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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Full Text
Wednesday

<< Barbados

GRIFFITHS JOINS SUGAR TALKS FRIDAY

Tourist Industry Needs
Immediate Support *

Price:
FIVE CENTS
Near 55.













“Real Business
Now Beginning”
Say Delegates

|

ASSEMBLY ENDORSES
GOVERNOR’S SPEECH

e |
HE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY agree that the points ra‘sed|
by the Governor in his speech at the opening of tho
present legislative session, relative to the necessity for
aiding the tourist and other secondary industries, are de-
serving of immediate and full consideration.



fortes And Housewives
Continue Support

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, June 13.
R. JAMES GRIFFITHS, Secretary of State
for the Colonies, is expected to take part in the
West fudies sugar discussions when meetings are
resumed at the Colonial Office de‘nitely on Friiay.
This wall be his first official introduction to tne
sugar question, although he did meet the delegates
infor mally before going on his tour of Malaya
This af noon the B.W.1. delegates met at the West India
Committee to approve the complete draft of their reply to
His Maiestv’s Government’s refusal ef their claim. They
still hold the view that the real busine is now only be:
ning and that the Government will not allowethem
return empty handed

This was among the matters with which the House at their
meeting yesterday expressed agreement with the Governor
when they passed an Address in reply to his speech.
This Address was the report with a slight amendment, ot
the Select Committee appointed to prepare the reply, and
it received unanimous approval.
The amendment was that of Mr. M. E. Cox and it referred to
appreciation of the services rendered the colony by the Hon. N. E
Tanner.

——— «{ Mr. G. H. Adams who was

Cc hai airman of the - miect Cumrnittee

noved the passing of the Address |
Local Workers (2:70 ee Se
| Wilkit ison one of its members. j

| It reaas:
Find Matters | trea of Assembly thank |

Your Excellency for the Speecn

De lor bl which Your Excellency wa:
P a e pleased to deliver on ine re-
opening of the Legislative Session

AT SEAWELL ave

)





‘ The West Indies claim, is cer-
Economic Development | ' na : — tainly not without suppert. “Con

Som > . . oe ; : . ; a A ti ervative Members of Parliament
Asis snnic ates teen Howse ot] _The House agree with Your - 5 . ; ; . I sen wa are taking great interest a heh
complained about alle et < ery Y>4 Excellency that the economic de-| F icture show s the Bai bade Re gimel m hiv through Broad Street yesterday They marched from the Garrison H juarter r case and ‘tomorrow afternom the
fact F NO gec Tha oat velopment of Barbados is of para- where they are at preser arrack ( Ba rec hrough the t aad on to the Princess Alice P vert ( 1 > TI, > delegates are going to the Housc

ory conditions of work for| mount importance and welcome accompanied by the Police | n ' inted escort They. re o barracks later by the same route A aims i¢ Cc ioe gaclok

Barbadian artisans and unskilled any plan designed to give effect to of Commer w an offfetel meeting

workers in the construction of the} such development. In *his connec- Y 4 Ke l -f l > wisn Party cee ne :
new runway at Seawell Airport.}tion the House look for ware to) U S. Is Not ( HURCHILL Dh NIED COAL Ir Ae Nati Ss a“ h caret s Vir ba nh enithers, M.P
Consideration was being given to] an early consideration of any | a 4 nha 4 s4 =o € ” Loves \ Secretary of the ‘West In dies sub-
a Resolution for $18,430 to supple- plan, of a short or 1 ng term > 7 ¥ Vy" ‘yy 7 ‘ oy Con mittec of the " Oennn fait ye
ment the current estimates Bari] nature whien would roe we ~~ Arbiter Of | PLAN DEBATE IN HOUSE Can Seal | ervative [party fmpetials Aftairs, Commit
II Capital. unemployment sitiation. ’ " : aA ss is Memb A t ltae’tole 1 sade a aa thine
Mr. G. H. Adams moved the The House agree that in a plan! € i f ia hat the meeting

e 8 nm | Piss ai Tests
passing of the Resolution and Mr.| of economic development consid- Democracy LONDON, June 13 Russia S Doom ( et ic- | WHE De Ue ERG: APE OR. Rata




































































































F. L. Walcott seapnded. eration must be given to the - rime Minister Attlee said that his Government wanted t ! Fall ' as | PI Rfaniher: tl k tl B.W.I
establishment of a deep water | ¢ = ’ j > ) epayment sta wets ; , ne
. tas ; 5 . te oe ILL, No ‘arolina help, not hinder, the Schuman Plan “LLESLE stmt i oes) = 3
Bad Conditions | harbour for this Jsland HAPEL HILL, North ( arolina ; z WELLESLEY, Massachu ss Wis Sania torte rc | delegate elr lev on West
5 ait The Heuse endorse Your Excel- ‘ June 13 peaking in the House ef-Commons he qualified the British June 13 fonday he will ask the Govern- | indian affairs, and in return dele
arene to ttem 2 in the] lency’s main proposition that in ae ne af qs noeracy i attitude to the Schuman Plan by saying that the manner alt ee oS an, Marshall Baa” hata ried gates will be able to ask an}
~he aaa tC 8 weenie pel : uuntres was not a mattei i é strato sale »~da) ouestic ‘ 8
chedule (New) “Airport Survey”,| order to ensure economic develop-| {4 be referred te W: ot Gay n which Britain ean help “will only appear after the nego-] iyo. “Kremlit OP heed if thy | “breach of universal postal con- | (Uestion they wish
Mr. R. G. Mapp said that he] ment Barbados must by every i Be een ir ee ee tiations heve begun” hea’ hatin nies awa aeaeini bent © lh vention.” Sir John will also ask This meeting will not be en-
understood conditions of labour’ means possible increase its Bip |Scooree Mr Willard = Barbet s ” ‘ ; free nations of the world continut Gov ae ve t|tirely dealing with sugar’, Mr
ney initia eal ' ” Deputy Assistant Secretary vf rn} Directly he had completed his}]‘o work and stand together Ne sovernmen o protes io ]
for Barbadian wor!-ers on the new ; duction - eae a \ -4 : r . ; ‘i et \y { ’ 7 : Smithers sai
runway were not good and were | State for 'nter-American Affa‘rs, B l M . Oo aia tatement, Conservative Leade) Speaking Wellesley College, | “sainst entina i ut of We hope to be able to touch
even different tron those for the Extend Water Supvly | said in a speech here tonight Owl We-Uver Wings Cpupeilt rose to dc Mr ime rid this Gorn on = Osta m n ms a or aa upon such problems as Pederation
inids vorker: as. ti i “We dare not allow oursely nea RIAL nel a full-dress debate. He wanted ii} sion of his was partly an act o lap eee yhasise Argentina as die sey . ee
Trinidad workers. It was time The House agree that the pre-|to be under any delusions as to a MA NC HESTER, ’ next week ith. The free world he contin- | pretensions to the Falkland Islands ang Ws e indieg Fs velppens nt, ane
he thought, that the employers | ), : British tradition won't The Leade .H cee ied was now engaged in a “titanic mendeneian' we are looking forward to this
there bi ite to Senile Chit i | FE squisite to increased production|the extent of our authority, oui how to the heat he Leader of the House, Mi ; ag Babe , é dependenet , opnortunity to met tazateet?
ae © realise that they} js the extension of our water sup-| power and our responsibility with Seb eatan eas faapectale Herbert Morrison, refused to ii truggle” with the Russian dicta- Phe Ataenhue Ministry of Game te § -
Page SBtry. 00. in this way and] ply particularly with reference to| respect to the practice of aie ain poker ape this assurance, arguing that & oe ; munications announced last Mon Housewives Help
e hoped the Government would) market gardening and other food| democracy in other countries of doff their . a awe a debate so quickly. woul: Be said he had small patience | qay that letters bearing ihe new Iti ‘addition’ to the »s clad ine
5 non reel anes 7 | ic their hot bowler buts y Re ‘ it hose thoug t she 1 1 upport they
take all possible measures to see} production th id 7 tend to discuss the hur vn who thought it should }mrtich str retert te the i ,
that there be proper conditions of Pp With ve i it baidizati awe Ga. + 4 i when the mercury rose to 87 ran before the House had_ the e a shooting wat Che Kremlin, 1 1 hel ? i. i ire receiving from the Conserva-
tronetae Alte” ieee! re on ie PE RATS FO. AUR ization the e consider that they have as degrees were told by the Gas full facts n its cold war campaign to en-}, >) en inds’ and |" Falk |tive M.P's, the B.W.I. delegates are
wo e local people on the! House agree with Your Excellency | much right to fall into error a Board: “Don’t. The bowle: A ote pr 1 : ba aes inve the world: had sanianed @i| ane Islands Dependenct would }aiso continuing to get help from
s crane ‘ a) Ahi coe iad ; A ng ‘ocedural debate fo a vo , had assis i . also iing to g I
job. : ; that this is a matter for serious|we have We bear in mind is the traditional badge of owed in which Mi Churchill r role to the military re egard a nt COrryit® |members of the British House-
Mr. Crawford (C) said that since | consideration and feel that further|the principle that the free- office for meter-readers.” fs Sod + 4 ; nit td Hot march. tut it ostage vres* Le »
March this vear he had drawn it] attention snould be paid to the!dom to do right inevitably enta‘!s LNS —— : = that the Conserya 4st a obi Rn aal he +4 task | Argentina claims sovereignty ; Th eee nt thei
} 7 } . 7 39 aN.« yes Vv yursue their dema lways reatening Its ma isk ’ “"y are ) , “OC
to the attention of the Government| development of the fisheries and|the opportunity to do wrong for a Po renp eine +e ' {9 at to instill fear and to intimidate er the Falklands Island vhich f me t at aha hivarninwat t )
by means of questions asked in| livestock industries Vi arber «Gaid =6thet “some ee MernGars ct ee iar re | Russia's ne ; Reuter t calls the “Malvinas Isles.” i ‘with the B.W 1 neeuunt ha
the House fiat people working ut . | people approached inter-Amer!- 4 ‘ hy ae ee suter eM oy aa
. de . . “el- | , ne for the first. tir ince tl Reuter . Bayewine ‘ hten lve
Seawell were not working under i me ected — ree See can relations in a spirit of pre- Refund $1,369 Whitsuntide pa fs . Ppa Vw tee out an ners
naa t . jleney’s reference to the necess:ty | $ 3 a y a waded inte | . Ye propaganda campaign ry a
very satisfactory conditions. Reter- | Hate ie .| occupation with the degree of he Chamber to hear tl ; “ 4 :
¥ for aiding the ‘lourist and other ths 7 Y amber to hez I SS he ns ° rie of letters to provincial
ance > rder Paper reveale 7 ’ racy x 1 by sacl 9 nister’s — } . Dos . t .
ence to the Order Paper revealed| ..ondary industries and agree democracy exhibited —b __each To Govt. House Minister’s statement Govern: | ussia Signs New y ork I rinters | papers throuyhout the country
that the question he had tabled that the points raised by Your republic —Reuter rk 1s ent and Opposition memb« | orn mn a
stated that the majority of the] py ejenc "anni i ase ecenannnaepemcomnnpaniite = House of Assembly yester-| were present in full forces | l ‘ | » | » : ' Sa a8
Sree eer ae ve | Excellency in respect of these diny palaed a Reaclution for $1,400 ‘ aS rade erms Go On Strike
artisans were paid at the minimum] j.atters are deserving of im- , : i Reute |
w rate which had been fixed| In connection with the expendl- ss IT° Ye NEW > 4a
nee ‘i ae ee we e On Page 3 ture for the entertainment at / 4 ‘ | NEW YORK, June 13 RED SHIPS IN BLACK SEA
for the remuneration of the lov t Government House, of H.R.H. 4 ” I 1 in an¢ | ‘The New York Herald Telegram
et of workers employed at aera | PI C : | Princess Alice and the Earl of e aucers j}and Sun was unable to print any LONDON, June 13
~ . ; a Athlone during their visit to the HELSINKI, June 13 issue today because printers re- Ankara radio reported tonight
The contractors nae | | Compton WV ill Play ne Tas a island. Ar A 2 Russia will take Britain’s place{{used to cross a picket line of|that the Russian trawlers which
y aoe eee _* ne , M | e e Addendum to the Resolution e ir Finland’ principal trading striker Che strikers, members|passed through the English
on pay e minimum wage Ag * i Al reads rtner under new trade agree { the American New aper Guild g : ce ave saile
LX \ ! in ‘ ag f > an Newspap iuild,|Channel recently have sailed
— ‘me oe aoe yee va aim Next ont 1 te It n as § potas in the Houge Whirl ols I h wa igned in Mo omprise editorial and commercial) through the Dardanelles into the
wor ours a day Six Gays é . of Assembly that it wou e po ow to-d cording to usually fi ynne . P sla a, —
week with no pay fur overtime,| eee —. i i BAHREIN, Persian Gulf, roper for some part of the ex- ell-infor \ an tee ee a rsonnel.——Reuter Black Sea, —Reuter,
) r : 5 and’s ib ? V in lip iti 1 catinasicsacieitlacaiiias
and wages were paid fortnightly ene, + oe ae oe June 13 nditure on the entertainment of LONDON. June 13 here
instead of weekly as was the) ‘i, 4 London nursing home fol- 1 when hg pee Penn “Sec. een Alice andthe Earl The Daily Herald — reported | rhe : nt calls for goods
usual custom in this country! \o.cing an operation on his right|/°* when an Air-France Sky-|of Athlone on their recent visit to diy that all “fl 1ucers’ | exchanges totalling over $300 inte NL 14 lout MA. host “ >
where such workers were ¢o1- a . tod Bie euiekeat again next Aw gp males r sramnee nto the |thé Island to be met from puhlic vywhere had be ught ; on aver fv eas Find ee wil Cle 2040 Y C VE We ME
oF ; sce se 2 the rnionsoon |! | WW n } 1 } A ‘ i fabricated hou
cerned. month, the M.C:C. stated tonight. | 5°, © aprein ip ‘ a 1 by the Britt Mu ,
At the time that he had asked The selectors of the M.C.C. side eurly td-day Six other people| Tt e Auditor General bas certi- | Force yesterday. Not ooden bis riatw ler *, an *
the question the number of Bar-|to tour Australia during the win- were picked up | gar NAL. Te a ; examined the Oe fired ba eats wget Pe ie 95, ro are
badians employed as artisans.| ter will not decide about Comp-) The airliner was westward |.4., ; dituve es et - he lethal weapon was a re Pia ; ” ol ir at
watchmen, unskilled labourers.|ton’s fitness for the trip until} bound from Karachi but Bahrein | jn rejation to visi eh wt the port from pilots of special high rclo nts for the wood
electricians and chauffers was only | August, the statement idded and Karachi airports lost contact | iota! number. « ee ae altitude planes which exploded a a =: Pegs
@ On Page 5 , —Reuter. with the airliner shortly before | taing my we 5 ind a :. ’ rasitit the musterious abjects seen iy ail I ia wi land ¢ t
" — }it was due to arrive ut Bahrein f the ¢ tion he certifies a of the world ns ait wilt petrol t fertilisers
y There were 42 passengers and | +) the iditure accruing i stat Shoe eeu is L do raw materials
eight crew Five bodies had | fre the visit in excess of . Bie ae ee Rainy Reuter.
been recovered. One of the sur } verage expenditure in Jan- a 7 oe evidence in tt repor ssiiheati ani iiadieetcnliaaaiasilitily
vivors was seriously injured uary and Fe bruary, 1950, amount- if h Dae eae Ne Al oh * oes eet "se? *
A member of the crew pickec © $1,369, which he considers ai wh isinoo)- taht : ae wf C hina 8 Recovery
up. SaH some passenge! se re eeernaae trave Die” disc, the Herald re-| ° 7" J
ens Sy a raft when the plane ported | Will Take
crarns | K 4 According to the exper under
‘xtend Rent - Fae Sie: Sect . Th r
‘ ; ; : oncensation, the or “fl wee Years
Passeng nee 1 re Control In U. S. sauc’r” = might t ifver ,
assengers yn boar ire b¢ 4 hapes, it ght ¢ m to +
lieved to include Freneh colonial Aes h et propulsior ertair Say s Mao Tse Tung
officials returning to France fro \SHINGTON, June 13 conditi
Saigon, Indo-China, on leave The Hoi of Representatives \ bICQINS
their wives and childrer pproved a Bill to extend A telegram from Beir re t ” I control by seven i te ,
ceived by a'r said that x I int january 81 next, tic Nn i . ’ nda
sons had been picked p ive r n iving the power to| the air is rather that f . , u ° é
‘and four dead i ntrols for an addi-| whirlpool in a streai tenia ta ‘ mn A lifetime of study may be
' A communique issued in } i nontk The Bill now | Accts light and shines a | : ty ae eee viven to the art
to-day said there were y ba to the Senate which yes- , (Reuter.) | t an & ,
survivors—four passenger nT Say” BEOrEe “i by ao to 28 scpipntoneianestmivamsiaipaias . : ' " ne , of choosing the appropriate
two erew—out of a total of 5( nilar bill calling for a ; 7 Is, BEKO S810 : .
a il 5 naw. of t nths extension with another N , e or f t of pe i rom so much which is
passengers and crew of the } ths at local option. Camera Catches cracy he | et fi
The commun’ que i he bod vr Ty Asie the ast thar tH just very good, Yet, where
i four men and twe VOsNVE (Reuter) | Fl mo .
all unidentified were ashe } y ing Sauc er 4 af it ‘ad hind swe cigarettes are concerned
» e ‘ Pr Y , ‘ f a ’
hore.- =\eute t.? Israel Detains ae _ NEW YORK, June 14 | existed, but.he claime the name “ Benson & Hed ys
i | Fhe New York Journal Ameri-| the forces tir o check 4 ’
| G ; 1 1 A e gan” th night pul hrec|the danger of ire growing Old Bond Street, London
5 yrounded Airmen | sTacitas purtottine to be a Meyibat ~Reuter ili ide
4 In ured In ; | saucer” in acti | oe is an unfailing guide —
J aa Z , aN V Jute . | ‘The photogra, were taken t Dr , , l LR ed 08 for all those occasions
~ 4 1 t ) live pas- | sii y | a ;
Explosion re lane with Jordan hove ht ne yayte | ang , , mre! when only the best will dv.
! srced down this morn- | | ,
ee ee ai non | gon, the Journat American said | Meat Shipments 5
LONDON, June 43 I the Israel authorities it| , 2%! u tu yer
a ere. vicitigh sul : rerapil AG \ Teh i t zooming out of) Erom South America “=
j partment of th sritish bmat i rae rmy spokes- | : ; a F
XK nchant (1.000 tons) to-d il he plane | LONDON, ; 5
| ligt ay rea ed four me a 5 | a e, wa 5 tie c dl et ‘i ‘ f s( In tins ef 50 ut tz
* line er w, the Admiralty announs ve been piloted | Britist Reute : ) $1.06 wane " i
> R | Air Force pilot armenian | leve ir t oul \\e HH MASE 1G
j The statement iid that he Keuter. { British F i i t VY ¥
| Trenchant which was on exer — —e ADENAUER APPEALS , n of| SUPER VIRG WALA CIGARETTES
| when the explosion occurred REUTER’S CARRIES ON. BONN, Ju | | St \ ‘
Si proces to port under he t Rancellor Dr Sanaa \de | week tio aa B f oy i ait
= power LONDON, June 13 1aUuel o-day sade n impas-| rere F BE yey y ai 4 3
3 iy The accidert wa believed t Geiringer, Reyter’s| sioned appeal te ti w ded sun . “i Wa LY G1 GEA Ld ah
. 7 a A ia - |, ave occurred off the north eo esentative ir Germany, destag (I Hou e) in favour =| ti . ; , NN , o.
. {R. JOHN S A the War Minister, and Mr. JAMES of Ireland. Last year officers of Berlin to-day that W Germany accepting the \ OLD BOND STREET, LONDON
> GRIFFITHS, Colonial Secretary, are here seen as they left Lon- Britain's Milita Intelligence De er's off there had continued join the Council of «
7 2
. don on their visit to Mala examine the situation there, and partment M1 ) investigated tic or lly despite yes- | It is hi rst appear- | o f t A 2 - ¥, . ——S ag
. report their finding Cabinet case of st ted sabota on | te y the Agency's put ince he was taken | ' \ ai ste I RBG ES >
g Mr. Griffiths is e> 2d to take part in the Sugar talks on board the T renchant at Devonport \chief Berlin correspondent, Joh nj ill with pneumonia : The ¢ ve e Of 1 —
. Friday.—Ezpress * Dockyard.—Reuter. | Peet —Reuter t fror ext nday.—Reuter \
Â¥



PAGE TWO



IS EXCELLENCY
~ernor and Mrs. Savage and
a” sfffall party will attend the
opening performance tonight of
the..Barbados Dramatic Club’s
HSproduction, “The Middle

Watch.” by Ian Hay and Stephen
King- Hall. “

. .To Join Husband

ARS GLORIA GODDARD,
~ wife of Mr. John Goddard,
the West Indies skipper will be
leaving Barbados shortly to join
her husband in England rs.
Goddard is going by the Golfito
When, it returns to Barbados on
its*trorthbound trip

At Farley Hill
RS. D. HORTON, who has
+ been living in Barbados for
some time now, has_ recently
taken up residence at Farley Hill,
St. Peter.

Mrs. Horton is from England,
and has been living in the West
Indies for about four years.

Farley Hill which is now owned
Dy-“Mr. W. Bradshaw, is an old
country home, built some hundred
years-ago. It is so situated on the
“prow of a hill, that it commands a
view of the Caribbean from three
points of the compass.

Farley Hill has a very colourful
history and has several times been
visiled by Royalty. In 1861, t
Building which was in very poor
condition, was extensively re-
paired by Sir Grtiham Briggs, for
thé purpose of entertaining Prince
Alfred, Duke of Edinburgh.

fm 1880 when the Duke of Clar-

the Gov-

he

ence and Prince George, after-
wards Georgé V, came to
Barbados on the H.M.S. Bac-
chante, they too visited Farley
Hill,

‘Princess Alice in her recent
Visit to Barbados also spent an

afternoon at this picturesque spot
in’ St--Peter.

B.W.L.A. Pilot
APT, and Mrs, Richard White
- and their three children,
Carolyn, Conway and Chris who
have been spending a_ holiday
herereturned to Trinidad on
Monday afternoon by B.W.I.A

They--were staying at the St.
Lawreiice Hotel,
My. White .is a pilot with
Db 1. Airways.
After 3 Years
who has

M's GWEN CECIL,
been living in the United
States, for the past three years,
returned to Barbados on Monday
morning, when she came in via
Antigua by B.W.I.A.

While in the U.S. she took
course on Beauty Culture and
since then she has been working
at the “Harper Method Beauty
Parlour” in New York. Miss Cecil
has taken over the “Brenda Beauty
Salon” from Miss Brenda Haynes
Miss Haynes is to be married here
in mid-July to Mr. Clive Sim-
monds and will then be going to
England to live.

After More Than 30 Years

FTER AN ABSENCE of thirty

odd years from their native
Barbados, Mr. Leonard Pucker-
ing and Mr. Conrad Weekes are
back again, and they are pleased
to see the improvement that has
taken place here since they left
for the U.S.A. Mr. Puckering
and Mr. Weekes arrived from
New York recently.

Mr, Puckering left here 36 years
ago and has been living in the
U.S.A. ever since, He is married
and has three children, He is a
brother of Mrs, Darcy Small of
My Lord’s Hill.

Mr. Weekes who was an Assis-
tant Teacher at St, Giles Boys’
before he left for the United States
34 years ago is also married. He
has one child—a son. He also has
a few cousins here, among whom
is Mrs. V.G. Workman of Govern-
ment Hill.

They are in_ residence
Madame Ifill’s in Hastings.

at



BY THE WAY

HERE was something of a

sensation in court yesterday
when Mr. Honeyweather Goose-
boote entered a plea of de contu-
mace capiendo against a person or
persons unknown.

Cocklecarrot asked brusquely,
“attachment or sequestration?” To
which Gooseboote replied, “Both,
m’lud.” Whereupon Mr, Tinkle-
bury Snapdriver said, ‘That would
be a prerogative writ, m’lud, of
certiorari or procedendo, I make
a counter-plea for a writ of man-
damas, quare Thorogrip clausum
fregit, without de bonis asportatis”’
“This is mere gibberish, m’lud,”
shouted Gooseboote. Mr. Justice
Cocklecarrot’s reply was drowned
by cries from the back of the court
of “One more bitter, Raymond, and
you'll be webfooted.”
Cocklecarrot’s Rebuke toAll

R,. JUSTICE COCKLECAR-
ROT, assuming his weightiest
manner, then said : “The convivial
habits of members of the public
being a matter of indifference to

EVANS





AND

THE SHOE FOR

¢
White,

In

REMEMBER

BRING ALL YOUR SHOE PROBLEMS TO

EVANS & WHITFIELDS



WHUTRIELDS

PROUDLY PRESENT

THE ARCOLA

ALL

Black Tan,
Tan & White.

at $10.40 to $14.70

Carb Calling



Miss ANN ELLIS

New Radiographer

ISS ANN ELLIS arrived py

the “Golfito” from England

Saturday to fill the vacant
st of Radiographer at the Gen

oa Hospital She is staying

M

on

iemporarily at the Enmore Hotel
Miss Ellis is from Birmingham
where she received her training,
and she was a year at Bristol,
and a year at Harrow before
coming to Barbados.
The other radiographer, Mrs

Alexander left over the week-end
tor Canada where she is going on
three months’ leave

Old Harrisonian
LEIGHTON

M“ son of Mr

Hutson of Holetown

HUTSON,
and Mrs. R. L
St. James



and an Old Harrisonian, has just
passed his Bud in Clinicai
Psychology at McGill University

Montreal
Mr. Hutson is now going on to
the University de Montreal to
take his Ph.D

Returning Shortly
M* and MRS. LAWRENCE

FIELDING left on Monday
afternoon for Grenada by

BW.LA. They are from England
and Mr Fielding ic travelling
through the Caribbean on pbusi-
ness They will be in Grenada
for a few days and then going
on to British Guiana by one of
the Lady Boats

Mrs. Fielding will be
to Barbados in time
daughter who she expects to
arrive from England in Septem-
ber for a holiday and they will
be taking a house while they are
here

Mrs. Fielding told Carib that
if she had to live in the West

Indies she would choose Barbados,
Therefore for the time they ere
in the Caribbean she will spend
as much of her time here

permits
Art Visit

UE in the United Kingdom in
Jiine for a six weeks’ stay is
Sybil Atteck, the Trinidad artist.
Her visit has been sponsored by
the British Council. Sybil is in-
structress of an art school in
Trinidad and is a vice-President
of the Island’s Art Society. While
in England, she will study
methods of art teaching, visit gal-

in

returning
to meet her

as

laries, meet contemporary artists.
In Prisons
EOFFREY de FREITAS,

a Under-Secretary of State at
the Home Office, whose sister and
mother live in Barbados, has been
spending his week-ends visiting
prisons. He has concentrated on
the “modern” prisons, such as
Chelmsford, in which _ suitable
prisoners work at useful trades
and crafts instead of sewing mail-
bags as of old Mr. de Freitas,
who is 37, succeeded Mr. Strachey
as Under-Secretary for Air in the



By

this court, I think it would be well
if all references to drinks past or
to come were restricted to other
and more suitable premises; nay,
more, | will go so far as to say
that chatter concerned with the
possible future malformation of
a boon-companion verges on con-
tempt of court. It is my privilege,
as the presiding judge, to listen to
enough balderdash without having
my ears assaulted by taproom non-
sense of the baser sort. Learned
counsel, too, will please to remem-
ber that this case concerns the flag
of a trading firm, and is not an
exercise in scraps of legal rigma-
role rescued from Tudor dustbins.
Dico vobis stultissimis ut satis
habavi vestribus absurditatu. Vos
aegrotum facimus mihi, Non pro-
fisciscor stare aliquod plus.”

Sport
HERE were gay scenes at the
Chibley stadium last night
wrong greyhound was doped
an inexperienced doper, and

The
by

SHOE

OCCASIONS

Green, &





ast Parliament. During the war |
ine served in the R.A.F. Labour |
M.P. for Lincoln, he is a barrister
by proltession

B.W.I1.A. Hostess |

EAVING yesterday afternoon
after a short holiday
Barbados was Miss Peggy Dick, |
who is one of B.W.I. Airway’s air |



She arrived from Trini- |
B.W.LA. on Friday}
afternoon and was staying w ith |
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Kidney at |

Palm Villa’, Strathclyde.

Served In R.A.F.

R. H. G. REECE of Farm]

Land, St. Michael who went
up to England with the RAF
ground staff in December, 1944
returned on Saturday morning on
the “Golfito” with his wife and |
little daughter Diane.

He told Carib that he was
lowed to come home before
was demobbed and said that
expected to be released shortly

Shorts Causing Shortage

ORE THAN 25,000 scoutmas-
1 ters are needed for Britain’s
‘00,000 Boy Scouts and the short-
age is aggravated by ‘shorts.
Many adults have refused to be
scout leaders because they ob-
jected to wearing shorts.

The Boy Scouts’ Association
suggested that older members
might set an example by wear
ing trousers instead of shorts, if
it made them feel happier.

This situation would hardly
arise in Barbados where all
scoutmasters wear shorts and
would probably refuse to weal
jongs.

hostesse
lad oby

al-
he
he



To Study Accountancy

R, ARLEN COOK, ex Q.R.C,

student who left school over
the Easter holidays has been spetd
ing five weeks holiday in Barba
dos before returning to Trini
dad where he intends to study
accountancy, He was staying at

Crystal Waters, and left on Mn
Trinidad

day by B.W.I1.A. for



Acros:
What the soldier derangesy (8)
» Catholic at least, (9)
4 What's to be done? Let Ads get
the gen. (6)
Has the makings of a 1ed hat,
(6)
+ Mr. Crosby has given you mang
2 new one. (5)
‘+ Leaye out of the room tt should
vecupy (4)

'4 Glisten without young Leonard,
get the idea? (4)

Place that takes in @ letter for
f& relative. (4)

) One chocolate will provide it (4)
' A Mongolian priest, (4)

his meal for this cake ’
Fish (3)

This stalker may be a hat.

Down

i Municipal meeting piace. (y)
2 Wound at the end of a weight.
(6) 3. Depressed (3)

as)

“4 (4)



4 Fasteners of sorte, (5)

6 Not in a word, a race. (6)

( Correct stance for a British
heavyweight at the end of a
coatest. (8)

1 ri trom the garden. (6)

10 Devotee (6)

12 wadays, a goud one is rare un-

of course, one is more
etuous. (6)

1 Here you have the buffoon (4)

is Take good care of. (4)

18 Repttie. (4)

Soiulon of vescerday® puEZle— Acros

1





ati catia omen Ait cet







ce i Ww
One, 5. Noise ° oer o ‘
7 Bnact * Siged 1
Income: 15 Riot l Niece:

Rite
BEACHCOMBER
it bit the wrong bookmaker. Two
undoped greyhounds began to

fight in the middle of the race, and
a steward who interfered was
knocked down by a maddened
crowd of punters, who then turned
on each other. A leading doper
was bitten in the leg while smash-
ing loud-speakers, and two masked
bookies kidnapped the favourite
for the next race.

In Passing

best place to hide from atom
bombs may be the chimney, as so
few chimneys were demolished by
the two bombs dropped on Japan.
One school of thought is demand-
ing houses with hundreds of
chimneys. Another school sug-
gests enormous communal chim-
neys, without houses attached, In
these chimneys units of personnel
would live and work. My own
view is that everybody ought to
carry a stout umbrella

1





s
x
$
SCIENTIST has said that the}

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



DOTS and DASHES



DASHES in navy and white’ are DOTS in black pattern this

tt ure of this garden party , summer favourite, which com-
rece The stripes of bines norizontal pleated skirt,
vidths give a most gieersing smarkskin material and
“ carance, the new U-shaped neckline.

London Express Servier



For Trinidad Holiday

M®.. JEFFREY KIRTON, son Cottrell’s Calypsoes
of Mr, and Mrs, J. G

Kirton of “The Grange”, St. ORE Calypsoes from Tri

Philip, left on Monday by dad will be heard again

b.W.1.A., to stay with relatives overseas listeners of the B.B
n San Fernando. He will be
away for about two weeks -.on
holiday .

Also leaving
Trinidad was Mr.
{ Sandridge, St

On a recent visit

yesterday for West Indian folk songs. He

Vernon; Corbin

Peter, Straight from Trinidad.’



Rupert and Miranda—16



what it's got to do with you.
didn't ask to be given to her and |
don’t want to stay there. Santa
Claus forgot to un-magic me go |
wriggled out of the brown paper
and ran away."’ And before Rupert
can answer she stamps her foot and
tuns awny aga

AML RIGHTS RESK,

ORYPTOQUOTE—Here’s how to work it:
AXYDLBAAXR
is LONGFELLOW
One letter simply stands for another. In this example A is used
for the three L's, X for the two O's, ete. Single letters, apos-
trophies, the length and formation of the words are all hints.
Each day the code letters are different.



A Cryptogram Quotation
GM YHZQOERN NGTZR NAZ HGQNJZ
YI NZMXZQMZRR SZOYTZR B OQGTZ
—-UQYHZQS.

, Cryptoquote: AND LET THE DISMAL RODS, THE
SCEPTRES OF SCHOOLMASTERS, HAVE A REST—MARTIAL,

Distributed by King Features Syndicate





WED. & THURS.
8.30 p.m.
Paramount's Top Musical!
Irving BERLIN'S
“BLUE SKIES”
Color by Technicolor
Bing Crosby, Fred Astaire, Joan Caulfield
FRIDAY. SAT, & §UN. 8.30 p.m. i
(ist Inst. of Seriai) “THE CLUTCHING HAND”
and the Western Action : “GUN TALK"











3
PDOOPROSEOS PPO SS PS SOSSESESSSSSSSO SO OOP

PLAZA

Warner Eros presents —
James CAGNEY,

WED. & THURS,
5 and 8.30 p.m.

Irene MANNING, Walter HUSTON
in
“YANKEE DOODLE DANDY”

with Dozens of old time favorite songs !

a FRIDAY, SAT. & SUN 5 and 8.30 p.m
Gloria Warren, Borrah Minevitch and His Harmonica Rascals in

“ALWAYS IN MY HEART”

POPPE SP PEEP SCPE ESEEEESE PECL Beeeeoooes ey
= ——o eee

AQUATIC CLUB. CEUNEMA (Members Only!

: TO-DAY at 5 p.m,
i & TOMORROW NIGHT at 8.30





TO-NIG
Universal presents
PRESTON POSTER, ALAN CURTIS, ANN RUTHERFORD
in “INSIDE JOB"
with JOR SAWYER, JOAN FULTON, MILBURN STONE

SPECIAL MATINEE SATU RDAY MORNING,
Monogram presents

JIMMY W AKEL ¥ (The Singing Cow Boy)
in “OKLAHOMA BLUES"



9.30 0 “clock















——— SS SSESBpBpSSSSESSS

7

oo Se
SSS

NOTICE

CLOSING for BREAKFAST HOUR

———



From Monday, 19th June, our Office and Depart-
ments will be closed to business from 11 am. 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 am. 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-
tomers are accordingly asked to co-operate by arrang-

ing their shopping in accordance with the above
timetable.

BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
FACTORY LTD.

to Trinid:
Leonard Cottrell took the oppor-
.unity of recording some of thes«
now

presents them in his programme







ni
by
Cc



POSSOTTOe

— ai




id,

S09SSS9656556996

-









OES



“Save The Children” Fund | \

Britain’s

“Save the gee el
Fund is still extending its activi-
ties overseas. It was founded in
1920 by the late Miss Eglantyne
| Jebb who, after seeing the misery
and suffering caused to children
as a result of war in the Balkans,
dedicated her life to bringing help
to the homeless children of the
world, regardless of nationality or
creed

Since its foundation the “Sav
the Children Fund” has fed an
| clothed millions of children. It is
working today in Austria, France,
Germany, Greece, Jamaica, Leba-
non and Malaya. In these coun-
tries there is an endless demand
for children’s clothing, new or
old, and such things as shoes are
regarded as luxuries. |

In the United Kingdom the
Fund runs junior clubs and nur- |
sery play-groups to keep little}
children off the streets. The junior
clubs—there are four in London
and three others in large cities—
provide recreational facilities for
boys and girls who go there after
school hours. The nursery play-
groups for children of nursery-
school age are filled to capacity.

SOOO PSPPPRPO9 OS oor”

ROYAL (Worthings



}

+





TO-DAY AT 4.30 ONLY
Thurs, at 4.30 and 830

Republic Double .

Vera RALSTON—

.
‘s
S
.
%



. Richard ARLEN
‘ in
“THE LADY AND THE
MONSTER”
and '
“THE PLUNDERERS”
with
Rod CAMERON — Ilona

MASSEY — Adrian, BOOT H

To-Nite at 8. 30
MADAM O’LINDY and
TROUPE
in
“CARACAS NIGHTS”
THE MOST POPULAR

SHOW IN TOWN
Prices: Pit 24. House 48,
Balcony 72. Box $1.00

EMPIRE

To—Night at 8.30
Barbados Dramatic
Presents .
“THE MIDDLE WATCH”
Opening Sat. 17th June
“WABASH AVENUE”
Starring: Betty GRABLE,
Victor MATURE

ROXY

To-day and Tomorrow
4.30 and 8.15
Republic Whole Serial

“TIGER WOMAN”

Alan LANE—
Linda



Club



STERLING

OLYMPIC

To-day and Tomorrov,
4.45 and 8.15

Final (Inst. Republic. Serial
Clyde Beatty the world’s
Greatest Wild Anima!
Trainer Starring in

“KING OF JUNGLELAND”
KING

Thurs. Night at 8.30
“CARACAS NIGHT”



with Manuel

$9 9SSSSSSOSO9S 9999S SSS SS SOSSSSONS 180800608005 050OGO8) POSSESSES

oS



:









WILLIAM FOGARTY LID.

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 14, 1950





Inc. B. G.



We have just received - - -

LADIES’ CHENILE | |
HOUSECOATS

“MOYGASHEL” Linen Dresses-—Plain Colours

DRESSES

LSSSsasSsssa=—=—





LEON ERROL
FRIDAY 23rd



Starring

RITA



OPENING FRIDAY, JUNE 16TH 5 and 8.30
M.G.M’s

Local Talent on Parade



Save Your Y Tickets and Win a Carton!



PRICES: Pit 16c., House 30c., Bal. 40c., Boxes 54c.





‘ Do you buy
ADVERTISING?

or do you buy



TO-DAY — TOMORROW 5





VICTOR

HALL - McLAGLEN 5

JOHNSON: DEVINE
A UNIVERSAL PICTURE

— ALSO —

FLORAL RAYON
(Sizes 32 to 40)

We Invite Your Inspection!



GLOBE



& 8.30

t Stornng

BARRY
ee



Technicolour Carnival - - -

“NANCY GOES TO RIO”

Carmen MIRANDA

: Plus :

7 Pris?

av’. Sv » tm

ad

‘ONE CARTON * JEFFREY’S BEER

BPE oe Dongs gt

NO INCREASE IN PRICES.

DOORS OPEN AT 7 P.M.

certified
QUALITY?

MILK STOUT

THE HALL MARK OF QUALITY
MURRAY'S MILK STOUT CONTAINS ALL THE NECES-
SARY INGREDIENTS, THUS MAKING THE BEST DRINK-
ING HEALTH AND PLEASURE. TWO GLASSES A DAY

WiLL GIVE YOU THE VITALITY TO MAKE YOU THE
ENVY OF YOUR FRIENDS,



e

TRY MURRAY’S MILK STOUT TODAY

FOR SATISFACTION.

