "on gee uae aii eae || DRGADWA srENS Stor.
; jesi boat racing, he came third on two occasions. | | }
te, so omath “The ereup rhirty-nine boats iled. Jack | |
= ; a ae) ae a ehe ame Leacock’s “Calypso” in the In-| j
ee es ee tine athe termediate Class, did not start, |
pean er 1€ 0 . dal . : The boats sailed a south-about j |
ines, 1 beca ee =: race in a smooth sea with a stead {
handicapping. the best helmsman rae, y | Does your Roof went
genes ally i Second in the ‘B’ Class was i
a Dragons “War Cloud”, owned and _ skip- ) Sa «
Seandina\ ee, a , Othe pered by Jack Badley while thir } Re paring 2
auehnws d Interna ; : ile third ‘
Swallows a soteaee lestign tent to Oven" Burkes | MARINE FEATURE:- Sao
vatietic ar One-design Sailboat which may modernise Yachting in Barbado Resolute skippered by Ham- ; . ; ne *n inaugurated at We can supply - - -
ae .design _ fieet mond, f A new catering service has been inaugura ed at
Very ls re ipwards f A thrilling finish was witnessed| the Marine Hotel, and we are able to serve any sort EVERITE CORRUGATED SHEETS
algo Face in pana: paaatee din m for third position in the Inter-| of a party in your private home, leaving you no a
6,000 b« eing 5 piste c mediate Class between Teddy bother nor boring arrangements, no trouble finding j 7’, 8’, 9’, 16° Lengths
the poy Sni lass. Th

ALUMINIUM CORRUGATED SHEETS

: ~ Hoad's “Gnat,” skippered by his staff and food. Just a phone call and we will
Scout Notes Hollywood son George, and “Clytie,” owned gladly call at your home and discuss everything;

























and skippered by Sydney Nurse. arrangements, prices and the services 6. V. 8. 9. 10 Lengths 24 Gauge
; ' f . "“Gne i > : . . » W, 8’, 9, ene
Bas @ from page 9 from page a ~{ @ cua reached the flag Weddings, Cocktail Parties, Luncheons, Race GALVANISED CORRUGATED SZIEETS
: . é 7 ‘ : 2 ; . ‘mal or informa sALVANISE d YT S.f
Walecms News NORTH EASTERN NEWS Dick ria who is now mar- Honours in this Class went to tions, Buffet Suppers, Dinners, forma ; ; - 6’ — 24 Gauge
People interested in the sport ~ Empire Week ried to Nora Eddington, and whose Johnnie Hoad’s * Coronetta”, in fect, Sa ee Devt. — = oy oe er 7 sre R "EATER ope 1;
of Yacht Racing in Barbados will EMPIRE OTtta SUNDAY The crooning, gramophone records and skippered by his son Jackie, De -aiuvent Head. wei give “you all the informa- GALVANISED RIDGING & GUTTERING
welcome the news of an informal Bath B'dos (Holy athAdente’ AE film parts net him several hun- which brought her number of ra required
meeting e held within’ the oe 4 at oan as aaa ste dred thousand dollars a year, Victories for the season to three. : .
next weel Yachtsmen wishing ‘8! & ron fae bs me service OWes the Government £10,000 in Coming second was “Dauntless,” These services by appointment only. For Ceilings & Partitions —
to participate in “One-Design” Pre mee me vee aa , taxes, it was alleged in a court — and skippered by William ASBESTOS WOOD FLAT SHEETS
: held at James Street Church a : skeete SBESTOS W AT SHEET:
racing 4 — mn) i enee : rf
The main purpose of this meet- 4.30 p.m. on May 21. Severa) Ten boats started in the “C” 4x4’ & 4/x8’ @ 14e. per sq. foot.
ing, which h t courtesy Scouter and Scou who had Unemployment Pay Class. “Gannet”, owned and skip- ) Fireproof, Termite-proof, can be painted any Colour.
of Mr AG ill be held planned to attend this service pered by Peter Ince came first to ’
at “Aberdare,” ¢ ‘hrist Church, will were unable to do so owing to the For thc sands of the run-of-the- score her second victory for the ,
be directed towards the choice of inclemency of the weather mill studio workers all there is season. Colin Bellamy’s “Mag- 1
a suitable “One-Design : ‘ : ; f ae , to live on is their unemployment win” was second and third was ILK a AYNE ()
sailboat and the inauguration o! . EMEIRE a aera insurance pay, until that runs cee j owned and skippered 9 °
a building programme Representatives of t 1e 66th 308 out »y Jim Jones.
it is eral cet i that it will be Troop attended the Exhibition of “Imp”, owned and skippered
possible to agree upon a good all- School Projects at Combermere Some of the more far-sighted by Geoffrey Johnson, scored her



il] only School on Empire Day and joined top-line stars are now congratu- first victory for the season in the
. Second was “Rainbird”. |
Class boat, owned and

round desigr which







ussembly from knock-« n parts, the Governor, local Chief Scout. while the going was good The] skippered by “Corkie’ Roberts|
and which while po ing the Scouters, scouts and Cubs of the business enterprises they bought and third was “Van Thorndyke,”



owned and skippered by R. D

lively performance dé Murphy.



ided by 29th B’dos (Southborough the or *d with saving from their

|

|

\

i

rs RED CEDAR SHINGLES, No. 1 & No. 2 Grades
= Phone 4267




























5 2 you'd like to see... rs
type on an International basis. urday and Sunday, May 27 and jnfants’ wear establishment in

It has been suggested that 28, at which the following Troops fashionable Beverly Hill
the “One-Design” racing shall were represented
be complementary to the Regat- Even little Margaret O’Brien,
tas held under the auspices. of Holy Trinity, St. Philip’s, St. now out of films for a while, will
the Royal Barbados Yacht Club, Peter's, Central, St. Luk

Refreshments on Sale
Or what your favorite
ice cream is...

cost between $300 to $500, suit- in the Guard of Honour which lating themselves that they saw “D”" Clas
able for amateur building or was inspected by His Exce llency this coming, and made their plans] @ “Snipe
the veteran in sail, will neverthe- 26th B’dos (Welches) and the fat pay envelopes, are now paying. Wee :
less be also suitable for begin- 71st B’dos (St Thomas) also ae Frome thas ee 9
ners. It is already known that visited the Exhibition during the Brian Aherne, the former Brit- Wa = Cis fs Reeth Blair, 2—
knock-down parts of a type which week ish star, is one of these. “cn olan: 1. esolute. =
may be suitable are at present He is owner of one of the big-| win 3—Wisard. annet, 2. Mag- , Ay RG A INS
available for export from the GOOD TURNS A number of gest vineyards in the California fiteentietate Piebiia: Leptin
U.K. at a cost of approximately scouts of the 7lst carried out 4 qdesert ie = th & ass — one
: ion Ri oes veaied * a, 2—Dauntless, 3—Gnat. v Pe 7
$200. es pecial “Good Turn Campaign in “D” Class: 1-Imp, " adel | > Sp Sal Reductions
Keen Competition juceir neighbourhood throughout Esther Williams is in the ®s-| 3—-Van Thorndyke. § f §
The “Advocate” was told yes- the week. On May 25 the 66th taurant business, in the San| __ ’ UNDrises PLU Ss
terday that already a number of held their “Good Turn Day” Fernando Valley. Character-actor | \j SS -4 S VIS ®
prominent Yachtsmen have agreed when junior and senior scoutS Jeon Ames owns a car sales +4 bs : ¢ m
to take part in the scheme, which tried in their own manner to dO agency in Hollywood A FETE Vv ictoria, Damson. Golden tin
at present it is proposed to con- good turns in their respective
: ; ' op ge
part-own a sailboat of the design date there was an investiture Shore’s husband, runs a profitable At the All Saints Vicarage Een, MEENIE, MINIE, MOE | x P . > g e
chosen and it is also hoped that ceremony for four new tender- furniture factory oo St. Peter on LOBSTER ASTE tin
this development will lead to the ¢oots ursday, 8th June That’
t foots eee . . j 7 at's the way
adoption of similar one-design Maureen O'Hara owns a dress (Bank Holiday) 4 :
fleets in other Caribbean Islands, WEEK-END CAMP The week shop,.catering to business girls Games, Merry-go-Round you might choose what to wear .. . e
thus ‘affording opportunities of was concluded with a camp, held with moderate incomes. Ete , Or which movie WEET-A-BIX pk.
annual contests of the keenest at Welches Mixed School on Sat- Gail Patrick has an exclusive ete., 4
|

Dancing at the Girl's School
at 8 p.m.

Alleyne Arthur & Co., Ltd.





ety



St. collect about £36,000 a year for

.
*

4544,



BUT you DONT CHOOSE YOUR |

















Competition

All persons interested in this
scheme are invited to communi- The’, camp (wa pe : after
cate before Monday mid-day, close in the early afternoon ar
June 5, with any of the following. the campers had discussed variou

packing a night club on the
Sunset Strip, dancing the Merry
Widow waltz that made _ her
famous.

Prizes given in both sections for
prettiest costume

skill, the right permanent for you !

Make an appointment with...

was very orderly and impressive

4.15 p.m. No extra fee for com-
Judging at 4.15 pon No extra
fee for competition

fine to those wishing to own or districts. On the afternoon of this George Montgomery, Dina

MRS. LEVITT

* 4 SOE fees OO BOOS
ag Sppeteten boi permitted Thomas’, Holy Innocent and several more years as a result of ee PERMANENT WAVE THAT WAY!
O race in the ordinary Classes Welche her commercial arrangements x °
should an owner so wish, but Both senior scouts and rover ; ‘ GRAND FAIR
that the main “One - Design” attended this carhp. A camping Still Popular x Not if you want a perm
ve and Championship races programme was carried through 5 Pee ciksiiniee have & AT HASTINGS ROCKS with natural-looking waved .
be organised on other dates under the guidance of Assistant Some of the old-timers have) In Aid of the Poor of the that
over various inshore courses. Commissioner Barnwell and Lead- staged successful comeqhackss: % Methodist Church, James Street That is a soft, yet durable
In this way yachtsmen taking gpg Shepherd, Jones and Smith Gloria Swanson's performance Or gan : ed basis for your hairdo... . ;
part in the Club's ordinary Re- On Sunday about 40 of the in Sunset Boulevard surpasses| @ On eet ate 10th 1950 England’s finest
gattas in other boats, will be able .ampers attended 11 o’clock ser- most of the parts that won her! ¥ See aad maa That is tailored to the ngland's fine
ae ne int the: ““One-Design vine at St. Thomas's Parish Church fame thirty years ago, x Lady Collymore has kindly con- requirements of your hair texture. ;
scheme A number of valuable aa sata’ Sais i - |X sented to open Children’s Fancy i
trophies have already been prom- where they were ees < aay Mae Murray, star of the silent x Dress Competition j * | Beauty Preparations
ised for specific “One-Design” Bet of wacies scouts oe a screen in the early twenties, is} % 7 years and over let us select, with professiona
" Innocents’. iis lure are %
.
%
~
s
+
y
“
pit { % Added attraction for Children’s
Mr. N. Emptage, Tel. 3225; Mr. matters of common interest ° SPOCDV ODO DP DODO OPO OOI x X Corner ;
E. L. G. Hoad, 1 - Mr. A them . $18 Hoop 1 me : At the MAYFAIR BEAUTY SALON
G f ; ke ai ’ oie ROVER NOTES % ST. MICHAEL COMBINED CHOIR st) & Rides’ poann ys Shies, Pony
Be seacock, Mr. E. 4 L ae s < 5 des, ete Jsual Stalls
Gouinpon: Tek 4( ‘ % POLICE” BAND conducted by Re-opening June 5th.



rovers trom various districts % Athletic Sports & Dance |

‘PHONE: 3425

Capt Raison will be













































+ in
met at Welches Boys’ School, St % RIFLE SHOOTING Thomas, on Saturday night _ % ST, MARGARET'S, St, John R | 2AGGSG465499606- OS SSS¢
T i : May until Sunday evening 29th & , ’ e $1 SSS $5 9OS FPP OPSODPPP PROPS SPP PPOP SPS SPSS ISS SOSOSS YD
THE following are the eight for their monthly inter-crew camp ¢& BNA, eo ratl ana Be % eet cea %
an scores recorded at last Sat- and parade x James, Boy aamect . érlendly ¥ RB ue ’
urday’s practice of the Small “A ‘series of interesting subjects ENN 1p, ..ey x oxtng-: % INTERCOL :
eee were discussed under the chait- ¥ 3 g % t your service. There is the lovely CYCLAX
H.P.8. inship of S. L, Barnwell, A D.C, x Dancing from 11 a.m, to 5 p.m x | B * ’ g % ...are at your se
Capt. J. R. Jord nh and the response from. the 2 x sei seg teen ML peed x oxing I! % MALVERN F C. OF TRINIDAD $ range of Lipsticks and Face Powder in enchanting fashion
fapt. « Jordan , pete iroUs Spend an enjoyable day out o ‘ i .
Mn G E. Martin 4 ae a oe a = . ; the x perown and. beh appY ve % x VISIT OF - on % shades. There are exquisite bath luxuries to delight you.
: peace individua é ation 1 . x . ~ !
Ww A ‘Richardson 100 oe ee sot ta aioe reinaa th Toooosoooooes1eessooe oom | . % MONDAY, June 19 vs. COLTS XI x And for your skin care, the basis of true loveliness, there
“ NV. sa. ards A dozen scouts also jk | ay ; a i
ae emotes +s: SD.) ogamp, end B. A. dooks, BAL, we \} YANKEE STADIUM % THURSDAY, June 22 vs. SPARTAN are the lamous CYCLAX Home Treatment preparations.
» M. # ucker .. 9 esnonsible fc discussions. and | - > __
; D.H. Yearwood’, 98 7cspensivle vision of work with The Weather $ SATURDAY, June 24 vs, COLONY ‘
‘ Nf Ree ae practice , , Pa cae ~are BRITT: % >
» P. Chase ........ 98 this particular group. Keen seit Sun Rises: 5.38 a.m. RITTONS HILL % MONDAY, June 26 vs. COLONY 3
est was awakened and result Sun Sets: 6.18 p.m. . ; x
70 000 Homeless LcOUrag Ng Moon (Last Quarter) June TUESDAY NIGHT % THURSDAY, June 29 vs. COLONY % 0 {
? ire "v urther developments relative 1 duns cue, 3 R . . ; : % “7 ‘
In Columbia to the Overseas Camp were also Lisbtiie: 4.00 pan, tn, at 8.30 p.m. | a oe , - per game for George Challenor or Kensington 3
discussed High Water: 6.28 a.m., 7.56 bil ya
vv > lance at Stone ¢ 2 ” ? ' ST
BOGOTA, Columbia, June 2 There will be a danet - mice p.m. KID RALPH, (Barbados) s SEASON TICKETS $1.50 each, obtainable at Advocate Sta- ‘ 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET
Work began to-day on munici- Haven, Speight HOWE » at YESTERDAY vs x tionery, Messrs C. F. Harrison & Co., Ltd, and at City x
pal camps to shelter some 70,000 Leeward Rovers on Fritiay nigh BAL MPPOEIE HOR): Ake FIGHTING BAILEY x Pharmacy. %
Ah yale ee aL. at ne 30th June, and there will also be a fonnen ¢ % cianeccnesinsiaiiilaiiianiatinnion
Reople etnies eee z SHS seeule we dance by th Central Crew on weet for month to yester- wet OPPS PP PLE PPPS PPLOPP POPPE POPPE VOCED oe ee Po elas
oe floods hroughout Col- Saturday night Ist July at the day: .44 ins , = Le eae ee stacndl cian iubal NS
a " ¢ this re i m Oa Ms
Less rain fell during the night, Princess Alice Hall in aid of th Temperature (Min). 74.5 F
and some resumption of road traf- aah ‘ eeouie attend ae va ae e am) E ; Read Sika YB
fic was possible in central and 1e Rovers and scot . a (11 am.) E by N. ier Reec reet anc ax- > an Al x
So iatern a eas ed divine service at the St Wind Velocity 16 miles per ters Road Dial 4024 for EDGE WATER HOTEL
3ut the still-rising river Lag- Thomas’s Parish Church, and ¢ hour. information required



unilla caused several deaths in returning to the school, dism Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.953

BATHSHEBA

the Ailsando district, and enor- in the early evening : (11 a.m.) 29.942. Admission: —Ringside $2.00;
mous losses of cattle The next inter-crew camp will HAYNES: 6.35 Outer Ringside $1.50; }})| This newly erected modern hotel is situated in te
—Reuter. be at the Rover Den, Wakefield Balcony $1.50; Cage

$1.00; Bleachers 48c most picturesque part of the island.





They i Do It Every Time rnin tone By Jimmy Hatle |

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C UH +P \ uT ANOT HER ICE- CUBE VW IT SURE | GOT yr DARK 7 BIGDOME AND THE MEAT °

IN THIS, WILL YOU,GEORGE = | EARLY, DIDN'T IT 2 WILL BOTH BE BURNED BY )————=

UH +s WHERE WAS re OH, YEAH*\ DON'T TELL ME is) THE TIME WINOBERRY

MEXICO =~WEl EN WE GOT _/ AFTER SIX! WHAT» ° FINISHES HIS WORLD TOUR Foret!

ON THE PLANE GUESS WHO'S \\ TIME ARE~WE~DUE~ AND THE CE-CUBESâ„¢ VETTRACTIONS:
“BULLFIGHT | |

(Trinidad)
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Tickets on sale at Chand- VISIT the beauty spot of the island
ler’s Hardware Store, cor- |



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PAGE 1

PAGE EIGHT SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAI row i mt BARBADOS fial AlMX'VTE im=-i ---— t----i tor tfc^ Adrooaia i Sunda\. June 4. I9.">i I onl nK THF i-il after the war whs Muni Into existence hi I Men is exercising the pui I One school of tJi" thai the) tune baa come for tha abolition another advocates tha ratention "i such controls as will bril sen distribution of commodlt re in short supply. The point al laaue S/M given amphaaai last week wlii-ti Mi A President of the Chamber of Commerce invited the members <>i that body t<> do what they can to beva 'nils removed. He pointed out thai H doinu harm to builneaa and prtventii competition fmm taking car.of the price levels. Since Mr. ToppuYa eriti the retention uf controls, the Conunll chants' Association have taken the matter up with a view to finding out whethej controls should be abolished %  >! retaina I From the broader angle, the quaatton of controls is bound up with the tTJ policy of the United Kingdom conaaquant on devaluation of the pound. It is imperative that such noods as can be bought within the sterling area should not be ordered from the dollar area >f Graarf Britain, which controls the iterling pool of dollars, is to conaerve her already dwindlii One reason supplied for ordering dollar goods through United Kingdom exporters is that (ire.it Britain lias bilateial .1 ments with dollar countries. From t sources she is bound t<> take certain goods which she does not actually need in order to maintain a balance al trade with U countries if Colonial unlti were allowed to order go*>d* from the dollar area without reference to the United Kingdom Government it might leave Great Britain with stocks on hand which she had ordered but which she did not need. When the orders are passed through this channel then those goods which have been ordered l>ecause of the attempt to balance trade, can lie sold to the colonies. The suggestion that the adoption of this method brings a percentage to the English exporter therefore falls to the ground. The controversy of controls aaemi now to centre around the production of balanced animal feed in this island. During the war when animal feed wai In short supply cassava meal manufactured at the Government Factory at Lancaster was used as one of the ingredients and from this it is argued that the methods of producing this feed by local mixing justified itself. Today there are imports of oilmeal. pollard and Other feeda winch the cattle owner could mix according to his own recipe, but these items are controlled and mixed according to a formula prepared by Sir John Saint, h is now claimed, and this is the ground of SlWlthaa investigation by some of the mercantile body, that this mixing is causing an increase in the price of the feed and u consequent increase In the price of licsh milk. There are man;, pouita "1 argument in this question of the abolition of controls. The average individual is without such facts as would enable him to come to a correct conclusion; but it is he who suffers by way of increased prices. The mercantile body owe it to themselves and to the community to investigate the matter. Not only the merit but the efficiency of controls shouhl be subjected to close scrutiny. The wax which ended five years ago saw many civic rights abandoned in order to preserve the greater rights to freedom. It was against the Iron hand of state control that the democratic peoples would be ON maintain conl aarily in this island when other people uring to free themselves, the channels of trade and the fl municati rid over. More School* WITH thi ever, increasing dcm.u. I foj on ami the scarcity of qualified thi Government is faced with a problem which docs not admit <>! solution. The question however -uses BS t A helhei :he demand f..i %  1 itkM) 1.' not accentuated by the absence iti re. There ran he mi secret U >' in forced to remain to second' 1 koota do so In the hope of ".<". %  paper which will help them 1 job. 1 as it has been an' the Headmaster of Harrison College. If there had been vocational and technical schooll in this island, those PU] would m>t be able to pursue the classical louisi. in the university n even to make he best use of that education, might well have been sent to technical or vocational i-hools. Here they would have been able CO get the training which would have fitted them for the job and on leaving school would have been able to earn something 1 help them at an early time. More important than this is the fact thee would not have cluttered up schools S numbers have already outgrown the accommodation and would have left room for such pupils who are now beuifl kept out of school through lack of accommodation and who might have been better able to make full use of the course of studies. This clamouring for secondary education an acceptance of a condition which :t la not within the power of parents to alter. The teaching of languages to a child who shows no aptitude for such | tuition and who will never be able to make any use of his smattering of Latin or Greek in using a lathe, or in handling a ehisel is a waste of time and is neither to the advantage of the child nor the society to which he is expected to make a contribution later It might well he worth considering the feasibility ol having vocational and lechnleal Schools In this island. The Bursary System which only touches the fringe of the problem but which is doing tine work in the supply of artisans shows that there are those who are ready and willing to apprentice themselves to trades in which they ho|e to become proficient instead of wasting years at a secondary school and leaving with an equal unfitness for technical or while collar jobs. Heller Yachting THE sporting public and especially yachtsmen will be pleased to learn of the attempt to put Barbados on the map of Yacht Racing by bringing a new type of craft to the sport here. A few enthusiasts who will hold an LnformeJ meeting at Aberdare within the next few days are anxious to introduce the <'ne Design sailboat racing which will be complementary to the regattas now held under the auspices of the Hoyal Barbados Yacht Club. Yacht racing has its own attractions and charm. The love of the sea and the full trash breezes, the swift and silent gliding of craft under milk white sheets of canvas and the dexterous skill of helmsmen sens ing the changes of the wind and the crossings of currents bring a sense of movement experienced in no other form of sport. Barbados has always given the fullest support to all forms of sport and there W i]l be no exception in this case. The improvement will be welcomed by yachtsmen and even by those who perforce must enjoy it from the sea shore. MIRRORS rnrnt it r ->-—*i fc A > > snmosei >: In. x I* nt •I III X I." '.in .v %  an Mi ni lb .11 • : ill %  IS in. : In -. M in -' *. U In x 16 in. 1 CIIROVJU-M i*i.\n n MIUMH: MOW MINI 1:1 l EX HIM.I *• CLIPS A < OKNI M MIKKOK PLA1BI its 1 In. I'. i.*.. 1 1 %  he i.l \- SHELVES 1 %  1 : Silting On I lie Fence II* VIJI.IIII* J IsiibliiuH A woman complaining *." one of the newspaper doctors, who are now two up clergymen W ft111 g signed columns In the Press, -ays her husband grinds his teeth at night She has been told that "in the world of dreamt he may be symbolically 1 somebody he dislikes ." F ROM nine am. to six p-m. 1 hear the IIOSM-S culling Do th,it. do this, do this do that. I m weary Ot their bawling. ring thali Mis, a) gorge U swells. I'm scheming how to cbeat '• ML. But things come right in bed fej 1 night. At ten p m I eat 'em. Munch, munch, munch and crunch, crunch, crunch At ten p.m. I tat 'em Pram to six p.m. I don't give satisfaction, I'm late with this I'm late for that, The bossi vant nors acuon. They do midirt, my feelings hurt, By day I can't defeat 'em. But in my dreams I hear ttaell %  eri so Al |n p.m. I eat 'em. Munch, munch, munch and crunch, crunch, crunch • %  % %  pji l m 'em. Some fo|k„ the? .Minder why I'm Urad And go to bed so early. If I'm keel up much after ten I'm hungry and I'm surly. For those I hale are on my plate, Thai's where I like to meet ulitlee which will be more difflt to breal town In thi M Mn you went to MhRr%  argument by 1 mum Face IKc Hera are torso people and three bags of wool owned by Baa Baa Black Sheep The Master gets one Tl Dame BtU ODS The %  .' ing to happen to that little boy. when he grows up' %  %  iter, Ah nil II U ttl a and detnplex If, di*ar 1 1 !i> me is a clear %  •.; illation uf the unlerprlvllaiad whi.-i i.ii revoluoan. Baa Baa arm the capitalist. ; 1 1 .... NI hli business. bey was the underpaid All right, dear, Bed i %  ri-Kl to the third ; %  %  \as handbonus -hares to The n %  ' • 1.* nf his own labour. n who have been swindled out of then post-war credits? Or naked women protesting against tax? Or. worse Ull, 10.000 stark naked publicans, distinguished by the gold watchchains tied round iheir naked tummie. protesting they are being ruined by taxes on beer and tobacco? Aunt Nalulie "Nobody is entirely of one sex. However masculine a man may feel himself to be consciously, there Is always a layer of his mind COD) Ialtitudes Krncst Jaaea. pre>iVai of thf International P %  r h .. \r 1.11. ii Association. They've played ma tricks from nine (ill ix At ten pin I eat "am, Munch, munch, munch and c rune %  much, crunch, Al tan p m 11 Han Baa Week sheep Four-y..T-"M ..ho hear I B.B.C. programme With M..th.-i %  of living in a We If IP Btata that they are now q mg the athks of Durwa rhymes. According to I 1 respondenl of the Radio Times, one of the children asked, "if Baa Baa Black Sheep nns three baas full, wru none for the little boy wtao lives down the lane anil wtaal happened tre than half a century, %  an !" e-.-jipe pcrs..-cuUon by the lad Ida secret police. Tbatr descendants now persecuta the Canadians by parading naked through the streets at the %  Ughtast provocaUon. If they don't like paying rates %  Who does' 1 1 Iktukhobors of both sexes and all ages appear stark naked before the % % % % %  tows clan %  ; pa t i Uarrla England is lucky lhat onlv English modestv anl a woman." "Aren't you?" At least, tnosi o) me isn t. Sot when U comes to the deei-in,. I'd rather give him nolhino." Well, give him nothing." f'erfiaps you'd like to do it iroaraelf?" "Certainly I will "No, pou won'*. Not white you're wearmu my Toutrn." "Do it yourself, then And two. pence is quite enough." "What are a lew coppers herf | and there?" "A few coppers here and there, saved up over a year, would buy DM S new handbag." Whalcurr are you sayiny, Anrir Natalie? Thank you. madam," says the taxi driver, giving your Uncle the ipieerest look U he pockets 3s 8,1 %  Miithty L'nlike A Ro*e "Buth Kbama'g baby girl \ Jacqueline Is the image of her lather" Keen observer al %  arawe. She lookl like nothing 00 earth"— A keen observer (her falhrrl WofMae like her daddy, .V'rn"i; like her inum, Just another baby With a little pou-dered turn. Crying for her b lhat the pracUc of mixing it loenlly ho discontinued, and that the distribution of Animal Feed supplies be distributed direct to the Merchants as was the pracUee pre-war. I may say thai the Commisi"!i meicl..inti,a. t;..i,e ao far a.to ash II I ontroUar ol Supplies If lie will furnish with one of his tenders for this commodity ;m f ih. local mixture, and they would have their Principal^ tender for the mixture and aave the colossal expense which incurred locally In mixing thi l i • %  iu> has never been considered. During the war when all commodities were In short supply, plus the fact that after the c^s.ivii Factory had proved a failure for its original purpotes, BOB of using the cassava meal had to be found and thus was born the Idea of this Government Mix..! Animal Feed, %'hich no doubt during the war served a very useful purpose, although the animals ii.iv baWS suffered. Tii-day. bowevaf, it e annul be said to Sm this purpose but is Just a burden to the poor stock oernare BIMl the public, due to the heavy which are involved in the mixing of the feed locally, und is undoubtedly one of the main factors for the present very price of milk high One of the arguments used is thai if oilmeal, pouard. etc. were delivered to the merchant direct, that only the rich cattle owner* would get his supplier This jtate m SDl is absolutely absurd as I have had instances of the %  MM tloverninent Feed being In ; (ily, and the merchant bad dOQS bll own rationing with the leMill lhat everyone got a share. I should not be surprised if when you take the cost of warehousing, cartage, unbagging, rebagglnaj, cost of mixing, comto the merelmnt house for e. und all the othSt %  • i the additional cost to thll feed must IKiti the vicinity nf 23 to 30 per cent Increase. Of DOUISS this is a very guarded so ret and the public will never know. Ing i feel that in view of the high coat of living and Government anxious to see this reduced, it is in the interest of e of Barbados, and more particularly the ^ovk keepers. that Ooranunacd maka a thorough investigation of this matter with the Object of removing an unnecessary burden from the people and an old War Measure that has outworn Iti useful purpose. A. R TOPPtN BoltOB I..itie Bridgetown. June 2. 1050. Gralitutlo The Editor, The Advocate— SIR.—I have the honour of espreiaaDg my warm appreciation and thanks for the lecture and friendly talk which Mr. Seymour. Journalist and poet of British Guiana delivered In S must interesting manner to us St the St. John's Cultural Association on Thursday lost. Me lectured on words, the art of rending and meaning. Re mforincd us that meaning has been divided into tour main branches; sense, feeling, tone and intention. Sense, he said. Is the way which the writer places all his facts in order that the reader can ascertain the full beaeflt of what he Is reading By means of examples he demonstrated to us how feting and intention with a little difference between the two words show the exact notion of the mind Tone, to which great importance was stressed, he Si thJafl which ail ipoaaan and lecturers should l>c very careful about be ca use they have to speak. to different elsSBOl "t people at the same time A numtier of questions Were then eked by Bassahers, one f which was asking bin a Journalistic and Bhuslvs statement made by an adttor tensrrti | to a few gentlemen asa "n i I I gang going about hijacking ai .1 bamboozling". was satisfa.tor.i' Intafjpreted After teiuaf s stoflj of one I f his escapades when at College, he outlined to us that although British Guiana is not a West Indian island, she pledges herself t share in the joys and BOrrOWS of all West Indian Comniuntth* with %  West Indian spirit. Rev lUpner, an Englishman who attended the lecture WSS often calU*d upon to confirm notions as to iv borne auaguafe, This he did unhesitatingly on all ot eaatooi 1 am indeed very crateful to Mr. D0U| duous rtruggle In kepmg the At%  lectures. He i, always willing to give assistance. CRRISTOPRBB CODHINCTON Massiah Street, St John. Thanks BotfUai Tha Mttor, The Advocate— SIR, Much has reeentlj be n both writtan and spoken about the (lenei al II ..nd most u( the subjeci matter spread .ild leave the nwxperlenced wtth tha baareeeion thai II was as nearly as possible related to the 'Black Hole of Calcutta" end that, OB the portals ad the famous Bee of D l.-ixUll ogni sprrana v*l ch' rnlrjlr pleasure to me to state Il thoroughly misleadin/ Having been forced recently to undergo a very serious %  I cannot iambi fronB saying that the treatment, which has been granted deserves the hlghsil praJne, not merely on account of efficiency but what is important — of and willing service. is much too small, but. what it lacks In numbers, it %  in thoroughly .t:-factorv reek's quallflcaworthy of %  in calmness and speedy workBatters and nurses do all m then* power to make the patient comfortable and happy by virtue of thelr vcrv attractive personalities During the period of recuperation, one can rest assured of being, not confined to a place 01 detention, but accommodated thoroughly well in a "Horn, from Home" In which there is neither nagging, nor jagging nor ragging nor bills! All good Wishes to this establishment H. F BOYCE Coral Sands, Worthing. Horv Clubn i :.'ou'll need the hesl has,, for < nrkluil. In fact you'll need GODOARO'S %  %  RUM



PAGE 1

PACE FOIR SITXDAV \DVOC\TF St NDA1 ii vi i MM / What do you know about ENO? DO YOU KNOW tta BNO is cooling and refreshing, ID unrivalled health dnnk for youn* and old? DO YOU KNOW that ENO has • gentle laxative action and is a perfect corrective for stomach and liver disorders ? SuId in botlhs for lasting frt*hn*B9 Eno's Fruit Salt' BRYLCREEM to be sure... \HH i; makes a tidy difference fo your hair Lei Brylcreem look aller your hair and you're bound to benefit -for IlryLrccTii I;IVC< your hair ihrs Joublt benefit. (1| Day-long ni.nl .on. (1) lasting hair health. Besides selling the hair natutjlly. Brykrccm vmh fgaawg* its pure emulsified oils keeps the roots active x and promotes luiural hair-growth. IVv ll.nr -^.a^aa*. k i and lXindmil soon become things ot S^^ff Wm% the past when you Brykrecm your hair. i >• Ask for Brylcreem. il gives hair life. T\tkmmS "'.->-• STOCK-TAKING We beg to notify our customers that our Garage will be closed to business from THURSDAY 1st June to THURSDAY 8th June. 1950, for the purpose of Taking Stock OUR PETROL STATION icill hiIH'I \ as usutil B.F.F.A. DEFEA T LODGE IN K.O. COMJ'ETITION ON a soaked and slippery pilch the B V V A it-am de!• tied Lodge 3 0 at Kensington Oval when the third tunof the Knockout Competition was played y< T ill TCEBT tWDI wlefceta in the ii TiaffoKi %  eared on;, HI and unwuntedli of fi.i fifir fixture i .it Old IBM West Indlea had > noun ol plaj before lui i h were uniustlflablv hould have been mure enterprising on \VIScore344-4 vs. Lancashire • From Page 1. ind he completed hi* century in hi| hours fifty minut, Just before ihe interval Stoll%  ho had hit five fours in a itood wicket and in good aun In ma kill U I wi at Indies' performance today is about the most tOUl opened. Tha Ml i | |n a dag iindei I • imported conditions is relatively low %  nrftM I"i the West Indies but I am comforted by the fact that %  a, on the iv. ot their first Test Mfttch at the same pound, have been batttna at Teat Mat* I WHO COL'I.l* BI.AMK TIIKM? W HO could blan Who could begrudge them the obvious hl!i "ghly three was out to a h i| to goal than batting machinal t., the tempo of Five""turn catch by Hilton Day Teal m played la England before! r'< a Still fail to hail Jamai | %  W. [| 0MB 1 opening batsman '.'. %  Indies In a Vflcr Tea hi t i %  !., n.iMi evci alnet UM3 have been visiting England from as —,. m ~. ,,„,,„ lHn u ,. n „,„ far back a* 1900? T" 1 w !" f**** %  !" m Tha Waal iBMflOl I. %  i ccellvnt move ,n lWD nouni *' f "" r '* a !" Ihe '*" in Test Ua1 M Ol the cleverest of 3 more wiekrts. and at the _prot>.o aa Of -trategy. Berry, Lancashire's moat elose were 344 for 4 Rac AM promiM %  it, the !e;iin. and Sonny Itamadhin. Hines Innings ended shortly after tea Jo to aon, I'm JOM tha W. bawling bets nnd Frankie when Tattcrsall templed him Worrell, a UitMiii 1 world i la %  -aic not m the rank, of the Wesi forward and wicketkeeper llarIn.lies It ..in .is well. \t.* JH! the rest. He batted four I should not at all b* irprtavrj If SMpptT CixUlurd decides lo bat nour> twenty minutes and hit tomorrow until lunch tune, then there is little chance of his forcing f, : ir reen fours and a six. %  n BUtrigM .'in .mil the chaiK-es of losing would IKinfinitesimal. By 'rrnoon. Two goals were scored in the first half and ihe thu'l few minutes after the second half began. Flaying in Ma which started before the match, the B.F F.A boyh started early to press Lodge Chceseman the Ixidge School rign: winner — although the ball W I BBal to hOVt pvei rwata b) wet and slippery controlled it weM Mating on Sunday i-st thai „.H nftnr receivme a long oa:,s NovcmU-i This was of course D ran fourth behin.f from "tockT cen'.e Xri| Pw Brown C.irl. th. m, my Kramer, ran down, cut In and] dear sir. fo. ad you hat looked like a sure goal was TAMh rOOTHALL f WOTSAIX thai nwaa n alvad Uaou imo two Knockout I 1100 nxUin 1 H.I A BWfhOWd I'olnc l>> three goals to love. Football was ot a very low standard out UM %  bring out iho goniui oi itoobie Parna o: V.MJCA. Here waa a Dlayai hai ami %  %  I %  bai annowal %  ,,. whan ha dm an aotnii out then he movea io oontn i i in UM a au i %  s No olhei player in the match could bg .-:ingieo oin IOC JI>? pU UCUlai mention ., IhgQ ,...i all out of then .. ( .i CCUatoanad to ihe Kensington conditions. but I unisl enlighten that school of Uiuught who |l uti .t :nat the^e teaiii, should not be allowed lo pnrl mipetitions because they cornpata in lower Divisions. The rules of Uie Knockout C"oiiip'lilloii allow any dub gOliatod (""r^'Uiii noi iut < thO li A F.A.. to enter and If weak teams antor, LM] BTO OOUUPa* > .io so Alter all we are at play and not at politics nor war. B.F.F.A. DrvFF.AT LODGE On a soaked Kensington pitch yesterday afternoon, a ton ... ..I the Barbados Knendfy Football Association dOOkfttad Lodge School in a Knockout fixture at Kensington. Ihe standard ol play reached a commendable level Indeed *as a standard much muie satistactury than that obtained Ui many First Division games this season. i>xlge gave unmistakable evidence that they are au fall with the liner points ol the game and their abort passing and ball control ikm .substantiated tins theory. The Barbados Friendly Association leani. drawn from more than a dozen clubs, was quite confident and played good football. 1 am looking forward lo a very" ihloreMliig game In their tix'.u in the sccomi round draw. at the la back to Grieves, who also had ne i e f t corner to do anything Marshall caught at the wicket T WO minutes before half tlrmaftnr he had playWl well for 44 B.F.F.A. missed another chance Walrott II and Christian) 3 to score the third when Phillips %  logathir when stumo* were with the ball well under control rirawn with the total at 344. The scorw: — WBWT INDirs 1ST INNISGIt %  f lo* h Tatieiwll . i %  ft b Hillon Mnii-v b Grwv* w.^ke b GrtevM .. W.looll %  in-v BMraai b it. i H Total omiy ani Hayes were not afraid to tackle and clear when the occasion aroaa. Their kicking was accurate and rtrong and UM was one of the chief reasons why Lodge did not score. Meanwhile Clarke at c tre forward for B.F.F.A. appeared very reluctant to tackle and mor than once he just stood up and watched the hall carried uway by his opponent.'' who nt thlfl rtagg were making every effort to scor Nevertheless he showed h: worth when receiving a short pats and scored the third goal fi B.F F.A. More opportunities were presented lo the B.F.F.A. playerr. THE B.T.C. MIDSl MMKK I'KtMiKAMME The official programme of the B.T.C. for the Am; ppoarta to-day Pn. Increase in slakes which UUa A class races are all up to the $1,000 m haa time to get there but I do not think the system has been too gradual With Ihe local sweep selling like hot cakes it is also certain that the C unt money will be increased. Therefore there is every reason to %  lieve that a Aral pn/e will be increased by about S480 I race and this will make the Stewards' Stakes worth around H.figii Not al all a %  mall figure. I think it shouU attract B number %  %  vts from Trinidad But i alao notice iii.it the IL a o9 open until %  while il ends on the 12lh. In that case W* might Milfci a loss U I two or three who will want to remain in Trinidad for Ihe Arim-i meeting which comes at the end of the same month. Already It is lumourcd that Storm's Gift will nut he coming back here after the June meeting. I hope there Will be no others. The Secretary of the B.T.C. I see has also stuck to the names hosen last August for most of the race* and it is hoped th. t it will not bfj long before we stop referring to some of them at least as the first and aecond A CUM BttM Oh How,,,l think this will take some lime because we have got into the habit fur tha aoi now and naturally it will be difficult to hienk Perhaps I can glVO the new piaciice some help by,romlndlni fOU thai the Stl %  tha big A class event (01 atayon and mldd liei and the Carlisle Stakes tlu* big •print evOttl of UJW meeting The e will alwayi ba aauclatod with an : i to tea that ihe BtarXoi v. haa a e of f 1.000 It Will now be the rkhoftl prize M the >eai |or MALVEKN M UCH || not Knowi who are due to history. Malven F.C. OF TK1MOAD COMINCi i locally about the Malvein F.C of Trimdad isit Barbados in another fortnight but heiejs has contributed liberally lo Trinidad football ins in the last four years. When Trinidad wag making its football tout to British Guiana 1940, the search for a centre-forward was on. An unknown youngster named ('.niton "Squeakie" Hinds caught the selectors' yes. He was then playing for Malvern in the second division, but his performances in the trials, to wluch he had been Invitml as a result of his heavy goal-storing, were Such thai he was an automatic .lioice for selection and for the second Ume in Trinidad football history a second class player made a Trinidad representative team. SOME CHARACTERS S INCE then Hinds haa toured Surinam. Haiti-Jamaica, and B.C. again apart from playing for Trimdad al home against Haiti, Jamaica and B.G He failed to make Ihe team which toured Jamaica early in 1047. but "Potty" Lewis and Lio Lynch were chosen from Malvern. and thus three of the Club's players had been chosen to lepresent the Colony even before the club had been elevated to tirsl as status. MAl.VEKN MADE HISTORY I N THE triangular tournament in Trinidad later in 1947 when the Club had actually been promoted. Malvern again made history. Trinidad needed a victory for the last match against B.G. in orrcr to n the tournament, and the selectors called on Ihe entire Malvorn fiont line of "Polly" Lewis, "Squeakie" Hinds, Fedo Blake lnow in the PS. studying dentistry). Phil Dougliu and lao Lynch to p>J for Trinidad In addition, Carl Waldron was selected lo play atleft I.alf-back. so Malvern had six representatives on the Colony team. B.G. were defeated 2—0, and Trinidad won the tounianuir It .._ the second time that the front line of a single club represented Trinidad in au intercolonial match. Maple had done ll previously In 4 suv rox_.Pitn.ki to* ro the 1930's einocii In all the club has 8 inter colonials. Hinds, Lynch, Lewis. Ill.ikc. Douglln. Paul Carr, Kenny Akal and Carl "Picky" Waldron. With the exception of the last two. the others are forwards. Akal. a full-back was picked for the first time when Trinidad went to B.C.. four months ago. Carr made his debut on the Haiti-Jamaica tour In 1949 and also went to BG. last February. Douglin made Surinam in 1948 and B.G. In 1950. Lynch came to Barbados in 1944 (before he joined Malvein) ami also toured Surinam and Jamaica. Waldron has never placed abroad. Much Id'al interest Is being centred around the Intercolonial middleweight hout to be staged at the Yankee Stadium on Tuesday night. June 0 when Kid Kalph the local • nuVml. r f..r middleweight honours meets Fighting Bailey of Trinidad. A visll to Ihe training ramps this week conviind DM that Ralph is in fine turn Ir %  give* his llnal exhibition before the bout this morning al his training quarters. Savoy Club. Mason Hall Street. .,".* Meanwhile at the Hoyal Club, Nelson Street, Mailey Is going at cm.Ua> through his |tces with a calm and quiet confidence. The Bght should TBrnbrow be a ROOT! one on Tuesday and I hOgM Will rWJtorO I U j*J DM UTO of Vu*tdv Jus* tthHarklin* the puhllc appreifation and supi-rt which has Ix-cn so woefully lackrodat si t*oni.v. it-ki^ iug in recent years and which local professional lighting of live year * %  ** *l* v J. v !i TSSSHIS ago had s, successfully attracted. %  '"""' M ''' SIR CHUNG WINS %S^ST^S, 3 TAT, RACE THEN DIES f^TSJS^Sl&SS. The referee wns Mr L. Thomi • Barbados Advacata Corr*wondrni • GEORGETOWN. June 3. The closing day of the D.T.C. May Meeting was marred by the Midden death of Sir Chunti -Mar w.nnlng the Stewards Handicap Mi Dyals Talyang's Sir Chung was being led back to receive I : tan bon the Graml Stand with Vvuiiet up when he collapsed and died on the track. Kesults are; l.llll-l s ll\MM( '. %  I ..I :,,. < 1... 11 1 TICKfK'.S KITTY (ONriO 1*1 lb. IIOUr-STHETCH (Sunicat 1JJ 16.. J TOY BOUn >Ck>r.*lii IIS lb* VILI.IONAIHE UtamirFtl lit lb* Tinia I I i" H Mca. UABDIN MANDICAF—7 rarlaaf* ii.r I ANNA TASMAN lYvonrO IN 1 1 Alll B3KI Simlchi II* Ib1 rKNSIVE ittr-am 1ST RN.I I BIO BOY ".*!.' IM lb>. -II M \'kliIHMiM \l" Mil, 1".J riua n: I ma CHUNC HvoWli 12] lb1. OALLANT MAN iON.Hl IIS Ibi 1 VINDIMA (;„n/lt 140 ". 4. pANCINti MASTER tUnuwt 1J8 II Turn • 1 mma • II. II HAMilnr-i %  (la** 1 MIFIS SIIIIU.RV <0'Nrili IIS lb2. HUMESTIIETCII iSurOchl T\n-r : 311 %  *• niaiiToa* iMM'H M % %  I.,.I..,|. Ciaaa u. i rosin iQaaaiwai \>i a*. 3. lit ACK EAOI.E lOoblni ISO lb.. THADE WIND iSui %  IANIIII \r—Mil* A %  (la** E ANNA TASMAN iGoblnl IJI lb. IAIB ECHO iSunlrlo IM lb*. MILLIONAIRE .ON-lp 11* lb.. I1IQ BOY iBwMr.i Itl lbBIO Tim* %  J n I II \Ml inlANIHCAr— la>l a i>l* ria** A (.Alt ANT MAN iH.r.ri(i in lb* DANCING MASTER .Far.hav.i li* II VlNTllMA ifinnrjilrri 140 lbB.F.F.A. KNOCKOUT FIXTURES KiKrhaal Filial** ;h Hanarri v. National tw: Mr. O Graham %  in at SI. Leonard' %  'Ti'ir and the linesmen were Messr %  Harris and Cntchlow 'me Lwanu won LOIMIK King. Williams. Gill Glasgow. Welch. Brooks. Barrow, Cheeseman, Hutchinson. Kramer and Farar. BiF.F.A.: — Pinder. Denny, Hayes. Waithe. Trotman. Simpson. Carter. Fowler, Clarke. Phillips and Yearwood. Weifhtlifting: Frank dc Souzu 1950 Junior "Mr. Guiana" lAdvwalv Corraapondaiil i GEORGETOWN. Youthful Frank dcSouza was on Whitsunday morning crowned "Junior Mr. Guiana, 1950" at th President's Birthday Show — In honour of Dr. Cephas Whitney,— and Body Beautiful Contest at the Aslor Cinema. Runner-up Albert Ferreira. DeSouza who was runner-up 01 1949 displayed the best developed body and "best arms" out of nine strong men. Albert Gouveia created a nev record In the squatting when wi'.l a body weight of 170 pounds h squatted with 410 lbs. But It wa 145-pounder W. Squires who came out on top with 370 lbs. according to the Hoffman formula. Gouvei waa aecond and J. dos Santos 141 i lbs. who did 260 was third. In the curling contest A Gouveia came back to win with a curl ol 105 lbs. while S. Richards 150 did 140 lbs. and W. Brusch 15 Blao did 140. Only one contestant—D. Critchlow — came up for the Dead-lift ""* event and he hoisted 450 which Prowas 90 lb* away from the record I Jg held by Kenneth Gerrajd. lit year's champ, ilrst pr. thai etna J am wondering now if the IT' h ..; about the pri/es lor the Deri o. stakes Is to help the owners cope frith I COat of Itabk upkeep %  i rige that the owner who brao da n f> b -nciuded. The Derby prir.es have been at tile for some years. Perhaps the committee did not < %  %  • Item Wrhen thai wen naming the eommions of the classic so fur in advance In that case lid keep il in mind lor future use. Will they il : please think about raising the Derby Slake? for 1952 immediately. am under the impression the first subscript. %  race close some time around October this year In order that the 1951 Derby might not suffer is it possible that an amendment can be made so that the stakes of that race can also be raisedAfter all we would like to see the Trinidadians again taking an interest in our classic but how can we expect Ihem to do this if the Anmu Derby Trial Stakes is also increasing. a> I am sure it will, while ini.... r ticking -'i th* mud W* MI haw the advantage, ,n if WO eta increase it they may he tem p ted to take a shot at $3,000 .nstead of waiting on the Arima one worth only about $1,900. It would also serve to increase the i la-.^ of our classic. LIKKLY DERBY i AMUDATKS ->: .ikmg of our Derby reminds me thai en tllmuiatlon list has already started foe this race, firel on la Bow Bella, ft is understood that after racing in Trinidad in June she will not be coming iHick here but returning to 81 Vincent to iwail the rigour* of November and Christmas perhaps. It is alto probable that we will not fee Bowmanstnn judging from ihe way she was raced last March. The task relinquished by these two will be passe.1 on to then respective stable companions Cross Bow and Watercress, the latter, in all probability, sharing it with another stable mate Collelon. It is therefore likely that the Derby Held will be made up of the following : Cross Bow. Watercress. Colleton. Apollo. Pharos. Brown Giil l m iterance It will be as good a held as we hnve seen if the above seven turn out but it would make all the difference if we were allowed to see what Bow Bells and Bowmanston could do among them. After all there is no proof positive up to now that tithe) w them can stay a mile PREPARATIONS FOR JUNK Preparations by the local contingent for the JuiM DMOtll going apace nt the Savannah on mornings and a number of them Itcgu favourably already. The A class racing in Trinidad will be well worth watching with Storms Gift and Pepper Wine in the field. Both of them are going rather well Of course we know U takes Storm's Gift a lot of work ti D up and perhaps she will not be at her best in the T.T.C. Plata aftaa %  real of several months. But her appearance does not lend to support this \ lew on this occasion. I quite agree she has put on some condition bin it looks mostly like muscle and not surplus fat. She certainly seems to be giving Identify a rough time of it at exercise. Pepper Wine looks more like the frisking kitten we usually associate her with. In contrast lo her general demeanour last March she ap|H'urs to have taken .i new lease of life All we can hope lor now is that she does not run into the ill luck she did last June. She will make it very difficult for any of them to beat her If ahe keeps up her form. I was also Impressed with Mr. Victor Chase's Landmark. She it [.till running into condition but as she will be mainly concerned with %  print events she should lie tit enough by the end of the month. She \.'i | fast. Perhaps it is peculiar but anotnei who impresses la the roaring Pharos. Can -i three year-old with tins condition train on? That is the question. We have seen the gallant little Fuiioto do wonders n\ei Rve and s : \ bill the trouble was always hampering him a bit. Can Pharos do the same? Present indications are that he might and ch a good looking son of O.T.C that i cannot dJieard him altogethei as a hope for the Trial Stain II. .Inn: Inwoik with rellah and i shall be following bai form In Trlnidnd. with conMdeiablc interest. Try this modern way to cool, smoother, easy shaving — without sting or burn. ECKSTEIN BROTHERS BAY STREET OfFICt-CI 3372 &f WORKSHOP-D,.l M7 PARIS DCPARIMENT-Diil 4269 COLGATE fcrnta/iteaa SHAVE CREAM A btttt' !"• without a brash than foo r>*r fidd (h one f PHGSFERINE is everyone's tonic TIIROfGHOtlT the world, for very 1 many years, PHOSFLRINE has been regarded as an indispensable tonic for the weak and ailing, the con%'alcscent and the run-down I'lIOSMiKINE hastens the return to full health and Mrength. It revives the appetite, restores vitality, replaces lost confidence. If you are feeling nervy or out-of-sorts make up your mind to try PIIOSFERINE today I You'll be feeling better in no time I Made t.C i ) Ci-. t id (Whoamk only). Street, Somtn. Cn|Ui LOCAL AGENTS; A'.t; US.IU a CO.. IARBADO PHOSFERINE THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS FOR Depression, Debility, Indigestion, Sleeplessness <£ after Influenza iTnOfKfKW I* •Vtluhir tr I .>> %  I .n.l 1 l^uid teem



