Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
Sunday.
June IH.
195 0.

duncale

Year









a
Se

W. I. FIGHTING TO AVOID DEFEAT

: * Stollmeyer Plays Hero’s
Innings For 67 Not Out
Yugoslavia Accused) West Indies Still Need
eee S| 264 Out of 386 Runs

England 312 and 288

WL. 215 and (for 4) 122
in Pravda published to-day by

Moscow Radio | MANCHESTER, June 10
Zhevkov, Secretary-General | WITH SIX WICKETS to fall in their second
|







“My Flying Saucer
Will Be On Show”

Man Developed It 36 Years Ago

R. GEORGE TILGHMAN RICHARDS, 67-year-old ‘ai: |

pioneer and lecturer, believes that when the aero-
nautical section of the South Kensirgton Science Museum
opens on June 11 it will reveal the secret of the “flying;

LONDON, Jun
saucer”,

Bulgaria Communist leader
Toor Zhevkov accused Yugoslavia
fot “trying to provoke war in the
Balkans” according to an article

a —*, For standing there will be wu}
oa model of Mr. Richardss own}
British Favour “flying saucer,” on which hy
worked before the 1914-18 war.

4 The model is of a monoplane

Schuman Plan wh.ch he attempted to perfeci

into a foolproof circular airplane

which would not stall or spin. |

; PARIS, June 10. “I built the first machine of |

The cordial atmosphere at/this nature 36 years ago” said

present prevailing between the| Mr, Richards. “We had to scrap |

British and French Governmeni| it because the war came along. |
: over the Schuman Coal and Steel] After the war no one had an’
Pool Plan, despite the failure of| finance, and the idea had to be



Dhan seet Wugouieeia wk, bom innings the West Indies still require 264 runs

jing up an army of over a milian’ to beat England in the first cricset Test match
which is scheduled to finish on Tuesday.

England continued their second innings this

morning and were all out for 288, Bill Edrich

} } siderably more than the strength
jof the armed forces maintained
}by her Cominform neighbours

| Zhevkov said the United States



was arming Yugoslavia “on an in



the diplomats to bring Britain] scrapped. \ creasing scale One hundred of making a brilliant 71. : :
into the negotiations at this stage, “This aiveraft, I claim, is the | the trains laden with armoured The West Indies on batting for a.second time required
was emphasised by the French! original flying saucer. | believe | JEFFREY STOLLMEYER — Stylish West Indian batsman was hero of yesterday's play for ivehicles, fleld and anti-aircraft 886 runs for victory, and when stumps were drawn for
Foreign Minister, M. Robert} that the Americans have his team. He defied the English bowlers after opening the W.L. second innings and was unde- rtillery and ammunition have al- the day they had made 122 for four wickets.
Schuman in Thionville yester-! geveloped the idea, and that! feated with 67 at the drawing of stumps. Here he is pictured a$ he batted in ihe Yorkshire jready passed through Austria on Ty ine at 1 tai ras Jeff Stollmeyer who defied
day. what people see is a_ similar match — the first game which the tourists won.—Central Press. jtheir way to Yugoslavia from neir star batsman was v' Ta

Replying to questions by jour- machine, | | Western Germany,” he declared the England bowlers to score a magnificent 67 not out. In
alists, M. Schuman said he was “Of course, the speed

now is| ae ; the first innings the West Indies scored 215 in reply to
happy about the evolution of] much arms and_ cargoes

more than the 85 m.p.h. England's total of 312

| “American

| 7 é . . Rat * Ihave i , Tug i

opinion in England. He added| my aircraft could do. Its landin French W illing Ta! : ‘ ~ nye nee Acai ep uae te Today's Play

that that very day he had “good speed Was 30 m.p.h. ‘Ad it C. i . i Oo V Ve , OV e a S | Posieted pe 3 ie’ Ceol Baa ; j : 1 ‘Today play opened before a

news from the British side. “I know that two Amesiean | mt ‘ommunist | ment give Yugoslavia a free zone Soviets Lise | apacity crowd of at least 25,000
5 j " . anies the * | jin the port of Salonika for the un ‘ vw e W.L. retlecting a determination

It was believed in usually well- ee eee Etat . . ] e : ent a . : nN ‘

informed diplomatic quarters| et, Then, they amalzamated, Ching To U.N. | or International incense nc o-| US Plane For |" stute ot heats tall ie

uk tas z toe ‘i tae duced.”—L.E.S. \ LAKE SUCCESS, June 10. j 2 mer German Nazi experts are at X allie or jrorning papers, the “Sporting

abou good news from e brit- The Frencn representative in

: de”? : hronicle alone headlining it
ish side” did not refer to any

| ‘ riving in Yugoslavia to re-organ > s ; m
Mee 7 the United Nations implied to- : lise the Yugoslav rmy and in I an 2a | “anybody's match”, E, W- Swantor
eee any ne KN e day that his Government is pre- a S n ntareti Istruct Yugoslav army personnel it ractic e n the —— nga whilt
comprehensive and cordial atti- B B C D pared to admit Communist Cnina} - /- jthe ; } Englankd’s position ex
DU. enies |

i iti use of American ar Germat judging
tude displayed by British Cab-



























j a i J IER y > Jive ly strong warned that “spec
| 4 ; ; to the United Nations if that was weapor BERLIN, June 10 mely g Wwe :
inet Ministers in routine diplo- e a condition for keeping the So-| MOSCOW, June 10, Lee American Air Force authoritic | itors with English sympathic
aiacibtmcanlgalibas” |: imme esata 2 Allegations | viet Union inside the World Or-| THE SOV'ET UNION will not recognise any decision | ye bat on pe oeOnre 50. 288 Arte) | eens set ies my ee
ni 2 ganisation | ake ver ‘ x Ay Say Ls AR pee ge led Air Security Board against | (ee narfor m
One of the factors which fav- “ 1 The oxletce wae pukoed ve poets ‘ ithout her on the ‘Sapgre pf the Antarctic, she has} MUSIC FOR FARM three Soviet jet fighters using Berry's performance has beet
ourably impressed the French is Of B ib | diplomatic. ‘otiee bate ¥; declared in a note to seven Governments with Antarctic United States Army Transpor:| Vi@ely,. one might even say
Britain’s assurance this week, r ery Sn ae e Al interests published here to-day HANDS plane i acnentaertaiouasi a vlievedly hailed as
conveyed to M. Schuman by the speech by M. Jean Chauvel, Per- ee ‘ Dt 1 . aftermionn. rane et '’| hope for the future, 1
British Embassy im Paris, that LONDON. J 19 | manent French Representative it ; In the note, handed to Britain, the United States, | BURY, St. Edmunds ” ‘The West G : }#eneral opinion is that at last
the British Government had no The British Sesghneiner ee the United Nations, in a we France, Norway, Australia, New Zealand and the Argen- A radio has been fitted to 5 PA yk ee vews Agency left arm spin bowler has been
= e ph ny 5 / i ~ . . 1 rag o Strong ioe epor : ul ai to > me p
intention of submitting counter-| poration said to-day that allega-| Proadcast from France. M tine on Wednesday, the Soviet Government called for | +f Waar At Borers roa: iny's ineident was the third 4 ite | ound, to Step, ane My o a
proposals for the opening of the|tions of bribery forwarded to re ae ein international discussions aimed at teaching an egreement | a aeee deen take coacies bind within a:short period | the late great Hedley Verit;
six-power Coal and Steel Talks|the Director of Public Prosecu-| DC taxcn Oy hig di on a regime for the Antarctic oi ai. ge ‘ Eyewi tie tated ihat the Tight Field
on June 20 tions yesterday were contained| ments in the course of the next ; : ; || music while they are plant- three Soviet plan cee ' ‘gh a 1
‘ v s 3 i‘ t E | : y arvesting . 7 a planes, jet aircraft This morning Goddard openec
in a letter from a Labour Mem-|few weeks implies a choice be oi Declaring thatRuseia was will- ing, hoeing or harves . Site nai caseca rte eee
i i = 5 ne ' : —(I.N.8.) ms wept wings “buzzed straight away with Ramadhin
No Counter Proposals ber ep neeanat and ~_ a ieee Saat cocinicee. oi { to consider any proposals on , the American plane continuously | {trom the Stratford end, bowling a
reported earlier, in a secret repor ire, c . isc ’ é as co sin to land atin : y. and : .
The “good news from Britain”| by the BBC S | the maintenance of the United Na- SPOR] S ithe method of @gcussien and on ore ming In to land a aiden to Bailey, and Valentine
€ 'g M ‘ c ; : AC Lype of-rer for the Antarc-} P ‘ Templehof airport in the Ameri loing the same thing to Edrich
; Z
which the French Foreign Min-} A BBC announcement said tions as a World Organisation. i jtic, the note invited the seven| Plot Housewife can sector Walcott had resumed duty behind
ister Robert Schuman referred to| ‘statements that the BBC have A see i gener A ring # = WINDOW Pstvercicante iss, Water’ thane 2 MGS sities ublsk Sis: lain ole ae ah es ae a pe .
last night is, it is believed in]sent a report to the Director of key votes eo CUSHION Of at | points O ; question.” 2 first attacked nex © city, inside] tight attacking fleld, Both bowl-
diplomatic quarters here, an as-|Public Prosecutions concealing mitting Communist China to the THE first Trial Game in prepar |Prehs en anges aad Faces Diworce the bit, sarin oe ee ae ‘eidunen did pag
surance conveyed through the | allegations made against members United Nations, was ur\ierstood ee ee ee ae ae liplomatic relations with Chile | . SPIDGE The Soviet planes were engag ) well that no run was called
British Embassy in Paris that}of its staff, are untrue. Apart in diplomatic circles here to be . ote : + mene a sor 3 ' : a Ae the a | CAMBRIDGE, June 10 ing in target practice according | uitil the sixth over when Edrich
Britain will not submit counter-|from sending the letter from serving notice that some time this ae BY LL 2nd She was not among Me cours |. Divoroe, papers were, today |". scency. It said the Russtan|late: cut Valentine throligh- the
proposals at the outset of the Wing Commander Geoffrey Coop- summer its Government would : o tean vill be led by | Ses to whom the note was sent jserved on Mrs, Ric Yarda ere Roca paitetanae thi A cateaes ips for three runs
Schuman Plan. The conference|&! (a Labour Member) in whicn vote in favour of admitting Com- maverbs of Piexwick-Rovers and || inn. ~ Government. of tht | Lait, English nounerrnt who pi eiroass Phin ine Mrciite The frst half hour produced
J 20 the allegations were made, to the munist China to the United Na- Mr, Proverbs’ team will wear THielaits ube nate Wena “obmel es her own alncratt toung we! eee ianding ht up to Tem-| twelve runs, ten maidens coming
opens on June ‘ Tw : : S.5.R th note W I ‘ Id to show that England a fore landing, right uy Per rr
Director of Public Prosecutions tions Council. Sh te Bhirte at A Mr hmael’s Abt aonee thet doch question a wort, a talline , ciehof Airport i the first thirteen overs
©. s j . : ea wil ar Colourec ersey av " ta On % ) ICE » bef ? - “hed
After a certain hesitation in the BBC have taken no action. M. Chauvel, in his broadcast, inl arPaeb GE taat io ait the regime of the Antarctic, should ae Eee Nate we'T pit «eat The agency quoted a witnes An appeal for l.b.w: against
London about British procedure It was learned yesterday that} stated that the Soviet delegates Ga decided: withtit: tF mabictpa- | aaiitany ai ao tt cota wine That thi Montene, Aoatl drich at 124 in Valentine's firth
following last week’s breakdown the Prosecutions Office have ask-| had no right to walk out of the Pickwick ; e dad wi t pi pa-~ | adultery us alleged and that | seria atteribetrat th titude| 2ver Was disallowed, 22 minutes
ae V rare ed Scotland Yard, British Police ; ati over a second ton uit would’ not be defended. She) pre aye ‘ : id produced 23 runs and Ram
f the negotiations for Britain to United Nations delegation ov ' t pial en while the Skymaster 2
9 eee -- Congor.| Headquarters, to investigate the] the issue Dealing with Russian polar/}would not disclose the name of ' or Rpts , Jadhin, who had bowled ten over
be present at the Paris Confer- report. “al He guted. he jexploration, the note said it was|the correspondent preparing to land e Airpor which seven were maidens was
ence, the British Government is —Reuter : eae ealnnd {generally recognised that the The auburn haired 26-year-ohi Reuter rewarded when Edrich gu. hard
understood to have decided against "1 issue is c »xistence

—_——



tors Laazarev and|fiying housewife flew round the



al one going away and Weekes

(73 }Russian navigi
the present objection to the Con- I . of the United Nations as a World France W ill | Pellingshausen after whom the| world in a year and a day in 1948 ; . the antlers tlio tomk’ «hot cae
ference on any alternative Brit- U.S. Will Agree Organisation”. silineats hamed,|—49. Arriving with a godson at EES Will Start Military !

jusen sea was 4 to send the Middlesexman begk
a bropoen eis Stabili e vere the first to reach the*shores Ciera Wee rt last August G Aid To Indo-China to the pavilion for a well played
ritish views 0} e Schuman re of Antarctica in the nineteenth| described her husband a _ i mite. © 7 :
pian will be made known as the Or Risk War | Smuts Down With a fAntarétiga' In the. nineteenth deseribed, ber husband ag the) asitiNQTON, June_10
work of the Conference proceeds









| ceatiiont maae.” The United States Air Force Evans In
through day to day contacts in Of Annihilation a: rane | mtinent. She made the flight, she said,| will fly eight C 47. transport
Britain Pneumonia | Whaling In The Antarctic | ‘because I kn that people in| planes to Saigon next week Evans once again joined Bailey,
Reuter. PARIS, June 10 8 Europe and in the United States| start the flow of military aid to] but was given an early life when

‘ ‘ ; \ enw ‘ } 7 t Je sd | Stollmeye vith a comfortable
RY ¢ sie The viet. Union was taking} particularly, think that England i Indo-China, it wa innounced meyer wi g
M. Emmanuel Monick, Hon- The Soviet pron nein decadent and has hi

After Losing Cold War PRETORIA, June 10:
General Smuts, ill with pneu-
VIENNA, June 10. monia at the age of 80, was in a
The Austrian Communist By. |S condition to-night, it was





day 1 here tht The planes will rt jut to be accomplished, s 2
orary President of the Bank of|segular parf in. whaline in the | 1 it ay. SIM re tonig! The plane , aoe » be accomplished, slipped

; | I tent ¢tho|l wanted to prove what an ordin lown by American crew nd threw wide of the bowler to
France ast night confirmed) Antarctic, where fine ths of the |?

French evening newspapers re-| worl ’s whale ¢ were taken]

*

ry persor mm ordinar English ~Keute @ On page W
ber of Parliament, Poet and Play- De Ga TNT tee te ee ee



announced,

*
Price Of Rubber
‘ ‘e | wright Dr. Enst Fischer, in a} A bulletin issued at the South
Dangerously High statement prepared for t'se Aus-| African Ex-Premier’s farm near

trian Communist Peace Congress | here stated; “General Smuts, who
The American State Department} which opened today in Vienna,} was not so well this morning, un-
had sharply advised rubber pro-j; declared that a small clique of] fortunately had a pulmonary em-
ducing countries egainst the spec-| “powerful millionaires, corrupt} polism this afternoon which caused
ulative rises in the price of natural] politicians and unrestrained Gen- a prief severe state of collapse.
rubber. erals” (in the United States) had) «Tonight his condition is improved

The Department called notice to] “lost the Cold War and are now put must be regarded as serious.’
the “serious implications” of price; faced with the choice either to} —Reuter
movements, and advised both pro-| come to an agreement or to risk |
ducing and marketing countries} an unpredictable war of annihila- |
that “wide speculative swings in| tion.” |
the price of raw material would He added: “The day of this great |
perform a disservice to pieenewrd decision is approaching with giant}
and ‘consumer alike.—Reuter.

housewife coul do r Vior

ports that France intends to stabil-| @ On Page 15 7

; row-Taits have a daughter, born in eam . 7 2 eo U
ise the franc with gold and with| 11946 Oey Le ry hme wif }

the dollar this autumn Serene ana? | Vit Morrow-Tait piloted her

aireraft throughout the flight with

The Bank of France, it has been Rocea Is Italy's Meee ae a tk ae

reported, would buy gold on the; lHer plane, after a serie f acct

French market, asked Parliament ‘es 7 2 andar mtd ‘lahon sally.
to fix a “permanent” value for the| First World City | he rat rs ae 4 : for
france in terms of vold and of dot-| , le abando a
lars, abolish the office of Exchange | ROME, June 10. |
and make the franc freely coa- The tiny village of Rocca Sini-|,,
vertible with all other currencies,|balda in the Abruzzi Mountains
{9 miles North East of Rome today *
Official and black market prices} )e¢ame Italy’s first World City
for gold and for dollars have been Wealth Washington publisher
ilmost identical for some time | Mr Caresse Crosbie has convert

M Monick commented last! ., ost of ite 800 inhabitants t
1 “T tabi 3 i
Sak , ae stabilis tion of thel... creed of world citizenship Ex-Rebel Leader

be very important for|

France. It will consolidate our At a mass gathering in the 5
currency on all foreign maxitete L2astial castle overlooking the vil- Held Up In |



on the
For fiv

ai u











POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER




did odd jobs in Canada und the
United States to earn mone for
1 new aircraft Revter

strides.” —Reuter.



Abbe Probes Mystery

aie e | and prove that France is aiving| lage, she appealed to them t â„¢ |
Of The Rock Paintings stability to her economy,” preach “peace in the world—a Indonesia
| —Reuter. | united world without fortunes or
. ars.” S 1AP E, June 10
* . JOHANNESBURG. - ii | eee se

Abbe Henri Breuil, veteran French archaeologist, leaves}
here in a few days’ time to try to establish whether South- |

Mrs. Crosbie told the women of

1 he will not allow the wife and three
NURSES Rocca, renamed today Rocea Del] yiidren of Captain Raymond





aA













: : ; : i ck of the World) “wef unm roo” ste 1 mer rebe
: ern Africa was inhabited by a white race thousands of | . > a Mundi (Rock the W rid) “wel “Tureo” Westerling—for be}
years ago | COME L AIN fomen can take # ind an leader—to leave Indone Mr
SUE ie A We tees oh alee Lt He is goihg first to Chibi Re-| pt e can insist that the powers of] fF. R, Massey, his coun aid
: ) Be | ; 1 ic energy. ¢ labo and of|here to-day
66 serve near Fort Victoria, Souther. LONDON A tomic energy : : 2 - a vhs used ’ Ind ae plication for |
Permanent Peace Rhodesia, which he visited two It used to be that you couldn’t | intellectual endeavou eet eiite tanta. Staten 6 »|
years ago : see the nurses for the trees. But)! only for peaceful purposes Westerling ee ive
oa? a that’s changed, and the nurses cone ime before the Suprein ease We have a regular stock
Frontier In Poland Then he found rock painting ] TX (Ale don’t like it As she finishec eakir Dr there to-day, but was adjourned
} - * r . . e ” j wv * or of t ne § j ling
R e d lof people with white skins and a / , oS Hi Nurses at London's St. Charles ee. F * a ail i el intil June 21 at Ww in of Gents’ Siandard Mod
eorganise |long red hair carrying European-| | “Put that down at once | Hou Hospital complained that tall trees | ‘vho claims to be Italy * Mr ) request .
5 itype bows and arrows. He was| | Often ee ores et 0 te which once shielded them from the | citizen, tore up hic Italian pe { West rling, stated t cy els always at your dis
WARSAW, June 10. | unable to stay long enough to make | poticism of the handling of curious have been uprooted. Now, | port ahd threw the plece i aus Shae ii os . th th,
The West-Gern Communist |a thorough study. that East African scheme.” | they said, they have to keep their ia deep well Mr Massey to apply : 16n tai posal. You can get them
weekly Sozialistischer Informa- curtains. drawn for privacy —Reuter. | utch Consul in Sint + pose ; ; i
tions-Dienst to-day said the East Three years ago he found paint- j permission for them eave In-| fitted with or without 3

German Government delegation! ings in the Brandberg Mountaiis,

" SE avn Sa winger “pe a 3 ; : y . : os 7 ’ I have since be inform veeds,
Wy tisenilee ‘as Gas titi |cunsiaare were oaaoed ir tore. of 550 HIDDEN LOUDSPEAKERS ome that Bs. Wentering ites
tion recognising the der-Neis conside ere related to those o I, | 4 4 4 thor ch ren will not be allowed

Line as a permanent “peace fron- | Chiki : !

i o leave e co ry”, Mr. Masse

tier’ with Poland, not only for | * Yrs 7 » lee tk unt

East Germay;y, but also for West! The White Lady FOR M.P Ss SPELCHES aid.—-Reuter f 2 * Me
Germany | f . a

'donesia




















; a Oy ee
The paper said Walter Ulbright| One Brandberg painting he has . + rks ge |
‘ ‘act G ier) (na Thite Lady 2c » it 7 f A wy \es 2
(Deputy Kast German Premier),|9amed White Lady, because it is , a ar . ° mY
the le r of the German delega-|0f a white-skinned, red-haire New Commons kasy On The b Terrorists Kill Constables “A “eg 47 ; &
tion signed this declaration also| ¥Cman wearing a white dress : ‘ te
on behalf of West Germany.” | To make MPs audible in every The Most Elaborate No Booming ie In Johore Fracas . ee /
The Communist ver declared} When he returns to Johannes-| Part of the new House of Cor Sound experts who devised tt | SINGAPORE. June 10 =~ ee
the “historic declara of W |burg in six weeks’ time he will| ™ons, to be used for the first t TI ficatio new system, emphas se ts killed thre
saw great ble for all of|organise u further expedition to} October 26, 550 loudspeakers which is cl to be the most does. not mean 550 loudsp tided other
Germ hy South-We 1 Africa to make a full! are be'ng installed Jaborate I he wor « is I © each booming and echoing, as : ‘ n the ioe Be mbust Pau
The ements t sez were of the Brandberg Tiny amplifiers are distri necessar by a wartin ieci ome sports ground enact ine ‘3 . CAVE SHEE HP Ohd ARaD & Co., Utd.
conch r b f equality through every part of the 1am- of M Churchill ng the o Amplificatior ll b ri tl
or vt f elcomes ber from floor to roof mittee MP: } cided tt merely to e the voices t t
$* t t the So- t jiscover whether @ They are concealed i carvin i¢ T f the new House fortable hearin ev ] >
eG h pos- i did once, on oak panels on pillas le The nsisted that the t t of the 1 ber } { ! 711192 12 nH <
th gr le Southern’ and head rests. and hidd« ehind yuld be of ti ume } ri Ar fficial ill I ‘ t t hot de t ens 2 & 13 BROAD STREET
fill "| Africa, becoming absorbed into plaques bearing the t t d or { t here ht r tcl nt ( Beg
1 the native . design which is +t s t hon 4 11 I ‘ l i
Die i —L.E-S. the Commons. ee gant £ L.¥



Reuter



VAAL MUNN



PAGE TWO SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JUNE 11, 1950

, OCLC DPPG EPO E POPOL PPE YYPEN | | ADY COLLYMORE opened, Barbados Scholar 1939 € e Coming Wedding
LABORATE preparations are
E afoot for the wedding in Port-
of-Spain on July 8, of Miss Gloria
Fakoory of Trinidad and Mr No
man Elias of British Guiana. The





rd

mM
Last 2 Shows TO-DAY
5 and 8.30 p.m
x

Warner's Hit! Jane: Wyman, Lew Ayres in

“JOHNNY BELINDA”

- the children’s Fancy Dress ai - : a
Competition at the Fair at the P. oe ge — oo
Hastings Rocks yesterday after-|}° eae a y tis =6Canadia:
neon, in aid of the poor of the nips ‘anaes a et
James Stree ist C . ri yeste yY morning
| James Street Methodist Church. T.C.A. from Montrea: for






SSSSSOOHN OOS





































* holiday in Barbados » wedding takes place in Port-of
eat eke Cauiie € cnt te ok % Cocktail Party Barbados Scholar of 1939, h: a ‘ Spain and a specially hat ters
“9 LIVES ARE NOT “JUKE x Mss Molly Radcliffe gave ee Canada since 1940 i : hc Aur wags wane * I
ENOUGH’ and Gra” ockte art vesterda MecGi niversity and was als - “gy ae ;
Ronald Reagan Ann Sheridan Cocktail Farty yes at the John Mopkitis Hospitel ir from Georgetown.

- |cvening at the Crane Hotel, fo
c SOOO OCC GOOCH OOOO": 566647044 >| the members of the committee o*
SS | the Madame Bromova School of

~ | Dancing
GAIETY (the Garden) ST. JAMES

Last 2 Shows TO-DAY MAT. & pam. NIGHT 8.20 Staying With Her Daughter

Presently on a visit to Br
Guiana is the bride’s father
Richard Fakoory, Principal
Richard Fakoory and Com
Limited, of Port-of-Spain. A k«

Baltimore for two years

Dr. Payne obtained his M D
in 1945 and his Ph.D. earlier
this month. He was marr.@d ji;
1946.





turfite he attended the recent
Just — the same time h« day meeting of the Demerara Tu
ann: "ER? | RS. G. D. Frost left yester-|arrived at Seawell, his younger Club which he said he “enjoy
Bob Hope in “GREAT LOVER brother Anscele, who is wil!



immensely.’
eae a oa Mr. Fakoory is asguest of hi
future son-in-law, Mr. Norman
Elias, one of the Principals
Messrs N. Elias and Son, Geor;
town. After the wedding

couple will reside in Georgetown

After Short Holiday
RS. ‘Bill’ Stephens was at
the airport on Thursd ay

for T.C.A. for Canada. She :
| is going to Montreal for Medical; Barclays Bank here returned
jattention. She will be staying} from three months long leave i:
| with her daughter Mrs. Marjorie|@ng’and. He arrived on th
Vioskaluk, who has been living | “Golfite.

n Canada for five years.
Took Teachers’ Course

RS. A. CONLIFFE of Dun-
cans, St. Philip is now back in
Curbados after spending six year:
in England. He was ome oj the

MONDAY AND TUESDAY AT 8. so P.M
Paramount's Action Hit!

ALAN LADD A “WHISPERING SMITH”

Color By Technicsior °
with Brenda Marshall, Robert Preston, Dowald Crisp









| Accompanying Mrs. Frost, was
| Mrs. Ken Albrant from Mon-
| treal, who has been staying with
Mr. and Mrs. L. D, Frost at
jolders, St. James, on several

ee ee ee te ee PSOE PFPA P OPO? >

GLOBE THEATRE

SSSSOOOOROS IOS































ivi morning to se a eg les
S veeks holiday. Mr. AYbrant wa-|P2ssengers arriving by — in aie Wate ate rae
$ ilso down for a couple of weeks ste png he ty pa aan ) a-
< he returned last week. welstieien, =e yes Mrs. Barnes atrived her
TO « + aioe i re 5 about three eks ag Ath hei
. DAY 5.00 & 8.30 P.M. AND CONTINUING rere PUOOESESIN INF rae tt ee ee Ree hagbadl oho wes Mare tin oyt > |
- . ‘ > i ri on business, and she remained on
K Universal Inte " % 1 $ : ai 2 ground staff in April 1944 and 1 iness, and she remained or
g Ss: nternational Presents % % ROY AL (Worthings: after serving for five years, too) to spend a short holiday with
Md Ris ade ity " " a Teacher’s Course at Lancaste: her daughter. 7
% « ‘ bs 14) Tae Pe eer ee SS eo Training College which las.e4 for . {
x { { S| sb %| 13 months. ‘" On Long Leave
% | % REPULLIC BIG DOUBLE | He said that the course, although 4 JUST starting his long leave is
} Charles Ann Sir Cedric x x Tom BROWN Audrey LONG a meee sone Cue to the long : CM ee ie Soe eee ; 5 iJ Mr. Keith Miner who ac-
o BOYER BLYTH HARDWICKE $s “DUKE OF CHICAGO” ae ce _ yo vane , . . nie companied by his wife arrived
. 4 E » S a per F \s wie : a * ao Rinametia wisn hee 4
% SPECIAL SHORTS - 3) PH ’ And ‘| interesting one and afforded him AMONG THE PASSENGERS arriving from Canada by T.C.A pis wie ot et were (left oes - oe aes five as ;
$ SEECIAL 3 S: ey ee the opportunity of Having 12 to right) Miss Margaret Clarke, Miss Ann Winter, Mr. Hugh Proverbs an Ss Pat Skeete. ears pve oas mor we ta
% (1) Unusual Latest Newsreel % % es) weeks’ school practice among the Just behind and almost hidden by Miss Skeete is Mr. Kenneth Wood and at the extreme right Venez er nas Oe ey Ps ee
it r : R % MONDAY & TUESDAY English children whom he found . 5. Wood See a la or four years whe re
(2) Harmony Highway (Musical) ¥ x 5 and 8.30 very amiable. is Mrs. ’ a ere ee the Petro-
B x > ORC Republic Double . . oa: . aC ervic }
A DORSNGE GNCMESTRA. — S| "SON OF ADVENTURE Arrived Yesterd Second Year Science M.Sc. In Animal Nutrition Leaving In July Leaving Barbados on Thursday
merica’s Best Dance Band — g and rive esterday iSS Ann Winter, arrived a. Hugh Proverbs, son o1 Mr, ISS PAT SKEETE, daughter py B.W.I.A they are off to
x (3) ENGLAND vs. WALES 8\% NIGHTTIME IN NEVADA RS. ENID ALDER was at M from Canada yesterday by M and Mrs. C. A, ‘Bertie’ of Mr. and Mrs. Bruce California via Puerto Rico.
; si eoasn aki t my , x WEDNESDAY 8.99 _Seawell early yesterday ~ CA, and will be here for a rroverbs of ‘Flint Hall’ returned Skeete of Edgecumbe, St. Philip, S
s Match x x cananan MIGHTS morning to meet Mrs. B. E. Shut- gncrt holiday before going on to from Canada yesterday by T.C.A., returned from Canada yesterday Intransit For Montserrat
. See Jackie Milburn England's Dashing Centre Forward 4 ~ Hhewents whe oe ved from Ontario her home in St. Kitts wnere he has just Penne pe eee M* erode Sek
% Notching 8 Goals vs. Wales S13 yesterday by T.C.A. to spend two Ann, who used to go to schoo) M.Sc. degree in Animal Nutri- one year course in Domestic servant of Montserrat who
% EMPIRE months’ holiday with Mrs. E. M. in Barbados at Codrington High tion at MacDonald College in Science. went up to England in 1940 has
% i othe Labs aiciite idach oo at Searles Estate Christ School has just finished her sec- Quebec. as She expects to leave Barbados just returned to the West Indies
s$ T mh eTIN . MONDAY “TUESDAY ane ae ond year at McGill University Hugh has been in Canada since jn July for England, at the same having been demobbed from the
x ne ie S 445 & 8.30 & tos doing Science. She will be in 1941, three years in the Army time as her sister Elizabeth, who R.A.F. last month with the rank
% Local Talent Audition this Morning at 9.30 a.m. All ¢ % pot ane To % Canada And U.S, Visit the West Indies for her Summer and the rest at College, will be going to school there. of Fi/Sgt. Pilot.
$s weaited ter Lani aaa = a 8 a : m. ee ll are x TORY Ne Ee it eraesain ie 3 ISS Dorothy Fitzgerald, who holidays and will then be re On Honeymoon For Thr Month He arrived here yesterday
x s a Show on Friday 16th ~ in — R left yesterday by T.C.A. is turning to Canada to continue her , s ee - ontns morning by the “Golfito” intran-
8 ETH WOOD. h
- With — . “MOTHER DIDN'T TELL | off to Canada on holiday and she studies > oe left etes to ISS Margaret Clarke, daugh- sit for Montserrat and was ac-
% ME” also plans to visit the United T.C.A. Staff M. b liv oe Sa: ae ened Neraan ter of Mr. and Mrs. H.W companied by his wife. During
2 en States before she returns home acs Gaet ng embers Nag «Bite Nace gle z 8Y Clarke of Pine Hill has just their short stay in Barbados, M1
éi MGM's Musical Spree in Tropical Color By TECHNICOLOR? SuGs RAVE Re: ame ~ f ISS BUNNY BLAKELY, Who by TCA. ieee one completed her first year in Home and Mrs. Meade will be staying
st - Se — a>. 2 é > Arrivin June 14th isa T.C.A, agent in Edmonton, His wife is from ocronto, ane Economics at MacDonald College. with Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Ward
. ; : , Wy ROXY x ISS GR 8 myer Aiberta arrived yesterday by he was married there on June ge arrived yesterday by T.C.A. at Warners, Christ Church
¢ wot 7 $ % PRACT BAMLENER; T.C.A., to spend two weeks, 8th. to spend three months holiday at Mr. Meade is a son of Mr
; saat WN 2 TODAY TO MONDAY $ | who is at present in Domin- here, staying at the Ocean View|. His two brothers who are also jome. Her parents are both in C. R. Meade, retired Treasurer
a ¢ > 4.30 & 8.15 % ica, writes saying that she will be fyotel, Also arriving yesterday| i" Canada were present for the Ganada but will be returning of Montserrat who has been over
JANE POWELL - ANN SOTHERN xe REPUBLIC BIG DOUBLE 9 [arriving here on June 14th by the and staying at the Ocean View | Wedding, Lear was Bestman and shortly . ~ here as a delegate, attending the
RUDE Cer uenasn) Red % John CARROLL — Adele MARA Lady Nelson. vere Miss Helen Pz : ‘ Freddie was an usher, : Standing Closer Association Com-
UTR EEIRE x es a s Helen Patterson who The Wood di tt Re-Appointed itt Talk
’ = ¥ “ 5 * ; with T.C./ : and e S are spendin 1e€ . aa. mittee Talks
POCO SSO SOOO IPL SCG PODOD ODODE OOD | ee oN Rexel x To Jamaica Miss. “Sin cy Qui oo one first week of their visit at bne- RRIVING by the “Gollito
rs 2 Ss A © > Z , , s 5
= % “THE PLUNDERERS” % M*. ‘Bob’ Green of Interna- with T.C.A., in Winnipeg Otte rabank. yesterday were Mr. and Mrs os aes
? =| s Starring 9 tional Aeradio Ltd. left Quigley hopes to be here two ‘ George Whewell who after four Big?
z= % Rod CAMERON — Ilona MASSEY x Barbados on Thursday by B.W.I.A iy pe a "tees R sane. Mayer Bes ai ei ae Dect mde lg oe
> ; 330 ©~©»~»~=—d | for Jamaica , RS i Hie ge ae 7 : : ayers returned to Barbados, where
TUESDAY 8.30 . only sti , for e wee hay . q ’
e eelS canacas’ miguTs Be ea ar et and two children Barbara yr, Whewell has been re-appoint-
x and Patricia came in yesterday ed to the Engineering staff of
aay : min - oo ‘
4 HAVE YOU A TICKET . x OLYMPIC taal ake "ae rag OP Sg Cable and Wireless (W.I.) Ltd
: FO % Last TWO SHOWS TODAY about four week's holiday before , Their son Roger accompanied
= Rr . % 4.80 & 8.45 going on to the U.S.A. ; them. Vv
s Mr. Mayers who is with the First Visit
$ REPUBLIC BIG DOUBLE Atlas Supply Co, in Bel, ; , . :
GRAND POLO BA % = ROY ROGERS and TRIGGER y gium, is PRAYING HIS first visit to
> is a the son of Rev. Herbert Mayers en - ri 1
% “NIGHTTIME IN NEVADA” a en ea ee here in 1911, cuit, owner war Metropolitan
— AT a 5 na was at one time attached to (yy) ‘0: Ww k. He
% “SONS OF ADVENTURE” Si. Matthias Church, but is now ee naga die sakclinn on ine
MARINE HOTE i% Lynne ROBERTS—Russ HAYDEN ie Clete om M. ‘cig Golfito” from England where ,he
L | " MONDAY TUESDAY now ayin his ‘third visit’ to Mad been staying for the Pa
$ Reg ati the 4 Cae He fi ird visit to year and was accompanied by jis
SATURDAY, JULY FIRST, 1 ist. inst, ‘Repubtic ‘Serial here in 1925 and then rotrned tt Wife and infant son John. Tixey
THESE ARE AVAILABLE % KING OF JUNGLELAND IFICENT 1984, a me cere expect to be here for a couple ot
’ . & Starring: Clyde BEATTY ; months holiday and wi > stay-
From irae arene. Advocate Co., Ltd. or iB senescence MAGN After Four Months ing at the Marine Hotel.
— : ; | : :
“ca If cAsACAS”‘ekcors San NCO. Touring Caribbean
HUA LL t © Brit



ORS OS

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From 7 to 11 o'clock




Public Health Department, Brit-
ish Guiana, returned home
recently by B.W4.A. after spend-
ing four months’ holiday here.
She «was staying at “Brookdale”,
Holetown, St. James.

Spent Three Months
R. and Mrs. Michael Han-
schell were arrivals yester-
day morning from England on the
“Golfito”, after spending three
months’ holiday. Mr. Hanschell
is Superintendent of Agriculture,
St. Vincent and will be here for
a couple of days before leaving
to resume his duties.

Mr. and Mrs. Wanschell are
staying with Hon’ble Mrs. Muriel
Hanschell at “Bosvigo”, Eagle
Hall Road.

Pre-Retirement Leave
. AND Mrs. Allan Hodgson
left yesterday by T.C-A., for
Montreal, where Mr, Hodgson
will be spending three months
pre-retirement leave. Mr. Hodg-
son who is Director of Telecom~
munications, Aeronautical, was

M Arthur Seymour, who ar-
rived in Barbados on May
S3lst to give lectures on W.I.
poetry for the Extra-Mural Class-
es of the W.1. University here,
left on Thursday by B.W.I.A
for Antigua on a similar mission,
From there he will visit Jamaica
and expects to return to B.G. on
July 4th.

Off To New Post

APT. Jimmy Lynch of the

Devonshire Regiment after
six weeks’ holiday in Barbados,
staying with his mother Mrs.
Cyril A. Lynch, of White Hall,
St. Michael, left on Thursday by
B.W.I.A. for Jamaica and will
join a Troop Ship there for Eng-
land.

Jimmy has been stationed in
Austria with the Dorsets, and is
now on his way to England
where he will be appointed to a
fresh post.

Back From U. K. Holiday
R. E. R: C. BOYCE of Bar-

clays Bank returned yester
day morning from England on the



Mr. G. B. NILES

Passed Bar Finals

R. G. BENNETT NILES, Sen-

ior Clerk of the Labour
Department who left Barbados in
November 1948 has just passed
his bar Finals in England, at the
end of the Trinity Term. Mr.
Niles will be called to the bar
later this month, after which he
will be returning to Barbados at
the earliest opportunity.

Mr. F. G. Smith, B.A., formerly
an Assistant Master at Comber-
mere School, has just passed hif
examination in Contract and Tort,
Criminal and Constitutional Law.

Bank Official Returns
M* and Mrs. Marcel Wicks

and their little son John,
returned from England yesterday

in the Bahamas for seven years|“Golfito” after spending three morning on the “Golfito” after
and three years in Barbados.| months’ holiday. He was accom— spending three months’ holiday.
After his leave he will be join-| panied by his wife and little son Mr. Wicks is an official of Bar-





ing a firm of Telecommunication | Michael. clays Bank.
or oO you uy Consulting Engineers in Mon-
treal. CRYPTOQUOTE—Here’s how to work it:

During his holiday however AXYDLBAAXR
he will pay an official visit to

shi is LONGFELLOW
ee ae eee ee One letter simply stands for another. In this example A is used

SS SS forthcom: eren beni (or the three L’s, X for tHe two O's, etc. Single letters, apos-
| Broadcasting in the West inane, trophies, the length and formation of the words are all hints.
AQUATIC CLUD CUNEMA (Members Only)

Intransit Each day the code letters are different.
TO-NIGHT TO TUESDAY NIGHT at 8.30

ISS MOIRA KING, daughter
‘YOU GOTTA STAY HAPPY”

Starring JOAN FONTAINE ° JAMES STEWART of Mr. and Mrs. Percy King ; 4
With ‘BDDIE ALBERT 0: ROLAND YOUNG \:o: PERCY KILBRIDE of Georgetown, B.G. arrived from XUQ FPJ JZP QBKYXF MWQK,.JZP
A Universal-International Pioture

Sees br British Guiana on Thursday by; KAPTIMPK WN XAZWWFYXKIPMK,
ine SERTRSDAY RE BaS Bo. B.W.LA., and has been spending
SNE

PRESTON: FOSTER ALAN CURTIS » “\NN RUTHERFORD a few days with the Carlton ZXLP X MPKIJ—YXKMIJBXF.,

i MaNSIDE J Stoute’s in Hastings. She is due “
jn cssehiaat Hisar’. to leave toGay for Antigua where Cryptoquote: IT BEFITS THOSE WHO’ ARE

NOTICE | LADIES — YOUR SHOES!

CLOSING for BREAKFAST HOUR THE DEVONSHIRE

fog ee , MADE BY MANSFIELDS OF ENGLAND
From Monday, 19th June, our Office and Depart-
ments will be closed to business from 11 a.m, to 12
noon.
Our working hours will therefore be :—
Mondays to Fridays | 8 a.m. to 11 a.m.
}12 noon to 4 p.m.

Saturdays 8 a.m. to 12 noon

This general closedown for the breakfast hour has
been decided on in the interests of our customers In
order to avoid inconvenience and delays. Our cus-






| certified
QUALITY?

IRY- -

MURRAY’
MILK STOUT

THE HALL MARK OF QUALITY

A Cryptogram Quotation











MURRAY'S MILK STOUT CONTAINS ALL THE NBCES-
SARY INGREDIENTS, THUS MAKING THE BEST DRINK-

ING HEALTH AND PLEASURE. TWO GLASSES A DAY ‘ WHITE NUBUCK-BLACKSUEDE=-BLACK PATENT

10.33 11.12 12.70
EVANS xo WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4606 or 4220

WILL GIVE YOU THE VITALITY TO MAKE YOU THE
ENVY OF YOUR FRIENDS.



TRY MURRAY'S MILK STOUT TODAY

FOR SATISFACTION. tomers are accordingly asked to co-operate by arrang-
ing their shopping in accordance with the above

timetable.

MANNING & Co. Lid.-Agents BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON

FACTORY LTD.

Another shipment of NURSES SHOES-Just In



:
x
i 5 eS yan HeMION Houten Coartce See og
LOSSSSSOS SOS SSS DOSES SOOO SESS O SSDS FSGS CO GSS SOS GOOS GS GSOOO OS OOS SOOO a SSE

}









' i t





SUNDAY, JUNE 11, 1950





(* RUPTURE
)

If you want to play bal] | RELIEF















you cant SO slim / Thousands of ruptured womer
ve got to bu lg = Ty
} saci e go oO wild w Fitted with a real
= with vle P &)\ | Mee came ts ante ae fntin Soa
y with plenty of KL] M, _ pile

says ELSIE the BORDEN cow

KLIM“<-MILK “

FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER

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IT.CHING
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larks sand -
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comfortable as they're 8



fr e,
made as they re welcome;





Relentless itching—caused by germs under
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Thousands of skin sufferers have proved
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| liquid healer does penetrate the tortured
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~— ECZEMA, PSORIASIS, BOILS, |
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MALARIA SORES or RINGWORM—
just a few applications of wonderful
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LE TOUQUET

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Lady Dudley, one of /ngland's l t titled women, is a
honey blonde with grey eyes and a.wonderful, fair skin. “ I
use Pond’s Creams regularly and it’s amazing the difference
that l’ond’s Creams have made to my skin,’ says Lady Dudley.
"It’s so much softer, smoother, clearer.” ‘

Mrs. Lawrence W. Earle, leading figure in Philadelphia
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without my Pond’s Creams,” she says." Pond’s Cold Cream is
so pleasant to use, and it leaves my face looking ever so much
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Blonde or Brunette

{ THEY PROTECT THEIR LOVELINESS WITH THE SAME BEAUTY CARE

Brunette Mrs. Lawrence Earle; who lives in U.S.A.,
end Lady Dudley, well-known London hostess, have
one thing in common

little Pond’s Vanishing Cream into your skin. This
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they use the same beauty care!

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than D.D.D. Prescription. Thisfamous | ;





SUNDAY ADVOCATE

(iardening Hints
For Amateurs













Care Of The Garden In Thx
Wet Months
g ther y weather wt -
that the time saved from water~*
ing, is mor than fully occupie! x
by weed-} ng, and the gene! P
Ww e1y
vou ove t i
I cep ly ir kk. Afte
the «
uid ¢ forked, ar tr
8 uich e on tl
e 7m 1 re ust
Â¥. On no account shoul
hard crust which forms the
beds after rain left, as it ex
clu th i tarves tt
plar
There reat nicety in know
ing the exact ne to fork a be
ifter n. If it done while the
hed . t results in
o nud icking to the
Y ( 1f hard lumps in



r I du if on the other
it left til too dry, a har
erust is encountered whic
to nall gritty bi’
the bed a very ugly appear





nee, Fe 1 the in-between tir
whe t i has dried out bit,
yet is not wholly dry Then the
earth it a ft crumbly *
t hen forked, in a
-d appearance *
oO ce can teach jt
é ti for thi ok
5 tir ea rain W
( t top sol
f i resulting in the bed hav -
horrid sunken look The ie Se
¢ is t 1 very apt to become 5

good

thi

forking is in-
the



NAPPY” is the feature attraction, starring Joan Fontaine
and James Stewart, with Eddie Albert, Roland Young and
Percy Kilbride of “Ma and Pa Kettle” fame, Rollicking
through a series of highly amusing and slightly cockeyed
situations that all add up to love’s young dream in the end,
Joan Fontaine and James Stewart prove themselves an
excellent comedy team and are aided and abetted in their
hilarity by Eddie Albert as Jimmy’s wacky friend

lo concoct this amusing romantic one of the funniest bits in the
comedy, it is necessary to have a film. Roland Young as Dee Dee’
thoroughly spoiled society giri uncle handles his role in his own
with miilions, who {§ also a run- inimitable fashion and _ Perey
away bride, the pilot of a cargo Kilbride—the farmer into whos

plane, his co-pilot, an embezzle:
who can be swayed by the tough
of a baby’s hand and a spooning

field the plane lands, is excellent,
with his large family of eight or
more children, which, he says,
pair of honeymooners. To these, “is just the beginning!” Eddie
add one chimpanzee who smokes Albert is bright and breezy, full!
cigars, a corpse on the way to its of wisecracks and contribute:

own funeral and a lot of frozen plenty of laughter.

fish, When everything and every- The settings and photograph)

body has been thoroughly mixed are good and the action doesn’t

up in a bad storm and crash landed Jeave much time to cateh you

in an Oklahoma cornfield at breath. ’

night—you will have a roug. “Woman's Vengeance”

idea of why “You Gotta Stay Showing at the Globe Theatre

Happy!” Under the circumstances, this week-end is “A WOMAN'S
I it's the only thing to do! VENGEANCE” sstarring Charles



S iY in continuous ral! J Boyer, Ann Blyth, Jessica Tand
, uy n ous Té Joan Fontaine, in the role of and Sir Cedric Hardwicke. As a
veut certain plan (such 85 Dee Dee Dillwood, shows herself point of interest, the story, writ
Gerbera Bougainvillea, et to be a very deft comedienne of ten by Aldous Huxley, is based on
their healthy deep green colour yo mean talent, Nov only is she a famous English murder trial
id turn a Rly yellow to aimo funny, but she manages to appear and tells of the death of an in-
wh ih caused by the exct * most attractive in a flying suit valid wife, under mysterious ci
ol Wa which See to preven’ that is several sizes too large for cumstance Due to the subtle
( pial rom obtaining t her. James Stewart, as the pilot, suggestions of a jealous woman
ec iry iron from the soil Th? who is long on flying, but short who is in love with him, the hus
see ary f a solution of Su’- gy finances and slightly girl-shy band is arrested, convicted on cir-
The ¢ ls s “4 a > = we [ inte the bargain, is a natural for Hew na eg gg bos ne i
‘= a 8 . “te tence é 2 eve
lve % oz. of this chemical in the part and his efforts to get the the execution, bis family doctor,
ome water. and to apply it each Chimp to smoke a cigar early in who has always believed him in-
week to the sick plant until it re- the, morning by smoking one nocent, solves the mystery, and
imes i normal colour himself with disastrous results, isthe ending is filled with terrific

}
———=»,
|
/
Teale a
YES’ it's true.. Lund
* jet Yardley
8 out of 10 American dentists
say—IPANA dental care- promotes Pamper your
healthier gums — brightens toch eo :
Stimulate it gently with
and, during the
}



As the husband, Charles Boyer



“THIS WEEK’S GUESS STAR

plays brilliantly, what is said to |

be his most dramatic role. Jessica
Tandy, as the woman, bitter and
frustrated in her love gives a re
markable performance. Sir Cedric
Hardwicke presents a truly splen
did portrayal of the doctor, who
refuses to accept Boyer’s guilt and
Ann Blyth, as Boyer’s second wife
is extremely good and is undoubt-
edly a fine young emotional
actwess

The settings are ‘excellent, and |
worthy of particular mention is ap |
accurate reproduction of the |
famous Old Bailey, London’s cen-
tral criminal court. “A Woman's
Vengeance” is an outstanding
dramatic film, brilliantly directed
and acted

“Johnny Belinda” is
return visit—this time to
Plaza (Oistins) Some of
may have already seen it

paying a
the
you

those who haven't, this is an
opportunity to see a really splen
did motion picture drama, superb

ly acted and widely acclaimed as
an outstanding film. Jane Wyman,
as Belinda, the mute girl, ie ex
tremely skilful in her portrayal o
1 most difficult role—a role which
won her an Academy Award. She
is supported by Lew Ayres, Agnes
Moorhead and Charles Bickford,
all of whose performances are
notaole

It appears that I made two errors
last week on my review of “Three
Came Back", and though I was
aware of them before her letter
was printed, | wish to thank Mrs
C. A, Mitchell for calling them to

my attention. How the first one
occurred is beyond me, as it is
obvious to anyone that this film
is taken from the book of the



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PAGE THREE





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are sometimes so water
at they will be found
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PAGE FOUR 2





touring West Indies team and an England team
been locked in combat at historic Old Trafford in Man-
rest match of thé 1950 West Indies tour

pion Thursday the
have

chester the scene of the

of England.

The West Indies, with six wickets in hand require 264 runs for
victory. This hasbeen a match that up to now has hardly had any
equal in the history of West Indies cricket from the point of view of
a bewildering fluctuation of fortunes and the intriguing shuffling of
advantage and initiative between the teams.

It is a far cry to the 1939 duel between the West Indies and
England at the same Old Trafford; but then the traditional ‘“Manches-
ter weather”

first

only served to produce another draw.
SMALL SCORING IN 1939
EW students of West Indian cricket history will have forgotten
the comparatively small England score of 164 for 7 wickets de-
clared, thanks to a fighting 76 by Hardstaff in. 100 minutes and the
West Indies’ smaller reply of 133, then saved from mediocrity only
by the batting genius of George Headley who scored 51 of these.

The game petered out into a tame draw» with England declaring
at 128 for the loss of six wickets in their second innings and the West
Indies’ replying with 43 for four”Wickets by close of play

In the game commencéd on Thursday the West Indies entered
the fray under completely different cireumstances. They were now
fresh from winning the rubber from England in 1948 in the West
Indies and had also won the rubber from India in India in 1949.

FIRST FIVE DAY TEST
OW they meet England for the first time in Tests that have been
given the status of five days as compared with three in 1928,
1933 and 1939.

Now they realise that they challenge England for the right to
challenge Australia in turn for world cricket supremacy. And so the
fight is much more intense than on any ‘other occasion. The result
means more to the West Indies than it has ever meant.

With five England wickets down in their first innings for 88 the
hopes of the West Indies raised to the highest pinnacle of
happiness and optimism and must have been correspondingly dashed
when the other five wickets added 224.

The West Indies fared almost as badly early in their
the first four wickets falling for 94 runs but the other
added 121 runs-

A second innings total of 288 runs set the West Indies the
of making 386 runs for victory and four wickets fell yesterday
122 runs.

were

innings
six wicket

task

for

FOUR KEY MEN

HETHER they will make the additional 262 runs tomorrow is

entirely problematical with the scales of balance weighted
heavily on the side of England. There is no use beating about the
bush, the whole of the West Indies hopes are pinned Jeffrey
Stollmeyer and Christiani who are batting and Gomez and skipper
Goddard.

The wickyt that according to the commentaries and observations
from private individuals is certainly no credit to the groundsman’s
art and tomorrow it will be five days old and so the task of the
batsmen, always a difficult one during this match, will not
easier one to all intents and purposes.

However ¢ricket is a game of glorious uncertainties and we in
the West Indies have seen Jeffrey Stollmeyer and Gerry Gomez
play many a crisis knock before arid also*saw Robert Christiani score
99 in his first appearance in a Test match when he represented the
West Indies against England at Kensington in 1948.

THE TIME FOR INQUESTS
HE GAME is not yet finished and after the Test will be the time
for inquests but it does seem as if the theory that John Goddard
left down one of his pace bowlers—Jones—took with him Christiani
another batsman instead of C. B. Williams, another slow spin bowler,
will be one of the chief subjects of the post moftem. Jones,
in the absence of Johnson, would have been very awkward

on

be an

certainly

Whatever is the outcome of the game, the team can rest assured
that the majority of level headed persons in the West Indies are
morally behind them, wish them well and appreciate a great deal
of the odds which are facing them and which they are surmounting
with commendable fortitude.

One could not write even a passing line about the match in progress
without paying tribute to the magniffcent bowling performance of
tall, slim left arm bowler Alf Valentine of Jamaica.

VALENTINE’S MAGNIFICENT BOWLING
TILL in his teens, Valentine played his first season in Senior Cup
Cricket in Jamaica in 1948. He toured Trinidad this year with



the Jamaican team and earned selec-
‘tion in the West Indies team. His
figures were not startling but his easy
‘action, his command of length and
this ability to spin the ball rather than
| cut it slightly by using the seam gave
‘me the impression that here was the
man for whom the West Indies were
looking since 1930-31 in Australia
and 1939 in England.

It is with pardonable pride that I






claim the honour of the first West
| | Indian journalist in these parts that
} pressed his claims for inclusion in

, the 1950 West Indies team.

| RECORDS TOPPLED
H* established the record of tak-
: ing 13 wickets for the lowest
{number of runs—-13 for 67 against
Lancashire as compared with 13 for
91 by L. N. Constantine vs. Essex at

'Chelmsford in 1939, 13 for 112 by

A. VALENTINE L, N. Constantine vs. Northampton-
tare

a

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Spartan Put BFFA Out Of Running

AS SECOND ROUND
OF K.O. GAMES BEGIN

SPARTAN defeated the



B.F.F.A. team by two ¢

oa
one in the first game of the second round draw of, the
Knockout Football Competition at Kensington Oval yester-
day.

Both teams missed a number of

Opportunities of scoring,
being the greater offender
respect

At half time the score was love
all but the Park team came back
and put in two quick ones during
the second period

For Spartan, Desmond Johnson
and Keith Walecett scored, while
Trotman sent in the lone goal for
his team

From the touch off, Spartan who
defended the goal from the screen
end quickly got in possession and
their forwards launched an attack
which was negatived by their op-
ponents’ defence

First Timer

Again the Spartan forwards at-
tacked, and Keith Walcott sent in
a good first timer which struck the
cross bar and rebounded into play.

Spartan kept up a concentrated
attack en their opponents’ goal but
just failed to score. ‘On one oc-
easion Johnson who was on the
run, kicked wide with the goal-
keeper on the*ground, while on
another, Chase their outside right
in an attempt to place one neatly
in the corner kicked out from an
open goal.

The B.F.F.A forwards soon got
into their stride ard from a good
forward movement, their centre
forward Clarke kicked straight to
Harris in the goal from inside the
area.

The B.F.F.A. made another good
movement and forced their oppo-

Spartan
in this





nents to concede a corner but
nothing resulted
Lusty Shot
Spartan then took over, and

tried to open the score but their
opponents’ left full back Denny got
in their way and cleared with a
lusty shot. Their outside right
Yearwood then got possession and
centred atcurately but Harris was
well in position and saved.

Short:y afterwards Trotman the
B.F.F.A.’s inside left kicked over
after receiving one from the right
wing.

Spartan again tried to score, but
missed many opportunities as their
forwards either fumbled or kicked
over and the interval was taken
with the score love all.

On resumption the Spartan for-
wards kept up a series of attacks
on their opponents goal and were
soon rewarded when Johnson beat
Pinder with a high shot to open
the scoring.

Free Kick

Shortly afterwards the B.F.F.A.
were awarded a free kick which
was taken by one of their defence
The ball went straight to Harris
who had no difficulty in saving.

Spartan now tried to increase
their lead and Ishmael sent in a
hard grounder from just outside
the area, but Pinder saved.

From a free kick by Gittens,
goalkeeper Pinder fumbled ani
gave Keith Walcott an opportunity



to send in the second goal for
Spartan.
B.F.F.A, in an effort to de-

crease this lead soon took the ball
down the field but Gibbons got in
the way of Carter on the left wing.

Later Johnson, the Spartan in-
side right, got possession and sent
in a good try which Pinder saved.
B.F.F.A. took over at this stage
and Yearwood on the right wing
sent acrogs a good shot which
Harris deflected over the bar. No-
thing however resulted from the
corner kick.

Neat Shot

The B.F.F.A. were soon able to,
decrease this lead when their in-
side left Trotman beat Harris
with a neat shot as the result of
a corner from the right side.

Later the B.F.F.A. missed a
good opportunity of equalizing
when their outside left Carter who
was unmarked kicked out and the
game ended with Spartan winners
by the odd goal in three.



Wachting:

‘“MELODY”’
SCORES
FIRST WIN




“Melody,” owned and_ skip-
pered by Ned Carrington scored
her first victory for the season
when she defeateq all other “In-
termediate Clas boats at the
Twelfth and final Regatta of the
R.B.Y.C sa in Carlisle
Bay yesterday evenifig This is
also the first time for the son
that “Melody” has been posi-
tioned among the first t

The boats sailed south-about
in a fairly ,steady wind
calm seas Ten boat star
in the Intermediate Gem I
and “Calypso”. did not race
Second to “Melody” was
“Skippy,” owned and skippered
by Gounod Cox and thir

“Dawn” owned and skippered b
Arthur Evelyn.

Mrs. John Chandler’s “Okapi,
skippered by Carrol Burke <
ried off honours in the “B” C
“Rascal,”










while owned anc
pered by George Stoute wa
second. Third in this Class wa
Mischief,” owned n To
pin and skippered ‘
Stanton All eigh boats
scheduled for this race started
In the “C” Class ten boats
started. The race was won by
“Astra,” owned and skippered
by Milton Tuck which has
now scored its third win for
the season, Second was “Gan-
net,” owned and skippered by
Peter Ince and third “Rogue,”

owned Geraid
Nicholls
“Sinbad”
“Dp” Class, leaving
boats to race. Honours went to
“Olive Blossom,” owned and
skippered by Winston Hassell
*Rainbird,” owned and skipper-
ed by “Corkie” Roberts was
second and third “Imp,” owned
and skipered by Geoffrey John-
son
Now that all the Regattas have
been sailed off tht Frontenac
Cup will be raced for on Satur-
day, June 24.
The results
‘B’ Class: 1
3. Mischief.

and skippered by
start in the
only six

did not







were as follows:
Okapi, 2. Rascal,

‘C’ Class:. 1, Astra, 2
3. Rogue.

Intermediaté Class: 1
2. Skippy, 3. Dawn.

‘D’ Class: 1. Olive Blossom, 2
Rainbir'd, 3, Imp.



"SUN VALLEY” SOLD

Mr. J. A, Dewar has sold “Sun
Valley” to The Anglo-Irisa
Agency for export abroad.

“Sun Valley” is a three-year-
ball fixture of the Knock-out
of “Sansonnet.” He has won two
races in three starts in England
this year.

The referee was Mr. D. W.
Sayers while the linesmen were
Messrs, S. O'C, Gittens and G. E.

Amory,
B.F.F.A.: Pinder, Haydes, Den-
ny, Waithe, Simpson, Phillips,

Yearwood Trotman, Clarke, Fow-
ler, Carter.

Spartan: Harris, Medford, Gib-
bons, Ishmael, Cadogan, Giftens,
Chase, Haynes, Walcott Johnson,
Boyce.

shire at Northampton in 1928 and 13 for 107 by C. Bertie Clarke vs.
Hampshire at Bournemouth in 1939

Valentine’s fine figures of 11

record class with A. V. Bedser and C. V

ing performance in their first Test

In each of his first two Test matches vs

chester in 1946, A. V. Bedser took
at Manchester,

In his first Test match, England vs

Grimmett took 11 for 82.
Cricket fans in the West Indies
youngster before the tour is over.





This can’t go on!

If you can’t concentrate on

today They'll tone up your
your work, feel listless and | whole system, stimulate your
tired, dull and dispirited, why | metabolism and increase your
don’t you pull yourself together | energy. Just two tablets three
and do something about it ? | times a day before meals, but
Don't waste any more time, but | if you take them regularly,
start taking Phyllosan tablets | the results will astonish you !







Take a course of ry
PHYLLOSAN =]
ri

SAN a

and pull yourself together! | ey

t





PHY /48/i2

for 205 have placed him in a
Grimmett for the best bow]-
match appearance.

India at Lord’s ar

11 for 145 at Lord’s and 11

{ Man-
for 93
Australia in 1924-25 V, C,

expect to hear much more of this

Gannet, Ellig Achong who has been hold-

Melody, Aueague for 20 years now on the



SUNDAY, JUNE 11, 1950





S England Has The Odds-

But the Battle Isn’t Lost

By E. L.

COZIER
MANCHESTER, June 10.

THE BATTLE is not yet lost although the advantage

present is undoubtedly with England—264 runs is a big

score to ask on this wicket of the seven men still shoulder-

ing the burden.

Let us hope that West Indians attending church to-day
will offer up a special prayer to benign Providence for
the success of the team which is fighting every inch of the

way for the honour of their

Hutton, Laker and Bailey were
England’s heroes today. Hutton
especially gave a courageous dis-
play of grit. He has enhanced an
already great reputation as a
batsman by showing his sterling
qualities as a man.

I have seen his hand, and as-
sure you that his feat of batting
today, especially in the face of
an unpaying attack, deserves our
fullest aamiration.

Laker and Bailey did their
part—mobre than their part, in
fact, for their sphere is in another
fepartment of the game.

As far ag the West Indies are
concerned, there is no cause for
complaint today, as there unfor-
tunately was yesterday Once














beloved islands.

Weekes Heads
W.I. Batting
Average

(By The Sports Editor)

Everton Weekes, with a total of
780 and an average of 86.66 runs
heads the West Indies’ batting
averages up to the end of the
Lancashire fixture.

Sonny Ramadhin with 26 wick-
ets taken at a cost of 18.60 runs
each heads the bowling averages
for the same period.





again the bowling proved effective. WEST INDIgS AVERAGE
Valentine Bowls Well tues
Valentine did not repeat his
st innings performance—a mira- 3 2 .
e,—but he bowled well and kept PAT RAM Bik Jute aie
i good length throughout. He & : = ° m
ist be a very tired man tonight ae 5 1 sia a $8.04
thie c acti a E. Weekes 304° 7 b.
his connection I would © ¢ “Walcott 11 2 128 491 54.55
make an observation. F. M. Worrell 10 1 160 490 54.44
» the mate og stic- A. F. Rae 13 3 114 413 41.30
b v1 , = on. : nee Stollmeyer 10 0 83 356 35.60
1 bowling quite a long spe G. E. Gomez 8 1 70 236 32.28
ne nets R. J. Christiani 7 1 111) 176 29.33
Worrell is to be prepared for. ‘. 8. Trestrail 9 3 56* 173 28.83
shouldering the attack with the % /ashall ia. 30 Beate
new ball. This is the first time J. D. Goddard 7 2 34% 84 16.80
I have seen him bow! at a fgst © Ramadhin 43 oh ae Tee
m Cc. B. Williams 5 1 12 33 (8.25
pace, and [I have been watching p Jones 62 6 22 5:50
him for a long time now. A. L, Valentine 300 2 3 1.00
_ He attacked the wicket all the P'S gonttes not out
time and pitched the ball up BOWLING
all the time. No . BOWLER QO. M. W. Av
take Ii a i oe dared S. Ramadhin 1705 42 26 16.69
ake lferties w him, and if AL. Valentine 243 4 65 28 18.60
he can bowl like this every J. D. Goddard 1234 36 14 2
ate . R. Pierre M 3 1
match, then there will be no jf if Johnson 153 4 37 17
further need to call upon Wal- cB. Williams 1224 18 16
cott in a sacri: P. E. Jones 107.5 19 12
ott in a Test and fice ourm se: xi Worrell 92 28 7
first line k
a ine keeper. — J. B. Stollmeyer 13 2 0
Ramadhin was his usual im-p ¢ L. Walcott 8 » o
pressive self, and it is remarkabletg® Marshall 3 *
how many times he beat the bat f ——_—_
man without reaping any reward
Critics and players ali are loud om .
in their praises of the little Indiang) ric e€ oar



spinner,
Snapped Up By Club
I would not be surprised to
that he has been snapped up b3
a League club next year. True
his batsmanship is against such
an event, but we must remember



2
o

his own in the Lancashire

strength of his spin bowling.

As an aside, I must mention
that Achong takes his benefit
match too and John Goddard has
given permission for two of the
non-players in this Test to take
part.

i Headley, Martindale, and
other West Indian League play-
ers will also participate in this
game in an effort to draw as
large a crowd as possible.

So much for the bowling. The
batting was By no means blame-
worthy today. Outstanding, of
course, was Jeffrey Stollmeyer.

It would be impossible to over-
praise Jeff’s performance to-day.

This is a wicked wicket, and he
has never looked like getting out

except on the one occasion when
Evans appeared to spare his
life,

Old Trafford
Everyone coming to Old Traf-
ford on Monday will be hoping to
see him make a century. He
certainly deserves to do so. For
the rest, though their scores do
not make happy reading, they did
well. Rae, Worrell, Weekes and
Walcott were all out legitimately.
There was no case of rash-
ness or carelessness. Rae turned
the ball that got him to leg, and
it would have been perfectly
safe 9 times out of 10. This just
happened to be the 10th time.
Worrell was beaten by a wicket
whidh will beat the beat of
them and the same thing hap-
pened to Walcott.
Weekes clearly does

not con-



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Wi






| Meets

' THE Board of Management of
ithe Barbados Cricket Association
at a meeting held on Friday re-
admitted the Police’C.C. to the
First Division Competition making
a total of 9 Clubs in the Senior
Competition.

Promoted to the Intermediate
Division were Cable & Wire
C.C. and the Mental He
C.C. while the Foundation Scho
was relegated to the Secon
Division.

Regarding the rumours of dis-
sension among members of the

West Indies Cricket touring t
the Board despatched the foll
ing cable to the Manager
“RUMOURS DISAFFECTION
NON-EXISTENT HERE STOP
TRUST ALL GOES WELL STOP
CONGRATULATIONS PAST
PERFORMANCES AND BEST
WISHES.”

The Board named Messrs.
S. O'C. Gittens, T. N. Peirce,
J. M. Kidney and the Barbados

Captain as a Selection Committee
The Umpires’ Committee appoint-
ed were S. O'C. Gittens, B. del.
Inniss; E. A. V. Williams and
the Secretary.

sider himself out, although I have
not spoken with him up to the
time of writing. He kneed the ball
away and was a most astonished
man when he found that he was
guilty of obstruction—and bad
judgment.

As from Monday it may well be
that a good shower of rain over
the week end is what the pitch
really needs. It does not crumble
as do our pitches in the West
Indies, which tend to crack and
flake. It just turns to dust on the
surface, and when it is swept be-
tween innings, great clouds of dust
rise up. This dust causes the ball
to spin or shoot.















The T.T.C. June gneeting I see has received an entry of 99 horses.
This total is said to be 20 more than last year, but this does not mean
that itis arecord. The chief reason for records in the past was mainly
the fact that there were then races for G class at meetings in Port-of-
Spain and there being prodigious numbers of these half-breds in
Trinidad they always tipped the scales. Therefore, although it is far
short of a record, the fact that there are twenty more horses this year
is a healthy sign for racing in this area.

GOOD THREE-YEAR-OLDS

The Triai Stakes is the first race on the programme of note. This
year it has attracted 16 final entrants. Conspicuous by her absence is
Bowmanston, who 1 was hoped would be one of the two going over
from here for the event. The other is of course Bow Bells. The fifteen
she will be racing against will be: Happy Union, Cataract, Mardi Gras,
Wevecrest, Sun Glee, Fair Profit, Pavot, Cupid IH, Blue Ribbon, Top
Fight, Battle Song, Leap On, Assurance, Lazy Bones, and Princess
Rassiyya.

We may at once single out Wavecrest, Fair Profit, Leap On, Lazy
Bones and Princess Rassiyya as those likely to succeed and leave the
others to punters who wish to take long shots. Wavecrest, as I said
before, will start the favourite because of his victories at Union last
April and indeed there could be no better reason. For at Union he
defeated most of those now entered in the Trial Stakes in the most
convincing manner on three different occasions, The only ones of
note whom he has not met are Lazy Bones, Fair Profit and Bow Bells.
These are the three most likely to start second, third and fourth fav-
ourites in the order given.

I have already given my views on how I regard their potentiali-
ties up to now but there may be some changes when the exercise form
begins to reveal itself. I was really sorry to see that neither Mon
Amis nor the Eagle is entered and with Bowmanston absent as well
the race has lost three good ones. However it speaks well for West
Indian breeding when in one year horses like the three just mentioned
plus such as Watercress, Perseverance, Cross Bow and Colleton can
miss a classic like the Trial Stakes and we can still see such a good
field turn out for the event. There are, in fact, more good horses
absent than there are entered.

Although Pharos II is not in the Trial Stakes he will still be going
to Trinidad, I see that he has been entered for the races in D and E
class as well as among his own contemporaries in the F class events.
One wonders why?

SURPRISE IN 1T.T.C. PLATE

Perhaps one of the most surprising set of entries was that for the
T.T.C, Plate. There seem to be one or two who I thought had retired
tor good as well as some who one would never have thought might be
entered for the race. Two who are staging a come back are Devon
Market and Atomic Il, Much as I would like to see these two colts
fil again one cannot help feeling that this is a forlorn hope, the very
tact that they are colts and not geldings is in a large measure respon-
sible tor this. Atomic Il one can hardly expect to be any better
benaved at the gates while Devon Market having been laid up for so
iong might be on the soft side. Then there is Applemony, the Jamai-
can Derby winner of 1948 who is almost in the same position. This
will be his first attempt at a race in the South Caribbean.

those who definitely seem to be out of place are Fabulous, Jolly
Friar and River Sprite. Fabulous, it is true, has won many mile races
in C class but here he strikes me as being very much out of his depth.
Jolly Friar, who is new to this side of the Caribbean, may be worthy
ot his position in A class but in Jamaica he has won over little more
than six furlongs. River Sprite I should imagine is depending on a
light weight coupled with the luck in which her owner deals so exten-
sively. 1 can think of little more to recommend her.

For my part I am going,to stick to the tried and true, these
being Blue Streak, Storm’s Gift, Pharlite, Pepper Wine, Ice Boy, The
Gauntlet, and even old Slainte. Either Storm’s Gift or Blue Streak
should start favourite and the chief danger to them I would name as
Pepper Wine, Pharlite, and Ice Boy. I do not fancy The Gauntlet be-
eause he likes an easy track as well as an easy race and it does not
look as if he is going to get either. But Slainte is exactly the opposite.
He has tremendous courage and providing he is well placed in the
last two furlongs he may take a lot of beating.

OCEAN PEARL IN

I notice that Ocean Pearl has also been entered in the T.T.C.
Plate, but I should imagine that this was only as an afterthought. She
is also entered in the O'Reilly Memorial six furlong for B class and as
this is more to her measure will probably go there instead. However,
in case she does go in the T.T.C. Cup it shall be interesting to see what
she can do over a mile in the best company in the West Indies, when
six months ago she could only just nose out the F class China Doll at
level weights in the Derby.

HOW GOOD ARE JAMAICANS?

What will be even more interesting 10 watch is the form of the
Jamaicans against creoles like Ocean Pearl and Pepper Wine in these
races. People who go to racing in Jamaica like to come back here and
tell us that creoles over there are 20 and 30 pounds better than any
that we have over here. I do not even bother to answer this one. It
\s too ridiculous to be true. After all we have already been able to
judge Jamaica’s best against our best for a number of years now and
while some of them have been good they have not been that good. But
only recently a gentleman from Jamaica, who ought to know better,
informed me that the best two-year-olds in Jamaica last year were at
least 28 pounds better than anything we had here because he said that
Fair Profit had beaten our best and he was at least that much inferior
to the best in Jamaica. By the way that a Trinidad gentleman who
had just returned from Jamaica also spoke to me about Fair Profit’s
form he also gave me the impression that two-year-old racing in
Jamaica was always far superior to ours. If this is indeed the case
then, the only answer I have is that our creoles must be notorious late

developers because when they meet the Jamaica champions as aged
horses they certainly hold their own with them.



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&
ADVOCATE STATIONERY STORE









SUNDAY, JUNE

SPRING

11,





SPORT



HOW TO CUT DOW.




Y= the best. golfers lar
themsel: in trouble; s
if your early t et t
bunker don't wor too mut
You'll be im the same sort of fx
often enough later on. But ther
is a professional way out of

trouble which you might as well
learn right away.

Look at the three pictures
which begin on the left. This is
a technique for trap shots which
I saw Norman von Nida using
during my Australian tour this
spring.

Follow the action carefully
through the pictures and captions
The shot needs to be played
slowly but not slackly

Instead of trying to shoot the
ball out let the club head do all
the work—let it make the bail
flop.

You need to come right across
the ball and finish (Picture 3)
with the club face pointing to the
sky. This is a real shot saver—
practise it.

While tackling the bunker
problem the more experienc
reader may like to know
about rolling three shots into two

Where the handicap
content to pitch on to a green
for two putts, or to get out
bunker and hole out in two putt



a bit

man is

of

the man who is trying to scor
in the sixties aims at getting the

ball near enough to the hole fo
a single putt.

This is done from a_ bunker
trap with a wedge. or sand iro:
These are deep-faced clubs wit!
heavy soles. Every golfer should
have one or the other.

Swing Slowly

Whatever type of bunker you
are in the shot is the same
Swing the club slowly—it i

impossible to swing it too :



—taking it back in an uprigi
arc, and then flop the ball out
with the left hand.

The left hand with flexi
wrist, leads throughout the shot
Keep the right hand out of it
Practising trap shots is essential
yet very few amateurs ev
bother.

A good bunker player car
for the green confidently
a wooden club. He knows that
if by some mischance he m
the green, he can get out
near enough to the stick to
down in a single putt.

an

Rolling three shots into
from the fairway is the same. Th
wedge comes in again, the ga!
flop shot with an upright arc, t
elubhead swung with the lef
hand, Rut the ball must be
firmly. Iv takes time to learn

but it pays dividends

Remember this—you do
need to be on a course to im),
your golf.

You can practise in the g

even in the house
There is no need to have





just drive away a cork
stuck in the grass, o
head.

But DO have some de
get. Aimless swingi he
will do your game h
destroys the timings the
fing, and that absol
keeping your head «cx

Go For Length

You will find man Lie
who tell you that length
tee—a good drive—is not
sary. I do not agree

If you want to play good







YOU'LL



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ADVOCATE

No 2.

SUNDAY

SCHOOL



The Topic
| of

YOUR BUNKER | Last a
TROUB

QUESTION
TIME































JUNE 11 — NO. 123]

}



' BEDFORD

In The Rough Well things enough have happened |
| All tn @ single week |
ife or advisable to use a Fame igs ts ae
ub from the rough? een ieee
cu are playing ta t talk of cke
i short rough on the| Cause Lou for England hails,
want cistance Aim at
such ci the ball and hit| Lou says sf England wins out
Joe may enter the door
he ball will come out ith this understanding
hit it square enough He must sleep on the floor
never itte m pt the j 3 R Enriched Bread
impossible out of the rough. If ink “Gold Braid” the best brand
you cannet make the green, play t friend Len Hutte
out safely and go for the pin with a lame hand
with the next shot ‘
To get out of really thick will devide
ough, use. a heavy, lofted club : ry
ind crash the head down on to a
he ball smartly
It is no use swinging wide
ittempting to sweep the bal Mc Ne -
fack it out firmly — and that
here physical strength com« ay morning early
Above The Ball Aha Wawineds sucet
pp" BEES calls this o@t-ol-a-bunker stroke a art hat is the best method of He
“ sho iter PICTURE ONE: No hip turn ying a shot when you have to| fT 7
here. Take the shot with the left hand; PIC and above the ball? A
TURE TWO: The club cuts aeross the ball; \. TAKE a long grip of ihe
PICTURE THREE: Club is cheeked short with club, hit down and throug).|® he mn Thursday evening
™ Tier does Br tas Oe reese keep the head steady throughout, tbs ¢ “gen Was aring
id aim slightly to the left} J & R— his favourite brand
There is always a tendency when ‘
tanding above the ball for the ne a ; \ han ke
ot to be hit to the right, so} How eh d
BY uu must allow for it Bocause ‘hes Was tHe
Below The Ball le left and went fo Queer ,
Q. What about the shot when you ae mes ies . Some
ties nd lower than the ball? Was told he had ’
’
DIA REES 4. TAKE a shorter grip of the} Mat Lou 1 h
*¥ club, hit the ball firmly down| Ot “ey they ts band
r end through, and stand closer to| Lou adinired Baldw at
i Make allowance this time F
ior the tendency to hook In Madam. 'Ti-an “Book
et 24 ther words, aim to the right of] Star! shaking up her boc
the objective. And the “Midget” eried out Look
QUOTE mess: Seow) Geevien, | toa ie eA
i He aw the Madan aking
He said “there's an earthquake
i ZO practise to-day’s Fi h S} . ‘
4/7 sivoxes until you hav at. er of 10,000 “" ha'e wa the talk ot tee
tien a But t n Mads haked round
hat i hve eae ar in CHIPPENHAM, England I tart ree a
“The we offenders are ai. — record Is claimed ET) We left Queen's Park near morning
the women aver Phey aa ull “Warden Democrat Aithoug owr home was far
3 which had sired ten thousan#] We beth enioved the shaking
seem to lack the patience to calves But above all J & R
practise the same stroke ‘ 2
Ovek See Beck seain. Ther A J. ¢ Friend a governinent sponsored by
xpect to get the hang cf ar: Mie sages nang pid a farm 7
Sao ee : e lat le English artiil-
the thing all fr da: ial insemination plan was being J & R BAKERIES
“To women I uld say: used by over half the farmers inj
Unierstana that in golf you Britain He added i makers of
are the weaker sex There We have now reached !
are exceptions, but they ar tage where we pra pales f ENRICHED BREAD
as rare as Vardon. Reali artificial insemination purpoce
that you cannot hit the bali only the top bull in every ‘ and the blenders of
as har + ine . thousand born.”
1s hard as men playe CNS t & R RUM
“When you do admit
you will eut out the hg EEL EEE EOLA AAPA Fo
triving, and be rid of those 8
determined shots that cury >
away leaving nothing bu t
rage and despair.” %
md
chsetehhsaishialiaieniiiitabiateeiaininclicnmensall xs
easier scoring becomes odds are I will beat him x
sieilen dod ap BAF the Heil ot I can be shooting for the Length, of course, is useless to |
7 ; green with ‘a No. 7 iron against « the player who sprays the ball all &
eiranee inal man who is taking a No. 3 iron over the counfryside; but hit it %
ghtt-—the une Ss caeeaan ie tie i the Pee Ge See aoe Se ee ne $
’ game is s iec n the end the to reducing y« ice ot w
ete ucing your handicap. % LEADS



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PAGE SIX





BARBADOS



THE PEERAGE

- Without

HE story ef Britain's nobility

—with.“ne whitewashing and
no flunkeyaém”—is being told in
a monumental-work of reference
entitled “The-Complete Peerage,’
which has 86 Tar taken 63 5
compile and will not be
until 1954.

All the v@tues of the great
have been set down. So have
vices. The editors, aiming ;
torical accuracy, have not
the feelings of any peer’s descen









ant. They have omitted from the
record, they tell me, only vulgari-
ties. They quote this descriptior
of one baron: “A bold, bad, blund-
ering, blustering loody booby




loo
vO appendices
ate children of
Henry I, an many of
whom became and ear!
duchesses and countesses, fgunding
famous lines



The origin of other aristocratic
houses may cause surprise. One
Duchess of Gloucester was the
illegitimate daughter of a Mayfair
milliner, The fifth Earl of Berke-
ley wed a publican’s daughter.

There are tailors, carpenters,
butchers, chambermaids, apothe-
caries, and stage coach robbers
who have received titles. Some
peeresses ran off with painters,
jockeys, ostlers, and gipsies

Set the fashion

SCANDALS throw a_ scarlet
light over hundreds of our most
celebrated names.

Noble lords and ladies not
merely mirrored the badness of the
time; in some ages they seem to
have set the fashion for wicked-
ness.

Baron Hungerford
guilty of so many
crimes that he was
1540.

For four years he incar-
cerated his starved wife in a
castle and suborned the chap-
lain to poison her.

Earl Ferrers had such an un-
governable temper that he mur-
dered his steward and was hanged
at Tyburn in 1760. Baron Barry
of Santry stabbed his footman to
death in a fit of passion in 1738.

Roasted a boy

A MAD Ear] of Queensberry fell
upon.a cookboy who was turning
the spit in the kitchen of Holyrood
in 1707, and spitted and roasted
him before the fire.

In 1441 the Duchess of Glouces-
ter, “a marvellously fair and
pleasant woman,” was condemned
to perpetual imprisonment for
witchcraft.

Lady Glamis, ancestor of the
present Queen, was burned at the
stake as a sorceress who tried to
poison the King of Scotland in
1537,

The formidable Lady Janet
Gray smothered her first husbana
at the end of the fifteenth century,
but found two more. .

The cruel Lady Marischal
died from laughing at a kill-
ing in 1598.

The reason why George I loaded
his mistresses with honours is ex-
plained.

They were “given to reward
their merits in their respective de-
partments, and to encourage the
surrender of prudery in younger
and handsomer subjects.”

Flightiest wench

MARITAL “fidelity appears a
rare attribut®*of our old aristo-
cracy, The Earl of Grosvenor se-
cured £10,000 damages in 1770 for
his wife’s adultery with the Duke
of Cumberland, the King’s brother.

The first Marquis of Abercorn, a
Tory M.P., who required his
housemaids to wear white kid
gloves when they made ‘his bed,
discovered that his second wife
planned elopement,

He thereupon

was found
unnatural
beheaded in

begged her





THE A40 ‘COUNTRYMAN’ will carry six passengers



Our bold, bad
barons. and
their wicked

wives
By

Sidney

to take the family coach, as
it ought never to be said that
Lady Abercorn left her hus-

band’s roof in a hack chaise.

Flightiest wench of all was Bar-
bara Villiers, the “insatiable”
Countess of Castlemaine

After three years she
her husband to become Charles
II's mistress, but carried on so
many simultaneous intrigues that
when her daughter Anne was born
two lords as well as the monarch
claimed fatherhood.

deserted

The biggest rakes in the popu-
lace were the barons, yet the
baronesses were often a_ close
second

Catherine Tollemache, daughter
of an earl, Was 21 when she mar-
ried the 40-year-old Marquis of
Carnarvon in 1724, but there soon
appeared long accounts of her
swearing and drunkenness,








SARAH, DUCHESS OF
MARLBOROUGH
Os fury heart and fatry
faee.' She would gamble
ali day.

—~e—

BARL FERRERS

nabie

Of ungover
temper He murderca
his steward and was

nanged at Tuburn

Her language

THE Irish Earl of Barrymore,
who married the daughter of a

sedan chair porter, was so wild a
profligate that he was_ called
“Heligate” by the Prince Regent,
and his sister, owing to the flow
and vigour of her language, was
called “Billingsgate.”

When the great Duke of Marl-
borough, victor of Blenheim,
reached his dotage, his duchess,
Sarah Churchill, “of fury heart
and fairy face,” went on gaming
from morning till night, “little
concerned,”

And “whether she wins or

loses never rises from her
seat without ‘God damm
you, ”

Of a Lord Saye and Sele who
died in 1847 at the age of 48, it
was said: “His life was too merry

Whitewash

to last. When his valet ng
him up, asked for orders, he re-
plied, ‘Put two bottles of shert
by my and call me the day
after tomorrow.’”’

cki

bedside

So riotous

Bertie, fourth Duke of Ancas-
ter, was so riotous that in his will,
read in 1779, he “left a legacy to

very small man that was always
his companion, and whom, when
he was drunk, he used to fling at
the heads of the company.’

The fifth Earl Rivérs (1654-
1712) goes down in history as
“an arrant knave, one of the
greatest rakes in England.”

Swift wrote: “He has left lega-
cies to about 20 paltry old whores

by name, and not a farthing to
any friend, dependant, or rela-
tion I loved the man, but
detest his memory.”

There were many nobles whose
name was evii, Simon Lord Lo-
vat, friend of Bonnie Prince
Charles, was “the veriest rogue
alive He was outlawed for
forcing a cousin to marry him,
and was prosecuted for raping

one of the Duke of Atholl’s sisters
Baron Lyttleton (1743-79) is
remembered as “a very bad man

—downright wicked,” and the
Earl of Sandwich (1718-92) as a
lord avho “wrought sin with

greediness.”
Wed at 13

Love affairs of the peerage are
often unusual. In 1719 the 18-
year-old Duke of Richmond wed
the daughter of an earl when she
was 13 to cancel gambling debts
between the fathers.

When the Earl of Guilford
in June, 1751, took for his
third wife the widow of a
baronet she was so stout and
the weather so hot that they
kept her on ice for three days
before the ceremony.

Anne Jefferies, the wife of an
ostler at the Pelican Inn, New-
bury, was sold to the Duke of

Chandos “with a halter round her
neck” when they wed in 1744.

Eseaped from jail

The second Earl of Massereene,
sentenced to 18 years in a Paris
jail for debt, not only escaped, but
married the prison governor’s
ceughter. He was “the most su-
perlative coxcomb that ever Lre-

Jand bred.”
Massereene was almost as col-
ourful a character as the long-

lived Marquis of Huntly, Etonian
Guardsman who dyed his hair
purple and “danced with Marie
Antoinette, the Princess Charlotte,
*ind Queen Victoria.”

(“The Complete Peerage is pub-
lished by the St. Catherine Press

BOOKS and PEOPLE: Mackenzie's Monster qe 34 guineas a volume.)

by JON HOPE

Scene of next novel from Comp-
ton Mackenzie will be the islands
of Whisky Galore. Story centres
on the discovery of a rival to the
Loch Ness monster

Mr. Mackenzie never writes in
the mornings, but, starting at
p.m., he can carry on through the
night—mostly to musical accom-
paniment

From his Berkshire home he
comes to London “no more than I
ean help.”

When asked how
were progressing,
Thorndike sighed
many other things to do.”

her memoirs
Dame Sybil
“There are so
But she

has chosen her publishers—
Harrap,

Good news for Evelyn Waugh
admirers. He has finished a new

novel which he has been working
on for several years. His publish
ers, Chapman and Hall, will get it
out in the autumn. It is far re-
moved in time and setting from
sz r ‘S4vertc—y9

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els. The story—it is called
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Saint Helena, heroine of num-
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Big job for the printers. Pub-
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300,000-word American best-
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Writing Called Them: I

When he was 17 Clifford Witting
started working for a_ bank
Twenty-two years later—in 1946—
he decided to devote himself en-
tirely to writing. Since then he
has written five novels (the latest,
A Bullet for Rhino, is published by
Hodder and Stoughton) and his
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ADVOCATE

RELIGION |

. + People, Problems, Plans

Among The Churches

By Harold









iinis archbishops report
t 50 years the pot
ip 13,000,000 but
he A er of ergy ha
!
Here n likely recru
riting this column He is
a 36-year-old church orgaaist d
choirmaster, and h¢ For
two three years I felt
an increasing urge to the
Churct f~ England as a priest
ButT have a wife vO
children to kee; What can I

The answer is—nothing, unless
he can find some other means of
6upporting his family for two
years while he goes to coilege

Keep and training will cost not
less than £700. The Church will
help with that, but it has ne
funds for dependants

Fifty years ago such a candi-
date might have founda private
benefactor In Liverpool), | for
example, one shipping magnate
used to pay training fees for 40
future parsons every year.

But today he and his like have

taxed out of existence
One Label?

IG FORCE helping on Church
] reunion in Britain has been
the building problem. On many
housing estates and garden sub-
urbs there is only one site al-
lotted for all the Free Churches

beer





and they have to settle among
themselves who gets it
a solution often found is a

Union Church, where people of
many religious labels worship
contentedly together, rather than
go long journeys to find a church
with their own particular label.

In the mission field of South
India and Ceylon there has been
another reason for union. There,

many churches found they were
merely puzzling educated Indians
with their Christian differences.

So Anglicans, Presbyterians,

Congregationalists and Method-
ists have now joined in one South
India Church

But experiment in India
brought trouble at home.

The question of whether or not
to grant full Church of England
recognition to the Church in
South India is described as the
worst Anglican headache of the
century

Low
come

has

Churchmen say: “Wel-
this new church as a
pattern for the whole Protestant
world High Churchmen are
opposed to recognising a ‘‘schis-
matic body.”

#@Many Costames
cs! HAT shall I wear today?”
; a problem even for par-
sons. They have more choice than
you would think.

When a bishop appears in



s fe




STOP



SCIENTIFIC TESTS PROVE

>

“ LATER- THANKS TO
COLGATE
DENTAL CREAN:



Norwood
be all gloriou:
Co} I ma)
r eye ike the
t Que the
Hal pink
Or he 1 pla,



head ol

oes





ister, often gescribed as_ the
most attractive neckwéar ever
nvented for men. But the rest
or his attire is a schooimaster’s
Own over a grey suit

One of th « stained-glass
windows in the church shows a
present-day minister, Dr. Donalc
Soper, preaching in his shirt-
Sleeves. That is his usual hot-
y wear for his open-air services
on Tower Hill, althe ugh
also about the
near church at
London, in parson’s
< assock.

‘Scrap Them’
B churches? Scrap them, is the








can
streets
Kingsway,
collar and

be
his

seen



thing to do with empry
advice of the new Congregational
chairman, Dr. Lovell Cocks
Why not, he says, sell out these
great barns of churches, erected
by wealthy Congregationalists
who refused on principle to leave
a penny piece by way of endow-
ment? Get rid of the buildings
the up energy and money
i hire a room over a shop -|
upper room—and begin all)
ver again in the apostolic way.|

soak



Catholics at Emsworth, Hants, |
would agree. They began saying
WViass in the billiards room of the

British Legion club in four
weeks the congregation grew
from 64 to 100, and they had to
move to the elub’s concert hall

The Harvest

ND HERE is an infant Church
3g getting going in the Em-
pire At a housing settlement

near Geelong, Australia, a tem-
pcrary church for 20 families nas
been built out of two airplane
packing cases. To help the par-
sons, the Rev. W. Holt, raise
funds for a permanent church

and school the Shell Company of
Australia hz granted him the
use of 100 acres of land.








A neighbour farmer has
planted the land with barley.
The crop will be harvested by
Mr. Holt and his parishioners,
and is expected to be worth
£1,500.

About half will go to church
funds, and the church will stay

in farming until it has £3,000 in
hand

London Express Service.





THAT,IN 7 CASES OUT OF IO,

% COLGATES REMOVES THE

CAUSE OF BAD BREATH.
Aa >

Sy











FACE



SUNDAY, JUNE lil, 1950



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SUNDAY

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oman
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\ND YOU GET

THIS!
midriff

TO THOSE AT THE BEGINNI
THIER CAREER

lliam Hickey

are



OF

7 &
L



I F you \ ted advice for those DONALD PEERS who are put off
about to leave school eould their stroke when fame follows
ou do better than to two them off-stage.
oldiers, a lawyer and a-head The MARQUIS of GLAND-

master? FORD was riding at the head of
Novelist EVELYN WAUGH: Ibis troop of Household Cavalry



















Men: go to the University: rea crossing Hyde Park Corner, and
philovoph history and ihe foilng down Constitution—hill
classics, ride horses. Women: ¢ He was resplendent in the
to rope, learn the French and searlet and silver of cuirass
English languages; stud hite plume helmet, sabre and jack-

iré and mod y.’ he Jogging jauntily when a

<-dipl« at and h 1 passing him on a bicycle

TTAROLD NICOLSON; G houted Hiya sonny.

France ar remain. there i Lord Blandford blushed. Hi

! t t nom if possibl ! hied

in a French family

l-Marshal SIR WILLIAM Not So Blooming
When you cannot make f}RDERS for plants from the
ur muna which cl am Che lsca Flower she i are
cea courses Of action down by ¢ quarter on year
u take—cl . : It 1e highly priced novelty
Lolde lanits neluding orc at a
Piels fat a1 TON } } is £30 each taki ine

GOMER ! to bloom from seed—which

and firm b hat yc t findin ew buyers

to be right; be enrthu . ,
everything you do.” Chicken Feed

Lord High Chancellor Vi

COUNT FOwine ( W ALKING in St. James’s
youy garden and your ¢ Par} one morning _ this
humour.” week I saw an old man picking

Headmaster of Rugby, _ SIR yu pieces of bread which had

ARTHUR FPORDE: itp) ij hrown to the bird
look at St. Matthew's ¢ ) Yo doubt the birds had been
chapter 5, verse 21-2 i overfed by the multitude, for they
unpractical arviee if ¥ 1 ' hboad turned their backs on the
io be dictator, but ‘ ad
believe lictatorship try yet there was this ol;!