MANNING & Co., Lid.-Agents






Jane POWELL




















|

SSS

:



FRIDAY 23rd
MY FOOLISH
HEART

p.m,

io

Mr pepe

Ne, anal














__WEDNESD AY, JUNE 14, 1956

$775GoUp.
In Smoke

IA sScomthola etd Gn eat

BARBADOS

ADVOCAT
Tt PAGE THRE











‘)ou Don’t Intend To Work
lake7Months HardLabour
—Declares Magistrate









ae.





































of a house, 16 x § ere ce
we Sin ee re a menace to the community and you do not inten
origin broke out at Hill. St : yw your livin His Worship Mr. B. Griflith told
Philip. at about 11.30 am ! Winston Waldron a 29-year-old labourer of Ivy Village
ee yesterday when he sentenced him to seven months’ impris ee $e
i ne nous in ; articles be kk mg | } onment w ith hard labour for loitering and resisting P.C. 491! ada: ee j
aus erie reas . bu ae e| Byer on June 13 He appealed NO MORE G RE Y HAIR |
pied, The damage is estimated at ' = ness for the prosecu- , . j
$775 ‘ ae ee PC. 373 Murphy who is Jitering in the road, Waldro AFRIC |
“| NPRODUCING WEST AFRI- | attached to Black S#id Re never stopped to loo! AN MIXTURE —____ }
oar a) XY one st He said he know Mite any one’s yard + ow Colours the Hair instantly Also try ‘
seinen ik SOG SRIDNE cho G4 a repute inter, ating in the middle h It is absolutely wher is professed of it i
atured ir vO Ww give \ ’ rec pl. yy boo
the British Cy ; py mn | : oad minding his own I A GENUINE HAIR C FLEUROIL j
ie inci this week » special duty Seibert Waldron—-} A \ |
aS = " ing s8 — list of film : : in Black Rock the crimina] records " —? ’ rene re BRILLIANTINE 2
Oe a ea take place thi he Mental Hospital. Waldron has six previou or . ‘hy Makes the } i |
vie wantn 1 x : fi. eels } the § a victions for : tealing. On the la BOOKER S (Barbados) oa aid ghee j !
1 2 k sh | house which conviction—December : 944 ssy
C hil ree Tr ote ee idea te i Lae es See: tie: ee sentenced DR UG STORE S LTD. Sold in2 Sizes"
i ‘ ) ciu serve t » ' , f
Sa okt SPemes a oe | setae Cane nee Wart Te BROAD STREET, BRIDGETOWN rend
i Winco abour by is oO vi lt A ‘TI rc
Th Ww “s “We Oo ne suspicious he, McLeod for steal: . ule Manufactured by E. FLOUTIER LTD., Stanmore, Middiesex, Eng. Estd. 1869
1e est Riding’, “Colour in i at valued $1.90 Sin ' / _———— J
Cla an ‘Introducing West 7 a \ ssitiaitalidiiiimaitenidaaieiantii se Ce a
} g Ss cua bite rugenc i
Africt |
A fries yard Waldron }
At 9.30 a.m. on Saturday a shoy th yard wt hel — ————_—————
will be given for Children. The } ' 1 or knocked at the |
prograr . for this occasion is: | { » anyone }
News “History of the) | |
‘ . : ih ‘los oir :
aoe a a anguage s ‘At Lilo vds” | A CROWD OF APPLICANTS for loans from the Labour Welfare Fund waiting outside the office Clean Pair Of Heels eariburn
i ntroduci Wes frica” avnes ang . ’ : :
M* AU BRE Ae. of Mr. D. A. M. Haynes, Manager of the Peasants’ Loan Bank, for an interview yesterday | He came from the
EE ee ne | oo [cae te ie ac 2
ee a on Thursday tent | te T ear ‘ing him, began “40 rah 7. CARRY
at 8 o'clock, The subject will be | t Ind a ufter him but a
“An Englishman’s Impression of ouris ne ustry t i o Tate h
3arbados” . > “ | an oans J om medi ees to ape RENNIES
cat, Dougins-Smith wilt ao Needs Rumedinte | pple Yar § wach roe
mUnue hi discussion on the | ' rest oe
Federation Report witl the | " | W If » F 3: QUICK
: ; y i ‘ a, Byer ‘said on Jur he
rele Educational Grou at | Support ! e are una ntrusted vy ; a : ; Ll
the Workers Headquarter: . | N ' ' bout 7.1 i RE EF
tonight : @ From Pore 1 |; FOUR HUNDRED applicants seni , Sea Ste cae rand ue
- i i ly Lord rill
In his last discussion Mr. Smith | Mediate and full cons ; irom the Labour Welfare Fund on Mon abéut the waerra ;
mens princ ipally w th the franchise}. Toe House join with ur} came amount of applications were recei\ i egan to re Wal
me “ie é rious colonies and the | xcellency in expressing the deen Fund, which came into operatio sad s t i CON ® At the first sign of acidity, suck
mposition of the Senate | appreciation of the Government of{ tributed by Mr. D. A. M. } as, J | ome with hin two Rennies, one after the other.
7 WO AM OVORES TS WERE | Alberta 1 *their Minister .of| a Sey aoe fm. 2 Layne Wane Waldron resisted As they dissolve, their antacid
CrhARGE! yesterday with | Mines, the Hon, N. E. ‘Tanner | Loan Bank df t ound, Later with ingredients are carried by your
failing to stop «ef Major Roa for the inva'uable service which] os TI the yp of P.C 243 Ma ywn saliva straight to where
ible service which] ’ I ,
another with parking in ¢ , he has recently rendered to the; ed ey | Wa irried t 1e station SY re needed in your stomach.
ed area. Governor of Barbad = arn i A tk » the ; the Get Ov Hi 3 Yiscomfort after meals need
ee ain Sih Seatiiis “Ais | hantommntent oF thts ie ae th | no 1€ r ae nee me 7 : ‘ _ s ® a never worry you again, if you
cyclists were also charged. Contented Ci ih: Chat j aive f ‘ ri : Tied Aad “2 M Ge carry a few Rennies (they're
No drivers were charged with ntented Civil Service | erag : ; alecks Hoe wrapped separately like sweets)
exceeding the speed limit, but one The House are of the opinio: | VWontA oO ae SS ; 8 ee a b in your pocket or handbag.
was charged with dr ving without bor po, te: Well, Being | GF, the ° > 6 oe \ ‘ a If they don't bring you relict,
Br ith iving w t clony it is essential to have ° ‘ > 3a ! ey it’s time you saw your doctor.
due eare and attention and another | ; mo R +} t Tie n MY ads } ; +
for driving without dike ane coer wees ind effi- aise oO 1¢ First Need Firs, rved et_of hi he - "At ¢ cs Get Rennies at any chemist @
ation ofthe lives of othe 2 cient Civil Service and with th et aS 4 , : es |
a a lives of other user of! in view consider vith Pens VITHIN the past three of four in 1 , , ) o hir he eed! to DIGESTIF 6 T { I »
HE B.C Ll CUP FINALI le xeellency that the establ'shment no further attempts p lic i : Scr ib Wy but er i e m €
MATCH between L ,of a Training Scheme for Civil salvaging the sunken “Potick’ y his or ht lo S Eee ier eee \
sind "et c made 2 rnd manite ' Ser nts is of vital importance been made. The vessel could still | ey dence of ‘ nu " e oO As ed Sak CRE ae a a + Db t 2 9 » e
D: ‘rel’ - ine continued The House note Your Excel-| © seen yesterday with only its: ih er ai { ge 0 oO ecto QV.» when there's an accident, 1s
1 eyre ty Road on Sature liency's veferences to the Secre- masts sticking out above the water : eee ; the for : aie a NO SPOON, NO WATER \
vancashire is at present lead | Shade ina? ITT ot : f » sr basi » Careen- % = ao oa TIBET Tequegy Woes te eye woke th n socets i i i i
a nek taints: te ent leading | tariat and will give most careful of the inner basin of the Careen=| 4c yocat: Ml tavnes | Prlorit Geichy SR ea SS | it safe to put an antiseptic straight on the wound ??
: ’ >» e game {in-|cons'deratim to any scheme that “ee ; said t ‘ t buttons With reference to th ' ines “ as |
ishes on Saturday 'may be sent to it for in proving 1 | The owner, having failed to get | 4, bout (a the sli ms, Mr.» H “sald ths
i = ‘ . . é é« OL ¢ ice ‘ é | . ‘ ayncs sie 2 i
‘Lancashire in their first in-j the administrative side . it refloated by the end of May aa ae ‘ MRR OE at aid, “the | Tn an emergency you need an antiseptic that can be used
nings' knocked up 168 and in re-' Government 4 wccording to contract with Gov= [jo arcs i a rT execute wher Coe ba See
ply St Catherine were ali 7 ernment, has been given another | ”* , i as ; pa SE tee Peek ere ' quickly, without hesitation, and without dange
bowled out on Saturday for 144 | MORE in which to get the vessel ae ‘ I f ne H , i at he h t } ' me ae ” —
* of ay Xe Schtal diet wha raiseg Oe ‘ ) oe Bett 1e has to discrim- 6 7 7 alte be . . ‘. . ¥
iit elie he cae: iL pelt “Frances” Brin Ss | The “Potick’s” hull is entirely } ¥' to repair a house 22 x 12 ate between the casual worker of feet, hands and or pis discomfort. You need a reliable killer of germs, but it
a century but "She te tti if e f £ leo vered with moss and seaweeds. | * 1 the house had 11 oceu=j and honest one, For this to be This sree eagoree & evil will +s
Bl ic, Lae rae roe * 2 000 B 5 Ri ‘ | Many are wondering about the| pants, while a second came from ne properly he h { refer tot] be banished soon by regularly should be non-poisonous, non-staining, gentle on human
hd “p my i” gow on abled ’ ags ice condition of the engine which has | another man requesting an amount | variow my for the using the deliciously cooling
anc ompi” Spooner enabled been under water for the past six | for making an addition to a house enuine need ot cular tissue, and valuable in promoting clean api eali
the side to make a_ recovery. Two thousand bags of British | months ; 18 x 10 with only on one occupant, cant and drying PUROLPOWDER, || ' ae me —_ - aling.
These batsmen made 23, 33, 28} Guiana rice arrived in this island — which expels also the disagre- f i ic * .
and 22 respectively, the last yesterday by the 74-ton schooner ® able odour | ba Aa tanhaiata bath nar ee “ater
being not out. “Frances W. Smith”. This schooner **Poen nant 9 Loads . | e i 9
For Lancashire rdi has also brought among its cargo : _ f
ire Harding took a & g ‘
five for 36 in nine overs, In their |from B.G. 700 bags of charcoal Kor Canada Td
gecond_ innings Lancashire, is 90 and, 10 tons of firewood hep xx YN | @ THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC®
> the loss of eight wickets. : ov~ sec c ° : * iM M \
Gittens took three of the wickets |S another arrival from British he 3,945-ton S.S. “Alcoa Pen- a ¥
while Blades and Spooner cap- Guiana with cargo. The “D’Qrtac” |”ant” arrived here yesterday to Yn, ~N ‘\
fared! two eaeh. only brought 100 tons of firewood load eat ipha of poset ana a Cap k
N ACCIDENT OCCURRED on and 450 bags of charcoal. quantity of molasses for Canada ‘ — /_ »
See eee ara ihe week-end |g APving from St. Vineent was | Theda St. John, New e LOVELIER?e SKIN INe 14 DAYS
between- motor car M-420, owned ee Ee ($5 tons net), ae . 5 ate : @
and aro by. Dr "HH King oe Hae whose cargo was’ comprised of Brunswick, while the molasses mM ¥ 6
barees Hill, St Michael, bicycle | Peas, fresh fruit, copra, cedar will be taken for various Cana- e ‘ai ioe .
owned and ridden by. Josenh ete t 43 Ae ra ii ng gu ow pet aay worke) "at ae F O R W O M E N O U T O I B Y
Spooner of Brittons Hill, i, ats, stew pots and sugar bags } i : ) rs starter )
hie Sac, acd. as pene Mo foad their lighters with tl by Safeguard the children against sudden chill
Holder: of Becitw ith Street. | ,of sugar from * ly yesterd by putting them into Aertex. The ingeniou
v s ‘ qui a few ‘lighters were ready weave of Aertex fabric keeps the
Spooner and Holder were tak r sh " ‘Pe roar i ‘ nes pirgge BS
to fhe iivevat Hospital suffer! ing | Maly ern ] our to meee Th. Pennant” at it paaithy even temperature in heat or cold D a »
‘ a ! } arrival a 5am his, the original English cellular, stands ur
from injuries, and were both de- ; | The “Pen > owt - " ina ris , 4 A 4
Age a Re ioe See m 2 . nant” will leave for to really hard wear and constant washing
faites. es . * dancnae d. Ope ns Monday Canada around the week-end Boys and girls love the comfort and freedon
as , _ : oF A lad a a sihetctik: ideas of Aertex underwear and sports shirts,
nis jatch was reported by aive ootballers are P@X-/ wa . . ,
Marjorie Griffith of Constitution | pected to arrive over the wee k- ‘Dangerous to Navigation’ ot*ee .e y 7
Road. She stated that the watch|end. They will be guests of| The motor v¢ ssel “El Aleto e Sewanee eee een | aeuwe —_ ctonwds VOVE
and other articles, total value | Spartan Club who have arranged | passed a large tree trunk in posi- e dees : e
$42.30, were removed from her} a elcome Cocktail Dance at the | tion 8.47 North 56.21 West yester- ,
residence over the week-end. Pavilion, Queen's Park, on | di ay. The skipper has described s S
OUIS KING OF HALLS ROAD | Monday evening the log as ‘dangerous to naviga- 8 Thirty-nine loctors includi
reported that a quantity of The tour opens on Monday | tion v z ADDRESS..sssssesssssesesennssnsesesers * Hey ti COCO
ae ted Gries were pone from |afternoon when Malvern will | A cablegram to this effect reach- . seading skin spec ialists have now Com.
nis cart while it was parked “meet é arbados Colts ? at dt a i > se i
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PAGE FOUR








Wednesday, June 14, 1950





UNIVERSITY
COLLEGE

DURING a recent visit to this island, Mr.
P. M. Sherlock, Vice Principal of the West
Indian University College pointed out in a
public address that it was not merely build-
ings which the University needed, but
scholarships and financial support. That
view will be accepted by every West Indian
who appreciates the objects and aims of a
University.

His Excellency the Governor at the Har-
rison College Speech Day earlier this
month suggested “that there is a tremend-
ous need as well as opportunity for persons
who can afford to do so to perpetuate their
names in association with some aspect of
education in this island, whether by a
scholarship or any of the needs referred to
by the Headmaster.” He further enjoined
his hearers to “let their light shine before
allmen...” Already this advice has been
accepted by many who have the interest
not only of Harrison College but of educa-
tion generally at heart.

These two bits of advice aiming at the
same ideal deserve the greatest considera-
tion. Education is the means by which the
peoples of the West Indies hope to continue
their own culture and to increase the back-
bone of community life. Education, true
education, is the aim and ideal of all who
pursue truth and those ultimate values
without which there is no sound develop-
ment.

At present in this island there is in the
process of formation a body whose aim and

opjyect is to found scholarships and to ren-
der financial aid to the University and so

strengthen the work begun by the embry-
onic Friends of the University of the West
Indies. This is one of the opportunities of
which His Excellency spoke. Barbadians
have never failed to support such"causes as
have been shown to contribute to the gen-
eral well being of the community. Evidence
of this discerning charity is to be found in
the support given to educational and cul-
tural institutions and the enormous amount
of work done on public boards on which
devolves the administration of education in
this island.

Smaller societies and bodies away from
the glare of publicity have made contribu-
tions to the funds of the West Indian Uni-
versity but the present opportunity is one
which if made full use of can lead to great-
er achievement than indiscriminate contri-
butions from well meaning and highly
commendable sources. It is no detraction
from the effort of those who have already
given financial and other support. “He
gives well who gives quickly.” Not only is
there greater strength in organised effort,
however, but it enables those whose modest
fear is to see their contribution standing
alone, jto add to the greater sum even
although the object is the same. The in-
dividual who hesitates to contribute be-
cause of the publicity which such contribu-
tion might bring can now add his quota to
the fine work which is contemplated.

In supporting the University by means of
scholarships and other financial aid Bar-
badians will not only be, in the words of
His Excellency, perpetuating their names
in association with some aspect of educa-
tion, but will be in large measure contri-
buting to the growth of another fine ideal.
The fund will not be limited to Barbadians
but to West Indians attending the Univer-
sity. In this way we shall be fostering in a
really effective manner the larger view of
West Indian standards.

The object of Mr. Sherlock’s appeal and
His Excellency’s advice is to secure the
best for every one from the educational
institutions which we now support. They
both deserve the fullest consideration and
support inorder that as many West Indians
as possible can make the fullest use of
the West Indian University.



OUR READERS SAY:



Was The Wicket Such A Phenomenon ?

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



THE

SECRET STORY OF THE END OF THE

WAR

What Churchill Said To
Truman About Stali

HY was the end of the
German war such a “yes
it-is-no-it-isn’t” affair?

Not because the Germans
cnanged their minds. They were
only too anxious to surrender, and
did so, in fact, three days before
Truman's belated announcement
in Washington.

Yet, while the British people
knew intuitively that this time
rumour was truth, anid poured Gui
into the streets to celebrate, we
Governments of the three Great
Powers were silent.

The Facets

{LENT publicly. Among them
selves they were saying quite
lot, and not always politely.

There was a nigger in the
woodpile, and even at that early
cate it seems it was Russia.

These facts come out slowly,
and as years pass they seem less
important,

But there are all the elements
of a first-class farce in the event:
of May 6-8, 1945, with the heads
cf Governments frantically gird-
ling the globe with telephone
calls.

_As Chief of Staff to President
Truman, Admiral Witliam Leahy
was there. He ‘has just yritter
i book which he calls “I Was
There” (Gollancz, 25s.).

As he tells the story sou
wonder how people could be so
concerned with punctilio when
all the civilised world wanted to
do was express its relief at an
end to bloodletting.

Churchill saw that plainly.

Rumours
HE story began on May 4:
General Eisenhower reports
io Washington that a full tactical
surrender of Germans on Mont-
gomery’s front will be effective
May 5.

May 5: Eisenhower reports that
“all German forces in Europe
making frantic efforts to surrender
to Anglo-American forces to
avoid surrendering to Soviets.”

German radio reports Germans
surrendering in N.W. Germany,
Holland and Denmark.

May 6: At Rheims, France, the
German High Command signs un-
conditional surrender terms, to be
cffective one minute afte, mid-
right May 8-9. Eisenhower sends
this news to Washington. At
present, outside world knows
mothing but vague rumours,

May 7: Leahy talks with Presi-
dent Truman, immediately sends
messages to Stalin, Churchill, tell-
ing them that the President will
make an official announcement of
the surrender at 9 a.m. (Wash-
ington time) on Tuesday, May 8.

But when wars end the people
ao not wait to be told when and
how to rejoice. And the British
people had great cause to rejoice.

They were the first in that
spring of 1945 to give thanks for
the end of the German war.

Terms
OW did they know the war
was over? Leahy says, “by
a series of premature releases,
principally by an Associated



By The Military
Correspondent

Press release at 9.30 am. oO
May 7 giving terms and pictures
of the scene at Rheims”.

London began to. celebrate
wildly. But still no word from
Churchill, Truman or Stalin.

Governed by the message s@qnt
to him and to Stalin by Leany,
Churchill could say nothjng Yo
his rejoicing people. It was not
sis way to let a thing like that
happen. He sent a message lw
Truman asking for an earlie
release of the news.

Truman, “taking into account
the natural suspicions of Moscow’
thought it pest to abide by ine
original agreement. .

CHURCHILL picked up the
“secret’ Transatlantic phone. He
spoke to Leahy. “You got my
telegram?” C z.

LEAHY: I covey the follow-
ing message w you: in view ol
egreements already made, my

Chieg asks me to tell you that he
cannot act without the approval

cf Uncle Joe. Did you under-
stand, sir?
CHURCHILL apparently did

not. He asked permission to put
a “younger ear on the line.” His
own were “a bit deaf, you know”.

LEAHY conveyed the same

now, immediately, to get the
approval
CHURCHILL: Of the = thira
party?
LEAHY: Of Uncle Joe. Yes
ir. ‘
CHURCHILL: Well, I'll be

glad to know what you can jet
from him, but I cannot undertace
not to go off before I speak to
Stalin. The whole world knows
t, and I do not see why we shc¥la
put our news off until . It is
an idiotic position,

LEAHY: I’m only egn-
‘eying to you the message I was
told to convey.

CHURCHILL:
Mac.

Leahy agreed to make an effort
to get Stalin's approval for an
earlier announcement in view of
the accurate, if premature, an-
nouncements made by unofficial
sources.

Churchill said he would try too.
‘i've got to tell the English people
whether it’s true or false. 1 can-
not agree to delay that.”

Back Again

HEY hung up. In an hour
Churchill was back on the
phone. It was 11.10 a.m., May 7
ihurchill had had no success with
Moscow, nor had Leahy.
CHURCHILL: | cannot stop
the Press. The Moscow people
have no public opinion—but ‘you

It’s all right,

| control mine. That's the diffi

message to Churchill's secretary iA an’t control your Press, nor can

out Churchill could not stay ofi
the line for long.

CHURCHILL: What is the use
of me and of the President look-
ing to be the only two people in
the world who don’t krrow what is
going on? The whole thing is leak
sng out in England and America
1 feel it absolutely necessary to go
off (make en announcement) at
6 p.m. and I will telegraph Stalin
the very message that I gm

sending you... a
“Fall OF Te
diplomatic

EAHY made a
effort to forestall Churchill
CHURCHILL: It is all coming
cut. You will find that all the
American papers tomorrow will
be absolutely full of it. And the
British papers already are out,
and the Germans have announced
this matter. In my opinion, Te:
that be, and make no point to get
agreement from Uncle Joe.
LEAHY: My Chief told me
that he was unable to agree to an
earlier announcement without the
approval of Uncle Joe
CHURCHILL: There is no time
to get the approval I am
very sorry about it because we
fixed it all for six o’clock and the
King will go off (speak on the
radio) at nine. The is all fixed,
and it is impossible to stop it now.
Just because the Russians have iin
absolute control over their papers
and under such tyrannical conai-

tions we really can’t . these
free countries with free papers
cannpt be expected ecjuld

you guarantee that nothing wii!

appear in any American paper
about it?
LEAHY: . . . I will endeavour

ulty of living in a free country!
And then later:
CHURCHILL: I feel I have
no choice, in view of the publica
tior. and the crowds that are all

gathering. The thing must go
forward. .
LEAHY: I know your diffi

culties and I cannot say what you
ought to do, but the President
said that he would not make any
announcement until he would
hear from Stalin. If we do hear
from him we will let you. know
immediately. I will get it through
to you as fast as possible.
CHURCHILL: Do tell the
President how sorry lam. I hcpe
we will do it again some time.
That was that. In the streets of
England, its lanes and quiet homes,
a people was already celebrating.

.
Celebrating
T 2 p.m. Washington received
A 1 British Ministry of In
formation release. V.E. Dgy was
to be celebrated on May 8. It was
the first official announcement of
the end of the German war
Churchill, like his people, was
not in the mood to wait for Stalin
Did the message ever come from
Moscow? Shortly after midnight

figures so as to make no mistake.
which is officially estimated at 4,750,000 long tons,
we will estimate at 4,900,000 tons.
of molasses during last crop was extremely high,
or an average of 8.57 gallons per bag, with a total
production, including molasses from refineries, of
300 million gallons, but this year with the high
yield in sugar it will be the contrary, for at the
end of February with 1,000,000 bags more produc-
tion we had 11 million gallons less than last year
with an average yield per bag of 6.47 gallons.



CUBAN
MOLASSES

In a letter dated March 9th to the Weekly Statis-

tical Sugar Trade Journal, Messrs. Luis Mendoza
& Co., of Havana, discussed the problem of the dis-
posal of Cuban molasses at a remunerative price
in the following terms:

“The surplus molasses from last year only yielded

between 3 and 4 cents per gallon on sales to British
distillers due to the fact that there were still left
46 million gallons and they had to be shipped or
else thrown away, and besides, there is a certain
number of mills that have not sufficient storage
facilities and so the price had to be sacrificed in
order to make shipments.
14 million gallons from this crop were also sold at
between 3% and 4 cents to British distillers.
distillers and feed
States 67 million gallons were sold at 5% cents per
gallon, taxes to be borne by the buyer, with the re-
sult

Under these conditions

To

manufacturers in the United

that, with these sales added ‘to other sales

agreed upon, we have already sold 93 million gal-
lons.

For local consumption, specially for anhy-

drous alcohol used for fuel, we require some 70
millions, which in the aggregate makes a total of
163 million gallons of molasses already taken out
of the market.

“With respect to production, we will take safe
The sugar crop,

The production

“Assuming that this yield will increase to 6.75

gallons per bag, in 33,800,000 bags which represent

a crop of 4,900,000 long tons we would have 228
million gallons that added to 7 millions from re-
fneries would give us a total of 235 millions. If
we deduct from this the 163 million gallons already
earmarked, there will be left only 72 million gal-
lons for sale during 9 months and with no difficulty
as to storage, for in sales made, due care has been

taken in making arrangements so that shipments

permit the storage of the entire production.

“The average price of the sales made from this

|crop for export is approximately 5 cents, from

cn May 7 word came through which price there will have to be deducted shipping

from the Russians ;
“It was not’, says Leah™, “any

asked that the announcement be

and insurance expenses, leaving a small surplus to
be split 53-47 per cent between mill owners and
colonos, any increase being dependent on the price

postponed for further explanat) | obtained for local consumption and also on con-

of the surrender terms.” 4
FOOTNOTE.—It was not until
4.20 p.m. (Washington time) May
8, that Moscow, catching history
by the shirt tail as it flew past, ac-
cepted the surrender terms.

acceptance of the situation Stalin |





The Tories Are Still A

Stupid

THERE are many advantages
in not being a member of the
present House of Commons. In the
first place, you can choose your
own company. In the second you
have time to read the sporting
columns of the newspapers.

From these columns I learn that
Mr. Churchill is doing well at
horse-racing.

I welcome his success. But I
cannot help contrasting the vic-
tories of his race horses with the
failures of his political nags.

The explanation of the contrast
lies, I think, in the fact that his
racing jockeys want to win, while
hig political cabbies don’t,

Moreover, Mr. Churchill’s rac-
ing jockeys take orders from the
owner, His political cabbies won't
even take the address from the

fare. .
The Tories’ Past

MODERN Britain, like Cesar’s
Gaul, is divided into three parts—
the Socialists, the Tories, and the
Rest. Without the Rest, the Tories
cannot beat. the Socialists.

Now the Rest fear the Socialists
They think the Socialists will
carry the country over the preci-
pice into the abyss.

But the Rest do not love the
Tories. They think that the Tories
would keep the country perman-
ently poised on the edge of the
abyss. /

Mr. Churchill, who knows the
political racecourses very well,
sees this. He would make the
Tories more presentable, and he
would econciliate the Rest.

But here he runs up against
three formidable obstacles. His
Party, his Party and his Party. He
is hampered by their history, their
faithlessness, and their stupidity.

The truth is that Socialism is
fundamentally the product of, and

By W: J. Brown
a protest against, Toryism. If
Socialists want the State to do
everything, it is largely because
the Tories in the past opposed its
doing anything. L

The Churchill Magic

IF Socialists preach regimenta-
tion, it is largely because the
Tories in the past practised an-
archism,

If “Fair shares for all” now
dominates our politics, it is be-
cause the Tories in the past based
their policies on “each man for
himself and the devil take the
hindmost.”

Not even the ample mantle of
Mr, Churchill can wholly conceal
the past, but it softens the outlines
somewhat.

What Conservatives do not un-
derstand is that Mr. Churchill is
their biggest asset presisely be-
cause people do not think of him
primarily as a Conservative. —

They know he likes a good din-
ner, but they have the feeling that
he sees to it that the kitchen staff's
grub is all right too. :

They know he likes a good cigar,
but they do not doubt that he
hands round the cigar-case.

They know, so to speak, that he
is not a teetotaller, but they have
the feeling that he is not backward
in advancing to the counter when
it is his round,

In short, people see in Mr.
Churchill many qualities which
are not oppressively obvious in the
Conservative Party. A whole lot
of people would trust him who
would not trust them, however
much they fear the Socialists. If
I say that the political tragedy of
our day is that the Socialists carry
out their election promises ‘while
the Tories do not, I should over-

Party

simplify. But there would be
enough truth in it to be uncom-
fortable.

Thus Socialists destroy liberty
to make men better. That is folly.
Even God allows men to go to the
devil if they insist.

But for Conservatives to pro-
claim freedom the better to ex-
ploit men and to sustain out-of-
date privilege, is little better, It
may be presumptuous of Socialists
to think that they can spend the
citizen’s money for him better than
he can spend it for himself. But at
least they do not promise to sus-
tain and extend the social services
while reducing their claims.on the
citizen’s money,

Keep Them Out

FOR Socialists to treat the story
of Britain overseas as no more
than “Imperialism” is absurd, But
it is hardly worse than posing as
the champions of Empire at elec-
tion times, and doing nothing
about the Empire in the interval
between one election and another.

After all, the Empire’s slums
were not created under Socialist
Governments.

In the races which Mr. Church-
ill wins, several horses run, But
on the political race-course, the
Tory view is that only two horses
should be allowed,

If a Liberal horse appears at the
etarting post, that is an intrusion.
If some Independent colts appear,
that is practically high treason,

So the Tory horse wastes time
and energy side-kicking at the
Liberal horse and trying to crush
the Independent colts against the
rails, Mr. Churchill would con-
ciliate the Rest, but he is hog-
tied by the stupidity of his party,
which would make a closed shop
out of anti-Sgcialism.—L. E. 8S.

(World Copyright Reserved)







once.
forms.

campaign, through write-ups explaining the differ-
ent methods.

the colono or to the millowner to receive a quarter
of a cent per gallon more or less—when in a plan-
tation of 1,000,000 “arrobas”
and to a mill of 100,000 bags $900.—which in 235
million gallons would mean a fund of some $550,000,
and with that contribution they can insure the fu-
ture of a by-product that if it had no market would
cost from one to two cents a gallon to throw away?

battle.”"—-W.1.C.C.

tinued improvement of the market for export.

“In this respect it is well to repeat what we have
said so many times.

for making our molasses worth 7 or 8 cents per gal-
lon. The market for distilleries offers three serious
obstacles. First, the low price of alcohol; second,
synthetic alcohol and, third, the defence programme
for farm products in the United States, under which
It happens that the Government pays for surplus po-
tatoes 90 per cent of a high basic price and after that

gives them to distilleries almost for nothing and

the fact is that no competition is possible against
Santa Claus.

“In the United States the consumption of live-

stock feed is greater than the world consumption of

sugar and blackstrap is one excellent ingredient for
10 or 15 per cent of this feed, and so our total pro-
duction of molasses as well as that of the domestic

areas in the United States, Phillipines, ete., could

be utilized in livestock feed and sold at a reason-

onable price, and to that end the only thing required
is research, education and propaganda.

“This programme we can and should start at
The first step should be research in two

Scientific and practical. Scientific re-

search in order to determine the best methods for

utilizing the molasses and practical research by

means of a broad campaign carried out in the prin-

cipal cattle raising states, personally from farm to

farm, showing cattle raisers how to use the mo-
lasses. All of this must rest on an agricultural press

“The money we have it there.

What harm is it

it would mean $80—

“Let us set up as merchants and we will win the










We must by all means try
to develop a market for livestock feed. Such is
the only favourable prospect we see in the picture

To the Editor, The Advocate-—

SIR,—In view of the intense in-
terest and great deal of contro-
versy which the recent Test Match,
England vs. W.I. has created, may
I crave indulgence to place a few
facts before your readers.

Perhaps the greatest single fac-
tor which has proved most dis-
turbing from the West Indies
point of view is the wicket on
which the match was played. It
was quite obvious to anyone who
heard the statements of Mr. Kar!
Nunes (President of the W. I
Cricket Board) and Mr. Jack Kid-
ney (Manager of the Team) over
the air, that they considered that
John Goddard and his team had
been completely tricked by the
Lancashire Cricket Authoritic It
was rather significant that the
Secretary of Lancashire should
have announced to the world that
no tickets or reservations had been
sold for the last and fifth day of
the match. I am not I
to excuse our tragic failur
twist the Lion’s tail; or to have



put up a better show. Man fer
Man, wicket for wicket, the Eng-
lishmen have outplayed us in
every department of the game
the better team won — on this
diabolical curiosity of a wicket
But°was the wicket really such a

phenomenon? Messrs. Swanton,
Arlott, and Alston declare that
they have never seen anything

quite like the Old Trafford wicket
Let us go back four years to the
Second Test Match, played at Syd-
ney, Australia during the 1946
tour under Wally Hammond. The
Australians prepared an almost
identical wicket because they real-
ised that the England batsmen did
not relish the spin bowling of Ian
Johnson, McCool and Dooland.
After a couple of overs from Lind-
wall and Millar, the spin bowlers
came on and were able to bowl to
Compton, Edrich and Co., with
six men three to four yards from
the bat.; Here is a description of
the wicket from Cliff Cary (an
Australian) “Hammond won the
toss .. .. the wicket was a rusty
brown the groundsman said

- viciously

it would last for a week; but it Gomez have all failed to come up

favour of the
bowlers, the ball spun
and ca#ne through at
various heights.” “It was not even
a distant cousin by marriage to
the fast, true black pitches
former years.”

was a wicket in

spin

of

Sir, I was not present In the flesh
at Old Trafford; but I am pre-
pared to state that the piece of
turf which the W. I. played on
was a highly scientifically pre-
pared 22 yards, calculated to
assist Berry, Hollies and Laker
to blast the West Indies with a
psychological fear, to dissipate
their confidence, individually and
collectively, to such an extent, as
to last throughout the remaining
Tests. I ant convinced, after listen-
ing to the ball by ball descriptions
of Edrich, Bailey and Stollmeyer's
innings, that far from giving im-
proved displays, our players will
become progressively worse,
should similar cond’tions be
served up in the remaining Tests
Walcott, Worrell, Rae, Weekes,

to our expectations. At no stage
were they able to play their natur-
al game. Coupled with that night-
mare of a wicket, were the cold
chilly winds and overcast skies;
with mocking patches of blue or
a truly ironic bright Sun; but éven
the natives played with a_ thick
woollen sweater, No, my dear
Watson, our little heroes were sent
like little sheep to the slaughter,
punch-drunk |champions, willing
but doped. Mere skill was not the
only factor. In order to make a
respectable score you had to ‘be
held in high favour by the gods.
How was it possible for an un-
prepared piece of turf to react in
the same manner during the first
hour's play as it did during the
fourth day? Especially after a
day of intense sunshine, Sunday,
when there was no play. The ric
dle is easily understood as far
I am concerned, Both in Austra-
lia and England the . Grounds-
men (Curators is the name, S'il
vous plait!) have perfected the
art whereby the natural turf

excavated from ten to twelve









inches and such combinations as
clay, natural soil, marl, cow man-
ure and other ‘chemical aids,
can produce a wicket made to
order, fast or slow, one to take
spin of-just cause fingers to bleed.

John Goddard's protest will
have no immediate and visible
effect; but it may cause a greater
number of lovers of the game to
appreciate the racket which goes
on behind the scenes, whereby
the home authorities prepare
wickcts to eliminate and nullify
the strong points of the invaders
whother in batting or bowling
Just in case arty of your readers
may think my comments out of
place and presumptuous, there are
severat books which give the facts
by Don Bradman, Cliff Cary, Bill

Bowes and other famous crick-
eters.
ERIC INNISS
Birds

To The Editor, The Advocate

SIR, Will no one protect the
birds of the air from the cruel,
thoughtless boys of the street? I

am a lover of all dumb and help-
less animals; it is eruel to see how
boys of the street are allowed ‘o
use gutta-perch, or rubber slings
to Break the wings and feet of the
birds—many who have young ones
in their nests to feed and to carry
food for; boys frequent the Syna-
gogue grounds a quiet resting
place of the dead with large tree
where birds rest from the sfin anx
aim their stones. Will no one
help the helpless?
BIRD & ANIMAL LOVER.

Football

To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—-Yesterday’s practice game
showed quite a few flaws in our
footballers, and I now suggest the
aon team to play against the
“Rest”

King (goal), Proverbs and Wil-
liams (full-backs), F. Hutchinson,
Tony Haynes and Ishmael
(halves), Drayton (outside right),
K. Walcott (inside right), Wilkes
(centre), Lucas (inside left),
Chase (outside left).

“FOOTBALL FAN”
June 12, 1950.



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WEDNESDAY, JUNE H, 1950



_ Matters
Deplorable

@ From Page 1

88, in a project involving nearly
$1,000,000. In his opinion the
entire situation revolved around
the type of contract under which
the work was being done. Tha*
was why he had asked in a supple-
mentary question that the Govern-
ment sheuld lay on the table of
the House a copy of the contract
under which the tender was

awarded.
Re-tabled

The House had been prorogued
before the question was answered,
but it might serve a useful pur-
pose to re-table it, because it did
appear to him that the greater
portion of those unsatisfactory
conditions would not have existed
if suitable provision had been
made in the contract under which
the firm was empowered to do the
work at Seawell. Very few people
had seen a copy of the contract.

Mr. Adams said that he ha.
not investigated the situation
for himself, but if there was any
truth in the allegations of
hon’ble members, things were
not entirely fair to Barbados
where the work at Seawell was
concerned. The contract was a
copy of similar contracts for
similar work elsewhfre with the
necessary deletions and substitu -
tion of the appropriate words.

It was true however, that the
question of overtime and other
particular points were not foreseen
and specifically written in, but he
understood that the matter of
overtime had been fixed and over-
time was being paid. No admin-
istration in the world was perfect
and sometimes with the best will
in the world mistakes took place.

Had Done Everything

He would assure the House that
the Executive had done every-
thing humanly possible to ensure
that there should be absolute
fairness.

Members of the Labour Party on
the Executive were anxious that
no suggestions could be made that
they were making use of their
position in the Barbados Workers’
Union to secure jobs only for mem-
bers of that Union, They had been
very emphatic about that. Maybe
if they had not been so emphatic
such things as had been been com-
plained of would not have taken
place.

He was satisfied, and he thought
that Mr. F. L. Walcott, who had
had more to do with it than he, was
satisfied, that there was no wilful
discrimination against Barbadians
but the fact was that those Bar.
badians had been picked anyhow,
and there had been no one looking
out specifically for their interest.

Mr. Adams then quoted from a
Minute Paper on the subject.

Labour Commissioner

Mr. Crawford said that there
was a Labour Commissioner in the
island. Surely it was the duty of
the Labour Commissioner to see
that in contracts of that sort the
general terms and conditions of
work were satisfactory as far as
was humanly possible.

Mr. Adams explained that the
Labour Commissioner had had
nothing to do with it in the initial
stages. There must have been a
fair wage provision in the con-
tract. He said that with all fair-
ness to the Labour Commissioner,
who in his opinion was one of the
best Government Officers in the
colony. j

Mr. Crawford ggreed with Mr.
Adams’ opinion about the Labour
Commissioner’s efficiency and said
he was merely trying to get an ex-
planation for the unsatisfactory
conditions. He said he was satis-
fied with the answer that he had
got.

The Resolution was then passed.

What’s on Today

Meeting, Chamber of Com-
merce at 12.00 noon
Football at Kensington, at
5.00 p.m.

Police Band at Middle Watch
Play, Empire Theatre,
at 8,30 p.m.

————$—$—
——————_





THE




nes

CITY SHOP

WILL GET WAGES BOARD ‘«:

The House of Assembly yesterday passed a
approve the Order entitled the Wages Board (Bridgetown

Shop Assistants) Order 1950







ASSISTANTS. $3'.2u'382% 2.0%





-esolution to cid not obtain in the country
y re were, so to spe twe
differe worlds There was bet-



made by the Governor-in-Exe- ;







cutive Committee on May 27, 1950 under the provisions of ployer ae ee ea

section 3 of the Wages Board Act, 1943 â„¢ knew that an employee of the

The Order also provides that wages to their employee cou vould not like anyone to
there shall be a Wages Board foi He felt that if the purpose of put a restraint upon that under-
shop. assistants employed in the Uraer was to help shop assist- standing which existed
Bridgetown, consisting of the 4nts in the City, those who were As soon as men returned from
Labour Commissioner as Chair- employed in the retail dry goods working outside. the island, they

man, and three members repre-
senting the interests of employers,
and three members representing
the interests of workers, and such
other persons as may be appointed
by the Governor at any time under
the provisions of subsection 5 ot
section 4 of the Wages Board Act.

Mr. F. L. Walcott (L) who took
charge of the Resolution said shop
assistants were scattered among
many people in the island and it
was difficult for Trade Unions to
negotiate for them. Their wages
and conditions of service should
be regulated, but honourable
members must remember that it
was a very difficult matter for
Government to fix such wages.

It was however a fact that the
wages of shop assistants of the
island were still below living
standard and he hoped that the
Wages Board would give close
consideration to the needs of those
people as they had the right to live
like any one else.

Mr. Walcott then moved the
passing of the Resolution which
was seconded by Mr. M. E. Cox.

Mr. E. D. Mottley (E) said that
like the introducer of the Resolu-
tion, it was a difficult thing for
a Government to fix wages, but
after reading the Order, he could
not imagine how it could really be
effective and do the good which

it was designed to do if it was
confined to Bridgetown.
He thought it would be un-

fair and unwise to regulate for
shop assistants in the Bridge-
town area alone. If they took
the area defined as Bridgetown
and the number of shops in the
suburbs together with the num-
ber of shop assistants employed,
were they going to pass the

Order which would just regulate

wages for those people in the

area?

Conditions had changed within
the last 20 years and nearly every
merchant had carried retail busi-
nesses to the country.

Mr. Mottley said that he was
drawing the matter to the atten-
tion of Government because he be-
lieved they would appreciate that
the necessity for amending the
Order was very apparent.

While he commended the Gov-
ernment for bringing the Order
and agreed with the senior member
for St. Peter that it was a difficult
job and not in the best interest
for Government to fix wages, he
would ask him not to proceed
with the Order without first
amending it.

Government should appreciate
that every. member of the House
appreciated the Order, but it
should be extended for shop assis~-
tants throughout the island.

Mr. L. E. Smith (L) said that
he was in agreeme:ft wi‘fA what
the introducer of the Resolution
said about the setting up of a
Wages Board. He assured honour-
able members that shop assistants
were underpaid, but he would
like the Government or whoever
was going into this question of
wages to see that the retailers
were given a proper margin of
profit, if they wanted them to
pay their assistants better salaries.

If they failed to do that, then
the retailers would be left at the
mercy of the merchants and would
probably have to close their doors.

Mr. F. E. Miller (L) said that
it was fortumate that the Order
was before the House. He knew
that the shop assistants were badly
paid even those in Broad Street,
but the idea he believed ‘was to
get on with the present Order and
if it was necessary to include the
island as a whole, then it would
be done.

Mr. O. T. Alider (L) said that
in implementing an Order of that
kind those responsible for it had
to consider the various categories
of businesses and employees, and
the ability of the various business-
es to pay an adequate scale of



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stores, especially in Swan Street, had the wish to be no longer em-

must thank Government for ployees but employers. Thus the
bringing such an Order before the increase in the number of shops
House, made less gains for all. Before
There had been for a long time q Wages Board system could be
a system of exploitation carried applie, OU t i
. a 2d in the country, they had

on, not only by Barbadians, but ee aye 7 hea

to find out first what profits were







by _bersons who had invaded the yeally being returned by shop
Barbadian gircle, and whose only owners, or if some of them were
purpose was to exploit the situa- }oking’ any profit. Thev shoul.
tion as far as they could. He ,¢¢ attempt Se aie aS 4
quoted instances where shop fore the horse chair Poa tee
assistants in Swan Street were ci ce a make the tau
paid 10s. a week, working from oo. oe
¥ o'clock in the morning instead ,‘** '" the country, the same
of 8. Those assistants very often thing obtained in a place like
had to pay a weekly bill for lunch ~W2? Street. There were too
and there was little or nothing â„¢@9Y Shops and employers
they had to exist on not make sufficient to be able
Mr. J. E. T. Brancker (C) sup- ' P&8y adequate wages. Even-
ported the Crder because he ‘tually they would see that it all
approved of the principle, but what Pointed to one thing. They want-
he was concerned about was the ©¢ 4n outlet for the people so
application to Bridgetown only. ‘hat they could give reins to
He said that the expression shop their ambition
assistant was wide enough to cover Mr. R. G. Mapp (L) said that

all employees who did work be- the very fact that a Wages Board
hind a counter whether in big had already been tried and failed
places or small ones in Broad should urge Government to go
Street or otherwise; and it might slow; on the question and confine

not be generally known that even it to Bridgetown first and if it

in Broad Street there were soma Worked successfully, then carry
shop assistants who were inade- it to the country districts

quately paid. He hoped that the He agreed with the Senior
Labour Commissioner and the member for St. Philip to a great

other representatives of the Board extent, but not with his suggested

would go into the matter very methods of solving the problem
carefully. He knew of a case in Speights-
Mr, Brancker referred to some town when after some additional

of the Jews in Swan Street who cloth stores had been brought into

paid salaries as low as $8.00 a the area, the competition had been
month and said that very often so keen that three had to close
those Jews brought in people for down. Yet he did not think it was
{two or three weeks ‘to catch on.’ totally because there were tod
When they did not ‘catch on,’ many shops, or that there should

they were dismissed without any be less competition, Nor did h
pay for that period and they then think that an ouUlet being found
brought in another batch for the for the people could be the only
same purpose. solution. A way of solving the

Getting back to the Order it- problem was to raise the spending
self he said that its principle was@oowers of the peopl ;
pound and just but its limit: There was one aspect he
should be extended to Barbacdosfto bring to Government's
and not to Bridgetown tion. Under the Act,

Mr, A. E. S. Lewis (L) said Commissioners had power to in
that he welcomed the Wages spect the premises where work-
Board Order and he hoped that ers were employed and see that
it would bring relief for the shop the conditions were enforced. H«
assistants of Bridgetown. He also understood that the Labour De-
hoped that similar boards would partment was not adequately
be established for assistants out- staffed for its present duties
side the area.

He was not one of those who
believed that the setting up of
the Wages Board was going to
usher in a millenium for shop
assistants, neither did he believe
that it the people coming been in vain, He was just thr
from side that exploited the ing out a hint so that Govern-
shop assistants of Bridgetown or ment would take the necessary
anywhere else. He believed that steps to ensure that the proper

ishec
atten

the Labou

ind
he hoped that Government would
remedy such a state. If the La-
bour Department were not able
to cope with the duties placed
upon it by the Act. all their labour
to help the employees would have



an excellent example of exploita- persons made the inspections

tion had been found existing al- otherwise their aims would ha

ready and it was impossible not been futile

to follow it up in some measure. Mr. F. L. Waleott (L) said he
He said that the Wages Board fad to thank the Senior member

might not give the shop assistants for St. Philip on the classic ex-

all the relief they needed. The amples he had illustrated, Mem
Shops Act had already done some pers of that chamber might not
of the things, but they were not Know the Wages Board Act as it

yet implemented. ¥ did, not apply to them closely
The Wages Board Act provided put he knew of it as it was part of

among many other things that the pis work

Board in making a decision under Under the Act they had to pick

the Act, should take into consid- oyt areas. The Labour Depart-

eration the services of any par- ment had made: an, inspection in

giles eee eat tue Wem Boek’ Roebuck, Swan and Broad Streets
e ages after a represente n é en
would see that shop assistants get aie the "Resolution aoe *
holiday’ with, pay fs some asslst~ Gel with Dridgetow, especial
es mulch holiday as they liked, but pee amet ene e eee Boclaht

not with pay. had nothing to do with Speigh



. m as the Seni member foi
He knew that this was not the ro tun siamese to te 50
first Wages Board which had been ~â„¢ * PE
set up in the colony and also knew It was astonishing to find
that when people wanted better when one vent into those stores
conditions of work and increase that wages were below the
of pay they had to strike. - ; minimum standard of wages in
Mr. D. D. Garner (C) said that the colony. The Wages Board

in that matter he had to be very
cautious because it was his line riving at the minimum wages.
of occupation. He was still bound There was no legal statute ii
to speak the truth as he knew it. this island for vacation with pa)

would find no difficulty in ar






The first thing to be done was to Anyhow those stores worked on
look around and see what was a French holiday basis when work
the real trouble in the island. was slow. A Wages Board would
There was a need for something deal with such questions
more than just a Wages Board. It was quite true that there
There was in the first place were too many shops but with a
too many small shops in the democratic state they could do
island and too many people were nothing about it. It did not need
unemployed who could not find an expert to tell one that liaxter
work to do. Business that should Road was overcrowded w run
be done by 500 shops was being shop ond that gains did not just

flow through them.