PAGE 1

SUNDAY. JUNE 4. 19.10 Flying Fish IslandWide Haul Reaches Judging Ring Record Mark On Thursday A HECORD BmanXB t ( fl>;:. !-\ M fish passed through th* dairy cattle and mutton sheep Public Market during the month Julgmg Rtitit Rally nf group' % s Mtoy The total amount is yous mud under the !M.495 lbs and of this the latrii' catch—21.460—wis brought on Science aim Agriculture, will take May 5. The fish section of the phicc on the grounds ol the B->,. rublic Market wag opt-:.. %  ~ y n ,.,| on Thursday. Lul the present flying Rah sea n June 1* LM has proved the boat during that la wit—I tf..m> aach of thre1^* • %  members an cxpnto k) On live occasion* the "tchesj>T tc The t lMt flying fish surpassed the 10.000 praoIlsing aMll)uou :> -nd ID^ murK. The ICCaj amount of fish for May la 183.05? lbs It was made up of 5C lbof brim, IM.495 lb* % %  kto Iba of dolphin, 5A2 lbs. of Kin* Bah. 1.608 Iba. of h, 16.086 lbs of shark. M92 lbs. of albacore, 490 lbs. of jacks. c "i5* 1,171 DM of bond... M well as The Judges In the dalrj ...til. 28 lbs of Kine fish and 25 lbs. of cla < w ' b* Dr. M. II Proverbs. pot fish. Government Vetcin,..!. H AROLD I'llll.UrS of Parris ""d Mr J C. Hotchkiss. Assistant Village. Si John raceivi MWiaai on Agricultural Educa10 Ins Beat and back after "On, %  dt.chcl to the D8Wlopnallll lallins from a tree shortly after and Welfare Organisation, while '. O'clock yesterday morning In the mutton sheep class, tbo It Is understood thai he wa:, Judges will be Mr. P. B ttalto i-uout eight feet up when he Manner of Castle Omni Plant.islipped and fell He was later tion and Mi A. G. Scale. S., ntreated for the injuries. tar> of the Barbados Stock RrccdA IRY HILL. ST lllllm, was ers' Association, the scene of an accident at All members of the public arc about 5 o'clock yesterday morning invited to Join the Rally whtc i Iwtween one bicycle ridden by should prove very Interesting an.i C as pert Innisa and another ridden ,f some educational value. si NDAT ADViH \n p.vr.r rfWi ring the keenest interest U ry and the contests arc •, be of a vt> high standard, Hoo'ble t; n Bvtlyn, Mir will prealde ovoi the rail) tod pruscm the pri/cs awl S.W. District Conference This \\ eek ajmm up ttie ad1* propose.! to hold a %  a, a) •rhfteb %  i iii i* discussed and conclusions raw farano an to ALL DISTRICT and CROUP SCOL'T' I kal effort > i <• l m by Robert InnisB—brotheri The cyclists were going in the direct ion of Retreat. St. Joseph whan thev collided. Both cyclist* were slightly injured R ITHAN 1IOLDFR of St James and Louis Yearwood of Rock Dundo. St. Peter, wereboth injured in an accident on I srade Road. St. Michael at about 9 30 a.m. yesterday. Holder was riding a bicwli while Yearwood along the road %  ix Philip was Injured head on Friday night win "Hecuba" Brings Look For Food And Clothes The Manhole dudf the Philip was lay fell from a pipe stand about 1120. He later received medical at tent Ion and was sent homo. L ADY COLLYMORE will open James Street Methodic ( lunch Fair on Saturday. June 10 The fair is to be held at < %  '" Hastings Rocks from 3 pen _lo C p.m. There is to be a Fancy. DrerSUPPLIES of condensed milk. cheese, red herrings, biscuits. REPAIRS to the left champagne, beer. vermouth. Constitution Rn.,. 1 ., liquor, wine, and ground nuts arcarried out by the rtlghw rived in the island yesterday from Transport Board. Thenli Kill %  llung Amsterdam and Rotterdam by the lflr *<' rMllhola in one section of ,.,, i''* V$F H. ^^Kba^Tbrought 5 Bank had to be repaired as it ,., I'.eludein nlch (; y| n Ptaci i. i WIM %  i %  •in ...i Old W Oard. %  i .. rn PUa notify lha HOP Socromry, Hi Prank Blackburn, i net not tatai than] .'. % %  I thai Cub %  ANNUAL i IMP lb B*doa (bathal) Troop held IU annual can i ... i kin i i"-i t tho PJJC.O Di A < Klrton, Iron ttlb lo 88th Mni !. ai raiifcciucnt With tbr I ; S \l at 9Mh h'dos [QU1 Mamorlal] Irou] %  patrol 11 M\ icoul %  from that Group attended thi camp. The weather was Am Mad MM Httlni ideal The Palr-.l 8j I waa used throughout 03 who wo'ilo like %  > 'iv it al their next camp Lit'. ma% be timid, logo rlghl on I ,„ Hll planning for it. i %  | . three or four showers of ram %  | i not nt any way tnaturb ihaii LU i-'uin at th Drill routlna Qadfttg arara Insjanlouil] iada and plentiful LAST NIGHT, tin II..n. .i game ..Mm-! Hie Chine*. > a< s to ri w M (front i Giccnidge, %  Dinky' Back row (lafl to right): "Woodle" Richardson. Al| II Coach. Louis Podsmi. Clifford Glttens. 11 toui nt Trinidad it)i i IIIIIKI M Queens Park i ml. IN Mrs. SaWgB Open* Guide Fair WE ALL CANT BLOW SMOKE KINGS BUT WE CAN ^s \\\\ l\ 44 DOBIES * FOUR SQUARE BRAND AND ENJOY "A GOOD SMOKE; imperial Crown' 1 Howard Eloar ,l tc and lulled oats It left port last corner of" Bef Air, St Philip Tat night for Trinidad Wag dnmaged by the inller. is used in levelling the road. Th. FISHING IS DANGEROUS phono's. iiaS P putun* down w i .itiles AT OISTINS FISHERMEN at Oistins are having a rough time these days. High winds and rough seas make the, going very uneasy and peril* Italian StwciT Team For Rio EntfOct I %  %  i %  Kxcei \. la" Vi 'i. 1 "Brown Bird Singing" NAPLES. June t Hapda Wood. Twenty two Italian footballFinale Handal'l Water Music" ers left here tonight for the rfasnUtoa^Horl id soccer cup competition in Hymni Jaaui 1 tuva pi II ,ik. Hark ii GO!) SAVE THE K/1VG. IIS vc rompetltlon for children between and it is not m* unusual sight to me ages of 2 and 7 and 7 and 14. see a boat coming in to the sho Ronerally are damaged beyond The footballers will play a Quaan*a Park on Banpira Daj repair. practice match at IJS Palmas in The holdeiof 1 PRIZE WINNERS Kill. SI. JoKph. at boul 2 00 p ..n Friday. She handed II into tlw ,„„ c '"iuiTonl"';^"'^^ A-; n nv; n . r...„;^ %  .•* %  SB m JU < thai Uia lag was owned by Edith Con net Anionn othai actlvltsvi ni' boj The function "as wall attended did semaphore signalling acunut' in spit.nt intermittent abowari UOH and played games. Including \ taring on bar %  football mutch at ti" Parrj i thai r.i.i Bcnool iroundi against a parish %  \%  %  %  % %  un "hull thev won / iii iii m oil 1 Oi Sundaj I'veninc (our boy lunlt) .a thai Fall i" %  lad and foot others Iht %  warded thtli Sacond i Iw %  ..... I I needod | %  %  ted, I. wi %  .n for thorn' %  "• '" **"•> J* 0 ^ ,D !" otharo inofcj II % %  %  % %  "rtaod : ., Haadouarts n, '" lk ">'""' i own, but then was still I i rurthai inii'n i i Dtly re'i .nutation. i ntena I %  "int %  B that V ble, b the 0 Movi ment REAL BARGAINS! '-pilE BIG SILK CtHTON TREE X fit Jackson, which Is old %  King WinsSLLucia %\£" Scholarship than the oldest resident of that db triit. Is now being trimmed. Th tree once provided shelter for many pedestrians durbl 11 also encouraged idlers Darbadoa Advocate (*itrrro|in
  • %  ST. LUCIA. June 3 Ainsworth King, the younge*t n of C. H. R King. Colonial but Postmaster, was awarded the 19M) Lucia scholarship and has N£W HOMES IN CASTRIES SOON READY if tin Adveeele nd receive lha i pi I %  The Fete, winrii reatured I %  tie*raporta, and the Union extend Ihanl who helped. M .on i il help Ihej * /// May F-olnburgh University. The whole district was In darki" | during that r.lght. Mr. Hendrlcks of the "George Washington House," Bay Street. ownar Of the tree, said that he had Informed both the Police and the Electric Company of his Intention to trim the tree. A NIGHT AT SEA" will be to *V presented at the Church on Monday at 7.30 pm EMIGRATION TO SURINAM LIKELY Scho The .,: % %  ... AdKo.lt* O |-l-''.-'IKl.' ST. LUCIA. June 3 Efforts lo attempt emigration Surinam are again taking Bethel shape with the news that i Director of Social This demonstration will be' by Service* is coming to St. LUCIP the teachers and scholars of the n •*"* >'• * hoW ^ cllm ,m, ,I v Bsnnanr Methodist Sunday ni^anjn^wHh^ %  ,..wi„w hu RecalUna that previous efforts programme, which has f )|led( ^ actlng Administratot been arranged by Mrs J. R ;ll ,:ounced that Surinam needs Broomes. will consist of hymns cyigniju, tn d wants West Ind and readings relating to the sea. -_^^^^__ whilst the rostrum and pulpit will be fashioned in form of n ship's deck. There will be a Silver Collection in aid of the Bathal Sunday School Missionary effort. A FISHING BOAT WITH era! ovei ... the oflm of lha Diroci %  iln fell The daj %  Include B f"i tubarculoala, I for but a cool I enteric favor and i fM tls. erobb hull painted while Dunlow Lai The fende: and bumper of the car were Mrs. earhr .1 ii i-ii I In vim inuiH's in thi tn tit*I I hi i "in 1 !f*>*i 'it fiij'ft) THY EMPIRE TEA A Spi-ch.l Blind i.f I'nriC'.-ilon Tea> Rrtr.U : i and ln\ icnmllni: lo the last :! i |..T I 4 lb. pk. K.XIGHTS IHII i, STOHI:S 87,000 Voted For General Elections artatfei 'Tirtitii ST LUCIA. June 3 The first sel of buihtmL the working class erectc.'* by the Colonial iK'velopment Corportitlon in the burnt-out area of CasBLKVSN Iries is almost ready for occupation m were and the Administr.itoi announced of stay, the "AJ the rates and rent ills ranging from catc" learnt fnun a release f: 88 monthly to (18. plus 2.'! per cent %  'I-'.' Shopping units will be rented at 840 monthly Provision has] been made under an ordlnaoca compelling individuals nut itrtet1> belonging to the working class to pnv an additional fifty per t for ;he rent of thesi Conviction Upheld 'B-ttaOoi AdvocaU (on. KINGSTON June 3. Mr. O A Malcolm, former of the Jamaica House ot Representatives lost his appeal against a conviction lor illegal the Court of A| ; %  vesterday and a bye ed-' !• oftkrad (ot lha w. % % %  endon Constituency Tin* Appeal was argued by H. O. B Wooding. Trinidad K C but the Court, without calling upon N. W. Mauley. K < replied % %  ii upheld on. %  %  ppaarod foi Clark TC BW Carmpondrni' ST LUCIA. June 3. Seven thousand dollars wer bottom red, was found drifting voted to-day by the Legislature of the Court whan the Attorney out to sea by James Callendar. to facilitate preliminary arrangeGeneral'refused lo appear In th skipper of the fishing boa: ments In connection with the next issue. Two bye efeciioni :ir 'Agatha" at about 5 o'clock yesGeneral Elections on the basis of therefore pending In Jamaica as terdny morning. He turned it adult suffrage. result of issues araUnf out of in OVar lo Ihe Harbour Police. Uon. Allan Louisy. acting December General Elect A N ACCIDENT OCCURRED Crown Attorney, who is Electoral at tho Junction of Fairomcer < opened office on Thursday child and Nelson Streets at about %  b S2 ""' S522S a? asWaasT: aSS 88 ^ ^i'>'• Tomorron non Thorpe of Brittons 11.11 and ''" %  '" '"•"" ....... „„ THE motor vessel "Canadian lo-l S/U was ;.'' u !* r '.' ,X M^ '" ,;,M ,: o driven by Milton Allcvne of removed "from motor car M—I IB!* by Charles Moore of tinrpitt LOSS OF A GENERATOR r X and fan belt I rfrftn same address, and motor M-1435 owned by Lawrence reported by Joe Ward of James f ron V Canada via n. Black: R„ck. and SsTaat Ha stated that they were NorthPrn „ land a „ ^, i Allcvne of removed from motor car M—IIB |,ig out the same niuht fot



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    SI'SDAV. JUNE I. If..i -I SIIW AliVOCAtE The Bitter Halves l|vl .V.ll.'l % %  > % % % %  |sn NEW VOltK. In Chicago, as in mo*t Aim-Mean citie*. poliwrm-ii are not allowed to belong to a union o: striksj tor higher pay. Bui tr\t oung I %  -.V in ii in : ax| la latloni i I i.ighi aosenee appear to b Dk Dave) Jon**, the only person who can prove her ham to do so. as Navy Mtal be maintained regarduii: Hi.undersea vehicle in I was detained. That, in brtaf, i tha atorji and there Is plenty ,f aOOBO fur comedy, farce ami %  lapaMefc. Jane Wyman. in ih P i ila <-( Jannlfai can undoubtedly handla light comad y with as much i Una and Dennis Morgan. %  %  nun partner, gives nn amusing and enjoyable performiince. Not all the situations are entinlv believable, hut the settincs :md photographic shots are out of the ordinary. The music is good, the dialogue effective and there are plenty o! laughs throughout the film. • At the Plara (Oistin-i is that %  f the doubleMake. the gag and the wisecrack. Bob Hope, in his latest rllm. "The Cireat Lover" As the chupeton of a group of nhnoxlous Boy Foresters returning fim a holiday In Bui on ii to walk the straight and narrow by hli charges— m tobacco, no alcohol DO women: Maanwnlle, he is rooked by a card sharp, wlm thinks nothing of : ,; tha odd murder, pursued by a bankrupt duchess who Ihlnfci in nag mlHftif. and tmiti) ally la aecusad of murdm All tin, Und of iioihin., gives Mi Hops ovary opDOftunlty of going through his whole bag of tricks. uhull he promptly does. To quote an independent American reviewer—There's nothing in it (The (ire.it Lovar) that hasn't Lien in i thir Hope films but with the Paramount Comedian, handling the %  %  tin-'< %  :me. 'In., timiare. the aha and tha gag and wise(i nk. iliey're M1U an fresh and Kiui:h-pri>vuking as if tr.. bean done baton The ComadJan is provided with sufficient humorkeep the chuckles coming at a steady paee And now for the serious Illm. Tin* Empire Theatre is showing Three tame Back" starring laudatta Colbart, with Patr Knowles. Florence Desmond und Bagaua Hayakawa, Tins i* a pwtui isatioji of Agnes Newton Keith's book "The Land Under The S' and tells the story of life in Japanese prison camps in Borneo. during the last war. The struggle* of a mother to maintain ar tana fag naraaU and her four year old son. under conditions that %  *• sub-human, are <-<>n vim inn.lv and gikphically depicted and tha senseless and inhuman cruelty ..f t.u Japanese guaros I* gfcow n in .ill it* brutality. In eootfaal %  n.en, n the enemy Colonel, tor whom it is possible to feel ajraa i jthy. and who contributes practically the only signs of humamtv %  ii ihe pan i.f th.enemy. Scene* vuch as the inachma-guuni'ig of Austi.iiian soldiers wh'le tinting p il • women pruoueit. tha) attenipunj asMiull on one oi tlti" 1 women by a Jap guard ami the IruUl flogging and kicking of the women ar* gha>tl> la as) Ism. but they are all pan ano parcel of events that NO pened at that time, and as such have their place in this film CUudftM Colbert, excellently cast as Agnes Keith, hi convincing and restrained in a part that make:, great histrionic and emotional demands of her. Setuc Itayakfiwa u the Japanese Colonel Is outstanding and Patnc Knowtag and Florence Desmond were both morq than adequate In their respective supporting roles. The music throughout Ttira* Came Back" I* immensely effective, the photography excellent with many of the shots taJMB In Borneo itself The studio shots are so authentically depleted, tha? it la practically impossible to '"11 whieh Is 'he real Borneo and • huh KMMIS l.:>sl Wt-rk's \V ill % %  • % %  wtNNta or i^*T wasx-a aur.s* SIAK H Ui-. Barbara Jnn A'w-ll. niur Wain. TrriK* n.M.-klry Tl • Star IOorolhy lm.njr C-tOCS *v OAD ttupert and Miranda — 9 gp IT. in.tr **** %  10 th door 10 ny %  0t*l't>r ie in* loaf pal*. ll *" upf im -il '" '" "" %  rn • >" k in* yout |haaf** n irw nyt. "Come i I ihill hiv* 1 | i nil makr' uU t %  fl Ruprrt. 11 the frWndt nr wy honwwards. All * OCt hr aWaari *nl lumi toood. It' gone <*lly mid." he en*. i ..,:. -• •'!. %  Rtcst cfamdt. I Kry'r. inu>| our way, Wr miiM run or we'll gel caagM "> I ssjasaj -iiunii no*r (oi %  but ion bo l e ISI %  new) >>t uri \1% cv.iiu t..,., M-U wben On. -i.*a nay i. 41 It HHHIIII ( % %  ' on* tioroe I %  v.ri i Baa It an 'n itisit. Ill Hi•inlib I* drinting. Iftt •*iri of eiu* Uisl tuitiUltf nred. iti in eel aisie/ an %  loooo uo' mnl Hi OS. rValtfd It n rn* rnatat (4. n ii, vou lii-o oU srl %  (.. ill %  .'. tat I VOU iIUII"*J 1 hMlm, .1,1 O* iff o' ....( .in./ %  VSSSSAJSJ many loa hast I H m — %  (Sin >ou IKI icirnc JUJ Hpaag SI. I OB >> SANATOGEN \i ni t: i a VIC FOOD rtasHnTM (itallh, jmith :IIK1 ti(;ilily What other COLD remedy • does ALL this?, —^ Light up —and smile! 40**. 0*1 CLEARS STUFFY NOSE! SOOTHES SORE THROAT! EASES ACHY CHESTI CALMS RASPY COUGH! IM x.i 111 II %  J8i!)'.".S:;:. 1 ,';:'i K Hi. .hnl. l"v '!"•! AS* vJ|..Kul.-.i"l>-"" 1 SS— ** Htf ***.<* ".';.i,f.,.i.nic. U .ili „„ l..ll.i.. !" > Uim lishtmg i. I sd (of your c>cs, lor your nerves, for your sencrul well-bcninl-iglit up ibeo, and saatte with Ousm, the brigbt, .. crUil lamp. sri THE WONDERFUL LAMP •Palmolive Beauty Plan proved by Doctors brings lovelier skin to £ women out of J — in 14 days! THE CITY GARAGE CO. BrtlDOFTOWN, BARBADOS *>"'.'"': 'HS &SAIUWI MCWg co. fn., of ytcutm J "Roll that -Jl <^1 xxux that paste' KLlMmaks cookies delicio^ to taste After Irstton i.;ll| womrnlor i.il.iV', |-nl'bM (In ludll l>iii.ili.t>, i. poii iii.ii ihr "I'llmolivr Bt.niiy Plan" brotMjhi .1 definite, / notirnnble improvenirut in (In uin|ilvi-niof fl WO Oelniitr, iiotkeabl"' ImprovOaaatall W*jfa>> -HI. Ml i. ** (S. Oily tess coarse Fewer blemishes Fresher, smoother c\er r jr.ghte'. 100 If* \oo' kt VI ELSIE il.,. BOBDIN H JO"' fwipe (ll fin mill. I* I Kl IM h idj. tut. .< up.: make, tichrr. taiootbrt limit., cnlMiter. di. flavor of \ ur I... rue ilixim All ili %  ill enjoy il* "" you I.rri. >nh KI.IM KP KLIM imly in vou Cupl-il.il Hcnictn 11 .1... li(Ul-iih.iul (clnj;. ... eirni' KLIM ^MILK riRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER YOLK SKIN, loo. can be improved i" N dayal AM y..u fetM i" .1.. 1. vhu ill.turn %  a dU Mloi P live ft i SUM I.-I .. Ii .1 .111.1 / II.1 I aJ /' 2 ,W. ;,. RTMNlr, 3 R |>.. I: l\i. i.,i... leauti I'll" is IIW Jew way to Keep las Mir THAT si UKM.i.lKI. COMPLEXION



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    •si SOAY Jl NT i. l-t.,.1 SINDAY ADVOCATE PAOF. EI.EVI S THE ATHLETIC SPORTS By TREVOR GALE 1 1. i Seoi %  HE artnch juagTh '" all P~ Atblet %  Vtf< WIT *t dartdc a to KTina i %  HIIL >'<)( have Ki %  >. the !>< %  >%  %  I r colonies of this I | rivals on Barbara* trackI w! I .,11 our • mentioning a fca ol names. That would be ^Cngthy Bui II ll evident that ^fcc past yeai i ^^cdrtK ;i Needy Lmproveanetii l athletlalily and of Inter* thc II.IU.M The lir^i Test Mat.h IMIKMI Fnslant. and the Wfffl Indin • OU Fraflord. on lm.^,1... next. June . lit Ihi*. i -i iiiiitin %  ; .irliclr ibgBBj MUM tir-lcr historic |i;i\il;in: re 1CM r ihcil soill. of . •Old Traff ord's Cricket Treasures" it> Erie I. % %  *! %  — %  Old Trafloni, %  I due to %  •' %  ,. lull Of %  %  %  %  thai lb. ii.l nave h ni^ed as a BTtm I %  .. %  %  uM uiusual Ul IM i Grmi icimndciti ol the recent h tell BMI on.ol |fan h not (houKh doubtless the moved. • in enlr. if I remember right. | ll i toBM In UM I.nim-I, I %  . hat h hung i %  4 (0 I*' %  Horn the .1JKdward WjUm prOBOMd %  uei a railwa hroi %  i i A, sec Di v Q i.i the plajn n i '• %  I I* OBI %  % %  rmmponti Ua the old fading the U.CC out to meet byfoH ; no Doi UM Mm on upon id. • and in bors* pulls the bn :ilo. and IS suiDU of enckilarly armed. Stumps %  -in. k into ttuground Upward, but. even so. %  L ,i railway angina, with its i to pull past oi i %  pavilion, from which the A i c lai H proudly dying g, portion of the praise for p -lored to a sound In Ihll island goes largely body of eiiilui-i. I themselves together %  omi j an undai the name of the fctcur AthlatlC Association of That thoaa BMUaman. old, had the good of rl i.as been clearTM OUl in I taw years by whkfa hM attended • ihev rnuat beware of flails which brought n their iiiedece: of Trinidad who won the Ift-mil Thursday. IfClf %  %  U I %  .. ., re f.r the B 1MB Austraotltd aural) %  %  1 rare i nance, I found time to • in muaaiun housed In that itful pavilion. rbarc ba I M onla or* i> England did Traffoi.t unlntarru tnoratc 11 i i i, i.i ind %  ball 1 %  raadi "To \ | n i r England v Australia, ai ">M Tufjug has a prominent pbM imong pai ... K" 1 Among other Intereat ng exhibii i IU 1 liven by ^~ Elastoplast FIRST All) DRISS1NG i ro Grace*" is lei. serious In content. It shows SOIIH ,, canuijj .-lad Indian younpiani >la.Miig eueket in a tropical eting. Underneatli iliere i n:.lining capUonj "Hun's llut %  tad the Wl.l.et-keepi i r*Otd IIHiwu DaSMH % %  ' %  bauman. ANOTHf R REHAI1K A 11 I I THING ABOUT WHITE ANTS They're rarely white and noi true inti-but that's no contoUtion' when they've eaten your home! a I So to-nlofWNe . to (ooven^ct HNW famoui ewiq> anabla you to wo*h mud pwy I with (omploto Ummtom of mvn%ent 'of I slRy t sshe say lUttoptott' ftASIIC COMFOtTABlE A VAflltY Of Slgtt lor relief/mm .-^n, ii the walls of this famou> lion there are rMnwd menus re Uiiii asliiie lolk know well to eiijuy what they rail their i 11. re ia -ample The South African Chltf occasion was the annual dii to Johns) BriffB, %  %  111 ",,( the Lancashire C.C. Club, held id KnKlanu AJKROUndW pi he ,,, ,,„. Midland Hotel. Manchester. A Spectator i doing so I must at once pi." *lf outside of the pale of the oeiation. of Which I am | memi.l speak purely from the pr oayan ame touchej DO i >pot. It rill I %  rum batore %  tors will I iween Famun nd Qordon and neither can afford %  'ii. i gain the mrprlar %  artmR point. The %  _,•.. \ n. k in the last %  punctually 'spectator's point of view. Nun? ber one bugbear at local sports )hc pro([rammc NO ONE WIl.I meetings is control of the crowdR K WAITED FOR" The last senWe have come a long way from v .inch tine. Bu* •Ihat famous (or should it be in„ u W 1V ,. |S ..(j,,,,.^ (mv would lamous') day in 1K43 when the ( 1(( ,„ ,.,,„. Ih;t , ( was pr i„ied biggest crowd that 1 have ever lr| capitals In the programme Ithen the ever Kensington (no cricket >(l] -| |oil „.;.iiv ( vVli-its did I see myself but cxceptedi assembled SJUllt(T off lo shelter from the turned In feen (oun. to watch a sports meeting at which ^at least athletes from U.G Trinidad, and the U.S. Armed Forces were present. There were at least 7.000 odd there that day and if they had all paid to elder the grounds, stands and enclosures the Club which sponsored the meeting would have made pnCorce lh their fortune Hut the fact is only programn sun under the score board and ing last minute sprints I have ever then saunter Kirk at their leisure -,>.'ii Bill than SO did I to the start. Start the race withand he had the advantage of ll ut them. They'll i i catch i Turning lo the actual running of the .vents here again there to be I lack of courage to rule-. NO. 4 <>n the %  i clearly: "A ibovit one tenth of this number DOnpMtoi overtaking another oald their entrance fee This must pass on the outside." Of n bad enough but worst still COUTM thl• rule muM now be obws* tne manner !n which every solete mother countries, but since and irabodj wa " '"'"'/'h.v not use about the held |1 Will TtW latter U 1 IJWia winner of one race get is the aspect which the present away with breaking It and Association must look Into now. England afaln I Australia as many :ii tm a I bi u oth la i In a gold clip and la about irtei in length, lord's Prayer Then th-re is the Lord* !':.>. %  written on a silver threc-pciui) bit, (than the smallest of EnglLM Ii a rap) % %  i : b] -. i more practical coin In i The writer wa -> HI .1 Plantar, and I PrayerOD the com for Jack Iddon's ::i;.(. Mi PantM an old whan he carried OUl U work, which (a lid with lh* aid i f fving glass and executed |o :UM muei tne DUH Ol Make : i Distal Tyldesle>. tof Two pie. Ignl pUylng against them ID 123. ihese (I i Jack Ikin Pjrhaps?), lrt t utv _,,, Ull Uu r0unl - ,. opinion Hoa tm cut from '"*„,.,,„„, WKKtfl However, ten good is he" 1 confess. 1 do no' Booded pilch il Bl l.ita luirn^ know. I .[iiite lulieve from the disastrous Test of IMA-., and -. what I n i %  the other a aunpla of the famoui lap Aa thngi turnad out i galnad the nirprlae once and that wus in the Ut on Thursday which ho won. He rode brllin the 9 mile on Monday and I am told that this was as near a dead-heat as makes no odds I was in no position to Judge Gordon certainly of the most amaz00 November 8, 1B26. when lh< Club met to celebrate the proud (hay Had won the Counts Championship under the Ifdorthip .>f skipper Green, who %  UMfcaraad by various sflrll known players whose names ^re preserved lor |nwterily on the %  ai card. nirl .IiHorut MSrptcIlruaellM a I'A-mUiitaMUl TW*.l#y -HDuckwotlh w„Uon llidulifc have good # %  nk. I am therefore not surprised that he did win. Of Gonialv was Bald I think it i rule myself but 1 still do not unit is quite true that they havo dentand whj it wai not u**t\ done a lot lo remedy the matter. N (lll hi(I j lllv ,. V nieed my The first sports meeting al Kenopinions on what thought should sfngton held by the present Asset^ r ,. mi .,) 1( ,d I shall turn to my eiation saw better control of the v ,,. vvs on n,e porformancea of the crowd than the recent one. In my Bthlotaa th< I lall deal oplnlori But that is )\>OUIUJ blj hl ;il( Pvrhapa lh* D son on whom he had nnthinc in the .... (whatever you will I the ever vigilant H. Stuart NOT SURPRISING not Burprialng that Farthe opening event 1"^cauae he is evidently much better while n*. least until the vci > la mile He won this race i.ui Farnum wot bll llngla event Hd B0 alter Farnum and Qordon bad BucceaafuUy burnt %  the i % %  lap and a half. I am therefore d that Gon/alvea Is a %  M | bar, tie must lie. or he could not have l*\*en either rarnum at O rdon, But l must re of him l>efore I decide how good he Is. I i thai game wall. He aw hin up hen i %  %  %  i ll nun %  ough rid i II ntual stopped Wa mi upstarts brandishing b I c y c I pumps at the l>armcn and shoutinn Kiintna a glass a water" when one is endeavouring to buy a drink. The\ must bfl MUQ W •'•i^.\v thernaelvoa or leave, or better still someone must be at the door to see that they do 1 I We must not have Cyclist^' AtI lendants refusini: to move from the Itartlng Una after they iMIfMba] • other local cyclist whi pushed oil their men until or*T Undsiiv Gordon, and Comptc for a policeman to move Cwnaadtn ara noa %  the traui t. I do not cure if they ara and UM very ialebrated cycusta themselves or badl>. But why did the thn S ue barefoot boys. Have someone named alhm Farnum and SUM! lose s-.ie dutv It is lo move MK their positioning ^ v P m. The bigger the belt, i If laps of each 1(UltI ,. .,„,,. ., necessary have a policeman handy rare with such rcKUlanty lor the rnoose i ball sir' 10 cue will not huve to send for entire das on Monday? Aftervmin g n H t1 him Furthermore enforce your ara] I learned that Gonxalvc* men u„n foi hirather ur %  > own rule (No 8 on your last prowas not really hi when he arrived forrnan ce of riding B mUea at aueh trammc): "Any Cyclist whose Athere tan did he really run into ^mdv and smart pace that In O^ j 1_ 111. Ikir f.... ..I r T*W, .a. .1M. r T w \^ t*. inn. .\ Old TrafTord, .,. rga Heauley. 'the black luadBulll soil odtomakg IM ""' '" n ntX l ,^" 0 ^ |1( Sydl ,. %  lai.u-Hl.il, soii.ehmg to think about In return, whan Ihej When I Ban the lattet I was repul on 200. also for the second minded of a stor> I .. k 11 i'v •. Itw ket. against England m the in hia "Cricket Memom Manchaatei Tasl Mat.h The "One day." writes Jack, "wr pan* year A D Baxtei duturbod %  %  U BuUi, |hr batting equilibrium ul the U Mulli Bofl cor (Than he took 5 of their 6 n famous for making fine W i,k', CM tan runs in only six The mayor received us, overs, for Lancashire! "' %  -l-'ecli Inmimerable sconcards grace %  %  ''' _. walls 01 this irtcketers' paradise I UpDOBB you run a team here' Q^. Q{ lnc mott mlerei ui n g u the he was ashed renlica of a score sheet which %  af the Hutll soli match at Clifton College, played on June 22. 1899 Out of a total f 836 1 noticed that ttie next ota fa Prince and hl g h a at Dora waa oftji 4J—made Tull stood out. each unrivalled in bj a boy name Whitty. lop A at least anaruneni Prince la one But the score cards or wmct lilt) tokno how of lh* I piartei mile I .aiie.i-.hinmen are proude 1 ai> 1.1 I hgtti ever seen. All those dated 1912. when In the this reason onlv I 111 thai horl >' f/rl-angular Tournament, which too lot '--^ i Bui In a quarA<1 in-uceetsful that it lcr '"' run ""' •Printers into the ,.,..,, i,.eii rtueateo I-"a %  hire '"''" % %  %  "• %  '""„', round and the long distance run>„..,, th „ touring Australians ,.f talent which gave us .., ii! ..„. %  | c | vlth him IU .„"'... ........... ol the!' he must £ twenty-foui r llut it Oordon of B.a appaared hv ukr II( rh MrK(IlU ., ln )uw nrst to be the beat ba would % % %  UNIVERSAL: Dip or b.o.h for positive protection againH White Ants. Boreri. ftot and Fungi. No odour. No nre-rtik. ECONOMIC At )• %  i, concentrated—saves carriage When diluted tor ui —goes fcrther and cosu less. PERMANENT: Cannot wash-oet or evaporate. Comblnai with the fibre*. UMighens the Umber and makes It flre-reautanL. Adas P -I'r-.'r -Co. lid., (' %  ; Kent. Ln f I on J. AfSnuj Wminsoft 4 Hoynei A Co. BVMfceiowi. Bo'bodOi Foe permanent procectloa — t *^fATLAS : iV ASTHMA ow small tablet arts (fuicklv and effirtiveh'! •I'HI'. hphazonc trrutment fof Auhma u w lUSk^l 'I ksnnst,ao ojaaaki ao ^ ml aal Al eadoh \^ 1 / raaBow one *maU uhki, .nd rclut BBBRI BhBoai inimeduiicly l-phaaonc IIJUI *c\crjl h.aluig Win' In >li arc rakaaad "" rca.hiiia th.BBOaaaOa hwhr ihe temi-b.t.ii ...umulaiiom hi.h OSagaM ih. broni Ii nut t .niih. lh Isdanced preparaii.m hrma* thf r—on of I^^ bjeadUngi and h*s the addiitoii'l *h4iii.c %  vid-guarduut ihf ,i ..i riaaafl *udden sswea^ackkai onriaaihn i n n iBothani m i •• afei %  i phaaoaa tthan * la hand I linn ianUakaj iInfcca. nothkaj i" Wawi bfdassjoni hai i i., DKMI %  <' Aattana, fsioadtfdfl BBH! BroanalaJ I attach pfBvtDushj laanMd hop. h ^ hal 't h dona tor odku FOR ASTHMA AND BRONCHITIS TAKE bid b, all i*((.itr..d rN %  r..., naawiy, enu .- ^ mm a. i aavoth. a soa ITD. ^ 'J P.O Ba all. " 9"" ^*^ MACLEANS keeps TKETOU id healthy !PIHR^miS TOOTH PASTU eight %  %  meeting and by wiekcU al their second ll -'ride of a <>"'> Mr "* > c A "' sU "', i'^SS i %  thil I Which pra' POtel out that they left Victor r m from douiK the halfTrum|ier. Clem Hill, W W Ann' tod Btrang, H. Carter. V. S. KansI the whole field to ford and A. Cotter, six of '."t of him foi • Bl Usfl then most form Id i nd'ant does not comply with this rule will be liable to be disqualified To The Letter Nor is the above the only rule which the Ajeoelataon must not be afraid to carry out to the letter. ISO | i flocked hi Actually my watch jblc Ausform until Thursday. This was obAOtl sll i, pl> | ; ., ir ,: Vt3/5 w the BUI la.uKav Gordon rode nvllls wh(l ,,„„„,.(,„,, one hyone |>( UV( ,. | *' wwonlj untUtban Iwo left I lAlm umekeeper. Qwr watch pro*often wonder why som* good. t Hello Kverrbodv' airle*n up | and 11 v Hghi %  < <" %  < GRAND DANCE MM SVI.VIA BAIj. MONDAY NIGHT 8>h June. ISM airvel. SI Mlrhaet GINTS t •: UDOI 1 1 Codie and tev theBee-Bop Orlalimi. MUfelr tiippllM bv Harrv BfennlUM-'i Oei-tisetre A OaU Tim* In SHore ma-MBmanwra ON HALE like trouble was posilloninu 11 ed conclusively that he wi right enough, but not Rood enouRli to let Farnum eel in his final sprint first and then catch him (Farnunu before he reached the inning line. i left i A elan M ihniR. WALK OVEBS FURNISH LIKE OTHERS— The Monrv-Savini Wa! PM %  %  %  %  Ch-im "i seller* Ru*li FUniilur* ltaeioSaiiT and olhrr Bnlitead*. i-. 1 .* % %  D.al ... ST .. or Oardm Ch-ir. ; %  i-m C*bliu. D*th* L. S. WILSON .l.iv. i-. behind I ', 5 £.*i l ? Bu ""' traHa, bcuc Ihry •'u^d lo ,,l^.v unilir Ihe nm" "ft!? hv Ihr Au.1rlln Bo. -d ol Con' '"i'.nm.hlrp ol. d.rrIM the looklnn (On lo in,,l„, h, %  „ BouUl Afrlcnn,. who "gM"W ,„. : .,,.., %  ..m. year. h-. 225 ">' h '' r Uk Tull ..ii Hi. I i,.,.|. il %  mounter, and followed inoi II. liii.lu. ni.in, :ilso .,1 Trinidad up with nn honoural e draw when It they met awln. Wm. FOGARTTf LTD. DIAL YOlli CAM FOR A "CHECK-UP" 154.2 — I iirnilure (lnc 1261 — OBBVM & BkUgtlkkl I>epl. i Hritioh Cuianu) 4M3 — 4BM l>ry Goods Dept It's attention to small details that keep* your car running right! The frimdly courteous service and attention to detail" you receive here mean complete satisfaction. Make It a habit to have your car sf-rvlced ban' ttOIII III THOM I IIICOURTESY GARAGE — White Park in n< i Dl.il li.li. PABTS DF.PT: Dial 4*191 IMlllKSHDP: Dial I'.l'l ELECTRICAL DEPARTMENT II / (IV Ol Oil YOU o.v SWITCHES CEILING SOSES. BATTEN HOLDERS. ADAPTORS, JUNCTION BOXES PLUSH RECEPTACLES, CORD HOLDERS. ARK0W PLUOS. 8IN0LE & DOUBLE CONNECTORS. WOOD BLOCKS Round, Square and Oblong;. CIS. FLEX. FLEX IRON CORD. ADHESIVE TAPE Our prirc: are the lowest. CAN'T READ THIS AD — You CAN! Thcre/i no rccuM toi jrou ii you don't know what to take when you ore run down Hid % %  !! mlgllll il you suffer from colds, touiil". bronchilis, or just feel listless and have no energy: Because if you read this you will know that FKKROI. i llie World's Hesl Tonic—ideally suited to clear up these condition:. It ll standardized to Contain IJMt Inlernational I'nlls Vilamin A .in.l SIMI Inils Vitamin I) fat dose, having tod l.iver Oil with I Iron and Phosphorus lo restore lost weiiihl, renew energy, and tone up %  lyour entire sy.lem. FERROL is also pul up in capsule form On Sate in the YCUOW CARTON from all Good DRUG STORIS %  T ,. %  %  STOKES ft BVN0E LTD.—AOtats