Such was the counsel 1] cavenging the scraps
to an American studen: public corned even by the bird I
tion after looking back on their was filled with compassion. I
rich lives. said to him; “It makes me very

. zs ‘ unhappy to think that you are so
Hiya Yourself unfortunate you have to pick up

erry it is not on these crumbs for food.”
such publicity-inoculated “T am not

unfortunate,”
BING CROSBY and he ‘IT-am a capitalist. I

said

people a am
















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Teed to my chickens.”

I

Fairey Aviation, and da‘'s
law of the chairman of

the fir ait macural
is tired of hearing all her famils Suppl ° to cbeain seme
Su .
talking about business so she i hi fon pF meee"

starting

fi

SUNDAY ADVOCATE







Anne Edwards Searches the Holiday

Flair

Crowds for Fashion

“T Found Nothing
To Beat This ...”

By Anne Edwards















ti a man’s wardrobe. They are ule foundation for ck
t nents whict
look alike on men wu W t of £3,000 frot
made look different, u Parochial Charitie
and elegant. Why Re o'd Thames bi
giri who wear tt ow berthed at Wap
fashion know-how it the headquarte:
shake NOL) vorn unl I Boys’ Club Phe
ed, ends knott he vessel ther ‘
ive a bare midriff. With ve a spacio
up 1a pair of bric I ‘ ‘
horts. It makes her beach I Mer 7 t
SHIRT NO. 2 is ! warce
front, worn outside the sk ne i
tightly belted to make a who rt \
The back-to-front trick gives eir own rule ind
high-collared neckline, brings the committees pe
fullest part of the yoke across the plaque dray ra
bust. Sleeves worn long » fact that a gold 1
SHIRT NO. 3 is wor tucked ented ily
inside a slim, dark sk The col tand i
lay turned up gives it a By lonated by Inspect Mc
look; the sleeves tyrd back to he Thames Divisior f
bracelet length fetropolitan Police wh i
arte are near
Inspector Morley goes t
Club sometimes to give the
SHIRT No. 2 ns in seamanship. They |
WORN like a Coat two boats, one of which wa
them by Queen Mary “ues
that this year it

The Siamp Of
A True Sailor

(From Our Londen ¢ ndent

Rupert

vil
and









,DON
8 1 stam
« er I rted th
ip of 7,000-mile sea jour-
h 1 um throug
I it he Bahami
to N Yor} I Me, 2
Harmer, of new i Street. Tt
first leg of his journey has tak e
him to the Channel Islands, and 2
00 there he intends to gail hi After reaching the trail Ruf
ree = masted Lite painted AN ne stake aad
auxiliary ketel Alph Li za 8 ie e ee . e he ;
bon, Trinidad, Barbados, Jan i" ' mh) SHR ti 7 o—
PepheaE. >" and the Bahamas to the Units Bn nete 18 NO MEN aCe
States anybody, so the l|itthe bear {
\ »k 0105!
WITH elegant Cuffs 1 guest dow aon more closely
SHIRT No, 3 rt t vorking marks. @Then he ss su
; , ' These aren’t ann '
.
POLKA-DOT STYLE . odor
D
â„¢ 3 24 Tie, Te Ti Y ve
and he
the ive
Is ¢ he i dol
deal n stamy he he reache
the United St

HOLY YEAR

I ide two. short]
feature films in connection wi
e H Year first, a





minute lack-ar ite picture
called “Holy Ye produced
by Associated British and will |
both in the United Kini
ind overseas Mhi pictt
recently screened in London, w:



th the collaboration of the
authorities, and includes |
from the

© recorded j Eng
English -spe

Pope, which
I “ n flish, to the
K z opl
Hoiy Year Which contair
ome lovely shots of the Vatican

a4 message













Club kor boys








from Head and Chest Colds,
Catarrh,

PAGE SEVEN

ave



eir a
ved down river whe
| have an opportunity





quiring mo! know lec
seamanship is likely tha
his experiment proves a succe
imilar clubs will be open
which will be helpful to other
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ik a a
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treated an elephant for tiger

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in her_ back Thre
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\ 1 1 was in that district again 1] fr?
she Walked over, sat down ana c ra 4 *
howed me her back



nel

William

known to the Fourteenth Army . —<—s
and throughout Burma us c saad ciwA
Eley Bill nh a Ss

I

who







ik =
lephant talking , i \> a
BBC programme € 1\ \
\ * {
i \ ~ e
Pen Pals K \ s
~~ |
Lawrence Ventour, Boys’ : NV P =
tel, Sante St. George’s Grenada ™ 7
\ 15. Hobbies: Stamp collecting
ad outdoor game =every hour
Osbert Rennie Boys’ He
santeen St. George’s, Grenada
Age 17. Hobbie Athletics, stiime
collecting, cinema of the day
Rhoderick St. Louis, C/o Gre-
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George's Grenada. Hobbies: Sta:np
collecting, exchangir posteal us,
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PAGE EIGHT




BARBADOS S92 ADVOGATE

=== Sees = faa =i
Published by Thu Advocate Co. .td.. 34, road St. Bridgetows





Sunday, June 11, 1950

Adult Suffrage

DURING the week the House of
Assembly passed a Bill making provision
for the introduction of Adult Suffrage in
Barbados. The Bill had the support of all
parties and has thus aligned Barbados with
those countries which are prepared to try
parliamentary democracy.

The present qualification cannot be far
removed from Adult Suffrage for anyone
in the island today who does not work for
two dollars a week must be in the ranks
of the unemployed. The present Bill does
however give the vote to the housewife
who does not have a private income.

The greater change which has been
effected is that qualification for member-
ship of the House of Assembly has been
abolished. At present for anyone to be a
member of the General Assembly he must
be in receipt of a salary of eighty dollars
a month. It does seem that if the people
are to be given the right to vote once they
have reached the age of twenty one, mem-
bership of the House should not be made
subject to an income qualification.

Great changes in the political life of this
colony have taken place within the last
ten years and the manner in which these
changes have been accepted and the ease
which the people have shown in adapting
themselves justifies the Assembly in grant-
ing Adult Suffrage. The people of Barbados
have a greater political aptitude than any
other West Indian colony. Even if the
strife of party politics sometimes gives the
occasion for the expression of highly con-
troversial views and the airing of quarrels,
yet the electorate have not shown that par-
tiality for violence that is such an unfor-
tunate aspect of the Jamaican political
scene.

The greater the electorate the greater is
the need for sound and statesmanlike lead-
ership. The leaders in Barbadian politics in
extending the franchise have assumed
greater responsibilities, It is their task to
explain to the electorate the problems that
confront the island. They know that the
Barbadian problems are not liable to be
quickly or easily solved. Politicians should
therefore refrain from making promises
which they know they cannot keep and
above all they should not inflame the
people with a slogan which merely seeks
to divert attention. The creation of hatred,
whether it be class or racial serves no
useful purpose and constitutes a reproach
to those who use such tactics.

Further important changes in the politi-
cal institutions and life of the island will
probably be forthcoming in the near future.
The future of local government, the grant-
ing of Ministerial responsibility and the
prospéct of Federation will all call for
consideration soon. It is right that Adult
Suffrage should precede any further radi-
cal changes in the constitution.

Fancy Molasses

CONSIDERABLE criticism has been
directed to the proposal that fancy molasses
be shipped in bulk to Canada, The criticism
is apparently based on a fear that shipment
in bulk will replace the use of puncheons
altogether. It cannot be directed only to
the shipment proposed as it is understood
that the amount which would be shipped
in bulk is in addition to the amount which
would be shipped by packages to Canada.
If shipment of this additional amount is not
made in bulk the Canadian purchasers will
not be interested.

An amount of money equivalent to that
which labour would have obtained if the
molasses were shipped in packages would
be paid into the Labour Welfare Fund
when the tanker which has undertaken to
carry the molasses in bulk has done so, In
view therefore the facts that the
molasses proposed to be shipped in
addition to the amount to be shipped by
packages and would not be sold if it were
not so shipped and that labour will obtain
its share of benefits, it must be because of
a fear for the future that the criticism
which has been made has been so strong.

It does appear that the molasses should





of

Is

OUR READERS SAY:

To the Editor, The Advocate stances?

SIR,—I wish to congratulate
you on the Editorial under the
above heading in last Sunday’s
paper. It was another indication
that it is coming to be recognised
amongst us that our Educational
set up is alarmingly top heavy and
far from really suited to our needs

for the

better suited

When one reflects upon the situ- a chisel.”

A quarter of our exist-
ing High School provisions would
probably be sufficient to meet the
needs of the percentage of clever
boys and girls. who would qualify
professions
“white collar” jobs, and the rest,
the great majority, would be far
if,
“trained to use a lathe or handle

be shipped in this case and some agreement
It would be most
unfortunate island were to lose a
to additional with
Canada on account of vague suspicions and
uncertainties as to the future.

Che argument in favour of allowing this
shipment is reinforced by the apparent
failure of the sugar negotiations and the
pressing necessity to secure and exploit all
possibilities of other trade.

The main criticism is that a large num-
ber of people are employed in the trades
and businesses incidental to the shipment
of molasses by puncheon. There are also
these interests which run the cooper trade
which are to be expected to oppose vigor-
ously a system which would put an end to
their concerns. It is therefore feared that
the bulk shipment of molasses would in-

crease unemployment in the island and
disrupt a part of the island’s economy.

reached as to the future.
if
do

the

chance business

The issues which are raised in this mat-
ter, however, are of greater concern to Bar-
bados than whether molasses should be
shipped in bulk or not, This island is one
of the most densely populated countries in
the world in proportion to its size and the
problem of finding employment for all the
people is a source of perpetual worry to
those in authority. On the other hand
mechanisation of the Sugar Industry and
greater efficiency are preached on all hands
as essential if the economic ills which beset
island are to be tackled with any
chance of success,

The continued shipment of molasses in
packages is obviously an anachronism. The
labour and materials used in such a method
must tend to increase the price and as other
countries achieve full production and the
world supply of molasses increases Barba-
dos will have to be alert to overcome the
competition which is bound to come. There
can be little doubt that bulk shipping of
sugar will also have to be adopted in the
near future and shipment in bags will no
longer be used.

How the conflicting claims of unemploy-
ment and efficiency are to be reconciled is
not apparent. This much however, is cer-
tain, The exporters are subject not only to
the demands of local labour but also to the
demands of the Canadian purchaser. The
Canadians feel that shipment in bulk will
be both cheaper and more convenient. If
their demands are not met Barbados may
find itself without a purchaser for its
molasses so that the alternative will be
worse than the unemployment which is
feared,

As times change avenues of employment
and means of business will also change. It
is up to those concerned to ensure that the
changes will be gradual and that the impact
on the Barbadian economy will not be dras-
tic. They can neither hope to put the clock
back nor bar the onward march of pragress.

Rack To The Land

THE SECOND Annual Judging Ring
Rally held under the auspices of the De-
partment of Agriculture at the Foundation
School on Thursday met with the success
which it deserved. It was a tribute to the
work of the Department and to the alert-
ness of the average Barbadian to the real
meaning of the land.

It is on agriculture that the island
depends for its revenue and the population
for the maintenance of their standard of
living. Forsake the land and we follow the
downward path to a sogiety without roots
and less virtues. Thursday’s show was an
animal show and it is gratifying to note
that the number of young people who now
take an interest in animals is gradually
increasing.

Hon. G. B. Evelyn who presided at the
show, went straight to the point when he
said that the work done by the Depart-
ment was bound to be productive of good
results in the future. There is every reason
to believe that there will always be an in-
clination to drift to the town where ameni-
ties are greater. But it is essential that if
the economy of the island is to be main-
tained and the maximum production be
had from the 65,000 arable acres, young
people must be taught to love the land and
the rearing of animals. And their faith in
the land must bring them adequate reward
in the form of wages and social services
and entertainment. 7

The Judging Ring is only one method of
disseminating knowledge which must lead
people to conserve their affection for the
land.

the





SUNDAY ADVOCATE



RL a a i a
} A mad scramb! fo ‘
\ went
} Stabibly 1 yood+ the an
hopes of the lower paid mer - f, {
paid . at IF | |

LOWS FAVOURITE TU LEADER



“I’m so miserable,’ writes
a North Country girl to the
harassed editor of a national
newspaper. “I can’t cook with-
out burning myself. I can’t do
housework without hurting
myself. My mother thinks I’m
queer, and the neighbours call
me ‘that funny girl,’”
I WAKE up in the morning;
1 feel so tired and sick;
I know today that Fate will play
Another dirty trick.

My stockings they will ladder,
My hair come out of curl;
As I go by the folks will cry,

“There goes that funny girl.”
I tried my hand at cooking,
And nearly burned it off;

Each pan and pot became red hot
While Fate stood by to scoff;
Stood by to laugh while smoke

and steam
Unravelled every curl—
“By gum,” said Mum, “By gum,
you're dumb,
“You funny, funny girl.”

I've tried to help with housework,
But ev’ry rag and stick
Combine with Fate to show their
hate
And play a dirty trick.

The brooms come up and hit me
As through the rooms I whirl;
I’m bruised by doors and polished

floors—
They hate a funny girl.

At night in quiet and darkness
| I lie in bed and think
Of lucky girls in social whirls—
| Unfunny girls in mink.
They’re never hit by broomsticks,
Or burned by saucepans hot;
Their shining curls in snoods are
set
By shampoos dry and shampoos
wet;
Their stockings sheer, of finest net,
And oh, I hate the lot.

For Flies Only

ONG after it was noticed in

4 this hawk-eyed column that
houseflies were thriving on D.D.T.,
Mr. A. W. Lindquist, Oregon
(U.S.) State College entomologist,
has discovered that seven years’
use of the insecticide has bred a
race of super flies, able to resist
anything but a direct hit with a
swatter.

In America, where they think of
everything first, a tiny magazine
is now published for flies only,
with the cutest little advertise-
mants showing a mother fly put-
ting one of her half million child-
ren to bed.

“Eat up your D.D.T., Elmer, like
a good little fly.”

“Aw, must I, mom?”

“Sure you must, Elmer, Then
you'll grow up into a great big
fly able to knock those swatters
right out of their hands.”

“Oo, momma, that’s swell, Can
I have D.D.T. for breakfast, din-
ner, and supper?”

“You certainly can, Elmer.
D.D.T. is chock full of vitamins, is
easfly digested, and is wrapped in
attractive, easy-to-open water-
tight cartons. D.D.T, builds minus
fles into plus flies. And it builds
bonny fly babies, too.”

| Rat-Catchers’ Mess
| “TI admit I’ve done my share



of laughing at councils for
calling their rat catchers
‘rodent officers,’ wrote a
woman to an evening news-
paper, “but one who
called on me was a rodent
officer and a gentleman,”
HERE was silence at the table
in the Rodent Mess that night;
The colonel at the top was look-
ing grim.
They passed the port type round,
with shaking hands, from left
to right

the



KH fies
4,

(

SHOES FOR THE OLD HOR

Sitting On The Fence

By Nathaniel Gubbins

As silently they toasted “Major
Jim.”

It is now my painful duty,” said
the colonel, with a frown

“To inform you of a very sad

affair,

Of an Officer and gentleman,
respected in the town,

“So gallant and so gay, so
debonair.

“He was favourite with the ladies,
who was scared of rats and

mice;
“As a vermin liquidator ad no

peer
“But for gentlemen to mention

ladies names ain't very nice—
“You must agree; we can’t ave
that there ere.

“As colonel of the regiment—well,
I sometimes blush with shame
‘Though I know that sex must
rear its ugly ead;
“But when a man speaks lightly
of a lovely woman’s name
“I reckon such a man is better
dead,
stood smartly at attention
when I anded im the gun;
“He knew what it was for,
without a doubt,
‘For the honour of the mess,’
I said, ‘and now you've ad
your fun
‘Take your brains be’ind the
door and blow ‘em out.’”

“He

There was silence at the table in

the Rodent Mess that night
As tears ran down the colonel’s
face so grim;

They passed the port type round
from right to left and left to
right

As they drank a silent toast to
“Major Jim.”

Life In Space-time

HE only thing I ever under-
stood, or thought I under-
stood about Dunne’s “Experiment
With Time,” was that, apart from
a remembered past and an exist-
ing present, there is also an exist-
ing future, just as real as this liv-

ing moment of today.
In this future, which might be
one second from now, or to-
morrow, the day after, next week

SERS of domestic gas will
probably think that the
extended facilities for the pre-

paration of resin to make surface
coatings is part of the great vote-
cadging campaign.

This is not so, A certain Gas
Board is announcing increased
production of the kind of cyclo-
pentadine which polymerises at
atmospheric temperatures un-
dreamed of by our ancestors. The
minimum erystallising point is, of
course, O’C, which makes enough
resin to run a dozen violins

Prodnose: You mean
surely.

Myself: Rosin, too, by all
means. If you are not a violinist
there a chlorinated derivative
which, after polymerisation,
makes a frightfully jolly pesticide.

Important Evidence

HE FLAG CASE, which had

- gradually been slipping back
to the time of the Roman occu-
pation of Britain, became more
modern again when a small man
rose at the back of the court and
said that he was a milkman. “Very
» likely you are,” said Cocklecarrot
“What of it?” “I knew an old man,’
said the milkman, “who lived at
Haywards Heath, and I was liv-
ing at Wembley at the time, in
my father’s shop. He was a tobac-
conist.” “Your father or the milk-
man—or the old man, I mean?”
asked Cocklecarrot patiently.



rosin,

is



Education Here Is Top Heavy

provision of vocational and techni-
cal schools “might be well worth
considering.”

Perhaps however, you mean to
return to the subject and offer
some concrete plan. Suppose
some of the present scholarship
and other honours aad financial

and other

as you wrote, benefits now devoted to unfruitful
academic departments could be
And I will add, to work diverted to more commonplace

of Food or devaluation are the
official answers, and Mr. Ward
has not failed to use these. I
feel safe in saying, however, that
if purchases of these commoditics
were made at the proper time
and through open commercial
channels, there would never be
any shortage. We had an excel-
lent example of this in the shortage
of butter recently,

these figures to the public.

Mr. Ward closes by saying tat
controls are irksome. I admit
to some, but to others prett
profitable and I imagine they
would like to see them last for-
ever, that is exactly why I cham-
pion the cause for removing con-
trot and allowing good clean
competition to take its place, when
the public would stand to benefit.

i LO EP TLS EE er

BY THE WAY By Sitediaiber

ation it seems extraordinary that
this little community should go on
so complacently to maintain at
great expense, and even extend, a
scheme which educates and brings
up crowds of our boys and girls
away from the spheres in which
there is essential work to be done
and in which they could so
naturally earn their living.

wny nave we not been intelligent
and independent enough to create
a system well adapted West
Indian end Barbadian circum-

a fork or hoe and assist the over-
burdened housewife to run a
house and care for a family. Only
let wages and conditions be made
to fit. ‘

I remember reading somewhere
a weighty sentence quoted from
the “London Times”-to the effect
that education not properly re-
lated to opportunities for employ-
ment and a livelihood is “a danger-
ous thing.”

But could you not have ventured
to go further than to say that the

and homely ends.
June 9, 1950.

a.
Animal Feed

To the Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—Mr. Ward's letter trying
to justify the continuation of
mixing local Animal Feed is

really no surprise.

Whenever it is difficult to get a
proper reply to any matters con-
cerning control, the poor Minister

I close by still maintaining my
original argument, that the mix-
ing of Animal Feed should be
abandoned; it is unnecessary and
expensive and Government should
make an enquiry into this matter

I cannot understand why Mr,
Ward in his reply evaded the fact
that the Commission Merchants
asked the Controller of Supplies
to allow them to quote for the
local mixture imported direct and

save the local expense of mixing. A. R. TOPFIN:
This has never been done, not Bridgetown,
even to compare the prices. Why? June 7, 1950

Referring to Mr. Ward's state-

ment that this feed only cost Motor Cyclist Danger
5% to mix; I said at the time To The Editor, The Advocate,
that this was a very closely SIR.—As

one of the public I
must say I highly appreciate the
effort being made by our Com-

guarded secret. Mr. Ward would
have nothing to fear by showing

SUNDAY, JUNE 11, 1950







SOOO en ——










" MIRRORS |

i te ; 2.3 \
\ eee & % in. Bevelled i
} 24 in. x 18 in. | !
{ } in. & % in. Bevelle
i 50in. x 16in.{ ~ = iN}
) ii A
} 60 in. x 18 im. | RY
} 22in. x 16inm. | 24 o7. {\
} 24in. x 16 in. | i
CHROMIUM PLATED MIRROR MOVEMENT ii
“ » REFLEX HINGES \
» » CLIPS & CORNERS i
MIRROR PLATES — %; in., 1 in., 114 ins., 114 ins i
GLASS SHELVES — 24 ins. and 30 ins. x 14 in. thick
VITROLITE TABLE TOPS — 24 ins. diam. }
{
\ @ H
(
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Successors to

|
C. S. PITCHER & CO, LTD.

(
Dial 4472 & 4687 ae BECKWITH STORES













So







GAINING

or a hundred years on, things are
happening. Girls and fellers are
joving and quarrelling and marry-
ing each other; and being beastly
io each other in many other ways.

According to Dunne, what hap-
pens to you depends entirely on
the position you occupy in space-
time. If you could jump back-
wards or forwards in space-time
you would discard all your re-
sponsibilities and meet a whole lot
of new and interesting people.

As scientists are getting so
clever, this may be achieved any
day now and might become a
habit with people.

If ‘so, war would be ended at
last. At the first sign of hostili-
ties armies, having no personal
quarrel with each other, might
jump en masse into the future,
leaving the politicttihs alone to
fight it out between themselves.

Money values, on which our
wonderful civilisation is based,
would disappear. You could con-
tract a debt and jump into to-
morrow; contract another in to-
morrow and leap into next year
if your creditors were on your
track.

It would make the life of Mr.
Bloodsucker, the income-tax in-
spector, intolerable. You could
either jump backwards, in which
case you wouldn’t owe anything;
or you could jump forwards into
next week, or next month or year,
with Mr. B ambling foolishly after
you.

It would simplify divorce. In-
stead of going through the courts
no more need be said than:—

“Darling, it’s all been terribly
exciting and wonderful up to now.
But let’s face it. We've reached
the end. Joan and I love each
other madly. We're jumping to-
gether into the middle of next
week,”

“Suppose I jump into the middle
of next week, too?”

“Then we shall jump into the
middle of the week after.”

“And if I follow?”

“Then you must follow us
through an eternity of time and
space, jumping after us like a de-
mented kangaroo.”

—L.E.S.

ISLAND-WIDE

PREFERENCE
for FLAVOUR



YEAR OLP }

COCKADE

FINE RUM
$1.60 a
Bottle from

STANSFELD., SCOTT & CO., LTD.

OOP OOPOSP OPS OS OPPO POOP EE







s —

—



When Painting Your Property
You cannot afford to take chances
by Using Inferior Materials. So
Specify...

“INTERNATIONAL”

— and be Safe —

“What old man?” asked the
milkman. “The one lived at Hay-
wards Heath while you were’ at
Wembley,” said Cocklecarrot with
elaborate courtesy. “Yes, that’s
right,” said the milkman. “He
lived at Haywards Heath—at least
just near by. Well, this old man
used to run up on his hen-house
a Turkish flag a neighbour had
brought back from Anatolia.
Nobody told him to take it down.
I just thought you'd like to know.”
And the milkman sat down, add-
ing: “It was a flag all right, just
as much as this garter thing.”
Cocklecarrot was about to thank



INTERNATIONAL PAINTS, Ltd.
DACOSTA & Co. LTD.

AGENTS

him when he _ shouted: “The
neighbour’s mame was Whit-
qgombe, George Whitcombe.” “I

see,” said Cocklecarrot heavily.

What About Your Bowler?

- HY don’t you take Betty to
a theatre, Ronnie?”

“How can I, dad? My bowler
is so drab.”

“Well, shine it up a bit. Snibba,
my boy, will get you a wife.”

* * *

“And. Madge, he’s asked me to
a show! One look at his bowler,
and you'd see why I accepted it
so quickly.”









Dei a oP |

A |
ft MOTHER DIDNT TELL = ME”







AND SHE. REPLIED
HOSTESS - - -

LIKE MANY

* * *
“Oh, Ronnie, I bet every wiite
will be jealous of me when she
sees that bowler of yours.”
(Both, rapturously) Good old
Snibbo.

missioner of Police to control the
Speed Limit of motor cars and
other vehicles.

As one who constantly drives
on the road, I must say that a
great improvement has been
created by our Commissions
effort, and I know that he will alsc
pay attention to the irregular
habits of some motorists cutting
in to pass out, which is consider-
ed a very sefious offence in Eng-
land. I would, however, draw
the Commissioner's attention t
the very serious menace that is
created by Motor C§clists, wh¢
very often when one is driving
normally at 18 to 20 miles an hour,
pass you on the road doing 50 to
6O miles



SO HE TOLD HER LIKE

HUSBAND:

“WHENEVER YOU'RE INVITING FRIENDS

TO A COCKTAIL PARTY . . BE SURE OF

THE BEST RUM BASE FOR THERE IS NO
OTHER BRAND THAT CAN SURPASS - - -

I Suggest that steps be taken

o Zeceicon,'s tel HODDARD'S cow mewn RUM

failing which some serious acci- =
dont will bani shania. FOR QUALITY AND FLAVOUR.
USER OF THE ROAD

MANY A GOOD







SUNDAY, JUNE 11, 1950



Pedestrians

Still Fail To
See The Path

NUMBER OF PEDESTRIANS |
continue to disregard the
footpath over the Victoria Bridge. |
Although crossing lanes were}
recently formed in the area so as
to allow pedestrians to reach the |



path in safety, many stil] cross;
the bridge by the portion for
vehicles. |

Within five minutes yesterday
26 pedestrians failed to use the

footpath while 50 made use of it. |

OUR PERFORMANCES WILL.
be given by the Mobile
Cinema during the week. On
Wednesday there will be no per
formance
The first show will be given at
the Leper Hospital on Monday
jor the benetit of patients there
On Tuesday a show will be given
at River Plantation yard, St
Andrew for the benefit of resi
cents of the Bawden and River
aveas

Residents of the Cane Vale area |
of Christ Church will be able to
see a show given on Cane Vale
Plantation pasture on Thursday. {

A Show at Canefield Plantation,
St. Thomas, for the benefit of
residents of the Canefield area
will climax the programme for the ;
week

The current programme is:
“British News”, “East African
College”, “Motherhood”, Hill
Sheep Farm”, “This is Britain—

|

|



“ Before the officers mount—step forward the man who





this little pot of glue.”

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Puncheons Are
Made All The
Year Round

WHEN Barbadians think of |
nolasses, they automatically thin |
of those heavy puncheons that
pidermen so dexterously convey |
to the lighters for shipment over- |
Apart from other benefits
to the island, the putting together |
vi the puncheons represents a

nearly all-year-round source of
livelihood for about 240 coopers

The staves of which the punch- |
eons are made are imported from
Canada, and they involve a heavy |
expenditure of hard currency, Mr, |
H. A. C. Thomas of Plantations
|Ltd. told the “Advocate” yester-
|day. At present, there is about |
$750,000 worth of coopering mate-
rial in the island, he said.

A year’s supply of this material
arrives in Barbados during the|
previous year, so that the coopers |
tof the firms who do this business}
can have time to fit up the pun
cheons out of staves and hoops. |

seas

‘

|
|
|



and store them away for curing
When the fitting up is in full}
swing, parts of the city echo to}

| the sound of the heavy hammer-|
jing that seems at times to have |
‘a definite rhythm of its own |
| Uni |
nique

The spiders that do the carry |
ing of molasses-filled puncheons
are unique to Barbados, They
{are an invention of Mr. George
Herbert, who was one of the



sent an anonymous parcel coniaining

partners in the Firm of Thomas
Herbert, and Mr. Thomas described
them as the most suitable vehicle

London Express Service









38’ and “Trooping the Colour.” | s ° for the work. Some firms, how-
IGHT MOTORISTS were Bridgetown § Barbers : enn at Tee
ing co hae a Tighted. Leong eet . x e e e l O The spider which may _ be
on their vehicles while one was | Gutters Are Also Have ] described as an “overgrown box-
ae with parking in a re- | 1,0 e wee S treets au wee ti ten 6 hind V7

stricted area. | speec 7 . . ehinc
Two cyclists were charged with | Still Dirty | Headaches really start to push, Pedestrians
riding without lighted lamps. | i. P re i iy c or —_ them; they do not
casual inspection of the city | caieus ich ‘ | , wait for the spiderme od 1e
N ACCIDENT OCCURRED on’ area eaaterder revealed bits of | THE MAJORITY OF city bar- In Search Of Truth oacenithe By he aoe that jn
the Garrison Road at about paper, straw, banana and mango | bers are always busy. Very sel- |spiderman has ended his half
10.45 a.m. on Friday between a’ skins swirling crazily-in the dirty | dom there is a lull, and when | LONDON. jovial, half serious shout of
bicycle owned by William Lynch stream of water in the gutter along | ' does occur there always | PEDESTRIANS stare and motorists brake sharply| ‘“move—don’t move” the normal
of Bay Land and ridden by Clebert one side of Lower Broad Street, ; something to be done in or te when they see road sweeper 26-year-old Laurie Page col-| pedestrian is a safe distance to
Blenman of Chelsea Road, and an unpleasant contrast to the| the saloon to make it attractive en oie. eee oe gee “5 >| the right or left of the vehicle
another cycle owned and ridden by | Clean channel on the other side. ani cisai: ecting the street garbage in the shadows of Westminster’s ede
Samuel Bynoe of Dayrells Road,| In Swan Street heaps of skins, | Some barbers even do a bit of tamed Houses of Parliament. : , ‘ aa
Christ Church. | dry leaves, bits of rotten fruits and | painting when the traditional For Page is London's most world can surpass 0 Lak: NO
Blenman was wounded on his| vegetables cluttered the open gut-! red and white pole which is put;elegant garbage collector and ‘lL would father be a road- he Girl Guides’ Fai
left hand. Both bicycles were, ter. supplemented in one section | outside the door needs a coat of }draws more admiring glance: | sweeper’s wife and happy, than si a ges nee
damaged. of the street by various kinds of paint from tourists and city travellers|the wife of a -millionaire. and AFTER months Of _ DECpSrA
debris blocking the passage of the ; than the massive, Big Ben clock | miserable.” tion the Fair is over. It wa
LIVER BOYCE of Hopewell | water. One prominent barber told the|tower or the graceful contours ot But more practical Mrs, Page unfortunate the rain. fell tor: it
Tenantry, St. Thomas, report- | Advotate yesterday that some-|the gray-stoned Westminster | Laurie’s mother, does not take to spoilt the gate receipts in the
ed to the Police on Friday that his | enraees anc times his saloon is so full that| Abbey her son’s search forthe truths evening and owing to the contin
16-year-old son Eucklin left home he has to take his heaviest meal} Daily, the tall, bearded Page,| “To me this is a bitter blow,”| “°° showers the Police Band
on May 25 and has not yet} IMPORTS of the day around 3 p.m wearing a _ freshly laundered|she declared. “I do not agree| Cold not play. It is impossible
returned, | ’ white silk shirt, expensive san-| with him at all, Surely he could to say what the clearance will
He said that Eucklin left at| YESTERDAY New Saloons dals with a razor-edged crease in| have found, with all his talents,| >¢ for there is still some ticket
about 8.00 p.m. on that day for Since the last World War|his pants, saunters unconcerned-| some job higher than that of a| money to collect and some of the
Bridgetown where he generally) ‘THE 4,291 tonnage S.S. Seaside] many ex-soldiers have opened|lw along collecting the refuse | road sweeper, and still satisfy his] 5t#lls holders are still sending it
goes fishing. ‘under Captain Eynon, brought] npw_ saloons equapped with |expertly and neatly without conscience.” contributions, The accounts will
LARGE NUMBER Of peoxle 21,000 bundles of red cedar shin-| modern apparatus, and this |Staining his elaborate attire or An official at the Cleaning De-| be published as soon as po oe
attended the Fair which was | 8les from Vancouver to the island] makes the competition keener. | well-manicured hands. partment at Westminister County | 4nd we are expecting the results
held by the James Street Method- | 9% Friday. The Canadian ship,| The expenses of a barber are Council, said will be a record.

ist Church yesterday at Hastings |
Rocks. Lady Collymore who open-
ed the Fair, was presented with a
bouquet of flowers by little Marcia
Webster. The whole area wag
gaily decorated with buntings and
the Police Band which was first
conducted by Captain C. E. Raison,
M.B.E., and then by Corporal
Archer entertained the crowd with
some delightful tunes.

In the “stall” gompetition, the
first prize went to Mrs. P. Taylor
for the “Kitchenette Stall,” while
Mrs. H. Ward with the “House-
hold Stall” got second prize and
third prize was won by Mrs, H.

Branche with the “Cake Stall.”
Lady Collymore presented the
prizes, There were many attrac-



tions especially for the children of
which the pony rides amused them
most. In the children’s costume
competition, R. Hutchinson and
Bill Temple were winners in the
boys’ section, while M. Blanchette
and W. Sealy won in the section
for the girls. Prizes were also
Magee to Patsy Ross, R. Gibbs,
. Rock and N. Barrow Lady
Collymore presented the prizes.

os

which carried a crew of 33 also
brought 1,103 bags of flour from
Victoria and a large quantity of
Douglas fir. Lorries were busily
engaged in transporting the shin-
gles to the lumber yards yester-
day.

The S.S. Alcoa Puritan also
came into port on Friday with a
varied cargo, including many
empty barrels, lumber, pickled
meat and pork and sulphate am-
monia. The 3,931-ton ship, is cap-
tained by R. H. Kisby and carries
a crew of 42.

ASKED TO ABSTAIN
FROM DRINKING

WASHINGTON, June 10
The Women’s Christian Tem-
perance Union for the district of
Columbia has adopted a motion
urging President Truman to ab-
stain from drinking”.
The motion called upon the]
President to set an example for
the National Temperance Union,
Truman seldom indulges in more
than two drinks at a gathering,

and he does not smoke, ”
—Reuter.

if

2





high. Every week new blades

long time in coming and the im-

portation of this part is another

headache for _ those

electrical apparatus.



A QUANTITY of wallaba wood which was recently discharged from one of the intercolonial
vessels was weighed and sold at a spot near the Victoria Bridge yesterday morning.
After the wood is unloaded from the schooner people with carts, or lorries arrive to make

purchases.

The wood is then weighed into the various amounts and sold.

Those who need it to sell in shops generally cut it up and. chop it into small pieces before it

leaves the wharf.
arrives from British Guiana.



DIFFERENCE

So will you!

%
+ ,
s When you ask fo ra package of

When you demand

all the richness and goc
SO TRY A

3B¢ per 1
KNIGHTS

CSS SSSS SOOO

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1 get

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P

POC

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PPL PS POSES SOS OS OO SSO SSS PO CPEEESESSPSSSS SPSS,
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+ on”
HE PAUSED

Tea,

DRUG STORES

CCDC SCCSS

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J
%



5



You'll get just Tea

E TEA

xdness of the Purest Ceylor

ACKAGE TO-DAY

4 Ib. pk.

Tea

COSCO POCSSOO

On the other hand, when it is needed for bakeries, it is conveyed just as it









=
YOUR JEWELLERS :

Y. DE LIMA

‘Phone 4644



barbers
whose saloons are equipped with

a

Left $3,000 Job Ranger Entertainments

His Business

|







The Ranger Entertainments
soap and sometimes new towels Page, a former wartime bom)- “Page is a highly-educated] wi') be hela at St. Michael's
must be bought, for the custom-|¢! pilot, threw up a $3,000-0-/ young man but if he wants to] Girls’ School on Friday, 23rd
ers will hardly return if they}|Â¥ear job as a British European] sweep the streets as a job that is} june at 8 p.m. and on Saturday
are shaved with dull razors or |Aitways pilot to become a $15-a-| his business—and he's good at it} o4qth June at 4.30 p.m. These
swathed in dirty towels. week road sweeper Wecause too,” Entertainments are the Rangers’

, must do a job of real service Fellow council road sweepers] oontribution to the Fair and it is
A few saloons contain Ameri-}|to the community, of real value! have accepted him good-humour- hoped that everyone will support
can equipment, but the snag is}|to my fellow man,’ edly and address Page as “Lord.| them 7
that the parts are not so easily Gravely asserting there was] Jim,” “The Duke,” and “The Count Rangers’ Dance
replaced or cleaned. For ex-|nothing of a crank about him,}0f Monte Cristo. The 3rd, Barbados Ranger
ample the electrical hair cutting]Page declared: Page was given special leave Oahu “in aid of Overseas
machine has blades which have “I belong to no church, chapel, | One day to arrange a wordly mat- Ca : F is) } as been fixed for
thi bee cianawd iresiieciy-skoime [oF society ter about some income tax Af- ea tey — a ae ca
cleaned and sharpened and this Lae -enureny is in the street of te aust aaae eed bs queen's Park House Music wil!
cannot be done in this island for rel eee I don 4 other cleaner who had watched it' be supplied by the Police Band
the blades are of special make. to live x ey) Ch at aie, ee trying tor him until midnight and afterwards by
Not Easy To Get area ie Peer STR eT Then with head erect and|Mr, C, Gittens’ Orchestra, The
Thus every vme a_ blade is i brushes neatly stacked in their| 8rd. Rangers are attached to the
changed it has to be replaced ‘roo sluch Money racks he pushed his little yellow | Alexandra School
with a new one, and new blades} «7 gaye up my job becaust parte for pba Soanage:
are not easily obtained now, as i aa att ones p searen Lor . ‘ Y : 2
| they are made in America, The “there waa no wus in it, ‘Tt. war —LN.S. lyclist Injured
faw that are received take aj 20% Meht for me to earn so much RS EW

money.” WILLIAM CONNELL of Christ

: Page. who lives with his youn ; Chureh received injuries to his
and pretty wife, ileen, in a amdatca head yesterday morning after he
tuxury flat in London’s exclusive was involved in an accident on




















ma
Park-Lane, said he had = tric Dk +f East Coast Road, St. John with a
many jobs in his search for truth por s mule cart owned and driven by

“IT started in business deliver- C. Knight of Bel Air, St. Peter.
ing vegetables,” he said. “But it Si i U At the time Connell was riding
was not the truth. 100 ‘P a bieyele.

“The frightened people —wh« The front wheel and cross bar
peeped at me from behind ther KINGSTON, June 9 of the bicycle were damaged
doors wanted something mor Jamaica's adverse balance in The mule was not injured.
than vegetables. ommodity trade for 1949 was aot Sve

“Then it came to me. A job £7,088,043 against £8,294,000 in| w= =
could do without having it or | 948 ssult of overall increase \
my conscience. Sweeping — thi year, Total imports ¥
roads.” 9,225,539, exports £12,137,-| ((

Said Eileen: ' By ithin’, navedasel

“ j ree , uric rt ror rian crease

I did not agree with Lauri £009.000 to £8,668,000, due i}
at first. It seemed hard to give ; Eat adeniee pat ts 1K
up luxury for the near-poverty }, a Ee coer ete {

Renee ney seo ih i 5 oat “fr ein in dane
. So wWhiit Litipe om é adi € -
Blind Faith ped from £3,597,000 to £ 2,483,000

“It was blind faith for me a. | ind from America from £3,826,000 | ((/
first. But now I know Lauri® to £3,174,000 i}
and I have found a_ happines Imports from Japan went up }i)
which no other people in the 300 per cent —Can er

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PAGE NINE








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* PAGE TEN ARRADOS



Wills Would —— : a

Be Varied By
New B.G. Bi

Barbac Advocate Corresp<
GEORGETO\

i passea
ve and dependent
to move the
in which they
ot dealt with «
has been referre
Com tee of the Le
after several legis
sailed it as seeking to
of his right to dispose 9

as he wished







A COMPANY UF CADETS wit i ivch past Saluting Ba

The Bill which was move nding on the d takes the salute, a}. =m
puty President, the Hon, 1 e mn \° ah }
: Ov erall Rise In Nine Points ToFight resT1y ‘its

..B.E., read: “Wl
BG Cost of Living



in England the Irie:
Ice Family Provision) Mt
36, Chapter 45, I and 2 Gex

which said Act has been of ~re



Unemployment





BY W ORK Cams Sanacete « Ceragnende judice and contempt between the! perfectly parent Proughout the Gay. Foe ail
t : ‘ GEORGETOWN ’ L for burnt canc |different members of tne staff of | chemists, hairdressers and stores.

as to those afle memes Ye nd Trade POTTER cot ing 1950 crop have been par-|the office. For instance, Mr. Mur-|
th iereby: aa eon’ oF of the aver- Unio inen aad by Rimias ciseh casaticaae icularly high. Statistics show |rain who is the assistant manager | -

“Be “solved at this ¢ g working-cla family jloyn to-day to the Fes.ival of Britain me hat total of 245 acres of cane-jand is.an_ Englishman despises| Si Vil rin
cil Se eeu Vaaihation ‘ British Guiana showed an increase the Re Committee of the te exhibited at the { al and 6,676 tons of ripe cane Kathleen Henry, the oe Meet
taining similar provisions to of 12 per cent. since March- Internat Labour Organisa So far only thre oins have burnt during the irst five plexioned accounts typist, a though |
: +? December, 1938, according to tion Conference vhen it met been found One of crop. Of the amount |he finds her very attrac ave sexu | LOTION WITH OIL
said” Act pawn ey : ‘ ine “ thie ‘ ‘ rnt only 1,454 tons were reaped jally, because she is a “native”

official figures released by Gov- here The plan, which was hand- G “orge [lt sixpence 454 reaped e a

According to we ter@s of tle ernment on Saturday ed in by Mr. Alfred Roberts, Brit

he skelet ton of ai



Act, Mr. Wight said Summary of index figures for ish worker member Jf the 1.L.0" it 12f >
z 1 e provision was not mua April 15, 1950, although show ing governing bod proposes It had been there at t bet
r dependents of a testator—a an overal) increase on all iten ato 4 ; 750
pouse, unmarried daughter whe of 122 per cent, revealed that 1 International ¢ O-opel ation to Find . the site « sie
cannot maintain herself, infan' basie foodstuffs had gone up 1.36 stabilise currencies = make t pevtain that 2
n, or son who through physi per cent. an increase of 0.7 per prices of primary commodi- ,, go a potter there



I
mental defect could not main+ cent since March ties on the world market. 1 maker












tain himself—the dependint:s Cost of living of working-cla Progressive ney oe ' y om ox bone, have k« nee rt
iid move the Court to vary the families on sugar estate rise trade DBEriers: oe rie eee 4 In the times these wer
Will, 0.9 per cent. since March, with _ efficient division of labour om A.D. 1500 to at
foodstuffs costing 130 per cent oy UR yOn OF, CAFORRS he ommon pin nad
more than in March—December means * pawee axe bs dividualty
¢ s ipmdie ina nor ( > e gre ct
Great Benefit st liberal credit facilities One gf phe, gxpaient iacs
6 ° The Department of Labour has 4 Development by national pee eos !
Such a provision he declared, set out the average retail price governments of co-ordina :bout 80 yards west of Hunger‘
would be of great benefit io tie of essential commodities wit! economic informatior otha tle ee r
Colony and he knew of instances comparative prices in 1938 (Mare! 5. Programmes of publ , ; es
in which wives were disinheritc: 15) and 1950 ,April 11) and ex tockpiling and measures t rey et tryin
and left destitute and entirel) plains maintain agricultural ‘ins ecret of the ‘
dependent on friends or Govern- - comes made bet € nd 1809
ment dole The average leve! o: retail 6. Improvement { available :
prices of foodstuffs purchas. »oner had he sat down thant working-class families in George- scheme:
} ). P, Debidin assailed town showed a slight upware Unempioyment benef ss bada. 5 cee sks a ;
Bill which he said, would movement, This was mainly i chemes adequate to guaran- ia 2 7 a ae Doe _ i
upset the Gomestic life and etnic, result of slight variations in th¢ tee that involuntarily un- ‘''%8* e a

Luyers of broken an
tery have been foun, and it



of the people. He related how in average retail prices of severa
making out a will for a clien, articles in this group
only a dollar was left for the In the rural areas slight change

employed workers can main-
tain an acceptable minimum
standard of living.







wife. He asked why and waen he jin the average retail prices of 8. Acceptance by Governme:
heard the reason behind it he wa® fresh milk and salted fish resulte planning based on the polic
overcome with sympathy for the jn an appreciable rise in the price f continuous expanding eco-
! ‘ levei of this group nomic growth
oun 9 Vieasures to encourage undei
the English Act, ret - New B. G. College emp! ry aj i ee é 3
hit of the property coul z € back we arei

i ,y ‘ t ; ; ; be
ned over to the wife. y sMOve » land that can
regcattnd very much that the Model For B. W l ultivated econonceny
er of the ic id not # nae pe aa Other resolutions included one
exar ime to sae hee the Bill GEORGETOWN ing for representation in the





e of benefit to the Colony “When the new Queen's College 1.1.0 negro and other non-
ssted that the matter be building now nearing completion py) workers of Africa
i Select Committee o: 19 Georgetown is opened it will —Reuter. v
a be the largest school building and
the most up-to-date in the Caril mately $620,000, There will vf
hn Carter declared that bean.” So declared Capt. H. twenty form rooms and accommo
ee weuid Nobbs, M.Sc., Principal, to mem- ¢ation for 500 boys. It is hopede



ungra cers of the Old Boys’ Association that it would be ready for use

( is bie ek av es Who were taken on a tour of the between February and August
sate although against the \iatea new college on Sunday morniage 1951

of the testator ‘We foughi for The occasion was the Genera Fol
f Meeting of the Association and Ags

was held in what will be the year
gymnasium, Chairman of the Mr. Justice Staffcrd (President)
meeting was His Honour Mr. Mieeers R. G. SharplesandL. F. S

Justice S. L. Van Battenburg Burnham (Vice Presidents),

Temas



office-bearers of the
were clected for the



freedom”, he said, “and freedorn
to dispose of one’s assets is one
which I do not think there should

be legislation to restrict.” 7

SMILING WINNERS of t!





It was unanimoulsy decided io Stafford, K.C Ss. R. R. Alsopp (Secretary), F Mrs. J. H. Willineonvat the
refer the matter to a Select Com- When completed the new Pilgrim (Asst Secretary » and
mittee. Queen's College will cost approxi- A. R Gomes (Treasurer)

tl cane Re Toa , : ‘ s ott. S

THE DRUMS : 4s youn
enjoyed thems ol



A SECTION of the crowd that attended the Sports held at the Princess
day, watching the Boat Race



Alice Play Field on Thurs-











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SUNDAY,

{DVOCATE

JUNE 11, 1950

‘NEWI Silvikrin

Lotion
(with Ol







A MORNING |
IN THE

MELTING POT
By fan Gale

\ MORNING AT THE OFFICE py!
Edgar Mittelhelzer (Hogarth
8/6)

The scene of th.s novel Oj
rather this social study thinly «l.-
Buised as a novel--' nan umuag
inary office in Port-of-Spuin
Using the fourteen employees at
the office, who range in colour
from white to black and in race
from Chinese to Kast Indian, Mr
Mittelholzey shows how complex
and ridiculous is the web of race
prejudice which spreads over the
melting pot of the We aber Trials 9
dad,









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food. A few minutes daily massage with Silvikrin Lotion wiTH OIL

| will bring new life, health and vitality to your hair, and will keep it
There is an endless line of pre-|



245 Aeres Pane
In St. mete





1 5.3 tons were left standing|For her part,
because workers did not agree to

cut them at the pr-ces offered
Pond estates of J

she despises raed
because she comes from one of
the best coloured families and for
nd Needmust, all she knows Mr. Murrain may
Farara, were the ctims of the |be the product of an English slum.
reatest cane fires and these es- }And again, Horace Xayier, the
tates did not manage to get any of | black office boy, and Mr. Jagabir,

do their burnt cane reaped. Pond |the East Indian aceoyntant who
lost 3,900 tons of cane or mor. | worked his way up from working

han a quarter of its estimated |in the cane fields, despise each

» of 12.050 tons other mutually. In faet, the dnly

I person in the office who seems to

be comparatively free from race
prejudice is Mr. Reynolds who
comes from Grenada.

SILVIKRIN LABORATORIES LTD: LONDON+ NW10+ ENGLAND





Needmust losi

’ 7
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NOTTING M.
Seni te pares However, except for occasional
cs Nottinghamshire educational outbursts, racial prejudice is kept

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WITH OUR HELP
—by POST

Free elothing





sritie being sold andi much under the surface in

Sep ie , ’ the office of Essential Products Don't be content to stay among the crowd —
7 ra - : 3 : ‘ |Lid. We visit the office on an RISE to the topmost, best-paid appointments
! "he county educational com- | especially bad morning. First of by your own efforts. The Bennett College will
i mittee also was told that under

ell, Xavier has left a love verse
on Mrs, Hickson’s desk. She, an
olive complexioned widow whose
main object in life is to find a
lover who is a cross between an

train you to get to the top, by sostal tuition in
your spare time—just as thousands of others
have been helped to success and prosperity
This is the famous Correspondence College
which gives PERSONAL tuition to each /.



existing regulations nothing cculd
be done about it
In one case, it was stated, free

clothing was

SIMPLY
CHOOSE

old on the same day |



it was acquired Intelleptual and a he-man, pities pairs Stee, oOp yee tat sphrer fi} 5 / YOUR
eect } ; Po poor Xavier in his hopeless in- ” oo

ple owning the inlet wanted | it} fatuation for her, and had she difference Cy CAREER

filled in. Lendon Express Service.

Book-keeping.
Bultding, Carpentry &
Joinery, Chemistry,
i! | Civil Service, Commer-
/ S | / cial Art, Draughtsman-
i¢ 7g / shio, Engineering. G .
Eng. Dept., Jour
hathematics, .
Pinstics. Quantity Sur-
veying, Secreturial Exams.,



WHATEVER YOUR GOAL—WE | Ay
WILL TRAIN YOU FOR IT /

Let us advise you NOW. Write to-day
telling us the work in which you are
interested. We shali be glad to give
you full and free information of how
The Bennett College can train you / tT Shorthaad (Pitmaas),

; Television.
Xavier had copied out in block at home to reach the top ranks ina — If your requirements
letters for his lady love, and very short time and at very 1} are not fisted mbave,

‘ . {! cost. write us for free advice.
driven almost insane with resent- ae
ment by the knowing smiles and ee Direct Mail to CEPT. 188

subdued giggles, the boy exploded THE BENWETT COLLEGE LTD.

“To hell wid all o’ you!” He
shouted, “Because I black? You- SHEFFIELD. ENGLAND
eee gen: wee waren

probably have kept quiet about it
Unfortunately the inquisative jag-
abir saw it first and spread ihc
“news” around the office





By luneh-time pipctically
everyone in the office had read thy
lines from As You Like It which



all not better dan me!” And he
charged out of the office.

And again, the blundering Mr. | }
Murrain let race prejudice out of | \{
oe bag when Miss Henry was]

ing for her fortnight’s holiday | |
by saying: “But, Miss Henry— ) FEEL THE
really, sometimes I wonder if you
forget that to your ancestors such ), j
a luxury as leave was unheard of.” DROPPING ?

Hawker Race receive prizes from i. i ie” e
Princess Alice Play Field. ss Mittelhozer’s character |
siudies are brilliant, but in this | y
novel he has made too much use ou Cant
of his gift. The very number of |

St : et characters portrayed tends to!
SN confuse the reader, and the author
‘ would have produced a_ bette:
effect if he had concentrated on
1 few main characters while leay-| You
ing the others slightly out of|
focus. In the last few lines of
the book he sums up his sppteach!
to writing a novel. He says that |
e novelist ought to laugh at his
characters but adds that his
aughtér should be in respectful {
undertones. In other words, eI
|

stop the

Rain but

Can

Stop the

Hole in

Your Roof 3 ee

IS YOUR ROOF IN ORDER?

NOW JS THE TIME TO MAKE SURE |
?



says that we should see ourselve:
with ironic eyes, but we should

vevere the humanity in us. Baci
f h’s character studies is taciled |
in this way. j

For Repairs we can supply:—
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RED CEDAR SHINGLES
DOUGLAS FIR

“A Morning at the Office’ i:
ene of the best novels about life
in the West Indies that I have
read, and I recommend it un-
hesitatingly, Judging from tis
book Edgar Mittelholzer has a!)
great future ahead of him. BEES

{SE BS

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SUNDAY, JUNE 11, 1950



W. Germany Invited
To Join Schuman
Plan Conference





















iT" BONN, Ju

The official French ¢ ‘
ment’s invitation i West
Germany to participate i
Schuman Plan rent ‘ :

ue d
cute I (
{Tic A

! head «
tablished V« Ge i ‘
Office for F% \

The invitatior jate
ly taken to Ch ‘ ’ 4er
who is still co u-scing ct his
Rhine home, near here, recov-
ering from ar ttac of pneu-
monta

§ nvitat were x
tended Govern-
ment to G in Rome,
Brussels, Li and t
Hague

This week the West
Government will appoir the
leader of the delegation to the
Schuman Plan Conference

The E German Government
action this week cemet g the
Soviet Zone to the Eastern bloc

West Ger-
unification of

has finally convinced
#) mans that the
"Germany has become impossi-
ble at present and that West
ermany must find her salvation
closer union with Western
rope. —Reuter.

English Cricketers
_ Want More



By VERNON MORGAN
LONDON, June 10.

cricketers, not only
soccer stars who have been flying
to South America to increase
their pay packets want more pay
for overseas tours,

They feel that their reward fox
representing their country on a
tour which takes them away
from home for the best part of
eight months is inadequate.

English





Their point of view has been
taken due care of by the M.C.C.,
and there are reasons for believ-
ing that the previous amount
£550 plus bonus, representing a
total of something over £800, will
be increased on the forthcoming
tour of Australia to £800 plus
bonus, which would make the
tour worth more than £10,000.

This would mean that the
English men were better paid
than the Australians, who got
about £900 each for their last
tour of Britain.

Amateurs.

Cricket headquarters at Lord’s
are said to be considering not
only this increase for the profes-
sionals, but what they should do
in the case of the amateurs.

Some quarters think the M.C.C.,
may follow the Australian sys-
tem and pay the whole team the
same sum of money.

In Australia, though they get
paid for playing, cricketers regard
themselves as amateurs, as they
have other jobs and cricket is
said not to constitute their means
of livelihood.

In England, though the gap be-
tween professionals, those who
make cricket their livelihood, and
amateurs, who play in their spare
time, has been gradually narrow-
ing down the years, there is still a
sharp distinction when it comes
to the cash side of the business.

The amateurs get “expenses”
only. Thus on the last Australian
tour, they got only £200 against
the £800 of the professionals.

\ —Reuter

ee

60,000 Miles
For Nylons

LONDON

Mrs. Walter Ewart London got
60,000 miles of wear out of a
pair of nylon stockings before
she ever had them on.

The stockings were sent
her husband from Australia 19
months ago. She had moved by
the time ‘the package reached
her former London address; the
stockings went back to Australia
She received them after another
round-trip.

by

LN.S.

—————









4562 — Furniture (Inc. in
4261 — Office

& Electrical Dept.

‘ELECTRICAL

BATTEN HOLDERS, ADAPTORS,

CORD HOLDERS, ARROW PLUGS,

SINGLE & DOUBLE CONNECTORS,

WOOD BLOCKS—Round, Square and Oblong,
C.T.S. FLEX, FLEX, IRON CORD,

ADHESIVE TAPE

Our prices are the lowest.





( FROM OUR...

WE CAN QUOTE

SWITCHES, CEILING ROSES,

JUNCTION BOXES, FLUSH RECEPTACLES,

—— ee

TROOPING OF THE
of his birthday on June &th.

Pacific
Treaty

a»

*

ey

ae .
Ye

=
i

ee
q



COLOUR:

Defence
Revived

WASHINGTON, June 10

TALK OF DEVELOPING a Pacific Defence Treaty

among the non-Communis
been revived by diplomati

t allies of World
¢ officials here n

Var
their

Li
searen

has

for a workable plan tc make a peace settlement with

Japan.
Such a device might be

used, observers here said today.

if the American Government decided that a regular Peace
Treaty was not a good idea at this time, and that a peace
settlement must be arranged by other means.

Military Changes
In Turkey Forecast

ANKARA, June
Further changes in the
ership of the Turkish armed
forces were forecast by well-
informed sources here today.
They foflow the appointment
of a new Commander-in-Chief
of the Army, and of the Com-
mander-in-Chief of the Navy
and of the Air Force
The current sweeping
changes by Turkey's new
cratic Party Government was
said to be part of a policy to
replace veterans in command by
younger men,
The Turkish
would as a result
efficiency, it was
use of meojviern
ods offered by
United States.
Ankara and

10.
lead-

service
Demo-

forces
greater
in the
meth-
and the

armed
attain
hoped,
arms and
Britain

Istanbul news-
papers have forecast that 30
generals and 100 colonels will
be put on the retired list.
General Kurtcebe Noyan
succeeded General Nuiyamut
chief of the General Staff.
Admiral Mehmet Aliulgen,
Navy Commander-in-Chief, Gen-
era] Docan, Air Force Comman-
der-in-Chief, General I. Skaliur,
Vice-Chief of General Staff, and

has

as



General Muzaffer Tugsavul,
Commander of the Second Army,
have been relieved of their
posts Reuter.
Rubber Prices
A Menace
ry
lo Malaya
SINGAPORE, June 10
Sir Hilton Poynton, Under-

Secretary-of-Stazg fr the Colon-
ies, now studying economic prob-

lems here, to-day declared the
price of rubber had reached a
“dangerously high level’ for
Malaya.

He warned that with the pres-
ent political pressure in the
United States there was a danger
that the Americans might expand
their production of synthetic
rubber.

Sir Hilton Poynton told a Press
Conference that the tin position
in Malaya would be fairly safe in
the U.S. continued stock-piling.
But, he asked, what would hap-
pen if this were to cease?

He felt some form of control
would enable both producing and
consuming countries “to have
sey in the general plannning”.

—Reuter

a





oat Wm. FOGARTY LTD, om

British Guiana)
4663 — 4664

Dry Goods Dept.

DEPARTMENT

YOU ON

It could also be employcu to
supplement the Peace aty ana
re-assure Western Pacific Na-
tions about America’s intention
to help protect them against botn
Communism and injurious mili-
tarism.



Observers here who are fam-
iliar with the views of the Su-
preme Commander for the Allied
Occupation, General MacArthur
agree that he believes the occu-
pation must soon be brought to
an end, lest it become unpopular
in Japan and therefore useless—
even harmful—to United States
interests. He has generally fav-
oured a Peace Treaty as the way
to end the occupation,

Agreement Reached

But the State and Defence De-
partments have agreed on the
principle that even though a
Peace Treaty could be written
very quickly, American troops
would have to remain in Japan
for a long time as defence forces

against possible Russian threats.
One aspect however, is that
while the United States is now

coneerned to prevent any Russian
rather than Japanese aggression.
Australia, New Zealand and the
Philippines have all warned the
American Government that they
expect any Peace Treaty to give
them the best possible protection
against the revival of Japanese
militarism. ‘They are thinking of
the distant future

Essentially the same problem
arose in Europe when the United
States and Britain were trying to
get France to “go along” on giving
Germany greater industrial ca-



SUNDAY








N =a : ws S a
In Lon don the King takes the salute at the celebration

Sentenced To Die
For Killing Police

HERTFORD, British Zone,
June 10.
The death sentence of Private
Gordon Kenneth Linsell passed on
May 25 by a British Court Martial
in Duesseldorf for the murder of

a German policeman was com-
muted to-day by the Com-
mander-in-Chief of the Rhine

Army.

The Court’s recommendation of
merey was made on the ground
that Linsell did not receive ade-
quate supervision from his supe-
riors

It had been alleged he fired at
and killed one of two drunken po-
licemen in the back of a van en-
tering the grounds of a British
Hospital in the Ruhr, on April 1.

Linsell said on oath he fired to

kill when the van disobeyed his

orders as sentry to stop.
—Reuter.

pacity and more power over its

own. affairs.

The French Afraid of Germans

The French were
at least as afraid of the Germans
as on the Russians, in view of ob-
servers here.

What solved that problem and
has made possible the high degree
of independent action now being
accorded the German Government
was the North Atlantic Treaty.

In this Pact, France’s great
power Allies, Britain and America
as well as strategically placed
smaller nations, pledged them-
selves to act if any one of them
was attacked.

That is as good as guarantee
against Germany as against Rus-
sia.

So far, the United States has
cold-shouldered suggestions that it
should do anything about forming
a Pacific Alliance.

That dees not mean, however,
that the idea is dead. A Military
Treaty can take various forms
which would not necessarily par-
allel the North-Atlantic Pact.

Officials recalled to-day that
Congressional Foreign Affairs ex
pert Republican Senator Arthur
Vandenberg proposed at the end
the European War that the
''nited States, Britain, France and
Russia should join in a 20 year
Pact to Keep Germany peaceful

—Keuter.

ot



Foot :fch Cause

illed in 4

Pain and Itching
Stopped in
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your feet crack and peel? Are there blis-
tors between your t and on the soles of
your feet? Do these blisters break and run
and cause more blisters to form? Do your
feet get so sore at times that they actually
bleed? If you suffer from these foot
troubles, you should realize that the real
cause is @ germ or fungus and that you
can not get rid of your trouble until you
kill the gms or parasites responsible for

the trou!
Kills the Cause

Ordinary ointments and liquids can not
do much good because they do not fight or
kill the underlying cause of your trouble
Fortunately it at last is possible to over-
come these foot troubles and also even the
most stubborn ringworm infection with the
dector’s prescription Nix —based on
the prescription of a famous English skin
sreltet and oem Becta ass

ists. Nixoderm is positive: =
t to end your foot trouble, and has

{fe 3 definite actions: 1. It kills the




Days

germs, parasites, and fungus responsible
for these foot infections, as well as Ring-
worm 2. It stops the itch and soothes and

cools the skin in 7 minutes, 3. It makes

the skin soft, clear, and smooth.

Guaranteed Test

Get Nixoderm from your chemist today.
“Apply it tonight and you will notice @
tremendous improvement in the morning.
In 4 days’ time Nixoderm will have killed
the germs, parasites, and fungus respon-
sible for your trouble, and you can see for
yourself {hat your skin rapidly is becoming
soft, clear, smooth, and healthy, but con-
tinue it just 3 days longer to make sure
that the results are completely satisfac-
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feet are not completely rid of the itching,
cracking, peeling, blistering torture, Nixo-
derm will cost nothing. Under this guar-
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|

and still are

ADVOCATE

World’s First Gas

Turbine Car

No Cluteh or Gear Box,
reaches 60 miles an hour in
‘ess than 15 seconds

By
Laurence Pomeroy

Editor of
(London)

Who is Technical
“The Motor”

FOUR, or perhaps five years
may yet elapse before a turbo-
engined car becomes a practical





proposition for sale to the public,
but such a car is now being put
to daily tests on the roads of
Britain.

It was, in fact, on March 9, that
the Rover Company, of Solihull,
Birmingham, England, before
some 200 guests and after five
years of trials first demonstrate

its gas turbine powered car—the

first of its kind in the world

In considering what the turbine

engine has to offer the ordinary
motorist, it is first essential to
remove any misconception that

the jet principles is involved. The
fact is that these new types of
prime mover are based upon a
pressure gas generator unit which
performs in the following fashion
Air is drawn into a bladed com-
presser rotating at between 20,000
and 40,000 revolutions a minute
This air is fed to combustion
chambers into which a continuous
stream of fuel (usually kerosene)
is injected and burned. The bulk
of the energy contained in the
burnt gases is then passed thtough
a driving turbine connected to the

air compresser, but there is a
balance of energy which can be
used for useful purposes. The

most simple method of employing
it is in a jet, but for reasonable
efficiency this application is con-
fined to vehicles travelling at over
400 miles an hour and preferably
at round 40,000 feet above the
ground—in other words, the very
high performance aircraft

A Logical Application

For lower speed and lower alti-
tude aircraft, good use can be
made of the remaining energy by
using it to turn a third power tur-
bine wheel connected to a con-
ventional propeller. From this it
will be seen that a logical appli-

j cation of the principle is to couple



a smaller version of such a lay-
out to the propellor shaft of a
motor car, This is what the Rover

Company has done.
There are two basic elements
involved, First is the air com-

presser, combustion chambers and
compresser driving turbine, which
three together form a gas gener-
ating plant. By controlling the flow
of kerosene into the combustion
chambers the speed at which the
rotating parts run can be varied
from about 7,000 r.p.m. for idling,
approximately 40,000 r.p.m., on full
speed. As these speeds change so
does the volume and pressure of
air delivered to the combustion
chambers, and this controls the
surplus energy which can be fed
to the power turbine which is
joined to the rear wheels through
reduction gears,

No clutch or gear box are re-
quired since the unit can be run

on full speed (and hence at full
pressure) when the car is sta-
tionary. If, therefore, the hand

brake is kept on when full throt-
tle is applied, the maximum effort
for acceleration is available im-



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mediately the brake
and there is a contir
peed up to the high
he car is capable
In view of the
onal speeds, perfec
cssential and from tt t foll
t a gas turbine ngine
herently extremely smoc¢
ning and vibrationless
cc'rpled with the
«1 ving, gives it gre ’
tage over the piston engine a
the further merit of
cx raordinarily light an
Tie Rover engine will
develop nearly 200 h
and it fits into a relatively sma
space. Size for size, and weight for



very



sit



orse po



weight, one may reasonably ex
‘ct the turbine car to have a 2
cent. higher maximun pe
n a piston engined vehicl
yether with far better acceler-

ition and hill climbing powers
Fuel Consumption
Manufacturing have
Vis be assessed but the «principal
price that is to be paid for the
alluring prospects is the iney
bility of high fuel consumption
The Rover engine demonstrated
had no silencer on
system nor a heat

costs



exchanger t



the exhaust

PAGE ELEVEN

PUTAS EL e118
x Ge oe want in





Elastopiast-icity is the

natural comfortable way Elastoplast
| dressings stretch with every skin
| movement. They mould firmly to

mon oredr’? EF lastoplast

“on, FIRST AID DRESSINGS

on Lhe Rails

yA

arry on whilst the wound h



Variety of sizes in



| 4 made by
CADBURY'S
| -

extract the last fraction of useful e
energy from the gases. But when
these additions have been made 4

the car should be extremely quiet

running and a fuel consumption
of around 15 miles a gallon should
be obtainable. Tests showed that



the engine would run steadily
less than 15 seconds from pre
ing the starter button with

compresser turbine running
about 7,000 r.p.m. On opening the
throttle the car reached 60 m.p.h
in under 15 seconds, In its present
form, full use is not being
the available power, but
90 m.p.h. is readily obtained

ir

the

mace of
ven s¢

The engine is installed
three seater open car
ahead of the rear axle. This does
not imply the production of a new
rear engined sports car, the posi-
tion having been dictated by ac-
vessibility. The fact that the com
pressed air does double duty for
combustion and cooling does, how

ever, make the gas turbine an at
tractive type for designers who
wish to build rear engined

vehicles

The whole of the development

work at Rovers has been carried
on by less than 20 people, with
Mr. F. R Bell as the engineer in
charge of the turbine project,
working under Maurice Wilks, the
company’s chief engineer

Even in its present early stage

of development the Rover turbine
car engine can be accounted a
technical triumph. It is possible,
even probable, that news will be
forthcoming of other automobile
ventures with gas turbine engines,
but nothing can now deny the
Rover engineers the honour of
being first in the fleld

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PAGE TWELVE '







Find

BY ERVIN R. LEVINE
PAR













May 22 to 27
his “discovery”
ers including

Bing offered to
against
Donald

all com-

Peer











SUNDAY ADVOCATE

~ New Gol iF ;



W.I1.
Avoid

@ from page 1

charge of his end. The Indiau
was applauded as he donned his
sweater. He had been in com-
mand of the situation and always



‘ighting To

Defeat

when Walcott caught Hollies oft
Worrell. ‘

matter to collect runs after the
tea interval for Yardley had set
a defence field and this strategy







SUNDAY, JUNE II, 1950



We

Britain’s top singing ster, wi was now a very valuable com-
‘ recently challenged his Americ looked like getting his man. modity. Both batsmen played
< crooning-counterpart to a golfin ‘ ae over from Hol- cinta EB eaimonale
IT BEGAN THIS WAY: The Lee Savold right that split Woodcock nd ended h uel | sea Aft vaiey Out I af ie te tera was just a
$ $ s ats t oodcock's eye, a e is n : : é er OW Lin. unchange or <
world title bid, is seen coming up. Bruce is leading with his left... B sae coven a few overs, Volantas “are way regular te rr ie a
7 rned dow pers’ ofte J 8 a) atchin a
to + aie “a sutea a to Gomez. Although the Jamai- Sa eaten for a run t® come
henauie 3 sat ont oil ean had taken no wicket, he had alee
minute while in the Britistt isle successfully tied off one end. The ® However Worrell was stumped
Bing said he had no hape a . Wm men — ie when he was 28 with the board
winning the British championship Betner, but immediate y sito. showing 68 runs for two wickets.
himeelf, but he had entered':nost- Dalley practically ran himself out. This was a sad loss to the West
hy 1 “pag” j Valentine picked up the ball Indies who were hoping to see
Bing said that ojg Cleanly trom right of his position 1.466 two batsmen play out time.
ates itd o ati —; at point and threw in for Wal-
tay in Paris is not without Weekes Out







incident.

For the better part of one day,
he added, he had no idea where
he was going to sleep that night



“Also, I came close to getting
run into the local pokey,” recall-













cott to run him out. Bailey had
defended doggedly for two hours
and ten minutes and his 33 was
sheer determination as, indeed,

back in.
They helped themselves meth-









Worse wag in store for Weekes
before he had settled down, de-
liberately kneed one from Hollies.
He was given lbw to his obvious

The ball apparently kept low and
passed behind his bat to bowl






















His reservatic at th wan. Was his 82 in the first innings. La- ' ,

Ritz Hotel te anne aa: ‘he ker joined Hutton to play out the surprise. It was such a quiet

management asked the crooner to ‘me to the luncheon interval, appeal that the spectators had no Alka-Seltzer brings pleasant rellef sad

evacuate his suite to make room Which found the score at 202 for idea who had asked the vital ole ss ¥

tog the next ocgupents. It took ##Vell. question. When acid indigestion “gets you Tubes of
x y J 5. LOOK ~ i

a bit of telephoning on the par* After Lunch . The seore was now 80 for 3, down”, Alka-Seltzer is First-Aid — 12 & 30 tablets.

of Bing’s secretary to find suit- Valentine and Ramadhin took Weekes having contributed a sin- for fast relief. Just drop one or two

able hotel accommodations for up the attack again after lunch, gle run. Hopes were low when tablets of Alka-Seltzer in a glass of !

the singer in tourist-packed but the batsmen took things very Walcott attempted to sweep Berry water. Watch it fizz into a sparkling,

Paris. quietly and played themselves round to leg in his usual fashion. refreshing solution! Drink it — get

oS
vi)

aS

the quick relief you want PLUS the
alkalizer you need. Not a laxative.

forest

ace estio ke the batsmen a free gift oi England had scored 288, set-

vic 1 extra four runs. r

. . , Next over from Ramacnin ar p> BB —s the "Sas

The cr er € Geor ppeal against the Kent scunper runs to esl ah seoting

¢ ( n was dis@liowed and almost directly defeat. e e

Pept eee a er Marshall dropped a perfectly W.L. Batting ee

ae Bi oO a imple caten off Marmaanyn bur Yardley made frequent bowling MAP MOCCE
a oa a spar National Park “8 life, did not profit him much. changes during the first half an
aha vhen he was miveen Worre:s held hour of the West Indies second in-

“| todk George up to Jast # neat catch to dismiss hum off ‘he nings. Rae and Stollmeyer,

eg gals A cineq = ne bowter. however, batted until 32

with me as my guest,” explained = Len sutton, still suffering from as scored when Rae put a ball
the movie and radio star, and is imjered right hand, joined om Hollies into the of z
then bsg a rae oo f nal Bailey and was given a vociter- r fe “a nae ie
rounds That's gratitude for you’ ous welcome by ‘he crowd. e- and‘teq was tebe atthe fall of
te Fites " Scdtland on Co madhan had bowied 19 overs 9 the wicket.
sath Raith, data’ tet, Saeed 7 ‘~ maidens 27 runs 2 wickets this Worrell accompanied Stollmeyer
Amateur golf championships fr morning when Goddard took to the crease but it was no easy


















































‘ ae
# jed Bing. odically to 22 in the first half him. Loa
It seeris that Crosby deciced hour, When Goddard exchanged . i ce
fwom the startling film by Michael H. to soak in a bit of the Paris-in- Ramadhin for Gomez, Hutton at- With Phonon pyre ~ ae ,
is now well on the way... thavenet oe cg : er ee # the 2nistill unsettled, Yardley adopte .
1é-spring sunshine while reclin- tempted a mighty hook off th different tactics. He immediately
ing on the grass “island” of the first delivery, but sent it clumsily, changed his field from defence a me Ss Zz =
Py co city’s busiest and most famo if safely, over the wicket keep- int attacking one, bringing %
boulevard, “ ‘Avenue des Chdmps er’s head to notch himself four *™t0 an | . MILES LABORATORIES, INC ELKHART, IND., U.S &
f Ld,
eo) sd Elysses.’ The police ha S tmorm® ihe, 2s sd somewhat @ Close mid on, and two silly men |, OT RR Pe
ee 5. po ice had other nore runs e atoned somewhat on the off side. He kept th¢s OBES O9OSS OOOO OO SOO S OOO SPOV IDE AAPL 1 FPR? F me
oe a ideas on the subject and Bing next ball by on-driving elegantlv field for Stoll er ae well, as the %
soon found himself under escort for three to send up the 250. The "© ee ey ay . @e ».
= Y heading in the direction of the batsmen had livened play up ‘UNS — ie = ine % - Ont police station considerably and taken 20 rur ee ie ie aa with % 4 »

a ‘I tried to explain that I in 10 minutes. gh ne ee : ‘ x

4 an innocent Americar an off drive from the first delivery | \ ss

ae cin oa ‘ 7 , s , e ~

= 7 - - ig , But it aia no good. [ Worrell Bowling _ ees Sauer tae 3 at x

Sid showed them the lining of play rema s \

(ant jacket with my name sewed Goddard promptly took Gomez f the West Indies to face next x ‘

a al it but it made no impression, ©ff from the Stratford end ana week with six wickets in hand|¥ ‘6 YOUR FA VOURITE STORE 99 $

f _ Finally I pulled out my member- SWitched him to the Manchesters and a back log of 122 runs towards | & %

f ship card in the National Am end to use the new ball, giving the required 386. ~

: as teur Golfing Association, and ; Worrell a trial for the first time GIFTS for evety occasion at %
ey it was a police card and they this innings. Worrell altered hi: Scores 3
-™ me go.” : style of bowling when he used ¥
‘ tut : ; : NOLS ’$ IST INNINGS m2 .
NE Tasers ja: oss s,-tes os e-cnertonens aerate 0 peeesaneaaanemeepneemenoaleesieee tol Lao- manag madame thee, ome ae 7 Well, isn’t that just like the new ball in his second over oe Ane S ot ate 215 |sS 4 rh] S 4
e Xe iKe = I . x
old bum,” exclaimed Hope, To everyone’s surprise he became _ENG rs ae ee é % %
7 a, a town like Bay Parée to 4 fast medium for the occasion Sicon Weeman b Ramadhin ..... 71 ¢ 3
= ~ ‘. a “ t That S like goir He used two leg slips and a short poggart c Goddard b Valenfine ; 2 x
romboli to go fishing.” mid-wicket, took a ten yard run, were: $ oS Gomet 9s WEDDING GIFTS %
—INS. ind earried the ball well up to Bailey run out b SA hehe »
4 J he batsmen at a good pace. In Evans ¢ Worrell » Remaanis onde umes 15 BIRTHDAY GIFTS XY
if 5 ea - hie sen. ~ Jismi - Hutton ¢ orrell ...... . y
tee Onn k SO f = Ch 1 Swi soe et aa he eer Laker ¢ Stollmeyet b Valentine 40 y
THE avi : . ; ; ; a anne Wimmers ‘. The batsman made a deten~ Hollies c Walcott b Worrell ..... 3 ANNIVERSARY GIFTS: —Whatever'the océasion, you
a] THE American heavyweight gets his list, if), sotidty behind his punch o. it, flashes over ve stroke to one pitched @ Hit- Berry not out sacks bide) 4 ; : . x,
nenvy we ee ean nee Y his pun ashes , . | + ls ai can obtain a suitable Gift, at BOOKERS. <
Woodcock’s outstretched left towards Una leit ¢ row * . for . ‘ Extras: b. 17, hb. 12, nb, I 30
oy Will Find B ts tle shorter. It spooned upwards dee y

cd oats and the bowler ran to take a Total 288 ’ S

Po eh ‘ Pie « , imple catch —_ Here are just a few of the many items we have:— &

‘ ~ Scarce This Year Hution had played a magnifi- BOWIE ANTE a %

- cent innings for two hours under Gomer 3s 12 @ 2 Thermos Food Jars Plastic Cake Stands %

Pi * s : DOVER a severe handicap. His late cut- Walcott eh ar ate % Freezeheat Jugs Smiths Clocks (8 day) x

Shortage of myotorboat ane ting was the work of a master, 9° ° eo 42 17 Oo? a |e Book-ends Bedroom Lamps ‘\
a ie ‘ : Pn amaed 218 c Pp ¥
e Skilled coxswaing are likely to be and it was obvious that he was Goddard 9 3 12 0 |% Plastic Cocktail Sets Plastic Biscuit Barrel >
eo major problems facing record unable to unleash the forcing Worrell wi. 3ND 5 viele 1 2 x (6 cherry holders & 6 glass Chromium Cigarette Cases %
oe number of swimmers who are strokes of his varied repertoire. Deseart nae r 10 {8 rests) Ronson Lighters %
ep hoping to conquer tne Channel Hollies joined Laker, and er not out 7 1% Ashtrays Cork Mats y
~ this summer. entine was brought be f tod. Evant b Bellies 38 % Plastic Cigarette Boxes Leather Novelties % 4
cs Many swimmers ; iking in- Off the innings. From i 9 | Lunch Kits (with or without B’dos ¢% 4
es quiries at aia or A Ww e Ean ball Laker was well bs r ni qt out ° % Gents’ Hair Brushes Crest) 3 i
a * but the number Of bectmen. who Stollmeyer at point. s at ne oe 18 pike oe RON ag x
cc are ‘sufficiently skilled to pilot pity, to end a good innings witr Total (for 4 wickets) 122 x Sheaffer Pen & Pencil Sets €te., |, Ste _ j
al iswimmers across the Channel such a poor stroke. Laker had Fall of ~kets: 1092, 2-68, 3 80. 4- g y
@ that they. casi-take'the utmost ¢ seored 40. . fe tr ge ee ee yf Pay us a visit before going elsewhere. »
- ) Sittaan tht dice tides t ited, Young Berry came in and lit BOWLING ANALYSIS : DN
Co * And all boutme a t lling erally scooped the last ball to fine Raflev - wy r 4 BOOKER'S BDOS i} TO . *
ad é t 1 are ) vi d - > ’ ~} r >
it eet to take on Channe ies a leg for four,—a_ stroke which pasicy, a eae es ( ) l om

| - cg Yor Daw , greatly délighted his thousands piaies 2 4 § @ 3 % x

4 “ays anchester r-citi 18 jerry 10 6 1 . .

ad a hie! Gimmedat the Channel (ts Of. Manctieder sallow-diitens, , Laker ett Bee Broad Street & Hastings (Alpha Pharmacy) x

2 1e¢g —— ide nvea t ’ NCX - o - , —Reuter. >
my = pacar sa t an ni {SOC OOPPOOV POP SSSES OSS POPP PLSD
, s > ti -boat owne '

ie cs “When a boat is booke to ac

a 4 % 2 SAL m4 Py a Company a swimmer it is often |

cd LEE finds his meet ene sends the Gritish champien’s head back with a five-inch eee 7 cay art ¢ iy |

nr his left eye... sod pours down Woodcock’s face. It is the end—~and ) ness has to be waee
ay over 2 ‘ 5 i and a wortd :
gors to America's Savold away.
Some of our motor-boats ave} ie
London Express Service to be reserved for ferrying pilots |
LOT ( F M —~ 1to and from iiners passing
) 1 SN OKE Mi G F. through the Channel and some | D
. a 4 for holidaymakers’ trips } oO you keep |
NEW. YORK Wi t} r ened tl $ ay O or “Only a few boats are available
Author-historian Fleteher Pratt, package Prat w Seta ‘a. lot of ’ sot Channel swimmer The }
who covered the recent Puerto smoke came o wheres 7 rouble is that there are only a
Rican cnedeices of Ws O'S, Sones, ne, Teme out; wherwapon, an Huropean jise%e Oi wees ak T
Forces ated today that the he was blown up along With his 5 tions of weather and tide, .anc POUL RY ?
a¢Puerto Rican “aggressor” out- entire stafl the’ SlbrenieSiveaion Titl then, of course, all the swimmers | |
zclassed the American defenders in commander and the admiral OPAL e want to make their attempts at }
# the matter of intelligence Penis 4) at aot Saae the sarne time.” }
as A WAC the I y Py VIENN 7 Hotel accommodation has en :
: 1 { ra said, the ‘ INNA, Jun 7 ymodation Nas Leen
$t ree, Pratt wrote in games ‘\ er si th ee that ae Jo Weidin, of Austria, who ve-| 2Ooked by swimmers at Dover | You sure will need |
Magazine, went to Norfolk, “got a though ther excclient coopera= cently won the European hea y-| 2d Folkstone,
z job as a waitr ind pumped ion the service in the WS ight boxing title, has 62 en Ee ae Ge : er
a Meers for enough informat te perational commands, there are offered a fight in Vienna as isp | Pected to be Philip Mickman, of
wprave br rief vel : veight | @ the age of 18, swam from Cap |
Anothe exer- Pratt © wrote as his conclu- Cestac mat t j ; a = to Kingsdown, near Deal
ises, Pr dressea on that the games proved the Aires, Peter H ae - 2 ae starts training at Dover on
“pve s a talk ni inique of war has changed as trian be : i emer “Au “une 19. | |
I a = ’ ince 1945 as it did between stating that ali} father said: “Philip | ° |
| aver General 1920 and 1940, and that we neec 7 ‘ shh will concentrate this year on try- |
e need time in ‘ . ’ ott
ie it ih he ground outside help in defending a7 of them ’ =] ing to swim from England to| |
I aliceeichaadils os meri L.N.S. ; M Rh France, He is not going in for :

0 Sr ape . ahs ten teuter.| anys competitions.’—-L E § |
ee 5 appearance See us for your “=
ernnnacne—eenpeneanet enaseGitsh-onesnslilhsinmapneseestonase Sidi iedibaseesmnmnaensnunasaaasipenanemmmmomann ant

‘ The mest luxurious quelley
The mest tenacious read grip
The utmest value |
ever built inte ene slagle tyre
° |

\ | rs

|

b

f F | |

| , i : f w { \

i + ? ) c NO STOVE, NO KITCHEN ! | 7 Made f he wetld’s fio ‘als NY | }

ah 1 ade from the world’s finest materials, designed i }

sery - after - meals” | DNeet aclaitl a ‘i .

ti he had suffered from |Digene will give just the help your Cooking with oil has become ‘ _ and built by scientists and craftsmen with gen- é |

} , 8 : : row ‘ ‘ uy

tior badly that she | system needs, Get a bottle from your the obvious solution and we j erations of research and tyre-building experience Broad Street & Pier Head
kept awake at night by | Chemist today have Florence stoves, Valor at their fingertips, the Eagle Tyre is the foremost - |

the pain. But now she enjoys her stoves, all sizes : tyre of the age. ;

) vm ‘ stoves, a sizes and ovens y 8 Kucel”
meals without fear of after-effect Ou Can 4325 & 41300
In such cases, Digene makes all th ae

ecb + GOODFYEAR

rel § pain and discomfort, ren i fer indigestion ’ ?

toxic ferments, and res app } A BARNES & CO . AS THE LONG-LIFE HAROEST-WEARING TYRE

If you are subject to indig ;



MADE } Doe ENGLAND
& Ce o., P.O. B

Wholesale enquiries to C. I M. Bri

lgetown





Vv
RF Bs 1 es Wg BP

CITy

GARAGE TRADING CO., LTD



SUNDAY, JUNE 11, 1950 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN













CARI. ANDFRSON



_
Oo

BY APPOINTMENT
‘Ve HLM. KING CEORCE VA.
Caequeray Cordon & Co. Lod. \






= “ «
7 TPL CONT LOOK NOw...BUT I THINK
~ eo ~LAl yy YPar | \ THE IRON CURTAIN JUST CLOSED
~ Be vin 7 25 — BEHIND US! pe
OAM S & a4 ae a cm q












Stands:Supteme

|
SUPPLIES AGAIN AVAILABLE |





BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG

| So



























-— j | | | iti *
I \\ (Sf) Hit || Ht ; NI Hyd! | :
ml ae i“ Ces sane | = ’ - a
} an po THERE'S AAN ai —
GIVE ME THAT WATER PISTOL!| | WATER PISTOLS THE DaOR SELLING es
SHAME ON YOU-A BOY _ | \ane A pence) é & ZB. CAN OPENERS, -— | ~
YOUR AGE SQUIRTING PEOPLE! OF a6 > AND I CANT
: GE SQUIRTING |1T ONCE AND ~ beh Ft it ‘ REALLY
. De te nn aa /
§ A a



FOR ALL L
=
A

=

OUR SERVICE

BACKS THE FULL EARNING POWER
OF YOUR

‘Caterpillar

EQUIPMENT

YAHIE WHAT'S THIS, VIDOCQ > |
THIS IS JUST WHAT MY
STORY NEEOS! ANOTHER Z_
WOMAN ! WHO IS SHE 24



ViD0CQ- DO ME A FAVOUR..| | WHISPER: THIS 1S ZUCCI’S hmmm [ A DIRTY STORY,, EH
TAKS 8 TO VOUR OFFICE RECORD —AS BLACK AS fe==| CANNON ?-NOT VERY
AND SHOW ME ZUCCI'S THEY COME! SEE WHAT, PRETTY PICTURES
WE'RE MIXED UP IN 2 e FOR THE LADY
. ee, TO SEE!









DOSSIER -1 THINK!
> CAN HELP VOU.


















BY FRANK STRIKER |

ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE Lr.

TWEEDSIDE ROAD — PHONE 4629 — 4371

HIM GET EVIOENCE.YOU) WAIT TILL DOC
WAIT ANO SEE!

















oe -

aa



BY GEORGE MC.MANUS



MAGGIES MOTHER |S
COMING TO TOWN-|'M
GLAD WE ARE GOIN’
AWAY ON A VACATIONS



|

Oo you realise that wear goes on, attacking your
engine even though your car is standing. still in
the garage ? YOU can sit back and take a rest, after
a long drive-—but if your oil goes off duty there
| will soon be trouble!

For as the engine cools, moisture, acids, and other
harmful products of combustion formed while the
engine is running, condense on the metal surfaces. Only



BY ALEX RAYMOND

a film of oil protects these surfaces from attack by acids










THE BELL!
DRAT THESE
CONSTANT

INTERRUPTIONS!

and the rusting and corrosion they would inevitably




cause. Cold corrosion is, in fact, one of the
commonest and most damaging of all kinds of
engine wear.