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ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE

Cee














































eet t ‘ 1, P il tal, | See
€ enta ates
wing F 1950 the schedule ar
Stateme ‘ ey pa
’ ‘ t ' place the sum of | how
qua $ f the Governor- | tl
Ist 19 in-Executive Commi to supplement | °
wr V € , Traft the Estimates 1950-5 Part 1, Current! it
t t , adie by Estimates, as shown Supplementary |
r snsport Estimates 1950-51, No. 3, which form tne ee ad
lay J ppro hredule to this resolution
e i ney the A_ Resolution to approve the Order shi
« 9% entitied “The Pensions (Pensional '
Mr! Waleott : Resol: spores the: Up ie: Gaversor on a tick May, 8 oa
Regulati entitied “T ndet the provis se ok pectin 2 4," ; ~ aN
and R Traffic (A ‘ of the Pensions Act, 1947 r ——
ns, ade by ) A Resolution to approve the Order | â„¢,
lighways and Transport rd June, entitled ‘The Pensions (Pensionab'e | bs 7
950, under the pr , { section 7 Offices) (Amendment) No, 2 Order, 1950" | Seis \
the Motor Vehicies and Road Traffic made by the Governor on the 17th May. | 2
19: as a ded by t 41 and 1950, under the provisions of section 2|/
42 of the Departme { Highways and (1) (a) of the Pensions Act, 1947
T por Act my and preved and A Resolution to approve the O j
4 € t H k lence Gov- entitled “The Civil Establishment (Gen. |
t € 950. eral) Amendment) No. 6 Order, 19. |
Mr, Adams: 1 I made by the Governor-in-Executive Co \- | Sic
of $40,940 at the disp mittee on the 27th May, 1950, under the | 7 . >.7: .
Executive ¢ provisions of section 3 of the Ci-i!| Tl > l F Me l I / I |
“ eE ate » Establishment Act, 1949 ‘ | leé qua uy | eta OlUsh }
§ 5 158e. ’ pplementary A Resolution to authorise the Goverr or | * { 42
es 19 1,N et he to er into agreements with pers
t s re to serve in the Barbados General H
Mr Adams Bil ates ¢ in any of th following offic
ta and to ly Medical Superintend
€ the natters Specialist Surgeon; Specialist Physic
nnect vi he levying of the Specialist Radiologist; and Medical OV
: nd t aw relating cer; subject to the conditions set out in
_ Ine the schedule to this resolution |
rhe read a first time Resolution to approve the Order |
The Select Committee titled “The Wages Board (Bridgeto
appoir draft reply to the Shop Aasistants) Order, 1950" made |
< rnc ered at the re- the Governor-in-Executive Commit « |
« e Lex was adopted om the 27th May, 1980, under the 1
the House and passed in the form visions of section 3 of the Wags rx
an Address to the Governor 3 Act, 1943
,, Mr Crawford ae ron = rela Resolution to sanction the Rex
> hy bol omega 2 ate ee uestion Mtions entitled "The Customs (Amend
relating to District Turn Cock er he ment) Regulations, 1960" made by ‘he
Waterworks Department and another re- GOvet nor-in-Reseutive Committee :
lating to the establishment of a branch the provisions of section 177 of he on
of the Public Library in the parish of Trade Act, 1910
St. Ph The House began consideration — of
‘The House passed the: following and postponed a Bill to amend the jw |
\ Resolution to place the sum of $1,369 relating to Separation and = = Ma»
t the disposal of ths srnor-in- tenance
Executive Committee to nent the The House adjourned until Tuesday |
Est tes 1950-51, Part I, ¢ as set next at 3 p.m
out in the Supplementary Estimates 1950
1ich form the schedule to = -

the
the Governor
to supplement

SHAMEFUL

sum of



‘Gland Discovery

Restores Youth CORRUGATED SHEETS

The House of assembly yester-
day began consideration of and
postponed a Bill to amend the n ours AND
iaw relating to Separation and
Maintenance rhe Bilt was post- Sufferers from loss of vigour, nervous-

ness, weak body, impure blood, failing

poned after members said that they ‘and who are old and worn-out |

memory,



hed not had. sufficient time to] Yefore their time will be delighted to learn
ai of a new gland discovery by an American
peruse it Doctor 59
I G, H. Adams (L) who This new discovery makea it possible te
soved the 5 r . quickly and easily restore vigour to your
moved ie passing of the Bill glands and body, to build rik Hd pure blood
reminded members that it had] to strengthen your mind and memory and
already been discussed in the] feel like a new man In only § days. In fact,

this discovery which is a home medicine in
pleasant, easy-to-take tablet form, does}
away with gland opera

ilcuse and said he would propose

o it section by section as

to go int



to



ma and begins






it more or less a formality bee hew vigour and wy In 24 hours
_ . yet it is plutely a tin

Mr. O, T, Allder (L) moved the | ketone’ me Sern te A S B E S T O S
postponement of the discussion ol The succoss of thippamaging discovery.

called Vi. Tabs hae been eo great In Amer.



the Bill and Mr. B.D, Mottley | joa that it is now being distributed by all

CE) seconded it ne are under A guarantee oe ome.
Mir , » . . il plete satisfaction or money back. In other
Mr. Allder said that the 1,1 words, Vi-Tabs must make you 1 full of

woul give married women 00} vigour and energy and from 10 t

tauch power, It would cause a] younger, or you merely return

social disruption, pr obably mur- | backage and get your money back. A ape.



celal, double-strength bottle of 48 Vi-Tabs
ders and many more separations. costs little and the
guarantee protects

ott ane oe «| VieTab
ninety-nine cases out of @| -i1a you.

In
broken, marriages wore | Mlestores_ Manhood and Vitality

hundred
the fault of the women, Chastity | +

——~ ———— ES SIT “s =
in women, he said, was a thing of — HF FCG CG CO SS =
|














ine past |
Mr. Mottley said that he was : . : ‘
sure all other members of the| Beautiful hair requires careful grooming
House woule Cussent loudly with
the views of the Senior Memb |
for St. John as to the rastity —
of women - TRY ONE OF THESE
Mr. Adams said that the Senior ,
Member fer St. Jolm scenied to , : wa 1 1 1
ea ad 4) _ WRTOISE-SHELL COMBS $3.00
he Waid that chastity in) women | Z os ve
was a thing of-the past. A mua FY a
who could disclose such opinions | ( Our Home Products Department also has the following items
vas not worthy to be called a < in tortoise-shell
man, It was shameful that the NS : a
House should hear such a speech) ca «Gents Combs, ea $1.68 Seenery Brooches +

one of its members.
inember had said that he had got

from That} Cigarette Case

$1.20 & $1.08
$20.00, $16.00 and $8.50

si.

















nn Sets 2 y
tormation from books on the ) » Paper Weights Gait Sesone os ahs
ubject, but that member must 4 {., © $5.00 & $1.00 ’ ee ;
have read a very low standard oes \ + Salad Server $4.56 and many other items of
of book. pone ’ } Salad Sets, 14 pieces $12.00 interest,

JAMAICA BUS STRIKE |

stray | CAVE SHEPHERD & C t

Barbados Advocate Corresponder O., e
KINGSTON, JAMAICA, June 13. |

Kingston's public transport was | . = “ae a
immobilised faa as the strike 10, N, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET ee
between B.I.T.U workers and |
Shell Oil Co. continued its third
da Through the lack of ga o- |
line supplies no omnibus¢ were |
on the route and the City 80,000 |
daily omnibus travellers walked |
to and from work and other busi- |
ness appointments A settlement |
was reached in the dispute lite
this afternoon following a confer-
ence of the Labour Department
between B.1I.T.U. representatives
and Shell Co a result of which |
the City service stations received

upplies of gasoline and arrange

ments were made to resume ¢ nile

ice to-morro\ morning

The ettlement

ecures increases
tor employees. |



This pure rich milk pow@er comes in large 12-lb tins
at $8.46 per tin, a handy and economical way to buy
powdered milk for the family.

Dairy Pride is made from the highest q@wality Cow’s
Milk, and processed so that all the natural vitamins
and creomy flavour of fresh Cow's Milk are retained,

DIRECTIONS: Mix one heaping tablespoonful of
Dairy Pride to every half pint (4 pint) or cup of
liquid. For extra goodness, mix and leave in refrig-
erator or ice box overnight.

To make your Ice Creams and DeSserts creamy ano
delicious whisk a few spoonfuls of Dairy Pride Milk
$8.46 per 12-% tin,

Powder into your mixture. —-



Rich in flavoy,/
‘A nourishme™



The same fine milk, with its natural vitamins and creamy
‘lavou of fresh Cow's Milk is also packed in/12-o0z. tins’.
MAFFCO at 64c. per tin. This small 12-o0z. tin can mix
half an imperial gation of full cream milk and proves idea
for small families, bacne!-
ors and those wno use m

in small quantities MAFFEC
ime

at

PRICE: 64c. per 12-02, tn







| Alleyne, Arthur & Co., Ltd. Samuel Gibbs & Co., Perkins & Co., Ltd.,
C. Cariton Browne, Gittens, Croney & Co., Stanfeld, Seott & Co., Lid,
| Bg. A. Daniel & Co Ince & Co,, Ltd, dames A. Tudor & Co,
W. M. Ford, Johnson & Redman,
kL. J. WILLIAMS MARKETING CU, LTD Solo Agcats



PAGE SIX BARBADOS - ADVOCAT! WEDNESDAY, JUNP 44, 1950

ES SS












CARL. ANDERSON

FIRST AID FOR |




|
|

| @ Alka-Seltzer brings quick re-
| lief. The large tablet in a glass
j of water does its work fast —
| pleasant, sparkling too! Not a
laxative take it ANY time.

|
|
|

Alka-Seltzer





SISCO}

PAINTS

, | | [or CouRSE... SOME DAYS WE ARE} {1 « 1S 1S ouST ONE Oe
Cu = NOT LOVED 4S MUCH -— ~ —¥ ef St ,
BULLE TPROOM, UNTRY EVERYONE | | AS we ARE J — | | wae —
je a re er

MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY
~





co mies
LOVES EVERYONE: } | OTHER <
—

IT 1S ONLY PLACED ON GOODS OF FIRST QUALITY

Always ask for

con MqRTpN

STRONG PEPPERMINT
LOZENGES












al

Py RADIO SHOW YOU WERE

eee | A.S. BRYDEN & SONS (Bidos) LTD.

SLECO Paint por every

purpose .’.

SISSONS BROTHERS

& COMPANY, LTO.

wee UL & COND O N omen

SISCO PAINTS—Stocked by T. Tlerbert
Ltd., Plantations Ltd., Carter & Co., Bar
bados Co-operative Cotton Factory, N. B
Howell, G. W. Hutchinson & Co, Ltd
T. J. Sealy, Central Foundry Ltd, Wat
kins & Co












nd NEW LES TERUNE tooth Paste

In scientific tests, more than 80% of cases
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Buy New LISTERINE TOOTH PASTE today.
Enjoy exhilarating freshness... keep your breach








WHISPER - I'M SURE 1 BELIEVE EVEN YOu THINK \. //F | WERE SURE OF ANVTHING-



NOW THAT VIDOCQ CARESSE OUGHT TO GIVE 6UT I'M WOT! SOME PEOPLE
HERSELF UP, DON'T YOU, K.0.2 |HAVE BEEN KNOWN TO CONFESS'
ALL RIGHT - ANSWER THIS, JUST FOR THE KICK THEY GET
IF YOU WERE SURE SHE ‘ \ OUT OF IT... SHA’! THERE'S
WERE GUILTY - WOULD VOU OMEONE AT THE DOOR!

GIVE HER AWAY TO THE ry
POLICE ?.. WOULD YOU?

Rea MMM



The Golden Platignum Fountain Pen:
elegant—efficient—as good as gold. Nickel-Silver ‘ push-on’
cap; half-shielded nib. And the Platignum Ball-Pointed Ink-



ci] with ingenious, precision-fitted writing point, Twice
normal ink-capacity. Refills—fitted in a jiffy—36c. Both



Made by

ALLEN & HANBURYS LTD., LONDON p A S T | L L E S Pen and Ink-Pencil are availablein attractive colours, and Black.
> Distributor:

~ ’ J | Agent for Jamaica : : C. L, PITT, G.P.Q. Box 246, Bridgetown, Barbados.





LEVY BROS. LTD., 44 PORT ROYAL STREET, KINGSTON. JAMAICA, B.W.L as
| ve ‘ bens

|
|







BY GEORGE MC. M/s...

oo

ee ee





9 : |
MAGGIE z ;
;











GAYVIN' "TELEVIS! {
SET FOR SALE*

f M’mm...they’re The Best <<
Zc pe rfec t! Hot Weather \ f

~





Drink Yet!

RIP KIRBY




a




Sw f 1S THIS SILLY JULIET LJ | HMMM... THE SAME HANOWRITING... ) OH, COON 'T FARO ON &, SIR... I LEFT YOURSELF WIT
WHO's WRITING You GugHy SSS |THE THIRO HE'S RECEIVED THIS _ / RY TO PUT SOMETHING IN HERE... 8
TERS? AND IT’S EVIDENT, WEEK,,..1T'S THE FIRST tm ) IT OFF ON | enaiiae, Rie Ler nites, NO FEAR

j O, ‘ ~~ ee : ee OV N'T 5 | |
NR. ROMEO, YOU'VE BEEN ei MANAGED TO READ...HE GUA . TLL RETRIEVE OF FAILURE |
et eet TOO >

Bakewell Tarts a





A GLASS of delicious * Ovaliine’,
( served Cold, is the perfect drink
for hot stany aye Cool and refresh-
: ee a ioc, at has a delightful, c flavo

Who wouldn't be proud of pu:ting delicious tars attics own, At sive ehete ting it proides 7
h like these on the tea-table! You can make them ea ante Lesa properties which

i 3 . ai i A reinforce speength and energy, and help |

easily—there's no special knack With Royal Baking to. mathElthe pOnk eee hind Vico neh

Powder to guarantee success, t! -y're bound to turn werk oF play: ‘ é

é a temeember that you need pth y of

: out perfect. Here's the recipe: ~ nourishment to iene? he Ren, “ denise fi
Make pastry with ¢ 02. plain flour, 1 level teaspoon te nee rere eterna aye.
: : ie A a Royal Baking Powder, pinch of salt, 1% 02. lard, water | meals, the Toke Ramdewbu prefer ett
BY LEE FALK & RAY MOGRES | to mix. Line patty tins with pastry, puta little jam at (flee. defciem in important food
: SSG |AMONG THE GREAT CROWD ++ THE THE PHA Y bottom, Cream / oz. butter and 1% 02. sugar, beas \ glass of ‘Ovaltine’ Cold makes the
a - PYGMY BANOAR TE THISAPE IDOL) | THE DURUGU WILL MAKE in one egg, add two oz. semolina, 1 rounded teaspoon Poca Spay e pourishine and
r 3 . e ny Oviding conconrratec
THE PHANTOM DUCKS WHE FlesT 74 15 SOMIGHTY, WHY Sens w ee \FHE Royal Baking Powder, a little almond essence and 2 ~ourishmen: from anuee's finger food,
YGHTY SWING AS THE HUGE THE PHANTOM IS DOES HE NEEDA \ Sef | tablesps. mitk, Beat well, and three-quarters fill the ete tee ee TiSEL Reepared bey
CROWD GASPS. $= a ={ CLUB? WHY.GURAN?| |MAV ENSLAVE vag to wes ' Siiins (Ovalciie | to cote pailk, or silk
; a , | patty-tins with the mixture. Bake io hot oven at and water, and mixing thoroughly with

— 450°, 10 - 12 minutes. w.isk, Orin a shaker.
rv ® % i
ROYAL BAKING WAltIMne seco
GU ali Che vit: and Stores

POWDER iy Gnergising BRP. ly d
a Wetreshing- Nelicions
P.C.269

LEI IS ISIS DIG TEISES TASS IDS SSE.



ii ag ous N ti. iS jag





ig

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 14, 1950



Telephone 254






















































CLASSIFIED ADS.







































BARBADOS

ee

| PUBLIC NoTICES |!
——





















































ADVOCATE





PAGE SEV





HARBOUR L0G | SHIPPING NOTICES




















































































GOVER



MENT NOTICES

























i el hale caaeatee “i 5 . Cae" | SAINT VINCENT WHEKLY AIR! ahi Uipcigievieiiene ieee ale : f DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
SER Now ten possiebe. ideal ee da . .
IN MEMORIAM EOR RENT | holidays es possible idea Channa tie ROYAL NETHERLANDS Se aia “ Exhibition For Boys and Girls
stant * | Under one management n rlisle eee Applications for First Grade nd Primary Fi Grade
; In ae loving ’ our dear RATHO Mass TOWER HOTED | y STEAMSHIP CO. The M.V_ “Mc socept Exhibitions for Boys and Girls, S¢ Grade and Renewal of
elow mother ni mothe =“.
SARAH AMELIA BROOMES who fell | weet. “ia | EN PORT: Yacht Tern 111, Sch. Maris Serre Saas AMSTERDAM. | iules, Antigua, Monteerret, St — eer oe Seger eee ea ee
asleep on the M4th day of June 1943 CARIBBEE } Stella, Sch. Rosarene, Sch. Harrieta fr Sa dhoag age |} Xitts, sailing Wednesday 14th perunent of Bducation up to 0th June, 1950
The blest hope when we know t! APARTMENT a Bequia Island | Whittaker, Sch. M.V. Lady Joy, Sch M.S. “HELENA” June 9 = _ Sune, 1950 2. Forms of application can ained from the Depart-
¢ t with their toils and their car a . “a 8 apart-/ offers «a that cam be desired oa@aiti a sable » « « nine . acht . MY Cc bee - ie Cé vhere , ‘ ‘
eparted — ‘T—One furnished t t Mth b B \t acy Noeleen, Sch. Sunshine R S S.S. “HERSILIA™ July 7 sem ‘ The M an” wOh wa ment of Education where any Polen (hein paceneiel an
now are done. And the biis of | ment at Coral Sands, on Sea, with Silver | ful scenery, sea-bathing, fishing, excel-'leander, M.V. Moneka, Sch. Emanuel SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM NB cept Cargo and laesengers for be given ae 5 quired wil
cternity’s ages jond linen if required. For further, par-| iont cuisines and bars. RATES $4 to,C- Gordon, Seh. Belqueen, Seh.| . 4 aE eas wie Dominic Antigua, Montserrat a wk a oa
In the presence of God is bequ | tieulars Dial 8134, ALMA LASHLEY $7 B.W I. per day. For further details; Gardenia W 8S. “BONAIRE” Fuly fist St. Kitts-Nev sailing Friday $ © application will be receive r 4.00 m. on Friday,
Ruth, Rita, Levan, St. Clair ichildren),! 31.5,50. | and reservations rigs ae Ee

eighteen grand-children, three great x a ™ — ERROL G ROOKS. } Schooner Rainbow 7 ons net aw 7" . - The M.V. “Daerwood” will o« 9th June, 1950
granda j _POTTARE AND FLAT rent furnished | . Box 47, | Capt. Marks, from St. Vincent. jo ee eee Stet, cept Cargo and Passengers for St |
(New York Papers piease c | or for sale together—Beautiful Veran- Saint Vincent | _Sehooner D'Ortac, 58 tons net, Capt. MS. “W AD" July 25th Lucia, St Vineent, Grenada, |
146 in | @ahs facing Sea Hastings main Road | 12.6.50—26n. | Gooding, from British Guiana ow ILLEMST aah 1 Aruba, sailing Sunday, Mth June. T .
, Sea Water (heated) to one of the five Schooner Frances W. Smith, 74 tons} |.) SAILING Oe TEENTOAD, no on enders for the supply of Ground Provision
at rooms—Electri \- |met, Capt a . from = British RIBO. y i yN 3°
In loving memory or NELLA CARL-| aires—Telepho pear yey Ry NOTICE ‘Gui: 4 — ‘") M.S. “BONAIRE” June 21st B.W.I, SCHOONER OWNERS Tenders are . ‘ ,
TON NEHL (nee Slack). who died 5th| phone 2949 2.6.50.—T.F.N. “ae a i . seen + M.S. “HELENA” June 29th ASSOCIATION (INC.) enders are invited for the supply of ground provisions for the
* _ s icoa ennan' ons net, ’ . ? " = - te
dune 1950 at St. Albans, I 1 d, ; : ~ ate * aan : three months » » Is ‘ oon a :
Mata ane, tong | one LARGE HOUSE and Apartment| 1. J. .N. THACKURDAS CHALALANI | Capt. Henke, from Trinidad. S.P, MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD. SS Se aah ths beginning on the Ist of July, 1950, to the following
he sea St. Lawrence, fully furn- | 40 this l4th day of June 1950 cancel al DEPARTURES . Government Depar .
Daisy Sutherland (sister), Chelsea! ished. Apply: Miss K. Hunte, Bratton, | @Uthorisations previously given to you S.S. Orna, 4,030 tons net, Capt Agents en : en epartments :—
Gardens. | St. Lawrence. Dial 8357. hubert Gaskin by me, and request tha: | Amey, for Trinidad. Beotswaie aie GLENDAIRY PRISON: Sweet potatoes—approximately 9,0( ‘
‘Barbados, St. Kitts, Antigua end | 3.6.50—2n, | ou inform all customers and creditors | “ - - - ‘ S—approximately 9,000 lbs, a
Trinidad Popers pigane oemy s | sree ee tee to pay all debts to my office | month as governed by the number of
50--1. | REST COT~-Weiches, from 15th J ° Signed Hennes ; :
| end ‘of July pao a. h June t J. N. THACKURDAS CHALALANI, prisoners, to be delivered twice weekly at
14.6.50—t. fon Proprietor, Cheapsicic CAWE the prison in proportionate ount
14.6.50—2n | MENTS : . :
FOR SALE aa ee Pine Road, Belleville | MENTAL HOSPITAL: Sweet potatoes—approximately 5,000 Ibs, a
(near ist Avenue) Bedroom and Dress- 7 week, to be delivere » Ment a
cs seamaster cone | ttt root upstairs with running water NOTICE | eet pe eel, = W. t, AL OUTWARD FROM TH » te _ delivered at the M | Hospital
ne | 2 dedrooms, iningtoom, Parlor enees a= a ; = x E y c . wice weekly in proportionate amount
AUTOMOTIVE Kitchen, W.C,. ynd Bath downstairs PARISH OF ST. PETER TO SES eel vetoes Yams—as av ‘ilable. oh ean
tedicleadll Phone 8286 14.6.90—t.f.n The road leading from B-scobel ; Ramon Sosa Lucia, De Soso, Lilia Pao- v as avalle é
CAR~Ohe 8 HP, Wolsiey in A«2 con.’ chapel hill to the Baltic is closed to| lini, Celinda Da Paolini, Josefa Pao- essel From Leaves Eddoes—as available
dition. Done only 13,000 miles Apply ns es | trough traffic until further notice lini Amelia Pena, Clementine Superiano, Due LAZARETTO: Sw . a
B'dos Agencies Ltd., Bay Street 5 Pine By order of the Commissioners rapes aaeee. S.S. “STATESMAN” Glasgow & Barbados LAL! u : Sweet potatoes—approximately 400 lbs. a
Evelyn 2987. * “"'13.6.50—3n 1m - ALES EB. H. CHALLENOR, rom St. Kitts; De oa : oe week, delivered twice weekly as ordered.
CAR—One_ (1) Vauxhall 12 HP ute = os eee ag ier gale Wateon, ies Siete Nicol S.S. “TACTICIAN” .. sae sist Bae 15th June Yams—as available
o ‘ ‘2 - F . . SC « . ” € a)
Apply # ©. Hutecn, Grend View. 14.6.50—3n Mrs, Enid Nicol S.S. “PLANTER ai, Liverpool 17th June 18th eune Eddoes—as available
Sreeeautens “iit Ta Pes From Antigua: S.S. “LORD CHURCH’ London Mid-~June 30th June Breadf lat
————————_—__________ ___ AUCTION NOTICE Lorna Connell, Judith Connell, Lucia }§.S, “ATLANTIAN” London End June readfruit—as available
CAR—One Singer 10 H.P. Saloon, Adfronse, A Du Boulay. 80th June 14th July 2. Tenders should show the price per 100 lbs. at which each of
ja Sanciens condition, to be seen at I will sell on WEDNESDAY l4th at Mr. Vincent® Griffith Auctioneer & i hee Sethe : the abovementioned commodities will be delivered at the institutior
MAN & TAYLOR'S GARAGE LTD. | Black Rock, near “Danebury’, a Double | Real Estate Agent begs to'rotify his| Miss Pearl Gooding, Mrs. Viola Wil- HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM: : an ae REO Oe Se Seer
‘ 14.6.50—3n. | Roofed Boarded and Shingled HOUSE | customers and the general public that > 2 Me MR dng Vv l concerned during each month of the period from the Ist of July to
as follows : 16x9x8; 20x10x8; Shed 20x8. | pi Chestion MART ees at liams, Miss Catherine Williams, Mr esse For Closes in Barbados |, =
Ar oa7 Vauxhall 1h Adiordn.| Kitchen, Closet, enclosed yard with tron saa N Rene meatad st Richard Muteees, Mine Jocelyn MeArt-]5.S. “STRATEGIST” Liverpool 17th June the 30th of September, 1950.
5, miles ar in perfect condition. | Sheets. LAND can be rented $3, din Guanten Ch Sh ney, iss Emily urray, Mr. Tehru ‘ e . 4 y j
Aisi, Dunas Giver “S 'G. Davis,| duartet Tans to: wath, Moak COs Hebien, et eee oe ten yaa meee Maraj, Mr. Neville Bailey, Miss Peggy | >5: “ADVISER” Londen 22nd June 3. Tenders should be forwarded in sealed envelopes addressed
Navy Gardens. Dial 4181 painted in and out. House is insured. ; 3 teat a ” Dick, Mr Perey Simon, Mr. Kenneth 5 ig any er ‘) so as
14.6.50—4.f.n. TERMS CASH Griffith for service always Robinson, Mr, James ‘Wright. Capt For further particulars apply to to the Colonial Secretary (and not to any officer by name) so as to
| pin) 2947 4 ARCHER McKENZIE, ae ene asians ir “ran Richard White, Mrs. Leticia White, Miss DA COST reach the Colonial Secretary's Office not later than 4 p.m. on Thursday
ia Auctioneer, ! “ os Carolyn White, Mstr. Conway White. A & co Ni 22 i I
LIVESTOCK 11,6.50.—8n. + = — Mstr. Christocher W ay zig ” LTD—Agents. the 22nd of June, 1950. The envelopes should be clearly marked—
Cree ik a ve P a pher Whitg@ Miss Joyce wa , Tins
eet aRTR Ae Goat pia as shaw: —- THE SUGAR INDUSTRY Pastel Mr. Dudley Sealy, Mr. Forrest “Tenders for ground provisions,”
oud litter. Apply H. W.. Webster,| _ By instructions of the INSURANCE | T® the Creditors holding specialty Liens | © po. Grenad 4. Further information is obtainable from the Prison, the Mental
py PONY, ’ rn Gommane 8 a > against HILLABY Plantation, St. Thomas. rs
B.M.L.A. Society, dial 4238 or 2856 apany will sell on FRIDAY 16th Miss Hilary David. 7 : } i
18:6 Woe at 2 D.th. Bi the COUBTERY GARAGE ae ary Davidson, Mr. Lh its —— Hospital and the Lazaretto.
WHITEPARK, THE FOLLOWING . TAKE NOTICE that I, the Owner,| M®. Alvin sell, Miss Hulda Mings, rg - ‘ "
1937 V-8 FORD of the above Plantation am about to| Mt. Lawrence Fielding, Mrs. Florence PASSAGES TO IRELAND 5. The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest or
MECHANICAL 1936 V-8 FORD TOURING CAR, both | Ot#in a loan of £200 under the pro- | Fielding any tender
damaged by fire. TERMS CASH." | visions of the above Act against the ae La Guaira ne E y 1
weunmer Portable Sewing MACHINE, R. ARCHER McKENZIE, Said Plantation, in, respect of the Agri-| ues Antonai Hochman, Mrs. Mary Antilles Products Ltd., Roseau, Dominica, offer passages to 14.6.50-—In.
Rewitn February, Price $175.00 Dial! | oe ' Auctioneer. | “"iNo money has been borrowed under| Gittenzs 8.20 Dublin per M.V. “DUALA”, next sailing from Roseau about
4 Paced, 1 een . : 13.6.50—4n. | the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the 20th June, and thereafter about every thirty-three days,
MISCELLANEOUS ay I have been instructed by the Com- Sere ne saat a eae Ene an yr a ae GAREY Fone fie Searels WATERWORKS DEPARTMENT—PAYMENT OF WATER TES
ss r PC suc year i se .
eg : TBth Tune, at Genital ‘Seation® bewmmning | Dated this ABA day of June 1960 MAIL NOTICE "| Comsumers who have not yet pai water rates in respect of the
oka cae plate batteries, | at 2 p.m. ‘Thirteen (13) tins condensed MARION ae Mails for Dominica, Ant ve quarter ending 30th June, 1950, are hereby notified that unless these
es, clutc ise, camry] milk, One (1) ba stock feed, Tw Jwner svar 7 af ntigua, ont- . i " 7 . 5 . ar 2
shaft gears, fuel pumps, brake linings,| (2) fountain. pens, ‘Ten (10) ladies" hand 13.6.50—3n { Ary MONS St Kitts “by the — —— | rates are paid on or before the 17th of June, 1950, the Department
Sue Aaa ne ae PO es bags, One (1) demijohn containing a | ~~~ | General Post Sohne ci be: closed at the Cc as authorised by section 46 of the Waterworks Act, 1895-1, may stop
‘ompany, Trafalgar] quantity of rum, One (1) fi a : nyt * rater fr » j . seas respec . whic
Bist Getta dae quantity (of rum, One (1) flowered NOTICE ome Mail, Registered. Mall, Ordin- TE. GLE., TRANSATLAN TIQUE the water from flowing into the premises in respect of which such
3.6.50—t.f.n.| Dunlop tyre, and several other items Re the Estate of 1950 P.m, on the Mth June, rates are payable either by cutting off the pipe to such premises or
CRKKET BAT and PADS hardly aa a D'ARCY A. SCOTT, MNOTICR is eat CAIN, DECEASED FRENCH UNE by such means as they may think fit, and take proceedings to recover
used. Phone 8477 ‘ Government Auctioneer persons having any debt dine Beater Oe aaeeiedealiic aeema eneecrenseat ‘e i weet any amount due.
13.6.50-—In 10.6.50-—4n| the Estate Mt Montreaey Qaumns rains Sailing to Trinidad Sailing to Plymouth 13.6,50—2n
-_—— deceased, late of Thicket Land, in the
CLOCKS—Old Dutch Styled Mantle parish of Saint Philip in this Island who oO S.S. “GASCOGNE’ 3rd July, 1950 ot uly, 195 silken a
Clocks very reliable time keepers $3.17 died on the 6th day of October, 1 S.S. “GAS pe D> 1980 en = ——S
eoch, Stanway Store, Lucas Street. UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER | requested to send in partloulars wf the Curios, Ivory, Teak, Sandal, ss. GABEDoNE. by oe, 1950 16th Aug. 1950 \ et — —
.6.50—— claims duly attested t ‘> oe th Sept., 1950 20th Sept,., 195
acs mp cet Ls De es 18.6.60 on By instructions received, I will sell on | Eustace Maxwell Ghilstone ines ee | Jewellery, Brass Ware, S.S. “GASCOGNE” 8th Nov : 1950 14th Nev en \
NEEDLES for your record player . Friday, June 16th at 2 p.m. at Messrs. | tor, in care of Messrs. Cottle, Catford. & Tapestries, Carpets, Ete ie See >:
é!l kinds including Ruby and Sapphire Cole & Co., Garage, Probyn Street, (1) | Co., No. 17, High Street, Bridgetown, on a rpets, ad For further particulars ; ly to: )
semi-permanent needles to play several Model E Ford Car. In good condition, | or before the 31st day of July, 1954 KASHMERE ice mane sere
tnousand recordings. good tyres. Terms Cash, | after which date I shall proceed to dis- = 4 n M . 4c e FOR
“*EARRES & co., LTD. VINCENT GRMPFITHL "| cine the assets of the deceased among “ M sONES & CO, LitD.- Agents |
e oO avin
53 tin inden. | ani mach lta of hte se fas ENPANDED METAL SHEETS
NEW PLATTERS—Dinah Shore, Frank ~s had notice and I shall not be liable Tey . :
, the asset , , up , + Ot Sites
Sinatra, ‘Bing and all the rest. Come| UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER | dissed to any peron ot whose debt a a ee tee
2 ’ . or claim I shall not then have had ti . x ”
A. BARNES & CO., LTD. By instruntions recetved from the| And al) persons indebt a la Hl , ‘ : Bx4V¥x i
24.8.50—t.f.n.| INSURANCE Company I will sell on jestate are requested to sian Site tee Your Car deserves the best Oil you can obtain mA
FRIDAY, June 16th at 1 p.m. at Messrs. | debtedness without » rec .
TRUNK—Very large travelling trunk] —. O. Layne’s Garage, Tweedside Rox d, Dated this 1th diay ce May 1950. We recomments | » bles i — BEAMS
eran rae i. ees aes more (1) 1945 30 H.P. Ford complete with E. M. SHILSTONE, TOD GE. a VO OILS = "
pasket lined. hone Niams 8% latform; dama, in accident. Terms King's Sol y 3 i Ot 3-3 P a’
14.6.50—6n. eae ee — erm® | Administrator. of the Estate of Morice : . Vario * : th ‘
VINCENT GRIFFITH, Jessica Cain, deceased btainable hateree acon SI aL i 2 : arious Lengths
Auctioneer. 20.5.50,—4n { e one avi obtainable in detergent grades or straight mineral. MIL D STE: EL PI r 1
« 13.6.50—3n. —— h M ys ng W. y a i. i La ‘ % lad
, & FOUND ‘ WANTED a CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. A GOOD SELECTION
CLEAN OLD RAG Drawing Room, Dining & \ Gasolene Service Station — Trafalgar St. :
UNDER THE SILVER Bedroom Furniture as We Welcome your enquiries for
LOST Delivered _ to Office, Lawn, Kitchen & Saree ie anes te FR QUASI ARC ELECTRODES & WELDING PLANTS
LINOTYPE DEPT., Ad tae tee 'GE
WILL, PLOT and SALE of Samuel AMMER » Advocate i Ailes ee BRITISH OXYGEN WELDING & CUTTING EQU :
F. H. Sobers, deceased. Anyone who 4H meet Gallery Furniture, Tete G EQUEEMENT
can give any information of the above On Thursday’ 15th’ by order of the Very kS——————=S _-+~-----—--
sien aes are call on Geo. Sobers.| Rey. Dean Hutchinson, we will sell hf | Tel, 2840 e ee
St. Matthias illage, Hastings, Christ| furniture at the “Deanery"’, Martindales FOR 1 7 aa a y
a os sre ect Bagge” Meenen||| rom youn mrabanes The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.
ining able, ‘Sy BA
Tea Table, Sideboards, China Cabinet, ANDREW D. SHEPPARD L. §. WILSON
Ornament Tables, Rockers and mip Chale ee Representing Trafal is eV Ay ial : 4528 White Park Road, St. Michael.
. Antique Book Shelt (very good), Couc'! ‘onfederation Life Associati rafalgar S it lal ; & «> i $
PERSONAL all in mahogany. Dinner and Tea Services, C/o F. B, ARMSTRONG LTD. , t. Dial 4069 K " 1 Di & Bk 1 Dial . 4528
Glass and Plitd. Ware, Fish and Tea BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS, (Formerly Dixon adon) ———





THE public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife LEVINE
EVERSLEY (nee Williams) as I do not
hold myself responsible for her or any-
one else contracting any debt or debts
in my name unless by a written order
signed by me,

Sed. SYDNEY CLEAMENT EVERSLEY,
Eagle Hall, Waterhall Land,
St. Michael
12.6,50—2n.





THE public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife LENORA
DOUGLIN (nee Vaughn) as I do not

HEADLEY DOUGLIN,
Belleplaine, St. Andrew.
12.6,50—2n.

THE public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife Mrs. VIOLET
BEST (nee Russell) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in
my name unless by a written order
signed by me,

Signed CHRISTOPHER BEST,
Lightfoots Lane,

Knives and Forks, Coffee Cups, Spoons,
Forks ete., Brass Jardinigres and Orna-
ments, Indian Tea Table, Rush Chairs,
Single, Iron and Mahog Bedsteads with
Springs, Cedar Press, Mahog Dinner
Press, M.T. Washstand, Canvas Cot,
Double Deep Sleep Mattress, Mahog.
Medicine Cupboard, Two Burner Valor
Oil Stoves, Kitchen Utensils, Tables,
Pressure and Waterless Cookers, Larder
and many other items.

Sale 11.30 o'clock Terms Cash.

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,

Auctioneers
11,6,50.—2n.



REAL ESTATE

ANDY CREST’'—situate at Cattle-
wash, Bathsheba, standing on One Acre
Ten Perches of land,

The house contains gallery, drawing and
dining rooms, three bedrooms with run-
ning water, kitchenette, usual outoffices,
electric light, garage and servant's room.

The above will be set up for sale at
public competition at our Office in Lucas
Street on Friday 23rd June, 1950, at 2 p.m
CARRINGTON & SEALY,





| Solicitors.

11.6.50.—



At Public Competition, one property





St. Michael
12.6.50—2n.





WANTED





situate at Deacons Road, consisting of
4800 square feet of land and a Chattel
House. This property has a well and
fruit trees on it with a frontage of one
hundred odd square feet of land; will be
sold at L. M. WATTS Office, James
Street, at two o'clock on Friday 16th of
June. 11,6,50,—3n.



' The undersigned will offer for sale by

MISCELLANEOUS

BOARDERS__Cool
and Full Board
to Trinidad. Near Queen's Park Savan-
nah. Write Mrs. Stone, 80 Dundonald
Street, Port-of-Spain. 6.6,50.—12n.

WANTED TO RENT
HOUSE—Furnished or unfurnished for
extended time. Phone 3469.



comfortable Room





8.6,.50—3n,
CHILD'S BICYCLE — Phone 4611
8.30-4 p.m 13.6, 50—3n

POSITION—Work as a Chauffeur
merly worked with Lady Gilbert Carter





aro Court. Please write Milton
Gibson, Martindales Road, Taylors Gap
13.6.50—2n

TO LET—Fully furnished two bed-

room flat Kent House August, November
inclusive. Phone Kirby 2696
13.6.50—4n,

lich Germs
Killed in 7 Minutes

Your skin has nearly 50 million tiny seams |
pores where germs hide and cause ter- ,

were
‘sor

and
rible Itching, Cracking, Eczema
Burning, Acne, Ringworm,

Blackheads, Pimples, Foot Itch



available to Visitors) CAMPANAS,”

|
for-



public competition at their office, James
Street, Bridgetown, on Friday the 23rd
of June 1950 at 2 p.m.

The newly built bungalow called “LAS
at Navy Gardens, Christ
Church, with the land thereto containing
12,200 square feet.

The dwellinghouse which is built

rooms with basins and toilets
in wardrobes, linen cupboards,
kitehen.
bath, and double garage.

The grounds are well

laid
| plantea with fruit trees.

out

| 3100.

\" For further particulars apply to :—

| G. L. W. CLARKE & CO.,
Solicitors

| 7,6.50—8n

j

|

—

We are instructed by the Executors o
the Estate of Elmira F
offer for sale that desirable dwelling
| house ‘Industry Cot”, situate at Welling
{ton and Chepstow Street, standing
| 2847 quare* feet of land,
| gallery, drawing and dining rooms
| bedrooms, kitchen, W.C. and bath,
tric lights and a few fruit trees
The abovementioned property

Langevine

tw

will



our Office James Street, on Friday 30t

June 1950 at 2 p.m.
Inspection on application to the tenan’
YEARWOOD & BOYCE.

of
reinforced concrete to avoid maintenance
costs contains patio, 2 verandahs, living
room, dining room, 3 bed rooms, 2 bath
and built-
modern
Servant’s room with toilet and

and

Inspection by appointment on dialing

to
on
containing
elee-

be
set up for sale by public competition at

6,6 .50—Tn

blemishes, Ordinary treatments give only |
temporary relief because they do not kill |
the germ cause, The new discovery, Nixo- |
derm kills the germs in 7 minutes and is
guaranteed to give youa soft, clear, attrac-
tive, smooth skin in one week, or money
back on return of empty package. Get
guaranteed Nixoderm from your chemist
* today and re-

move the real

ixoderm ove
Ni Skin Tronbles ae }

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

The Barbados Gas Co.,















OH









UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF THE
WEST INDIES

DEPARTMENT OF EXTRA-
MURAL STUDIES

FOR SALE
at

Consfant Plantation



(in co-operation with the

Y.M.C.A.)
Principle and Purlin Fac- TR
tory Roofs covered with A BRAINS UST
eee galvanised Iron on
- span by 125 ft. long MONDAY, 19TH JUNE, 1950
approx. at 8.15 pm. | ;
Apply— at the Y.M.C.A.



D. M, SIMPSON & CO,
13.6.50,—1w.

Members:
His Hon. Judge J, W. B, CHEN-
ERY









Saas Saas .
5G OO, His Hon, S COLLY
SOS SSSSO SCO DD ODDS OOOO SGHee Tee
MR MOTORIST Dr. BRUCE HAMILTON
: Sir JOHN SAINT, K.C.MG.,
Whether your car body or Sane eee
meee is smashed or rusted R. C. SPRINGER, Esq., M.A
out you are assured of most
= The General Public are invit
Satisfactory Repairs. to send written questions (pre
Also Radiator Repairs and % ably of a literary, historical, legal
or scientific nature) before Satu
WELDING % day, 17th June to the Question-
— At — 3) Master, c/o the Resident Tutor,
} Sandy Hook, Welches, Christ
!, CRICHLOW % Chureh, A selection from these
>

will be answered on the night

No. 85, Roebuck Street &





“o Fee for Admission: 24 cents
Dial 2741 e 14.6.50-—1n
J
POV SO608 |
'











May we have the pleasure of
supplying you with one of the
following Motor VWehicles

f

o



h

The STANDARD VANGUARD
t. 68 h.p. 6 seater Saloon.

The STANDARD 12 ecwt. PICK-UP
The STANDARD DELIVERY VAN
The STANDARD ESTATE CAR
The TRIUMPH RENOWN 2 Litre Saloon
The TRIUMPH MAYFLOWER

38 h.p. 4 seater Saloon.

This new model is expected in 3 months

CHELSEA GARAGE (1950) LTD.

Agents. Trafalgar Street.







aay
Real Estate Agents—Auctioneers—Surveyors
JOHN M. BLADON
AF,



in

Connections eed
U.K.—CANADA—U,S.A.—VENEZUELA

Before buying examine our extensive Tists ‘of high class
Property and Land located in all areas
Phone 4640 ts:

-3 Plantations Building





“PUT THAT PERFECT FINISH"
to your MAKE - UP.

by using ..