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    S 11 i % %  I i .1 II II I I 1.'ia. ^uttiiau aduncate SIX I I VIS V r it r . ~> W.I. SCORE 344-4 VS. LANCASHIRE Gomes Corrects "Economist 1 1 W.I. Only Trying To Keep Present Standirds (Iruni uiir own Cut respondent) LONDON, June :t. jy*K. ALBBBf GOMES, tliuiruuii. of ihe B.W.I. MiKr delegation in u letter in the / roaumusi this mofatag, corrects nne or two statements on suijar talks which appeared in Uul paper on May 2lt. Il inu that ||M B.M 1 labourer is too hii-hlv paid since nearly till pee cent of costs i;i in *%>;es. %  I ..poinh. OUt. tl It llM I'. W I .,:. nothing more than u maintenance ml %  whole B.W.I %  %  %  __ _ to way YK\r Xl'itifif w thoae of Britain l_fy fiiiiiitit Vide the solution Of the West Indian problem. "Kverj possible tflbrl tu thai and made '"i own than a century in these lanos wli>i' %  ifjai .< I md up to drought i•-. "Unfortunately the l!WI have no option but to pin then Hilly on sugar." On Tnesoaj. the it \\ gates will inert members' of the Empire Economic Union, and on Jtin H. UW9 BSVS .m appointment with Ihe Conservative Partv imp. i al Affairs Conunltlaa. Three Shot; Two \\ ounilcd .Maniac In P-os .HMrtwOii* UMMM C..:*r*ponmt' ."•ORT-OF-SI'AIN. June 3, The British Waal Indian Auways oi'< i ii Chacon Street, in Hie IKMM ol I'oit-ofSpaln. wai HM scene that morning of %  bloody vandnUa which lan In its wake three dead and two critically injured. In broad daylight when Iba metropolis was on tha throes of a but? Saturday morning. Alieguemente Franco, a lt-iear-old MaraCM Village hunter, walked into .itiilrative offices of the U.W.I. A. and demanded .i job Whan ins mquesi ma turned down Franco quietly pulled OUt a shotgun which ly hidden behind hu back and shot MisMarli BK W I OH, -' year-old stem. typist, in the Stall Manager's office, dead Terrttied employees ran hflti from beserk Franco, who made a tour of the Individual onVes, apparently act on annihilating the entire staff F. N DOT. l*puty United Kingdom Trade Com whoso offices udjoin B.W 1 A -, peeped out to aaccrtalti happening and mat With %  hail of bullets. He fell dead In a pool of his own blood. Meanwhile scores of mercantile clerk* and other commercial workers thrc line office in Slim Goes To Egypt FOR DEFENCE TALKS CAtitU. June 3 F Maishal Sii William f of tha Imp* UJI Oeaeral Stall, arrived here to-day foe tnlka with I rpl %  laht, which anexpected to include I %  : avacuauon of British troop* from the Buaa Canal 2 During his slay he will have a nil. of defence talkwith Egyptian leaders and npresanta_ Uvaa of other government god outside the air-land will be receive! by King ittempt to disJFarouk. i the ruthless gunman Reporter Stuns llim One person, however, Randolph Mauge, "Guardian" reports] lanti %  r p %  i vd and ran upetali in |0 Pick UP '"• oltlee ttrlka UH shoulder, momenlarilv stunning him. Franco, finding himself with only on'* .bullet, five minutes in killing himself with his own shotgun. The tragedy shocked the entire community and (or hourBftOI the city was In confusion. Shame Mohanied Hosetn, 33year-old B W.I. A empl earlier put up a heroic singlehanded buttle with the gunman before being subdued and critically wounded. He is a patient In the Culonial Hospital Secretary Shot Kenneth HcKamta, u.w.i.A. Secretury. was shot through his leg by Franco ai he. came to tin* other side of the building to investigate. Lastly, half a dOBM empiov.-.-. made darini by Jumping through wll climbing down telephone poet from a second storey building a on pace S : HK I'oi.u SI\:MI i, at the Qarriaot Ti BIB ;,, Barbedoi In Ina Autumn %  %  i %  Hi will see Egyptian Cabinet An.i>... ador Jefferson Cflet> Irend Ambassador Maurice Couvt Dt Murrlel, Auatralhui Mlnhrtef aude %  I i Itlah and Con In-Chief. vlall b coming %  i the dV Fnoce and the United st.ite on Mni. lie Beat anna pouej •particularly as the deft oca the rtratafilc canal tone would bo one of the most bnpofi i %  la,— Reuler Woman M.l\ Pleads Guilh Of Treason BBAtiUE. Jim. A Mis. A. Kieinorova IS ola former i/iihus oval •I Parliament, pleaded guilty ti tuuvai 'f hicii trea %  espionage before Hi s i PrafUe today. She was the seventh in antet ihe dock m t r .> inal of 13 Czechoslovaks in eluding four former Ifomben it, which began here foui days ago. veil have admitted guilt Klafnevova named Mr Carroll Pary, Ihe present UuiUnl Stale. In Prague, as one of th i>'rs^is with whom she had baei In contact. She said tha: (Dd Other reports were sent \< Hubert Itipka. former Czech leader, through the French KmlMisity in Prague. Mrs. Kleincruva concluded wit! the statement "I have nothing ti my in my defence to excuse my COndUCt". —Hruter "TAKE OFF BLINKERS" POPE TELLS WORLD "Hot War" Threatens Hnmanity VATICAN CITY, June S. The Pope 'ailed tn-duy on Mankind to "take oil the ind fact Miu.nrh i e aootaJ problemi ol iht A hu-h threatenM to gpvelup iiumnnlty in the flamet hoi wax He uppealed i %  ki|i>in**|Bitorft Ul the ii latloi iate un.111 opwrauoo :. inf undei iiMuia and in hii p o a t-opecauvi condition ig sali.-i %  pohe am a n it that 1 iievin hau h general am ami state ol ^o-id. It also the statement centauufl.1 olUon oi intonated that the Attorney GenUttemenl naxt week what action it would take. The jury at Guay*i trial were .ludfe Albert ft 1 onsideration the poasi1 mtj nf the caw -Reutr Sforza Lauds France's Lead IN POOL TALKS PARIS. June 3. Italian Pi ter Conn: Carlos SI' ( Prat %  I %  Co I %  %  ti and business < unan plan %  I Ml . %  part ot national mad 10 in %  %  UN keys of E'.n %  he said. — Urn" 1 ? lory. i • 1 %  F u aaoay 1 %  i ban recenl Ihna-i owi i talk I i Lot %  don .".. .\,i Bai. : . %  aeatw r ARCHBISHOP NEAR DEATH %  \ A ui a 3 ip ; hmael rVrdomc %  %  I lUetln. —Keuter KINGSTON WITHOUT BUS SERVICE aly thai' i pylng fee n the A hole world for wide%  .it. run bring a ly", he said %  %  I ii •dlmlnateii -ne which more than anj Ihe rulnoui IH to touch off ;ii expsoalon <' a hot war, i in. rnnit War, Incomparably more • Id icrnahonal Social Study CongreH ifl Hume Uia I" many experimei.i I been made with mass product and exploitation whieh < %  i.i ihe %  %  soil tha almoal l|.eixl|l 111 Ihe thr < conom) and th %  %  %  Lai .. %  ,i turn out to be realisable lie .mi Wi ii %  iava no BKN %  of I.I which narrow the field of vlsi. vast problem ol unemp %  impi> to .< bette) the sum of Indlvl i labour ID tin i nd The Pope |h> I who wish i. pOUey further in this dl tion strike auaiii^t a Umlt, \' fiara UH dai %  Ui il lha >rkine claaa % %  "> %  follow the on of capital, which laJrlng awaj main) %  produc' %  IbUlt] of the privet owner %  i . %  -. transfer It to tru i %  bllity of %  %  %  mild a. • %  .' %  . all 111.I it WI %  I those who know iii|i..itance of privet" proi favouring initiative .. d the deter%  ploymenl Ne induat %  %  nn Uberalawn if th. Iteuler. SIX VI TlOiSS MERGE l\ CO. 1 L 1 M ) STEEL POOL Historic Day For Europe BRITAIN HOLDS BACK Students On Anti-American Slrike %  %  %  %  i •" with I on Uv %  %  %  i... % %  ,.i d I l I %  II ., *..11_d. m m.lmit *• fwclu sum of Di w i %  CollogM. 2SJN Police nd police I rlofa ba % %  i II) planned foi The Comi naj pro* % %  ated %  i tl' thai the ban i %  %  i Hibya Park, a | Of Tokyo ollce Un< ( Uv i %  • both P Uv pubta a> on page Belgians GoTo Polls Today BRUI I] I'' %  i . %  i Lllcd King %  %  %  %  l i %  tl* %  %  i %  . %  Plying Saucer May Not l$r A Mystery NEXT WEEK LONDON, June :< The "flytng-aaucen myat\ be i leered up when Ith M Id al eel :ii.smith Kenalngton 8dhel. June it. Oeoraa "" M to-day nn vkm will be .i i Ucl -i own "flyiuKI %  before World Wai I i built tt.i m .' Rl< hat % %  to] ortei %  rhli alrcran, I claJ %  i beUevi thai li %  . %  that what i I'llll.II I: I kBOW that |WO Amen. n. %  ompanlei were working on the idea, then \l\r\ amalited, and ihe 'flying %  ..i. i ii %  itu ban aid at name the two American coi -Kealrr ) Stnllmeyer, li Valentine, Lanco 1 I %  ; r w ii J T. Ikln, J \ i K. Orii %  ard, JC. Pollard %  %  %  the inii %  %  total II n rhan In eighty Japs Jailed For Assault TOKVI >. .; ;i I United State today -em. %  !„ ..I ighi Japan i U) terms i,f irnpn from tiv. to in ye.ii i:. II. i laboui Tin a.MUiulUng live \ soldiers on the IniperlaJ piaa PI i ui'. . an 'K |* t t.i t,-. view i" higher autl orltj The Japanese CumiiimlHt Party anet he In proii. • ,| pamphlet', dlatrlbuted at P (".it.-il Hie %  Patriot i Military Tf U.I" -Kruler %  ; III his first u i ihe ir ii low to Qrtevca in lha ill hail lot I ... Bill Hi. r, t. iih-.i'l'miit mem that i > o^ Worrell, i i KaiMifTr Ihe (eolial I %  auahlra leaaue ehih retoaaed fei Uh Uuju M U not In-hldi'il in the biiirlnn BMa whhh shewed tva ihaaanwi Oeaapirtd Wtth the team uhl r> i has first century o| the l> reatarday, when he hit 114 against Lancashire. He thus became the first W.I. player to score a century against this county He i-I 1 BUJ m the Surrey match when he scored 86 —Central Press. %  .m could %  holders a> %  %  %  m-n of the Government Tran^. 1 aoaid. decided upon %  taxis or got lifts from friendIn n,,p,te the sometimes rather tramcars. He atmosphere during U %  %  ' %  [...•. %  is abaoluteh no am. tension In Franco-B %  Bntaii be are full) %  leading Brl II I % %  1 %  % %  -' ; Historic Hav A Oovi %  It was the that six % % % % % %  -.. %  %  • It was iujt lurprtalnf, observers hare said, thai there %  ipatlon the Continent had no < %  pared the Continental nj I unity gj SB parr ft 21. Pastoral Latter Iteml 1 %  : : %  D "1 %  %  %  King I %  1 atforming %  %  %  %  1 -old son, 1 %  Bi 0, but would not %  %  mass dclowing an %  —Keutrr I'ri/.s l.ir. Wffkt 1,.-. 1 I. I f I frMiesel I.M 1 %  IM r . %  Il 1 K H V ->|irnl lit 11 IlKI 1 \-.1 I....I.II 1 IM / 1 %  %  wtmt --.h IM .110..



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    PAC.r rol'RTIXN SUNDAY AOVOCATT SISDAY, JVSF. I. IMO CLASSIFIED ADS. Public Smlr+-Conid %  • %  'III II MUM I . SI. MMarl's GinV Vhwl HARBOUR LOG DIED II >K. I MI I I II T Q I mt H nn i mi H:.\T 'i MCaODIAM IIIII s\n: HOUSES A i Hum %  ri B-M • with r Mi M) lb* ritfht Ai>uitr*'<* UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER l*y Inatrufllana tK.lv"! Irani ih inuMSow, r—>.piv 1 will aril a Frid.! it.i*Hh 'i r.-M IU>JI (k]i mi i H r rw4 AMU. I,.„ Ii IM 3* HP NMh MM* %  •-.' J.maged< %  > ItSS—St HP. IOTI (>-, ..• %  VINCWVT •'KTMIM %  1%  1 LMri ,or further a.r..... ii,.. mm AUU LASJ1I rv Sl 8S niuated m CbuhMk Chrw C •, ml lea from city, ) bedroi• ap num. dmm ram. i*IM REAL ESTATE OanN i > %  ,. .r—nr H %  • %  %  •*< . %  rw %  lek-piUmr HI* HMD 1 I Ml' \\< I |\ \MIS *AB ISA* The Entrance Remin-tlon,a for SB Mlrlwera airta %  .„.,1 u ii, „. held In November IM*. IH ..-.didatr. who will h-v# attained the age of ei*hi IB) >na ra ... tut J„l> Ml i-l Who will Not i. MPI ielv* 'IH y*t. of age nn 31" filly lnl Candidate, finm (hi. I.. will be •drmne.i h| January IOM 'III I* September IMI e-Fei.uKiuardlJui. demon, ol havinr their dauarhter. wanl. rw nn Ih. WaitingUat ol thla ftrttOD. ale idrlwi l to ubUln Ir-m ir-.e iie.idmlat mx.li. %  %  hv > form* must be. t>l T~irir. aav-rmlni Dul\. HI Mh.i Girl.School B S Jr.. nvii-nvM. AUTOMOTIVt CAv CADUln %  S llillm.1T .. Mi.l. Vul %  COTTAGE AND FLAT rent lurnlihfd I r tor |>M tiNirihn Beautiful V.rjm ••be <*.. bea Haatinaw main Hud— ... WilM ihealadi H Ml M IM Bo* I wlh room* Electric C.*er Frt|ld-' BO*) BMO 2 W -T P H. noin to art) Trrf *~ Pw*kflWHM i at coal of buteTing lr I KIM A I III Ml r dll'tav Aimlv I In** . -.11 I %  > rnlea. Car '" ownor 0>ivcn 1 r. r-v 11: i H %  ..ndilluii. IwaOOnSBaSJ |.rif.' Apply U> J'UMII Atwell I'bone M? FVRNISHBD ' %  %  %  \w.h Mr. r U t Hvu-r. XI. jMtias. mStm Whil'r In •TAKAWAV %  PI (.i.., n-i 3 I* v.... .. -ari.:i. ha'ii' t planl. Up roaal 1 .I... •r^tat nil lit m KIM P. ill* IW Balh. -TFN HOlTMi On w, prlvaW baach. Uua. mllaa from clly wtlk all rawtilmm Tntaw nvdtonma. IMIM and bath, tronl % %  il ba Advorale 1 • ••—In Paai-i ifi •' %  'f ti.uc> Dim Baihv t Tol l*ui^ty. 0*1 oan IE listit l > SO tin LOST i.r M il T *, %  *, t'li.b l -I-, Blaaa. : %  In CtrlUle Bay l-.HT Srh LVOftac, Yaw rth W 1 %  rnayald*, •rt. Waaiakarful OouBOaUor. h Mandauy U. ** Z*tin, *** V.n siaiu. Srh Uniird PitaTla. Urn i. — at,S.B Rivrnraat. Sch Harrlal "i.Hdr. *h Qard-nla W.. Mb. %  *i atoUa Wolf* U V Lady Joy, IBM, ftl V Caribba*. A B UTAH t* •* liaouba. WO tona BM, Cbpt DUr.ar. from *4atrUnOl*B. In Touch with Karb.dot Coast Station r.d>aa and Wltfla-a 'Wart India*. Lid aajalaw UaH thay c*n now tuamom-.tf wilh Una following stkpi llroirsn than Marl.. AiWI. SB Peal TowiL-hriid. B S. Gaacoanr. S B if B S i BRaaa riipp,%  W %  n.haim B S Ban CUra: S m, Havalla. %  %  if. s a i^-iuu % B.B. Inlw udrro. • B WANTED IfOUSE-nilK fumnhad houaa in flrit ''& %  raatdantlal dtaUirl. 3 milaa (ism low n 3 badrooma. 3 living looiii Duwdlng Dial 41tS Wa ara li.u^riad by tha Tr,..laa oil tba will oi Uty Uia HI J J Saal* | M nffaa for aala Iba abuva-.iamad plan, i tad G G 1111. i. Il-mrr. Hi dtfl -%  %  3M In. MISCELLANEOUS it tsiin IH IINI •mall lloiia* or flat. Ilaatlrmi. Worthnil lt.aV.lry llirtrtct on Dayiall'' Road Hodan.tr llai.i Apply X Y Z C'( Advoraaa a | w-* NOTICE THi: PEASANTS' LOAN BANK ACT, 193*. To ih* (rttlitoT* holdlnK tlcna asalui tkc Paaaani HoldingB T^AKE NOTICE lhat Iht peasant ownert mentioned in the Pint Column of the Table hereto annexed are about to obtain under the provisions of the above Act the sun*of money respectively set out in the Second Column of the Table opposite the names ol such peasant owners by way of lean against the peasant holdings respectively mentioned and described in the Third Column of that Table opposite such names. D. A. HAYNEff, Dated this 26th day of May, 1950. Manager. Peasants' Loan Bank. APPLICATIONS FOR LOANS. PEASANTS' LOAN BANK LIVTFTOrK HnfLI and n H %  :m rONI IIUNOAUIW Sclu-| i M Pina Hill 3 badraoni* >l DOONHA\-BM. th Av. Trtaphotia MAIIKIIAM on tha Sao. Martina! in '. %  3 badrooma with all mndam OU Inatalatd foe cooki %  Court. Ilaalli Ir.-.^1W to. eo*ln For furiha. I >.Ml. .ai. Dial il'-i bafor* a -^ '"*' P %  31 1 J0_Jn. | LAND 1I.JO0 .q (t ol land aHaM* Oaa> braidp mam road, adtolnin. Mr Allmana prnp-rt% <.OVLK \>II:\T w ayifCM Attention Is drawn t<> tlM Control of PHett (Defence J (Amendnant) Ol I N I frfaiaU will IxpublUhed in the Ofnctal Gat£elt>r -,!...i J i.L-. 195H a. L'ndcr ThiiOrder thl maximum wholesale and ictail Mlling I prices of "il -! %  : %  rated' 1 are as follows:— %  .. KIW 1IAVKN-. Crana Coa fully furi i-i J brdroomi. a acrvanta' Kami dtn.hla (•>•('. Iltfhtlna; plant, watai 111. Aupaal^ balhln. baach Dial **1t is sta-t fa ELECTRICAL UArlKI I tin T'HIf* ADDING MA CllaKI' •'. KHIf II* New m >na il ..-i.' BSi At Halph A Ii Boom Hardwood o *nti a sa-an •I < i >-.: DKIirT %  I %  %  • ape n0 . i i sa—* (M4T I'AIIUKIIIAM %  X I. .. olfar r> luarri n In 'ttawB %  III. I ', %  %  ', ; I i .' %  WM*,.I., l-~.Hllfi.II, blllll 1 i.|MNtranra. Biurantra wa mMBP'ii It A GrilT.iti A Co Purnl 1 ... i fln-burk BtrW T.lanhoiia 3 a. ta>-tW lli:sTUAVtN ll^-kl-> N-w Road lfaw.na Room. Dinlna Room, two Bad R '. *.-n. I'antrv. Salvant. Rom %  mii. ApMr .! Dial B7H lant and •nlndr-l Artirlf Win '. i not air Hrlw %  an 111.mi Retail Price, i not more ih.uiMILK—Bvapotated MILK—F-. [x'i case 14J Oi. tins 26c per 16 oz. tin. ..%  %  ->• H I. mvt TWe i3. Ganilaman or Vouni . %  dixibla badtnom *iar king the i*a. Board raaaonobla rant lha rllit parly Phona t4M a s.ie—i i ti A For Ih* month "I I ."• niadiAla onupanry. lull, tumlahad lluiia^low at Worthin*. includlna HaHa, T-lapli-mo G-rar and all .. MtSAW Ba i V.iandah. Drawinf ll ilt.-.111m riiiinifia watrf. |. • KJItbati wilh limit In ami Sink. *(' ABath. Wat* M <1RKRNIDGF. IUH (tnaaaa BRITTO\*' wall krpt and laid out •.rdana—on. sss, sa..~ %  b '" "" ui —" Thm houaa >iUM lara* "wlo* i"om nm room, two b.troona to whk ,. an %  Bin badrwom ran b adatad T.IM bathroom with tub ESS .1 thai and cold watari and bull rupboard. Iliad hltohan with • !" ANICAL if"VrX". 1 ^ ll *-' *>. Boa., Wr.: wllb I Pail I a 1 30 On "own toarathaa Prone h d.ra. I at. leaanta quartan wi • houaa I* taolrful hava both drap -W| iraawa. ahlndlrd 1 1 tha K11 nli'11 11 .ut Rowaiuia Uinib. IMBI.lt SAJJKS hard > rlfhi nut MISCELLANEOUS "ANT' n4aa. China, ol.l Ja' %  rr.ofx rtr at Oorrini ailjalpina Boyal Yarhl nllTO PARTS--II aaajei 8a-r.. I .10 Eiiqulra plalf balUFiIOt lutcn *W. ram a. broba imu.a. DSM'lil. BINI 1 In Anltaaptk I narntlaaa BH lu.wrvrr firqurntly uaad ( %  ' %  %  > V Jally .n>"l %  I Niia/i" % %  r atMolutr aftVlanrv nl thM preparation, and aa a raxilt It 1' %  atarianaiidad by a vary largr numbor ol Mrd-.il Man and G.nar.ologMI. Madr bv tina.ima manufactuiara o O) m.ml" Tublrt" Pl ,. Ti,|,l.tr outfit 4 %  ll.flll. 3 OMln-l %  -it KNIt;HTS LTD a 0 so an 1 nl) INKS .... 11 with ...lib.. M.I •.< \ .' IIAli ui''11 ia—* l Ai.11 In nuorlad Colour. An eiih unod an M and •M M TI. 1' 1 rtitaat 3 *-Jii ,., ... .. ,, ,, T Motki. 1" %  M %  %  Il a— %  CuBppardi to proirt rlo motb. KMOIIT : VEFH' F.s f %  .'! iBKb |f|l ludir; BUb) kl NIV. II ATT I.I Sinatra r • M.d --' 1 Rhorr. Frank A CABMBS ft CO I.T1 fj win .an b> mmm at Dav.all'a Road. .1 I ..c-lotk. ona ..I i. all.-.TiHr.lM.oIIH. matufo. UmawtiHl, braadfrult, .iul | 'ini. wlra-nMah encloaad loch k-atabla (trdon and tool %  DAHCV A BCOTT. %  %  IkOOl 1 will -ell at I0> btieel on ruJa 1 %  I..rry IT Kenne Dial 3*47 n iii.tru.ted by tha I I'm..muter to oiler lur Mle ; at Bay fllreet on Tueadi y ol June, beamnlni at 111 BaaMo the lye Ward. A ono note) buildina aa by M. built ol wall, wood a.lvani/e. ami ruvried with aaKaiili* m Neat U a two Moray buildina: j H 37 liuill ol alone and limber, mi paarotod nih -K-i,,,,.,.I .hlnalr. ai-1 "ivlrm room 3 bedroom, ami loilrt ami l^th, k,t-hi 13 by 10. rrad wi • • 4i Tlia Ual Ii a one alnrey buildina I by 1 built of llli.k Alone and mirm lih aalvanlie. and Ii aeated Thl. build ui can ba ol tiemenili.ua help in the I new buii(nlow All tne above mint be removed within %  ur .4. weak, from date ol aala Irupertlon anv day eirepl Sunday. DARCV A BCOTT. UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER T,i-n. Pan 1. 1 1 %  ... %  7 a ao Jn PROFESSIONAL NOTICE :>R 1 i %  Bay III %  IISUpper iimpraciie Asthma Mucus Dissolved isf. Day Tlleio.iIHIl %  1 m ~iUf*8B*, 1Mb 1 i;i: \NKI 1: TROTMAN Aurlloneeni ry fuat day thall aoi.ed. thus flrina and roMI InJaaM MandJio tableia a fraw Irani Aalbl -r.| lnoi to na time, even though you •-rad lor year a Mr.,*.. %  that If la guaranteed i„ ,iv, breaJhiLK in at h alopyout Aathi 1 ..ti -.tirm of empty pacaaa. Nendaco /nab idafAmd B'omtMlU /lu I. ttiaI UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER 1 IW1AV Mb b> .i.det of Mr F J rVtcle wr will u-ll Inlluu-f ..pp.iiiitn^it. arhlati ... prarlar.ll,v n.-w mi in i-yferi rondltinn M "Wanauioi" Abbeville Uardrna -Imli includr* aa* SI Upright Chair, barviiia; and Orname.it Thblaa. Tas. %¡ tnaar Waap>m. n a t Top Drak. MM 1Suiir.-Brttrc and 4 Arm Chair. ill witb r>uii|>illa Cuahkiiia, Cock-Tall nd Coffee Tablca aU In >LU-a>.L. In 1 oh Mom("hair* and Cuahlaru. uu Wan>. Taa Narvlce. Rlettrlr lamp*. *i-h Knlvea and Porka. Plated Waie. XBtaa iJatht*. Cardan Lamp Electric Iroaat, Two Sln;le Bed deadwith Vono SfuKUfa. Wlndwr Prnae*. Valiilv Table with Triplet Mirrora and Stool all In I.on Bedatiwl .md Bpilna CfMBB Paintro Bodatead. Dreaatnd Table Daak 4r 1. aJBv 1 .""..1 iul-. oniki11.ifik.-i-ini.il POrttOl HMWIIIIIIII K lichen l-iui.t. GL.aa C.iblnat tor ware. Uianu-I Tm> Taldr. Ironlitd Heard 3 Humei -.-i..r Sim. Kit.Inn Vt.n.ila. Pireior. -. Mower. Trunk, and many i ..tlotk Term, caah 1 van doatrabia property kaa>wi IIOTK1. WORTHING on SKA erly Brlilliana Hotel, -landina o (Uiaai. thouaand aquara leel inehidanlrarwa driveway from Publi. tOSOther with ilubla twem bauuna B/ora ai l-.t Plrwl 1 ea balhini A window on tha ocean %  10I and cory location With allfl illeralloti! ran be made hlfh c l* lotrl or Nialil club Offara In wrlllna received up t.) 301 lune. Itao. l.v B. J KOCK a CO Ill Roebuck Sit ret In.pectkm any day. ISM 11 Ai llridae piupeity an, Il i.i-uha. o( arable Land. all houae wliu-h ha. aua.di.all H ir.ml. Gallerv. Drawlna ami Diniu. Rin. i.o Bedroom.. Water Toilet and Balh. Kitchen and Uaiaae Alao a tarae-Slird Wall Hhi.p If mtere.trd In pma .t.*k. and doing bu.inew.. thl. place n-it 1 A BCOTT. l.iaa'inr lane M an TlliaAWNV t imr bed riviiw. e UBj public RBaU .1 an taad 1 with T. mi.11 a w.le -mi. large %  allety, aec .-... room ana lotkrt. ANhfaTX-fiaw wall building, wltn twi bed roonu. with running water, dlniiu and attlind rooma and di.ragr Tralawn; 1. now rayited lo. tao 00 „ month aaid Anne. Stono a nmtilh Hra-mabla offei will he acreplad Itvone 30PI 4 a sar KnocBirgj At Your Door.' To Mb Mr Mean. Ml.m, The H.,.1 11, pUn< A l-AVAIIIJC WIUHJBKAI,r. !,IOUO lirSINIStrt isTUP. CTTY Wllrl ^rch.u ii* Right, direct from AaTant. Includin T Ctdaretiea from I'... t.,t. A Baiw than., for at. Active Han with a. u ii t Plial No Kad Tape No Bo- DaAia tloitwr for Only 110t)o Nrti. A Tut M.rry BtonaWAli Bualnr-a A llr-ld-nt. lo Tudor St Can Yield over 1100 p m Going for Only 110.MO A S. a.idr \ Bedroom Btonewall Biuigal^w at IN>ntbella-A New and Attt.ctivr Heaaida Hedroom 1TW0 wlUi P.. 11.. J.nwa. m. BtiMiewal Bandy Beach. iminouae Kvertla Roof, Off Mam Rd. Band Can Be Bold. Ootiig li-deed BaaaonabLe—A Dealnable I Redloom I lane 1 Stondweli Bungalow 1 / 1 Condition at Monlritii Ciardont Tho Aroo with IkBClora. Goma ~"n able MonaagrArranged Ftiuprr 111 o. Ilia D F deAbrtu A Trained Mai tail al OK.e Ik.iafh. Hoitlfiaw .., c*|t. Broa Tudor Bl Cttv I will aa* up lor aalr b> .'MJ.IK Conipetilioii at my Ofllc*, VMFHIUAY ...... IKH with aaw aQuare leet of land HOUBO runtalni cloaaa| gallm. drhwina an. dlnliui ranaao. I laaaaroon... moram, 1.10m. W C A Iliad I1..H1. kitchen pantry. Bloctric lifht -ronu fc* SSB.H p.* 11.11, ia IMMPD1ATB VACANT rosBFMKION %  II Tha dwwtliiuj houae .-..Had KAK1-MLIf altuatad at Bpoonera Hill, par* .lining 1...11W. 3 he,lt,..,i,i.. „ ,aer and elantikr Ughla-aVnt. Im B30 00 |^t month Por rn.pe.iM, .md condllbm. nl *.le appli to R ABX-lirat M.KF.N7.IK Htre.^ ih.ii >HT CAMBLOT. CheUra Road, .tanding 11,010 .|u>re (rrl land, houaa cantaina rlaaod %  alloa>. iltawma. din in a. 3 bedroom, wilh lunnma w-tei i.. H ki10.1111. kilchrnrtir and kuchen Now thj Dial IMI K PART ONE ORDERS By Lieut-Col. J. CONNELL. O.B.E.. ED. Coinniandiiid. The Barbados Keglment. Issue No. 22 2 June -*• PAKAIIKS Combined rehen.l far thr Kin\ RlrthtU) raraatr There will bo n combined rehearsal for tip King'* Dirtbday Paradi Dfl Tucsd.iy G Jun. 50, ;it 1630 hotim. AU ranks aie renunded ibat this is a compulsory parade and that aiu walu nt SSf who ubacnU himself wlthtml leave or reanona'.lf excuse to the satisfaction of the CO.. in liable to ;< line, lindec seettttR 14 of the Volunteer Regulation*. 1949. Ordeni far thr Kins'* RlrtMav r ,, ,.i, Th King** Ilirthday Parade will be held at the Garrison Savannah on Thursday, 8 Jun 60. Troops will conform to the Billowing time table: — rail In at barrack* 0720 hrs. Markers 0730 ., Advance 0735 ., Parade In position and dressed 0750 „ Commandan: Local f ; reeeived 0758 „ His exceUency received OBoo „ Dre>s for Parade: Officers: Tunics, Blacks, LD i Brown belts and swords Other Ranks: Shirts, shorts, hoots, short puttees JIUI husetopa. berets. I eltl ."' I frocMr-'al Ribbons will be WOTn by .ill lOfficers artenrlhiij as spectators will NOT wear swords. All voluntt their kit %  CAMP imp will report lo St. Ann's Fort with i He 9th June. 1950. OKDFKI.V OIHIIK AMI OKDKI11.V HKRJCANT FOR WEEK i:MHN(i 12 JINK. 195C Orderly Officer Ordi rly Serjeant Next For tiut* Ordert] Oflacar Orderly s.-rir.itii 2 Ll S. C. Lashley 2t>y sjt. ixinf. c. B. P 1. C IVti-ikin :. s I'.l.itkett. L. L. L I) SKKWI-S-COX. Ma |..r. B.OI..F A rVdrktant, The Barbados Regiment SmPPEiSG NOTICES ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. TJ;\\ eiRp -All I IF.ICI1.1A" July I H IPh FRMtl AM.ISIUiVU Wli 1HI VIM 8 8. %  •COTTTCA %  June SSrd 1 SI IKINAUU: -Iul. alit lAILDfO TO MADSIKt. ri l Mill TH tWVt.KIAMI tV-r*Kli\M M s .HLANJIiSTAD" June STth. M S "WUJXMBTAD' Jul, th -. j, ay ".Ui Au< a*u> Au. lap. WU* Bop. 14th July r-.i. A -a ~h AU* arrlrea UalUai 31 at Jutao 10th July tan Auf ain Aud lal Cart. r-.i. July aui Aug. Tth Sap. aMfaajg Maatraal SHh Juno iatn July 1--Aud jrd Bep aui Oct GARDINER AUSTIN 4 „. o.. .1PMU., lo ICO., LTD. — AgenU. Flah Ni'w' Wr hve Jum n IOVO lived a shipment of smews a Han Till: IIMII'il F.MPOIIII iM r Ltd. Prcorietots' i fli Tudor Streets Dec Amount granted Horatio si. Mkawl Arthur. Thomas .. Jiascornbe, Lavtna liridgeman. Alfred Hridgeman, Alfred Clarke, Conataiua Crawford. Edltb .. Kst Crtchlow. Frederick per Goodndge, Preston Drake*. Darnley a Helena I. Esiwick. Benjamin B omens, Rhoda Holloway. Dermora B Hood. Gersldine KC. .. Hoyte. John R Johnson, lnei et alia Jordan, Benlamln Layne, Clementina Medford, Lavlnia Est. Norris, George H. Dec., pa Norrls, Mary %  Est. Parrls. Oerald Dec per Parris, EvanjeUne Pains, JarruM D. Phillips. Alphonia Phillips. Evan Phillips, Oscar Rawtlns, Charles H. .. Scale. Ethel Smith, Lilian Thompson, Josephus a Weekes. Clifford T. per Weekes. Reuben, Attorney Wiltshire, Drustlla SI. James Adams, Ethel fc Owen .. Baird. LeBlie Benakln. Charles Crick. James al %  DoughUn. Joeeph N Earle, Augustus Eat wick, Reuben .. Fletcher, Albertha per Skeete. Fletcher, Aibertha per Skeete, St. C dreaves. Millleent et alia Hinds, Alfred per Hinds, Carlotta Holder, Abraham Howell, Miriam fc Clement Husbands, Clarence Jordan, Samuel per Jordan, Le Roy Mahon, Joeeph N. Richards. Ellen .. .. %  Sandllord. Ivan and St. Clolr Skeete. Dauphines* Spnnger Walter and Kathleen.. Tyrell, Clara .. -Warner, Clarence a a 81 Peier Bend, James Bend, Nathaniel Edwarda. FUs Gllkes, Albertha Harris, Lilian Rock, Martha Jane Watson, John Worrell, James E. Yearwood, Evelyn St. John, Kenneth fc Brathwaite. U. C. %  .st Laey Agard. Jacqueline St. E. Afleyne, F1U Herbert .. Austin, Kenneth M. Austin, Lionel A Babb, klvlra and Ronald Bishop, Vivian D. Boyce. Joseph N. Boyce, William B. G. .. Brume, Charles Brome Edceton Broanes, Carlisle S. Chandler, Frederick W. Collymore. Sydney Collymore. William H. Collymore, William H. .. Colthrust, James A. Corbln. Elolse E. For. 1.-. Fell* O Gibbons, Charles Goodrldge. Henry and Maude Grant, George Grant, Ruth Greaves, Blon Griffith. Adolphus Haynes, Charles B. and Edmonia Johnson, Ada L .. Johnson Burton Johnson, Joseph 8t. C. .. Leslie, Mildred and Theresa Roach, Gibeon A. Skeete, Edmund Skeete Garfield Skinner, Joeeph A. Slocombe. Norman Sobers, Ivan C Springer. Christopher Yearwood, Beatrice Yearwood, Cyril .. Yearwood, Laurlne O'D. 91. Andrew Alley ne, Stanley Alleyne. Hubert Barnes, George Best. Alydia and Elvira .. Est Best. Charles H. Dec per Best, Seward Best, Edwin A Campbell, Thexiphllus .. Clarke. Charles A. ... .. Cottle, Albeit Foster, Joeeph E Foster, Nathaniel Francis. Albert Wm. GilL Evan A Goxrdridge. Theophilus .. Haynes, Abreuda Haynes, Abrenda Hulloway. Norman Hunte, Archibald Jordan. Jcnathan N. Jordan. Leslie Kellman, Elijah McD. .. Leaeock, Elizabeth et alia Est Licorish, John L. dec. per Blackett. Geraldine . Marshall, Cecs. Marshall, Edith Medford, Richard F. Moore, Fits Morris, Joseph N Murray, Joeeph Payne, l-ouise .. Prescod, Matilda Roach, Leon DaC Sobers, Leonard .. %  %  Est. Springer, Collls H. dec pe Springer. Rosamund .. Stephenson. Charles B. .. Vaughan, Alonza Vaughan, Benjamin Worrell. Clarice .. Worrell. Joseph H. Worrell. Selbert .. c. 100.00 26 00 37 00 60.00 87.00 20 00 30.00 60.00 100.00 62.00 25 00 60.00 26.00 250.00 25.00 10.00 7500 37.00 50.00 40.00 36.00 b0 00 20. tO 100 00 30 00 40 00 175.00 100 00 26.00 26.00 176.00 IB-00 200.00 15.00 50 00 25 00 25.00 25 00 35 00 100.00 275.00 26.00 25.00 85.00 10.00 36.00 25.00 25.00 100.00 100.00 25 .00 50.00 50.00 40.00 20 00 20.00 30.00 25.00 40.00 50 00 400.00 40 00 15.00 100 00 76.00 60.00 60 00 110.00 25.00 25.00 50.00 50.00 100.00 55.00 140.00 100.00 100.00 30.00 36.00 60.00 42.00 60 00 26.00 40.00 55.00 156 00 100.00 50.00 50.00 5000 100.00 SO 00 50 00 25.00 36 00 250 00 25 00 20 00 38.00 25.00 42.00 100.00 20.00 75.00 06.00 SO 00 75 00 ISO.00 160.00 50 00 40 00 40.00 60 00 28 00 37 00 25.00 75.00 50 00 30 00 25 00 50.00 60 00 H 111 50 00 50 00 250 00 40.00 50.00 50.00 65.00 100 00 40.00 75.00 00 00 20 00 20.00 25.00 215.00 10.00 26 00 Cave Hill Jackson* Hagjult Hall Clevedale Near Mock Dundo Haggalt Hall Whitehall Wavell Avenue Rural Cot Nr. Buxion School Bush Hall FalrBcld Whitehall Haggatt Hall Burneys Jaeksons St. Stephen's Hill Haggatt Hall Lodge Hill Baiters Jaeksons Haggatt Hall Flint Hall Haggatt Hull w. t Ireland Garden Profcpe-1 W. Orange Hill Holder's Hi'll Mount Standfast 00 38 01 01 02 22 18 00 00 03 West on Carlton t 3 02 00 Weiston nnd Ml Garden 1). .ii.. : Village Weslon Standfast 2 ft ] 2 a 2 23 06 00 00 Carlton Carlton lloyte's Village Carlton Ml Standfast Prospect Garden and Mt Weslon Standfast 1 1 2 s s s 2 2 0 1 2 08 29 Bl IS 00 39 00 00 Ashton Hall 1 1 0 2 0 2 2 ii Mile and Qr. The Whim 1 00 21 Ashton Hall The Whim Ashton Hall Pie Corner Crab Hill josey Hill Pic Corner Crab inn Nr Lowland Checker Hall Chance Hall Crab Hill Nr. Spring Garden Josey Hill Checker Hall Pie Corner Northumberland Well field Chance Hall Josev Hill Half Moon Fort Nr. Retreat & Wakenham Petersys Crab Hill Pie Corner Nr. Lowland Harrisons fc Checker Hall Nr. Wakenham The Risk Nr Lowland Bea View Ni. Lowland Checker Hall Checker Hall & Bent hams Checker Hall Crab Hill Checker Hall Graveyard Checker Hall Near The Hope St. Simons Mount All BellcyUiine and Lakes Rock Hall Rock Hall Rock Hall Belle Plalne Mount All Hiliaby arid Whitehall Rock Hall Hiliaby Itelleplaine Belleplaine Nr Friendship Nr. Friendship Mount All Walkers Retleplaine and Lakes Belle Plaint Cane Garden Hiliaby St. Simons Chalky Mount Mount All Rock Hall Mount All Rock Hall Mount All Cane Garden Mount All Cane Garden St Simons Belleplaine Belleplaine Ik'lleplaine and Lakes Hiliaby Lakes z ia 1 IS I %  2 II 1 1* 1 •a I 2 i I 0 i 2 > 2 i 0 < s 2 0 1 0 CROWN A CROWNING ACHIEVEMENT K. RRINIilNG THE NEW CROWN GINGER ALE 14 20 IS 07 00 ai 11 09 on 06 :ic 10 19 2 20 1 0 III! 2 I* 2 1 1 1 0.1 10 2 00 1 2 so 1 n 9 II rl t 2 33 1 0 00 32 19 00 00 IS 00 SJ 00 00 so 39 02 00 20 12 12 •0 311 20 0? 20 UI :ie 0.1 31 03 3.1