SHELL X-100 Motor Oil fights this form of wear,
because it does not drain away from the cylinder walls,

however long the car isdeft standing. Its tenacity is {Avr your

such that it clings to the working surfaces, safeguarding



them against corrosion, ensuring that whether you
take your car oul tomorrow or after a lapse of weeks,
the engine will be in as good condition as when you
switched it off today

_ BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES











uke Or cee TET INE HORNS SOUND IN ies SHELL X-100 will mix with any mineral oil which is
. S 9 Be Wises ;
shez wet ) LET THE EIGHT BEGIN = already in the sump, but to get the best and quickest
7 A 0 g z or
ALL BECOME par il a thd a », ta AIN . ‘as
a et | ‘ “a (suru) results, DRAIN, FLUSH, AND

GU At +28
DURUGU AND

THEIR APE IDOL . 3 REFILL WITH SHELL X-100



Detergent » Stable - Protective

BI 1 THE FOLLOWING GRADES: SAF 10 SAE 20 SAE 30 * SAE 40 * SAE 50 SAE 60





--PAGE FOURTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JUNE 11, 1950

LASSIFIED ADS. |_Pemere saves | «Hot Air” HARBOUR LOG | SHIPPING NOTICES

eerie Chamber : —— 4 — -


























Telephone 25/8.
















































































































































|
I will sell_on WEDNESDAY 14th at “tel
R ATES | FOR RENT x. PR a In Carlisle Bay ROYAL NETHERLANDS | |}I%. crocs adnorne
‘ Week Sun. | Roofed Boarded and Shingled HOUSE LONDON, : ; STEAMSHIP The M.V. “Moneka”™ will accept } walnut case vues
$1.00 «1.2 as follows ; 16x9x8; 20x10x8; Shed 20x8 A modern “hot air chathber’ IN PORT Yacht Tern Ill, Sch. Maris co. | Cargo and Passengers for Dom- ]| WATCHES - adie 1
, =| Kitchen, Closet, enclosed yard with Iron é és iy Stella, Sch. Harrietta Whittaker, MLV. SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM, inica, Antigun, Montserrat, St | } 15 el lever mover t
FOR SALE per word Sheets. LAND can be rented 63.60 per} With an atmosphere of antiquity Lady Joy, MV. Students Prince, M.V. ROTTERDAM ané ANTWERP Kitts, sailing Wednesday 14th |] |{{{ titul designs; execttent ime
; HOUSES quarter near to water: good bus service, will be opened in London on Oc- Blue a ar Sch. Sur shine |} ; Py Ms “HELENA” June 9.10.13th June, 1950 {\{ keeper
FOR RENT . . Po 03 | ~APARTMEN painted in and oul cee = tesus tober 26 nm 3 eee : “HERSILIA" July 1.8.1ith The V. “Caribbee” wilt ac- || ( a tinea
T—One furnished apart- TERMS CASH ober . i » SS. Alcoa Pilgrim, $.8. Sea-| garuen: ce! and Pa ai iif 1eo Hager rng
WANTED ” ” ment at Coral Sands, on Sea, with Silver R. ARCHER McKENZIE, It is the new House of Com- de = Wonderful Counsellor, Sch. - ope Serene ap eae Antigua, ee taiecst, Hh PEARL NECKLETS One; two
“ ond linen if required. For further par-| Dia) 2947 Auctioneer. | ons now under construction an lolley M. Jones, S.S. “COTTICA” June 2rd St. Kitts-Nevis, sailing Friday ' and three strand. Moderate prices
aa. ALM. SHL —3 . ™ . ’
— ae: 48 er iidars Tal M126. A A oe 50 4 oe te the acoustics are expe sd to be ARRIVALS gates aa anes July pentane are “Daerwood” will ac | YFARW
. z itain’ A S.S. Golfito, 4,505 tons, Captain Saps- EIRA, tak ~ HY
- ER so good that Britain’s ¢ mem a Coe ANTWERP AND AMSTERDAM cept Cargo and Passengers for St
eve =e ‘ aa iy ra A Business stand with UNDER THE IVORY HAMM bers of Parliament will find it a “°"" *°™ ete : ‘ JESTAD” June 27th Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada, |}
~ @UCTION AND REAL os in Lucas Stree It has fixtures to start By instructions received, I will sell on| pleasure to “let off steam. Sci. Marion Belle Wolfe. for Demerara, -S. July 26th Aruba, sailing Sunday, 11th June.
ave j business right away. For particulars,| Friday, June 16th at 2 p.m. at Messrs. The old House of Commons 5¢" ,3e!aueen._44 tons, Capt. King, for SAILING TO TRINIDAD, B.W.I WN
Biace ‘ete apply THANI BROS., Dial 3466 Cole & Co,, Garage, Probyn Street, (1) ceili hemes MOBS “St Vincent. Sch. Gardina W., for St.| PARAMARIBO, DEMERARA FTC -W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS
Neel elas asap tents 11.6.50.—tt.n.| Model E Ford Car. In good eondition, wee, poeetaee nee by in- Vincent M.S. “BONAIRE” June. 21st. . ASSOCIATION (INC.)
2 ods tyres erms Cash. | cendiary mbs during the war. M.S. “HELENA” June 29th < |
THANKS BEACH MOUNT PASTURE — TANG- VINCENT GRIFFITH, The dominati me IN TOUCH WITH THE S.P. MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD Telephone No. 4047
\ jominating impression in . y " “ wepnane Ne. r
LIN, Bathsheba to rent furnished or Auctioneer. - Q ; AD Agents.
the undersigned gratefully | return unfurnished, oF SALE £2,880 or close 11.6.50.--$n. | the new house is one of lightness BARBADOS COAST STATION : | Barbados Rea State
ffiinks to all who attended the funeral,| offer for immediate sale. Building and elegance. No great gallery- Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Ltd. advi A
#@4t wreaths or in any other way we. Cost £3,150. 3 bedrooms 2 baths. UNDER THE SILVER supporting pillars break the per- that they can now aed iade swith ae m - 3 ency
pressed sympathy with them on the] Apply Mrs. HOWE. 8.6.50—2n lowing ships through thelr Barbados ational teamsh & |
sion of the passing of Mrs. pean > HAMMER spective. Coast Station ips | wauitidcak i
ext EUDORA SMITH (late of Middle-} CorraGE AND FLAT rent furnished *The problem of treating the — 5.5. Jane Stove, Ss Kettle Creek, 8.8. | INDUSTRIAL—COMMERCIAL
i, St. George). ermine and Grace} ("for sale together “Beautiful Veran-| On Tuesdmy sth by order of) oak so that its natural beauty is | kareol, 8.9, Sateeket, MeV: Coreen Oa 2 RESIDENTIAL
iiam (husband, z dahs facing Sea Hastings m. oad} wy. E. G. Bayne, we will sell his E : Pd rerius, & a, .8. Golfite, 8. -
nters), Hutson and Meta Nurse} co.” water (heated) to one of the five| +, +, ~ St Peter.) Preserved has been = skilfully id Trotter, $8. Loide Venezuela, 8.8. hone 2
her and Mother), Germaine, Nurse) 10, “rooms-—Electric Cookers, Prigid-| *“"™tUre 6 ee solved. The benches and panel- Nidardal, $5. RFA. Gold Ranger, 8.8. SOUTHBOUND deeb: ee eos Seriven Pole ve ae eer ee
er) sia 3 alres—Telephone 2949 2.6.50.—T.F.N.| pedestal Sideboard, Cheffonier, Plant} ling have a golden sheen. 3.8. Kirsten, S.A Naquice, 38° Pacibe LADY NELSON ist ol ara Jun om 2 om sa
“We, the undersigned, on our own be: | “To a well Coast, Une} Stands. Couch, ornament an in| . Furnishing of the chamber and Wave, 8.8,’ Pandt Path ‘Finder, 88.|CAN. CONSTRUCTOR June 12 June : eS eae tee
Balt, and on behalf of olnel "those who (urnished, 3 bedrooms, drawing—dinini | mahogany, Pine & inabog: Dining|the members’ rooms adjoining Nsntonge, So Cape teemon, Se + 20th June 3rd July Sth July Mth July 15th July FOR SALE
gur family begs to her! room, Kitcts nd, ah al offi * ; lud he gifts, come fr a fom reentina, 9.8. “isita, LADY NELSON 22nd July 25th July 27th July Sth Aug. 6th Aug.
funeral of our | dathe m, on 8 xe usual offices. | Table, Cherr: wood Chairs, M.T.|including the gifts, come from al! Ashburton, 8s,
+ attended the Table, y » SS La Brea Hills, LADY RODNEY 23rd Aug. 26th A aath “th 7 , Moder
i, POSE RORGE ae a Ta. ee Gab or "Rent ate wary Tables, Tea Services, Glassware, Bras parts of the Commonwealth Whiteshel! Park, 5.8. Jean, 8S. Lady i m n inns ae, eee rc aera oa cae, Tinian room,
soho thst expressions Of Situnten our] Wes’ ®. Niwbelle, & Con. @oltettore,| LaTeinigres,, Bookshelves, Dost ic ana| . The Speaker's chair comes from Citgium, 88 Marria De Larrinaga,S.8.| NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails = Arrives = Arrives Arrives verandah, 2 bedrooms, bathroom
‘sueTow Telephone 3925. 151—2 Roebuck Street.| Double Bedsteads, Vono Springs; M.T | Australia, the tables of the House ss. Lady Nelson, S.S. Ariguani, 8.8. ey ee ee aor 2 eas Beer Gen Sie coe |
Ayan, Dyson, Owen, Colin, Cecil, Vie~ 7.6.80—6n | Washstand, Chest of Drawers in mahog-| from Canada. Rangitate, 68,8. Mist, 32. Saleen, 8.8. ew ee Rie eis AS SS duly “ath duly ee een acer Tene, hen
George. yon ’ 7 ‘and Pain Presses, : a ake eal Carmia, S.S. Lugano, iormachaw! = y ‘ . 5 ug. a a . i h,
a wr ESPERANZA — Fully furnished from Behstests, Cont hom hartere. Wore The flooring is of Australian <'s\ san ‘Teresa, S.S. Imperial Quebec,| LADY 18th Aug. 20th Aug. 29th Aug. Sist Aug. rd Sep. Bt oc Shaan welaphorie vs
e beg thro this medium to, thank the 18th on St. James’ lovely sea const | Prosser, Kitghen utensils, Books, mahog.| Walnut from Queens , the ss. Raban, 8 Arphoecs,, 6.8, Valide.| LADY RODNEY + 19th Sep. ist Sep. 30th Sep. Ist Oct. Sth Oct me Pe |
out relatives and friends 5 | Phone 91-23 10.6.50—4n : srgeant-at- ; air fr nosa, § / iggohansteen oseidon, : ‘ *H-—Brigh New |
ths and Wardrobe and other items. Sale 11.3} Sergeant-at-Arms chat rom ¢ BANYAN PEACH-—Brighton, New |
ed the funeral sent wreaths, an a | och eve. Cash Geylon, several entrance doors. Asian” RG, Staaeet a Sanne: cement lock “house, 3 daedrooms, |
js of in any way exp: “FARAWAY”, St. Philip coast. Fully ANKER TROTMAN O., eee aOR, ar NB. reception room, verandah, bath, ,
us in our bereavement furnished; 3 bedrooms, 3 servant rooms.| BR. , & C from India and Pakistan, and s Meny, 8.8. Port Auckland, 8.8, Othello Subject to change without notice. All vessels fitted with cold storage chap kitchen fitted with frig. large gar-
VERNE MARSHALL & eas carport, lighting plant, water mill. Bath- Auctioneers ‘hairs for the Prime Minister’s #4 the 8.8. Esito. bers, Passenger Fares and freight reies on application to : : age, bathing beach, water, electric- |
ing beac’ From May Ist. Dial 4476, ae | ity, tele
SEE fr en ETI lone conference room from New GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agents sa Basa
et - + ——_—_—_-_—-— Zealand S iad o ‘i PINE HOUSE—St. Mich Stone |
: IN| MEMORIAM ST es etn nee cae UNDER cas SILVER Clipsham stone from Rutland €a — | house, standing in 1% ‘eres land,
33): y .arge Bedrooms and every modern HA MER waar verandat drawing roc dining
loving memory of JACOB E.) convenience at Blue Waters’ T Fe “county Portland stone from ' ,

d the 11th June, Ue Walters Terrace, 2er county, 7 aN ARRIVALS BY 1. roe { bedrooms, bath, toilet, out-
eee. SRPEAUIAES: te) SDepec aaeee Re esi On Thursday 15th by order of the Very Dorset county, and English oak From LEP AI Br Shee Peggy VISITORS TO OUR ISLAND buildings, #arage, r, electric- |
fo live in hearts, we,ve left beth ait deh ec demadioirebeeiee TE Baan. Hutchinson, we will sell his from the superstructure of the Dick, Reginald Lawes, Clarence Rouse, WHY HAVE BAGGAGE WORRY? Se nares
Not to 4 6.50.—1n HOUSE—Fully furnished house in first} furniture at “Deanery”, Martindales | new building Andrew T. Cairns, T. A. Cairns, Robert | COVE SPRING HOUSE—St. James

+ 11,6.50.— class residential district, 2 miles from | Road, which includes : Kin George VI. accompanied Ellis, {Thomas PA Lee, Charles Cox, You can leave your Baggage with us for despatch by our ‘nwo sores. wood and stone house,

ee town, 3 bedrooms, 2° living rooms | Dining Table, Upright Chairs, Gate-Leg & Be Ys Sear a el a ee eee Eadson. ( regular service. You can be assured of its safety. 4 bedrooms, own bathing cove, |

usual offices, From July ist 1980,. to| Tea China Cabinet,| by Queen Elizabeth, will receive DEPARTURES BY B.W.LAL R ber! overlooking sea, 1% acres land. — |

af FOR SAL SALE January ist 1951. Apply to. Mrs. C.B.| Ornament Tables, Rockers and Tub Chairs} o4qresses from both Houses at : PPA . W.LA.L. emember POSES Prin li acses O04
Dowding. Dial 4195 * ©-%-) Antique Book Shelf (very good), Couch | ® wer ae . For Trinidad: Mr, Katharina Seideman, WE GIVE PERSONALIZED SERVICE rable land. about Ys gnile fn

oe ee : all in mahogany. Dinner and Tea Services, | noon on October 2€ in the Royal Miss Edna Knaggs, Miss Mary Knaggs, pot lipo ey 9" Aaa ea eras

2.6.50—t.f.n

“INVERMARK" Hastings, inspection
any day except Sundays, fron 4—6
o'clock, For Particulars Phone 3964.

11.6.50—1n.

MODERN STONE BUNGALOW, Seclu-
ded part of Pine Hill. 2 bedrooms. 7
servants rooms. Garage Solar ay
Labour saving. ‘2 acre grounds. 4
R. S. Nicholls & Co., Solicitors, 1 ida



AUTOMOTIVE

Gar—a a Renault 8 h.p. Good wos
91 1 driven. No reasonable offer
Phone Reece 4603. 7.6.50- Sn.

(OTOR CYCLE B.S.A. 5 hp, 1947
1 in good condition, Apply | oe

tchinson, Lower Estate Factory, St
1

, Crane
Glass and Pitd. Ware, Fish and Tea| Gallery of the House of Lords Mrs, May Ramdin. .
Knives and Forks, Coffee Cups, Spoons, * apace ‘ For La Guaira: Mrs. Amelia Farr, Miss ih becae:
Forks ete. Brass Jardinieres and Orna- Representatives of the legis- Hilda Roberts, Miss Geraldine Pile. pay K Ce AOTS one

ments, Indian Tea Table, Rush Chairs,| lature of the Commonwealth built of stone, wood and steel.
Single, Iron and Maho. Bedsteads with! Gountries, Nothern Ireland, the en eae MOVERS — PACKERS — & FREIGHT FORWARDERS GIBBES BAY—St. James. Acre-

Springs, Cedar Press, Mahog Dinner 2 oa sites,
+4 ta Isle of Man, the Channel Islands, | Alexander House, age and building site

Press, M.T. Washstand, Canvas Cot, ‘
and certain colonies will be in- James Street,
vited to the opening ceremony 1 ¢ nh aun y. Bridgetown. Phone 3024.

Double Deep Sleep Mattress, Mahog.
Members will enter the new L FOR RENT


















——.

Medicine Cupboard, Two Burner Valor
Oil Stoves, Kitchen Utensils, Tables,
Pressure and Waterless Cookers, Larder
and many other items,

; 8,6.50—3n
————

















































































































: ' Hoebuck St. Telephone 3925 Sale 11.30 o'clock Terms Cash,| House of Commons from the «you learn an awful lot about
50— r : rs’ rouL z Sv. JAMES COAST Furnished
ERECTRICAL 9.5.50-t.f£.n | BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO., aa dy Ny oy througa human nature in a laundry. One { tage on-sea, two. bedrooms, all
are me (1) 2-year-old. : “MAPLE VILLE”, St. John—Furnished, Auctioneers urchill rch,” the original well-meaning old lady always en- GENUINE ONIONS mocern conveniences, monthly or
ft. Electric Frigidaire, good oe. W.C. and Bath, garage, good sea bathing. 11.6.50. —2n, arch left after the bombing and closes little scraps of left-over u { j othe to an approved tenant.
-_ dnspection invited. Dial Sea poate a ot. ew et ee ———==-== | fire as a searred relic and incor- soap with her washing. I haven't BI N } ' eaet aaa
arm Sa Sug hr | REALESTATE RE es Sa ee eee UNGRTAINARE
10 ( ry aret’s ool, ohn 8. n. —I. N.S. z p
“we-working order. Sechceitelinteenipeaenttenieaesetncenrerseesae ences At Public Competition, one property a ae ae eT — os ul out, phy a man HAND We offer ESCHALOT
Tic. B. WEBSTER, Harrisons Pitn., |" “NEW HAVEN”, Crane Coast fully tur-| situate at Deacons, Road, consisting of Whe ee ee eee CRAFTS very large heads eRe na
¥ .50—3n. ucy nis! " bedrooms, servants’ rooms, | 4,800 square 0! ind and a atte . ‘ hirts from ne a an Slanas } Nn i |
ie. double garage, il Mghting it, water|House. This property has a well and FREE ELECTIONS every six months. I shouldn't See Th 50 Ibs. @ 30c. 3
—m_«,«\/\—_~ }\ mill, Superb bathing beach. Dial 4476 | fruit trees om it with a frontage of one . 7 : T, = : ee ie 25 Ibs. @ 36e. :
; November, Deseibar: hundred odd square feet of land; will be N = have thought the Falkland Islands Dominica & ibe 40 \ :
AIVESTOCK 19.3.50—t.f.n | sold at LL. WATTS Office, James UNACCEPTABLE have thought the Falkland Islands Handcrafts ~. @ 40c. | i
: —— | Street, at two o'clogk on Friday 16th of BERLIN, June 10. was @ lace where you would Ideal time for planting |
m9 e Graded Guernsey, fresh in ORIENT—On Sea. Fully furnished. | June. 11.6,50.—3n The three Western Command- earl y t fd diet Still Company a . JOHN
as ee Dae er Ser. nn may aad ine” a dini ie peri CASABLANCA = Maxwell Coast ents in Berlin today wrote to the ‘ a : ss Ns nt : rs es j HAROLD PROVERBS &
yinbert Rogers Near Rices, St. Philip. | gallery, drawing an ing rooms, two ch ch. The ’ Hotel 2 : : | you can never tell what’s going Bridge & Trafalgar Streets Co., Ltd.
bedrooms, spare room, kitehen, Water-| Ch. Ch. Spot for a Hotel Stand-|Deputy Soviet Commandant, jo happen 6.6.50—4n |
———— | foliet bath and other conveetence” ir’ | by Wall eurreunded: by bearing Prut|Colonel Alexais Yelisarov, in- Sonia Mitchell, the first fri ss : e |
VI-VILLA at wrence r. ; F r . ua ’ *
i Church. It contains drawing and dining| Trees of nearly every forming him that most of his to win the silver jubilee £220 BESSSSSSSS |
Pouce rooms, three bedrooms, kitehen, water- | Inspection by appointment. suggestions for ane holdir 1g of fr - cholarship of. the Association POSSE SDSS OSS O FOSS FOO» | BiLADON
BO ats Pl | aie Mattie a PCY Nam, Comoe ROGIER, |Sminy Hroughon Devin wore oF Wager Launderes sean NOTICE :
. , § . agazin . a. . 8 : ms >
Lucy pA SES Dat hate ca Unacceptable —<(Reuter.) in a BBC programme: FOR ALE ¢
. FOR SALE . s ny s Awe. ovE
‘A ‘EONS—Silver, White Blue Kings “ROOSEVELT —Max Coast, Fully DOONHAVEN, a stone wall building % % 1
aw a9 ¥
? ly W. C. L. Maynard, Frenches, St | furnished except for linen and cutlery, | Standing in 6th Avenue, Belleville. 3 “WINDSOR LODGE ., 5 : i adon
‘a — 10,.6,50—2n. | 3 bedrooms, drawing—dining room, Aitehe bedrooms with running water. Drawing, 6s VACATION Pe x x Formerly Dixon & Blad
{ X . tn and the usual offices, Garage and one | dining and breakfast room. Gas install- GOVERNMENT NOTICES »
_ MECHANICAL servants’ room and bath in the yard. |ed for cooking. For further particulars, Government Hill, St. Michael ¥> FOR SALE
- From ist July. Apply R. 8, Nicholls & Co. | Dial 3255 before 9 a.m, and after 4 p.m. — HARRIS PHOTO STUDIO ~ i sa |
j 7 CYCLE—Sunveam. Gear case, Lucas} Solicitors, Telephone 3925, 151—2 Roebuck 11.6.50,—2n, ; . Standing on One Acre with % eaidesionied
i! Freon SEW: FRGNS. Aap Sigett __ 6-50-60. |S ROPERTIES-House on Hastings main Attention is drawn to the Centrol of Prices (Defence) (Amend- will: "he closed curing” the Six Acres attached. x | “GLOCCOMORO”, M4xwells Road,
j .50—2n. oi SMALL NEW HOUSE, — Rent $15.00 Road. Fane bedtoume even with Funpine ment) Order, 1950, No. 22 which will be published in the Official month of July. _ $} || Brand new stone bupaalow 4a
¥ . inly S ’ ‘oom, e * ic Ps ¢ , urdy construction an e -
jer eure Sewins MACHINE, monty, si iates SARL Seats 2949" * | Servants Room and W.C. and all modern | Gazette of Thursday 8th June, 1950. © D. HARRIS % or all particulars apply . . . % urey with large lounge. and, din-
é v- 10.6.50—4n 11,6,80,—1n. peovenenses. piaaave pce. Ala. 8 ° | 2. Under this order the maximum wholesale and retail selling | ’ nine Proprietor. % H. H. WILLIAMS % Mi 8 oO at |
% < ooo nga! Hastings , nines ee eee | i s
. SRPEWRITERRemingion Portable (2) bedrooms runn' ; rices of “Herrings-Pickled are as follows :— . 9 pial 2676 + 8 zed kitchen. The ge |
: i Gaknds. Hardly ever an hee ] PUBLIC NWOTICES Sune rooms. Merees ana” Srnec | ¥ . 10;6-00:=—6h, x Dial 2676 $ , seed Rs = Fe detached.
nada. Hardly ev re 7. is 18 square fee a
i w. Contact “Boyce”, Knights, a SEC Cote tates coe WHOLESALE PRICE | RETAIL PRICE | US | ¥59559965965556965550008 J Phere 18,000 saan tee Pole
x 11,.6.50—2n. =—_— = > ; . 11.6.50,—in, ARTICLE (not more than) (not more than) > ‘a. Bargain Price. |
- —_— dled isk nie nnittidaiinznincahamintainasigialksioas é
= NOTICE ."“SANDY CREST*’—situate at Cattle- 2 ‘ . The Univ r. Co “BLACKMAN’S", St. Joseph, This
s - wash, Bathsheba, standing on One Acre | Herrings-Pickled ts $33.90 per barrel of ersity llege | well-known country home with its
as ott svery description is hereby given that it Ry the Oe eee oe eee oo aueinine sia (Alewives and Shads) 200 Ibs. 22c. per lb. of the West Indies | |. Historic Assosiagions ae ae
4 ie , wore in The parish at Christ Chureh'to| dining rooms, three bedrooms with run- | Extra-Mural Department. | n. ‘This property is well
nae, eee anton raed yay be introduced into the Legista-| in water, kitchenette, usual outoffices, | 7th June, 1950 . a wooded hill side and
a Hoya! Yacht Club "| ture of this Island a Bill authorising the} ¢lectric light, garage and servant's room ‘ujltehianaeaiasaaiie A Course of about 16 pals c y fine views. There
. 1.9,49.-t..n. | said Commissioners to pay a gratuity to] The above will be set up for sale at EVENING LECTURES | | are 5 reception, 6 bedrooms, kiteh-
———_—_—---—----- James Hart and Albert Beckie Tempecy” Race OE St sue Clee * cone Attention is drawn to the Defence (Control of Drug and Patent oh | | en, pantry ernTaD i.
UTO TS sries. ely, til recently employed as Super-| © . A ™m a . : iG vants’ quart or 4 anc gar’ .
silicates Teen ua ana ceat Intendents in connection with the repairs CARRINGTON & SEALY, and Proprietary Medicine Prices) Order, 1950, No. 5 which will be Blackmar uld be made, one
shaft gears, fuel pumps, brake linings,| to the roads of the said parish. a 1.8.60. _11n. | published in the Official Gazette of Thursday 8th June, 1950. PUBLIC | of the show places of the island.
ete. For Chevrolet and Ford cars.| Dated the 7th day of June 1950, A a thndax 4 Ord ' : : i selli : f For Ladies ! (i) tepscens Sitiensak ees
: a a “Yr 5 “der ¥ . g :, * ‘gi« J t aths a. y
Enquire Auto Tyre Company, Trafalgar YEARWOOD & BOYCE, The undersigned will offer for sale by | ,, Dy = a a : raer: He See. Fee PODS Dee o ADMINISTRATION || well constructed stone bungalow
Street. Phone 2606. i. Solicitors for the Commissioners of public competition at their offiée, James | ‘‘Scott’s Emulsion’? are as follows :— | BEAUTIFUL DESIGNS nding on 6 acres headland
3.6,60—1.f-n Highways of Christ Church, | Street, Bridgetown, on Friday the 23rd | —— 2 scciseadthies tallied bediabicAd lida tail acchiangeal i nd with sweeping views over



beginning Tues. June 27th. by
ERIC JAMES, M.A.,

8.6.50.—3n. oF te Ae pt Fs Ro sated “tah the Atlantic, Verandah on 2 sides.
a low led **

1ENS SÂ¥RUP OF HEMOGLO- DURABLE PLASTIC |

















roek garden, lawns, flowering







reception, 3 bedrooms (with
INE. Do not delay until Anaemia sets CAMPANAS,” at Navy Gardens, Christ ITEM UNIT OF SALE U RE- (Staff Tutor, Extra-Mural Dept., || basins) kitchen, pantry, servants’
aw A fresh shipment of above to hand NOTICE Chureh, with the land thereto containing OF MAXIMUM E Univ. College of West Indies) At Only quarters, Sarage, mains services.
at all Drug Stores. © 6.60—Sn, 18, square feet. TAIL PRIC — Includes — {Ml Grers invited for this desirable |
————___—__-_-———_ | is hereby given that it is the inten- he dwellinghouse which is built of An optional WEEK-END SCHOOL | property.
MAX FACTOR—At the Cottage Gift} tion of the Vestry of the parish of reinforced concrete to avoid maintenance | Scott’s Emulsion : Small sized bottle $1.28 (residential) at CODRINGTON |
, a@ complete range of “Max|] cHRIST CHURCH in this (Island to] Costs contains patio, 2 verandahs, living ome COLLEGE, June 30th—July 2nd “BLUE VISTA", Rockley, (near
Factor” products. Every assistance giv-] cause to be introduced into the Legis-|'0™, dining room, 3 bed rooms, 2 bath ” ” .. | Large ” ” $2.57 Fee for Course with Week-end Eac} Golf Club). One’of the better type
en in your selection of this lovely make} jature of this Island a Bill amending} TOMS with basins and tollets and built- } ——____ gn School, $5; for Course alone . modern homes in a select locality,
the Christ Church Parish Loan Act| (Wardrobes, nen cupboards, modern | 7th June, 1950. without "week-end, $2, Extra- || well planned and constructed by’a
10.6.50—2 ns. 1948 (1948—32) for the purpose of| bath and double "a room toilet and, Ae PMCS Tees he Mural Assoc. fee for Course ‘ . firm of repute, Large lounge, din-
authorising the said Vestry to lay 4 = Cae eaeearey ms alone, $1.50 Can You Beat Them ? ing room, kitchen, 3 bedrooms
«NEEDLES for record player . . rate. in ‘ee said parish in the year pee TOUNds are well laid out and J . : | (with basins) and’ fitted ward-
ie trees. obes) tiled bathroom, double P~
including Ruby and Sapphire] i963 sufficient to repay in that year! Inspection by appointment on dialing | a ervants miaraee “terfaced
“permanent meedies to play several| the sum of £300., the balance of the] 3100. age, 1 u ,
|
|

rece sum or sums borrowed under that Act,/ For further particulars apply to :—

q (lin p ° in To immediately for tickets
tar 1 li ‘{ ‘ to Resident Tutor, Sandy Hook, @ |
Welches, Christ Church, le- T |
é re ( I IOS WANTED Shenk a3) a niners rae Oe HANI \
His Excellency the Governor































































































ibs and plants. Owing to un-
is A. & y: meaty n_| With the interest becoming due in G. L, W, CLARKE & CO., CAC e limited to early _ applicants foresee oircumetaiites Snie” Aéaty-
; % 50— that year on such balance. Solicitors, n our OF ON¢ 0 se y able property is offered well below
toate Dated this 17th day of June, 1950. 7.6.50—8n. OU CLEAN OLD RAG has kindly consented to preside cost for early sale,
NEW PLATTERS—Dinah Shore, Frank at the opening meeting Pr. Wm. Henry & Swan Sts. |
‘Sinatra, Bing and all the rest. Come YEARWOOD & BOYCE, That very desirable property known wo Evening meetings at the i | #SILVER SPRAY", Silver Sands.
_ wet, but quick. Solicitors for the Vestrs|°s “HOTEL WORTHING on SEA” ‘ Y.M.C.A. Hostel. } A small stone built 2 bedroom sea-
A, BARNES & CO., LTD. of Christ Chureh.| (formerly Briziliana Hotel) standing on| Your Real Life Told Free | Delivered to de bungalow with large living
fet 24.5.50-—-t.f.n.' 9 ¢ 50-93 ns over fifteen thousand square feet includ- | room and wide versotal pe
ing entrance driveway from Public Would you like to kn what a om ‘ | the sea An ideal holiday an
— (1) One Baby Grand Piano Road together with twelve bathing | indicate for you, some of. ae st aie — _ | |M| rental property, Offered at a very '
By drat, 2 Hardly used. Apply Hast- St. Mi hh I’ Gi Is’ § hool cubicles. fences, your strong and weak points, ete, 2 LINOTYPE DEPT., Advocate low figure for quick sale,
6.6.60-—Sn enaers Gir ¢ cane only available site on Worthing | Here is your chance to test FREE the Flash News! | SU Seta, at. Bates
Sr . 1. skill of Pun Tabore, India's mo: 7 ‘ ; hi | a WE BAT: os er.
MANO—One (1) Upright Piano in First ENTRANCE EXAMINATIONS oe Sabin “preiinao ae. toe eae earns ous \ roles We have just received a shipment of if | This attractive pesmodelied Rant
es Condition. Apply, Hal H. May- YEAR 1950 Cool and cozy location. With slight who by applying VONO ay = | try property pdssesses the ac vant-
< Je sil sipig-hlamabne 1,6.50.—1n,] !. The Entrance Examinations for St alterations can be made a high class the ancient science IMPORTANT NOTICE 4 SPRINGS | | Tosi Pee Jold World” character
eer we Michael's Girls’ School will be held | Hotel or Night Club. to useful purposes Buy Yours Now! 1 i! ‘There are 3 reception, 3 bedrooms,
STOVE—Coal in good order Caledo in November 1950, for candidates| Offers in writing received up to 30th has bui UD Om 7x, r : \ | 2 bathrooms, kitchen, laundry, ser-
filtes-Modern Dover No. 7. Phone 2582 who will have attained the age of] June, 1950, by wae putation | The Supply of Natural Gas THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM | vants’ quarters and garage. Right
ABUTHUR CORBIN, Palm Villa, Roe- eight (8) years on 3ist July, 1951. 8. J. ROCK & CO,, he accuracy of his is being continued pend- jai Way to sea
buck Street, 10,6.50.—3n and who will NOT be over twelve 112 Roebuck Street, mrenlcvens aor ee . (Central Foundry Ltd. Proprictors)
(12) years of age on 3ist July, 1961. Inspection any day. sound practical dd» ing negotiations. faye eae te | “LEETON-ON-SEA"—neat Oistins.
URODONAL” Cure for Arthritis,| 2, Candidates from this Examination 1,6,50—10n vine caatalnen, . i Corner Broad & Tudor Streets An attractive seaside bungalow |
matism, Sciatica and Uric Acid com- will be admitted as vacancies oceur: | ——— enn Bu iWeas, Sradiites t ht onto a sandy beach
plaints. Pleasant to take. Does not affect 4) in January 1951. We are instructed by the Executors of usine specula Barbados (ias Co —_ ———— oo | xcellent bathing facilities.
heart, nor upset digestion, Knight's Drug (fi) in September 1951. the Estate of Elmira F. Langevine to tion, F Aas *9 = » is a wide front verandah
Store. 10.6.60—-2n,| 3. Parents/Guardians desirous of having| offer for sale that desirable dwelling- aoe ee oe nding the entire frontage, 4
their daughters/wards names placed| house “Industry Cot", situate at Welling- ooms (3 with basins), large L
“Zin. ASBESTOS WATER PIPE approx, on the Waiting List of this School| ton and Chepstow Street, standing on ed lounge with cocktail bar, |
‘yards complete with couplings ete are advised to obtain from the Head-| 2847 square feet of land, containing n, sarage, servants’ quarters.
t offers?’ Scott, Sandy Lane, mistress as soon as possible _. gallery, drawing and dining rooms, two uirles invited.
weer 7 6 50—3n, application forms to be filled in by bedrooms, Kitchen, W.C. and bath, elec-











tus trie lights and a few fruit trees,
them. .Theee forms must be re an The abovementioned property will be



“BUELAB”"~-Hastings Road, Very





































































































Friends, Enemie LTD,
Lotterie Travels,
aa NOTICE
tion \ i > t
. people | ml . . leasant and ell placed small
at PERSONAL to bar en as soon as they set up for sale by public competition at the w FOR SALE F Oo R Ss A L E 1 cimier bungalow with & bedeoorti
% ; are comp! . D. GALE ouy re James Street, on Friday 30th bel Shah ait w | ee \ enclosed gallery, large lounge
ne | . a une 1 at 2 pm. elieves that Tabore mu 4 sty atolas ’ 2 \ .
‘"FRhe public are hereby warned against spans. 13 bildoari ve Inspection on application to the tenant of second-sight NEW BUNGALOW Suarters: Orne. Saari te ae
giving eredit to my wife, Mrs Mildria Micha me Girt eres “ YEARWOOD & BOYCE To popula his system Yabore will I sound condition and at the price
en (nee rs. . I do not hold St ichael’s ay 6.6.50—7 ns we bat etre ur A nierpre — t 7. offered is well within the reach of
m: responsible for her or anyone 50—Sn. zu ary Oey urs Mr., | DEACON’S ROA vine eek ake . most buyers,
contracting any debt or debts in | oF Missi actress nd hove birth | : ONE (1) used FORDSON PICK UP (Army Type) can be
y name unless by a written order | ————= ——— fequired but enclose 6d. in BPO. Ny ||] sanding , on approximately ae seen at Spring Garden Bulk Installation, Black Rock. Offers “COLD SPRING COTTAGE", St
‘a Lp ee ters WANTED LOST & FOUND Stamps or Coins) to help « postage | a ie idty, aun front- in writing are to be submitted to Mr. C. I. Skinner, Manager. Coicsicw ‘etn 2 thennien, o toae
Black Rock, ————————————— OSS We neiauie aancrecs : ‘at |l) age for gardens, Priced to Sell. ons 10,6.50—4n. rooms, wide verandah overlooking
teen St, Michael LOST about rot, Rind your ow | Apply to: L. & H. MILLER Wisk cece yan thecaae Week
——— One Black asd Tan bitch answering Karan : “P "T AE ‘ F , ‘De xt Reed Street, ree Sahcunirasters care ms: ee nae
GENERAL SERVANT—must sleep in. 2 ‘s oy ¥] 213-B, Upper Forjett Street, Hombay 26, Dial : 1 “and dom.
Aya ohne wonet, “Aion Mist may | ‘0,te,name of Ratty, Finder, wil be) india, Poage 40s iS Seen ene eee ae
Street, near Yacht Ciub 8.6,.50—3n ——————— N | ery, etc., £3,300.
. casepnineumaennnemtamnrennenatonmticncnn | i TARE) SMES i, 10.6.50—Sn re ek ee a: a a = j
Journeymen TAILORS wanted. Jackets SWEEPSTAKE TI ‘.1 SS (} }
' j | ye CKET—Series H.H FOR SALE s |
are acquainted with the oot Sanson SO ae aaueds 1453 around Bay Street, Finder please} \ARISTOW (On The Sea) %/}}) For MARL, SAND (With the Distinctive Flavour) )
miserable itching and pain. and ]} fey tlige Street. 10.6.80—2n. reture, te Advocate Advertising Dept Maxwell Coast 8) GARDEN MOULD \) PROPERTY
2 > F -6.50—1 n. Vv g 3 De *
youknow exactly how extremely ~:——-—-- —- Sanon ck aaron % LIME and . Known as The Family Blend } MANAGEMENT
difficult it is to cure this. How- MISCELLANEOUS WATCH—One Bronze plated wrist| & Apply Ralph Beard F.V.A Da BLOCK STON | |
' 4 watch INo. 395 with fold strap at Prin-| qs Hardwood Alley oy O ‘ if™| This service is a_ speciality
sy do you know 00, 4 “ROARDERA “Coot comfortable Room| cess Alice Flay eld, Reef, on Thursday % Phone 4688 oc $402 a utstanding Features ..... 1] ier the competent. care of 8
i - d Ful availa oO _~ 0 n qualifiec ullding Surveyor.
oe oct heali ogl U ROLF OW Di rh thadl oeteas cosensi Park Savan-| Maynard, King Wm. Street. Reward ce tO EON $6.666064 net | . ‘ | ore
BR acts against this evil? Purol |} jan. Write Mrs. Stone, 80 Dundonald| offered. Flavour and Quality i | vai
der acts not only drying and '{ Street, Port-of-Spain. 6.6.50.—12n. | 10-6:50—1_n \ ia - “ew ie , |
" 1 REA ESTATE
eshening, but also healing by WANTED TO BENT ont PROFESSIONAL NOTICE MAPLE MANOR SIP IT — TO ENJOY IT | 7 a en
: ‘ 1 . ‘ Tr ‘or | | , ~
s perfectly healing ingredients | QHOvky dime. Phone 349. IN CLEANING, DYER GUEST HOUSE Blenders... .. (|| Auctioneer & Surveyor
Ss Doan DR. FERREIRA of “Chiroville" Upper \ Opposite Hastings Rocks (!/ | PLANTATIONS BULLDING
- - - Bay St. (near Esplanade) by Chi . URNE, Coa :
WOULD THE PERSON who borrowed Root. Matern RAYMOND JORDAN Trl.—9021, Manageress John D. Taylor & Sons Lid. t} Phone 4640
the book “Phe Magical Art of Virgil" | "ethed corrects diseases of eyes, ears, Bay Street, Opp. Combermore St 24.6.49—-t.f.n, )
from Mrs, Richard Atkinson, kindly re-| 08, throat, lungs, stomach, kidneye ano | {| Nu } i
turn it? 11,6,50.—In, lower organs, Dial 2881, | SBF S|} = << SS —s







ee

CROWN A CROWNING ACHIEVEMENT BY DRINKING THE. NEW CROWN GINGER ALE































FAS Ml





SUNDAY,

JUNE 11, 1950







The Front-Page

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Honeymooners’

Look Out On Paris

(By R. M. MAC COLL)
PARIS.
While his beautiful film-star
wife, Elizabeth Taylor, gazed at
him with eyes of purest corn-
flower blue, Cenrad Hilton
handsome young heir to an
American hetel fortune, handed
me a glass of pink champagne
and said: “Tell me what we
ought to see in Paris, mister.”
They had just arrived at the
Hotel George V. for the start of
their European «honeymoon.
Ex-British, ex-Miss Taylor had
on a white silk blouse with blue
revers, a blue and white check
skirt and sand-coloured shoes.

® * s

Her husband, who could easily
get a job in films, wore an open-

necked flannel shirt, a brown
sports coat, and tan slacks.
“Tell me,” said Mr. Hilton,

“do we have to dress up at night’
Formal stuff? We have had
enough of that. No black tie, we
hope. Or white, either.”

“Oh dear” put in Miss Taylor.
her thick btack eyebrows con-
tracting momentarily. “this vac-
cination hurts.” 5

She rolled up a sleeve of her
blouse and disclosed a mark.

I supplied some names and then
asked what sort of night club
entertainment they wanted

“We want to do all the usual
things,” said Miss Taylor. “And
some unusual things—as long as
they aren’t too unusual.”

“Yes,” said Mr. Hilton, “we
were thinking of maybe the
Folies Bergere. Is that okay?”

I asked how they felt about the
publicity in which thelr honey-
moon is being conducted.

Said Miss Taylor: “That after
all is part of my profession.”

“Yes,” said Mr. Hilton. “We
have had two, no three, photo-
graphers since we reached here.”

“Four, darling,” said Miss Tay-
lor.

“That’s right—four,” said Mr.
Hilton.

* * *

Are they going to England?
“Why, yes,” said Miss Taylor,
“and I am looking forward to

showing my husband my little
home town.”

“That’s right,” said Mr. Hilton.

“We were going out on the
town tonight,” said Miss Taylor
“We want to see Biffel Tower.”

I told Mr. Hilton what a
juncheon for three costs at a
well-known Paris restaurant.

“Fine.

rants.

“I want to scratch so badly”,
she pouted.

“Where do you suggest w?
should eat ” went on Mr. Hilton
earnestly. “We were thinking of
that place which costs a lot.”

I asked Mr. Hilton how he felt
about his wife’s film career,

“But getting back to the restau-
”

“That's

Fine by me,” he said.
enough



“Good night! he

ejaculated.
over 100 dollars.”

“Over a hundred dollars,” said
Miss Taylor.
vaccination would stop itching. ’

“Oh I wish this

‘Tell me’ said the bridegroom.

‘Do we have to wear a dinner
jacket mister °

We've had
of that’,
—L.E.S.



Church Services B.B.C. Radio Programme |

METHODIST

SUNDAY, LITH JUNE, 1950
JAMES STREET—11 a.m. Rev. R
Mecuilough 7 pm, Rev. R. MecCul-

ugh.

PAYNES BAY~—9.30 a.m. Mr. D
Scott. 7 p.m, Miss G. Oxley
WHITEHALL—9 30 a.m Mr. G
Uarper. 7 p.m. Mr. J. T. Oxley
GILL MEMORTIAL—11 a.m. Mr. V
St. John. 7 p.m. Rev, H. C. Payne
HOLETOWN — 8.30 a.m Rev. F.
Lawrence. 7 p.m. Mr. W. St, Hill.
BANK HALL — 9.30 a.m. Mr. G
Sinckler, 7 p.m. Mr. J. A. Griffith,
SPEIGHTSTOWN—11 am, Rev. F.
Lawrence. 7 p.m. Revs F. Lawrence
SBETHEL—11 a.m, Rev. H. C
7 p.m. Mr. A. L, Mayers
DALKEITH—11 a.m. Mr. G. H. Marville
p.m. Mr. C, Brathwaite

BELMONT—11 a.m, Mr. W. W. Alleyne;
p.m. Rey. B. Crosby. Holy Communion,
SOUTH DISTRICT—9 a.m, Mr. J. Whit-
taker. 7 p.m. Miss L. Peskett
PROVIDENCE—11 a.m. Rev. B. Crosby
Holy Communion, 7 p.m. Mr. I. Black-
man

VAUXHALL—9 a.m. Rev. B. Crosby
Holy Communion. 7 p.m, Mr. L. Waithe
The Demonstration “A Night at Sea”
which was postponed from last week will
be presented at the Bethel Church on
Monday night at 7.30.

Payne;

~

~



SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST — Sun-
day night, June 11 begins the ninth
week of the Gospel Crusade at the
Queen's Park Shed
_ “THE THREE WHITE-HINGED MEs-
SENGERS” will be the subject presented
ty Pastor O. P. Reid.

MORAVIAN CHURCH SERVICES
ROEBUCK STREET — 11 a.m. Mr, F.
H. Barker; 7 p.m. Rev. Ernest New.
GRACE HILL — 11 a.m. Mr. Greene;
' p.m. Mr. F. Deane
TULNECK 11 a.m._Mr, Swire; 7 p.m,
Mr. Francis
MONTGOMERY 7 p.m. Mr. Alleyne.
SHOP HILL — 7 p.m, Mr. F. Downes.
DUNSCOMBE—11 a.m. Mr. O. Weekes;
1 pan. Mr. Smith.
THE SALVATION ARMY
BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL—11 a.m
Holiness Meeting. 3 p.m. Company
Meeting. 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
Preacher: Major M. Smith
WELLINGTON STREET—11 a.m. Holi-
ness Meeting. 3 p.m. Company Meetifg
p.m Salvation Meeting Preacher
Major T. Gibbs
SPEIGHTSTOWN—11 a.m.
Meeting. 3 p.m Company Meeting.
7 p.m. Salvation Meeting. Preacher
Sr. Captain Campbell!
DIAMOND CORNER-—11 a.m. Holiness
Meeting 3 p.m Company Meeting
7 Salvation Meeting. Preacher

Holiness

7 p.m
Lieutenant Moore
PIE CORNER—11 a.m. Holiness Me.t-
ing. 3 p.m. Company Meeting p.m
Salvation Meeting. Preacher: S Major
Hollingsworth
CARLTON—11 a.m. Holiness Meeting
3 p.m Company Meeting 7 pm
Salvation Meeting. Preacher: Lieutenant
Reid
CHECKER HALIL--11 a.m
Meeting. 3 p.m Company
7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
Captain E. Bourne,
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
Bridgetown, Upper Bay Street
Sundays ll a.m. and 7 p.m. Wednes
days 8 p.m. A Service which includ
Testimonies of Christian Science ft
ing.



Holiness
Meeting
Preacher

Sunday, June 11, 1950

Subject of Lesson-Sermon: GOD THE
PRESERVER OF MAN. Golden Text
Psalms 40:11 Withhold not thy tender
mercies fram me, O Lord; let thy loving
kindness wnd thy truth continually
preserve me The following Citations
wre included in the Lesson-Sermo








The Bible: For he looked for a city
which hath founc builder
and maker is 11:10

Science and Health with Key ‘o the

Scriptures, by Mary Baker Ede) The

sublime

history of Christianity furniche
troofs of the supporting f
protecting power bestowed or
his heavenly Father “
defend himself, not only f r
tion, but from bodily suffering. Poge 287

THE NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH

oF GOD
ST. MICHAEL

7 p.m. River Road. Rev J
Winter

11 am Bank Hall Rev J
Winter

11 a.m. Eckstein Village. Elder P.
Walkes, «

7 p.m. Eckstein Village. Elder’R. H
Walkes

CHRIST CHURCH

%y, pt Cox Road. Rev. 7. W
Weekes for observance of L« oper
ST. GERORGE
11 a.m, Waverly Cot Re AER

Weekes
ST. LUCY

1! a.m. Crab Hill. Rev. A

7 p.m, Crab Hill. Rev. A
for observance of Lord's supr
VISIT TO BARBADOS

. M. P. Cross, Membe of the

-Board The Tes t

Re Vv. D. BS

ng Central













SUNDAY, JUNE 11, 1950
7 a.m, The News, 7.10 a.m. News
Analysis, 7.15 a.m. Nights at the Opera,
& a.m. From the Editorials, 8.10 a.m
Programme Paade, 8.15 a.m. Accordeon
Interlude, 8.30 a.m, From the Children’s
Hiour, 9 a.m. Close Down, 12 noon The
News, 12.10 p.m. News Analysis, 12.15
pm Ray’s a Laugh 12.45 pm
London Forum, 1.15 p.m. Radio News-
reel, 1.30 p.m. Sunday Service, 2 p.m
The News, 2.10 p.m, Home News from
Pritain, 2.15 p.m. Music Magazine, 2.30
p.m. Variety Bandbox, 3.30 p.m. Pride
and Prejudice, 4 p.m. The News, 4.10
p.m. Interlude, 4.15 p.m. Rendezvous
Players, 4.30 p.m. Sunday Half Hbpur,
4.55 p.m. Epilogue, 5 p.m. Accordeon
Interlude, 5.15 p.m. Programme Parade,
5.30 p.m.*BBC Scottish Orchestra, 6,15
p.m. From the Children’s Hour, 6.45
p.m. Pavilion Players, 7 p.m. The News,
‘10 p.m News Analysis, 7.15—T7 45
p.m. Caribbean Voices—Short Story by
Karl Sealy of Barbados and Poems by
frank Collymore and Georffrey Drayton
ef Barbados and 8 p.m, Radio Newsreel
8.15 p.m. Books to Read, 8.30 p.m
British Masterpieces, 8.45 p.m. Piano
Playtime, 9 p.m. London Forum, 9.30
p.m Sunday Service, 10 p.m The
News, 10.10 p.m. From the Editorials
10.15 p.m Journey into Melody ll
p.m. The News
BOSTON

Wrul 15.29 Me Wriuw 11.75 Me. Wrux
i 5 Mc. 4.30 p.m. Christian Science
Programme, 3.05 p.m Lecture on
Christiay Science.



MONDAY, JUNE 12, 1950

6.15—1.45 a.m. Ball by Ball Com-
mentary on First Test Match, 7 a.m.
The News, 7.10 a.m. News Analysis,
7.15 a.m. Listeners’ Choice, 7.45 a.m
Generally Speaking, 8 a.m. From the
Editorials, 8.10 a.m, Programme Parade,
8.15 a.m. England vs. West Indjes, 8.30
a.m, The Musie of Sid Phillips and
his band, 9 a.m. Close Down, 12 noon
The News, 12.10 p.m. News Analysis,
12.15 p.m Programme Parade, 12,18
p.m. Light Music, 12.45 p.m England
vs. West Indies, 1 p.m. Science Review
1.15 p.m, Radio Newsreel, 1.30 p.m
Tip Top Tunes, 2 p.m, The News, 2.10
p.m. Home News from Britain, 2.15
p.m. Sports Review, 2.30 p.m Meet
the Commonwealth, 3 p.m. From the
Third Programme, 4 p.m. The News,
4.10 p.m. The Daily Service, 4.15 p.m
Sourney into Melody, 5 p.m England
vs. West Indies, 5.05 p.m. Interlude,
5 15 p.m. Programme Parade, 5.30 p.m.
Generally Speaking, 5.45 p.m. Dance
Music, 6 p.m. Ring up the Curtain,
7 pm. The News, 7.10 p.m News
Analysis, 7.15—7.45 p.m, Cricket Report
Firs: Test, 8 p.m, Radio Newsreel,
8.15 p.m. Science Review, 8.30 p.m
Tip Top Tunes, 9 p.m. The Three Year
Plan, 9.35 p.m. Interlude, 9.45 p.m
The Cathedral Organs, 10 p.m The
News, 10.10 p.m. From the Editorials,
je 15 p.m, Much Binding in the Marsh.
i¢.45 p.m. Commonwealth Survey, 11
p.m. The News.

HEC Radio Notes:

CRICKET COMMENTARIES

Every Ball in the Test

We remind our readers that
there is a running commentary
throughout each day’s play in the
First Test now being played at
the Old Trafford. It begins in
the morning at 6.15, and con-
tinues until the close of play
at 1.45 p.m. on 16.95 metres
17.70 megacycles the first part of
it. until 10.00 a.m. being also
broadcast on 19.85 metres, 15.11
megacycles. In addition eye-
witness accounts are being given
in the West Indies half-hours at
7.15 p.m. daily and these will
last for half-an-hour instead of
only fifteen minutes as has been
the case in matches against the
counties. After the Test the West
Indies play Northumberland, one
of the Minor Counties, in a two-
day match. There will be no
running commentaries on_ this
match but on Saturday, after a
day’s rest, when the West Indies





in

America, will be arriving in Barbados on
Sunday June 18th, and will be conducting
the following meetings; Service at the
Bank Halil Church, Sunday night at 7
Monday afternoon of the 19th
ve a meeting with the Minis
kers of The New-Testament,
4, at the River Road
3 p.m. and thence to the
lage Church, for a 7.30 Ser-











LUTHERAN HOUR
ST. MAIER CHURCH, the
: town. 7 p.m. Open Air

garden
Service





ex p.m. Wednesday
' Air Se rehild Str t; The
Rev. W. F. O’Donohue, Speaker

begin their match against Notts.
there will be a half-hour com-
mentary beginning at 10.45 a.m
On every day, of course, there is
the usual eye-witness account;—
at 7.15 p.m.

‘Caribbean Voices’

During the month of June,
Henry Swanzy, producer of
‘Caribbean Voices’ the weekly
West Indian prose and _ poetry
programme on Sundays, hopes to
have a short criticism by Arthur
Calder Marshall each week com-
menting on a short story. On
Sunday, 11th June, the programme
will open with a short story by
Karl Sealy of Barbados’ which
will be commented on by Calder
Marshall. The programme con-
cludes with more work from Bar-
bados—poems by Frank Colly-
more and Geoffrey Drayton—but
Trinidad will have a look in with
a poem by Edgar Boyce. Listen-
ers whether contributors to ‘Carib-
bean Voices’ or not are specially
asked to say whether they approve
of this idea of a regular criticism.
Their letters should be sent to
the B.B.C's West Indies Office,
P.O. Box 408, Kingston, Jamaica,
B.W.I. Broadcasts are at 7.15
p.m. each Sunday.

The Modern Novel

In a B.B.C. talk in the coming
week on ‘The Novel To-day’
Walter Allen answers the charge
that there are now no generally-
accepted great novelists, such as
a Dickens or a Tolstoy, and that
the modern novel is too often
obscure, abstract and_ difficult.
After defining what he thinks we

should ask of a novel, Walter
Allen discusses the work of
various contemporary novelists

His talk will be at 5.30 p.m. on
Saturday next, 17th June. The
modern novel, or at any rate a
modern novelist, is also discussed
in the same week in a talk by
Henry Reed. He talks about
James Joyce in the last talk in the
B.B.C. _ series, ‘The English
Novel’ which is on the air next
Wednesday at the same time, 5.30
p.m.
‘Pride and Prejudice’

Speaking of novels reminds us
that the new serial which takes
the place of Galsworthy’s ‘The
Country House’ is Jane Austen's
‘Pride and Prejudice’ which has
been described ag her supreme
work of art, her Tight bright and
sparkling’ novel. it will be
broadcast in twelve parts adapted
for broadcasting by that experi-
enced serialiser, H. Oldfield Box.

Broadcasts, beginning in the cur-.-

rent week, will be at 3.30 p.m
on Sundays and at 8.30 p.m. on
Fridays.

Camera “Takes” 25
Miles In Two Secs

WASHINGTON, June 10.

A camera that can photograph
a 25 miles strip of earth in two
seconds from a plane flying at
204 miles, has been developed by
the United States Air Force.

A sample picture
Washington was released here
to-day. Mount Vernon was at one
Horizon: The Colseville—Mary-
land, area was dimly visible at
the other.

The Air Force said the camera
was a special development, duc
for tests to determine its value
in reconnaissance planes.

The 25 miles horizontal dis-
tance covered by the camera can
be increased by taking the plane
above the 204 miles, the Air
Force said

The 25, miles strip covered by
he camera from 203 miles

bout 3 miles wide



—Reuter.

made over’

Soviet Govt.
Calis For
Talks

@ from page 1
and she adnered to the Internation-
al Whaling Convention of 1946.

Tne Antarctic Continent’s ad-
joining waters were of great
economic value not only to the
@tates now negotiating, but to
many others, including Russia,

The American State Department
officials were mystified today by
Russian action in finding the ques-
tion of the future of the Antarctic
solved at the present time

They pointed out that little
fnternational zea) had been shown
on the subject since two years
ago, when the United States tried
without success to establish inter-
national control which would
settle the clashing territorial
claims.

Russia was left out of these
talks, and Moscow expressed an-
noyance, the officials said, as some
of vhe officials ingerpreted the
move as an effort to destroy Rus-
sian prestige in the current wave
of propaganda attacks on the
West.

Extending The Cold War

The Soviet decision to re-open
the question of control of the
Antarctic in notes to the interested
western powers is seen here as
both an initiative extending the
Cold War to the cold regions of
the south pole and as a Russian
attempt to revive a question which
caused great internal dissensions
in the Western Hemisphere,

Russia’s claim to be party to
the,western negotiations on the
possibility of setting up an inter-
national regime in Antarctica
comes nearly 18 months after the
western discussions were dropped
and the whole question has been
successfully put into cold storage

At the time when the negotia-
tions were in progress and were
a source of considerable embar-
rassment in the West, no move
was made by the Soviet Govern
ment

Consequently, last Wednesday's
note, which has been received in
Loridon and is said by the Foreign
Office spokesman to be under
study, is seen in diplomatic quar-
ters here as primarily a move to
break up the increasing consolida-
ting of the West.



Chivalry
Ils Dead

LONDON, May.

Mrs. Jean Morrison, a widow
from the London suburb of
Hampstead, has flown to the
United States because “gallantry
is dying out in England.”

For forty years Mrs. Morrison
ran a flower shop in mid-town
London but, has decided to “chuck
it all” now that the men of
England no longer “say it with
flowers.” 2

“Before the war 80 per cent of
my trade came from men sending
flowers to their sweethearts and
wives,” she said, “I used to get
as many as 60 orders in an after-
noon for a spray of orchids—a
dozen or mere for bunches of
roses.

“Now women come in to buy
their own button holes if they
are going out—a thing unheard of
in the old days—and practically
the only men who send a bunch
of flowers to a woman are middie-
aged

So disappointed with the
modern generation in England
Mrs. Morrison will try her

y
N
with a flower shop in America







straw

right
busiest shopping street. The sun
ir
has decided to beam upon Lon-
that the Whitsun holi-
safely over, and conse-
hundreds of hot and
shoppers

don
day
quently,





tracted
ecloured,
hats

ay

| Bures

and







(From Our Own Correspondent)

from the Bahamas
the window of a large store

dren, have been at-

sheli-decorated

“They are selling like hot cakes”
and the buyer today “and
during the past five or six weeks

we
| ane necklaces—witt

or us!” On a really hot
are doubled
Bahamas

TONI HOME

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with coloured raffia embroidery, o

LONDON.

middle of London citing much
. are in a
perverse fashion,

cream,

from the
necklaces, they are very light inj °
weight and inexpensive. Women, | ®

the huge, gaily
beach

wearing

perfect
days

over three thous-



the weath-

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lent illustrations
map to show the

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SATURDAY, June 24 vs. COLONY
MONDAY, June 26 vs. COLONY
THURSDAY, June 29 vs. COLONY



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We have just received - - -

LADIES’ CHENILE
HOUSECOATS

— ALSO —

“MOYGASHEL’ Linen Dresses—Plain Colours

FLORAL RAYON
(Sizes 32 te 40)

We Invite Your Inspection!

ing the open air market.

feminine
range of

coloured small

necklace counter.

strapless
cotton dresses, find they are the
accessory for

“It looks as if our beathes will
be brighter this year” the store
buyer told me,
wornen were buying these huge
traw hats to wear on the Con-j{ 4
tinent, but apparently they will

be seen from
John O'Groats!”











Came”

HOWELL

HARDWARE
Bay Street.

PENS 46

DRESSES

—

PAGE FIFTEEN



id

public where the goods come | matched by woven straw hand-
} trom, and I noticed a picture of} },5, ‘The
Shel] necklaces, straw bags =| Rawson Square, Nassau, show-

The necklaces which are ex-| ages of

interest, | #
exquisite

shades. Pink, blue, lemon, white,| Year the same = store
turquoise,
shells are used, | ‘
und for the first time in years, t
stiention was

clutehing | rom the pearl
hotter and 7 Apart

being

beauty of these

gaily-printed| ©

summer

o
€

I imagined that

Land's End to

diverted} Sland in the form of
without backs, it has been ar-

ranged that for
backs will have to be woven

will be matched on the hats

sent over by airmai] was shown! Final

to me. Tt was a tiny sandal in|Linesmen Mr. O. Graham and

back This particular pair is, Final

one-year-old niece :
just one year ahead of beacn| Referee Mr S. Gittens; Line

rimmed hats, decorated e¢jthe

esigns of coloured shells, ar] Seven football matches will

u follows:—
women were buying
hem.

Referee Mr. O. Graham
was let into a secret, Next

Monday, June

intends | Rovers vs Y.M.P.C. Referee
and multi-| Showing hand-made straw san-|o9 gs. Coppin; Linesmen Mr
jails from the Bahamas. But a: |Graham and Mr. C. Harper

hey are usually made in the Tuesday, June 13—Cariton

Y.M.C.A Referee Mr L.
= Harris; Linesmen Mr. A. Tho
sritain specia | ang Mr, N. Holder

mules

nd tied round the ankle wit
oloured strings. These string:

Mr. M. Foster.
A sample vhict a ”
p which haa been allewhie aie

atural straw, with _ brilliant| Mr. C. Smith
mbroidery on it, and the new!
Referee
store-buver’s | Linesman Mr. G. Amory
She will be| Saturday, June 17-

estined for the

Footbali Fixtures

be

played at Kensington during this
idea of q matching} week in the Knock-Out Com-
| Set evidently appeals to the pub-| petition. The’ matches are
j lic at large, and all types anc

as

Sunday, June 11—Trial game.

12—Pickwick-
Mr

oO

vs

F



Wednesday, June 14—Empire vs
Everton. Referee Mr. D. Sez.ns;
Linesmen Mr. L. F. Harris and

Thursday, June 15—First Semi-
P. Wilkin;
Friday, June 16—Second Semi-
Mr. O. S. Coppin;

Cup Finals,



The enormous) tashion in Britain Mr. I. Byer and Mr. D. Sayers.

Night 81—41

INTERCOLONIAL FOOTBALL

VISIT OF MALVERN F.C. OF TRINIDAD

MONDAY, June 19 vs. COLTS XI
THURSDAY, June 22 vs. SPARTAN

ADMISSION 2/- per game for George Challenor or Kensington
Stand
TICKETS
tionery, Me:
Pharmacy,

$1.50 each, obtainable at Advocate Sta-
srs C. F, Harrison & Co., Ltd, and at City




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PAGE INT , r said . rare =
= FOURTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JUNE Li, 1950
a” cc ntti ctl CC Cl lL LLL LLL LL, ee
SSIFIED ADS. | Pome saves | «Hot Air” HARBOUR LOG | SHIPPING NOTICES |
.
————————
nee proce Chamber ae
? ‘
T will sell on WEDNESDAY 14th at Carli THERLAN 2 WESTMINISTER CHIMING
con.) QR RENT _ | pis tos. atte “bemcburyt's oun In Carlisle Bay ROYAL NE DS 1"). cttxcaa Sisto in ano
Wt 126 Roofed Boarded and Shingled HOUSE LONDON. z STEAMS: The M.V. “Moneka™ will accept ) walnut ease Beautitul chimes
: ' at ee as follows ; 16x9x8; 20x10x8; Shed 20x8 A modern “hot ait chathber’ IN PORT Yacht Tern ITl, Sch. Maris HIP co. Cargo and Passengers for Dom- }| { WATCHES —ILadie: dad Gents
‘ =| Kitchen, Closet, enclosed yard with Iron 7. Stella, Sch. Harrietta Whittaker, M.V. SAILING FROM AMSTE } inica, Antigum, Montserret, St | on t Beatu-
ror SALE per word HOUSES Sheets. LAND’ can be rented 63.60 per} With an atmosphere of antiquity Lady Joy, M.V. Students Prince, M.V. ROTTERDAM and —",, | Kitts, sailing Wednesday 14th } xectle: ‘time
quarter near to water, good bus service, | wij] be opened in London on Oc- Blue Stay Sch. Sunshine | A, Yacht Mi, s “HELENA” June 9.10. 13th June, 1950. |
FOR RENT . ” rr 03 APARTMEN painted in and out, House is insured. tober 26 Leander, M.V. Daerwood, Sch, Marea “HERSILIA" July 7.8 11th The Vv. “Caribbee” will |
2 inten te on bene, snes a TERMS CASH a ODer ay. oa Henrietta, SS. Alcoa Pilgrim, SS. Sea- aise Fim AMbIERSALS AMD iat ii ad Peon te Hit Chekes, Gites Scoee
RANTED ” ” air tooan te eee ee Peon ive R. ARCHER McKENZ! : It is the new House of Com- «ide Sch ynderful Counsellor, Sch. DOVER Dominica, Autigua, Montserrat, iy PEARL hg ow One, two
: FOUND per word tiewlare Bini @13e ALMA LASHLEY par-| Dial 2947 n650-3n. mons now under construction and “@!'*” M S.S. “COTTICA” June 2rd. ae Kltte-Hevis, sailing Friday | and three d. Moderate prices
mum charge « « : 31.5,50 on the acoustics are expected to be ARRIVALS &.5 ae July 2ist. 16th June |
— aoe aoe ~ . ae ATLIN 7 The M.V. “Daerwood” wiil ac-
puBLic LES aa that Britain’s 625 mem- 5S. Golfito, 4,505 tons, Captain Saps-} * G MADEIRA, PLYMOUTH ; i]
on a TH ER |*° good 3 625 erat. donee th ’ AND AMSTERDAM cept Cargo and Passengers for St |
i, eanaae Sena = A Business stand, with UNDER E IVORY HAMM bers of Parliament will find it a eee ie netonas M.& * ae June 27th Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada, |}
AUCTION AND REAL ee - Lucas Street. It has &ixtures to start} By instructions received, I will sell on| pleasure to “let off steam.” Sc. Marion Belle Wolfe, for Demerara,| M.S. “WTLLEMSTAD” July 25th Aruba, sailing Sunday, 11th June.
‘ uisiness right away. For particulars, | Frid. J 16th at 2 p.m, at Messrs. > . Sch. Beliqueen, 44 tons, Capt. SAILING TO IDA }
ST ts see neate tine apply THAN BROS., Dial 3466. Cole & Co. Garage, Probyn Street x) et eS ae Set Belqueen, 44 tons, Capt, King, for] |. BARING SAD as. @.w.t scnobexn ownens: |
- ——— 11.6.50.—t.t.n.| Model E Ford Car. ® condit! ros 2¥ M- Vincent M.S. “BONAIRE” June 2ist. . ASSOCIATION (INC.)
ood tyres. Terms Cash.| cendiary bombs during the war. M.S. “HELENA” June 29th .
KS BEAC an 1% mos 5 . b |
es THAN ue ACH MOUNT PASTURE — ~ TANG- VINCENT GRIFFITH, The dominating impression in a TOUCH WITH THE 8.P. MUSSON, BON & CO. LTD., Telephone No. 4047 || Barbados Real Estate
@ ersigned gratefully return | unfurnished, or SALE £2,850 or close *ie30-— dn. the new house is one of lightness 0s COAST STATION i a “ -
unk te en ho attended the funeral,] offer for immediate sale Buildi d elega N t li
s all who @ One! sale. ng and ©@ ince. o great gallery- Cable and Wirel Wis L
- ent ther way ex- . 7 less | ) Ltd. advise
yp nd ae with them on_ the Fen 7? nig At ER si ae: UNDER THE SILVER supporting pillars break the per- ‘at they can now communicate with the e ° e ee
Seeeed of the passing of Mrs. MILLI- " Y ; rs -. spective C eT Gee ee a ationa teams p*
v ; ° . as! Station:— ° .
TJ EUDORA SMITH (late of Middle COTTAGE AND FLAT rent furnished HAMMER The problem of treating the 5.8. Jane Stove, $.S. Kettle Creek, $.S. INDUSTRIAL COMMERCIAL
“William (husband, Ermine and Grace tots tae eee oe .08 see ™. uy, ae h. oak so that its natural beauty is oe ey Somers 2b: Coie’ . RESID; A
ree jastings ad. . . 4 eel . Pas: ley ibertus, 4 > .8. a " —
on tant Mother) ine arnt siueee Sea Water (heated) to one of the five a ee ot te Farm", St. Peter preserved has been = skilfully World Trotter, $.S. Loide Venezuela, 8.8. ‘ Telephone 2536
acer? ' 11.6.50.-1n| Dath rooms—-Electric Cookers, Frigid- which includes solved. The benches and panel- Nidardal, S.S. R.P.A, Gold Ranger, 8.8. SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Sails Arrives Salis Office, Hastings Hotel Ltd,
ister’ Fe v aires—Telephone 2049 2.6.50.—T.F.N.] pedestal Sideboard, Cheffonier, Plant} ling have a golden sheen Vikings ee, S.S. Bokefors, Montreal Malifax Boston B’dos B’dos
s 4, ur own be- ~ ands ent Tables nt 4 tie) i 5. rsten, SA taguice, S.S. Pacifie| LADY NELSON Sst May 3rd June Sth Jume l4th Jun 15th June
nant a undersigned oon out own Pe. | “CHURCHILL” — Maxwell Coast. Un-| Stands Couche Chairs all, in| ..Furnishing of the chamber and Wave, $8, Pandt Path Finder, §.8./CAN. CONSTRUCTOR 9 June 12 June 22 June. 22 Tune. E
eur family beg to thank all those whoj (urnished, 3 bedrooms, drawing—dining mahogany. Pine & mahog; Dining the members’ rooms adjoining Maurienne, SS. Cape Possession, 8.8.) LADY + 3th June 3rd July 5th July Mth July § 15th July FOR SAL
‘attended the funeral of our father! room, Kitchen and the usual offices. | fable, Cherr, wood Chairs, M.T. |including the gifts, come from al! oe 8.5, Argentina, 3.8. Wisita, 8. LADY NELSON 22nd July 25th July 27th July Sth Aug. 6th Aug.
FITZGEORGE BAYLEY, and, Garoge and one servant's room and bath . : ices, Glassware, B . : ; * Ashburton, §.S. La Brea Hills, $.S.| LADY RODNEY - 23rd Aug. 26th Aug. 28th Aug. “‘h Aug. 7th Sep. MUSKORA — Worthing. | Modern
RER nit expressions of sympathy and[ in yard, For Sale. or Rent. Apply | Terdinieres, Bookshelves, See ertee| Darts of the Commonwealth Whitesnell Farh 28 .dege, 38. . fully furnished house, living room, |
r kindnesses helped to lighten our/ R. §. Nicholls & Co., Solicitors.| % Rush Chairs, Pictures, Single and The Speaker's chair comes from (C°Cut%, "o's “Seeadrott ee S.S.| NORTHBOUND apavee Sails Arrives Arrives arrives | verandah, 2 bedrooms, bathroom
= Cecil, Vic-| TePhone 3925. 151—2 Roebuck Street.| Double Bedsteads, Vono Springs; M.T Australia, the tables of the House s$. Lady Nelson, 8S. Ariguani, 8.8. jos . Boston Galifax ontreal with tub and shower (hot and cold
grt Dyson, Owen, Colin, Cecil, Vie~ 1.6.80~0n| Weaketand’ Chest of Dpawert 8 mshos-| from Canada. Rangitata, SS. Misr, 8.8. Estero, 8.8. ees NELSON = = 2th June 8th Taly 9th July ath July ee ik tan one
G 7 . ’ ‘ j ‘20th : : and s€rvants qu “"
| “SSPERANZA — Fully furnished from| Besmteads, Coal’ giinted Premes, tror} The flooring is of Australian Carla, 5. Sens, Oe a teen Gane NELSON in un. S00 ANG Mts dans. Sie Aca en Gee und beautifully bathing | beach,
Se snd medium to thank) the 18th on St. Jemes’ lovely sea coast. | Dresser, Kitghen utensils, Books, mahog | Walnut from Queensland, — the S'S. Reban, 8.8. Alphacca, 8.8. Vallde- LADY RODNEY +19th Sep. ist Sep. 30th Sep. Ist Oct. Sth Oct “vc bie teagan bya alkanes pe
tives and friends w' Phone 91-23. 10.6.50—4n ? . 2 , as * mos, 8.8. Visgohansteen, S.S. Poseidon, a ; . Jew |
hed the funeral sent wreaths and Wardrobe and other items, Sale 11.3} Sergeant-at-Arms cha.t from &'$’ Essoavila, 3.8 Martha K ss BANYAN PEACH—Brighton. New |
s of in any way expressed sympathy | “TBARAWAY", St. Philip coast. Fully] QClock Terme Cash. Ceylon, several entrance doors Antoniusz, 8.8, Fisherhill, aS. President coment block haves, 2 gecrecms, |
eR a ke 9 Farmity. furnished; 3 bedrooms, 3 servant ‘pose. BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.. from India and Pakistan, and six Meny, 8.8. Port Auckland, §.S. Othello} ".B.—Subsect to change without notice. Al) vessels fitted with cold storage chain | hitchen Btiod. win trins te gar: |
6.60.—1n tated Pack ay ae” Pad “an. 16.s0.sn.| chairs for the Prime Minister's and the 6.8, Esito. bers. Passenger Fares and freight reies on application to :— age, bathing beach, water, electric- |
1 3 sonference room from New ity, telephone.
- 9.3.50—T.F.N, GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agents.

al IN MEMORIAM

loving memory of JACOB E

FLAT Modern semi-furnished Flat
with 3 Large Bedrooms and every modern

Zealand. S. I] | pINE SE—St, Michael. §
UNDER THE SILVER Clipsham stone from Rutlar d Cawe PINE HOUSE—St. Michael. Stone

HAMMER s t | house, standing in 1/4 acres Jand,
county, Portland stone from verandahs, drawing room, dining





























































“ t Blue Waters’ Terrace. For
KERING, who died on the 11th June, | Donrenianece, ees : ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA.L. 4 bedrooms, bath, toilet, out-
particulars to inspect please phone. 0878. cians piste iter cd thud. Vers Dorset county, and English oak Prom Soutibeas Barbeek eh Miteey VISITORS TO OUR ISLAND iings, garage, water, electric- |
fo live ‘in hearts, we,ve left behind} ||| | Rev. Dean Hutchinson, we will sell his| from the superstructure of the Dick, Reginald Lawes, Clarence Rouse WHY HAVE BA ity,, telephone |
a a SO Se 11.¢50.-1n, | _HOUSE—Pully furnished house in frst | furniture at the "Deanery", Martindales | new building Andrew T. Cairns, T. A. Cairns, Robert GGAGE WORRY? pase te sb
ay 8: class residential district, 2 miles from | Road, which includes : ’ ding. 7 2. Ellis, ‘Thomas P. ‘A,’ Lee, Charles Cox, You can leave your Baggage with us for despatch by our DOVE SPRING BOUSE— Bt. James
§ town. 3 bedr Dining Table, Upright Chairs, Gate-Leg King George VI, accompanied Basil Lyon, H. McDowell, George Eadson. { 1 rvii Y Two storey wood and stone house,
_ exe. 2k ‘ooms, ‘ee living _ rooms Reo ‘asatupar dn, China ‘Cabinet; | by Queen Elizabeth, will receive regular service. You can be assured of its safety. | 4 bedroo own bathing cove, |
Bt FOR SALE January ist 1951. A we er Ornament Tables, Rockers and Tub Chairs y * ge DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA.L. Remember ! overlooking sea, 142 acres land,
. on pply rs. CB.) Antique Book Shelf (very good), Couch addresses from both ouses at for Trinidad: Mr, Katharina Seideman, WE GIVE PERS: L D | RICES—St. Philip, 12 acres good
—————— Pee: PET Seer all in mahogany. Dinner and Tea Services, | noon on October 2€ in the Royal Miss Edna Knaggs, Miss Mary Knaggs, ONALIZED SERVICE arable Jand about ‘4 mile from
a VE 2.6.50—-t.£-n-| Glass and aie Wate Fish ms Tea| Gallery of the House of Lords Mp, GY ne pee “as ’ Crane
“ " tion | a4 and Forks, Coffee Cups, Spoons, ‘ . a La G rs. e ‘arr, | f a - ‘
Fe ty ) Renault 8 h.p. Good tyres ny Say tee —— fot to Forks etc., Brass Jardinieres rand Orna- Representatives of the Jegis- Hilda Roberts, Miss Geraldine Pile. SMITHS SHIPPING SERVICE BLOCK OF FACTORY oe
e Aiton. No reasonable offer re-| o'clock. For Particulars Phone 3964. nea ae i ee oa lature of _the Commonwealth ge | INES in Bridgetown, 10,3 no sa. 2
Phone Reece 4603. 7.6.50—3n. 11,6.50—-1n. Sotate ro Dae aeons Sinnee peat, Nothern Ireland, the MOVERS — PACKERS — & FREIGHT FORWARDERS | GIBBES BAY—St, James. Acre-
DERN STO Press, 'M.T. Washstand, Canvas Cot, | Isle 0 an, the Channel Islands, Alexander House, | awe and’ building sites
lel in good condition. iene i” de aoe of Pine Bile, b becca 8 hee aie? Bleed «_ oetizees, ;Mahog.| and certain colonies will be in- 6 James Street, | ania
tchinson, Lower Estate Factory, St servants rooms, Garage Solar heating Oil Stoves,» Kite ri. Utensils. Tabies,| Vited to the opening ceremony 1 ¢ nh aun Bridgetown. Phone 3024.
el. 5 yee gut ete Fig acre grounds. Spole Pressure and Waterless Cookers, Larder Members will enter the new | FOR RENT
ae Hochuck St. Telephone sans 18-2) and many other items. House of Commons from the ——————— <=
‘ oebuck St. Telephone 3925 Ss. 50—t.t.n | Sale, Lise o'clock Terms. Cash. | ve bers’ lot ‘ ’ a ne “You learn an awful lot about >, JAMES COAST '— Furnished
GEECTRICAL 50 RANKE! TROTMA : ID ¥ 1reugn a o ‘ S JA us SOAS ‘urnis!
' e (b) Z-year-old. 6) « j _ "’ iaeee” a “Churchill Arch,” the original human nature ing beandry, O8e } cottage on-sea, two bedrooms, all
1G a het Sain MAPLE VILLE”, St. John—Furnished, uct Ben, © a" well-meaning old lady always en- GENUINE ) | mocern conveniences, monthly of
. ft. tric Frigidaire, ¢ W.C. and Bath, garage, good sea bathing. 11.6.50,—2n. arch left after the bombing and eae : : otherwise to an approved tenant.
. Inspection invited, 1 2308] No healthier or cooler spot. Long term | — sal partamageit fi red nelle and 2 ‘closes little scraps of left-over | F
Rian preferred. Apply, C. . Rock, Oistin, re aS a scarred relic and incor- oap with her washing I haven’t — ——-- — _—___—__—

Christ Church or C. Alleyne, St. Mar-} REAL ESTATE

garet's School, St John 11,6.50-—4n.
~ At Public Competition, one property
“NEW HAVEN”, Crane Coast fully fur- | situate at Deacons Road, consisting of

————————
RADIO (Battery Set) & Windcharser

~wm-working order
wK. B. WEBSTER, Harrisons Pitn.,





—I. NS. pick them all out, There’s a man

rr who sends us two dozen dress HANDCRAFTS We offers BoUnaLOT























porated in the new building. the heart to tell her we have to WEST INDIAN UNOBTAINABLE |












=











































standing on 6 acres headland
g nd with sweeping views over
| the Atlantic, Verandah on 2 sides.

3.6.50—t.f.n

.50—3n.. St. Lucy. | nished, 3 bedrooms, 3 servants’ rooms, | 4,800 square feet of land and a Chattel : : hirts from the Fa very large heads $$$]
* double ‘garage, lighting t, water| House. This property has a well and FREE ELECTIONS ad ry six sae a ee 50 Ibs. @ 30c. \ \
—t————e_-,«-} mill, Superb bathing beaeh. Dial 447 | fruit trees om it with a frontage of one ciew Me aaa nths shouldn’t See The 25 lbs. @ 36c |
i St November, December. hundred odd square feet of land; will be UNACCEPT have thought the Falkland Islands Dominica - - | REAL ESTATE ‘
VESTOCK 19.3.50—t.f.n| sold at L. M. WATTS. Office, James ABLE have thought the Falkland Island 5 ibe, @ M00.
5 —— | Street, at two o'clogk on Friday 18th of BERLIN, dime 108!" wee atlas sohee ‘a Handcrafts Ideal time for planting
W-aOne Graded Guernsey, fresh in] ORIENT—On Sea. Fully _ furnished. | June. OOD | “oh. “Girne “antain Corner ne tee ne te ere ae Company | OH”
giving 30 pints per day. Apply] Situated in Bay Street. It contains | — ia Rasa eran CEES ae © stern Command= wear a lot of dress shirts. Still HAROLD PROVERBS &
ene mger. Near Rices, St. Philip.| gallery. drawing and dining rooms, two CEASABLANCA = so Manwell, Coast, on = om i ween - oo you can never tell what's going|/§j| Bridge & Trafalgar Streets Co., Ltd
edrooms, re room, kitehen, Water- ’ » The Spot Stand- puly ovie Jommandant, to happen.” * 5
—— | witet. "at “and other conventences, also |p gm 67800 Ba. Zt of land. enclosed /Colonel Alexais Yelisarov, in- Sonia Mitchell, the first ri re °
Church. It contains drawing and dining} Trees of nearly every forming him that most of his to win the silver jubilee £220 Ss} |
rooms, three bedrooms, kitchen, water- | Inspeetion by appointment. suggestions for the holding of free cholarshi f. the Associati SOSSSOPSS A FSP OP POPPE. |
“ Ib 7 5 olarship of. the ssociation %
ICKS—White Muscovy 36c. per toilet and bath. Apply D’ARCY A GEORGE C., ECKSTEIN. | elections throughout Berlin weve of Women Laund ; speakin, ¢
BE LBYBBETER, Harrisons p Fins ' SCOTT, Magazine Lane he Ks 8.6,.50—3n, Dial 8213 unacceptable.— (Reuter.) Sia BBC a0 nd an speaking NOTICE x
uey 6. 50— ————s a * in @ gram. . =] | <
FOR SALE % FOR SALE’ al ti ae a a
yj,PIGEONS—Silver, White Blue Kings] “ROOSEVELT'— Maxwell Coast, Fully| DOONHAVEN, a stone wall building 2 8 AA Be Ye
| yee c. L, Maynard, prensnes, ze turnished except for linen and ny peapeing in 6th sone, | Pelerie. 3 5 5 “WINDSOR LODGE” 3% &> Formerly Dixon & Bladon
—2n. | 3 bedrooms, drawing ining reom, . ‘awing, . e »
: . 3 bedrooms, drawing —diting Teom. Wen: | Qinine and’ breakfast room Gas install: GOVERNMENT NOTICES * VACATION >
0 - @ECHANICAL servants’ room ae ae a ait ee. $F or Con. eas at en . cine Government Hill, St. Michael x FOR SALE
i - From Ist July. Ap} . 8. cholls .m, and after 4 p.m., es RRIS PHOTO STUDIO » St. I ,
. CYCLE—Sunveam. Gear case, Lucas] Solicitors, Telephone 3925, 151—2 Roebuck 11,6,50,—2n. Standing on One Acre with % |
i . 1 ). Phone 3538, tree 7.6,50-—6n. ——$_$$_______— bat aaa oo, he aa ee ip ee ; ; x
1 Pier peneeveny new ee Sete .6.50—6N. | TROPERTIES—House on Hastings main Attention is drawn to the Centrol of Prices (Defence) (Amend-}{@ Will be closed during the Bie War eeidsee hed! x Ki AERC ama, saosd!
i ae SMALL NEW HOUSE, — Bent $15.00 aes Fane peatorae Seen to sun HIRE ment) Order, 1950, No, 22 which will be published in the Official month of July. % |ff| Brand new stone bungalow of
Portable Sewin; MACHINE | montivly, situate near Marr omen's * . ¥ Ay ae J » | turd synstruction and well de-
+. Sin February. Price $173.00 Dial} Quarters, Garrison, Telephone. 2049, Servants Room and WC. and all modern Gazette of Thursday 8th June, 1950. cD. HARFUS For all particulars apply ... ¥ | Saray with large lounge and din-
5 10.6.50—4n. 11.6,60.—1n. | ¢onveniences. Attractive price. Also a 2. Under this order the maximum wholesale and retail selling | eae" 2 x H nae ~ ing rooms, 3 bedrooms (with wash
¢ ———— | Bungalow on Hastings Main Road. Two | “ Proprietor, HH, WILLIAMS. =} | Bf) basins) pleasant airy verandah and |
; (2) bedrooms running water; dining and! prices of ‘“Herrings-Pickled are as follows :— 10.6.50.—6 . % Dial 2 5m od cized eiteh The garage
i EWRITER—Remington Portable J Y sitting rooms, Garage and all modern 6.50. n. $ ial 2676 x 1 Boo “ i, ee i. n Se pena
{ in Canada. Hardly ever used. Goods FPUEBLIC NOTICES conveniences.’ reasonable Price. “Apply, ae nt | Y, $B) There is 16,000 square feet of land
Lamemarew, ‘Contact “Boyce”, Knights, L, BE. R. Gill, Cottle, Catford & Co. WHOLESALE PRICE | RETAIL PRICE | SSSA | 9699699056966 065 9969. | BLINN Ina driveways are all colas
9 50—2n. alled anc \ ays are -
u ; 11.6, a ae 11.6.50.—1n. a ARTICLE / (not more than) (not more than) | {QO sed. Bargain Price,
+ a . |
E None Rhee tits SoS [Herne Pckied | 00 par Darel The University College cmacaane Jo
ott every description te enereby, onlves, that it and ee eT sy Araiitian di CAlowives and Shads) 200 lbs, 22c. per lb. of the West Indies | | historic associations is still avail-
- ° r id an offers ar ope to con-
ey 5 aire. ‘Auto.| ways for the parish of Christ Church to] dining rooms, three bedrooms with run- Extra-Mural Department. | eoatton v This M rOparie is well
ane’. at Gorringes Antique Snop.| cause to be introduced into the Lesisia-| ning water, kitchenette, usual outoffices, 7th June, 1950. . | Situated on a wooded hill side and
Saeining Royal Yacht Club ture of this Island a Bill authorising the electric light, garage and servant's room. A Course of about 16 | possesses very fine views There
«age 1.9.49.-t.f.n. | sald Commissioners to pay a gratuity to] The above will be set up for sale at a | are 5 reception, 6 bedrooms, kitch-
Sypapes erp een a James Hart and Albert Beckles respect-| public competition at our Office in Lucas Attention is drawn to the Defence (Control of Drug and Patent EVENING LECTURES | || en, pantry, storerooms ete. Ser-
AUTO PARTS—17 plate _ batteries,} ively, until recently employed as Super- Street on Friday 23rd June, 1950, at 2 p.m : ou | vants’ quarters for 4 and 4 garages.
generator armatures, clutch disc, can intendents in connecticn Bs ae repairs CORRS ON SRE sae a ary Medicine Prices) Order, 1950, No. 5 which will be PUBLIC “Blackmans” Soule De
shaft gears, fuel pumps, brake linings, 2 ublished in the Official Gazette of the show places of the island.
Seat ee ee eed Ford cars’| Dated the 7th day of June 1950. ye rey re 11,6.50.—11n, | P tae er tase apn of Thursday 8th ee : ‘ For Ladle in|. a heanaaet ties
eure Dae ye, Company, Tratalear YEARWOOD & BOYCE, The undersigned will offer for sale by : der te Serle: Sen: Ore Cee o ADMINISTRATION | well constructed stone” bungalow
Street. Phone 2606. Solicitors for the Commissioners of public competition at their office, James | ‘“Scott’s Emulsion” are as follows :— BEAUTIFUL DESIGNS



Highways of Christ Church, Street, Bridgetown, on Friday the 23rd



8.6.50,—3n, | Of June 1950 at 2 p.m.

beginning Tues. June 27th. b;
The newly built bungalow called “LAS ;

neem eemmeeeeeeaeaaeee eae
DESCHIENS SYRUP OF HEMOGLO- ERIC JAMES, M.A.

DURABLE PLASTIC |





. . : sce’ 3 pdr ith
a Do not delay until Anaemia sets CAMPANAS,” at Navy Gardens, Christ ITEM mI = Staft cf } 2 reception, 3 bedrooms (with
A fresh shipment of above to hand NOTICE Church, with the land thereto containing UNIT OF Bale MAXIMUM RE ‘Oniv "Senta of Wea trates)” At Only | Denaieti) | ACRE, PAE eee
at all Drug Stores, 4 6 50—3n. 12, square feet. TAIL PRICE *, “Ss eeaneek oe 3 quarters, garage, mains services.

Offers invited for this desirable
property.

—— —$——________——-—— | is hereby given that it ig the inten- ‘he dwellinghouse which is built of
MAX FACTOR—At the Cottage Git} tion of Yhe Vestry of the’ parish of reinforced concrete to avoid maintenance
Shop, a complete range of aX! CHRIST CHURCH in this (Island to] costs contains patio, 2 verandahs, living
Factor” products. Every assistance #iV-! cause to be introduced into the Legis-{T00om, dining room, 3 bed rooms, 2 bath







An optional WEEK-END SCHOOL

Scott’s Emulsion .. | Small sized bottle $1.28 (residential) at CODRINGTON
: : COLLEGE, June 30th—July 2nd
Ms i .. | Large fe 9 $2.57 Fee for Course with Week-end Eact
Pc ieinslpieahaltpiapidaihtinemnsnelitadac School, $5; for Course alone .

























“BLUE VISTA", Rockley, (near





Golf Club). One of the better type 4
en in your shoe of this lovely make! jature of this Island a Bill amending poms San Devine ane i iets, and | bulit- me - ions | modern homes in a select locality, "
we sg! ‘the Chilst Enea wie Loan As kitchen. Servants room with toilet and | th June, 1950, without week-end, $2. Extra- well planned and constructed by a
+6.50—2 * (1948-32) ‘or e purpose oi Bac deeds, aa Mural Assoc. fee for Course firm of repute, Large lounge, din-
———— | authorising the said Vestry to lay a Brie Bad Sounle sarane, laid out and TO ee Eee Re alone, $1.50. sa er Can You Beat Them ? ing room, kitchen, 3 bedrooms
for record player . . rate in the said parish in the year] planted with fruit trees. Apply immediately for tickets (with basins) and fitted ward-
ds inclu Ruby and Sapphire| i963 sufficient to repay in that year! Inspection by appointment on dialing robes) tiled bathroom, double gar-

a
rock

servants’ quarters, terraced
sarden, lawns, flowering

















with the interest becoming due in . L, W, CLARKE & CO., himited to ear: a Tre u d plants, Owing to un-
< + 4.5.50—t.f,n.| that year on such balance. Solicitors. n our OY OSCOPE His Excellency "Ne arene Hl: cule prope eg eg ci Dae | Ln
—_—_—--—— - --—— ne | able oper’ 7 “I
= PLATTERS Dinah Ghore, Frank| Dated this 17th day of June, 1950, 7.6.50—8n CLEAN OLD R AG ee kindly sonpeates to preside jt! ay nebo st oh | cost for early sale.
meet * m. y & Swan st.

. Bing and all the rest. Come YEARWOOD & BOYCE, That very desirable property known
ri ea, Sg quick.



Evenin, meeti a en a v7 :
Solicitors for the Vestry] °s “HOTEL WORTHING on SEA" s ings at the *SILVER SPRAY", Silver Sands.



Y.M.C.A. Hostel.









& CO., LTD. of Christ Church.| (formerly Bi Y A small stone built 2 bedroom sea-
; y Briziliana Hotel) standing on! Your Real I | ; ‘ a : Ar OX
24.5.50-t.f.n.' 9 6 50-3 ns over Bitoen thousand square feet inelud- ‘Life old Free Delivered to al Ree Ota ime
nm entrance drivew li y rou like Bae Seam os
(O — (1) One Baby Grand Piano Henk tOnSGae. MN Taine beaning [Ae ee »w what the Stars Since | the sea. An ideal holiday and



indicate for 3
iences, your st
Here is your Are
skill of Pundit Tabore





| rental propert Offered at a very
low figure for quick sale,



part exper> | LINOTYPE DEPT., Advocate |
tee ie Flash News!
We have just received a shipment of i






“LITTLE BATALLYS”, St. Peter.

Besa Ye “°F soa! St. Michael's Girls’ School | ee ae siaahiaaa ay! ae: Wlbeaand

NO—One (1) Upright Piano in First Coast, First class business place. Fine








































sea bathing. A window on the ocean ous This attractive re-modelled coun-

Condition. Apply, Walter H. May- ENTRANCE EXAMINATIONS Cont | i c
YEAR 1950 ‘ool and cozy location. With slight who by applying | try property pdssesses the adyant-
s Hiongar ya Bush na ed _in.] 1. ‘The Entrance Examinations for _| alterations can be made a high class the ancient science IMPORTANT NOTICE VONO SPRINGS age of a modern home without
Michael's Girls’ School will be neld Hotel or Night Club. to useful rposes i Buy Yours Now! | losing its “Old World”” character.
VE—Coal in good order Caledo in November 1950, for candidates Offers in writing received up to 30th has bu A ene y s + 7 a are 3 segue, S bad SOoeam
4+-Modern Dover No. 7. Phone 2582 who will have attained the age of} June, 1950, by viable reputation The Supply of Natural Gas 2 bathrooms, kitchen, laundry, ser-

UR CORBIN, Palm Villa, Roe- eight (8) years on S3ist July, 1951. 8. J. ROCK & CO., vants’ quarters and garage. Right



|
| of Way to sea.











Bkedtions xe the is being continued pend- THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM |
|
1]
|
























to Resid ji y
-permanent nmeedies to play several| the sum of £300., the balance of the] 3100 : Predtic ‘tions \ Welehes, “Christ Church, “or tale. 9
eo ts & CO., LTD. sum or sums borrowed under that Act, For further Lperiaes apply to :— | WANTED phone 8/31. Numbers may be













The abovementioned property will be

educate people



fied 112 Roebuck Street.
ee beater | ‘in ee ed aan Ghar Cee Inspection any day. sound practi (Central Foundry Ltd. Proprietors) | Abid ed Dis H
12) years of age on 3ist July, 1961 iy ing negotiations ‘si hae GION ae Atte aleat” Olatinn
JRODONAL” Cure for Arthritis, | 2. Cundidates from this Examination 1.6.50—10n vice co ytair . Corner Broad & Tudor Streets ae Corea reas s ‘es |
matism, Sciatica and Uric Acid com- will be admitted as vacancies oceur: | ———— his Horoscopes o iad i aa seaside none oye
plaints. Pleasant to take. Does not affect (1) in Januery 1951. We are instructed by the Exeeutors of Busines Specula, B b d ¢ — . it rant on + 4 sandy neeen
heart, nor upset digestion. Knight's eae (it) In September 1951. = _? - aS, et to pohy Fin ie arbados Gas 0., —————S SSS Se ene eee cone Lee ee ane oe bib
Store. 10.6.50-—2n rents, Tous 0} wing | offer for sale that sirable dwelling- ove affairs There is a. wide ‘a
a $ Se rus ot ee house “Industry Cot", situate at Welling- Friends, Enemie LTD, ans nding the ¢ ates erie 4
in. ASBESTOS WATER PIPE approx. on the Waiting List of this School] ton and Chepstow Street, standing on Lotterie Travels, ses oor ‘3 with Dasins), arse L|
‘yards complete with couplings ete are advised to obtain from the Head-| 2847 square feet of land, containing Chankc Litiga oy ae lounge with cocktail bar,
Hat offers?” Scott, Sandy $APe, mistress as soon as possible fhe] gallery, drawing and dining rooms, two tion, Lucky Times, kitchen, garage, servants’ quarters,
wees 6 50—3n. application forms to be filled in by bedrooms, kitchen, W.C. and bath, elec- ras kness etc nquiries invited.
huve astounded
them. These forms must be returned tric lights and a few fruit trees, ade ‘patie Nes eile Cokes taae
















































































ectly healing PUROL POW-

; Gualified Building Surveyor.
acts against this evil? Purol

¢

to Trinidad, Near Queen's Park Savan- Maynard, King Wm. Street Reward Sane OEE ASO OOS

Oe



nah, Write Mrs, Stone, 80 Dundonald} offered.



Flavour and Quality :





44 to the Headmistress as soon as they - " 7 - sJeasant and well placed i
. set up for sale by public competition at the w i ove 4 pleasan a we Placed sma
W PERSONAL are completed. D, i: our Office James Street, on Friday 30th] GEORGE MACKEY of New York, | FOR ALE R Ss A L E ‘ Umber bungalow with 3 bedrooms,
| GALE, June 1950 af 2 p.m. believes that Tabore must poisess some bene? | enclosed gallery, large lounge,
(“Phe public are hereby warned against Secretary /Treasurer, Inspection on application to the tenant. | Sort of second-sight 7 kitchen, pantry and servants
giving credit to my wife, Mrs. Mildria Governing Body, * YEARWOOD & BOYCE To popularise his system Tabore wil NEW BUNGALOW quarters, This property is in
(nee Springer) as I do not hold St, Michael's oe School, 6.6.50—7 ns | Sent You FREE your r 1 . sound condition and at the price
f responsible for her .or anyone 7.5. 50—3n. Pe f you forward hi: DEACON’S ROAD offered is well within the reach of
contracting any debt or debts in = - ———— aly a i ae ONE (1) used FORDSON PICK UP (Army Type) can be most buyers.
name unless by a written order) ———-= ———S———_—— all clearly written by 4 iach + 00 etuckaimately 11,000 seen at Spring Gard Bulk I ati Black Rock. Offers | = , m!
required but enclose Mit Pp en Bu nstallation, ac ock. ers COLD SPRING COTTAGE”, St.
“oir 2 , 3 bedrooms, W.C. 5 “ 28, re: 4
Bs ae, dic Conant, WANTED LOST & FOUND | sm: 0° Cons vo ne te Se ant in writing are to be submitted to Mr. C. I, Skinner, Manager. {ames: _ Very attractive seaside
i. : Black Rock, _—————$—————_—————————————— ee katte 2 i age for gardens, Priced to Sell. ) 10.6.50—4n rooms, wide verandah overiookin
10% so—2n. St. Michael LOST Rice aro de aah : Lae Wr om 4 sea, kitchen, detached Gelcarte
ya ae iris otter ay rot ee mate sania: HL ABOU, Sinest: “aiagewwn a 1B coasts Oeed.aeee rates ie
One Black and Tan bitch answering | \COhes ¢ INDIT TABORE eek em : = SS : = | Aavednitnntety 2/8 5 eck.
“GENERAL SERVANT—must sleep in. P| 213-B, Upper Forjett Street bay 26, Dial 2791. | pp mately acre with nice
Apply to Mrs Yvonet, “Mon Nid” Bay 3 oe, Son ets ce ate India, Postage to India is 2c lawn sand puardens tice fully
Street, near Yacht Ciub. —_8.6,50—3n] T°Warded on, Telenee same Me s0-3n wanbabiei a F | arene eee ee T AYLOR’ q SPECI AL BLENDED RUM fat oe eieeeee ee eee
. : , 4 a POPPSSO SPP PP PP PPPPP ES on ‘ ad : ato
Toe Journeymen TAILORS wanted. Jackets ““SWEEPSTAKE TICKET Series HH. T Rijs : ——————H}
, ; ICKET—Series H.H FOR SALE x |
You are acquainted with the |] Hands Preferable. Apply to J. W-| i459 around Bay Street. Finder pl : F R SALE % | |
vit, ilor, ite Fire Brigade iv Swuees. ERE penene MARISTOW (On The Sea . For MARL, SAND With the Distinctive Flavour }
miserabic itching and pain. ~ Station Coleridge derent. 10.6.50—2n. oe. es aerrene Advertising Dept Maxwell Const. : % GARDEN MOULD ( ) Mt PROPERT Y
ouknow exactly how extremely bes: ; . Viewing any Day x LIME and : MA
— heseaaal Ba hob cis raktent % Known as The Family Blend } NAGEMENT
difficult it is to cure this. How- MISCELLANEOUS ein te Eanes at deg Apply Ralph Beard F.V.A $ BLOCK STONE
. ’ Hardwood Alley , A This service is a eciality
ever, do you know too, how BOARDERS Cool comfortable Room] cess Alice Play field, Reef, on Thursday x Phone 468% . ‘ Outstandin tures er » Seaiationt ie a |
ui and Full Board available to Visitors| last. Finder please return to Ulene| $ Bree A0e oF we » g Fea Seen r the Competent. care of a
\
‘
{





































ee















'
Street, P ; rd 10,6,50—1 ] , |
der acts not only drying and Street, Port-of-Shen ee a | “a f :
shening, but also healing by rouse WANTED TO RENT i soy PROFESSIONAL NOTICE AT YOUR SERVICE SIP IT — TO ENJOY IT ; REAL ESTATE AGENT |
its. rfectly healing ingredic nts | extended time Phone 3469. IN CLEANING, DYEING | GUEST HOUSE Blenders ..... ‘) 8 Auctioneer & Surveyor |
, 8.6.50—Sn. DR. vanREsRA “ot “Chiroville” Upper LAUNDERING AND HAT | Opposite Hastings Rocks 18! pLAN , ‘ |
; TRY. < . - - Bay St. (near Esplanade) by Chiropractic DRESSING : } I. BOURNE, Joker D. L » | -ANTATIONS BUILDING |
‘ WOULD THE PERSON who borrowed th, : RAYMOND JORDAN, Lt? ‘Tel.soa1. Manageress . Taylor & Sons td. tv Ph 4640 |
the book “The. Magical Art of Viral” | Method potrects, diseases of eyes, ears. Bay Street, Opp. Combermere St 26.6.49-—t.f.n. iH one |
from Mrs. Richard Atkinson, kindly re-} 208, throat, Jungs, stomach, kidneys ano | i | :
a! turn it? 11.6.50.—1n, lower organs. Dial 2881, | (cage = a a = ao aimee Rie ciaitiaa ee oll | |



CROWN A CROWNING ACHIEVEMENT BY DRINKING THE NEW CROWN GINGER ALE





















SUNDAY, JUNE 11,

1950





They

revers,

necked
“Tell

Formal

“Fine.

rants.

ought to see in Paris,

Hotel George V.

their European ,honeymoon.
Ex-British, ex-Miss Taylor had

on a white silk blouse with blue

skirt and sand-coloured shoes.