“CUTEX NAIL POLISH”

Obtainable in the following Shades:
Natural, Proud Pink, Look Pink, Applecart, ete
also, THE NEW:—“CUTEX LIPSTIC K”
These are the latest in Lipsticks, and are obtainable
Shades to match your Nail Polish,
Look Pink, Old Rose, Clear

etc
in
Red, Deep red, etc. ete

ALL THESE ARE OBTAINABLE AT:—

Your FAVOURITE STORE:—

BOOKER’S (B’dos) DRUG STORES iTD.

Broad Street, and, Hastings (ALPHA PHARMACY)

PROTECT
YOUR

HOMES

AGAINST THE
WEATHER

We can supply you with the following: —
EVERITE CORRUGATED SHEETS (in all sizes)
( GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS

ALUMINUM CORRUGATED SHEETS
COPPER GUTTERING also
PAINTS in the most famous Brands

and many other building requisites too numerous
to mention

All at Attractive Prices
PAY US A VISIT AND BE CONVINCED.





The Barbados Hardware Co.,Ltd.

(THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)

Nos 33 &52 SWAN STREET PHOi.E 2109, 3534 or 4406



CROWN A CROWNING ACHIEVEMENT BY DRINKING TH





































EVERY TIME

coe me CAST



NEW CROWN GINGER ALE

ee ee





PAGE EIGHT

———

BARBADOS LEADS

BARBADOS WEDNESDAY, JUNE 14, 1950





ADVOCATE



et B. B.C. Radio Programme















County Crick



































DDMBNS TD NE
y y 7 7 Y Y 1 :
CARIBBEAN YACHTING 9 See Results WEDNESDAY, JUNE 14, 1959
4 7 £BN4 - oa ue f Shows Interna- r
. i: Sa Tl ARBA 84 “f * Stee om The News, 7.10 a ws
By Our Vachting Correspondent fy I TE ne wie ete oe: Wee: 34
ost, EY . Z l Jib is available Cornford 5 for 90 and se i Editorials, §.10 am. >rogramm«
‘ — ‘ P >? int 4 Oakes 5 for ade, 8.15 a.m. Work and Worshi
The happy result of last Tuesday’s successful meeting at Seinen Smith 1 Ja ee BBC Welsh Orchestra, 9 a.n
‘ ” . 3 ag * . y sf eco. se wn, (noon) T News, 12. 1¢
“Aberdare” has undoubtedly assured to Barbados a place eS c News’ Analysis, 12.15 p.m.’ Music
on the modern world-map of One-Design Sailing and a _ Seceeenne. Setnegae tage AR OF Oa eee tee oe
sas . . ga 03 runs. 1S , m
current leading position in the Caribbean Yachting picture. 50; B. Edrich 4 for 45 and Admiral Peters, 1.55 p.m. Interlude d ll
Applications have already been intrigued by the following Yacht- seg Nerme ye wn em pane ee aoe Sera heview am aa s
received for no less than ten of the ing World report of the delibera- Hearn 88, Ha € tor ©. 2.30 p.m. The George Mitchell Gle
meeting's popular choice—Mr. tions of the Olympic Games Per- Cambridge, dge University Ciub, 3 p.m. British Concert Hr
Uffa Fox’s speedy light-displace- manent Committee relative to the neat Hise Foreste 0 wickets. ~ 4 p.m. The News, 4.10 p Mae she Daily
ment International “Tornado”. s i ypes » rac Free Foresters 74; Warr 5 for 35, Wait service, 4.15 p.m, Music from Gran
The choice of the meeting is per- in the 15th ‘con cha in ioo2, oy 5 fog, 33, and aacondly 961, Valentine et, fi, 5 p.m. Commonwealth Survey, :
c ne s in the ympiad in 19% Allen 81 5 p.m, Programme Parade, 5.30 ats by Stuart Surridge
haps not surprising. eee “Argentina wanted Snipes. Bel- Cambridge 367 for 9 declared; Dewes The English Novel 8, 5.45 p.m
echoes the approval of the Britis: i he U “d Kingd 15) and secondly 54 for 1 xe i Cc 6 p.m. The War :
x _ OF gium and the nited ngdom ; : a : e Royal Hunt Cap, 6 p
Yacht Racing Association and the were in favour of the new ‘Tor- Pe , ee eer, ene ot : Burma, 7 p.m, The News, 7.10 p.m and Gradidge, autographed
International Yacht Racing Union; nado’. Switzerland wanted to re- Leicestershire 343; Falmer 143 son News Analyse, _ an oe. ee
at meetings held in 1949, the de- tain Stars and replace the 5.5 “R” 62 and secondly 8%, Kasdar 5 2 aa 2 Tranisenioe Betweer by such famous players as
signs of “Tornado” were, in the Class with the Tornadoes, Italy na End ceed ade : one: 6A. E. Tv. Henry and Antony Brown s
words of the Yachting World, “re- also favoured the inclusion of out 58. p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8.15 p.m. Mid Linsday Hasset Frank
ceived with enthusiasm'’—they Stars At Qxford, Oxford University-Derby- V/eek Talk. 8.30 2 - mernbicny = - ’ |
sila og team’ ant sine Bala shige match draw: sivrings, 9 p.m and an ivestoc x, e
were passed unanimously After considerable discussio Derbyshire 266) Ha 61 and secondly $§ p.m. Music in Miniature, 10 p Worrell, Leslie Ames and
ildi recommendations (a) Eterna 271 for 7 declared ott 56 The Nev 10.10 p.m. From the Edi
Amateur Building tional 6-Metre Class, (b) Inter- Oxford University 218; Blake 101, terials, °0.15 p.m. Here's Howard :
These boats are to be built from national 5.5 “R” Class: (c) In- Rhodes 7 for 68, (Including Hat-trick) and 45 p.m. Stoek Taking, 11 p.m. 1? Len Hutton
care 5 nari ete “ ’ . condly 227 for 6, Boobbyer 58 wes
precisioned prefabricated _ kits ternational Dragon One-Design At Nottingham. Nottinghamhire- z
which are available for import. Class and (e)One-man Dinghy Hampshire mateh drawr

and from which it is well within
the powers of the amateur to build
a standard boat as good as the best
~—they are also cheap. ‘Tornado’
thus escapes the handicaps im-

posed on ‘Snipe’, arly possible
high-class fin keel type, and
‘Lightning’—a Stevens designed

American Yacht in some respects
not dissimilar

The kits to be ordered form a
small part of the mass productive
effort of the Bell Woodworking Co
Ltd. of. Leicester, England, who
have cabled a special price reduc-
tion for our quantity. There manu-

facturers are also suppliers to sev~
eral well-known boat-builders,
including Uffa himself This is
indeed an indication of their
quality.

They include a_ skinning of

Marine Plywood, which is now
widely used in Europe and Amer-
ica. Plywood had a severe testing-
time in some of the hulls of
Coastal Force vessels during the
last war: it did not fail.

It is the only skinning medium
permitted in the Yachting World
“Cadet”, of which there are fleets
in tropical waters as far apart as
West Africa and Singapore

The Designer

No Yachtsmen, and indeed few
others, will be unaware of the
high reputation and genius of Mr.
Uffa Fox, “Tornado’s” designer.
He is our leading British Raceboat
designer and builder. From his
country house and his flat near his

Cowes boat-yard he conducts a
business whieh has shaken de-
signers throughout the world. In

the words of an appreciation re-
leased by the Central Office of In-
formation, London, and of news
culled from the Yachting World—

“Uffa Fox admits to being fifty-
ish’, wea a_ carelessly-knotted
Royal Naval Flying Corps tie of
the 1914-1918 war. His eontribu-
tion to his firm is flare—in design
and in racing. He certainly has
the ability to weld together a team
to get the day-to-day work done.
He explains his creed earnestly to
privileged visitors—

Racing boats, whether pro-
pelled by motor or sail, must
plane over the water and not
plough through it. Sailing
speeds are not high enough to
allow a step to be used: but
clever design can overcome
that, Reduction of displace-
ment and wetted surface by
two-thirds gives twice the
speed with half the sail area.
This removes the need for reef-
ing in summer gales and keeps
a eraft efficiently upright.
Uffa says that ‘Tornado’ is the

fastest sharpie (hardchine boat)
ever designed. The popular classes
of hardchine boats such as_ the



Snipes and Stars have always been
built too heavily to plane.’
Olympic Games 1952
All owners will undoubtedly be



NOT THE YACHTS IN CARLISL

They'll Do It Every Time

KING PRATUR:

Class were aceepted, but it has
been left until the next meeting
of the Permanent Committee in
the autumn of 1950 to decide
whether the American Interna-
tional Stars or Uffa Fox's Inter-

national Tornado shall fill the
blank (d).” ;
Should “Tornado” be accepted

for the Games, who shall say nay

to a champion boat and crew
bearing the evidence of marine
West Indian craftsmanship and

sporting prowess to that dazzling
peak?

(Requests for Plans and any other
information should be communicated tc
Mr, N. Emptage Telephone 3225.)



Carlton Draws

With YMCA

Carlton and Y.M.C.A, played
-O a Il—l1 draw when they met in
a second round knockout football
fixture at Kensington Oval yester-
day afternoon. The game opened
fast with both teams fighting hard
to §''ci

Receiving a pass from Forde,
Devonish on the ‘right wing for
Y.M.C.A, dribbled down but lost
control of the ball and kicked it
outside. A corner kick from Lucas
brought a melee but the ball was
quickly cleared out of the area
by Haynes

» First Blood

Suddenly the position changed
and Y.M,C.A. drew first blood
as Bynoe ran down unmarked and
drawing out the Carlton custodian

King—kicked the ball into the
nets. Carlton continued to press
and in the early part of the half
clearly outplayed their opponents
but they just couldn’t score. At
helf time the score was still un-
changed with Y.M.C.A. scoring
the only goal for the first half.

On resumption Y.M.C.A. gave
a corner which Hutchinson at left
wing kicked but Rudder was there
to clear. Ten minutes after the
second half was started Lucas
scored the equaliser from a free
kick.

After the equaliser Y.M.C.A.
nearly scored their second goal
from a corner kick by E. Devonisn
but Toppin at left wing toe-

punched the ball outside,
at this stage was closely mark-
finding this he took shots at
from out of the area but
‘keeper Roach did some

clever anticipation. When the final blast
sounded Carlton was trying thelr best
to net their second goal.

The teams were:—

Carlton; King, Williams, Porter, A
G. Williams, Cox, Hutchinson, C. Hutch-

cal
A



inson, Lucas, Marshall, Clairmonte, anc
Greenidge
Â¥.M.C.A.: Roach, Rudder, Haynes,

Archer, Crichlow, W. Devonish, Toppin
Parris, Forde, J. Bynoe, E. Devonish

E BAY:
BUT UFFA FOX sketching at a window overlooking the anchor- |
age at Cowes

Repictored US. Potent Ofer

TO GO ON FOURTH FLOOR:.-
TWO WASH BASINS AND ONE,
DOUBLE TUB To THIRD
FLOOR::: AN’ THEN IT
SAYS+.FAX WASHER
IN KITCHEN FAUCET
ON FIRST FLOOR:...%



Nottinghamshire 401; Harris not out 239:
Hampshire 468 for 7, MeCorkell 109,
Rogers 100, Arnold not out 107

—Reuter



Barbados Friendly
Football Association



TODAY'S KNOCK-OUT SEMI FINALS

West Indies Play
Northumberland Today

FOLLOWING a day’s rest and

Tambrose vs Westerners at St.
Leonard's
Referee Mr. 9. Graham



close of play found them 251 for
9, Vaulkard 75 not out.



fending stubbornly with the last



relaxation after the tense Test two men at the wicket. WI. col- Bertie Clarke again claimed 4

atmosphere at Old Trafford, the lected 330 in their first innings, the wickets for 68, and Constantine 4

West Indies team will open a Stollmeyers, Victor and Jeffrey for 72.

two-day fixture against North- getting 80 each in opening the in- It is hoped that our boys, Mar-

umberland to-day at Newcastle. nings, After dismissing Northum- shall, Trestrail, Pierre, Williams,
This fixture, too, can be ap- berland for 122 (Bertie Clarke will enter today’s play with an

proached with repaired confi- taking 6 wickets for 51) they pro- cye on the coming test, and that

dence, which might have been im ceeded to bat again, and declared the entire team is looking forward

danger of being frayed at Man- at 115 for 6 wickets. rather than behind

chester. This will be the fifth This left Northumberland to Go on and do well lads!

game against this county and of make 323 to avoid defeat, and B.M

the four played to date the West

Indies nave won three and the § 1 le Rr MEE SRN = RE

other was drawn in their favour.

in these encounters only two
centuries have been scored and

|

both came from the bat of the
peerless George Challenor, A
Northumberland batsman has

INTERNATIONAL TORNADO

yet to play a three figure inn-
ings against the West Indies.

Northumberland plays in the
Second Class Counties competi-
tion, and in 1906 when the West
Idies made their first visit to
England, they defeated a com-
bined team representing North-
umberland and Durham, a minor
county side.

Since 1923 Northumberland

DANCE
: at

THE BARBADOS
AQUATIC CLUB

(Members Only)
on:

SATURDAY, JUNE 17,
9 p.m.

Admission to Ballroom:
2/-

|

————————————————————————————

Mr. Wilbert Nurse

cordially invites you to his

tirand Birthnight Dance
TO-NIGHT

WEDNESDAY
1

14TH JUNE, 1950
his residence Cocoanut Walk,

Hastings
Admission GENTS 2/- LADIES 1/6
B. Harewood’:
Orchestra
REFRESHMENTS AND BAR
14.6.50—1n

lusic by Mr



' SEA VIEW GUEST
HOUSE



has been given a separate fixture
against the tourists,

In the first game, George Chal-
enor notched his first century
-105, and then the West Indies
ran up 286, which proved quite
enough to beat the homesters.
The homeside could only raise
118 and 159, the bowling of
Francis and Snuffie Browne
proving too much for them on
each occasion.

Another 100
Five years later the West In-





8 Prefabricated Kits for Amateur and Professional use availoble TM STOCK
dies paid Northumberland the Kit of avery timber and plywood part neces Var ab la . "
poppe gt gre A virtually complete Hull including Rudder
eir strongest an eorge re-
peated his century trick, hitting Seaied ang Delivered £47-10-0
four sixes and 14 fours in scor- eg a Bg EP ee e > UP
7 ; 5 Export F.O.B. any U.K. Port plus 30 extra for case
ing 146 not out of his team’s 220. \
Herman Gritfith taking 6 wick- The quality and accuracy of BELL kits is now well known bx rome
ets for 32 and Scott 4 wickets for Sader Ue” cnandite neecien” Tee ant | a ma ; ned even to the
: ev a rebates n te chines rame re ten*
19 had the homesters out for 81 out assembled and braced for immediate erection, centre board r d
— eae on they did wenree spar are also assembled ready to fit as a unit
y collecting 216, Griffith ‘bo
a tor 61 na Tis Neblett _. Only prime timber of the correct specie is used and Gagoon id
’ B.S.S. 1088 has t speck: ade sk
bados born left hander from has been specially made for this kit

British Guiana took 4 for 31. as the kit is umpacked as no lofting or

You can start assembly ag soon
building stocks are required DELIVERY EX STOCK

BELL WOOD-WORKING CO. LTD.

PERCY ROAD, AYLESTONE PARK, LEICESTER

innings Victory
This was another innings vic-
tory for the tourists, and in 1933
they did it again. This fixture
came off after their second Test





match, and the West Indies rest- | %3$6909909667++37999630-D0GGOD TR NE TEED SOD TE TOI 4
ed Headley, Martindale, and Bar: < %
row, but they still collected ‘ :
of Which DaCosta of Jamaica top- | | RELIANCE FREEZERS x
scored with 95. The homesters >
made 129, and 128. Valentine took 1 and 2 GALLON SIZE. ’.
8 wickets—4 in each innings for — ALSO — .,
86, and DaCosta 4 for 16 in the MAIZE AND CORN MILLS %
Northumberland second innings. — AND — ‘
The last game in 1939 ended in ICE SHAVERS. %

a draw with the home side de-| CALL AND SELECT YOURS AT ONCE x
eee ¢

Established , pT Incorporated ¥

The Weather an I. td. oe

%

TO-DAY







. 5 at .
tes Wines! UR Wark an 10 & 11 Roebuck Street. ‘
Sun. Sets: 6.21 p.m. FOOBSOG65 1 BOE BOE OO BOBDOCLE Sr
Moon (New): June 15
Lighting: 7.00 p.m. SSS SSS SSS FE
High Water: 1.58 a.m., 3.11

p.m. 7 aire eran ice 7 7
YESTERDAY AWAITING YOUR ORDER FOR-~
Rainfall (Codrington): Nil Ke
Total for month to’ yester- Dominion Macaroni, Allsons Rolled Oats in Ti Pearce |
day: 8.60 ins,
|| ‘Lemperature (Max.): Duffs Bl Mange, Monk and Glass Custard Powder, {\
85.5° F.
Temperature aes Carltona Cornflakes, Bird’s Custard Powde’, Nespray, Nutritia
2.6° F.
Wind Direction: (9 a.m.) i Klim, Ovaltine, Cerevim, Puffed Wheat, Rice Krispies, Whea
4 S.E., (3 p.m.) E ‘
| ems yeaa 12 miles per Sparkies, Clayton Orange and Lemon Squash.
ur { !
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.980, ‘OW & GATB GLUCOSE * GLUCOLIN
(3 p.m.) 29.932 \ cow & GATE GLUCOSI € €

Sons Ltd.

Johu P.

Taylor &



* For the Summel Seasoh you Il need
licht, cool clot’ vv ave a fine
renge of TROPICAL: and a com-
petent siaff of T youl

demandas,

P. C. §. MAPE
& Co, Ltd.

ve Pp Scorers
Dial 2787—Prince



if

Caiteri

Win. Henry St.



i

HASTINGS, BARBADOS
\ EXCELLENT CUISINE

)) FULLY STOCKED BAR
RATES: $5.00 per Day &

{ upwards

i (Inclusive)

{

Apply — i
Mrs. W. S. HOWELL



OU GOT



HAVE Y

* COLD or COUGH
IF SO TRY
BROWNE'S

CERTAIN COUGH

: CURE

The Unique Remedy for Coughs,
Colds, Bronchitis, Sore Throat,
Hoarseness, Bronchial Asthma,
Whooping Cough, Disease of the
Chest and Lungs, etc., ete.

C. CARLTON BROWNE
Wholesale & Retail Druggist
136, Roebuck St, . Dia 2813





but those Stabbing Rheumatic
Pains which kept him enslaved
in torture

SACROOL

CONQUERS PAIN
On Sale at
KNIGHT'S LIMITED



Prices from $10.00 to $16.50

CRICKET BALLS

by Ives & Sons and
Wisden $4.00 & $8.00

CAVESHEPHERD&. Co, Lta

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET







ee



-_

\
CIN

THE FINEST FOR
COCKTAILS

—







aw

x
y

Enjoy
JACOBS CREZ
CRACKERS
with
GORGANZOLA
———_CHEESE
Select these from

ALLEYNE ARTHUR & Co., Ltd.

ib






























a a
TT ed

























Laas
Does your Roof want

Repairing ?
We can supply - - -
EVERITE CORRUGATED SHEETS
6’, 7’, 8’, 9’, 10° Lengths
ALUMINIUM CORRUGATED SHEETS
6, V, 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’ @ 14ce. per sq. foot.
Fireprooi, Termite-proof, can be painted any Colour.

Phone 4267.

WILKINSON & HAYNES €0., LTD.

RECENT ARRIVALS

CREAM
SHORT-SLEEVE
SPORT SHIRTS

AUSTIN REED
COLLAR ATTACHED

SOFT FRONT
DRESS SHIRTS

AT

B. RICE & Co.

OF
BOLTON

LANE





Full Text

PAGE 1

Hi 1>VI -n\y .11 Kl 14, UM BARBADOS WVOCATE r \r.i -.i \ i M CLASSIFIED ADS IT T'lephun* IW MEMOftlAM tn*r (m i^!^ HARBOUR LOG SHIPPING NOTICES I.O% I li"\ til M MMMIS III \ I -ARAH AMELIA MOOft %  *]•• on ihe Ulh dav o l.rl MM A... I wen tn. now are dm.r Anrf %  •rn.t> -arln ine pi***n-. i G -i H.-th. Rfl 'lllilnu *kand-iri f %  >rd linen if required F.,i further parD kl 1H. ALMA 1-AHttIJ.T hew York jj %  %  M*f*taf| —!* % %  > RUM Tin.,dad f*k-pera P NTIlfl CAN1nacB'. *n* died till %  late. FOR SALE RUTOMOTIVt CAR-OB. • H P Woiaiej i amor. Dona only 13.00" m,i %  •do* Anin Kid Bay BR dam faring Sea Walac 1-th room. 11 S.M AND FLAT lent (drill together —Be* S.^ HsrHi.g, heated' lo on* of the Sva Electric Cookars. FriajidSfM ?S4 t • M -T P.M. ONE 1ARGI HOl'RE and Apartment Ml lha aaa SI Latrr-ence. full* rum-h-d Apply Mlat K Huiilo. Bran !" Kt U.r—r Dial BUT II.IO m. HrSfT COT Wrlrhe*. fmm lllh J..i,e t. ..id <.l Jnl> Phone WHS IIIUKi. STAI^RTON". Pin* Hoa.i lOl A\"iui Pedjo utu ...id Ihw -•groom upttair. wilh runmitc wall n-slrourna. Dinirao-jn>. Parlouf W C and Rath 1'lioi.r toao 1. %  (AM %  > 1 111 ValikMH It 111" l.overnmenl Hill IS • W—.. < All 11 Singer 10 1 I' s.....,l, .1.1.'!.,, Kt.miAN .v TAYLOR'S .. \I:.\I.I. i.ii' 14 Ii 10In I U '... V '..I. I I U 1 Appro*. 'i driven S O Davuv t Dial 4 II * ' I >NK SANAAN OOAT. fre* In milk 'nd lltler Appt. II W Webster n H I. A. Society, dial 4S*t or MM !' -I 1. MECHANICAL 1* MACHINE. •m 00 D 10 t SO—4 %  (faatoi MISCELLANEOUS ALTO PARTSIT pLile aenaroior arrnaluram, clutch d at-*n (van. fuel pump*, brake h...i. etc For Chrvrolel ,.nd Ford ca> Lnoulrt Aulo Tyre Con.p-.iiy. Ttaialaaj Ml.it Phone IBM 1 waaan BAT CLOCKS Old Dutch St. led Mm.'.. Ha-lw very reliable time keeperfa l; faaa* Stan way Sure, Lor*. Street ll..W-J., NKEDIJ-31 for your record player ill klnda Includlnfl Kuby and ftapplilr. teml-peirnanenl neadloa to play eeveral IftOOMOtt rocordJntpi A HAUNTS 41 CO.. LTD M i.M—t f,n NX* PLATTEK8— Dinah Shore. Frank Sinatra. Bing and all the re.1 Come ar.d .( %  '. 1. %  quick. A BAKNES CO LTD M Left— I f n I OS I A Ull Ml LOST W11J 1-iiiT and SAliE of S**i>u. t II S..I--... d>riiM Aiivm bur>'. a Double Kooled Boarded and Shinalrd HUl'^l at folk.*.. te.t.l ,|0.. Ohed Son "-nret. 'LAND'can be .enled U M pr, quaiter near lo valcr. good bt >rvi panted In and out Houaa U iiuurad. TERMS CASH It AltrilFR Ml Hill. II. Dial Ml *.. %  ..:,., I1JJI— % %  Rv InMrnrlkona of Ihe INsl HAN' > Cumpany I Will eell 00 FRIDAY I4ln a) a p m a 1 lha COURTESY GARAGE. WlirrFPARK. THE FOI.IX.VUNC ItJl V-l FOKD TTU'CK INB V-B roHD TOL'KINO CAR. l-.n damaged by Aro TBRHS CAW H ARCHER M.M.'.;:I Aueuoneei Dial SMI II JO—n t \\> CAI on-Uw-aea Beg. i>rt. BM-baihM, %  in m '1 In Curliile Bay %  OUT YaMkl Teir. III. Sch UarU Sen Roe* ran r fteh llarr..'. m M V. LadV Joy. ark l| llawndar. MV Mo nek a Sot, n, tMIHIl 1 C Oordon. Hch tekni wi i h AKJUVAldl H.iiidfcue.M !•" %  tte". v t. rrotn to Vbiceot Bchoaaar DOttac. M fOfkk oa. Capi lioodltx. &>-" BBTIUah Guiana NOTICF I J N THACKl-HDAf. L1IAI AIAM d ihi. lath day of June lav %  ullionaallona prnlouUt (^1 hobart Oaakln by me. and reque.i ^^• II ..,abH># .nd rr.dn.'iU. pa all debu to rRre .1 \ THACKURDA'* CUAIAIAM ITupnel." OMairaaali NOTICE l%m-ll OF ST PBtKK The 10-I leadlnn hwn I -ii = .rxprl hill lo Ihe Halli. It do—d 1, 1 toua-h irafnc until furthoi oonre H\ order of lha ConanMonei • E H CKAUJ7NOR. lixpacior of Hidhwa*.. fM Pelei 14 W in Vll NOTICE nl* Glifnlh .\.,>: r.o4lfy hit Mad Ihe leneial public thai hi. ACITIUN MART n now lovatrd at bhepherd FU BiMaelo-tn optu* 11 > 1 ia bought from you or Bold lor you Kcmr>iiber Giifllth for i.ivi.r alway* VINCF.NT IIRIFriTH AiKtioneei Dial MM1 II • SO—Sn ill) -I i.AB r.1.1 -TRI Ta ibe (redllex k-ldia .exi.li> l.irn. a.alatl IIII.I.ABl rUnUllon M. 1 keatat I have been untrue led bv the Com-..tloiier of Poliro to aall on Monda? IPIh June, at Central Station. betnnln| J: 3 p in Thirteen < ISi tint rondenord milk. Oat ill bag of atoch faed. Two Hi fountain pan. TOn lt ladle.* band baa-a. On* 111 demijohn MM rum. One (l> flowored paraaol. One ill motor rar wheel -nil Dunlop tyre, and m-irnu olher ••< % % % %  DAHCY A SCOTT. Agrlra> IfOO to IMI lay hat been l-n the Airkuliural AMU Act. IMS. o. Ihe nlHiie Art IM th* en*a may bel In if-peet of Hieh year Dated thll ltth dav of June IU0 MARION ti CLARKE. 13 6 r* -In UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER H| in-triittiont received. I will tell on Friday. Juno IMh *t I ptn. al M.ter. L'ule at Co.. Qaruc. Probyn Btreet. %  I • Model E Pord Car In Bood cnndlllon. f-ood tyro* lfim. 4 Ml, VINCENT GRrFFlTH. Auctloneei imw In UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER By Inatrueilon* ie.-riv.-n r. •' SHURANCB Company I will tell • "IIDAY. Juno lath lllpm it Ut.m I 0 la>nil GarafeTwoedti'le lto-n I' IMS 3D HP. Ford complete wit %  latfomi; da*nacrd In arrideot Tirn Re ih> l.tatc of (iNTRtlll ll"l( CAIK. DKCIAUD HOTICI II ItKJifcHY GIVEN that all •i.n, havlna aju debt ui rlai-rm aaain.r ti.iEatata Of Monlroae Je.-i all.-ted to tho undortlfnrd Euttacr Maxwell •thll.totie, Xlnft lollil r. in rare of Matin Cot He. Catfonl 4k 1..No. IT. Hill. Sireet. B.lddelowr., .-. MM* Hie ]|.t dav of July. |aj ler which dale I thall plucoed to dlt %  buic trie awu of Ihe decoaaed among 1 pain*, entitled Iharetn havi.ui regard il* to men ciaimt of whi.h I .hail men ive had nolle* and I .hall not be liable r the ataeia or any pait ihoioof -o •Iribmod to any peraon ol whote debt claim I thall not (hen have had notice A.. 1 ail peraona indebted lo th* -aid tate are reip.eated lo tetll.their ( %  > rbtednaaa without deliiv Dated thl. inh day of May. |M C M 8IIILBTONE, King 1 Nolicitnr. IralM of the E.Utc .J Monti oar I'HIMI.MI. THE public ore horeby warned affalntt Bivlna* credit lo my wile LIE VINE irVEKHIJiY .nee WHIUmk' aa I do not %  Id mytelf reaponable for her or un> 1 debt or deln•ignrd by 1 gdat by V CIXAMENT f.VFJl*IJ-V Hall, Woterhall l.ind. St Mi. I,..'. TIIK p-.blic are hereby —mod ag>in.' giving credit to my wife IXNOIIA lx.UC.UN inr* Vauchm a* I do not hold myself roeponalble for her or anyire rlw contracting any debt or debt' me ;., %  :..,! FJtIC HJCADIfY DOUGMN. Hellrplaine St Andrew iviiD-rgi. UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER On Thur-dav ISth iv orda of the Vei Hr* Dean HulchlivaDn. WO will -ell h hanWbjn -1 Hie Deantr. ". Mgrtindak |I,.iid. winch nuluda* : Dining Tablr. Upright Chali-. QM LM Tea Tittle. Hidrboard-. China Cabinet. Oinvnenl Tablet. P.*kei. -u.d Tub Chi Antique B--ik Shelf .very flood 1. Co all in mboony. Dinner and Tea Scrvli .1 l-ltd Ware. Fialt and Tea Knivet and Fork.. Coffeo Cup. Mpooiui. lira-. JariLntrrr* and Otn*. menu. Indian Tea Table. Ruth Chairt. Single. Iron and Mating nediteadt with Spring-. Cedar Pmt. Ma hog Dinner pre-. M T WaJilUnd. Can vat Col. Double Deep Sleep Mattrett. Maliotf -phoard. Two Burner Valoi %  Kitchen UientiU. Tablea IICMUI* and Watetlett Cooker. Lardat BRANKEB. TROTMAN 4* Aurlloorero THE public are hereby warned acamut (V.ii.g credit to my wife Mr* vioui LEST meo Ruaaelll a 1 do not l.ol'l • igned by me Slned CHBJSTXIIIIIJt HEei'l IJgfltfOOU Uin WA1\TEII MISCELLANEOUS HOAItilFIIK Cool r. iforluUle Room lie lo Vlallon it I'.ik &a' M Dundonald "IIHMl -IIn WANTED TO RENT I rSirruilMd or mfurnlihad for pgtanded time Phone 14M REAL ESTATE •ving and nth run.utofnee.. SANDY CREST tilua • n. liaththeba. ilanding Ten Perchet of Und. The houa* contalnt fja)l*r; ining roomi. Ihire bedioi mg waler. kitehenetU. ui I 11. garage and servant' roc The above will be act up for take i*ntion at our Omre In Lucat rr „ n Fudav Did June. laS'l. at 1 p. CARRINGTON A SEA1.Y. Solicitor. 11*50— 1 At Public Compel it M luate al Deacon. Roan, cona %  00 square feel of land and 1 House Thli properly has a 1 fru.t tier, on It with a frontal hundred odd tauar* feet of land •old at L M. WATTS Ofllc* Street, al two o'clock on Friday proper'.. II,., 8tr under.Igned will offer competition at Ihelr c Bn.lget.iwn, on Frldi "I at 1 1 Ml -,.. %  1. %  lee, Jan,. V the Brd ., IIUMTION-Work at a Ch-uffeur lormerly worked with Lady ailbort Caricr lilaro Court PMae* writ* Mlllon C.ibton. Mariindal** Road. T tort Gap 11 •SO-In The newly built bunjalow railed "LAS CAMPANAS." at Navy Oardin.. Chrit Church, with the land thereto rontainim HMD square feel. The dwelllnghouie which Is bulll of %  vo.d rraintanam pgllo. 1 verandah., livli r.-.i-i. oining room. 3 bed rooms. > ba In wardrobe., linen cupboard., modei Servant's room with toil*' ai hath and double garage Th* grounds are well laid out and planted with fruit tree* Impectnin by appointment on dialing SIM Tor further particular! ai,,i> lo O. L. W CLARKE ai in IXT Fully furnished Pal Kenl Itou-e Auu-t ;lve Phono Kirtiv 3Mi b*dTAKE NOTICE l't-in a loan of j Hum of the ab.i ii 1 %  HU .1 Art iider th. of the pi. \ ... r, ,. i )*a llonke. itoiu Tnnidaal DKFARTV'rfaVI I Ornu. ,0JD I ona nt .. tor Tnnulad. Seawell Juhcta Mir aba 1. -1 . Mr* AiHlre. N... ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. %  •. % % %  Nil FROM ivi-limi" MOITI m>M .. AMwrnr H 1TRJBIA*June • !• llM %  HEPMIIIA Julv • inn -VIIIV.. HUM (l-llKli.M V1OOVII S S -COTTICA'' Juive i^ H S BONADUT Julv 31.1 III IS.. TO M t |,i I. \ 11 1,1 ill tsmur IMU ii'"'"'" US -UftANJCaTTAn Juno 17th M S WUJ 1STADJuly £ %  .!'> tAILING TO TRIMMMi M. '•! M-ir... Ml Ml M I I. \l S BONAIRE June llv '' June IHh H H and PA Inlca. Antiarua. I June. IM* IfM '.1 v <•** Canto and Antlg. I. Grenada. H Itffe June. to HARR ISON LINE OUTWAi:i> FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM; Mrs .Duty Watav Mr* Enid Nirol From Antujua loim Cnnell. Judith Conned LaM \ I>o Boulay DEPAKTI'RES H> II 11 I A I For Trinidad MM Pearl Goodlnfl. Mr* Viola William. Mitt Catherine William. Mr Hlrh*rd llerrera. Mia* Joceln fttrArt'*!. Mra* Emily Murray Mr Tehru Rtorai. MY Neville Ballet. MlPeg> Dick. Mr Parey Simon. Mi Kenneth R..bln..n. Mr j.me* Wright Cap) %  -. Mrs letu-la Wb. , HkM Carolyn While. Kttr Cwsn White M.l' .'iM.tupher Whli^i \ Dudley Seal. M, r,„,e.t B I STATESMAN" S.S. '•TACTICMAN" S S I'l.WIKH S.S. "LORD cm'Kril S.S "ATUANT1AN" St.. : Fielding For La GII UiAnloi -HI Urts Hi.Ma Uinca rieldlna. Ml-. FkHenc NOTICE MAIL NOTICE Dominna AnlLfua. MTT.1 Nevl. and Sf Killt M V. MONEXA will be elAt-.. tlenrrai P0.1 Office M IMkda* PWMl Mall. naEl.tered Mall, VIU WANTED CLEAN OLD RAG Delivered to LINOTYPE DBPT. Advocate IOH Hj IN-I R*S AMIRKW D sin ll\K|i llepreM>ntlng t %  alrdeiallnn l.lfr Ax-rUllim I* o F B AHMSTItONi; LTD BHILXJKTllWN. BARBAXKH FOR SALE %  t Constant Plantation Principle und Purlin Fac] tory Roofb covered with corruiiated galvanised Iron Z8 ft span by 125 fl loim approx. Apply— D M SIMPSON A. (O 13 6 50.—lw. MR. MOTORIST Whether your car body or lender is umashcd or ituted out you are assured of most %  sflMMtM-a %  ;, ,..,,,. Also Radiator Hq,,,,, in< | \M 1 IIIM, a — Al .. CRICHLOW No S5. Koehurk Street S J>ial 2741 , Frotn ;. i-iin'.v \ Liverpool Ixindon Uverpool 1-nnlon 1 JHuliill L.-ai-ri Due Hfl'Mdn 30th June End June Mth July DIVARTMENT "i I I>| t ITrON Kxhihitioii I'nr Bay! and (iirls Applications for Fli I Exhihitinn(,„ II..v. .,., 1 Qtl val of %  %  nt ..t %  faiucaUan %  • %  Forrrui of appUcation 1 UM DepurtB r-'ciuitr-d .ill nieni ,if Education be given 3 N. tlM MO June. lS ihti Jinie 1850 %  Friday, HOMEWAHIJ FCI( THE UNITED KINGDOM" IVffel For Oomt *•: Harbadoa SS STItATEGIST' 1jvi tnvit.si : r u, 0 iglanlafl on the IM of ., w ina* (iovcrnineni Departments — iil.r:\n.-\IRV I'ltlSON Sweet potatoes—appioxiinatel> 9.000 lba. a month as governed by lbs n .nil,.r rjl prisoncfs. to L-d.-lm % %  atkljr a*. tho prison in proportionate amounts. sENTAJ HOSPITAL: Sweet potatoes—appi-x | ibs. a week, lobe ,U'Uvii.. : %  .1..v..il.,t,l. -as available LAZARETTO: Bssd potatoi ., 41)0 lbs. a wes'k. .1 FOatMl Yams—as av.i Eddoes—is available BrtMdfruit—as i.vallable J Tenders should show the price per 100 Ibs. at v.hi>-li I mentioned com 1 nodi Ui-;. will \Ha< IIVI-MII it LoC U ..inn ine.1 during each month of the period (rom lha M of July to ne Mth of September, 1B&0. 3. Tenders should be forwarded in lo the Colonial Secretary iand not lo any officer b} name) so as to 1 %  !i.< Colonial Secretary'* Otllce not later than 4 p m OB Thursday (he laM of June, 1950. The elivelopt-i lleOUld D I "I'cn.ieis for ground provuOons I Further Informatioti is obtainable fn>n. II .11 I UM Lazaretto .* The Government tinea not bimi 1 -.ost or my tender. 14 6.40—In, TIE. euu 1 nws%ii i> 11011 FRENCH UNi S ale t fUJ fo Trinidad Saillno In rh'Fiinufq s s (;ASCOC;NK s s -0A8COONI" S S "GASCOGNE S S "GASCOGNK" 3rd Julv. 1950 9lh July, 1950 10th August. 1950 lOlh AIIB 1990 14th Sept.. I960 20th Sept,.. 1950 8th NOV., 1950 Mth Nov. 1950 Fur further parlieilars appl) lo :— ft M JONES & CO.. L'.0 -Agents. FURNISH WELL TODAY Ibf Monry Saving Way Drawing Room, Dining & Bedroom Furniture. Office, Lawn. Kitchen Gallery Furniture. • L.S. WILSON H..I..I,., SI ::: ll|,| Ha] Vnut Cai ontrvti UM km c.i ...u osn obtsla . i .a ui nil i/o i ## s B bislnt kli n. l afaw l *nan ..i ganakl sdnand t i:\nt\i unMHit i;in. (>,iaolrnr Hrrvlre Station — Trafalgar St A BRAINS TRUST MiiNDAV. IfTH JUNE. IPVI al BIS p.M. al lha V M.C.A. MORE BRUCE HAMILTON R C SPIIINGKIt. E*q M A i lal Public are invn %  iiiiuii M> da. Iltt latal M Ihe QallB M.. -. .. Oir Beaident Tut. Sand. Bftak. Welrtlea. (Mi Church A -election from It— -ill be anaweied on th* nifrtit. Fe* far Adnil.slan; M rent* Real Ealavle AgenU—\urUanerni—Murveyitni JOHN M. BLADON A.F.S.. K.V.A (Ftirinerlv Dixmi & llliidtiti t i iiin.1 lions in I'.K.—CANADA—I'.S.A.—VENE/.I'KLA Hi i.,rr i.ii.in. examine our exlriwlvrTTsU of h*h rlaaa Prvpertv and I-IIMI located In AII areaa Phone 4(140 -• :-: PUnUlloni. Ituililitm "P IT Til AT PERFECT FIN I S II to ysnir MAKE-UP. by using "CUTKX NAIL POLISH" Obtainable In the following Shad'Natural. Proud Pink LOOK l'M.k. Apple. ,,,1. etc etc also. THE NEW 'CITIX LIPSTICK" i II ....• ihe latest in Li|tlcks, and are obtallnsM In SI...lev 10 match jrour Nail Pole*.. Look Pink, 'i-i Rota Claai MI Dsap rsd, Ma -u ALL THESE ARE OBTAINABLE AT:— Yoni FAVOURITI BTORI BOOKER'S (B'dos) DRUG STORES LTD Broad Street, and. Ilasling* enarlment as authorised bv section 46 of the Waterworks Act. I0M-1, may stop Ihe waler from flowing into the prMB9) ol which such %  pavaUt eiiher b) eutttoi ofl lha pips lo nick premises or by SAHh nvssw at U*ty i %  .im^ to recover any amount due. 13 6 50—2 #1/1/ /•:.%/*. i. xin.it — 1.7Hi l"OK MET. I /. SIIKK'rS HI H v x iiatii II. x n v r %  x V x I # %  : i us Bx 3K C VaMatu U>iii Mil n STEEM. #'#. I //•; i.niiu SKI.I.I IIIIN Wr VMSWM 'ur l ur ojBAH uo aaonuBBi mumn naati HKITISH IIWI.IN HKI.IIINI, I II IIV. IWll'IIIM ih.. it i ii it iff s nil \ it While 1'i.rk Kuail. SI M*rhol. Dial I 452H .. Dial : 1528 Itch Germs Killed in 7 Miiiufes We are instructed h. Ihe In I i Ihe F.t.ile of Elmira F I^iiigevlne to ,.r that deoiable dw-elluig. .1 .Hu.tr al Wellington ind Chepstnw Sir-ei i i %  .•' feet of laiil hitcher, WC and bath, eler.11.11 i lrti ^.t trees The above mentioned propeil. wll I— ale b>nublie ompctllion al our Ornce fat • iMfd m Frida* Mth iJ ine ISM allpm in.pection on application m tho lenai YEAHWOOD A ROVCE • %  Ml si/*/*'.'/'".V /" with ###• nf thi' litllot, iiifi >l,,ti I 4 //f f fVs PROTECT YOUR HOMES irtvCOmllllnn tiny a Tour akin hag n *nd poreg where SjsrSM hide and rauM rlble Itchlna. Cra-klng. Ho-nu. Pe. Iiurnlng. Acn^. Illngworm. Paorl ttlarkheada. PlmpleB. Font ltrh and 0 t, Itlna* inplr.. K liar. %  f 1... The thi v.% % % %  llogh-w they do kill •aajMffary r-ll.-t !* %  a Ihe rerni cause. The new dlavovery. ••• gem kllta the ferme In 7 nilnnlea ruarnt.-"1 to gT.e vou a aoft.cl-ar.l live, imooth akin In one week. <>r ipty parluwfi I Nl> e'lndayafid.Irla Teoitblat usaMa. i/*> IMPORTANT NOTICE The Supply of Natural Gas la in in., continued pending negstlatloDi hBarbados Gas Co., LTD. The STANDARD VANGUARD 68 h p. 6 seater Saloon. The STANDAKD 12 OWt PICK-UP The STANDARD DELIVERY VAN The STANDARD ESTATE CAR The TRIUMPH RENOWN 2 Utre Saloon The TRIUMPH MAYFIX>WER 38 h.p. 4 seater Saloon. Tnis new model Is expected In S months CHELSEA GARAGE (19501 LTD. Axcnts Trafalgar Slr-t AGAINST THE WEATHER We run supply wu wilh 11..[.illuwinK: — KVr.KITK CORRUQATED BHBBT8 OALVANIBCD I OKKI'OATI Ii SHEETS ALUMINUM CORRUGATED SHEETS COPPER GUTTBBINO aim PAINTS in Ih.* mi-sl faiiinli> llriiiiiU and many nlln-r hllildin-f ratlli-.il<• l.i inrntion All al Attractive Prices PAY IM A VISIT AND BE CONVINCED, The Barbados Hardware Co., Lid. (THE BOOtl FOR dARGAIN*} Soi 33 62 SWAN BTREET PH01.E 2109, 3534 or 4404 GIVE ME CASTROL EVERY TIME fA MH THE MAS I Eltl'lEf E IN OILS CaOWN A I KOI. SIVI. ACHIEVEMENT BV BBISKISI. THE NEW I RO..S I.ISI.I K AEE