    PAGE 1

    I'M.I slMKKN SUNDAY ADVOCATE M Mm rl si r>'n A New Era In Yachting i. %  % % % % %  %  %  eti %  %  1 %  %  %  InternJ ,nother also race (1 000 I I %  Wcl. t Nwi %  i i Th. lot which 1 Ibeh. Moyra Blah* \\ ins Again J ii wilkia"M m I'.l.nr .'* -kippered by In* MM Class honour* at tin I UM I: 11 V C -ailed . i vi. la | (ui the %  i %  Dii.lv-mill' boats sailed Jwk %  IM"" in UM ha. Itlll BO( start The bo;.;' l| J'W : RaOmen Protest Antf-Commaiiisl Rill MI June 3 %  iifl mn in llv U B protest J I Jrtmmurir! BJ \ <• already i il!eit a am Dtesl -loppage HI 100.000 ill .* %  directly affected %  [•art from the thousands of other* ifTltul'v in reaching their employment—Renter. STYLISH LADIES' and CHILDRENS' SHOES Mill. Low Wed,"* in Mh te \uhu--k and IV*l: tU %  LOrKBtl HRIRTH M\rNv Hiil-I i..\lv TENNIS SHORTS ill V II UI ill lli IHIOXHM % i ittliW MUM*. Seoul Notes Hollywood • Wm >'!. i. I.,I s kip%  Be th while third riil lo Owen Htirke's >ki'i|M a rori by Hamtnond. A thrilling finish was witnessed for third position in the Intcr%  i.-iii i 'Li' i %  • %  n Te M| by hit Gcoi'K' < owned i1 Un en Nun 'he Hap %  iii of "Clytir marHonours in this c!.%  mm i„ and whoec Johnnlr Hoad'i l>> In-or. Jackie. il hunwhich brought her number of victories for the MMOn to three. Coming second was "Dauntless," owned and skippered hv William Bfciafr. Ten boats started in the '(" Class "Gannet". owned and .skippered by IVlr; lot, CRRH lirst to nds of Irie run-of-thescore her second victory f. r the mill Studio workers il there is season. Colin liellam.v's "Magin" was second and third was r ( .. Wi/.ird". owned Mid %  kippered by Jim .li.nes run/', owned and skipper.it • %  i HeolTrey JohnSOl ICOred (i.-r .,ui %  i % %  • Uu to i mm eongratui'r>t vaster? foi the season in UM U00 to $500. su.t Guard of H : by 1 %  . and made IheU pbni assembly fl %  parti, the 0 "hue the King ni they bought. dad by 29 the or si rted with savins 'nun In-all vertho29Ul I ..( %  .Il fMB, | leas be i ... known thai a Exhibit Bna %  % % %  Um farmei BritIPMCK-dOWII ... wIlK'li wW |, %  e. %  present He is owner of one of th< %  ) Irotn pace '.* \olMli EASTEBN NEW8 l.lllpire Week I Ml'lltl. lOI III M NDA1 list B'do* St Thomas; at the yon':. btirch at %  • fn.m ,>AL %  Hi k Hatn.es i\ im i %  %  owe b the Oovernmeni alleged suit I nen,,ilosiu,.iii %  'Ab> %  f the %  bulldlr, • • .ll be Troop attended Hie fcxh.bi possible I i tti'/Hiirinfi > MiRM Minpl* • • i \ I un romi! i. \iii> sin ITS 6'. V, K'. • Kl Leii-lh AI.IM1MIM COUtVOA Hl no 1 I C. 7'. K 1 9'. 10' la-nslhs ?4 t.JHse OALYANMBD i 4x4' & 4'xK| 14c. per sq. fool. Fireproor. Termite -proul. ran be palmed JIIJ Colour. Phone HR WILKINSON & IIAYNES CO., LTD from the U K $200. Keen CoMDCtltnal The V Udd yesterday I abac <,l held then promlne h.-ive agreed whin )un (.n rUBNI A numbai ot fc ,. s; ib of th leaafl unpalgn" in ;i model (ail ralrlek bag an urdaj and Sunday May Il Bated Ih il 28, .ii which t(.I Beverlj HUH ted .. %  the Ri | %  Philips, St %  chi Petai Central, St Lulw*i led Welch* should RI but Both that the > %  %  %  % %  kr th i '' '••"' er Banrwi U • %  smith ahoul Bvop %  .,, i, be oig.inis.~i on mini dates 11 Vi IT „ P. Chase '. U.IMMI Bomelen III r ( ilumli;i it walcht : %  %  :;• %  evening 29th the eight thl) Inter%  of the Small A . p issed under -P.s. mansblpol S L Bamv ones Iron %  ,.i parUdpatl |olned me RS.U, wai responsible loi racttcal ravhdoo of .k with iilsai group 10 %  %  %  %  %  iglng. Further dew 10 the ( %  I Haven, s to It B Rav. %  %  th-. cent night Jul '" % %  \ %  H Rovei %  \tlilrlirSpurls\ Dance um I mi California San %  %  rol tabfc O Itnen vcar for It of D" Class. Second was "Rainbird i "Snipe" Q boat t Bed andI kippared by -Corkie" Robert and third was "Van TV owned and skippered bv H D Murphj The result* wen "B" Class I—Moyra Blair. 2 War Cloud, 3 Ra i ( (hiss: 1 Cnnnet. 2 Mag* Intarrnedlata ( la, 2 nauntlaat, 3—Gnat. "D" Class 1 —Imp. 2 Rninbtrd. 3 Van Thorndske FETE At the All Balnti Vlearai Grounds, st Peter on Thursday Hlh luae. (Bank falidaj l (iames. Merr> -zo-Kinind. Etc.. Danclnx g| Ihe Qbtg |4 II.K.I at g p m. B BARGAINS S/ii'iinl HfluriinitM \ irloriJ. Iliiiiison. 4.IIIIU II aaar I ?(in LOBSTER PASTE •Ittjz' tim WEET-A-B1X 24/^ P k. AUeyne Arthur & Co., Ltd. GRAND We are pleased to announce that England's finest Beauty Preparations from .:'*'.;•,•*•*'*•+'*•*'*•••*'*: ... me a Work began to-day on mutueipej campi l< %  lb i oi • 70JWC i. result '.f .; urnblii %  %  '.Ion nf road traffic was i" ri tag rlvei Lag" %  %  deaths En ret I I %  the the All the eartj evening The next Intel i it.uirr %  % %  i Rovei r> I W attend U Bt The Weather TO-11AY -.un gJgew :> ;IH a.m. sun Baaa; g.11 p.m. Moon i I a*t Ifuarti i Jul l.ishling. 7 00 p.m. Until Malei: Ii. IH a m.. 7. p.m l.silKltAV Rainfall K odrin.i..r | ins. Taeal for month iu rwM day. .44 Ins. Temperature iMIii' 71.*. Mind llirei uii II ii i i b| N, elmll* lb m i %  %  Mmfl hour. Ba r eeaelar t a.m ill am | MJMS, II \* M.S; 6.35 It O.VI f I */ / Bmximgtl AI IHf YANKEE STADIUM BRIIIONS Hill TUESDAY NIGHT June 6th, al H 10 |> m KID RALPH Barbadosl MfHITING KAII.EV (Trinidad) — 10 Rounds — Tickets on -*ile kl Chnndler-s Hardware Btora eorM Reed Street and Baxters Reed Dial KK lor Information reqil \dmt—lon: Rlnssld. R!S0: Outer Rinislrie *l HO; n.i...., si Mt. Cage %\ 0*; Rleaeher, t*r Ihcvll l>> Ii livery I imc Bv Jimmy Hatlo | INTERCOLONIAL FOOTBALL VISIT OF MALVERM F. C. OF TRINIDAD MOMlAI, June 19 COLTS XI THURSDAY, June 22 vs. SPARTAN SATURDAY. June 24 vs COLONY MONDAY, June V, vs. COLONY THURSDAY. June 29 vs. COLONY ADMISSION 2 pei Stand %  an %  ( i Qanrgaj ctwiiieimt or Kenalnghan SEASON TICKETS $1.50 each, obtainable at Advocate Statnnurv, Messrs C. F. Harrison 4 Co., Ltd. and at City Pharmacy. •fax ... are at your service. There is the lovely CYCLAX range of Lipstick* and Face Powder in enchant.nj fashion shades There are exquisite bath luxuries to delight you. And *c your skn care the basis of true loveliness, there M .i imoul CYCIAX Home Treatment preparations. CAVESH EPH ERD&Co.,Ltd 12 S 13 BROAD SIRiit VISIT the beauty -OT"E 3 ICE-CUBE 6 ,T S^RE SOT DA9< V&6DCW.E A\P THE MEAT • IN TJLS '. VOC = 0^6= ? I =ARLV, WONT IT ? J WILL BOTH BE 6-SSE3 By, ) AFTER SIX! WHATF s S-ES HiS WORLD WL \AND THE .CEN*S %  v.t". or without private bath etc. We -',>•• .:,....ii Fish an.l Lobg l if Luncheons. — Well Stocke.l lljr .-== CORHB0RB,1Ue OOMBPIAN" 'NO0. *E i^EAO OVO-G S-ORV, J CHEOCHB-TEU. ...iMAPPB SO Ti"ARE--WE"DUE" AT-THE'BI6DOMES ATTRACTICSBLILLPISMT LEC'URE ASP \ NER.OJS IS-V './> %  1 m T u • %  '. ',. t^-=3'5 MHC BASSE ~J J-ST WHEN VOiflK SETTING READY FOR A • DNNER DATE'-w Qualify (Radio About ONI m ever? THRFK British R.idtos sold in 194ft in thiBritisii Weal Iiulit's wai yi'yr This amazing result obtained by PYK In competition with a Score and More other British makes speaks loudly and clearly for PYE lupremeey, V7 I vita jrou t> IngpajQi our latest nn-dels. and we will gladly arrange demonstrations. Be sure however to book your radio early as quantities %  re limited once more. P. C. S. MAFFEI & CO.. LTD-AGENTS. RECENT ARRIVALS CREAM SHORT-SLEEVE SPORT SHIRTS AUSTIN REED COLLAR ATTACHED SOFT FRONT DRESS SHIRTS — AT — C. B. RICE & Co. OF BCLTON LANE =S



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    SVVDAY JIM I m.vi vi MIIV U.YOCATK I'M. I SEVEN The Loveliest Dress Fve Ever Had Irene Dunne Poses For The t \nne Edwards Column A s [ always lay—it's |uckj M Tf-s—and %  %  are!" IK M I> inn . about el •umml up the cMbM philosopn of almost %  vei' • -i *.-*nt woman. In that sentence %  %  %  M on. I % %  • %  I'd think 1 u %  buy a frock that people I. . irraj D H (ton every B H %  ; asav—we : p lite the] t up In thi N %  : rli:i,> .;." . .... ml it's I real. Vt .-. tm now <•( that braced ana 1 wary 1 ted look 'hat makes „ ... .. .- ^J ""-"'"> "- try / expect ua 11 .tome ..1 Vhi %  1 ....,• uM 1 art of tJuecn Vli torta it fl 1 %  think of myself as an oh', woman. (At 66 tra much, much older then than an) woman %  now.) Then 11 will eomo naturally to lottie nv. weigh? M 1 walk ami sit. to ^[y^k turn my head and my eyes slowly %  M I* irur Think yourself young and you An Explanation xpla: tineas r# Uwt I Know . PKOFLE 1 (eel f know all .1 thout -•' %  •m J fm lo '"** %  < the The woman Mi Hafl of "* ly UfO." Ultchai "Whist has been 1 I he Ctrl In a trade union da> pnte (Miss Bcrvl Fisher 1 "who her gu iicr novonutDU ua as a girl of 20. ana her grooming belongto the forties. No Facials rfou doe* she do U? Does $h hai>coaatoai facials'' "Well no, to toll the truth %  "TaaaXba SfSreia.? S* !" iy > hC '" 1 P* my yeS tiOWi> T "* '*> '" "~"b.euah Rent. Wei 1 u Sink U nee-ls a £ £*** £ '""" '* ''""' ubou *" um a -u !" illnr said Wei no. I wins 11 '>*e-i> a Think yourself youns; and you ..u ra u/eekea la known in .spceiui b to do thorn ,,„,,. ,. .. ,^L .,?.,? anil h.>ooW 1 "'•'•" rh < L thMoth., Dief then' An F-xulanalion Th •*""'*" who put this in "I eat everything, but in K %  <"• %  i-i-'' M..imoderation, you know" "Perhaps that explains lome compelled by local cOOdJUooi lo Home beaulj, treatment vrthing. Perhaps i( you vlart with exchange pleasant COUntrj daps' natural assets of the Dunne quality for foui --bedroom flat P "I did once read in an Amcrioi | haiol eye;, and a nose that start* view of trees caper that Irene Dunne kept her straight and suddenly turns up nt lion smooth by laying Uw tip', perhaps, if you have .. I '" """ AaTOOl f cucumber peel again!)! very hap;.. Of] .uccessful *WIIKRE I C'AMK IN her -kin Hundreds o( women life, and if vou add to it gTooabul lt ^' 1 >">' that loD in to say they'd followed oltho : ,1 Ivlet and it worked wonderv explain a lot Ittwa Hints For Amateurs VtllUIW %  ^ .naaaiy A Utue II Uuwi "i aome%  n up. 0 %  •round the %  . watt R Ol the OM g light ap\ sratoi eU 1 .. anal offorl troah erop of iinprt which a wot D kna> onv h Verbu ilowerblight win the t %  —1 I which nji t w.,.,niii up the "id t p %  %  the next oath*. •" %  n order U> get bcoah f a* ii Uao old plant as you .. anj blunted h ttniii in a aeed re Kl take root. wall rooted take up ano> 1 the required spot. -: a J : . %  %  . does not m %  .1. nut "HI %  I %  1 pot I \ %  1 bona looloi krvolj 1 1 on I'.oik. .....1 ai1 rail down at will AnI 1 ri 1 A uif; 1 %  1 rativ, little 1 %  .11 i ; %  m Vrnon tin la daw Uw to rtnttrh up thi Irorn gimiml thus ti % %  riowei I tthig for the 1 %  New r EI % %  ; .!'• last well in the h I OOtk, but cue mutt be 10 rc-hll the vase i i bowOTb wl with watOT every day foi 1 Ih Hi k up ball bowl of wi AT 31. HE FELT LIKE AN OLD MAN Bo giiitlril tilers sho' M hero in the clear in Itie ani would > Bo have i Bui I <... \\ u Btreot" • latest -4 EM, Hollywood Stars Are Having Many Problems OTHKftS HKI.Y ON BUSINESS K> IKfcDIKKK OBM NEW YORK. For many people In li Uywood unemployment now is disastrous ; affect about 48 tin cent of the lilm colony, and applies not only to actors and Ktr>a|OJ, but to iau.i ; nd Ola technicians. Fewer bie. names an ggtlOd UP on long-term contracts than evei i>e.farc. Ii.v March 31. oidy 118 ,,.M were in the happy position of not earing much whethui Ihe studio sent for them or not. hecauie the pay cheque came through the letter-box just the tame This was a drop of 371 from the total a year earlier Britain illumed In Hollywood, of course, it hi I to do to blame Britain tm wilfully withholding money earned by American picture*. Meanwhile telcviaict. ing people at home. At. 1 Hollywood tries hard lo play this down—there are too many mediocra Kim. More and more people connn: their cinema v*alts lo the "art" theatres showlnj, Uritisl and Italian productlona. All 0V01 America the big chains watch gloomily ^>i the weekly "take shrink* The Worries of Flynn Hardly a week passes without some apotlight being thrown on the private predicament of itan. Even Errel Flynn. long a Sluu, 000-a-year man [appBOXlmatel) 133.000 at present rates) has his n n Ii He .,, 1 %  ()WW tm OovornaMot nearly £.">t).ooo in oack taxes, seeks relief In the Los Angeles courts from E10.l00-.iyear alimony to his (o> 1 < Mil ltall.it. an.1 Iht it paid (0 ex-wife Nora Edduiihm for th suppuit of his t g ters. a On gato || Far and away lllaiden Twna' most popular bra ^.'->. Alfo-ette Sontftoe U MHOU Alla-trte gel astarili. Mm l <8M ...Hf hoi Woe nettie to oMUioeraNr •• iveisf Lwii lovtiy icimtiiition. deHnitt teparabon. U IbtJHBJ proweia '" %  *w •'••* n '< *' a • ,,t b ,t1 ni, < a ''fr* crc^MitclMnc(emllunilraanU(k-tKst tiJUi.ni n HH n tic BJdeai.. 2 lack band, lad lw|-l>t-i" ml odott iwi a 1 QkMm 5^M tm >>•< m gsn :::•.•.;;•.:•.•.•.%' t fy *;::: %  .:s A NEW DRUG STORE opened al No. 47, Tudor Si. Fully Stockt-t, Drugs, DruggibU' Sundries Patent Medicines and Toilet Articles YOIR pRi.sf MmONI iarefull> and .. m.u. 1 I ompouiidrd Order-. ,-r^nipU, .xuuuu An eaily visit will unappreciated Thou tound the roanoafy • rooloro YOUTHFUL VIGOUR This young man waa balaff nremaiuri'ly afd by kidney (!* tells in hu lMter bow Kruachrri ttava htm back hie health aft" weeks of pain "l miffere.1 for weeks from kidney trouble and iftt like an old man •Ithninih I am onlv al. If I atoopcl to do anything It wsn aironv ;e i>ir*lghten ut again Several people a.lvisi tried them ii'l found thev ve me rellel from |a\ln. and I felt better in every way 1 E-tull keep on with i)i dally dosa becaasa I CJU uow do my itays work and any the worse for tt." t". and produca trouldnaoi >• %  "innlainin ha.-ltat he. rheim \tim anil oacoaatve tattg a. Kmher. Is nn* of the finest diuretic* or kid nay aperlen a. : daily rtoe k .in-l other internal nrgr is %  moothiy and naturaJ y. BO tint' 'he Mood stream la .ml vigorous health Ask yOOJ neai-e-i Chemist of Dl • tot Kruacbaa A wise mother lets habv .IcciJc about Ihc milb fbi bottle Iccds. Lots ol energy, steady gains, contented days, pratrtul nights — these tell her what she most wants to know baby is dvim: >rl.-netidly on Osiermilk. Why can m.Mher pin her faith d) Urmly ou Otiermilk t Hevaute, where brassi feedmi; i ditluull or imp.'*'ihl-* uu tbcperhvt n sb a thow fci milk. Oitcrudk H hnrst grad milk, dned under the mo hymciiK .undiUta>. Hie pricm. great hod\ • ftuddas, U made easth by OM rolfct drying poaaBM lad important jjditioti". jrc nv %  hlaad aaajai 1 il 1 H.,i loi 'in' Hgasi at \ 1U111111 l> ic help build Btrmfl bones and teed) iKicifiuiE i made by Qtaau 1 ibofovnlei 1 id have hern pa.necrs in the ment ol l he bcM poaublc : Steorfy e a r g tof/s yao OSTERMILK, r if lie IM 1001 IIAUIIIU1 "AN'.iS ... fai/j mMhMtf'win CUTEX Sfurkling, fadelcsi. ina^it-wcarCUTLX, brings yuur lun-l* new adiiiintioa ... easy to epply •.. iliu i faster, too. The polish that wt.irs lunger — resisis peelioj and 4 H |'1 M "K %  %  ,,ni comes in such brilliant shade*. For your free copy llustraied Baby Book Phono 4675 aU/9 *g ummdirfut." the *mn, ••/*!• wmtMiMtittt MI rux U mlun. s k UM Moat .1 a pavfael skia aawlUt, UM aal* Una fwsastatto* -f Uating I. %  v %  : .1.• Iht woald [UWH a*nuatoki|it wh* enaUs lb* laooxa v t*v*>* u*aw baa ivlutioiiiMd wudem Uauiy iniUDUt •ud pruvidad ii.f -iml %  for Mcb ty*s of •kia %  ml g' MB • 1— praget. *<• • *-• * Hiu/al 'h u ->. m*dft—hn—. • OM yaae A\m ...at > %  — Ii MI. il K u l n i a>a 'IM•' 4 M %  -. nMU -i l^?wi* win > ,II,,, 10 %  WM ueMtaa mis rou umm~m (-....>. i,...n.^.i.. - -itr eliAVrrtire Iwiwren Iwasting your l>ert and bung beauOJbi. A. wondeilul as mtt, the .r \ tnf ptrfBoB makes. Coy*'. sBaBbj prviumn -'" %  • ,h "' bTtBBJ Iragranca k-iul (ucJiauuneat U r>rryday orcauoo> . wearing ilwm you feel—ad *re—alluring. "Thai *J BBBf ehowei tbe laiaouf o\ wearing goo -rlueur lb IBMaoyapraa lr(rc in uny h*n.lb-^ I —ly Ifaeaslataiiili use *t gTig.1. AptaV y^ pertuase on yaatr dun—*)*•—. MBI +10* >w Be-aejhbryesiow-* — dpaa" >Mai~awMi< ajaj r %  gM ^§9** maJu yowt own 9at Qhaanx id horns ... and bs pAoud II. C WALRES I DRUGGIST I,J t vihi fan h a DIAL 3:07 V/.V.V//,WAV,V.V. ::;:• c 1 %  ..i. h*w hten wklog: -1, B.-I II (Ml 22 112 ft M 7 91 I U :, 1 1 1:1 UM 1 111 I ISBS—I l ** qe. Ml vi MINCB8S Ml M HUH BBS ii'iil' SM*a* Aimtlimniii nil \Ki M UBBBBS ** wt a**" TI*. tiuew rich gea% p e aaaaaa ha Uwaai U IL Uaa* at 8*48 per tau. a a-taadr BBfcd •corv>nii."il w^y te baay nllk for th* .%  Denry Prui* MUh. and and ereeane flavour of fi the? higlu-al ejeakiUy Cow'a >a* %  law11 M ill vlUnuna %  ^h Tow'. Milk are retained. DUUCI:TU>4%S MIX UU* luiapiio, toukapoonful of Doary Fr>k u> ivery haU ptat ( -, platt) er cup of liquid. For extra Bpodnecs. mix and leave tn refrigerator or lea box nverntaTht To loaau: )"U Ice Craauua aud ic ..-. i_ CraaCOy i"o U-liciooa whiafc a law ^oonfuls of I>airy Pride Milk ...in Into your miataue. **. per 12-lb tin. Dairy Pride U^ "'*, ' ^ourisl1r1' QjcV i' 1 flavour/ it, Aavouj of in t. Cio Milk b alia MATt'CO HlllKlil, This i ( „il 12. halt an iun>tiiai leiuian gtf lull anaain milk i l"r ainall (unikif-&. eiaaAa)Wl und tliuie wno uw nil f !.n 1 111 Bttl iniv raacai . M* I-M"• MAFFC0 *iu, t Aitbit a c<> r r M iu„ a>.*-. A ai>i a f• *• % %  I.mba 4 1. ..in--.. Owns? a t' In.a a <• LU IIUMI a m.tm.v U i. WBLUAafS MAHhl IIM. rwauM Da. ua. -lanrria Sr.U Q* L laavai A T


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    gUNDAV JIM I 19-,(i -I M>\Y ADVO* ATI. PACE TIIIR-TITS HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON is is AjeGift -.-*— Cm. I-. QgHjgigSfc Gordons SUPPLIES AGAIN AVAILABLE ABM A vs HI v • %  <: i n urn i i-... OUR SERVICE BACKS THE FULL EARNING POWER OF YOUR Caterpillar EQUIPMENT H ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LTD. TWEEDSIDE ROAD PHONE 4629 4371 1 • Friction it not the only thing that causes engine wear / in actual fact, wear in petrol engines is highly complicated, Many of the causes of wear are al work even when I he engine is nol running, bul si ill I. x-ioo Motor Oil combate every one of them. Combustion carboi. gummy deposit*, clogged oilwaya, moittura and acids Can do as much harm .is InelHin itself. Of eourse. Sill LI. X-KM) protects against Irictional wear as a rood lubricant should, and while it is doing so its additives enable il 10 fight the Othei c.iu.c. of wear of metal surface. I hat is why SIILLL X-IUO Motor Oil keeps engines young. f SHELL X-100 MOTOR OIL Makes Engines Last Longer SHELL X-100 will mix with any mineral oil which is already in the sump, but to get the best and quickest results. DRAIN. FLUSH, AND REFILL WITH SHELL X-IUII Detergent • Stable • Protective AVAfLABLI IS THE FOLLOWING GRADES; SAT. 10 %  SAE 20 • SAE W SAE %  SAB • SAE 0



    PAGE 1

    I'.K.I l u %  \ i SI MI u UlVOCATI gl'HDAV. JUNE I ItM 3.B.C. Radio Nov. FIRST TEST MATCH I r,v ft .1 B. id B %  I II %  1 %  B.B.C. Radio Programmes Harrison College (hiirch Services .'. ..ml Ke-i %  Trinifl.. UW BBC %  %  aeon . %  %  %  %  %  i %  A %  i id Aini.r. %  I casts will on Wednea lay, 7th. u MamJWi Knd In on Hi %  %  %  %  %  -4 1 i Lift %  V I %  <•> .rf llw I %  i %  %  %  %  ] %  %  G %  b> on U B nt 3.00 p Dt L—JOB*! I'lun i itself Tilt' i • : i Pi % %  . U I pr %  %  H %  %  ... PTOOBMO. Holford % %  %  %  ; ion' The talk111* ; Fimn the Third I will bt i',.i 30 p.m on Friday, 1Mb June, Prio IMrufrtl 111 Mrrlioi:HAVANA. Cuba, June 2. Anlonlo Prlo, brother of Prag' i %  i i Itti i li (. .ii by Opposition candidate Nicola i.mos HI UM conteel for the Mayoralty of Havana. This waa i bay i %  i lions when Z.SlHf.lHRl voter* p..lUsl i., , I,' | ol Repreei ntatlvi OR. The elections wan ail u.• country ant Pi night howevt i %  .'. %  .! In* G %  %  The UlililkSpoils # t-'rmi race I pnntei He run* than i %  he I o catch What I Of] M'Hi%  %  %  rhe) en he A v the nv%  % %  ..'.in: .ii.d "i %  t i i .i '.i %  i %  Met leaving %  I %  II mid have turned .' %  %  I . I i iiiii n r .. if we hi i IT whta MePeeii Id Bail) Uiii-hi %  nrM begun ou ol tnli nt i.... i ,....!: %  *h<< waa %  lhan Gri [00 yard One c aglne oui i %  IIIII l'< ,.il broau %  when ,t loan ((race wa eoin| to lead hei %  i for Grace to i oaal boroa Bui i eannol V people who waoJ nboul i tlint nothing waa wronj Goodtng unci that aha tan in ,uat % %  Boini to head tv r. %  olutel) : % %  I • tii.i chlldlch ettar U ihc crowing aval Pearl Goodbifa %  f< %  promptly tnr | In indulged in it. ud ma I .i led paying more %  %  %  o the ti leh HOW mi,' eriorUj ovei Grace •<> better ....11 %  %  i K %  DO) know. bul n i obvious thiii It conatderabb I •; u equal tooting of ntnet* there la no tolling when Grace o.l*i auMiTiMJiiair utmtaiaa •' • lea. •!( BIT. MB. Ul jaeatuiae UU.U.tll urnmnci aanaeeuTtae %  aaaa ruiTiai Mii'iTiiMiiiriaB aaaia naan ... HCIITaBYSBta •atttaue .PiutM • ii ii "3 OCX?: The liiilisli Guimia & Trinidatl A %  lOR Hi r %  lull, q U .M,.rf %  %  • IOIMI fo. tK* ^.b. YOU M be HHH I pio-p#ioj. with v*u' hi>i*r %  >, % %  • %  ) %  ham* %  yeu> i,i • n-r flwidad by KM pf.or..l l u .l.oi> l th* |nn*H Cellofl* DUn<. m*bat ito 4tHr*n<, WE WILL HILL* YOU TO ACHIEVE YOUR AMBITION C> youhel on >h* Udtfar of iu.cou TODAY Writ. I. Th. I.,. %  • (. ,II.J. ...I ..." how thouianda ol Doopl* lull liho .o. hav. <•• %  iii. lop vM rh. rlfM 9u i %  you'i tra K\KKlt|t. — also — !Olt\< t OS. I HI R soi'AltC. CAPSTAN. LOO CABIN, CIJlSMO, GOLD BLOCK. COLLINS' DRUG STORES PHOTOGRAPHY You should have. D on Photography, Developing Photographic Chen %  (ad Negatives. Afterwnrk on Negative Print, Portrn %  Traclni: Trouble. Daylight Indooi.. The Si^ond Lan and Several Other Books MUTUAL Insurance Co.. Lid. AN ENTIRELY MUTUAL COMPANY RON FOR THE BENEFIT OF THE POUCYIILU.Ii ERS CAN OFFER A PLAN OF I.IFF INSOT ANi E TO SUIT YOUR SPECIFIC NEEDS AND ARE ONLY TIK) PLEASED TO CUSS YOUR PROBLEMS WITH YOU WITHOUT OBLIGATION To YOU. Room 311, Plantations Uuiklim;. l.ou,>i liroad Strtn.-! Phom BMt 11 C M HUNT! Brancli MUMgvl I'l'.ru.siM BAI.I. I'IHNTED PENS Ii AMI 1! i ll.l.S THESE PENS :.' I Rl lUBLB And Ymi Can AJmyi Ql A llrlill ONTTE and SOLDERINE A Glue In Tubes Thai Hi da Llki I ALL AT— jou.xsit.x's si \ no XI:H AMD WILLIAM RMJARTY LTD Inc. B.G. Wc have inal rtca>lml • LADIES' CHENILE HOUSECOATS — ALSO — "MOYGASHEL' Linen Drc.n-Plain Colour, IIOKAI. BATON l)i!i:ssi:s (Stan, a in 4") W Invili' Yout lns|ii'rliiin'


  • Citation
    The Barbados advocate

    Material Information

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

    Subjects

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

    Notes

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

    Record Information

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

    Related Items

    Preceded by:
    Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

    Downloads

    This item has the following downloads:


    Full Text


    that 3





    rere SNIIRRa





    :

    1 ener AS Pa

    =< Sunday





    Aduncate







    W.L SCORE 344-4: VS. LANCASHIRE

    Gomes Corrects

    ‘‘heonomist
    W.I. Only Trying To
    Keep Present Standards

    (From our own Correspondent)
    LONDON, June 3.
    R. ALBERT GOMES, Chairman of the B.W.1. sugar
    .delegation in a letter to the /Meononist this morning,
    corrects one or two statements on sugar talks which appear-
    ed in that paper on May 20.

    He says that the comment that B.W.I. costs of sugar
    growing are too high, is tantamount to saying that the B.W.1.
    labourer is too highly paid since nearly 60 per cent of costs
    go in wages.

    epee cet ——e! “ine pitiabte ract is,” he points
    ,out, “that the B.W.I. are asking

    Thre h t: nothing more than a maintenance
    ree oO | of the ; ent minimum standards

    of liv
    wt

    lr 1 whole B.W.I. lé 1
    Two Wounded 6.3

    n h >
    iol Nave







    * ndards in any way
    | omparable ith those of Britain
    By N anlac “Crop diversification cannot pro-

    vide the solution of the West In-

    |
    In P-O-S }dian problem,” Mr. Gomes con-
    |
    |




    cludes.
    (Barbados Advocate Correspondent “Every possible effort to this end
    PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 3, | has been made for more than a
    The British West Indian Air- | century in these lands, where
    ways Office situated at Chacon|sugar a‘one can stand up

    to
    Street, in the heart of Port-of-| droughts and hurricanes ! I ;Â¥ RI
    Spain, was the scene this morning | ‘Unfortunately the B-W.I. have ea Ss uilty

    of a bloody vendetta which left}no option but to pin their
    in its wake three dead and two| hopes preponderantly on sugar.”
    critically injured. | On Tuesday, the B.W.I. dele-
    In broad daylight when the] gates will meet members of the
    metropolis was on the throes of a] Empire, Economic Union, and on
    busy Saturday morning, Aliegue-| June 14, they have an appoint-
    mente Franco, a 44-year-old Mar-| ment with the Conservative Party
    acas Village hunter, walked into | Imperial Affairs Committee.
    the administrative offices of the|
    B.W.I.A. and demanded a es e
    When his request was turned) Sl G .
    down Franco quietly pulled out} tm oes
    a shotgun which he had previous- | fy
    ly hidden behind his back and} To E t
    shot Miss Marie Stevenson, 26- | SVP
    year-old stenotypist, in the Staff |
    Manager's office, dead. Terrified | FOR DEFENCE TALKS
    employees ran helter-skelter |
    from beserk Franco, who made} CAIRO, June 3.
    a tour of the individual once | Field Marshal Sir William
    apparen ntly set on annihilating the Slim, Chief of the Imperial Gen-
    entire staff.
    F. N. Doy, Deputy United
    Kingdom Trade Aeon?
    whose offices adjoin B.W.1.A.



    talks with Egyptian officials, which
    are expected to include discussions
    peeped out to ascertain what Wes of evacuation of British troops
    happening and met with a hail from the Suez Canal Zone.
    of bullets. He fell dead in a pool] During his stay he will have a
    of his own blood. series of defence talks with
    Meanwhile scores of mercantile] Egyptian leaders and representa-
    clerks and other ‘“commercial|tives of other governments here,
    workers thronged outside the air-,and will be received by King
    line office in a vain attempt to dis- 1 Farouk.
    arm the ruthless gunman. He will see Egyptian Cabinet
    ministers, United States Ambas-
    sador Jefferson Caffery, French
    Ambassador Maurice Couve De
    Murriel, Australian Minister
    Claude Massey, and British and
    Egyptian Commanders-in-Chief.
    The Field Marshal’s visit is
    considered significant, coming
    shortly after the declaration by
    Britain, France and the United
    States on Middle East arms policy





    Reporter Stuns Him

    One person, however, Randolph
    Mauge, “Guardian” reporter, left
    the crowd and ran upstairs in time
    to pick up an office stool and
    strike the maniac on his shoulder,
    momentarily stunning him.

    Franco, finding himself with
    only one bullet, succeeded after
    five minutes in killing himself
    with his own shotgun. -particularly as the defence of

    The tragedy shocked the entire} the strategic canal zone would be
    community and for hours after of the most important ques-

    '



    CE eee eit gg-|tions in any Anglo-Egyptian ne-
    = e “ " » 9981 sotiati :
    year-old B.W.I.A. employee, had gotiations.—Reuter
    earlier put up a_ heroic single-
    handed battle with the gunman
    before being subdued and criti-
    cally wounded. He is a patient in
    the Colonial Hospital.
    Secretary Shot
    Kenneth McKenzie, B.W.1.A
    Secretary, was shot through his
    leg by Franco as he carne to the
    other side of the building to in-



    Motor Cyclists Go
    On Pilgrimage

    ROME June 3
    Five thousand motor - cyclists
    to-day rode into St. Peter’s to
    receive the blessing of the Pope
    vestigate. They had come from all over
    Lastly, half a dozen women Italy on some noisiest pilgrim-
    employees made daring escapes) 4ges of the Holy Year. At the
    by jumping through windows 4 head of the gathering was a new
    climbing down telephone reo motor-cycle destined as a present
    from a second storey building from the Poles to missionaries

    @ on page 6 abroad. Reuter.



    ALLAN RAE—W.I . opening left handed bat
    tury of the tov terday, when he hit 114
    thus became the W.I. player to score a ¢ t this counts
    He is here seen batting in the Surrey match when he scored 96
    —Central Press,







    cored his first cen-
    ist Lancashire. He



    eral Staff, arrived here to-day for] Consul in Prague, as one of th



    |

    7 P . T cing returr owed 57 pe ent Pris 7 * » sek!
    j initiative for the coal and steel SIX INA TION S MERGE IN a the natic My tr f > ! ee i a ' anes Eve ry v ‘ai ht
    | pool”, Count Sforza was address-| A 4 4 : : : \ :

    ee ’ RAE—-STOLLMEYER HIT

    200 IN OPENING STAND
    British » Left Hander Gets His ~

    Government First Century Of ‘Tour

    Surpr ised — MANCHESTE June 3

    ta FINE FIRST WICKET Hiden hip of just
    tl npt} over 200 runs and a brilliant century by Allan
    m0] Rae—his first of this tour—were the outstanding
    t-| features of the West Indies batting to-day when
    | they opened their game with Lancashire at Old

    ae ight wren THE British | Trafford, where the Test will be played on Thurs

    The breakdown o ‘



    to include Britain in the
    plar rf liscussic contained
    element of surprise to the Brit
    ish Government cordit to}

    dor in Pari Sir Oliver}
    saw the French Foreign | day ‘ > +} } I t
    Rober Schumar the At the end of the day the tour i ‘ tt 1

    received in London] the loss of four wickets, one of thet verformance
    chu ece | of the tour to date

    € t } vl ast e f Y ‘ j



    ix tira cua Flying Saucer 9 \

    Cor t \ red j Lan ire for t of

    i ee re ate see May “Not me fh erte ae ee

    for uct Conference was noi Grieves, | 1 ind lattersall

    acceptable Causéd: ome. neton® | A M st | were never completely mastered
    ishment at the Foreign Office. ys ery Re Aa re
    Observers however, had felt

    for the last two days that the dif- NEXT WEEK re nee : vet Goddard,

    (Capt.), Allan Rae, Jeffrey Stoll-



    THE POLO SUMMER Season begins: Yesterday six new Argentine ponies got their first try out
    at the Garrison Savannah. This is the st step in preparation for a visit of a Venezuelan Polo
    Team to Barbados in the Autumn



    Woman M.P. | *“*TAKE OFF BLINKERS”’

    ference of approach between Lon-


















    Mats, | 7 j re yer Roy Marshall, Everton
    ion anc Paris had become funda- . ee June 3 | eee ry Se oes abe Lance
    66 ie 3° v os. menta to be cured by any pro- 1€ ying-saucers’ mys lec ee fics Root -
    Of Rendon” Hot War” Threatens Humanity cedural suggestion tery may be cleared up when || Pierre, Cecil Williams, Clyde Wal-
    M, Jean Monnet, the French the aeronautical section of ott, Robert Christiani and Gerry
    f ¢ ‘ - » Ss Censing Ss Gon
    PRAGUE, June’ 3 VATICAN CITY, June 3 or of the plan, is generally|| ‘he South Kensington Sel ondaahtees-T. Wo lace fi
    Mis. A. Kleinerova 49-yea: : - , regarded here as the strong man ray 1 he ean a ey h ae Mint. AS ie. (Citaven: he
    T “ > -dav : - “po le > _ d e yeorge t ‘ cin . i v f
    old former Czechos‘ovak Membei The 2 ope called to day on Mankind to “take off the @ on page 6 66-year-old air pioneer Wi D. Howard, J. G
    of Parliament, pleaded guilty t linkers”, and face squarely the social problems of the r ome said here to-day Lomax, R. Tattersall, R. Pollard
    charges of high treason am world which threatened to envelop humanity in the flames On view will be a model M. J. Hilton and A. Barlow
    espionage before the State Court { hot war S f Richards’ own ‘flying Allan R eft hander, and Jeff
    in Prague today. He appealed for joint action by all the forces of the uc en Ss nh saucer” on which he worked stollmeyer ho opened the in-
    She was the seventh defendant work id. “ 7 before World War I ungs before ter thou ind specta
    to enter the dock in the treason “It is only thus” he said “that A t - A aprngs I built the first: maching Fe eae ee eae one
    trial of 13 Czechoslovaks in one of the most pre-occupying fac n 1 Ws mn¢ I ican . this nature 26 years ago, ing, : oe tent ly a a
    . . « . o \ 1pu iw ! y leg
    cluding four former Members ot SPORTS tors in the whole world for wide Ss ° ee Fuld “reporvers: to minute , Tune
    > J oy > ale act é é 7 1i- gk Us
    Pariiament, which began here fout _ AeHOn loyally and harmoni trike ‘This aircraft, I claim, is Lomax, the f edium bowler
    days ago. ously carried out, can bring ay the original “flying ucer.”’ kept ther i at the start
    All seven have admitted guilt. | WINDO rent is a a » of th rOKYO, Ju 3 I believe that the Americans vith five mai in his first
    Kleinerova named Mr. Carroll OVE 4 Com pre a ini Say e tl ae i Students at 9 universitie have developed the idea, and even over When seven and the
    < . iin oi T cf ICKWICK oO iS ane € 20occup) actors in the inter 7 : : . i . Soutand 4 , .
    Pary, the present United State eR rT mae sheet: oaOntOw nat ome situation can be sitmin- throughout Japan went on ai that what people see is a otal 14 Rae we a hard low
    afternoon at Kensington tn one of ated aaah inere than: any | antl American” rike--today | 41 similar machine s ance to Gr ie ve i in, the slips off
    persons with whom she had beer he ee GOrEsnane ther 4s feeding to-day the ruinous| Concert with Communist demon- I know that two American OE he ae ralian could
    in contact. She said that economi: ile aes tre Dame return “cold war”, Sen SS Antcle Gt tens . tontlons: ithe ace of the: elel core were working on | iold : ¥ ae ch R ie had hit
    ind other reports were sent MY ppd Oe Or its off the explosion of a hot war, aj tions for the Upper House of the oe ar ney bari be Se re ey
    Hubert Ripka, former can / t competition opens on burning war, incomparably more| Japanese Diet MLner Wai breduseds? ying | Locally there was disappoint
    leader, through the French ati afternoon. i? istrous.” rhe students stayed away fron Richards did not name the ment that Frank Worrell, whom
    Embassy in Prague. a ow © wakes Ding. in the mae Bet tanga ye | Radcliffe, the Central Lancashi
    a y & Ken t Stand — immediately ishesieie taemned as Ok classes and instead attended two American companies ) adele, the entra ANCASTILES
    Mrs. Kleinerova concluded with after the Everton-Notwe Dame be Ee mtessing Membe Y ! he N= lectures and rallies. The striky -~Reuter j league club, released for the tour.
    the statement “I have nothing to return same. ternational 5 eg Study (Congress dus to lest 24 houne, wanieien |} was not included in the touring
    say in my defence to excuse my megyng ih “mame, the Fope said At Nagoy tude ts. k pa site which showed ‘five changes
    a that too many experiments had , Nagoya, students took part ‘ o- ” » tas hic
    conduct”. —Reuter : : hv 4H8 compared with the team which
    » j been made with mass production| in & rally demandifig #h® éxclu , | beat Somerset
    evin a | and exploitation which exh: ius sted m of Dr. W. C, Ells, General a iS al e | Wher ‘5 .
    \ . ; | When lunch was taken the score
    all the resources of the soil.’ ViacArthur’s education chief, fro lw f4.. Raa 49

    eee : | ind lton again tied
    hn iller A d its mechanism of the world market to ie ants 8nd Pion. ogni, tees
    m x
    . J with obtaining for each of its} were standing by to ¢ nat sentenced eight Japanese} pojjard onee beat Stolimeye ;
    Accom lices ry |members, in all circumstances of Hopsihie iecal natin 1 ce ul +e to terms of imprisonment ranging | his pace but | , ; Ae leg hen
    LONDON }



    is 8 ind Stollmeyer
    | balance the economy and the con 25.000 Police TOKYO, June 3 lefence
    » vune %. life, the right to decisions which from five

    ‘Love Bomb’ : 3 , i
    Ceee } tqually blind is the almost} all Japanese ur rsitic ind h A l | 40
    ove Bomb’ | Successful io osionse. ie cogs or Assaull |"... 5
    $ “ 2 “se > . ift iunen an ort
    Operation fidence in a welfare state, charged l'wenty-five thousand — police | ; . United States provost court | ono wer: adde 4 in aoe Sree
    \ oday
    Communist in defiance of yes to 10 years’ hard labour | fore was not upheld and Stoll-

    Mr, Ernest Bevin, sritish For-| urn out to be







    QUEBEC, June 3 eigh. wactetary: ‘haperwent 4b! realisable”’, he said, tanday's ban one thele 1aehous ts eee five American meyer wel t on to beat hi part~
    J. Albert Guay of Quebec, who) operation tnis “morning. His con- | “We must have no more of| rally planned for today TT ag hana ‘ ae Imperial Plaza pean ee Face von ica fifty after
    “time-bombed” an airliner to! qiuon was described as “satis-| these “blinkers”, which narrow The Communist Party has pro ie Waive are subject. to Pe et a Ar a ! woo five
    kill his wife, and caused the| ractory,” the field of vision arid reduce the] tested to the police that the ban] * TT hase ae BUEN ci LS rout REL wud nob Semieetnie ¢
    death of 22 other passengers in} ‘The Foreign Office announced | vast problem of unemployment] is “illegal”. Early this morning] y4. = sore Soe Party | ingle Pipher eee
    the plane, is reported to have|that “the Secretary of State un simply to a better distribution of] armed police surrounded Hibya sergio coe strike tn pro |” Rae obtained his half century
    made a statement to the police| derwent an operation tnis morn- | the non, of individual physical] park, a popular spot for political me Sen oe een and ave minutes later by. atielee: ei
    implicating several other people! jng under a general anaesthetic tor The Pe the bbe .,| meetings, in the heart of Tokyo Sea Salita dit ate ate ~| ton for Subsequently Rae be-
    in the crime. lustula and in his post-operative wt 4 _ i ee lal Other police lined the Imperia: | esheets a = = ie ra ii ig | came more igegressive than hi
    The reports came soon after| condition ig satisfactory. ite 2 ets . Y on “vee Plaza, around Emperor Hirohito’ er ht ver BE ne * Mill ng partner vyho was most precise,
    Premier Maurice Duplessis in his} A Foreign Office spokesman fi cy oh yer an ‘ ws me Palace ind both Part and Ty ar Tepe eS wees) mee aber
    capacity as Quebec Attorney] pointed out that the fact that Mr. mk sate ai see =o rae Plaza were closed to the public “ —Reuter @ on page 4
    General, had confirmed that Guay, | wevin had a general anaestheuc Voter clue ; ie whe ne i
    due to be hanged on June 23, hac) indicated that nis general state of] errors of capital vhich consisted e, Eee
    “talked f ; i | health J good. in taking away, mainly in big aN aac
    The Se who did not say| It also suggested that the con-| enterprises, the means of produc ; ven
    wnat the statement containdil,| dition of his heart was satisfac-| tion from the personal respon- b l ‘ :( |
    intimated that the Attorney Gen-| tory, sibility of a privat nartiae e plans xO oO
    eral’s statement would decide] \ir, Bevin who is 69, entered a} (individual or society) to trans- » nm
    ed week what action it would} London clinic eee ye oer fer it to ee bility of | | olls loday om di
    nies use aE Cuawa tial satel Se eas a varinice to % cae! ionymous collective form
    told by Judge Albert Sevenio to| pee nee y : | “A Socialist mentatity would ac- pene a aeeae :
    take into consideration the possi- Last month Mr. Bevin had an commodate melt yery, wait to such aiye: 8) rs . Paty MORN pel
    bility of accomplices in the case.| operation for haemorrhoid 1] 4 Situation But it would di quiet | fiat go to the Poll omorro
    libad. > those who know the indamental | f; their third eneral Election
    —Reuter was thought that to-day’s opera ; : + 7 ¢ .
    simatic | . . 9 gilda | importance of private property In ince the war. During this time]
    tion resulted from this. -Reuter | ¢.ouring initiative and the deter- | they have been discussing the year-

    K.W.V

    Sforza Lauds } . Arch DeaTH —|Sonomic mater | Mye"provionally exited King




    OLD BROWN














    , ‘ The Pope said the most urgent} Leopold whose | posed return
    F 9 y I ae 1 BOGOTA, . - a. 8 pkoble m, piaRe an “weighed like a} t the throne |} plit the na _ SHERRY = ‘
    rance Ss a€ ac Pl sx pe ist vael Perdome} nightmare’ on the old industrial] tion and left it virtually without | adenli aoe Spee all
    2 ) » who is 78, is losing} pountries va unemployment.| g governme fc the last three} if i ee
    IN POOL TALKS trength rapidly and his death New industrial countries must also! ppeontt i minate to
    feared at any time, according tO) avoid the omissions of the econo-| pnjnute results telephoned to his ie ae Announcement
    PARIS, June 3. the latest medical bulletin } nic liberalism of the last century.| j,po-side la at Pregny near| UTA ERICA
    Italian Foreign Minister Count —Reuter Reuter. | Genev: Me CONTENTS 28 FLUID OUNCES aoe
    Carlos Sforza said here today he In March a referendum on tt |





    vas “happy about the French



    ming the throne t the parties | The K.W.V. of ‘



    ing the Interparliamentary Com-| vi. r 1 4 ' ; ee | ilar th fi tl k t
    | ( igre ‘ { ver men oe ¢
    renercommice, «uit aol COAL AND STEEL POOL 5: | Ree nt Fa
    i itholic tt larges nygle | iMAMME Po t radio Urt
    to which many pron h parliamen- 4 S fal wR of ie of +} Pa ment ; ire dad from 7.00 i 745 pom. ev - We tay
    tarians, economists and busines : Evening ar Prize

    nen belon wholly pro-La nave o) TRINIDAD vine t t KW.

    ie said that the Schuman pan} Historie Day For Europe °° pe co nm rnnaigrs iy memr: A. "

    was of both European and worid have n mobilised

    mtarest, ang Was particulary BRITAIN HOLDS BACK for to-morvow's vote wha

    intere becat






























    prov ry r Belgiat writ th Hull
    for the etting uf} if supre » 91 | 2, Brid
    | natural body PARIS, June 3, weck’s rapid diplomatic exchange ai
    “The surrender of a part of The French Government ha between London and Paris, thert Pastoral Letter Read |
    national sovereignty agreed to in| ©hosen June 20 as the date for the} is absolutely no atmo phere of) j Sioa rivi
    common by different countries, is mmencement of the European] tension in Franco-British relationsy Last Sunday # | ral letter} DOLLARS : K.W.V, WENE
    ne of the keys of Europear oal and stee! pool negotiation here to-day. The contrary i he igned b Cardinal Van Roey,| Six Consele
    E 1 é nvitatic ( sovernments | case the Belpiz Primate and nine Wir wil
    lisation”, he said —Reuter Ps ‘ ne ‘ t en , s , | t i ‘
    . , f Belgium, Holland, Luxembourg 3ritain’s hesitations are full hops, was r¢ n all Catholic of : D a 3A RE sehicakin’ ¢
    j Ital i Germany w probably | appreciated, and the warm tone of] Cpure} It urge ll Belgians be anr { over T 1 Wednesday
    KINGSTON WITHOUT | ent durir the week-¢ leading British r papers in ap a ot tuty,” | Evening following each competition
    The Sa ute tical auding the Fr initiative hav i
    BUS SERVICE Sai autor y plauding the Fr ee A result accor¢ ) Tune in to K.W.V. Radio Proeram: 1
    | ed the negotiatior inder | gratified political quarters here leader, is that I i dad) next Wednesday Evening, 7th June, t
    bados c | it treat rr ement it} ‘ ! | iy ‘ ? 7.80 ; pm
    KIN GSTON, June 3 Franc Historic Day a “i ‘i,
    Since midday today, Kingston] Britai: nability to join in t A Government spokesm de-) Leope re in a
    was without an omnibus service} day’ x-power declaration .‘was| scribed this as ‘a historic d Ke I dea : ( on duri
    as employee of the Monopoly} re ( reat understandi Europe.”
    ived 1 un ; | the et-forming
    Bus Company struck on a wage! in official, pol 1 and industria!| It was the first time in history) ‘ Par iament|
    ines issue Tonight Hon, | circle {that six independent nations hac | ; 7 7 }
    t ¢ tne me e
    W. A. Bustamante and other igreed to meet and to pool part of} 7 : : a eral
    officers of the B.I.T.U were The statement that Britain could| their national sovereignty | ou ; y delegate nh 1
    discussing settlement of the strike, | "°t yet. accept but at the same It was not surprising, observers | POW®! oh 19-year-old son
    with representatives of the time did not wish to reject in ad-|here said, that there was ‘* still] Prince Baudouin, but would not
    Jamaica Utilities Con-pany,| V2nce te prince iples laid down in| some hesitation in Brita The | abdicate
    Ji Jtilities “paNY;| the French proposal was seen as|experience of the occupation on| The Communists who “whole
    franchise holders and the Chair- : eS ea ar persen ra Mt pccus ~ Se | 3 i :
    rr a of the Go ernr Tr ee proof of Britain’s anxiety not to|the Continent had no doubt pre-| heart py he King re
    lan Oo ne vernment Transport t * 1 {
    Board : am an re lamper the negotia-| pared the Continental nations to aj tur! vere | ng t de-|
    Pata ‘ ; mn upon by her Cor greater extent for the needs of re monstration t iy through the
    City raveller t ta unity | street following ar
    ee : ae mor ita VCS} ometime rather| ¢ French high official ere I
    tramcars hecti tr phere iring the past! @ on page 6 ~Reuter.







    |

    PAGE TWO

    —_— =













    TONIGHT to TUESDAY NIGHT, at 8.30

    Warner Bros.’ Happy New Hit:

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    . . then the fun begins!