Her husband,
get a job in films,

sports coat, and tan slacks.
“do we have to dress up at night’

enough of that.

“Oh dear” put in Miss Taylor.
her thick btack eyebrows con-

blouse and disclosed a mark.

“I want to scratch so badly”
she pouted.

“Where do you
should eat ” went on Mr. Hilton
earnestly .
that place which costs a lot.”

I asked Mr,
about his wife’s film career.

“But getting back to the restau-

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



mister.”
arrived at the
for the start of

had just
Said
a blue and white check

” * *

lor.

who could easily
wore an open-
shirt, a brown

Hilton,

flannel

me,” said Mr. Hilton,

stuff? We have _ had
at. No black tie, we ome town.”
hope. Or white, either.” “That’s right,” said Mr. Hilton.

tracting momentarily . “this vac- “We want to see Biffel Tower.’
cination hurts.’ I told Mr. Hilton what a
She rolled up a sleeve of her Juncheon for three costs at a

“That’s
suggest

we
“We were thinking of
Hilton how he felt

Fine by me,” he said.
enough





Church Services B.B.C. Radio Programme

METHODIST
SUNDAY, 11TH JUNE, 1950

sehen see a.m. Rev. R
t ulloug: 7 pm. Rev. R. MecCul-
Jough.

PAYNES BAY—9.30 a.m. Mr D
Seott. 7 p.m. Miss G. Oxley

WHITEHALL—9.30 a.m Mr. G
Uarper. 7 p.m, Mr. J. T. Oxley

GILL MEMORTAL-—11 a.m. Mr. V
St. John. 7 p.m. Rev. H. C. Payne

HOLETOWN — 8.30 a.m. Rev. F.
Lawrence, 7 p.m. Mr. W. St. Hill,

BANK HALL — 9.30 a.m. Mr. G.
Sinckler. 7 p.m, Mr. J. A. Griffith.

SPEIGHTSTOWN—11
Lawrence. 7 p.m. Rev?
BETHEL—11 a.m, Rev.
7 p.m. Mr. A, L. Mayers.
DALKEITH—11 a.m. Mr. G. H. Marville
7 p.m. Mr, C, Brathwaite
BELMONT—11 a.m, Mr
7 p.m. Rev. B, Crosby
SOUTH DISTRICT.
taker. 7 p.m. Miss L
PROVIDENCE
Holy
man
VAUXHALL-—9 a.m
Holy Communion, 7 p.m. Mr. L. Waithe.
The Demonstration “A Night at Sea”
which was postponed from last week will
be presented at the Bethel Church on
Monday night at 7.30

am. Rev. F.
F, Lawrence
H. C. Payne;

W. W. Alleyne;
Holy Communion,
9 a.m. Mr. J. Whit-

Peskett

11 a.m. Rev. B. Crosby.

Communion, 7 p.m. Mr. I. Black-

Rev. B. Crosby

SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST — Sun-
day night, June 11 begins the ninth
week of the Gospel Crusade at the
Queen's Park Shed

“THE THREE WHITE-HINGED MES-
SENGERS” will be the subject presented
ty Pastor O, P. Reid.

MORAVIAN CHURCH
ROEBUCK STREET
H. Barker; 7 p.m.
GRACE HILL —
T p.m, Mr.
TULNECK
Mr. Francis.
MONTGOMERY — 7 p.m
SHOP HILL — 7 p.m. Mr
DUNSCOMBE—11 a.m. Mr.
1 pan. Mr. Smith

SERVICES
— 11 a.m. Mr. F.
Rev, Ernest New.
11 a.m. Mr, Greene;
F. Deane

11 a.m, Mr. Swire; 7 p.m,
Mr, Alleyne.
F, Downes.
O. Weekes;

THE SALVATION ARMY
BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL—11 a.m
Holiness Meeting. 3 p.m. Company
Meeting. 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting.
Preacher: Major M. Smith

WELLINGTON STREET—11 a.m. Holi-
ness Meeting. 3 p.m. Company Meetiig
7 pam. Salvation Meeting, Preacher:
Major T. Gibbs

SPEIGHTSTOWN~—11 a.m Holiness
Meeting. 3 p.m. Company Meeting.
7 pan Salvation Meeting. Preacher
Sr. Captain Campbell!

DIAMOND CORNER—11 a.m

Holiness





Meeting 3 p.m Company Meeting
7 p.m. Salvation Meeting. Preacher
Lieutenant Moore

PIE CORNER—11 a.m. Holiness Me t-
ing. 3 p.m. Company Meeting. 7 p.m
Solvation Meeting. Preacher: S Major
Hollingsworth

CARLTON—1l1 a.m. Holiness Meeting
3 p.m Company Meeting. 7 p.m
Salvation Meeting. Preacher: Lieutenant
Reid.

CHECKER HALL—l1 a.m. Holiness
Meeting. 3 p.m. Company Mecting
7 p.m. Salvation Meeting. Freacher

Captain E. Bourne.

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
First Church of Christ, Scientist
Bridgetown, Upper Bay Street
Sundays 11 a.m, and 7 p.m. Wednes
8 p.m. A Service which includ
Testimonies of Christian Science He
ing.



Sunday, June 11, 1950
Subject of Lesson-Sermon: GOD THE
PRESERVER OF MAN. Golden Text

Psalms 40:11. Withhold not thy tender
mercies from me, O Lord; let thy loving
kindness and thy trugh continually
preserve me The following Citations
wre included in the Lesson-Sermou
The Bible: For he looked for a city
which hath foundations, whose builder
and maker is God. Hebrews 11:10
Science and Health with Key ‘o the
Scriptures, by Mary Baker Ede; The
histery of Christianity furniches ‘ublime
troofs of the supporting in/luc and
protecting power bestowed o n by
his heavenly Father whoreby ¢
defend himself, not only f tempt
tion, but from bodily suffering e 287

Pp

THE NEW TESTAMENT
oF GOD

MICHAEL

Road. Rev a

CHURCH

st
River

7 p.m.
Winter.
11 am
Winter
ll am
Walkes. «
7 p.m
Walkes

B

Bank Hall Re J

Eckstein Vi

Nage. Elder P

Eckstein Village. Elder



€ HRIST ¢ oa I
Roz

ance ae la
'G EORGE
Wi averly Cot

H

7 pt
Weekes for



ll a.m Rev
Weekes
ST. LUCY
ARE e

A.R
supt

ii a.m
7 p.m.
for observe



ance of Lord's



VISIT TO RBAD
Bishop, ! Z Me
foe
are now



SUNDAY, JUNE 11, 1950
7 a.m. The News, 7.10 a.m. News
Analysis, 7.15 a.m. Nights at the Operas,

& a.m. From the Editorials, 8.10 a.m
Programme Paade, 8.15 a.m. Accordeon
Interlude, 8.30 a.m, From the Children’s
Hour, 9 a.m. Close Down, 12 noon The
News, 12.10 p.m. News Analysis, 12.15
pm Ray’s a Laugh 12.45 pm
London Forum, 1.15 p.m, Radio News-
reel, 1.30 p.m, Sunday Service, 2 p.m
The News, 2.10 p.m, Home News from
Pritain, 2.15 p.m. Music Magazine, 2.30
p.m. Variety Bandbox, 3.30 p.m. Pride
and Prejudice, 4 p.m. The News, 4,10
p.m. Interlude, 4.15 p.m. Rendezvous
Players, 4.30 p.m. Sunday Half Hbpur,
4.55 p.m. Epilogue, 5 p.m, Accordeon
Interlude, 5.15 p.m. Programme Parade,
5.30 p.m.-BBC Scottish Orchestna, 6.15
p.m. From the Children’s Hour, 6.45
p.m. Pavilion Players, 7 p.m. The News,
4.10 p.m. News Analysis, 7.15—7.45
p.m. Caribbean Voices—Short Story by
Karl Sealy of Barbados and Poems by
frank Collymore and Georffrey Drayton
cf Barbados and 8 p.m. Radio Newsreel

8.15 p.m. Books to Read, 8.30 p.m
British Masterpieces, 8.45 p.m. Piano
Playtime, 9 p.m. London Forum, 9.30
p.m Sunday Service, 10 p.m The
News, 10,10 p.m. From the Editorials
10.15 p.m, Journey into Melody. 11
p.m. The News.

BOSTON

Wrul 15.29 Me Wruw 11.75 Me. Wrux
17.75 Me. 4.30 p.m. Christian Science
Programme, 3.05 p.m. Lecture on
Christie” Science.

MONDAY, JUNE 12, 1950
6.15—1.45 a.m. Ball by Ball Com-

mentary on First Test Match, 7 a.m.
The News, 7.10 a.m. News Analysis,
7.15 a.m, Listeners’ Choice, 7.45 a.m
Generally Speaking, 8 a.m. From the
Editorials, 8.10 a.m. Programme Parade,
8.15 a.m. England vs. West Indjes, 8.30
a.m. The Music of Sid Phillips and
his band, 9 a.m. Close Down, 12 noon

The News, 12.10 p.m. News Analysis,
12.15 p.m. Programme Parade, 12.18
p.m, Light Music, 12.45 p.m. England

vs. West Indies, 1 p.m, Science Review,
1.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 1.30 p.m
Tip Top Tunes, 2 p.m. The News, 2.10
p.m. Home News from Britain, 2.15
pm. Sports Review, 2,30 p.m Meet
the Commonwealth, 3 p.m. From the
Third Programme, 4 p.m. The News,
4.10 p.m. The Daily Service, 4.15 p.m.
Journey into Melody, 5 p.m. England
West Indies, 5.05 p.m. Interlude,
Programme Parade, 5.30 p.m.
Speaking, 5.45 p.m. Dance
6 p.m Ring up the Curtain,
The News, 7.10 p.m. News
s, 7.15—7.45 p.m, Cricket Report
con First Test, 8 p.m. Radio Newsreel.
8.15 p.m, Science Review, 8.30 p.m
Tip Top Tunes, 9 p.m. The ‘Three Year

vs
§ 15 p.m
Generally
Muisic,

7 pm
Analysis,



Flan, 9.35 p.m. Interlude, 9.45 p.m
The Cathedral Organs, 10 p.m. The
News, 10.10 p.m. From the Editoriels,

i¢ 15 p.m, Much Binding in the Marsh.
1.45 p.m. Commonwealth Survey, 11
p.m. The News.

HEC Radio Notes:

CRICKET COMMENTARIES

Every Ball in the Test

We remind our readers that
there is a running commentary
throughout each day’s play in the
First Test now being played at
the Old Trafford. It begins in
the morning at 6,15, and con-

tinues until the close of play
at 1.45 pm. on 16.95 metres,

17.70 megacycles the first part of
it, until 10.00 a.m. being also
broadcast on 19.85 metres, 15.11
megacycles. In addition eye-
witness accounts are being given
in the West Indies half-hours at
7.15 p.m. daily and these will
last for half-an-hour imstead of
only fifteen minutes as has been
the case in matches against the
counties. After the Test the West
Indies play Northumberland, one
of the Minor Counties, in a two-
day match. There will be no
running commentaries on_ this
match but on Saturday, after a
day’s rest, when the West Indies



America, will be arriving in Barbados on
Sunday June 18th, and will be conducting
following meetings; Service at the
Hall Church, Sunday night at 7
f on Monday afternoon of the 19th
the vill have a meeting with the Minis-






ters and Workers of The New-Testament,
Church-of-God at the River Road
Church, at 3 p.m. and thence to the
Eckstein Village Church, for a 7.30 Ser-

ie
LUTHERAN HOUR
ST. MAIER CHURCH, the
7 r C

garden
tow 3







begin their match against Notts.
there will be a half-hour com-
mentary beginning at 10.45 a.m
On every day, of course, there is
the usual eye-witness account;—
at 7.15 p.m.

‘Caribbean Voices’

During the month of June,
Henry Swanzy, producer of
‘Caribbean Voices’ the weekly
West Indian prose and _ poetry
programme on Sundays, hopes to
have a short criticism by Arthur
Calder Marshall each week com-
menting on a short story. On
Sunday, 11th June, the programme
will open with a short story by
Karl Sealy of Barbados which
will be commented on by Calder
Marshall. The programme con-
cludes with more work from Bar-
bados—poems by Frank Colly-
more and Geoffrey Drayton—but
Trinidad will have a look in with
a poem by Edgar Boyce. Listen-
ers whether contributors to ‘Carib-
bean Voices’ or not are specially
asked to say whether they approve
of this idea of a regular criticism.

Their letters should be sent to
the B.B.C's West Indies Office,

P.O. Box 408, Kingston, Jamaica,
B.W.1. Broadcasts are at 7.15
p.m. each Sunday.

The Modern Novel

In a B.B.C, talk in the coming
week on ‘The Novel To-day’
Walter Allen answers the charge
that there are now no generally-
accepted great novelists, such as
a Dickens or a Tolstoy, and that
the modern novel is too often
obscure, abstract and difficult.
After defining what he thinks we

should ask of a novel, Walter
Allen discusses the work of
various contemporary novelists

His talk will be at 5.30 p.m.
Saturday next, 17th June. The
modern novel, or at any rate a
modern novelist, is also discussed
in the same week in a talk by
Henry Reed. He talks about
James Joyce in the last talk in the
B.B.C. _ series, ‘The English
Novel’ which is on the air next
Wednesday at the same time, 5.30
p.m.
‘Pride and Prejudice’

Speaking of novels reminds us
that the new serial which takes
the place of Galsworthy’s ‘The
Country House’ is Jane Austen's
‘Pride and Prejudice’ which has
been described as her supreme
work of art, her ‘light bright and
sparkling’ novel. It will be
broadcast in twelve parts adapted
for broadcasting by that experi-
enced serialiser, H. Oldfield Box

on

Broadcasts, beginning in the cur-.

rent week, will be at 3.30 p.m.
on Sundays and at 8.30 p.m. on
Fridays.



Camera “Takes” 25
Miles In Two Secs

WASHINGTON, June 10.
A camera that can photograph
a 25 miles strip of earth in two
seconds from a plane flying at
20}; miles, has been developed by
the United States Air Force.

A sample picture made over’
Washington was released here
to-day. Mount Vernon was at one

Horizon:
land,

The Colseville—Mary-
area was dimly visible at

the other.

The Air Force said the camera
was a special development, due
for tests to determine its value
in reconnaissance planes.

The 25 miles horizontal dis-

the camera c
tak-tne 9 1

taking the plane
miles, the Air

tance covered by
be increased by
above the 204
Force said.
The 25.miles strip covered by
camera from 2045 miles








—Reuter.

I asked how they felt about the
publicity in which their honey-
moon is being conducted.

all is part of my profession.”
“Yes,”

have had two, no three, photo-

graphers since we reached here.”
“Four, darling,” said Miss Tay-

“That’s right—four,” said Mr.

Are they going to England?
“Why, yes,” said Miss Taylor,
“and I am looking forward to
showing my husband my little

“We were going out on
town tonight,” said Miss Taylor

well-known Paris restaurant.
“Good night!

“Over a hundred dollars,”
Miss Taylor.
vaccination would stop itching. ’

‘Tell me’ said the bridegroom.
‘Do we have to wear a dinner
jacket mister ?



Miss Taylor: “That after

said Mr. Hilton, “We

* * +

the

he ejaculated.
over 100 dollars.”

said
“Oh I wish this

We've had
of that’.

—L.E.S.

Soviet Govt.
Calls For
Talks

@ from page 1

many others, including Russia.

The American State Department
officials were mystified today by
Russian action in finding the ques-
tion of the future of the Antarctic
solved at the present time.

They pointed out that little
{nternational zeal had been shown
on the subject since two years
ago, when the United States tried
without success to establish inter-
national
settle
claims.

territorial

Russia was left out of these
talks, and Moscow expressed an-
noyance, the officials said, as some
of the officials ingferpreted the

control which would

the clashing

move as an effort to destroy Rus-
sian prestige in the current wave
of propaganda the
West.

Extending The Cold War

The Soviet decision to re-open
the question of control of the
Antarctic in notes to the interested
western

attacks on

powers is seen here as
both an initiative extending the
Cold War to the cold regions of
the south pole and as a Russian
attempt to revive a question which
caused great internal dissensions
in the Western Hemisphere.
Russia’s claim to be party to
the.western negotiations on the
possibility of setting up an inter-
national regime in Antarctica
comes nearly 18 months after the
western discussions were Gropped
and the whole question has been
successfully put into cold storage
At the time when the negotia-
tions were in progress and were
a source of considerable embar-

rassment in the West, no move JOL NSON'S STA TIONER y
was made by the Soviet Govern-
ment. - AND

Consequently, last Wednesday's
note, which has been received in
London and is said by the Foreign
Office spokesman to be under
study, is seen in diplomatic quar-
ters here as primarily a move to
break up the increasing consolida-
ting of the West.

Chivalry
Is Dead


















LONDON, May
Mrs. Jean Morrison, «a widow
from the London suburb of
Hampstead, has flown to the

United States because “gallantry
is dying out in England.”

For forty years Mrs. Morrison
ran a flower shop in mid-town
London but, has decided to “chuck
it all” now that the men of
England no longer “say it with
flowers.” ,

“Before the war 80 per cent of
my trade came from men sending
flowers to their sweethearts and
wives,” she said. “I used to get
as many as 60 orders in an after-
noon for a spray of orchids——4

dozen or more for bunches of
roses.

“Now women come in to buy
their own button holes if they

are going out—a thing unheard of
in the old days—and practicall;
inen who send a b
of flowers to a woman are middie-

44 ivy
the only

aged.”

So disappointed i
modern generation in Ys
Mrs. Morrison will tr
with a flower shop in /










i Complete Sets and Refills.



LCOS!
»

SPOPPFSFOF

aot at oa

-

Soo



and she adnered to the Internation-
al Whaling Convention of 1946.

Tne Antarctic Continent’s ad-] §
joining waters were of great
economic value not only to the
@tates now negotiating, but to] ¥

°
SECURE
.
N. B.
LUMBER AND
Dial 3306. ¢
< me _ -



PAGE FIFTEEN



Bahamian Hats For British Heads |

(From Our Own Correspondent) public wt the g . e|
LONDON. | trem, and I noticed a picture of|
Shel] necklaces, straw bags and} Rewson Square, Nassau, show-




straw hats from the Bahamas} ime the open air market.
fill the window of a large store The necklaces which are ex-
right in the middle of London] gijimg much feminine Soeen |
busiest shopping street. The Sum) are im a range of exquisite
in its usual perverse fashion,| onades Pink, blue, lemon, white,
has decided to beam upon Lon-| aeam, turquoise, and multi-
don now that the Whitsun holi-| .ojioured small shells are used,
day is safely over, and conse-| .,4 for the first time in years,
quently, hundreds of hot and] xitention was being diverted
sticky shoppers clutching the} fom ‘the pearl necklace counter.
hands of hotter and_ stickier] anart from the beauty of these
emall: children, have been at] necklaces, they are very light in
tracted by the huge, gaily] weight and inexpensive. Women
’ ecloured, sheli-decorated beach] wearing strapless gaily-printed
¢ ont- a Hone ooners hats cotton dresses, find they are the
“They are selling like hot cakes” perfect accessory for summer
and said the buyer today “and days
® during the past five or six weeks} “It looks as if our beathes will
1 n aris we have sold over three thous-| be brighter this year” the store
and necklaces—with the weath-| buyer told ngs 1 ~~ ena
. ay - 2 ” : rex y yormen were buying ese u
(By R. M. MAC COLL) I supplied some names and then oe bese ee ee ane hats to went Wn the Con-
: PARIS. asked what sort of night club “T he Bahamas Information| tinent, but apparently they will
While his beautiful film-star entertainment they wanted B oi me. ‘ nig illustrations } be seen from Land’s End to
wife, Elizabeth Taylor, gazed at “We want to do all the usual ae a. ete a ns John O'’Groats!” The enormous
him with eyes of purest corn- things,” said Miss Taylor. “And and 8 ACER Sep, Soon
flower blue, Cenrad Hilton some unusual things—as long as
handsome young heir to an_ they aren’t too unusual.”
American hetel fortune, handed “Yes,” said Mr. Hilton, “we VISIT the beauty spot of + the island
me a glass of pink champagne were thinking of maybe the
and said: “Tell me what we Folies Bergere. Is that okay?”

WATER HOTEL
BATHSHEBA

This newly erected modern hotel is situated in the
most picturesque part of the island.

EDGE

TELEPHONE 95276 FOR RESERVATIONS
Rooms with or without private bath etc. We specialise
in Fish and Lobster Luncheons. — Well Stocked Bar.

TONI HOME PERM

Give yourself that natural look with
TONI—used by 25 million American
Women.

Select yours now fro



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MONDAY, 19
THURSDAY, June 22 vs. SPARTAN
SATURDAY, June 24 vs. COLONY
MONDAY, June 26 COLONY

“0
THURSDAY, COLONY

June vs,

vs.

June 29 vs.

Y ADMISSION 2/- per game for George Challenor or Kensington
Stand

SEASON TICKETS $1.50 each, obtainable at Advocate Sta-

tionery, Messrs C. F. Harrison & Co., Ltd, and at City

Pharmacy.

SAA LP LLELEPPPPPPL PPP PEN





“The Rains Came’’

WE HOPE YOUR ROOF DIDN'T LEAK. IF

IT DID SECURE OUR RED CEDAR SHIN-
GLES BEFORE FURTHFR RAINS AFFECT

yot

HOWELL

HARDWARE
Bay Street.





PLATIGNUM BALL POINTED PENS 4/6

AND REFILLS









THESE PENS GIVE NO TROUBLE

And You Can Always Get A Refill

SAMSONITE and SOLDERINE — A Glue In
Tubes That Holds Like Iron

— ALL AT —

HARDWARE,









WILLIAM FOGARTY LYD.

Inc. B. G.



We have just received - - -

LADIES’ CHENILE
HOUSECOATS

— ALSO —

“MOYGASHEL” Linen Dresses—Plain. Colours

FLORAL RAYON DRESSES
(Sizes 32 to 40)

We Invite Your Inspection!



COLTS XI 1














brimmed hats, decorated ejthe
with coloured raffia embroidery, o1



Footbali Fixtures





designs of coloured shells, are Seven football matches will be
matched by woven straw hand- played at Kensington during this
bags. The idea of q matching} week in the Knock-Out Com-
set evidently appeals to the pub- petition. The’ matches are as
lic at large, and all types anc | follows:—
ages of women were buying Sunday, June 11—Trial game.
them. Referee Mr. O. Graham

I was let into a secret. Nex Monday, June 12—Pickwick-
year the Same store intends] Rovers Ve YMP.C Referee Mr
showing hand-made straw san O. S. Coppin Linesmen Mr. O
dals from the Bahamas. But a Greham and Mr C. Harper
they are usually made in the Tuesday, June 13—Carlton vs
island in the form of mules|yMcCA.° Referee Mr. L. P
without backs, it has been ar- Harris; Linesmen Mr. A. Thomas
ranged that for Britain specia and Mr. N. Holder
backs will have to be woven Wednesday, June 14—Empire vs
and tied round the ankle wit! |} pyerton. Referee Mr. D. Sezacs;
coloured strings These string: Linesmen Mr. L. F. Harris and
will be matched on the hats Mr M Foster " Z

A sample which haa been; Thursday, June 15—First Semi-
sent over by airmai] was shown! Final. Referee Mr. P. Wilkin;
to me. It was a tiny sandal in|Linesmen Mr. O. Graham wt
natural straw, with brilliant| Mr. C. Smith.
embroidery on it, and the new! Friday, June 16—S "ae Sernis
back This particular pair is|Final. Referee Mr. O. S. Coppin;
lestined for the store-buver’s| Linesman Mr. G. Amory
one-year-old niece. She will be| Saturday, June 17—Cup Finals
just one -year ahead of beacn)| Referee Mr. S Gittens; Linesm
fashion in Britain Mr, I. Byer and Mr. D. S
%SS599995999995906069695 55TH PTF OTD on"

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1860 . . 1926 &
10 & 11 Roebuck Street. s
LESLIE >



SOON EOE A OOOO



PLASTIC CHILDREN'S RAINCOATS

At $1.85 each

in sizes 28, 30, 32

Also Plastic by the yard in plain shades
CHILDREN’S ANKLETS in all Colours

DROADWAY

— SHOP.

















FOR

SERVICE

cals,

| SOMETHING

UNUSUAL AND LOVELY

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{ REASONABLE PRICES—GUARANTEED TO WEAR

f WELL.

FINE QUALITY MANICURE
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AGAINST THE
WEATHER

Ros 33 & 52 SWAN STREET

COLLINS’
DRUG STORES

BEST DISPENSING

BOOKS ON

PHOTOGRAPHY

You should have.

Dictionary on Photography, Developing Photographic Chemi-
perfect Negatives, Afterwork on Negative Print, Portraits
Copying, Tracing Trouble, Daylight Indoors, ‘he Second Lamp.
and
Several Other Books

Sole Representative in Barbados for Rolex Watch Co.,

We can supply you with the followimg:— _
EVERITE, CORRUGATED SHEETS
GALVANISED CORRUGATED
ALUMINUM CORRUGATED SHEETS
COPPER GUTTERING also
PAINTS im the most famous Brands :
and many other — requisites. too numerous,

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PAY US A VISIT AND BE CONVINCED.

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(THE HOUSE FOR 2ARGAINS)



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a

PAGE SIXTEEN



“Tt used

to be the glory of the

gamve

that counted—not fancy



Your Colour Choice

is A Key To Character

By CHAPMAN PINCHER

WHAT IS YOUR

FAVOURITE COLOUR ?

Think

carefully, because your reply should reveal a great deal
about your characttr, according to claims made in a scien-
tific analysis of colour-psychology published* recently.

You fancy blue-green,
Then, say colour experts, you
could be a successful and satisfied
career-girl. Y« like red, Sir?
Then you are an excitable fellow,
who would probably be happiest
with a cautious, blue-loving wife

You have no particular prefer-

Miss?

ence? Then the odds are you are
a melancholic, who is never
excited much by anything. And
sO on-—as summarised in the
chart shown below,

Thi linkin of colour with

temperament may help explain
the age-old superstition of “lucky”
colours.

Blue For Work



Colour-consultants like Mr
FABER BIRREN, the 49-year-oid

American euthor of to-day's
analysis, muster strong. scientific
evidence that colour can exert

effects on the human mind



1, COLOURED LIGHTS influ-
ence people's ability to judge
weights and gauge the pas ze vl

time. Under
over-estimate
Under blue
estimate

red light most folk
weight and time
light they undez
them

These differences are so mark-
ed, Birren believes, that blu
colour-schemes in offices, factor-
ies and warehouses should make
workers more content. Ledgers
and packing cases should not feel
so heavy he claims.

2 en and women whose
temperaments were known were
taken into a living-room in which
two adjacent walls were painted
pale green, while the opposite
walls were peach








Without being prompted almost
all the placid folk settled them-
selves in the “warm”
the compjentert of their own
characters. The effervescent peo-
ple preferred the cool part.

(There is sound scientific reason
for calling greens and _ blues
“cool.” Experiments show that
under their influence the tem
perature of the skin falls.)

1. TESTS on hundreds of col-
lege students showed that their
reaction times—the time it took
them to move their arms after get-
ting a signal to do so—were about
12 per cent. quicker than normal
in a red-lit room.

4. GLOOMY FOLK did not re-
spond when tested with an elec-
trical device which charts a per-
son’s mental reaction to colours
flashed on a screen, With nervous
subjects the chart always leaped
to a peak when reddish colours
appeared.

Questionnaires *yvolving thou-
sands of people prove that the
commorfst order of colour-choice
among adults is blue first, then red,
green, violet, orange and yellow
Most babies like yellow best but

when they are six, red is favourite,
Blue is second,

The liking for blue as age in
creases is probably due to the fac‘



7 YAAVE BEEN BILTON MERLE
| ARTHURGADFLYGAYEFEMMERSE,
| INGRIDIRONMANENRICOBLINAAND

j) AMFU ANT-TRAPS, ING,
UNTIL THIS TIME
K NEXT WEEK:







, &3
ars
ma:

WORLD Bi

and



corner,

STARS ON TONIGHT’S PROGRAM

DONALDMUSTARD“ANDTHIS*+1Ses
YOUR FAVORITE ANNOUNCER

CUBEB P FUNGUS::

BIDDING YOU GOOD NIGHT FOR

iat the eye lens lets through less
less blue light. So we get
“thirstier” for blue

Plea for Doctors

Colour consultants believe they
have proved the social value of
their researches. Scientific colour
schemes have cut down accidents
and increased output, they claim

Now they are urging doctors to
make fuller use of colour

I am not convinced that the
colour experts claims can yet be
fully substantiated. But the chart
certainly seems to sum up my
character pretty shrewdly My
feveurite colour? Yellow,

Colour Psychology and Colour

Therapy, by Faber Birren,

(McGraw-Hull. 38s, 6d.)

And Now Try Out the Colour
Test Yourself,

WHAT is your favourite colour?
Name it before you read any fur-
ther, then read on to find the prob-
able reading of your character:

RED: Hearty, frank, impatient,
and quick-tempered. Courageous
but impetuous, You like company
and make friends easily. Boister-
ous team sports appeal to you
more than quiet pursuits.

BROWN: Methodical, trustwor-
thy, keen on discipline. Unexcit-
able to the degree where you
judge excitability as a fault. In-
clined to be ultra-careful with
money. ‘Brown’ men make dull
but dependable husbands.



YELLOW: High-minded, high-
handed the lone-wolf type.
Abrupt, aloof, Rarely displaying
temper, Little interested in your

fellow men except in a detached,
intellectual way. You rarely make
deep and lasting friendships.

BLUE Serious, quiet, cautious
Inclined to be lazy. Easily assure
yourself your mistakes are justi
ned. Slow to anger but vengeful
You demand retribution for “the
principle of the thing

GREEN Friendly, easily con
tented needing am ordered life
tite most balanced type Lave
seandalous gossip, but rarely get
involved yourself. “Green” types
make good wives, husbands, de
pendable, steady employees but
rarely lead.

ORANGE Happy #0 lucky,
nood—natured—the hearty, back
slapping, party-loving type. You
prefer knowing a lot ot people

uperticially to having a few firm
friends. “Orange” men make self
ufficient, satisfied bachelor

—LE.S,



Barbados Friendly
Football Association

THIS WEEK'S KNOCK-OUT FIXNTURES
IONDAY 12TH JUNE

ange! V National Carlton
©. Grahar
V Colt t Leonard's
J. Archer







The ambrose vs. Colts fixture, which
4 play, will be started at 4.45 p.m
harp, to allow for extra time, in the
event of the scores being even at the end

f the first hour's play

~ mew oe

| They'll Do It Every Time weimom





| OVER BILLING +»»NOW

WE GOT TO CONTEND

WITH SHRILLING*>

THIS GUY THINKS

HE'S THE ONLY

ONE HERE ++. ¢/
\y

Ny

v
VY











WE USED TO FIGHT -























POSTER




ay.
Je
>

hie

mS)
at

~ 7

“THE PEANUT \/

BUTCHER TAKES ) MORE TONSIL ON
A BOW WHEN

DIMAG HITS A

(Home RUN“

EIGHTEEN YEARS
IN THE OLD VIC-ANP ) \—~—
THIS VOCAL BILL-

ME! EGAD! WHAT
ABUSINESS! |
2 —

Siro)

Mangrum |
Leads In U.S.

Golf Games



ARDMORE, Pennsylvania
June 10
Lloyd Mangrum, winner in

i946, went into the final round of
the United States Open Cham
Sr to-day with a one stroke
ead.

He had a third round of 69
tu-day on the Merion Golf Club
course for a 54 holes total of 211

Just behind him was E
(“Dutch”) Harrison whose 73,
added to his leading overnight

total of 139, gave him 212

Two strokes behind Mangrur
were Jim Ferrier, Johnny Palmer,
Ben Hogan and defending cham
pion Cary Middlecoff

Ferrier had a third round «
74, Palmer 70, Hogan 72, and
Middlecoff his third successive 71

Sam Snead, a former British
epen champion, was well out of
he running with a 54 holes total
of 220.

Five holes from the end of the
flame it had looked as though
Hogan would win. Mangrum and
Fazio were already in with totals
of 187, and Fazio, who had done
three rounds in 217, returned a
final round of 70

Hogan, after piaying the thir-
teenth hole on the final round, had
chalked up 266 strokes and by
matching par on the last five he
could have totalled 285

After 13 holes the defending
champion, Cary Middlecoff, had a
score of 169.—Reuter,



Yacht Racing
Results

s of the Yacht Racing for
the season, are as follows: —



( 66.67°

(2) Rase: 65.69%

3 R lute 63.83%
CLASS “Cc”

1) Astra T1L.28%
(2) Rogue 69.16%
(3) Gannet 67.29%

INTERMEDIATE
(1) Coronetta 71.76
(2) Clytie 70.64°
(3) Gnat 67.90%
CLASS “D’
(1) Van 'Thorndyke 67.47¢
(2) Olive Blossom 63.64°¢
(3) Rainbow 61.04¢

_

The Weather

TODAY
Sun Rises: 5.38 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.20 p.m.
Moon (New) June 15
Lighting: 7.00 p.m.
High Water: 12.33 a.m., 1.27
p.m.



YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) Nil
Total for Month to Yester
day 6.96 ins.

Temperature (Min.) 74.5° F

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

Wind Velocity 13 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.)
(11 a.m.) 29.974,

29.979



. By Jimmy Hatlo

HE BETTER Pur 1




NAME,OR HE’LL BE
BACK PEDDLING
WUXTRA!
WUXTRA!

Ce SPONSOR'S ©



SE

UPSTAGES |=)

e



x

} HAM IN EVERYONE,
y | BUT THIS GUY GOES

: pa WHOLE HOGs*+»

THANX TO ®@
EDWARD A. MORTON,
MEDINA , OHIO

pants.’

SUNDAY ADVOCATE




















DEFINITELY SO...
No other Place to go but

to th DANCE

at CLUB WILLOW To-

morrow night—MONDAY,
June 12th.

Sponsored by Four Loyal
Brothers.

Music by Mr. Percy Green’s
Orchestra
ADMISSION;

Gents 2/- —:— Ladies 1/6.

BAR SOLID.







PRS OSS OPPOSE PODDOSOSS,

*

‘ GRAND ;

,

% : x

% sn) ope

* MUSICAL FESTIVAL 3

SUL U ¥

SAND COMPETITION 3

: I

8 By

. COMMUNITY CHOIRS

x ASSOCIATION

. On Monday Night, June 12 4

~ At QUEEN'S PARK at 8 p.m.

§ Here are some of the Choirs

R taking part and the test pieces

% they are offering

% Belleplaine

% “Praise the Lord Oh Jerusalem.”

4 Surprise

% = “Thou Crownest the Year with

%& Thy Goodness,”

* Diamond

% “Call Upon His Name %

{S$ New Orleans Ss

° ‘Turn Thy face from my Sins,” $
Bethany

% “Before Jehovah's Awful Throne”. &

§> Orange Hill $

x “Let their celestial Concerts all

¥ Unite.”

St. Andrew }

ae age Came to a Maiden q

x 7 ~

. Singers »

x ord is My Shepherd” x

& ISSION — I/- x

8 Entire oceeds to be divided &

s~ dmons Choirs Taking Part, Come Ms

y and Enjoy this treat and support

the Cheirs. x

\

$6,55546064566666664566 ”


















PROCESS AEE LAA












fi











MARINE FEATURE:—

A new catering service has been inaugurated at
the Marine Hotel, and we are able to serve any sort
of a party in your private home, leaving you no
bother nor boring arrangements, no trouble finding
staff and food. Just a phone call and we _ will
gladly call at your home and discuss everything;
arrangements, prices and the services.

Weddings, Cocktail Parties, Luncheons, Recep-
tions, Buffet Suppers, Dinners, formal or informal,
in fact, any service at any hour of day or night:
just call our Catering Dept. and Mr. Peterson our
Department Head, will give you all the informa-
tion required.



These services by appointment only.







ATLANTIS HOTEL (ON-THE-SEA)
BATHSHEBA — BARBADOS
@ LOVELY SEA BATHING @ EXCELLENT CUISINE
@ MODERATE RATES

For reservation apply — The Manager.













Does your Roof want

ce °
Repairing ?
We can supply - - - .
EVERITE CORRUGATED SHEETS
6’, 7’, 8’, 9’, 10’ Lengths %
ALUMINIUM CORRUGATED SHEETS :
6’, 7’, 8’, 9’, 10’ Lengths 24 Gauge

GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS
6’ — 24 Gauge

GALVANISED RIDGING & GUTTERING
RED CEDAR SHINGLES, No. 1 & No. 2 Grades
For Ceilings & Partitions —

ASBESTOS WOOD FLAT SHEETS
4x4’ & 4’x8’ @ 14c. per sq. foot.
Fireproof, Termite-proof, can be painted any Colour.

Phone 4267.

WILKINSON & HAYNES (O., LTD.







Take it from the

Connoisseur!

you can always bet
on the quality of

ALLEYNE
ARTHUR’S
SPECIAL
RUM

“it heads every test

in spite of the rest”

.
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r
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°
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Perfect
ppearance

is a Suit Tailored
by us.

Only the Fines:
Quality Suitings }
stocked ... only
the Best Workmanship
guaranteed

LET US FIT YOU
TODAY

@® |

P.¢. §. MAPFEI
& CO.. LD.

“Top Seorers in



Tailoring”









‘THE BARBADOS
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SUNDAY, 1950

JUNE 11,









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is the word for this

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In shades of
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IR SS an Y See aaa

RECENT ARRIVALS

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| SPORT SHIRTS

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OF
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pre sernids.

MIDDLE
WATCH:

by
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Stephen King Hall



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make sure ofa seat

tn essen el)



'

ne



Full Text

PAGE 1

I'M.I I Mill SUXPAY ADVOCATR Sl'NDAY. JUNE II U5I THE It I O H 7J7/17 MAMIE #* I f##l###OA LOT OF SMOKE AUUKN -hblori %  ha covered i. %  Puerto %  !" thai ihc ggassjanr' outised the American (ftfi A \\ A I "';•• ft Hi I %  ... %  %  %  %  : 11 | Pratt a rod .. lot %  '. %  I I NJBOI ..: • i oral lhal long Mth I ff, the supreme bnraaton i .; : i tha wai %  %  iti tha there ara .i %  >nd thai we need Map Go For European Title vih.WA Jim l Jcwetdin, ol Auatria, w|,, i ,l i mini oflereu fight in Vicnn itae. the AI-IB-I Hi .'ight kn it i % % % %  Mew Golf w.I. FightiM To Find & BV RUMS It I I VIM PAH I %  %  said u>-i... ii bark, golfing "And." %  edged itmg i -i .*i vm Canadian Jaspar National Par a tourney. at up to Jean. *m. guest," %  the movie and radio star, and then he nosed ine out m the final rounds That's gratitude for you Colcman will accompany Bbig s. ilan BlB| %  rt the Br I Amateur golf champim* ..; . : era Inched;.* .'i-: %  i antl) eta. la AflMr Turntii D'lHn Bm$ turned iown Peers' Flu to meet In n golfing Ucause "I Hint v inimii' while in ' Bini; laid t* a nape wir.ning the Bnt i am u rtp 11 i %  %  i %  .... i ly aa a "fag." ltre station. %  to explain (ha) I an Innotanl v Bui i %  good I %  n thi Unlttf ol jackal with m>nan* Mwac made no impreaoi'ii Finally I pulled out m> snip card in Hie Rational A tcur Golfing Association, aim i it was a police card and the, %  me gi w.-n. lan't th„t lust iika i < Bid bun. %  anclalmad U i %  lug to a town like gaq taka iinsri Ttaafa J.k. gain. to StromU.li to *. ludMi INS Avoid Defeat •• ll slops thai misery after meals i %  >* YF ii". be had sanapsd Dxan lUasni an *ive *m iht hHp badh; thai gtelanana %  %  Qm i • M mghl by U*a i*Uy i ; %  • haa her| cltrtti In -.mh .tin, ]>i(rnc m. i"u iirniciitt.and mtorm spprutc Ii vi.u m til : i %  *"'"" % %  %  • Chunuel SHimiuirs Will Find Boats Surer This Tear Dovn Shortagaj ol %  acawalnat anUk> major problenu r.,.. number ol awamitkai '•' aonajuai tna Channel iroanar. .king in%  ' %  % %  j %  %  i out the oumbat of uojtioet, who ara aufflclvMly skllleo M Dtlol swimmers aciOM the Cl that they un take tinu -1. Ma And all bO Mm i to take og| ( i "die For Dim For • arlmnuni wcaUyr;.;.. (id •aid one ntouvvboal < % % %  "When a boal la DOOki a awimmer it standing by idle day %  (* %  Other busmen, has to away I B %  61 our motor-b"i in be ra a arrad i fei ryli to and from hnerihrough tiie Channel i ran boal %  "' lal U far Chitual mat nv thai there ara only %  f, daya wrltta tha Wi al condl Uona f weatl at %  %  -hen >f CO KM, all the wani to make their ai Mi %  sainHm.* Hotel %  auoaanwdatlon I boohgd i>> iwtaaBaei %  HI reimone % %  . ." I %  %  %  I i .Ul. %  Toi hi % %  irho last yeai from Ceo %  II a Kangjadi em, near Deal traeiiii at Duur OS B rather aid: "i>hiiip will <.iiiejitrate Ihis year I tl IrN %  ing to hWin from England lo He it not going in tat inoetiUona,* i. i: s • oalamen Ir gift ol n eaira four runa. Next over from H+I ier'M*;.ioai) urovpeu a p* riectly .:npie eaian uil rtamaunin bu. ii life, nd not profit him much .hen hf -M Bliee* rtorraii held naat eaten to dismiss n.m on '.• • • ini buwhrr. La^i ..u-.ton. rlul tufferlng from m kfJM d right hand, jorne. b.iley and was given a vocifaraitf welcome by tha crowd ftamaonui nau bowied 10 overs > r taiuens 27 rum 2 wtefceta thi. I'.ornlrg whan Uoddard took charge of his end The Indian W applauded as he donned his eweater Ha bad been In command of the situation and always lr>ked like getting his roan. Uuiley Out After bowling unchanged for a few offan, Valentine gave Waj io Uomm. Although the Jamaican had taken no wicket, ha had tied oft one end. Tbu .''HJ ,i,t up with them still together, hut umnedlately after Battag prarUcally ran himself out picked up the ball cleanly Iroen right of his position al point and. throw in for Waleott lo run him out. BgttfaJ I id defi-rwled doggedly for two hours and ten minutes and his 93 * gtajgr determination as. indeed, was his 82 In the first innings. Laker Joined Hutton to play uu*. tha time to the luncheon interval, which found the score at 202 foaeven. After Lunch Valentine and Ramadhi:i b> up the attack again after lunti. kiut the batsmen took things verv quietly and played themselves. back in. They helpe*! themselves meth. %  .iicallv to 22 In the first hair hour When Ooddard exchanged RamadhJn for Gomez, Hutton attampfasd a mighty hook off the %  ry. but sent It clumsily. if safely, over the wicket keepI i-\ h< ad to notch himself four more run.' He atoned somewhat next ball by on-driving elegant!for three to send up th.. 2*0 T^ 1 batsmen had livened play up considerably and taken 20 run* in 10 minutes. Worrell Bow tin-; Coddard promptly took Ooaaei off from the Stratford end anu switched him to the Manch*>:... end to use the new ball, givtr.r. Worrell a trial for the first tin., this innings. Worrell altered tab lityle of bowling when he used the new ball in his second over To everyone's surprise he became %  .ediuin for the occasion Ke Bead two leg gbp-i and a short -rad-wicket, took a lm yard run. i.'d the ixill well up io '.he batsmen at a fiod pace. In lid over he dismissed Hut•en The batsman made a dafenDke io one pitched a httla sbortar. It jpoonefl upward* and the bowler ran I i take a catch Mut.on had pla>-d s matmlirrnt innings for two hour* ond>r Be-rara handlrap HU late calling v.*.-. the work of a nla^U•r. and it WW ubvleaiB that he was unable lo unleash Uir forrlnc .Ir^kr^ ..f hi. vAi.d rrpTt^irr Leai "d Valentine was brought back to finish • iT 'h.' Innlngjg From his four'li ball laiker was well taken bv at point. It was -i pity, to end a good Innings witMich a poor stroke. Laker had saond to, Young Berrv came In and lit gjMd the fast ball to tine leg for four.—a stroke which greatly delighted bis thousand* of Man.he-i' | fell..v. ritljen\M the innings cndel when Wakott caught KoUiea oil Warrall TngUnd had saored 2U. aet•r.g the West laasea tha eery formidable task of scoring *M runs to avoid defeat. W.I. Batting Vardley made frequent bowling changes during the first half an hour of the West Indies second m. iRee and •tollmeyer. however, batten steadily until 131 was scored whan hae put a ball from Hollies into The hands of Doggart f.elding at second slip and tea waa taken at the fall of the wicket. Worrell accompanied Stoilmerei lo the crease but it waa no eee* matter to collect runa after tha tea interval for Yardley heal set a defence field and this ilrategy was now a vary valuable commodity. Both batsmen played rarefuIN Tn one over from Hollies to Worrell it was Juil I regular bat lo ball. It was a case of watching the ball like a cat and waiting for a run to eomc along. However Worrell waa stumped when he was 28 with the board showing 68 runs for two wickets This was a sad loss to the We*t Indies who were hoping to see these two batsmen play out time. Weekea Out Worse was in itore for Weekes before he had settled down, deliberately kneed one from Hollies. He was given lbw to his obvious surprise. It was rueh a quiet appeal that the spectators had no idea who had asked the vital question. The score was now 80 for 3. Weekes having contributed a single run. Hopes were low when Waltolt attosnpted to sweep Berry round to leg in hit usual fashion The ball apparently kept low and passed behind his bat lo bowl him With Walcott gone and Christ. enl still unsettled. Yardley adopted different tactics. He immediately changed his field from defence Into an attacking one. bringing a close mid on, and two silly men on the off side He kept UdJ : for Slollmeyer as well, as the runs behind ware of no great importance to ahtgsand at thi, stage f hristiam pleeead the ring arttfe an off drive from the first delivery of BeTry'i last errer and Slollmeyer plaved out the remaining ball* for the West Indies to face next week with six wickets In hand and a back log of 122 run* towards £ %  required 386. *..%  %  n..j.i*tii b valmnne o. ..I I,...i-i b eaiaataM K rdley Ifcw, b Own i ley rua wul Rvsna i Worrall k RamxlRia Hullo* r a a WMMU Lak*' r fli'iiimfytr b Valentin* H..iiu>* r waassel b wonen Hi-rrr not Mil .. Rra> a n. lb. is. I nowi.mo ANALYSTS rpd KvaM b n*u- ^ lbw b Moll*watron b B"* %  r*o^i. b . w i nowt.taw AWAI vaia *lrh s YOUR FAVOURITE STORK" "BOOKER'S" WEDDINfl GIFTS BIRTHDAY CJIFTS ANNIVFRSARY C.IFTS;— Whatever the i i obtain a suitah'e Gift at BOOKERS Hei %  Just a few of the i Thermoa Food Jars Frei'7cheat Jugs Book-ends Plastic Cocktail Beta (6 cherry holder; & C, gla* rests) Aslili JV %  Plastic Cigarette Boxe* Lunch KMsGents' Hair Rm ties Chromium Pipe Re*is Sheaifer Pen & Pencil Sets Hems we have: — Plastic Cake Stands Smiths Clocks 18 day) Bedroom I^inps Plastic Bisi-uil Barrel Chromium Cig.uetle Co-." Ronson IJghters Cork Mais la.ilhei Novelties (with oi without U'dos CreelJ etc etc. Pay ittt tH-fore golnj BOOKERS (BDOS) DRUG STORES LTD. HO STOVE. NO KITCHEN! Cooking with oil han liecone the obvloua solution and a bavg floranog stovea. v.iio: i ni?.e.-i nnd ovnn A BARNES ft CO.. LTD inn (road Street & Haitingt MS************************ [Alpha Pharmacy) On you keep POULTRY? You suie will need CHICKEN RUNS &f Sif us for if II ineassi MESH WIRE &f CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD, Broad Street & Pier Head 4SM A itoii



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SUNDAY, JIM 11. I9S( SUNDAY ADVOCATE I'M.I II.IVIN W. Germain limtnl To Join Srliiiniaii lMan Conference ]V BONS. JV "The oflfa I lvti menl'i %  > : I %  Xcr.h. in I| v. | Oflkc The in\ %  %  ... in .' h.i Rhinr h-iiir. Mf IM I I %  %  'i : % %  H This v.. I ( )m Qove*nmeni will epi • • leader .1 the Schuman Ptai I The F,i • '.< • • I action t v | Boviei Song i, th. i ham H, V has linalli mt mans lhat QN J,G*rmany has become inipo**i*ble at prosot.t and that Weal any mu I union % %  la Reulcr World's First Gas Turbine Car TROilPlNCi OF Till. COLOl R of his Mrlhdav on Juntnii. don ilir him. i.ik. %  ilw t rman; rope Pacific Defence Treaty Revived Sentenced To Die For Killing Police In Turkey Forecast English Cricketers Want More By VIRNON MORGAN B) VERMIN MORGAN LONDON. June 10. Ennli-.fi crttkvUn, not only B0CCC1 stars who havib*vti flying to South Aim-Hen i". Inen to?o^.irium" wanl m0M ""' Military Changes Thi I representing their country on a 1 tour which takes them away from home for the best part or eight months is inadequate. Their point of view has ben taken due care of by the M.C.C.. and there arc reasons for believing that the previous amount £550 plus bonus, representing %  total of sonicth.ni! over £800. will be nu-ieased on the forthcoming tour of Australia to £800 plus bonus, which would make the tour worth more than £10.000. This would mean that the English men were better paid than the Australians, who got about £900 each for their last tour of Britain. HERTFORD. British Zone. June 10 The death senUn.c of Private Gordon Kenneth Unscll passed on .i Britlan Coml Martial in Duesseldorf for the murder of ,t German policeman was eom,_ muted to-day by the Com* '" M i %  .lutc-iii-Clmf Of the Hhine WASHINCJTON. June 10 TALK OK DBVBf.Ot'lNG Pacific IJ [i ice Tn .irroiii; the nrn-C'ommun.si aUtei Q| \K< been revived by diplomatic ortkiala here n the! for %  workable pled Ic malb i peao ti I with Array Japan. Tha Court'i Such a device mitfhi be usoci. obaarven in re iak. today, if the American Government decided thai Treaty was not a good idea at 'his time, and thai • settlement must be arranged by other in u i.Munmendatlon of %  da OU the around that tJnaaM did not reealva > qiiate supervision fn.m his siipeit had been alleged he Brad at nd killed one Of two drunken poui'ti in the baek <>f %  van enuplilemciit the Paaca ] % %  kinds ol %  > British Western Pacific NaH Ftuhr. on April I. about Anien.a'f. Intention U n aall Hid QU oath he Itred to to help protect them igalnel u>tn WH when I Conununlam and injurious mihoraara aa amtrj tarism. obeyed hla Observers here who an* f*milior with the views of the SuS andar toi tha Aillad ecupatlon, General Mai-Arthur ANKAltA, June lu Further changes In the leadership of the Turkish aimed forces were tataCMt %  informed BDUTCai here today. Tha? follow the appointment t'oiiiiiumier-in-Cliii't agree that he believes the of the Army, and of the Compagan must soon be brought mandcr-in-Chief of the Navy .,., ^a. lest it (Wmr unpopi and of the Air Pofee, in Japan and therefore uselei The currei.t sweeping >ervice even harmful—to United Slate-' mvmrt here i" Turkay'i new iX'tnointerests. He haa generally lavWhat cratic Party Government was on red a Peace Treaty aa the way said to be part of a policy to to end the occupation, replace veterans in command by Agreement K ... In I pacity ami molt poem over itii own affair* The Kronen Afraid af (iermuns The IVanefa were and still are at least aa afraid >f lha Germane as on the Ruaatana, in view of obyou tiger The Turkish armed forces would aa a result attain greater afftrt a n eji it was hoped, in the Idlern arms anil methods offered by Britain and the United states. Ankara and Istanbul newspapers have forecast that 30 generals and 100 colonel One aspect however, is that %  United States is now ..nceined to prevent any RuaCuUI game sum of money. chief of the General Staff rather than Japanese aggression In Australia, though they get Admiral Mehmet Aliulien Australia. New Zealand and paid for playing, cricketer* regard Naw Commander-.n.ri.mf r. B>1 Philippines have all • Amateurs. Cricket headquarters at Lord's are said to be considering not only thi* increase for the professionals, but what they should do m the case of the amateurs. Some quarters think the M.t'i | H puI „„ n ,. „. tirt d Ust. may follow the Australian sysGeneral Kiirtcebe Noyan has tern and pay the whole team the ntCCtmimi General Nuiv .,. But the State and Defence LXpartments have agreed on the principle that even though a Peace Treaty could be written viiy quickly, American troops would have to remain in Japan for a long time as defence forces against possible Russian threats. I that problem and has made ponibla Uu high degree %  i darrf action no* I awl accorded the Cierman Government was the North Atlantic Treaty. In tins Pact, Frances great pi.wei Allies, Britain and America as wall H strategically placed smaller nntions. pledged themselves to act if any one of them was attacked. That Is as good as guarantee .i:..uti-l (MIMI.HIN as against Russia. So far. the United States has nldered suggestions that it should do anything about forming a Pacific Alliance cricketers regard Navy Commander-in-UhieV" Gen"-' Philippines have all warned themselves as amatcura. as they m] r>>,.; m> A)r ,, .. Government that they have other Jobs and cricket is dcr-in-Chief, General I Rkaliur said not to constitute their means Vice-Chief of Qeneral Staff an l of livelihood. In England, though the gap between professionals, 111 make cricket their livelihood, and amateurs, wno play In then pare time, has been gradua l ly narrowing down the years, there is still a sharp distinction when it comes t ( tha oaah side uf the business. The amateur* Bet -expcu>es' only Thus 00 the la-t Australian lour, they g< t only £200 aaalnvt the £800 of the professional G i n eral Uuaaffar Commander of tho Seconrl A have been relieved of thei Petl Reuler %  iv Peace Treaty to j;ive Ihern the best Doaatbie protection lialnsl the r. vi\ il of Japanese Tugsavul. miutariim. They the distant future. Rubber l > riees A Menace To Maluyu EnenU %  %  i probleni i ..,.) i v. fieri id lliitaui were trying to on living Germany greater industrial eaT'IJI de nut mean. Ii ed the that the Idea Is dead. A Militar. Treat v tan take various farms which WOUld ii^t u palallel the North-Atlantic Pact Ultici.ili. called In day that thinklni: kOnal Foreign Affaiis eg I -rt Republican Senator Arthur Vandetiberg proposci at tineno t u ropae u War that the • t.lted Stale*. Britain, Frame m .•> is - ..• a%  j l.iiura*lir' l'iu<-r<* Who %  Teranicjl Idltur uf "The Moioi" (London) I OUH :i "I clapai lief ore a tuibopropisition for aale 1 but vucli %  car is DO* . to ilaiU taati on the roads ot feat tain It was. in fact UM Ituii Sodhull. I befon M r f 100 guaatl and after live vena .'f trials first den %  .II ||y Hi kind in the WQfW In considering what tha tuihinc >. %  -. . %  motorist, n la nrat esseuti.ii u ion thai tlie jet principles is involved Ttn i... | ( that thaaa nav [Miuie mover are based m-on ;i preasurc BM %  anaratoi unit which nateonm u 'he following fashion Air hi drawn into a bladed coir. presser rotating at between 10,001 and 40,000 revolutions a minute la II i% fed to combustion < lambers into which a OOntfelUOUl • tream of fuel (usually kerosene) is injected ana burned ol the anerg) contained In lha burnt gitse\tii' po ad through a driving turbine connected to the .nr i uni p w r, but %  balance of aMtgy which can be naad lawful purpo i Ttai i' Ihod of employing it is in a jet, but fur n %  | Ihii KppUeaUo flnexl to vehii Us travelllnu at over 400 miles an notir tad i at round 40(Mi.l f.et BbOVt UW ground—in other wonts. |h werj high performance alferafl A Logical Application Fr lower speed and lower al LudW %  Irnraft, > %  i u %  i in made of the rcmaiuiui MWl .isuui il lo turn a thud DOWai It bine wheel c.nine. ti-,1 U I %  %  prnpaUar. From tht Will be seen that a logical ipplication of the principle is to couple a %  mailer nrakn of such a layout lo the piopelIt i inafl of .i motor car. This is what the Rover 1 my has done. There are two l>aii Involved First is the all com in%  i COutHBrtion chambers and compresser driving tut tune, which three together form a p atiui; plant Bv cuiitrolling the llow Of kelOM I %  i chambers the speed at which the rotating parts run van be varied from about 7.000 r p in foi itiluig. appioximately 40.owi r.pjfl on full spei d As these speeds change MI doe> the volume and pn UP air delivered lo tincombustion chambers, and this rontiols lha surplus energy which can be fed lo the power turbine which |0lDed to lha rear wheel* through reduction gears No clutch or wear DO quired suite the unit ..n full sped fand hen,, il l.li hen lha i ar is •. tionary. If. therefore, the hand brake is kepi on when full throttle is applied, the maximum cfToit for acceleration Is available Imon iiiatei> nM i' 1 iha : ..patile i %  %  %  %  il ig and vibratlonk %  i rfetg, grvea I ireai %  hi the furthei %  %  %  Rovci i %  velop nearly HO ..ml il fits into an %  %  a, .II d ight. one Its CLASTOPLAST-ICITY you tramt in FIRST AID iv^ntiv^ Hun "* a f A Llastoplast FIRST AID DRESSINGS • %  •t the lurl Aet I n a >' thai %  nil ettnblnj ; Fuel ('oiiMimption m .lit the I d foi the alluring prospet i biUtj ol nigh 'ui i i.e Rover i h tti no silencci on !l i •>>>tem nor a ol Bl I cxtruct the last fraction energy Eron MM aaa Bui I-II lliese additiniih.ivc the car should bo Mlrentely quiet i. Ing arid I fuel consumption of around IS mil. i i"' ohtalnabli re tin engine would IM than an Ing the starter button with th. %  oi turbine ru ming at BOOUl 7.000 r.pm. On opening th< throttle the i h %  form, full available pou M I U! I. .diiv obtained The inatalkM tn %  engine %  .ii i open can ra %  %  not imp!' tha production of the poolIton having been dlctab It) The fael thai the i doul lo duty lor i ambustion and coollni d t i "i make Uie iw turbl i Uve type < %  Ign* n who wish to build reai eagbied \ chicles Th< whole ot th tvorfc at Roven raei I rriei on by less than 20 people. Mr. F It Bell eg the ' I na ol the turbtni WOlUng under Maurice Wilks. th. i %  mipaliy's chief i Even II. pre* I earl) ttage %  f development the Rovei Uirbtne car engine can lie accounted technical triumph It I even probable. Ihat news will hi forthcoming of other automobile i .Mill gaa turbine englnoi but nothing can now dl DJ Ul< Hover engineers the honOUl ol iH-ing tlrst in the Held ASTHMA MUCUS yU FAM/LYFoodDr/nk CADBURYS BRUSH... UP... YOUR... SMIIE... WITH THE CORRECT-SHAPE TOOTHBRUSH Wisdom %  + *-.: %  J-2& r high leveA" fur Malaya with the present political pre BUN in the I ONDON ' ' I % %  %  • %  % %  ; out of ., theli production ot sir Milton Poynton lold a Press Conference thai the tin position In Malaj %  would be fal 60,000 Miles For Nylons Mr* Walt. 60.000 n pair of nylon stockings before fag aval bad them on. The stocking were sent by her husband ruin Australia l months ago. She had moved by j^ W asked, 'whit would'hapihe time the package reached „, ,, ,(.,, u ,. ri lo „„,? her former LondOi the Hc fp)t some form Q | control stockings went beck to th producing and 3he receivivl them after another consuming countries "to have round-trip I.NS. the rs continued stock-piiimc -:v in the general | lannnine"Foot .t{h Cause Killed in 4 Days Pain and Itching ^* Stopped in 7 Minutes UIVMTISF .... IT PAYS I For TIIKKAD CITTINO WELDINO RATTERV C'llARClNU METAL Tt'RNINO MtVIOR Hkl-AIK-| ee — 1,1'llliiiN r'lhl.N HAHnAnos OASAdl I \V>. HMbuck S' : UW 38'. I 1 .1. ......Mr..' ^ ?:^"'.'Y""':','v;\, .. m-iuiouts i'"i'"i ii-i> WILLCUMI g CO. PRODUCT DIAL Wm. FOGARH ITD. Do Tour frel W>h to tudtr U Mirtf .Irlt* Jon ftt' lo-. Ib•of tr*t (r.c .fid p*l* A i'i. '.f. ixt-rt-r. ymir I0H1 irtS on tt* wlM ot 'ir im* Do (I,-— bluicri bi' "d urn und (•> n.o bli.ler. In rMSO* ro your f-'lfl'l B l %  limr* tll.t II.. ..iLl.l.l 1 lard 1 If jou %  %  HOB ins lool ou ittouid r-.in'I..ii.. real t*tp W fungui and II.1 you %  i B >t rid of oar lroubl> .nlU you II th* r !" Ot [>tslUl ihw (. lr,f-".(Ar... % %  fll %  Mlkt> i... I %  i, ., %  .1 ..„ti -. .' 1 soil.


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r.u.K T,UO SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. JUNE 11. 1*3M L ADY COLLYMORE opened the childrta's Fancy Draw at the rali at the !.<ester: 1 C A for Canada Sht foti>K ro Montreal for Medic-'. attention She will ba> staying%  *Jtl her daughter Mil. Marjorie ..... who hai been I n Canada for five yean. Accompanying Mrs. Froit, WM KM Albrant from Mon %  '•!. who has been staying with Ml and Mn L. D. Frost ai folders. St James, on several i oUday. Mr Arbrant wii for D couple of week; mil he relumed last week. Barbados Scholar 1939 D R. Tarrenc. I ...%  panted b> Ma I born jfe and young ion Mich..arnvtd yesterday 1 C A from ilontrea for holiua> m Barb I Bartaada %  sholai of. IMI | ids. unee iS4o HcOtU L'n.veisii. .' the John Mopkln* 11 • Baltimore for two ; I)r Payne obtained I in IMS and hi-. I'h.D Ihis month He WM m. I IMC, Jaaft abeut the same •.-•# -ived at Sea well, his voun*. ilncr Anscele, who U iyi Bank here returned three months long leave u> Cng'and He "Golfito Took Teachers' ML A CONUfFE ot Dun •, St Philip is now iwi'x ii. i-iuado after spending England. He wn in>p.-aseng*?rs arriving by r "Goiatto" resteroay ana %  :. %  <-t the Baggage Warehousf b\ i. %  telatiee*. He told Carib that he went u* ;o the UK. with the KAt ground sUiff in April ilH ajm alter serving Cog !.. %  a Teacher's Course at I. Training Collage %  IS mon tin. He said lhat the course. BlttM ..:.. a strenuous one due to the eaj hours from nine in the moment. to seven at night. w. / mtetextiiig one and afforded hun the opportunity _ %  veeks' school practice ami. t the English children whom be I very amiable. \MON*i Till PASSENGERS arrlvtas Irtmi < saasla by T < A U right) Mb-. Margaret Clarice. Man Ana Warner. Mr. Begs .ii.si behind ..nil almost hiddea a Mi--. Saeete l 1 b> Mrs. Wood. M.bc. la Animal Nutrition M n Hugh froveros, son oi Mr. and Mrs. C. A. BertCahib gaUinq tealerday at Seewell were (left Fraverbs and MKs Pat Skeetr. Kennrlli Wood anil si |he extreme right Second Year Science .a Ana Winter, arrived IIOIH Canada yesterday by T C.A and will be ban Bat I %  .nit on to bei homa in st Kitts Ann. who used to go to schoo* M.Sc in B-ibados at Codnngton High Uon at Mai-Donald aM just tinUhed her seeQuebec. ..,1 ai McGil! University Hugh has been in Canad doing Science. She will be in 1941, three years in the the West Indies lor ht-i Summer and the rest at Callage holidays and will then be re turning to Canada to continue bar 'T.C.A. Staff Members M ISS HI \NY B1.AKELY. who n a T C A. agent in Edmonton, >ilved yesterday by T.C A., to spend two weeks ring a! the Oce.tr Vk • sin nrnving yesterday ring at the Ocean View were Miss Kelan PMtanon who with r c A in Toronto %  i %  lint Qulglae who T < A In Winnipeg. M %  %  ; %  %  :-. %  (Hi, t,. but Mis* Pntlerson %  k. M Leaving In July Coming Wedding afoot t of-Spair on .Inly I Fakoorv of Trlnldl man Ellas of Bnveridiiif lafci Spain and a spa I from Georgetown Presently on a visit to Guiana is the bn Richard Fakoory. fVinnpal Rwh..rii Fakot I and Ul A turnte he attended the n Dg of the Dean era: I I Club which he -aid he • immen-el> Mr Fakoorv ij a^guest of nil %  %  %  Ellas, one of the Principals i Maesrt N Ellas and Son. George t. wn After the wedding the louple will reside m Georgetown After Short Holiday lk*KS Bill' Stepher. l w l, the airport on I morning to see her moti Annie Barnes safely off to J u ITlilll .1 Mrs. Bamcs arrived h. %  about thrM week* sun husband who was here f< OR baalnaMa, and she ren to spend a short holiday with ightar, On Long Leave J UST .-iarting his long leave Mr Keilh Miner v toiripanwl l>> Ins if, ..:i I from Venezuela about gaw f apo The Miners, who are from jfcC.ilifornia have bee;i living in yV. r %  Mr Miner is with the F TOCO Service Co. leaving Barbados on Thursday %  PAT MUXTE. uaugh'.ci |,y H W I A -.:,. and Mrs. Bruie CaUfnmia via PuctIntrantit For Montaerrat On Honeymoon M R KKWNETH WOOD. four years ago left Barbados to live in Toronto, returned yesterday by T C A on his honeymoon His wife is Iroin Toronto, and he was married there on June rrovero* of 'Flint Hall' returns skattg of EdgccumiK'. St. Phttap, from Canada yesterday by TC.A, returned from Canada •. vnmv he has just completed nu by T C.A where she dlnf %  \MU v N MKM)E a Clvl degree in Animal Nulri„„,. year course in DOBJMantC IV1 aaTVant of Mimta a na t College in Science went up to Engl.iShe experts to leave Barbados ju>t ivtunV I situe |n j u iy (or England, at the mmc having been dernoblied h Army :imr u her sister Etisabeth. who R.A.F latt month with the rank *ill be going to school there ol H B| P Cnr Tk> U.-.L. Ha .urived here M ror lnree Months nillK ,„ .,„ -,. ISS Margaret Clarke, oaugh sll for Montscrrat and was acter ol Mr. and Mis. II V." n ., CMeM ol Pine Hill has |u*1 -h. lr Ihorl Itaj hi BsrrBidcw, Mr. %  orupleli'd tier llrsl year in Home and Mrs. Meade will ha Economics at MacDonald College with Mr and Mrs G Sharrived yesterday by T.C.A. .._ lo spend three months holiday at lu two brothers who are also home Her puccnls blc bou, ,„ Canada were present for the CaJ-da ^n wllI ^ aatanUD| shortly. Re-Appoiated \ RRIV1NG by the Ooll 10 yesterday were Mr an Mi (ieorge Whewell arh< attei inoDths leave in gUgaMtf, have leiuined to BarbaoOt, where Mr Whcwell has been re-appomt%  d to the Engineering stafl << Cable and Wireless (WJ I M<" Their son Roger gcei them. First Visit n i TRY MURRAY'S MILK STOUT Tin: ii AI.I. MASK <>i (|i VI.ITY MrRRAYS M11.K STOUT CONTAINS ALL THE NECESSARY IMiRKIHK.NTS. THIS MAKING THI BKST DRINKl.NC HEALTH AND PLBASUBB. TWO Cil.ASSES A DAY WILL GIVE YOU THE VITALITY TO MAKE YOU THE KNVY OF YOUR FRIENDS. \ori41: TNY MIKItAY'S Mli.K STOUT TOOAT FOB SATISFACTION. *IA \ \ I \ i. A I .. I.i %  rning on the *'GoBHo" froni t.iKland and will bo spendliix aoout lour week's holiday beloie going on to the U-S-A Mr Mayan who is with the Atlas Suaply Cto, In Belgium. %  lh<* M i of Hev. Herbert Mayera Barbadian who left here in IBM. **s at one time attached to &;. Matthias Church, but is now traiding in the USA. Bom in Canada, Mr. Mayers i* now paying his third visit to the island He first came out herein 1925 >md then returned in 1981. After Four Months M ISS BERYL. HAZL£WOOI). Health Visitor of the C;tv Public Health Department. Bid Guiana. returned home nUy by B.WJ A after spending four months' holiday here She was staying at "Bruokdiiu?", Hole low IL, St James. Spent Ttircc Months M R. and Mrs. Michael BfasBschell were arrivals yester. morning from England on tha "Goldto". after spending three months' holiday Mr. Hanadiell Superintendent of Agriculture, Vuicenl and will be here for %  i-uplf of days before leaving to resume his duties Mr. and Mrs. Hanschell are staying with Hon'blc Mr*. Muriel Hanschell at "Bosvigo". Eagle Hall Road. Pre-Retirement Leave M R AND Mrs. Allan Hodgson lefl yesterday by T.C A., for Montreal, where Mr. Hodgson will be spending three months pre-retirenlent leave. Mr. Hodgwho is Director of Telecommunications. Aeronautical, was m the Bahamas for seven yean and three years in Barbados After his leave he win be joining a firm of Temcommunicatlon Consulting Engineers In Montreal. During his holiday however he will pay an oBacial visit to Wanhlngton to have preliminary discuaatons with rngards to the forthcoming conference about Broadcasting in the West Indies lafranait M ISS MOIRA KING, daugntvr of Mr. and Mrs Percv Kins of Georgetown, BG arrived from British Guiana on Thursday by Il W.I.A. and has been spending few days with the Carlton Stoute's in Hastings She Is due leave toady for Antigua where she is going on holiday Wei id Warners. Christ Church Mr Meade is a son of Mr. C It Meade. retired Treasurer of Montfcrrat who has been ovei here us a delegate, attending tho Standing Closer Associat. raih PAYING illb r inn lirrt b. David Out Metropolitan JVT Uarbados is asteiday muriuitg • %  tn<%  Golllto" from England Mhciv.he had been staying for the P-^M year and was accompanied l>\ JJI.. wile and infant :un Jolin. TI,<-> expn'i lo ix> nera aa a eotipM n DamBal liohday atul will be xlny|ag al the Marine Hotel. Touring Caribbean M R Arthur Scymoui. SnaO BTnved in Barbados on May Slst to give lectures on W.I. poetry for the Extra-Mural Classes ot Hie W.I. University here left on Thursday by B W l A for Antigua on a similar mission. From there he will visit Jamati and expects to return to B.C. i July 4th. Off To New Post C APT Jimmy Devonshire Regiment after six weeks' holiday in Baruado staying with hhi mother Mrs Cyril A. Lynch, of White Hall. St Michael, left on Thursday by B.W.I.A lor Jamaica .< join a Troop Ship there KM EM land Jimmy has been stationed In Austria with the Dorset*, and is now on his way to England where he wilt be appointed to a fresh i>ost. Back From U. K. Holiday M R. E R C. HOYCE of Bar clays Bank returned yester day morning from England OH the returned hi "Golfito" after spending three morning ot months' holiday He was aecomspending th pnnied by his wife and little son Mr. Wick' Mic.' Mr. i B MILS Passed Bar Finals (, MENNaTT hTILattl IOT Clerk oi rJeparUnenl aew u-n Barbi Lynch of the fsovembat Iffg has haft l.il.ar Pinals in Englund. at the end of tail ii Ml Nile, will be called lo the bat later tail month, after which he will he returning to Barbados at the i .Vi F Q Smiih. B.A.. formerly an Assistant Master at CnmbcrB OOl, has just passed hi/ %  sasmtaattoa in Contract and Tort, Criminal an.i Constitutional Law. Bank Official Returns M i chad i lav Bank Mrs Marcel Wi. on John. i.the "Golfitoafter %  meal] %  huh is an official of B.,,CRYrTOQlOTr:—Here's how to work It: AXYDLBAAXR b LONGFELLOW On letter simply stands for another. In this example A Is used ?ar the three L's, X for trie two O's. etc Single letters, apoatrjphies, the length and formation of the words are all hints. Cach day the code letters are different A Cryptogram Qjuotatloa XUO. FPJ Jr QBKYXP MWQK, -JZP KAPTJMPK WN .V Z \\ W V Y X K J P M K, gXLP X MPKJ — YXMJBXF. Cryptoquote: IT BtFITS THOSE WHO ARE HAPPY AT HOME TO REMAIN THERE-PROVERB. CLOSING for BREAKFAST HOUR From Monday. 19td June, our Office and Departments will be closed lo business from 11 a.m. to 1noon. Our working hours will therefore be :— Mondays to Ftiaays I H n.m. | 11 a.m. /12 noon to X p.m. Saturdu>s H a.m. to 12 noon This general closexlown for the breakfast hour has been decided on in the? interests ••{ our customers In order lo avoid Inconvenience and dvlayg. Our customers are accordingly asked to co-opcraUby arranKInK their shopping In accordance with the above timetable. BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LTD. LADIES YOUR SHOES! THE DEVONSHIRE MADE BY MANSFIELDS OF ENGLAND WHITE \l III I K-lti \< KM I ill -ill \ K PATENT A WIDE RANGE AT 10.5:i 11.12 12.70 EVANS AND WHITFIELDS DIAL 4606 or 4220 Immlhrr shipment nf XI'HSKS > MO/. .—/** In I J t



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PAGE SIXTEEN SI NDAV ADVOCATK 31 SDAY, JUNE II. H Exquisite it the word to' thit AS SILVER LAME ^ In ,h. CHAPMAN riMIHK tsOlf J-clllH'K WHAT is VOT'H FAVOURITE coi.ouii • Think your reply should ravwl \ i Line to claims made In %  scientific it i lyrnology published* recently. %  and Issi hi UP light So w<> get %  thirstier" Flee ( •uiiv lubetanUated Bui 'he chart "i Sam Sne:id. n former Bi pen champ veil i (2) Olive nioi [I K..inbow ispa in a red-ht room. 4. QLOOMY FOLK did not reth an elechlcrj cbarti a person's mental n to coloursl .ii With nervous rays icapci! lara colour" •nvolvtng thou.it the \\t rfinnnni/st order of colour-choice i t then red, ., and yellow best nut Is ravourlte The liking for blue ai age bi J : %  in ha* ing ., [i lends. "Orange" men make aall rlors. —L E.8. Barbados Friendly Footbnll Association 1^ Ml IK KV.il |. i.| | I l\l| | UtNDAY imi 'I M 1 %  •• |il*. Will i..i rill. i. %  i-lo.iU 111 I ind hour HariHir-ler %  ii a-aa.) ;i They'll Do It Every Time — By Jimm y Hado / 5'ARS ON -TOMl6Mrs PRCXStJAW ?e^AVE BEEM SiLTQN WBSuft ARTWuOfiADF.VSAYEFEMMERSE, ) tN6^CR>^','A',E.sRlCO&J'JAANO COKALDMUS-ARr-AMO-TUIS" S I lOUR FAVO^TH AKMOONCER CUBEBPRJN6U& BIDDING VOU GOOD NkSHT AMPD ANT-T^PS^NCy UNTTIL TWIS TIME WE USE5> TO C:fiHT OVERBlLUrSSo'NOW WE <3CT TO CCsTEsr WTTH SHRILLING THIS GUV THINKS HE'S Trie ONLY ONE HERE--%  THE PEANUT v HE 8ETTER PT^ SiJTCHEH TAKES I MORE TONS ON <| A BOW WHEN / THE SPONSOR'S OMA6WTSA )JNAME,ORr'E _-BE HOME RUN—/V BACK Er~ —• \i WUXTRA! Ck3i-TEEM YEARS\WUXTRA! iM THE OLD V C-ANP )\~-^ THiS VOCAL BlLLW3STER OPSTASES Yacht Racing RetulU %  %  %  %  i are loiin' t I. \SS "B" I Wai < : %  t LASfl t I %  us lr li RMJ NATS The W.eathcr rODAl Baa Basaa ."> H Sun Seta; fi.'Ilt p. II Mean (How %  lane UshttBfl MS p.m HIKII Water: IS4I \ i -n itnu kaJanll (1 <• t rta gtee • Nil Tessl fr Heath to reetsrday &9fi Inn. Timprritiirr iMuu 74.5 F .1 Ihriilion i'i > in., 1 BOOK NOW ...and make sure of a seat



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PACK SIX n.XRBADOS AIIVOCATK SUNDAY, JINK 11. l-i.-.i. THE PEERAGE \V i I h o ii i W li i i e w a s li III I Ha .. People, ProWem Plans Among MMII* IIWolil Churches T HF story • Britain's nobiliK —wtUt ! thing ond no ftunkeKBBBT Is being lold in %  monumenrjl wort entitle** Th. whleli %  compile an.' %  until 1954 All UM |mi ones have boon M view. ] Bl tdtt< toric.i I the feeling-, i OSOtnd•nt. The> have omitted ft.. record. they toil ms, onk vulgarities" of one baron: "A hold. had. blundering, blusti And Uk on the .11 illegitimate Mid • Henr> I whom Meal carl.* AUCIMMM ui .tiding famous lines The origin of oihei .nistocratie houses BUS ();,, Duchess of Gloucester was the illegitim. 1 t.daughlet ol %  Mayfals> milliner The fifth Karl of I ley wed %  publican's daughter. There are tailors, carpenters, butchers, chambermaids, apothecaries, and stage coach robbers who have received titles peeresses ran off with painters. jockeys, ostlers, and gipsies Sri ill. favliitm SCANDAI-S throw a scarlet light over hundreds of our moil Celebrated DM Noble lords and ladies not merely mirrored the badness of the time; In some ages they seem to have set the fashion for wickedMra Baron llungerford was found guilty of so many unnatural crimes that he was beheaded In 1540. For four pears he incarcerated his starved u-lfe in a castle and suborned (he chaplain lo* poison her. %  Earl Ferrers had such an ungovernable temper that he murdered his steward and was hanged at Tyburn in 1760. Baron Barrv of Sanlry stabbed his footman to death in a fit of passion in 1738. lion si < r§ 11654I0*a do ten In history as r > son in.il>> noblsjj wtsoaa name wsj I HOla Piiiice mg tbt vci. M rani .•hvi He w.iOUtlaWOd for futur* forcing a cousin to SUIT} him, and was prosecuted one of the Duke of Athofl Baron LytUeton (1743-79) la icrtu iiihernl as .1 very bad man —downright "iikiv!" ami the l ail i r Sandwich (1718-92) as a lord who "wrought sin with BfWodllM >il glotiouthe Chun :, pOpU* 0,000 but I oluma He u. %  and I : an Inertia i %  i But in., d Idn -i lo kasq Wh ..ClIVc nd some other means of li support.ng his family for two Of Ui at) I a trvy suit, and training will coat not Oat oi t h less than £700. The Chuicti will windows in the church shows %  .... ig pink : in* bouth Inuia Church, goes It %  %  i %  %  often VI I a) .1 III i:t help With that, out lunda fur -lependants Kift;. years ago such •ii have found benoSactor In Liverpool. i„, example, one shipping magnate • pay training feca for 40 ptfioni every yaai I : day he and his like have Md ".( of existei.ee line l.i.li.-IV H)H(i; helping on Church BUIUOfl in Britain has been 'i building prublcm On many housing estates and garden subtic is only one site alo„t lotted for all the Free Churches i,y they have to settle among . %  . Soper, preaching in his ghltt%  m H lor his open-. : Hill, although he can '"• — -*.• Mboui u streets near his church at Kings way, %  '"" far collar and %<1S&***t* Htf^* *l*£ BEAUTY PREPARATIONS B* '.,., -Scrap 11„ „,B fcST thing to do Will Churches? Scrap them, is the V* Congavgalional ihairman, Dr. Lovell Cocks. Why not ban erected wealth) i .. al Doll a principle to le. i Love affairs of the ii (ton unusual. In 1719 the ie% ear-old Uukc of Kichmond wed m trie daughter of an carl win i ivas 13 to cancel gambling debts %  } %  •Ives who gels it 0) way of undo solution often found is a montT I ; %  I rid the buildn Chorch, where people of ir.a. uak up energy and in. 'llgious labels worship i ithor than lo takr the family coach, as H ouphf never fo be said that Lady Abrrcom left her husband'! roof In a hack chaise." nighties* wench <,f ail was Barbara Vilhers. the "insatiable" Countess of Castbn,,inAfter three years sin l.t husband to become Charles Hi mistress, but earned on so lUltaJMOUl intrigues that daughtoi Anna was born U as t i la -1 fatherhood. Ilrr laiaij]uuft(f THE Irish Earl of Barrymoie ii.ed lbs daughter of t .sedan chair porter, was so wild i prulligate that he was i etween the fathers. When the Earl of Uuilford in June. 1751. took for his third wife the widow of a baronet she was so stout and the weather so hid that the> kept her on lee for three days before the eerrmon> Anne Jelfenes. the wilY of a Uei go long Journeys to and %  church with then* 0WB psurtkUllff label. In the mission tield of South India und Ceylon there has been reason for union. There, many churches found they were merely puzzling educated Indians with their Christian differences, i Anglicans. Presbyterians, hir %  Cutholi n and begin the apostolic wa; rth. Hat* By BOURJOIS (All I'tAVlll'.K Klif<.[ %  Pt-RFt'UE LIPSTICK %  TAH HMD < HI 1M VANlSIIINt. CRFAM BRI1 l.l ANTINf HAIR I "I UI X at the Pelican Inn. Newlungregationalisu bury, was sold to the Duke Chandos "with a halter round he: and Methodi South ^Helliatl %  UN Pltnca Kegent, ^SaV%£^£f^'gnU und his suttcr, owing to the low nd vigour of her language, ailed "Billingsgate." Whan UM groat iukc of Maiictor i BlonhtJm, dotage, bis duchess, Sarah Churchill, "of fury heart The bi| i UM |-puand t,>\iy face," went on gaming lace wci. th. i.apr.s, yet the BOB illuming till night, "little baronesses won often a close loncerncd." second And wlielher she wins ur UM ToUesnaebS, daughter lo**" never rise* from her ::i when she mar%  ** without tiod ssWsM IMd the 40-yoar-old Murums of you.' Can u ...'' int th.ie soon t-t l Lord Saye and 8oM Whi DOS ntf of her "bed in 1H4V at the* age of 48. it %  wearing and drunkenness. ts have now j India Church. i -i-riment In India has brought trouble at home, Th< question of whether or not h> grant full Church of England recognition to the Church in South India is described as the worst Anglican headache of tho century LOW Churchmen say: "Welcome this new church as a ten> was almost as colpattern for the whole Protestant lets* .i^ the longworld High Churchmen are l M.INIUI of Huntly, Etonian opposed to recognising a "sclusI sni|*fll k'rtMii ji| The BBoond Bar) of M %  • lontcnced to 18 years in a Parlfl jail for debt, not only escaped, but ii:arrled the prboh governor's f'tughter He ma "the most %  > parlatlva coxcomb Ibat ever lrel |nd bred." M.i : • urful BOOKS and PEOPLE was said. "His life was loo DMST] Maden/ie's Monster | nan who dyed his hair i iiii.lc and "danced with Marie Antoinette, the I*rlnccss Charlotte Mud <£uean Victoria." Complete Pcerayc is putt>U the St. Catherine Press i fruineas a lulume.) —Lendon Kxprew Service. n 1 >ody." W ..*T IIAT shall i problem They have wnuld think When a bishop today ven for parchoice than I the billiards room of i Logton dubi in %  UM co HI; re gat ion gi 01 to lull, and they had lo the club's oooccri I lllellur\t* HIKE is an UUant Church %  I %  :.pfra At a bousing settlwne; la, a 1rn li.rcd luf 20 families n ..'•. OUt af IWO I D BOM, the Hev W Hult. raise i ia perman en t church und school the Shell Company of has granted him the use of 100 acres of land. A neighbour farmer has ^he land with barley The crop will be harvested by Mr Holt and his parishioners and Is expected to Inworth f. I 500. About half will go to church funds, and the church will itsO i ing until it has f3.000 in The inmutr plained They "given to reward r merits In their respective departments, and to encourage the surrender of prudery in younger and handsomer subjects" I liiililii si nrnrli MARITAL fidelity appears a rare attribute of our old aristocracy. The Earl of Grosvcnor secured JL 10,000 damages in 1770 for his wife's adultery with the Duke of Cumberland, the King's brother. The first Marquis of Abcrcorn, a Tory MR, who required his housemaids to wear while kid gloves when they made "his bed, discovered that his second wife planned elopement. He thereupon beuued her any til Mr Waugh s Dre/rlOUS novels. The story—it Is called : r MMJ OB UM life t Saint Helena, heroine of numBig job for lb* punlei' I'm luhcrs Ilanush Haimltnn bat by JON HOPE UM Mackenzie will Dt ti of Whisk) Oalors BU I on the discover) of i %  l.u.h N' Mi M ii keniM novel wrltos In tinBwrn i n ga. but. starting at I ,„ ( |ered OO.IHHI copies of 633-paged % %  "• %  'i.'> '" %  31MI.0U0-woid Ame.ie-n bestI i ,1, M l.i r. The Wall China-born aupanunent. ,(,,, Jolm 11^,^, nc W1 ,... *> :,,u '!' ?•"" Ir hom ,' n '.' for Adanoj 1. a former w.i. cat' 1 "no more than 1 reapondonl w „,,private *" n '"''i' terotan t,. Blnclali Uwis w 1 1 won progri but. DOOM Sybil Writiny Called Them: I Thomdikc plghcd [hen when ba was ll CUfford uittinc nMny OUMT things to do." But aba started .Making for a bank has chosen nei publishers — Twcnty-twu years later—in liMb llarrap. he decided to devote hlmrtll cnGood n Waugh un .,, prriUng since then in admirers He ha nnlahed %  • 1 % %  n rive novels (the latest, novel which DO hai bOtn working A Hullct for Hhino. is published b. 00 for aovctral yeai Hu pubUahHodder and stoughipm 11 eis. Chapman ..nd Hall, will get u earnings have allowed him to 1. out in the autumn. It is far restrict his bank visits to the public moved In time and setting trom Mdc Of the counter —LE.8. •; %  "ic