PAGE 1

p.xr.i. FOIR BARBADOS ADVOCATE IIIIIVI-IIAV. JIM II. 19.-..1 BARBADOS &£ A1)\(MTF *-...--_.,—-=*^—t-—i % %  a,.. s %. UMA Oft IN. M. matf at. w j Wednesday Junr It. IMt IMVIIIMIY roil 14.1: DURING .1 rtMOl I Isfl to this island. Mr. P. M. Sherlock. Vice Trincipjil "f the West Indian University College pointed out in a public address that 11 was not merely buildings which the Iniversity needed, but scholarships and tinuncial support. Toll view will be accepted by every West India 1 who appreciates the obkrCU ami aims o| I University. His KMelin.. > it 8 Governor al the Harrison College Speech Day earlier this month suggested "that there is a tremendous need as well as opportunity for persons who can alTord to do so to perpetuate their names in association with some aspect Ql education In tins island, whether by a scholarship or any of the needs referred to by the Headmaster." He further •njoimd his hearers to "let their light shine before all men ..." Already this advice has been accepted by many who have the interest not only of Harrison College but of education generally at heart. These two bits of advice aiming at the same ideal deserve the greatest consideration. Education is the means by which the peoples of the West Indies hope to continue their own culture and to increase the backbone of community life. Education, true education, is the aim and ideal of all who pursue truth and those ultimate values without which (here is no sound development. At present in this island there is tn the process of formation a body whose aim and oojert ur, u> found scholarships and to render financial aid to ine University jui *>. strengthen the work begun by the embryonic Friends of the University of the Weel Indies. This is one of the opportunities of which His Excellency spoke. Barbadians have never failed to support such causes as have been shown to contribute to the general well being of the community. Evidence of this discerning charity is to be found In the support given to educational and cultural institutions and the enormous amount of work done on public boards on which devolves the administration of education in this island. Smaller societies and bodies away from the glare of publicity have made contributions to the funds of the West Indian University but the present opportunity is one which if made full use of can lead (Dgn Li er achievement than indiscriminate contributions from well meaning and highly commendable sources. It is no detraction from the effort of those who have already given financial and other support. "He gives well who gives quickly." Not only is ihere greater strength in organised effort, however, but it enables those whose modest fear is to see their contribution standing alone, .to add to the greater sum even although the object is the same. The individual who hesitates to contribute because of the publicity which such contribution might bring can now add his quota to the line work which is contemplated. In supporting the University by means ol scholarships and other financial aid Barbadians will not only be, in the words of His Excellency, perpetuating their names in association with some aspect of education, but will be 111 large measure contributing to the growth of another fine ideal. The fund will not be limited to Barbadians but tO West Indians attending the Univer• sity In this wav we shall be fostering in a really effective manner the lamer view of West Indian standards. The object of Mr. Sherlock's appeal and His Excellency's advice is tO secure the best for ever) one bom the educational institutions which we now support. They both deserve the fullest consideration end support In'order Ihuf as many West Indians %  liblg can make the fullest use of the West Indian University. Illl SHHH VIOIIY Ol llll IM> Ol III! %V All What Churchill Said To Truman About Slaliu w %  i-isn't" alTair" Not because ihe Carman* 1nanged their minds, i only loo anxious to NRI Hid M, In fact. three daybaton belated anno %  %  iijlwi. Yet. while Ihc British people knew intuitively that this mnr ..1m.n1 was truth, and 1UMO th streets to anteM Govenunenta 01 the thn The WmHm S IIXNT publicly. An, 'in-m si*> In, quite imi alwaya 1 HI a nlRKt-r in tin and • *<•.. .11 • t'l.t,it afami U was Russia Thi-ntacts come nut llowly, ..nd u years pass H%aj important. But there arc all tru ol a first-class farce in the evi of Ma.v r.-B. 1845, ith the head.. %  iniiu'tits frantically unitiffaaiilaii the Jlobe with telephone (5^^, ii. % % %  < %  umiij ( <>rrfsp'"" l" iiio Via" t > * w.allv Uul .1,11 00 '" " dl blor 1 .peak 1. hurchill. Truman or Stalin. **>£ %  The whole world know. ,.-.1 by the message Ml • I 80 n.t me why we shts^.o ..lad to Sulln by La-auy. ..' U til It i> hunhlll ...uli! say nothing . % %  ", I.-' 1 ;'". P"U0H U) let a thin, like thai %  '-yinn to you th.' mess.,, ,.,.' lie M-nl a message to MSJSLH5SR tails. I StaB to President Sf^}jj*S Truman. A.lmiral WIMiam L.-..I '. ..., cu'uiiaiiLi. ruman asking for M %  -. r I i* 4 the news. Truman, 'takmic Into !' .' :-! %  '. ...%  -* % % %  %  i in u< HIM. picked up ii' tem TllMlkwUc .jhone. He lA'ahy. You got m.' u-legram?" fc i •• n %  Hi >UU m view o: already made, my that hr without the approve of. Did you under Ihcit lie has just wriU a book which he colls T W There iGolbtncz, Ms.). A* he tells the story .. %  *. .ion to put .1 'younger ear on the line Nil i wn were %  bit deal, you know" i i MI. convey*! message to Churctn'i %  %  ,ui Churchill could not stay ofil the line (or long, i III RCHI1X: Wlut • UM of me and of the President look.iig to I*the "'"y WLI ithe world who don't kii".< The whole thing is leak 1 England and America KinSffcte^Of^Qsflmsntoil Mont-' 1 U*\ absohitely nfcegsary to go •jomery's front will be eflectlvo "tf (make tn annwiicement> at .May 5; Eisenhower reports that the very message that I am all German forces in Europe sending_>_ou making frantic efforts to surrendei to Anglo-American forces ti avoid surrendering to Soviets." German radio reports German Full or ii L KAIIV made effort to forestall Churchill CJiritCHIl.taIt l all coming ,.ut You will find that all the AnMTkaO papers tomom.w will %  „,..,:. High Command sign, unSMa^SSie^ilS^ dlf onSJ surrender terrns. ,u b. MU* gjjjg*,n1Su.u,e,i this matter. In my opinion.-le". %  rlag ui NW Germany liolland and Denmark May 8: At Ithcims. France, the ( aRDBD High Command signs uniTeriive one mlnuW after, midi .ght May 8-9. Eisenhower sends ihti DSW1 to Washington Al present, outside wmid k..... .totliing but vague rumouis. My 7: Leahy talks with President TiUQia.i. immediately Mndl messages to Stalin. Churchill, telling then that the President will make an offtrlal announcement nf %  i, i< i ..t 9 a.m. tWashii'glnn tuna ll.it whet no not wait to be told when and how to rejoice. And the British j eopie had great cause to rejoice Thev arara the iirst in thai PprlOg of 1945 to give llntnk lo I at th,. German war. TeffaW H OW did they know the war was over? Leahy says, "by a series of premature ralcasas. piiikcipally by an Associated that be. and make no point to g t .agreement from Uncle J""I I \IIV: Mv Chief told me that he was unable to agree to an isrller announcement without the approval of Uncle Joe ClIt'Rrilll.I.r Tliere to set the approval very sorry about it because llxed it all for six o'clock and the TtifSKftiiv M'iv H iixect it all Tor SIX ci (IWK m*i yiu — ; (i tn ( III lt( IIII.I.: If* all i:i. t Mac. approval :• %  < so %  BMB.1 in van ui ;, i |Ul 1 I ources. Churchill said he would Iry too to tell the English peopl>.he'.her It's true or false. 1 < •.hat." Hsirk AtiNin T HEY hung up. In an *. lull was bach phone. It was 11 10 a.m.. May l hurchill had had no success • %  v h.t.i 1-eahy ( III K( IIII.I.: I cannot stop, Pfi Th of living In %  .tt laWf IHRCHII.I.: 1 feel 1 bSVS %  iti viuw of the i>ul>lte. t :he crowds that are all K-thennt: The thmg RUM*, go forward. LBAHVl Know your diflt CUlthW and J cannot sav .. ought to do. but the Prj .* he would not make any .•nnouncemeiit until he would hear from Stalin. If we do hear ID let you ki diplomatic immediately 1 .vill get it thrc tt. vou as f.'-t as possible. ( 1IIRCH114,: Do tell he %  : r 1 am. 1 i in. some time. Tlnif WSI U at. >•• 'lie -irt'ef.. of England. Us fanes and quiet hOOMTS, a proplfl ""as already celebrating. .-li-lM-.ninu A T 2 pm Washington B | lr '.' i Ol 10 I, i-ti.ition relel t VM Div was %  ... n.. ch %  %  K It was Ihe first of " l ' n, ol umt Uha end of UW t. 1 am < not in fhem-.l to wail Did tha m< %  • Shortly aftei i CUBAN MOLASSES n a letter dated March 9th to Ihe Weekly Sltltloar Trade Jcrarnaf. Mesr Luis Mendoxa j i ...I Havana, discussed the problem of the digI poaal of Cuban molasses at a remunerative pneUM following terms: The surplus molasses from last year only yielded between S and 4 cents per gallon on sales to British distillers due to the fact that there were still left million gallons and they had to be shipped or alaa thrown away, and besides, there is a certain Daaabai a| nflla that have not uAVient storage faeillties and 90 the price had to be sacrificed in order to make shipments. Under thee .onditions 14 million gallons from this crop were also sold at bet wren 34 and 4 cents to British distillers. To md faod manufacturers in the USMed Stales 67 million gallons were sold at 54 cents per gallon, taxes to l>e borne by the buyer, with the result that, with these sales added to other gtSM agreed upon, we have already sold 93 million gallons For local consumption, specially for anby* droii-. alcohol ISsSd lot fuat, am requ(re some 70 millions, which in the aggregate makes a total of 163 million gallons of molasses already taken out of the market. Calling all Dairy Owners. Race Horse Owners, and Stock .Owners. or duty water JIUI it Is impossible to gto) Just because the Russians havejin absolute control over their iii[".'and under such tyrannies. .. ,,. iei.ll* . t the-c .niries with ft. cannM be expected OChlM vou guarantee that nothing W|l. appear in any American paper about It? LfeAHTi 1 will (nan uia 1 : .,, %  1.1 ,tlr. %  !• %  %  ccaptanoa ol tna lituats asked that lha announi %  poatsonad f"further ex, ,.f the sun' ter terms I OOTSOI %  II "'"-i not nidiJ 4 20 P.m. f tt futiiiiiiloM li"ie> Maw H that At"*" calcMNc b'g the ahirt loll as il flew l*t. ae~ ct']Jfi'd (he ju-f.' ((••' teriril. The Tories Are Still S.ii|ifl Party II, W J. Hrowii THBRI ii"*' many adiraiitaeai In HOt being .. member of the ,, • i|. % %  ( Commons In the .. protehl nrat place, you can choose your Socialist own tompanv. In the second you have tune to read the sporting columns of the newspapers. From thsaa eolumng I learn thai Mi ChutchUl is doing well at hnisc-iming. I welcome his success. Uul 1 OBnnet help ontrasling UH vir..„,,. ,.| 1 ,... v horses with the failures of his political nags. The aapianaflon of the ccntnat lies. I think, in the fact that his racing Jockeys want to win, while 1,1s poi1tn.1i cabblaa don't. lioraovar, Mr. Churchill's racing lochaya taha onlars from tbs owner, ifls political cobbiei won't the past, but It •van !.ik.the address from the fare. The Tories' Past MODERN Britain, like Car's Gaul, is divided Into three parts— the Si'ti.ili'-'.'. the Tories. ;ilid the Best. Without the Rest, the Tories cannot beat the Socialists. Now the Rest fear the Socialist* The think the Socialists will grub u-ry the country ever the preclnplify. Hut there would be enough truth in it lO ettei lo rxploll men and to sustain oul-ofdate privilegs, is little better. It umptuotu of Socialists to think thai they van spend the 1 lUgan'i monay for him better than I.. u, %  1. j il fur himself Hut at no! promise to sustain and extend the social services rhlle reddung their claims, on the the outlines s do not Keep Them Out Ft K Sod lUsta to treat the story ol Britain overseas as no monr lhan "Imperialism" is absurd But it is hardly worse than posing as the Lli.iiupions of Empire at election timts. and doing nothing about the tapirs in the interval between one auction and After all. ihe Empire's slums were not created under Socialist Governments. In the races which Mr, Churchill wins, several horses run. But on the political race-course, the 'so to'speak. that he Torview il thai only two horses "teetotaller but they have should be allowed. ac^SaTotMha ina"7eaUn| that he . not backward If a Uber.ilrK.rsc appears at the in Idvandng to the counter when Marling post, that is an Intrusion. 'With respect lo production, we will take safe figures so as to make no mistake The sugar crop. hich is officially estimated at 4.750,000 long Ions, I -'ill estimate at 4.800.000 tons The production of molasses during last crop was extremely high, %  %  verage of 8 57 gallons per bag. with a total production, including molasses from refineries, of 300 million gallons, but this year with the high laid In *ugar it will be the contrary, for at the end of February with 1.000,000 bags more production we had 11 million gallons less than last year with an average yield per ban of fl 47 gallons "Assuming that this yield will Increase to 6 75 gallons per bag. in 33.B00.0O0 ban* which represent a mp of 4.900,000 long tons we would have 228 million gallons that added to 7 millions from reinatiaji would give us a total of 235 millions If We deduct from this the 163 million gallons already earmarked, there will be left only 72 million gallons for sale during S months and with no difficulty eg to itoraea, for In sales made, due care has been taken in making arrangements so that shipments permit the storage of Ihe entire production. The averagS prka of the sales made from this crop for export is approximately 5 cants, from Which pine there will have to be deducted shipping and insurance expenses, leaving a small surplus to IKspill 53-47 per cent between mill owners and eolonos. any Increase being dependent on the price obtained for local consumption and also on continued improvement of the market for export. "In tinrespect it is well to repeat what we have said so many times. We must by all means try to develop a market for livestock feed. Such is tho only favourable prospect w see in the piclurt for making our molasses worth 7 or 8 cents per gallon. The market for distilleries orlers lor* First, the low price of alcohol; second a %  % %  il.ohol and, third, the defence programme for farm products in the United States, u It happens that the Government pays for surplus potatoes 80 per cent of a high bashprice and after that gives them to distilleries almost for Mthlnf and the fact is that 110 competition is possible aaahtal Santa ciaus. %  In Ihe United States the consumption of livestock feed Is greater than the world consumption of sugar ..nd blackstrap is one excellent iiigieui.ti' fa] in 01 18 per cant of this feed, and so our total piodUCtion Of molasses as well as that of the domestic %  lha United Statue. I'hillip.i.es. etc.. coul IMJ utilized in livestock feed and sold at a reasonenable price, and to that end the only thing required is research, education and propaganda. No more Feed spoiled 01 remaining in your Bucket., if > %  -u Dal 0U BSSHH BUCKET HOOKS Wash your Duckpt and hang it upside down or, Ihe Bucket" Hook b ,., rim. TV lliK'kc. 1, .wurolv held by Its own well*.! II drain. ..nd dries m il remains dry and clean until wanted for use and IS easily and quickly released. The BUCKET HOOK can IKl OB Ihe side < I .ill or upriRht. ONLY 84>C. EACH. See them demonstrated at C. S. PITCHER & CO., LTD. AND AT WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. -unit What Conscrvati' derstand u, that Mr. Chinhill II their biggest asset pre.isely because [tropic do not think or mm prlmarilv Bl a Conservative. They know he likes, a good dinner but thev have the feeling th.il he sees to it that the kitchen staffs 11b is all right too Thev know he likes a good cigar. but they do not doubt that he "Srttta!TRaafS not love the hands ? u.id the cigar-case. Tone Thev think that the Tories They ki would hasp the .ountry permanis no anth Dotsad on the abyss If 1 in Mr. ll.it ndSnt colts appear I) high treason. Mr Churchill, who knows the it is hto roun d;—._ political raeaeewsss van' wg. in ri .f h 1 or ninn ^ ,p ;„ jm T.^."which So ihe too iumsTwsstss tin -ee. !hi< He wou < 1 !" | £ ^^'.J^^W^^-^inXiw and energy M de-k.. kmg at the >"" %  ; , ; ,T o n ' b :;' ; n.( lied I" the vluimlitv ..f his part lllsts carry wlu.h would make B closed shop promises while out of ant I-Socialism —L. K. S do not. I should over(World Copyright Rorrvrdl Bui here he runa up against three formidable obstacles. u.ln" V and rdi"Party lie much {vMgM! S tlampsrad hy their history. thsU I isy that too poUtil ... faithlessness, and their stupldit, our day to U !" ff 5fJ2 The truth la 'tint Boeialtom %  out Uiate eieetior rindamentally the product of. ami UM i"i' "This programme we con and should rtarl .•' om-e. The Iirst step should be research In two forms. Scientific and practical. Scientific .-eai.ii in order to determine the best mat utilizing the molasses and practical research by means of a broad campa.gn carried out in the iirinCJnal cattle raising states, [lersonally from f ,rm tc farm, showing ealtle raisers how to use Ihe molasses. All of Ihla must rest 00 m agrkult campaign, through WTlta-Uni explaining the dlfll •Bl methods. The money we have it IharSv What harm il the colono or to the DdUownar to receive a quartsi d ,1 cent per gallon more or less—when in a plantation of 1,000,000 "arrobas" it would mean S80— and to a mill of 100,000 bags StfOU.—which in 235 million gallons would mean a fund of some $350,000. and with lh.it contribution they can insure the IU tun of a hy product Uutl if It had no market would cost from one to two cents a gallon to thi "Let us set up as merthnnts and wa will win the bnttla." HI c c SELECT TMEM II /#/## TUEY GORGONZOLA CHEESE DANISH CHEESK MANX OYSTER STOUT ilMVKKS KASI'IIKNKIKS LADY DANE BTRAWBI RED CIIKItlllES IN SYRUP FRENCH MUSHROOMS WI.MIIJS IHIIIK ft BEANS K.W.V. SWEET VERMOUTH K WV SAUTERNE i.xsrn |>ci lh SI P*r Pkg. per Rot. .I.* pn Tin 1 un per Tin 08 par Tin .90 per Tin M per I'm .35 per Bottle 2.10 per Bottle 2.10 DUTCH APPU SAUCE 1: .fii. .' [nun tie. 111 lllc. STrtNSFELD. SCOTT & CO. LTD. CRICKETERS II '• hiii i11 — Fl II I ss oilIJIIC.VT 00 SPORTS GOODS EOH 1'Of 'If # a Si *E€ Ii .V HATS Bl THE BHI MAKERS mils BY MOST RELIABLE MAKERS rROTE(TORS. MOKE BOOKS KKRI'IM. AND HATHNCi C.LOVES KEEI'INt; AMI RtlTIM. 4.1 iRM STI MPS — HI Hill KS A BAT OIL Bit KSKIN I CANTAB HOOTS \\r will be i-i. .% %  to lares Vo DA COSTA & Co.. LTD. DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT (II II III MM IIS SAY: Wa* TIW Wlckei Saicli A Phenomenon? fo J Slli I %  of 1 onti %  1 %  Engj.ind 1 W | rSStSd, nmy I erava Imltilaani %  lo place .1 feu fact^ before your readers. Perhaps |hs paslssl ilnak tm tar vrhkh hsa proved most dislurbini. tram iiWeal IndMa point of view is the wicket on which the match waa 1 was quite obvhaai to anyone who heard the %  tatsmsnti of htr, Karl %  1 : to) the W 1 Crlchot Board I 1 ncy (Manuuer of lha '•• the air. thm thS] John Godd.-iid and hh been compleii % % %  • Lancashire Cricket Ant' was rather ilnlflesnt Of 1 %  have announced lo 'he world that no tickets or net l sold for i. the match. I am not %  our Iriigic • %  %  %  hshmen have outplayed u* r %  %  %  earn won on thidiabolical curiosity of iiut was the wkhal real kfassi Swanton, Arloll. and Alston del.or thai Ihso hsve Bsvsr rasa anything quits like the Old TrarTord Wtchai p bsel. four years t" the .Second Test Match, played at Sydney. Australia during the 1946 v.. i\y Han mond The in almosl .I... the) % %  >' • 1 itatnen did llcCool and \ '1 1 .1 1 .; %  %  ..in LmdU 1 the spin bowlers Hid were able to bowl to Cotnpton, Edrich and Ci artth I ix men IhTSO II foul ft .1 bet Mir.1 description of the wicket from <'ii:T C it "Hammond WOO the tosa .. . the w u ket WSS a rusty % %  .' %  :. it wouhl lad for a week, but it at in I .1 %  '' Hi* spin bevrton, Ihe ball spun and csyne through ut various height*" "it wss not even tan, cousin by marriage to %  %  true black pit %  former years." sir. 1 was not present in lha Bssh at Old TrafTord; but I am pretata uul the pan of rurf which ihe W. I. played on • dly pre. Barry, HoUlsi and Lakes %  IDS WeBl Indies With a ps.thologii'ul fear, lo iin'u confidence, Individually and 11.Hi 1 tii.'ly. in .such an extent, as lo last throughout the %  it convinced, aftei Uston ing to the ball by ball d* Of Bdrlch, Bslhty and Stollmeyrr's Inntnga, that f;ir from gi\uii: nnisply^. our play*! pram worse, should 1 in the reman Weskss Oofnsa hsva all faiu-ii to ooms up to our expecUilmns Al ankt to play al puna, Coasted with the mare ol %  snefcat, a an dull., wind cfclng patshei of blue or ,1 truly lunar bright Bun; but #Ven ihe nstlvs th s thick woollen g w aater. No. my dea> Watson, our little hsrosi ] In little sheep t,i the ilaughb punch-drunk 1 hampums, .. illint hut doped. Mere skill was not th-1 only factor In order lo mska %  reepectsbla %  > re you had in^n held In higli favour hy the gOdl How ws II posalbhi lor %  us %  ; %  the an a manner during (he nrsi hours idaBl it did durmc the fourth day"' 1 day of Intanaa runahli hen tin I %  The lid%  %  -i as far as I am concerned Both In AnstrsEngland the Groundsmen (Curators m the name, ft'ii vest* pUn 11 turf la twelve i.d such combinations as ... natural toil. man. cow man1 other cheir.i. can produce a wicket made to ordei. fast or slow, one to take %  %  i-i cause fingers to Meed John Goddard's pro!*-.-: will lave no immediate and visible effect; but ii may cause a greater %  of Ihe name lo appreciate ihe racket which goes on behind the scene*. Ltthonuaa prcpor% %  1. .'lunir etg "i,l nullify tl a t| poh la Ol 1 mvaders whTthrr in b,iitmr OJ bowling Just in case aity of your reads. nti out of place ami there arc IhO facts 1. her famout eterv BRIC %  aVpe> .dvecato SIR. Will no one protect the from the cruel. thoughtless boys of the slreef 1 Bm a lover of all dumb and help* %  als; it is cruel I 1 boys of the street are Bllowed 1 use gutta-perch. or rubber shngi tO ash UM wings and :< I I birds—many who have young one in their nests to Iced and to rarr. food for: boy* frequent the SyftS gogus p'ounds a quiet rest mi place of the dead with lame tr %  where birds rest from It* aim their stones Will tm W help the t 1 I.MM' AANIMAL !. IV1 Football I (01 %  .'. %  I • %  . SID v. iards) • pi.oii.-. ram, showed quite a few flaws 1, footballers, and 1 now suggest thi followini; icani to play against th. Ri %  foal), Proverbs and WU hams (full-backs). T. Hutrhlnson. Tony I lay ties and Ishmael (halves), Drayton (ouU'de rlRht). K WeJcott

Wednesday

<< Barbados

GRIFFITHS JOINS SUGAR TALKS FRIDAY

Tourist Industry Needs
Immediate Support *

Price:
FIVE CENTS
Near 55.













“Real Business
Now Beginning”
Say Delegates

|

ASSEMBLY ENDORSES
GOVERNOR’S SPEECH

e |
HE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY agree that the points ra‘sed|
by the Governor in his speech at the opening of tho
present legislative session, relative to the necessity for
aiding the tourist and other secondary industries, are de-
serving of immediate and full consideration.



fortes And Housewives
Continue Support

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, June 13.
R. JAMES GRIFFITHS, Secretary of State
for the Colonies, is expected to take part in the
West fudies sugar discussions when meetings are
resumed at the Colonial Office de‘nitely on Friiay.
This wall be his first official introduction to tne
sugar question, although he did meet the delegates
infor mally before going on his tour of Malaya
This af noon the B.W.1. delegates met at the West India
Committee to approve the complete draft of their reply to
His Maiestv’s Government’s refusal ef their claim. They
still hold the view that the real busine is now only be:
ning and that the Government will not allowethem
return empty handed

This was among the matters with which the House at their
meeting yesterday expressed agreement with the Governor
when they passed an Address in reply to his speech.
This Address was the report with a slight amendment, ot
the Select Committee appointed to prepare the reply, and
it received unanimous approval.
The amendment was that of Mr. M. E. Cox and it referred to
appreciation of the services rendered the colony by the Hon. N. E
Tanner.

——— «{ Mr. G. H. Adams who was

Cc hai airman of the - miect Cumrnittee

noved the passing of the Address |
Local Workers (2:70 ee Se
| Wilkit ison one of its members. j

| It reaas:
Find Matters | trea of Assembly thank |

Your Excellency for the Speecn

De lor bl which Your Excellency wa:
P a e pleased to deliver on ine re-
opening of the Legislative Session

AT SEAWELL ave

)





‘ The West Indies claim, is cer-
Economic Development | ' na : — tainly not without suppert. “Con

Som > . . oe ; : . ; a A ti ervative Members of Parliament
Asis snnic ates teen Howse ot] _The House agree with Your - 5 . ; ; . I sen wa are taking great interest a heh
complained about alle et < ery Y>4 Excellency that the economic de-| F icture show s the Bai bade Re gimel m hiv through Broad Street yesterday They marched from the Garrison H juarter r case and ‘tomorrow afternom the
fact F NO gec Tha oat velopment of Barbados is of para- where they are at preser arrack ( Ba rec hrough the t aad on to the Princess Alice P vert ( 1 > TI, > delegates are going to the Housc

ory conditions of work for| mount importance and welcome accompanied by the Police | n ' inted escort They. re o barracks later by the same route A aims i¢ Cc ioe gaclok

Barbadian artisans and unskilled any plan designed to give effect to of Commer w an offfetel meeting

workers in the construction of the} such development. In *his connec- Y 4 Ke l -f l > wisn Party cee ne :
new runway at Seawell Airport.}tion the House look for ware to) U S. Is Not ( HURCHILL Dh NIED COAL Ir Ae Nati Ss a“ h caret s Vir ba nh enithers, M.P
Consideration was being given to] an early consideration of any | a 4 nha 4 s4 =o € ” Loves \ Secretary of the ‘West In dies sub-
a Resolution for $18,430 to supple- plan, of a short or 1 ng term > 7 ¥ Vy" ‘yy 7 ‘ oy Con mittec of the " Oennn fait ye
ment the current estimates Bari] nature whien would roe we ~~ Arbiter Of | PLAN DEBATE IN HOUSE Can Seal | ervative [party fmpetials Aftairs, Commit
II Capital. unemployment sitiation. ’ " : aA ss is Memb A t ltae’tole 1 sade a aa thine
Mr. G. H. Adams moved the The House agree that in a plan! € i f ia hat the meeting

e 8 nm | Piss ai Tests
passing of the Resolution and Mr.| of economic development consid- Democracy LONDON, June 13 Russia S Doom ( et ic- | WHE De Ue ERG: APE OR. Rata




































































































F. L. Walcott seapnded. eration must be given to the - rime Minister Attlee said that his Government wanted t ! Fall ' as | PI Rfaniher: tl k tl B.W.I
establishment of a deep water | ¢ = ’ j > ) epayment sta wets ; , ne
. tas ; 5 . te oe ILL, No ‘arolina help, not hinder, the Schuman Plan “LLESLE stmt i oes) = 3
Bad Conditions | harbour for this Jsland HAPEL HILL, North ( arolina ; z WELLESLEY, Massachu ss Wis Sania torte rc | delegate elr lev on West
5 ait The Heuse endorse Your Excel- ‘ June 13 peaking in the House ef-Commons he qualified the British June 13 fonday he will ask the Govern- | indian affairs, and in return dele
arene to ttem 2 in the] lency’s main proposition that in ae ne af qs noeracy i attitude to the Schuman Plan by saying that the manner alt ee oS an, Marshall Baa” hata ried gates will be able to ask an}
~he aaa tC 8 weenie pel : uuntres was not a mattei i é strato sale »~da) ouestic ‘ 8
chedule (New) “Airport Survey”,| order to ensure economic develop-| {4 be referred te W: ot Gay n which Britain ean help “will only appear after the nego-] iyo. “Kremlit OP heed if thy | “breach of universal postal con- | (Uestion they wish
Mr. R. G. Mapp said that he] ment Barbados must by every i Be een ir ee ee tiations heve begun” hea’ hatin nies awa aeaeini bent © lh vention.” Sir John will also ask This meeting will not be en-
understood conditions of labour’ means possible increase its Bip |Scooree Mr Willard = Barbet s ” ‘ ; free nations of the world continut Gov ae ve t|tirely dealing with sugar’, Mr
ney initia eal ' ” Deputy Assistant Secretary vf rn} Directly he had completed his}]‘o work and stand together Ne sovernmen o protes io ]
for Barbadian wor!-ers on the new ; duction - eae a \ -4 : r . ; ‘i et \y { ’ 7 : Smithers sai
runway were not good and were | State for 'nter-American Affa‘rs, B l M . Oo aia tatement, Conservative Leade) Speaking Wellesley College, | “sainst entina i ut of We hope to be able to touch
even different tron those for the Extend Water Supvly | said in a speech here tonight Owl We-Uver Wings Cpupeilt rose to dc Mr ime rid this Gorn on = Osta m n ms a or aa upon such problems as Pederation
inids vorker: as. ti i “We dare not allow oursely nea RIAL nel a full-dress debate. He wanted ii} sion of his was partly an act o lap eee yhasise Argentina as die sey . ee
Trinidad workers. It was time The House agree that the pre-|to be under any delusions as to a MA NC HESTER, ’ next week ith. The free world he contin- | pretensions to the Falkland Islands ang Ws e indieg Fs velppens nt, ane
he thought, that the employers | ), : British tradition won't The Leade .H cee ied was now engaged in a “titanic mendeneian' we are looking forward to this
there bi ite to Senile Chit i | FE squisite to increased production|the extent of our authority, oui how to the heat he Leader of the House, Mi ; ag Babe , é dependenet , opnortunity to met tazateet?
ae © realise that they} js the extension of our water sup-| power and our responsibility with Seb eatan eas faapectale Herbert Morrison, refused to ii truggle” with the Russian dicta- Phe Ataenhue Ministry of Game te § -
Page SBtry. 00. in this way and] ply particularly with reference to| respect to the practice of aie ain poker ape this assurance, arguing that & oe ; munications announced last Mon Housewives Help
e hoped the Government would) market gardening and other food| democracy in other countries of doff their . a awe a debate so quickly. woul: Be said he had small patience | qay that letters bearing ihe new Iti ‘addition’ to the »s clad ine
5 non reel anes 7 | ic their hot bowler buts y Re ‘ it hose thoug t she 1 1 upport they
take all possible measures to see} production th id 7 tend to discuss the hur vn who thought it should }mrtich str retert te the i ,
that there be proper conditions of Pp With ve i it baidizati awe Ga. + 4 i when the mercury rose to 87 ran before the House had_ the e a shooting wat Che Kremlin, 1 1 hel ? i. i ire receiving from the Conserva-
tronetae Alte” ieee! re on ie PE RATS FO. AUR ization the e consider that they have as degrees were told by the Gas full facts n its cold war campaign to en-}, >) en inds’ and |" Falk |tive M.P's, the B.W.I. delegates are
wo e local people on the! House agree with Your Excellency | much right to fall into error a Board: “Don’t. The bowle: A ote pr 1 : ba aes inve the world: had sanianed @i| ane Islands Dependenct would }aiso continuing to get help from
s crane ‘ a) Ahi coe iad ; A ng ‘ocedural debate fo a vo , had assis i . also iing to g I
job. : ; that this is a matter for serious|we have We bear in mind is the traditional badge of owed in which Mi Churchill r role to the military re egard a nt COrryit® |members of the British House-
Mr. Crawford (C) said that since | consideration and feel that further|the principle that the free- office for meter-readers.” fs Sod + 4 ; nit td Hot march. tut it ostage vres* Le »
March this vear he had drawn it] attention snould be paid to the!dom to do right inevitably enta‘!s LNS —— : = that the Conserya 4st a obi Rn aal he +4 task | Argentina claims sovereignty ; Th eee nt thei
} 7 } . 7 39 aN.« yes Vv yursue their dema lways reatening Its ma isk ’ “"y are ) , “OC
to the attention of the Government| development of the fisheries and|the opportunity to do wrong for a Po renp eine +e ' {9 at to instill fear and to intimidate er the Falklands Island vhich f me t at aha hivarninwat t )
by means of questions asked in| livestock industries Vi arber «Gaid =6thet “some ee MernGars ct ee iar re | Russia's ne ; Reuter t calls the “Malvinas Isles.” i ‘with the B.W 1 neeuunt ha
the House fiat people working ut . | people approached inter-Amer!- 4 ‘ hy ae ee suter eM oy aa
. de . . “el- | , ne for the first. tir ince tl Reuter . Bayewine ‘ hten lve
Seawell were not working under i me ected — ree See can relations in a spirit of pre- Refund $1,369 Whitsuntide pa fs . Ppa Vw tee out an ners
naa t . jleney’s reference to the necess:ty | $ 3 a y a waded inte | . Ye propaganda campaign ry a
very satisfactory conditions. Reter- | Hate ie .| occupation with the degree of he Chamber to hear tl ; “ 4 :
¥ for aiding the ‘lourist and other ths 7 Y amber to hez I SS he ns ° rie of letters to provincial
ance > rder Paper reveale 7 ’ racy x 1 by sacl 9 nister’s — } . Dos . t .
ence to the Order Paper revealed| ..ondary industries and agree democracy exhibited —b __each To Govt. House Minister’s statement Govern: | ussia Signs New y ork I rinters | papers throuyhout the country
that the question he had tabled that the points raised by Your republic —Reuter rk 1s ent and Opposition memb« | orn mn a
stated that the majority of the] py ejenc "anni i ase ecenannnaepemcomnnpaniite = House of Assembly yester-| were present in full forces | l ‘ | » | » : ' Sa a8
Sree eer ae ve | Excellency in respect of these diny palaed a Reaclution for $1,400 ‘ aS rade erms Go On Strike
artisans were paid at the minimum] j.atters are deserving of im- , : i Reute |
w rate which had been fixed| In connection with the expendl- ss IT° Ye NEW > 4a
nee ‘i ae ee we e On Page 3 ture for the entertainment at / 4 ‘ | NEW YORK, June 13 RED SHIPS IN BLACK SEA
for the remuneration of the lov t Government House, of H.R.H. 4 ” I 1 in an¢ | ‘The New York Herald Telegram
et of workers employed at aera | PI C : | Princess Alice and the Earl of e aucers j}and Sun was unable to print any LONDON, June 13
~ . ; a Athlone during their visit to the HELSINKI, June 13 issue today because printers re- Ankara radio reported tonight
The contractors nae | | Compton WV ill Play ne Tas a island. Ar A 2 Russia will take Britain’s place{{used to cross a picket line of|that the Russian trawlers which
y aoe eee _* ne , M | e e Addendum to the Resolution e ir Finland’ principal trading striker Che strikers, members|passed through the English
on pay e minimum wage Ag * i Al reads rtner under new trade agree { the American New aper Guild g : ce ave saile
LX \ ! in ‘ ag f > an Newspap iuild,|Channel recently have sailed
— ‘me oe aoe yee va aim Next ont 1 te It n as § potas in the Houge Whirl ols I h wa igned in Mo omprise editorial and commercial) through the Dardanelles into the
wor ours a day Six Gays é . of Assembly that it wou e po ow to-d cording to usually fi ynne . P sla a, —
week with no pay fur overtime,| eee —. i i BAHREIN, Persian Gulf, roper for some part of the ex- ell-infor \ an tee ee a rsonnel.——Reuter Black Sea, —Reuter,
) r : 5 and’s ib ? V in lip iti 1 catinasicsacieitlacaiiias
and wages were paid fortnightly ene, + oe ae oe June 13 nditure on the entertainment of LONDON. June 13 here
instead of weekly as was the) ‘i, 4 London nursing home fol- 1 when hg pee Penn “Sec. een Alice andthe Earl The Daily Herald — reported | rhe : nt calls for goods
usual custom in this country! \o.cing an operation on his right|/°* when an Air-France Sky-|of Athlone on their recent visit to diy that all “fl 1ucers’ | exchanges totalling over $300 inte NL 14 lout MA. host “ >
where such workers were ¢o1- a . tod Bie euiekeat again next Aw gp males r sramnee nto the |thé Island to be met from puhlic vywhere had be ught ; on aver fv eas Find ee wil Cle 2040 Y C VE We ME
oF ; sce se 2 the rnionsoon |! | WW n } 1 } A ‘ i fabricated hou
cerned. month, the M.C:C. stated tonight. | 5°, © aprein ip ‘ a 1 by the Britt Mu ,
At the time that he had asked The selectors of the M.C.C. side eurly td-day Six other people| Tt e Auditor General bas certi- | Force yesterday. Not ooden bis riatw ler *, an *
the question the number of Bar-|to tour Australia during the win- were picked up | gar NAL. Te a ; examined the Oe fired ba eats wget Pe ie 95, ro are
badians employed as artisans.| ter will not decide about Comp-) The airliner was westward |.4., ; dituve es et - he lethal weapon was a re Pia ; ” ol ir at
watchmen, unskilled labourers.|ton’s fitness for the trip until} bound from Karachi but Bahrein | jn rejation to visi eh wt the port from pilots of special high rclo nts for the wood
electricians and chauffers was only | August, the statement idded and Karachi airports lost contact | iota! number. « ee ae altitude planes which exploded a a =: Pegs
@ On Page 5 , —Reuter. with the airliner shortly before | taing my we 5 ind a :. ’ rasitit the musterious abjects seen iy ail I ia wi land ¢ t
" — }it was due to arrive ut Bahrein f the ¢ tion he certifies a of the world ns ait wilt petrol t fertilisers
y There were 42 passengers and | +) the iditure accruing i stat Shoe eeu is L do raw materials
eight crew Five bodies had | fre the visit in excess of . Bie ae ee Rainy Reuter.
been recovered. One of the sur } verage expenditure in Jan- a 7 oe evidence in tt repor ssiiheati ani iiadieetcnliaaaiasilitily
vivors was seriously injured uary and Fe bruary, 1950, amount- if h Dae eae Ne Al oh * oes eet "se? *
A member of the crew pickec © $1,369, which he considers ai wh isinoo)- taht : ae wf C hina 8 Recovery
up. SaH some passenge! se re eeernaae trave Die” disc, the Herald re-| ° 7" J
ens Sy a raft when the plane ported | Will Take
crarns | K 4 According to the exper under
‘xtend Rent - Fae Sie: Sect . Th r
‘ ; ; : oncensation, the or “fl wee Years
Passeng nee 1 re Control In U. S. sauc’r” = might t ifver ,
assengers yn boar ire b¢ 4 hapes, it ght ¢ m to +
lieved to include Freneh colonial Aes h et propulsior ertair Say s Mao Tse Tung
officials returning to France fro \SHINGTON, June 13 conditi
Saigon, Indo-China, on leave The Hoi of Representatives \ bICQINS
their wives and childrer pproved a Bill to extend
A telegram from Beir re t ” I control by seven i te ,
ceived by a'r said that x I int january 81 next, tic Nn i . ’ nda
sons had been picked p ive r n iving the power to| the air is rather that f . , u ° é
‘and four dead i ntrols for an addi-| whirlpool in a streai tenia ta ‘ mn A lifetime of study may be
' A communique issued in } i nontk The Bill now | Accts light and shines a | : ty ae eee viven to the art
to-day said there were y ba to the Senate which yes- , (Reuter.) | t an & ,
survivors—four passenger nT Say” BEOrEe “i by ao to 28 scpipntoneianestmivamsiaipaias . : ' " ne , of choosing the appropriate
two erew—out of a total of 5( nilar bill calling for a ; 7 Is, BEKO S810 : .
a il 5 naw. of t nths extension with another N , e or f t of pe i rom so much which is
passengers and crew of the } ths at local option. Camera Catches cracy he | et fi
The commun’ que i he bod vr Ty Asie the ast thar tH just very good, Yet, where
i four men and twe VOsNVE (Reuter) | Fl mo .
all unidentified were ashe } y ing Sauc er 4 af it ‘ad hind swe cigarettes are concerned
» e ‘ Pr Y , ‘ f a ’
hore.- =\eute t.? Israel Detains ae _ NEW YORK, June 14 | existed, but.he claime the name “ Benson & Hed ys
i | Fhe New York Journal Ameri-| the forces tir o check 4 ’
| G ; 1 1 A e gan” th night pul hrec|the danger of ire growing Old Bond Street, London
5 yrounded Airmen | sTacitas purtottine to be a Meyibat ~Reuter ili ide
4 In ured In ; | saucer” in acti | oe is an unfailing guide —
J aa Z , aN V Jute . | ‘The photogra, were taken t Dr , , l LR ed 08 for all those occasions
~ 4 1 t ) live pas- | sii y | a ;
Explosion re lane with Jordan hove ht ne yayte | ang , , mre! when only the best will dv.
! srced down this morn- | | ,
ee ee ai non | gon, the Journat American said | Meat Shipments 5
LONDON, June 43 I the Israel authorities it| , 2%! u tu yer
a ere. vicitigh sul : rerapil AG \ Teh i t zooming out of) Erom South America “=
j partment of th sritish bmat i rae rmy spokes- | : ; a F
XK nchant (1.000 tons) to-d il he plane | LONDON, ; 5
| ligt ay rea ed four me a 5 | a e, wa 5 tie c dl et ‘i ‘ f s( In tins ef 50 ut tz
* line er w, the Admiralty announs ve been piloted | Britist Reute : ) $1.06 wane " i
> R | Air Force pilot armenian | leve ir t oul \\e HH MASE 1G
j The statement iid that he Keuter. { British F i i t VY ¥
| Trenchant which was on exer — —e ADENAUER APPEALS , n of| SUPER VIRG WALA CIGARETTES
| when the explosion occurred REUTER’S CARRIES ON. BONN, Ju | | St \ ‘
Si proces to port under he t Rancellor Dr Sanaa \de | week tio aa B f oy i ait
= power LONDON, June 13 1aUuel o-day sade n impas-| rere F BE yey y ai 4 3
3 iy The accidert wa believed t Geiringer, Reyter’s| sioned appeal te ti w ded sun . “i Wa LY G1 GEA Ld ah
. 7 a A ia - |, ave occurred off the north eo esentative ir Germany, destag (I Hou e) in favour =| ti . ; , NN , o.
. {R. JOHN S A the War Minister, and Mr. JAMES of Ireland. Last year officers of Berlin to-day that W Germany accepting the \ OLD BOND STREET, LONDON
> GRIFFITHS, Colonial Secretary, are here seen as they left Lon- Britain's Milita Intelligence De er's off there had continued join the Council of «
7 2
. don on their visit to Mala examine the situation there, and partment M1 ) investigated tic or lly despite yes- | It is hi rst appear- | o f t A 2 - ¥, . ——S ag
. report their finding Cabinet case of st ted sabota on | te y the Agency's put ince he was taken | ' \ ai ste I RBG ES >
g Mr. Griffiths is e> 2d to take part in the Sugar talks on board the T renchant at Devonport \chief Berlin correspondent, Joh nj ill with pneumonia : The ¢ ve e Of 1 —
. Friday.—Ezpress * Dockyard.—Reuter. | Peet —Reuter t fror ext nday.—Reuter \
Â¥
PAGE TWO



IS EXCELLENCY
~ernor and Mrs. Savage and
a” sfffall party will attend the
opening performance tonight of
the..Barbados Dramatic Club’s
HSproduction, “The Middle

Watch.” by Ian Hay and Stephen
King- Hall. “

. .To Join Husband

ARS GLORIA GODDARD,
~ wife of Mr. John Goddard,
the West Indies skipper will be
leaving Barbados shortly to join
her husband in England rs.
Goddard is going by the Golfito
When, it returns to Barbados on
its*trorthbound trip

At Farley Hill
RS. D. HORTON, who has
+ been living in Barbados for
some time now, has_ recently
taken up residence at Farley Hill,
St. Peter.