    Starring JANE WYMAN and DENNIS MORGAN
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    — also —

    BRITISH NEWS: West Indies loosen up at Lords.
    International Football: England’s Win









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    EVEREST TENNIS

    At QUEEN’S PARK

    JUNE {i

    )
    }

    —on —

    )} FRIDAY, 30TH

    ’ t
    Music: Mr. C. Gittens

    ADMISSION :0: 3/6 ||

    uy

    (

    aoe eee eee
    SSS SSS





    \ WEDNESDAY
    EVENING
    open for
    DANCING
    athe ik es
    CASUARINA
    CLUB



    CLUB i) |
    {

    DANCE iH

    Keep Next |

    SUNDAY

    j
    |
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    to the Music of

    Arnold Meanwell’s
    Orchestra





















    OLYMPIC

    To-day to Monday
    4.30 and 8.30

    20th C-FOX DOUBLE
    Clifton WEBB a \
    Shirley TEMPLE
    In
    “MR, BEVEDERE GOES TO
    COLLEGE”
    And
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    | SESS OOD x
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    ¥ , ad .
    { ROWAL (Wortnings’ %
    * Last 2 Shows To-day >
    SN 5 and 8.30 $
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    X “WHEN WILLIE COMES }|
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    x MARCHING HOME” $
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    & “FOREVER AMBER” ¥ |
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    by and continuing x |
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    With
    John WAYNE .
    Susan HAYWARI
    Tues. at 8.30
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    AMONG the passengers Brive







    enroute to Canada. was 3
    Director of the Advocate ¢ Lt
    way to the aircraft
    IS Excellency the Govey
    and Mrs. Savage acc
    ied by Capt. W. Lambert at
    the Girl Guides’ Fair ester:
    afternoon at the Drill Hall Mix
    Savagb) Opened the Fair
    3.30 p.m.
    On Honeymoon
    oe yester y by .T.C.A
    to spend their | “ynoor
    Barbados > M and Mix I
    Outerbridg of Bermuda
    will be here foi > weeks
    ing at the Marine H
    In Bermuda, Mr. Outerbr
    is Traffic Manager of T.C.A
    With The American
    Embassy
    R. and Mrs. Edward k
    aller a week's holid:
    Cacrabank returned to Cara

    yesterday by B.W.1.A., where }
    Hinkle is in the American Emba
    sy. Mr. Hinkle is from Washi
    ton, and has been in Venezuela f
    almost a year.



    With
    Jeanne CRAINE
    William LUNDIGAN

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    GAIETY





    ADVOCATI

    ttt caste

    yesterday morning
    M.L.«A Mar

    « le is } h n hi

    aging

    [he Battle of Waterloo

    H' NDREDS of
    r irfllied on

    when

    people will
    Thursday night
    the Police will

    June

    tage variety concert and re-
    duce “The Battle of Waterloo,”
    er € d t of Captai?
    I ti i ‘ tainme
    do .
    ent i
    rh
    e ¢

    British Council Scholarship







    R, 3.0, aM SMITH, M
    M Acti I 1 ter, Grena
    Bos Se y School, has been
    : pted :

    cil Scholar to study for

    ie Certificate o Education t
    ver College, Exeter. Efforts
    ire being made to secure a pa -|
    ige so that he may reach the}
    ited Kingdom about the begin

    ing of September.

    j
    |
    |

    (The Garden) ST. JAMES |

    LAST TWO SHOWS TODAY—5 and 8.30 p.m.

    “CAPTAIN

    John PAYNE

    MONDAY &
    PARAMOUNT’S DOUBLE

    “Mr. Reckless”



    William EYTHE

    PO

    MESH WIRE, LACING WI

    FISH HOOKSNos. 0 to 16
    PHONE

    Gail RUSSELL



    and



    TWINES—Seine & Herring
    DEEP SEA LINES — 9 Ib.
    ROPE 3/16 in, to Lin,

    BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
    FACTORY LTD.

    CHINA”

    8.30 p.m

    “Two Years Before
    The Mast’’

    Alan LADD









    note!



    RE, HOE “STICKS

    to 36 Ib. |
    Hi

    2039 |
    COTTON ji



    ~



    SUNDAY, JUNE 4, 1950
    ————————

    Carub (Calling

    Off to Press Conference

    ON Gale, M.L.C. |

    & i yesterday mori



    eft
    I TA







    O.B.I
    Voice of St. Lucia
    attending the Conference

    Graduated in February
















    ] RS. E. M. Wat a -
    well yeste y to meet ner
    laughter Denise who arrived
    ror r by T.C.A Lis
    Watson ed as a Nurse |
    t Royal Victoria Hosp
    lontreal in February this
    is here on fc I m
    visit, after which she thinks v€
    will return to Canada
    Her two brothers Richard an
    Moward are at MeGill, Richard
    ¥ neering and How-
    rd i They have joined
    the Canadian Air Force for th
    Summer Holidays, and therefore
    will not be coming home this
    year.





    Returning Tomorrow
    M* Bob” Roberts
    x Tr B.W.LA. 0
    Fric aftern hort vis
    i l€ tu retul B lor

    Enjoyable Holiday













    S Rosemary Fernandes
    M Philiy of Port-of-
    Spa Trini ee ned home
    during the eek a pending
    18 days’ holida ck :
    It was their first Visi to the
    island and so well did they enjoy
    their stay tha ie e hoping to
    return again. ;
    Both employees of the Trinidad
    Co., Miss Fernandes i
    d *rtisin { nent
    ile Mr Philip in the
    act nt fepartir it
    While ir 1 they wer

    Crystal Water, Worth-

    staying at





    First Visit







    RAR. JOHN YATES, whx with
    M the i Office of the Sua
    Life of Canada in Montreal ar-
    rived by T. C. A., yester mot
    ing to spend two weeks at the
    Worthing Guest House Thi

    his first visit to Barbados

    x

    Barbados By Technicoloy,
    M® and Mrs. Manuel Mi;

    Garcia who spent
    days of their honeymoon j;
    returned to Venezuels
    by B.W.LA.
    Miranda Garei, j
    of the Chamber of r
    in Puerto Cabe
    z the first four day
    toured the itire
    taking many technicolou;
    he said

    Here For 18 Days
    FTER two years in A 1
    a teacher at the Lago |,
    trial School Mr. Olive,
    returned to Barbad:
    B.W.LA., to spend «
    vith his relatives
    He wili then be ,
    Aruba for another ty



    erday
    Mi



    merce




    here we



    To Study Engineering

    2. Peter Re



    Speig
    on the S.S. “
    day night fc
    dom. He has gone to
    eering with the Mir;
    Co., Ltd. of Glasgow



    or tt



    4 ld

    SEVERAL Barbadians returned from Canada early yesterday morning by T.C.A. and they are

    pictured here, shortly after they
    Denise Watson, Miss Evelyn Gilliatt, Mrs
    son Ian, Mr. Aubrey Bayley

    To Graduate Next June

    ISS Barbara Kinch, daughter

    of Mr. and Mrs. C. Ernest
    Kinch of “Marlow” Hastings, who
    is studying “Honour English,” a
    four year art course at the Univer-
    si of Toronto returned fgom
    Canada yesterday by T.C.A., to
    spend the Summer Holidays with





    her parents who were at the
    airport to meet her. She has

    just completed her third year, and
    hopes to graduate next June

    Living in Canada 22 Years

    M AUBREY BAYLEY, a Bar-
    badian wi

    »h seen Livit






    in Canada for twenty two yeat
    wrived fror Montreal yesterday
    morning by T, C. A his is his
    fourth trip home since he first
    left for Canada. His last visit to
    Barbados was in 1944

    His home he says is a meeting
    place for all of the Barbadian
    tudents at McGill and there is
    almost always one of them stay-
    ing with him. He is with th

    Liquid Carbonic Co., in Montreal.
    During his holiday here he will

    be staying with his brother Mr.

    ‘Artie’ Bayley in Hastings.



    BY THE WAY

    HEADLINE in letters a mile
    high and three furlongs
    thick proclaimed the other day
    that “Production is the way to
    better living.”
    This daring
    you, was not

    statement, mark
    made hastily. It
    was not a mere newspaper
    opinion. It was the considered
    verdict of “teams of experts,”
    who went all the way to America,
    and there discovered this hither-
    to unsuspected truth



    In the dynamic words of a
    commentator, the teams of
    experts “see in greater produc-
    tivity the key to better living.”
    Tomorrow, in an article entitled
    “Lower Productivity Is The Key
    To Worse Living,” I shall

    examine tl
    of the best

    s question in the light
    contemporary thought

    The Invention of M. Nougat

    HERE was a man at the fair

    of 1eblanche, in the
    Tarentaise, who could bite througb
    an iron bar (of course it wasn’t
    made of iron) with his teeth. A







    left the plane. Left to right are:

    Meds

    Here For Four Months

    RS. H. I, McLEOD, formerly
    Miss Rosemary Leacock,
    daughter of Hon. and Mrs. D, G.
    Leacock, and her young son Ian
    arrived from Montreal yesterday
    by T, C. A. Her husband who is
    a Dental Student will join her
    here towards the end of June.
    Mrs. McLeod will be spending
    four months holiday in Barbados.
    and Mrs, Errol Mc Far-

    M"
    lane, who live in Trinidad,
    end

    ave been regular visitor
    Barbados for the past seven years
    arrived yesterday morning from
    lrinidad B. Ws & A.

    Mr. Me Farlane is
    Accountant of C. Leotaud andi
    Son Ltd., and Mrs. Me Farlane
    is the former Kathleen Webster
    of Harrisons Plantation, St. Lucy

    They will be here until the
    end of June, staying at “Rest-
    awhile,” Gibbs Beach They
    were accompanied by their
    two children, James and littla
    Christine, who seemed very
    happy at being held by her grand-
    father who was at the airport to

    Regular Visitors



    to

    Secretary

    Miss Barbara Kinch, Miss

    McLeod, the former Rosemary Leacock, and her
    and Miss Joanie Farmer.

    For Indefinite Stay

    ISS EVELYN GILLIATT,

    daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
    C, A. Gilliatt arrived from Cana-
    da by T. C, A. yesterday morning
    for an indefinite stay in Barbados.
    She also graduated as a Nurse
    in February, from the Royal Vic-
    toria Hospital.

    Her brother John, she. toid
    Carib, is with the Royal Bank of
    Cenada in Moncton, New Bryns-
    wick.

    She was met at the airport by
    her parents.

    For The Travel Agencies
    and Mrs. David E, Young,

    M®*
    “= who are both from Toronto

    arrived from Canada _ yesterday
    by T. C. A. to spend a holiday in
    Barbados and are staying at the
    Marine Hotel. In Toronto Mr.
    Young is Traftic Representative ot
    De eres

    They were amazed at. the
    amount of road area all over the
    island, which they could see from
    the air, and, with the help of a
    car plan to cover as much
    ground as possible taking lots «i

    they



    meet them along with other pictures for the Travel Agencies
    relatives. ‘back home.’
    By BEACHCOMBER

    sweet purporting to be nougat, but
    but proclaiming itself sotto voce.
    Portland stone, made me envy
    him. And then, naturally, I
    thought of the nougat of Monte-
    limar, within sight of the moun-
    tains of the Vivarais, which (the
    nougat) Mme. de Sevigne, who
    died nearby at Grignan, guzzled
    So greedily.

    Only one place rivals Monte-
    limar for nougat, and that—I Say
    it without fear of contradiction
    or hope of reward—that place is
    Clonmel in County Tipperary. It
    is not generally known that nougat
    as invented by a man named
    Nougat a native of Bourg-ia-
    Reine, outside Paris.

    Ear After Ear

    A SHROPSHIRE pig that has

    second left ear growing
    out of the first recalled to me the
    case of the English bophomolo-
    gist who heard that Professor
    Piffler of Stench am Oder
    wanted an assistant. He adver-
    tised for the post, and the paper

    ou

    printed: “Bophomologist,
    ears in one place. , .”
    Vot A Sausage
    QOLUKATFATTI was takeu
    yesterday by an official of
    the Ministry of Bubbleblowing to
    See a new mammoth sausage-
    ometer—the machine which can
    turn out 14,000 tons of prime pork
    Sausages every 14 minutes, The
    M’Bo was handed a succulent
    lump of meat-like substance. This
    he placed in the holder. Then,
    with a deft motion of his right
    hand, he pulled back a gigantic
    lever, which released the grinding
    plates and knives. 'The walls and
    the floor shuddered as the meat
    took the impact, and, with a clang
    the huge machine {ell to pieces,
    The knives and grinding plates
    tinkled on the floor in fragments,
    bits of the ceiling fell down, and
    the meat dropped like’ a cannon-
    ball, dinting the concrete flooring.
    The M’Bo left without ordering
    either the machine or the sausage-
    meat. An official said, “It
    couldn’t have been first-quality
    gristle.

    eight



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    Resets ssneseststennnnneerseeees seme







    SUNDAY, JUNE 4, 1950

    The Bitter

    Halves
    ByC€.V.R. Thompson

    NEW YORK,
    In Chicago, as in most Ameri-
    can cities, policemen are not
    allowed to belong to a union ot
    strike for higher pay.



    But thAt does not mean that
    Chicago officials are to eScape
    the issue.

    Nearly 500 policemen’s wives
    announced today that they have
    formed an association.

    Their purpose, according to
    Mrs. Robert Bretag, their presi-
    dent, is to demonstrate on their

    husbands’ behalf,
    “We figure the city offtcials
    cannot blame us over anything we

    do,” Mrs, Bretag told me by tele-
    phone. “And sometimes a hundred
    or so angry dames are more

    effective than a whole lot of men

    An additional string to the
    policewives’ bow: It will not do
    the officials much good to call out
    the police to break up their meet-
    ings.

    a 6 *

    Dr. BRISTOW, the man who
    decides what is taught in New
    York schools, picked a good day
    to announce his new experiment,

    Headlines said that more than
    300 Americans will not be back at
    work tomorrow from the first
    warm-weather bank holiday of
    the year-Memorial Day.

    Why not? They are all victims
    of motoring accidents. And ac-
    cording to the experts most of
    the casualties were youngsters.
    That is because the young driver

    has become the great American
    menace,

    HE IS a show-off, says the
    National Safety Council, trying tc
    impress his girl with his fast and
    tricky driving.

    Dr. Bristow’s plan is to make
    responsible motorists out of the
    next generation. Starting this
    autumn, he’ will make driving
    just as important a subject in
    New York’s high schools as

    mathematics or history.

    STARTING next wee k, the New
    York doctor will always be at
    his patient's call even when he is

    at the theatre or playing golf. He
    will be reached through a new
    shortwave radio service.

    Each doctor will have a code
    number. And every time he
    wanted urgently, a_ transmitter
    will broadcast his number at least
    every minute. The doctor will

    carry a pocket-sized radio receiv-
    er which will pick up the broad-
    cast within a 25-mile

    radius.



    Express

    Miranda—9

    Rupert and



    jenniier wmes to the door to say
    good-bye to the four pals. ** It was
    topping of you to come and offer
    me your things.” she says. ‘* Come
    again soon and perhaps I shall have
    about that strange
    coal could

    discovered more

    @





    At the Cinema

    Three Came Back
    By G.

    LOOKING BACK over

    it seems that, at last,
    new

    here,
    the

    recent pictures that have been

    Barbados is getting some of!

    films, and this week there are at least three

    more from which to choose your week-end entertainment.

    On the dramatic side of the ledger, there is
    and on the comic side

    Pack”
    and “The Great Lover.”
    Let's start with the laughs first.
    ‘The Lady Takes A Sailor” star-
    ring Jane Wyman and Dennis
    Morgan is playing at the Aquatic
    Club and is an amusing romantic
    comedy with a naval background
    Jennifer Smith, a_smart young
    woman jeopardizes her career
    when her explanations of an over-
    night apsence appear to be highly
    improbable. Davey Jones, the
    only person who can prove her
    story, refuses to do so, as Navy
    secrecy must be maintained re-
    garding the underseas vehicle in
    which she was deiained. That, in
    brief, is the story and there is
    plenty of scope for comedy, farce
    and slapstick. Jane Wyman, in the
    role of Jennifer can undoubtedly
    handle light comedy with as much
    ease as drama and Dennis Morgan,
    as her sparring partner, gives an
    amusing and enjoyable perform-
    ance, Not all the situations are
    entirely believable, but the set-
    tings and photographie shots are
    out of the ordinary. The music is
    good, the dialogue effective and
    there are plenty of laughs
    throughout the film. ®

    At the Plaza (Oistins) is that
    master of the doublettake; the
    gag and the wisecrack, Bob Hope,
    in his latest film, “The Great
    Lover.” As the chaperon of a
    group of obnoxious Boy Foresters
    returning from a holiday in Europe
    he is made to walk the straight
    and narrow by his charges—no
    tobacco, no alcohol—no women !
    Meanwhile, he is rooked by a card
    sharp, ‘who thinks nothing of
    committing the odd murder, pur-
    sued by a bankrupt duchess who
    thinks he has millions, and eventu-
    ally is accused of murder himself,
    All this kind of nonsense gives Mr.
    Hope every opportunity of going
    through his whole bag of tricks,
    which he promptly does. To quote
    an independent American review-
    er—"There’s nothing in it (The
    Great Lover) that hasn't been in
    other Hope films but with the
    Paramount Comedian_handling the
    leer, the gesture, the grimace, the
    ‘double-take and the gag and wise-
    crack, they’re still as fresh and
    laugh-provoking as if they’d never
    been done before, The Comedian
    is provided with sufficient humor-
    ous situations to keep the chuckles
    coming at a steady pace.

    for the serious film.
    The Empire Theatre is showing
    “Three Came _ Back” starring
    Claudette Colbert, with Patric
    Knowles, Florence Desmond and
    Sessue Hayakawa, This is a pic-
    tur eae! of Agnes Newton Keith's
    book he Land Under The Sun”
    and tells the story of life in Jap-
    anese prison camps in Borneo,
    during the last war, The struggles
    of a mother to maintain an exis-
    tence for herself and her four year
    old son, under conditions that are
    sub-human, are convincingly and

    And now

    ~yY Sy
    LQ


    help.”’ says Rupert, as the friends
    make their way homewards. AW at
    once he shivers and turns round.
    ‘“ It's gone jolly cold.” he cries.

    ‘Look at those great clouds,
    They're coming our way, We must
    run or we'll get caught in a storm,
    and it may be a snowstorm.”

    PPO TONS ES oN WEA RO RA RY A yin OLR NIT 4 ay



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    “Three Came
    “The Lady Takes A Sailor”

    graphically depicted and the sense-
    less and inhuman cruelty of the
    Japanese” guards is shown in all
    its brutality.
    men, is the enemy Colonel, for
    whom it is possible to feel sym-
    pathy, and who contributes prac-
    tically the only signs of humanity
    on the part of the enemy.
    such as the machine-gunning
    Australian soldiers while flirting
    with the women prisoners, the at-
    tempted assault on one of {he
    women by a Jap guard and the
    brutal flogging and kicking of the
    women are ghastly in their real-
    ism, but they are all part and

    parcel of events that really hap- |

    pened at that time, and as such
    have their place in this film.

    Claudette Colbert, excellently
    cast as Agnes Keith, is convincing
    and restrained in a part that makes
    great histrionic and emotional de-
    mands of her. Sessue Hayakawa
    as the Japanese Colonel is out-
    standing and Patric Knowles and
    Florence Desmond were both more
    than adequate in their respective
    supporting roles.

    The music throughout “Three
    Came Back” is immensely effec-
    tive, the photography excellent
    with many of the shots taken in
    Borneo itself. The studio shots
    are so authentically depicted, that
    it is practically impossible to tell
    which is the real Borneo and which
    Is not.



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    Armand Marentette, 2118 Church
    Windsor, Ontario, CANADA.

    Mr,
    Street,

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    CRVGSSWORD

    1. Pecuitar tor this animal to cheer
    ours iv)



    owing now lago to
    bring these. (Y)

    seot: tavuurite Mower
    1s buttonhole ¥ (8)

    2 Suggests a new roof, surely.
    4 Could have beep when

    stored hay (5, 4)

    It would take one to prove I'm
    clear, (7)

    18 You! find it om the fringe. (3)
    His hobby js drinking. (5)
    20. Sort of clue that suggests
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    topes
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    «7T)
    they



    you

    around this

    land. (@) 22. Scattered. (6)
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    (3)
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    1 Sort of sheep measure gunners
    are ured to (6)

    2 Trap meant to be a rvom, (Â¥)

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    ers love to go on ft. (B)
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    This tory makes a record. (3)

    So.ution of vegtorday’ S puzzle.—-Across:





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    SUNDAY

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    | PAGE FOUR

    SUNDAY



    ADVOCATE



    HE WEST INDIES yesterday scored 344 for the loss of four

    wickets in the first day of their fixture with Lancashire at Old
    Trafford Some commentaries suggested that the West Indies had
    scored only 84 in the two hours of play before lunch were unjustifiably
    and unwontedly cautious and should have been more enterprising on
    a good wicket and in good sunshine

    In my view the West Indies’ performance today is about the most
    comforunyg news that I have had of them sjnce the tour opened. The
    score of 444 for 4 in a day under the reported conditions is relatively
    slow scoring for the West Indies but I am comforted by the fact that
    the West Indies, on the eve of their first Test M&tch at the same
    ground, have been batting at Test Match pace.

    WHO COULD BLAME THEM?
    HO could blame them? Who could begrudge them the obvious
    attempt to gear their batting machines to the tempo of Five-
    Day Tests which they have never played in E&gland before?

    Few will fail to hail Jamaica and West Indies’ opening batsman
    Allan Rae on having scored the first century for the West Indies in a
    first class match ever since they have been visiting England from as
    far back as 1900?

    The West Indies selectors have already made an excellent move
    in Test Match strategy. In what must have been one of the cleverest
    —probably’ coincidental—pieces of strategy, Berry, Lancashire's most
    promising spin bowler, is not in the team, and Sonny Ramadhin, Hines
    Johnson, Prior Jones the West Indies best bowling bets and Frankie
    Worrell, a batsman of world class are not in the ranks of the West

    cece een itn e OO



    What:do:you: know
    about ENO?

    DO YOU KNOW that ENO













    DO YOU KNOW
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    rective for stomach
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    love. Football was of a very low standard but the game served to
    bring out the genius of Kobbie Parris ot Y.M.C.A.

    Here was a piayer head and ears above all the others, confident
    and caim He swuriea at left wing where he did an admuirabie job
    put then he movea to centre forward and again did @ goua jou liuere.

    No other player in the match could be singied out tor any par-
    ticular mention as they were all out of their class and complecety
    unaccustomed to the Kensington conditions.

    4ut I must enlighten that school of thought who subscribe to the
    idea that these teams should not be allowed to participate in these
    competitions because they compete in lower Divisions, |

    The rules of the Knockout Competition allow any club affiliated

    i i refreshing Indies team as well.
    = cooling ond ee 1 should not at all be surprised if Skipper Goddard decides to bat
    rivalled health drink for young tomorrow until lunch time, then there is little chance of his forcing
    dold? an outright win and the chances of losing would be infinitesimal.
    = TAME FOOTBALL
    WNOOTBALL this week resolved itseif into two Knockout Competi-
    F tion fixtures. Y.M.C.A., deteated Police by three goals to

    Sold in bottles for lasting freshness

    Eno’s ‘Fruit Salt’

    to do so, After all we are at play and not at politics nor war.
    B.F.F.A, DEFEAT LODGE

    On a soaked Kensington pitch yesterday afternoon, a team repre-

    sentative of the Barbados Friendly Football Association defeated
    a S = Lodge School in a Knockout fixture at Kensington.
    The words “ Eno" and “ Fruit Salt" are registered trade mark, The standard of play reached a commendable level. Indeed

    it was a standard much more satisfactory than that obtained in
    many First Division games this season,

    Lodge gave unmistakable evidence that they are au fait with
    the finer points of the game and their short passing and ball control
    substantiated this theory.

    The Barbados Friendly Association team, drawn from more than
    a dozen clubs, was quite confident and played good football,

    I am looking forward to a very interesting game in their fixture
    in the secend round draw,



    Ce N
    ‘BRYLCREEM: |

    to be sure...

    bee PP 1s : +e mel
    MALVEKN F.C. OF TRINIDAD COMING
    UCH is not known locally about the Malvern F.C. of Trinidad
    4& who are due to visit Barbados in another fortnight but here js
    their history. Malvern has contributed liberally to Trinidad football
    teams in the last four years.

    When Trinidad was making its football tour to British Guiana
    in 1946, the search for a centre-forward was on. An unknown
    youngster named Carlton “Squeakie” Hinds caught the selectors’
    eyes. He was then playing for Malvern in the second division,
    but his performances in the trials, to which he had been invited as
    a result of his heavy goal-scoring, were such that he was an automatic
    choice for selection and for the second time in Trinidad football
    history a second class player made a Trinidad representative team.

    "a

    2 we

    SOME CHARACTERS
    INCE then Hinds has toured Surinam, Haiti-Jamaica, and B.G.
    again apart from playing for Trinidad at home against Haiti,
    Jamaica and B.G. He failed to make the team which toured Jamaica
    eatly in 1947, but “Potty” Lewis and Lio Lynch were chosen from
    Malvern, and thus three of the Club’s players had been chosen to
    represent the Colony even before the club had been elevated to first

    class status.
    MALVERN MADE HISTORY

    N THE triangular tournament in Trinidad later in 1947 when the
    Club had actually been promoted, Malvern again made history.
    Trinidad needed a victory for the last match against B.G. in order to
    win the tournament, and the selectors called on the entire Malvern
    front line of “Potty” Lewis, “Squeakie” Hinds, Fedo Blake (now in the
    U.S. studying dentistry), Phil Douglin and Lio Lynch to play for
    Trinidad. In addition, Carl Waldron was selected to play at*left
    half-back, so Malvern had six representatives on the Colony team.
    B.G. were defeated 2—0, and Trinidad won the tournament.




    if
    ttt
    cy
    —

    It

    Trinidad in an intercolonial match. Maple had done it previously in
    the 1930's.

    In all the club has 8 intercolonials, Hinds, Lynch, Lewis, Blake,
    Douglin, Paul Carr, Kenny Akal and Carl “Picky” Waldron, With the
    exception of the last two, the others are forwards. Akal, a full-back
    was picked for the first time when Trinidad went to B.G. four months
    ago. Carr made his debut on the Haiti-Jamaica tour in 1949 and also
    went to B.G. last February. Douglin made Surinam in 1948 and B.G.
    in 1950, Lynch came to Barbados in 1944 (before he joined Malvern)
    and also toured Surinam and Jamaica. Waldron has never played
    abroad.

    Much ideal interest is being centred around the Intercolonial
    middleweight bout to be staged at the Yankee Stadium on Tuesday
    night, June 6 when Kid Ralph the local contender for middleweight
    honours meets Fighting Bailey of Trinidad.

    A visit to the training camps this week convinced me that Ralph
    is in fine trim. He gives his final exhibition before the bout this
    morning at his training quarters, Savoy Club, Mason Hall Street.

    Meanwhile at the Royal Club, Nelson Street, Bailey is going
    through his paces with a calm and quiet confidence. The fight should
    be a keen one on Tuesday and I hope will restore a large measure of
    the public appreciation and support which has been so woefully lack-
    ing in recent years and which local professional fighting of five year
    ago had so successfully attracted.

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    to the B.A.F.A., to enter and if weak teams enter, they are entitica*|

    was the second time that the front line of a single club represented 3

    i

    B.F.F.A. DEFEAT LODGE
    IN K.O. COMPETITION

    ON a soaked and slippery pitch the B.F.F.A. team de-
    feated Lodge 3—0 at Kensington Oval when the third
    fixture of the Knockout Competition was played yesterday

    afternoon.

    Two goals were scored in the first half and the third
    a few minutes after the second half began.





    W1Score344-4

    vs. Lancashire

    @ From Page 1.

    and he completed his century in
    three hours fifty minutes

    Just before the interval Stoll-
    meyer who had hit five fours in
    his eighty three was out to a hot
    return catch by Hilton.

    At tea the score board shnwed
    204 for the loss of 1 wicket.

    After Tea

    The West Indies added 140 runs
    in two hours after tea for the loss
    of 3 more wickets, and at the
    close were 344 for 4. Rae's fine
    innings ended shortly after tea
    when Tattersall tempted him
    forward and wicketkeeper Bar-
    low did the rest. He batted four
    hours. twenty minutes and hit
    fourteen fours and a six.

    Everton Weekes followed with
    a brilliant innings of 59 scored in
    60 minutes with the aid of eight
    boundaries before he fell playing
    back to Grieves, who also had
    Marshall caught at the wicket
    after he had play®® well for 44.

    Waleott 17 and Christiani 3
    were together when stumps were
    drawn with the total at 344.

    The scores:—

    WEST INDIES 18ST INNINGS

    Pae stpd. Barlow b Tattersall 114
    Stollmever ec & b Hilton 83
    Marshall ¢ Barlow b Grieves a4
    Weekes b Grieves 59
    Walcott not out 7
    Christiani not out o r 3
    Extras: b. 18, 1.b. 5, n.b. 1 -w
    Total (for 4 wkts.) ws

    Fall of wickets—1 for 204, 2 for 209,
    2 for 298, 4 for 329.
    BOWLING ANALYSIS
    oO.



    M. R Ww
    Pollard 20 6 45 0
    Lomax 7 6 2» 0
    Wharton 10 1 Mo 0
    Grieves 2A 3 71 2
    Hilton 17 4 43, 1
    Lattersall 2 il 51 1
    Thin ce cceeceeretevee 16 2 a7 0

    —Reuter.



    SIR CHUNG WINS
    RACE THEN DIES

    (Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
    GEORGETOWN, June 3,
    The closing day of the D,T.C,
    May Meeting was marred by the
    sudden death of Sir Chung after
    winning the Stewards Handicap.
    Mr. Dyals Taiyang’s Sir Chung
    was being led back to receive
    cheers from the Grand Stand with
    Yvonet up when he collapsed
    and died on the track.
    Results are:
    WHITSUN HANDICAP—6 Furlongs
    Class D
    TUCKER'S KITTY (O'Neil) 140 Ibs.
    HOMESTRETCH (Sunich) 133 Ibs.
    TOY BOMB (Gonzalez) 116 Ibs.
    MILLIONAIRE (Ramirez) 119 Ibs.
    Time; 1 min, 27 secs.
    GARDEN HANDICAP—7 Furlongs
    Class F
    ANNA TASMAN (Â¥Yvonet) 126 Ibs.
    FAIR ECHO (Sunich) 114 Ibs.
    PENSIVE (Gonzalez 137 Ibs.)
    BIG BOY (Beckles) 134 Ibs.
    Time: 1 min. 37% secs.
    STEWARDS HANDICAP—Mile & 100 yds.
    Class H 2

    eee

    Seno

    1, SIR CHUNG (Yvonet) 122 Ibs.

    2. GALLANT MAN (O'Neil) 115 Ibs.

    3. VINDIMA (Gonzalez) 140 Ibs.

    4. DANCING MASTER (Ramirez) 136 lbs
    Time: 2 mins. 3 secs.

    D.T.C, HANDICAP—7 Furlongs Class C

    1 MISS SHIRLEY (O'Neil) 125 Ibs.

    2. HOMESTRETCH (Sunich)

    Time: 393 secs.
    DIRECTORS HANDICAP—5 Furlongs
    Class G.
    1, PENSIVE (Gonzalez) 135 Ibs:

    2, BLACK EAGLE (Gobin) 130 Ibs.
    TRADE WIND (Sunich) 112 Ibs,
    4, SLY FOX (Patrick) 108 Ibs.
    Time: 1 min. 102 sees...
    PADDOCK HANDICAP—Mile & 100 yds.
    Class E

    1, ANNA TASMAN (Gobin) 132 Ibs,
    FAIR ECHO (Sunich) 114 Ibs.
    MILLIONAIRE (O'Neil) 116 Ibs.

    BIG BOY (Beckles) 123 Ibs,

    Time : 2 mins. 42 secs
    CHAMPION HANDICAP—6 Furlongs

    Class A®

    1, GALLANT MAN (Rameriz) 122 Ibs.
    DANCING MASTER (Forshaw) 134 Ibs
    VINDIMA (Gonzalez) 140 Ibs.

    Time 1. 25 secs

    3.
    ‘

    2.
    3

    B.F.F.A. KNOCK-QUT
    FIXTURES

    This Week's Knockoat Fixtures

    Monday, June 5th—Rangers vs. National
    at Carlton. Referee: Mr. O. Graham.
    Tambrose vs. Colts at Leonard's,
    Referee: Mr. J. Archer.

    Tuesday June 6th—Harkliffe vs. Pen-
    rode at St, Leonard's. Referee: Mr, E
    Reece. St. Mary's vs. Westerners at the
    Bay. Mr. B, Grandison.

    St.

    Referee ;

    Playing in rain which started
    before the match, the B.F.F.A.
    boys started early to press Lodge ‘
    Cheeseman the Lodge School right
    winger — although the ball was
    wet and slippery controlled it well
    and after receiving a Iqng pass
    from stocky centre forwar1}
    Kramer, ran down, cut in andj
    what looked like a sure goal was)
    at the last moment cuffed outside
    by B.F.F.A. custodian Pinder
    whose anticipation was surprising.

    Very shortly after this Clarke
    playing at centre forward for
    B.F.F.A. was given a pass from
    Simpson at centre-half and wasted
    no time by running down and
    kicking the ball into the left cor-
    ner of the goal to open the scoring
    for B.F.F.A.

    The Second Goal

    Having scored the first goal
    B.F.F.A. never slackened up and
    a few minutes after Glasgow while
    trying to clear, from a ball which
    apparently was spinning in the
    air edged it to Fowler who took
    the opportunity. He stopped the
    ball and toepunched it into the
    right corner of the nets. King tie
    Lodge goalkeeper made an at-
    tempt to save but was too far in
    the left corrier to do anything.

    Two minutes before half time
    B.F.F.A. missed another chance
    to score the third when Phillips
    with the ball well under control

    kicked hard and high over the
    bar.
    After half time Lodge mace

    some attempts to open their scor-
    ing but fullback Denny = and
    Hayes were not afraid to tackle
    and clear when the occasion aros®.
    Their kicking was accurate and
    strong and this was one of the
    chief reasons why Lodge did not
    score. Meanwhile Clarke at cen-
    tre forward for B.F.F.A. appeared
    very reluctant to tackle and more
    than once he just stood up and
    watched the ball carried away by
    his opponents who at this stage
    were making every effort to score.

    Nevertheless he showed his
    worth when receiving a short pass
    and scored the third goal for
    B.F.F.A. More opportunities were
    presented to the B.F.F.A. players
    to score but the wet ball played
    tricks with them and at the fine]
    blast the score was unchanged and
    Lodge was defeated three—nil.

    The referee was Mr. L. Thomzs
    and the linesmen were Messrs.
    Harris and Critchlow.

    The teams were: —

    LODGE: — King, Williams, Gill,
    Glasgow, Welch, Brooks, Barrow,



    Cheeseman, Hutchinson, Kramer
    and Farar,

    BF.F.A.: — Pinder, "Denny,
    Hayes, Waithe, Trotman, Simp-
    son, Carter, Fowler, Clarke,

    Phillips and Yearwood.
    Weightlifting:
    Frank de Souza
    1950 Junior
    “Mr. Guiana”

    (Advocate Correspondent)
    GEORGETOWN.
    Youthful Frank deSouza was
    on Whitsunday morning crowned
    “Junior Mr, Guiana, 1950” at the
    President’s Birthday Show — in



    SUNDAY, JUNE 4, 1950





    I SEEM to have given an enthusiast some anxious
    ating on Sunday last that Bowmanston ran second to Bow Bells last

    moments by
    st

    November
    Perseverance and
    dear sir, for any

    This was of course my mistake. She ran fourth behind
    Brown Girl, the second and third. I apologise, my
    inconvenience I may have caused you

    THE B.T.C. MIDSUMMER PROGRAMME

    The official programme of the B.T.C. for the August meeting js
    published on the page opposite to-day: There has been an all round
    increase in stakes which this year will amount to $32,290 and the four
    A class races are all up to the $1,000 mark. It has taken us a long
    time to get there but I do not think the system has been too gradua}
    With the local sweep selling like hot cakes it is also certain that the
    point money will be increased. Therefore there is every -reason to
    believe that a first prize will be increased by about $480 for each
    race and this will make the Stewards’ Stakes worth around $1,580
    Not at all a small figure. I think it should attract a number of visit-
    ors from Trinidad.

    But I also notice that the meeting does no open until the 7th
    while it ends on the 12th. In that case we might suffer a loss of
    two or three who will want to remain in Trinidad for the Arima
    meeting which comes at the end of the same month. Already it is
    rumoured that Storm’s Gift will not be coming back here after the
    June meeting. I hope there will be no others.

    The Secretary of the B.T.C. I see has also stuck to the names
    chosen last August for most of the races and it is hoped thit it will
    not be long before we stop referring to some of them at least as the
    first and second A class nine etc. However I think this will take
    some time because we have got into the habit for the past 50 years
    now and naturally it will be difficult to break. Perhaps I can give
    the new practice some help by reminding you that the Stewards’
    Stakes is the big A class event for stayers and midd.e distance run-
    ners and the Carlisle Stakes the big sprint event of the meeting
    These will always be associated with the August meeting,

    I am also glad to see that the Stafford Stake
    first prize of $1,000
    this class.

    for class B has a
    It will now be the richest prize Of the year for

    I am wondering now if the B.T.C. will not do something about
    increasing the prizes for the Derby. If the object of increasing stakes
    is to help the owners cope with the ever rising cost of stable upkeep
    it is strange that the owner who breeds a Derby winner is not included.
    The Derby prizes have been at the present level now for some years.
    Perhaps the committee did not consider this item when they were
    framing the conditions of the classic so far in advance. In that case
    they should keep it in mind for future use, Will they tbh¢refore
    please think about raising the Derby Stakes for 1952 immeaiately.
    ? am under the impression the first subscriptions for this race close
    some time around October this year. In order that the 1951 Derby
    might not suffer is it possible that an amendment can be made so
    that the stakes of that race can also be raised.



    After all we would like to see the Trinidadians again taking an
    interest in our classic but how can we expect them to do this if the
    Arima Derby Trial Stakes is also increasing, as I am sure it will, while
    our race is sticking in the mud. We still have the advantage, but
    if we can increase it they may be tempted to take a shot at $3,000
    instead of waiting on the Arima one ‘worth only about $1,900. It
    would also serve to increase the class of our classic.

    LIKELY DERBY CANDIDATES

    Speaking of our Derby reminds me that an elimination list has
    already started for this race. First on is Bow Bells. It is under-
    stood that after racing in Trinidad in June she will not be coming
    back here but returning to St. Vincent to await the rigours of Novem-
    ber and Christmas perhaps. It is also probable that we will not see
    Bowmanston judging from the way she was raced last March,



    The task relinquished by these two will be passed on to their
    respective stable companions Cross Bow and Watercress, the latter,
    in all probability, sharing it with another stable mate Colleton. It
    is therefore likely that the Derby field will be made up of the follow-
    ing: Cross Bow, Watercress, Colleton, Apollo, Pharos, Brown Girl
    and Perseverance. It will be as good a field as we have seen if the
    above seven turn out but it would make all the difference if we were
    allowed to see what Bow Bells and Bowmanston could do among
    them. After all there is no proof positive up to now that either of
    them can stay a mile.



    PREPARATIONS FOR JUNE

    Preparations by the local contingent for the June meeting are
    going apace at the Savannah on mornings and. a number of them
    have begun to impress favourably already. The A class racing in

    honour of Dr. Cephas Whitney,—| 'rrinidad will be well worth watching with Storm’s Gift and Pepper

    and Body Beautiful Contest at the | Wine in the field.

    Astor Cinema.
    Albert Ferreira.

    DeSouza who was runner-up in
    1949 displayed the best developed
    body and “best arms’ out of nine
    strong men.

    Albert Gouveia created a new
    record in the squatting when with
    a body weight of 170 pounds he
    squatted with 40 lbs. But it was
    145-pounder W. Squires who came
    out on top with 370 lbs, according
    to the Hoffman formula. Gouveia
    was second and J, dos Santos 141;
    lbs. who did 260 was third.

    In the curling contest A Gouveia
    came back to win with a curl o1
    165 lbs. while S. Richards 150 did
    140 lbs. and W. Brusch 185 also
    did 140,

    Only one contestant—D. Critch-
    low — came up for the Dead-lift
    event and he hoisted 450 which
    was 90 lbs away from the record
    held by Kenneth Gerrard, last
    year’s champ.

    Runner-up was






    sAND

    Made in Englan

    comfortable s they're

    made as they're

    Made by C. & J. Clark Ld. (Wholesale only), Street, Somerset, England

    4, worn all ove

    S

    r the world,











    ALS

    as they're tough 3

    as well

    LE TOUQUET



    LOCAL AGENTS: ALEC RUSSELL & CO., BARBADO

    Both of them are going rather well. Of course
    we know it takes Storm’s Gift a lot of work to really warm up and
    perhaps she will not be at her best in the T.T.C. Plate after a rest of
    several months. But her appearance does not tend to support this
    view on this occasion. I quite agree she has put on some condition
    but it looks mostly like muscle and not surplus fat. She certainly
    seems to be giving Identify a rough time of it at exercise.

    Pepper Wine looks more like the frisking kitten
    associate her with. In contrast to her general demeanour last
    March she appears to have taken a new: lease of life- All we can hope
    for now is that she doesnot run into the ill luck she did last June.
    She will make it very difficult for any of them to beat her if she
    keeps up her form.

    I was also impressed with Mr. Victor Chase’s Landmark. She is
    still running into condition but as she will be mainly concerned with
    sprint events she should be fit enough by the end of the month. She
    is very fast.

    we usually

    Perhaps it is peculiar but another who impresses is the roaring
    Pharos. Can a three-year-old with this condition train on? That
    is the question. We have seen the gallant little Furioso do wonders
    over five and six but the trouble was always hampering him a bit.
    Can Pharos do the same? Present indications are that he might and
    he is such a good looking son of O.T.C. that I cannot discard him
    altogether as a hope for the Trial Stakes. He is taking his work
    with relish and I shall be following his form in Trinidad with con-
    siderable interest.