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Suudii. J ii % %  * II. ^uitoau #jtocate Prirr: Ml (IMS Vear SS. W. I. FIGHTING TO AVOID DEFEAT "My Flying Saucer Will Be On Show" Man Developed It 36 Years Ago VflK. QBOBOE TILGHMAN KICUAKOS. 67->ear-nld a i. pioneer and Irrturer. t. h. i. „i when the aeroii.iuiii .I section "i the South Ki imi Science Museum opens un June II it \vill reveal th ,.A. %  iiiii," on which hi Con ih.1914 i wai 'Ihe model is of a monoplain wtbcfa h* attempted to perfee. into a foolproof circular airplane which would not stall or spin "I built the first machine tf %  in 30 years ago" said Mr Kichards. "W had to scran %  t because the war can.. After the war no one had air finance, and the idea had to U scrapped. "This alEtrraft. I claim, is unoriginal Hying saucer I, bolitva lhat Die Americans have developed the idea, and thai what people see Is a :niilm machine. ••Of inurae, the speed now U much more than the 85 m.ph my aircraft could do Its landin • sp T' know 30 thot p Two America 1 Admit Communist companies were working on th %  idea Then they amalgamated, and the flying saucer was produced "-L.ES Stollmeyer Plays Hero's Innings For 67 Mot Out West liHlies Still Need JIIIHKY SKIM MM IK — St. hi. team. He defied the CiuIKh hiv lers fratrd with 67 at the drauiiit nf -lumps milch — UsC tirM same wholi the l..nril. Wagf 1 ii ri baUman was h i re ifter the \\ l caroi 1 II aim Here liI nktured aa hr -IT i|r:il I'll Nbai ad i ugoslavia icctued Of Provoking \N aw In The Balkan* I ONDOM. I %  .. %  %  %  B %  licit M I %  Ihe Bulgsi %  %  %  milllan rmed men. which %  %  i \ hei Comlnform neltl %  I ..MIL.' rearing %  e trail ... . il %  %  mid] pa %  turiria on 1 A French Wilting To No Counter Proposals The "good news from Britain" which the French Foreign Minister Robert Schuman referred to last night Is, It is believed In diplomatic quarters here, an assurance conveyed through the British Embassy In Paris that Britain will not submit counterproposals at the outset of the Schuman Plan. The conference opens on June SO. After a certain hesitation in London about British procedure following lost week's breakdown of the negotiations for Britain to be present at the Paris Conferenoa, the British Government is understo-xl to have decided against tho present objection to the Con-| ference on any alternative British draft proposals Britain views of the Schuman i Plan will be made known us the work of the Conference proceed.,-, through dav to day contacts in Britain Renter China To f/.A. l-Ahi; IUCCS88, June 1U i tn r ran n reprt ntauve In .in United Nations implied ionay lhat his Government is prepared to admit Commui.. I I to the United Nations if thai WM a condition for keeping the Soviet Union inside the World Organisation This conjecture was placed by diplomatic observers Speech by M. Jean Chauvet Pi i IAVIV>V t... i.i "uinenl French Representative ir tS ?' .' *• Un,,co Nationi. in .i 32? J^ f^ V 1 ii ?'" I broadcast from FrancM said to-day £^"W;| Chaovol staled: "the ded be taken by individual Govern menu in the course of the next eeks implies a choice beB.B.C. Denies Allegations Of Bribery The poratii lions of bribery forwarded the Director of Public Prosecutions yesterday were contained. In a letter from a Labour Mem* e ber of Parfiament anT'not." as' tween constant active reslstan reported earlier, in a secret report to blatant >viet pressure an by the BBC ( the maintenance of the Lnited naA BBC announcement said tlons as a World Organisation "statements lhat the BBC have Trance, which holds one of Ih. sent a report to the Director of key votes in the question of an Public Prosecutions concealing milling Communist China to the allegations made against members United Nationi. was ui^ler&tood of its staff, are untrue. Apart in diplomatic circles here to be from sending the letter from serving notice that some time tin Wing Commander Geoffrey Coopsummer its Government would er. (a Labour Member) in whk-.i vote in favour of admitting Coming allegations were made, to tho mU nlst China to the United HaDlrectnr of Public Prosecution* Uons Council. the BBC have taken no action. g,| chnuvel. in his bra as learned ye-t. rd, the Prosecutions Office have asked Scotland Yard. British Police Headquarters, to investigate the report —heater. Price Of Rubber Dangerously High The An. T i. .ir. st.,te Department bad snarpl) advised rubber prodo. 11 tow the speculative rsan thl price Of natural The Department callad notice to %  rtOQS implualions" of price movements, and advised both producing and marketing countries lhat the pri perforr and cO Idf specutat material would .i ih-iiuu in producer isumer alike Reuter U.S. Will Agree Or Risk War Of Annihilation After Losing Cold War VIF.NNA, June 10. The Austrian Conununtrt m*mbei of Parliament, Poet and Playwright Dr. Enst Fischer, statement prepared for t'e Austrian Communist Peace Congi which o|>ened today in Vienna. fJorlliacl thai a small clique of "powerful millionaires, corrupt politicians and unrestrained Generals" (in the United States) had "lost the Cold War and are now out ft\\t\ be faced with the choice eilher to, come to an agreement or to risk an unpredictable war of annihilation." He added. "The day of this great derision is approaching with giant %  trtdaa." -Beuler. stated that the Soviet deleg.ithad no right to walk out of th. United Nations delegation ove the Issue Nevertheless, he stated, "th' issue Is the continued tl of the United Nations ns a World Organisation". Soviet Govt. Calls For International Talks On Antarctic COW, June III. PHE SOV ET UNION will nol n without her un Uw ftitlire i>i the ii i ired in .1 notg t< %  .even Gow ent published here to-di) In Onnote, handed to Britain, thi L'tilted SUtet way, Austialla, New Zealand and tine "'' Wednesday, the Bon 1 t. vernmenl • illed for Intarnational discus l< aims .1 reaotaini on u regime tor the Antarctic. SPORTS WINDOW Wl.ll* Shlll. Smuts Down With Pneumonia PRETORIA, June 10 General Smuts, 111 with pneumonia at the age of 80. was in lulition tu-night, it WM A bulletin issued at ti.i I* 1U1 African Ex-Premier's farm near bare Mated % %  < iei.M.,. sr ur wh. was nul bv well this nmining, unfortunately had a pulmonai> emIxilisin this afternoon which enuse'l i blial lavace state of collapse. 'Tonight his condition is improved garded as I —Keuler Prance \\ ill Stabilize Franc rif that Russia was ill Il e.i.i. i .IMI propo.,,1 ur Hie nathod or dtactission and on •> rpa of retfiifi. fci u* Antan Ik the note si its 11 theii points of view on this question '* dot have %  %  ' %  i iovarnment ..f i h s USS II • %  . it I ba regime of thi si ; %  II 'i. Ipai Russian polar H u i %  %  I I ftar whom tho | of Antarctica In the i |] %  lUMnt, '1 II %  i in un: \ .v U i .1 Ihe (in %  i i n tinI-II! ..f Sulmukii fi %  idlng "i i ent an and tw nvlng m ". i .. re-organi %  I I.I%  MUSIC FOR FARM HANDS niin st %  Rhodesia, which he vMted tsm ress ssjB Then he found rock nf people itii white -Kir.ind long rod hair Carrylni Europeantype bows and arrows He WK i |enough to make a Ihnrougi "pur (101 doiin o>tr>\ 'at Afoil. Vi'K l'"! U %  cfKWHiri oi Ihr handtm (hat foil AtrunI'AKIS I || M Immanual Mbnlek Hon%  rary Preal Bai Pi.mi ast i. ebi French ls' the li i thl Buhann The l^.nk -.1 n D I %  %  %  %  Trench n %  franc In U %  Ian, arrrrlaafi the ofltci %  vertible wm. ill othei eurrenclea. OfHcial ami black market prices M Monick conunented la-' night i n for peaceful purposes n i the nurse* don'l life i. .. • %  • di • % %  cfrom the I they have tit keep their I Dl Pilot Housewife. Faces Divorce !:> AH she fil faolonrmil' %  %  .ell —Rrater i AMBRIDGI Dtvoroe papers Rlc|ai -i Tint, Rngllah hi.o-i .Mil who pllol ...MI aircraft round the mil.I I.. I duller) nit would Alililll *.' 'I Th.auburn hair (lew round the s'orid In %  y %  •> and %  day In IMfl 19. At i < %  %  %  U mane i i md ii Ui Ited States 11 %  pei • -Tail II I %  I 1 %  f I %  %  %  ... rt Keatter Fx-Rehel I.cutler Held Up In Indonesiu SntOAPORX Jura 10 : .. iii not i ..I i ,i tain Roymon %  eadei K It Ma %  I %  %  %  %  hare lo.ritil Jur, 21 ..1 V ..... rlsd .i-out hh f.iimi %  %  i %  %  i ..r.-ui in th uoro foi lun for them I I'-ave In264 Out of 386 Runs F.ngtand 812 and JHH W.7. 215 und (for 4) 122 MANCHESTER. June 10 \yiTH SIX WICKETS to lall in their second innings the West Indies still require 264 runs to beat England in the first OXtcktt TaSt match which is scheduled to finish on Tuesday. England continued their second innings thi 1 ; morning and were all out for 288, Bill Edrich n,r.king a brilliant 71. Tht Weal Indus mi hutting lor u seronil lime required :st nuks tr victory, end MM stumps eterc drawa for ih. daj thej had made 121 tor tool wiekata, Then %  wa Jefl Stollmi yei who dotted Ihe Erqiland bowlen to icon ii 67 not out. 1 the tilt limn., i the Weal i" II < ply lo Bi li d loUlofSll T..ii;i>'x Play opened u-for,. ;i • l ..t lr.L.t %  JS.OOO w i roflectLruj a detem u t..i the kill i til ,.. attitude ol naartj all the "i nmt: pepan. i sadltiung %  %  maid I %  %  OaUj relssjraph' 1 ertuh irons, warned thai iHta KnglMli >ympathnliave nothute to %  bout irktsly, oea dl) hi, l led as i '... the future opinion is the leit arm spin found t" step Into the its ,:ie..i Media? Verity light Field i opened •traight away with K.IMMKIIIUI Irom tho sin.tf-.Mt arid, bowUns i ^ the same ining i I i re umod duty behind %  gad %  • % %  Mi eld. itoth bowl seldsaasn did Uv so welt that no run was railed til the sutth "vi'i when Idrieh Vahmnni throuah DM I i il ball i i r waive run U I %  ,-. ... gj foi I li I 'I ,. \ %  %  ,.. minutes had pradw i j ... had bowled U .vlileh sovei when Edrtch i' i tin I ..' one going, awa) .un Heakai i' slip took %  h In the pavilimi for ., well plax."ll 71 Soviets (fee US Plane For Practice BJERUT4 i %  I : i D.P.A ui MI i.ii, ". i | %  UK bugged %  : . %  rhe report said I ear I 'i. ah orridor I | rolh wed tin ilreral %  %  | before landing, right up i" Tern. i I.I.I i I %  It %  U %  ReatM US Will Start Military Aid To Indo-China v. VSHlN< rTON iii.United Mates An ran MII ii. eight • %  i. tail UM Boa %  %  : nllM i. ii wai mi no I era tonight Hie plai i %  i %  1 ." and ttie last Kvuns In i Bailey, .* gPBS k*"''' SI .ii rtaose to be act II.I ihn^v wtds or ihe bowler lo • On pair II The While I-adx <*w sVandbarg painting he ha> namM White 1 nt a white--kn.ne-i i man wearing a whlb R %  u nlso for West I Qaiuuuu A u i t'lbright tion signed this declaration also on behalf of West (irrmany The Comn u the "hi saw a "great blessing for all of The 'the Brandberg % %  %  %  -The h %  %  omr> . rats overland tn state, full'.,. ; %  i'i %  Africa, becoming ab the Sorio 550 HIDIJ/:\ LOUDSPEAKERS FOR M.P'S SPEECHES Mew Commons Fusy On The Far To make MPs audible in even to Johannes-' P art ,,f %  %  week*' time he will ^o"*. to be used for the first time Tin rgamse further expedition t %  •. 550 !oudspaJn Afma to make a full arp w n K installed The Must Eliihurntr Tmy amplinet> through every part of :i bei from flooi Thev No It..--Mllll. i gatperl system of ami 'hat i laimed to bt aw h booming and l .• I.. iiifollr. th • U w'• .Img i I1J ilfea I grater fefforisfs Kill Constables In Johore Fracas %  %  • .. House. ehethar did once on oak panels or. i Southern and head rests, and hit bed lnt< plaques beanr-v the portcullal which |g Umg lei d'sirn the C Aoiplil' %  %  %  Wltfl O I I BINGAPORI %  %  %  %  %  f — t Heater.) We have :i recular 1 cat nl tients Stand ird M els elways si your dnv poaaL i*ou can sjel iheni lille.I With nr IvHhoUl I ip a e d s o I I 1>I IIIH1II1KM I' I-.. I'd. 10, II. 12 & 13 MQAC SlUtt'



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I'M.I III. Ill SUNDAY ADVOCATi: MMH1 JUNI II. ItM BARBADOS &§ AWlMTF. •.=— i -t -—-i > M H MM SI. %  !—I'Wl Sundm. Jim. II l'i," Atliill Siik'ira^* IHJRINt. lh,> week Assetnb. (or the introduction < i I eighty dollars a month. It done Mm thai it the pt-opUare to be given the righl ta vote once they have reached the age oJ twi Btj Hit, membership of the House should not be made Subject to an income qualification. Great changes in the poUUoh] life ot thil colony bave taken placa within the last ten years and the manner In which tlNM Char.ges have been accept) I which the people have shown m themselves justifles !) %  '• Astambly in granting Adult SuaVaga The people oi Barbados ii ..T.ipolttloal aptitude than any cither Weal Indian colon) Evan if the strife of party politic ivea the occasion for the expression of highly controversial views and the airing of quarrels, yet the electorate have DOt shown that partiality for violence thai is such ai tunate aspect of the Jamaican political scene. The greater the electorate' the need for sound and statesmanlike leadership. The Leaden m Barbadian politics in extending the franchise have assumed greater responsibilities. It la then task to explain to the electorate the problems that confront the island. They know that the Barbadian problems are not liable to be quickly or easily solved. Politicians should therefore refrain from making pron.i i which they know they cannot keep and above all they should not inflame the people with a slogan which merely seeks to divert attention. The creation of hatred. whether it be class or racial serves no useful purpose and constitutes a reproach to those who use such tactics. Further important changes in the political institutions and life of the island will probably be forthcoming m the near future. The future of local government, the granting of Ministerial lesponsihilil \ and the prospect of Federation will all call for consideration soon. It is right that Adult SulTrage should precede any further radical changes in the constitution. I ;IIM> >Ilasss CONSIDERABLE cnticism has been directed to the proposal that lancy molasses be shipped in bulk to Canada. The criticism is apparently baaed on %  tear that shipment in bulk will replace the use oi punchaoni altogether. It cannot be directed only to the shipment proposed as it i> understood that the amount which would be %  hipped In bulk is in addition to the amount which would bo shipped by package! to Canada. If shipment of fhlaadditional amount is not made in bulk the Canadian purchasers will not be interested An amount of money equivalent to that which labour would have obtained if the molasses were shipped in packages would be paid into the LaboUl Welfare Fund when the tanker which has undertaken to carry the naolaiaai In bulk has done so. In view therefore ol the facts thai the molai %  prcMj ed to be ihlpped la In addition to the amount to be ihlpped by packages and would not be aold it it were not so ihlpped and that lahoui win obtain r -\ are ol beneflta, it muat be becauaa of a fear for the future that the orittciam which has hem made hai been eo atrong It does appear that the molaeaaa should .-d .n this case and some agreement he future It would be most anfbftunati the island were to lose a additional Canada on account of vague as to the future. • at in favour c4 shipment is reinforced by the apparent failure of the sugar negotiations and the neceaalty lo secure ami exploit all tie. ol othei trade. The mam uilicisni la that a large number of people are employed in the trades incidental to the shipment i I molasses by puncheon Theie are also thM se interests which run the cooper trade which are to be expected to oppoaa i oualy i tj tem which would put an end to M..ins ii is tharefori the hulk shipment of molasses would m%  in the ialai oi the island's ecoi i ad in this matter, how % %  i renter* oncarn to Barbadoa than whether molasses should be ihlpped In bulk or not This httand is one that I dt el) populated countries in i %  ,n.i MI proportion to its size and the I roblem of finding employment for all the People ll %  source of perpetual worry to n authority. On the other hand i eeharnsatitiii of the Sugar Industry and | aater efficiency are preached on all bands rtheai onomk ills which beset the island are to he tackled with any anca ol mccaaa. The continued shipment of molasses in ,.., la obviously an anachronism The and materials used in such a method muat tend to increase the price and as other countries achieve full production and the world Ripply of molasses increases Barbados will have to be alert to overcome the competition which is bound to come. There .an be little doubt that bulk shipping of sugar will also have to be adopted in the near future and shipment in bags will no longer be used. How the conflicting claims of unemployment and efficiency are to be reconciled is not apparent. This much however, is certain The exporters are subject not only to the demands of local labour but also to the demands of the Canadian purchaser. The r.m.idiani feel thai shipment in bulk will be both cheaper and more convenient. If their demands are not met Barbados may find itself without a purchaser for its molasses so that the alternative will be worse than the unemployment which is ftared As times change avenues of employment and means of business will also change. It is up to those concerned to ensure that the changes will be gradual and that the impact on the Barbadian economy will not bedrustie. They can neither hope to put the clock bach nor bar the onward march of pfOgpeai Hiirk To The I a...I THE SECOND Annual Judging Ring Rally held under the uuspices of the Department of Agriculture at the Foundation School on Thursday met with the success which it deserved. It was a tribute to the work of the Department ami to the alertness of the average Barbadian to the real meaning f the land, it is on agriculture that the island depends for Us revenue and the population for the maintenance of their standard of living Forsake the land and we follow the downward path to a society without roots and less virtues, Thursday's show was an animal show and tt is gratifying to note that the number of young people who now take an miriest in animal:; is gradually it creating Hon . in. \ %  ; M. %  ,III x .in n. i.-ii.,i 50 In. x Ida M ta %  II la. "m x h)ei %  M. It in i ll la. | i iir. 11-1 II M l'l. Ail ii Ml): Kin: MOIMIIM Kit I l.\ HI • % %  %  | t UFA I < MM H M IKK (IK PLATO — '. in.. 1 In.. 1', In*.. |U In* GLA38 SHELVES — 21 lm. and 31 hi*, x i, in. thick VIIKOI.Ilt TABU TOPS — 24 Inn. dUnt. CO. LTD WILKINSON & IIAVMIS Surrrwin lo C. S. PITCHER & CO.. LTD. Dial n: %  A 4617 BECKUITII STOKES SHOKS FOR THE OLD HOUSE Skiing On I lie Feme II* A ul...nil I I.IIIIIMIIV "I'm so miserable.'' wittai %  Neitb Country gbi lo tinhaia.ised editor of • %  national ,"•! "I can't cock Without burning invself. I cjnl do housework without hurtniK invself. Mv mother thinks I'm queer, and the neighbour* rail me 'thai funnv Ctrl,"" I WAKE up III the morning; 1 feel M deed and sick; I know today that Fate will (.lay Another dirty irlck. Mv slocking* the> will Mv h.ur coma out of curl; AN 1 no by the folks will crv. There Km-, that funny Kill I tried mv hand at cooking, And nearly burned It off; Each pun and pot became red hot While Fate stood by to scoff; Stood by to lautih while smoke and steam Unravelled every curl— •By gum," said Mum. "By gum, vou're dumb, "You funny, funny girl." | U triad to help with housework. But cv'ry rag and stick Combine with Fate to show their hate And play a dirly irick. The brooms come up anil hit DM As through the rooms 1 whirl. I'm bruised by doors and polished floors— They hate a funny girl. Ai night in quiet and darl I lie in bed and think of lucky girls in social whirlsUnfunny girls in mink. They're never hit by broomstick*, Or burned by saucepans hot; Their shining curls in snoods are act By shampoos dry and shampoos wet; Their stockings sheer, of finest net. And oh. I hate the lot. As siiently fhe;, 'ousted "Major or a hundred years on. things are Jim." happening. Girls and fellers are It is miii' nit' painful duly," said loving and quarrelling and marryMM olofii-i. with as /or. b (thOUl id bloi onderful civilisation would disappear. Vou could contract a debt and jump into tomorrow, contract another in tomorrow and leap into next year If your creditors were on your track, It would make the life of Mr. o| the met*,' Bloodsucker, the income-lax inyou'pe ad specter, intolerable Vou could cither jump backwards. In which Ih md A< ease you wouldn't owe any thinu. i out.' or you could jump forwards Into next week, or next month or year, Ih Mr. B ambling foolishly after 1 pre "'us silence nl ihe table in th Rodent Alrsi that night ,,,, dOWH Ihc colotiell i ... prim; rhev iwssed the porl lup.' round jrom riohl tu lef! and lejt to right AM 'hey dranfc a Ie*U (oast to But letI the end -.Major Jiif LUe In Spiicc-liinc It would simplify divorce. Instead of going through the court! no more need be said than; — "Darling, it's all been terribly exciting and wonderful up to now. face It. We've reached Joan and I love each nlher madly. We're jumping together Into the middle of next T 1IK only thing I ever underweek." stood, or thought I under"Suppose f Jump into the t For Flies Only I ON j th id die stood about Dunne's "Experiment oj" nert week, loo With Time," was that, apart from "Then we shall jump into the ., remembered past and an existmiddle of the week attar." |n| preeent, there Is also an exist"And 1/ i follow?" ing future, just as real as this llv"Then you must follow us nig moment Ot today, through an eternity of Uni In thil future, which might be space, jumping after us like a de,. ood from now. or tomented kangaroo.' ., the day after, next week L E.S. ONG after it was noticed in his hawk-eyed column thai houserilcs were thriving on 1)1 IT. Mr A. W. Lindquist, Otnaon -csi siate CoUeaa atrtcenoloalat, has discovered that seven icars use ..I Uw insccliclde has bred a race of super flies, able to resist anything but a direct bit witn %  -waiter In America, where they think of %  domestic Has will rsrafflwsPsWK u^,i ;::„,' s •. ,.„ ono „l he, h.lf mlUloi chUd. iotUMl l> P...I "I 'he (ml V..Lolatorau >J JR th. l %  on to tH-d : %  mmvUtt ,. h %  %  T, |JV, E.it up vour D I) T. Elmer. Ilk.1, i IKK % % %  I • %  >t..'n % % %  • Ud ..t ll..> ".. %  .I-. II....1H-.. loo.l ., d liltullv on ICWI IIIUIMMII lust iiearbv.Wclt.ihi-.oiaiii.il Mv, ma /. %  production ol the kind .it ojrclou.u to run un on hi hei.-hou... Sure vou mull. Elmer. Then ponuKlina which 1-I111.0 i-'i %  '' .' Turkish IliiB a neighbour had you'll Brow up in:., u greal bl turn unb.ouiiht back Irom Anatolia tK ..til.lo knock IhoM m ltd | i„ nui umaton The Nobody told him to take it down rntht out ot theit handj BY THE WAY By Beachcomber "What i milkman, wards He d man'" asked 'The one lived at Haj tfa while you wore xu, rearini ol anunala. And their faith In lh land muat bring them adequate reward in Untiiii "i wagea ami soemi aervtcea and entertainment. The Judging Km.: is only one method of dusaeininaUng knowledge which muat lead I i conaerva their anectlon tor uw lana o,>. momme rmt swell, Cau I have D.D.T. for '"". ikfasf. di"m-r. ad mpper?" "You certainly ,.. %  Elmer. DI1T is chock full of vitamin*, is e.tsfl.v digested, and is wtapped in attractive. casv-lo-o|>eii waterti;hl cartons DDT bm. A es into plus flies And .' hullds bonny By babU* too Rat-Calchera' Maaa 'I admit I've done my share of laughing at council'd" calling their rat catchers 'rodent officer*,'" wrote a woman to an evening newsl.,|-i. "but UM one srho ,,||,.(i on me was a rodent ofllcei ami a Kcntleman." ••HUHFwas %  Uenec ai UM " : Vour father or the milkicd'i iaaMna l..inds. from le/l the old man. I men W l i theatre, Bonnie"*" ing: "It was a flat; all right, ju-l as much as this garter thing I'ocklceniTot was about to UUUlk him when he shouteil; "The neighbour's name was WhitI iinU-. Cleorge Whilcomlv" I see," said Cocklecarrot he,i\il> wh.it About ratatr BotHerf HY don't yOU take Betty |o e*" tat? Mv bowler. %  so drab.'" "Well, shine it up a bit. Snibb-i lt| I>• >v, will uet yOU %  wife "And. Madge, he'* ashed DM I II show' One look at his bowler, . Good o'd r.l l.Jr. i asked ("oiklecarrot patiCi lly. Snlbbo. Ol It III.AIM.IIS MAY I ihir;il.oii Here Is Top .t %  boys 1 provision of vocational and techniof Food or devaluation are thi Dal -chools "might be well worth official answer, and Hi :ing ;has not failed to use these Perhaps however, vou mean to f. -l safe in saying, howet return to the subject and offer if purchases of these commodiin concrete plan. Suppose *•" made at the proper tin I .„ or the present scholarship and through open commer, lar and other honours and financial channels, there woul A quarter aantuute '"* Hl h Scho l p '" probably be sufficient to 1 i the percentage of cle\ei id girls irho '•"" %  I oualU) the professions and OUMl bite 1 "ii.ir" job>. and %  """ "y^'::"! ;;,.":' 5^s^rssii"S"uSSra ., ation It aeenis ixti.iiinl.nnry lhal thla UUla oomr, burdened hooiew.Ie 10 run ao complacently tu inaintiun . a f.iinitv tmi> (real exi%  "' %  * %  scheme wfaiota aducata, and brlni to fit. up crowds o( our boy, and jui „„„.„,„„ ...adii.c temawnart •way from the ipherea in which „,,,,, ,„„„ lim.-S to the enei't SIB.-Mr. Ward' luted In v mix ng local Ant „„v „„..„.. :a,,„.,.,ic.i IU .. I •- <-urprUa. """ %  *Whenever It Is difficult to get lleav> figures to Uie public .ares to the public. missioncr of Police to control :1K Mr Ward closes by saying t. at Speed Limit of motor cars and controls are irksome. I admit other vehicles. but to others pret' prolltable and I imagine %  %  % %  l> eiaMa ll.oen laaal. ... has realed by our Comm .ill of butter recently. there is enn-.ntial work I and in whirl naturally earn their :. Animal Fm$4 MM Bditor, The -tdeocarc letter tr>'i"g tinuatlon of lal Peed is 1 cannot understand Wh) M Ward In his reply evaded the fa t that the Commission MerchsU la the ControUer of Suppl (• .%  to alto-* them to •!' %  %  e M ,-nve and t.ovenimewt houi.i 'ocal mixture imported direct .0 I make an enquiry into thisL ma T "' save the local expense of mlxum. IV R. TOPPIN This has ne\er been done, not Bridgetown, even to compare the prices Why? June ". 10*" Heferring to Mr. Wards %  tate„ „ ,. ,_ ment that this fei < 1 Motor UycUmi Imngvr mix; I said at the Ume To The Edi'or. Th.Advocate, that this was a very close! thev As one who constantly „„.jid liko to see them" last foron the road. I must say sjver. that is exactly why 1 cham8 !" improve .omiH-tltlon to take its place, when pay attention to the irrrgula the public would stand to bcnellt. tiabll ' eutt ,11 \" DMa out, which I dose by still mainiammj; Dl] I argument, that the mixi ilh ( \ would, inK of Animal Feed shoul.l liaioner'i itti bandoned; it Is unnecessary aiut ic. MotOI ili'Cllst: %  %  pass you on the road doing SO U I o correct thl s irregular practice. SIR.—As one of the public laUUuj w'frtch some serious acci system well ad.. v.. have ventured proper reply to any matters "conguarded sc ret. Mr. Ward would must say I highly appreciate the dent will happen shortly Indian md Barbadian clrcumthan to say that the ccrning control, the poor Minister have nothiaf to fear by showing effort being made by our ComUSER OF THE ROAD When Painting Your Property You cannot afford to take chances by Using I nferior Materials. So Specify . "INTERNATIONAL" and be Safe INTERNATIONAL PAINTS, Ltd. DA COSTA & Co.. LTD. AGENTS AND SHE HOSTKSS HKPI.IKH UKE MANY MOTHER IIIIIYI IHL W ft ^ '-I w >/ s %  TOLD HER I.IK I GOOD \NI1 WHENEVER YOU'RS INVITING FRIENDS TO .'. COCKTAIL I'AKTY BE SURE OF TIIF. BEST RUM BASE FOR TIIERK I OTHER BRAND THAT CAN ; (iOIHIAIillS (MILD I'.inin FOR Jl.\I.ITY AND FLAVOUR. HIM



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PAGE FOURTEEN SUNDAY ADVI" VTE si NDAY. JINK 11. 1J CLASSIFIED ADS. PI m H SALES MtNOUKCSKXMTS ' • ff*a> SALS P" ra**rd .yrnoath %  *•!•>" of i HT KUUOHA SMITH • G—II' iin .liupl<*'' F.iminr %  i.l .1 •!• %  %  OMMM rOH REST AUCTION I M %  -% ,;.*, %  %  Uck Hoc*. Hit '-Dan.toi.ry-. a DwM Sootrd B.ixl aod S*iaSaS| "; % %  as lolfciw. !• %  • % %  *>nlb>a: •'<• %  %  <* Kitchen, 1'taaa*. t*a-<*a yrd ith !' %  IkMli 1-AHD ri be rrnlajl •-> %  • I" APATtTWCiT On. furr-Jihad apart#tii al Coral Baaaa, on SM. wlln Stlrrr -ri an if rraturaS rr luiihn psr'uL.n Dial I1M AIM A 1ASHIJEY MuMlnl psattjSB Tor particular* II SB*-Ml I UUl'MT PASTURE TANr ford CfJff OSIFP1TW. Au*tt-no.r l. %  Mi %  UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER •Hot Air" Chamber Lorq with .m sU Mill U' opened in London on ot*er 26. It is the new House a mini* no* under construction and the acoustics anI so good (hat Britain'* <>. ben of Parliament Will find it a pleaiure to 'Met oil •team." The old House of Common) wu practically destroyed bv inctndiary bombs during thl t The dominating impression in the new house la one of liehtnes* and elegance. No great gallerysupporting pillars break the perspective. The gNbaaWn of '. %  < -ting the oak so that its natural beauty la Tved ruts ban ikUfulrj nlved The benches and panelns have .. golden sheen. Furnishing of the chin he members' rooms ajd mm IncIudinK the Rifts, ion | parts of lbs Commonwealth Ini aker's chair c I Australia, the Ubitf 04 tht House from Canada The flooring Is of walnut from Qi SWgeant-at-Arms" (ha r fi Ceylon, several entrance door" from India and Pakistan, and -Hairs for UM i inference rOOfB from New Z-aland Clipsham stone from Kiitiai 1 ty, Portland tton> Dorset ccunty. and F.nglbh oak from the % % %  • of the building King George by Wusen Elizabeth, will receive addresses from lKith October i!K it if the HOUM of I-onli Representativf HARBOUR LOG In Carlisle Bay N POUT Ya ..I. Ju. M V Da n m m I Sen Uanta It f*Sondsrlul CoAii MM Platatan Sw b Hat, Afti^av aa-r.la.ri. K tt. BBUBTSI J"* issa T*-M v 'C..lb*>.i opt Cam thaasaHsa, %  VMSG UIIII>lsaSI HI HKISklSG THE NEW (ROHN GISE.I K IIE



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SCM1AY JINK n. U50 SI Mill Aovocmr\r.F nvr SPR1\G SI'OKT St IIOOI. rVe -'. HOW TO CUT DOWl\ T E VEN the best golfers land therm, in 'nnible If your f.. bunke: dM You'll be in Uu it .oil of i.x often enough later on. But there is a profaa*)o:i..i wa trouble which you might as wail learn right away. Look at the Ihraa olciures which begin on the Lft. ThU is a technique for trap shot* whleh I aaw Norman von Nida using during my Autrallan tour thl< spring Follow the action crefuli> through the picture* ,ind caption* The fthoi needs to ha ptoyod slowly but not slackl Instead of trying ti. r • thi ball out let the club bt I the work—let it make the flop. You need to come right aeroa* the ball mui finish (Plctare II with the duo (aca pointing to DM sky. This is a real shot BBfaa ei practise It While l.ickling the bunker problem the DWO lead.i injy like to knot) %  bit jboui rolling three abal Where the handicup nan content to pitch on to a gree>. for two putts, or to ic bunker and hole out in two putt the man wiiu i. in the sixties aims at ball near enough to the hole lor a single putt ThU is done from a bunker trap with a wedge or sand Iron These are deep-faced elubi Wltl heavy soles. Every golfer aba have one or the otlMH Swing SIOMI; Whatever type ol bunker you are In the hol Ig I Swing the club slow I impossible to swing it | —taking it back in an arc, and then Hop the bull oul with the left hand. The left band with Bex! wrist, leads throughout Keep the right hand out of iPractlslng trap shots Is r a ae n imi yet very few amateurs evei bother A good bunker play*! for the green confidently with a wooden elufe H> knowi that. if by s u : the green, he can gel near enough to uV down in a single putt. Rolling three shots from the fairway is the wedge comes In again. flop shot with an upright ate, rlubhe.nl twunf with the I r hand. I'III the ball mu-l be In firmly li UuDM tDM I but it pu Remember thai—• need to i %  i i your golf. You ran praoQai even in the bOOM There is no need tn h IVI Just drive BW03 at stuck In Iba ;ii-' head. Hut IKI i,| get AJmlea •will do %  1 lug. and thai %  • | ii be i 4a For 1 i.iYou will Had mi who tell tee—a good drlvo%  ary. I do not agree If you wimt to pftsn< Bead YOUR BUNKER TROUBLES... JUNE 11 NO. 123 The Topic of Last Week When PAIN as *' -al i i bb~ +•* si W '_ 1 flLraW "" W 1 — Jisal BY 1)1 \ REES QUOTE D paaataM tdaj BOB bav< gaaatarrfl lb %  rt.i \ %  nir—aVn an the v .mi' i pi*yen he) ,. !,. I'.,. M rev II -I %  %  i 'Hi i Hi. UUa n i I'nitrt •...If >i.u are th.' .. kei Thar* bI ibai *' rare la Vai that rat % %  win < %  will rut out ;h> I < I o| a>4.rmiiie,| ,t.„i Uutl i so u leoi bag aalhlni iiic .in.i despair.** ,;,.. yi t:sno\ rim: In The Rough %  fu use a %  %  .in the %  %  I i No. 4 wood rtanea Ann ai i iltt ti.iil mid hi' ba ball win I hit il goal 'it i I i a n p t I Wo in) of the rough %  I Mat nd. ao fur BJM r tfUtl the rti-xl -hot Tu e: out of i-ralle thick %  Aad rub iti • What it Ihr bext method o| eui"0 ii slior n'h^n pOI and obore the ball? \ TAKK a long gxi| i lub, hit down and IhTOUfl I •ep th^ head TWady throughoii-. ii' slightly Co the Mi There Is alwsys s tendency when '.inding above the ball (ni the ot to he hit ti> ile iiLih; • %  u must allow fi n BttOtl The Hull l> What abnut OU ahol V TAKE w -.* TAKE • M,orU '' i"" "* :i -w.Jr I "" l> n """ b 11 rlrmlv Ph*J % %  '* I through, and stand closer to '. f I Make allow aw the tendency to book itr words, aim to the right of ob (active. 1-ondnn Express Servii Father of 10JMH> GauVPaWfUM Kr.. A world nvord %  cla p/ardon D which nad ilnd b>n tl calm A J c PTIendi %  %  agrleultural ofllctal. told I • • %  %  thai the metis* tal inaa u*.i tn ovoi hall Iha farmerii Bntnin Me addeil %  i %  %  Phensic fur quick, MfC relief 1 FROM rtEAOACHES. RHCUMAlIt PalNS, LUMiaSO. ^ NERVE PAINS, NEURUGI. ISFtU 171 OLRS & C Wf %  %  • ii. %  anb the top I N S %  %  I an Sn raMhquafc1 h i. Madam "O • sponsored by J & R B.\KtRIF.S mnkrrg of ENRICHED BREAD ml th >t ml ^i* inoen < a Drlvan ,-n, is T!'l Drills .Strjlfht t>i \ %  ... i %  I I V ...1,1-1 !..•taoh Loaba 1.1 Laaiban fabVo r %  .1 i.i.eu baaoetoti ECKSTEl > BRO THERS HAY STREI v-v/V/,' • %  %  i i lh scoring baaona oddl are I will beat him If I can be shooUng foi the Length, of course, is BaVbfOJ to ten wim a No 7 iron aa*Jn I iha playar who sprays the ball all in who is taking No I (ro nm Iba MaaafepaMa) bal ah R manar hoar aacurati M .imi you are on the w.v wa la abwpliaod. 1B 'hr duatng your handicap YOl /.i. lifMILES AHEAD WITH THE \/;u / DUF1LOP FORT the one tyre that has every thin g Some motorist*, can boaM ol the nni. IDW enjoy .'.•i. %  T I L %  11 %  II i.i Ik of lyre uknee oi good looks, oi lomc pel tc.iture lhai has t.ikcn ihcn fagsO) Bui ai i fOiii Bjoa Dunlop l ort. k'an heal ihemail l"i ihi--1 the I every feature the rcv>uri t ,-.ii Dunlopcanpi mimuin *car with nfelyi silent runninf and dial PAINTS by LEWIS BERGER (Great Britain) Ltd. For Galvanised, asbestos, or shingled roofs aBBznF^assi c '" asaalJ-Ua* ssOaaBMsai IrfuR^SH •'<•' *'iK %  BaaaBBllliUaBi B "" m4 -r arJ^^^^^Rpajl •MssoT rs ol >,U• %  — Mi BJBBBBBIOBBI %  •"' •-"'•••i inpr BaVaTTTW as* it—4 (sstsn %  asaso %  OM Ofel Rbjaaj^jafS l^.jajfeal sfira>a* !.-• i ( -.i HI ;- %  i Add tf..-.*•Th.!*^.,!,-, LASTIKON BSSBX aai proved the d 'i ofMe p;iti • i -> Barbtflos. Ktvcff fades or cracks or peels Stocked in Bright Red Oxide • *eel Permanent Oreen ar.J Oflbtl Colours. at :he following ;'-,re:— PITCHER & CO wtom i-Tii I OTTOfi FACTORY LTD CsMTRA^ FOCNDRY I.TD I |G CHALLENOR ITU Ki:inosiii LEADS Tin: WA. WITH Tin; M:W txiAo^ojuhf ENGINE MHTIK t. CO. LTD nut 1 i UOMI TO rh, .-._ Ol rt ,OHG l*t ^A^ OUNLOP IUIHI CO. I'D. %  lH(N--AM INClAUD ECKSTEIN BROS. Bay Sir.-.l MORE POWER MORE MILES PER GALLON GREATER SMOOTHNESS LONGER LIFE A CHASSIS FOR EVERY LOAD YOU SEE THEM EVERYWHERE PLEASE PLACE YOUR ORDER EARLY COURTESY GARAGE ROBERT THOM LTD. DIAL 461b. '.-.*.'.*.'.*.-.-.*.*.-.-,*.-.*.-.-.--•.--'-'.-.'.'.-.*.*.*.*.'.'.*,-.'.*.-. WHITEPASK ROAD.



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SIMMY JUKI II. 19.VJ SUNDAY ADVtM \ u PAC1 THREE If you want to ploy haft final you pain anddiurt — ECZEMA. PSORIASIS. BOUV EKUPTIONS. PRU.K1.Y HI'! MALAKIA SORI Sor KINdttORM ;uit %  few %  (tpLnaikmi of wonderful D.D.D. Prtamptmn i" pM bHOM relief Persevere, and me food results • ill he UMirif! I> [> D. I'rewrirtioo k obtainable from ihcmim and stores e.f: •IKITOUQUET Iktr-iksWr Msdtb, C j rkLid w M ."'—Yt * 'TT IILIMIMI LOCAL AGENTS r ALEC RUSSELL & CO.. BARB A. FB.Armuronjttil Bridgetowr ^PRESCRIPTION^ (ianln.ii.jj Hints For Amateurs i u, CM Tli, fiMJBBI In TIH.i VI. hi %  I | bv wftd^i %  i g. Afti I %  %  %  %  elude* the IW ll In knar* rk a h* -i i done whikthe il ... ii-id lump* in th ultr i i .irv a hai %  %  appea l %  Than U fl -nimbi* %  %  %  %  %  • m %  • %  %  %  i! found Mr, anal • %  them. Bin Hollyhock! will bv %  them up -.. i M U) ttM DBMT n km them .. %  %  \ In •> Bood poettton mn II.P earin around UM rooti iinni. • THIS WEEK'S GLESS STAR So beautifully easy...-.' so easily beautiful b€CHUSC Brylfoam cleanses so thoroughly yet so gently, your hair is Infused with new radiance, new sparkle. Let TOUT mirror tell the story—the siory of glowing, glorious hairhealih! And how wonderfully manageable Brylfoam makes your hair; how economical it is, too. Remember the speedy, creamy laiher suits every type of hair — dry or greasy, dark or fair. Ask for Brylloam and see bow beautiful your hair on be! In lubes, the handy and the lurgi tommy sue. there's more foam in BRYLFOAM THE ORIGINAL CREAM SHAMPOO IN A TUBE So easy to apply So soothing to skin So kind to clothes ejects R*?I0N At the Cinema "YOU GOTTA STAY HAPPY" By G. B. A. tb. A,,u,n, Club, thS *d, -YOU aOTTA STAY %  X%^bSTeS^i?fe I'.AI'PY" is ihv Icnlure allractlon. IttniU -l"."i FOnUhM ^~ ,„,,!,.,,,.,, ,. . i and Jami-s Stewart, with K.lclic AIIHH, Roland YuunK ami i hi. n.o.1 clrim.lir role Jno Prcy Kilbride ol "Ma ami I'a Kettle" tolM, Kullickiiii: l.iulv. u tin-1 through• sfi-u-sorh.hiv %  .-.%  k.-MM ^v;';;:;^::!,!:;':,,.:',:: situation!, that all add up la km s yOUHg CUVBin m the end. H,,,,!^!,.^ prraanU a trul> splrn Jo;in PbntBllse and James Slewart prove Uwmselves an ,n,i |*.rtrayal of thi%  ( %  cumedv team an i i aU Urd in then '"•• **8| ,, ?. ,l !L !" i t ,?.'! biiBrity by laadS Albert m J-nnn's w.ukv (n.-nd fflSSkS ihiaiuusmg lomanli. twie of the fuiin.el biU in Use Uy • " vu, n BBfJlllBsBl icdy. it Is nacessary to have ttlm Hoiand Young a* Uee Dec .actrt. UOekf bnndU-s hut Idlfl in hu •>*'" illimitable fashion and IVrc> Kilbride—the farmer into wlsoa.BSld UM plBM BnsBBj i BBBUtn1 with his Urge family ol fight 01 which, ha> says. beginning!" Eddi. I i lille Of Ihc BphBd for < thai i IOM iho In mj \ law i i. i ..i i . %  k I tO Mi M. .-,-ll. I. %  CROSSWORD tnoroughl> >potleU soettty gin . i I pilot of a eargi. plan*, BH co-psl who can tni.iyi'i by the touc.li I ynd %  > ('.-'UIID: more i hiktre ; HI i>l t -ymooneri To these, "ll jutt the ,i iir.: rnenUoo i~ an | thr I Tinsettings an worthy •>! pnrtU-ul .it i III .iiirfmrodUBili n of famous Old Hnlli<% London*! "'" tral erlininHl couii "A Wotnan't VBMBBTlfB" i i outatandliig : dramatic lilm. BlilLkUilb dUBCtts] [ and Bctad i J • 1 1 1 1 1 = MUI ran-. %  (asjeh %  .. %  :i COsOUl %  . . %  %  %  %  ma to ptvvei' lllg ti ion ol nil* •mi !,, di i %  it] it isik plaal until it re%  add ong iliiiupan/.f who inlOfcBa Albeit 15 blight and breeiy, fill 1 i, 11 .( r.ii ;, %  .-I. ;: % %  .• .1 v :.i ll ,.f n'lsn mi'r. :i" I con tribute own funeral und a lot of fio/en pksnty rflaiajhtar. %  \, an avaryuunj and ovaryTha •'tiiti. and phoaa ajraplii in en Uiorouchl] n.i.xfi are Bood and lha actloti doesn't 1 11I rtorm and crash lanil' 1 ;....• rmirb t%  In < .itch v m an Ofclah coo 1 ai breath ni*hi y.,i will hBM roug.. "Woman •• V'BsajBBlBri" idea of why "You t.oila SIJ> showing ,.t the Otoha Theatre i eunartancei h | S week-end is "A WOMAN'S it the <*ity thing kl dOl VENOEANCK"' *t ng Charles Hoyor. Ann Blyth, li l< Joan rootaina, In tbc rak ol said ah cdn< Hardwicka Aa a 1 '•" *" i-nt i M i. si u tory, wrii ,., deft .iHu.xiu-iuif oi „.„ by Ajiioua HuBMy, la baaed M a famou BtaaUah nrurdBT tria it she in:iiikk!> I till* death Of BB Ul., v* u n Hying gull valid win. itndei n % %  %  that is several Pi/" too :.„,:,• f.,i tuin^.m.. Ihn her. James 5t>v. rl I patOI wiggeetlnrii of %  tBaloui woman who Is long on flyink. but BnOtl *l<" I 1" WH With bun. the bus an niieaa and slightly girl-shy bnnd U in. '.< rniio Ihn Itareain U a natui d fin "umalanUal tVlatnce .Hid wnntn in. bargain. Is a naluta BM ^^^ ^ h ^ ^ )V1 ()f L A MlU hl .„ -_ ailih([ U|l ihc pail and Inerforl la K'i thr ||ff exetu ,| orii ml f -m |i y doctot. my nltentlon How the first one chimp to smoke a elBjat aaii] In W | W hag giways ballerad him inoccurred is beyond rt"\ as It t* the morning by smoatlni on. noeaot, solve Lha rnyatery, and oyeloui to anyone that this nim '"mself with d %  %  i-n.lmg is rtllwl with tcirlflc la lakvn from ihf bOBB <>f IhB "Johnny bclimU ll paying a return vi.it this time to the l'bi/;i (OlhtinM Sonic of >oil • i) rvave iiirr b B an II hut f< i I',...' win haven't, nu is an oppurtunllj to BM %  < n all) .| len did motion plctun di lv acted and widely acclaimed % %  •n out*tBiidtng lllm Jane Wyman. 01 liplinda. Ihl i ,! % % % % %  -i diflk .di role .• role whl h won haf an Aeajdaan; Award sii is siipportcl by l*w Avrcs. Ague. M Bead ai o Cb u k Bktkford, .,11 r.f whe.M mit.iiib' It :dli. %  %  %  %  ..' : %  % %  <. u a Mr.. l^-r-Rw*. Balls, I'll.** tfutr ,n l".iUuUlfih*a tear/MPisifrsrlfA JI /avafaia. "/ aoefatyt u aAsW M I %  • "' saida*l U uir rW'< i wwf sr*i eaia tf aa;aled tf paaai uiihovtmy I'mfil ".,-. %  saeaayi '•-: %  UCreasaa, rtoiJ1oad'*(>et'.ifc'ii*pijJ'i'"'it i'' • %  %  ihidyDudUy, §opUa*anttou>r.a>ut i( l'ai my ftic* looking tvtr *> muth "ll'l IO much ioft*r. tMoolht, ettaier." | :-/ and Jrrthm." Blonde or Brunette [ TWY PROTECT '1 III in I ovi.i rNESS TVXTH THE SAMB U Ml Y CARS Il^une^l Mrs. Lnwiont %  Eerlef srho bvea m I .> A.. inJUdv Dndley. waaVkawm I,: %  %  • ssjtj carol Tlii br-aun i .o. I' jnd Francr Whv aol samccarc? FoOosi this OH ajtjht, cassi %  tbs ika. ll iCeld Cream. SUIIIINB Ihroal *-iib vour titif-'iItinw-" , I isssni inf %  ID the morning, before you make-up, smooth a lullI'..ini's \ani.lnng l.r*ani tab) fOVI ikfas. Thai 'I'litibllol. nwn>grea lha ^^^^M sofcasMof th--\ % % % %  %  i ksaestaa;! > %  •-"-. lha rtclute*' f Mghl rBBBl lganil< antkOM I* ika I I %  —*l, dam.gthe JJboasOti preparations l>\ YARsJi-EY < ,. \n, %  ; Lie*"* S |kl i . VA1DLII • )i u L o BOMB BTBBBT LON DO*



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SUNDAY, JVSF. 11. 1*5* SUNDAY \nv nu-ininsBsMM they wanted "We want to do all the usual things." said Miss Tayl<<: tad unusual things—ai I. %  ranS too unusual "Yea." stud Mr Hilton. "we were ttdnkftstg of aiaybc th> F.h.s Hcrgere. Is thnt oka] "" I Mfcad how usey felt about the publicity in which thefcr honey%  MMkB i" liemg conducted Said MM Taylor %  'Thai Bitall Is part of my profession." "Yea," said Mr Hilton. W, have had two. no three. |>ha*> granlsers since we r •-ached ti.-i. 'Fcur, darling," said Miss Ta> "That's Hilton right—four," said Mr Are they going to England? Why. yes." said Miss Taylor. "and I am looking forward u> showing my husband my linkname town %  That*, right." said Mi HaHofl "We were going o,. on the town tonight." said Mi-* Taylor We want to see rTi Tower 1 told Mr Hilton what I luncheon for three COatl ;it a well-known Pails restaurant "Good night' h.ejaculated That's over 100 dollars "Over a hundred dollars." said Miss Taylor "Oh I wish this vaccination would stop Itching Trll me' said Ihr brldrsroom •Do we havp lo wear a dinner Jacket mister ? Hf'vhad rnour.li nf that'. —LI •• Clllircll Services B.B.C. Radio Programme Ha lgin %  %  there their match against Nott,,. will be a half-hour com• iVm mentary beginning at 10.45 an Acvonftvon On every day. of course, there U ^'"'? r S!* thl usual eye-witness account;— "HITBCAIJ--B SO a 1'anwr. If PI John T n UOlJTTOWN ia L.tttTMic* T p m Mr V HANK IIAIJ. — S 30 Sinekler T p.m. Mr J s.'IK.HTSTOWN I SlNDAT. II'M. T a m. The •*•. 1 10 Analvii*. T 13 a m NiKhln bam from the Bdltotial Hoar, Sim CUM* Down. II noon TH ., i %  N. II 1Q p ft*. NM An-lyta. II 15 al l5 Pm n m hi. • %  1.1 *' %  114) p m ... m> i 1/vndon Forum. I.It p.m. Radio N* inbbl'Ull \ I11CCS !" i : p m aiuvday S*rvice. 1 p m During the month of The New* I 1* pm H.-.e . iron ,,„,,_„ S „.n v nrariur rii-iuun, I is p m Mu-. r HaBsslns. i %  5 !" "?1 *y. produc p m VM V lundbo. i p PrMir 'Caribbean Voices' the ^nd prejudir*. p.-? The New* io West Indian prose and Soviet Govt. Calls For Talks Rev r Hrv II I% %  tnlprludc a> fratn page l and she adnered lo ttM loleniatloiial Whaling Convention of 1946 June. Tiie Antarctic Continent's ad er ol joining water s were oK r e a Mtatlj economic value not only to the poetry rtates now negotiating, but Pa*m Epllosoi 1 p.ai Mr A DAI Ki.inc n •.m MI Q ii \u.iiw • Bnrthwattfl BILMONT 11 am Mr W W A linn*. II M1UTHI1ISTIIII-T % %  %  M, J arati'.-i i. itrti PHOV1DI I it cib>. I BlackVAl XHAU. n up it,, n Crby l> m Mr 1. W'DIOIC "A Niaht al S*a %  Him-h • %  PIHIIHII ii (nan la- WHR WITI IT prptrnlod .1 it.IWihrl OlURtt on Monday nlshl al ISO S&VK.VTH.DAY ADVEKTtST nunI June II b-fini lh* nlmn %  " o* O* .*•! Oua;nl pn-rnu>a ry Patlor O P. Held MOHWItS I III .1 II *i i v |. i K STREfTT II am Mr. F H Harkri. J pm ||r\ graSBt N'> (IHACr. II1L1. II a.m. Mr. 0r*-nt\ 1 p.m. Mr. r. Dnn*. T1ISTH! II ,m M I i MOMHOMEMV 7 p' %  Mt AII'MW SHOP nil I I p.n v t p...,„ Dt'NKC-OMIir II am Mr. O Wffiw t put Ml Smitli N-*. IS p m. n 1" \i p m Journay p m Th New n< -IOS U aunday IUir > "Sh>4 > P r K ramme o" Sundays, hopes lo many others, including Itu s pm Aorord-on h*v a short criticism by Arthur The American State Depaifrnent ProaTamn* Parad*. Calder Marshall each week comorrlclals were mjnjtfJM lodav by manttng on a short story. On Russian action in finding the quaSunday. 11th June, tinprogramme „ on of the f ulurc 0 ( Ine Anta will open with a short siory M ao|vd at the praam irbadus which Tn p,,,,,^, „„, lnn ,„ Ut will bo commented on by Calder lnWw nuttarifcl 7 fc , Marshall. The programme con„ n lh( ^^ Jim< {wo ago. when UM L'mlr.i States tried without success to establish national control which would e I I I e the > l,-i lotnludr. I 5 p m BBC Srottlth Ortrtnl p m Prom Uit ChlMrrn M < I p TII I'.iviiton Playm, 7pm The New*. .10 p m Nm-i Analyvu. 7 IS 7 U p m Caribbean Vole-*—ntu-l Man I" K:II I S.'.,l Karl %  SSay 'f Iba-badoo and Pimna I TII,* ( .ill *nii. Read. S M p 1 rhlliah MaS a lp laa • 4ft p m Pu< c p m IIM)OI For. Service. Swire 7 nn 1HONOAV instF K 1 46 am B-ll by r%* on Plr* T-M Mai fiwB, 1 I* a m Ne i m Luumar* Choice %  lly am ia k l ng Sam From >ri r.l.'.iri.il* %  10 i HI Pencrai'.'i.r I' %  •'"< R 1ft m ana-land *S Waal Ind]. B J I m Tha HuW ol 8td Phillipan Cloae Do' II) more work from Ilarbados—poems by Frank Colhmon and Oeollif Truaadad will have a look in I" Icaj i % %  %  %  ITS wheiinr contrlbuton i b-'an Voices' or nut are afjortallv asked to say whether Ihev aMVOVfl of this idea of a regular criticism Thnt li-'.ter.s fthuuld b* :ho It Ii IS W.l Indies Office, I' O. Ilox 408. Kingston. Jamaua. B.W.I BroadcasU are at 1 13 p m each Sunday litihiutuan lints for Hritixh HrttHn %  Mai oar o.~ OataaaasMaaa lA>NDON %  bags at strsw h.i Bahasa) .1 |aa ara to Tittw .n the middle ol t-ondon busiest shopping street The sun Its ufcual perverse fashion. i">n Loni-un holl* ( consehimdred.s of hot and %  %  mall chl Ix-en traded b] Hal saajl ocloured. shell-decorated beach hats 'They are selling like hoi cakes" and said the sStq • AM pa^t five or |U asaaki w*e have sold ot i M and necklaces— -with the weathrr against us!" On n raally hot %  %  I T h i lurniaticai 1 %  and n large map to how the* public where the aoou.i come irom. and 1 noticed a pn'ure ol Hawson Souare. Naaaau. show-! tng the open air market The necSlaces which are exdan| suueh feminine latar a gt saa m a range of exquisite Ju>.N-> Pink. blue, lemon, white. cream, turquoise, and mulU-mall Hhetls sius-xi trie itr^t time in vaars. was bring diverted %  in the beauty of thrss necklace thay are *ry tight in weight and ineapenatve Women wearing -ilTapasss gail> tnntc! ni they are the. pgrftcl acC*aaorjf fisr summer too • li looks as if our baarhe WU1 %  r I hi* year" the store 1 imagined that ware buying (fa lU to wear on the Conp ,M-ntly Ihev will from 1-and's End to %  Qraata 1 The riiormous with coloured raffi.i • n braMsry, it %  matched by woven 'tr.iw handrial nauhini %  'illy appeals to the publie at large. an,i all types anc ages of women apan tlu-ni was let mlo a narM N m year the **mi showing hand-made straw san dais from ihe l< : B I (hev an k* IB tin D the ioran ol a*u|aj without backs. ranged that for Brttai backs will have lo bt and tied round the aj k colourad strings Tin i will be matched on the hats A sample which hao been sent over by airmail was shown lo me It was a linv sandal in natural straw, with brilliant imbroidery on it ami the nrw back This particular pair hi laatlaad for the store—buver'" one-year-old niece Rhe will I. l one year ahead of baaCfl hion in Britain VISIT the beauty spot of the island i IM.I n \II it IIOII:I. IIAIIIMIMIA This mwly crevlct modern hotel Is situated In the most picturesque i ..r: of the bland. IMU'IIOM MM KM UaVBVAflOnV u private bath etc We special.se Luncheons. — Well Stocked Bat TOM HOME PERM A^ Complete Sels and RetQls. Glee youraell that natural look will. TONI—waad by 25 million American Women. Select yours now from %  %  THE COSMOPOUTAN i).,. PhoW I ifUl 1441 INTERCOLONIAL FOOTBALL VISIT OF NULVERN F. C OF TRINIDAD h'oolbaU Fixlurptt .. played at Kensington dui week in the KMI petition The' matches an* at follows:— Sunday. June U—Trial game. Referee Mr O Onlaaan Monday. June 12—1' Rovers VMM Referee Mr 0 I I , %  n Mr U. Graham and Mt C H Tuesday ^riton \* YMCA Masai %  . M-'I • Wednesday. June 14—Empire vs Everton Referee Mr D ,^ Mr L F Hams and Mr M rosier Thursdnv. June 1.V—First Banna Final Referee Mr K PUJ I Uneamen Mr O Graham and smith Ftidav, June 1*—Second SermFinal Referee Mr O s | Linesntan Mr G Amory Saturd.iv P I 7 ,a,e Far* U Mi i aVyat i I Mt i> Bayet %  mux \4 m i vntaH -:ns I and t GAI.l-ON sITI Al.So MAI/.l AMI CX1RN Mill— AND • ICF. S1IA\ aatf CALL AND StLtC! VOLHS A i S I. Ill Hill l;11 id. 1926 10 & 11 Rocl. PLASTIC CIIIIMENS RAINCOATS At SI a.% each la sase* 28. M. 32 Also Plaallr b> Ihe > ud in plain .hades I IIII.HKI N's ANKl.t TS in all Colour* lfltO\lV% \\ silII.SS SIMM'. lal Kn.nl B THS MIVSTMS ARM! BRIDOSCTOWN CRNTRAI^-ll m Ifc-Unee. ftUatlng 3 m CUXMI.I Vaelin I p m Salv^tton Meelinu wrujN-oTixv sTPJarr ii.m iioiiIM* MeUn 1 p m Comp-n. M-ellfur PCn SaivalltMl SUe-lr, % %  i..T qajei MTKiirTSTOWri II am HsIIBaai Medina 3 p.Ill Ci.rnip.rv M.-lli.n 1 p M fhtU.HMii. Mteliii Prwaeher: St C-ptal., ran.ptoHl DIAMOND • ilHSTIl Meell" 3pm Compu. t p.m. s..ji..t.ini Mrei.i-f Pi ft he. UauteiutI err. coaan LI a %  taa M B—i is* i Its 3pm Company Sterling p m lUtvMion MreUna PreatKei Br Ma for Moiling imotth t'ARJ.TON 11 .. 3 pm. Company MaeUns 1 P •>• H-Uallot! Maetln|. lTr--li Held CHBCKCit iiAJJii m Mt. aaa Meeting 3 f %  Ciwipai T p.m. aalvalkm UMIUM I raaeie. Ca*um r aunrne. • uai-iivs -. live y\n* Chuteh a* Chrtel. %  wxn. wn, Upper a-< U*> Sunday* Ham ana 1pm Wag" an a p m A sm wh. i T—tlll—lie* .f Chnatiaii BBS in, a 19 la was left •• wrr. arooprd llcnrv R^d II. ullt. about "otresntully put Into cold Morale Z£Zl James Joyce in the last talk In the Al the time when the net %  !.. B.B.C Belies. -The English tions were in proates. md a Novel" which In on the air n^xt a sourer or considerable embarr^cith-roaK"T. I" P -r^ WMne,d.y -t the same time. 5 30 rament in the Wesl: no me SZn n. is p ... rro-a me fcnion.u. p m. was made by the Bovftl %  I'riele and Prepssttier' ment S[H;.kin K nf r.oveU reminds us Consequently, last Werlnewln '.ii.it ihe oaw aerial which tak* note, which h.. baafl received the place of Galsworthy's The Lonoon and is salil by the Forn Country Houaa* If Jtaaa Austen's Office spokcanian le to Pride and I'n-'judiee* whk-h has study, is seen in diptoniali. qui %  nbed as her supremo lers here as primarily a movt ork of art, hex light bright and break up the Increasing oofuoiasw> if the West n.Ini-elu l.lgrit M.jir. II 45 p M WSSl Indie*. 1 P m Sen i u p in Kadio Kswareal, T.p Top Tune*. I p n. The p m Home N*i from Hi p m Sports lUrvU-a 9 St : fhr Common wealth. I p i %  %  ,.• i. %  %  4 19 p m ThDkll} arrvtee U.K. Melody. p *We.1 IndiM. SOS p m | M ,. m Plogramme Parade Oenmllv Spaahlng. 5 *4 p jptl'lM S U m Ring UP Oiaf s^siif lent. p m TtKm 1 10 P m Ne. T li-7 *J P m Cnrg liep-ifi p T.-.I B pm WWH--' I 11 p m aelance Pvtaw. i Tip T-p Tonea. p m Tha •"J* 'The Wl KIM' llMtlit. \t.ls-s: CaUCKKt (OMMKNTARIKS 5snsniaan-m-l PllESSCBVER UT MAN "*alma lll Withhold -<>< i.va-rcle. froan me. O t-wd. lei kind i—. %  sirvd Uiy mi*, i pr*arrv* nvr*. .1* InctuaVd in Ihe I' Tim Bttrte FWr he looHod fur a an> -i.lth halh loundio-i' who bulMri %  ad Bksaar >• < % %  "' "•• BrlanM sad Health sftB Htilpt-.re.. b> Mary atakef Ed t -•. Si ("h %  i*uiisy Itu'. '* |iaa.r< -f UM •.!!>,• %  ,.„, betlowed 0(1 Sl> hav*nly PallMr v -.-.(. not ml. ftwti. but from bodl.y uil'-ee -v. I Kverv Ball in the Test Wa ii'tnind our readers that spark 11 tut* novel u win oe ,. running commentary broadcast In twerv r narts adapted tr.rnualiout oaeh days play In the for bniadeaatasf by that eKperlPirst Te^t now being played al enred serlaUser. M Oldfl-ld Box The Old Trafford It begins In Broadcasts, beginning in the curthe morning at 8.15, and conrent week, willI be at 30 p m mm.' until the close of play oa Sunday* and at 8 30 p.m. on Fridays. 1 A) pm on 16 K DsNNI cycles the first part of It, until 10 00 a.m being also broadcast on 10 83 metres. 15.11 megacvcles. In addition eye£1 WttaaM accounts arc being given ).me in the West Indies half-'H •"d ;> p m dally and these will ,!,'-;m-hour instead of .;, fifteen minutes as has beei Chivalryfs Dead Camera "Takra** 23 Miles In Two Sees WASHINGTON. June 10 that can photograph May THR Nm StUtAMSN'T l HI SI a Of oa %  i wg Baaa I p n lti>er Boad Hev J 1 Wintae II am Bank Hall Re. J I tnaaar %  afeatala Vtaaas %  T p m Ea thing unheard 1 d w Ji rl '/ !" "' T *Z ee-TeaSamani tance rovercd by the CBmrrn can m the old days—and practii •• ; ."• -, '!'.' -en who send a bur %  viiiae chutrh. for • T so Betabove the 201 miles, the Air -f flowers to a woman are middieForce said. aged la^CHUP T'*** ..4en The 25 mile., strip covered by So disappointed with the CO 20J miles modern generation In England. ra^AiTSrX. rainSbd .U' 1 ^ lb ut 3 m,,ca "•* Morrison will try b. i O-Donobusi. SpaakM. —Keuler. with a flower shop in Amenra LADIES' CHENILE HOUSECOATS ALSO M0YGASHEL" Linen Dr.-PUl Calaur. I'LOItAI. RAYON DRESSDS ISi.e, n I. *) We Invite V*ur lii'imbon' BVBBRI C ullier WmloUni: n^iuiMlc. I<> iilmieriHi. In men1ii.il All al Atlmctive f*rpe* r\\ US A VISIT AND BE CONVINCED. Tbf Barbados Hardware Co.. Ltd. C7-HI HOk'SC TOR AAKOAIMS) %  waianruiTiEET rao E IIO. SSSI or uoe



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PACE TEN run moot \m<" 111 si \n\v. JUNE 11. i*M Wills Would Be Varied Bj \< m B.G. Bi. MsessMa Oasn OBOBOI A Bill wnirh. if pM* i i I dealt win has been refem: . T .1 !**!%  %  %  . %  %  %  us right to di-i %  Ifli Wignt. O-B.l v 1 and 2 Gt> I Ail luu been of to those %  %  %  %  ' %  similar legislation < .mllar provisions \" l KIM ol U • \ Mi Wighl Mill, i „ %  provision was no: m.t. i of a tealator—a rltad daughtei 'i %  malntaga hersotf. tnf.nr n who through physical i i.; aould "oi maw %  lalalM UM deperuiir.i. iuulu mow Uic Court la i POL A COMPANY OF CADI i0 Overall liinv In BG tint *>f living Vine PoinlaTo Pigbl t IICIIIploMIHIll %  %  of Rihish Guiana showed ol It per cent. rv.cember. l3H %  \ in ;• %  Of %  acwrdii'X ...... i. • .,. FESTIVAL MX) SHOW FINDS //> WORKHEh % %  vcrnor. I'/.T Avrrs I in ml In St. kills rob %  fifth-lit figures reti-awd 09 G TC Tha plan. *hirh v. HMM on Saturday ill Alfred Robert Bumm • %  uaoinbov ' %  prtl .-. : •*rw up 1 til 1 can! pines March Owl f living l %  i sugar e-talrs %  li.i) pur cent IU3 foodatu fn i costing l3o p than in March— Decembe! i'.'iA • The Department of Lelbour ha* set out it. tall prtcan of essential common: i cimpariitiv prices in 1938 (Mareli IS) and 1M .April Ml Mid ax plains, ev The average 1I"I prices of food* !u ft had he sat down tha'i working-class families m George.:. t town %  nowtd >< iltthi i A ni.h he said, would movement. Thi ntaoUc iife ami Otl result of llght variation* in lb* %  j AM peop l e He related how m .verige retail prkf*. of out .* will for a cllem, articles In thin gri ip .. dollar was left for the in Ihr rural areas aUfhl wife. II. %  asked why ami w>n h m the averag" retail ; % %  Great Baiielll -Such ,i provision he drrUic. i of great benefit to l • Colony and he knew of lnitan.< in winch wives were disinherit. %  nd Ml %  -U and e-itirel. I on friends or Govern.lOlC. SJJ -turn lo >lin KM and i nniarv commorfitlaa '<< .irKet. 2 Prafri %  %  i. itimulttc jbour % %  ineai | mon %  t Otvai pmanl b goven.i. economic InfW : %  maintain agricultural in8 Improvenein %  manpower hv l r a I %  mea. Unemployment l %  % %  gii;ira:.. M:..' % %  jntaruj i rnpa i Hi I'Otlllill' i .if living tl 1740. %  %  it ceii. i %  h %  %  flrM i.v. Od crop. Of the nmcunt 1,454 1 -1 %  %  r t stamnng %  n.n • %  .". %  ''iisl. ettotas of J. %  • ma of the md I hese e• U '' % % %  %  .HI;, of ... .[ % %  m 1 i %  %  l %  %  %  %  i '^•n tr. ihout itOo. it" nmofi p4i %  Oni of i %  C i %  %  %  %  tacral "i Uu %  TIMcounty aducaUonal : %  • %  • al>o wa *>lc U-.* ting regulationnothing v< uld be dona about II A.i iniel lo allot • i;e d, iree Id on lhnn laj : I %  %  M lault., |>oi-^^—^^-___ ninum %  ** uv, b-tn ,<,, "' 1 1 1 '' pie ning the Inlet wsntad it n dlacovera I Uuf UM L—don f v.r.-aaVrtaa. 8*11 Fr<>v Clothe* INOUAM heard the reason behind II he wa %  > mpathy for the I -• %  1 | Fi gllttl Act. Iwrthe pro] tad "vr 10 He wif*. 11 BMCti that tl" 1 n I now how the Bill %  iellt to the v ului)> frenh milk and nHl lava] i.t :!u i.: -Hi New B.G. Colhg* Model For B.W.1 GF.UI am -When the new Queen* %  i %  %  i. polil %  %  %  %  i %  mpl i Uiral worki. id Uj i||y Other ludod ooa icpre*entntion in the .:;,;,.,.. „;..,: "uiwin, now ^ c U ..„ „.. ..,,„,. %  -MM l lh lnmM srliool MiUdlni iM UW most up-to-dlle U I Th.rr Will be | ... (.(j, bean." So 1 .,. • |'..., ,„,|, ,.,i,i Mln M.S. I'ril. I lll>. hopr' | . m the Genern' %  I 11 |n what will l gymnasium. Chairman of meeting was His Honour JUftlC* S. L Van SlalTord. K.C ough %  gainst lh* %  ,'.*. %  %  ghi he said, "and lo dispose of one'? Bagaf which I do Dot think tin j h i-lation to raatrict.'" %  %  ruai i and Augn IBS! era ol %  I %  UM It was unanimoulty decith'd '• %  i.i-i tinmattar to a Sein-t Conv When completed UM Daw Pllgtrfc I oUag* iH coat %  pprosl* A %  nd i. r s %  atteubww Burnnam iVIca Pn H it Ai-opp (Soarafawy) f .in in I G %  I i usureri and SMILING WINM Mn J H Wll Ah.. Plaj Field A SECTION of the fi.* %  'hat attended the Siairts held at the l'rinee-Aiu day, watching th.Boat B %  THE flfijj06 IS TOUM -BUT NOT ON YOUR POCKET Tll powerful truck is a driving force in economical liampori operation. Note this lilt of Thames" advantages (and then a*k us to give |0U the full hst). Abundant power and toughness. 1 I>:IH Life. Low cost per mile. Big load capacity. High average speed. Most efficient Hydraulic Brakcv Choice of \ wheel-bases. Models from 2 lo 8 Ions. Choice of petrol or dmel engines. • Hesii's Something El RA in an 01 CHANGE! CronJtcasc diofned onrl loshad w.rh Esso luafclat Oil raflllad wllh S qlv of new ISSO IXTIA MO TO* 0(1 4 MORNING IN Tin: MELTING POT l HOKN'ING AT Til* OIIKK U> Bdgai Miiieiwlser iltxarth 1/7) The scene of UN .ithei ihi M|y a. luised a.i m .-I nary oflkl in PoitUsing the fourtc a ami the o/flte, who iana. In aataui from white to black ami la Haa from Chinaaa to Kaal Indian. Mi MtttelhoLf*t shows how lomplcx and rkfJculoti %  UM wtb "f %  >''' Drciudlce whlen %  praadi over uniting pot of the V st—Trini* dad. There is an endless line of prejudice and contempt pg t waan the diiferent members of tne Btaff ol tho ofnea. Tor Imtanci. who is the aaMttanl manager %  n KngMrhmin %  KathJaaa lu-my. UM ollva oom. ph aionad account lyptat, uithougi he finds her very attractive sax ially. because she i* a nativ." For her part, she despises him because she comes from one of the best coloured families and foi all she knows Mr. Murrain may be the product of an Em;., And again. Horace Xavioi, in.' black office boy. and Mr. Jagablr, Ihe East Indian accountant wfce ivorkaj hia way up from working In the cane Midi, despise raci other mutiiallv I:; fast, the dhl. person in the oDlce who tat be comparatively free from race prejudice is Mi-. Reynolds who % % %  mefrom Grenada However, except for occasional outbursts, racial prejudic <• kept very much under baa Mli the offlce of Essential PToducts Ltd. We visit the olflce on an especially bad morning. First ct rll. Xavier has left a love verso en Mrs. Hickson'. desk. She. an olive complexioned widow whose main ob)ect in lif b to llnd a lover who is a craa* btlwecn an InlaUactual and j hsjwnai i U • piwr Xuviei in hi hopeuai iiif,.tiiati(in for her, and b-en th* llrsl to see Uie nota would %  Va kept quiet ,i Unfortunately tin iibir saw it first and iprt .i anid the i.due Bji iuiich-t:me pifn rr allj v ryono In uic ofnea had rood in. ines from A* You Like /I vvhi.ii Xavier had copied out in blo.-i. ttttan for his lady lova. anu driven almost insane with resent' •r.ent by the knowing smiles am subdued giggles, the boy explodeq •To hell wid all o* youl Hi shouted. "Because I black' You 111 opt betur dan me!" And In .barged out of the office And ugain. the blundering Mi Murrain let race prejudice out of the bag when Mis* llanry -„, asking for her fortnight's holldavj by saying"But. Miss Henry—I rnlly. 'omelinies I wonder if . f'tfgei that to your .-incsstors au.hj a luxury as leave .van unheard of." Mr. Mittelholrer's character I s;udies are brilliant, but In this novel he has made loo much use %  I his gifi The very number of characters portrayed lends i. i confuse the reader, and Ihe gUthoi would have produced a bet.ei effect If he had concentrated on t few main characters while leaving the others nlightly out of focus In the last few lines nf he book he sums up his approach *o wr ling a novel. He SBVS that e nnvellM ought tn lauitl* M U i araeU n but odds that hi. %  it;-r should be in respectful %  art mes In other words, he BUI thai we should see nursalvr. with ironic eye-", hill wi '!. n! •van tha humanitv in f h s character studies \$ |g lh.In this way. 'A Morning at the OflUc' v • ol ihe best novels about hfi UN West Indies thai I bftM raad, and 1 lecornmend ll unMitMingly. Judging from Uua book Edgar Mlttelholier ha great futuro ahead nf him. HI W! Sihzijcrin Lotion vctkOtt Sihikjui Lotion WITH OIL brings a triplr btiwfii to dry hair. It I acts as a dressing as well natural replaces ihe natural oils which arc lacking: at a health-giving lotion: u contains Pure Silvikrin. the hair food. A few minutes daily massage with Silvikrin Lotion WITH oil. will bring new life, health and vitality to your hair, and will keep it perfectly groomed throughout the day. Ftvm all tfri'mlui, hairdrtinn ami N0FM Silvikrin LOTION WITH OIL Oil ftonomyt Unequalled "High Viscosity Index" keeps lubricating value under eitremc heat of steady driving . Hows quickly when engine is cold. You us-' less oil . get longer mileage! Ixtra ln V ndlanl Added) Special deuigent %  lM ptm i robbinc c*rbond p-aita-t, | ^ f. individual tludani and SIMPLY CHOOSE YOUR Iped •• iu .a.. nd p-awa-.t, *t n-ou, Cp.iatpftdn ( Cullea Ifci-;/ PtRSONSL i %  to ... dani and .a|Wl CEDAR SHINGLES IMXI,I AS UK i>. ITD lii.i.l.I... j YQtJR Hair vim IM> just •' us ntiraetirp Thi* chances BT9 thai the lady you envy has been tisimhoY HFM and •Minn fur hetselt how wimdeifully A.K. POMADi: acts on other people's hait, how gmooth, bilky and easy to manage 11 makes the most unruly tresaos. She has seen A.K. POMADE applied simply with a good comb and brush for lhafs all you really need with A.K. POMAPF. md bagtrtod.it I>-r herself. The results on her own hair are a convincing argument' Trv it yourself and see! A.K. POMADE SI OK IS A IIIMII-Aumls BjWBWaB; f ; ~vzz



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PAG I: FOUR SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. JUNE 11. 150 Spartan Put BFFA Out Of Running AS SECOND ROUND ^ 77, r VU ,. . England Has lneUaasliul tin* Baltic Isn'l Lost s ,! %  of the ISM W eat In this ni lows me back %  during jiNci ri *,. of England. The Wl cketa In hand require 28* runa fr victory. Tin* har been a D W now has hardly had any ^ b ll ;[,,!'r!nkteam" equal In the Motor? of Wi Indiea cru-Kct from the point of view of (l|1( |(1|[ ,,. wo ,,„,,.), on a bewildering flucluaii I "l 'he intriguing "hurtling of th. advantage ami i eon tho teams Ulan, Diinoiid JohnOM It is a fjr .iv to ItM 1" I %  the WM Indies und %  r "' Keith Wnlcclt neored. whilw England oi OM % %  • nUnchooJ*';;;;,; '"' %  *• lon, oal, '' ter wean. draw >, off. Spartan who SMALL SCORING IN iu: defended th goal from UN F EW MmhlHl Of Wl ket history will have forgotten end quickly got in possession and the oir.j>;*ra!ivi'iy mall England p. i %  Mokets declared, thank* to a lighting ^6 by Hardstaff In 100 minutes and the West Indie*.' %  mailer roj : (rora medloci by the batting genUM %  ad 51 of these. The game po to red out Into .i lame dram %  ith Flttgland declaring at 128 CM %  Necond Innings and the West Indies' replying with *3 for four"Wicketi by dote of play Tn the game .UIUCIHIHI on Thursday the West Indies | Ihe fray under compl. They were now rush from irinolng u> rubba Bran Cnguiod in 1948 m thtWaal Indus and bad alto WOO UlO rubber from India in Indiii in IfMtf HUM HVK DAV TfcST N OW they meet *> %  *—* for tho llrst tune In Tests that tur ntvanj tha cornperod with throe, In 1928. 1933 and 1939. Now they rOAUSS that I r.gland for tinriglit !< %  challenge Australia in tun for world cricket supremacy. Ami M U* fight Is much more intense than ot. any 'other occasion The rOOUlt means more to the West Indies than It has ever mc... With 0.VS ftiglftd boats 88 tho hopes of ii;i to the highaaf ntouUKlo of happiness ami pondlni hod nents OF K.O. GAMES BEGINS SPARTAN n mo in the '-1111111 draw "i tho Knockout Football Competition .it Kensington Oval I.I\ By E. L. COZIER .Killing "MELODY" SCORES FIRST WIN M ludv OWI and -* 0 K ''' "' : ls neroCs today. Mutton ,, zzffizssis* ^ scored %^tfi\:£X322ii whc 1 [ olher ln batsman, ta stowSi • Ptnl Timer Again the Bntfften forward* atTwolfft and final Rcgatt.. I II Walcott sent In l '' Vl ;i Kood tir.-t timer which struck tho Baa i J ad into play alao tho Brai lime Spartan gapl UP ifmcenlratrd that 'Melo.iv' ha %  la' goal but tinned .<" just failed to score *On one ocThe boal n Johnson who on on the m a iju: kJekod Wido wnJB Hie goal,.j,| m seas Ten boats tarte i %  > v ... owned and sklppeii i i I OOH i-r thir. iwaod and as i MANCHKSTKK. June 10. '1)11. BATTUE kl nut yet lost although the advanUne i"' un( their beloved islands :..;.! IB rOOO l TOd H -ntiy ol 9V horses. i] hi said tu be 20 gBon than IJSI VOOT, but this does not mean that it Is a record. The chltf reason for records in the past was mainly the loci that tbl ag for O class at meetings in Port-ofshoulderSpam and there being prodigious numbers of these half-breds In Tlinldad th| always tapnod tho icaloa Therefore, although it Ii fjr •hort of a record, the fact that there are twenty more horses this year Is a healthy sign for racing in this area. <. THKI.h.YrlAK-OLDS tin' ground, while %  %  . %  %  •. %  anipl to piaea OM ooatlj mgt kicked oni fii.ru ., % %  open goal The ItFF.A forwards oon got into their stride and from a go-.I forward movement, their centra Ar h,,f *'>•* n forward Harkkicked ^ralght to Mrs John (har. Ik I havr seen his hind. ni | u %  0X0 you dial hi* feat atf batllnn UMlay. pspeelally in the face of .a oop.iiiui a'Uek. Ue>,er\e our lulii-si ^.miration Qakor and Bolkvj %  %  re than tneir part, in In another ;ittlnK and Gomu --^-l aklppor Goddard Tho Wicfget that according to the commentaries and observation-. ov er 1ILI from pnv.de Indlvtduahi b cortaJnlj DO ertdli to man'i art and tomorrow it will DO Uv. days old tagfc of the batsmen, always g difl easier on> to .ill hstasktl and purposes. Iluwe\ aranca In . Test match when he mpniegtted tli boOD entered tor the races In D and E u i3H class as well Miav %  ,.n • In the F class events. u t'y, nt wonders why? SUKl'KINr IN T.T.C. PLATE H Fl* WllllAI lll-l l.llr !•/ Cakfi %  %  c Cl % % %  3 Rogue tntonni dtett Cl I %  I. Mcl< 1 Skippy :i D i Astra Free Kick Shorllv ..fterwnnl* the II K F A irdod %  free kocfe winch w.is taken by one of their defenc* The boll went straight to Harris who had no difficulty In saving. Spartan now tried to Unrooao am ;is if ihe theory that John Ooddai I ihoh load tnd Ishinaol sent in left down one ol I i bowlej Jon* look with bun CtarlsUanl hard groundar froin Just outside Mother. dot C KW IH I al0Wip.nl le. ^;-' pulkooiioi Plnder fumblod anH intheahi' on, would hare heen verj awkward ,. Keith Walcoii an opportunity Wnatorer ih. outoonio of the gaca*, the toamcon n I %  ired g Jjd '" the "ond goal for that the majoritj ot loveJ boadod pereon la tbe Weat I i ,;' n r A in nn pffort tl , ir morally behind lli.m. wkd) tben ""-II and appreciate .i gp .,.,, tins lead soon tok the ball cf the odds which rc facing them and "inch thear ire lurrnountlng down the Bold but Gibbons got in i* — ""• %  ""• '-'"-'•• "-i5S ?£££, S.SJSJ% One could not wi i!<-< IttM abOUttne niatcn n P right, got iwissession nnd sent Agency for i without paving tribute tu the mai nih> i hi I %  "•' Una perftvnsffjM I >'f in :i good try wbirh Plnder saved. "Sun Valley" is a tl B.F F A took over ,.t this ftagO I ill •D' Clage i Otlv* H.miMrd. T Imp %  Ii "SUN VALLEY" SOLO tall, slim left | All Valentine VALENTINE'S MAt.NIKK rAT HtlWI.INti and Yearwo. Mi .i A lh-v Valley" lo TIK llXtllll has sold "Sin Anglo rt l gtra) one of the most surprising set of entries was that tor the I i Platl I hri lean to be one Of two WtN 1 thought had reUred H well as some why one would never have thought might be entered l< I Ihg Pace 1 *o who are staging a come bac* are l>evon Btarkot and Atomic ll Much as 1 would like to see these two colts gnrsot help (eeung that this is a forlorn nope, the verytact mat they are colts and not geldings is in a large measure responOela lor llus Atomic 11 one can hardly expect to be any better .it the gates while Devon Ifsg ket having been laid up lor so Lfttt be on the soil side, lluii then is Applemouy, tbe Jamair* II ) winnea <>i LM8 who is almost m the same position. This Will be : tbt South Caribbean. 1'hose who dellmtely seem to be out ol place are Fabulous, Jolly Itivei' Sprite. Fabuloua, ii is true, hi* won many mile races bui here he strikes me as being very much out of his depth. Frlai i io this side ol the Caribbean, may be worthy I but in Jamaica he has won over little more meeting held on ft*rldl l •** '"'mugs, liiver Sprite I should imagine is depending on a admitted the PollOa ' C. to the "gin weight coupled with the luck in winch her owner deals so cxtenFirat Division Competition rnahtn ivajy, i can tiunk of little mote lo reconuMOd her. i0 \"\u y CIU6i '" "" S ""'" " v '''"' l '"" Wtag to Hick to ihe iried and true, these ~ Prated' to the I. • %  "** Gl "' i '"-"'^ ''•"'"^ "'* y. The i were Cable A !ld %  von old aaatnte. Either florin's Uift or Blue Streak C C. and the Mental Hi ipil ft favourite and llchief danger to them 1 would name os C C. while the Foundation Schoo:j|iVppI Wue, I'harlite. and Ice Hoy. I do not fancy The Gauntlet beplajrrs In ih,, Tenl to lake fj!' J* tUM t0 SeeoisoPjauai M UkOI an easy track us well as an easy race and it docs not part. lSgOnM the rumours of dlsS* U ** tt %  oln ^ * •***. Hut Slainlc ki exactly the opposite. Ileadley. >larttnd*k-. and ,, llsl(in among member* of the Ul ttM lrimtnUuu '' courage and providing he is well placed in the other Weat Indian laMgVO playWest Indies Cricket touring team "Wt two furlongs he Da} Like u lot of beating. —Ill also participate In this the Board despatches the follow> h.iUmanshlp is agairut suet JJJ* Barbadj an event, but we must rcmcmbei l.Ui, A.hoiig who has been hold-, mg his own in the Lancashire rLeagiie for 20 years now on tht th ol hi* spin bowling Cricket Board Meets THE Board of .: Cricket A As an aside. I must mrnUar] thai Arhoruc take* in, benefit aaalok >%  '• and John (iodtfard ha permK^ion for two of the i the right wing of "Sa n oon n ot" He kai Knock -o tWi( M-Ill 1(1 ' "" %  •."" l -din. nil II i.i,i.vriLL in his 10094, Valenl I Dnt IIMB tl In Smio. ( up Mnvris ,,,.„,,,,,.,, over he Kir Nll thai M sent across a good shot which races in three itartl in England batting was By tame in an effort to dr,iw as Ing cable to the Manager. large a crowd aa possible. "HUMOURS DISAFH.i HON mich for the bowling. The NON-EXISTENT 11KHE STOl' In Jamaica in IttiB He toured Trinidad ihl, >< ihe 'amaican team md earned selec'ion in the West Indies team His .gi.ics wete not startling but hi • %  aouon, hli command of length and Ultj lo spin the l>,ill i.dher than CUt il slinhtlv b> UMiu: •< %  -< i' [iiession lliat here w;i man for whom the West Indies %  MM looldng llnee IM0-II In Australia and lW3St in England. it is with paidoaable prkfe thai I olalm the honour of tho flrat Wi l lndi.ni iminiiilist in IhOM parl lhat Ihe 1900 Weat Indies team. KUOKPN TOPPLED H record <>( lakIng IS wickets for th *lth thin: hoWOTet resulted from the corner kick Neat Shnl Thl ,,,,.,,,. A M| F.A wore toon able to, Sayon while the Uneavien worthy today. mean I i Outstanding, course, was Jeffrey Stollmeyer l i be impossible to overreoTl performance to-day. I i wicked wicket, and he looked like gelling out except on the one occasion when Evana appeared to apoxe all Walthe, Simpson, Phillips, life, Trotman. ClntKc. lo.v(llrl TrnfTiird .. J ^, L Everyone coming to Old TrafM.dford.^Glbfort o,, Mnnday will be hoping to him make i century H cTRUST ALL GOES WELL ST(I „f CONGRATULATIONS I'AST I'EltFORMANCES AND BEST WISHES." The Board named S OC. Gltlens, T v OCEAN PEARL IN i notm thai rjcean Pearl hai alao been entered In the T.T.C. . ,;ii.e that this w., ., .,, i:, ithuughl. She EteUl) Memorial six lurking for B class and as jure will probably go there instead. However, I go iii tki T.T.C. Cup It shall be interesting to see what Messrs. srie can do over %  mile m Ihe best company in the Weal (radii decrease this lead when their InMessri B 0X3 Qltteni ind Q E Ida Uft Trotman beat Harris Anmrv. With %  netl shot as the result of B.F.F.A.: Hinder, Haarfk Del .i corner from the right side. n latter the B.F.F.A. missed a y' v the good op|Mirtunlty of equalizing hi. i.n tei ,ilnn then outside left Carter who Sj-anan: ... was unmarked kicked out and the bons. Ishrnai itftoD ,„ -llh Spartan 'l n nor v. ,„ ,.,„„,„„ dc ^ VM 0 C !" 1 —" £J „„, >pokcn „,,„ „„„ ,-," ;„ „,; the rest, though their score* do time of writing. He knot J M. Kidney and the | Captain ai a SeleoUon (_' the odd goal in uuee. Boyce. .hue Bl Northampton in 19211 and 13 'ol 107 i ke vs re at Bournernouth In iMu v*BlenUno*l Una Bguxea of rec K* bavi pla Urn In %  record class with A. V. Bcdser and C. V. Grimmelt f. : lag parformanM In their ftrat Teat match %  ppeai no In each i>f his llrst two Test matches vs In II M.c lowest -herter in U'lti A V Bcdser took 11 for 14ft Lord I 11 for 93 \ llll.MIM for 87 i laBMalhlM as e.mipaicd wilh 11 fot IH by I. N Conslantii Chelmanrd in 1839, 13 for I12 by I. N tonslantine vs North.unptCCH M M^lie);. %  1 In his llrsl Test match. Rnj 1924-25 V. C. QrunaMtl :00k 11 toi 8L* Cricket fans in the Weal Indies cxpevt lo lie.u much more of this tmiiHilat befora the loui HOW GOOD AKE JAMAICANS? Utt. i ..,11 bo even more interesting to watch is the form of the U against oreolea like Ocean Paul and Pepper Wine in these races. People who K u to racing in Jamaica like to come back here and lei! us thai creoloa ovei thcie 0M 20 and 30 pounds better than any that we have over here. I do not even bother to answer this one. It is too ridiculous to be true. After all we have already been able to i ,; | ) reading, they did away and was a most a at o nllh od Indga Jamaica'! best against our best for a number of years now and well Rao. Worrell. Weekes and man when he found that he WM while some of them have been good they have not been lhat good But ,h wa^no'V-Trash $*%£ ^truct,on_and h* oni.v rocjott, ,,,, I^maamaua. who ought to tooTttter. n^, the results will astonish you Relieves INDIGESTION iCAR OWNERS... Get Better Protection Longer Life for Your Car's Engine! Take a coarse of PHYLIOSAN and pull yourself together Yes — Just one dose of MACLEAN BRAND STOMACH POWDER relieves Indigestion pain and discomfort! This wonderfully quick and effective relict from Heartburn, Flarulence. Nausea, Acidity and Stomach Pains due to Indigestion is made possible by the fact that MACLEAN BRAND SIOMACH POWDER is a perfectly bala n ced scientific formula. Make Meal Times a Pleasure I Whyroonsuffcring* Trv just one dost !o- %  •• %  !b. New Mobile' help keep your engtn* (rs# oi deposits ihol cauie -c M —a<'rK i",' oil. 0oo*' risk rroub'v. Change >0 New MoM>l. todoy. WOR L D'S L ARGEST -JEUJNG MOTOR O IL r.ARDINF.R AUSTIN & CO. LTD.DUtribirton. Another Range of.... NEW THE C.HASS IS SINODia MURDER IN MEXICO CONTRACT BRIDGE—Ely Culbcrtson ELECTSD SILENCE %  naatiNa SUNDAV— NMI stmuiaid HNING AT THE OFFICE Millolholzor NOTHING SERIOUS—P. G. Woodehouse '. M.iry Mitchell IE Of SOUL--Fulton J. Sheen TENNIS IS MV HACKET-Bobby Riggs !A1. CIVIL SERVANT ADVOCATE STATIONERY STORE