Mrs. Horton is from England,
and has been living in the West
Indies for about four years.

Farley Hill which is now owned
Dy-“Mr. W. Bradshaw, is an old
country home, built some hundred
years-ago. It is so situated on the
“prow of a hill, that it commands a
view of the Caribbean from three
points of the compass.

Farley Hill has a very colourful
history and has several times been
visiled by Royalty. In 1861, t
Building which was in very poor
condition, was extensively re-
paired by Sir Grtiham Briggs, for
thé purpose of entertaining Prince
Alfred, Duke of Edinburgh.

fm 1880 when the Duke of Clar-

the Gov-

he

ence and Prince George, after-
wards Georgé V, came to
Barbados on the H.M.S. Bac-
chante, they too visited Farley
Hill,

‘Princess Alice in her recent
Visit to Barbados also spent an

afternoon at this picturesque spot
in’ St--Peter.

B.W.L.A. Pilot
APT, and Mrs, Richard White
- and their three children,
Carolyn, Conway and Chris who
have been spending a_ holiday
herereturned to Trinidad on
Monday afternoon by B.W.I.A

They--were staying at the St.
Lawreiice Hotel,
My. White .is a pilot with
Db 1. Airways.
After 3 Years
who has

M's GWEN CECIL,
been living in the United
States, for the past three years,
returned to Barbados on Monday
morning, when she came in via
Antigua by B.W.I.A.

While in the U.S. she took
course on Beauty Culture and
since then she has been working
at the “Harper Method Beauty
Parlour” in New York. Miss Cecil
has taken over the “Brenda Beauty
Salon” from Miss Brenda Haynes
Miss Haynes is to be married here
in mid-July to Mr. Clive Sim-
monds and will then be going to
England to live.

After More Than 30 Years

FTER AN ABSENCE of thirty

odd years from their native
Barbados, Mr. Leonard Pucker-
ing and Mr. Conrad Weekes are
back again, and they are pleased
to see the improvement that has
taken place here since they left
for the U.S.A. Mr. Puckering
and Mr. Weekes arrived from
New York recently.

Mr, Puckering left here 36 years
ago and has been living in the
U.S.A. ever since, He is married
and has three children, He is a
brother of Mrs, Darcy Small of
My Lord’s Hill.

Mr. Weekes who was an Assis-
tant Teacher at St, Giles Boys’
before he left for the United States
34 years ago is also married. He
has one child—a son. He also has
a few cousins here, among whom
is Mrs. V.G. Workman of Govern-
ment Hill.

They are in_ residence
Madame Ifill’s in Hastings.

at



BY THE WAY

HERE was something of a

sensation in court yesterday
when Mr. Honeyweather Goose-
boote entered a plea of de contu-
mace capiendo against a person or
persons unknown.

Cocklecarrot asked brusquely,
“attachment or sequestration?” To
which Gooseboote replied, “Both,
m’lud.” Whereupon Mr, Tinkle-
bury Snapdriver said, ‘That would
be a prerogative writ, m’lud, of
certiorari or procedendo, I make
a counter-plea for a writ of man-
damas, quare Thorogrip clausum
fregit, without de bonis asportatis”’
“This is mere gibberish, m’lud,”
shouted Gooseboote. Mr. Justice
Cocklecarrot’s reply was drowned
by cries from the back of the court
of “One more bitter, Raymond, and
you'll be webfooted.”
Cocklecarrot’s Rebuke toAll

R,. JUSTICE COCKLECAR-
ROT, assuming his weightiest
manner, then said : “The convivial
habits of members of the public
being a matter of indifference to

EVANS





AND

THE SHOE FOR

¢
White,

In

REMEMBER

BRING ALL YOUR SHOE PROBLEMS TO

EVANS & WHITFIELDS



WHUTRIELDS

PROUDLY PRESENT

THE ARCOLA

ALL

Black Tan,
Tan & White.

at $10.40 to $14.70

Carb Calling



Miss ANN ELLIS

New Radiographer

ISS ANN ELLIS arrived py

the “Golfito” from England

Saturday to fill the vacant
st of Radiographer at the Gen

oa Hospital She is staying

M

on

iemporarily at the Enmore Hotel
Miss Ellis is from Birmingham
where she received her training,
and she was a year at Bristol,
and a year at Harrow before
coming to Barbados.
The other radiographer, Mrs

Alexander left over the week-end
tor Canada where she is going on
three months’ leave

Old Harrisonian
LEIGHTON

M“ son of Mr

Hutson of Holetown

HUTSON,
and Mrs. R. L
St. James



and an Old Harrisonian, has just
passed his Bud in Clinicai
Psychology at McGill University

Montreal
Mr. Hutson is now going on to
the University de Montreal to
take his Ph.D

Returning Shortly
M* and MRS. LAWRENCE

FIELDING left on Monday
afternoon for Grenada by

BW.LA. They are from England
and Mr Fielding ic travelling
through the Caribbean on pbusi-
ness They will be in Grenada
for a few days and then going
on to British Guiana by one of
the Lady Boats

Mrs. Fielding will be
to Barbados in time
daughter who she expects to
arrive from England in Septem-
ber for a holiday and they will
be taking a house while they are
here

Mrs. Fielding told Carib that
if she had to live in the West

Indies she would choose Barbados,
Therefore for the time they ere
in the Caribbean she will spend
as much of her time here

permits
Art Visit

UE in the United Kingdom in
Jiine for a six weeks’ stay is
Sybil Atteck, the Trinidad artist.
Her visit has been sponsored by
the British Council. Sybil is in-
structress of an art school in
Trinidad and is a vice-President
of the Island’s Art Society. While
in England, she will study
methods of art teaching, visit gal-

in

returning
to meet her

as

laries, meet contemporary artists.
In Prisons
EOFFREY de FREITAS,

a Under-Secretary of State at
the Home Office, whose sister and
mother live in Barbados, has been
spending his week-ends visiting
prisons. He has concentrated on
the “modern” prisons, such as
Chelmsford, in which _ suitable
prisoners work at useful trades
and crafts instead of sewing mail-
bags as of old Mr. de Freitas,
who is 37, succeeded Mr. Strachey
as Under-Secretary for Air in the



By

this court, I think it would be well
if all references to drinks past or
to come were restricted to other
and more suitable premises; nay,
more, | will go so far as to say
that chatter concerned with the
possible future malformation of
a boon-companion verges on con-
tempt of court. It is my privilege,
as the presiding judge, to listen to
enough balderdash without having
my ears assaulted by taproom non-
sense of the baser sort. Learned
counsel, too, will please to remem-
ber that this case concerns the flag
of a trading firm, and is not an
exercise in scraps of legal rigma-
role rescued from Tudor dustbins.
Dico vobis stultissimis ut satis
habavi vestribus absurditatu. Vos
aegrotum facimus mihi, Non pro-
fisciscor stare aliquod plus.”

Sport
HERE were gay scenes at the
Chibley stadium last night
wrong greyhound was doped
an inexperienced doper, and

The
by

SHOE

OCCASIONS

Green, &





ast Parliament. During the war |
ine served in the R.A.F. Labour |
M.P. for Lincoln, he is a barrister
by proltession

B.W.I1.A. Hostess |

EAVING yesterday afternoon
after a short holiday
Barbados was Miss Peggy Dick, |
who is one of B.W.I. Airway’s air |



She arrived from Trini- |
B.W.LA. on Friday}
afternoon and was staying w ith |
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Kidney at |

Palm Villa’, Strathclyde.

Served In R.A.F.

R. H. G. REECE of Farm]

Land, St. Michael who went
up to England with the RAF
ground staff in December, 1944
returned on Saturday morning on
the “Golfito” with his wife and |
little daughter Diane.

He told Carib that he was
lowed to come home before
was demobbed and said that
expected to be released shortly

Shorts Causing Shortage

ORE THAN 25,000 scoutmas-
1 ters are needed for Britain’s
‘00,000 Boy Scouts and the short-
age is aggravated by ‘shorts.
Many adults have refused to be
scout leaders because they ob-
jected to wearing shorts.

The Boy Scouts’ Association
suggested that older members
might set an example by wear
ing trousers instead of shorts, if
it made them feel happier.

This situation would hardly
arise in Barbados where all
scoutmasters wear shorts and
would probably refuse to weal
jongs.

hostesse
lad oby

al-
he
he



To Study Accountancy

R, ARLEN COOK, ex Q.R.C,

student who left school over
the Easter holidays has been spetd
ing five weeks holiday in Barba
dos before returning to Trini
dad where he intends to study
accountancy, He was staying at

Crystal Waters, and left on Mn
Trinidad

day by B.W.I1.A. for



Acros:
What the soldier derangesy (8)
» Catholic at least, (9)
4 What's to be done? Let Ads get
the gen. (6)
Has the makings of a 1ed hat,
(6)
+ Mr. Crosby has given you mang
2 new one. (5)
‘+ Leaye out of the room tt should
vecupy (4)

'4 Glisten without young Leonard,
get the idea? (4)

Place that takes in @ letter for
f& relative. (4)

) One chocolate will provide it (4)
' A Mongolian priest, (4)

his meal for this cake ’
Fish (3)

This stalker may be a hat.

Down

i Municipal meeting piace. (y)
2 Wound at the end of a weight.
(6) 3. Depressed (3)

as)

“4 (4)



4 Fasteners of sorte, (5)

6 Not in a word, a race. (6)

( Correct stance for a British
heavyweight at the end of a
coatest. (8)

1 ri trom the garden. (6)

10 Devotee (6)

12 wadays, a goud one is rare un-

of course, one is more
etuous. (6)

1 Here you have the buffoon (4)

is Take good care of. (4)

18 Repttie. (4)

Soiulon of vescerday® puEZle— Acros

1





ati catia omen Ait cet







ce i Ww
One, 5. Noise ° oer o ‘
7 Bnact * Siged 1
Income: 15 Riot l Niece:

Rite
BEACHCOMBER
it bit the wrong bookmaker. Two
undoped greyhounds began to

fight in the middle of the race, and
a steward who interfered was
knocked down by a maddened
crowd of punters, who then turned
on each other. A leading doper
was bitten in the leg while smash-
ing loud-speakers, and two masked
bookies kidnapped the favourite
for the next race.

In Passing

best place to hide from atom
bombs may be the chimney, as so
few chimneys were demolished by
the two bombs dropped on Japan.
One school of thought is demand-
ing houses with hundreds of
chimneys. Another school sug-
gests enormous communal chim-
neys, without houses attached, In
these chimneys units of personnel
would live and work. My own
view is that everybody ought to
carry a stout umbrella

1





s
x
$
SCIENTIST has said that the}

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



DOTS and DASHES



DASHES in navy and white’ are DOTS in black pattern this

tt ure of this garden party , summer favourite, which com-
rece The stripes of bines norizontal pleated skirt,
vidths give a most gieersing smarkskin material and
“ carance, the new U-shaped neckline.

London Express Servier



For Trinidad Holiday

M®.. JEFFREY KIRTON, son Cottrell’s Calypsoes
of Mr, and Mrs, J. G

Kirton of “The Grange”, St. ORE Calypsoes from Tri

Philip, left on Monday by dad will be heard again

b.W.1.A., to stay with relatives overseas listeners of the B.B
n San Fernando. He will be
away for about two weeks -.on
holiday .

Also leaving
Trinidad was Mr.
{ Sandridge, St

On a recent visit

yesterday for West Indian folk songs. He

Vernon; Corbin

Peter, Straight from Trinidad.’



Rupert and Miranda—16



what it's got to do with you.
didn't ask to be given to her and |
don’t want to stay there. Santa
Claus forgot to un-magic me go |
wriggled out of the brown paper
and ran away."’ And before Rupert
can answer she stamps her foot and
tuns awny aga

AML RIGHTS RESK,

ORYPTOQUOTE—Here’s how to work it:
AXYDLBAAXR
is LONGFELLOW
One letter simply stands for another. In this example A is used
for the three L's, X for the two O's, ete. Single letters, apos-
trophies, the length and formation of the words are all hints.
Each day the code letters are different.



A Cryptogram Quotation
GM YHZQOERN NGTZR NAZ HGQNJZ
YI NZMXZQMZRR SZOYTZR B OQGTZ
—-UQYHZQS.

, Cryptoquote: AND LET THE DISMAL RODS, THE
SCEPTRES OF SCHOOLMASTERS, HAVE A REST—MARTIAL,

Distributed by King Features Syndicate





WED. & THURS.
8.30 p.m.
Paramount's Top Musical!
Irving BERLIN'S
“BLUE SKIES”
Color by Technicolor
Bing Crosby, Fred Astaire, Joan Caulfield
FRIDAY. SAT, & §UN. 8.30 p.m. i
(ist Inst. of Seriai) “THE CLUTCHING HAND”
and the Western Action : “GUN TALK"











3
PDOOPROSEOS PPO SS PS SOSSESESSSSSSSO SO OOP

PLAZA

Warner Eros presents —
James CAGNEY,

WED. & THURS,
5 and 8.30 p.m.

Irene MANNING, Walter HUSTON
in
“YANKEE DOODLE DANDY”

with Dozens of old time favorite songs !

a FRIDAY, SAT. & SUN 5 and 8.30 p.m
Gloria Warren, Borrah Minevitch and His Harmonica Rascals in

“ALWAYS IN MY HEART”

POPPE SP PEEP SCPE ESEEEESE PECL Beeeeoooes ey
= ——o eee

AQUATIC CLUB. CEUNEMA (Members Only!

: TO-DAY at 5 p.m,
i & TOMORROW NIGHT at 8.30





TO-NIG
Universal presents
PRESTON POSTER, ALAN CURTIS, ANN RUTHERFORD
in “INSIDE JOB"
with JOR SAWYER, JOAN FULTON, MILBURN STONE

SPECIAL MATINEE SATU RDAY MORNING,
Monogram presents

JIMMY W AKEL ¥ (The Singing Cow Boy)
in “OKLAHOMA BLUES"



9.30 0 “clock















——— SS SSESBpBpSSSSESSS

7

oo Se
SSS

NOTICE

CLOSING for BREAKFAST HOUR

———



From Monday, 19th June, our Office and Depart-
ments will be closed to business from 11 am. 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 am. 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-
tomers are accordingly asked to co-operate by arrang-

ing their shopping in accordance with the above
timetable.

BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
FACTORY LTD.

to Trinid:
Leonard Cottrell took the oppor-
.unity of recording some of thes«
now

presents them in his programme







ni
by
Cc



POSSOTTOe

— ai




id,

S09SSS9656556996

-









OES



“Save The Children” Fund | \

Britain’s

“Save the gee el
Fund is still extending its activi-
ties overseas. It was founded in
1920 by the late Miss Eglantyne
| Jebb who, after seeing the misery
and suffering caused to children
as a result of war in the Balkans,
dedicated her life to bringing help
to the homeless children of the
world, regardless of nationality or
creed

Since its foundation the “Sav
the Children Fund” has fed an
| clothed millions of children. It is
working today in Austria, France,
Germany, Greece, Jamaica, Leba-
non and Malaya. In these coun-
tries there is an endless demand
for children’s clothing, new or
old, and such things as shoes are
regarded as luxuries. |

In the United Kingdom the
Fund runs junior clubs and nur- |
sery play-groups to keep little}
children off the streets. The junior
clubs—there are four in London
and three others in large cities—
provide recreational facilities for
boys and girls who go there after
school hours. The nursery play-
groups for children of nursery-
school age are filled to capacity.

SOOO PSPPPRPO9 OS oor”

ROYAL (Worthings



}

+





TO-DAY AT 4.30 ONLY
Thurs, at 4.30 and 830

Republic Double .

Vera RALSTON—

.
‘s
S
.
%



. Richard ARLEN
‘ in
“THE LADY AND THE
MONSTER”
and '
“THE PLUNDERERS”
with
Rod CAMERON — Ilona

MASSEY — Adrian, BOOT H

To-Nite at 8. 30
MADAM O’LINDY and
TROUPE
in
“CARACAS NIGHTS”
THE MOST POPULAR

SHOW IN TOWN
Prices: Pit 24. House 48,
Balcony 72. Box $1.00

EMPIRE

To—Night at 8.30
Barbados Dramatic
Presents .
“THE MIDDLE WATCH”
Opening Sat. 17th June
“WABASH AVENUE”
Starring: Betty GRABLE,
Victor MATURE

ROXY

To-day and Tomorrow
4.30 and 8.15
Republic Whole Serial

“TIGER WOMAN”

Alan LANE—
Linda



Club



STERLING

OLYMPIC

To-day and Tomorrov,
4.45 and 8.15

Final (Inst. Republic. Serial
Clyde Beatty the world’s
Greatest Wild Anima!
Trainer Starring in

“KING OF JUNGLELAND”
KING

Thurs. Night at 8.30
“CARACAS NIGHT”



with Manuel

$9 9SSSSSSOSO9S 9999S SSS SS SOSSSSONS 180800608005 050OGO8) POSSESSES

oS



:









WILLIAM FOGARTY LID.

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 14, 1950





Inc. B. G.



We have just received - - -

LADIES’ CHENILE | |
HOUSECOATS

“MOYGASHEL” Linen Dresses-—Plain Colours

DRESSES

LSSSsasSsssa=—=—





LEON ERROL
FRIDAY 23rd



Starring

RITA



OPENING FRIDAY, JUNE 16TH 5 and 8.30
M.G.M’s

Local Talent on Parade



Save Your Y Tickets and Win a Carton!



PRICES: Pit 16c., House 30c., Bal. 40c., Boxes 54c.





‘ Do you buy
ADVERTISING?

or do you buy



TO-DAY — TOMORROW 5





VICTOR

HALL - McLAGLEN 5

JOHNSON: DEVINE
A UNIVERSAL PICTURE

— ALSO —

FLORAL RAYON
(Sizes 32 to 40)

We Invite Your Inspection!



GLOBE



& 8.30

t Stornng

BARRY
ee



Technicolour Carnival - - -

“NANCY GOES TO RIO”

Carmen MIRANDA

: Plus :

7 Pris?

av’. Sv » tm

ad

‘ONE CARTON * JEFFREY’S BEER

BPE oe Dongs gt

NO INCREASE IN PRICES.

DOORS OPEN AT 7 P.M.

certified
QUALITY?

MILK STOUT

THE HALL MARK OF QUALITY
MURRAY'S MILK STOUT CONTAINS ALL THE NECES-
SARY INGREDIENTS, THUS MAKING THE BEST DRINK-
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WiLL GIVE YOU THE VITALITY TO MAKE YOU THE
ENVY OF YOUR FRIENDS,



e

TRY MURRAY’S MILK STOUT TODAY

FOR SATISFACTION.

MANNING & Co., Lid.-Agents






Jane POWELL




















|

SSS

:



FRIDAY 23rd
MY FOOLISH
HEART

p.m,

io

Mr pepe

Ne, anal











__WEDNESD AY, JUNE 14, 1956

$775GoUp.
In Smoke

IA sScomthola etd Gn eat

BARBADOS

ADVOCAT
Tt PAGE THRE











‘)ou Don’t Intend To Work
lake7Months HardLabour
—Declares Magistrate









ae.





































of a house, 16 x § ere ce
we Sin ee re a menace to the community and you do not inten
origin broke out at Hill. St : yw your livin His Worship Mr. B. Griflith told
Philip. at about 11.30 am ! Winston Waldron a 29-year-old labourer of Ivy Village
ee yesterday when he sentenced him to seven months’ impris ee $e
i ne nous in ; articles be kk mg | } onment w ith hard labour for loitering and resisting P.C. 491! ada: ee j
aus erie reas . bu ae e| Byer on June 13 He appealed NO MORE G RE Y HAIR |
pied, The damage is estimated at ' = ness for the prosecu- , . j
$775 ‘ ae ee PC. 373 Murphy who is Jitering in the road, Waldro AFRIC |
“| NPRODUCING WEST AFRI- | attached to Black S#id Re never stopped to loo! AN MIXTURE —____ }
oar a) XY one st He said he know Mite any one’s yard + ow Colours the Hair instantly Also try ‘
seinen ik SOG SRIDNE cho G4 a repute inter, ating in the middle h It is absolutely wher is professed of it i
atured ir vO Ww give \ ’ rec pl. yy boo
the British Cy ; py mn | : oad minding his own I A GENUINE HAIR C FLEUROIL j
ie inci this week » special duty Seibert Waldron—-} A \ |
aS = " ing s8 — list of film : : in Black Rock the crimina] records " —? ’ rene re BRILLIANTINE 2
Oe a ea take place thi he Mental Hospital. Waldron has six previou or . ‘hy Makes the } i |
vie wantn 1 x : fi. eels } the § a victions for : tealing. On the la BOOKER S (Barbados) oa aid ghee j !
1 2 k sh | house which conviction—December : 944 ssy
C hil ree Tr ote ee idea te i Lae es See: tie: ee sentenced DR UG STORE S LTD. Sold in2 Sizes"
i ‘ ) ciu serve t » ' , f
Sa okt SPemes a oe | setae Cane nee Wart Te BROAD STREET, BRIDGETOWN rend
i Winco abour by is oO vi lt A ‘TI rc
Th Ww “s “We Oo ne suspicious he, McLeod for steal: . ule Manufactured by E. FLOUTIER LTD., Stanmore, Middiesex, Eng. Estd. 1869
1e est Riding’, “Colour in i at valued $1.90 Sin ' / _———— J
Cla an ‘Introducing West 7 a \ ssitiaitalidiiiimaitenidaaieiantii se Ce a
} g Ss cua bite rugenc i
Africt |
A fries yard Waldron }
At 9.30 a.m. on Saturday a shoy th yard wt hel — ————_—————
will be given for Children. The } ' 1 or knocked at the |
prograr . for this occasion is: | { » anyone }
News “History of the) | |
‘ . : ih ‘los oir :
aoe a a anguage s ‘At Lilo vds” | A CROWD OF APPLICANTS for loans from the Labour Welfare Fund waiting outside the office Clean Pair Of Heels eariburn
i ntroduci Wes frica” avnes ang . ’ : :
M* AU BRE Ae. of Mr. D. A. M. Haynes, Manager of the Peasants’ Loan Bank, for an interview yesterday | He came from the
EE ee ne | oo [cae te ie ac 2
ee a on Thursday tent | te T ear ‘ing him, began “40 rah 7. CARRY
at 8 o'clock, The subject will be | t Ind a ufter him but a
“An Englishman’s Impression of ouris ne ustry t i o Tate h
3arbados” . > “ | an oans J om medi ees to ape RENNIES
cat, Dougins-Smith wilt ao Needs Rumedinte | pple Yar § wach roe
mUnue hi discussion on the | ' rest oe
Federation Report witl the | " | W If » F 3: QUICK
: ; y i ‘ a, Byer ‘said on Jur he
rele Educational Grou at | Support ! e are una ntrusted vy ; a : ; Ll
the Workers Headquarter: . | N ' ' bout 7.1 i RE EF
tonight : @ From Pore 1 |; FOUR HUNDRED applicants seni , Sea Ste cae rand ue
- i i ly Lord rill
In his last discussion Mr. Smith | Mediate and full cons ; irom the Labour Welfare Fund on Mon abéut the waerra ;
mens princ ipally w th the franchise}. Toe House join with ur} came amount of applications were recei\ i egan to re Wal
me “ie é rious colonies and the | xcellency in expressing the deen Fund, which came into operatio sad s t i CON ® At the first sign of acidity, suck
mposition of the Senate | appreciation of the Government of{ tributed by Mr. D. A. M. } as, J | ome with hin two Rennies, one after the other.
7 WO AM OVORES TS WERE | Alberta 1 *their Minister .of| a Sey aoe fm. 2 Layne Wane Waldron resisted As they dissolve, their antacid
CrhARGE! yesterday with | Mines, the Hon, N. E. ‘Tanner | Loan Bank df t ound, Later with ingredients are carried by your
failing to stop «ef Major Roa for the inva'uable service which] os TI the yp of P.C 243 Ma ywn saliva straight to where
ible service which] ’ I ,
another with parking in ¢ , he has recently rendered to the; ed ey | Wa irried t 1e station SY re needed in your stomach.
ed area. Governor of Barbad = arn i A tk » the ; the Get Ov Hi 3 Yiscomfort after meals need
ee ain Sih Seatiiis “Ais | hantommntent oF thts ie ae th | no 1€ r ae nee me 7 : ‘ _ s ® a never worry you again, if you
cyclists were also charged. Contented Ci ih: Chat j aive f ‘ ri : Tied Aad “2 M Ge carry a few Rennies (they're
No drivers were charged with ntented Civil Service | erag : ; alecks Hoe wrapped separately like sweets)
exceeding the speed limit, but one The House are of the opinio: | VWontA oO ae SS ; 8 ee a b in your pocket or handbag.
was charged with dr ving without bor po, te: Well, Being | GF, the ° > 6 oe \ ‘ a If they don't bring you relict,
Br ith iving w t clony it is essential to have ° ‘ > 3a ! ey it’s time you saw your doctor.
due eare and attention and another | ; mo R +} t Tie n MY ads } ; +
for driving without dike ane coer wees ind effi- aise oO 1¢ First Need Firs, rved et_of hi he - "At ¢ cs Get Rennies at any chemist @
ation ofthe lives of othe 2 cient Civil Service and with th et aS 4 , : es |
a a lives of other user of! in view consider vith Pens VITHIN the past three of four in 1 , , ) o hir he eed! to DIGESTIF 6 T { I »
HE B.C Ll CUP FINALI le xeellency that the establ'shment no further attempts p lic i : Scr ib Wy but er i e m €
MATCH between L ,of a Training Scheme for Civil salvaging the sunken “Potick’ y his or ht lo S Eee ier eee \
sind "et c made 2 rnd manite ' Ser nts is of vital importance been made. The vessel could still | ey dence of ‘ nu " e oO As ed Sak CRE ae a a + Db t 2 9 » e
D: ‘rel’ - ine continued The House note Your Excel-| © seen yesterday with only its: ih er ai { ge 0 oO ecto QV.» when there's an accident, 1s
1 eyre ty Road on Sature liency's veferences to the Secre- masts sticking out above the water : eee ; the for : aie a NO SPOON, NO WATER \
vancashire is at present lead | Shade ina? ITT ot : f » sr basi » Careen- % = ao oa TIBET Tequegy Woes te eye woke th n socets i i i i
a nek taints: te ent leading | tariat and will give most careful of the inner basin of the Careen=| 4c yocat: Ml tavnes | Prlorit Geichy SR ea SS | it safe to put an antiseptic straight on the wound ??
: ’ >» e game {in-|cons'deratim to any scheme that “ee ; said t ‘ t buttons With reference to th ' ines “ as |
ishes on Saturday 'may be sent to it for in proving 1 | The owner, having failed to get | 4, bout (a the sli ms, Mr.» H “sald ths
i = ‘ . . é é« OL ¢ ice ‘ é | . ‘ ayncs sie 2 i
‘Lancashire in their first in-j the administrative side . it refloated by the end of May aa ae ‘ MRR OE at aid, “the | Tn an emergency you need an antiseptic that can be used
nings' knocked up 168 and in re-' Government 4 wccording to contract with Gov= [jo arcs i a rT execute wher Coe ba See
ply St Catherine were ali 7 ernment, has been given another | ”* , i as ; pa SE tee Peek ere ' quickly, without hesitation, and without dange
bowled out on Saturday for 144 | MORE in which to get the vessel ae ‘ I f ne H , i at he h t } ' me ae ” —
* of ay Xe Schtal diet wha raiseg Oe ‘ ) oe Bett 1e has to discrim- 6 7 7 alte be . . ‘. . ¥
iit elie he cae: iL pelt “Frances” Brin Ss | The “Potick’s” hull is entirely } ¥' to repair a house 22 x 12 ate between the casual worker of feet, hands and or pis discomfort. You need a reliable killer of germs, but it
a century but "She te tti if e f £ leo vered with moss and seaweeds. | * 1 the house had 11 oceu=j and honest one, For this to be This sree eagoree & evil will +s
Bl ic, Lae rae roe * 2 000 B 5 Ri ‘ | Many are wondering about the| pants, while a second came from ne properly he h { refer tot] be banished soon by regularly should be non-poisonous, non-staining, gentle on human
hd “p my i” gow on abled ’ ags ice condition of the engine which has | another man requesting an amount | variow my for the using the deliciously cooling
anc ompi” Spooner enabled been under water for the past six | for making an addition to a house enuine need ot cular tissue, and valuable in promoting clean api eali
the side to make a_ recovery. Two thousand bags of British | months ; 18 x 10 with only on one occupant, cant and drying PUROLPOWDER, || ' ae me —_ - aling.
These batsmen made 23, 33, 28} Guiana rice arrived in this island — which expels also the disagre- f i ic * .
and 22 respectively, the last yesterday by the 74-ton schooner ® able odour | ba Aa tanhaiata bath nar ee “ater
being not out. “Frances W. Smith”. This schooner **Poen nant 9 Loads . | e i 9
For Lancashire rdi has also brought among its cargo : _ f
ire Harding took a & g ‘
five for 36 in nine overs, In their |from B.G. 700 bags of charcoal Kor Canada Td
gecond_ innings Lancashire, is 90 and, 10 tons of firewood hep xx YN | @ THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC®
> the loss of eight wickets. : ov~ sec c ° : * iM M \
Gittens took three of the wickets |S another arrival from British he 3,945-ton S.S. “Alcoa Pen- a ¥
while Blades and Spooner cap- Guiana with cargo. The “D’Qrtac” |”ant” arrived here yesterday to Yn, ~N ‘\
fared! two eaeh. only brought 100 tons of firewood load eat ipha of poset ana a Cap k
N ACCIDENT OCCURRED on and 450 bags of charcoal. quantity of molasses for Canada ‘ — /_ »
See eee ara ihe week-end |g APving from St. Vineent was | Theda St. John, New e LOVELIER?e SKIN INe 14 DAYS
between- motor car M-420, owned ee Ee ($5 tons net), ae . 5 ate : @
and aro by. Dr "HH King oe Hae whose cargo was’ comprised of Brunswick, while the molasses mM ¥ 6
barees Hill, St Michael, bicycle | Peas, fresh fruit, copra, cedar will be taken for various Cana- e ‘ai ioe .
owned and ridden by. Josenh ete t 43 Ae ra ii ng gu ow pet aay worke) "at ae F O R W O M E N O U T O I B Y
Spooner of Brittons Hill, i, ats, stew pots and sugar bags } i : ) rs starter )
hie Sac, acd. as pene Mo foad their lighters with tl by Safeguard the children against sudden chill
Holder: of Becitw ith Street. | ,of sugar from * ly yesterd by putting them into Aertex. The ingeniou
v s ‘ qui a few ‘lighters were ready weave of Aertex fabric keeps the
Spooner and Holder were tak r sh " ‘Pe roar i ‘ nes pirgge BS
to fhe iivevat Hospital suffer! ing | Maly ern ] our to meee Th. Pennant” at it paaithy even temperature in heat or cold D a »
‘ a ! } arrival a 5am his, the original English cellular, stands ur
from injuries, and were both de- ; | The “Pen > owt - " ina ris , 4 A 4
Age a Re ioe See m 2 . nant” will leave for to really hard wear and constant washing
faites. es . * dancnae d. Ope ns Monday Canada around the week-end Boys and girls love the comfort and freedon
as , _ : oF A lad a a sihetctik: ideas of Aertex underwear and sports shirts,
nis jatch was reported by aive ootballers are P@X-/ wa . . ,
Marjorie Griffith of Constitution | pected to arrive over the wee k- ‘Dangerous to Navigation’ ot*ee .e y 7
Road. She stated that the watch|end. They will be guests of| The motor v¢ ssel “El Aleto e Sewanee eee een | aeuwe —_ ctonwds VOVE
and other articles, total value | Spartan Club who have arranged | passed a large tree trunk in posi- e dees : e
$42.30, were removed from her} a elcome Cocktail Dance at the | tion 8.47 North 56.21 West yester- ,
residence over the week-end. Pavilion, Queen's Park, on | di ay. The skipper has described s S
OUIS KING OF HALLS ROAD | Monday evening the log as ‘dangerous to naviga- 8 Thirty-nine loctors includi
reported that a quantity of The tour opens on Monday | tion v z ADDRESS..sssssesssssesesennssnsesesers * Hey ti COCO
ae ted Gries were pone from |afternoon when Malvern will | A cablegram to this effect reach- . seading skin spec ialists have now Com.
nis cart while it was parked “meet é arbados Colts ? at dt a i > se i
i e it was parked on 1 Barbadc oO XI € he local Harbour and Shipping '* pleted 14-day tests of the ** Palmolive

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PAGE FOUR








Wednesday, June 14, 1950





UNIVERSITY
COLLEGE

DURING a recent visit to this island, Mr.
P. M. Sherlock, Vice Principal of the West
Indian University College pointed out in a
public address that it was not merely build-
ings which the University needed, but
scholarships and financial support. That
view will be accepted by every West Indian
who appreciates the objects and aims of a
University.

His Excellency the Governor at the Har-
rison College Speech Day earlier this
month suggested “that there is a tremend-
ous need as well as opportunity for persons
who can afford to do so to perpetuate their
names in association with some aspect of
education in this island, whether by a
scholarship or any of the needs referred to
by the Headmaster.” He further enjoined
his hearers to “let their light shine before
allmen...” Already this advice has been
accepted by many who have the interest
not only of Harrison College but of educa-
tion generally at heart.

These two bits of advice aiming at the
same ideal deserve the greatest considera-
tion. Education is the means by which the
peoples of the West Indies hope to continue
their own culture and to increase the back-
bone of community life. Education, true
education, is the aim and ideal of all who
pursue truth and those ultimate values
without which there is no sound develop-
ment.

At present in this island there is in the
process of formation a body whose aim and

opjyect is to found scholarships and to ren-
der financial aid to the University and so

strengthen the work begun by the embry-
onic Friends of the University of the West
Indies. This is one of the opportunities of
which His Excellency spoke. Barbadians
have never failed to support such"causes as
have been shown to contribute to the gen-
eral well being of the community. Evidence
of this discerning charity is to be found in
the support given to educational and cul-
tural institutions and the enormous amount
of work done on public boards on which
devolves the administration of education in
this island.

Smaller societies and bodies away from
the glare of publicity have made contribu-
tions to the funds of the West Indian Uni-
versity but the present opportunity is one
which if made full use of can lead to great-
er achievement than indiscriminate contri-
butions from well meaning and highly
commendable sources. It is no detraction
from the effort of those who have already
given financial and other support. “He
gives well who gives quickly.” Not only is
there greater strength in organised effort,
however, but it enables those whose modest
fear is to see their contribution standing
alone, jto add to the greater sum even
although the object is the same. The in-
dividual who hesitates to contribute be-
cause of the publicity which such contribu-
tion might bring can now add his quota to
the fine work which is contemplated.

In supporting the University by means of
scholarships and other financial aid Bar-
badians will not only be, in the words of
His Excellency, perpetuating their names
in association with some aspect of educa-
tion, but will be in large measure contri-
buting to the growth of another fine ideal.
The fund will not be limited to Barbadians
but to West Indians attending the Univer-
sity. In this way we shall be fostering in a
really effective manner the larger view of
West Indian standards.

The object of Mr. Sherlock’s appeal and
His Excellency’s advice is to secure the
best for every one from the educational
institutions which we now support. They
both deserve the fullest consideration and
support inorder that as many West Indians
as possible can make the fullest use of
the West Indian University.



OUR READERS SAY:



Was The Wicket Such A Phenomenon ?

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



THE

SECRET STORY OF THE END OF THE

WAR

What Churchill Said To
Truman About Stali

HY was the end of the
German war such a “yes
it-is-no-it-isn’t” affair?

Not because the Germans
cnanged their minds. They were
only too anxious to surrender, and
did so, in fact, three days before
Truman's belated announcement
in Washington.

Yet, while the British people
knew intuitively that this time
rumour was truth, anid poured Gui
into the streets to celebrate, we
Governments of the three Great
Powers were silent.

The Facets

{LENT publicly. Among them
selves they were saying quite
lot, and not always politely.

There was a nigger in the
woodpile, and even at that early
cate it seems it was Russia.

These facts come out slowly,
and as years pass they seem less
important,

But there are all the elements
of a first-class farce in the event:
of May 6-8, 1945, with the heads
cf Governments frantically gird-
ling the globe with telephone
calls.

_As Chief of Staff to President
Truman, Admiral Witliam Leahy
was there. He ‘has just yritter
i book which he calls “I Was
There” (Gollancz, 25s.).

As he tells the story sou
wonder how people could be so
concerned with punctilio when
all the civilised world wanted to
do was express its relief at an
end to bloodletting.

Churchill saw that plainly.

Rumours
HE story began on May 4:
General Eisenhower reports
io Washington that a full tactical
surrender of Germans on Mont-
gomery’s front will be effective
May 5.

May 5: Eisenhower reports that
“all German forces in Europe
making frantic efforts to surrender
to Anglo-American forces to
avoid surrendering to Soviets.”

German radio reports Germans
surrendering in N.W. Germany,
Holland and Denmark.

May 6: At Rheims, France, the
German High Command signs un-
conditional surrender terms, to be
cffective one minute afte, mid-
right May 8-9. Eisenhower sends
this news to Washington. At
present, outside world knows
mothing but vague rumours,

May 7: Leahy talks with Presi-
dent Truman, immediately sends
messages to Stalin, Churchill, tell-
ing them that the President will
make an official announcement of
the surrender at 9 a.m. (Wash-
ington time) on Tuesday, May 8.

But when wars end the people
ao not wait to be told when and
how to rejoice. And the British
people had great cause to rejoice.

They were the first in that
spring of 1945 to give thanks for
the end of the German war.

Terms
OW did they know the war
was over? Leahy says, “by
a series of premature releases,
principally by an Associated



By The Military
Correspondent

Press release at 9.30 am. oO
May 7 giving terms and pictures
of the scene at Rheims”.

London began to. celebrate
wildly. But still no word from
Churchill, Truman or Stalin.

Governed by the message s@qnt
to him and to Stalin by Leany,
Churchill could say nothjng Yo
his rejoicing people. It was not
sis way to let a thing like that
happen. He sent a message lw
Truman asking for an earlie
release of the news.

Truman, “taking into account
the natural suspicions of Moscow’
thought it pest to abide by ine
original agreement. .

CHURCHILL picked up the
“secret’ Transatlantic phone. He
spoke to Leahy. “You got my
telegram?” C z.

LEAHY: I covey the follow-
ing message w you: in view ol
egreements already made, my

Chieg asks me to tell you that he
cannot act without the approval

cf Uncle Joe. Did you under-
stand, sir?
CHURCHILL apparently did

not. He asked permission to put
a “younger ear on the line.” His
own were “a bit deaf, you know”.

LEAHY conveyed the same

now, immediately, to get the
approval
CHURCHILL: Of the = thira
party?
LEAHY: Of Uncle Joe. Yes
ir. ‘
CHURCHILL: Well, I'll be

glad to know what you can jet
from him, but I cannot undertace
not to go off before I speak to
Stalin. The whole world knows
t, and I do not see why we shc¥la
put our news off until . It is
an idiotic position,

LEAHY: I’m only egn-
‘eying to you the message I was
told to convey.

CHURCHILL:
Mac.

Leahy agreed to make an effort
to get Stalin's approval for an
earlier announcement in view of
the accurate, if premature, an-
nouncements made by unofficial
sources.

Churchill said he would try too.
‘i've got to tell the English people
whether it’s true or false. 1 can-
not agree to delay that.”

Back Again

HEY hung up. In an hour
Churchill was back on the
phone. It was 11.10 a.m., May 7
ihurchill had had no success with
Moscow, nor had Leahy.
CHURCHILL: | cannot stop
the Press. The Moscow people
have no public opinion—but ‘you

It’s all right,

| control mine. That's the diffi

message to Churchill's secretary iA an’t control your Press, nor can

out Churchill could not stay ofi
the line for long.

CHURCHILL: What is the use
of me and of the President look-
ing to be the only two people in
the world who don’t krrow what is
going on? The whole thing is leak
sng out in England and America
1 feel it absolutely necessary to go
off (make en announcement) at
6 p.m. and I will telegraph Stalin
the very message that I gm

sending you... a
“Fall OF Te
diplomatic

EAHY made a
effort to forestall Churchill
CHURCHILL: It is all coming
cut. You will find that all the
American papers tomorrow will
be absolutely full of it. And the
British papers already are out,
and the Germans have announced
this matter. In my opinion, Te:
that be, and make no point to get
agreement from Uncle Joe.
LEAHY: My Chief told me
that he was unable to agree to an
earlier announcement without the
approval of Uncle Joe
CHURCHILL: There is no time
to get the approval I am
very sorry about it because we
fixed it all for six o’clock and the
King will go off (speak on the
radio) at nine. The is all fixed,
and it is impossible to stop it now.
Just because the Russians have iin
absolute control over their papers
and under such tyrannical conai-

tions we really can’t . these
free countries with free papers
cannpt be expected ecjuld

you guarantee that nothing wii!

appear in any American paper
about it?
LEAHY: . . . I will endeavour

ulty of living in a free country!
And then later:
CHURCHILL: I feel I have
no choice, in view of the publica
tior. and the crowds that are all

gathering. The thing must go
forward. .
LEAHY: I know your diffi

culties and I cannot say what you
ought to do, but the President
said that he would not make any
announcement until he would
hear from Stalin. If we do hear
from him we will let you. know
immediately. I will get it through
to you as fast as possible.
CHURCHILL: Do tell the
President how sorry lam. I hcpe
we will do it again some time.
That was that. In the streets of
England, its lanes and quiet homes,
a people was already celebrating.

.
Celebrating
T 2 p.m. Washington received
A 1 British Ministry of In
formation release. V.E. Dgy was
to be celebrated on May 8. It was
the first official announcement of
the end of the German war
Churchill, like his people, was
not in the mood to wait for Stalin
Did the message ever come from
Moscow? Shortly after midnight

figures so as to make no mistake.
which is officially estimated at 4,750,000 long tons,
we will estimate at 4,900,000 tons.
of molasses during last crop was extremely high,
or an average of 8.57 gallons per bag, with a total
production, including molasses from refineries, of
300 million gallons, but this year with the high
yield in sugar it will be the contrary, for at the
end of February with 1,000,000 bags more produc-
tion we had 11 million gallons less than last year
with an average yield per bag of 6.47 gallons.



CUBAN
MOLASSES

In a letter dated March 9th to the Weekly Statis-

tical Sugar Trade Journal, Messrs. Luis Mendoza
& Co., of Havana, discussed the problem of the dis-
posal of Cuban molasses at a remunerative price
in the following terms:

“The surplus molasses from last year only yielded

between 3 and 4 cents per gallon on sales to British
distillers due to the fact that there were still left
46 million gallons and they had to be shipped or
else thrown away, and besides, there is a certain
number of mills that have not sufficient storage
facilities and so the price had to be sacrificed in
order to make shipments.
14 million gallons from this crop were also sold at
between 3% and 4 cents to British distillers.
distillers and feed
States 67 million gallons were sold at 5% cents per
gallon, taxes to be borne by the buyer, with the re-
sult

Under these conditions

To

manufacturers in the United

that, with these sales added ‘to other sales

agreed upon, we have already sold 93 million gal-
lons.