    PHOSFERINE

    is everyone’s
    tonic

    HROUGHOUT the world, for very

    many years, PHOSFERINE has
    been regarded as an indispensable tonic
    for the weak and ailing, the convalescent
    and the run-down. PHOSFERINE
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    strength, It revives the appetite, restores
    vitality, replaces lost confidence. If you
    are feeling nervy or out-of-sorts make
    up your mind to try PHOSFERINE
    today! You'll be feeling better in
    no time!

    PHOSFERINE

    THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS

    FOR Depression, Debility, Indigestion,
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    [” Phosferine is available in Tablet and Liquid form. |















    SUNDAY, JUNE 4, 1950





    RELAX!—AND GET
    A GOOD GRIP

    RELAX! Now don’t get agitate
    about that handicap that
    come down. Relax, and your
    will improve. And don’t plea





    won"



    Beginning the Golf Week



    of the

    Spring Sports

    i clubhead



    line of
    objec



    ever blame your clubs If yo ‘
    I started out with an ‘
    hickory shafted wood that ‘
    like a fugitive from
    museum \l
    casl-olfs, reyeet ‘
    shapes, and | do not think the ] shoul
    spoiled my style Maybe they lil the right of the
    helped, because I had to pi rec wit s shois part
    much morg carefully. ular]; W the hands sw:
    First, we had better settle thi; through ¢! all and up, th
    question of grip. The pictures he: hould erate the target fro
    show my rather unusual grip, vie
    and the ones below show the mor If ‘ ound the ba
    usual Harry Vardon grip. on the follow-throug I kno
    I first used my double-hand have ad s With
    gtip when I was young and y shor i w the targé
    hands were too small to hold the The ai f the clubhead “1
    club any other way My left- smalic jen
    hand grip has the thumb pointing the i

    straight down the shaft. Instea



    GEIP—ONE
    centre of the
    . ‘8 curl over.

    of overlapping the little finger of

    the right hand over the first fir
    ger of the left, I grip the ci
    with all the right-hand fingers

    I find this gives more powe:
    but I teach all my pupils to over
    lap as you see in the Vardon pit
    tures.

    And that will probably be tt
    best grip for most people follow
    ing the Daily Express Spring
    Sports School

    Make a new start

    If you haven't gone too far wit
    your golf a new start may re
    worth while.

    Don’t go on to a course for
    first time and play
    you should play ce inst:
    tions from a recognised teache:
    who will give you these basic prin
    ciples, (1) Relax. (2) Head stead
    throughout. (3) Left arm f
    all the way. (4) Cultivate a swi

    By cultivate a swing | me:
    this: A baby crawls before i
    walks. A golfer must be proficient
    before he hits hard Acquire
    good method, and, having acquire
    it, you can hit the ball as hard as
    you like.

    Champion players, I know
    not keep their heads still, but the
    only move their heads laterally
    never lift them

    Moving the head sideways dovs
    not destroy the are of the swins
    but lifting it up will ruin a shot

    Turn your head to the rigt
    just before you swing back, That
    helps you to get to the top with-
    out strain. Then on the way down
    hit past the chin :

    No

    the
    thir

    as you









    mgs



    The be swing sh
    . é § 8 should start
    with the clubhead, hands, hi;

    and shoulders all together. All
    the Americans cal] it

    one piece,
    It is the best method because it
    the easiest method.

    This way you ensure that

    ==

    the

    that’s the seeret,

    ===
    SS
    SS

    { is not so

    important



    THE REES GRIP—TPWO
    The thumb crosses the sha/t, us!
    covers the little finger

    Take that divot
    With a driver I tee the ball just
    c the left foot and hit the








    ball on ipswing afte:
    the clubhead has reached the lo
    st point of its arc
    IRONS, the ball is placed
    back to the right foot a
    loft of the club increases. The
    lowest point of the arc is then in
    front of the ball
    You | down and through the
    ball ar get back-spin th:
    ind a straight flight Always
    divot The greenkeeper won't
    THREE Here i bs t G artp
    I fall out with the theory that

    THE HARRY VARDON GRIP {0 isis'a!itt 62%



    ii you pull » clubhead down
    h the left hand towards the
    ht foot the hips return to the
    ht position without you having
    think. about it

    right elbow into

    You keep your

    ide, by the time you are

    o hit through the ball, the

    hifted to the left foot

    i ye have something to hit
    against

    A deliberate turn of the hips as

    cle and,





    the frst movement in the down-

    in ( Id turn the shoulders
    round a ell, and that means the
    clubhead would not be moving

    in to out
    ids timing

    Finally, for
    um often asked
    end golfer
    far? .

    The simple answer is that he

    today, a question I
    How can a week-
    get the strength to hit



    his club well will hit the ball much
    further than a circus strong man
    using sheer strength) and no tim-
    ing. Stre th and a sound ig

    THE GRIP COMPLETE
    and th is Dai Rees
    displayina

    NOW

    OVERLAP
    fingers are partly

    THUMB ON RIGHT
    Da: R r nd











    BARBADOS TURF CLUB

    Official Programme— Mid-Summer Meeting, 1950.



    ONDAY Zth. THURSDAY 10th and SATURDAY



    t2th



    SUNDAY ADVOCATE

    School

    Your Coach
    This Week

    Dai Rees

    wolf Gt











    | JUNE 4

    | The Topic

    of .

    |Last Week



    e mountain, course behind
    , mne at Al 7 his |
    jav¥her was prof tong! He is
    ofessional at South Herts, and
    is *? Brit'st iatch play title
    , ae
    OUOTES
    FORGET the old method of
    the clubhead back with
    ids ieadine. Take club back
    hands, hij and shoulders
    together |
    FORGET t theory that the
    ing in the downswing is the | Wet! tings enough can happe
    t e back to and a{Not only night and day
    forward of their original | 5,204 anagny n
    Instead pull the left
    i down toe the right foot, and } ana the police presence
    neel will be set for en no khaki suit
    without vou having to | The only simple difference

    !'T WORRY too much about



    eping the head perfectly still
    ,ou can move it laterally and get
    avay with it—but lifting the head
    wall rum any shot. You must look
    at the t all ihe time, and when
    it has gone keep looking at the
    spot where it was.

    WHEN YOU HIT the ball you

    should get the feeling that you are
    owing the ball forward under-
    d with the right hand, and
    hitiing it forward with back of
    left hand
    FORGET idea
    not
    pood

    the that length
    he tee does matter, If
    eu nt to play golf you
    must hit the bail straight and far
    Exercise for the hands and legs
    will go a long way towards solv-
    ing that problem
    DON'T WORRY too much about
    a stiff left leg at impact. Some of
    the best golfers in the world can
    drive with the rest with a bent
    left leg at impact.”

    A practice Vip
    From Von Nida

    Do not worry too much just be-
    cause you cannot always be away
    a golf course practising. You
    t aways be improving your



    if

    For instance, you use your right
    and tor most things and, natur
    ily, it develops much more
    power and grip

    So try to concentrate on exer-

    ising your left hand

    Norman von Nida, who is about
    the most golf-conscious man | have
    met, always carries a_ golf
    all around in his jacket pocket

    His idea is to grip the ball
    shtly, relax, grip, relax, to im
    prove the forearm power, and von
    Nida has about the strongest grip
    I know in a man so small

    You can even help your golf
    Wt@n driving your car by congen-
    traung your grip on the steering
    vheel to your left hand. The un-
    evenness of right and left hand
    rips ig the most common cause of
    bad golf shots

    evel



    So, just to be going on with, get
    down to getting a grip on your
    golf

    does not need to be strong. It is are the perfect combination

    the speed of the echubhead that There are plenty of ways to
    gets the distance. In one word strengthen the hands-—-there’s a

    TIMING tip from von Nida above, Concen-
    A weak man who is swinging trate on the left—swing a club

    with it as vou walk between shots
    The legs, should be s_rong

    Cycling or skipping will

    lot there L

    too,







    AUGUST.

    help a

    Ve had to keep quite mute
    We heard a stirring lecture
    ' firet in this decade

    Jemanding bus conductor
    “o use a razor blade
    Bright shoes and sparkling collars
    ‘sce shining like
    Oh boy will bus
    Lone up for a March



    the
    a broor
    lawles
    doom

    lhev mast buses
    Seep black
    ‘ont newer

    r thew will face

    sweep out
    lead and
    back the
    their



    Vhat amazed
    Ww just this
    ro send ten

    { jobles

    Joe and Rober
    power” talk
    “foolish virgins

    wall

    We went u
    each we

    every rum
    spent an hour

    prudent bajan

    mis-directed powe

    shop

    every

    Cried

    Let police charge conductors
    \ charge the “foolish ten
    jut it's the magistrate’s pro\
    ooviet and suspend





    fhe trouble a’int conductors
    tis owners of a bus

    Who cause the overloading
    To kick up all this fuss

    people in the suburbs
    service at its best

    But boys poor Joe and Robert
    left back with ‘the rest



    Are

    Poor Betsy in the country
    Tast week in pouring ral
    | Was told by a conductor
    , Wait till we pass again

    |
    |

    hours
    heart

    waited for three
    uffering from the

    | She

    | Wet

    \nd all that helped out Betsy
    Was the masa" mule cart
    Tis, well to give a lecture

    But this is only talk
    Siert first providing buses
    Betsy wont have to walk

    Next Tuesday bright and ear!
    Even if we get the sack
    We'll see our local Minister
    Amend “the Motor Act

    And place the rest of power
    Joust in. its rightful place
    Pecause this very measure
    Was passed with undue haste

    We put this matter clearly
    A conductor is our spr

    |
    |
    |
    |

    Por many a midnight hour
    We all drink J & R
    sponsored by

    J & R BAKERIES

    makers of

    | ENRICHED BREAD
    and the Lienders of
    RUM



    1950





































































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    SI'NDAY. nm t. i•!-... Sl'NDAt ADVOCATE l'\(.l I l\ I RELAX!-WD GET A GOOD GRIP ttft/iirniinf iIn1ml I II #•< %  /. #f t*e%4 JUNE 4 NO. 122 RELAX Now dm. i .I i'bom that handicap that won' come down Relax, and ynur gam" will improve. And (kM i club* I started i>ul i <.. %  i: %  hapes. and i d I think UM siKtiltM nu t%i. Maybe the) helped, in. i m %  i much inarr oMeaSatfy. FlrM. we hn<1 betlei seitlr tm question (,i pdfl I:< ....line* hn show my rather unuual grn>. and the ones hr-i< *i usual Harry V., I %  grip when I was ynum: hands were ion UHJ 1 to hold the dub any oti t) ^J hand grip ha< the thumu point in-; %  straight down the %  haft Inataa i •veiling line ol 1 %  %  %  %  • %  %  .1 i' Spring Sports School ^ e Topic %  rowr rir/ Of NEW Mobiloil %  lha target from %  %  ir the u Th n the la not a •MM& i.mi "M Me curl ot'er f overlapping the little flnger of the right hand .. % % %  gir of the left. 1 grip 1th all the right-hano I I (Ind this give* more powei but I teach all my pupil lap as you wn \ lures. And that will probably "e t' best grip for must peopli the D.iil> I A Si ill Muke u IMU sin If you haven't gone UM jour golf ( ( nCV worth whil. Don't go on to a com-. t nH tune and play a< you should play lions from a ret-., who will give you these ttasu pri'ii.ple*. (I ) throughout. (I) I afl •II the way (4) CultJ By tultivute • spang this: A baby 11 walks. A kol.'er mu before he hits i good method, and, It. you can hit the ball ai hard M you like. Champion players. I not keep lhaii hoadl still, but iti M rat %  k Wl IRRY 100 mueh about ,. %  perfect!) atlll %  i. an mo* %  II latarall) .md get it but titling the head v.-. i and whan keep I...-king at the tool where it was. ,\ •{ %  <••! in: tha ball you mould ge. lha Dialing thai >MI me it| .; i all i a ifd under%  : lit hi hand, and %  I with lNK-k of %  ii length ha nt to pi i iuat I"'. %  (ht and far i ii-i.i,.i %  >i tut handi and leg* will go a long wo) lowai mg tii.i! M DONT WdltliV t.H. mi a stlfl teft leg at impHct 80BM of nan In th.world ran %  in., with UM raol ith .. bent impart .I prtiwtiw tip • t -tmi V on \ nhi %  urorrj t<*> much just be%  i. i ti I al %  13 I '" .' %  -.•> %  ourae praciJ i Toi improving youi rot instance rou UM r tgni nd lor moat IIIMII:.nut. uotur1 ..ity. n aWrlopa much mot*] %  iid grip -*.. uii. eoncaaarate OKW OUI left band VOn NI.I.I. Who is aliout i BjOlf-COauVMUg mu havu i i mat, always earries a golf iround .i, hi lackat poeket Hi idea ir to grip the ball .;.. grip, n i.4v to mii ai powei. and von t NM strung!-KI i. I know in n man M> small an avao bap four goif ,g. i driving your car b) conqBBlIIung your grip on the stoanBg -heel to your left hand Tha un• vennes* of right and hafl hand [rips ithe most ootnnaon cause of 1 ad golt -So. ju-l |a IMgiHiik On with, ge' lolling i im on youi toll Keeps Enqlnes Cleaner — .. ~ M >i h i Iran MI g pfoparilse > %  '*>< %  pro* boo i..in leraataal %  •" rttal engliM aorta !" b urlaaV •*:• %  . pistMu, OAHMng ii%  s'"Ml Hill l>. > ui> I.K %  maavh IM*I a .-... .. H, > i>kak IM and %  I %  %  a —^ lm £*?>, w's.iiImproves Cor Peiformonco — Bv. %  rig boofi *•"•( .ngio. Ii HO. I get Ban faatofi Telo w ta ajuaehar, in-ri.tm %  Magrtbai an hi ig Men Pr*lanfjs Inglno's Utm—t Isoaai pawtarmMi (eaafrtn laM eai >oor rnginiMIM raajltlara li-r I.J..I.Ij.i.l u.rr. liduU, gi*r muir tr(> mt J|>< nJahl. MIVlCl iVll fQIU <>> '<• %  today loikang> uni oil lN'Mobil..tl CARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD. Ditlribulor.. ii.. ik.i>* senOastan riwrgB lh f.—ll-i In I tr. u..^i..l' i' vM -i-l .!***"* %  %  minn of %  IHM A %  • IH i.li':l*Mll.l. ii peeats i ,-....., rau HMI IM. is only talk %  rowing i.- t asji IMM aasa la -i* ssasa iniew -"• %  van a t> s-i u "e W, || .• MM irn-ai '< % %  Ml | IM MoK" Ar %  .s that h. DO strong. It b ol tra aubnaad ttia %  Ha • : ,,.. iswinging ui .lub wall "ill hit the t all mua h liiithei Lbg 'tig i ..sing she* i i no Um%  od are the |>ei f %  •. • COnbUiataOt Tbara an paint) or va] %  tha ii.a.ds theus .. Up from \"ii Nida above COsWatl trait m lha k fl %  mii u clut< .,.1, ahot. ikipping will help I 1 sponsored by j & R BAKLRIES (linkers of tNRICHF.D BREAD and the Menders of J it R RUM NUGGET SHOE POLISHES BARBADOS TURF CLUB Official Programme—Mid-Summer Meeting, 1950. HIIMH1 Till. Till IIMIAt Mllh iiml S\llllll\% I'Jlh All.l'l. 1040 First #i/-If"//7 7il, IIII/IISI. If/.'iU No. TIME P.M NAME CLA88 DISTANCE 1HT %  MI) 3RD ITII TOT At. FNTBV CREOLE 1ST rtBEEDER!. PREMIUM* .'ND iRD TOTAL 1. 2 3. t. fl 8. 1.00 1.40 1 M 3.00 • ft on 5 40 MAIDEN ITAKM II it CREOLE BTAKH BARBADOS DERBY -TAKES* • i I' STEWARDS 81 KES LES TRAFALG \i; si AKES STAFFOItU STAKES C l> C2 (htajoWn R %  %  A & Iv-. %  W A C ft F ft W \ D ft V.' \ B ft i> .. KM %  1 %  %  rum 11.10 IIS 185 ISO ir 150 %  llflO • 1.3'.' 1.0MI 1,8? i.aso I.3M l,3.M 1.500 7 00 21 00 30 "' 33 (H 27 On 24 On 27 00 30 00 S ju UI I Mi on 100 on 8M Wi 80 00 %  100 00 11, on 1 in nu 87.50 7ft.00 %  10 %  DO 178 no %  1 INI '(II 1". i 00 105.00 %  D :" 50 151 so ( V.r.// lhifi—lh II is,In if I fill, \ II ffii si. IH.IO 0 1 00 l AJUJSLI STAKES A ft Lowei w %  1 %  • \&j 31.630 $33 00 100 00 10 DO IS 00 SI73 00 10. 1.40 TRAFAI.ClAlt HANHfi \1' D & „ H/< 800 • 135 1.200 24 CO II. 2.20 JUVENII 1 STAKES fL' 2 VO AUotti .. %  m %  135 1.200 24 00 60 Oil %  1 oo 103.00 1L> 3 oo s: AFFORD HANDII \i' Ii ft Lowei H i .. 1100 3(-i 130 1,330 27 00 13. 3 10 11 B ( NhOI.I. Ii \M)M \p .. Oft B/C 000 200 100 000 18 00 11 II CH ST AK ES | w \ .. %  135 1,200 24 00 00 00 M no 15 00 15. 5 00 MID-SI C ft l i '-' Mfi 133 1.200 24 00 16. S 10 STEW % %  ICAP Aft Hi • %  :;3S 165 1.500 20 00 Ilallfl 00 lhit40 Omg—Smimrdmg VJih 1 #/**. Ift.lO 20 I 22 -: ig :t DO | M • %  I 6 40 MDK W %  DEAB MEMORIAX. I IM \N IF.HS HANDICAP VNDICAP NORTH GATE HANDICAP NNAH HANDICAP HANDICAP BUSH HILL I B U 1 D l 11 !t P i i: 9 F2 II VO II 1 C I Lriv II a t. II F It -II C A I -1 H %  135 700 235 115 700 lift ur. IIS .-in, 100 %  115 333 %  ft 1.350 127 00 1200 24 0u 1.050 21 00 lSlftO 2) 00 i^ao 24 00 POO 18 041 1.050 21 00 1.500 30 00 .3U.775 1.515 11th IT, .1 1 118 It. nillet 115 ih* Clai U A' %  i, got aiil I h -JII. I'oj. i' Ii, .li:. i saeonal I'w Ommhiut* AoJr.w n..t oolj pnaiaVi i sparkling. roHrcahlni drink II liclps io kaap von daU msidc as welt it IUIILIIOII. hv deaaaaVJ the mouth, sailing the .[oiiisi-h anJ toning up the liver, hin-lly. sWttVI gcntlv clear> the bowelI || thi ti//v .Itink whenever WN Baaed rtfrtsttng Q '•' c -' 1 Entries Io close ill 3 |'.m. on Tliuri.(hi> 201li July. 1980 u l the Offinof Hi.Turf Club. (opus of iins Programme w IH ofctolnwl iti iiu* Office ol ihe Club, ^MM.I.-II, Lane ANDREWS UVERSMT THE IDEAL FORM OF LAXATIVE



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    i' w.l TEN -I (JDA1 IDVOI MI W UITSUJS /V BARBADOS "THE ADVOCATES CAMERAMAN nwdc t lour ol Ihe island on WMfrM %  ione candid scenes ol Barbadians a' play. Only ihe longshoromsr. o iransporl to the ships in the harbour lo beg.n a dry's work were a i play ond no work rrakes for nethl \q. picknickers al Pa hsheba. Si. lose-,bathers u.vtv. a holiday uroi p c\ C'v Tree Hill, dancers at King George V 1 Philip, o.id a i.clHr match a* St. Catherine's. St. Philip. SINDAY JUNE 4. 19'0 ROSES Jin & -time AND Rum (t Lime JI.IMS: i. M. it. ttniKsxriuiH. AT BATHSHEBA. rc-. bu*o;. trucks, pick-ups and all types ol transportation, brought huiiuf. v crowds. Bone tttnd outside and others dance in nearby buildings. SHIPS LABOURERS did not join the many holiday makers. They were on :he lob %  t v many ol ...;to bo taken out to the ship* while others th'. boc s. FIRST AJJ) Over-indulgence $$ ^ 1 & WVn overlndulBPnto u tuurklmg, pleasantt-sMianoiuLMi Nol uUuitllty„u .^c AI*a b-IUei U ANY T.n.r A.N ATTEMPT to knock oito "out ii.i. world' by an agqreMtivr batsmen In a cricket game at St. Catherine's. St. Philip. i"ORGE V FLAYING FIELD crov.-us ol picknlckerx pack the dance hall. .i io ihe strains ol Ihe latest in jau. TINY TOT J lor the most part IroUc La. bjR tea at Balhsheba. The atmosphere Is very natural one. v^VIWcj YEAST-VITE THERE'S PAIN RELIEF AND TONIC BENEFIT Ycsl-Yctst-Vitc quickly soothes away headaches, neuralgia, nerve sad rheumatic pains — but it docs something else tool Because of its valuable tonic properties Ycast-Vite helps you to feel brighter, look better, sleep more easily and enjoy more energy. Next time J you want pain relief I take Yeast-Vite and get tonic benefit loot A PAHIY ENJOY A l-ICN Z LUNCH on Ih. coo! ,,lot. „ Cherry Trw, Hill. ft. Pen,. Mr. Woman Wood %  pi. ihe rlqhl ol lh piriur. ai-,1 ; s pjurln, a Cole. into a glass. The FINEST BICYCLE BUILT today If tumfin %  J f,t %  ha i r \^4 C' i"ii> I.*..***. f •* at *... A \iS} f SOLD BY ALL LEADINti DEALEKa A TREMENDOUS LEADS For 15 years Michrlin have been making the 241b. pressure tyreProfit by their experience L Hercules GRANT lit) BRIDGETOWN Choose ICHELIM the supple tyre of quality Garage Ltd. 127 Roebuck Street. Bridgetown ." %  . MORE | HK.WTY MORE I'HHTM IIOX ma MORE '""">' II \in; Mm\ %  'V> %  '' A — WITH — SNOWCEM rCMCB_ DEC0RflT| V ^ WATERPROOF COHTIFG decorating ana giving your home and factory Irtul, iiltractiviappearance. Snowcem UHrtlllej % %  weather-proof overcoat. It doc* not flake, peel or brush off and is washable. Obtainable in: KMM crtgss. pfnfc, ailuer-tfroy. own. blue. reflOH A terra-cotta. from— A. BARNES I, CO LTD —PLANTATIONS LTD C S PrTCHBB 4 CO-T HERBERT. LTD i " you keep POULTRYt You sure will need CHICKEN RUNS &f Sum US tor your --! MESH WIRE &f CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. Broad Street & Pier Head 4395 A. i:mo





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    P.U.I -l\ •I NDAI ADVOCATE -i Mm nun j. i5 Six Nations Merge a From I'.JIi id .1 would Moci-ie herself effort. T** leVl <>I !r. Al tfwmBIUIlltl.tr SI0.000 Passed For Aid To li.G's. Small Timber Operators Opposed People's Democracy -The French, Qwmii liL-lisai. Luxcinlxiurif .. goverrunei.:*. in Uon to pui nie scon if |-,c. I. and ..( economic -iid social pi ,.t assigne-i to then. O G I i %  r their pooling •* the produ.tnm of coal and" steel arid Ihc liutttulM ,; ;., .. | g|i tvhose ,-rn winches and tackle % %  main. Bslgiiim Italj I UK" tinNiMQ*nait.i.mo the cosjolfaa ; mo. mdum to ihc F which insjy ndharC m ihe future nance Con Host Anxtow Ac i that they ore most anxious to be lh anvciat-l with rhea. discussions, pended largely and h.. %  "* em >' 1 Um n peel clear to the Pressd the cftici,. %  tmeroii; ewakm pricitt t the Frencnfj %  i kntarnnUona] PRAQI i i Mi ii intltka I* raloova. 68%  %  | | : %  . i The i*..i quota : Kingdom 91000 I I Bowth defendant in B| thai they wan thr tree %  on trial of II i ind noi HI alovaks before IN Stata I PTMUI The formal National Socialut %  %  t.. in-l,Dep„|y wh o .cvimieil frurn I'arharnrnunlel raw to i S units. baal I Ml equiptneni win ba pui ..... %  ..,. When ha* bei ,. ni ihi af..111. i„ the charge oil tug to Hi.I,nut uf the LI of ihc Tan-Tow Zominova -am aha ami ., • %  tbm a: king them how lung tney conare t" be sold tO O .i la era would 'i a formal hlti i the Czech t Boctal ..cip ti> join fon i I ariri i !" %  tinSocial Deinocmts and tig ol skids and %  %  %  ittvcf abroad war* la contact ifmtf faML %  mod .ii'i %  % 11 ICCIIOA against ill-hcalih. J strengthening food for there's good/*.ID 'Kepler' for all the KapMf contain* viumins A and 1> and givca -.'/„ otff|,„i.fl nouriihment Its swart, malty flavour KEPLEB 9 COD LIVER OIL WITH MALT EXTRACT **? U BURROUGHS WtLLCOME CO. PRODUCT WhenColds strike remember Phensic %  %  LTD. X IrM U. t^"lSi UaiV'aMBl^i"!^"!'"!:" :h '' sm U "l"''"'" *'> the Agrarians ..-^t'ucm, .... |. ll ^" practical I I j I Sw*SSB bTtSiuS ; i.h. ; h.,i .. .roupi will uke advanug* ol Uib t. >• local loader. !" -^a% j^ *ul th.^-^ •<* a*of* 9 m order that i bo ready to make Mich cradle %  umi IT, nufactun onta of S6*u. tb i.f ri ivl Kr<>upx she U allegetl :ind there Is already such UMH truups but thol I .... in lltv I'lin.fi. n .v ith II i i' Aroa by the Kabacabburf Amerpolitical^ reorguntution uf :hc Na\ iidtans %  iUon Workable Scheme The British Govorunonl aiiixlow to do their best to see whether u workable MhOCM OOtlld be produced that is fair and |u-t to all concerned, and they feel thai this couM best be furthered b> ., tries iiitaeaatvd. -i whui l lioi %  • B i pedinotfc mrti problem at asue could I %  and leCttod ''> Vtiiiiiiiistrator lo lU'plar*' Medical Su|MTiuleudent i Red Peace Campaigns Are Camouflage %  %  • uch a reorfanhutlaD at an undcrgruund > ... %  .in, j;,n Buehal, gnii • t. 1 1 btllt) of %  l^boUlOtl h ihe police Mrs. Zeminovu said th.. Bachal bad toU her that he. Pi. Ivvice written to Praatdot I H'*i.e offering In Like tin pp thV Government would be ulad to parami the DtrecUn -l ICaflacal Begv ,,, wh|cvnnc|rt ^ wul unlt tlcipate and they have to informvteai dlacloted to-day that the „ IOUU ,, u |h wnr \A ( irustn.ti-1 hermelf trmsldrered Ihat Buriial wa ad the French Guvernmen' s-.c.ry nf BtaM !or the Colo' J^r,^^^ bragging She also ihought he wa. ?*L2!L ^"tr itSSK ff cd to act Mr, liana liane, widow of Ihe ITrsi'i': %  CUi'ENHAGEN. June 3 iteg from 24 countm ;, lending the Internallonal Suci.il 1 iiference here today i.mfe. antl thai Pn-sidi-nt Ben" a resolution describini: had .ent him. Buehal. a written Peace Canipaixii' 1 fly .i !i.u,>|>arcui camouflage fur .> "We know about that. YV< bav* l licy of domination". aTt that reply" the State ProsecuThe moluUon said "at praatot lor Mld .-.!: %  Eaeafnova said that ho parties. The Comlnfon recking world-fedcratl ment that the officer slu.uld DO Ihortmghly experu-nct-d poattion to assut In '' %  i"" 11 "!. it. tratnlni local rof The anxiety ereated by Cc airmlar lay administration posts in form ,„,!„.(„ constitutes other hospitals of Hie Colony l! ^ dmnVfT to %  %  i ntr.net .,11 %  ill iii-ii Govenun^nfl Siir|irisr by the Foreign Office of the "eleventh-hour" talks last night between Sir Olive, Rarvay, On BrtUatl Andjassador. and M Roherl Schuin.ui. rracH h Faratgn Mm and author of ttkt |-ol paaB Time were still dupes th.it fit i %  tain might be %  way with the negotiations, but ;i French Fix eign Office | declined U> say whether he thought Britain would stun Ihe junt enmmuniuur du* to ba faauad lo-dai in the name of tbi Watt 1 countries who have agn I terms of the negotiations. Sir Oliver Harvey. \n national conference lo form u high European authority for coal and steel would "almOB. ceit.iinlv" i. Issued to-day aceardini to plan It was uxpci-tcd about noon. PraoM i reach ment on nartmg wgoUaUotu with w ' i.s Italv. Ik'lgium. I '' ' Holland and Luxamooura Bui B ' "" %  tarn, with an open mind on the principle nf the plan ,tseH. hai cuaalon ''l tbi refused to commit hersell In ad'' gall bj JU£WI Stlyjkrin Lotion mthCfl SuMkria Lotion WITH on brlngi / %  .'. to H rcpl.Kc Ihe natuui olli aMeh in ii kmi/ it aCttaa .\ dtaanni ii> *JI HI health-giving lotion : rt contain Pure Silntxrin. %  food. A few minutes d-uh "*—f with Silvikrin lotion AIII bring nc Ufa, health and vhaJ ty to >our haJr, and i-itl keep it Two tablets of Phobic with a little wates will quickly check a cold or chill. 1'heogfc Mxin dears the head, take* away the burning pain behind the eyes, the aches in the limbs, the distracting headache, and helps to bring the temperature down. But best of all, Phensic relieves the depression and j fatigue thai so oltcn accompanies colds and chills. Be prepared for colds — keep a supply of laaanafl handy. i solution added that, u, \ ; %  %  ni tin f.n i the %  onfei • fn %  h iixiu-ri.pi CcanbuTotTi :., alxml world peace. %  %  d 'Pea %  i I.I 'I,. Con Infona parties is %  DChlndM SINUIUJII lu train.|>arent caniouflagv for a nj llrilin '"'alitarlan poUey of domination watering down ol t MM parucipsuni coui ti U to the principle ol in. i Ian ba' 1 1 1 M fore ^. t< Oft B*0?j '•cdvictinn %  Dm in.: Mr. Bevin and Mr Aeri Loodon. M llorinat, who was b BXp" und %  lo Brltl h experti li known lo have i-r: lerntlnntlon uvttve of Hie plan, whittled iwi) Into national authority. British Hural The "high in'. Cuiiftreuce claims that demands the iniei%  i all tilings and the Inti abolition tif the atom bomb lull control tnu I lively guaranteed. Submit Terrilorie* Oovenunaoti must be praparad to submit their territories .'n the intcrfronlier -Rruter. -t11.1< iif On Ajili-Aiucricun Strike • VNa. fage 1. now i esecuotu The Itudanta* ilrat open >!• aaiii* t.i tha oceupatton oceurri la inontil when IhajP shouted dowo Dr. Ells in piolCbt agaiusl hi. iiiogiamme purging suspeeteu teachers througnoul About 300,000 eomrauniUe* I %  a km went on 24 hours today lor UM aea %  ay 22. Waga naaaaatlons, ra jun nd • t.rst Mrike, w perfectly groomed throughout the d I raaaaugi, hu,/Ji. -, < ami nn/iSilvik rin LOTION WITH OIL ^ ITS HERE AGAIN/ —Keuh%  iievea that %  %  i-iHMniition of world unitv : .iiietilly delayed i inform subolage. Until %  Contlnforn pnllej flung—, it is tha loaisou diU. You're nice KB IT near svilh >our l-.-ih sweel and y>ur smile %  pirkhnt; when sou useNewLlMiKIM fOOTrl PASTE li polishes leeth wftlaar...friaaaai hrmh beuer. Use delightful, rtfntking New LISTERlNfc TtKilll PASTBI In scientific tests, more than HOVc oi cases of simple bad breath were overcome—not ti>r minutes but lor hours —with a single brushing of USTBRINB TOOTH PASTECOMPARE THIS WITH ANY OTHER DENTURJCE! IXCLUSIVI LUSIIIFOAM ACflON ANO SHUSHING MINfT FLAVOUIt New LISTIRINK TOOTH PA8TI caaas >our teeih lo spirkhnji njtmul lx-4ui>. Its i ufaMa. Laaarioaa scnoa nd sttul minry leroag baUM raw whole mouth in longerlisting IK I sHM'V # From Tage I. %  %  %  i elebf itu tha event With I MTl i Party tonight i 11., one of '.hia Trinidad hai i %  Prai % %  was areU-anown in in* I. W l A Otllce n i goa II. i weh of emplojRUPTURE I.I I II I .. INI mlUtable it DEuurs m, iinpi. ian INT PAINS Sudden itmbi or crippling stiffness >wr • %  •!*• "i~i IktSSaaiMaai "" %  MM %  •a.*"""'* 1 *;zx2 AVAILABLE FROM YOUR IrMAL SMITIIB CLOCKS STOCKISTS When kidneys giow iluKgisb up you feel aanagnals. Joint and mutch ncd toning up you feel i uiy Irom the system. PUIs are specially of them. They HWH that your kidneys arc l.ithng to do thru* proper tub which is lo filter harmful iiiiiittes i be Witt prepared to quickly testoi kidneyto normal activity. By acUng directly on sluggish kid neys they tackle one ol the common causes of ioint pains. The impurities which have given rise to jour suffering are cleared out of Use system and oains grow less as a natural consequence. Try De Witt's Pills yourself. They may oe just what you need to blessed relief. safSSawf cyt* %  for a fresher breath OUR GUARANTEE Oe Witt's Pdls maniila. tured under strictly hygienic t ondiuuns and the ingredients conform to rigid btAiida.dB of purity. DE WITTS PILLS .(•r Kidney and gladder TroubUi REGENT GASC U N S ioo% nmsH 100% QUALITY 100% VALUE Look for the Red White & Blue Pump Globe MUWjaCnWO M BSaSH • IIIDD ICAMB0LDI LIB AGENTS?— DA COSTA CO.. LTD JAMES A LYNCH A CO I r I ".I i ':i)S LTD. : I THE CITY GARAGE CO. BRIDGETOWN. BARBADOS *£*£<£•.%  .£ T--£ „£%: £.£.-H'C CO. 170.. Of £'.



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    V PACE TWO SOSDAV AOVOCATI \OI Al l< 4 |.| u n\i:.M,\ (M.mb.„ OPM TONIGHT to TUESDAY NIORT at 8 30 Warner Broa Happv New Hit "M LADY TAKES A SAILOR . then the fun begins! %  htnta| JANE WYMAN and DENNIS MORGAN with EVE ARDRN Directed bj KMa • %  ? — ttm — BRITISH NBWSl "V.I Indies I.......1 up at Ixirde. Internaliunal Fmilhall: Filmland's Win EVEREST TENVIS < Mil DANCE M OlEIVS IAKK %  'i — IV :!CITII JONI Music: Mr. C Cliliens U>\IISSION :o: 3 t 1*1., AT. \ ONLY TWO MORE DAYS' -IMIU A MMMIVV .". A I* 10 I'M I %  %  Thi' (1KKA1 LOVIJR >: MOOt B1 inn m.i. nit.1. IN I.MMtl AIVMIM %  Mill Thrrr !>•> tnaairmrnl Tarsdiiv \Yrdnr4a). TI.urs.lJ. j A s 311 p.m. UTS SII'KII ATTHAI : mvma %  un "BLUE ShtiJ.S" Bin* < rosin. trcd Ai.Li.rr. Jojn 4 aullirld. BUI* Ie\Vdf AND — •• hispi>ri§$fi Smith.. hi, Oil : LALl>. BKENDA MARSHAM. Ml N SH..I and Hoi: TIIKII.I.s Galore -.(.\(, Tunclul I ACTION — la*l Keep N>\i WBDNCSDAT RVBHWG open lor i.v#/.VeV — at — < AM AMI V\ euro lo the Music of Arnold Mean well's Orchestra ,,.,. M, M, „„,„,,,„. \ L-isl 2 Minus To-day > 5 and 8.30 > Vlili C POX I'rescnts I "WHEN mufl ooan i £ MMCIIlNt. HOME" •J Men A l urs. .\ .nil K.w \ "HlBI M I! AHIIIlt" .1 si.w .11 \l : i-r.i. fajiib galling r Art ft 1 morning 1 %  M %  ; Off to Press Conference j TON %  I.C. led .. by T.C.A %  %  I I I OB.I Editor of wOmdlm '• % % %  Graduated in Febrisary M l .son ui.il ScaMll < %  : (..> 1" %  %  I ,.i'ij l,v T < \ '• III n'.ieal in February a in 11 here on a four IT, to (a-iada fc* iwo brothers Richard an:; %  j. %  • i pajroi HnsMaya, and be coming home this Returning Tomorrow M AJ B for 1 afternoon on a %  Had Enjoyable Holiday Mrs I %  .. 1 10 the My enjoy %  1 .ent. staying at %  Worthing First Visit M i %  r | S Lire -if Canada I %  %  inif to spend two H 1 %  %  Barbados" By Technicolour M i m %  :t in Bai %  '--la v*> B W I A Pi %  Puerto Cabe* %  I %  m %  %  . %  %  %  %  Here For 18 Day* A nn two y. % %  ., %  M-T %  I M 1 %  Rh hi* ir He will then . nthe To Study Entineering Ivl" •• %  % %  •' i s %  i n. baa Co, Ltd. of Glasgow, So LJis t ** and Mrs. lavaa %  'IQtrl 11 rla .ftrrnoon at ihe Drill %  %  • %  ~* <' \> -• • i ,. %  K. Or, Hoa . ,ni;i'M III .1-. Nil;! H |li "CAKACAS Men I GLOBE THEATRE TOMTK K..1II p.m. MON. & TUBS. .-, & S.1II p.m. Mnl 0 SABU o: Flora KERB ROBSUN — II* — "BLACK NARCISSUS" KXIitt KATHl Unusual Latest Ncwsrcel Fcuturing Tile Famous Kcntm-k.v Derby Spei inl Short — -HOUSE CAT" s \ T MB and R.45 9 I .ttnulna. *^ %  '^ sou I -POJC Praatan • l • I HUM ( \MK IIOMI" ^ '; Starrlna ; \ Claiidrtt.COLBERT J % % % %  KNOWLES \ %  • UKSMOND O San M HAYAKAWA ; W.-dnesd... June 7lh ..ml Thursday Klh—5 • S.3II p.n "Mss 0U-/too 11 rmr\" (Rod CAMERON and Fuzzy KNIGHTS — AND — -Munr #.v i'MtiiHSElTuih.ui Bl Y ... Merle OBERON) CALLING LOCAL TALENT! Vnind l.rl.„i I „ ,liiin„ TO-DAY 9.30 a.m. YOU ARE CORDIALLY INVITED Let'. Decide what TALENT YOU Poi.ei. I \ \\>d. ai K :n *J -CARA4 AN NIGHT" I5 IIO XI T-da> lu .Monday * 4.3BandH.I.-> ; 'I BapuUk Double J John WAYNE—Anno LEE i* I I A Kl(l\ IN ... i %  ** %  'O -I • %  laa "i* h.-rmuj will i>o ban %  lid.i. Mi 0 %  With The American Embassy iVflH aSHJ Un Edwar.1 llitikii* aliar ;. .-.<'acrat>urik ratlin ycaterdny b) 11 H Hinkir Is in the Amerlcai i Mi Hlnkli Inn. jiml ho* licfn in VatK almotl a year. Ihe Battleof Waterloo H it -..I U* UirKlwl .-i ThurM SOth June, when the Police wUl arl and re; raaasca The Bat) %  I, 'i vcjni %  %  %  I %  la British Council Scholarship M R K I M -vHITH. M A % %  I %  %  i ExatM EOati < %  eh the e baginnlng ot September. •n.YiM. noBur And I \ "ROMANO*. OF Till: SIVEN SEAS" With 5 John WAVNK %  , .1 MAYWAH1) * Tur.. at H .10 "CARAIAS NH.IIT" Ol V.MPH To-da> to Monday 4.30 and K.30 Wth ( KOX IX>UBLE i "MB. M.VEIIEKE QOB TO I COI-LECIE" PINKY" : wuh * Jaanna CHAINE \ William LUNDIGAN wy/#v,-v//wv/v/>tv/////-ww/V*v/^^^^^ PUT IN A PLUG FOR SAFETY AND COMFORT li'f CAM siPfi.y mi-: nu.i.o n /.vv— ELECTRICAL SUNDRIES HABfiK Wm MAGNlfltENT COLD DANISH BUFFET SUPPER SERVED SUNDAY NIGHT iL li.irhadians rcturin rday iiiiirninn by T.C.A. and they are thortly aftar tnay left lha pljm*. Lafl to right ire: bUai BartHwa Kimh Ml^^ Kv.-hn GUIiatt, Mrs H I Mrlrnrl. thr fnrmai lUiaaniiij u-a,-xk and her Mr. Aubrey H. % %  .|) | Mi-Joaota E..nmi GAIETV ( Tn Garden) ST. JAMES i.v-t TWO snows TODAY—i tad a an p.m "CAPTAIN CHINA" John PA1 Nl .iil kl \M.1.1. MOMiAY i-liW a.:i IM „ PARAMOUNT! m • "Mr. Reckless' m\ ^ 0 Th l'Z,r' orc mmmm 11 tut uaai un ( TS. WIRE FI.IX SWITCIIFS-niish mid Surla.e CEILING ROSFS COIIli QBIP HOLDERS JOINT BOXES BATTEN HOLDERS FUSES ARROW PLUGS MAIN SWITCHES WOOI) RI.OCKs BELL Wliu TRANSFORMERS BILL PUSHES BELLS III LBS—5-21X1 Ciindle Not LAMP SHADES THE CORNER STORE Fishermen please note! #*! # isti #o#s ti>ii irm I \i IM. .\liti:. DOE*8TIOaU I VMM B MM A Herri IIC MB SKA UNU — •> lb. t 36 lb. ROPI: I ib in. to un. ITSII IIOOK-N.iv 0 to IS PRONE -039 To Graduate Next June M iss Barbara Khtch, daughter and III C. 1 • %  Km with I D porting to be nougat, but JunliMj itself sotio aeot. I'ortlaiui .-tune, made me envy Urn. And then, uturally, i thought of the Dougal of Monte* lunar, %  .he moutiLhc Vis.ii.u-. which (the nougat) Mme. de Seviime. who an, nuzzled so greedily. %  M place rivals Monte%  'louaai, and that—I Bay r. withoi.: fear o' contradiction Or hone of reward—that place I* Ca aty Tipperary. It Is not generally known that nougat 'was inverned by a RUB .native of Bnurg->ak I Pan<> lUir .Aflrr Ear A SHROPSHIRE pig that naa -* %  a second left ear growing out of the lirst recalled to me the %  %  l M BMHau % %  plaoKaol %  heard that Profeasor PHTIer of Stench am Oder wanted an assistant. He advertised for the part, and the paper "Hophomologisi, eight cars in one place . ." W I .SUIIHIIXI1/ i i KATPATTJ was take. • %  raatairiaj by an official nl try of Hubbleblowing to v e-. new mammoth sausage* % %  %  • %  i the mafihtna which oao turn out 14.000 tons of prime pork avary H minutes. Th %  M'Bo was handed a sueculen-. lump or meat-like aubstance. Tnh he rliieed In the holder. Thct.. with a deft motion of his riprr hand, he pulled back a gigantic levei. which released the grinding Plates and knives The walls and the floor shuddered as the meat took the impact, and. with a clanu the huge machine lell to piece-The knives and grinding plate tinkled on the floor in fragment-. bltt of the ceiling lell down, and the meat dropped like a cannonbaU, dinting the concrete lloonn, left without ordering aftbar thO machine or the sausage. neat An official said. I* couldn't have been flnt-quatl*\ gristle. BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LTD. THE BEST MEN'S SI ITi:\G OFFER OF THE YEAR! NAVY & BROWN PIN STRIPE 2.84 vn. See Ihe New Range of LADIES SHOES ju.l opened EVANS AND WHITFIELDS .'..*,•>'..*,*.'.•-*..'..', ---', ',-,*-'. ;;*, :; ',*,*> ',•-'-'--,--',*,•,-,',-,-,',',', '/,V,WWAI* WSSSSS* '.'.'.',% *,*.*--*%