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SUNDAY, JUNE II. 19511 SUNDAY \IIV.II \ ii PACT. NINE Pedestrians Still Fail To See The Path A M MHLR Ol PK1H.STRHNS Bud the. lotrtuath over fit' Victoria Bridge Although crossing laneRM iceai tl> : 1u allow i%  '.teach the 1 -111 in '.ill .runs | DM biiUiif ba the porttaa f *". i Wlthlt: esterda.v 20 pedeetrfaUai ruled to use the footpath while 'M> made u.e of it ; %  Tom moroutAMca wnx r be given by the Mobile t inema during the week. On Wednesday there will be ft i mad ce The first show will bt Id.1, t i IT. V. %  loi Ihe oemiit Q| petti On Tin-day a show will bt given iit Ktvei Plantation >.mi. st Andrew fa* the benefit of reai deott Of llM H.iwden ami River o.eas Residents of llu ol Christ Church will be able to see ii show given on Can* Vale Plantation posture on Thursday. A Show at Cans* Si Thomas, for the benefit of rCatdantt of the I'.it.eliel.l ;n-o will t-hmax the programme lor the The current programme i -British tfewa", tu..-. v.. College". "Motherhood". Hill Sheep rnmi", "This ,-. Britairs— 38' and "Trooping the Colour." E IGHT MOTORISTS were charged yesterday with fall ing to have a lighted rear lamp on their vehicles while one was charged with parking in a rej slncted area. Pwo cyclists were charged With tiding without lighted lamps. i ilc/orc ifttr afffcan Ml— snrl> /oiuiiui th Ml affftO >%  this (Mia pot of slur." pawcej cmutlmmg London Express Service A N ACCIDENT OCCI RRFIl on the Garrison Road at about 10.45 a.m. on Friday btl bicycle owned hv William Lynch of Bay Land and ridden by Clenerl Blenman of Chelsea Road, and another cycle owned and ridden by Samuel Bynoe of Day rolls Road. Christ Church Blenman was wounded on liis left hand lloth biryrle* were damaged. O LIVER BOY0R of Hopewell Tenantry, St. Thomas, reported to the Police on Friday that his 10-year-old son Eucklin left homo on May 25 and has not yt returned He said that Eucklin left ul about 8(H) p.m on tii.it day for Bridgetown where Ingener-illy goes fishing. A LARCH-, MMBFR bl peotfe attended the Fair which MM held b> tha Jarnei Street Mctho-iist Church yesterday'at Hastings. Rocks Lady Colly more who open. ed the Fair", was presented With %  > bouquet ol Rowan i>> Uttla Mareta Webster. The whole area wai gaily decorated with buntings and the Police Band which conducted by Captain C. E. Ratson. M.B.E.. and then by Corporal Archer entertained the crowd with some delightful tunes." In the "stall" competition, the llrst prize went to Mrs. P. Taylor for the "Kitchenette Stall," while Mn H. Ward with the "Household Stall" got second prize and third prlte WM won by Mrs. H. Braneha wiih tha Cake Stall." Lady Colly more pre-ented the Or BM There were m in) a> tlons especially for the children of which the pony ride* BinUBed ihem mo>i In lb.' Inlili-i."%  VtunM competition, R. Hutclunson and Bill Temple were winners in the 1 CUOO. whUo If. Bl.m.hetfe HIUI w Seai> won In ihe section for the girls Prizes were also awarded to Patsy Ross. R. Gibus. A Rock and N Barrow Lady Colly more presented the prizes. Bridgetown's Gotten Are Still Dirty A casual inspection of the city arau yesterday revealed ml* <>t\ paper, straw, banana and mange skins swirling erarilv in the dirty i stream of water in the gum • me side ol Lowel BtoaU Slluvi, i an unpleasant contrast to the I clean channel on the other side. In Swan Street heaps of skins. dry leirvea, bits of rotten rrults and i vegetable* cluttered the open gut' ter. supplemented in one section ot ihe street by various kinds of debris blocking the passage of the water. Barhers Also Have Headaches i IMPORTS YESTERDA THE 4,291 tonnage S.S. Seaside under Captain Eynon. brought 21,000 bundles of red cedar shingles from Vancouver to tha Island on Friday. The Canadian ship, which carried a crew of 33 also brought 1,103 bags of Hour from Victoria and a large quantity of Douglas hi. Lorries were busily engaged in transporting the shingles to the lumber yards yesterday. The S.S. Alcoa Puritan also came into port on Friday with a varied cargo, Including many empty barrels, lumber, pickled meat and pork and sulphate ammonia. The 3.931-ton ship, is captained by It II. Kisby and carries a crew of 42. ASKED TO ABSTAIN FROM DRINKING WASHINGTON. June 1" The Women's Christian Ttmperance Union for the district of Columbia has adopted a motion urging President Truman to abstain from drinking". The motion called upon the President to set an example for the National Temperance Union Truman seldom indulges in more than two drinks at a gathering. and he does not smoke —lleutrr THE MAJORITY OF ban %  rantyi busy Very selj .b.in than la %  Lull, and whai i toaa something; to ba done :. \ bll ol when tha trad iti o n a l PBd and amltO polo "Intli is put outside the door needs a coat of paint. One prominent briber told the Advocate yesterday that sometimes his saloon U. so full that he has to take his heaviest meal Of the .lay around S pin New Saloons Btrwc Uw laal World War many ax-aoldlan have opened nbv. saloona equipped with modern apparatus, and this makes the competition keener. The oxpenaai of a borbi high. Every week new blades. soap and %  ofnatimoi new Urweli muat be bought, tar Iho custom* an win hatdly return if they ire %  !.. % %  %  .i % %  i'i duB mm oi awathad b i A few saloons contain Atuencan equipment, but the snag is that the parts are not so easily replaced or cleaned. For example the electrical hair cutting machine lias blades which have to be changed regularly to be rtaantt. and %  hen enad and thii cannot be done in this island for the blades are oi special make. Not Easy To Get Thus every vline ,i blade i chonged It has to be raplaced with a new one, and new blade are not easily Obtained now. a they are made in America, Thfew that an received take long time In coming %  %  portation of this pan is another headache for those barbers whose saloons an equipped with %  %  triad appantui \ i>\ wnn u % %  -.i .ii.i old pol I r Ui After the wood Is unloaded from Ihe nrhooi i'"i' %  i %  The wood io then wriihed into Ihe I i" % % %  who need II Io sell In shops generally leaves, the wharf. On Ihe other hand, when It I* %  filial from British Guiana. %  HJaaCb dltehaned from our of Ihe intercolonial litioru Bridge yetterdj) morning. people with rarta. or lorrle* arrive to make •irlou* J mount* and sold. %  ul It up and chop U Into small pieret % %  < % %  < %  It lerded for bakeries. It la convryrd jusl an it Ex-R.A.F. Pilot Sweeps Streets In Search Of Truth LONT> >N STRIANS stare and motorist! brain ihupiy when thajy R rohd iwf>ptT 26-yer*o)d Laurie Pi lajctingUwi :'• ol WeMmuuter/i famed House* ol Parliament. Puncheons Are Made Ul The )ear Hound WHEN Ihlnk of ...l> ihnfk .... .kiidermen so dexterously convey tha Bajhtan tui shipment over^ .it from othei benellt" ttlnd together %  %  %  %  round source of oopen The staves of which the puncheons are made are imported from Canada, ami they involve a heavy expenditure of hard currency, Mr. II. A C. Thomas of Plantations Ltd. told the "Advocate" yester%  iv \! present, there is about $750.(lOii worth of coopering matertal in the island, he said. A yaai suppt) of thii material .u Barbados dumitf tha pi .ti to thai %  ' lo IV.ii..(,:,. The> an .oi invanuon "f Mi <; %  %  !.; Herbert, who was one of the partoan In tha Finn of Thoina> Herbert, ami Mr Thomas de-eribeiI tha ni.i-i niltabla vahlda for the work Some firms, howI I iJ.lci whuh may be ;ribtd ->• in "ovargrown boxmove at a fair rate of (nid hen UM nun IM'IUIIU 4illy start to puah PadaatriaM USUaU) shun them; the) 00 BOf noil for the spideriiun to do Ibe ihunnlng 11* the time that the pldatman has endetl his half jovial, half serious shout of >ve—don't move" the normnl |H-lr III.IM is a safe dlihinee t" (he right or left of the vehicle Be guided ,*\ w i*r mother lets habv deade iboui the milk foi bottle feeds Lots of energ>*, slcsdy gains, coutrnicd days, peaceful nights — ihesc tell her what she most wants to know baby is doirut splcnJidly on IHtermilk. I'age i laajut garhaaje collect Haws mine .uhn;riiig glenCi rom touristi and cilj trovi U than the inaaslva, llig Bl tower or the graceful contours o4 the gray->toned Westminster Abbey Daiiy. the tall, bearded Phgi rearing a freshly toundeted h shirt, axpenaivi nut dais with a razor-edged crease Ut ns pants, saunti ; along collecting tin uluv .vperlly mid noaflj without staining his elaborate attire or ell-manicured hands. Lt& S3.UM Job I'age. a Formal wartime bomb* er pilot, threw up a *3,no(i-. year Job as a HIIIIKII Furopeaii Airwayi pilot t.> i* na n sis-nereah road iwat pat !•must do %  job oi nal wrviei to the community, "i real eaiua to my fellow man (iravely asserting there w u nothing of a crank about hin: Page declared "I belong to ti*. church, chapel or society. My church iIn the street ul iIra %  %  % %  i do ri >i preach ti> anyoni i am trying to live in and not pret I on gave inch Money up .."1/ 111 I .Ml•^herc was no truth in it not rigiit foi ine to can. i ni.,ne> I'age who lives with his young and pretty wife, fclleen, in a luxury flat in London's exclusive Park-Lane, raid he had tin many jobs in his search for truth "I started in business delivering vegetables," he said -'Hut .i was not the nuni "The frightened people wh. peeped at me fi %  doors wanted something mor than vegetables. %  Then it came to me A job could do without having it my conscience Sweep ng %  *> roads." Bald Kileen: "I did not agree aitl I > at inst It seemed op luxury for thl B now facing Hi.mi rraUh "It was blind faith foi n.< I first But now I know Uun and 1 have found I happiness which no other people in 1h< world can kuipasa. i would ruti HI in.> road Win and hai>|>>. tli.ni ti nf ,i inillUMiaiM.HI i pilearable" Hut more pracUea) Mrs Page mother, does not take to her .ion's search for the truth. To me thii I-; a bitter blow declared "I do not agiei with him at all. Surely he I have found, with all his talents some job higher than that of %  road iwei pet ind 'tin Mtuf) hit nee." An ofllrtal Bl UM Cle.inini: Do partmenl .it Weatmiruater Ccainti c %  in, ii, nidi Ills Business hlehly-adueated Page i in but if he iranli to weep the itreel •< %  < job tii.it v lies good at It Fi coura ii road i weepei I pled him good-humouridis and itfdn n r ige us "l Jim." "The F>uke," and "The Count f Moon Cnsio." I',(. %  was given special leave i ii' mat* %  er al'Ut some income tax. Af%  I he nun Ii >i bai k to hi barrow i thanked an a .ib bed ll %  oi bin i in n ared and '1 lack) ii in their racks to pushed ins little yellow bai row swaj atlnue hli ae;irrh fut truth. —INS Jamaica Exports Shoot Up KINOSTON J UM I . %  %  • foi 1040 was £7,088,041 agaii II U.IMNI ...... Total imports ;• f 12.137.H %  fn %  ,e.l fn.m ta 197.00010 i:2.4H3.fW0 %  nd Iron; A i I B28.0O0 to EJ.I7f i went up —fan Pre**. aVeV.V.V.V-V.V.W NOW FRESH l*l'IIIVl IMtlON mow get your aupply from H. JASON JONES & CO.. LTD.Aaenti. %  % %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  % %  %  i.% MM: \' > 7th July, at p in Bl I'ark House Mu.n wtl i.. rupplled by the Pollea Ban diught and afterwards h\ ii c aittena* Orcheatn I ><• i i Rangeti an etuw h ed to Uw Alexandra School Cyclist In j a rat WILUAM (t'NNKI.l. %  Unh received injuries to h .id yesterday morning atni I .i,lv-l in an acddenl o ,t Road, St. John with mule cart owned and driven Ii C Knight of Bel An. %  < Peb i Al the time Council was riding bh ycle The front wheel and cross bai I the bicycle were damaged The mule was not Injured. Why can osalbci pin her faith so hrmly on Osiemnlk ? Because, where hreait feediru; i* dtrliculi or impowihlc n is tteperfsit tuUinutch mother'i milk. OMeniUk U nncit grade .-•*' %  nuU. a>ed under ihe most hygienu (onditassu. Ihe pnMcin, greu bodvbialdas, W made easily digrsiibk by Oas fOlaW drying pro important ddmoei tie made: Iron to enrich the hk>d •agar to modifv ihe laod Ui liny digestions — Viumin n in help befld stnmg bones and n-cth fktermilk is made by til**.. I *t-.i.ii.(Ks 1 tJ who. line tyoe, have been pkineen in ihe development ol the bevl petMbk foods foe l-bt Sfoe> •rognssa t.J/s ywt OSTERMILK /I rtght ^o^ your tree copy ol illustrated Baby Food Phone 4675 HARRISONS **-** "MONBSr BaSWlM MACHINES •HAM) AM) TR1AD0 MODELS BxcepUonallj Buy to Opowtt Tliey run %  moothl) .mil .tini.i.' notsataMly and make a ck-htrh on .ill maltriib Irein ihi* Hnl silk to tha heovlaai drill HIMI lllllll I FOR CASH Si;i.|-, IIIIAIM.I: n us DROP HEAD STAND WITH 3 DRAWSRS AS i i.l.i s il:.\l i 11 NOTSOUH LOW CASH PRICE gar < in I>IT TlillMS ABSANOED ...XM SI 11.00 (lliliiimilile only M| . HARRISON'S LO D C A M 6. Swim Suits for little Folk All wool and wool laslex. Sizes (or different ages Lovely coloured patterns $375 • $4 75 CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd. y"..-,-,-,',-,-,-,-,-,-,',-,','.'/1V ,-*-,v****,**v**v>ww ///.WWJ at: i'ii sat %r titE MFFERKLX€E Sm II ill !l" r %  i you ask fo r.i | When vnu demand if Tea You'll ir-i iu>t T. EMPIRE TEA %  II get all the richness and goodness of the Purest Ceylon Ti SO TRY A PACKAGE TO-DAY :ia<^ |.i r 1 4 lb. Bib HMi.llls IHII I. STORES ITTiaalii >ii*ed VevaaaUaa, Hkltauaed Patnlef Mils Table K.I-IIIS oekt.ul llisruil* Him '( ooked) II no~mukedl I'ni.l... ( ri-us < I-uti Ib. sirawberie* Tli. Tins Apple Saurr TinIb lOekUH ai aaagaa Tins RfJ \liplr Saure Tim Tins ( lowomrl Tins lb I'mldincs Tina Ib \... i.it-i. lake Tins Tina Krlehup Beat lloU ClwwTtea tut* PERKINS II.„ I, i.l Slr


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PACE FOf'RTEEN' srvmy ,\nvi MI: si \li\S Jl \l II. 1M -. CLASSIFIED ADS. PI WI.H MALES |ATKS ayM OVNC aaxTU PBfll "" l>" word PS* HINT WMTV tiftrroiND .*r ... farm i.: Mia AUCTION AND HF*I IATB THANKS <*Tk. *nuiiM MM* to all *ho •""• •ft wreath* a* in an< ajtaard >i"ii> *"" orea-ion of in* p*m fltNT IUDOHA SMITH tV *• (!Wi U' %  Colin. rou REST APACTMES'T-On* fumHhOd apart " *' C*al tend*, on 8M. wttr, ruhrei rid kMB ./ ev,uJrad Far further par wult.ii Dial IM ALMA LASH1XY 11 SB i future ad a i •land with %  ntnaiiMiiii pu.il M.n It baa Allure* hi atari away For pari.rular. i,. THAN1 linuft. Dial MM liaSD-t'n BEACH MUINT PASTURE TAW.I IN Itaihaheba to 'enl rumuhtd or ..'..innw. ~r SAL! CSAM or cloa* otf.r far lan-aauw Ml. aVilidn.i Coal I1.IW %  tMiaami 1 bain. Apply Mr* HOWE ft SO—In n WEDMSDAV l*in a! •r 'panebury', a PM*I S awl Shinalrd i' *'*>' %  •ut, )D>IOil. Sheil Hi* IIMV<-r4 T*rtl with Ir. n cu be ranted J "• I • al• I UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER Model r Ford Ci SO"' Ill la fi—i MndllMn. Tar* a.a M 1 KT GRIFFITH. Ci'TTAOE ANP Fl-AT rent furnlahad r for MM WajrthrrrWaulktuI Veeani..' facing Sea HaatM** moan Hoad— See Water > heated i to on* of the rive bath room, .glevttlr Cooker*. Frigidair.. -TrlrptWr 8MB 3 • —T F.N E VEItKar'MABIHAI.L A '•*"'' y U. K • NttKall. ffj C Solltlloi T'lrphone ** 111 -1 Baebuck Strr* 1 1 f H-n IN MEMOBIAM ft FOR SALE H1JIOM0TIVL 2=-.-.= sa' ass : T.OTOH < CYCI-E BI.A. -i,. %  .* : a rvii IV.AV '.irniatiad: 1 b rara.n. IH*Hni al si. Philip raaal lu j* W mill 'lian* Dial MT6 itj atTFM FLAT Modern aeml-furnlahed Flat with ) Uif Hedrinm* and every modern %  %  %  %  .. WMan Te.ratr Far ,I.II %  %  a%  '" .i i. %  |.:rj[.I.. .iii i II I V HOUSE—Fully fumbhrd houaa In I a*, residential dlatrtrt, I mileft % %  1 badxooror, 1 HvLpi too ,-uaal oWeaa PWn July |M iMe >miar> 1*1 ie',1 Apply to Mr* C INVritMAItK" • % %  • f. -..,any day e.cept %  rtay. '.1... t a I'clorh F..I Part liarplv.iie 3M4 11 at*.In vnr.HN nONI Hl-MlAI/> .1 iwrt o Plna Hill > bedioonu. tiaraae fkiiar haatina %  • '. acre aniund< Apply r.. lil-1 HorUirk SI Tel-fthon* UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER rawiawra *i Tai Pvaa M. — hiih imludaa Pade'tal swaboard. Cnaft.*nr. Stand* CotKft, ...namanl Eockei*. Ana, A Tub Chain %  atMCAa) rww a .nalMx Tabat, Cnorrawood chair*. M T II 01— J. dlnuan Bo o Ha h aH*aa. Daaai ai Euan Chair*. Ptr-ur** Bn.|l Lto.bta Bad*taa-ii Vv.m> Spriiwi*. H T V, .,*l>ata • Tertn* Caan DRANKFIt. TROTMAN X CO. UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER On Thutadk) lath by order of the Vei Rev Dean Hutchinaon M will aril h luiiuLif at Uw It, aJ Whkh inrliaiiea i.iaand Pltd Ware. F Knives and Fork*. Collar i Fark* ate. ateaa* Jardmirri dkui Tea Table. and OriV u*h I hair. •Hot Air" Chamber NOON. i u, .in .. i. en Otlobrr 26. II is lh oew House mom Bd>E the atcouktict a:v f*xp-i-litl to bv so guoii thai Bii' bers of I'jiliair.rni will Bnd il %  plWin to "IM off sl*-am." Th** old Hutis. '.t was practically dostroycri bv inndiary bombg d The dominatins impi' the new house is one of llehtnes* and elegance No HTe.it sailer} • pporting pillars break the perspective. The problem of treating the oak no that Ila i preserved has been skilful:. solved. The benches and punel'.lOK have .< fDadtrl i'Hii.i 'i.ng of the chaiiil • %  < ami •jif m i row .Hi"mm,'. including Uv fl %  from alt parts of the Commonwealth The Spt kkci I Auslr.,li u from Canada The floorlnn U of wainni frorn Q % %  • •Al fnuT i %  %  doorfrom India and I'.ikivt..-hatih for the Prime (inference room from New Z;alar: W I Ltd. ad via. d. with the %  h ihrtr BarbadoI Kriilr Creak, Rl I larwil. 8 a Satiiekn. MV Carhrt. S h *%  OMa. MB Oolltua. &m %  I SS LOMI* Vmrcla. MB < ---1.1 Ranaer. 8 B ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. -Aii.iNn rio> iM.iiiinti %  OTTKBDAM aad AITWIkP M fl lUTaaMA June S M tStH B B 'HEHB1L4A' au.v I llm hIIIN(. rtOM AMaTSkDAM ANn novra 8 8 COTT1CA %  funa afrd a. M 'aaOMAXKfr Jail llrt • Misv. TO MABBlmA. Pt.TMOl IR ANTWSEP *NI> AMBTEBItAM M a. oSLAKjrjrrAn jwnr T u. M S -WIU-EaBlBTAO" July BHh • All.ISO TO TBIxlOAn FABAalABIBO. l"HO in M 8 '-BJOMA1EX June 11*1 M B •ataataWA'' J ne no 8 P MuflSOM, SON A CO LTD AfU 'Wv kla-ta Tha*W v -C.il^.-. **pt Caraa> and Paaarrutr• % %  aalnara. Antigua. Montaami'. Klfia-Mevla. aaillnc Frld-y The M \ -ivd Pa. -ia. sVr.v. %  (.i%  ruba. uilina Sunday, llih June. I W I SCMOOHUi OVaTaOM ASSOCIATION .'. SS Artvi U %  -.(.,. Pai.li PaUl a. SS Cape P.: Canadian National Steamship.HH rindrr. PatiAc as .. Valor Table. Larder • I a II Arm %  bb iiM. 8 8 La Erea Hub. 88 Para %  Jean. I| L*Hl> dr..'. II Marria De LarrlnaaM. SS i .rdtvim SI SveaUrott S S San Eoaa. Lad. Nikon. KB Ailkuani 11 I aitala. IS Mur. IS Eatero. IS HHUB, SS Loaano SI Mormachawh -> San T.reaa. 8 B Imperial Quebec ^S Eaban. B s Alpiarca. IB VaUdaI Vl aa n aaateefi. SS PoaaMloo a>'ha Kleppe. SS .hernill. II Prraideht l.K-kland. SS. Sea well \> i.n \l lit II V, I t I. Iram THalda* lli.il-ua War.i. Pa nareate Rai %  dtav. T Cairn.. T A Cairn., Rol It* %  !" %  ('hale. C il Mr Dowel I Orora* Fad' -ill TBBOt HP I-ADY NaOaVON CAN CONSTHt'CToM LADY EODNkTY LADY MISjaoN LADT aVOOaTEY MOBTaUMCMB) LADY NTJJAON LADY BODNBTY LADY NXLaKJN LADY RODNaTY SalM Flat Mar sen. ... SSnd Jaly .Sard A ., Arrlraa %  'dea mil Jiir S7U1 July iru, latg ISth Sep Bait* II al If a a ltd Jui del rUatea Arrl*** B'daa I 14th Juna a June lth July 3th Auf 'h A .' 1-th .' il] eth Au| na las JaHh Juna th July aein Aua Hat 8rp '.th Au* l*th AXMJ. lii SepM-n. anlrral July "liith Julv Mb Auf Itth A .. IIM Auf am lap IM Ort 51 k Ort GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.. LTD. AfenU. UIMSTIIH nv r SI A.L larlrlaldad Mr Kathkfina Selda-rnan. Mia* Fdna K> <.e MiMai Knaaa.. I aaaadiw rar La oeak-a Mr. Amelia Farr. Mir* RrpresenlatiViof itn llSpfl iind* s..ber* Mia* Orraldin* Pilr. lature of the Oommonwearh I countrien. Notliorn Ireland, the Isle of Man IKIB. and certain colonle* will be Invited lo the optnlni %  Members will antn House of C* %  Life In A Laundry VISITORS TO OCR ISLWD WHY HAVE BAGGAGE WQMMYt You can leave your Baggage with us for despatch by our regular service. You can be assured of its safety. Remmbtr! WE GIVE PERSONALIZED SERVICE SMITH'S SHIPPING SERVICE MOVERS — PACKERS — & FREIGHT FORWARDEHS Alexander House, James Street. Bridgetown. Phon? 3024. KlttYAV riAI'H BriShton K*w irmrnt bkh'k hjuar. 3 ifrdrwn^. I all. • lar*.' ar1 HOI -' el Sionr re. land. %  elec'rtri -raiM. Ml -i Bt Jainr* ne houar. CRWN 1 CRfVNIN4. ACHIEVEMENT BV HHISklM. THE NEW CROWN GINGER ALE



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SUNDAY. JOSE II. 195* SUNDAY \nvo< \TI PAr FIrTEEV The Fronl-Pagf Honeymooners' Look Out On Paris MAC COLL) PARIS While htt beautiful Mm fltOI uife. Elizabeth Taylor, gnrcd nt i eyOB of purest cornflower blue, Conrad Hilton h i n fcoii young betr to an American Nortel fortune. ItesoaaM me a liUss of pink chanipagnv and said: "TVU mr what we ought to see In Paris, in sott i ." They had tun umd at the Roi.l (sMffo V. for the start of ropoan honeymnon. Ex-British, ex-Miss Taylor had M a white silk Mouse with blue rvvers. a blue and while ohock skirt and sand-coloured shoes. ller husband, who could eastlv got a job in flbm, wore an opennecked flannel shirt. .. brown sports coat, and ton slacks. "Tell me," said Mi Hilton, '•do we have to dress up nt night' Formal stuff.' We have had enough of that No black tie. we hope. Or white, citlni -Oh dear" put m MisI.i>loi In i thick btaek eyebrows contracting momentarily, "this vaccination hurts." She rolled up a sleeve of hei blouse and disclosed a mark "I want to scratch so badly", she pouted. •Whete do you suggest w*hould eat %  went on Mr. Hilton earnestly "We were thinking of that place which costs a lot 1 asked Mr Hilton how he felt about his wife's film career "Fine Fine by me." he sold. "But getting back to the restauI supplied some names and then asked what sort of night club entertainment they wanted "We want to do all the usual things," said Miss Taylor. "And some unusual things—.is long ;i* they aren't too unusual "Yea," said Mr. Hilton, -we were Trrhdrfpa, of M |il%. la that okay*" 1 asked how towy felt about the publicity in which their honeyssoon is being conducted Said Miss Taylor. "That aftei all |a part of my profession "Yes." aakl Mr. Hilton. "W. have had taro. no three, phaao pra^jhers since we reached ban %  "Four, darling," said Miss Tavlor. That's right—four." said Mr Hilton. Are they going to England: Why. yes." said Miss Taylor, "and I am looking forward to showing my husband my little home town "That's right.'' said Mi 0100 "Wo were going out mi the town tonight.'' said Mi-s Tayloi We want to tee EafTcl Tun I told Mr Hilton what luncheon for three costs at %  well-known Parts restaurant. "t-ood mghtr he ejaculated. "That's over 100 dollars "Over a hundred dollars," said Miss Taylor "Oh 1 wish thi. vaccination would stop itching Tell me' ild the bridegroom %  Do we have to uesr a dinner Jarket mister We've had enough of Baas'. —L.E.S. Chlircll Services B.B.C. Radio Programme SUNDAY. IITH JUNE UM Rev MoTuUouah T p Xr-v feufh MYKW HAV i ...„.,, Mr 1 Scolt 7pm MlQ Oxla WHITKIIAU, a 30 am Mr. C Harper. 7_g m Mr J T Osley GILL MEUCHUAl.-ll a r n Mr C PayrHOI.rm>VvN a 3D a in R I Hill RANK I1AIX S 30 a i Mr 1 SturMer T p m. Mr J. A OilRUh M'KKJIITSTOWN 11 Stn Hev Pavm i.. %  Ham. Rov. 1 pm Mr A L MIXII TV II an, Mi a If Marvihe t p.m. Mr C llialh.ailo %  Alk-*nr. c i %  ( i solTM IIISTHU'T Ham Mi J WhU • %  I, ]-. %  I'lfilYIIil %  .. I p-aa Mi i mack. ii Croaby .. Wall he Nlghi at SM* MM WN will hoi Church on VAI:XHAI I Rob con n m n I pm Mi Tho Dor. > lirjatponi-d I hr pr*nM al Ihe M..IIBV nia-ht al 7.10 SlVLSTll.nAY ADVEKTIST Nun. day nlghl. June II bog-ma In* ninth .00* of Ihe Uoop.1 Cruaadr ol Ih. H .-fit. I\uk Nhod THE •nmr*. wniTK-iirNogrj Mrs* SFXQERH .ill bo th. aubjert proaontoU r l*aflor O I* Held MOK4VIAV .ii-liili IUTKU ROEBUCK sTHrrr %  11 am Mr. I II Barker. 7 p re and Oeorflrey Draa-1 ,• BBshaaM awl %  m RasUo Nawsnt %  IS p m nook* to Pe-sd. IS pin MlUalt Maaterptacaw. I 4ft o m Plan PLiviime. t p m London Forum. S 3 p m Sunday Service. 10 p nt Th N-w*. 10 10 pm From the Edlf-uW' 10 13 p m Journey Into Melody p m The News %  %  MI'S Soviet Govt. Calls For Talks tiegtn their match against Nottf ihere will be a half-hour commentary beginning at 10.45 a.m On every day. of course, there is the usual eye-witness account;— at 7.15 p.m. • "-•" **** aim she adnered to the Inteination'Cnribbcun Voices' al Whaling Convention of l46 During the month of June. The Antarctic Continent's adHeniy Swanzy. producer of joining water & were of 'Caribbean Voices* the week!, economic value not only t.i ihe West Indian prose and poetry mates now negoiiating. but programme on Sundays, hopes to many others, including HU>M.I have u short criticism by Arthur The American Slat.. Department Calder Marshall each week comafflcials were mystidi'd todav by men ting on a abort atory. On Russian action In finding the 11th June, the programme ,j on o1 X h v future of the Antarctic II opan with a short story hy h0 | ved a i ne present time -'" %  %  K.ul Seiily of lliirbadivhich They pointed on! that will !*• commented on by Calder rntanUltloflkl „,, "•S 11 ,J hV 1"^,'"" *y on the subject sirue tw„ M-..rs eludes with more work from.BarugQ whpn ^ ^.^ suu J lliea without success to establish InterWrul IS 3* II T3 Me 4 ll.nfi-mnie. badoa—poems by Frank CoH| I Geoffrey Dray ton— but Trinidad will have a look in with it o poem by Edgar I L ers wliHher contributors to 'Caribbean Voice*' or not a# sateen 11 v Mc W m n II %  M. ffm ;isked to s..y whether thev approve so p m ci.rretwti s\ lac of this idea of a regular criticism 3 as p m Lartur* on Their letters should b~ tonl lo "*•' the B.IICs West Indies Offee, P.O Box 408. Kingston. Jamal. Ii W I Broadcasts are at 7 p m. each Sunday. ntrol which would the clashing ten it. liuhumian lints tor British Mraii* MXM Shell neiklaei**. Mm bags osid straw hats from the Bahamas ill the window of a largo floor* :|M %  :nr nua.iiiol London buaiest shopping ltro04 The sun tashion. to beam upon Lon%  OW Halt the Whitsun hoilDtojE, and conseInflB^OJrvdi of hot and erntciflin the oad stickier mail children. hgflM been nthuge. gaily ecloured. shell-decorated beach hats •rhey are selling like hot cakes' or.d sakd the buyer today "ond DtaTaBg the pot five or six work* we have sold over three thouaaml neeklaees—with the weather against us"* On a really hot day. sales are do The Bahamas Information Bureau have lent illustrations and a large map to show the ,mt.he where the goou, come | irom. and 1 noticed a picture ot Hawanri Square. Naoaoo showing the open air market The iseeklaees wtuch are exFrartg much feminine laaWOOt, %  J0J in a ratine of exquisite *haJ*w Pink. blue, lemon white, cream. turquoise, and tnulUmall Uf hooebewill lie brlglltol tbii year*' the store %  m 1 >ma*ined that • BgJ these huge %  Of) ii "n Use i ".tinem. but .n^.tiently they will froir Land's Fnd to ,'oals The enormous brimmed hats, unu-u.. , with coloured rafftooabrM designs of coloured on matched I-' 0MVI itTOOl handbags Tho MOM ol .t matrhini set evidently appeals to the public at large, and all types am ages of women were buytni thun I 1 was let into a . i roai HM .. %  o intendi stuiwlng hand-made suTOJoj san :laU from tho Bohamai But .i thev an fm th. tinform >.f mule* wilhoot liaek*. it IS.IN been ar 'ample which haa been OOM over by airmail was shown to DM it n a Hgs 0l"l one-year-old niece She will be iyear ahead of heacn 'ashion in Britain VISIT the beauty spot of the island I:IM.I: WATB IIOII i IIATIISIIEII.% Tills newly crectcl modern hotel la situated In the most picturesque par: of the Island. TM.r:rilONi; SaJTC VOK aaaWMMfnl %  •!, or itli.-iit private bath etc. We specialise \ ADd Lobster Luncheon*. — WeU Stocked Bar TOM HOME PERM A3 Complete Sola and RelUls. GWo yoursoll that natural look willi TON1 uaed by 25 million Amertcan Women. Soloct yours now trom • THE COSMOPOLITAN Day Phones 1041 mi Night B1--41 -. %  ,•,-,**-,'*•-'-*-*.*.'.--,-,'W.V,*.VV-VV '*V INIER(0L0MAL FOOTBALL VISIT OF MALVERN F. C. Of TRINIDAD UOMOAY Sum II w 00IM xi nnmsDAY, IMM B ^ M-AKTAN SATURDAY. June 24 vs OOLOoft MONDAY. June M VI LOlff JUDO 2 vs COLONY Al'MlSSlnN* 2 pat ., %  i hallenoi or Kensington Stand Football rixturt's Seven football naatebM will i>e played at Kensington durl week ui tho K petitKiis The' matches are us followsSunday. June 11—Trial game. Kefer--Mr 0 Monday. June 1.' Ptck> Rovers \1 l ree Mr O. S. Coppm. Unoomen Mr O Graham i.nd Mr C ll-ipei Tue*da>. Jum* IS—< %  Y atl"A Hams. Linesmen Mr A an,i Mi N Holder Wednesday. June 14-t. BvertoB Referee Mr P I Linesmen Mr L F Hsrrts and Mr U Fosler Thursday. June 15—First SemiFinal Referee Mr P Wiikin: Linesmen Mr O Graham and Mi C Smith Friday. June 1—Se"sd SermFinal Referee Mr O S Linesman Mr (; Saturdas i Heferee Mr S Clth Mi i mr >,:-*'.'.'•• %  M M If f f I m SB imBmWEBS 1 and 2 GALLON st71 ALSO MAIZE AMI <<>RN MILLS — AM' ICE SIIAYLKS CALL AND SELECT YOURS AT ONCE Established I.(HI l.lllliHMIlllil. lo & 11 Roebuck Street i b PLASTIC CfflMBTS KAIPHOATS AI i %  ma la >tan M. M. 12 Also I'lutli b> Ihr t.til lit pljln .lijiJra ooajoaan t ran an as an n Merlins Prrvtbr* Ma|nr M SnUlli WE1JJN-OTON BTIUZT Ham 11..:i • %  mm MeMlna 3pm Componv Maetinc T pm saiv.iiian Mr-m, rraaoaai Major T Glbba siTioirraTowN ii a.m Hnlgwa MpHina 3 p.tii C'lini/.. 1 pm Salvation Meeting Piwhrr Or C.iptalii famplwll UlAMONn CUKNErV-ll a M MaUlMa McotlnK 3 n m Compw %  > I t pm S*n..n,. Mrvtlng Pl*-hn • %  si'" inaio It. lass • is I * a m BaU by r mcnlary on first Test Kaslcl The Kawa. 1 • ai Ni na.raia. 1 IS a m l.tola-naia 1 Choice. TO •" (•rnarall*Opaxklns. lam ream th rktilurtala, %  M a m ProaranLmf Pal ad*-. 1 II am OnHand va Wort lndjea. %  3n I m Tho Mualc or Bid Phlllipi ond till band. Sam Ooos Down. U r—wi Thf Newa. 11 10 p m Nesa AnalvWa. :I IS p m Protrrainmo Paiwdo. 13 It vm U|ti( Miuir. 13 4S p n. DlflUnd %. Writ Indlea. I P m Srii-. NO I I IS p in Radio Nawar T.p Top Tunoa. 1pm i> m Horn Nm from Britain. 3 IS p m Sporta Review. 1 30 p m •*< %  no Cnmmonanlin. J p m rmm hr Ttii I'M Programmo. 4 pm Tho Nowa. 4 10 p.m Tho Dally Orrvta*. 4 IS p national act t Ii rlalms. Russia wan left oui of UMM talks, and Moscow expressed a. slan prestige in the current wave IS of propaganda attacks on the West. Kxtendm. Tlte Cold War The Modern Novel The Soviet decision lo In a n.B C talk in the roran.K the question of control of the WOO* oa 'The Novel To-day' Antarctic In m>te s to the lnfa Walter Allen answers the eharge western powers la seen (ton aj Kenerallyb(lt | t ,,„ m |tiativ extending tho 1 !; .a.!!; Cold War to the cold regions of the south pole ond as a Russian attempt to revive a question which caused great internal din the Western HemisphenRussia's claim to be party tn tliat lln re are now accepted great noveltsLs. a Dickens or a Tolstoy, and that the modern novel Is too often m obscure abstract and dunCuU i in After defining whal he thinks wo should ask of a novel. Waltor Allcn discusses the work PIE CORNFJI -II a m. HOMMOJ MI Its 3pm Company Mootina ;• PiUalmn MreUna Pi ear hi i %  RoUtaaaararUi CArU.TON' II m II...ii ML %  1pm Company Mooting 1 o %  < %  Kalvallon MeHIng I'" I.-..1 CUBCKER KAIJII a-ai Holloo-a Mootlng ) P m lompan. Met Indlea. IS pm Im-rkiO. Progrommo Parod*. t sa p m Spooking, i 44 i. m Donoo p in Ring up "*• CXirlaln. r>io afOofa, I 10 p P> Nowa 1S—T 43 D m Cnrhal Itipn'l n. Haeiu Krwuool. Bis**. IS P" m Tho T>sroo Yi-ar I '..<>. f 3S p m Interlude. %  &f The C"Usedr-l Organ*. 10 p m Now., is IS p m from tho Bdi 10 is p nt Much niiiaUitf W1 I IS—T 41 Toi. a i III pm Sclonc. Tip Top Tunoa. • Marah C-pUin E Boun mm Kill ii...ii.. Notfeoi i naisii*.*! -i ir.M i Plr* Church . CkrWL fcaSoUol. BrloaMosra. Upp" %  %  > su^ot SundayHam and T p m Wodr.." San S p "i A Sorvtoo WOO | ChnolUin Oolrnce I! SUIKU*. Juno II flubjoct of LioanSnn, i-nrjumvEJi tr lb tkTlBtuTOa. bv Mary Bakor TA Th. Hsoars oi Christanfla> imi.uol"I Hr xippitrllng i i rein-.ir.g powie boalowod Ma heavenly Faihor Oofoiitl hlmtrll. not imli I lion, but Iron, bodily aullor ** P. cr .'4T TRI >"* TKSTAMCNT • III tn U or (ion T MICH AC 7pm Rivasr Rood Rev J R V.-Iki \,.lcf Bktrt'R H IIHIST i II7 t m •:<•• RO--K! WOOSNO for %  tt ?r v!!£L- ST liBOROC 11 a 11 an. Crab Hill Re\' A 7 pm. Crah BD Rcfor i ranee o( tasrd'a auii; Liturlv next iH JJL Tne %  " %  J**? '"„ fgg modern novel, or at any rate a " %  * <•'* >""'" -J* %  loom novelist, is also di.-euosed *' %  *"' discussions were dropped III the same week in a talk by •"* h ^ whole question ha. Henry Reed. He talks about successfully put into %  old storage James Joyce in the last talk In the Al 'he time when the ate, BBC. series. 'The English "* w *"" > n progrogg ond Novel" which IS on the air n^xt a source of considerable enihar£ Wojdni -tme time. 5 30 ratsment In the West, no p m was made bj Pride and Frrjudivr menl .Speaking of novels reminds us Consequently, last Wednesrti lliat the new aerial which tak-s n' p which has rK-en received the place of Galsworthy's The Lonnisn ond is said by the Fore Country Mouse' i. Jane Austen's '(filespokesman lo be und msievao rnuMVVT.\H1l\ ,, ,ld ''"'J'^ 1 ^ whreh has study. Is aoen in rilptoni.iti< ,.„. He^nhed ^ hr r M prPf no ter, here as primarily a move Kverv Ball in ihe Test work of art. her light bright and break up the Increasing oorisolanV We remind our readers that sparkline.* novel It will be Ung of Ihe West .i running commentary broadcast In twelve parts adapted 0) each days play In the !" *?***?'*** ^ " 'ilj-rt. • now being played .it '•"red serude-ei H DMa-ld rV.x the OkS Traftord It begins in Broadcasts, beginning in the curthe morning at 8 15, ond conrent week, will b at 1 30 p n. until the close of play on Sundays and at 8 30 p.m. on 1 45 p.m. on 16 95 metres Fridays. 17.70 megacycles the nrst part of II until 10.00 o.m. being also broadcast on mesacycles in aoamon eyeIfampolt ^-rSul Miles In Two Sees t^^SSSV .'"halJ-a^houf SSLrTS WASHINGTON. June 10 /f.rty years Mrs M, SSv Ma. mmuteTao has been A ..mow that eon photograph ran J "^ J'hop i n m,< %  -to*, the coso Ui matchea against the %  23 ndles strip of eanh in two * ndon hut. haa decided to YnSM c^unSeT AfteVttoe Testthe West *conds from a plane rtymg ol 't air now thai the men ... Northumberland, one 20 miles, has been developed bv England^ no longer 'say it on) ct th* Minor Counties. In a twothe United States Air Force. Tm T?*^_ .*. %  lav match There will bo no A sample picture made over Before the war 80 per -ii.. running commentaries on this Washington was released here ">y trade came rrom men BSOBI match but on Saturdav. after a to-day. Mount Vernon was at one flowers to their sweethearts .. day's rest, when the West Indies Horizon; The Colaeville— Mar/wives." she sold. "I used to land, area was dimly visible st as many as 60 orders In an afte. — t he other. n.on for a spray of orchldsThe Air Forte said the camera doxen or more for bunches as a special development, due roses, lor tests to determine Its value "Now women come in to b in reconnaissance planes. their own button holes If lb The 25 miles horizontal dmare going out—a thing u tance covered hy the earner,. -,id days—and pra .. who send a bum Air of flowers ton womai ageri Chivalry Is Dead LONDON. May 00 a.m. being also %  ,[,. Jcil Mn !" ,,., w j,| 1)W 'i'„ ,5 Jd1S '.," Camera "Takes-2. ; r ^iHSSr^TZ '. TlZH -T.,„ Hampsteari. has flown lo the :i bo arr.wna in Barbodoa on Sunaas June tain. • %  >•< will bo conductNui (ho followtnc meimi. Oorvico al thr Ra-.. Mall Oii.r.h. S,.ndO* nighl at 7 -I ids* or torn. %  %  of Uso ISth m a n—ii-, -n ihr Hlm<10-. %  - o.rmng 7 p tn iMnnUv of-Ood. with Rn V a Harsia... wr.o >n*T AH Oorvico. Fairch-ld Oireti. Th* m nw and Soul* IUt W F OT>onohuo. OpowHoi The 25 mile* strip c in 20( about 3 miles wide. ivered by So disappointed with 'h* moddfll generation M .rrison will try her luc* with a flower shop In America LADIES' CHENILE HOUSECOATS KVUUTV: i OKKI i. \ i i.i. siit:ns l IIMCSVOATKIt SHKKTS ooern uuiuauta ak„ PAINTS .., (hr moit li.ii.ua Braaaal :mri maa> aili.-i k.niaui. ivapii.itea (OB — ALSO — M0YGASHEL" Linen DreM-rn.i B Calar. ILOBAL RAVON D08BSBS (Shjra :e wi \S> III\ illVaur InspMtiou' All al All. .1iv Prim PAY es A VISIT \NB K OONVINCED. IlieHarliiiilns Hardware Co.. Ltd. roa aaaoaiax) nU.IIIM.aHoMM {THE H i a M iwas ST



PAGE 1

BCNDAI ma ii MM !VI1\V \nvooiTi PAGE SFVFV Anne Edwards Searches tinHoliday Crowds for Fashion Flair "I I en ml .Nulliiii" loBeat Ihis..." H AIIIMi:|jtrl% %  %  %  look different %  %  %  • In.. I \ f (,i \M> nmn %  i M...iM-hi.ld Cavalrv H %  P -i,. Cornet UUitlon hill Hr war II plandent in the : d -iivcr n( euiraej tbr and )aekhoots joggii %  „ jauntily when a I • d had Mi. NIH S<> HIiMiniinu O rrom id.ma ......' %  ..,, I . (iiiclun ivni %  \X1 VV i i '. I. I u'. .11. %  I I 1 lullttude, lor thay %  ii back* on th'.' read. then ihh oV • r .'il: UM even *< ii i*ii fompa %  ii ihiippy to think thai you arc to unfortunate you have To ph. k n*j these erumbs for food" %  i am not unforlui %  < %  > %  ild i am a capitalist. I am llitllnna %  wlit l.i Mir .1,1.n| ini> i t.ik drM or run. lit... k an* while polka dmtnl Imrn louord by B tliuti .1... .o iii.ii.. In., i bslno BHIRT No, J IIIMain). Hi A fine. Sailor iri i % %  %  Jour%  Mi M 1; i tin* taken %  lalaadB, and %  I nuxlllnr) bon. Tin %  % %  rfcta 1 n the • %  • ,,. % %  %  HOLY USA! j %  i %  %  it \ PHI ,II. i II | I no will %  %  %  n In the United Kin, d in. lom the I'..,-", which i . i Hi %  ic lovel) iho) ,i ,. %  %  %  I H.il i %  i %  %  i || %  %  %  I .. hot %  >, %  rial and on) rtimai I., ifiyo ih. : i Queen Mai? th %  . .. II ini back Three iti i -ii.heard naj voice thai iii-tii,i again town %  i %  i back %  I Wlilli %  %  'i r teanth Ann) nrauafraui Burma m %  mg ii, i. I IVM Pills Vend i Be St. Cn %  . %  i <> bed u. miH Bo> Ho A., IT I %  | aoateard ..pi Rupert am! Miranda — 14 * ? i Alt i rau %  h f ••. Rui • round IO H %  1. •h„ tb> :: . %  . 1 c %  1 •iu Ufa. ban i In loarl *tt %  K.'.'li.. '* Thty'ir ilw tlupi "' %  D i ; i Mono %  Ban Hmt aMapiytnidi II) %  i nil .lay lon. It<.i.-h...iperfume i I aubtle %  harm to your whole pat K '" %  I ,; lUenm Powder with the Ifcaaaanai i M km CaahiBcira Bouquet T*ICUM POWDtR ..... -AW***"*' gaara. ufsfentM No Ofh.f tlampoo (.,.. ,, fafaj HIT., aa gn al LANOLIN.I>I*I.J uu.*f aaiaiMi 'unrom bur y'.i Wtnd ot %  %  latherloi ui ra-iiiK Kisb OH ttmimn L kL B.



PAGE 1

SUNDAY. JUNE 11. 1950 SUNDAY ADVOf \TF. PACI T11IRTHN HPMRY RV C4PI 4NHFRS0N sis uiefo"" • C iiha <.!-* Gordons Stands Sup t u2Af<• ickli and ihc rusting and corrosion Ihcv would inevitably cause. Cold corrosion i-. In fact, one ol OH oomnUMMM ..Mil moM damaging oi ail kind, of ciuvnc wear. SHI 1 1. X-100 Motoi Oflnghtithli form ofwmr, bf iMdon MM drain awn) Iron toe cylinder mlb, • however lort| %  landing. Ua tenacity I //I sueh that it cling! to the working solaces, safeguarding thrm ai'am con iiMiiinj.1h.1l whellicr you erafl ilapoeol maki, mdllWa as when vou tt tiehed 11 ofl • SHI LL X-100 will mix with nil) mineral oil which is ahead) in ihc sump, but to gel the best and quickest results. DRAIN, FLUSH, AND RE1 ILL \\ I i 11 SHELL X-100 aataoi Detergent Stable • Protective 1 IHI R kVING GRADES IAI 10 SAr-:o %\i SM |*J SAE 60


Sunday.
June IH.
195 0.

duncale

Year









a
Se

W. I. FIGHTING TO AVOID DEFEAT

: * Stollmeyer Plays Hero’s
Innings For 67 Not Out
Yugoslavia Accused) West Indies Still Need
eee S| 264 Out of 386 Runs

England 312 and 288

WL. 215 and (for 4) 122
in Pravda published to-day by

Moscow Radio | MANCHESTER, June 10
Zhevkov, Secretary-General | WITH SIX WICKETS to fall in their second
|







“My Flying Saucer
Will Be On Show”

Man Developed It 36 Years Ago

R. GEORGE TILGHMAN RICHARDS, 67-year-old ‘ai: |

pioneer and lecturer, believes that when the aero-
nautical section of the South Kensirgton Science Museum
opens on June 11 it will reveal the secret of the “flying;

LONDON, Jun
saucer”,

Bulgaria Communist leader
Toor Zhevkov accused Yugoslavia
fot “trying to provoke war in the
Balkans” according to an article

a —*, For standing there will be wu}
oa model of Mr. Richardss own}
British Favour “flying saucer,” on which hy
worked before the 1914-18 war.

4 The model is of a monoplane

Schuman Plan wh.ch he attempted to perfeci

into a foolproof circular airplane

which would not stall or spin. |

; PARIS, June 10. “I built the first machine of |

The cordial atmosphere at/this nature 36 years ago” said

present prevailing between the| Mr, Richards. “We had to scrap |

British and French Governmeni| it because the war came along. |
: over the Schuman Coal and Steel] After the war no one had an’
Pool Plan, despite the failure of| finance, and the idea had to be



Dhan seet Wugouieeia wk, bom innings the West Indies still require 264 runs

jing up an army of over a milian’ to beat England in the first cricset Test match
which is scheduled to finish on Tuesday.

England continued their second innings this

morning and were all out for 288, Bill Edrich

} } siderably more than the strength
jof the armed forces maintained
}by her Cominform neighbours

| Zhevkov said the United States



was arming Yugoslavia “on an in



the diplomats to bring Britain] scrapped. \ creasing scale One hundred of making a brilliant 71. : :
into the negotiations at this stage, “This aiveraft, I claim, is the | the trains laden with armoured The West Indies on batting for a.second time required
was emphasised by the French! original flying saucer. | believe | JEFFREY STOLLMEYER — Stylish West Indian batsman was hero of yesterday's play for ivehicles, fleld and anti-aircraft 886 runs for victory, and when stumps were drawn for
Foreign Minister, M. Robert} that the Americans have his team. He defied the English bowlers after opening the W.L. second innings and was unde- rtillery and ammunition have al- the day they had made 122 for four wickets.
Schuman in Thionville yester-! geveloped the idea, and that! feated with 67 at the drawing of stumps. Here he is pictured a$ he batted in ihe Yorkshire jready passed through Austria on Ty ine at 1 tai ras Jeff Stollmeyer who defied
day. what people see is a_ similar match — the first game which the tourists won.—Central Press. jtheir way to Yugoslavia from neir star batsman was v' Ta

Replying to questions by jour- machine, | | Western Germany,” he declared the England bowlers to score a magnificent 67 not out. In
alists, M. Schuman said he was “Of course, the speed

now is| ae ; the first innings the West Indies scored 215 in reply to
happy about the evolution of] much arms and_ cargoes

more than the 85 m.p.h. England's total of 312

| “American

| 7 é . . Rat * Ihave i , Tug i

opinion in England. He added| my aircraft could do. Its landin French W illing Ta! : ‘ ~ nye nee Acai ep uae te Today's Play

that that very day he had “good speed Was 30 m.p.h. ‘Ad it C. i . i Oo V Ve , OV e a S | Posieted pe 3 ie’ Ceol Baa ; j : 1 ‘Today play opened before a

news from the British side. “I know that two Amesiean | mt ‘ommunist | ment give Yugoslavia a free zone Soviets Lise | apacity crowd of at least 25,000
5 j " . anies the * | jin the port of Salonika for the un ‘ vw e W.L. retlecting a determination

It was believed in usually well- ee eee Etat . . ] e : ent a . : nN ‘

informed diplomatic quarters| et, Then, they amalzamated, Ching To U.N. | or International incense nc o-| US Plane For |" stute ot heats tall ie

uk tas z toe ‘i tae duced.”—L.E.S. \ LAKE SUCCESS, June 10. j 2 mer German Nazi experts are at X allie or jrorning papers, the “Sporting

abou good news from e brit- The Frencn representative in

: de”? : hronicle alone headlining it
ish side” did not refer to any

| ‘ riving in Yugoslavia to re-organ > s ; m
Mee 7 the United Nations implied to- : lise the Yugoslav rmy and in I an 2a | “anybody's match”, E, W- Swantor
eee any ne KN e day that his Government is pre- a S n ntareti Istruct Yugoslav army personnel it ractic e n the —— nga whilt
comprehensive and cordial atti- B B C D pared to admit Communist Cnina} - /- jthe ; } Englankd’s position ex
DU. enies |

i iti use of American ar Germat judging
tude displayed by British Cab-



























j a i J IER y > Jive ly strong warned that “spec
| 4 ; ; to the United Nations if that was weapor BERLIN, June 10 mely g Wwe :
inet Ministers in routine diplo- e a condition for keeping the So-| MOSCOW, June 10, Lee American Air Force authoritic | itors with English sympathic
aiacibtmcanlgalibas” |: imme esata 2 Allegations | viet Union inside the World Or-| THE SOV'ET UNION will not recognise any decision | ye bat on pe oeOnre 50. 288 Arte) | eens set ies my ee
ni 2 ganisation | ake ver ‘ x Ay Say Ls AR pee ge led Air Security Board against | (ee narfor m
One of the factors which fav- “ 1 The oxletce wae pukoed ve poets ‘ ithout her on the ‘Sapgre pf the Antarctic, she has} MUSIC FOR FARM three Soviet jet fighters using Berry's performance has beet
ourably impressed the French is Of B ib | diplomatic. ‘otiee bate ¥; declared in a note to seven Governments with Antarctic United States Army Transpor:| Vi@ely,. one might even say
Britain’s assurance this week, r ery Sn ae e Al interests published here to-day HANDS plane i acnentaertaiouasi a vlievedly hailed as
conveyed to M. Schuman by the speech by M. Jean Chauvel, Per- ee ‘ Dt 1 . aftermionn. rane et '’| hope for the future, 1
British Embassy im Paris, that LONDON. J 19 | manent French Representative it ; In the note, handed to Britain, the United States, | BURY, St. Edmunds ” ‘The West G : }#eneral opinion is that at last
the British Government had no The British Sesghneiner ee the United Nations, in a we France, Norway, Australia, New Zealand and the Argen- A radio has been fitted to 5 PA yk ee vews Agency left arm spin bowler has been
= e ph ny 5 / i ~ . . 1 rag o Strong ioe epor : ul ai to > me p
intention of submitting counter-| poration said to-day that allega-| Proadcast from France. M tine on Wednesday, the Soviet Government called for | +f Waar At Borers roa: iny's ineident was the third 4 ite | ound, to Step, ane My o a
proposals for the opening of the|tions of bribery forwarded to re ae ein international discussions aimed at teaching an egreement | a aeee deen take coacies bind within a:short period | the late great Hedley Verit;
six-power Coal and Steel Talks|the Director of Public Prosecu-| DC taxcn Oy hig di on a regime for the Antarctic oi ai. ge ‘ Eyewi tie tated ihat the Tight Field
on June 20 tions yesterday were contained| ments in the course of the next ; : ; || music while they are plant- three Soviet plan cee ' ‘gh a 1
‘ v s 3 i‘ t E | : y arvesting . 7 a planes, jet aircraft This morning Goddard openec
in a letter from a Labour Mem-|few weeks implies a choice be oi Declaring thatRuseia was will- ing, hoeing or harves . Site nai caseca rte eee
i i = 5 ne ' : —(I.N.8.) ms wept wings “buzzed straight away with Ramadhin
No Counter Proposals ber ep neeanat and ~_ a ieee Saat cocinicee. oi { to consider any proposals on , the American plane continuously | {trom the Stratford end, bowling a
reported earlier, in a secret repor ire, c . isc ’ é as co sin to land atin : y. and : .
The “good news from Britain”| by the BBC S | the maintenance of the United Na- SPOR] S ithe method of @gcussien and on ore ming In to land a aiden to Bailey, and Valentine
€ 'g M ‘ c ; : AC Lype of-rer for the Antarc-} P ‘ Templehof airport in the Ameri loing the same thing to Edrich
; Z
which the French Foreign Min-} A BBC announcement said tions as a World Organisation. i jtic, the note invited the seven| Plot Housewife can sector Walcott had resumed duty behind
ister Robert Schuman referred to| ‘statements that the BBC have A see i gener A ring # = WINDOW Pstvercicante iss, Water’ thane 2 MGS sities ublsk Sis: lain ole ae ah es ae a pe .
last night is, it is believed in]sent a report to the Director of key votes eo CUSHION Of at | points O ; question.” 2 first attacked nex © city, inside] tight attacking fleld, Both bowl-
diplomatic quarters here, an as-|Public Prosecutions concealing mitting Communist China to the THE first Trial Game in prepar |Prehs en anges aad Faces Diworce the bit, sarin oe ee ae ‘eidunen did pag
surance conveyed through the | allegations made against members United Nations, was ur\ierstood ee ee ee ae ae liplomatic relations with Chile | . SPIDGE The Soviet planes were engag ) well that no run was called
British Embassy in Paris that}of its staff, are untrue. Apart in diplomatic circles here to be . ote : + mene a sor 3 ' : a Ae the a | CAMBRIDGE, June 10 ing in target practice according | uitil the sixth over when Edrich
Britain will not submit counter-|from sending the letter from serving notice that some time this ae BY LL 2nd She was not among Me cours |. Divoroe, papers were, today |". scency. It said the Russtan|late: cut Valentine throligh- the
proposals at the outset of the Wing Commander Geoffrey Coop- summer its Government would : o tean vill be led by | Ses to whom the note was sent jserved on Mrs, Ric Yarda ere Roca paitetanae thi A cateaes ips for three runs
Schuman Plan. The conference|&! (a Labour Member) in whicn vote in favour of admitting Com- maverbs of Piexwick-Rovers and || inn. ~ Government. of tht | Lait, English nounerrnt who pi eiroass Phin ine Mrciite The frst half hour produced
J 20 the allegations were made, to the munist China to the United Na- Mr, Proverbs’ team will wear THielaits ube nate Wena “obmel es her own alncratt toung we! eee ianding ht up to Tem-| twelve runs, ten maidens coming
opens on June ‘ Tw : : S.5.R th note W I ‘ Id to show that England a fore landing, right uy Per rr
Director of Public Prosecutions tions Council. Sh te Bhirte at A Mr hmael’s Abt aonee thet doch question a wort, a talline , ciehof Airport i the first thirteen overs
©. s j . : ea wil ar Colourec ersey av " ta On % ) ICE » bef ? - “hed
After a certain hesitation in the BBC have taken no action. M. Chauvel, in his broadcast, inl arPaeb GE taat io ait the regime of the Antarctic, should ae Eee Nate we'T pit «eat The agency quoted a witnes An appeal for l.b.w: against
London about British procedure It was learned yesterday that} stated that the Soviet delegates Ga decided: withtit: tF mabictpa- | aaiitany ai ao tt cota wine That thi Montene, Aoatl drich at 124 in Valentine's firth
following last week’s breakdown the Prosecutions Office have ask-| had no right to walk out of the Pickwick ; e dad wi t pi pa-~ | adultery us alleged and that | seria atteribetrat th titude| 2ver Was disallowed, 22 minutes
ae V rare ed Scotland Yard, British Police ; ati over a second ton uit would’ not be defended. She) pre aye ‘ : id produced 23 runs and Ram
f the negotiations for Britain to United Nations delegation ov ' t pial en while the Skymaster 2
9 eee -- Congor.| Headquarters, to investigate the] the issue Dealing with Russian polar/}would not disclose the name of ' or Rpts , Jadhin, who had bowled ten over
be present at the Paris Confer- report. “al He guted. he jexploration, the note said it was|the correspondent preparing to land e Airpor which seven were maidens was
ence, the British Government is —Reuter : eae ealnnd {generally recognised that the The auburn haired 26-year-ohi Reuter rewarded when Edrich gu. hard
understood to have decided against "1 issue is c »xistence

—_——



tors Laazarev and|fiying housewife flew round the



al one going away and Weekes

(73 }Russian navigi
the present objection to the Con- I . of the United Nations as a World France W ill | Pellingshausen after whom the| world in a year and a day in 1948 ; . the antlers tlio tomk’ «hot cae
ference on any alternative Brit- U.S. Will Agree Organisation”. silineats hamed,|—49. Arriving with a godson at EES Will Start Military !

jusen sea was 4 to send the Middlesexman begk
a bropoen eis Stabili e vere the first to reach the*shores Ciera Wee rt last August G Aid To Indo-China to the pavilion for a well played
ritish views 0} e Schuman re of Antarctica in the nineteenth| described her husband a _ i mite. © 7 :
pian will be made known as the Or Risk War | Smuts Down With a fAntarétiga' In the. nineteenth deseribed, ber husband ag the) asitiNQTON, June_10
work of the Conference proceeds









| ceatiiont maae.” The United States Air Force Evans In
through day to day contacts in Of Annihilation a: rane | mtinent. She made the flight, she said,| will fly eight C 47. transport
Britain Pneumonia | Whaling In The Antarctic | ‘because I kn that people in| planes to Saigon next week Evans once again joined Bailey,
Reuter. PARIS, June 10 8 Europe and in the United States| start the flow of military aid to] but was given an early life when

‘ ‘ ; \ enw ‘ } 7 t Je sd | Stollmeye vith a comfortable
RY ¢ sie The viet. Union was taking} particularly, think that England i Indo-China, it wa innounced meyer wi g
M. Emmanuel Monick, Hon- The Soviet pron nein decadent and has hi

After Losing Cold War PRETORIA, June 10:
General Smuts, ill with pneu-
VIENNA, June 10. monia at the age of 80, was in a
The Austrian Communist By. |S condition to-night, it was





day 1 here tht The planes will rt jut to be accomplished, s 2
orary President of the Bank of|segular parf in. whaline in the | 1 it ay. SIM re tonig! The plane , aoe » be accomplished, slipped

; | I tent ¢tho|l wanted to prove what an ordin lown by American crew nd threw wide of the bowler to
France ast night confirmed) Antarctic, where fine ths of the |?

French evening newspapers re-| worl ’s whale ¢ were taken]

*

ry persor mm ordinar English ~Keute @ On page W
ber of Parliament, Poet and Play- De Ga TNT tee te ee ee



announced,

*
Price Of Rubber
‘ ‘e | wright Dr. Enst Fischer, in a} A bulletin issued at the South
Dangerously High statement prepared for t'se Aus-| African Ex-Premier’s farm near

trian Communist Peace Congress | here stated; “General Smuts, who
The American State Department} which opened today in Vienna,} was not so well this morning, un-
had sharply advised rubber pro-j; declared that a small clique of] fortunately had a pulmonary em-
ducing countries egainst the spec-| “powerful millionaires, corrupt} polism this afternoon which caused
ulative rises in the price of natural] politicians and unrestrained Gen- a prief severe state of collapse.
rubber. erals” (in the United States) had) «Tonight his condition is improved

The Department called notice to] “lost the Cold War and are now put must be regarded as serious.’
the “serious implications” of price; faced with the choice either to} —Reuter
movements, and advised both pro-| come to an agreement or to risk |
ducing and marketing countries} an unpredictable war of annihila- |
that “wide speculative swings in| tion.” |
the price of raw material would He added: “The day of this great |
perform a disservice to pieenewrd decision is approaching with giant}
and ‘consumer alike.—Reuter.

housewife coul do r Vior

ports that France intends to stabil-| @ On Page 15 7

; row-Taits have a daughter, born in eam . 7 2 eo U
ise the franc with gold and with| 11946 Oey Le ry hme wif }

the dollar this autumn Serene ana? | Vit Morrow-Tait piloted her

aireraft throughout the flight with

The Bank of France, it has been Rocea Is Italy's Meee ae a tk ae

reported, would buy gold on the; lHer plane, after a serie f acct

French market, asked Parliament ‘es 7 2 andar mtd ‘lahon sally.
to fix a “permanent” value for the| First World City | he rat rs ae 4 : for
france in terms of vold and of dot-| , le abando a
lars, abolish the office of Exchange | ROME, June 10. |
and make the franc freely coa- The tiny village of Rocca Sini-|,,
vertible with all other currencies,|balda in the Abruzzi Mountains
{9 miles North East of Rome today *
Official and black market prices} )e¢ame Italy’s first World City
for gold and for dollars have been Wealth Washington publisher
ilmost identical for some time | Mr Caresse Crosbie has convert

M Monick commented last! ., ost of ite 800 inhabitants t
1 “T tabi 3 i
Sak , ae stabilis tion of thel... creed of world citizenship Ex-Rebel Leader

be very important for|

France. It will consolidate our At a mass gathering in the 5
currency on all foreign maxitete L2astial castle overlooking the vil- Held Up In |



on the
For fiv

ai u











POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER




did odd jobs in Canada und the
United States to earn mone for
1 new aircraft Revter

strides.” —Reuter.



Abbe Probes Mystery

aie e | and prove that France is aiving| lage, she appealed to them t â„¢ |
Of The Rock Paintings stability to her economy,” preach “peace in the world—a Indonesia
| —Reuter. | united world without fortunes or
. ars.” S 1AP E, June 10
* . JOHANNESBURG. - ii | eee se

Abbe Henri Breuil, veteran French archaeologist, leaves}
here in a few days’ time to try to establish whether South- |

Mrs. Crosbie told the women of

1 he will not allow the wife and three
NURSES Rocca, renamed today Rocea Del] yiidren of Captain Raymond





aA













: : ; : i ck of the World) “wef unm roo” ste 1 mer rebe
: ern Africa was inhabited by a white race thousands of | . > a Mundi (Rock the W rid) “wel “Tureo” Westerling—for be}
years ago | COME L AIN fomen can take # ind an leader—to leave Indone Mr
SUE ie A We tees oh alee Lt He is goihg first to Chibi Re-| pt e can insist that the powers of] fF. R, Massey, his coun aid
: ) Be | ; 1 ic energy. ¢ labo and of|here to-day
66 serve near Fort Victoria, Souther. LONDON A tomic energy : : 2 - a vhs used ’ Ind ae plication for |
Permanent Peace Rhodesia, which he visited two It used to be that you couldn’t | intellectual endeavou eet eiite tanta. Staten 6 »|
years ago : see the nurses for the trees. But)! only for peaceful purposes Westerling ee ive
oa? a that’s changed, and the nurses cone ime before the Suprein ease We have a regular stock
Frontier In Poland Then he found rock painting ] TX (Ale don’t like it As she finishec eakir Dr there to-day, but was adjourned
} - * r . . e ” j wv * or of t ne § j ling
R e d lof people with white skins and a / , oS Hi Nurses at London's St. Charles ee. F * a ail i el intil June 21 at Ww in of Gents’ Siandard Mod
eorganise |long red hair carrying European-| | “Put that down at once | Hou Hospital complained that tall trees | ‘vho claims to be Italy * Mr ) request .
5 itype bows and arrows. He was| | Often ee ores et 0 te which once shielded them from the | citizen, tore up hic Italian pe { West rling, stated t cy els always at your dis
WARSAW, June 10. | unable to stay long enough to make | poticism of the handling of curious have been uprooted. Now, | port ahd threw the plece i aus Shae ii os . th th,
The West-Gern Communist |a thorough study. that East African scheme.” | they said, they have to keep their ia deep well Mr Massey to apply : 16n tai posal. You can get them
weekly Sozialistischer Informa- curtains. drawn for privacy —Reuter. | utch Consul in Sint + pose ; ; i
tions-Dienst to-day said the East Three years ago he found paint- j permission for them eave In-| fitted with or without 3

German Government delegation! ings in the Brandberg Mountaiis,

" SE avn Sa winger “pe a 3 ; : y . : os 7 ’ I have since be inform veeds,
Wy tisenilee ‘as Gas titi |cunsiaare were oaaoed ir tore. of 550 HIDDEN LOUDSPEAKERS ome that Bs. Wentering ites
tion recognising the der-Neis conside ere related to those o I, | 4 4 4 thor ch ren will not be allowed

Line as a permanent “peace fron- | Chiki : !

i o leave e co ry”, Mr. Masse

tier’ with Poland, not only for | * Yrs 7 » lee tk unt

East Germay;y, but also for West! The White Lady FOR M.P Ss SPELCHES aid.—-Reuter f 2 * Me
Germany | f . a

'donesia




















; a Oy ee
The paper said Walter Ulbright| One Brandberg painting he has . + rks ge |
‘ ‘act G ier) (na Thite Lady 2c » it 7 f A wy \es 2
(Deputy Kast German Premier),|9amed White Lady, because it is , a ar . ° mY
the le r of the German delega-|0f a white-skinned, red-haire New Commons kasy On The b Terrorists Kill Constables “A “eg 47 ; &
tion signed this declaration also| ¥Cman wearing a white dress : ‘ te
on behalf of West Germany.” | To make MPs audible in every The Most Elaborate No Booming ie In Johore Fracas . ee /
The Communist ver declared} When he returns to Johannes-| Part of the new House of Cor Sound experts who devised tt | SINGAPORE. June 10 =~ ee
the “historic declara of W |burg in six weeks’ time he will| ™ons, to be used for the first t TI ficatio new system, emphas se ts killed thre
saw great ble for all of|organise u further expedition to} October 26, 550 loudspeakers which is cl to be the most does. not mean 550 loudsp tided other
Germ hy South-We 1 Africa to make a full! are be'ng installed Jaborate I he wor « is I © each booming and echoing, as : ‘ n the ioe Be mbust Pau
The ements t sez were of the Brandberg Tiny amplifiers are distri necessar by a wartin ieci ome sports ground enact ine ‘3 . CAVE SHEE HP Ohd ARaD & Co., Utd.
conch r b f equality through every part of the 1am- of M Churchill ng the o Amplificatior ll b ri tl
or vt f elcomes ber from floor to roof mittee MP: } cided tt merely to e the voices t t
$* t t the So- t jiscover whether @ They are concealed i carvin i¢ T f the new House fortable hearin ev ] >
eG h pos- i did once, on oak panels on pillas le The nsisted that the t t of the 1 ber } { ! 711192 12 nH <
th gr le Southern’ and head rests. and hidd« ehind yuld be of ti ume } ri Ar fficial ill I ‘ t t hot de t ens 2 & 13 BROAD STREET
fill "| Africa, becoming absorbed into plaques bearing the t t d or { t here ht r tcl nt ( Beg
1 the native . design which is +t s t hon 4 11 I ‘ l i
Die i —L.E-S. the Commons. ee gant £ L.¥



Reuter



VAAL MUNN
PAGE TWO SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JUNE 11, 1950

, OCLC DPPG EPO E POPOL PPE YYPEN | | ADY COLLYMORE opened, Barbados Scholar 1939 € e Coming Wedding
LABORATE preparations are
E afoot for the wedding in Port-
of-Spain on July 8, of Miss Gloria
Fakoory of Trinidad and Mr No
man Elias of British Guiana. The





rd

mM
Last 2 Shows TO-DAY
5 and 8.30 p.m
x

Warner's Hit! Jane: Wyman, Lew Ayres in

“JOHNNY BELINDA”

- the children’s Fancy Dress ai - : a
Competition at the Fair at the P. oe ge — oo
Hastings Rocks yesterday after-|}° eae a y tis =6Canadia:
neon, in aid of the poor of the nips ‘anaes a et
James Stree ist C . ri yeste yY morning
| James Street Methodist Church. T.C.A. from Montrea: for






SSSSSOOHN OOS





































* holiday in Barbados » wedding takes place in Port-of
eat eke Cauiie € cnt te ok % Cocktail Party Barbados Scholar of 1939, h: a ‘ Spain and a specially hat ters
“9 LIVES ARE NOT “JUKE x Mss Molly Radcliffe gave ee Canada since 1940 i : hc Aur wags wane * I
ENOUGH’ and Gra” ockte art vesterda MecGi niversity and was als - “gy ae ;
Ronald Reagan Ann Sheridan Cocktail Farty yes at the John Mopkitis Hospitel ir from Georgetown.

- |cvening at the Crane Hotel, fo
c SOOO OCC GOOCH OOOO": 566647044 >| the members of the committee o*
SS | the Madame Bromova School of

~ | Dancing
GAIETY (the Garden) ST. JAMES

Last 2 Shows TO-DAY MAT. & pam. NIGHT 8.20 Staying With Her Daughter

Presently on a visit to Br
Guiana is the bride’s father
Richard Fakoory, Principal
Richard Fakoory and Com
Limited, of Port-of-Spain. A k«

Baltimore for two years

Dr. Payne obtained his M D
in 1945 and his Ph.D. earlier
this month. He was marr.@d ji;
1946.





turfite he attended the recent
Just — the same time h« day meeting of the Demerara Tu
ann: "ER? | RS. G. D. Frost left yester-|arrived at Seawell, his younger Club which he said he “enjoy
Bob Hope in “GREAT LOVER brother Anscele, who is wil!



immensely.’
eae a oa Mr. Fakoory is asguest of hi
future son-in-law, Mr. Norman
Elias, one of the Principals
Messrs N. Elias and Son, Geor;
town. After the wedding

couple will reside in Georgetown

After Short Holiday
RS. ‘Bill’ Stephens was at
the airport on Thursd ay

for T.C.A. for Canada. She :
| is going to Montreal for Medical; Barclays Bank here returned
jattention. She will be staying} from three months long leave i:
| with her daughter Mrs. Marjorie|@ng’and. He arrived on th
Vioskaluk, who has been living | “Golfite.

n Canada for five years.
Took Teachers’ Course

RS. A. CONLIFFE of Dun-
cans, St. Philip is now back in
Curbados after spending six year:
in England. He was ome oj the

MONDAY AND TUESDAY AT 8. so P.M
Paramount's Action Hit!

ALAN LADD A “WHISPERING SMITH”

Color By Technicsior °
with Brenda Marshall, Robert Preston, Dowald Crisp









| Accompanying Mrs. Frost, was
| Mrs. Ken Albrant from Mon-
| treal, who has been staying with
Mr. and Mrs. L. D, Frost at
jolders, St. James, on several

ee ee ee te ee PSOE PFPA P OPO? >

GLOBE THEATRE

SSSSOOOOROS IOS































ivi morning to se a eg les
S veeks holiday. Mr. AYbrant wa-|P2ssengers arriving by — in aie Wate ate rae
$ ilso down for a couple of weeks ste png he ty pa aan ) a-
< he returned last week. welstieien, =e yes Mrs. Barnes atrived her
TO « + aioe i re 5 about three eks ag Ath hei
. DAY 5.00 & 8.30 P.M. AND CONTINUING rere PUOOESESIN INF rae tt ee ee Ree hagbadl oho wes Mare tin oyt > |
- . ‘ > i ri on business, and she remained on
K Universal Inte " % 1 $ : ai 2 ground staff in April 1944 and 1 iness, and she remained or
g Ss: nternational Presents % % ROY AL (Worthings: after serving for five years, too) to spend a short holiday with
Md Ris ade ity " " a Teacher’s Course at Lancaste: her daughter. 7
% « ‘ bs 14) Tae Pe eer ee SS eo Training College which las.e4 for . {
x { { S| sb %| 13 months. ‘" On Long Leave
% | % REPULLIC BIG DOUBLE | He said that the course, although 4 JUST starting his long leave is
} Charles Ann Sir Cedric x x Tom BROWN Audrey LONG a meee sone Cue to the long : CM ee ie Soe eee ; 5 iJ Mr. Keith Miner who ac-
o BOYER BLYTH HARDWICKE $s “DUKE OF CHICAGO” ae ce _ yo vane , . . nie companied by his wife arrived
. 4 E » S a per F \s wie : a * ao Rinametia wisn hee 4
% SPECIAL SHORTS - 3) PH ’ And ‘| interesting one and afforded him AMONG THE PASSENGERS arriving from Canada by T.C.A pis wie ot et were (left oes - oe aes five as ;
$ SEECIAL 3 S: ey ee the opportunity of Having 12 to right) Miss Margaret Clarke, Miss Ann Winter, Mr. Hugh Proverbs an Ss Pat Skeete. ears pve oas mor we ta
% (1) Unusual Latest Newsreel % % es) weeks’ school practice among the Just behind and almost hidden by Miss Skeete is Mr. Kenneth Wood and at the extreme right Venez er nas Oe ey Ps ee
it r : R % MONDAY & TUESDAY English children whom he found . 5. Wood See a la or four years whe re
(2) Harmony Highway (Musical) ¥ x 5 and 8.30 very amiable. is Mrs. ’ a ere ee the Petro-
B x > ORC Republic Double . . oa: . aC ervic }
A DORSNGE GNCMESTRA. — S| "SON OF ADVENTURE Arrived Yesterd Second Year Science M.Sc. In Animal Nutrition Leaving In July Leaving Barbados on Thursday
merica’s Best Dance Band — g and rive esterday iSS Ann Winter, arrived a. Hugh Proverbs, son o1 Mr, ISS PAT SKEETE, daughter py B.W.I.A they are off to
x (3) ENGLAND vs. WALES 8\% NIGHTTIME IN NEVADA RS. ENID ALDER was at M from Canada yesterday by M and Mrs. C. A, ‘Bertie’ of Mr. and Mrs. Bruce California via Puerto Rico.
; si eoasn aki t my , x WEDNESDAY 8.99 _Seawell early yesterday ~ CA, and will be here for a rroverbs of ‘Flint Hall’ returned Skeete of Edgecumbe, St. Philip, S
s Match x x cananan MIGHTS morning to meet Mrs. B. E. Shut- gncrt holiday before going on to from Canada yesterday by T.C.A., returned from Canada yesterday Intransit For Montserrat
. See Jackie Milburn England's Dashing Centre Forward 4 ~ Hhewents whe oe ved from Ontario her home in St. Kitts wnere he has just Penne pe eee M* erode Sek
% Notching 8 Goals vs. Wales S13 yesterday by T.C.A. to spend two Ann, who used to go to schoo) M.Sc. degree in Animal Nutri- one year course in Domestic servant of Montserrat who
% EMPIRE months’ holiday with Mrs. E. M. in Barbados at Codrington High tion at MacDonald College in Science. went up to England in 1940 has
% i othe Labs aiciite idach oo at Searles Estate Christ School has just finished her sec- Quebec. as She expects to leave Barbados just returned to the West Indies
s$ T mh eTIN . MONDAY “TUESDAY ane ae ond year at McGill University Hugh has been in Canada since jn July for England, at the same having been demobbed from the
x ne ie S 445 & 8.30 & tos doing Science. She will be in 1941, three years in the Army time as her sister Elizabeth, who R.A.F. last month with the rank
% Local Talent Audition this Morning at 9.30 a.m. All ¢ % pot ane To % Canada And U.S, Visit the West Indies for her Summer and the rest at College, will be going to school there. of Fi/Sgt. Pilot.
$s weaited ter Lani aaa = a 8 a : m. ee ll are x TORY Ne Ee it eraesain ie 3 ISS Dorothy Fitzgerald, who holidays and will then be re On Honeymoon For Thr Month He arrived here yesterday
x s a Show on Friday 16th ~ in — R left yesterday by T.C.A. is turning to Canada to continue her , s ee - ontns morning by the “Golfito” intran-
8 ETH WOOD. h
- With — . “MOTHER DIDN'T TELL | off to Canada on holiday and she studies > oe left etes to ISS Margaret Clarke, daugh- sit for Montserrat and was ac-
% ME” also plans to visit the United T.C.A. Staff M. b liv oe Sa: ae ened Neraan ter of Mr. and Mrs. H.W companied by his wife. During
2 en States before she returns home acs Gaet ng embers Nag «Bite Nace gle z 8Y Clarke of Pine Hill has just their short stay in Barbados, M1
éi MGM's Musical Spree in Tropical Color By TECHNICOLOR? SuGs RAVE Re: ame ~ f ISS BUNNY BLAKELY, Who by TCA. ieee one completed her first year in Home and Mrs. Meade will be staying
st - Se — a>. 2 é > Arrivin June 14th isa T.C.A, agent in Edmonton, His wife is from ocronto, ane Economics at MacDonald College. with Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Ward
. ; : , Wy ROXY x ISS GR 8 myer Aiberta arrived yesterday by he was married there on June ge arrived yesterday by T.C.A. at Warners, Christ Church
¢ wot 7 $ % PRACT BAMLENER; T.C.A., to spend two weeks, 8th. to spend three months holiday at Mr. Meade is a son of Mr
; saat WN 2 TODAY TO MONDAY $ | who is at present in Domin- here, staying at the Ocean View|. His two brothers who are also jome. Her parents are both in C. R. Meade, retired Treasurer
a ¢ > 4.30 & 8.15 % ica, writes saying that she will be fyotel, Also arriving yesterday| i" Canada were present for the Ganada but will be returning of Montserrat who has been over
JANE POWELL - ANN SOTHERN xe REPUBLIC BIG DOUBLE 9 [arriving here on June 14th by the and staying at the Ocean View | Wedding, Lear was Bestman and shortly . ~ here as a delegate, attending the
RUDE Cer uenasn) Red % John CARROLL — Adele MARA Lady Nelson. vere Miss Helen Pz : ‘ Freddie was an usher, : Standing Closer Association Com-
UTR EEIRE x es a s Helen Patterson who The Wood di tt Re-Appointed itt Talk
’ = ¥ “ 5 * ; with T.C./ : and e S are spendin 1e€ . aa. mittee Talks
POCO SSO SOOO IPL SCG PODOD ODODE OOD | ee oN Rexel x To Jamaica Miss. “Sin cy Qui oo one first week of their visit at bne- RRIVING by the “Gollito
rs 2 Ss A © > Z , , s 5
= % “THE PLUNDERERS” % M*. ‘Bob’ Green of Interna- with T.C.A., in Winnipeg Otte rabank. yesterday were Mr. and Mrs os aes
? =| s Starring 9 tional Aeradio Ltd. left Quigley hopes to be here two ‘ George Whewell who after four Big?
z= % Rod CAMERON — Ilona MASSEY x Barbados on Thursday by B.W.I.A iy pe a "tees R sane. Mayer Bes ai ei ae Dect mde lg oe
> ; 330 ©~©»~»~=—d | for Jamaica , RS i Hie ge ae 7 : : ayers returned to Barbados, where
TUESDAY 8.30 . only sti , for e wee hay . q ’
e eelS canacas’ miguTs Be ea ar et and two children Barbara yr, Whewell has been re-appoint-
x and Patricia came in yesterday ed to the Engineering staff of
aay : min - oo ‘
4 HAVE YOU A TICKET . x OLYMPIC taal ake "ae rag OP Sg Cable and Wireless (W.I.) Ltd
: FO % Last TWO SHOWS TODAY about four week's holiday before , Their son Roger accompanied
= Rr . % 4.80 & 8.45 going on to the U.S.A. ; them. Vv
s Mr. Mayers who is with the First Visit
$ REPUBLIC BIG DOUBLE Atlas Supply Co, in Bel, ; , . :
GRAND POLO BA % = ROY ROGERS and TRIGGER y gium, is PRAYING HIS first visit to
> is a the son of Rev. Herbert Mayers en - ri 1
% “NIGHTTIME IN NEVADA” a en ea ee here in 1911, cuit, owner war Metropolitan
— AT a 5 na was at one time attached to (yy) ‘0: Ww k. He
% “SONS OF ADVENTURE” Si. Matthias Church, but is now ee naga die sakclinn on ine
MARINE HOTE i% Lynne ROBERTS—Russ HAYDEN ie Clete om M. ‘cig Golfito” from England where ,he
L | " MONDAY TUESDAY now ayin his ‘third visit’ to Mad been staying for the Pa
$ Reg ati the 4 Cae He fi ird visit to year and was accompanied by jis
SATURDAY, JULY FIRST, 1 ist. inst, ‘Repubtic ‘Serial here in 1925 and then rotrned tt Wife and infant son John. Tixey
THESE ARE AVAILABLE % KING OF JUNGLELAND IFICENT 1984, a me cere expect to be here for a couple ot
’ . & Starring: Clyde BEATTY ; months holiday and wi > stay-
From irae arene. Advocate Co., Ltd. or iB senescence MAGN After Four Months ing at the Marine Hotel.
— : ; | : :
“ca If cAsACAS”‘ekcors San NCO. Touring Caribbean
HUA LL t © Brit



ORS OS

Do you buy
ADVERTISING?

DELICIOUS

HUNDREDS
KNO Ww. N





‘
\POOGOOOOSS

POA COOOSESSES $OBSBOGSSS9OVOSOS SOS DOCSOOSOOSF,

Oe




COLD DANISH
BUFFET SUPPER

SERVED
SUNDAY NIGHT

From 7 to 11 o'clock




Public Health Department, Brit-
ish Guiana, returned home
recently by B.W4.A. after spend-
ing four months’ holiday here.
She «was staying at “Brookdale”,
Holetown, St. James.

Spent Three Months
R. and Mrs. Michael Han-
schell were arrivals yester-
day morning from England on the
“Golfito”, after spending three
months’ holiday. Mr. Hanschell
is Superintendent of Agriculture,
St. Vincent and will be here for
a couple of days before leaving
to resume his duties.

Mr. and Mrs. Wanschell are
staying with Hon’ble Mrs. Muriel
Hanschell at “Bosvigo”, Eagle
Hall Road.

Pre-Retirement Leave
. AND Mrs. Allan Hodgson
left yesterday by T.C-A., for
Montreal, where Mr, Hodgson
will be spending three months
pre-retirement leave. Mr. Hodg-
son who is Director of Telecom~
munications, Aeronautical, was

M Arthur Seymour, who ar-
rived in Barbados on May
S3lst to give lectures on W.I.
poetry for the Extra-Mural Class-
es of the W.1. University here,
left on Thursday by B.W.I.A
for Antigua on a similar mission,
From there he will visit Jamaica
and expects to return to B.G. on
July 4th.

Off To New Post

APT. Jimmy Lynch of the

Devonshire Regiment after
six weeks’ holiday in Barbados,
staying with his mother Mrs.
Cyril A. Lynch, of White Hall,
St. Michael, left on Thursday by
B.W.I.A. for Jamaica and will
join a Troop Ship there for Eng-
land.

Jimmy has been stationed in
Austria with the Dorsets, and is
now on his way to England
where he will be appointed to a
fresh post.

Back From U. K. Holiday
R. E. R: C. BOYCE of Bar-

clays Bank returned yester
day morning from England on the



Mr. G. B. NILES

Passed Bar Finals

R. G. BENNETT NILES, Sen-

ior Clerk of the Labour
Department who left Barbados in
November 1948 has just passed
his bar Finals in England, at the
end of the Trinity Term. Mr.
Niles will be called to the bar
later this month, after which he
will be returning to Barbados at
the earliest opportunity.

Mr. F. G. Smith, B.A., formerly
an Assistant Master at Comber-
mere School, has just passed hif
examination in Contract and Tort,
Criminal and Constitutional Law.

Bank Official Returns
M* and Mrs. Marcel Wicks

and their little son John,
returned from England yesterday

in the Bahamas for seven years|“Golfito” after spending three morning on the “Golfito” after
and three years in Barbados.| months’ holiday. He was accom— spending three months’ holiday.
After his leave he will be join-| panied by his wife and little son Mr. Wicks is an official of Bar-





ing a firm of Telecommunication | Michael. clays Bank.
or oO you uy Consulting Engineers in Mon-
treal. CRYPTOQUOTE—Here’s how to work it:

During his holiday however AXYDLBAAXR
he will pay an official visit to

shi is LONGFELLOW
ee ae eee ee One letter simply stands for another. In this example A is used

SS SS forthcom: eren beni (or the three L’s, X for tHe two O's, etc. Single letters, apos-
| Broadcasting in the West inane, trophies, the length and formation of the words are all hints.
AQUATIC CLUD CUNEMA (Members Only)

Intransit Each day the code letters are different.
TO-NIGHT TO TUESDAY NIGHT at 8.30

ISS MOIRA KING, daughter
‘YOU GOTTA STAY HAPPY”

Starring JOAN FONTAINE ° JAMES STEWART of Mr. and Mrs. Percy King ; 4
With ‘BDDIE ALBERT 0: ROLAND YOUNG \:o: PERCY KILBRIDE of Georgetown, B.G. arrived from XUQ FPJ JZP QBKYXF MWQK,.JZP
A Universal-International Pioture

Sees br British Guiana on Thursday by; KAPTIMPK WN XAZWWFYXKIPMK,
ine SERTRSDAY RE BaS Bo. B.W.LA., and has been spending
SNE

PRESTON: FOSTER ALAN CURTIS » “\NN RUTHERFORD a few days with the Carlton ZXLP X MPKIJ—YXKMIJBXF.,

i MaNSIDE J Stoute’s in Hastings. She is due “
jn cssehiaat Hisar’. to leave toGay for Antigua where Cryptoquote: IT BEFITS THOSE WHO’ ARE

NOTICE | LADIES — YOUR SHOES!

CLOSING for BREAKFAST HOUR THE DEVONSHIRE

fog ee , MADE BY MANSFIELDS OF ENGLAND
From Monday, 19th June, our Office and Depart-
ments will be closed to business from 11 a.m, to 12
noon.
Our working hours will therefore be :—
Mondays to Fridays | 8 a.m. to 11 a.m.
}12 noon to 4 p.m.

Saturdays 8 a.m. to 12 noon

This general closedown for the breakfast hour has
been decided on in the interests of our customers In
order to avoid inconvenience and delays. Our cus-






| certified
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FOR SATISFACTION. tomers are accordingly asked to co-operate by arrang-
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MANNING & Co. Lid.-Agents BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON

FACTORY LTD.

Another shipment of NURSES SHOES-Just In



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SUNDAY, JUNE 11, 1950





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SUNDAY ADVOCATE

(iardening Hints
For Amateurs













Care Of The Garden In Thx
Wet Months
g ther y weather wt -
that the time saved from water~*
ing, is mor than fully occupie! x
by weed-} ng, and the gene! P
Ww e1y
vou ove t i
I cep ly ir kk. Afte
the «
uid ¢ forked, ar tr
8 uich e on tl
e 7m 1 re ust
Â¥. On no account shoul
hard crust which forms the
beds after rain left, as it ex
clu th i tarves tt
plar
There reat nicety in know
ing the exact ne to fork a be
ifter n. If it done while the
hed . t results in
o nud icking to the
Y ( 1f hard lumps in



r I du if on the other
it left til too dry, a har
erust is encountered whic
to nall gritty bi’
the bed a very ugly appear





nee, Fe 1 the in-between tir
whe t i has dried out bit,
yet is not wholly dry Then the
earth it a ft crumbly *
t hen forked, in a
-d appearance *
oO ce can teach jt
é ti for thi ok
5 tir ea rain W
( t top sol
f i resulting in the bed hav -
horrid sunken look The ie Se
¢ is t 1 very apt to become 5

good

thi

forking is in-
the



NAPPY” is the feature attraction, starring Joan Fontaine
and James Stewart, with Eddie Albert, Roland Young and
Percy Kilbride of “Ma and Pa Kettle” fame, Rollicking
through a series of highly amusing and slightly cockeyed
situations that all add up to love’s young dream in the end,
Joan Fontaine and James Stewart prove themselves an
excellent comedy team and are aided and abetted in their
hilarity by Eddie Albert as Jimmy’s wacky friend

lo concoct this amusing romantic one of the funniest bits in the
comedy, it is necessary to have a film. Roland Young as Dee Dee’
thoroughly spoiled society giri uncle handles his role in his own
with miilions, who {§ also a run- inimitable fashion and _ Perey
away bride, the pilot of a cargo Kilbride—the farmer into whos

plane, his co-pilot, an embezzle:
who can be swayed by the tough
of a baby’s hand and a spooning

field the plane lands, is excellent,
with his large family of eight or
more children, which, he says,
pair of honeymooners. To these, “is just the beginning!” Eddie
add one chimpanzee who smokes Albert is bright and breezy, full!
cigars, a corpse on the way to its of wisecracks and contribute:

own funeral and a lot of frozen plenty of laughter.

fish, When everything and every- The settings and photograph)

body has been thoroughly mixed are good and the action doesn’t

up in a bad storm and crash landed Jeave much time to cateh you

in an Oklahoma cornfield at breath. ’

night—you will have a roug. “Woman's Vengeance”

idea of why “You Gotta Stay Showing at the Globe Theatre

Happy!” Under the circumstances, this week-end is “A WOMAN'S
I it's the only thing to do! VENGEANCE” sstarring Charles



S iY in continuous ral! J Boyer, Ann Blyth, Jessica Tand
, uy n ous Té Joan Fontaine, in the role of and Sir Cedric Hardwicke. As a
veut certain plan (such 85 Dee Dee Dillwood, shows herself point of interest, the story, writ
Gerbera Bougainvillea, et to be a very deft comedienne of ten by Aldous Huxley, is based on
their healthy deep green colour yo mean talent, Nov only is she a famous English murder trial
id turn a Rly yellow to aimo funny, but she manages to appear and tells of the death of an in-
wh ih caused by the exct * most attractive in a flying suit valid wife, under mysterious ci
ol Wa which See to preven’ that is several sizes too large for cumstance Due to the subtle
( pial rom obtaining t her. James Stewart, as the pilot, suggestions of a jealous woman
ec iry iron from the soil Th? who is long on flying, but short who is in love with him, the hus
see ary f a solution of Su’- gy finances and slightly girl-shy band is arrested, convicted on cir-
The ¢ ls s “4 a > = we [ inte the bargain, is a natural for Hew na eg gg bos ne i
‘= a 8 . “te tence é 2 eve
lve % oz. of this chemical in the part and his efforts to get the the execution, bis family doctor,
ome water. and to apply it each Chimp to smoke a cigar early in who has always believed him in-
week to the sick plant until it re- the, morning by smoking one nocent, solves the mystery, and
imes i normal colour himself with disastrous results, isthe ending is filled with terrific

}
———=»,
|
/
Teale a
YES’ it's true.. Lund
* jet Yardley
8 out of 10 American dentists
say—IPANA dental care- promotes Pamper your
healthier gums — brightens toch eo :
Stimulate it gently with
and, during the
}



As the husband, Charles Boyer



“THIS WEEK’S GUESS STAR

plays brilliantly, what is said to |

be his most dramatic role. Jessica
Tandy, as the woman, bitter and
frustrated in her love gives a re
markable performance. Sir Cedric
Hardwicke presents a truly splen
did portrayal of the doctor, who
refuses to accept Boyer’s guilt and
Ann Blyth, as Boyer’s second wife
is extremely good and is undoubt-
edly a fine young emotional
actwess

The settings are ‘excellent, and |
worthy of particular mention is ap |
accurate reproduction of the |
famous Old Bailey, London’s cen-
tral criminal court. “A Woman's
Vengeance” is an outstanding
dramatic film, brilliantly directed
and acted

“Johnny Belinda” is
return visit—this time to
Plaza (Oistins) Some of
may have already seen it

paying a
the
you

those who haven't, this is an
opportunity to see a really splen
did motion picture drama, superb

ly acted and widely acclaimed as
an outstanding film. Jane Wyman,
as Belinda, the mute girl, ie ex
tremely skilful in her portrayal o
1 most difficult role—a role which
won her an Academy Award. She
is supported by Lew Ayres, Agnes
Moorhead and Charles Bickford,
all of whose performances are
notaole

It appears that I made two errors
last week on my review of “Three
Came Back", and though I was
aware of them before her letter
was printed, | wish to thank Mrs
C. A, Mitchell for calling them to

my attention. How the first one
occurred is beyond me, as it is
obvious to anyone that this film
is taken from the book of the



. r
1 you 4
go
skin with the /
Ke |
leansing Creams, afi
{ |
) il
ght Cream Che h }
{ Lot mu ey
ne of the Toning Lotio
. -
jay, sucihe and cleanse it wit f

|

but for |

)



PAGE THREE





heavy day of rain plants
are sometimes so water
at they will be found
the ground, Often a gocd
to scatter tt water, and a 5
hand, will right them. But Xe ime nat Che econd ene
t 2 use of tall thing such as At the Cinema namely the incorrect title of the
oltyhocks, a forked stick will be i book t t M Keith autographed
ece ry to prop them up for Colons 3 1—I cah only say
| Sho hedge at bn that I should ha checked the
} be beaten dov j a gooc alan » befo er ‘ re
ere KYOU GOTTA STAY HAPPY” io sti:
of the row, fasten a strong cc ter on Wn ind the titl
from one take to the other in appt at ree . time
front of the Peas, pressing them sUTIS corre Ot
back intd an upright position B G B |to M Mitchell than}
After they are in a good position y ® ® well, for her interest
agair tread down the earth ,
around the roots firmls At the Aquatic Club, this weekend, “YOU GOTTA STAY suspense and dramatic tension CROSSWORD



Across
1. This is always ¢ g rw
6. Stay! let the sailor die, (5)
B. Split-peas. (4)

10. A foreign title so









(3) im ft
412. Such crust shoul
(4) 4
1b. Scintilinte, (7)
18. It's the pea th psots diet
19. Found tn the riva i)
As @ tissue it ; (1S
2, It's th 4)
4. A fistic ene 1)
4. Examines )
Down
1. The sort of knight who does r
ret of val t )
1, Belt t nt
s. Beau of t =r
ppre 1
» Receptacie su . it
lass r, (6-3)
1. Follaw t { 3)
1 )
de 4)
16 Musician t cockney t
Calls
4). Queer t r gardem. (8
20. V at ' 4)
21. A ci
‘ hero
1, Vary: 4
11, Roc
iy Bus
2. Pinte
Down: |
4. Auth
Geen: 1b. ¥u i
\
\
4 +
~~ ay?

beauty preparations by YA R be } i. E ¥

Cleansing Creams Night Cream Taning I

} 1 I st te

YARDLEY 3 ILD B
.& CMBR OK

PAGE FOUR 2





touring West Indies team and an England team
been locked in combat at historic Old Trafford in Man-
rest match of thé 1950 West Indies tour

pion Thursday the
have

chester the scene of the

of England.

The West Indies, with six wickets in hand require 264 runs for
victory. This hasbeen a match that up to now has hardly had any
equal in the history of West Indies cricket from the point of view of
a bewildering fluctuation of fortunes and the intriguing shuffling of
advantage and initiative between the teams.

It is a far cry to the 1939 duel between the West Indies and
England at the same Old Trafford; but then the traditional ‘“Manches-
ter weather”

first

only served to produce another draw.
SMALL SCORING IN 1939
EW students of West Indian cricket history will have forgotten
the comparatively small England score of 164 for 7 wickets de-
clared, thanks to a fighting 76 by Hardstaff in. 100 minutes and the
West Indies’ smaller reply of 133, then saved from mediocrity only
by the batting genius of George Headley who scored 51 of these.

The game petered out into a tame draw» with England declaring
at 128 for the loss of six wickets in their second innings and the West
Indies’ replying with 43 for four”Wickets by close of play

In the game commencéd on Thursday the West Indies entered
the fray under completely different cireumstances. They were now
fresh from winning the rubber from England in 1948 in the West
Indies and had also won the rubber from India in India in 1949.

FIRST FIVE DAY TEST
OW they meet England for the first time in Tests that have been
given the status of five days as compared with three in 1928,
1933 and 1939.

Now they realise that they challenge England for the right to
challenge Australia in turn for world cricket supremacy. And so the
fight is much more intense than on any ‘other occasion. The result
means more to the West Indies than it has ever meant.

With five England wickets down in their first innings for 88 the
hopes of the West Indies raised to the highest pinnacle of
happiness and optimism and must have been correspondingly dashed
when the other five wickets added 224.