For local consumption, specially for anhy-

drous alcohol used for fuel, we require some 70
millions, which in the aggregate makes a total of
163 million gallons of molasses already taken out
of the market.

“With respect to production, we will take safe
The sugar crop,

The production

“Assuming that this yield will increase to 6.75

gallons per bag, in 33,800,000 bags which represent

a crop of 4,900,000 long tons we would have 228
million gallons that added to 7 millions from re-
fneries would give us a total of 235 millions. If
we deduct from this the 163 million gallons already
earmarked, there will be left only 72 million gal-
lons for sale during 9 months and with no difficulty
as to storage, for in sales made, due care has been

taken in making arrangements so that shipments

permit the storage of the entire production.

“The average price of the sales made from this

|crop for export is approximately 5 cents, from

cn May 7 word came through which price there will have to be deducted shipping

from the Russians ;
“It was not’, says Leah™, “any

asked that the announcement be

and insurance expenses, leaving a small surplus to
be split 53-47 per cent between mill owners and
colonos, any increase being dependent on the price

postponed for further explanat) | obtained for local consumption and also on con-

of the surrender terms.” 4
FOOTNOTE.—It was not until
4.20 p.m. (Washington time) May
8, that Moscow, catching history
by the shirt tail as it flew past, ac-
cepted the surrender terms.

acceptance of the situation Stalin |





The Tories Are Still A

Stupid

THERE are many advantages
in not being a member of the
present House of Commons. In the
first place, you can choose your
own company. In the second you
have time to read the sporting
columns of the newspapers.

From these columns I learn that
Mr. Churchill is doing well at
horse-racing.

I welcome his success. But I
cannot help contrasting the vic-
tories of his race horses with the
failures of his political nags.

The explanation of the contrast
lies, I think, in the fact that his
racing jockeys want to win, while
hig political cabbies don’t,

Moreover, Mr. Churchill’s rac-
ing jockeys take orders from the
owner, His political cabbies won't
even take the address from the

fare. .
The Tories’ Past

MODERN Britain, like Cesar’s
Gaul, is divided into three parts—
the Socialists, the Tories, and the
Rest. Without the Rest, the Tories
cannot beat. the Socialists.

Now the Rest fear the Socialists
They think the Socialists will
carry the country over the preci-
pice into the abyss.

But the Rest do not love the
Tories. They think that the Tories
would keep the country perman-
ently poised on the edge of the
abyss. /

Mr. Churchill, who knows the
political racecourses very well,
sees this. He would make the
Tories more presentable, and he
would econciliate the Rest.

But here he runs up against
three formidable obstacles. His
Party, his Party and his Party. He
is hampered by their history, their
faithlessness, and their stupidity.

The truth is that Socialism is
fundamentally the product of, and

By W: J. Brown
a protest against, Toryism. If
Socialists want the State to do
everything, it is largely because
the Tories in the past opposed its
doing anything. L

The Churchill Magic

IF Socialists preach regimenta-
tion, it is largely because the
Tories in the past practised an-
archism,

If “Fair shares for all” now
dominates our politics, it is be-
cause the Tories in the past based
their policies on “each man for
himself and the devil take the
hindmost.”

Not even the ample mantle of
Mr, Churchill can wholly conceal
the past, but it softens the outlines
somewhat.

What Conservatives do not un-
derstand is that Mr. Churchill is
their biggest asset presisely be-
cause people do not think of him
primarily as a Conservative. —

They know he likes a good din-
ner, but they have the feeling that
he sees to it that the kitchen staff's
grub is all right too. :

They know he likes a good cigar,
but they do not doubt that he
hands round the cigar-case.

They know, so to speak, that he
is not a teetotaller, but they have
the feeling that he is not backward
in advancing to the counter when
it is his round,

In short, people see in Mr.
Churchill many qualities which
are not oppressively obvious in the
Conservative Party. A whole lot
of people would trust him who
would not trust them, however
much they fear the Socialists. If
I say that the political tragedy of
our day is that the Socialists carry
out their election promises ‘while
the Tories do not, I should over-

Party

simplify. But there would be
enough truth in it to be uncom-
fortable.

Thus Socialists destroy liberty
to make men better. That is folly.
Even God allows men to go to the
devil if they insist.

But for Conservatives to pro-
claim freedom the better to ex-
ploit men and to sustain out-of-
date privilege, is little better, It
may be presumptuous of Socialists
to think that they can spend the
citizen’s money for him better than
he can spend it for himself. But at
least they do not promise to sus-
tain and extend the social services
while reducing their claims.on the
citizen’s money,

Keep Them Out

FOR Socialists to treat the story
of Britain overseas as no more
than “Imperialism” is absurd, But
it is hardly worse than posing as
the champions of Empire at elec-
tion times, and doing nothing
about the Empire in the interval
between one election and another.

After all, the Empire’s slums
were not created under Socialist
Governments.

In the races which Mr. Church-
ill wins, several horses run, But
on the political race-course, the
Tory view is that only two horses
should be allowed,

If a Liberal horse appears at the
etarting post, that is an intrusion.
If some Independent colts appear,
that is practically high treason,

So the Tory horse wastes time
and energy side-kicking at the
Liberal horse and trying to crush
the Independent colts against the
rails, Mr. Churchill would con-
ciliate the Rest, but he is hog-
tied by the stupidity of his party,
which would make a closed shop
out of anti-Sgcialism.—L. E. 8S.

(World Copyright Reserved)







once.
forms.

campaign, through write-ups explaining the differ-
ent methods.

the colono or to the millowner to receive a quarter
of a cent per gallon more or less—when in a plan-
tation of 1,000,000 “arrobas”
and to a mill of 100,000 bags $900.—which in 235
million gallons would mean a fund of some $550,000,
and with that contribution they can insure the fu-
ture of a by-product that if it had no market would
cost from one to two cents a gallon to throw away?

battle.”"—-W.1.C.C.

tinued improvement of the market for export.

“In this respect it is well to repeat what we have
said so many times.

for making our molasses worth 7 or 8 cents per gal-
lon. The market for distilleries offers three serious
obstacles. First, the low price of alcohol; second,
synthetic alcohol and, third, the defence programme
for farm products in the United States, under which
It happens that the Government pays for surplus po-
tatoes 90 per cent of a high basic price and after that

gives them to distilleries almost for nothing and

the fact is that no competition is possible against
Santa Claus.

“In the United States the consumption of live-

stock feed is greater than the world consumption of

sugar and blackstrap is one excellent ingredient for
10 or 15 per cent of this feed, and so our total pro-
duction of molasses as well as that of the domestic

areas in the United States, Phillipines, ete., could

be utilized in livestock feed and sold at a reason-

onable price, and to that end the only thing required
is research, education and propaganda.

“This programme we can and should start at
The first step should be research in two

Scientific and practical. Scientific re-

search in order to determine the best methods for

utilizing the molasses and practical research by

means of a broad campaign carried out in the prin-

cipal cattle raising states, personally from farm to

farm, showing cattle raisers how to use the mo-
lasses. All of this must rest on an agricultural press

“The money we have it there.

What harm is it

it would mean $80—

“Let us set up as merchants and we will win the










We must by all means try
to develop a market for livestock feed. Such is
the only favourable prospect we see in the picture

To the Editor, The Advocate-—

SIR,—In view of the intense in-
terest and great deal of contro-
versy which the recent Test Match,
England vs. W.I. has created, may
I crave indulgence to place a few
facts before your readers.

Perhaps the greatest single fac-
tor which has proved most dis-
turbing from the West Indies
point of view is the wicket on
which the match was played. It
was quite obvious to anyone who
heard the statements of Mr. Kar!
Nunes (President of the W. I
Cricket Board) and Mr. Jack Kid-
ney (Manager of the Team) over
the air, that they considered that
John Goddard and his team had
been completely tricked by the
Lancashire Cricket Authoritic It
was rather significant that the
Secretary of Lancashire should
have announced to the world that
no tickets or reservations had been
sold for the last and fifth day of
the match. I am not I
to excuse our tragic failur
twist the Lion’s tail; or to have



put up a better show. Man fer
Man, wicket for wicket, the Eng-
lishmen have outplayed us in
every department of the game
the better team won — on this
diabolical curiosity of a wicket
But°was the wicket really such a

phenomenon? Messrs. Swanton,
Arlott, and Alston declare that
they have never seen anything

quite like the Old Trafford wicket
Let us go back four years to the
Second Test Match, played at Syd-
ney, Australia during the 1946
tour under Wally Hammond. The
Australians prepared an almost
identical wicket because they real-
ised that the England batsmen did
not relish the spin bowling of Ian
Johnson, McCool and Dooland.
After a couple of overs from Lind-
wall and Millar, the spin bowlers
came on and were able to bowl to
Compton, Edrich and Co., with
six men three to four yards from
the bat.; Here is a description of
the wicket from Cliff Cary (an
Australian) “Hammond won the
toss .. .. the wicket was a rusty
brown the groundsman said

- viciously

it would last for a week; but it Gomez have all failed to come up

favour of the
bowlers, the ball spun
and ca#ne through at
various heights.” “It was not even
a distant cousin by marriage to
the fast, true black pitches
former years.”

was a wicket in

spin

of

Sir, I was not present In the flesh
at Old Trafford; but I am pre-
pared to state that the piece of
turf which the W. I. played on
was a highly scientifically pre-
pared 22 yards, calculated to
assist Berry, Hollies and Laker
to blast the West Indies with a
psychological fear, to dissipate
their confidence, individually and
collectively, to such an extent, as
to last throughout the remaining
Tests. I ant convinced, after listen-
ing to the ball by ball descriptions
of Edrich, Bailey and Stollmeyer's
innings, that far from giving im-
proved displays, our players will
become progressively worse,
should similar cond’tions be
served up in the remaining Tests
Walcott, Worrell, Rae, Weekes,

to our expectations. At no stage
were they able to play their natur-
al game. Coupled with that night-
mare of a wicket, were the cold
chilly winds and overcast skies;
with mocking patches of blue or
a truly ironic bright Sun; but éven
the natives played with a_ thick
woollen sweater, No, my dear
Watson, our little heroes were sent
like little sheep to the slaughter,
punch-drunk |champions, willing
but doped. Mere skill was not the
only factor. In order to make a
respectable score you had to ‘be
held in high favour by the gods.
How was it possible for an un-
prepared piece of turf to react in
the same manner during the first
hour's play as it did during the
fourth day? Especially after a
day of intense sunshine, Sunday,
when there was no play. The ric
dle is easily understood as far
I am concerned, Both in Austra-
lia and England the . Grounds-
men (Curators is the name, S'il
vous plait!) have perfected the
art whereby the natural turf

excavated from ten to twelve









inches and such combinations as
clay, natural soil, marl, cow man-
ure and other ‘chemical aids,
can produce a wicket made to
order, fast or slow, one to take
spin of-just cause fingers to bleed.

John Goddard's protest will
have no immediate and visible
effect; but it may cause a greater
number of lovers of the game to
appreciate the racket which goes
on behind the scenes, whereby
the home authorities prepare
wickcts to eliminate and nullify
the strong points of the invaders
whother in batting or bowling
Just in case arty of your readers
may think my comments out of
place and presumptuous, there are
severat books which give the facts
by Don Bradman, Cliff Cary, Bill

Bowes and other famous crick-
eters.
ERIC INNISS
Birds

To The Editor, The Advocate

SIR, Will no one protect the
birds of the air from the cruel,
thoughtless boys of the street? I

am a lover of all dumb and help-
less animals; it is eruel to see how
boys of the street are allowed ‘o
use gutta-perch, or rubber slings
to Break the wings and feet of the
birds—many who have young ones
in their nests to feed and to carry
food for; boys frequent the Syna-
gogue grounds a quiet resting
place of the dead with large tree
where birds rest from the sfin anx
aim their stones. Will no one
help the helpless?
BIRD & ANIMAL LOVER.

Football

To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—-Yesterday’s practice game
showed quite a few flaws in our
footballers, and I now suggest the
aon team to play against the
“Rest”

King (goal), Proverbs and Wil-
liams (full-backs), F. Hutchinson,
Tony Haynes and Ishmael
(halves), Drayton (outside right),
K. Walcott (inside right), Wilkes
(centre), Lucas (inside left),
Chase (outside left).

“FOOTBALL FAN”
June 12, 1950.



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GODDARDS


WEDNESDAY, JUNE H, 1950



_ Matters
Deplorable

@ From Page 1

88, in a project involving nearly
$1,000,000. In his opinion the
entire situation revolved around
the type of contract under which
the work was being done. Tha*
was why he had asked in a supple-
mentary question that the Govern-
ment sheuld lay on the table of
the House a copy of the contract
under which the tender was

awarded.
Re-tabled

The House had been prorogued
before the question was answered,
but it might serve a useful pur-
pose to re-table it, because it did
appear to him that the greater
portion of those unsatisfactory
conditions would not have existed
if suitable provision had been
made in the contract under which
the firm was empowered to do the
work at Seawell. Very few people
had seen a copy of the contract.

Mr. Adams said that he ha.
not investigated the situation
for himself, but if there was any
truth in the allegations of
hon’ble members, things were
not entirely fair to Barbados
where the work at Seawell was
concerned. The contract was a
copy of similar contracts for
similar work elsewhfre with the
necessary deletions and substitu -
tion of the appropriate words.

It was true however, that the
question of overtime and other
particular points were not foreseen
and specifically written in, but he
understood that the matter of
overtime had been fixed and over-
time was being paid. No admin-
istration in the world was perfect
and sometimes with the best will
in the world mistakes took place.

Had Done Everything

He would assure the House that
the Executive had done every-
thing humanly possible to ensure
that there should be absolute
fairness.

Members of the Labour Party on
the Executive were anxious that
no suggestions could be made that
they were making use of their
position in the Barbados Workers’
Union to secure jobs only for mem-
bers of that Union, They had been
very emphatic about that. Maybe
if they had not been so emphatic
such things as had been been com-
plained of would not have taken
place.

He was satisfied, and he thought
that Mr. F. L. Walcott, who had
had more to do with it than he, was
satisfied, that there was no wilful
discrimination against Barbadians
but the fact was that those Bar.
badians had been picked anyhow,
and there had been no one looking
out specifically for their interest.

Mr. Adams then quoted from a
Minute Paper on the subject.

Labour Commissioner

Mr. Crawford said that there
was a Labour Commissioner in the
island. Surely it was the duty of
the Labour Commissioner to see
that in contracts of that sort the
general terms and conditions of
work were satisfactory as far as
was humanly possible.

Mr. Adams explained that the
Labour Commissioner had had
nothing to do with it in the initial
stages. There must have been a
fair wage provision in the con-
tract. He said that with all fair-
ness to the Labour Commissioner,
who in his opinion was one of the
best Government Officers in the
colony. j

Mr. Crawford ggreed with Mr.
Adams’ opinion about the Labour
Commissioner’s efficiency and said
he was merely trying to get an ex-
planation for the unsatisfactory
conditions. He said he was satis-
fied with the answer that he had
got.

The Resolution was then passed.

What’s on Today

Meeting, Chamber of Com-
merce at 12.00 noon
Football at Kensington, at
5.00 p.m.

Police Band at Middle Watch
Play, Empire Theatre,
at 8,30 p.m.

————$—$—
——————_





THE




nes

CITY SHOP

WILL GET WAGES BOARD ‘«:

The House of Assembly yesterday passed a
approve the Order entitled the Wages Board (Bridgetown

Shop Assistants) Order 1950







ASSISTANTS. $3'.2u'382% 2.0%





-esolution to cid not obtain in the country
y re were, so to spe twe
differe worlds There was bet-



made by the Governor-in-Exe- ;







cutive Committee on May 27, 1950 under the provisions of ployer ae ee ea

section 3 of the Wages Board Act, 1943 â„¢ knew that an employee of the

The Order also provides that wages to their employee cou vould not like anyone to
there shall be a Wages Board foi He felt that if the purpose of put a restraint upon that under-
shop. assistants employed in the Uraer was to help shop assist- standing which existed
Bridgetown, consisting of the 4nts in the City, those who were As soon as men returned from
Labour Commissioner as Chair- employed in the retail dry goods working outside. the island, they

man, and three members repre-
senting the interests of employers,
and three members representing
the interests of workers, and such
other persons as may be appointed
by the Governor at any time under
the provisions of subsection 5 ot
section 4 of the Wages Board Act.

Mr. F. L. Walcott (L) who took
charge of the Resolution said shop
assistants were scattered among
many people in the island and it
was difficult for Trade Unions to
negotiate for them. Their wages
and conditions of service should
be regulated, but honourable
members must remember that it
was a very difficult matter for
Government to fix such wages.

It was however a fact that the
wages of shop assistants of the
island were still below living
standard and he hoped that the
Wages Board would give close
consideration to the needs of those
people as they had the right to live
like any one else.

Mr. Walcott then moved the
passing of the Resolution which
was seconded by Mr. M. E. Cox.

Mr. E. D. Mottley (E) said that
like the introducer of the Resolu-
tion, it was a difficult thing for
a Government to fix wages, but
after reading the Order, he could
not imagine how it could really be
effective and do the good which

it was designed to do if it was
confined to Bridgetown.
He thought it would be un-

fair and unwise to regulate for
shop assistants in the Bridge-
town area alone. If they took
the area defined as Bridgetown
and the number of shops in the
suburbs together with the num-
ber of shop assistants employed,
were they going to pass the

Order which would just regulate

wages for those people in the

area?

Conditions had changed within
the last 20 years and nearly every
merchant had carried retail busi-
nesses to the country.

Mr. Mottley said that he was
drawing the matter to the atten-
tion of Government because he be-
lieved they would appreciate that
the necessity for amending the
Order was very apparent.

While he commended the Gov-
ernment for bringing the Order
and agreed with the senior member
for St. Peter that it was a difficult
job and not in the best interest
for Government to fix wages, he
would ask him not to proceed
with the Order without first
amending it.

Government should appreciate
that every. member of the House
appreciated the Order, but it
should be extended for shop assis~-
tants throughout the island.

Mr. L. E. Smith (L) said that
he was in agreeme:ft wi‘fA what
the introducer of the Resolution
said about the setting up of a
Wages Board. He assured honour-
able members that shop assistants
were underpaid, but he would
like the Government or whoever
was going into this question of
wages to see that the retailers
were given a proper margin of
profit, if they wanted them to
pay their assistants better salaries.

If they failed to do that, then
the retailers would be left at the
mercy of the merchants and would
probably have to close their doors.

Mr. F. E. Miller (L) said that
it was fortumate that the Order
was before the House. He knew
that the shop assistants were badly
paid even those in Broad Street,
but the idea he believed ‘was to
get on with the present Order and
if it was necessary to include the
island as a whole, then it would
be done.

Mr. O. T. Alider (L) said that
in implementing an Order of that
kind those responsible for it had
to consider the various categories
of businesses and employees, and
the ability of the various business-
es to pay an adequate scale of



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stores, especially in Swan Street, had the wish to be no longer em-

must thank Government for ployees but employers. Thus the
bringing such an Order before the increase in the number of shops
House, made less gains for all. Before
There had been for a long time q Wages Board system could be
a system of exploitation carried applie, OU t i
. a 2d in the country, they had

on, not only by Barbadians, but ee aye 7 hea

to find out first what profits were







by _bersons who had invaded the yeally being returned by shop
Barbadian gircle, and whose only owners, or if some of them were
purpose was to exploit the situa- }oking’ any profit. Thev shoul.
tion as far as they could. He ,¢¢ attempt Se aie aS 4
quoted instances where shop fore the horse chair Poa tee
assistants in Swan Street were ci ce a make the tau
paid 10s. a week, working from oo. oe
¥ o'clock in the morning instead ,‘** '" the country, the same
of 8. Those assistants very often thing obtained in a place like
had to pay a weekly bill for lunch ~W2? Street. There were too
and there was little or nothing â„¢@9Y Shops and employers
they had to exist on not make sufficient to be able
Mr. J. E. T. Brancker (C) sup- ' P&8y adequate wages. Even-
ported the Crder because he ‘tually they would see that it all
approved of the principle, but what Pointed to one thing. They want-
he was concerned about was the ©¢ 4n outlet for the people so
application to Bridgetown only. ‘hat they could give reins to
He said that the expression shop their ambition
assistant was wide enough to cover Mr. R. G. Mapp (L) said that

all employees who did work be- the very fact that a Wages Board
hind a counter whether in big had already been tried and failed
places or small ones in Broad should urge Government to go
Street or otherwise; and it might slow; on the question and confine

not be generally known that even it to Bridgetown first and if it

in Broad Street there were soma Worked successfully, then carry
shop assistants who were inade- it to the country districts

quately paid. He hoped that the He agreed with the Senior
Labour Commissioner and the member for St. Philip to a great

other representatives of the Board extent, but not with his suggested

would go into the matter very methods of solving the problem
carefully. He knew of a case in Speights-
Mr, Brancker referred to some town when after some additional

of the Jews in Swan Street who cloth stores had been brought into

paid salaries as low as $8.00 a the area, the competition had been
month and said that very often so keen that three had to close
those Jews brought in people for down. Yet he did not think it was
{two or three weeks ‘to catch on.’ totally because there were tod
When they did not ‘catch on,’ many shops, or that there should

they were dismissed without any be less competition, Nor did h
pay for that period and they then think that an ouUlet being found
brought in another batch for the for the people could be the only
same purpose. solution. A way of solving the

Getting back to the Order it- problem was to raise the spending
self he said that its principle was@oowers of the peopl ;
pound and just but its limit: There was one aspect he
should be extended to Barbacdosfto bring to Government's
and not to Bridgetown tion. Under the Act,

Mr, A. E. S. Lewis (L) said Commissioners had power to in
that he welcomed the Wages spect the premises where work-
Board Order and he hoped that ers were employed and see that
it would bring relief for the shop the conditions were enforced. H«
assistants of Bridgetown. He also understood that the Labour De-
hoped that similar boards would partment was not adequately
be established for assistants out- staffed for its present duties
side the area.

He was not one of those who
believed that the setting up of
the Wages Board was going to
usher in a millenium for shop
assistants, neither did he believe
that it the people coming been in vain, He was just thr
from side that exploited the ing out a hint so that Govern-
shop assistants of Bridgetown or ment would take the necessary
anywhere else. He believed that steps to ensure that the proper

ishec
atten

the Labou

ind
he hoped that Government would
remedy such a state. If the La-
bour Department were not able
to cope with the duties placed
upon it by the Act. all their labour
to help the employees would have



an excellent example of exploita- persons made the inspections

tion had been found existing al- otherwise their aims would ha

ready and it was impossible not been futile

to follow it up in some measure. Mr. F. L. Waleott (L) said he
He said that the Wages Board fad to thank the Senior member

might not give the shop assistants for St. Philip on the classic ex-

all the relief they needed. The amples he had illustrated, Mem
Shops Act had already done some pers of that chamber might not
of the things, but they were not Know the Wages Board Act as it

yet implemented. ¥ did, not apply to them closely
The Wages Board Act provided put he knew of it as it was part of

among many other things that the pis work

Board in making a decision under Under the Act they had to pick

the Act, should take into consid- oyt areas. The Labour Depart-

eration the services of any par- ment had made: an, inspection in

giles eee eat tue Wem Boek’ Roebuck, Swan and Broad Streets
e ages after a represente n é en
would see that shop assistants get aie the "Resolution aoe *
holiday’ with, pay fs some asslst~ Gel with Dridgetow, especial
es mulch holiday as they liked, but pee amet ene e eee Boclaht

not with pay. had nothing to do with Speigh



. m as the Seni member foi
He knew that this was not the ro tun siamese to te 50
first Wages Board which had been ~â„¢ * PE
set up in the colony and also knew It was astonishing to find
that when people wanted better when one vent into those stores
conditions of work and increase that wages were below the
of pay they had to strike. - ; minimum standard of wages in
Mr. D. D. Garner (C) said that the colony. The Wages Board

in that matter he had to be very
cautious because it was his line riving at the minimum wages.
of occupation. He was still bound There was no legal statute ii
to speak the truth as he knew it. this island for vacation with pa)

would find no difficulty in ar






The first thing to be done was to Anyhow those stores worked on
look around and see what was a French holiday basis when work
the real trouble in the island. was slow. A Wages Board would
There was a need for something deal with such questions
more than just a Wages Board. It was quite true that there
There was in the first place were too many shops but with a
too many small shops in the democratic state they could do
island and too many people were nothing about it. It did not need
unemployed who could not find an expert to tell one that liaxter
work to do. Business that should Road was overcrowded w run
be done by 500 shops was being shop ond that gains did not just

flow through them.



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ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE

Cee














































eet t ‘ 1, P il tal, | See
€ enta ates
wing F 1950 the schedule ar
Stateme ‘ ey pa
’ ‘ t ' place the sum of | how
qua $ f the Governor- | tl
Ist 19 in-Executive Commi to supplement | °
wr V € , Traft the Estimates 1950-5 Part 1, Current! it
t t , adie by Estimates, as shown Supplementary |
r snsport Estimates 1950-51, No. 3, which form tne ee ad
lay J ppro hredule to this resolution
e i ney the A_ Resolution to approve the Order shi
« 9% entitied “The Pensions (Pensional '
Mr! Waleott : Resol: spores the: Up ie: Gaversor on a tick May, 8 oa
Regulati entitied “T ndet the provis se ok pectin 2 4," ; ~ aN
and R Traffic (A ‘ of the Pensions Act, 1947 r ——
ns, ade by ) A Resolution to approve the Order | â„¢,
lighways and Transport rd June, entitled ‘The Pensions (Pensionab'e | bs 7
950, under the pr , { section 7 Offices) (Amendment) No, 2 Order, 1950" | Seis \
the Motor Vehicies and Road Traffic made by the Governor on the 17th May. | 2
19: as a ded by t 41 and 1950, under the provisions of section 2|/
42 of the Departme { Highways and (1) (a) of the Pensions Act, 1947
T por Act my and preved and A Resolution to approve the O j
4 € t H k lence Gov- entitled “The Civil Establishment (Gen. |
t € 950. eral) Amendment) No. 6 Order, 19. |
Mr, Adams: 1 I made by the Governor-in-Executive Co \- | Sic
of $40,940 at the disp mittee on the 27th May, 1950, under the | 7 . >.7: .
Executive ¢ provisions of section 3 of the Ci-i!| Tl > l F Me l I / I |
“ eE ate » Establishment Act, 1949 ‘ | leé qua uy | eta OlUsh }
§ 5 158e. ’ pplementary A Resolution to authorise the Goverr or | * { 42
es 19 1,N et he to er into agreements with pers
t s re to serve in the Barbados General H
Mr Adams Bil ates ¢ in any of th following offic
ta and to ly Medical Superintend
€ the natters Specialist Surgeon; Specialist Physic
nnect vi he levying of the Specialist Radiologist; and Medical OV
: nd t aw relating cer; subject to the conditions set out in
_ Ine the schedule to this resolution |
rhe read a first time Resolution to approve the Order |
The Select Committee titled “The Wages Board (Bridgeto
appoir draft reply to the Shop Aasistants) Order, 1950" made |
< rnc ered at the re- the Governor-in-Executive Commit « |
« e Lex was adopted om the 27th May, 1980, under the 1
the House and passed in the form visions of section 3 of the Wags rx
an Address to the Governor 3 Act, 1943
,, Mr Crawford ae ron = rela Resolution to sanction the Rex
> hy bol omega 2 ate ee uestion Mtions entitled "The Customs (Amend
relating to District Turn Cock er he ment) Regulations, 1960" made by ‘he
Waterworks Department and another re- GOvet nor-in-Reseutive Committee :
lating to the establishment of a branch the provisions of section 177 of he on
of the Public Library in the parish of Trade Act, 1910
St. Ph The House began consideration — of
‘The House passed the: following and postponed a Bill to amend the jw |
\ Resolution to place the sum of $1,369 relating to Separation and = = Ma»
t the disposal of ths srnor-in- tenance
Executive Committee to nent the The House adjourned until Tuesday |
Est tes 1950-51, Part I, ¢ as set next at 3 p.m
out in the Supplementary Estimates 1950
1ich form the schedule to = -

the
the Governor
to supplement

SHAMEFUL

sum of



‘Gland Discovery

Restores Youth CORRUGATED SHEETS

The House of assembly yester-
day began consideration of and
postponed a Bill to amend the n ours AND
iaw relating to Separation and
Maintenance rhe Bilt was post- Sufferers from loss of vigour, nervous-

ness, weak body, impure blood, failing

poned after members said that they ‘and who are old and worn-out |

memory,



hed not had. sufficient time to] Yefore their time will be delighted to learn
ai of a new gland discovery by an American
peruse it Doctor 59
I G, H. Adams (L) who This new discovery makea it possible te
soved the 5 r . quickly and easily restore vigour to your
moved ie passing of the Bill glands and body, to build rik Hd pure blood
reminded members that it had] to strengthen your mind and memory and
already been discussed in the] feel like a new man In only § days. In fact,

this discovery which is a home medicine in
pleasant, easy-to-take tablet form, does}
away with gland opera

ilcuse and said he would propose

o it section by section as

to go int



to



ma and begins






it more or less a formality bee hew vigour and wy In 24 hours
_ . yet it is plutely a tin

Mr. O, T, Allder (L) moved the | ketone’ me Sern te A S B E S T O S
postponement of the discussion ol The succoss of thippamaging discovery.

called Vi. Tabs hae been eo great In Amer.



the Bill and Mr. B.D, Mottley | joa that it is now being distributed by all

CE) seconded it ne are under A guarantee oe ome.
Mir , » . . il plete satisfaction or money back. In other
Mr. Allder said that the 1,1 words, Vi-Tabs must make you 1 full of

woul give married women 00} vigour and energy and from 10 t

tauch power, It would cause a] younger, or you merely return

social disruption, pr obably mur- | backage and get your money back. A ape.



celal, double-strength bottle of 48 Vi-Tabs
ders and many more separations. costs little and the
guarantee protects

ott ane oe «| VieTab
ninety-nine cases out of @| -i1a you.

In
broken, marriages wore | Mlestores_ Manhood and Vitality

hundred
the fault of the women, Chastity | +

——~ ———— ES SIT “s =
in women, he said, was a thing of — HF FCG CG CO SS =
|














ine past |
Mr. Mottley said that he was : . : ‘
sure all other members of the| Beautiful hair requires careful grooming
House woule Cussent loudly with
the views of the Senior Memb |
for St. John as to the rastity —
of women - TRY ONE OF THESE
Mr. Adams said that the Senior ,
Member fer St. Jolm scenied to , : wa 1 1 1
ea ad 4) _ WRTOISE-SHELL COMBS $3.00
he Waid that chastity in) women | Z os ve
was a thing of-the past. A mua FY a
who could disclose such opinions | ( Our Home Products Department also has the following items
vas not worthy to be called a < in tortoise-shell
man, It was shameful that the NS : a
House should hear such a speech) ca «Gents Combs, ea $1.68 Seenery Brooches +

one of its members.
inember had said that he had got

from That} Cigarette Case

$1.20 & $1.08
$20.00, $16.00 and $8.50

si.

















nn Sets 2 y
tormation from books on the ) » Paper Weights Gait Sesone os ahs
ubject, but that member must 4 {., © $5.00 & $1.00 ’ ee ;
have read a very low standard oes \ + Salad Server $4.56 and many other items of
of book. pone ’ } Salad Sets, 14 pieces $12.00 interest,

JAMAICA BUS STRIKE |

stray | CAVE SHEPHERD & C t

Barbados Advocate Corresponder O., e
KINGSTON, JAMAICA, June 13. |

Kingston's public transport was | . = “ae a
immobilised faa as the strike 10, N, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET ee
between B.I.T.U workers and |
Shell Oil Co. continued its third
da Through the lack of ga o- |
line supplies no omnibus¢ were |
on the route and the City 80,000 |
daily omnibus travellers walked |
to and from work and other busi- |
ness appointments A settlement |
was reached in the dispute lite
this afternoon following a confer-
ence of the Labour Department
between B.1I.T.U. representatives
and Shell Co a result of which |
the City service stations received

upplies of gasoline and arrange

ments were made to resume ¢ nile

ice to-morro\ morning

The ettlement

ecures increases
tor employees. |



This pure rich milk pow@er comes in large 12-lb tins
at $8.46 per tin, a handy and economical way to buy
powdered milk for the family.

Dairy Pride is made from the highest q@wality Cow’s
Milk, and processed so that all the natural vitamins
and creomy flavour of fresh Cow's Milk are retained,

DIRECTIONS: Mix one heaping tablespoonful of
Dairy Pride to every half pint (4 pint) or cup of
liquid. For extra goodness, mix and leave in refrig-
erator or ice box overnight.

To make your Ice Creams and DeSserts creamy ano
delicious whisk a few spoonfuls of Dairy Pride Milk
$8.46 per 12-% tin,

Powder into your mixture. —-



Rich in flavoy,/
‘A nourishme™



The same fine milk, with its natural vitamins and creamy
‘lavou of fresh Cow's Milk is also packed in/12-o0z. tins’.
MAFFCO at 64c. per tin. This small 12-o0z. tin can mix
half an imperial gation of full cream milk and proves idea
for small families, bacne!-
ors and those wno use m

in small quantities MAFFEC
ime

at

PRICE: 64c. per 12-02, tn







| Alleyne, Arthur & Co., Ltd. Samuel Gibbs & Co., Perkins & Co., Ltd.,
C. Cariton Browne, Gittens, Croney & Co., Stanfeld, Seott & Co., Lid,
| Bg. A. Daniel & Co Ince & Co,, Ltd, dames A. Tudor & Co,
W. M. Ford, Johnson & Redman,
kL. J. WILLIAMS MARKETING CU, LTD Solo Agcats
PAGE SIX BARBADOS - ADVOCAT! WEDNESDAY, JUNP 44, 1950

ES SS












CARL. ANDERSON

FIRST AID FOR |




|
|

| @ Alka-Seltzer brings quick re-
| lief. The large tablet in a glass
j of water does its work fast —
| pleasant, sparkling too! Not a
laxative take it ANY time.

|
|
|

Alka-Seltzer





SISCO}

PAINTS

, | | [or CouRSE... SOME DAYS WE ARE} {1 « 1S 1S ouST ONE Oe
Cu = NOT LOVED 4S MUCH -— ~ —¥ ef St ,
BULLE TPROOM, UNTRY EVERYONE | | AS we ARE J — | | wae —
je a re er

MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY
~





co mies
LOVES EVERYONE: } | OTHER <
—

IT 1S ONLY PLACED ON GOODS OF FIRST QUALITY

Always ask for

con MqRTpN

STRONG PEPPERMINT
LOZENGES












al

Py RADIO SHOW YOU WERE

eee | A.S. BRYDEN & SONS (Bidos) LTD.

SLECO Paint por every

purpose .’.

SISSONS BROTHERS

& COMPANY, LTO.

wee UL & COND O N omen

SISCO PAINTS—Stocked by T. Tlerbert
Ltd., Plantations Ltd., Carter & Co., Bar
bados Co-operative Cotton Factory, N. B
Howell, G. W. Hutchinson & Co, Ltd
T. J. Sealy, Central Foundry Ltd, Wat
kins & Co












nd NEW LES TERUNE tooth Paste

In scientific tests, more than 80% of cases
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Buy New LISTERINE TOOTH PASTE today.
Enjoy exhilarating freshness... keep your breach








WHISPER - I'M SURE 1 BELIEVE EVEN YOu THINK \. //F | WERE SURE OF ANVTHING-



NOW THAT VIDOCQ CARESSE OUGHT TO GIVE 6UT I'M WOT! SOME PEOPLE
HERSELF UP, DON'T YOU, K.0.2 |HAVE BEEN KNOWN TO CONFESS'
ALL RIGHT - ANSWER THIS, JUST FOR THE KICK THEY GET
IF YOU WERE SURE SHE ‘ \ OUT OF IT... SHA’! THERE'S
WERE GUILTY - WOULD VOU OMEONE AT THE DOOR!

GIVE HER AWAY TO THE ry
POLICE ?.. WOULD YOU?

Rea MMM



The Golden Platignum Fountain Pen:
elegant—efficient—as good as gold. Nickel-Silver ‘ push-on’
cap; half-shielded nib. And the Platignum Ball-Pointed Ink-



ci] with ingenious, precision-fitted writing point, Twice
normal ink-capacity. Refills—fitted in a jiffy—36c. Both



Made by

ALLEN & HANBURYS LTD., LONDON p A S T | L L E S Pen and Ink-Pencil are availablein attractive colours, and Black.
> Distributor:

~ ’ J | Agent for Jamaica : : C. L, PITT, G.P.Q. Box 246, Bridgetown, Barbados.





LEVY BROS. LTD., 44 PORT ROYAL STREET, KINGSTON. JAMAICA, B.W.L as
| ve ‘ bens

|
|







BY GEORGE MC. M/s...

oo

ee ee





9 : |
MAGGIE z ;
;











GAYVIN' "TELEVIS! {
SET FOR SALE*

f M’mm...they’re The Best <<
Zc pe rfec t! Hot Weather \ f

~





Drink Yet!

RIP KIRBY




a




Sw f 1S THIS SILLY JULIET LJ | HMMM... THE SAME HANOWRITING... ) OH, COON 'T FARO ON &, SIR... I LEFT YOURSELF WIT
WHO's WRITING You GugHy SSS |THE THIRO HE'S RECEIVED THIS _ / RY TO PUT SOMETHING IN HERE... 8
TERS? AND IT’S EVIDENT, WEEK,,..1T'S THE FIRST tm ) IT OFF ON | enaiiae, Rie Ler nites, NO FEAR

j O, ‘ ~~ ee : ee OV N'T 5 | |
NR. ROMEO, YOU'VE BEEN ei MANAGED TO READ...HE GUA . TLL RETRIEVE OF FAILURE |
et eet TOO >

Bakewell Tarts a





A GLASS of delicious * Ovaliine’,
( served Cold, is the perfect drink
for hot stany aye Cool and refresh-
: ee a ioc, at has a delightful, c flavo

Who wouldn't be proud of pu:ting delicious tars attics own, At sive ehete ting it proides 7
h like these on the tea-table! You can make them ea ante Lesa properties which

i 3 . ai i A reinforce speength and energy, and help |

easily—there's no special knack With Royal Baking to. mathElthe pOnk eee hind Vico neh

Powder to guarantee success, t! -y're bound to turn werk oF play: ‘ é

é a temeember that you need pth y of

: out perfect. Here's the recipe: ~ nourishment to iene? he Ren, “ denise fi
Make pastry with ¢ 02. plain flour, 1 level teaspoon te nee rere eterna aye.
: : ie A a Royal Baking Powder, pinch of salt, 1% 02. lard, water | meals, the Toke Ramdewbu prefer ett
BY LEE FALK & RAY MOGRES | to mix. Line patty tins with pastry, puta little jam at (flee. defciem in important food
: SSG |AMONG THE GREAT CROWD ++ THE THE PHA Y bottom, Cream / oz. butter and 1% 02. sugar, beas \ glass of ‘Ovaltine’ Cold makes the
a - PYGMY BANOAR TE THISAPE IDOL) | THE DURUGU WILL MAKE in one egg, add two oz. semolina, 1 rounded teaspoon Poca Spay e pourishine and
r 3 . e ny Oviding conconrratec
THE PHANTOM DUCKS WHE FlesT 74 15 SOMIGHTY, WHY Sens w ee \FHE Royal Baking Powder, a little almond essence and 2 ~ourishmen: from anuee's finger food,
YGHTY SWING AS THE HUGE THE PHANTOM IS DOES HE NEEDA \ Sef | tablesps. mitk, Beat well, and three-quarters fill the ete tee ee TiSEL Reepared bey
CROWD GASPS. $= a ={ CLUB? WHY.GURAN?| |MAV ENSLAVE vag to wes ' Siiins (Ovalciie | to cote pailk, or silk
; a , | patty-tins with the mixture. Bake io hot oven at and water, and mixing thoroughly with

— 450°, 10 - 12 minutes. w.isk, Orin a shaker.
rv ® % i
ROYAL BAKING WAltIMne seco
GU ali Che vit: and Stores

POWDER iy Gnergising BRP. ly d
a Wetreshing- Nelicions
P.C.269

LEI IS ISIS DIG TEISES TASS IDS SSE.



ii ag ous N ti. iS jag


ig

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 14, 1950



Telephone 254






















































CLASSIFIED ADS.







