    PAGE 1

    SIA'DAY. JIVE 4. 1950 SUNDAY AOVOCATI* APPLICATIONS KM LOAN& I-IASWTS LOAN BANK PAGF FIFTH \ M Ja-eph. Bry. Bi D Beadfey, Ea'ton A. Holder. Aubrey N. Hortun. Edna L. C Jamei N. Prtadlla et aha Roach. Leon DaC. Walcott. Henry W. Williams. Lout** .. Codring ,0. Doc. per Hi J-ahn. Evelyn E Be| K Tave. Edith Browne. Hermlont Evelyn Clarke. Egbert D (.Ydrington. Edith A. .. I I Codnngton. Egerton. D per Codrlngton. Eunice Joseph per Downe*. ii dt n KV.rJe. Elson w. Eat. Graane, F,t? II Dec. per Greene. Grace H..MH'. Hanrj W Shepherd. Fitz G L. Shorey. Sarah A. & ton. John Thornc. Clement per Codring ton. E. SI. Philip. Alleyne. Bruce E & Eva Alleyne. Fit* Herbert Alleyne. George William Alleyne, John William Alleyne. Melvin W Alleyne. Reginald H. Alleyne. St Clair Bannister. Allan fc Ins Barrow. Ada A Batwin, Lavinla Hayne. Robert F. Brathwaite. Carol W Hrathwatte. Douglas 4 Lame, M.i hie Browne. Gertrude Carlin. Sarah E. .. Clarke. Jame* N CtHiniigiufi. Joseph C. .. Daniel Ctinstianna Daniel. FiU Herbert Deane, Dorothy el al: II. Edward U KUis George A. Forde. Clarence C Cittern, Gu-nfield Gooding. Ethel UN ald*, Allan It Greenidge. Eva W. Grernidge. Lionel E. Hi.irwood. Waiter L. Holder. Warwick Hume, Donald DaC. Hunte. James A. Hume. Jarnn T. Jones, Julian L. Jones. Oneal St. C. King. Edwin L. . Rfl Kirton. Emn Pilgrim. Elliott Mapp, Joseph DBC AUrahall. Ben-rfawd G Marshall, Winifred James .. ,, Mason. Joseph St. C McCarthy. Arthur B McCarthy. William H Murrell. Joseph E. Newton. Ernestine Paine. Monlngton D. Pilgrim, Irene R. el alia Roach, Winifred Sargeant, Drusilla ,\ Scaly, Thomas Est. Wilkinson. Prince Dec. per Wilkinson, Kosella & Earl .. < MM Church Auams. Theodore Est. Alleyne. Joseph Dec. per Alleyne. Percy Bamtt Pits Herbert Barrow. Charles R. Amanda J. per Morris, Prancli Bwpham. Miriam Bynoa, Elreita Cal lender, Joseph W %  rt %  Braai -. p. A t:inrk Doris Mildred .. Clarke. Enid & Myra tinkc. Samuel Ilr.iyton. Joseph Edward*. Cecil James Eversley. James N Plaits, Lottie M Gitttna, Reuben ., ^ Greene. Lewin C. Mil, Simeon B Jones, Reginald King. Mary E ei alia Knight, Piu Clarence .. Layne. Arthur Layne. James Edwards .. Loach, David A George D Nurse. Benjamin Nur>e. Samuel A. Nurse, St. Clair Pitt, 1. Mil Powleit, Robert J Small. Gaslon S. Small, Irene A Taylor. George H. Walcott, Felix Warner, Gertrude Weekes. Ernest W. .. .* Williams. Caleb Wiltshire, St. Clair St. George BirfcMt, Joseph A. Corbln. Cecil A. Green, Miriam G. Harding, James E Holmes. Irene Rawlins. Charles H Scott, Charles C Trotman, George E Waithe. Violet & Deane. Archibald St Thomas H.iniieid. Martha. .. alia Belle. Jame* Bispham, Aberdeen H. .. Boycc. Elizabeth Brathwaite. John per Brathwaite, E. Clinton, Joseph N. .. Collins. Cyril Et. Dorunt, Ursula Dec per Dorunt. Beatrice Duranl. Reginald A. F. Durant. Selina Edey. Elijah Gibbs. Rosa Gibson. Clarence McD. Jordan, Mary R King. May B Marshall. Edith .. <>:!%  Kenrlck R Payne. Joaeph A. Thompson, Leonorj Washington. Gallon Vearwood, Frederick A Amount granted e, 25 00 37.00 50 00 42 00 23 00 13 00 M N 60 00. I j 25 00 25.00 60 00 50 00 100.00 50 0U 15 00 26.00 50 oo 80.00 30.00 50.00 25.00 70 U0 20 00 66 00 90 00 3l 00 75 DO 25.00 %  10.00 75.00 100 00 50 00 86 00 SO 00 60 oo 125 OH S3.00 50.00 70 00 40 HO 33.00 50.00 40.00 50.00 106.00 40.00 16.00 15.00 60.60 100 66 36 00 20 00 25 60 50 00 150 00 36 00 40 00 ...I III! 40 00 60.00 50.00 100 00 75 00 12.00 20.00 32 00 12 00 125.00 200 00 25 00 ino on 20 00 60 00 HO 00 100 00 50 Oil 60 OQ 60 00 25 OO 36 00 25 (HI 30 00 75.00 50.00 100 Oft 130.00 30.00 2 200 00 .ill it.i III 00 50 U0 • 30 OO 25.00 40.00 1* B| 40.00 125 00 70.00 60 00 70 00 150 00 36 00 60 00 30.00 50.00 32.00 25.00 25.00 25.00 25.00 36 00 85.00 25 00 50 00 30.00 100 00 100.00 45.00 55.00 50 00 20 00 30 00 86 00 15 00 n on 10.00 If .00 50.00 20.00 12.00 65 00 30.00 St Sylvans Venture Cleavers Hill %  BraggHill Cleaver's Hill Cane Garden Near Richmond St Elizabeth Sherboume Hall Sealy Hall In n Stewart's Hill Carter* BOtl] Hall Sealy Hall Carters Near Glenhournie Sealy Hall Stewart's Hill Near Apple Hall The Nursery Stroud Land Merrlckl Eastbourne Endeavour Ac Eaatbuurtie Eastbourne Kirtons Merruks Diamond Valley Near Bayteys .. Penny llnhMarchlltld and K March field Ml Stroud La Bupan Kirtotw Kirt onBay field Industry Hall Spring Pan Eastbourne iMt Pmni March fie id Airy Hill Diamond Valla] Pounders Eastbourne N.ar Hopelaiul East Point Merruks Eastbourne sTiilliimniO) Stone Hall The Nursery . Diamond Valle\ Uaylleld Near Stone II.HI Near Bequest East Point Near Mount Plea* March lie Id Bayleys Near Bavlev< Marley Vale Near Palmers Duncans Little BOM Eastbourne Baylleld Eastbourne . Near Yorkshire Maxwell Hill Pilgrim Enterprise 1,. Enterprise C'hal %  .. %  Kendal Hill Silver Hill Bournes C ha mocks Clapham Bartletts Wileox Peg we 11 Hopewell Pilgrim Near Warners . Ventnor Industry Hall Wllcox Maynards Enterprise Randal Hill Sion Hill Charnncks Bournes Nr. St Christopher Bournes Maxwell Hill Killing Grove Pilgrim Chancery I.ane Saraeam's Village Edcy"* Village Hopewedl Sargeant's Village Walker's Vullev Workmans Prerogative i ire. %  Walker's Vnllev Salters Ellertun Mlddlcton Thorpe Cot Rock HaU Welchman Hall Arthur Seat Welchman Hall Nr. Barnwell Rock HaU Welchman Hall Blunts Spring Farm Welchman Hall Kew Land Welchman Hall Rock Hall Hillaby Bridgeficld Jack-. Welchman Hall. Arthur Seat Welchman Hall Hillaby -• % %  00 23 Dfl 03 37 37 24 02 01 33 %  24 28 04 15 34 3 3 2 1 1 0 a 3 3 0 3 3 I 4 0 2 1 4 0 in 0 i 0 3 s 2 11 Ml AT YOUR SERVICE IX (1*A1N'<1, DTI [NO 1 41 Mir UNI. AND BAT DUSSfXi RAYMOND JORDAN Bay Strait. Ops* Cnmbtnnrt* SI M M-l SAS'H (• \Rlll.N Mni | [i IIMi: and BUM K HTONt Dial 4563 SI PPLKMKNT\KY LIST OK P FAS •ATS" \PPLU ATIONS LOAN BANK FOK LOANS R W1FS %  Lmm A | P St Michael 1 • Clarke. Ada S IS Wallace. Snbert I? (Ill 1 so Si. Laey Moore. Frederick 100 00 %  Hall 3 0 00 SI. % % % % %  II Benjamin. Adrianna 1 %  2 00 Kill. Aaron N H Mount Al 1 3 14 Sandiford. William i 1 2 OS St. JuiU. Aneyne. Anna B 5 00 Sugar 11,1 larrier. Oaaa a t as SI Philip 1 Lantar, HWOM c Hi SI ,I ... Marshall. John W .i I. Baj Chrlal t hurrh Colucci, Giuseppi Graham, Samuel 200 00 25 00 Chancery Une a o w 1 39 '2 o in; King. Cecil |M Mil I v St. Ge*rtF Wason. Rupert R ?.. Illl I 38 SI Tkanw. Broomes. James A. Arthur Seat 3 06 Carnngton. Rulh Anne || IHI Carnngton %  Cox, Estclle 125.00 Welchman H..1 2 2 09 Whitehall. Arthur W 20.00 Whitehall V:! 1 ..,, 1 31 111 1 HI APPLICATIONS FOR i.owv PEASANTS' LOAN BANK NAMES LOCALITY A It i' Amount granted 1 c prat lou %  ; % %  gr.i ite I si Michael J i GRtans, Rhnna Hau 1 1 .i BM I"' :• Illl Hood. Qaraldlne St. C. .. 1 1 anua S 2 00 100 00 00 (Hi I Hunte, James A Oxford . laj III Hall I 0 II:. 100 no I'lullips. Bvai 1 1 M 140 00 60 uO Miles. Egluii 1 0 04 120 00 Wiltshire. DrugUla 2 01 %  IHI fe) en %  lamev Earle. Augustus . %  HUl 1 3 00 50 00 M M Flt4< her, Albertha per Skeete. St Clair %  %  | 07 loo no 25 00 Hall. Octavia 1 H i % %  VHIajo 3 30 urn mi Holder. Abraham :< %  !! :i 2 M I ITI mi SI Peler Bend. James H i 1 %  70 no MS (HI Bend. Nathaniel 31 70 00 50 00 Edwards, Fitr .. 1 u 1 HO 00 40 00 si. I.uey llnne:. Carlisle H 1 2 M 1110 (HI .'ill 00 Collymore, William H. .. Kind.. Felix O WellAeld t 0 1 o ion oo M on 100 00 Half Mooi l 36 (HI Grant. Frederick 1 1 3)1 HU no Ruth Hill 2 IH'i 20 00 15 00 Grifnth. Adolphui Nr LOT land 2 • no 00 00 55.00 Roach. Gibeon A. 4 t 00 7r> oo 100 oo Slocombe, Norman ;..ll 3 n 70 00 36 00 Yearwood, Laurine O'D. Nr The Hope 2 OO 3" 00 25 00 Si Andrew Campbell. Theophihis Bclleph.in.. I 3 30 IOO no 75 00 Carnngton. Archibald .. da I 1 :;: 1 Ill — Benjamin, Adrianna H.H-k Kail 2 00 50 00 25 00 Carringtnn, Prladlla ine G nden 1 n 00 100 00 Poder. Joseph E. Hlllaba %  H 100 00 50 00 Gill, Evan A il.llepl.mn Ft w 40 (HI 60 00 Haynes, Abrendu 1 1 00 100 00 i %  mi 11.11. Aaron Mount All 1 3 14100 oo 80 00 Marshall. Edith ... Chalkv Mount 1 00 50 Parda, Clan twa C IMI Illl) (Ml |*l "HI aid I mi 40 00 25 00 Greenidge, Llonal K DUmond v..n. 1 0 00 %  1 | ii.. Matilda I'llUlidi I-; 1 o 24 1 50 00 i i % %  DI.IIIK Vallej 2 oo Mi mi Marshall. Bareaford %  %  i Stone Hall 2 no 4" 00 25 on Mi oi Jamaa East Point U 0 mi %  (HI (HI 150 00 Joseph St C Moj flli'. William H. A Ml Ii nl 2 II 120 00 Sfi no |'. 1 i 01 |M (HI Wl 00 (hrlat Churl h Clarke. Samuel . %¡ barnocl 1 2 0? 411 IHI on tHi Drayb n, Joaaph %  1 1 in 00 Wl on mi Eveislev. James N. WUcoa 3 11 >tn I,II 16.00 Glttens. Reuben %  Dpi til 2 21 20 00 30 00 King. Maiy F Indufclry ll^ll . I 'l IHI 100 00 130 00 futxandai Bayai Cnurl l ii 03 200 00 M, freorre Cecil A 1 1 37 30 00 Sargeant. Arthur Sweat Bottot 1 n 31 ISO 00 — i Iman, George E. MBddlateo 1 3H 75 00 25 00 Waithe. Violet and Deane, Archibald 3 03 7f. an it to St Themaa Bispham. Aberdeen H. .. Collins, Cyril M Arthui Saat 1 oo APPLICATION'S 1 XMt LOANS. PRfl S A NTS' 1. OAN HANK "B" Amount NAMES 1 M.1TV A R P Amount panted pt.viousH granted si Michael 1 e 1 Weekes. Clifford T C pat Weekes. Reuben, Atty si Peter a Hall 2 0 13 285 00 Clir.M ( itureh St. John, Kanneth and B 3 16 A0 00 400 00 Brathwaite. U. CSt Andrew Graham. Samuel J;I 35 00 25 no li..r-l< %  .. f aj SI 210 #0 APPLICATIONS OR LOANS. PL, SANTS LOAN BANK "C' Amount NAMES LOCALITY A R P. Amount gj anted previously gi anted St Michael 1 Sealey. Julian F • '. 1 3 15 75 00 •> 1 St Hill. Willis O, Fitts VUage 2 i>3 50 00 Foster, Dairy A 1 Bellei laana .. 2 0 00 285 00 NBjiii i m V ^1 • % %  Oft Ml $410 nil i i "1 rOTAL 1 '. ri'i7 00 \ JlSr HCEIVF.P KtlUS Asrikis • \ \\ mot; \ M.I IH.MHII S-, Mill. rmtsiiKiM m\ii-nisi Ml I I l.i >I I VI 4,-iT-\ITI IDMi TABLETS 'iLt SYKINC.IS Main V Tw* HYIMtflHKTI.Rfur I .-inn Kam C CARLTON BROWNE Ulieleaale Eell l)ru--,-l IH KeelmHi l thai Tall h.irkiilnx Krai Fslalr Afrit) FOR SALE MUKKOKA %  4lnn4( r>-B. inilDlh. 2 1^-lcn. .—(ton I .mr mm —I Bean* I U kv KM* %  t '\ •. SI'HIM. II. >: -.i J i-. iv„ Htm -....I ,i • BUfiB—l, Ml ro ""-^• 1-lhl.w .. i.tw.iiUiiil BM •IniMllnii >i> I' i" l*m j* %  '. I. %  ii. NK nr •. ri i i lead t (HE INS r.IKh • i. ThunuU). Junr 8lli. I'l.ii* THE LOYAL BHOTMKRS OF Tilt. STAHS prevent 195!) CARNIVAL & FAIR p. ade. Sleel ,%  UUOB i HixouUt Mmi Qubi. Walfhl-ltnina %  n d II. %  .-.., | i,l 1 %  %  Mi %  >-round ate %  gaaaW Aiir.ti*ii i lad 8yd dot MUMd | till Hu h i i i thi Rhum l %  ami oUiei Dam i %  %  ..[• n .it 17 00 in..." ADMIHSION: \l%  hlldrrn Nunr, 0d. I .• %  I 4 lt i„ All penmnH Ukini i *rt ui tin Mteel I--H ..'. .,r. ... .i In oubmlt Utalr luinr. I Mnrrlv SWl, I..111 1 mi: ^ RARKAIMIS I'lilld: I k lAKIllV (OMlll n tlie 1'jf ulr Sgujtiit Central Pattaa Baalaai On Till ItSIlAV, 291 JINt. at X 30 p m In aid of UH Ba ( ib (run b> On Pi • %  u Bi dgetown 1 PragraaanM imiiiiin. aaaimi -.1 KM deartal ilie I35lh Annlteruo I. .Illl f V\ ,|.||.M, .HAIIIIM. \OOIl-\VOKKI\f. I ( it* build your — — — WINDOWS & DOORS ..t.il r'nnnmv and I i.l B84M B mjehlnerv hlih .iiir'-v JTI bbviouil} ni'i-l .ell nil SAVE MONEY MAL: 2MI :—: Pa* full pjrllrabr* L. A H. MILLER RD STRICT CITY 1.1 su IS I mu is MI is II IS III Hi I 1% See The Itomlnlea HandrrafM tampan* Itndir A Trafalgar StreeH Bi-\ I'UII upt'im nt .lull Stationer* 1 IIUIMU idlli Mat REAL ESTATE IOIIS <4. RI 1IIOS Fermrrh Ilixon A P.: | | | FOR SALE HiH'MAlK • lOayMlta m>- an %  % %  1 • •! K OIK UM • %  %  IIUM. illnuw mi %  kitchen. hruM I '%  %  l-.lr1 r I.IiS .• "Or bunlow bnili rlglil unto %  KndT %  ll rkUriiJintf Hit rn'iir l^m. I. iiai>nl louna* %  u.i •-. ..1.1... %  araaa. %  1 HU MIL ^ M M 1 %  1 IV!N( i.,.>di, lu..i.r. 11, a ,,lw. Sd and conl— 1 a*taangB gailng mom %  a'dMi. n %  '. %  r I with :.*-. %  -nfub* ahr %  r M .pMtai ui.i 0J %  '." % %  iri luM*l.,tf M. kllr ,,.„ .| Mil „„, %  ; >' RENTALS e, %  ana On .. ,. PROPERTY MANAGEMENT Survivor BI II1.INU IISIIURS TO 111 K ULAND WHY HAVE BAGGAGE KllKI/l Remrinber.' WE OtVB WMMOltALatD I ir:i< | SMITHS SHIPPING SltVKE MOVEIIS FACKKKS S. FR11QHT KORWAKUEKS Ali-Jiiinder MKUMJame* Street. B^ l ""'" Pho n .-302l. 1 on I-IIII nocci fevt . HMO ICE 4 'HKA.1I I GRIFFITH'S H(M KI.KY




    that 3





    rere SNIIRRa





    :

    1 ener AS Pa

    =< Sunday





    Aduncate







    W.L SCORE 344-4: VS. LANCASHIRE

    Gomes Corrects

    ‘‘heonomist
    W.I. Only Trying To
    Keep Present Standards

    (From our own Correspondent)
    LONDON, June 3.
    R. ALBERT GOMES, Chairman of the B.W.1. sugar
    .delegation in a letter to the /Meononist this morning,
    corrects one or two statements on sugar talks which appear-
    ed in that paper on May 20.

    He says that the comment that B.W.I. costs of sugar
    growing are too high, is tantamount to saying that the B.W.1.
    labourer is too highly paid since nearly 60 per cent of costs
    go in wages.

    epee cet ——e! “ine pitiabte ract is,” he points
    ,out, “that the B.W.I. are asking

    Thre h t: nothing more than a maintenance
    ree oO | of the ; ent minimum standards

    of liv
    wt

    lr 1 whole B.W.I. lé 1
    Two Wounded 6.3

    n h >
    iol Nave







    * ndards in any way
    | omparable ith those of Britain
    By N anlac “Crop diversification cannot pro-

    vide the solution of the West In-

    |
    In P-O-S }dian problem,” Mr. Gomes con-
    |
    |




    cludes.
    (Barbados Advocate Correspondent “Every possible effort to this end
    PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 3, | has been made for more than a
    The British West Indian Air- | century in these lands, where
    ways Office situated at Chacon|sugar a‘one can stand up

    to
    Street, in the heart of Port-of-| droughts and hurricanes ! I ;Â¥ RI
    Spain, was the scene this morning | ‘Unfortunately the B-W.I. have ea Ss uilty

    of a bloody vendetta which left}no option but to pin their
    in its wake three dead and two| hopes preponderantly on sugar.”
    critically injured. | On Tuesday, the B.W.I. dele-
    In broad daylight when the] gates will meet members of the
    metropolis was on the throes of a] Empire, Economic Union, and on
    busy Saturday morning, Aliegue-| June 14, they have an appoint-
    mente Franco, a 44-year-old Mar-| ment with the Conservative Party
    acas Village hunter, walked into | Imperial Affairs Committee.
    the administrative offices of the|
    B.W.I.A. and demanded a es e
    When his request was turned) Sl G .
    down Franco quietly pulled out} tm oes
    a shotgun which he had previous- | fy
    ly hidden behind his back and} To E t
    shot Miss Marie Stevenson, 26- | SVP
    year-old stenotypist, in the Staff |
    Manager's office, dead. Terrified | FOR DEFENCE TALKS
    employees ran helter-skelter |
    from beserk Franco, who made} CAIRO, June 3.
    a tour of the individual once | Field Marshal Sir William
    apparen ntly set on annihilating the Slim, Chief of the Imperial Gen-
    entire staff.
    F. N. Doy, Deputy United
    Kingdom Trade Aeon?
    whose offices adjoin B.W.1.A.



    talks with Egyptian officials, which
    are expected to include discussions
    peeped out to ascertain what Wes of evacuation of British troops
    happening and met with a hail from the Suez Canal Zone.
    of bullets. He fell dead in a pool] During his stay he will have a
    of his own blood. series of defence talks with
    Meanwhile scores of mercantile] Egyptian leaders and representa-
    clerks and other ‘“commercial|tives of other governments here,
    workers thronged outside the air-,and will be received by King
    line office in a vain attempt to dis- 1 Farouk.
    arm the ruthless gunman. He will see Egyptian Cabinet
    ministers, United States Ambas-
    sador Jefferson Caffery, French
    Ambassador Maurice Couve De
    Murriel, Australian Minister
    Claude Massey, and British and
    Egyptian Commanders-in-Chief.
    The Field Marshal’s visit is
    considered significant, coming
    shortly after the declaration by
    Britain, France and the United
    States on Middle East arms policy





    Reporter Stuns Him

    One person, however, Randolph
    Mauge, “Guardian” reporter, left
    the crowd and ran upstairs in time
    to pick up an office stool and
    strike the maniac on his shoulder,
    momentarily stunning him.

    Franco, finding himself with
    only one bullet, succeeded after
    five minutes in killing himself
    with his own shotgun. -particularly as the defence of

    The tragedy shocked the entire} the strategic canal zone would be
    community and for hours after of the most important ques-

    '



    CE eee eit gg-|tions in any Anglo-Egyptian ne-
    = e “ " » 9981 sotiati :
    year-old B.W.I.A. employee, had gotiations.—Reuter
    earlier put up a_ heroic single-
    handed battle with the gunman
    before being subdued and criti-
    cally wounded. He is a patient in
    the Colonial Hospital.
    Secretary Shot
    Kenneth McKenzie, B.W.1.A
    Secretary, was shot through his
    leg by Franco as he carne to the
    other side of the building to in-



    Motor Cyclists Go
    On Pilgrimage

    ROME June 3
    Five thousand motor - cyclists
    to-day rode into St. Peter’s to
    receive the blessing of the Pope
    vestigate. They had come from all over
    Lastly, half a dozen women Italy on some noisiest pilgrim-
    employees made daring escapes) 4ges of the Holy Year. At the
    by jumping through windows 4 head of the gathering was a new
    climbing down telephone reo motor-cycle destined as a present
    from a second storey building from the Poles to missionaries

    @ on page 6 abroad. Reuter.



    ALLAN RAE—W.I . opening left handed bat
    tury of the tov terday, when he hit 114
    thus became the W.I. player to score a ¢ t this counts
    He is here seen batting in the Surrey match when he scored 96
    —Central Press,







    cored his first cen-
    ist Lancashire. He



    eral Staff, arrived here to-day for] Consul in Prague, as one of th



    |

    7 P . T cing returr owed 57 pe ent Pris 7 * » sek!
    j initiative for the coal and steel SIX INA TION S MERGE IN a the natic My tr f > ! ee i a ' anes Eve ry v ‘ai ht
    | pool”, Count Sforza was address-| A 4 4 : : : \ :

    ee ’ RAE—-STOLLMEYER HIT

    200 IN OPENING STAND
    British » Left Hander Gets His ~

    Government First Century Of ‘Tour

    Surpr ised — MANCHESTE June 3

    ta FINE FIRST WICKET Hiden hip of just
    tl npt} over 200 runs and a brilliant century by Allan
    m0] Rae—his first of this tour—were the outstanding
    t-| features of the West Indies batting to-day when
    | they opened their game with Lancashire at Old

    ae ight wren THE British | Trafford, where the Test will be played on Thurs

    The breakdown o ‘



    to include Britain in the
    plar rf liscussic contained
    element of surprise to the Brit
    ish Government cordit to}

    dor in Pari Sir Oliver}
    saw the French Foreign | day ‘ > +} } I t
    Rober Schumar the At the end of the day the tour i ‘ tt 1

    received in London] the loss of four wickets, one of thet verformance
    chu ece | of the tour to date

    € t } vl ast e f Y ‘ j



    ix tira cua Flying Saucer 9 \

    Cor t \ red j Lan ire for t of

    i ee re ate see May “Not me fh erte ae ee

    for uct Conference was noi Grieves, | 1 ind lattersall

    acceptable Causéd: ome. neton® | A M st | were never completely mastered
    ishment at the Foreign Office. ys ery Re Aa re
    Observers however, had felt

    for the last two days that the dif- NEXT WEEK re nee : vet Goddard,

    (Capt.), Allan Rae, Jeffrey Stoll-



    THE POLO SUMMER Season begins: Yesterday six new Argentine ponies got their first try out
    at the Garrison Savannah. This is the st step in preparation for a visit of a Venezuelan Polo
    Team to Barbados in the Autumn



    Woman M.P. | *“*TAKE OFF BLINKERS”’

    ference of approach between Lon-


















    Mats, | 7 j re yer Roy Marshall, Everton
    ion anc Paris had become funda- . ee June 3 | eee ry Se oes abe Lance
    66 ie 3° v os. menta to be cured by any pro- 1€ ying-saucers’ mys lec ee fics Root -
    Of Rendon” Hot War” Threatens Humanity cedural suggestion tery may be cleared up when || Pierre, Cecil Williams, Clyde Wal-
    M, Jean Monnet, the French the aeronautical section of ott, Robert Christiani and Gerry
    f ¢ ‘ - » Ss Censing Ss Gon
    PRAGUE, June’ 3 VATICAN CITY, June 3 or of the plan, is generally|| ‘he South Kensington Sel ondaahtees-T. Wo lace fi
    Mis. A. Kleinerova 49-yea: : - , regarded here as the strong man ray 1 he ean a ey h ae Mint. AS ie. (Citaven: he
    T “ > -dav : - “po le > _ d e yeorge t ‘ cin . i v f
    old former Czechos‘ovak Membei The 2 ope called to day on Mankind to “take off the @ on page 6 66-year-old air pioneer Wi D. Howard, J. G
    of Parliament, pleaded guilty t linkers”, and face squarely the social problems of the r ome said here to-day Lomax, R. Tattersall, R. Pollard
    charges of high treason am world which threatened to envelop humanity in the flames On view will be a model M. J. Hilton and A. Barlow
    espionage before the State Court { hot war S f Richards’ own ‘flying Allan R eft hander, and Jeff
    in Prague today. He appealed for joint action by all the forces of the uc en Ss nh saucer” on which he worked stollmeyer ho opened the in-
    She was the seventh defendant work id. “ 7 before World War I ungs before ter thou ind specta
    to enter the dock in the treason “It is only thus” he said “that A t - A aprngs I built the first: maching Fe eae ee eae one
    trial of 13 Czechoslovaks in one of the most pre-occupying fac n 1 Ws mn¢ I ican . this nature 26 years ago, ing, : oe tent ly a a
    . . « . o \ 1pu iw ! y leg
    cluding four former Members ot SPORTS tors in the whole world for wide Ss ° ee Fuld “reporvers: to minute , Tune
    > J oy > ale act é é 7 1i- gk Us
    Pariiament, which began here fout _ AeHOn loyally and harmoni trike ‘This aircraft, I claim, is Lomax, the f edium bowler
    days ago. ously carried out, can bring ay the original “flying ucer.”’ kept ther i at the start
    All seven have admitted guilt. | WINDO rent is a a » of th rOKYO, Ju 3 I believe that the Americans vith five mai in his first
    Kleinerova named Mr. Carroll OVE 4 Com pre a ini Say e tl ae i Students at 9 universitie have developed the idea, and even over When seven and the
    < . iin oi T cf ICKWICK oO iS ane € 20occup) actors in the inter 7 : : . i . Soutand 4 , .
    Pary, the present United State eR rT mae sheet: oaOntOw nat ome situation can be sitmin- throughout Japan went on ai that what people see is a otal 14 Rae we a hard low
    afternoon at Kensington tn one of ated aaah inere than: any | antl American” rike--today | 41 similar machine s ance to Gr ie ve i in, the slips off
    persons with whom she had beer he ee GOrEsnane ther 4s feeding to-day the ruinous| Concert with Communist demon- I know that two American OE he ae ralian could
    in contact. She said that economi: ile aes tre Dame return “cold war”, Sen SS Antcle Gt tens . tontlons: ithe ace of the: elel core were working on | iold : ¥ ae ch R ie had hit
    ind other reports were sent MY ppd Oe Or its off the explosion of a hot war, aj tions for the Upper House of the oe ar ney bari be Se re ey
    Hubert Ripka, former can / t competition opens on burning war, incomparably more| Japanese Diet MLner Wai breduseds? ying | Locally there was disappoint
    leader, through the French ati afternoon. i? istrous.” rhe students stayed away fron Richards did not name the ment that Frank Worrell, whom
    Embassy in Prague. a ow © wakes Ding. in the mae Bet tanga ye | Radcliffe, the Central Lancashi
    a y & Ken t Stand — immediately ishesieie taemned as Ok classes and instead attended two American companies ) adele, the entra ANCASTILES
    Mrs. Kleinerova concluded with after the Everton-Notwe Dame be Ee mtessing Membe Y ! he N= lectures and rallies. The striky -~Reuter j league club, released for the tour.
    the statement “I have nothing to return same. ternational 5 eg Study (Congress dus to lest 24 houne, wanieien |} was not included in the touring
    say in my defence to excuse my megyng ih “mame, the Fope said At Nagoy tude ts. k pa site which showed ‘five changes
    a that too many experiments had , Nagoya, students took part ‘ o- ” » tas hic
    conduct”. —Reuter : : hv 4H8 compared with the team which
    » j been made with mass production| in & rally demandifig #h® éxclu , | beat Somerset
    evin a | and exploitation which exh: ius sted m of Dr. W. C, Ells, General a iS al e | Wher ‘5 .
    \ . ; | When lunch was taken the score
    all the resources of the soil.’ ViacArthur’s education chief, fro lw f4.. Raa 49

    eee : | ind lton again tied
    hn iller A d its mechanism of the world market to ie ants 8nd Pion. ogni, tees
    m x
    . J with obtaining for each of its} were standing by to ¢ nat sentenced eight Japanese} pojjard onee beat Stolimeye ;
    Accom lices ry |members, in all circumstances of Hopsihie iecal natin 1 ce ul +e to terms of imprisonment ranging | his pace but | , ; Ae leg hen
    LONDON }



    is 8 ind Stollmeyer
    | balance the economy and the con 25.000 Police TOKYO, June 3 lefence
    » vune %. life, the right to decisions which from five

    ‘Love Bomb’ : 3 , i
    Ceee } tqually blind is the almost} all Japanese ur rsitic ind h A l | 40
    ove Bomb’ | Successful io osionse. ie cogs or Assaull |"... 5
    $ “ 2 “se > . ift iunen an ort
    Operation fidence in a welfare state, charged l'wenty-five thousand — police | ; . United States provost court | ono wer: adde 4 in aoe Sree
    \ oday
    Communist in defiance of yes to 10 years’ hard labour | fore was not upheld and Stoll-

    Mr, Ernest Bevin, sritish For-| urn out to be







    QUEBEC, June 3 eigh. wactetary: ‘haperwent 4b! realisable”’, he said, tanday's ban one thele 1aehous ts eee five American meyer wel t on to beat hi part~
    J. Albert Guay of Quebec, who) operation tnis “morning. His con- | “We must have no more of| rally planned for today TT ag hana ‘ ae Imperial Plaza pean ee Face von ica fifty after
    “time-bombed” an airliner to! qiuon was described as “satis-| these “blinkers”, which narrow The Communist Party has pro ie Waive are subject. to Pe et a Ar a ! woo five
    kill his wife, and caused the| ractory,” the field of vision arid reduce the] tested to the police that the ban] * TT hase ae BUEN ci LS rout REL wud nob Semieetnie ¢
    death of 22 other passengers in} ‘The Foreign Office announced | vast problem of unemployment] is “illegal”. Early this morning] y4. = sore Soe Party | ingle Pipher eee
    the plane, is reported to have|that “the Secretary of State un simply to a better distribution of] armed police surrounded Hibya sergio coe strike tn pro |” Rae obtained his half century
    made a statement to the police| derwent an operation tnis morn- | the non, of individual physical] park, a popular spot for political me Sen oe een and ave minutes later by. atielee: ei
    implicating several other people! jng under a general anaesthetic tor The Pe the bbe .,| meetings, in the heart of Tokyo Sea Salita dit ate ate ~| ton for Subsequently Rae be-
    in the crime. lustula and in his post-operative wt 4 _ i ee lal Other police lined the Imperia: | esheets a = = ie ra ii ig | came more igegressive than hi
    The reports came soon after| condition ig satisfactory. ite 2 ets . Y on “vee Plaza, around Emperor Hirohito’ er ht ver BE ne * Mill ng partner vyho was most precise,
    Premier Maurice Duplessis in his} A Foreign Office spokesman fi cy oh yer an ‘ ws me Palace ind both Part and Ty ar Tepe eS wees) mee aber
    capacity as Quebec Attorney] pointed out that the fact that Mr. mk sate ai see =o rae Plaza were closed to the public “ —Reuter @ on page 4
    General, had confirmed that Guay, | wevin had a general anaestheuc Voter clue ; ie whe ne i
    due to be hanged on June 23, hac) indicated that nis general state of] errors of capital vhich consisted e, Eee
    “talked f ; i | health J good. in taking away, mainly in big aN aac
    The Se who did not say| It also suggested that the con-| enterprises, the means of produc ; ven
    wnat the statement containdil,| dition of his heart was satisfac-| tion from the personal respon- b l ‘ :( |
    intimated that the Attorney Gen-| tory, sibility of a privat nartiae e plans xO oO
    eral’s statement would decide] \ir, Bevin who is 69, entered a} (individual or society) to trans- » nm
    ed week what action it would} London clinic eee ye oer fer it to ee bility of | | olls loday om di
    nies use aE Cuawa tial satel Se eas a varinice to % cae! ionymous collective form
    told by Judge Albert Sevenio to| pee nee y : | “A Socialist mentatity would ac- pene a aeeae :
    take into consideration the possi- Last month Mr. Bevin had an commodate melt yery, wait to such aiye: 8) rs . Paty MORN pel
    bility of accomplices in the case.| operation for haemorrhoid 1] 4 Situation But it would di quiet | fiat go to the Poll omorro
    libad. > those who know the indamental | f; their third eneral Election
    —Reuter was thought that to-day’s opera ; : + 7 ¢ .
    simatic | . . 9 gilda | importance of private property In ince the war. During this time]
    tion resulted from this. -Reuter | ¢.ouring initiative and the deter- | they have been discussing the year-

    K.W.V

    Sforza Lauds } . Arch DeaTH —|Sonomic mater | Mye"provionally exited King




    OLD BROWN














    , ‘ The Pope said the most urgent} Leopold whose | posed return
    F 9 y I ae 1 BOGOTA, . - a. 8 pkoble m, piaRe an “weighed like a} t the throne |} plit the na _ SHERRY = ‘
    rance Ss a€ ac Pl sx pe ist vael Perdome} nightmare’ on the old industrial] tion and left it virtually without | adenli aoe Spee all
    2 ) » who is 78, is losing} pountries va unemployment.| g governme fc the last three} if i ee
    IN POOL TALKS trength rapidly and his death New industrial countries must also! ppeontt i minate to
    feared at any time, according tO) avoid the omissions of the econo-| pnjnute results telephoned to his ie ae Announcement
    PARIS, June 3. the latest medical bulletin } nic liberalism of the last century.| j,po-side la at Pregny near| UTA ERICA
    Italian Foreign Minister Count —Reuter Reuter. | Genev: Me CONTENTS 28 FLUID OUNCES aoe
    Carlos Sforza said here today he In March a referendum on tt |





    vas “happy about the French



    ming the throne t the parties | The K.W.V. of ‘



    ing the Interparliamentary Com-| vi. r 1 4 ' ; ee | ilar th fi tl k t
    | ( igre ‘ { ver men oe ¢
    renercommice, «uit aol COAL AND STEEL POOL 5: | Ree nt Fa
    i itholic tt larges nygle | iMAMME Po t radio Urt
    to which many pron h parliamen- 4 S fal wR of ie of +} Pa ment ; ire dad from 7.00 i 745 pom. ev - We tay
    tarians, economists and busines : Evening ar Prize

    nen belon wholly pro-La nave o) TRINIDAD vine t t KW.

    ie said that the Schuman pan} Historie Day For Europe °° pe co nm rnnaigrs iy memr: A. "

    was of both European and worid have n mobilised

    mtarest, ang Was particulary BRITAIN HOLDS BACK for to-morvow's vote wha

    intere becat






























    prov ry r Belgiat writ th Hull
    for the etting uf} if supre » 91 | 2, Brid
    | natural body PARIS, June 3, weck’s rapid diplomatic exchange ai
    “The surrender of a part of The French Government ha between London and Paris, thert Pastoral Letter Read |
    national sovereignty agreed to in| ©hosen June 20 as the date for the} is absolutely no atmo phere of) j Sioa rivi
    common by different countries, is mmencement of the European] tension in Franco-British relationsy Last Sunday # | ral letter} DOLLARS : K.W.V, WENE
    ne of the keys of Europear oal and stee! pool negotiation here to-day. The contrary i he igned b Cardinal Van Roey,| Six Consele
    E 1 é nvitatic ( sovernments | case the Belpiz Primate and nine Wir wil
    lisation”, he said —Reuter Ps ‘ ne ‘ t en , s , | t i ‘
    . , f Belgium, Holland, Luxembourg 3ritain’s hesitations are full hops, was r¢ n all Catholic of : D a 3A RE sehicakin’ ¢
    j Ital i Germany w probably | appreciated, and the warm tone of] Cpure} It urge ll Belgians be anr { over T 1 Wednesday
    KINGSTON WITHOUT | ent durir the week-¢ leading British r papers in ap a ot tuty,” | Evening following each competition
    The Sa ute tical auding the Fr initiative hav i
    BUS SERVICE Sai autor y plauding the Fr ee A result accor¢ ) Tune in to K.W.V. Radio Proeram: 1
    | ed the negotiatior inder | gratified political quarters here leader, is that I i dad) next Wednesday Evening, 7th June, t
    bados c | it treat rr ement it} ‘ ! | iy ‘ ? 7.80 ; pm
    KIN GSTON, June 3 Franc Historic Day a “i ‘i,
    Since midday today, Kingston] Britai: nability to join in t A Government spokesm de-) Leope re in a
    was without an omnibus service} day’ x-power declaration .‘was| scribed this as ‘a historic d Ke I dea : ( on duri
    as employee of the Monopoly} re ( reat understandi Europe.”
    ived 1 un ; | the et-forming
    Bus Company struck on a wage! in official, pol 1 and industria!| It was the first time in history) ‘ Par iament|
    ines issue Tonight Hon, | circle {that six independent nations hac | ; 7 7 }
    t ¢ tne me e
    W. A. Bustamante and other igreed to meet and to pool part of} 7 : : a eral
    officers of the B.I.T.U were The statement that Britain could| their national sovereignty | ou ; y delegate nh 1
    discussing settlement of the strike, | "°t yet. accept but at the same It was not surprising, observers | POW®! oh 19-year-old son
    with representatives of the time did not wish to reject in ad-|here said, that there was ‘* still] Prince Baudouin, but would not
    Jamaica Utilities Con-pany,| V2nce te prince iples laid down in| some hesitation in Brita The | abdicate
    Ji Jtilities “paNY;| the French proposal was seen as|experience of the occupation on| The Communists who “whole
    franchise holders and the Chair- : eS ea ar persen ra Mt pccus ~ Se | 3 i :
    rr a of the Go ernr Tr ee proof of Britain’s anxiety not to|the Continent had no doubt pre-| heart py he King re
    lan Oo ne vernment Transport t * 1 {
    Board : am an re lamper the negotia-| pared the Continental nations to aj tur! vere | ng t de-|
    Pata ‘ ; mn upon by her Cor greater extent for the needs of re monstration t iy through the
    City raveller t ta unity | street following ar
    ee : ae mor ita VCS} ometime rather| ¢ French high official ere I
    tramcars hecti tr phere iring the past! @ on page 6 ~Reuter.




    |

    PAGE TWO

    —_— =













    TONIGHT to TUESDAY NIGHT, at 8.30

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    . . then the fun begins!

    Starring JANE WYMAN and DENNIS MORGAN
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    — also —

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    International Football: England’s Win









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    EVEREST TENNIS

    At QUEEN’S PARK

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    IS Excellency the Govey
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    GAIETY





    ADVOCATI

    ttt caste

    yesterday morning
    M.L.«A Mar

    « le is } h n hi

    aging

    [he Battle of Waterloo

    H' NDREDS of
    r irfllied on

    when

    people will
    Thursday night
    the Police will

    June

    tage variety concert and re-
    duce “The Battle of Waterloo,”
    er € d t of Captai?
    I ti i ‘ tainme
    do .
    ent i
    rh
    e ¢

    British Council Scholarship







    R, 3.0, aM SMITH, M
    M Acti I 1 ter, Grena
    Bos Se y School, has been
    : pted :

    cil Scholar to study for

    ie Certificate o Education t
    ver College, Exeter. Efforts
    ire being made to secure a pa -|
    ige so that he may reach the}
    ited Kingdom about the begin

    ing of September.

    j
    |
    |

    (The Garden) ST. JAMES |

    LAST TWO SHOWS TODAY—5 and 8.30 p.m.

    “CAPTAIN

    John PAYNE

    MONDAY &
    PARAMOUNT’S DOUBLE

    “Mr. Reckless”



    William EYTHE

    PO

    MESH WIRE, LACING WI

    FISH HOOKSNos. 0 to 16
    PHONE

    Gail RUSSELL



    and



    TWINES—Seine & Herring
    DEEP SEA LINES — 9 Ib.
    ROPE 3/16 in, to Lin,

    BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
    FACTORY LTD.

    CHINA”

    8.30 p.m

    “Two Years Before
    The Mast’’

    Alan LADD









    note!



    RE, HOE “STICKS

    to 36 Ib. |
    Hi

    2039 |
    COTTON ji



    ~



    SUNDAY, JUNE 4, 1950
    ————————

    Carub (Calling

    Off to Press Conference

    ON Gale, M.L.C. |

    & i yesterday mori



    eft
    I TA







    O.B.I
    Voice of St. Lucia
    attending the Conference

    Graduated in February
















    ] RS. E. M. Wat a -
    well yeste y to meet ner
    laughter Denise who arrived
    ror r by T.C.A Lis
    Watson ed as a Nurse |
    t Royal Victoria Hosp
    lontreal in February this
    is here on fc I m
    visit, after which she thinks v€
    will return to Canada
    Her two brothers Richard an
    Moward are at MeGill, Richard
    ¥ neering and How-
    rd i They have joined
    the Canadian Air Force for th
    Summer Holidays, and therefore
    will not be coming home this
    year.





    Returning Tomorrow
    M* Bob” Roberts
    x Tr B.W.LA. 0
    Fric aftern hort vis
    i l€ tu retul B lor

    Enjoyable Holiday













    S Rosemary Fernandes
    M Philiy of Port-of-
    Spa Trini ee ned home
    during the eek a pending
    18 days’ holida ck :
    It was their first Visi to the
    island and so well did they enjoy
    their stay tha ie e hoping to
    return again. ;
    Both employees of the Trinidad
    Co., Miss Fernandes i
    d *rtisin { nent
    ile Mr Philip in the
    act nt fepartir it
    While ir 1 they wer

    Crystal Water, Worth-

    staying at





    First Visit







    RAR. JOHN YATES, whx with
    M the i Office of the Sua
    Life of Canada in Montreal ar-
    rived by T. C. A., yester mot
    ing to spend two weeks at the
    Worthing Guest House Thi

    his first visit to Barbados

    x

    Barbados By Technicoloy,
    M® and Mrs. Manuel Mi;

    Garcia who spent
    days of their honeymoon j;
    returned to Venezuels
    by B.W.LA.
    Miranda Garei, j
    of the Chamber of r
    in Puerto Cabe
    z the first four day
    toured the itire
    taking many technicolou;
    he said

    Here For 18 Days
    FTER two years in A 1
    a teacher at the Lago |,
    trial School Mr. Olive,
    returned to Barbad:
    B.W.LA., to spend «
    vith his relatives
    He wili then be ,
    Aruba for another ty



    erday
    Mi



    merce




    here we



    To Study Engineering

    2. Peter Re



    Speig
    on the S.S. “
    day night fc
    dom. He has gone to
    eering with the Mir;
    Co., Ltd. of Glasgow



    or tt



    4 ld

    SEVERAL Barbadians returned from Canada early yesterday morning by T.C.A. and they are

    pictured here, shortly after they
    Denise Watson, Miss Evelyn Gilliatt, Mrs
    son Ian, Mr. Aubrey Bayley

    To Graduate Next June

    ISS Barbara Kinch, daughter

    of Mr. and Mrs. C. Ernest
    Kinch of “Marlow” Hastings, who
    is studying “Honour English,” a
    four year art course at the Univer-
    si of Toronto returned fgom
    Canada yesterday by T.C.A., to
    spend the Summer Holidays with





    her parents who were at the
    airport to meet her. She has

    just completed her third year, and
    hopes to graduate next June

    Living in Canada 22 Years

    M AUBREY BAYLEY, a Bar-
    badian wi

    »h seen Livit






    in Canada for twenty two yeat
    wrived fror Montreal yesterday
    morning by T, C. A his is his
    fourth trip home since he first
    left for Canada. His last visit to
    Barbados was in 1944

    His home he says is a meeting
    place for all of the Barbadian
    tudents at McGill and there is
    almost always one of them stay-
    ing with him. He is with th

    Liquid Carbonic Co., in Montreal.
    During his holiday here he will

    be staying with his brother Mr.