The West Indies fared almost as badly early in their
the first four wickets falling for 94 runs but the other
added 121 runs-

A second innings total of 288 runs set the West Indies the
of making 386 runs for victory and four wickets fell yesterday
122 runs.

were

innings
six wicket

task

for

FOUR KEY MEN

HETHER they will make the additional 262 runs tomorrow is

entirely problematical with the scales of balance weighted
heavily on the side of England. There is no use beating about the
bush, the whole of the West Indies hopes are pinned Jeffrey
Stollmeyer and Christiani who are batting and Gomez and skipper
Goddard.

The wickyt that according to the commentaries and observations
from private individuals is certainly no credit to the groundsman’s
art and tomorrow it will be five days old and so the task of the
batsmen, always a difficult one during this match, will not
easier one to all intents and purposes.

However ¢ricket is a game of glorious uncertainties and we in
the West Indies have seen Jeffrey Stollmeyer and Gerry Gomez
play many a crisis knock before arid also*saw Robert Christiani score
99 in his first appearance in a Test match when he represented the
West Indies against England at Kensington in 1948.

THE TIME FOR INQUESTS
HE GAME is not yet finished and after the Test will be the time
for inquests but it does seem as if the theory that John Goddard
left down one of his pace bowlers—Jones—took with him Christiani
another batsman instead of C. B. Williams, another slow spin bowler,
will be one of the chief subjects of the post moftem. Jones,
in the absence of Johnson, would have been very awkward

on

be an

certainly

Whatever is the outcome of the game, the team can rest assured
that the majority of level headed persons in the West Indies are
morally behind them, wish them well and appreciate a great deal
of the odds which are facing them and which they are surmounting
with commendable fortitude.

One could not write even a passing line about the match in progress
without paying tribute to the magniffcent bowling performance of
tall, slim left arm bowler Alf Valentine of Jamaica.

VALENTINE’S MAGNIFICENT BOWLING
TILL in his teens, Valentine played his first season in Senior Cup
Cricket in Jamaica in 1948. He toured Trinidad this year with



the Jamaican team and earned selec-
‘tion in the West Indies team. His
figures were not startling but his easy
‘action, his command of length and
this ability to spin the ball rather than
| cut it slightly by using the seam gave
‘me the impression that here was the
man for whom the West Indies were
looking since 1930-31 in Australia
and 1939 in England.

It is with pardonable pride that I






claim the honour of the first West
| | Indian journalist in these parts that
} pressed his claims for inclusion in

, the 1950 West Indies team.

| RECORDS TOPPLED
H* established the record of tak-
: ing 13 wickets for the lowest
{number of runs—-13 for 67 against
Lancashire as compared with 13 for
91 by L. N. Constantine vs. Essex at

'Chelmsford in 1939, 13 for 112 by

A. VALENTINE L, N. Constantine vs. Northampton-
tare

a

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Spartan Put BFFA Out Of Running

AS SECOND ROUND
OF K.O. GAMES BEGIN

SPARTAN defeated the



B.F.F.A. team by two ¢

oa
one in the first game of the second round draw of, the
Knockout Football Competition at Kensington Oval yester-
day.

Both teams missed a number of

Opportunities of scoring,
being the greater offender
respect

At half time the score was love
all but the Park team came back
and put in two quick ones during
the second period

For Spartan, Desmond Johnson
and Keith Walecett scored, while
Trotman sent in the lone goal for
his team

From the touch off, Spartan who
defended the goal from the screen
end quickly got in possession and
their forwards launched an attack
which was negatived by their op-
ponents’ defence

First Timer

Again the Spartan forwards at-
tacked, and Keith Walcott sent in
a good first timer which struck the
cross bar and rebounded into play.

Spartan kept up a concentrated
attack en their opponents’ goal but
just failed to score. ‘On one oc-
easion Johnson who was on the
run, kicked wide with the goal-
keeper on the*ground, while on
another, Chase their outside right
in an attempt to place one neatly
in the corner kicked out from an
open goal.

The B.F.F.A forwards soon got
into their stride ard from a good
forward movement, their centre
forward Clarke kicked straight to
Harris in the goal from inside the
area.

The B.F.F.A. made another good
movement and forced their oppo-

Spartan
in this





nents to concede a corner but
nothing resulted
Lusty Shot
Spartan then took over, and

tried to open the score but their
opponents’ left full back Denny got
in their way and cleared with a
lusty shot. Their outside right
Yearwood then got possession and
centred atcurately but Harris was
well in position and saved.

Short:y afterwards Trotman the
B.F.F.A.’s inside left kicked over
after receiving one from the right
wing.

Spartan again tried to score, but
missed many opportunities as their
forwards either fumbled or kicked
over and the interval was taken
with the score love all.

On resumption the Spartan for-
wards kept up a series of attacks
on their opponents goal and were
soon rewarded when Johnson beat
Pinder with a high shot to open
the scoring.

Free Kick

Shortly afterwards the B.F.F.A.
were awarded a free kick which
was taken by one of their defence
The ball went straight to Harris
who had no difficulty in saving.

Spartan now tried to increase
their lead and Ishmael sent in a
hard grounder from just outside
the area, but Pinder saved.

From a free kick by Gittens,
goalkeeper Pinder fumbled ani
gave Keith Walcott an opportunity



to send in the second goal for
Spartan.
B.F.F.A, in an effort to de-

crease this lead soon took the ball
down the field but Gibbons got in
the way of Carter on the left wing.

Later Johnson, the Spartan in-
side right, got possession and sent
in a good try which Pinder saved.
B.F.F.A. took over at this stage
and Yearwood on the right wing
sent acrogs a good shot which
Harris deflected over the bar. No-
thing however resulted from the
corner kick.

Neat Shot

The B.F.F.A. were soon able to,
decrease this lead when their in-
side left Trotman beat Harris
with a neat shot as the result of
a corner from the right side.

Later the B.F.F.A. missed a
good opportunity of equalizing
when their outside left Carter who
was unmarked kicked out and the
game ended with Spartan winners
by the odd goal in three.



Wachting:

‘“MELODY”’
SCORES
FIRST WIN




“Melody,” owned and_ skip-
pered by Ned Carrington scored
her first victory for the season
when she defeateq all other “In-
termediate Clas boats at the
Twelfth and final Regatta of the
R.B.Y.C sa in Carlisle
Bay yesterday evenifig This is
also the first time for the son
that “Melody” has been posi-
tioned among the first t

The boats sailed south-about
in a fairly ,steady wind
calm seas Ten boat star
in the Intermediate Gem I
and “Calypso”. did not race
Second to “Melody” was
“Skippy,” owned and skippered
by Gounod Cox and thir

“Dawn” owned and skippered b
Arthur Evelyn.

Mrs. John Chandler’s “Okapi,
skippered by Carrol Burke <
ried off honours in the “B” C
“Rascal,”










while owned anc
pered by George Stoute wa
second. Third in this Class wa
Mischief,” owned n To
pin and skippered ‘
Stanton All eigh boats
scheduled for this race started
In the “C” Class ten boats
started. The race was won by
“Astra,” owned and skippered
by Milton Tuck which has
now scored its third win for
the season, Second was “Gan-
net,” owned and skippered by
Peter Ince and third “Rogue,”

owned Geraid
Nicholls
“Sinbad”
“Dp” Class, leaving
boats to race. Honours went to
“Olive Blossom,” owned and
skippered by Winston Hassell
*Rainbird,” owned and skipper-
ed by “Corkie” Roberts was
second and third “Imp,” owned
and skipered by Geoffrey John-
son
Now that all the Regattas have
been sailed off tht Frontenac
Cup will be raced for on Satur-
day, June 24.
The results
‘B’ Class: 1
3. Mischief.

and skippered by
start in the
only six

did not







were as follows:
Okapi, 2. Rascal,

‘C’ Class:. 1, Astra, 2
3. Rogue.

Intermediaté Class: 1
2. Skippy, 3. Dawn.

‘D’ Class: 1. Olive Blossom, 2
Rainbir'd, 3, Imp.



"SUN VALLEY” SOLD

Mr. J. A, Dewar has sold “Sun
Valley” to The Anglo-Irisa
Agency for export abroad.

“Sun Valley” is a three-year-
ball fixture of the Knock-out
of “Sansonnet.” He has won two
races in three starts in England
this year.

The referee was Mr. D. W.
Sayers while the linesmen were
Messrs, S. O'C, Gittens and G. E.

Amory,
B.F.F.A.: Pinder, Haydes, Den-
ny, Waithe, Simpson, Phillips,

Yearwood Trotman, Clarke, Fow-
ler, Carter.

Spartan: Harris, Medford, Gib-
bons, Ishmael, Cadogan, Giftens,
Chase, Haynes, Walcott Johnson,
Boyce.

shire at Northampton in 1928 and 13 for 107 by C. Bertie Clarke vs.
Hampshire at Bournemouth in 1939

Valentine’s fine figures of 11

record class with A. V. Bedser and C. V

ing performance in their first Test

In each of his first two Test matches vs

chester in 1946, A. V. Bedser took
at Manchester,

In his first Test match, England vs

Grimmett took 11 for 82.
Cricket fans in the West Indies
youngster before the tour is over.





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PHY /48/i2

for 205 have placed him in a
Grimmett for the best bow]-
match appearance.

India at Lord’s ar

11 for 145 at Lord’s and 11

{ Man-
for 93
Australia in 1924-25 V, C,

expect to hear much more of this

Gannet, Ellig Achong who has been hold-

Melody, Aueague for 20 years now on the



SUNDAY, JUNE 11, 1950





S England Has The Odds-

But the Battle Isn’t Lost

By E. L.

COZIER
MANCHESTER, June 10.

THE BATTLE is not yet lost although the advantage

present is undoubtedly with England—264 runs is a big

score to ask on this wicket of the seven men still shoulder-

ing the burden.

Let us hope that West Indians attending church to-day
will offer up a special prayer to benign Providence for
the success of the team which is fighting every inch of the

way for the honour of their

Hutton, Laker and Bailey were
England’s heroes today. Hutton
especially gave a courageous dis-
play of grit. He has enhanced an
already great reputation as a
batsman by showing his sterling
qualities as a man.

I have seen his hand, and as-
sure you that his feat of batting
today, especially in the face of
an unpaying attack, deserves our
fullest aamiration.

Laker and Bailey did their
part—mobre than their part, in
fact, for their sphere is in another
fepartment of the game.

As far ag the West Indies are
concerned, there is no cause for
complaint today, as there unfor-
tunately was yesterday Once














beloved islands.

Weekes Heads
W.I. Batting
Average

(By The Sports Editor)

Everton Weekes, with a total of
780 and an average of 86.66 runs
heads the West Indies’ batting
averages up to the end of the
Lancashire fixture.

Sonny Ramadhin with 26 wick-
ets taken at a cost of 18.60 runs
each heads the bowling averages
for the same period.





again the bowling proved effective. WEST INDIgS AVERAGE
Valentine Bowls Well tues
Valentine did not repeat his
st innings performance—a mira- 3 2 .
e,—but he bowled well and kept PAT RAM Bik Jute aie
i good length throughout. He & : = ° m
ist be a very tired man tonight ae 5 1 sia a $8.04
thie c acti a E. Weekes 304° 7 b.
his connection I would © ¢ “Walcott 11 2 128 491 54.55
make an observation. F. M. Worrell 10 1 160 490 54.44
» the mate og stic- A. F. Rae 13 3 114 413 41.30
b v1 , = on. : nee Stollmeyer 10 0 83 356 35.60
1 bowling quite a long spe G. E. Gomez 8 1 70 236 32.28
ne nets R. J. Christiani 7 1 111) 176 29.33
Worrell is to be prepared for. ‘. 8. Trestrail 9 3 56* 173 28.83
shouldering the attack with the % /ashall ia. 30 Beate
new ball. This is the first time J. D. Goddard 7 2 34% 84 16.80
I have seen him bow! at a fgst © Ramadhin 43 oh ae Tee
m Cc. B. Williams 5 1 12 33 (8.25
pace, and [I have been watching p Jones 62 6 22 5:50
him for a long time now. A. L, Valentine 300 2 3 1.00
_ He attacked the wicket all the P'S gonttes not out
time and pitched the ball up BOWLING
all the time. No . BOWLER QO. M. W. Av
take Ii a i oe dared S. Ramadhin 1705 42 26 16.69
ake lferties w him, and if AL. Valentine 243 4 65 28 18.60
he can bowl like this every J. D. Goddard 1234 36 14 2
ate . R. Pierre M 3 1
match, then there will be no jf if Johnson 153 4 37 17
further need to call upon Wal- cB. Williams 1224 18 16
cott in a sacri: P. E. Jones 107.5 19 12
ott in a Test and fice ourm se: xi Worrell 92 28 7
first line k
a ine keeper. — J. B. Stollmeyer 13 2 0
Ramadhin was his usual im-p ¢ L. Walcott 8 » o
pressive self, and it is remarkabletg® Marshall 3 *
how many times he beat the bat f ——_—_
man without reaping any reward
Critics and players ali are loud om .
in their praises of the little Indiang) ric e€ oar



spinner,
Snapped Up By Club
I would not be surprised to
that he has been snapped up b3
a League club next year. True
his batsmanship is against such
an event, but we must remember



2
o

his own in the Lancashire

strength of his spin bowling.

As an aside, I must mention
that Achong takes his benefit
match too and John Goddard has
given permission for two of the
non-players in this Test to take
part.

i Headley, Martindale, and
other West Indian League play-
ers will also participate in this
game in an effort to draw as
large a crowd as possible.

So much for the bowling. The
batting was By no means blame-
worthy today. Outstanding, of
course, was Jeffrey Stollmeyer.

It would be impossible to over-
praise Jeff’s performance to-day.

This is a wicked wicket, and he
has never looked like getting out

except on the one occasion when
Evans appeared to spare his
life,

Old Trafford
Everyone coming to Old Traf-
ford on Monday will be hoping to
see him make a century. He
certainly deserves to do so. For
the rest, though their scores do
not make happy reading, they did
well. Rae, Worrell, Weekes and
Walcott were all out legitimately.
There was no case of rash-
ness or carelessness. Rae turned
the ball that got him to leg, and
it would have been perfectly
safe 9 times out of 10. This just
happened to be the 10th time.
Worrell was beaten by a wicket
whidh will beat the beat of
them and the same thing hap-
pened to Walcott.
Weekes clearly does

not con-



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| Meets

' THE Board of Management of
ithe Barbados Cricket Association
at a meeting held on Friday re-
admitted the Police’C.C. to the
First Division Competition making
a total of 9 Clubs in the Senior
Competition.

Promoted to the Intermediate
Division were Cable & Wire
C.C. and the Mental He
C.C. while the Foundation Scho
was relegated to the Secon
Division.

Regarding the rumours of dis-
sension among members of the

West Indies Cricket touring t
the Board despatched the foll
ing cable to the Manager
“RUMOURS DISAFFECTION
NON-EXISTENT HERE STOP
TRUST ALL GOES WELL STOP
CONGRATULATIONS PAST
PERFORMANCES AND BEST
WISHES.”

The Board named Messrs.
S. O'C. Gittens, T. N. Peirce,
J. M. Kidney and the Barbados

Captain as a Selection Committee
The Umpires’ Committee appoint-
ed were S. O'C. Gittens, B. del.
Inniss; E. A. V. Williams and
the Secretary.

sider himself out, although I have
not spoken with him up to the
time of writing. He kneed the ball
away and was a most astonished
man when he found that he was
guilty of obstruction—and bad
judgment.

As from Monday it may well be
that a good shower of rain over
the week end is what the pitch
really needs. It does not crumble
as do our pitches in the West
Indies, which tend to crack and
flake. It just turns to dust on the
surface, and when it is swept be-
tween innings, great clouds of dust
rise up. This dust causes the ball
to spin or shoot.















The T.T.C. June gneeting I see has received an entry of 99 horses.
This total is said to be 20 more than last year, but this does not mean
that itis arecord. The chief reason for records in the past was mainly
the fact that there were then races for G class at meetings in Port-of-
Spain and there being prodigious numbers of these half-breds in
Trinidad they always tipped the scales. Therefore, although it is far
short of a record, the fact that there are twenty more horses this year
is a healthy sign for racing in this area.

GOOD THREE-YEAR-OLDS

The Triai Stakes is the first race on the programme of note. This
year it has attracted 16 final entrants. Conspicuous by her absence is
Bowmanston, who 1 was hoped would be one of the two going over
from here for the event. The other is of course Bow Bells. The fifteen
she will be racing against will be: Happy Union, Cataract, Mardi Gras,
Wevecrest, Sun Glee, Fair Profit, Pavot, Cupid IH, Blue Ribbon, Top
Fight, Battle Song, Leap On, Assurance, Lazy Bones, and Princess
Rassiyya.

We may at once single out Wavecrest, Fair Profit, Leap On, Lazy
Bones and Princess Rassiyya as those likely to succeed and leave the
others to punters who wish to take long shots. Wavecrest, as I said
before, will start the favourite because of his victories at Union last
April and indeed there could be no better reason. For at Union he
defeated most of those now entered in the Trial Stakes in the most
convincing manner on three different occasions, The only ones of
note whom he has not met are Lazy Bones, Fair Profit and Bow Bells.
These are the three most likely to start second, third and fourth fav-
ourites in the order given.

I have already given my views on how I regard their potentiali-
ties up to now but there may be some changes when the exercise form
begins to reveal itself. I was really sorry to see that neither Mon
Amis nor the Eagle is entered and with Bowmanston absent as well
the race has lost three good ones. However it speaks well for West
Indian breeding when in one year horses like the three just mentioned
plus such as Watercress, Perseverance, Cross Bow and Colleton can
miss a classic like the Trial Stakes and we can still see such a good
field turn out for the event. There are, in fact, more good horses
absent than there are entered.

Although Pharos II is not in the Trial Stakes he will still be going
to Trinidad, I see that he has been entered for the races in D and E
class as well as among his own contemporaries in the F class events.
One wonders why?

SURPRISE IN 1T.T.C. PLATE

Perhaps one of the most surprising set of entries was that for the
T.T.C, Plate. There seem to be one or two who I thought had retired
tor good as well as some who one would never have thought might be
entered for the race. Two who are staging a come back are Devon
Market and Atomic Il, Much as I would like to see these two colts
fil again one cannot help feeling that this is a forlorn hope, the very
tact that they are colts and not geldings is in a large measure respon-
sible tor this. Atomic Il one can hardly expect to be any better
benaved at the gates while Devon Market having been laid up for so
iong might be on the soft side. Then there is Applemony, the Jamai-
can Derby winner of 1948 who is almost in the same position. This
will be his first attempt at a race in the South Caribbean.

those who definitely seem to be out of place are Fabulous, Jolly
Friar and River Sprite. Fabulous, it is true, has won many mile races
in C class but here he strikes me as being very much out of his depth.
Jolly Friar, who is new to this side of the Caribbean, may be worthy
ot his position in A class but in Jamaica he has won over little more
than six furlongs. River Sprite I should imagine is depending on a
light weight coupled with the luck in which her owner deals so exten-
sively. 1 can think of little more to recommend her.

For my part I am going,to stick to the tried and true, these
being Blue Streak, Storm’s Gift, Pharlite, Pepper Wine, Ice Boy, The
Gauntlet, and even old Slainte. Either Storm’s Gift or Blue Streak
should start favourite and the chief danger to them I would name as
Pepper Wine, Pharlite, and Ice Boy. I do not fancy The Gauntlet be-
eause he likes an easy track as well as an easy race and it does not
look as if he is going to get either. But Slainte is exactly the opposite.
He has tremendous courage and providing he is well placed in the
last two furlongs he may take a lot of beating.

OCEAN PEARL IN

I notice that Ocean Pearl has also been entered in the T.T.C.
Plate, but I should imagine that this was only as an afterthought. She
is also entered in the O'Reilly Memorial six furlong for B class and as
this is more to her measure will probably go there instead. However,
in case she does go in the T.T.C. Cup it shall be interesting to see what
she can do over a mile in the best company in the West Indies, when
six months ago she could only just nose out the F class China Doll at
level weights in the Derby.

HOW GOOD ARE JAMAICANS?

What will be even more interesting 10 watch is the form of the
Jamaicans against creoles like Ocean Pearl and Pepper Wine in these
races. People who go to racing in Jamaica like to come back here and
tell us that creoles over there are 20 and 30 pounds better than any
that we have over here. I do not even bother to answer this one. It
\s too ridiculous to be true. After all we have already been able to
judge Jamaica’s best against our best for a number of years now and
while some of them have been good they have not been that good. But
only recently a gentleman from Jamaica, who ought to know better,
informed me that the best two-year-olds in Jamaica last year were at
least 28 pounds better than anything we had here because he said that
Fair Profit had beaten our best and he was at least that much inferior
to the best in Jamaica. By the way that a Trinidad gentleman who
had just returned from Jamaica also spoke to me about Fair Profit’s
form he also gave me the impression that two-year-old racing in
Jamaica was always far superior to ours. If this is indeed the case
then, the only answer I have is that our creoles must be notorious late

developers because when they meet the Jamaica champions as aged
horses they certainly hold their own with them.



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SUNDAY, JUNE

SPRING

11,





SPORT



HOW TO CUT DOW.




Y= the best. golfers lar
themsel: in trouble; s
if your early t et t
bunker don't wor too mut
You'll be im the same sort of fx
often enough later on. But ther
is a professional way out of

trouble which you might as well
learn right away.

Look at the three pictures
which begin on the left. This is
a technique for trap shots which
I saw Norman von Nida using
during my Australian tour this
spring.

Follow the action carefully
through the pictures and captions
The shot needs to be played
slowly but not slackly

Instead of trying to shoot the
ball out let the club head do all
the work—let it make the bail
flop.

You need to come right across
the ball and finish (Picture 3)
with the club face pointing to the
sky. This is a real shot saver—
practise it.

While tackling the bunker
problem the more experienc
reader may like to know
about rolling three shots into two

Where the handicap
content to pitch on to a green
for two putts, or to get out
bunker and hole out in two putt



a bit

man is

of

the man who is trying to scor
in the sixties aims at getting the

ball near enough to the hole fo
a single putt.

This is done from a_ bunker
trap with a wedge. or sand iro:
These are deep-faced clubs wit!
heavy soles. Every golfer should
have one or the other.

Swing Slowly

Whatever type of bunker you
are in the shot is the same
Swing the club slowly—it i

impossible to swing it too :



—taking it back in an uprigi
arc, and then flop the ball out
with the left hand.

The left hand with flexi
wrist, leads throughout the shot
Keep the right hand out of it
Practising trap shots is essential
yet very few amateurs ev
bother.

A good bunker player car
for the green confidently
a wooden club. He knows that
if by some mischance he m
the green, he can get out
near enough to the stick to
down in a single putt.

an

Rolling three shots into
from the fairway is the same. Th
wedge comes in again, the ga!
flop shot with an upright arc, t
elubhead swung with the lef
hand, Rut the ball must be
firmly. Iv takes time to learn

but it pays dividends

Remember this—you do
need to be on a course to im),
your golf.

You can practise in the g

even in the house
There is no need to have





just drive away a cork
stuck in the grass, o
head.

But DO have some de
get. Aimless swingi he
will do your game h
destroys the timings the
fing, and that absol
keeping your head «cx

Go For Length

You will find man Lie
who tell you that length
tee—a good drive—is not
sary. I do not agree

If you want to play good







YOU'LL



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1950





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ADVOCATE

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SUNDAY

SCHOOL



The Topic
| of

YOUR BUNKER | Last a
TROUB

QUESTION
TIME































JUNE 11 — NO. 123]

}



' BEDFORD

In The Rough Well things enough have happened |
| All tn @ single week |
ife or advisable to use a Fame igs ts ae
ub from the rough? een ieee
cu are playing ta t talk of cke
i short rough on the| Cause Lou for England hails,
want cistance Aim at
such ci the ball and hit| Lou says sf England wins out
Joe may enter the door
he ball will come out ith this understanding
hit it square enough He must sleep on the floor
never itte m pt the j 3 R Enriched Bread
impossible out of the rough. If ink “Gold Braid” the best brand
you cannet make the green, play t friend Len Hutte
out safely and go for the pin with a lame hand
with the next shot ‘
To get out of really thick will devide
ough, use. a heavy, lofted club : ry
ind crash the head down on to a
he ball smartly
It is no use swinging wide
ittempting to sweep the bal Mc Ne -
fack it out firmly — and that
here physical strength com« ay morning early
Above The Ball Aha Wawineds sucet
pp" BEES calls this o@t-ol-a-bunker stroke a art hat is the best method of He
“ sho iter PICTURE ONE: No hip turn ying a shot when you have to| fT 7
here. Take the shot with the left hand; PIC and above the ball? A
TURE TWO: The club cuts aeross the ball; \. TAKE a long grip of ihe
PICTURE THREE: Club is cheeked short with club, hit down and throug).|® he mn Thursday evening
™ Tier does Br tas Oe reese keep the head steady throughout, tbs ¢ “gen Was aring
id aim slightly to the left} J & R— his favourite brand
There is always a tendency when ‘
tanding above the ball for the ne a ; \ han ke
ot to be hit to the right, so} How eh d
BY uu must allow for it Bocause ‘hes Was tHe
Below The Ball le left and went fo Queer ,
Q. What about the shot when you ae mes ies . Some
ties nd lower than the ball? Was told he had ’
’
DIA REES 4. TAKE a shorter grip of the} Mat Lou 1 h
*¥ club, hit the ball firmly down| Ot “ey they ts band
r end through, and stand closer to| Lou adinired Baldw at
i Make allowance this time F
ior the tendency to hook In Madam. 'Ti-an “Book
et 24 ther words, aim to the right of] Star! shaking up her boc
the objective. And the “Midget” eried out Look
QUOTE mess: Seow) Geevien, | toa ie eA
i He aw the Madan aking
He said “there's an earthquake
i ZO practise to-day’s Fi h S} . ‘
4/7 sivoxes until you hav at. er of 10,000 “" ha'e wa the talk ot tee
tien a But t n Mads haked round
hat i hve eae ar in CHIPPENHAM, England I tart ree a
“The we offenders are ai. — record Is claimed ET) We left Queen's Park near morning
the women aver Phey aa ull “Warden Democrat Aithoug owr home was far
3 which had sired ten thousan#] We beth enioved the shaking
seem to lack the patience to calves But above all J & R
practise the same stroke ‘ 2
Ovek See Beck seain. Ther A J. ¢ Friend a governinent sponsored by
xpect to get the hang cf ar: Mie sages nang pid a farm 7
Sao ee : e lat le English artiil-
the thing all fr da: ial insemination plan was being J & R BAKERIES
“To women I uld say: used by over half the farmers inj
Unierstana that in golf you Britain He added i makers of
are the weaker sex There We have now reached !
are exceptions, but they ar tage where we pra pales f ENRICHED BREAD
as rare as Vardon. Reali artificial insemination purpoce
that you cannot hit the bali only the top bull in every ‘ and the blenders of
as har + ine . thousand born.”
1s hard as men playe CNS t & R RUM
“When you do admit
you will eut out the hg EEL EEE EOLA AAPA Fo
triving, and be rid of those 8
determined shots that cury >
away leaving nothing bu t
rage and despair.” %
md
chsetehhsaishialiaieniiiitabiateeiaininclicnmensall xs
easier scoring becomes odds are I will beat him x
sieilen dod ap BAF the Heil ot I can be shooting for the Length, of course, is useless to |
7 ; green with ‘a No. 7 iron against « the player who sprays the ball all &
eiranee inal man who is taking a No. 3 iron over the counfryside; but hit it %
ghtt-—the une Ss caeeaan ie tie i the Pee Ge See aoe Se ee ne $
’ game is s iec n the end the to reducing y« ice ot w
ete ucing your handicap. % LEADS



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PAGE SIX





BARBADOS



THE PEERAGE

- Without

HE story ef Britain's nobility

—with.“ne whitewashing and
no flunkeyaém”—is being told in
a monumental-work of reference
entitled “The-Complete Peerage,’
which has 86 Tar taken 63 5
compile and will not be
until 1954.

All the v@tues of the great
have been set down. So have
vices. The editors, aiming ;
torical accuracy, have not
the feelings of any peer’s descen









ant. They have omitted from the
record, they tell me, only vulgari-
ties. They quote this descriptior
of one baron: “A bold, bad, blund-
ering, blustering loody booby




loo
vO appendices
ate children of
Henry I, an many of
whom became and ear!
duchesses and countesses, fgunding
famous lines



The origin of other aristocratic
houses may cause surprise. One
Duchess of Gloucester was the
illegitimate daughter of a Mayfair
milliner, The fifth Earl of Berke-
ley wed a publican’s daughter.

There are tailors, carpenters,
butchers, chambermaids, apothe-
caries, and stage coach robbers
who have received titles. Some
peeresses ran off with painters,
jockeys, ostlers, and gipsies

Set the fashion

SCANDALS throw a_ scarlet
light over hundreds of our most
celebrated names.

Noble lords and ladies not
merely mirrored the badness of the
time; in some ages they seem to
have set the fashion for wicked-
ness.

Baron Hungerford
guilty of so many
crimes that he was
1540.

For four years he incar-
cerated his starved wife in a
castle and suborned the chap-
lain to poison her.

Earl Ferrers had such an un-
governable temper that he mur-
dered his steward and was hanged
at Tyburn in 1760. Baron Barry
of Santry stabbed his footman to
death in a fit of passion in 1738.

Roasted a boy

A MAD Ear] of Queensberry fell
upon.a cookboy who was turning
the spit in the kitchen of Holyrood
in 1707, and spitted and roasted
him before the fire.

In 1441 the Duchess of Glouces-
ter, “a marvellously fair and
pleasant woman,” was condemned
to perpetual imprisonment for
witchcraft.

Lady Glamis, ancestor of the
present Queen, was burned at the
stake as a sorceress who tried to
poison the King of Scotland in
1537,

The formidable Lady Janet
Gray smothered her first husbana
at the end of the fifteenth century,
but found two more. .

The cruel Lady Marischal
died from laughing at a kill-
ing in 1598.

The reason why George I loaded
his mistresses with honours is ex-
plained.

They were “given to reward
their merits in their respective de-
partments, and to encourage the
surrender of prudery in younger
and handsomer subjects.”

Flightiest wench

MARITAL “fidelity appears a
rare attribut®*of our old aristo-
cracy, The Earl of Grosvenor se-
cured £10,000 damages in 1770 for
his wife’s adultery with the Duke
of Cumberland, the King’s brother.

The first Marquis of Abercorn, a
Tory M.P., who required his
housemaids to wear white kid
gloves when they made ‘his bed,
discovered that his second wife
planned elopement,

He thereupon

was found
unnatural
beheaded in

begged her





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Our bold, bad
barons. and
their wicked

wives
By

Sidney

to take the family coach, as
it ought never to be said that
Lady Abercorn left her hus-

band’s roof in a hack chaise.

Flightiest wench of all was Bar-
bara Villiers, the “insatiable”
Countess of Castlemaine

After three years she
her husband to become Charles
II's mistress, but carried on so
many simultaneous intrigues that
when her daughter Anne was born
two lords as well as the monarch
claimed fatherhood.

deserted

The biggest rakes in the popu-
lace were the barons, yet the
baronesses were often a_ close
second

Catherine Tollemache, daughter
of an earl, Was 21 when she mar-
ried the 40-year-old Marquis of
Carnarvon in 1724, but there soon
appeared long accounts of her
swearing and drunkenness,








SARAH, DUCHESS OF
MARLBOROUGH
Os fury heart and fatry
faee.' She would gamble
ali day.

—~e—

BARL FERRERS

nabie

Of ungover
temper He murderca
his steward and was

nanged at Tuburn

Her language

THE Irish Earl of Barrymore,
who married the daughter of a

sedan chair porter, was so wild a
profligate that he was_ called
“Heligate” by the Prince Regent,
and his sister, owing to the flow
and vigour of her language, was
called “Billingsgate.”

When the great Duke of Marl-
borough, victor of Blenheim,
reached his dotage, his duchess,
Sarah Churchill, “of fury heart
and fairy face,” went on gaming
from morning till night, “little
concerned,”

And “whether she wins or

loses never rises from her
seat without ‘God damm
you, ”

Of a Lord Saye and Sele who
died in 1847 at the age of 48, it
was said: “His life was too merry

Whitewash

to last. When his valet ng
him up, asked for orders, he re-
plied, ‘Put two bottles of shert
by my and call me the day
after tomorrow.’”’

cki

bedside

So riotous

Bertie, fourth Duke of Ancas-
ter, was so riotous that in his will,
read in 1779, he “left a legacy to

very small man that was always
his companion, and whom, when
he was drunk, he used to fling at
the heads of the company.’

The fifth Earl Rivérs (1654-
1712) goes down in history as
“an arrant knave, one of the
greatest rakes in England.”

Swift wrote: “He has left lega-
cies to about 20 paltry old whores

by name, and not a farthing to
any friend, dependant, or rela-
tion I loved the man, but
detest his memory.”

There were many nobles whose
name was evii, Simon Lord Lo-
vat, friend of Bonnie Prince
Charles, was “the veriest rogue
alive He was outlawed for
forcing a cousin to marry him,
and was prosecuted for raping

one of the Duke of Atholl’s sisters
Baron Lyttleton (1743-79) is
remembered as “a very bad man

—downright wicked,” and the
Earl of Sandwich (1718-92) as a
lord avho “wrought sin with

greediness.”
Wed at 13

Love affairs of the peerage are
often unusual. In 1719 the 18-
year-old Duke of Richmond wed
the daughter of an earl when she
was 13 to cancel gambling debts
between the fathers.

When the Earl of Guilford
in June, 1751, took for his
third wife the widow of a
baronet she was so stout and
the weather so hot that they
kept her on ice for three days
before the ceremony.

Anne Jefferies, the wife of an
ostler at the Pelican Inn, New-
bury, was sold to the Duke of

Chandos “with a halter round her
neck” when they wed in 1744.

Eseaped from jail

The second Earl of Massereene,
sentenced to 18 years in a Paris
jail for debt, not only escaped, but
married the prison governor’s
ceughter. He was “the most su-
perlative coxcomb that ever Lre-

Jand bred.”
Massereene was almost as col-
ourful a character as the long-

lived Marquis of Huntly, Etonian
Guardsman who dyed his hair
purple and “danced with Marie
Antoinette, the Princess Charlotte,
*ind Queen Victoria.”

(“The Complete Peerage is pub-
lished by the St. Catherine Press

BOOKS and PEOPLE: Mackenzie's Monster qe 34 guineas a volume.)

by JON HOPE

Scene of next novel from Comp-
ton Mackenzie will be the islands
of Whisky Galore. Story centres
on the discovery of a rival to the
Loch Ness monster

Mr. Mackenzie never writes in
the mornings, but, starting at
p.m., he can carry on through the
night—mostly to musical accom-
paniment

From his Berkshire home he
comes to London “no more than I
ean help.”

When asked how
were progressing,
Thorndike sighed
many other things to do.”

her memoirs
Dame Sybil
“There are so
But she

has chosen her publishers—
Harrap,

Good news for Evelyn Waugh
admirers. He has finished a new

novel which he has been working
on for several years. His publish
ers, Chapman and Hall, will get it
out in the autumn. It is far re-
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Big job for the printers. Pub-
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ordered 50,000 copies of 632-paged
300,000-word American best-
seller, The Wall. China-born au-

thor John Hersey (he wrote Bell
for Adano) is a former war cor-
respondent. Was once private

secretary to Sinclair Lewis

Writing Called Them: I

When he was 17 Clifford Witting
started working for a_ bank
Twenty-two years later—in 1946—
he decided to devote himself en-
tirely to writing. Since then he
has written five novels (the latest,
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AND HELP

Serengeti gets iicectailalaini, Aetna acti ni a

WELL, CERTAINLY
DONT KNOW, WHY YOUR

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PENETRATING FOAM GETS INTO
HIDDEN CREVICES BETWEEN THE
. TEETH, CLEANS ENAMEL

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ADVOCATE

RELIGION |

. + People, Problems, Plans

Among The Churches

By Harold









iinis archbishops report
t 50 years the pot
ip 13,000,000 but
he A er of ergy ha
!
Here n likely recru
riting this column He is
a 36-year-old church orgaaist d
choirmaster, and h¢ For
two three years I felt
an increasing urge to the
Churct f~ England as a priest
ButT have a wife vO
children to kee; What can I

The answer is—nothing, unless
he can find some other means of
6upporting his family for two
years while he goes to coilege

Keep and training will cost not
less than £700. The Church will
help with that, but it has ne
funds for dependants

Fifty years ago such a candi-
date might have founda private
benefactor In Liverpool), | for
example, one shipping magnate
used to pay training fees for 40
future parsons every year.

But today he and his like have

taxed out of existence
One Label?

IG FORCE helping on Church
] reunion in Britain has been
the building problem. On many
housing estates and garden sub-
urbs there is only one site al-
lotted for all the Free Churches

beer





and they have to settle among
themselves who gets it
a solution often found is a

Union Church, where people of
many religious labels worship
contentedly together, rather than
go long journeys to find a church
with their own particular label.

In the mission field of South
India and Ceylon there has been
another reason for union. There,

many churches found they were
merely puzzling educated Indians
with their Christian differences.

So Anglicans, Presbyterians,

Congregationalists and Method-
ists have now joined in one South
India Church

But experiment in India
brought trouble at home.

The question of whether or not
to grant full Church of England
recognition to the Church in
South India is described as the
worst Anglican headache of the
century

Low
come

has

Churchmen say: “Wel-
this new church as a
pattern for the whole Protestant
world High Churchmen are
opposed to recognising a ‘‘schis-
matic body.”

#@Many Costames
cs! HAT shall I wear today?”
; a problem even for par-
sons. They have more choice than
you would think.

When a bishop appears in



s fe




STOP



SCIENTIFIC TESTS PROVE

>

“ LATER- THANKS TO
COLGATE
DENTAL CREAN:



Norwood
be all gloriou:
Co} I ma)
r eye ike the
t Que the
Hal pink
Or he 1 pla,



head ol

oes





ister, often gescribed as_ the
most attractive neckwéar ever
nvented for men. But the rest
or his attire is a schooimaster’s
Own over a grey suit

One of th « stained-glass
windows in the church shows a
present-day minister, Dr. Donalc
Soper, preaching in his shirt-
Sleeves. That is his usual hot-
y wear for his open-air services
on Tower Hill, althe ugh
also about the
near church at
London, in parson’s
< assock.

‘Scrap Them’
B churches? Scrap them, is the








can
streets
Kingsway,
collar and

be
his

seen



thing to do with empry
advice of the new Congregational
chairman, Dr. Lovell Cocks
Why not, he says, sell out these
great barns of churches, erected
by wealthy Congregationalists
who refused on principle to leave
a penny piece by way of endow-
ment? Get rid of the buildings
the up energy and money
i hire a room over a shop -|
upper room—and begin all)
ver again in the apostolic way.|

soak



Catholics at Emsworth, Hants, |
would agree. They began saying
WViass in the billiards room of the

British Legion club in four
weeks the congregation grew
from 64 to 100, and they had to
move to the elub’s concert hall

The Harvest

ND HERE is an infant Church
3g getting going in the Em-
pire At a housing settlement

near Geelong, Australia, a tem-
pcrary church for 20 families nas
been built out of two airplane
packing cases. To help the par-
sons, the Rev. W. Holt, raise
funds for a permanent church

and school the Shell Company of
Australia hz granted him the
use of 100 acres of land.








A neighbour farmer has
planted the land with barley.
The crop will be harvested by
Mr. Holt and his parishioners,
and is expected to be worth
£1,500.

About half will go to church
funds, and the church will stay

in farming until it has £3,000 in
hand

London Express Service.





THAT,IN 7 CASES OUT OF IO,

% COLGATES REMOVES THE

CAUSE OF BAD BREATH.
Aa >

Sy











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I F you \ ted advice for those DONALD PEERS who are put off
about to leave school eould their stroke when fame follows
ou do better than to two them off-stage.
oldiers, a lawyer and a-head The MARQUIS of GLAND-

master? FORD was riding at the head of
Novelist EVELYN WAUGH: Ibis troop of Household Cavalry



















Men: go to the University: rea crossing Hyde Park Corner, and
philovoph history and ihe foilng down Constitution—hill
classics, ride horses. Women: ¢ He was resplendent in the
to rope, learn the French and searlet and silver of cuirass
English languages; stud hite plume helmet, sabre and jack-

iré and mod y.’ he Jogging jauntily when a

<-dipl« at and h 1 passing him on a bicycle

TTAROLD NICOLSON; G houted Hiya sonny.

France ar remain. there i Lord Blandford blushed. Hi

! t t nom if possibl ! hied

in a French family

l-Marshal SIR WILLIAM Not So Blooming
When you cannot make f}RDERS for plants from the
ur muna which cl am Che lsca Flower she i are
cea courses Of action down by ¢ quarter on year
u take—cl . : It 1e highly priced novelty
Lolde lanits neluding orc at a
Piels fat a1 TON } } is £30 each taki ine

GOMER ! to bloom from seed—which

and firm b hat yc t findin ew buyers

to be right; be enrthu . ,
everything you do.” Chicken Feed

Lord High Chancellor Vi

COUNT FOwine ( W ALKING in St. James’s
youy garden and your ¢ Par} one morning _ this
humour.” week I saw an old man picking

Headmaster of Rugby, _ SIR yu pieces of bread which had

ARTHUR FPORDE: itp) ij hrown to the bird
look at St. Matthew's ¢ ) Yo doubt the birds had been
chapter 5, verse 21-2 i overfed by the multitude, for they
unpractical arviee if ¥ 1 ' hboad turned their backs on the
io be dictator, but ‘ ad
believe lictatorship try yet there was this ol;!

Such was the counsel 1] cavenging the scraps
to an American studen: public corned even by the bird I
tion after looking back on their was filled with compassion. I
rich lives. said to him; “It makes me very

. zs ‘ unhappy to think that you are so
Hiya Yourself unfortunate you have to pick up

erry it is not on these crumbs for food.”
such publicity-inoculated “T am not

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BING CROSBY and he ‘IT-am a capitalist. I

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Teed to my chickens.”

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Fairey Aviation, and da‘'s
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talking about business so she i hi fon pF meee"

starting

fi

SUNDAY ADVOCATE







Anne Edwards Searches the Holiday

Flair

Crowds for Fashion

“T Found Nothing
To Beat This ...”

By Anne Edwards















ti a man’s wardrobe. They are ule foundation for ck
t nents whict
look alike on men wu W t of £3,000 frot
made look different, u Parochial Charitie
and elegant. Why Re o'd Thames bi
giri who wear tt ow berthed at Wap
fashion know-how it the headquarte:
shake NOL) vorn unl I Boys’ Club Phe
ed, ends knott he vessel ther ‘
ive a bare midriff. With ve a spacio
up 1a pair of bric I ‘ ‘
horts. It makes her beach I Mer 7 t
SHIRT NO. 2 is ! warce
front, worn outside the sk ne i
tightly belted to make a who rt \
The back-to-front trick gives eir own rule ind
high-collared neckline, brings the committees pe
fullest part of the yoke across the plaque dray ra
bust. Sleeves worn long » fact that a gold 1
SHIRT NO. 3 is wor tucked ented ily
inside a slim, dark sk The col tand i
lay turned up gives it a By lonated by Inspect Mc
look; the sleeves tyrd back to he Thames Divisior f
bracelet length fetropolitan Police wh i
arte are near
Inspector Morley goes t
Club sometimes to give the
SHIRT No. 2 ns in seamanship. They |
WORN like a Coat two boats, one of which wa
them by Queen Mary “ues
that this year it

The Siamp Of
A True Sailor

(From Our Londen ¢ ndent

Rupert

vil
and









,DON
8 1 stam
« er I rted th
ip of 7,000-mile sea jour-
h 1 um throug
I it he Bahami
to N Yor} I Me, 2
Harmer, of new i Street. Tt
first leg of his journey has tak e
him to the Channel Islands, and 2
00 there he intends to gail hi After reaching the trail Ruf
ree = masted Lite painted AN ne stake aad
auxiliary ketel Alph Li za 8 ie e ee . e he ;
bon, Trinidad, Barbados, Jan i" ' mh) SHR ti 7 o—
PepheaE. >" and the Bahamas to the Units Bn nete 18 NO MEN aCe
States anybody, so the l|itthe bear {
\ »k 0105!
WITH elegant Cuffs 1 guest dow aon more closely
SHIRT No, 3 rt t vorking marks. @Then he ss su
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POLKA-DOT STYLE . odor
D
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Is ¢ he i dol
deal n stamy he he reache
the United St

HOLY YEAR

I ide two. short]
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e H Year first, a





minute lack-ar ite picture
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by Associated British and will |
both in the United Kini
ind overseas Mhi pictt
recently screened in London, w:



th the collaboration of the
authorities, and includes |
from the

© recorded j Eng
English -spe

Pope, which
I “ n flish, to the
K z opl
Hoiy Year Which contair
ome lovely shots of the Vatican

a4 message













Club kor boys








from Head and Chest Colds,
Catarrh,

PAGE SEVEN

ave



eir a
ved down river whe
| have an opportunity





quiring mo! know lec
seamanship is likely tha
his experiment proves a succe
imilar clubs will be open
which will be helpful to other
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ik a a
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An Elephant
Never Forgets

treated an elephant for tiger

IMPERIAL LEATHER
—_—_—

. e



in her_ back Thre
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\ 1 1 was in that district again 1] fr?
she Walked over, sat down ana c ra 4 *
howed me her back



nel

William

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Eley Bill nh a Ss

I

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ik =
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\ * {
i \ ~ e
Pen Pals K \ s
~~ |
Lawrence Ventour, Boys’ : NV P =
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\ 15. Hobbies: Stamp collecting
ad outdoor game =every hour
Osbert Rennie Boys’ He
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Age 17. Hobbie Athletics, stiime
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Rhoderick St. Louis, C/o Gre-
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PAGE EIGHT




BARBADOS S92 ADVOGATE

=== Sees = faa =i
Published by Thu Advocate Co. .td.. 34, road St. Bridgetows





Sunday, June 11, 1950

Adult Suffrage

DURING the week the House of
Assembly passed a Bill making provision
for the introduction of Adult Suffrage in
Barbados. The Bill had the support of all
parties and has thus aligned Barbados with
those countries which are prepared to try
parliamentary democracy.

The present qualification cannot be far
removed from Adult Suffrage for anyone
in the island today who does not work for
two dollars a week must be in the ranks
of the unemployed. The present Bill does
however give the vote to the housewife
who does not have a private income.

The greater change which has been
effected is that qualification for member-
ship of the House of Assembly has been
abolished. At present for anyone to be a
member of the General Assembly he must
be in receipt of a salary of eighty dollars
a month. It does seem that if the people
are to be given the right to vote once they
have reached the age of twenty one, mem-
bership of the House should not be made
subject to an income qualification.

Great changes in the political life of this
colony have taken place within the last
ten years and the manner in which these
changes have been accepted and the ease
which the people have shown in adapting
themselves justifies the Assembly in grant-
ing Adult Suffrage. The people of Barbados
have a greater political aptitude than any
other West Indian colony. Even if the
strife of party politics sometimes gives the
occasion for the expression of highly con-
troversial views and the airing of quarrels,
yet the electorate have not shown that par-
tiality for violence that is such an unfor-
tunate aspect of the Jamaican political
scene.

The greater the electorate the greater is
the need for sound and statesmanlike lead-
ership. The leaders in Barbadian politics in
extending the franchise have assumed
greater responsibilities, It is their task to
explain to the electorate the problems that
confront the island. They know that the
Barbadian problems are not liable to be
quickly or easily solved. Politicians should
therefore refrain from making promises
which they know they cannot keep and
above all they should not inflame the
people with a slogan which merely seeks
to divert attention. The creation of hatred,
whether it be class or racial serves no
useful purpose and constitutes a reproach
to those who use such tactics.

Further important changes in the politi-
cal institutions and life of the island will
probably be forthcoming in the near future.
The future of local government, the grant-
ing of Ministerial responsibility and the
prospéct of Federation will all call for
consideration soon. It is right that Adult
Suffrage should precede any further radi-
cal changes in the constitution.

Fancy Molasses

CONSIDERABLE criticism has been
directed to the proposal that fancy molasses
be shipped in bulk to Canada, The criticism
is apparently based on a fear that shipment
in bulk will replace the use of puncheons
altogether. It cannot be directed only to
the shipment proposed as it is understood
that the amount which would be shipped
in bulk is in addition to the amount which
would be shipped by packages to Canada.
If shipment of this additional amount is not
made in bulk the Canadian purchasers will
not be interested.

An amount of money equivalent to that
which labour would have obtained if the
molasses were shipped in packages would
be paid into the Labour Welfare Fund
when the tanker which has undertaken to
carry the molasses in bulk has done so, In
view therefore the facts that the
molasses proposed to be shipped in
addition to the amount to be shipped by
packages and would not be sold if it were
not so shipped and that labour will obtain
its share of benefits, it must be because of
a fear for the future that the criticism
which has been made has been so strong.

It does appear that the molasses should





of

Is

OUR READERS SAY:

To the Editor, The Advocate stances?

SIR,—I wish to congratulate
you on the Editorial under the
above heading in last Sunday’s
paper. It was another indication
that it is coming to be recognised
amongst us that our Educational
set up is alarmingly top heavy and
far from really suited to our needs

for the

better suited

When one reflects upon the situ- a chisel.”

A quarter of our exist-
ing High School provisions would
probably be sufficient to meet the
needs of the percentage of clever
boys and girls. who would qualify
professions
“white collar” jobs, and the rest,
the great majority, would be far
if,
“trained to use a lathe or handle

be shipped in this case and some agreement
It would be most
unfortunate island were to lose a
to additional with
Canada on account of vague suspicions and
uncertainties as to the future.

Che argument in favour of allowing this
shipment is reinforced by the apparent
failure of the sugar negotiations and the
pressing necessity to secure and exploit all
possibilities of other trade.

The main criticism is that a large num-
ber of people are employed in the trades
and businesses incidental to the shipment
of molasses by puncheon. There are also
these interests which run the cooper trade
which are to be expected to oppose vigor-
ously a system which would put an end to
their concerns. It is therefore feared that
the bulk shipment of molasses would in-

crease unemployment in the island and
disrupt a part of the island’s economy.

reached as to the future.
if
do

the

chance business

The issues which are raised in this mat-
ter, however, are of greater concern to Bar-
bados than whether molasses should be
shipped in bulk or not, This island is one
of the most densely populated countries in
the world in proportion to its size and the
problem of finding employment for all the
people is a source of perpetual worry to
those in authority. On the other hand
mechanisation of the Sugar Industry and
greater efficiency are preached on all hands
as essential if the economic ills which beset
island are to be tackled with any
chance of success,

The continued shipment of molasses in
packages is obviously an anachronism. The
labour and materials used in such a method
must tend to increase the price and as other
countries achieve full production and the
world supply of molasses increases Barba-
dos will have to be alert to overcome the
competition which is bound to come. There
can be little doubt that bulk shipping of
sugar will also have to be adopted in the
near future and shipment in bags will no
longer be used.

How the conflicting claims of unemploy-
ment and efficiency are to be reconciled is
not apparent. This much however, is cer-
tain, The exporters are subject not only to
the demands of local labour but also to the
demands of the Canadian purchaser. The
Canadians feel that shipment in bulk will
be both cheaper and more convenient. If
their demands are not met Barbados may
find itself without a purchaser for its
molasses so that the alternative will be
worse than the unemployment which is
feared,

As times change avenues of employment
and means of business will also change. It
is up to those concerned to ensure that the
changes will be gradual and that the impact
on the Barbadian economy will not be dras-
tic. They can neither hope to put the clock
back nor bar the onward march of pragress.

Rack To The Land

THE SECOND Annual Judging Ring
Rally held under the auspices of the De-
partment of Agriculture at the Foundation
School on Thursday met with the success
which it deserved. It was a tribute to the
work of the Department and to the alert-
ness of the average Barbadian to the real
meaning of the land.

It is on agriculture that the island
depends for its revenue and the population
for the maintenance of their standard of
living. Forsake the land and we follow the
downward path to a sogiety without roots
and less virtues. Thursday’s show was an
animal show and it is gratifying to note
that the number of young people who now
take an interest in animals is gradually
increasing.

Hon. G. B. Evelyn who presided at the
show, went straight to the point when he
said that the work done by the Depart-
ment was bound to be productive of good
results in the future. There is every reason
to believe that there will always be an in-
clination to drift to the town where ameni-
ties are greater. But it is essential that if
the economy of the island is to be main-
tained and the maximum production be
had from the 65,000 arable acres, young
people must be taught to love the land and
the rearing of animals. And their faith in
the land must bring them adequate reward
in the form of wages and social services
and entertainment. 7

The Judging Ring is only one method of
disseminating knowledge which must lead
people to conserve their affection for the
land.

the





SUNDAY ADVOCATE



RL a a i a
} A mad scramb! fo ‘
\ went
} Stabibly 1 yood+ the an
hopes of the lower paid mer - f, {
paid . at IF | |

LOWS FAVOURITE TU LEADER



“I’m so miserable,’ writes
a North Country girl to the
harassed editor of a national
newspaper. “I can’t cook with-
out burning myself. I can’t do
housework without hurting
myself. My mother thinks I’m
queer, and the neighbours call
me ‘that funny girl,’”
I WAKE up in the morning;
1 feel so tired and sick;
I know today that Fate will play
Another dirty trick.

My stockings they will ladder,
My hair come out of curl;
As I go by the folks will cry,

“There goes that funny girl.”
I tried my hand at cooking,
And nearly burned it off;

Each pan and pot became red hot
While Fate stood by to scoff;
Stood by to laugh while smoke

and steam
Unravelled every curl—
“By gum,” said Mum, “By gum,
you're dumb,
“You funny, funny girl.”

I've tried to help with housework,
But ev’ry rag and stick
Combine with Fate to show their
hate
And play a dirty trick.

The brooms come up and hit me
As through the rooms I whirl;
I’m bruised by doors and polished

floors—
They hate a funny girl.

At night in quiet and darkness
| I lie in bed and think
Of lucky girls in social whirls—
| Unfunny girls in mink.
They’re never hit by broomsticks,
Or burned by saucepans hot;
Their shining curls in snoods are
set
By shampoos dry and shampoos
wet;
Their stockings sheer, of finest net,
And oh, I hate the lot.

For Flies Only

ONG after it was noticed in

4 this hawk-eyed column that
houseflies were thriving on D.D.T.,
Mr. A. W. Lindquist, Oregon
(U.S.) State College entomologist,
has discovered that seven years’
use of the insecticide has bred a
race of super flies, able to resist
anything but a direct hit with a
swatter.

In America, where they think of
everything first, a tiny magazine
is now published for flies only,
with the cutest little advertise-
mants showing a mother fly put-
ting one of her half million child-
ren to bed.

“Eat up your D.D.T., Elmer, like
a good little fly.”

“Aw, must I, mom?”

“Sure you must, Elmer, Then
you'll grow up into a great big
fly able to knock those swatters
right out of their hands.”

“Oo, momma, that’s swell, Can
I have D.D.T. for breakfast, din-
ner, and supper?”

“You certainly can, Elmer.
D.D.T. is chock full of vitamins, is
easfly digested, and is wrapped in
attractive, easy-to-open water-
tight cartons. D.D.T, builds minus
fles into plus flies. And it builds
bonny fly babies, too.”

| Rat-Catchers’ Mess
| “TI admit I’ve done my share



of laughing at councils for
calling their rat catchers
‘rodent officers,’ wrote a
woman to an evening news-
paper, “but one who
called on me was a rodent
officer and a gentleman,”
HERE was silence at the table
in the Rodent Mess that night;
The colonel at the top was look-
ing grim.
They passed the port type round,
with shaking hands, from left
to right

the



KH fies
4,

(

SHOES FOR THE OLD HOR

Sitting On The Fence

By Nathaniel Gubbins

As silently they toasted “Major
Jim.”

It is now my painful duty,” said
the colonel, with a frown

“To inform you of a very sad

affair,

Of an Officer and gentleman,
respected in the town,

“So gallant and so gay, so
debonair.

“He was favourite with the ladies,
who was scared of rats and

mice;
“As a vermin liquidator ad no

peer
“But for gentlemen to mention

ladies names ain't very nice—
“You must agree; we can’t ave
that there ere.

“As colonel of the regiment—well,
I sometimes blush with shame
‘Though I know that sex must
rear its ugly ead;
“But when a man speaks lightly
of a lovely woman’s name
“I reckon such a man is better
dead,
stood smartly at attention
when I anded im the gun;
“He knew what it was for,
without a doubt,
‘For the honour of the mess,’
I said, ‘and now you've ad
your fun
‘Take your brains be’ind the
door and blow ‘em out.’”

“He

There was silence at the table in

the Rodent Mess that night
As tears ran down the colonel’s
face so grim;

They passed the port type round
from right to left and left to
right

As they drank a silent toast to
“Major Jim.”

Life In Space-time

HE only thing I ever under-
stood, or thought I under-
stood about Dunne’s “Experiment
With Time,” was that, apart from
a remembered past and an exist-
ing present, there is also an exist-
ing future, just as real as this liv-

ing moment of today.
In this future, which might be
one second from now, or to-
morrow, the day after, next week

SERS of domestic gas will
probably think that the
extended facilities for the pre-

paration of resin to make surface
coatings is part of the great vote-
cadging campaign.

This is not so, A certain Gas
Board is announcing increased
production of the kind of cyclo-
pentadine which polymerises at
atmospheric temperatures un-
dreamed of by our ancestors. The
minimum erystallising point is, of
course, O’C, which makes enough
resin to run a dozen violins

Prodnose: You mean
surely.

Myself: Rosin, too, by all
means. If you are not a violinist
there a chlorinated derivative
which, after polymerisation,
makes a frightfully jolly pesticide.

Important Evidence

HE FLAG CASE, which had

- gradually been slipping back
to the time of the Roman occu-
pation of Britain, became more
modern again when a small man
rose at the back of the court and
said that he was a milkman. “Very
» likely you are,” said Cocklecarrot
“What of it?” “I knew an old man,’
said the milkman, “who lived at
Haywards Heath, and I was liv-
ing at Wembley at the time, in
my father’s shop. He was a tobac-
conist.” “Your father or the milk-
man—or the old man, I mean?”
asked Cocklecarrot patiently.



rosin,

is



Education Here Is Top Heavy

provision of vocational and techni-
cal schools “might be well worth
considering.”

Perhaps however, you mean to
return to the subject and offer
some concrete plan. Suppose
some of the present scholarship
and other honours aad financial

and other

as you wrote, benefits now devoted to unfruitful
academic departments could be
And I will add, to work diverted to more commonplace

of Food or devaluation are the
official answers, and Mr. Ward
has not failed to use these. I
feel safe in saying, however, that
if purchases of these commoditics
were made at the proper time
and through open commercial
channels, there would never be
any shortage. We had an excel-
lent example of this in the shortage
of butter recently,

these figures to the public.

Mr. Ward closes by saying tat
controls are irksome. I admit
to some, but to others prett
profitable and I imagine they
would like to see them last for-
ever, that is exactly why I cham-
pion the cause for removing con-
trot and allowing good clean
competition to take its place, when
the public would stand to benefit.

i LO EP TLS EE er

BY THE WAY By Sitediaiber

ation it seems extraordinary that
this little community should go on
so complacently to maintain at
great expense, and even extend, a
scheme which educates and brings
up crowds of our boys and girls
away from the spheres in which
there is essential work to be done
and in which they could so
naturally earn their living.

wny nave we not been intelligent
and independent enough to create
a system well adapted West
Indian end Barbadian circum-

a fork or hoe and assist the over-
burdened housewife to run a
house and care for a family. Only
let wages and conditions be made
to fit. ‘

I remember reading somewhere
a weighty sentence quoted from
the “London Times”-to the effect
that education not properly re-
lated to opportunities for employ-
ment and a livelihood is “a danger-
ous thing.”

But could you not have ventured
to go further than to say that the

and homely ends.
June 9, 1950.

a.
Animal Feed

To the Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—Mr. Ward's letter trying
to justify the continuation of
mixing local Animal Feed is

really no surprise.

Whenever it is difficult to get a
proper reply to any matters con-
cerning control, the poor Minister

I close by still maintaining my
original argument, that the mix-
ing of Animal Feed should be
abandoned; it is unnecessary and
expensive and Government should
make an enquiry into this matter

I cannot understand why Mr,
Ward in his reply evaded the fact
that the Commission Merchants
asked the Controller of Supplies
to allow them to quote for the
local mixture imported direct and

save the local expense of mixing. A. R. TOPFIN:
This has never been done, not Bridgetown,
even to compare the prices. Why? June 7, 1950

Referring to Mr. Ward's state-

ment that this feed only cost Motor Cyclist Danger
5% to mix; I said at the time To The Editor, The Advocate,
that this was a very closely SIR.—As

one of the public I
must say I highly appreciate the
effort being made by our Com-

guarded secret. Mr. Ward would
have nothing to fear by showing

SUNDAY, JUNE 11, 1950







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GAINING

or a hundred years on, things are
happening. Girls and fellers are
joving and quarrelling and marry-
ing each other; and being beastly
io each other in many other ways.

According to Dunne, what hap-
pens to you depends entirely on
the position you occupy in space-
time. If you could jump back-
wards or forwards in space-time
you would discard all your re-
sponsibilities and meet a whole lot
of new and interesting people.

As scientists are getting so
clever, this may be achieved any
day now and might become a
habit with people.

If ‘so, war would be ended at
last. At the first sign of hostili-
ties armies, having no personal
quarrel with each other, might
jump en masse into the future,
leaving the politicttihs alone to
fight it out between themselves.

Money values, on which our
wonderful civilisation is based,
would disappear. You could con-
tract a debt and jump into to-
morrow; contract another in to-
morrow and leap into next year
if your creditors were on your
track.

It would make the life of Mr.
Bloodsucker, the income-tax in-
spector, intolerable. You could
either jump backwards, in which
case you wouldn’t owe anything;
or you could jump forwards into
next week, or next month or year,
with Mr. B ambling foolishly after
you.

It would simplify divorce. In-
stead of going through the courts
no more need be said than:—

“Darling, it’s all been terribly
exciting and wonderful up to now.
But let’s face it. We've reached
the end. Joan and I love each
other madly. We're jumping to-
gether into the middle of next
week,”

“Suppose I jump into the middle
of next week, too?”

“Then we shall jump into the
middle of the week after.”

“And if I follow?”

“Then you must follow us
through an eternity of time and
space, jumping after us like a de-
mented kangaroo.”

—L.E.S.

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“What old man?” asked the
milkman. “The one lived at Hay-
wards Heath while you were’ at
Wembley,” said Cocklecarrot with
elaborate courtesy. “Yes, that’s
right,” said the milkman. “He
lived at Haywards Heath—at least
just near by. Well, this old man
used to run up on his hen-house
a Turkish flag a neighbour had
brought back from Anatolia.
Nobody told him to take it down.
I just thought you'd like to know.”
And the milkman sat down, add-
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as much as this garter thing.”
Cocklecarrot was about to thank



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him when he _ shouted: “The
neighbour’s mame was Whit-
qgombe, George Whitcombe.” “I

see,” said Cocklecarrot heavily.

What About Your Bowler?

- HY don’t you take Betty to
a theatre, Ronnie?”

“How can I, dad? My bowler
is so drab.”

“Well, shine it up a bit. Snibba,
my boy, will get you a wife.”

* * *

“And. Madge, he’s asked me to
a show! One look at his bowler,
and you'd see why I accepted it
so quickly.”









Dei a oP |

A |
ft MOTHER DIDNT TELL = ME”







AND SHE. REPLIED
HOSTESS - - -

LIKE MANY

* * *
“Oh, Ronnie, I bet every wiite
will be jealous of me when she
sees that bowler of yours.”
(Both, rapturously) Good old
Snibbo.

missioner of Police to control the
Speed Limit of motor cars and
other vehicles.

As one who constantly drives
on the road, I must say that a
great improvement has been
created by our Commissions
effort, and I know that he will alsc
pay attention to the irregular
habits of some motorists cutting
in to pass out, which is consider-
ed a very sefious offence in Eng-
land. I would, however, draw
the Commissioner's attention t
the very serious menace that is
created by Motor C§clists, wh¢
very often when one is driving
normally at 18 to 20 miles an hour,
pass you on the road doing 50 to
6O miles



SO HE TOLD HER LIKE

HUSBAND:

“WHENEVER YOU'RE INVITING FRIENDS

TO A COCKTAIL PARTY . . BE SURE OF

THE BEST RUM BASE FOR THERE IS NO
OTHER BRAND THAT CAN SURPASS - - -

I Suggest that steps be taken

o Zeceicon,'s tel HODDARD'S cow mewn RUM

failing which some serious acci- =
dont will bani shania. FOR QUALITY AND FLAVOUR.
USER OF THE ROAD

MANY A GOOD




SUNDAY, JUNE 11, 1950



Pedestrians

Still Fail To
See The Path

NUMBER OF PEDESTRIANS |
continue to disregard the
footpath over the Victoria Bridge. |
Although crossing lanes were}
recently formed in the area so as
to allow pedestrians to reach the |



path in safety, many stil] cross;
the bridge by the portion for
vehicles. |

Within five minutes yesterday
26 pedestrians failed to use the

footpath while 50 made use of it. |

OUR PERFORMANCES WILL.
be given by the Mobile
Cinema during the week. On
Wednesday there will be no per
formance
The first show will be given at
the Leper Hospital on Monday
jor the benetit of patients there
On Tuesday a show will be given
at River Plantation yard, St
Andrew for the benefit of resi
cents of the Bawden and River
aveas

Residents of the Cane Vale area |
of Christ Church will be able to
see a show given on Cane Vale
Plantation pasture on Thursday. {

A Show at Canefield Plantation,
St. Thomas, for the benefit of
residents of the Canefield area
will climax the programme for the ;
week

The current programme is:
“British News”, “East African
College”, “Motherhood”, Hill
Sheep Farm”, “This is Britain—

|

|



“ Before the officers mount—step forward the man who





this little pot of glue.”

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Puncheons Are
Made All The
Year Round

WHEN Barbadians think of |
nolasses, they automatically thin |
of those heavy puncheons that
pidermen so dexterously convey |
to the lighters for shipment over- |
Apart from other benefits
to the island, the putting together |
vi the puncheons represents a

nearly all-year-round source of
livelihood for about 240 coopers

The staves of which the punch- |
eons are made are imported from
Canada, and they involve a heavy |
expenditure of hard currency, Mr, |
H. A. C. Thomas of Plantations
|Ltd. told the “Advocate” yester-
|day. At present, there is about |
$750,000 worth of coopering mate-
rial in the island, he said.

A year’s supply of this material
arrives in Barbados during the|
previous year, so that the coopers |
tof the firms who do this business}
can have time to fit up the pun
cheons out of staves and hoops. |

seas

‘

|
|
|



and store them away for curing
When the fitting up is in full}
swing, parts of the city echo to}

| the sound of the heavy hammer-|
jing that seems at times to have |
‘a definite rhythm of its own |
| Uni |
nique

The spiders that do the carry |
ing of molasses-filled puncheons
are unique to Barbados, They
{are an invention of Mr. George
Herbert, who was one of the



sent an anonymous parcel coniaining

partners in the Firm of Thomas
Herbert, and Mr. Thomas described
them as the most suitable vehicle

London Express Service









38’ and “Trooping the Colour.” | s ° for the work. Some firms, how-
IGHT MOTORISTS were Bridgetown § Barbers : enn at Tee
ing co hae a Tighted. Leong eet . x e e e l O The spider which may _ be
on their vehicles while one was | Gutters Are Also Have ] described as an “overgrown box-
ae with parking in a re- | 1,0 e wee S treets au wee ti ten 6 hind V7

stricted area. | speec 7 . . ehinc
Two cyclists were charged with | Still Dirty | Headaches really start to push, Pedestrians
riding without lighted lamps. | i. P re i iy c or —_ them; they do not
casual inspection of the city | caieus ich ‘ | , wait for the spiderme od 1e
N ACCIDENT OCCURRED on’ area eaaterder revealed bits of | THE MAJORITY OF city bar- In Search Of Truth oacenithe By he aoe that jn
the Garrison Road at about paper, straw, banana and mango | bers are always busy. Very sel- |spiderman has ended his half
10.45 a.m. on Friday between a’ skins swirling crazily-in the dirty | dom there is a lull, and when | LONDON. jovial, half serious shout of
bicycle owned by William Lynch stream of water in the gutter along | ' does occur there always | PEDESTRIANS stare and motorists brake sharply| ‘“move—don’t move” the normal
of Bay Land and ridden by Clebert one side of Lower Broad Street, ; something to be done in or te when they see road sweeper 26-year-old Laurie Page col-| pedestrian is a safe distance to
Blenman of Chelsea Road, and an unpleasant contrast to the| the saloon to make it attractive en oie. eee oe gee “5 >| the right or left of the vehicle
another cycle owned and ridden by | Clean channel on the other side. ani cisai: ecting the street garbage in the shadows of Westminster’s ede
Samuel Bynoe of Dayrells Road,| In Swan Street heaps of skins, | Some barbers even do a bit of tamed Houses of Parliament. : , ‘ aa
Christ Church. | dry leaves, bits of rotten fruits and | painting when the traditional For Page is London's most world can surpass 0 Lak: NO
Blenman was wounded on his| vegetables cluttered the open gut-! red and white pole which is put;elegant garbage collector and ‘lL would father be a road- he Girl Guides’ Fai
left hand. Both bicycles were, ter. supplemented in one section | outside the door needs a coat of }draws more admiring glance: | sweeper’s wife and happy, than si a ges nee
damaged. of the street by various kinds of paint from tourists and city travellers|the wife of a -millionaire. and AFTER months Of _ DECpSrA
debris blocking the passage of the ; than the massive, Big Ben clock | miserable.” tion the Fair is over. It wa
LIVER BOYCE of Hopewell | water. One prominent barber told the|tower or the graceful contours ot But more practical Mrs, Page unfortunate the rain. fell tor: it
Tenantry, St. Thomas, report- | Advotate yesterday that some-|the gray-stoned Westminster | Laurie’s mother, does not take to spoilt the gate receipts in the
ed to the Police on Friday that his | enraees anc times his saloon is so full that| Abbey her son’s search forthe truths evening and owing to the contin
16-year-old son Eucklin left home he has to take his heaviest meal} Daily, the tall, bearded Page,| “To me this is a bitter blow,”| “°° showers the Police Band
on May 25 and has not yet} IMPORTS of the day around 3 p.m wearing a _ freshly laundered|she declared. “I do not agree| Cold not play. It is impossible
returned, | ’ white silk shirt, expensive san-| with him at all, Surely he could to say what the clearance will
He said that Eucklin left at| YESTERDAY New Saloons dals with a razor-edged crease in| have found, with all his talents,| >¢ for there is still some ticket
about 8.00 p.m. on that day for Since the last World War|his pants, saunters unconcerned-| some job higher than that of a| money to collect and some of the
Bridgetown where he generally) ‘THE 4,291 tonnage S.S. Seaside] many ex-soldiers have opened|lw along collecting the refuse | road sweeper, and still satisfy his] 5t#lls holders are still sending it
goes fishing. ‘under Captain Eynon, brought] npw_ saloons equapped with |expertly and neatly without conscience.” contributions, The accounts will
LARGE NUMBER Of peoxle 21,000 bundles of red cedar shin-| modern apparatus, and this |Staining his elaborate attire or An official at the Cleaning De-| be published as soon as po oe
attended the Fair which was | 8les from Vancouver to the island] makes the competition keener. | well-manicured hands. partment at Westminister County | 4nd we are expecting the results
held by the James Street Method- | 9% Friday. The Canadian ship,| The expenses of a barber are Council, said will be a record.

ist Church yesterday at Hastings |
Rocks. Lady Collymore who open-
ed the Fair, was presented with a
bouquet of flowers by little Marcia
Webster. The whole area wag
gaily decorated with buntings and
the Police Band which was first
conducted by Captain C. E. Raison,
M.B.E., and then by Corporal
Archer entertained the crowd with
some delightful tunes.

In the “stall” gompetition, the
first prize went to Mrs. P. Taylor
for the “Kitchenette Stall,” while
Mrs. H. Ward with the “House-
hold Stall” got second prize and
third prize was won by Mrs, H.

Branche with the “Cake Stall.”
Lady Collymore presented the
prizes, There were many attrac-



tions especially for the children of
which the pony rides amused them
most. In the children’s costume
competition, R. Hutchinson and
Bill Temple were winners in the
boys’ section, while M. Blanchette
and W. Sealy won in the section
for the girls. Prizes were also
Magee to Patsy Ross, R. Gibbs,
. Rock and N. Barrow Lady
Collymore presented the prizes.

os

which carried a crew of 33 also
brought 1,103 bags of flour from
Victoria and a large quantity of
Douglas fir. Lorries were busily
engaged in transporting the shin-
gles to the lumber yards yester-
day.

The S.S. Alcoa Puritan also
came into port on Friday with a
varied cargo, including many
empty barrels, lumber, pickled
meat and pork and sulphate am-
monia. The 3,931-ton ship, is cap-
tained by R. H. Kisby and carries
a crew of 42.

ASKED TO ABSTAIN
FROM DRINKING

WASHINGTON, June 10
The Women’s Christian Tem-
perance Union for the district of
Columbia has adopted a motion
urging President Truman to ab-
stain from drinking”.
The motion called upon the]
President to set an example for
the National Temperance Union,
Truman seldom indulges in more
than two drinks at a gathering,

and he does not smoke, ”
—Reuter.

if

2





high. Every week new blades

long time in coming and the im-

portation of this part is another

headache for _ those

electrical apparatus.



A QUANTITY of wallaba wood which was recently discharged from one of the intercolonial
vessels was weighed and sold at a spot near the Victoria Bridge yesterday morning.
After the wood is unloaded from the schooner people with carts, or lorries arrive to make

purchases.

The wood is then weighed into the various amounts and sold.

Those who need it to sell in shops generally cut it up and. chop it into small pieces before it

leaves the wharf.
arrives from British Guiana.



DIFFERENCE

So will you!

%
+ ,
s When you ask fo ra package of

When you demand

all the richness and goc
SO TRY A

3B¢ per 1
KNIGHTS

CSS SSSS SOOO

Y

1 get

=

P

POC

te 50 . g
PPL PS POSES SOS OS OO SSO SSS PO CPEEESESSPSSSS SPSS,
6)
+ on”
HE PAUSED

Tea,

DRUG STORES

CCDC SCCSS

y
J
%



5



You'll get just Tea

E TEA

xdness of the Purest Ceylor

ACKAGE TO-DAY

4 Ib. pk.

Tea

COSCO POCSSOO

On the other hand, when it is needed for bakeries, it is conveyed just as it









=
YOUR JEWELLERS :

Y. DE LIMA

‘Phone 4644



barbers
whose saloons are equipped with

a

Left $3,000 Job Ranger Entertainments

His Business

|







The Ranger Entertainments
soap and sometimes new towels Page, a former wartime bom)- “Page is a highly-educated] wi') be hela at St. Michael's
must be bought, for the custom-|¢! pilot, threw up a $3,000-0-/ young man but if he wants to] Girls’ School on Friday, 23rd
ers will hardly return if they}|Â¥ear job as a British European] sweep the streets as a job that is} june at 8 p.m. and on Saturday
are shaved with dull razors or |Aitways pilot to become a $15-a-| his business—and he's good at it} o4qth June at 4.30 p.m. These
swathed in dirty towels. week road sweeper Wecause too,” Entertainments are the Rangers’

, must do a job of real service Fellow council road sweepers] oontribution to the Fair and it is
A few saloons contain Ameri-}|to the community, of real value! have accepted him good-humour- hoped that everyone will support
can equipment, but the snag is}|to my fellow man,’ edly and address Page as “Lord.| them 7
that the parts are not so easily Gravely asserting there was] Jim,” “The Duke,” and “The Count Rangers’ Dance
replaced or cleaned. For ex-|nothing of a crank about him,}0f Monte Cristo. The 3rd, Barbados Ranger
ample the electrical hair cutting]Page declared: Page was given special leave Oahu “in aid of Overseas
machine has blades which have “I belong to no church, chapel, | One day to arrange a wordly mat- Ca : F is) } as been fixed for
thi bee cianawd iresiieciy-skoime [oF society ter about some income tax Af- ea tey — a ae ca
cleaned and sharpened and this Lae -enureny is in the street of te aust aaae eed bs queen's Park House Music wil!
cannot be done in this island for rel eee I don 4 other cleaner who had watched it' be supplied by the Police Band
the blades are of special make. to live x ey) Ch at aie, ee trying tor him until midnight and afterwards by
Not Easy To Get area ie Peer STR eT Then with head erect and|Mr, C, Gittens’ Orchestra, The
Thus every vme a_ blade is i brushes neatly stacked in their| 8rd. Rangers are attached to the
changed it has to be replaced ‘roo sluch Money racks he pushed his little yellow | Alexandra School
with a new one, and new blades} «7 gaye up my job becaust parte for pba Soanage:
are not easily obtained now, as i aa att ones p searen Lor . ‘ Y : 2
| they are made in America, The “there waa no wus in it, ‘Tt. war —LN.S. lyclist Injured
faw that are received take aj 20% Meht for me to earn so much RS EW

money.” WILLIAM CONNELL of Christ

: Page. who lives with his youn ; Chureh received injuries to his
and pretty wife, ileen, in a amdatca head yesterday morning after he
tuxury flat in London’s exclusive was involved in an accident on




















ma
Park-Lane, said he had = tric Dk +f East Coast Road, St. John with a
many jobs in his search for truth por s mule cart owned and driven by

“IT started in business deliver- C. Knight of Bel Air, St. Peter.
ing vegetables,” he said. “But it Si i U At the time Connell was riding
was not the truth. 100 ‘P a bieyele.

“The frightened people —wh« The front wheel and cross bar
peeped at me from behind ther KINGSTON, June 9 of the bicycle were damaged
doors wanted something mor Jamaica's adverse balance in The mule was not injured.
than vegetables. ommodity trade for 1949 was aot Sve

“Then it came to me. A job £7,088,043 against £8,294,000 in| w= =
could do without having it or | 948 ssult of overall increase \
my conscience. Sweeping — thi year, Total imports ¥
roads.” 9,225,539, exports £12,137,-| ((

Said Eileen: ' By ithin’, navedasel

“ j ree , uric rt ror rian crease

I did not agree with Lauri £009.000 to £8,668,000, due i}
at first. It seemed hard to give ; Eat adeniee pat ts 1K
up luxury for the near-poverty }, a Ee coer ete {

Renee ney seo ih i 5 oat “fr ein in dane
. So wWhiit Litipe om é adi € -
Blind Faith ped from £3,597,000 to £ 2,483,000

“It was blind faith for me a. | ind from America from £3,826,000 | ((/
first. But now I know Lauri® to £3,174,000 i}
and I have found a_ happines Imports from Japan went up }i)
which no other people in the 300 per cent —Can er

a2 oe ti
BSS 88 8 58S |
wetete ss se BBB se eee e {i
i
1}t'
NOW FRESH nh
ny
ul
y =: ’ ‘ y i}
PURINA PIGEON CHOW ||;
i ee
i
get your supply from MK
11)
tt
i
|| H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—Asgents. |||} |
| 10,
a tei aE |
Sepp mpnpmpanpaeanpnegaeaaneeauba } |



SOROS SOOO?



299834

%

SOSSSSO



{ Eschalot .. Ib. | Strawberies Tins.
DISTINCTIVE AND DIFFERENT ) Mixed Vegetables, Tins Apple Sauce Tins
| % Skimmed Powder Milk Ib. Cocktail Sausages ‘ woe
%, " i . Re _ 2
% Table Raisins Pkgs. Apple Sauce . Tins
Our Buyer goes yearly fa the $ Cocktail Biscuits Tins Chocome! Tins.
British Industries Pair. g Hams (Cooked) Tb. Puddings Tins
+i Y Hams (Smoked) Ib Vegetable Juice . Tins.
— — } 8 Potatoe Crisps Tins Ketchup Bots
) 8 Chutpey Bots Cherries Bots.
It guarantees Low Prices ! 2
i
4%
i %
1 UY TC]
& CO. LID: = |} PERKINS & CO., LTD.
nis
oO 20, Broad Street \) % Roebuck Street _ Dial 2702 & 4502
nid
SaaS e660 UO UOC OOH OOOO HOR ODOCOTOTOS ONO OOS






Be guided

A wise mother lets baby decide

the milk for bottle feeds. Lots of energy, steady

PAGE NINE








about

gains, coutented 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
firmly on Ostermilk ? Because, where
breast feeding is difficult or impossible
it is the perfect substitute for mother’s
milk. Ostermailk is finest grade cow's
milk, dried under the most hygienic
condithans, ‘The protein, great body-
buildea, is made casily digestible
by the voller drying process. And

Steady
progress
tells yor

important additions are made: Iron
to enrich the blood — sugar to modify
the food for tiny digestions — Vitamin
D to help build strong bones and
teeth. Ostermilk is made by Glaxo
Laboratories Ltd., who, since 1908,
have been pioneers in the develop-
ment of the best possible foods for
babies,

OSTERMILK....

For your free copy of illustrated Baby Food-Phone 4675









HARRISONS ‘=

“JONES”

SEWING

MACHINES =
HAND AND TREADLE MODELS

3V

Exceptionally Eas

perfect lock-stiteh on

finest silk to the heavie

ecm,
BUY A

“JONES”
AND
SEW
AND

SAVE



HAND MODEL
TREADLE

to



FOR CASH

Operate, They run

smoothly and almost noiselessly and make a

all

materials frorn the

‘st drill

High
Grade
Machines
at
Moderate

Prices

$69.15
MODEL

|

ON DROP HEAD STAND WITH 8 DRAWERS AS
ILLUSTRATED NOTE OUR LOW CASH PRICE ,
_ CREDIT TERMS ARRANGED

$

Obtainable only at...

ONLY

HARRISON'S



Swim Suits for little Folk

All wool and wool lastex.
Sizes for different ages.

Lovely coloured patterns.

$3.75 a $479

12 &

i,

LET US SUPPLY
EVERITE SHE

WE OFFER FOR YOUR
ALL ST

Dial : 4528

141.00

LOCAL
DIAL 2364









CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd.

13. BROAD STREET



YOUR ROOFING
ETS — All Sizes

from 6 ft. to 10 ft.



RIDING COMFORT THE

EEL BRITISH BUILT “HOPPER” CYCLE
A variety of models in stock including :

Ladies’, Gents’, Sports, with or without 3-Speed
Gents’ Roadsters, Tricycles, ete.





FULL RANGE OF SPARES AND
CYCLE ACCESSORIES

including Spares and High Pressure TYRES and
TUBES for Racing Cycles.

| The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lu.

White Park Road, St. Michael.

«

Dial : 4528

>




* PAGE TEN ARRADOS



Wills Would —— : a

Be Varied By
New B.G. Bi

Barbac Advocate Corresp<
GEORGETO\

i passea
ve and dependent
to move the
in which they
ot dealt with «
has been referre
Com tee of the Le
after several legis
sailed it as seeking to
of his right to dispose 9

as he wished







A COMPANY UF CADETS wit i ivch past Saluting Ba

The Bill which was move nding on the d takes the salute, a}. =m
puty President, the Hon, 1 e mn \° ah }
: Ov erall Rise In Nine Points ToFight resT1y ‘its

..B.E., read: “Wl
BG Cost of Living



in England the Irie:
Ice Family Provision) Mt
36, Chapter 45, I and 2 Gex

which said Act has been of ~re



Unemployment





BY W ORK Cams Sanacete « Ceragnende judice and contempt between the! perfectly parent Proughout the Gay. Foe ail
t : ‘ GEORGETOWN ’ L for burnt canc |different members of tne staff of | chemists, hairdressers and stores.

as to those afle memes Ye nd Trade POTTER cot ing 1950 crop have been par-|the office. For instance, Mr. Mur-|
th iereby: aa eon’ oF of the aver- Unio inen aad by Rimias ciseh casaticaae icularly high. Statistics show |rain who is the assistant manager | -

“Be “solved at this ¢ g working-cla family jloyn to-day to the Fes.ival of Britain me hat total of 245 acres of cane-jand is.an_ Englishman despises| Si Vil rin
cil Se eeu Vaaihation ‘ British Guiana showed an increase the Re Committee of the te exhibited at the { al and 6,676 tons of ripe cane Kathleen Henry, the oe Meet
taining similar provisions to of 12 per cent. since March- Internat Labour Organisa So far only thre oins have burnt during the irst five plexioned accounts typist, a though |
: +? December, 1938, according to tion Conference vhen it met been found One of crop. Of the amount |he finds her very attrac ave sexu | LOTION WITH OIL
said” Act pawn ey : ‘ ine “ thie ‘ ‘ rnt only 1,454 tons were reaped jally, because she is a “native”

official figures released by Gov- here The plan, which was hand- G “orge [lt sixpence 454 reaped e a

According to we ter@s of tle ernment on Saturday ed in by Mr. Alfred Roberts, Brit

he skelet ton of ai



Act, Mr. Wight said Summary of index figures for ish worker member Jf the 1.L.0" it 12f >
z 1 e provision was not mua April 15, 1950, although show ing governing bod proposes It had been there at t bet
r dependents of a testator—a an overal) increase on all iten ato 4 ; 750
pouse, unmarried daughter whe of 122 per cent, revealed that 1 International ¢ O-opel ation to Find . the site « sie
cannot maintain herself, infan' basie foodstuffs had gone up 1.36 stabilise currencies = make t pevtain that 2
n, or son who through physi per cent. an increase of 0.7 per prices of primary commodi- ,, go a potter there



I
mental defect could not main+ cent since March ties on the world market. 1 maker












tain himself—the dependint:s Cost of living of working-cla Progressive ney oe ' y om ox bone, have k« nee rt
iid move the Court to vary the families on sugar estate rise trade DBEriers: oe rie eee 4 In the times these wer
Will, 0.9 per cent. since March, with _ efficient division of labour om A.D. 1500 to at
foodstuffs costing 130 per cent oy UR yOn OF, CAFORRS he ommon pin nad
more than in March—December means * pawee axe bs dividualty
¢ s ipmdie ina nor ( > e gre ct
Great Benefit st liberal credit facilities One gf phe, gxpaient iacs
6 ° The Department of Labour has 4 Development by national pee eos !
Such a provision he declared, set out the average retail price governments of co-ordina :bout 80 yards west of Hunger‘
would be of great benefit io tie of essential commodities wit! economic informatior otha tle ee r
Colony and he knew of instances comparative prices in 1938 (Mare! 5. Programmes of publ , ; es
in which wives were disinheritc: 15) and 1950 ,April 11) and ex tockpiling and measures t rey et tryin
and left destitute and entirel) plains maintain agricultural ‘ins ecret of the ‘
dependent on friends or Govern- - comes made bet € nd 1809
ment dole The average leve! o: retail 6. Improvement { available :
prices of foodstuffs purchas. »oner had he sat down thant working-class families in George- scheme:
} ). P, Debidin assailed town showed a slight upware Unempioyment benef ss bada. 5 cee sks a ;
Bill which he said, would movement, This was mainly i chemes adequate to guaran- ia 2 7 a ae Doe _ i
upset the Gomestic life and etnic, result of slight variations in th¢ tee that involuntarily un- ‘''%8* e a

Luyers of broken an
tery have been foun, and it



of the people. He related how in average retail prices of severa
making out a will for a clien, articles in this group
only a dollar was left for the In the rural areas slight change

employed workers can main-
tain an acceptable minimum
standard of living.







wife. He asked why and waen he jin the average retail prices of 8. Acceptance by Governme:
heard the reason behind it he wa® fresh milk and salted fish resulte planning based on the polic
overcome with sympathy for the jn an appreciable rise in the price f continuous expanding eco-
! ‘ levei of this group nomic growth
oun 9 Vieasures to encourage undei
the English Act, ret - New B. G. College emp! ry aj i ee é 3
hit of the property coul z € back we arei

i ,y ‘ t ; ; ; be
ned over to the wife. y sMOve » land that can
regcattnd very much that the Model For B. W l ultivated econonceny
er of the ic id not # nae pe aa Other resolutions included one
exar ime to sae hee the Bill GEORGETOWN ing for representation in the





e of benefit to the Colony “When the new Queen's College 1.1.0 negro and other non-
ssted that the matter be building now nearing completion py) workers of Africa
i Select Committee o: 19 Georgetown is opened it will —Reuter. v
a be the largest school building and
the most up-to-date in the Caril mately $620,000, There will vf
hn Carter declared that bean.” So declared Capt. H. twenty form rooms and accommo
ee weuid Nobbs, M.Sc., Principal, to mem- ¢ation for 500 boys. It is hopede



ungra cers of the Old Boys’ Association that it would be ready for use

( is bie ek av es Who were taken on a tour of the between February and August
sate although against the \iatea new college on Sunday morniage 1951

of the testator ‘We foughi for The occasion was the Genera Fol
f Meeting of the Association and Ags

was held in what will be the year
gymnasium, Chairman of the Mr. Justice Staffcrd (President)
meeting was His Honour Mr. Mieeers R. G. SharplesandL. F. S

Justice S. L. Van Battenburg Burnham (Vice Presidents),

Temas



office-bearers of the
were clected for the



freedom”, he said, “and freedorn
to dispose of one’s assets is one
which I do not think there should

be legislation to restrict.” 7

SMILING WINNERS of t!





It was unanimoulsy decided io Stafford, K.C Ss. R. R. Alsopp (Secretary), F Mrs. J. H. Willineonvat the
refer the matter to a Select Com- When completed the new Pilgrim (Asst Secretary » and
mittee. Queen's College will cost approxi- A. R Gomes (Treasurer)

tl cane Re Toa , : ‘ s ott. S

THE DRUMS : 4s youn
enjoyed thems ol



A SECTION of the crowd that attended the Sports held at the Princess
day, watching the Boat Race



Alice Play Field on Thurs-











MEd \S TOUGH
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Tuts powerful truck is a driving
“a B) ||
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SUNDAY,

{DVOCATE

JUNE 11, 1950

‘NEWI Silvikrin

Lotion
(with Ol







A MORNING |
IN THE

MELTING POT
By fan Gale

\ MORNING AT THE OFFICE py!
Edgar Mittelhelzer (Hogarth
8/6)

The scene of th.s novel Oj
rather this social study thinly «l.-
Buised as a novel--' nan umuag
inary office in Port-of-Spuin
Using the fourteen employees at
the office, who range in colour
from white to black and in race
from Chinese to Kast Indian, Mr
Mittelholzey shows how complex
and ridiculous is the web of race
prejudice which spreads over the
melting pot of the We aber Trials 9
dad,









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| will bring new life, health and vitality to your hair, and will keep it
There is an endless line of pre-|



245 Aeres Pane
In St. mete





1 5.3 tons were left standing|For her part,
because workers did not agree to

cut them at the pr-ces offered
Pond estates of J

she despises raed
because she comes from one of
the best coloured families and for
nd Needmust, all she knows Mr. Murrain may
Farara, were the ctims of the |be the product of an English slum.
reatest cane fires and these es- }And again, Horace Xayier, the
tates did not manage to get any of | black office boy, and Mr. Jagabir,

do their burnt cane reaped. Pond |the East Indian aceoyntant who
lost 3,900 tons of cane or mor. | worked his way up from working

han a quarter of its estimated |in the cane fields, despise each

» of 12.050 tons other mutually. In faet, the dnly

I person in the office who seems to

be comparatively free from race
prejudice is Mr. Reynolds who
comes from Grenada.

SILVIKRIN LABORATORIES LTD: LONDON+ NW10+ ENGLAND





Needmust losi

’ 7
Sell Free Clothes
NOTTING M.
Seni te pares However, except for occasional
cs Nottinghamshire educational outbursts, racial prejudice is kept

You, too, can get
to the Top

WITH OUR HELP
—by POST

Free elothing





sritie being sold andi much under the surface in

Sep ie , ’ the office of Essential Products Don't be content to stay among the crowd —
7 ra - : 3 : ‘ |Lid. We visit the office on an RISE to the topmost, best-paid appointments
! "he county educational com- | especially bad morning. First of by your own efforts. The Bennett College will
i mittee also was told that under

ell, Xavier has left a love verse
on Mrs, Hickson’s desk. She, an
olive complexioned widow whose
main object in life is to find a
lover who is a cross between an

train you to get to the top, by sostal tuition in
your spare time—just as thousands of others
have been helped to success and prosperity
This is the famous Correspondence College
which gives PERSONAL tuition to each /.



existing regulations nothing cculd
be done about it
In one case, it was stated, free

clothing was

SIMPLY
CHOOSE

old on the same day |



it was acquired Intelleptual and a he-man, pities pairs Stee, oOp yee tat sphrer fi} 5 / YOUR
eect } ; Po poor Xavier in his hopeless in- ” oo

ple owning the inlet wanted | it} fatuation for her, and had she difference Cy CAREER

filled in. Lendon Express Service.

Book-keeping.
Bultding, Carpentry &
Joinery, Chemistry,
i! | Civil Service, Commer-
/ S | / cial Art, Draughtsman-
i¢ 7g / shio, Engineering. G .
Eng. Dept., Jour
hathematics, .
Pinstics. Quantity Sur-
veying, Secreturial Exams.,



WHATEVER YOUR GOAL—WE | Ay
WILL TRAIN YOU FOR IT /

Let us advise you NOW. Write to-day
telling us the work in which you are
interested. We shali be glad to give
you full and free information of how
The Bennett College can train you / tT Shorthaad (Pitmaas),

; Television.
Xavier had copied out in block at home to reach the top ranks ina — If your requirements
letters for his lady love, and very short time and at very 1} are not fisted mbave,

‘ . {! cost. write us for free advice.
driven almost insane with resent- ae
ment by the knowing smiles and ee Direct Mail to CEPT. 188

subdued giggles, the boy exploded THE BENWETT COLLEGE LTD.