    ‘Artie’ Bayley in Hastings.



    BY THE WAY

    HEADLINE in letters a mile
    high and three furlongs
    thick proclaimed the other day
    that “Production is the way to
    better living.”
    This daring
    you, was not

    statement, mark
    made hastily. It
    was not a mere newspaper
    opinion. It was the considered
    verdict of “teams of experts,”
    who went all the way to America,
    and there discovered this hither-
    to unsuspected truth



    In the dynamic words of a
    commentator, the teams of
    experts “see in greater produc-
    tivity the key to better living.”
    Tomorrow, in an article entitled
    “Lower Productivity Is The Key
    To Worse Living,” I shall

    examine tl
    of the best

    s question in the light
    contemporary thought

    The Invention of M. Nougat

    HERE was a man at the fair

    of 1eblanche, in the
    Tarentaise, who could bite througb
    an iron bar (of course it wasn’t
    made of iron) with his teeth. A







    left the plane. Left to right are:

    Meds

    Here For Four Months

    RS. H. I, McLEOD, formerly
    Miss Rosemary Leacock,
    daughter of Hon. and Mrs. D, G.
    Leacock, and her young son Ian
    arrived from Montreal yesterday
    by T, C. A. Her husband who is
    a Dental Student will join her
    here towards the end of June.
    Mrs. McLeod will be spending
    four months holiday in Barbados.
    and Mrs, Errol Mc Far-

    M"
    lane, who live in Trinidad,
    end

    ave been regular visitor
    Barbados for the past seven years
    arrived yesterday morning from
    lrinidad B. Ws & A.

    Mr. Me Farlane is
    Accountant of C. Leotaud andi
    Son Ltd., and Mrs. Me Farlane
    is the former Kathleen Webster
    of Harrisons Plantation, St. Lucy

    They will be here until the
    end of June, staying at “Rest-
    awhile,” Gibbs Beach They
    were accompanied by their
    two children, James and littla
    Christine, who seemed very
    happy at being held by her grand-
    father who was at the airport to

    Regular Visitors



    to

    Secretary

    Miss Barbara Kinch, Miss

    McLeod, the former Rosemary Leacock, and her
    and Miss Joanie Farmer.

    For Indefinite Stay

    ISS EVELYN GILLIATT,

    daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
    C, A. Gilliatt arrived from Cana-
    da by T. C, A. yesterday morning
    for an indefinite stay in Barbados.
    She also graduated as a Nurse
    in February, from the Royal Vic-
    toria Hospital.

    Her brother John, she. toid
    Carib, is with the Royal Bank of
    Cenada in Moncton, New Bryns-
    wick.

    She was met at the airport by
    her parents.

    For The Travel Agencies
    and Mrs. David E, Young,

    M®*
    “= who are both from Toronto

    arrived from Canada _ yesterday
    by T. C. A. to spend a holiday in
    Barbados and are staying at the
    Marine Hotel. In Toronto Mr.
    Young is Traftic Representative ot
    De eres

    They were amazed at. the
    amount of road area all over the
    island, which they could see from
    the air, and, with the help of a
    car plan to cover as much
    ground as possible taking lots «i

    they



    meet them along with other pictures for the Travel Agencies
    relatives. ‘back home.’
    By BEACHCOMBER

    sweet purporting to be nougat, but
    but proclaiming itself sotto voce.
    Portland stone, made me envy
    him. And then, naturally, I
    thought of the nougat of Monte-
    limar, within sight of the moun-
    tains of the Vivarais, which (the
    nougat) Mme. de Sevigne, who
    died nearby at Grignan, guzzled
    So greedily.

    Only one place rivals Monte-
    limar for nougat, and that—I Say
    it without fear of contradiction
    or hope of reward—that place is
    Clonmel in County Tipperary. It
    is not generally known that nougat
    as invented by a man named
    Nougat a native of Bourg-ia-
    Reine, outside Paris.

    Ear After Ear

    A SHROPSHIRE pig that has

    second left ear growing
    out of the first recalled to me the
    case of the English bophomolo-
    gist who heard that Professor
    Piffler of Stench am Oder
    wanted an assistant. He adver-
    tised for the post, and the paper

    ou

    printed: “Bophomologist,
    ears in one place. , .”
    Vot A Sausage
    QOLUKATFATTI was takeu
    yesterday by an official of
    the Ministry of Bubbleblowing to
    See a new mammoth sausage-
    ometer—the machine which can
    turn out 14,000 tons of prime pork
    Sausages every 14 minutes, The
    M’Bo was handed a succulent
    lump of meat-like substance. This
    he placed in the holder. Then,
    with a deft motion of his right
    hand, he pulled back a gigantic
    lever, which released the grinding
    plates and knives. 'The walls and
    the floor shuddered as the meat
    took the impact, and, with a clang
    the huge machine {ell to pieces,
    The knives and grinding plates
    tinkled on the floor in fragments,
    bits of the ceiling fell down, and
    the meat dropped like’ a cannon-
    ball, dinting the concrete flooring.
    The M’Bo left without ordering
    either the machine or the sausage-
    meat. An official said, “It
    couldn’t have been first-quality
    gristle.

    eight



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    SUNDAY, JUNE 4, 1950

    The Bitter

    Halves
    ByC€.V.R. Thompson

    NEW YORK,
    In Chicago, as in most Ameri-
    can cities, policemen are not
    allowed to belong to a union ot
    strike for higher pay.



    But thAt does not mean that
    Chicago officials are to eScape
    the issue.

    Nearly 500 policemen’s wives
    announced today that they have
    formed an association.

    Their purpose, according to
    Mrs. Robert Bretag, their presi-
    dent, is to demonstrate on their

    husbands’ behalf,
    “We figure the city offtcials
    cannot blame us over anything we

    do,” Mrs, Bretag told me by tele-
    phone. “And sometimes a hundred
    or so angry dames are more

    effective than a whole lot of men

    An additional string to the
    policewives’ bow: It will not do
    the officials much good to call out
    the police to break up their meet-
    ings.

    a 6 *

    Dr. BRISTOW, the man who
    decides what is taught in New
    York schools, picked a good day
    to announce his new experiment,

    Headlines said that more than
    300 Americans will not be back at
    work tomorrow from the first
    warm-weather bank holiday of
    the year-Memorial Day.

    Why not? They are all victims
    of motoring accidents. And ac-
    cording to the experts most of
    the casualties were youngsters.
    That is because the young driver

    has become the great American
    menace,

    HE IS a show-off, says the
    National Safety Council, trying tc
    impress his girl with his fast and
    tricky driving.

    Dr. Bristow’s plan is to make
    responsible motorists out of the
    next generation. Starting this
    autumn, he’ will make driving
    just as important a subject in
    New York’s high schools as

    mathematics or history.

    STARTING next wee k, the New
    York doctor will always be at
    his patient's call even when he is

    at the theatre or playing golf. He
    will be reached through a new
    shortwave radio service.

    Each doctor will have a code
    number. And every time he
    wanted urgently, a_ transmitter
    will broadcast his number at least
    every minute. The doctor will

    carry a pocket-sized radio receiv-
    er which will pick up the broad-
    cast within a 25-mile

    radius.



    Express

    Miranda—9

    Rupert and



    jenniier wmes to the door to say
    good-bye to the four pals. ** It was
    topping of you to come and offer
    me your things.” she says. ‘* Come
    again soon and perhaps I shall have
    about that strange
    coal could

    discovered more

    @





    At the Cinema

    Three Came Back
    By G.

    LOOKING BACK over

    it seems that, at last,
    new

    here,
    the

    recent pictures that have been

    Barbados is getting some of!

    films, and this week there are at least three

    more from which to choose your week-end entertainment.

    On the dramatic side of the ledger, there is
    and on the comic side

    Pack”
    and “The Great Lover.”
    Let's start with the laughs first.
    ‘The Lady Takes A Sailor” star-
    ring Jane Wyman and Dennis
    Morgan is playing at the Aquatic
    Club and is an amusing romantic
    comedy with a naval background
    Jennifer Smith, a_smart young
    woman jeopardizes her career
    when her explanations of an over-
    night apsence appear to be highly
    improbable. Davey Jones, the
    only person who can prove her
    story, refuses to do so, as Navy
    secrecy must be maintained re-
    garding the underseas vehicle in
    which she was deiained. That, in
    brief, is the story and there is
    plenty of scope for comedy, farce
    and slapstick. Jane Wyman, in the
    role of Jennifer can undoubtedly
    handle light comedy with as much
    ease as drama and Dennis Morgan,
    as her sparring partner, gives an
    amusing and enjoyable perform-
    ance, Not all the situations are
    entirely believable, but the set-
    tings and photographie shots are
    out of the ordinary. The music is
    good, the dialogue effective and
    there are plenty of laughs
    throughout the film. ®

    At the Plaza (Oistins) is that
    master of the doublettake; the
    gag and the wisecrack, Bob Hope,
    in his latest film, “The Great
    Lover.” As the chaperon of a
    group of obnoxious Boy Foresters
    returning from a holiday in Europe
    he is made to walk the straight
    and narrow by his charges—no
    tobacco, no alcohol—no women !
    Meanwhile, he is rooked by a card
    sharp, ‘who thinks nothing of
    committing the odd murder, pur-
    sued by a bankrupt duchess who
    thinks he has millions, and eventu-
    ally is accused of murder himself,
    All this kind of nonsense gives Mr.
    Hope every opportunity of going
    through his whole bag of tricks,
    which he promptly does. To quote
    an independent American review-
    er—"There’s nothing in it (The
    Great Lover) that hasn't been in
    other Hope films but with the
    Paramount Comedian_handling the
    leer, the gesture, the grimace, the
    ‘double-take and the gag and wise-
    crack, they’re still as fresh and
    laugh-provoking as if they’d never
    been done before, The Comedian
    is provided with sufficient humor-
    ous situations to keep the chuckles
    coming at a steady pace.

    for the serious film.
    The Empire Theatre is showing
    “Three Came _ Back” starring
    Claudette Colbert, with Patric
    Knowles, Florence Desmond and
    Sessue Hayakawa, This is a pic-
    tur eae! of Agnes Newton Keith's
    book he Land Under The Sun”
    and tells the story of life in Jap-
    anese prison camps in Borneo,
    during the last war, The struggles
    of a mother to maintain an exis-
    tence for herself and her four year
    old son, under conditions that are
    sub-human, are convincingly and

    And now

    ~yY Sy
    LQ


    help.”’ says Rupert, as the friends
    make their way homewards. AW at
    once he shivers and turns round.
    ‘“ It's gone jolly cold.” he cries.

    ‘Look at those great clouds,
    They're coming our way, We must
    run or we'll get caught in a storm,
    and it may be a snowstorm.”

    PPO TONS ES oN WEA RO RA RY A yin OLR NIT 4 ay



    Specially designed tor , Barbados, this

    Two-tone brogue in Black/White and
    Brown/White

    1 .
    leading stores.

    ‘made by

    _ JOHN WHITE

    - cemumim| FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER

    is now on



    “Three Came
    “The Lady Takes A Sailor”

    graphically depicted and the sense-
    less and inhuman cruelty of the
    Japanese” guards is shown in all
    its brutality.
    men, is the enemy Colonel, for
    whom it is possible to feel sym-
    pathy, and who contributes prac-
    tically the only signs of humanity
    on the part of the enemy.
    such as the machine-gunning
    Australian soldiers while flirting
    with the women prisoners, the at-
    tempted assault on one of {he
    women by a Jap guard and the
    brutal flogging and kicking of the
    women are ghastly in their real-
    ism, but they are all part and

    parcel of events that really hap- |

    pened at that time, and as such
    have their place in this film.

    Claudette Colbert, excellently
    cast as Agnes Keith, is convincing
    and restrained in a part that makes
    great histrionic and emotional de-
    mands of her. Sessue Hayakawa
    as the Japanese Colonel is out-
    standing and Patric Knowles and
    Florence Desmond were both more
    than adequate in their respective
    supporting roles.

    The music throughout “Three
    Came Back” is immensely effec-
    tive, the photography excellent
    with many of the shots taken in
    Borneo itself. The studio shots
    are so authentically depicted, that
    it is practically impossible to tell
    which is the real Borneo and which
    Is not.



    PEN PALS

    Armand Marentette, 2118 Church
    Windsor, Ontario, CANADA.

    Mr,
    Street,

    Last Week’s Winner

    WINNER OF LAST WEEK'S GUESS
    STAR is Miss Barbara Jean Atwell, Blue
    Waters Terrace Rockley. ‘The Star is
    Dorothy Lamour.







    CRVGSSWORD

    1. Pecuitar tor this animal to cheer
    ours iv)



    owing now lago to
    bring these. (Y)

    seot: tavuurite Mower
    1s buttonhole ¥ (8)

    2 Suggests a new roof, surely.
    4 Could have beep when

    stored hay (5, 4)

    It would take one to prove I'm
    clear, (7)

    18 You! find it om the fringe. (3)
    His hobby js drinking. (5)
    20. Sort of clue that suggests
    take need. (4)

    I'll get water all

    topes
    for his

    «7T)
    they



    you

    around this

    land. (@) 22. Scattered. (6)
    2s. Taken from unoccupied houses.
    (3)
    Down
    1 Sort of sheep measure gunners
    are ured to (6)

    2 Trap meant to be a rvom, (Â¥)

    4 Seemingly quite a large number
    take to raw metal. (4)

    nal teft to you when you get

    ugh unhurt, (3)

    ate. (4)

    iis vou would take 20 Across








    4 Moke @ ttle tear for a enange. (#)
    ‘ ; in cold and change to get
    me (4, 4)
    Young Edward tn a whirl again
    4)

    iad if any were to 5 Dowp you. vou
    would be this. (5)
    ers love to go on ft. (B)
    Fish. (4)
    This tory makes a record. (3)

    So.ution of vegtorday’ S puzzle.—-Across:





    i Capricorn il,
    Nurogen; 12 Tear: ‘13. 13
    Intruder: 16 Pain: 17, Load; :
    44 Arson, 21, Denote: 22, Bdite

    Ark Down + 4 Dupeds; 2. ‘Alienated:

    5. Inoouwlate
    Ted 5 Btu 10,

    ene: ite ‘Adored:






    2.

    sale at the

    ,

    In contrast to these |

    Scenes !
    of |

    SUNDAY

    ADVOCATE





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    with Osram, the bright, cheerful lamp.

    aaa
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    | PAGE FOUR

    SUNDAY



    ADVOCATE



    HE WEST INDIES yesterday scored 344 for the loss of four

    wickets in the first day of their fixture with Lancashire at Old
    Trafford Some commentaries suggested that the West Indies had
    scored only 84 in the two hours of play before lunch were unjustifiably
    and unwontedly cautious and should have been more enterprising on
    a good wicket and in good sunshine

    In my view the West Indies’ performance today is about the most
    comforunyg news that I have had of them sjnce the tour opened. The
    score of 444 for 4 in a day under the reported conditions is relatively
    slow scoring for the West Indies but I am comforted by the fact that
    the West Indies, on the eve of their first Test M&tch at the same
    ground, have been batting at Test Match pace.

    WHO COULD BLAME THEM?
    HO could blame them? Who could begrudge them the obvious
    attempt to gear their batting machines to the tempo of Five-
    Day Tests which they have never played in E&gland before?

    Few will fail to hail Jamaica and West Indies’ opening batsman
    Allan Rae on having scored the first century for the West Indies in a
    first class match ever since they have been visiting England from as
    far back as 1900?

    The West Indies selectors have already made an excellent move
    in Test Match strategy. In what must have been one of the cleverest
    —probably’ coincidental—pieces of strategy, Berry, Lancashire's most
    promising spin bowler, is not in the team, and Sonny Ramadhin, Hines
    Johnson, Prior Jones the West Indies best bowling bets and Frankie
    Worrell, a batsman of world class are not in the ranks of the West

    cece een itn e OO



    What:do:you: know
    about ENO?

    DO YOU KNOW that ENO













    DO YOU KNOW
    that ENO has a
    gentle laxativeaction
    and is a perfect cor-
    rective for stomach
    and liver disorders ?

    love. Football was of a very low standard but the game served to
    bring out the genius of Kobbie Parris ot Y.M.C.A.

    Here was a piayer head and ears above all the others, confident
    and caim He swuriea at left wing where he did an admuirabie job
    put then he movea to centre forward and again did @ goua jou liuere.

    No other player in the match could be singied out tor any par-
    ticular mention as they were all out of their class and complecety
    unaccustomed to the Kensington conditions.

    4ut I must enlighten that school of thought who subscribe to the
    idea that these teams should not be allowed to participate in these
    competitions because they compete in lower Divisions, |

    The rules of the Knockout Competition allow any club affiliated

    i i refreshing Indies team as well.
    = cooling ond ee 1 should not at all be surprised if Skipper Goddard decides to bat
    rivalled health drink for young tomorrow until lunch time, then there is little chance of his forcing
    dold? an outright win and the chances of losing would be infinitesimal.
    = TAME FOOTBALL
    WNOOTBALL this week resolved itseif into two Knockout Competi-
    F tion fixtures. Y.M.C.A., deteated Police by three goals to

    Sold in bottles for lasting freshness

    Eno’s ‘Fruit Salt’

    to do so, After all we are at play and not at politics nor war.
    B.F.F.A, DEFEAT LODGE

    On a soaked Kensington pitch yesterday afternoon, a team repre-

    sentative of the Barbados Friendly Football Association defeated
    a S = Lodge School in a Knockout fixture at Kensington.
    The words “ Eno" and “ Fruit Salt" are registered trade mark, The standard of play reached a commendable level. Indeed

    it was a standard much more satisfactory than that obtained in
    many First Division games this season,

    Lodge gave unmistakable evidence that they are au fait with
    the finer points of the game and their short passing and ball control
    substantiated this theory.

    The Barbados Friendly Association team, drawn from more than
    a dozen clubs, was quite confident and played good football,

    I am looking forward to a very interesting game in their fixture
    in the secend round draw,



    Ce N
    ‘BRYLCREEM: |

    to be sure...

    bee PP 1s : +e mel
    MALVEKN F.C. OF TRINIDAD COMING
    UCH is not known locally about the Malvern F.C. of Trinidad
    4& who are due to visit Barbados in another fortnight but here js
    their history. Malvern has contributed liberally to Trinidad football
    teams in the last four years.

    When Trinidad was making its football tour to British Guiana
    in 1946, the search for a centre-forward was on. An unknown
    youngster named Carlton “Squeakie” Hinds caught the selectors’
    eyes. He was then playing for Malvern in the second division,
    but his performances in the trials, to which he had been invited as
    a result of his heavy goal-scoring, were such that he was an automatic
    choice for selection and for the second time in Trinidad football
    history a second class player made a Trinidad representative team.

    "a

    2 we

    SOME CHARACTERS
    INCE then Hinds has toured Surinam, Haiti-Jamaica, and B.G.
    again apart from playing for Trinidad at home against Haiti,
    Jamaica and B.G. He failed to make the team which toured Jamaica
    eatly in 1947, but “Potty” Lewis and Lio Lynch were chosen from
    Malvern, and thus three of the Club’s players had been chosen to
    represent the Colony even before the club had been elevated to first

    class status.
    MALVERN MADE HISTORY

    N THE triangular tournament in Trinidad later in 1947 when the
    Club had actually been promoted, Malvern again made history.
    Trinidad needed a victory for the last match against B.G. in order to
    win the tournament, and the selectors called on the entire Malvern
    front line of “Potty” Lewis, “Squeakie” Hinds, Fedo Blake (now in the
    U.S. studying dentistry), Phil Douglin and Lio Lynch to play for
    Trinidad. In addition, Carl Waldron was selected to play at*left
    half-back, so Malvern had six representatives on the Colony team.
    B.G. were defeated 2—0, and Trinidad won the tournament.




    if
    ttt
    cy
    —

    It

    Trinidad in an intercolonial match. Maple had done it previously in
    the 1930's.

    In all the club has 8 intercolonials, Hinds, Lynch, Lewis, Blake,
    Douglin, Paul Carr, Kenny Akal and Carl “Picky” Waldron, With the
    exception of the last two, the others are forwards. Akal, a full-back
    was picked for the first time when Trinidad went to B.G. four months
    ago. Carr made his debut on the Haiti-Jamaica tour in 1949 and also
    went to B.G. last February. Douglin made Surinam in 1948 and B.G.
    in 1950, Lynch came to Barbados in 1944 (before he joined Malvern)
    and also toured Surinam and Jamaica. Waldron has never played
    abroad.

    Much ideal interest is being centred around the Intercolonial
    middleweight bout to be staged at the Yankee Stadium on Tuesday
    night, June 6 when Kid Ralph the local contender for middleweight
    honours meets Fighting Bailey of Trinidad.

    A visit to the training camps this week convinced me that Ralph
    is in fine trim. He gives his final exhibition before the bout this
    morning at his training quarters, Savoy Club, Mason Hall Street.

    Meanwhile at the Royal Club, Nelson Street, Bailey is going
    through his paces with a calm and quiet confidence. The fight should
    be a keen one on Tuesday and I hope will restore a large measure of
    the public appreciation and support which has been so woefully lack-
    ing in recent years and which local professional fighting of five year
    ago had so successfully attracted.

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    to the B.A.F.A., to enter and if weak teams enter, they are entitica*|

    was the second time that the front line of a single club represented 3

    i

    B.F.F.A. DEFEAT LODGE
    IN K.O. COMPETITION

    ON a soaked and slippery pitch the B.F.F.A. team de-
    feated Lodge 3—0 at Kensington Oval when the third
    fixture of the Knockout Competition was played yesterday

    afternoon.

    Two goals were scored in the first half and the third
    a few minutes after the second half began.





    W1Score344-4

    vs. Lancashire

    @ From Page 1.

    and he completed his century in
    three hours fifty minutes

    Just before the interval Stoll-
    meyer who had hit five fours in
    his eighty three was out to a hot
    return catch by Hilton.

    At tea the score board shnwed
    204 for the loss of 1 wicket.

    After Tea

    The West Indies added 140 runs
    in two hours after tea for the loss
    of 3 more wickets, and at the
    close were 344 for 4. Rae's fine
    innings ended shortly after tea
    when Tattersall tempted him
    forward and wicketkeeper Bar-
    low did the rest. He batted four
    hours. twenty minutes and hit
    fourteen fours and a six.

    Everton Weekes followed with
    a brilliant innings of 59 scored in
    60 minutes with the aid of eight
    boundaries before he fell playing
    back to Grieves, who also had
    Marshall caught at the wicket
    after he had play®® well for 44.

    Waleott 17 and Christiani 3
    were together when stumps were
    drawn with the total at 344.

    The scores:—

    WEST INDIES 18ST INNINGS

    Pae stpd. Barlow b Tattersall 114
    Stollmever ec & b Hilton 83
    Marshall ¢ Barlow b Grieves a4
    Weekes b Grieves 59
    Walcott not out 7
    Christiani not out o r 3
    Extras: b. 18, 1.b. 5, n.b. 1 -w
    Total (for 4 wkts.) ws

    Fall of wickets—1 for 204, 2 for 209,
    2 for 298, 4 for 329.
    BOWLING ANALYSIS
    oO.



    M. R Ww
    Pollard 20 6 45 0
    Lomax 7 6 2» 0
    Wharton 10 1 Mo 0
    Grieves 2A 3 71 2
    Hilton 17 4 43, 1
    Lattersall 2 il 51 1
    Thin ce cceeceeretevee 16 2 a7 0

    —Reuter.



    SIR CHUNG WINS
    RACE THEN DIES

    (Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
    GEORGETOWN, June 3,
    The closing day of the D,T.C,
    May Meeting was marred by the
    sudden death of Sir Chung after
    winning the Stewards Handicap.
    Mr. Dyals Taiyang’s Sir Chung
    was being led back to receive
    cheers from the Grand Stand with
    Yvonet up when he collapsed
    and died on the track.
    Results are:
    WHITSUN HANDICAP—6 Furlongs
    Class D
    TUCKER'S KITTY (O'Neil) 140 Ibs.
    HOMESTRETCH (Sunich) 133 Ibs.
    TOY BOMB (Gonzalez) 116 Ibs.
    MILLIONAIRE (Ramirez) 119 Ibs.
    Time; 1 min, 27 secs.
    GARDEN HANDICAP—7 Furlongs
    Class F
    ANNA TASMAN (Â¥Yvonet) 126 Ibs.
    FAIR ECHO (Sunich) 114 Ibs.
    PENSIVE (Gonzalez 137 Ibs.)
    BIG BOY (Beckles) 134 Ibs.
    Time: 1 min. 37% secs.
    STEWARDS HANDICAP—Mile & 100 yds.
    Class H 2

    eee

    Seno

    1, SIR CHUNG (Yvonet) 122 Ibs.

    2. GALLANT MAN (O'Neil) 115 Ibs.

    3. VINDIMA (Gonzalez) 140 Ibs.

    4. DANCING MASTER (Ramirez) 136 lbs
    Time: 2 mins. 3 secs.

    D.T.C, HANDICAP—7 Furlongs Class C

    1 MISS SHIRLEY (O'Neil) 125 Ibs.

    2. HOMESTRETCH (Sunich)

    Time: 393 secs.
    DIRECTORS HANDICAP—5 Furlongs
    Class G.
    1, PENSIVE (Gonzalez) 135 Ibs:

    2, BLACK EAGLE (Gobin) 130 Ibs.
    TRADE WIND (Sunich) 112 Ibs,
    4, SLY FOX (Patrick) 108 Ibs.
    Time: 1 min. 102 sees...
    PADDOCK HANDICAP—Mile & 100 yds.
    Class E

    1, ANNA TASMAN (Gobin) 132 Ibs,
    FAIR ECHO (Sunich) 114 Ibs.
    MILLIONAIRE (O'Neil) 116 Ibs.

    BIG BOY (Beckles) 123 Ibs,

    Time : 2 mins. 42 secs
    CHAMPION HANDICAP—6 Furlongs

    Class A®

    1, GALLANT MAN (Rameriz) 122 Ibs.
    DANCING MASTER (Forshaw) 134 Ibs
    VINDIMA (Gonzalez) 140 Ibs.

    Time 1. 25 secs

    3.
    ‘

    2.
    3

    B.F.F.A. KNOCK-QUT
    FIXTURES

    This Week's Knockoat Fixtures

    Monday, June 5th—Rangers vs. National
    at Carlton. Referee: Mr. O. Graham.
    Tambrose vs. Colts at Leonard's,
    Referee: Mr. J. Archer.

    Tuesday June 6th—Harkliffe vs. Pen-
    rode at St, Leonard's. Referee: Mr, E
    Reece. St. Mary's vs. Westerners at the
    Bay. Mr. B, Grandison.

    St.

    Referee ;

    Playing in rain which started
    before the match, the B.F.F.A.
    boys started early to press Lodge ‘
    Cheeseman the Lodge School right
    winger — although the ball was
    wet and slippery controlled it well
    and after receiving a Iqng pass
    from stocky centre forwar1}
    Kramer, ran down, cut in andj
    what looked like a sure goal was)
    at the last moment cuffed outside
    by B.F.F.A. custodian Pinder
    whose anticipation was surprising.

    Very shortly after this Clarke
    playing at centre forward for
    B.F.F.A. was given a pass from
    Simpson at centre-half and wasted
    no time by running down and
    kicking the ball into the left cor-
    ner of the goal to open the scoring
    for B.F.F.A.

    The Second Goal

    Having scored the first goal
    B.F.F.A. never slackened up and
    a few minutes after Glasgow while
    trying to clear, from a ball which
    apparently was spinning in the
    air edged it to Fowler who took
    the opportunity. He stopped the
    ball and toepunched it into the
    right corner of the nets. King tie
    Lodge goalkeeper made an at-
    tempt to save but was too far in
    the left corrier to do anything.

    Two minutes before half time
    B.F.F.A. missed another chance
    to score the third when Phillips
    with the ball well under control

    kicked hard and high over the
    bar.
    After half time Lodge mace

    some attempts to open their scor-
    ing but fullback Denny = and
    Hayes were not afraid to tackle
    and clear when the occasion aros®.
    Their kicking was accurate and
    strong and this was one of the
    chief reasons why Lodge did not
    score. Meanwhile Clarke at cen-
    tre forward for B.F.F.A. appeared
    very reluctant to tackle and more
    than once he just stood up and
    watched the ball carried away by
    his opponents who at this stage
    were making every effort to score.

    Nevertheless he showed his
    worth when receiving a short pass
    and scored the third goal for
    B.F.F.A. More opportunities were
    presented to the B.F.F.A. players
    to score but the wet ball played
    tricks with them and at the fine]
    blast the score was unchanged and
    Lodge was defeated three—nil.

    The referee was Mr. L. Thomzs
    and the linesmen were Messrs.
    Harris and Critchlow.

    The teams were: —

    LODGE: — King, Williams, Gill,
    Glasgow, Welch, Brooks, Barrow,



    Cheeseman, Hutchinson, Kramer
    and Farar,

    BF.F.A.: — Pinder, "Denny,
    Hayes, Waithe, Trotman, Simp-
    son, Carter, Fowler, Clarke,

    Phillips and Yearwood.
    Weightlifting:
    Frank de Souza
    1950 Junior
    “Mr. Guiana”

    (Advocate Correspondent)
    GEORGETOWN.
    Youthful Frank deSouza was
    on Whitsunday morning crowned
    “Junior Mr, Guiana, 1950” at the
    President’s Birthday Show — in



    SUNDAY, JUNE 4, 1950





    I SEEM to have given an enthusiast some anxious
    ating on Sunday last that Bowmanston ran second to Bow Bells last

    moments by
    st

    November
    Perseverance and
    dear sir, for any

    This was of course my mistake. She ran fourth behind
    Brown Girl, the second and third. I apologise, my
    inconvenience I may have caused you

    THE B.T.C. MIDSUMMER PROGRAMME

    The official programme of the B.T.C. for the August meeting js
    published on the page opposite to-day: There has been an all round
    increase in stakes which this year will amount to $32,290 and the four
    A class races are all up to the $1,000 mark. It has taken us a long
    time to get there but I do not think the system has been too gradua}
    With the local sweep selling like hot cakes it is also certain that the
    point money will be increased. Therefore there is every -reason to
    believe that a first prize will be increased by about $480 for each
    race and this will make the Stewards’ Stakes worth around $1,580
    Not at all a small figure. I think it should attract a number of visit-
    ors from Trinidad.

    But I also notice that the meeting does no open until the 7th
    while it ends on the 12th. In that case we might suffer a loss of
    two or three who will want to remain in Trinidad for the Arima
    meeting which comes at the end of the same month. Already it is
    rumoured that Storm’s Gift will not be coming back here after the
    June meeting. I hope there will be no others.

    The Secretary of the B.T.C. I see has also stuck to the names
    chosen last August for most of the races and it is hoped thit it will
    not be long before we stop referring to some of them at least as the
    first and second A class nine etc. However I think this will take
    some time because we have got into the habit for the past 50 years
    now and naturally it will be difficult to break. Perhaps I can give
    the new practice some help by reminding you that the Stewards’
    Stakes is the big A class event for stayers and midd.e distance run-
    ners and the Carlisle Stakes the big sprint event of the meeting
    These will always be associated with the August meeting,

    I am also glad to see that the Stafford Stake
    first prize of $1,000
    this class.

    for class B has a
    It will now be the richest prize Of the year for

    I am wondering now if the B.T.C. will not do something about
    increasing the prizes for the Derby. If the object of increasing stakes
    is to help the owners cope with the ever rising cost of stable upkeep
    it is strange that the owner who breeds a Derby winner is not included.
    The Derby prizes have been at the present level now for some years.
    Perhaps the committee did not consider this item when they were
    framing the conditions of the classic so far in advance. In that case
    they should keep it in mind for future use, Will they tbh¢refore
    please think about raising the Derby Stakes for 1952 immeaiately.
    ? am under the impression the first subscriptions for this race close
    some time around October this year. In order that the 1951 Derby
    might not suffer is it possible that an amendment can be made so
    that the stakes of that race can also be raised.



    After all we would like to see the Trinidadians again taking an
    interest in our classic but how can we expect them to do this if the
    Arima Derby Trial Stakes is also increasing, as I am sure it will, while
    our race is sticking in the mud. We still have the advantage, but
    if we can increase it they may be tempted to take a shot at $3,000
    instead of waiting on the Arima one ‘worth only about $1,900. It
    would also serve to increase the class of our classic.

    LIKELY DERBY CANDIDATES

    Speaking of our Derby reminds me that an elimination list has
    already started for this race. First on is Bow Bells. It is under-
    stood that after racing in Trinidad in June she will not be coming
    back here but returning to St. Vincent to await the rigours of Novem-
    ber and Christmas perhaps. It is also probable that we will not see
    Bowmanston judging from the way she was raced last March,



    The task relinquished by these two will be passed on to their
    respective stable companions Cross Bow and Watercress, the latter,
    in all probability, sharing it with another stable mate Colleton. It
    is therefore likely that the Derby field will be made up of the follow-
    ing: Cross Bow, Watercress, Colleton, Apollo, Pharos, Brown Girl
    and Perseverance. It will be as good a field as we have seen if the
    above seven turn out but it would make all the difference if we were
    allowed to see what Bow Bells and Bowmanston could do among
    them. After all there is no proof positive up to now that either of
    them can stay a mile.



    PREPARATIONS FOR JUNE

    Preparations by the local contingent for the June meeting are
    going apace at the Savannah on mornings and. a number of them
    have begun to impress favourably already. The A class racing in

    honour of Dr. Cephas Whitney,—| 'rrinidad will be well worth watching with Storm’s Gift and Pepper

    and Body Beautiful Contest at the | Wine in the field.

    Astor Cinema.
    Albert Ferreira.

    DeSouza who was runner-up in
    1949 displayed the best developed
    body and “best arms’ out of nine
    strong men.

    Albert Gouveia created a new
    record in the squatting when with
    a body weight of 170 pounds he
    squatted with 40 lbs. But it was
    145-pounder W. Squires who came
    out on top with 370 lbs, according
    to the Hoffman formula. Gouveia
    was second and J, dos Santos 141;
    lbs. who did 260 was third.

    In the curling contest A Gouveia
    came back to win with a curl o1
    165 lbs. while S. Richards 150 did
    140 lbs. and W. Brusch 185 also
    did 140,

    Only one contestant—D. Critch-
    low — came up for the Dead-lift
    event and he hoisted 450 which
    was 90 lbs away from the record
    held by Kenneth Gerrard, last
    year’s champ.

    Runner-up was






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    Both of them are going rather well. Of course
    we know it takes Storm’s Gift a lot of work to really warm up and
    perhaps she will not be at her best in the T.T.C. Plate after a rest of
    several months. But her appearance does not tend to support this
    view on this occasion. I quite agree she has put on some condition
    but it looks mostly like muscle and not surplus fat. She certainly
    seems to be giving Identify a rough time of it at exercise.

    Pepper Wine looks more like the frisking kitten
    associate her with. In contrast to her general demeanour last
    March she appears to have taken a new: lease of life- All we can hope
    for now is that she doesnot run into the ill luck she did last June.
    She will make it very difficult for any of them to beat her if she
    keeps up her form.

    I was also impressed with Mr. Victor Chase’s Landmark. She is
    still running into condition but as she will be mainly concerned with
    sprint events she should be fit enough by the end of the month. She
    is very fast.

    we usually

    Perhaps it is peculiar but another who impresses is the roaring
    Pharos. Can a three-year-old with this condition train on? That
    is the question. We have seen the gallant little Furioso do wonders
    over five and six but the trouble was always hampering him a bit.
    Can Pharos do the same? Present indications are that he might and
    he is such a good looking son of O.T.C. that I cannot discard him
    altogether as a hope for the Trial Stakes. He is taking his work
    with relish and I shall be following his form in Trinidad with con-
    siderable interest.



    PHOSFERINE

    is everyone’s
    tonic

    HROUGHOUT the world, for very

    many years, PHOSFERINE has
    been regarded as an indispensable tonic
    for the weak and ailing, the convalescent
    and the run-down. PHOSFERINE
    hastens the return to full health and
    strength, It revives the appetite, restores
    vitality, replaces lost confidence. If you
    are feeling nervy or out-of-sorts make
    up your mind to try PHOSFERINE
    today! You'll be feeling better in
    no time!

    PHOSFERINE

    THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS

    FOR Depression, Debility, Indigestion,
    Sleeplessness & after Influenza

    [” Phosferine is available in Tablet and Liquid form. |












    SUNDAY, JUNE 4, 1950





    RELAX!—AND GET
    A GOOD GRIP

    RELAX! Now don’t get agitate
    about that handicap that
    come down. Relax, and your
    will improve. And don’t plea





    won"



    Beginning the Golf Week



    of the

    Spring Sports

    i clubhead



    line of
    objec



    ever blame your clubs If yo ‘
    I started out with an ‘
    hickory shafted wood that ‘
    like a fugitive from
    museum \l
    casl-olfs, reyeet ‘
    shapes, and | do not think the ] shoul
    spoiled my style Maybe they lil the right of the
    helped, because I had to pi rec wit s shois part
    much morg carefully. ular]; W the hands sw:
    First, we had better settle thi; through ¢! all and up, th
    question of grip. The pictures he: hould erate the target fro
    show my rather unusual grip, vie
    and the ones below show the mor If ‘ ound the ba
    usual Harry Vardon grip. on the follow-throug I kno
    I first used my double-hand have ad s With
    gtip when I was young and y shor i w the targé
    hands were too small to hold the The ai f the clubhead “1
    club any other way My left- smalic jen
    hand grip has the thumb pointing the i

    straight down the shaft. Instea



    GEIP—ONE
    centre of the
    . ‘8 curl over.

    of overlapping the little finger of

    the right hand over the first fir
    ger of the left, I grip the ci
    with all the right-hand fingers

    I find this gives more powe:
    but I teach all my pupils to over
    lap as you see in the Vardon pit
    tures.

    And that will probably be tt
    best grip for most people follow
    ing the Daily Express Spring
    Sports School

    Make a new start

    If you haven't gone too far wit
    your golf a new start may re
    worth while.

    Don’t go on to a course for
    first time and play
    you should play ce inst:
    tions from a recognised teache:
    who will give you these basic prin
    ciples, (1) Relax. (2) Head stead
    throughout. (3) Left arm f
    all the way. (4) Cultivate a swi

    By cultivate a swing | me:
    this: A baby crawls before i
    walks. A golfer must be proficient
    before he hits hard Acquire
    good method, and, having acquire
    it, you can hit the ball as hard as
    you like.

    Champion players, I know
    not keep their heads still, but the
    only move their heads laterally
    never lift them

    Moving the head sideways dovs
    not destroy the are of the swins
    but lifting it up will ruin a shot

    Turn your head to the rigt
    just before you swing back, That
    helps you to get to the top with-
    out strain. Then on the way down
    hit past the chin :

    No

    the
    thir

    as you









    mgs



    The be swing sh
    . é § 8 should start
    with the clubhead, hands, hi;

    and shoulders all together. All
    the Americans cal] it

    one piece,
    It is the best method because it
    the easiest method.

    This way you ensure that

    ==

    the

    that’s the seeret,

    ===
    SS
    SS

    { is not so

    important



    THE REES GRIP—TPWO
    The thumb crosses the sha/t, us!
    covers the little finger

    Take that divot
    With a driver I tee the ball just
    c the left foot and hit the








    ball on ipswing afte:
    the clubhead has reached the lo
    st point of its arc
    IRONS, the ball is placed
    back to the right foot a
    loft of the club increases. The
    lowest point of the arc is then in
    front of the ball
    You | down and through the
    ball ar get back-spin th:
    ind a straight flight Always
    divot The greenkeeper won't
    THREE Here i bs t G artp
    I fall out with the theory that

    THE HARRY VARDON GRIP {0 isis'a!itt 62%



    ii you pull » clubhead down
    h the left hand towards the
    ht foot the hips return to the
    ht position without you having
    think. about it

    right elbow into

    You keep your

    ide, by the time you are

    o hit through the ball, the

    hifted to the left foot

    i ye have something to hit
    against

    A deliberate turn of the hips as

    cle and,





    the frst movement in the down-

    in ( Id turn the shoulders
    round a ell, and that means the
    clubhead would not be moving

    in to out
    ids timing

    Finally, for
    um often asked
    end golfer
    far? .

    The simple answer is that he

    today, a question I
    How can a week-
    get the strength to hit



    his club well will hit the ball much
    further than a circus strong man
    using sheer strength) and no tim-
    ing. Stre th and a sound ig

    THE GRIP COMPLETE
    and th is Dai Rees
    displayina

    NOW

    OVERLAP
    fingers are partly

    THUMB ON RIGHT
    Da: R r nd











    BARBADOS TURF CLUB

    Official Programme— Mid-Summer Meeting, 1950.



    ONDAY Zth. THURSDAY 10th and SATURDAY



    t2th



    SUNDAY ADVOCATE

    School

    Your Coach
    This Week

    Dai Rees

    wolf Gt











    | JUNE 4

    | The Topic

    of .

    |Last Week



    e mountain, course behind
    , mne at Al 7 his |
    jav¥her was prof tong! He is
    ofessional at South Herts, and
    is *? Brit'st iatch play title
    , ae
    OUOTES
    FORGET the old method of
    the clubhead back with
    ids ieadine. Take club back
    hands, hij and shoulders
    together |
    FORGET t theory that the
    ing in the downswing is the | Wet! tings enough can happe
    t e back to and a{Not only night and day
    forward of their original | 5,204 anagny n
    Instead pull the left
    i down toe the right foot, and } ana the police presence
    neel will be set for en no khaki suit
    without vou having to | The only simple difference

    !'T WORRY too much about



    eping the head perfectly still
    ,ou can move it laterally and get
    avay with it—but lifting the head
    wall rum any shot. You must look
    at the t all ihe time, and when
    it has gone keep looking at the
    spot where it was.

    WHEN YOU HIT the ball you

    should get the feeling that you are
    owing the ball forward under-
    d with the right hand, and
    hitiing it forward with back of
    left hand
    FORGET idea
    not
    pood

    the that length
    he tee does matter, If
    eu nt to play golf you
    must hit the bail straight and far
    Exercise for the hands and legs
    will go a long way towards solv-
    ing that problem
    DON'T WORRY too much about
    a stiff left leg at impact. Some of
    the best golfers in the world can
    drive with the rest with a bent
    left leg at impact.”

    A practice Vip
    From Von Nida

    Do not worry too much just be-
    cause you cannot always be away
    a golf course practising. You
    t aways be improving your



    if

    For instance, you use your right
    and tor most things and, natur
    ily, it develops much more
    power and grip

    So try to concentrate on exer-

    ising your left hand

    Norman von Nida, who is about
    the most golf-conscious man | have
    met, always carries a_ golf
    all around in his jacket pocket

    His idea is to grip the ball
    shtly, relax, grip, relax, to im
    prove the forearm power, and von
    Nida has about the strongest grip
    I know in a man so small

    You can even help your golf
    Wt@n driving your car by congen-
    traung your grip on the steering
    vheel to your left hand. The un-
    evenness of right and left hand
    rips ig the most common cause of
    bad golf shots

    evel



    So, just to be going on with, get
    down to getting a grip on your
    golf

    does not need to be strong. It is are the perfect combination

    the speed of the echubhead that There are plenty of ways to
    gets the distance. In one word strengthen the hands-—-there’s a

    TIMING tip from von Nida above, Concen-
    A weak man who is swinging trate on the left—swing a club

    with it as vou walk between shots
    The legs, should be s_rong

    Cycling or skipping will

    lot there L

    too,







    AUGUST.

    help a

    Ve had to keep quite mute
    We heard a stirring lecture
    ' firet in this decade

    Jemanding bus conductor
    “o use a razor blade
    Bright shoes and sparkling collars
    ‘sce shining like
    Oh boy will bus
    Lone up for a March



    the
    a broor
    lawles
    doom

    lhev mast buses
    Seep black
    ‘ont newer

    r thew will face

    sweep out
    lead and
    back the
    their



    Vhat amazed
    Ww just this
    ro send ten

    { jobles

    Joe and Rober
    power” talk
    “foolish virgins

    wall

    We went u
    each we

    every rum
    spent an hour

    prudent bajan

    mis-directed powe

    shop

    every

    Cried

    Let police charge conductors
    \ charge the “foolish ten
    jut it's the magistrate’s pro\
    ooviet and suspend





    fhe trouble a’int conductors
    tis owners of a bus

    Who cause the overloading
    To kick up all this fuss

    people in the suburbs
    service at its best

    But boys poor Joe and Robert
    left back with ‘the rest



    Are

    Poor Betsy in the country
    Tast week in pouring ral
    | Was told by a conductor
    , Wait till we pass again

    |
    |

    hours
    heart

    waited for three
    uffering from the

    | She

    | Wet

    \nd all that helped out Betsy
    Was the masa" mule cart
    Tis, well to give a lecture

    But this is only talk
    Siert first providing buses
    Betsy wont have to walk

    Next Tuesday bright and ear!
    Even if we get the sack
    We'll see our local Minister
    Amend “the Motor Act

    And place the rest of power
    Joust in. its rightful place
    Pecause this very measure
    Was passed with undue haste

    We put this matter clearly
    A conductor is our spr

    |
    |
    |
    |

    Por many a midnight hour
    We all drink J & R
    sponsored by

    J & R BAKERIES

    makers of

    | ENRICHED BREAD
    and the Lienders of
    RUM



    1950





































































    st Deay=Monday Fila 19350