“To hell wid all o’ you!” He
shouted, “Because I black? You- SHEFFIELD. ENGLAND
eee gen: wee waren

probably have kept quiet about it
Unfortunately the inquisative jag-
abir saw it first and spread ihc
“news” around the office





By luneh-time pipctically
everyone in the office had read thy
lines from As You Like It which



all not better dan me!” And he
charged out of the office.

And again, the blundering Mr. | }
Murrain let race prejudice out of | \{
oe bag when Miss Henry was]

ing for her fortnight’s holiday | |
by saying: “But, Miss Henry— ) FEEL THE
really, sometimes I wonder if you
forget that to your ancestors such ), j
a luxury as leave was unheard of.” DROPPING ?

Hawker Race receive prizes from i. i ie” e
Princess Alice Play Field. ss Mittelhozer’s character |
siudies are brilliant, but in this | y
novel he has made too much use ou Cant
of his gift. The very number of |

St : et characters portrayed tends to!
SN confuse the reader, and the author
‘ would have produced a_ bette:
effect if he had concentrated on
1 few main characters while leay-| You
ing the others slightly out of|
focus. In the last few lines of
the book he sums up his sppteach!
to writing a novel. He says that |
e novelist ought to laugh at his
characters but adds that his
aughtér should be in respectful {
undertones. In other words, eI
|

stop the

Rain but

Can

Stop the

Hole in

Your Roof 3 ee

IS YOUR ROOF IN ORDER?

NOW JS THE TIME TO MAKE SURE |
?



says that we should see ourselve:
with ironic eyes, but we should

vevere the humanity in us. Baci
f h’s character studies is taciled |
in this way. j

For Repairs we can supply:—
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EVERITE SHEETS. in stock sizes
HEAVY ALUMINIUM SHEETS
RED CEDAR SHINGLES
DOUGLAS FIR

“A Morning at the Office’ i:
ene of the best novels about life
in the West Indies that I have
read, and I recommend it un-
hesitatingly, Judging from tis
book Edgar Mittelholzer has a!)
great future ahead of him. BEES

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SUNDAY, JUNE 11, 1950



W. Germany Invited
To Join Schuman
Plan Conference





















iT" BONN, Ju

The official French ¢ ‘
ment’s invitation i West
Germany to participate i
Schuman Plan rent ‘ :

ue d
cute I (
{Tic A

! head «
tablished V« Ge i ‘
Office for F% \

The invitatior jate
ly taken to Ch ‘ ’ 4er
who is still co u-scing ct his
Rhine home, near here, recov-
ering from ar ttac of pneu-
monta

§ nvitat were x
tended Govern-
ment to G in Rome,
Brussels, Li and t
Hague

This week the West
Government will appoir the
leader of the delegation to the
Schuman Plan Conference

The E German Government
action this week cemet g the
Soviet Zone to the Eastern bloc

West Ger-
unification of

has finally convinced
#) mans that the
"Germany has become impossi-
ble at present and that West
ermany must find her salvation
closer union with Western
rope. —Reuter.

English Cricketers
_ Want More



By VERNON MORGAN
LONDON, June 10.

cricketers, not only
soccer stars who have been flying
to South America to increase
their pay packets want more pay
for overseas tours,

They feel that their reward fox
representing their country on a
tour which takes them away
from home for the best part of
eight months is inadequate.

English





Their point of view has been
taken due care of by the M.C.C.,
and there are reasons for believ-
ing that the previous amount
£550 plus bonus, representing a
total of something over £800, will
be increased on the forthcoming
tour of Australia to £800 plus
bonus, which would make the
tour worth more than £10,000.

This would mean that the
English men were better paid
than the Australians, who got
about £900 each for their last
tour of Britain.

Amateurs.

Cricket headquarters at Lord’s
are said to be considering not
only this increase for the profes-
sionals, but what they should do
in the case of the amateurs.

Some quarters think the M.C.C.,
may follow the Australian sys-
tem and pay the whole team the
same sum of money.

In Australia, though they get
paid for playing, cricketers regard
themselves as amateurs, as they
have other jobs and cricket is
said not to constitute their means
of livelihood.

In England, though the gap be-
tween professionals, those who
make cricket their livelihood, and
amateurs, who play in their spare
time, has been gradually narrow-
ing down the years, there is still a
sharp distinction when it comes
to the cash side of the business.

The amateurs get “expenses”
only. Thus on the last Australian
tour, they got only £200 against
the £800 of the professionals.

\ —Reuter

ee

60,000 Miles
For Nylons

LONDON

Mrs. Walter Ewart London got
60,000 miles of wear out of a
pair of nylon stockings before
she ever had them on.

The stockings were sent
her husband from Australia 19
months ago. She had moved by
the time ‘the package reached
her former London address; the
stockings went back to Australia
She received them after another
round-trip.

by

LN.S.

—————









4562 — Furniture (Inc. in
4261 — Office

& Electrical Dept.

‘ELECTRICAL

BATTEN HOLDERS, ADAPTORS,

CORD HOLDERS, ARROW PLUGS,

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SWITCHES, CEILING ROSES,

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—— ee

TROOPING OF THE
of his birthday on June &th.

Pacific
Treaty

a»

*

ey

ae .
Ye

=
i

ee
q



COLOUR:

Defence
Revived

WASHINGTON, June 10

TALK OF DEVELOPING a Pacific Defence Treaty

among the non-Communis
been revived by diplomati

t allies of World
¢ officials here n

Var
their

Li
searen

has

for a workable plan tc make a peace settlement with

Japan.
Such a device might be

used, observers here said today.

if the American Government decided that a regular Peace
Treaty was not a good idea at this time, and that a peace
settlement must be arranged by other means.

Military Changes
In Turkey Forecast

ANKARA, June
Further changes in the
ership of the Turkish armed
forces were forecast by well-
informed sources here today.
They foflow the appointment
of a new Commander-in-Chief
of the Army, and of the Com-
mander-in-Chief of the Navy
and of the Air Force
The current sweeping
changes by Turkey's new
cratic Party Government was
said to be part of a policy to
replace veterans in command by
younger men,
The Turkish
would as a result
efficiency, it was
use of meojviern
ods offered by
United States.
Ankara and

10.
lead-

service
Demo-

forces
greater
in the
meth-
and the

armed
attain
hoped,
arms and
Britain

Istanbul news-
papers have forecast that 30
generals and 100 colonels will
be put on the retired list.
General Kurtcebe Noyan
succeeded General Nuiyamut
chief of the General Staff.
Admiral Mehmet Aliulgen,
Navy Commander-in-Chief, Gen-
era] Docan, Air Force Comman-
der-in-Chief, General I. Skaliur,
Vice-Chief of General Staff, and

has

as



General Muzaffer Tugsavul,
Commander of the Second Army,
have been relieved of their
posts Reuter.
Rubber Prices
A Menace
ry
lo Malaya
SINGAPORE, June 10
Sir Hilton Poynton, Under-

Secretary-of-Stazg fr the Colon-
ies, now studying economic prob-

lems here, to-day declared the
price of rubber had reached a
“dangerously high level’ for
Malaya.

He warned that with the pres-
ent political pressure in the
United States there was a danger
that the Americans might expand
their production of synthetic
rubber.

Sir Hilton Poynton told a Press
Conference that the tin position
in Malaya would be fairly safe in
the U.S. continued stock-piling.
But, he asked, what would hap-
pen if this were to cease?

He felt some form of control
would enable both producing and
consuming countries “to have
sey in the general plannning”.

—Reuter

a





oat Wm. FOGARTY LTD, om

British Guiana)
4663 — 4664

Dry Goods Dept.

DEPARTMENT

YOU ON

It could also be employcu to
supplement the Peace aty ana
re-assure Western Pacific Na-
tions about America’s intention
to help protect them against botn
Communism and injurious mili-
tarism.



Observers here who are fam-
iliar with the views of the Su-
preme Commander for the Allied
Occupation, General MacArthur
agree that he believes the occu-
pation must soon be brought to
an end, lest it become unpopular
in Japan and therefore useless—
even harmful—to United States
interests. He has generally fav-
oured a Peace Treaty as the way
to end the occupation,

Agreement Reached

But the State and Defence De-
partments have agreed on the
principle that even though a
Peace Treaty could be written
very quickly, American troops
would have to remain in Japan
for a long time as defence forces

against possible Russian threats.
One aspect however, is that
while the United States is now

coneerned to prevent any Russian
rather than Japanese aggression.
Australia, New Zealand and the
Philippines have all warned the
American Government that they
expect any Peace Treaty to give
them the best possible protection
against the revival of Japanese
militarism. ‘They are thinking of
the distant future

Essentially the same problem
arose in Europe when the United
States and Britain were trying to
get France to “go along” on giving
Germany greater industrial ca-



SUNDAY








N =a : ws S a
In Lon don the King takes the salute at the celebration

Sentenced To Die
For Killing Police

HERTFORD, British Zone,
June 10.
The death sentence of Private
Gordon Kenneth Linsell passed on
May 25 by a British Court Martial
in Duesseldorf for the murder of

a German policeman was com-
muted to-day by the Com-
mander-in-Chief of the Rhine

Army.

The Court’s recommendation of
merey was made on the ground
that Linsell did not receive ade-
quate supervision from his supe-
riors

It had been alleged he fired at
and killed one of two drunken po-
licemen in the back of a van en-
tering the grounds of a British
Hospital in the Ruhr, on April 1.

Linsell said on oath he fired to

kill when the van disobeyed his

orders as sentry to stop.
—Reuter.

pacity and more power over its

own. affairs.

The French Afraid of Germans

The French were
at least as afraid of the Germans
as on the Russians, in view of ob-
servers here.

What solved that problem and
has made possible the high degree
of independent action now being
accorded the German Government
was the North Atlantic Treaty.

In this Pact, France’s great
power Allies, Britain and America
as well as strategically placed
smaller nations, pledged them-
selves to act if any one of them
was attacked.

That is as good as guarantee
against Germany as against Rus-
sia.

So far, the United States has
cold-shouldered suggestions that it
should do anything about forming
a Pacific Alliance.

That dees not mean, however,
that the idea is dead. A Military
Treaty can take various forms
which would not necessarily par-
allel the North-Atlantic Pact.

Officials recalled to-day that
Congressional Foreign Affairs ex
pert Republican Senator Arthur
Vandenberg proposed at the end
the European War that the
''nited States, Britain, France and
Russia should join in a 20 year
Pact to Keep Germany peaceful

—Keuter.

ot



Foot :fch Cause

illed in 4

Pain and Itching
Stopped in
7 Minutes



Do your feet itch so badly that they
nearly drive you crazy? Does the skin on
your feet crack and peel? Are there blis-
tors between your t and on the soles of
your feet? Do these blisters break and run
and cause more blisters to form? Do your
feet get so sore at times that they actually
bleed? If you suffer from these foot
troubles, you should realize that the real
cause is @ germ or fungus and that you
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Ordinary ointments and liquids can not
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kill the underlying cause of your trouble
Fortunately it at last is possible to over-
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Days

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cools the skin in 7 minutes, 3. It makes

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Guaranteed Test

Get Nixoderm from your chemist today.
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In 4 days’ time Nixoderm will have killed
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|

and still are

ADVOCATE

World’s First Gas

Turbine Car

No Cluteh or Gear Box,
reaches 60 miles an hour in
‘ess than 15 seconds

By
Laurence Pomeroy

Editor of
(London)

Who is Technical
“The Motor”

FOUR, or perhaps five years
may yet elapse before a turbo-
engined car becomes a practical





proposition for sale to the public,
but such a car is now being put
to daily tests on the roads of
Britain.

It was, in fact, on March 9, that
the Rover Company, of Solihull,
Birmingham, England, before
some 200 guests and after five
years of trials first demonstrate

its gas turbine powered car—the

first of its kind in the world

In considering what the turbine

engine has to offer the ordinary
motorist, it is first essential to
remove any misconception that

the jet principles is involved. The
fact is that these new types of
prime mover are based upon a
pressure gas generator unit which
performs in the following fashion
Air is drawn into a bladed com-
presser rotating at between 20,000
and 40,000 revolutions a minute
This air is fed to combustion
chambers into which a continuous
stream of fuel (usually kerosene)
is injected and burned. The bulk
of the energy contained in the
burnt gases is then passed thtough
a driving turbine connected to the

air compresser, but there is a
balance of energy which can be
used for useful purposes. The

most simple method of employing
it is in a jet, but for reasonable
efficiency this application is con-
fined to vehicles travelling at over
400 miles an hour and preferably
at round 40,000 feet above the
ground—in other words, the very
high performance aircraft

A Logical Application

For lower speed and lower alti-
tude aircraft, good use can be
made of the remaining energy by
using it to turn a third power tur-
bine wheel connected to a con-
ventional propeller. From this it
will be seen that a logical appli-

j cation of the principle is to couple



a smaller version of such a lay-
out to the propellor shaft of a
motor car, This is what the Rover

Company has done.
There are two basic elements
involved, First is the air com-

presser, combustion chambers and
compresser driving turbine, which
three together form a gas gener-
ating plant. By controlling the flow
of kerosene into the combustion
chambers the speed at which the
rotating parts run can be varied
from about 7,000 r.p.m. for idling,
approximately 40,000 r.p.m., on full
speed. As these speeds change so
does the volume and pressure of
air delivered to the combustion
chambers, and this controls the
surplus energy which can be fed
to the power turbine which is
joined to the rear wheels through
reduction gears,

No clutch or gear box are re-
quired since the unit can be run

on full speed (and hence at full
pressure) when the car is sta-
tionary. If, therefore, the hand

brake is kept on when full throt-
tle is applied, the maximum effort
for acceleration is available im-



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mediately the brake
and there is a contir
peed up to the high
he car is capable
In view of the
onal speeds, perfec
cssential and from tt t foll
t a gas turbine ngine
herently extremely smoc¢
ning and vibrationless
cc'rpled with the
«1 ving, gives it gre ’
tage over the piston engine a
the further merit of
cx raordinarily light an
Tie Rover engine will
develop nearly 200 h
and it fits into a relatively sma
space. Size for size, and weight for



very



sit



orse po



weight, one may reasonably ex
‘ct the turbine car to have a 2
cent. higher maximun pe
n a piston engined vehicl
yether with far better acceler-

ition and hill climbing powers
Fuel Consumption
Manufacturing have
Vis be assessed but the «principal
price that is to be paid for the
alluring prospects is the iney
bility of high fuel consumption
The Rover engine demonstrated
had no silencer on
system nor a heat

costs



exchanger t



the exhaust

PAGE ELEVEN

PUTAS EL e118
x Ge oe want in





Elastopiast-icity is the

natural comfortable way Elastoplast
| dressings stretch with every skin
| movement. They mould firmly to

mon oredr’? EF lastoplast

“on, FIRST AID DRESSINGS

on Lhe Rails

yA

arry on whilst the wound h



Variety of sizes in



| 4 made by
CADBURY'S
| -

extract the last fraction of useful e
energy from the gases. But when
these additions have been made 4

the car should be extremely quiet

running and a fuel consumption
of around 15 miles a gallon should
be obtainable. Tests showed that



the engine would run steadily
less than 15 seconds from pre
ing the starter button with

compresser turbine running
about 7,000 r.p.m. On opening the
throttle the car reached 60 m.p.h
in under 15 seconds, In its present
form, full use is not being
the available power, but
90 m.p.h. is readily obtained

ir

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The engine is installed
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tractive type for designers who
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vehicles

The whole of the development

work at Rovers has been carried
on by less than 20 people, with
Mr. F. R Bell as the engineer in
charge of the turbine project,
working under Maurice Wilks, the
company’s chief engineer

Even in its present early stage

of development the Rover turbine
car engine can be accounted a
technical triumph. It is possible,
even probable, that news will be
forthcoming of other automobile
ventures with gas turbine engines,
but nothing can now deny the
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being first in the fleld

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Find

BY ERVIN R. LEVINE
PAR













May 22 to 27
his “discovery”
ers including

Bing offered to
against
Donald

all com-

Peer











SUNDAY ADVOCATE

~ New Gol iF ;



W.I1.
Avoid

@ from page 1

charge of his end. The Indiau
was applauded as he donned his
sweater. He had been in com-
mand of the situation and always



‘ighting To

Defeat

when Walcott caught Hollies oft
Worrell. ‘

matter to collect runs after the
tea interval for Yardley had set
a defence field and this strategy







SUNDAY, JUNE II, 1950



We

Britain’s top singing ster, wi was now a very valuable com-
‘ recently challenged his Americ looked like getting his man. modity. Both batsmen played
< crooning-counterpart to a golfin ‘ ae over from Hol- cinta EB eaimonale
IT BEGAN THIS WAY: The Lee Savold right that split Woodcock nd ended h uel | sea Aft vaiey Out I af ie te tera was just a
$ $ s ats t oodcock's eye, a e is n : : é er OW Lin. unchange or <
world title bid, is seen coming up. Bruce is leading with his left... B sae coven a few overs, Volantas “are way regular te rr ie a
7 rned dow pers’ ofte J 8 a) atchin a
to + aie “a sutea a to Gomez. Although the Jamai- Sa eaten for a run t® come
henauie 3 sat ont oil ean had taken no wicket, he had alee
minute while in the Britistt isle successfully tied off one end. The ® However Worrell was stumped
Bing said he had no hape a . Wm men — ie when he was 28 with the board
winning the British championship Betner, but immediate y sito. showing 68 runs for two wickets.
himeelf, but he had entered':nost- Dalley practically ran himself out. This was a sad loss to the West
hy 1 “pag” j Valentine picked up the ball Indies who were hoping to see
Bing said that ojg Cleanly trom right of his position 1.466 two batsmen play out time.
ates itd o ati —; at point and threw in for Wal-
tay in Paris is not without Weekes Out







incident.

For the better part of one day,
he added, he had no idea where
he was going to sleep that night



“Also, I came close to getting
run into the local pokey,” recall-













cott to run him out. Bailey had
defended doggedly for two hours
and ten minutes and his 33 was
sheer determination as, indeed,

back in.
They helped themselves meth-









Worse wag in store for Weekes
before he had settled down, de-
liberately kneed one from Hollies.
He was given lbw to his obvious

The ball apparently kept low and
passed behind his bat to bowl






















His reservatic at th wan. Was his 82 in the first innings. La- ' ,

Ritz Hotel te anne aa: ‘he ker joined Hutton to play out the surprise. It was such a quiet

management asked the crooner to ‘me to the luncheon interval, appeal that the spectators had no Alka-Seltzer brings pleasant rellef sad

evacuate his suite to make room Which found the score at 202 for idea who had asked the vital ole ss ¥

tog the next ocgupents. It took ##Vell. question. When acid indigestion “gets you Tubes of
x y J 5. LOOK ~ i

a bit of telephoning on the par* After Lunch . The seore was now 80 for 3, down”, Alka-Seltzer is First-Aid — 12 & 30 tablets.

of Bing’s secretary to find suit- Valentine and Ramadhin took Weekes having contributed a sin- for fast relief. Just drop one or two

able hotel accommodations for up the attack again after lunch, gle run. Hopes were low when tablets of Alka-Seltzer in a glass of !

the singer in tourist-packed but the batsmen took things very Walcott attempted to sweep Berry water. Watch it fizz into a sparkling,

Paris. quietly and played themselves round to leg in his usual fashion. refreshing solution! Drink it — get

oS
vi)

aS

the quick relief you want PLUS the
alkalizer you need. Not a laxative.

forest

ace estio ke the batsmen a free gift oi England had scored 288, set-

vic 1 extra four runs. r

. . , Next over from Ramacnin ar p> BB —s the "Sas

The cr er € Geor ppeal against the Kent scunper runs to esl ah seoting

¢ ( n was dis@liowed and almost directly defeat. e e

Pept eee a er Marshall dropped a perfectly W.L. Batting ee

ae Bi oO a imple caten off Marmaanyn bur Yardley made frequent bowling MAP MOCCE
a oa a spar National Park “8 life, did not profit him much. changes during the first half an
aha vhen he was miveen Worre:s held hour of the West Indies second in-

“| todk George up to Jast # neat catch to dismiss hum off ‘he nings. Rae and Stollmeyer,

eg gals A cineq = ne bowter. however, batted until 32

with me as my guest,” explained = Len sutton, still suffering from as scored when Rae put a ball
the movie and radio star, and is imjered right hand, joined om Hollies into the of z
then bsg a rae oo f nal Bailey and was given a vociter- r fe “a nae ie
rounds That's gratitude for you’ ous welcome by ‘he crowd. e- and‘teq was tebe atthe fall of
te Fites " Scdtland on Co madhan had bowied 19 overs 9 the wicket.
sath Raith, data’ tet, Saeed 7 ‘~ maidens 27 runs 2 wickets this Worrell accompanied Stollmeyer
Amateur golf championships fr morning when Goddard took to the crease but it was no easy


















































‘ ae
# jed Bing. odically to 22 in the first half him. Loa
It seeris that Crosby deciced hour, When Goddard exchanged . i ce
fwom the startling film by Michael H. to soak in a bit of the Paris-in- Ramadhin for Gomez, Hutton at- With Phonon pyre ~ ae ,
is now well on the way... thavenet oe cg : er ee # the 2nistill unsettled, Yardley adopte .
1é-spring sunshine while reclin- tempted a mighty hook off th different tactics. He immediately
ing on the grass “island” of the first delivery, but sent it clumsily, changed his field from defence a me Ss Zz =
Py co city’s busiest and most famo if safely, over the wicket keep- int attacking one, bringing %
boulevard, “ ‘Avenue des Chdmps er’s head to notch himself four *™t0 an | . MILES LABORATORIES, INC ELKHART, IND., U.S &
f Ld,
eo) sd Elysses.’ The police ha S tmorm® ihe, 2s sd somewhat @ Close mid on, and two silly men |, OT RR Pe
ee 5. po ice had other nore runs e atoned somewhat on the off side. He kept th¢s OBES O9OSS OOOO OO SOO S OOO SPOV IDE AAPL 1 FPR? F me
oe a ideas on the subject and Bing next ball by on-driving elegantlv field for Stoll er ae well, as the %
soon found himself under escort for three to send up the 250. The "© ee ey ay . @e ».
= Y heading in the direction of the batsmen had livened play up ‘UNS — ie = ine % - Ont police station considerably and taken 20 rur ee ie ie aa with % 4 »

a ‘I tried to explain that I in 10 minutes. gh ne ee : ‘ x

4 an innocent Americar an off drive from the first delivery | \ ss

ae cin oa ‘ 7 , s , e ~

= 7 - - ig , But it aia no good. [ Worrell Bowling _ ees Sauer tae 3 at x

Sid showed them the lining of play rema s \

(ant jacket with my name sewed Goddard promptly took Gomez f the West Indies to face next x ‘

a al it but it made no impression, ©ff from the Stratford end ana week with six wickets in hand|¥ ‘6 YOUR FA VOURITE STORE 99 $

f _ Finally I pulled out my member- SWitched him to the Manchesters and a back log of 122 runs towards | & %

f ship card in the National Am end to use the new ball, giving the required 386. ~

: as teur Golfing Association, and ; Worrell a trial for the first time GIFTS for evety occasion at %
ey it was a police card and they this innings. Worrell altered hi: Scores 3
-™ me go.” : style of bowling when he used ¥
‘ tut : ; : NOLS ’$ IST INNINGS m2 .
NE Tasers ja: oss s,-tes os e-cnertonens aerate 0 peeesaneaaanemeepneemenoaleesieee tol Lao- manag madame thee, ome ae 7 Well, isn’t that just like the new ball in his second over oe Ane S ot ate 215 |sS 4 rh] S 4
e Xe iKe = I . x
old bum,” exclaimed Hope, To everyone’s surprise he became _ENG rs ae ee é % %
7 a, a town like Bay Parée to 4 fast medium for the occasion Sicon Weeman b Ramadhin ..... 71 ¢ 3
= ~ ‘. a “ t That S like goir He used two leg slips and a short poggart c Goddard b Valenfine ; 2 x
romboli to go fishing.” mid-wicket, took a ten yard run, were: $ oS Gomet 9s WEDDING GIFTS %
—INS. ind earried the ball well up to Bailey run out b SA hehe »
4 J he batsmen at a good pace. In Evans ¢ Worrell » Remaanis onde umes 15 BIRTHDAY GIFTS XY
if 5 ea - hie sen. ~ Jismi - Hutton ¢ orrell ...... . y
tee Onn k SO f = Ch 1 Swi soe et aa he eer Laker ¢ Stollmeyet b Valentine 40 y
THE avi : . ; ; ; a anne Wimmers ‘. The batsman made a deten~ Hollies c Walcott b Worrell ..... 3 ANNIVERSARY GIFTS: —Whatever'the océasion, you
a] THE American heavyweight gets his list, if), sotidty behind his punch o. it, flashes over ve stroke to one pitched @ Hit- Berry not out sacks bide) 4 ; : . x,
nenvy we ee ean nee Y his pun ashes , . | + ls ai can obtain a suitable Gift, at BOOKERS. <
Woodcock’s outstretched left towards Una leit ¢ row * . for . ‘ Extras: b. 17, hb. 12, nb, I 30
oy Will Find B ts tle shorter. It spooned upwards dee y

cd oats and the bowler ran to take a Total 288 ’ S

Po eh ‘ Pie « , imple catch —_ Here are just a few of the many items we have:— &

‘ ~ Scarce This Year Hution had played a magnifi- BOWIE ANTE a %

- cent innings for two hours under Gomer 3s 12 @ 2 Thermos Food Jars Plastic Cake Stands %

Pi * s : DOVER a severe handicap. His late cut- Walcott eh ar ate % Freezeheat Jugs Smiths Clocks (8 day) x

Shortage of myotorboat ane ting was the work of a master, 9° ° eo 42 17 Oo? a |e Book-ends Bedroom Lamps ‘\
a ie ‘ : Pn amaed 218 c Pp ¥
e Skilled coxswaing are likely to be and it was obvious that he was Goddard 9 3 12 0 |% Plastic Cocktail Sets Plastic Biscuit Barrel >
eo major problems facing record unable to unleash the forcing Worrell wi. 3ND 5 viele 1 2 x (6 cherry holders & 6 glass Chromium Cigarette Cases %
oe number of swimmers who are strokes of his varied repertoire. Deseart nae r 10 {8 rests) Ronson Lighters %
ep hoping to conquer tne Channel Hollies joined Laker, and er not out 7 1% Ashtrays Cork Mats y
~ this summer. entine was brought be f tod. Evant b Bellies 38 % Plastic Cigarette Boxes Leather Novelties % 4
cs Many swimmers ; iking in- Off the innings. From i 9 | Lunch Kits (with or without B’dos ¢% 4
es quiries at aia or A Ww e Ean ball Laker was well bs r ni qt out ° % Gents’ Hair Brushes Crest) 3 i
a * but the number Of bectmen. who Stollmeyer at point. s at ne oe 18 pike oe RON ag x
cc are ‘sufficiently skilled to pilot pity, to end a good innings witr Total (for 4 wickets) 122 x Sheaffer Pen & Pencil Sets €te., |, Ste _ j
al iswimmers across the Channel such a poor stroke. Laker had Fall of ~kets: 1092, 2-68, 3 80. 4- g y
@ that they. casi-take'the utmost ¢ seored 40. . fe tr ge ee ee yf Pay us a visit before going elsewhere. »
- ) Sittaan tht dice tides t ited, Young Berry came in and lit BOWLING ANALYSIS : DN
Co * And all boutme a t lling erally scooped the last ball to fine Raflev - wy r 4 BOOKER'S BDOS i} TO . *
ad é t 1 are ) vi d - > ’ ~} r >
it eet to take on Channe ies a leg for four,—a_ stroke which pasicy, a eae es ( ) l om

| - cg Yor Daw , greatly délighted his thousands piaies 2 4 § @ 3 % x

4 “ays anchester r-citi 18 jerry 10 6 1 . .

ad a hie! Gimmedat the Channel (ts Of. Manctieder sallow-diitens, , Laker ett Bee Broad Street & Hastings (Alpha Pharmacy) x

2 1e¢g —— ide nvea t ’ NCX - o - , —Reuter. >
my = pacar sa t an ni {SOC OOPPOOV POP SSSES OSS POPP PLSD
, s > ti -boat owne '

ie cs “When a boat is booke to ac

a 4 % 2 SAL m4 Py a Company a swimmer it is often |

cd LEE finds his meet ene sends the Gritish champien’s head back with a five-inch eee 7 cay art ¢ iy |

nr his left eye... sod pours down Woodcock’s face. It is the end—~and ) ness has to be waee
ay over 2 ‘ 5 i and a wortd :
gors to America's Savold away.
Some of our motor-boats ave} ie
London Express Service to be reserved for ferrying pilots |
LOT ( F M —~ 1to and from iiners passing
) 1 SN OKE Mi G F. through the Channel and some | D
. a 4 for holidaymakers’ trips } oO you keep |
NEW. YORK Wi t} r ened tl $ ay O or “Only a few boats are available
Author-historian Fleteher Pratt, package Prat w Seta ‘a. lot of ’ sot Channel swimmer The }
who covered the recent Puerto smoke came o wheres 7 rouble is that there are only a
Rican cnedeices of Ws O'S, Sones, ne, Teme out; wherwapon, an Huropean jise%e Oi wees ak T
Forces ated today that the he was blown up along With his 5 tions of weather and tide, .anc POUL RY ?
a¢Puerto Rican “aggressor” out- entire stafl the’ SlbrenieSiveaion Titl then, of course, all the swimmers | |
zclassed the American defenders in commander and the admiral OPAL e want to make their attempts at }
# the matter of intelligence Penis 4) at aot Saae the sarne time.” }
as A WAC the I y Py VIENN 7 Hotel accommodation has en :
: 1 { ra said, the ‘ INNA, Jun 7 ymodation Nas Leen
$t ree, Pratt wrote in games ‘\ er si th ee that ae Jo Weidin, of Austria, who ve-| 2Ooked by swimmers at Dover | You sure will need |
Magazine, went to Norfolk, “got a though ther excclient coopera= cently won the European hea y-| 2d Folkstone,
z job as a waitr ind pumped ion the service in the WS ight boxing title, has 62 en Ee ae Ge : er
a Meers for enough informat te perational commands, there are offered a fight in Vienna as isp | Pected to be Philip Mickman, of
wprave br rief vel : veight | @ the age of 18, swam from Cap |
Anothe exer- Pratt © wrote as his conclu- Cestac mat t j ; a = to Kingsdown, near Deal
ises, Pr dressea on that the games proved the Aires, Peter H ae - 2 ae starts training at Dover on
“pve s a talk ni inique of war has changed as trian be : i emer “Au “une 19. | |
I a = ’ ince 1945 as it did between stating that ali} father said: “Philip | ° |
| aver General 1920 and 1940, and that we neec 7 ‘ shh will concentrate this year on try- |
e need time in ‘ . ’ ott
ie it ih he ground outside help in defending a7 of them ’ =] ing to swim from England to| |
I aliceeichaadils os meri L.N.S. ; M Rh France, He is not going in for :

0 Sr ape . ahs ten teuter.| anys competitions.’—-L E § |
ee 5 appearance See us for your “=
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ah 1 ade from the world’s finest materials, designed i }

sery - after - meals” | DNeet aclaitl a ‘i .

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} , 8 : : row ‘ ‘ uy

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kept awake at night by | Chemist today have Florence stoves, Valor at their fingertips, the Eagle Tyre is the foremost - |

the pain. But now she enjoys her stoves, all sizes : tyre of the age. ;

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GARAGE TRADING CO., LTD
SUNDAY, JUNE 11, 1950 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN













CARI. ANDFRSON



_
Oo

BY APPOINTMENT
‘Ve HLM. KING CEORCE VA.
Caequeray Cordon & Co. Lod. \






= “ «
7 TPL CONT LOOK NOw...BUT I THINK
~ eo ~LAl yy YPar | \ THE IRON CURTAIN JUST CLOSED
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MAGGIES MOTHER |S
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BY ALEX RAYMOND

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--PAGE FOURTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JUNE 11, 1950

LASSIFIED ADS. |_Pemere saves | «Hot Air” HARBOUR LOG | SHIPPING NOTICES

eerie Chamber : —— 4 — -


























Telephone 25/8.
















































































































































|
I will sell_on WEDNESDAY 14th at “tel
R ATES | FOR RENT x. PR a In Carlisle Bay ROYAL NETHERLANDS | |}I%. crocs adnorne
‘ Week Sun. | Roofed Boarded and Shingled HOUSE LONDON, : ; STEAMSHIP The M.V. “Moneka”™ will accept } walnut case vues
$1.00 «1.2 as follows ; 16x9x8; 20x10x8; Shed 20x8 A modern “hot air chathber’ IN PORT Yacht Tern Ill, Sch. Maris co. | Cargo and Passengers for Dom- ]| WATCHES - adie 1
, =| Kitchen, Closet, enclosed yard with Iron é és iy Stella, Sch. Harrietta Whittaker, MLV. SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM, inica, Antigun, Montserrat, St | } 15 el lever mover t
FOR SALE per word Sheets. LAND can be rented 63.60 per} With an atmosphere of antiquity Lady Joy, MV. Students Prince, M.V. ROTTERDAM ané ANTWERP Kitts, sailing Wednesday 14th |] |{{{ titul designs; execttent ime
; HOUSES quarter near to water: good bus service, will be opened in London on Oc- Blue a ar Sch. Sur shine |} ; Py Ms “HELENA” June 9.10.13th June, 1950 {\{ keeper
FOR RENT . . Po 03 | ~APARTMEN painted in and oul cee = tesus tober 26 nm 3 eee : “HERSILIA" July 1.8.1ith The V. “Caribbee” wilt ac- || ( a tinea
T—One furnished apart- TERMS CASH ober . i » SS. Alcoa Pilgrim, $.8. Sea-| garuen: ce! and Pa ai iif 1eo Hager rng
WANTED ” ” ment at Coral Sands, on Sea, with Silver R. ARCHER McKENZIE, It is the new House of Com- de = Wonderful Counsellor, Sch. - ope Serene ap eae Antigua, ee taiecst, Hh PEARL NECKLETS One; two
“ ond linen if required. For further par-| Dia) 2947 Auctioneer. | ons now under construction an lolley M. Jones, S.S. “COTTICA” June 2rd St. Kitts-Nevis, sailing Friday ' and three strand. Moderate prices
aa. ALM. SHL —3 . ™ . ’
— ae: 48 er iidars Tal M126. A A oe 50 4 oe te the acoustics are expe sd to be ARRIVALS gates aa anes July pentane are “Daerwood” will ac | YFARW
. z itain’ A S.S. Golfito, 4,505 tons, Captain Saps- EIRA, tak ~ HY
- ER so good that Britain’s ¢ mem a Coe ANTWERP AND AMSTERDAM cept Cargo and Passengers for St
eve =e ‘ aa iy ra A Business stand with UNDER THE IVORY HAMM bers of Parliament will find it a “°"" *°™ ete : ‘ JESTAD” June 27th Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada, |}
~ @UCTION AND REAL os in Lucas Stree It has fixtures to start By instructions received, I will sell on| pleasure to “let off steam. Sci. Marion Belle Wolfe. for Demerara, -S. July 26th Aruba, sailing Sunday, 11th June.
ave j business right away. For particulars,| Friday, June 16th at 2 p.m. at Messrs. The old House of Commons 5¢" ,3e!aueen._44 tons, Capt. King, for SAILING TO TRINIDAD, B.W.I WN
Biace ‘ete apply THANI BROS., Dial 3466 Cole & Co,, Garage, Probyn Street, (1) ceili hemes MOBS “St Vincent. Sch. Gardina W., for St.| PARAMARIBO, DEMERARA FTC -W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS
Neel elas asap tents 11.6.50.—tt.n.| Model E Ford Car. In good eondition, wee, poeetaee nee by in- Vincent M.S. “BONAIRE” June. 21st. . ASSOCIATION (INC.)
2 ods tyres erms Cash. | cendiary mbs during the war. M.S. “HELENA” June 29th < |
THANKS BEACH MOUNT PASTURE — TANG- VINCENT GRIFFITH, The dominati me IN TOUCH WITH THE S.P. MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD Telephone No. 4047
\ jominating impression in . y " “ wepnane Ne. r
LIN, Bathsheba to rent furnished or Auctioneer. - Q ; AD Agents.
the undersigned gratefully | return unfurnished, oF SALE £2,880 or close 11.6.50.--$n. | the new house is one of lightness BARBADOS COAST STATION : | Barbados Rea State
ffiinks to all who attended the funeral,| offer for immediate sale. Building and elegance. No great gallery- Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Ltd. advi A
#@4t wreaths or in any other way we. Cost £3,150. 3 bedrooms 2 baths. UNDER THE SILVER supporting pillars break the per- that they can now aed iade swith ae m - 3 ency
pressed sympathy with them on the] Apply Mrs. HOWE. 8.6.50—2n lowing ships through thelr Barbados ational teamsh & |
sion of the passing of Mrs. pean > HAMMER spective. Coast Station ips | wauitidcak i
ext EUDORA SMITH (late of Middle-} CorraGE AND FLAT rent furnished *The problem of treating the — 5.5. Jane Stove, Ss Kettle Creek, 8.8. | INDUSTRIAL—COMMERCIAL
i, St. George). ermine and Grace} ("for sale together “Beautiful Veran-| On Tuesdmy sth by order of) oak so that its natural beauty is | kareol, 8.9, Sateeket, MeV: Coreen Oa 2 RESIDENTIAL
iiam (husband, z dahs facing Sea Hastings m. oad} wy. E. G. Bayne, we will sell his E : Pd rerius, & a, .8. Golfite, 8. -
nters), Hutson and Meta Nurse} co.” water (heated) to one of the five| +, +, ~ St Peter.) Preserved has been = skilfully id Trotter, $8. Loide Venezuela, 8.8. hone 2
her and Mother), Germaine, Nurse) 10, “rooms-—Electric Cookers, Prigid-| *“"™tUre 6 ee solved. The benches and panel- Nidardal, $5. RFA. Gold Ranger, 8.8. SOUTHBOUND deeb: ee eos Seriven Pole ve ae eer ee
er) sia 3 alres—Telephone 2949 2.6.50.—T.F.N.| pedestal Sideboard, Cheffonier, Plant} ling have a golden sheen. 3.8. Kirsten, S.A Naquice, 38° Pacibe LADY NELSON ist ol ara Jun om 2 om sa
“We, the undersigned, on our own be: | “To a well Coast, Une} Stands. Couch, ornament an in| . Furnishing of the chamber and Wave, 8.8,’ Pandt Path ‘Finder, 88.|CAN. CONSTRUCTOR June 12 June : eS eae tee
Balt, and on behalf of olnel "those who (urnished, 3 bedrooms, drawing—dinini | mahogany, Pine & inabog: Dining|the members’ rooms adjoining Nsntonge, So Cape teemon, Se + 20th June 3rd July Sth July Mth July 15th July FOR SALE
gur family begs to her! room, Kitcts nd, ah al offi * ; lud he gifts, come fr a fom reentina, 9.8. “isita, LADY NELSON 22nd July 25th July 27th July Sth Aug. 6th Aug.
funeral of our | dathe m, on 8 xe usual offices. | Table, Cherr: wood Chairs, M.T.|including the gifts, come from al! Ashburton, 8s,
+ attended the Table, y » SS La Brea Hills, LADY RODNEY 23rd Aug. 26th A aath “th 7 , Moder
i, POSE RORGE ae a Ta. ee Gab or "Rent ate wary Tables, Tea Services, Glassware, Bras parts of the Commonwealth Whiteshel! Park, 5.8. Jean, 8S. Lady i m n inns ae, eee rc aera oa cae, Tinian room,
soho thst expressions Of Situnten our] Wes’ ®. Niwbelle, & Con. @oltettore,| LaTeinigres,, Bookshelves, Dost ic ana| . The Speaker's chair comes from Citgium, 88 Marria De Larrinaga,S.8.| NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails = Arrives = Arrives Arrives verandah, 2 bedrooms, bathroom
‘sueTow Telephone 3925. 151—2 Roebuck Street.| Double Bedsteads, Vono Springs; M.T | Australia, the tables of the House ss. Lady Nelson, S.S. Ariguani, 8.8. ey ee ee aor 2 eas Beer Gen Sie coe |
Ayan, Dyson, Owen, Colin, Cecil, Vie~ 7.6.80—6n | Washstand, Chest of Drawers in mahog-| from Canada. Rangitate, 68,8. Mist, 32. Saleen, 8.8. ew ee Rie eis AS SS duly “ath duly ee een acer Tene, hen
George. yon ’ 7 ‘and Pain Presses, : a ake eal Carmia, S.S. Lugano, iormachaw! = y ‘ . 5 ug. a a . i h,
a wr ESPERANZA — Fully furnished from Behstests, Cont hom hartere. Wore The flooring is of Australian <'s\ san ‘Teresa, S.S. Imperial Quebec,| LADY 18th Aug. 20th Aug. 29th Aug. Sist Aug. rd Sep. Bt oc Shaan welaphorie vs
e beg thro this medium to, thank the 18th on St. James’ lovely sea const | Prosser, Kitghen utensils, Books, mahog.| Walnut from Queens , the ss. Raban, 8 Arphoecs,, 6.8, Valide.| LADY RODNEY + 19th Sep. ist Sep. 30th Sep. Ist Oct. Sth Oct me Pe |
out relatives and friends 5 | Phone 91-23 10.6.50—4n : srgeant-at- ; air fr nosa, § / iggohansteen oseidon, : ‘ *H-—Brigh New |
ths and Wardrobe and other items. Sale 11.3} Sergeant-at-Arms chat rom ¢ BANYAN PEACH-—Brighton, New |
ed the funeral sent wreaths, an a | och eve. Cash Geylon, several entrance doors. Asian” RG, Staaeet a Sanne: cement lock “house, 3 daedrooms, |
js of in any way exp: “FARAWAY”, St. Philip coast. Fully ANKER TROTMAN O., eee aOR, ar NB. reception room, verandah, bath, ,
us in our bereavement furnished; 3 bedrooms, 3 servant rooms.| BR. , & C from India and Pakistan, and s Meny, 8.8. Port Auckland, 8.8, Othello Subject to change without notice. All vessels fitted with cold storage chap kitchen fitted with frig. large gar-
VERNE MARSHALL & eas carport, lighting plant, water mill. Bath- Auctioneers ‘hairs for the Prime Minister’s #4 the 8.8. Esito. bers, Passenger Fares and freight reies on application to : : age, bathing beach, water, electric- |
ing beac’ From May Ist. Dial 4476, ae | ity, tele
SEE fr en ETI lone conference room from New GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agents sa Basa
et - + ——_—_—_-_—-— Zealand S iad o ‘i PINE HOUSE—St. Mich Stone |
: IN| MEMORIAM ST es etn nee cae UNDER cas SILVER Clipsham stone from Rutland €a — | house, standing in 1% ‘eres land,
33): y .arge Bedrooms and every modern HA MER waar verandat drawing roc dining
loving memory of JACOB E.) convenience at Blue Waters’ T Fe “county Portland stone from ' ,

d the 11th June, Ue Walters Terrace, 2er county, 7 aN ARRIVALS BY 1. roe { bedrooms, bath, toilet, out-
eee. SRPEAUIAES: te) SDepec aaeee Re esi On Thursday 15th by order of the Very Dorset county, and English oak From LEP AI Br Shee Peggy VISITORS TO OUR ISLAND buildings, #arage, r, electric- |
fo live in hearts, we,ve left beth ait deh ec demadioirebeeiee TE Baan. Hutchinson, we will sell his from the superstructure of the Dick, Reginald Lawes, Clarence Rouse, WHY HAVE BAGGAGE WORRY? Se nares
Not to 4 6.50.—1n HOUSE—Fully furnished house in first} furniture at “Deanery”, Martindales | new building Andrew T. Cairns, T. A. Cairns, Robert | COVE SPRING HOUSE—St. James

+ 11,6.50.— class residential district, 2 miles from | Road, which includes : Kin George VI. accompanied Ellis, {Thomas PA Lee, Charles Cox, You can leave your Baggage with us for despatch by our ‘nwo sores. wood and stone house,

ee town, 3 bedrooms, 2° living rooms | Dining Table, Upright Chairs, Gate-Leg & Be Ys Sear a el a ee eee Eadson. ( regular service. You can be assured of its safety. 4 bedrooms, own bathing cove, |

usual offices, From July ist 1980,. to| Tea China Cabinet,| by Queen Elizabeth, will receive DEPARTURES BY B.W.LAL R ber! overlooking sea, 1% acres land. — |

af FOR SAL SALE January ist 1951. Apply to. Mrs. C.B.| Ornament Tables, Rockers and Tub Chairs} o4qresses from both Houses at : PPA . W.LA.L. emember POSES Prin li acses O04
Dowding. Dial 4195 * ©-%-) Antique Book Shelf (very good), Couch | ® wer ae . For Trinidad: Mr, Katharina Seideman, WE GIVE PERSONALIZED SERVICE rable land. about Ys gnile fn

oe ee : all in mahogany. Dinner and Tea Services, | noon on October 2€ in the Royal Miss Edna Knaggs, Miss Mary Knaggs, pot lipo ey 9" Aaa ea eras

2.6.50—t.f.n

“INVERMARK" Hastings, inspection
any day except Sundays, fron 4—6
o'clock, For Particulars Phone 3964.

11.6.50—1n.

MODERN STONE BUNGALOW, Seclu-
ded part of Pine Hill. 2 bedrooms. 7
servants rooms. Garage Solar ay
Labour saving. ‘2 acre grounds. 4
R. S. Nicholls & Co., Solicitors, 1 ida



AUTOMOTIVE

Gar—a a Renault 8 h.p. Good wos
91 1 driven. No reasonable offer
Phone Reece 4603. 7.6.50- Sn.

(OTOR CYCLE B.S.A. 5 hp, 1947
1 in good condition, Apply | oe

tchinson, Lower Estate Factory, St
1

, Crane
Glass and Pitd. Ware, Fish and Tea| Gallery of the House of Lords Mrs, May Ramdin. .
Knives and Forks, Coffee Cups, Spoons, * apace ‘ For La Guaira: Mrs. Amelia Farr, Miss ih becae:
Forks ete. Brass Jardinieres and Orna- Representatives of the legis- Hilda Roberts, Miss Geraldine Pile. pay K Ce AOTS one

ments, Indian Tea Table, Rush Chairs,| lature of the Commonwealth built of stone, wood and steel.
Single, Iron and Maho. Bedsteads with! Gountries, Nothern Ireland, the en eae MOVERS — PACKERS — & FREIGHT FORWARDERS GIBBES BAY—St. James. Acre-

Springs, Cedar Press, Mahog Dinner 2 oa sites,
+4 ta Isle of Man, the Channel Islands, | Alexander House, age and building site

Press, M.T. Washstand, Canvas Cot, ‘
and certain colonies will be in- James Street,
vited to the opening ceremony 1 ¢ nh aun y. Bridgetown. Phone 3024.

Double Deep Sleep Mattress, Mahog.
Members will enter the new L FOR RENT


















——.

Medicine Cupboard, Two Burner Valor
Oil Stoves, Kitchen Utensils, Tables,
Pressure and Waterless Cookers, Larder
and many other items,

; 8,6.50—3n
————

















































































































: ' Hoebuck St. Telephone 3925 Sale 11.30 o'clock Terms Cash,| House of Commons from the «you learn an awful lot about
50— r : rs’ rouL z Sv. JAMES COAST Furnished
ERECTRICAL 9.5.50-t.f£.n | BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO., aa dy Ny oy througa human nature in a laundry. One { tage on-sea, two. bedrooms, all
are me (1) 2-year-old. : “MAPLE VILLE”, St. John—Furnished, Auctioneers urchill rch,” the original well-meaning old lady always en- GENUINE ONIONS mocern conveniences, monthly or
ft. Electric Frigidaire, good oe. W.C. and Bath, garage, good sea bathing. 11.6.50. —2n, arch left after the bombing and closes little scraps of left-over u { j othe to an approved tenant.
-_ dnspection invited. Dial Sea poate a ot. ew et ee ———==-== | fire as a searred relic and incor- soap with her washing. I haven't BI N } ' eaet aaa
arm Sa Sug hr | REALESTATE RE es Sa ee eee UNGRTAINARE
10 ( ry aret’s ool, ohn 8. n. —I. N.S. z p
“we-working order. Sechceitelinteenipeaenttenieaesetncenrerseesae ences At Public Competition, one property a ae ae eT — os ul out, phy a man HAND We offer ESCHALOT
Tic. B. WEBSTER, Harrisons Pitn., |" “NEW HAVEN”, Crane Coast fully tur-| situate at Deacons, Road, consisting of Whe ee ee eee CRAFTS very large heads eRe na
¥ .50—3n. ucy nis! " bedrooms, servants’ rooms, | 4,800 square 0! ind and a atte . ‘ hirts from ne a an Slanas } Nn i |
ie. double garage, il Mghting it, water|House. This property has a well and FREE ELECTIONS every six months. I shouldn't See Th 50 Ibs. @ 30c. 3
—m_«,«\/\—_~ }\ mill, Superb bathing beach. Dial 4476 | fruit trees om it with a frontage of one . 7 : T, = : ee ie 25 Ibs. @ 36e. :
; November, Deseibar: hundred odd square feet of land; will be N = have thought the Falkland Islands Dominica & ibe 40 \ :
AIVESTOCK 19.3.50—t.f.n | sold at LL. WATTS Office, James UNACCEPTABLE have thought the Falkland Islands Handcrafts ~. @ 40c. | i
: —— | Street, at two o'clogk on Friday 16th of BERLIN, June 10. was @ lace where you would Ideal time for planting |
m9 e Graded Guernsey, fresh in ORIENT—On Sea. Fully furnished. | June. 11.6,50.—3n The three Western Command- earl y t fd diet Still Company a . JOHN
as ee Dae er Ser. nn may aad ine” a dini ie peri CASABLANCA = Maxwell Coast ents in Berlin today wrote to the ‘ a : ss Ns nt : rs es j HAROLD PROVERBS &
yinbert Rogers Near Rices, St. Philip. | gallery, drawing an ing rooms, two ch ch. The ’ Hotel 2 : : | you can never tell what’s going Bridge & Trafalgar Streets Co., Ltd.
bedrooms, spare room, kitehen, Water-| Ch. Ch. Spot for a Hotel Stand-|Deputy Soviet Commandant, jo happen 6.6.50—4n |
———— | foliet bath and other conveetence” ir’ | by Wall eurreunded: by bearing Prut|Colonel Alexais Yelisarov, in- Sonia Mitchell, the first fri ss : e |
VI-VILLA at wrence r. ; F r . ua ’ *
i Church. It contains drawing and dining| Trees of nearly every forming him that most of his to win the silver jubilee £220 BESSSSSSSS |
Pouce rooms, three bedrooms, kitehen, water- | Inspection by appointment. suggestions for ane holdir 1g of fr - cholarship of. the Association POSSE SDSS OSS O FOSS FOO» | BiLADON
BO ats Pl | aie Mattie a PCY Nam, Comoe ROGIER, |Sminy Hroughon Devin wore oF Wager Launderes sean NOTICE :
. , § . agazin . a. . 8 : ms >
Lucy pA SES Dat hate ca Unacceptable —<(Reuter.) in a BBC programme: FOR ALE ¢
. FOR SALE . s ny s Awe. ovE
‘A ‘EONS—Silver, White Blue Kings “ROOSEVELT —Max Coast, Fully DOONHAVEN, a stone wall building % % 1
aw a9 ¥
? ly W. C. L. Maynard, Frenches, St | furnished except for linen and cutlery, | Standing in 6th Avenue, Belleville. 3 “WINDSOR LODGE ., 5 : i adon
‘a — 10,.6,50—2n. | 3 bedrooms, drawing—dining room, Aitehe bedrooms with running water. Drawing, 6s VACATION Pe x x Formerly Dixon & Blad
{ X . tn and the usual offices, Garage and one | dining and breakfast room. Gas install- GOVERNMENT NOTICES »
_ MECHANICAL servants’ room and bath in the yard. |ed for cooking. For further particulars, Government Hill, St. Michael ¥> FOR SALE
- From ist July. Apply R. 8, Nicholls & Co. | Dial 3255 before 9 a.m, and after 4 p.m. — HARRIS PHOTO STUDIO ~ i sa |
j 7 CYCLE—Sunveam. Gear case, Lucas} Solicitors, Telephone 3925, 151—2 Roebuck 11.6.50,—2n, ; . Standing on One Acre with % eaidesionied
i! Freon SEW: FRGNS. Aap Sigett __ 6-50-60. |S ROPERTIES-House on Hastings main Attention is drawn to the Centrol of Prices (Defence) (Amend- will: "he closed curing” the Six Acres attached. x | “GLOCCOMORO”, M4xwells Road,
j .50—2n. oi SMALL NEW HOUSE, — Rent $15.00 Road. Fane bedtoume even with Funpine ment) Order, 1950, No. 22 which will be published in the Official month of July. _ $} || Brand new stone bupaalow 4a
¥ . inly S ’ ‘oom, e * ic Ps ¢ , urdy construction an e -
jer eure Sewins MACHINE, monty, si iates SARL Seats 2949" * | Servants Room and W.C. and all modern | Gazette of Thursday 8th June, 1950. © D. HARRIS % or all particulars apply . . . % urey with large lounge. and, din-
é v- 10.6.50—4n 11,6,80,—1n. peovenenses. piaaave pce. Ala. 8 ° | 2. Under this order the maximum wholesale and retail selling | ’ nine Proprietor. % H. H. WILLIAMS % Mi 8 oO at |
% < ooo nga! Hastings , nines ee eee | i s
. SRPEWRITERRemingion Portable (2) bedrooms runn' ; rices of “Herrings-Pickled are as follows :— . 9 pial 2676 + 8 zed kitchen. The ge |
: i Gaknds. Hardly ever an hee ] PUBLIC NWOTICES Sune rooms. Merees ana” Srnec | ¥ . 10;6-00:=—6h, x Dial 2676 $ , seed Rs = Fe detached.
nada. Hardly ev re 7. is 18 square fee a
i w. Contact “Boyce”, Knights, a SEC Cote tates coe WHOLESALE PRICE | RETAIL PRICE | US | ¥59559965965556965550008 J Phere 18,000 saan tee Pole
x 11,.6.50—2n. =—_— = > ; . 11.6.50,—in, ARTICLE (not more than) (not more than) > ‘a. Bargain Price. |
- —_— dled isk nie nnittidaiinznincahamintainasigialksioas é
= NOTICE ."“SANDY CREST*’—situate at Cattle- 2 ‘ . The Univ r. Co “BLACKMAN’S", St. Joseph, This
s - wash, Bathsheba, standing on One Acre | Herrings-Pickled ts $33.90 per barrel of ersity llege | well-known country home with its
as ott svery description is hereby given that it Ry the Oe eee oe eee oo aueinine sia (Alewives and Shads) 200 Ibs. 22c. per lb. of the West Indies | |. Historic Assosiagions ae ae
4 ie , wore in The parish at Christ Chureh'to| dining rooms, three bedrooms with run- | Extra-Mural Department. | n. ‘This property is well
nae, eee anton raed yay be introduced into the Legista-| in water, kitchenette, usual outoffices, | 7th June, 1950 . a wooded hill side and
a Hoya! Yacht Club "| ture of this Island a Bill authorising the} ¢lectric light, garage and servant's room ‘ujltehianaeaiasaaiie A Course of about 16 pals c y fine views. There
. 1.9,49.-t..n. | said Commissioners to pay a gratuity to] The above will be set up for sale at EVENING LECTURES | | are 5 reception, 6 bedrooms, kiteh-
———_—_—---—----- James Hart and Albert Beckie Tempecy” Race OE St sue Clee * cone Attention is drawn to the Defence (Control of Drug and Patent oh | | en, pantry ernTaD i.
UTO TS sries. ely, til recently employed as Super-| © . A ™m a . : iG vants’ quart or 4 anc gar’ .
silicates Teen ua ana ceat Intendents in connection with the repairs CARRINGTON & SEALY, and Proprietary Medicine Prices) Order, 1950, No. 5 which will be Blackmar uld be made, one
shaft gears, fuel pumps, brake linings,| to the roads of the said parish. a 1.8.60. _11n. | published in the Official Gazette of Thursday 8th June, 1950. PUBLIC | of the show places of the island.
ete. For Chevrolet and Ford cars.| Dated the 7th day of June 1950, A a thndax 4 Ord ' : : i selli : f For Ladies ! (i) tepscens Sitiensak ees
: a a “Yr 5 “der ¥ . g :, * ‘gi« J t aths a. y
Enquire Auto Tyre Company, Trafalgar YEARWOOD & BOYCE, The undersigned will offer for sale by | ,, Dy = a a : raer: He See. Fee PODS Dee o ADMINISTRATION || well constructed stone bungalow
Street. Phone 2606. i. Solicitors for the Commissioners of public competition at their offiée, James | ‘‘Scott’s Emulsion’? are as follows :— | BEAUTIFUL DESIGNS nding on 6 acres headland
3.6,60—1.f-n Highways of Christ Church, | Street, Bridgetown, on Friday the 23rd | —— 2 scciseadthies tallied bediabicAd lida tail acchiangeal i nd with sweeping views over



beginning Tues. June 27th. by
ERIC JAMES, M.A.,

8.6.50.—3n. oF te Ae pt Fs Ro sated “tah the Atlantic, Verandah on 2 sides.
a low led **

1ENS SÂ¥RUP OF HEMOGLO- DURABLE PLASTIC |

















roek garden, lawns, flowering







reception, 3 bedrooms (with
INE. Do not delay until Anaemia sets CAMPANAS,” at Navy Gardens, Christ ITEM UNIT OF SALE U RE- (Staff Tutor, Extra-Mural Dept., || basins) kitchen, pantry, servants’
aw A fresh shipment of above to hand NOTICE Chureh, with the land thereto containing OF MAXIMUM E Univ. College of West Indies) At Only quarters, Sarage, mains services.
at all Drug Stores. © 6.60—Sn, 18, square feet. TAIL PRIC — Includes — {Ml Grers invited for this desirable |
————___—__-_-———_ | is hereby given that it is the inten- he dwellinghouse which is built of An optional WEEK-END SCHOOL | property.
MAX FACTOR—At the Cottage Gift} tion of the Vestry of the parish of reinforced concrete to avoid maintenance | Scott’s Emulsion : Small sized bottle $1.28 (residential) at CODRINGTON |
, a@ complete range of “Max|] cHRIST CHURCH in this (Island to] Costs contains patio, 2 verandahs, living ome COLLEGE, June 30th—July 2nd “BLUE VISTA", Rockley, (near
Factor” products. Every assistance giv-] cause to be introduced into the Legis-|'0™, dining room, 3 bed rooms, 2 bath ” ” .. | Large ” ” $2.57 Fee for Course with Week-end Eac} Golf Club). One’of the better type
en in your selection of this lovely make} jature of this Island a Bill amending} TOMS with basins and tollets and built- } ——____ gn School, $5; for Course alone . modern homes in a select locality,
the Christ Church Parish Loan Act| (Wardrobes, nen cupboards, modern | 7th June, 1950. without "week-end, $2, Extra- || well planned and constructed by’a
10.6.50—2 ns. 1948 (1948—32) for the purpose of| bath and double "a room toilet and, Ae PMCS Tees he Mural Assoc. fee for Course ‘ . firm of repute, Large lounge, din-
authorising the said Vestry to lay 4 = Cae eaeearey ms alone, $1.50 Can You Beat Them ? ing room, kitchen, 3 bedrooms
«NEEDLES for record player . . rate. in ‘ee said parish in the year pee TOUNds are well laid out and J . : | (with basins) and’ fitted ward-
ie trees. obes) tiled bathroom, double P~
including Ruby and Sapphire] i963 sufficient to repay in that year! Inspection by appointment on dialing | a ervants miaraee “terfaced
“permanent meedies to play several| the sum of £300., the balance of the] 3100. age, 1 u ,
|
|

rece sum or sums borrowed under that Act,/ For further particulars apply to :—

q (lin p ° in To immediately for tickets
tar 1 li ‘{ ‘ to Resident Tutor, Sandy Hook, @ |
Welches, Christ Church, le- T |
é re ( I IOS WANTED Shenk a3) a niners rae Oe HANI \
His Excellency the Governor































































































ibs and plants. Owing to un-
is A. & y: meaty n_| With the interest becoming due in G. L, W, CLARKE & CO., CAC e limited to early _ applicants foresee oircumetaiites Snie” Aéaty-
; % 50— that year on such balance. Solicitors, n our OF ON¢ 0 se y able property is offered well below
toate Dated this 17th day of June, 1950. 7.6.50—8n. OU CLEAN OLD RAG has kindly consented to preside cost for early sale,
NEW PLATTERS—Dinah Shore, Frank at the opening meeting Pr. Wm. Henry & Swan Sts. |
‘Sinatra, Bing and all the rest. Come YEARWOOD & BOYCE, That very desirable property known wo Evening meetings at the i | #SILVER SPRAY", Silver Sands.
_ wet, but quick. Solicitors for the Vestrs|°s “HOTEL WORTHING on SEA” ‘ Y.M.C.A. Hostel. } A small stone built 2 bedroom sea-
A, BARNES & CO., LTD. of Christ Chureh.| (formerly Briziliana Hotel) standing on| Your Real Life Told Free | Delivered to de bungalow with large living
fet 24.5.50-—-t.f.n.' 9 ¢ 50-93 ns over fifteen thousand square feet includ- | room and wide versotal pe
ing entrance driveway from Public Would you like to kn what a om ‘ | the sea An ideal holiday an
— (1) One Baby Grand Piano Road together with twelve bathing | indicate for you, some of. ae st aie — _ | |M| rental property, Offered at a very '
By drat, 2 Hardly used. Apply Hast- St. Mi hh I’ Gi Is’ § hool cubicles. fences, your strong and weak points, ete, 2 LINOTYPE DEPT., Advocate low figure for quick sale,
6.6.60-—Sn enaers Gir ¢ cane only available site on Worthing | Here is your chance to test FREE the Flash News! | SU Seta, at. Bates
Sr . 1. skill of Pun Tabore, India's mo: 7 ‘ ; hi | a WE BAT: os er.
MANO—One (1) Upright Piano in First ENTRANCE EXAMINATIONS oe Sabin “preiinao ae. toe eae earns ous \ roles We have just received a shipment of if | This attractive pesmodelied Rant
es Condition. Apply, Hal H. May- YEAR 1950 Cool and cozy location. With slight who by applying VONO ay = | try property pdssesses the ac vant-
< Je sil sipig-hlamabne 1,6.50.—1n,] !. The Entrance Examinations for St alterations can be made a high class the ancient science IMPORTANT NOTICE 4 SPRINGS | | Tosi Pee Jold World” character
eer we Michael's Girls’ School will be held | Hotel or Night Club. to useful purposes Buy Yours Now! 1 i! ‘There are 3 reception, 3 bedrooms,
STOVE—Coal in good order Caledo in November 1950, for candidates| Offers in writing received up to 30th has bui UD Om 7x, r : \ | 2 bathrooms, kitchen, laundry, ser-
filtes-Modern Dover No. 7. Phone 2582 who will have attained the age of] June, 1950, by wae putation | The Supply of Natural Gas THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM | vants’ quarters and garage. Right
ABUTHUR CORBIN, Palm Villa, Roe- eight (8) years on 3ist July, 1951. 8. J. ROCK & CO,, he accuracy of his is being continued pend- jai Way to sea
buck Street, 10,6.50.—3n and who will NOT be over twelve 112 Roebuck Street, mrenlcvens aor ee . (Central Foundry Ltd. Proprictors)
(12) years of age on 3ist July, 1961. Inspection any day. sound practical dd» ing negotiations. faye eae te | “LEETON-ON-SEA"—neat Oistins.
URODONAL” Cure for Arthritis,| 2, Candidates from this Examination 1,6,50—10n vine caatalnen, . i Corner Broad & Tudor Streets An attractive seaside bungalow |
matism, Sciatica and Uric Acid com- will be admitted as vacancies oceur: | ——— enn Bu iWeas, Sradiites t ht onto a sandy beach
plaints. Pleasant to take. Does not affect 4) in January 1951. We are instructed by the Executors of usine specula Barbados (ias Co —_ ———— oo | xcellent bathing facilities.
heart, nor upset digestion, Knight's Drug (fi) in September 1951. the Estate of Elmira F. Langevine to tion, F Aas *9 = » is a wide front verandah
Store. 10.6.60—-2n,| 3. Parents/Guardians desirous of having| offer for sale that desirable dwelling- aoe ee oe nding the entire frontage, 4
their daughters/wards names placed| house “Industry Cot", situate at Welling- ooms (3 with basins), large L
“Zin. ASBESTOS WATER PIPE approx, on the Waiting List of this School| ton and Chepstow Street, standing on ed lounge with cocktail bar, |
‘yards complete with couplings ete are advised to obtain from the Head-| 2847 square feet of land, containing n, sarage, servants’ quarters.
t offers?’ Scott, Sandy Lane, mistress as soon as possible _. gallery, drawing and dining rooms, two uirles invited.
weer 7 6 50—3n, application forms to be filled in by bedrooms, Kitchen, W.C. and bath, elec-











tus trie lights and a few fruit trees,
them. .Theee forms must be re an The abovementioned property will be



“BUELAB”"~-Hastings Road, Very





































































































Friends, Enemie LTD,
Lotterie Travels,
aa NOTICE
tion \ i > t
. people | ml . . leasant and ell placed small
at PERSONAL to bar en as soon as they set up for sale by public competition at the w FOR SALE F Oo R Ss A L E 1 cimier bungalow with & bedeoorti
% ; are comp! . D. GALE ouy re James Street, on Friday 30th bel Shah ait w | ee \ enclosed gallery, large lounge
ne | . a une 1 at 2 pm. elieves that Tabore mu 4 sty atolas ’ 2 \ .
‘"FRhe public are hereby warned against spans. 13 bildoari ve Inspection on application to the tenant of second-sight NEW BUNGALOW Suarters: Orne. Saari te ae
giving eredit to my wife, Mrs Mildria Micha me Girt eres “ YEARWOOD & BOYCE To popula his system Yabore will I sound condition and at the price
en (nee rs. . I do not hold St ichael’s ay 6.6.50—7 ns we bat etre ur A nierpre — t 7. offered is well within the reach of
m: responsible for her or anyone 50—Sn. zu ary Oey urs Mr., | DEACON’S ROA vine eek ake . most buyers,
contracting any debt or debts in | oF Missi actress nd hove birth | : ONE (1) used FORDSON PICK UP (Army Type) can be
y name unless by a written order | ————= ——— fequired but enclose 6d. in BPO. Ny ||] sanding , on approximately ae seen at Spring Garden Bulk Installation, Black Rock. Offers “COLD SPRING COTTAGE", St
‘a Lp ee ters WANTED LOST & FOUND Stamps or Coins) to help « postage | a ie idty, aun front- in writing are to be submitted to Mr. C. I. Skinner, Manager. Coicsicw ‘etn 2 thennien, o toae
Black Rock, ————————————— OSS We neiauie aancrecs : ‘at |l) age for gardens, Priced to Sell. ons 10,6.50—4n. rooms, wide verandah overlooking
teen St, Michael LOST about rot, Rind your ow | Apply to: L. & H. MILLER Wisk cece yan thecaae Week
——— One Black asd Tan bitch answering Karan : “P "T AE ‘ F , ‘De xt Reed Street, ree Sahcunirasters care ms: ee nae
GENERAL SERVANT—must sleep in. 2 ‘s oy ¥] 213-B, Upper Forjett Street, Hombay 26, Dial : 1 “and dom.
Aya ohne wonet, “Aion Mist may | ‘0,te,name of Ratty, Finder, wil be) india, Poage 40s iS Seen ene eee ae
Street, near Yacht Ciub 8.6,.50—3n ——————— N | ery, etc., £3,300.
. casepnineumaennnemtamnrennenatonmticncnn | i TARE) SMES i, 10.6.50—Sn re ek ee a: a a = j
Journeymen TAILORS wanted. Jackets SWEEPSTAKE TI ‘.1 SS (} }
' j | ye CKET—Series H.H FOR SALE s |
are acquainted with the oot Sanson SO ae aaueds 1453 around Bay Street, Finder please} \ARISTOW (On The Sea) %/}}) For MARL, SAND (With the Distinctive Flavour) )
miserable itching and pain. and ]} fey tlige Street. 10.6.80—2n. reture, te Advocate Advertising Dept Maxwell Coast 8) GARDEN MOULD \) PROPERTY
2 > F -6.50—1 n. Vv g 3 De *
youknow exactly how extremely ~:——-—-- —- Sanon ck aaron % LIME and . Known as The Family Blend } MANAGEMENT
difficult it is to cure this. How- MISCELLANEOUS WATCH—One Bronze plated wrist| & Apply Ralph Beard F.V.A Da BLOCK STON | |
' 4 watch INo. 395 with fold strap at Prin-| qs Hardwood Alley oy O ‘ if™| This service is a_ speciality
sy do you know 00, 4 “ROARDERA “Coot comfortable Room| cess Alice Flay eld, Reef, on Thursday % Phone 4688 oc $402 a utstanding Features ..... 1] ier the competent. care of 8
i - d Ful availa oO _~ 0 n qualifiec ullding Surveyor.
oe oct heali ogl U ROLF OW Di rh thadl oeteas cosensi Park Savan-| Maynard, King Wm. Street. Reward ce tO EON $6.666064 net | . ‘ | ore
BR acts against this evil? Purol |} jan. Write Mrs. Stone, 80 Dundonald| offered. Flavour and Quality i | vai
der acts not only drying and '{ Street, Port-of-Spain. 6.6.50.—12n. | 10-6:50—1_n \ ia - “ew ie , |
" 1 REA ESTATE
eshening, but also healing by WANTED TO BENT ont PROFESSIONAL NOTICE MAPLE MANOR SIP IT — TO ENJOY IT | 7 a en
: ‘ 1 . ‘ Tr ‘or | | , ~
s perfectly healing ingredients | QHOvky dime. Phone 349. IN CLEANING, DYER GUEST HOUSE Blenders... .. (|| Auctioneer & Surveyor
Ss Doan DR. FERREIRA of “Chiroville" Upper \ Opposite Hastings Rocks (!/ | PLANTATIONS BULLDING
- - - Bay St. (near Esplanade) by Chi . URNE, Coa :
WOULD THE PERSON who borrowed Root. Matern RAYMOND JORDAN Trl.—9021, Manageress John D. Taylor & Sons Lid. t} Phone 4640
the book “Phe Magical Art of Virgil" | "ethed corrects diseases of eyes, ears, Bay Street, Opp. Combermore St 24.6.49—-t.f.n, )
from Mrs, Richard Atkinson, kindly re-| 08, throat, lungs, stomach, kidneye ano | {| Nu } i
turn it? 11,6,50.—In, lower organs, Dial 2881, | SBF S|} = << SS —s







ee

CROWN A CROWNING ACHIEVEMENT BY DRINKING THE. NEW CROWN GINGER ALE




























FAS Ml





SUNDAY,

JUNE 11, 1950







The Front-Page

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Honeymooners’

Look Out On Paris

(By R. M. MAC COLL)
PARIS.
While his beautiful film-star
wife, Elizabeth Taylor, gazed at
him with eyes of purest corn-
flower blue, Cenrad Hilton
handsome young heir to an
American hetel fortune, handed
me a glass of pink champagne
and said: “Tell me what we
ought to see in Paris, mister.”
They had just arrived at the
Hotel George V. for the start of
their European «honeymoon.
Ex-British, ex-Miss Taylor had
on a white silk blouse with blue
revers, a blue and white check
skirt and sand-coloured shoes.

® * s

Her husband, who could easily
get a job in films, wore an open-

necked flannel shirt, a brown
sports coat, and tan slacks.
“Tell me,” said Mr. Hilton,

“do we have to dress up at night’
Formal stuff? We have had
enough of that. No black tie, we
hope. Or white, either.”

“Oh dear” put in Miss Taylor.
her thick btack eyebrows con-
tracting momentarily. “this vac-
cination hurts.” 5

She rolled up a sleeve of her
blouse and disclosed a mark.

I supplied some names and then
asked what sort of night club
entertainment they wanted

“We want to do all the usual
things,” said Miss Taylor. “And
some unusual things—as long as
they aren’t too unusual.”

“Yes,” said Mr. Hilton, “we
were thinking of maybe the
Folies Bergere. Is that okay?”

I asked how they felt about the
publicity in which thelr honey-
moon is being conducted.

Said Miss Taylor: “That after
all is part of my profession.”

“Yes,” said Mr. Hilton. “We
have had two, no three, photo-
graphers since we reached here.”

“Four, darling,” said Miss Tay-
lor.

“That’s right—four,” said Mr.
Hilton.

* * *

Are they going to England?
“Why, yes,” said Miss Taylor,
“and I am looking forward to

showing my husband my little
home town.”

“That’s right,” said Mr. Hilton.

“We were going out on the
town tonight,” said Miss Taylor
“We want to see Biffel Tower.”

I told Mr. Hilton what a
juncheon for three costs at a
well-known Paris restaurant.

“Fine.

rants.

“I want to scratch so badly”,
she pouted.

“Where do you suggest w?
should eat ” went on Mr. Hilton
earnestly. “We were thinking of
that place which costs a lot.”

I asked Mr. Hilton how he felt
about his wife’s film career,

“But getting back to the restau-
”

“That's

Fine by me,” he said.
enough



“Good night! he

ejaculated.
over 100 dollars.”

“Over a hundred dollars,” said
Miss Taylor.
vaccination would stop itching. ’

“Oh I wish this

‘Tell me’ said the bridegroom.

‘Do we have to wear a dinner
jacket mister °

We've had
of that’,
—L.E.S.



Church Services B.B.C. Radio Programme |

METHODIST

SUNDAY, LITH JUNE, 1950
JAMES STREET—11 a.m. Rev. R
Mecuilough 7 pm, Rev. R. MecCul-

ugh.

PAYNES BAY~—9.30 a.m. Mr. D
Scott. 7 p.m, Miss G. Oxley
WHITEHALL—9 30 a.m Mr. G
Uarper. 7 p.m. Mr. J. T. Oxley
GILL MEMORTIAL—11 a.m. Mr. V
St. John. 7 p.m. Rev, H. C. Payne
HOLETOWN — 8.30 a.m Rev. F.
Lawrence. 7 p.m. Mr. W. St, Hill.
BANK HALL — 9.30 a.m. Mr. G
Sinckler, 7 p.m. Mr. J. A. Griffith,
SPEIGHTSTOWN—11 am, Rev. F.
Lawrence. 7 p.m. Revs F. Lawrence
SBETHEL—11 a.m, Rev. H. C
7 p.m. Mr. A. L, Mayers
DALKEITH—11 a.m. Mr. G. H. Marville
p.m. Mr. C, Brathwaite

BELMONT—11 a.m, Mr. W. W. Alleyne;
p.m. Rey. B. Crosby. Holy Communion,
SOUTH DISTRICT—9 a.m, Mr. J. Whit-
taker. 7 p.m. Miss L. Peskett
PROVIDENCE—11 a.m. Rev. B. Crosby
Holy Communion, 7 p.m. Mr. I. Black-
man

VAUXHALL—9 a.m. Rev. B. Crosby
Holy Communion. 7 p.m, Mr. L. Waithe
The Demonstration “A Night at Sea”
which was postponed from last week will
be presented at the Bethel Church on
Monday night at 7.30.

Payne;

~

~



SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST — Sun-
day night, June 11 begins the ninth
week of the Gospel Crusade at the
Queen's Park Shed
_ “THE THREE WHITE-HINGED MEs-
SENGERS” will be the subject presented
ty Pastor O. P. Reid.

MORAVIAN CHURCH SERVICES
ROEBUCK STREET — 11 a.m. Mr, F.
H. Barker; 7 p.m. Rev. Ernest New.
GRACE HILL — 11 a.m. Mr. Greene;
' p.m. Mr. F. Deane
TULNECK 11 a.m._Mr, Swire; 7 p.m,
Mr. Francis
MONTGOMERY 7 p.m. Mr. Alleyne.
SHOP HILL — 7 p.m, Mr. F. Downes.
DUNSCOMBE—11 a.m. Mr. O. Weekes;
1 pan. Mr. Smith.
THE SALVATION ARMY
BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL—11 a.m
Holiness Meeting. 3 p.m. Company
Meeting. 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
Preacher: Major M. Smith
WELLINGTON STREET—11 a.m. Holi-
ness Meeting. 3 p.m. Company Meetifg
p.m Salvation Meeting Preacher
Major T. Gibbs
SPEIGHTSTOWN—11 a.m.
Meeting. 3 p.m Company Meeting.
7 p.m. Salvation Meeting. Preacher
Sr. Captain Campbell!
DIAMOND CORNER-—11 a.m. Holiness
Meeting 3 p.m Company Meeting
7 Salvation Meeting. Preacher

Holiness

7 p.m
Lieutenant Moore
PIE CORNER—11 a.m. Holiness Me.t-
ing. 3 p.m. Company Meeting p.m
Salvation Meeting. Preacher: S Major
Hollingsworth
CARLTON—11 a.m. Holiness Meeting
3 p.m Company Meeting 7 pm
Salvation Meeting. Preacher: Lieutenant
Reid
CHECKER HALIL--11 a.m
Meeting. 3 p.m Company
7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
Captain E. Bourne,
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
Bridgetown, Upper Bay Street
Sundays ll a.m. and 7 p.m. Wednes
days 8 p.m. A Service which includ
Testimonies of Christian Science ft
ing.



Holiness
Meeting
Preacher

Sunday, June 11, 1950

Subject of Lesson-Sermon: GOD THE
PRESERVER OF MAN. Golden Text
Psalms 40:11 Withhold not thy tender
mercies fram me, O Lord; let thy loving
kindness wnd thy truth continually
preserve me The following Citations
wre included in the Lesson-Sermo








The Bible: For he looked for a city
which hath founc builder
and maker is 11:10

Science and Health with Key ‘o the

Scriptures, by Mary Baker Ede) The

sublime

history of Christianity furniche
troofs of the supporting f
protecting power bestowed or
his heavenly Father “
defend himself, not only f r
tion, but from bodily suffering. Poge 287

THE NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH

oF GOD
ST. MICHAEL

7 p.m. River Road. Rev J
Winter

11 am Bank Hall Rev J
Winter

11 a.m. Eckstein Village. Elder P.
Walkes, «

7 p.m. Eckstein Village. Elder’R. H
Walkes

CHRIST CHURCH

%y, pt Cox Road. Rev. 7. W
Weekes for observance of L« oper
ST. GERORGE
11 a.m, Waverly Cot Re AER

Weekes
ST. LUCY

1! a.m. Crab Hill. Rev. A

7 p.m, Crab Hill. Rev. A
for observance of Lord's supr
VISIT TO BARBADOS

. M. P. Cross, Membe of the

-Board The Tes t

Re Vv. D. BS

ng Central













SUNDAY, JUNE 11, 1950
7 a.m, The News, 7.10 a.m. News
Analysis, 7.15 a.m. Nights at the Opera,
& a.m. From the Editorials, 8.10 a.m
Programme Paade, 8.15 a.m. Accordeon
Interlude, 8.30 a.m, From the Children’s
Hiour, 9 a.m. Close Down, 12 noon The
News, 12.10 p.m. News Analysis, 12.15
pm Ray’s a Laugh 12.45 pm
London Forum, 1.15 p.m. Radio News-
reel, 1.30 p.m. Sunday Service, 2 p.m
The News, 2.10 p.m, Home News from
Pritain, 2.15 p.m. Music Magazine, 2.30
p.m. Variety Bandbox, 3.30 p.m. Pride
and Prejudice, 4 p.m. The News, 4.10
p.m. Interlude, 4.15 p.m. Rendezvous
Players, 4.30 p.m. Sunday Half Hbpur,
4.55 p.m. Epilogue, 5 p.m. Accordeon
Interlude, 5.15 p.m. Programme Parade,
5.30 p.m.*BBC Scottish Orchestra, 6,15
p.m. From the Children’s Hour, 6.45
p.m. Pavilion Players, 7 p.m. The News,
‘10 p.m News Analysis, 7.15—T7 45
p.m. Caribbean Voices—Short Story by
Karl Sealy of Barbados and Poems by
frank Collymore and Georffrey Drayton
ef Barbados and 8 p.m, Radio Newsreel
8.15 p.m. Books to Read, 8.30 p.m
British Masterpieces, 8.45 p.m. Piano
Playtime, 9 p.m. London Forum, 9.30
p.m Sunday Service, 10 p.m The
News, 10.10 p.m. From the Editorials
10.15 p.m Journey into Melody ll
p.m. The News
BOSTON

Wrul 15.29 Me Wriuw 11.75 Me. Wrux
i 5 Mc. 4.30 p.m. Christian Science
Programme, 3.05 p.m Lecture on
Christiay Science.



MONDAY, JUNE 12, 1950

6.15—1.45 a.m. Ball by Ball Com-
mentary on First Test Match, 7 a.m.
The News, 7.10 a.m. News Analysis,
7.15 a.m. Listeners’ Choice, 7.45 a.m
Generally Speaking, 8 a.m. From the
Editorials, 8.10 a.m, Programme Parade,
8.15 a.m. England vs. West Indjes, 8.30
a.m, The Musie of Sid Phillips and
his band, 9 a.m. Close Down, 12 noon
The News, 12.10 p.m. News Analysis,
12.15 p.m Programme Parade, 12,18
p.m. Light Music, 12.45 p.m England
vs. West Indies, 1 p.m. Science Review
1.15 p.m, Radio Newsreel, 1.30 p.m
Tip Top Tunes, 2 p.m, The News, 2.10
p.m. Home News from Britain, 2.15
p.m. Sports Review, 2.30 p.m Meet
the Commonwealth, 3 p.m. From the
Third Programme, 4 p.m. The News,
4.10 p.m. The Daily Service, 4.15 p.m
Sourney into Melody, 5 p.m England
vs. West Indies, 5.05 p.m. Interlude,
5 15 p.m. Programme Parade, 5.30 p.m.
Generally Speaking, 5.45 p.m. Dance
Music, 6 p.m. Ring up the Curtain,
7 pm. The News, 7.10 p.m News
Analysis, 7.15—7.45 p.m, Cricket Report
Firs: Test, 8 p.m, Radio Newsreel,
8.15 p.m. Science Review, 8.30 p.m
Tip Top Tunes, 9 p.m. The Three Year
Plan, 9.35 p.m. Interlude, 9.45 p.m
The Cathedral Organs, 10 p.m The
News, 10.10 p.m. From the Editorials,
je 15 p.m, Much Binding in the Marsh.
i¢.45 p.m. Commonwealth Survey, 11
p.m. The News.

HEC Radio Notes:

CRICKET COMMENTARIES

Every Ball in the Test

We remind our readers that
there is a running commentary
throughout each day’s play in the
First Test now being played at
the Old Trafford. It begins in
the morning at 6.15, and con-
tinues until the close of play
at 1.45 p.m. on 16.95 metres
17.70 megacycles the first part of
it. until 10.00 a.m. being also
broadcast on 19.85 metres, 15.11
megacycles. In addition eye-
witness accounts are being given
in the West Indies half-hours at
7.15 p.m. daily and these will
last for half-an-hour instead of
only fifteen minutes as has been
the case in matches against the
counties. After the Test the West
Indies play Northumberland, one
of the Minor Counties, in a two-
day match. There will be no
running commentaries on_ this
match but on Saturday, after a
day’s rest, when the West Indies





in

America, will be arriving in Barbados on
Sunday June 18th, and will be conducting
the following meetings; Service at the
Bank Halil Church, Sunday night at 7
Monday afternoon of the 19th
ve a meeting with the Minis
kers of The New-Testament,
4, at the River Road
3 p.m. and thence to the
lage Church, for a 7.30 Ser-











LUTHERAN HOUR
ST. MAIER CHURCH, the
: town. 7 p.m. Open Air

garden
Service





ex p.m. Wednesday
' Air Se rehild Str t; The
Rev. W. F. O’Donohue, Speaker

begin their match against Notts.
there will be a half-hour com-
mentary beginning at 10.45 a.m
On every day, of course, there is
the usual eye-witness account;—
at 7.15 p.m.

‘Caribbean Voices’

During the month of June,
Henry Swanzy, producer of
‘Caribbean Voices’ the weekly
West Indian prose and _ poetry
programme on Sundays, hopes to
have a short criticism by Arthur
Calder Marshall each week com-
menting on a short story. On
Sunday, 11th June, the programme
will open with a short story by
Karl Sealy of Barbados’ which
will be commented on by Calder
Marshall. The programme con-
cludes with more work from Bar-
bados—poems by Frank Colly-
more and Geoffrey Drayton—but
Trinidad will have a look in with
a poem by Edgar Boyce. Listen-
ers whether contributors to ‘Carib-
bean Voices’ or not are specially
asked to say whether they approve
of this idea of a regular criticism.
Their letters should be sent to
the B.B.C's West Indies Office,
P.O. Box 408, Kingston, Jamaica,
B.W.I. Broadcasts are at 7.15
p.m. each Sunday.

The Modern Novel

In a B.B.C. talk in the coming
week on ‘The Novel To-day’
Walter Allen answers the charge
that there are now no generally-
accepted great novelists, such as
a Dickens or a Tolstoy, and that
the modern novel is too often
obscure, abstract and_ difficult.
After defining what he thinks we

should ask of a novel, Walter
Allen discusses the work of
various contemporary novelists

His talk will be at 5.30 p.m. on
Saturday next, 17th June. The
modern novel, or at any rate a
modern novelist, is also discussed
in the same week in a talk by
Henry Reed. He talks about
James Joyce in the last talk in the
B.B.C. _ series, ‘The English
Novel’ which is on the air next
Wednesday at the same time, 5.30
p.m.
‘Pride and Prejudice’

Speaking of novels reminds us
that the new serial which takes
the place of Galsworthy’s ‘The
Country House’ is Jane Austen's
‘Pride and Prejudice’ which has
been described ag her supreme
work of art, her Tight bright and
sparkling’ novel. it will be
broadcast in twelve parts adapted
for broadcasting by that experi-
enced serialiser, H. Oldfield Box.

Broadcasts, beginning in the cur-.-

rent week, will be at 3.30 p.m
on Sundays and at 8.30 p.m. on
Fridays.

Camera “Takes” 25
Miles In Two Secs

WASHINGTON, June 10.

A camera that can photograph
a 25 miles strip of earth in two
seconds from a plane flying at
204 miles, has been developed by
the United States Air Force.

A sample picture
Washington was released here
to-day. Mount Vernon was at one
Horizon: The Colseville—Mary-
land, area was dimly visible at
the other.

The Air Force said the camera
was a special development, duc
for tests to determine its value
in reconnaissance planes.

The 25 miles horizontal dis-
tance covered by the camera can
be increased by taking the plane
above the 204 miles, the Air
Force said

The 25, miles strip covered by
he camera from 203 miles

bout 3 miles wide



—Reuter.

made over’

Soviet Govt.
Calis For
Talks

@ from page 1
and she adnered to the Internation-
al Whaling Convention of 1946.

Tne Antarctic Continent’s ad-
joining waters were of great
economic value not only to the
@tates now negotiating, but to
many others, including Russia,

The American State Department
officials were mystified today by
Russian action in finding the ques-
tion of the future of the Antarctic
solved at the present time

They pointed out that little
fnternational zea) had been shown
on the subject since two years
ago, when the United States tried
without success to establish inter-
national control which would
settle the clashing territorial
claims.

Russia was left out of these
talks, and Moscow expressed an-
noyance, the officials said, as some
of vhe officials ingerpreted the
move as an effort to destroy Rus-
sian prestige in the current wave
of propaganda attacks on the
West.

Extending The Cold War

The Soviet decision to re-open
the question of control of the
Antarctic in notes to the interested
western powers is seen here as
both an initiative extending the
Cold War to the cold regions of
the south pole and as a Russian
attempt to revive a question which
caused great internal dissensions
in the Western Hemisphere,

Russia’s claim to be party to
the,western negotiations on the
possibility of setting up an inter-
national regime in Antarctica
comes nearly 18 months after the
western discussions were dropped
and the whole question has been
successfully put into cold storage

At the time when the negotia-
tions were in progress and were
a source of considerable embar-
rassment in the West, no move
was made by the Soviet Govern
ment

Consequently, last Wednesday's
note, which has been received in
Loridon and is said by the Foreign
Office spokesman to be under
study, is seen in diplomatic quar-
ters here as primarily a move to
break up the increasing consolida-
ting of the West.



Chivalry
Ils Dead

LONDON, May.

Mrs. Jean Morrison, a widow
from the London suburb of
Hampstead, has flown to the
United States because “gallantry
is dying out in England.”

For forty years Mrs. Morrison
ran a flower shop in mid-town
London but, has decided to “chuck
it all” now that the men of
England no longer “say it with
flowers.” 2

“Before the war 80 per cent of
my trade came from men sending
flowers to their sweethearts and
wives,” she said, “I used to get
as many as 60 orders in an after-
noon for a spray of orchids—a
dozen or mere for bunches of
roses.

“Now women come in to buy
their own button holes if they
are going out—a thing unheard of
in the old days—and practically
the only men who send a bunch
of flowers to a woman are middie-
aged

So disappointed with the
modern generation in England
Mrs. Morrison will try her

y
N
with a flower shop in America







straw

right
busiest shopping street. The sun
ir
has decided to beam upon Lon-
that the Whitsun holi-
safely over, and conse-
hundreds of hot and
shoppers

don
day
quently,





tracted
ecloured,
hats

ay

| Bures

and







(From Our Own Correspondent)

from the Bahamas
the window of a large store

dren, have been at-

sheli-decorated

“They are selling like hot cakes”
and the buyer today “and
during the past five or six weeks

we
| ane necklaces—witt

or us!” On a really hot
are doubled
Bahamas

TONI HOME

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Bahamian Hats For British Heads |».

with coloured raffia embroidery, o

LONDON.

middle of London citing much
. are in a
perverse fashion,

cream,

from the
necklaces, they are very light inj °
weight and inexpensive. Women, | ®

the huge, gaily
beach

wearing

perfect
days

over three thous-



the weath-

Information
lent illustrations
map to show the

VISIT the beauty spot of the island
EDGE WATER HOTEL

BATHSHEBA



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Dial

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SATURDAY, June 24 vs. COLONY
MONDAY, June 26 vs. COLONY
THURSDAY, June 29 vs. COLONY



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We have just received - - -

LADIES’ CHENILE
HOUSECOATS

— ALSO —

“MOYGASHEL’ Linen Dresses—Plain Colours

FLORAL RAYON
(Sizes 32 te 40)

We Invite Your Inspection!

ing the open air market.

feminine
range of

coloured small

necklace counter.

strapless
cotton dresses, find they are the
accessory for

“It looks as if our beathes will
be brighter this year” the store
buyer told me,
wornen were buying these huge
traw hats to wear on the Con-j{ 4
tinent, but apparently they will

be seen from
John O'Groats!”











Came”

HOWELL

HARDWARE
Bay Street.

PENS 46

DRESSES

—

PAGE FIFTEEN



id

public where the goods come | matched by woven straw hand-
} trom, and I noticed a picture of} },5, ‘The
Shel] necklaces, straw bags =| Rawson Square, Nassau, show-

The necklaces which are ex-| ages of

interest, | #
exquisite

shades. Pink, blue, lemon, white,| Year the same = store
turquoise,
shells are used, | ‘
und for the first time in years, t
stiention was

clutehing | rom the pearl
hotter and 7 Apart

being

beauty of these

gaily-printed| ©

summer

o
€

I imagined that

Land's End to

diverted} Sland in the form of
without backs, it has been ar-

ranged that for
backs will have to be woven

will be matched on the hats

sent over by airmai] was shown! Final

to me. Tt was a tiny sandal in|Linesmen Mr. O. Graham and

back This particular pair is, Final

one-year-old niece :
just one year ahead of beacn| Referee Mr S. Gittens; Line

rimmed hats, decorated e¢jthe

esigns of coloured shells, ar] Seven football matches will

u follows:—
women were buying
hem.

Referee Mr. O. Graham
was let into a secret, Next

Monday, June

intends | Rovers vs Y.M.P.C. Referee
and multi-| Showing hand-made straw san-|o9 gs. Coppin; Linesmen Mr
jails from the Bahamas. But a: |Graham and Mr. C. Harper

hey are usually made in the Tuesday, June 13—Cariton

Y.M.C.A Referee Mr L.
= Harris; Linesmen Mr. A. Tho
sritain specia | ang Mr, N. Holder

mules

nd tied round the ankle wit
oloured strings. These string:

Mr. M. Foster.
A sample vhict a ”
p which haa been allewhie aie

atural straw, with _ brilliant| Mr. C. Smith
mbroidery on it, and the new!
Referee
store-buver’s | Linesman Mr. G. Amory
She will be| Saturday, June 17-

estined for the

Footbali Fixtures

be

played at Kensington during this
idea of q matching} week in the Knock-Out Com-
| Set evidently appeals to the pub-| petition. The’ matches are
j lic at large, and all types anc

as

Sunday, June 11—Trial game.

12—Pickwick-
Mr

oO

vs

F



Wednesday, June 14—Empire vs
Everton. Referee Mr. D. Sez.ns;
Linesmen Mr. L. F. Harris and

Thursday, June 15—First Semi-
P. Wilkin;
Friday, June 16—Second Semi-
Mr. O. S. Coppin;

Cup Finals,



The enormous) tashion in Britain Mr. I. Byer and Mr. D. Sayers.

Night 81—41

INTERCOLONIAL FOOTBALL

VISIT OF MALVERN F.C. OF TRINIDAD

MONDAY, June 19 vs. COLTS XI
THURSDAY, June 22 vs. SPARTAN

ADMISSION 2/- per game for George Challenor or Kensington
Stand
TICKETS
tionery, Me:
Pharmacy,

$1.50 each, obtainable at Advocate Sta-
srs C. F, Harrison & Co., Ltd, and at City




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