BARBADOS

ee

| PUBLIC NoTICES |!
——





















































ADVOCATE





PAGE SEV





HARBOUR L0G | SHIPPING NOTICES




















































































GOVER



MENT NOTICES

























i el hale caaeatee “i 5 . Cae" | SAINT VINCENT WHEKLY AIR! ahi Uipcigievieiiene ieee ale : f DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
SER Now ten possiebe. ideal ee da . .
IN MEMORIAM EOR RENT | holidays es possible idea Channa tie ROYAL NETHERLANDS Se aia “ Exhibition For Boys and Girls
stant * | Under one management n rlisle eee Applications for First Grade nd Primary Fi Grade
; In ae loving ’ our dear RATHO Mass TOWER HOTED | y STEAMSHIP CO. The M.V_ “Mc socept Exhibitions for Boys and Girls, S¢ Grade and Renewal of
elow mother ni mothe =“.
SARAH AMELIA BROOMES who fell | weet. “ia | EN PORT: Yacht Tern 111, Sch. Maris Serre Saas AMSTERDAM. | iules, Antigua, Monteerret, St — eer oe Seger eee ea ee
asleep on the M4th day of June 1943 CARIBBEE } Stella, Sch. Rosarene, Sch. Harrieta fr Sa dhoag age |} Xitts, sailing Wednesday 14th perunent of Bducation up to 0th June, 1950
The blest hope when we know t! APARTMENT a Bequia Island | Whittaker, Sch. M.V. Lady Joy, Sch M.S. “HELENA” June 9 = _ Sune, 1950 2. Forms of application can ained from the Depart-
¢ t with their toils and their car a . “a 8 apart-/ offers «a that cam be desired oa@aiti a sable » « « nine . acht . MY Cc bee - ie Cé vhere , ‘ ‘
eparted — ‘T—One furnished t t Mth b B \t acy Noeleen, Sch. Sunshine R S S.S. “HERSILIA™ July 7 sem ‘ The M an” wOh wa ment of Education where any Polen (hein paceneiel an
now are done. And the biis of | ment at Coral Sands, on Sea, with Silver | ful scenery, sea-bathing, fishing, excel-'leander, M.V. Moneka, Sch. Emanuel SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM NB cept Cargo and laesengers for be given ae 5 quired wil
cternity’s ages jond linen if required. For further, par-| iont cuisines and bars. RATES $4 to,C- Gordon, Seh. Belqueen, Seh.| . 4 aE eas wie Dominic Antigua, Montserrat a wk a oa
In the presence of God is bequ | tieulars Dial 8134, ALMA LASHLEY $7 B.W I. per day. For further details; Gardenia W 8S. “BONAIRE” Fuly fist St. Kitts-Nev sailing Friday $ © application will be receive r 4.00 m. on Friday,
Ruth, Rita, Levan, St. Clair ichildren),! 31.5,50. | and reservations rigs ae Ee

eighteen grand-children, three great x a ™ — ERROL G ROOKS. } Schooner Rainbow 7 ons net aw 7" . - The M.V. “Daerwood” will o« 9th June, 1950
granda j _POTTARE AND FLAT rent furnished | . Box 47, | Capt. Marks, from St. Vincent. jo ee eee Stet, cept Cargo and Passengers for St |
(New York Papers piease c | or for sale together—Beautiful Veran- Saint Vincent | _Sehooner D'Ortac, 58 tons net, Capt. MS. “W AD" July 25th Lucia, St Vineent, Grenada, |
146 in | @ahs facing Sea Hastings main Road | 12.6.50—26n. | Gooding, from British Guiana ow ILLEMST aah 1 Aruba, sailing Sunday, Mth June. T .
, Sea Water (heated) to one of the five Schooner Frances W. Smith, 74 tons} |.) SAILING Oe TEENTOAD, no on enders for the supply of Ground Provision
at rooms—Electri \- |met, Capt a . from = British RIBO. y i yN 3°
In loving memory or NELLA CARL-| aires—Telepho pear yey Ry NOTICE ‘Gui: 4 — ‘") M.S. “BONAIRE” June 21st B.W.I, SCHOONER OWNERS Tenders are . ‘ ,
TON NEHL (nee Slack). who died 5th| phone 2949 2.6.50.—T.F.N. “ae a i . seen + M.S. “HELENA” June 29th ASSOCIATION (INC.) enders are invited for the supply of ground provisions for the
* _ s icoa ennan' ons net, ’ . ? " = - te
dune 1950 at St. Albans, I 1 d, ; : ~ ate * aan : three months » » Is ‘ oon a :
Mata ane, tong | one LARGE HOUSE and Apartment| 1. J. .N. THACKURDAS CHALALANI | Capt. Henke, from Trinidad. S.P, MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD. SS Se aah ths beginning on the Ist of July, 1950, to the following
he sea St. Lawrence, fully furn- | 40 this l4th day of June 1950 cancel al DEPARTURES . Government Depar .
Daisy Sutherland (sister), Chelsea! ished. Apply: Miss K. Hunte, Bratton, | @Uthorisations previously given to you S.S. Orna, 4,030 tons net, Capt Agents en : en epartments :—
Gardens. | St. Lawrence. Dial 8357. hubert Gaskin by me, and request tha: | Amey, for Trinidad. Beotswaie aie GLENDAIRY PRISON: Sweet potatoes—approximately 9,0( ‘
‘Barbados, St. Kitts, Antigua end | 3.6.50—2n, | ou inform all customers and creditors | “ - - - ‘ S—approximately 9,000 lbs, a
Trinidad Popers pigane oemy s | sree ee tee to pay all debts to my office | month as governed by the number of
50--1. | REST COT~-Weiches, from 15th J ° Signed Hennes ; :
| end ‘of July pao a. h June t J. N. THACKURDAS CHALALANI, prisoners, to be delivered twice weekly at
14.6.50—t. fon Proprietor, Cheapsicic CAWE the prison in proportionate ount
14.6.50—2n | MENTS : . :
FOR SALE aa ee Pine Road, Belleville | MENTAL HOSPITAL: Sweet potatoes—approximately 5,000 Ibs, a
(near ist Avenue) Bedroom and Dress- 7 week, to be delivere » Ment a
cs seamaster cone | ttt root upstairs with running water NOTICE | eet pe eel, = W. t, AL OUTWARD FROM TH » te _ delivered at the M | Hospital
ne | 2 dedrooms, iningtoom, Parlor enees a= a ; = x E y c . wice weekly in proportionate amount
AUTOMOTIVE Kitchen, W.C,. ynd Bath downstairs PARISH OF ST. PETER TO SES eel vetoes Yams—as av ‘ilable. oh ean
tedicleadll Phone 8286 14.6.90—t.f.n The road leading from B-scobel ; Ramon Sosa Lucia, De Soso, Lilia Pao- v as avalle é
CAR~Ohe 8 HP, Wolsiey in A«2 con.’ chapel hill to the Baltic is closed to| lini, Celinda Da Paolini, Josefa Pao- essel From Leaves Eddoes—as available
dition. Done only 13,000 miles Apply ns es | trough traffic until further notice lini Amelia Pena, Clementine Superiano, Due LAZARETTO: Sw . a
B'dos Agencies Ltd., Bay Street 5 Pine By order of the Commissioners rapes aaeee. S.S. “STATESMAN” Glasgow & Barbados LAL! u : Sweet potatoes—approximately 400 lbs. a
Evelyn 2987. * “"'13.6.50—3n 1m - ALES EB. H. CHALLENOR, rom St. Kitts; De oa : oe week, delivered twice weekly as ordered.
CAR—One_ (1) Vauxhall 12 HP ute = os eee ag ier gale Wateon, ies Siete Nicol S.S. “TACTICIAN” .. sae sist Bae 15th June Yams—as available
o ‘ ‘2 - F . . SC « . ” € a)
Apply # ©. Hutecn, Grend View. 14.6.50—3n Mrs, Enid Nicol S.S. “PLANTER ai, Liverpool 17th June 18th eune Eddoes—as available
Sreeeautens “iit Ta Pes From Antigua: S.S. “LORD CHURCH’ London Mid-~June 30th June Breadf lat
————————_—__________ ___ AUCTION NOTICE Lorna Connell, Judith Connell, Lucia }§.S, “ATLANTIAN” London End June readfruit—as available
CAR—One Singer 10 H.P. Saloon, Adfronse, A Du Boulay. 80th June 14th July 2. Tenders should show the price per 100 lbs. at which each of
ja Sanciens condition, to be seen at I will sell on WEDNESDAY l4th at Mr. Vincent® Griffith Auctioneer & i hee Sethe : the abovementioned commodities will be delivered at the institutior
MAN & TAYLOR'S GARAGE LTD. | Black Rock, near “Danebury’, a Double | Real Estate Agent begs to'rotify his| Miss Pearl Gooding, Mrs. Viola Wil- HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM: : an ae REO Oe Se Seer
‘ 14.6.50—3n. | Roofed Boarded and Shingled HOUSE | customers and the general public that > 2 Me MR dng Vv l concerned during each month of the period from the Ist of July to
as follows : 16x9x8; 20x10x8; Shed 20x8. | pi Chestion MART ees at liams, Miss Catherine Williams, Mr esse For Closes in Barbados |, =
Ar oa7 Vauxhall 1h Adiordn.| Kitchen, Closet, enclosed yard with tron saa N Rene meatad st Richard Muteees, Mine Jocelyn MeArt-]5.S. “STRATEGIST” Liverpool 17th June the 30th of September, 1950.
5, miles ar in perfect condition. | Sheets. LAND can be rented $3, din Guanten Ch Sh ney, iss Emily urray, Mr. Tehru ‘ e . 4 y j
Aisi, Dunas Giver “S 'G. Davis,| duartet Tans to: wath, Moak COs Hebien, et eee oe ten yaa meee Maraj, Mr. Neville Bailey, Miss Peggy | >5: “ADVISER” Londen 22nd June 3. Tenders should be forwarded in sealed envelopes addressed
Navy Gardens. Dial 4181 painted in and out. House is insured. ; 3 teat a ” Dick, Mr Perey Simon, Mr. Kenneth 5 ig any er ‘) so as
14.6.50—4.f.n. TERMS CASH Griffith for service always Robinson, Mr, James ‘Wright. Capt For further particulars apply to to the Colonial Secretary (and not to any officer by name) so as to
| pin) 2947 4 ARCHER McKENZIE, ae ene asians ir “ran Richard White, Mrs. Leticia White, Miss DA COST reach the Colonial Secretary's Office not later than 4 p.m. on Thursday
ia Auctioneer, ! “ os Carolyn White, Mstr. Conway White. A & co Ni 22 i I
LIVESTOCK 11,6.50.—8n. + = — Mstr. Christocher W ay zig ” LTD—Agents. the 22nd of June, 1950. The envelopes should be clearly marked—
Cree ik a ve P a pher Whitg@ Miss Joyce wa , Tins
eet aRTR Ae Goat pia as shaw: —- THE SUGAR INDUSTRY Pastel Mr. Dudley Sealy, Mr. Forrest “Tenders for ground provisions,”
oud litter. Apply H. W.. Webster,| _ By instructions of the INSURANCE | T® the Creditors holding specialty Liens | © po. Grenad 4. Further information is obtainable from the Prison, the Mental
py PONY, ’ rn Gommane 8 a > against HILLABY Plantation, St. Thomas. rs
B.M.L.A. Society, dial 4238 or 2856 apany will sell on FRIDAY 16th Miss Hilary David. 7 : } i
18:6 Woe at 2 D.th. Bi the COUBTERY GARAGE ae ary Davidson, Mr. Lh its —— Hospital and the Lazaretto.
WHITEPARK, THE FOLLOWING . TAKE NOTICE that I, the Owner,| M®. Alvin sell, Miss Hulda Mings, rg - ‘ "
1937 V-8 FORD of the above Plantation am about to| Mt. Lawrence Fielding, Mrs. Florence PASSAGES TO IRELAND 5. The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest or
MECHANICAL 1936 V-8 FORD TOURING CAR, both | Ot#in a loan of £200 under the pro- | Fielding any tender
damaged by fire. TERMS CASH." | visions of the above Act against the ae La Guaira ne E y 1
weunmer Portable Sewing MACHINE, R. ARCHER McKENZIE, Said Plantation, in, respect of the Agri-| ues Antonai Hochman, Mrs. Mary Antilles Products Ltd., Roseau, Dominica, offer passages to 14.6.50-—In.
Rewitn February, Price $175.00 Dial! | oe ' Auctioneer. | “"iNo money has been borrowed under| Gittenzs 8.20 Dublin per M.V. “DUALA”, next sailing from Roseau about
4 Paced, 1 een . : 13.6.50—4n. | the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the 20th June, and thereafter about every thirty-three days,
MISCELLANEOUS ay I have been instructed by the Com- Sere ne saat a eae Ene an yr a ae GAREY Fone fie Searels WATERWORKS DEPARTMENT—PAYMENT OF WATER TES
ss r PC suc year i se .
eg : TBth Tune, at Genital ‘Seation® bewmmning | Dated this ABA day of June 1960 MAIL NOTICE "| Comsumers who have not yet pai water rates in respect of the
oka cae plate batteries, | at 2 p.m. ‘Thirteen (13) tins condensed MARION ae Mails for Dominica, Ant ve quarter ending 30th June, 1950, are hereby notified that unless these
es, clutc ise, camry] milk, One (1) ba stock feed, Tw Jwner svar 7 af ntigua, ont- . i " 7 . 5 . ar 2
shaft gears, fuel pumps, brake linings,| (2) fountain. pens, ‘Ten (10) ladies" hand 13.6.50—3n { Ary MONS St Kitts “by the — —— | rates are paid on or before the 17th of June, 1950, the Department
Sue Aaa ne ae PO es bags, One (1) demijohn containing a | ~~~ | General Post Sohne ci be: closed at the Cc as authorised by section 46 of the Waterworks Act, 1895-1, may stop
‘ompany, Trafalgar] quantity of rum, One (1) fi a : nyt * rater fr » j . seas respec . whic
Bist Getta dae quantity (of rum, One (1) flowered NOTICE ome Mail, Registered. Mall, Ordin- TE. GLE., TRANSATLAN TIQUE the water from flowing into the premises in respect of which such
3.6.50—t.f.n.| Dunlop tyre, and several other items Re the Estate of 1950 P.m, on the Mth June, rates are payable either by cutting off the pipe to such premises or
CRKKET BAT and PADS hardly aa a D'ARCY A. SCOTT, MNOTICR is eat CAIN, DECEASED FRENCH UNE by such means as they may think fit, and take proceedings to recover
used. Phone 8477 ‘ Government Auctioneer persons having any debt dine Beater Oe aaeeiedealiic aeema eneecrenseat ‘e i weet any amount due.
13.6.50-—In 10.6.50-—4n| the Estate Mt Montreaey Qaumns rains Sailing to Trinidad Sailing to Plymouth 13.6,50—2n
-_—— deceased, late of Thicket Land, in the
CLOCKS—Old Dutch Styled Mantle parish of Saint Philip in this Island who oO S.S. “GASCOGNE’ 3rd July, 1950 ot uly, 195 silken a
Clocks very reliable time keepers $3.17 died on the 6th day of October, 1 S.S. “GAS pe D> 1980 en = ——S
eoch, Stanway Store, Lucas Street. UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER | requested to send in partloulars wf the Curios, Ivory, Teak, Sandal, ss. GABEDoNE. by oe, 1950 16th Aug. 1950 \ et — —
.6.50—— claims duly attested t ‘> oe th Sept., 1950 20th Sept,., 195
acs mp cet Ls De es 18.6.60 on By instructions received, I will sell on | Eustace Maxwell Ghilstone ines ee | Jewellery, Brass Ware, S.S. “GASCOGNE” 8th Nov : 1950 14th Nev en \
NEEDLES for your record player . Friday, June 16th at 2 p.m. at Messrs. | tor, in care of Messrs. Cottle, Catford. & Tapestries, Carpets, Ete ie See >:
é!l kinds including Ruby and Sapphire Cole & Co., Garage, Probyn Street, (1) | Co., No. 17, High Street, Bridgetown, on a rpets, ad For further particulars ; ly to: )
semi-permanent needles to play several Model E Ford Car. In good condition, | or before the 31st day of July, 1954 KASHMERE ice mane sere
tnousand recordings. good tyres. Terms Cash, | after which date I shall proceed to dis- = 4 n M . 4c e FOR
“*EARRES & co., LTD. VINCENT GRMPFITHL "| cine the assets of the deceased among “ M sONES & CO, LitD.- Agents |
e oO avin
53 tin inden. | ani mach lta of hte se fas ENPANDED METAL SHEETS
NEW PLATTERS—Dinah Shore, Frank ~s had notice and I shall not be liable Tey . :
, the asset , , up , + Ot Sites
Sinatra, ‘Bing and all the rest. Come| UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER | dissed to any peron ot whose debt a a ee tee
2 ’ . or claim I shall not then have had ti . x ”
A. BARNES & CO., LTD. By instruntions recetved from the| And al) persons indebt a la Hl , ‘ : Bx4V¥x i
24.8.50—t.f.n.| INSURANCE Company I will sell on jestate are requested to sian Site tee Your Car deserves the best Oil you can obtain mA
FRIDAY, June 16th at 1 p.m. at Messrs. | debtedness without » rec .
TRUNK—Very large travelling trunk] —. O. Layne’s Garage, Tweedside Rox d, Dated this 1th diay ce May 1950. We recomments | » bles i — BEAMS
eran rae i. ees aes more (1) 1945 30 H.P. Ford complete with E. M. SHILSTONE, TOD GE. a VO OILS = "
pasket lined. hone Niams 8% latform; dama, in accident. Terms King's Sol y 3 i Ot 3-3 P a’
14.6.50—6n. eae ee — erm® | Administrator. of the Estate of Morice : . Vario * : th ‘
VINCENT GRIFFITH, Jessica Cain, deceased btainable hateree acon SI aL i 2 : arious Lengths
Auctioneer. 20.5.50,—4n { e one avi obtainable in detergent grades or straight mineral. MIL D STE: EL PI r 1
« 13.6.50—3n. —— h M ys ng W. y a i. i La ‘ % lad
, & FOUND ‘ WANTED a CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. A GOOD SELECTION
CLEAN OLD RAG Drawing Room, Dining & \ Gasolene Service Station — Trafalgar St. :
UNDER THE SILVER Bedroom Furniture as We Welcome your enquiries for
LOST Delivered _ to Office, Lawn, Kitchen & Saree ie anes te FR QUASI ARC ELECTRODES & WELDING PLANTS
LINOTYPE DEPT., Ad tae tee 'GE
WILL, PLOT and SALE of Samuel AMMER » Advocate i Ailes ee BRITISH OXYGEN WELDING & CUTTING EQU :
F. H. Sobers, deceased. Anyone who 4H meet Gallery Furniture, Tete G EQUEEMENT
can give any information of the above On Thursday’ 15th’ by order of the Very kS——————=S _-+~-----—--
sien aes are call on Geo. Sobers.| Rey. Dean Hutchinson, we will sell hf | Tel, 2840 e ee
St. Matthias illage, Hastings, Christ| furniture at the “Deanery"’, Martindales FOR 1 7 aa a y
a os sre ect Bagge” Meenen||| rom youn mrabanes The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.
ining able, ‘Sy BA
Tea Table, Sideboards, China Cabinet, ANDREW D. SHEPPARD L. §. WILSON
Ornament Tables, Rockers and mip Chale ee Representing Trafal is eV Ay ial : 4528 White Park Road, St. Michael.
. Antique Book Shelt (very good), Couc'! ‘onfederation Life Associati rafalgar S it lal ; & «> i $
PERSONAL all in mahogany. Dinner and Tea Services, C/o F. B, ARMSTRONG LTD. , t. Dial 4069 K " 1 Di & Bk 1 Dial . 4528
Glass and Plitd. Ware, Fish and Tea BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS, (Formerly Dixon adon) ———





THE public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife LEVINE
EVERSLEY (nee Williams) as I do not
hold myself responsible for her or any-
one else contracting any debt or debts
in my name unless by a written order
signed by me,

Sed. SYDNEY CLEAMENT EVERSLEY,
Eagle Hall, Waterhall Land,
St. Michael
12.6,50—2n.





THE public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife LENORA
DOUGLIN (nee Vaughn) as I do not

HEADLEY DOUGLIN,
Belleplaine, St. Andrew.
12.6,50—2n.

THE public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife Mrs. VIOLET
BEST (nee Russell) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in
my name unless by a written order
signed by me,

Signed CHRISTOPHER BEST,
Lightfoots Lane,

Knives and Forks, Coffee Cups, Spoons,
Forks ete., Brass Jardinigres and Orna-
ments, Indian Tea Table, Rush Chairs,
Single, Iron and Mahog Bedsteads with
Springs, Cedar Press, Mahog Dinner
Press, M.T. Washstand, Canvas Cot,
Double Deep Sleep Mattress, Mahog.
Medicine Cupboard, Two Burner Valor
Oil Stoves, Kitchen Utensils, Tables,
Pressure and Waterless Cookers, Larder
and many other items.

Sale 11.30 o'clock Terms Cash.

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,

Auctioneers
11,6,50.—2n.



REAL ESTATE

ANDY CREST’'—situate at Cattle-
wash, Bathsheba, standing on One Acre
Ten Perches of land,

The house contains gallery, drawing and
dining rooms, three bedrooms with run-
ning water, kitchenette, usual outoffices,
electric light, garage and servant's room.

The above will be set up for sale at
public competition at our Office in Lucas
Street on Friday 23rd June, 1950, at 2 p.m
CARRINGTON & SEALY,





| Solicitors.

11.6.50.—



At Public Competition, one property





St. Michael
12.6.50—2n.





WANTED





situate at Deacons Road, consisting of
4800 square feet of land and a Chattel
House. This property has a well and
fruit trees on it with a frontage of one
hundred odd square feet of land; will be
sold at L. M. WATTS Office, James
Street, at two o'clock on Friday 16th of
June. 11,6,50,—3n.



' The undersigned will offer for sale by

MISCELLANEOUS

BOARDERS__Cool
and Full Board
to Trinidad. Near Queen's Park Savan-
nah. Write Mrs. Stone, 80 Dundonald
Street, Port-of-Spain. 6.6,50.—12n.

WANTED TO RENT
HOUSE—Furnished or unfurnished for
extended time. Phone 3469.



comfortable Room





8.6,.50—3n,
CHILD'S BICYCLE — Phone 4611
8.30-4 p.m 13.6, 50—3n

POSITION—Work as a Chauffeur
merly worked with Lady Gilbert Carter





aro Court. Please write Milton
Gibson, Martindales Road, Taylors Gap
13.6.50—2n

TO LET—Fully furnished two bed-

room flat Kent House August, November
inclusive. Phone Kirby 2696
13.6.50—4n,

lich Germs
Killed in 7 Minutes

Your skin has nearly 50 million tiny seams |
pores where germs hide and cause ter- ,

were
‘sor

and
rible Itching, Cracking, Eczema
Burning, Acne, Ringworm,

Blackheads, Pimples, Foot Itch



available to Visitors) CAMPANAS,”

|
for-



public competition at their office, James
Street, Bridgetown, on Friday the 23rd
of June 1950 at 2 p.m.

The newly built bungalow called “LAS
at Navy Gardens, Christ
Church, with the land thereto containing
12,200 square feet.

The dwellinghouse which is built

rooms with basins and toilets
in wardrobes, linen cupboards,
kitehen.
bath, and double garage.

The grounds are well

laid
| plantea with fruit trees.

out

| 3100.

\" For further particulars apply to :—

| G. L. W. CLARKE & CO.,
Solicitors

| 7,6.50—8n

j

|

—

We are instructed by the Executors o
the Estate of Elmira F
offer for sale that desirable dwelling
| house ‘Industry Cot”, situate at Welling
{ton and Chepstow Street, standing
| 2847 quare* feet of land,
| gallery, drawing and dining rooms
| bedrooms, kitchen, W.C. and bath,
tric lights and a few fruit trees
The abovementioned property

Langevine

tw

will



our Office James Street, on Friday 30t

June 1950 at 2 p.m.
Inspection on application to the tenan’
YEARWOOD & BOYCE.

of
reinforced concrete to avoid maintenance
costs contains patio, 2 verandahs, living
room, dining room, 3 bed rooms, 2 bath
and built-
modern
Servant’s room with toilet and

and

Inspection by appointment on dialing

to
on
containing
elee-

be
set up for sale by public competition at

6,6 .50—Tn

blemishes, Ordinary treatments give only |
temporary relief because they do not kill |
the germ cause, The new discovery, Nixo- |
derm kills the germs in 7 minutes and is
guaranteed to give youa soft, clear, attrac-
tive, smooth skin in one week, or money
back on return of empty package. Get
guaranteed Nixoderm from your chemist
* today and re-

move the real

ixoderm ove
Ni Skin Tronbles ae }

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

The Barbados Gas Co.,















OH









UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF THE
WEST INDIES

DEPARTMENT OF EXTRA-
MURAL STUDIES

FOR SALE
at

Consfant Plantation



(in co-operation with the

Y.M.C.A.)
Principle and Purlin Fac- TR
tory Roofs covered with A BRAINS UST
eee galvanised Iron on
- span by 125 ft. long MONDAY, 19TH JUNE, 1950
approx. at 8.15 pm. | ;
Apply— at the Y.M.C.A.



D. M, SIMPSON & CO,
13.6.50,—1w.

Members:
His Hon. Judge J, W. B, CHEN-
ERY









Saas Saas .
5G OO, His Hon, S COLLY
SOS SSSSO SCO DD ODDS OOOO SGHee Tee
MR MOTORIST Dr. BRUCE HAMILTON
: Sir JOHN SAINT, K.C.MG.,
Whether your car body or Sane eee
meee is smashed or rusted R. C. SPRINGER, Esq., M.A
out you are assured of most
= The General Public are invit
Satisfactory Repairs. to send written questions (pre
Also Radiator Repairs and % ably of a literary, historical, legal
or scientific nature) before Satu
WELDING % day, 17th June to the Question-
— At — 3) Master, c/o the Resident Tutor,
} Sandy Hook, Welches, Christ
!, CRICHLOW % Chureh, A selection from these
>

will be answered on the night

No. 85, Roebuck Street &





“o Fee for Admission: 24 cents
Dial 2741 e 14.6.50-—1n
J
POV SO608 |
'











May we have the pleasure of
supplying you with one of the
following Motor VWehicles

f

o



h

The STANDARD VANGUARD
t. 68 h.p. 6 seater Saloon.

The STANDARD 12 ecwt. PICK-UP
The STANDARD DELIVERY VAN
The STANDARD ESTATE CAR
The TRIUMPH RENOWN 2 Litre Saloon
The TRIUMPH MAYFLOWER

38 h.p. 4 seater Saloon.

This new model is expected in 3 months

CHELSEA GARAGE (1950) LTD.

Agents. Trafalgar Street.







aay
Real Estate Agents—Auctioneers—Surveyors
JOHN M. BLADON
AF,



in

Connections eed
U.K.—CANADA—U,S.A.—VENEZUELA

Before buying examine our extensive Tists ‘of high class
Property and Land located in all areas
Phone 4640 ts:

-3 Plantations Building





“PUT THAT PERFECT FINISH"
to your MAKE - UP.

by using ..

“CUTEX NAIL POLISH”

Obtainable in the following Shades:
Natural, Proud Pink, Look Pink, Applecart, ete
also, THE NEW:—“CUTEX LIPSTIC K”
These are the latest in Lipsticks, and are obtainable
Shades to match your Nail Polish,
Look Pink, Old Rose, Clear

etc
in
Red, Deep red, etc. ete

ALL THESE ARE OBTAINABLE AT:—

Your FAVOURITE STORE:—

BOOKER’S (B’dos) DRUG STORES iTD.

Broad Street, and, Hastings (ALPHA PHARMACY)

PROTECT
YOUR

HOMES

AGAINST THE
WEATHER

We can supply you with the following: —
EVERITE CORRUGATED SHEETS (in all sizes)
( GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS

ALUMINUM CORRUGATED SHEETS
COPPER GUTTERING also
PAINTS in the most famous Brands

and many other building requisites too numerous
to mention

All at Attractive Prices
PAY US A VISIT AND BE CONVINCED.





The Barbados Hardware Co.,Ltd.

(THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)

Nos 33 &52 SWAN STREET PHOi.E 2109, 3534 or 4406



CROWN A CROWNING ACHIEVEMENT BY DRINKING TH





































EVERY TIME

coe me CAST



NEW CROWN GINGER ALE

ee ee


PAGE EIGHT

———

BARBADOS LEADS

BARBADOS WEDNESDAY, JUNE 14, 1950





ADVOCATE



et B. B.C. Radio Programme















County Crick



































DDMBNS TD NE
y y 7 7 Y Y 1 :
CARIBBEAN YACHTING 9 See Results WEDNESDAY, JUNE 14, 1959
4 7 £BN4 - oa ue f Shows Interna- r
. i: Sa Tl ARBA 84 “f * Stee om The News, 7.10 a ws
By Our Vachting Correspondent fy I TE ne wie ete oe: Wee: 34
ost, EY . Z l Jib is available Cornford 5 for 90 and se i Editorials, §.10 am. >rogramm«
‘ — ‘ P >? int 4 Oakes 5 for ade, 8.15 a.m. Work and Worshi
The happy result of last Tuesday’s successful meeting at Seinen Smith 1 Ja ee BBC Welsh Orchestra, 9 a.n
‘ ” . 3 ag * . y sf eco. se wn, (noon) T News, 12. 1¢
“Aberdare” has undoubtedly assured to Barbados a place eS c News’ Analysis, 12.15 p.m.’ Music
on the modern world-map of One-Design Sailing and a _ Seceeenne. Setnegae tage AR OF Oa eee tee oe
sas . . ga 03 runs. 1S , m
current leading position in the Caribbean Yachting picture. 50; B. Edrich 4 for 45 and Admiral Peters, 1.55 p.m. Interlude d ll
Applications have already been intrigued by the following Yacht- seg Nerme ye wn em pane ee aoe Sera heview am aa s
received for no less than ten of the ing World report of the delibera- Hearn 88, Ha € tor ©. 2.30 p.m. The George Mitchell Gle
meeting's popular choice—Mr. tions of the Olympic Games Per- Cambridge, dge University Ciub, 3 p.m. British Concert Hr
Uffa Fox’s speedy light-displace- manent Committee relative to the neat Hise Foreste 0 wickets. ~ 4 p.m. The News, 4.10 p Mae she Daily
ment International “Tornado”. s i ypes » rac Free Foresters 74; Warr 5 for 35, Wait service, 4.15 p.m, Music from Gran
The choice of the meeting is per- in the 15th ‘con cha in ioo2, oy 5 fog, 33, and aacondly 961, Valentine et, fi, 5 p.m. Commonwealth Survey, :
c ne s in the ympiad in 19% Allen 81 5 p.m, Programme Parade, 5.30 ats by Stuart Surridge
haps not surprising. eee “Argentina wanted Snipes. Bel- Cambridge 367 for 9 declared; Dewes The English Novel 8, 5.45 p.m
echoes the approval of the Britis: i he U “d Kingd 15) and secondly 54 for 1 xe i Cc 6 p.m. The War :
x _ OF gium and the nited ngdom ; : a : e Royal Hunt Cap, 6 p
Yacht Racing Association and the were in favour of the new ‘Tor- Pe , ee eer, ene ot : Burma, 7 p.m, The News, 7.10 p.m and Gradidge, autographed
International Yacht Racing Union; nado’. Switzerland wanted to re- Leicestershire 343; Falmer 143 son News Analyse, _ an oe. ee
at meetings held in 1949, the de- tain Stars and replace the 5.5 “R” 62 and secondly 8%, Kasdar 5 2 aa 2 Tranisenioe Betweer by such famous players as
signs of “Tornado” were, in the Class with the Tornadoes, Italy na End ceed ade : one: 6A. E. Tv. Henry and Antony Brown s
words of the Yachting World, “re- also favoured the inclusion of out 58. p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8.15 p.m. Mid Linsday Hasset Frank
ceived with enthusiasm'’—they Stars At Qxford, Oxford University-Derby- V/eek Talk. 8.30 2 - mernbicny = - ’ |
sila og team’ ant sine Bala shige match draw: sivrings, 9 p.m and an ivestoc x, e
were passed unanimously After considerable discussio Derbyshire 266) Ha 61 and secondly $§ p.m. Music in Miniature, 10 p Worrell, Leslie Ames and
ildi recommendations (a) Eterna 271 for 7 declared ott 56 The Nev 10.10 p.m. From the Edi
Amateur Building tional 6-Metre Class, (b) Inter- Oxford University 218; Blake 101, terials, °0.15 p.m. Here's Howard :
These boats are to be built from national 5.5 “R” Class: (c) In- Rhodes 7 for 68, (Including Hat-trick) and 45 p.m. Stoek Taking, 11 p.m. 1? Len Hutton
care 5 nari ete “ ’ . condly 227 for 6, Boobbyer 58 wes
precisioned prefabricated _ kits ternational Dragon One-Design At Nottingham. Nottinghamhire- z
which are available for import. Class and (e)One-man Dinghy Hampshire mateh drawr

and from which it is well within
the powers of the amateur to build
a standard boat as good as the best
~—they are also cheap. ‘Tornado’
thus escapes the handicaps im-

posed on ‘Snipe’, arly possible
high-class fin keel type, and
‘Lightning’—a Stevens designed

American Yacht in some respects
not dissimilar

The kits to be ordered form a
small part of the mass productive
effort of the Bell Woodworking Co
Ltd. of. Leicester, England, who
have cabled a special price reduc-
tion for our quantity. There manu-

facturers are also suppliers to sev~
eral well-known boat-builders,
including Uffa himself This is
indeed an indication of their
quality.

They include a_ skinning of

Marine Plywood, which is now
widely used in Europe and Amer-
ica. Plywood had a severe testing-
time in some of the hulls of
Coastal Force vessels during the
last war: it did not fail.

It is the only skinning medium
permitted in the Yachting World
“Cadet”, of which there are fleets
in tropical waters as far apart as
West Africa and Singapore

The Designer

No Yachtsmen, and indeed few
others, will be unaware of the
high reputation and genius of Mr.
Uffa Fox, “Tornado’s” designer.
He is our leading British Raceboat
designer and builder. From his
country house and his flat near his

Cowes boat-yard he conducts a
business whieh has shaken de-
signers throughout the world. In

the words of an appreciation re-
leased by the Central Office of In-
formation, London, and of news
culled from the Yachting World—

“Uffa Fox admits to being fifty-
ish’, wea a_ carelessly-knotted
Royal Naval Flying Corps tie of
the 1914-1918 war. His eontribu-
tion to his firm is flare—in design
and in racing. He certainly has
the ability to weld together a team
to get the day-to-day work done.
He explains his creed earnestly to
privileged visitors—

Racing boats, whether pro-
pelled by motor or sail, must
plane over the water and not
plough through it. Sailing
speeds are not high enough to
allow a step to be used: but
clever design can overcome
that, Reduction of displace-
ment and wetted surface by
two-thirds gives twice the
speed with half the sail area.
This removes the need for reef-
ing in summer gales and keeps
a eraft efficiently upright.
Uffa says that ‘Tornado’ is the

fastest sharpie (hardchine boat)
ever designed. The popular classes
of hardchine boats such as_ the



Snipes and Stars have always been
built too heavily to plane.’
Olympic Games 1952
All owners will undoubtedly be



NOT THE YACHTS IN CARLISL

They'll Do It Every Time

KING PRATUR:

Class were aceepted, but it has
been left until the next meeting
of the Permanent Committee in
the autumn of 1950 to decide
whether the American Interna-
tional Stars or Uffa Fox's Inter-

national Tornado shall fill the
blank (d).” ;
Should “Tornado” be accepted

for the Games, who shall say nay

to a champion boat and crew
bearing the evidence of marine
West Indian craftsmanship and

sporting prowess to that dazzling
peak?

(Requests for Plans and any other
information should be communicated tc
Mr, N. Emptage Telephone 3225.)



Carlton Draws

With YMCA

Carlton and Y.M.C.A, played
-O a Il—l1 draw when they met in
a second round knockout football
fixture at Kensington Oval yester-
day afternoon. The game opened
fast with both teams fighting hard
to §''ci

Receiving a pass from Forde,
Devonish on the ‘right wing for
Y.M.C.A, dribbled down but lost
control of the ball and kicked it
outside. A corner kick from Lucas
brought a melee but the ball was
quickly cleared out of the area
by Haynes

» First Blood

Suddenly the position changed
and Y.M,C.A. drew first blood
as Bynoe ran down unmarked and
drawing out the Carlton custodian

King—kicked the ball into the
nets. Carlton continued to press
and in the early part of the half
clearly outplayed their opponents
but they just couldn’t score. At
helf time the score was still un-
changed with Y.M.C.A. scoring
the only goal for the first half.

On resumption Y.M.C.A. gave
a corner which Hutchinson at left
wing kicked but Rudder was there
to clear. Ten minutes after the
second half was started Lucas
scored the equaliser from a free
kick.

After the equaliser Y.M.C.A.
nearly scored their second goal
from a corner kick by E. Devonisn
but Toppin at left wing toe-

punched the ball outside,
at this stage was closely mark-
finding this he took shots at
from out of the area but
‘keeper Roach did some

clever anticipation. When the final blast
sounded Carlton was trying thelr best
to net their second goal.

The teams were:—

Carlton; King, Williams, Porter, A
G. Williams, Cox, Hutchinson, C. Hutch-

cal
A



inson, Lucas, Marshall, Clairmonte, anc
Greenidge
Â¥.M.C.A.: Roach, Rudder, Haynes,

Archer, Crichlow, W. Devonish, Toppin
Parris, Forde, J. Bynoe, E. Devonish

E BAY:
BUT UFFA FOX sketching at a window overlooking the anchor- |
age at Cowes

Repictored US. Potent Ofer

TO GO ON FOURTH FLOOR:.-
TWO WASH BASINS AND ONE,
DOUBLE TUB To THIRD
FLOOR::: AN’ THEN IT
SAYS+.FAX WASHER
IN KITCHEN FAUCET
ON FIRST FLOOR:...%



Nottinghamshire 401; Harris not out 239:
Hampshire 468 for 7, MeCorkell 109,
Rogers 100, Arnold not out 107

—Reuter



Barbados Friendly
Football Association



TODAY'S KNOCK-OUT SEMI FINALS

West Indies Play
Northumberland Today

FOLLOWING a day’s rest and

Tambrose vs Westerners at St.
Leonard's
Referee Mr. 9. Graham



close of play found them 251 for
9, Vaulkard 75 not out.



fending stubbornly with the last



relaxation after the tense Test two men at the wicket. WI. col- Bertie Clarke again claimed 4

atmosphere at Old Trafford, the lected 330 in their first innings, the wickets for 68, and Constantine 4

West Indies team will open a Stollmeyers, Victor and Jeffrey for 72.

two-day fixture against North- getting 80 each in opening the in- It is hoped that our boys, Mar-

umberland to-day at Newcastle. nings, After dismissing Northum- shall, Trestrail, Pierre, Williams,
This fixture, too, can be ap- berland for 122 (Bertie Clarke will enter today’s play with an

proached with repaired confi- taking 6 wickets for 51) they pro- cye on the coming test, and that

dence, which might have been im ceeded to bat again, and declared the entire team is looking forward

danger of being frayed at Man- at 115 for 6 wickets. rather than behind

chester. This will be the fifth This left Northumberland to Go on and do well lads!

game against this county and of make 323 to avoid defeat, and B.M

the four played to date the West

Indies nave won three and the § 1 le Rr MEE SRN = RE

other was drawn in their favour.

in these encounters only two
centuries have been scored and

|

both came from the bat of the
peerless George Challenor, A
Northumberland batsman has

INTERNATIONAL TORNADO

yet to play a three figure inn-
ings against the West Indies.

Northumberland plays in the
Second Class Counties competi-
tion, and in 1906 when the West
Idies made their first visit to
England, they defeated a com-
bined team representing North-
umberland and Durham, a minor
county side.

Since 1923 Northumberland

DANCE
: at

THE BARBADOS
AQUATIC CLUB

(Members Only)
on:

SATURDAY, JUNE 17,
9 p.m.

Admission to Ballroom:
2/-

|

————————————————————————————

Mr. Wilbert Nurse

cordially invites you to his

tirand Birthnight Dance
TO-NIGHT

WEDNESDAY
1

14TH JUNE, 1950
his residence Cocoanut Walk,

Hastings
Admission GENTS 2/- LADIES 1/6
B. Harewood’:
Orchestra
REFRESHMENTS AND BAR
14.6.50—1n

lusic by Mr



' SEA VIEW GUEST
HOUSE



has been given a separate fixture
against the tourists,

In the first game, George Chal-
enor notched his first century
-105, and then the West Indies
ran up 286, which proved quite
enough to beat the homesters.
The homeside could only raise
118 and 159, the bowling of
Francis and Snuffie Browne
proving too much for them on
each occasion.

Another 100
Five years later the West In-





8 Prefabricated Kits for Amateur and Professional use availoble TM STOCK
dies paid Northumberland the Kit of avery timber and plywood part neces Var ab la . "
poppe gt gre A virtually complete Hull including Rudder
eir strongest an eorge re-
peated his century trick, hitting Seaied ang Delivered £47-10-0
four sixes and 14 fours in scor- eg a Bg EP ee e > UP
7 ; 5 Export F.O.B. any U.K. Port plus 30 extra for case
ing 146 not out of his team’s 220. \
Herman Gritfith taking 6 wick- The quality and accuracy of BELL kits is now well known bx rome
ets for 32 and Scott 4 wickets for Sader Ue” cnandite neecien” Tee ant | a ma ; ned even to the
: ev a rebates n te chines rame re ten*
19 had the homesters out for 81 out assembled and braced for immediate erection, centre board r d
— eae on they did wenree spar are also assembled ready to fit as a unit
y collecting 216, Griffith ‘bo
a tor 61 na Tis Neblett _. Only prime timber of the correct specie is used and Gagoon id
’ B.S.S. 1088 has t speck: ade sk
bados born left hander from has been specially made for this kit

British Guiana took 4 for 31. as the kit is umpacked as no lofting or

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PERCY ROAD, AYLESTONE PARK, LEICESTER

innings Victory
This was another innings vic-
tory for the tourists, and in 1933
they did it again. This fixture
came off after their second Test





match, and the West Indies rest- | %3$6909909667++37999630-D0GGOD TR NE TEED SOD TE TOI 4
ed Headley, Martindale, and Bar: < %
row, but they still collected ‘ :
of Which DaCosta of Jamaica top- | | RELIANCE FREEZERS x
scored with 95. The homesters >
made 129, and 128. Valentine took 1 and 2 GALLON SIZE. ’.
8 wickets—4 in each innings for — ALSO — .,
86, and DaCosta 4 for 16 in the MAIZE AND CORN MILLS %
Northumberland second innings. — AND — ‘
The last game in 1939 ended in ICE SHAVERS. %

a draw with the home side de-| CALL AND SELECT YOURS AT ONCE x
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The Weather an I. td. oe

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Sun. Sets: 6.21 p.m. FOOBSOG65 1 BOE BOE OO BOBDOCLE Sr
Moon (New): June 15
Lighting: 7.00 p.m. SSS SSS SSS FE
High Water: 1.58 a.m., 3.11

p.m. 7 aire eran ice 7 7
YESTERDAY AWAITING YOUR ORDER FOR-~
Rainfall (Codrington): Nil Ke
Total for month to’ yester- Dominion Macaroni, Allsons Rolled Oats in Ti Pearce |
day: 8.60 ins,
|| ‘Lemperature (Max.): Duffs Bl Mange, Monk and Glass Custard Powder, {\
85.5° F.
Temperature aes Carltona Cornflakes, Bird’s Custard Powde’, Nespray, Nutritia
2.6° F.
Wind Direction: (9 a.m.) i Klim, Ovaltine, Cerevim, Puffed Wheat, Rice Krispies, Whea
4 S.E., (3 p.m.) E ‘
| ems yeaa 12 miles per Sparkies, Clayton Orange and Lemon Squash.
ur { !
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PAGE 1

tvrnvr-nvv JWE n. IM BABBADOS U VOC Mr p\r.i Tiir.rr $775 Go Up In Smoke A IM \MII\ ,. Fin ol unknown | • Hill V Philip at aboi,' %  %  to Wdfre.i -a; the) time of ihc tncidanl %  1771 %  MIIOIII t\(. i-i ITRI 1 I V. ft %  i D( (11m uiki BttD ill lir Khown for m f'i the \ on Friday Ve O %  iloM IN m west A! 'I "Hi I ChUdran Ths . R %  > of the i .' %  nil "Intro %  %  %  %  Afi lea". M R. \iltm-v DOUGLASBMlTll i II li lure at the I Club on Thm ;il 8 O'clock. The subject will be "An English'tmn |m| H I ... Mr Douuai-Smltri will also i on i hiI %  %  • -.i ( \. ,i. It* I Group oi Headquarterli i %  itc, T MII \: i. ORIST8 WEBI i it ,.;: %  •) on Don 7 Intend To Work I (ike 7 Won Ihs llanlLii hour' —Declare! Magistrate community %  [oi youi I.il,. Wa I ip Mi it Urifllth lolil i \.-:uold labourei ol lv) day when he ven monthi ith lu.i. I labour for loitering and n Rl .i (x-alwl. :h 'u m m .—' Mad ha new %  ni jlkiiijt In the mhidlr Nil iiiiiulinji hln G E* i woin L\N G TftBLl I K ,LL N ^|lT I \t irpK] Black i.known B I liliet il duty Siiaati Wiii.ii%  %  i Hock u* i iiiinii a| laoonli UeJ Waldron baa ria %  i, iru . ng. O *hien ,, i i Uon -Decamb tw %  nrl | wa* %  entefesei erven* at i 1.1".inl>\ HI W McLeod %  i UN .. % % %  III OBOWD Of U'I'l.H ANTS for I-JIIS Irom Ihc I >! %  'ur Uclli.i fund —l lfc aj out-idr Hi. Ol Mr II \ M lt.inrv Manager ol the Paanakl' I •' Bank for an inlen lew reagerdja] Tourist Industry Needs immediate Support 800 Want Loans From Welfare Fund From %  • I %  %  %  'I i .• Hi j Excellei | Ml.it. |hC i!.-i \ .Mtn parking n a i widen t in the ,i aieii Got %  "d lh< Por i >' n, arllhOUl light) i chargad, Oonlcnlctl Civil Service No dri rith The House art o( lb. j ..m the speed limit, l-ut nnr ,h 3 i for the well beta ith driving without Colonv it ,essential I itaniion and Bnothci contented, experirn.-ei rice and • :b ih itbrn ol i uaei %  UM roa i T HF. B. I CDF FINAL M%T(H ami St I 'inuel it Rood on I.,'.. .1' < %  < %  < ... p| . on Lancaahir* It i %  I nlngi knock.ii up 168 and In redraw all bowled out on Saturday fot HI Four or the Si. Catherine wlck*U icii when (ha %  core WSJ only half a century but the batting or Bladev E. Walco'.t. 1 nnd "Pompl" Spoonat enable:! %  IO make a recov.'iy. ThMc bgtaanan mail. ?s. 33. 28 ami a raapacUvaly, UM ijst belim not out. Fni Lancashira Hai'hng took lll'e fnr :i in nine over*. In their ... ronlnga l.^ncashire li 9 for tlic lohs of ciliht wicket*. F CiMens took three or the wickets .while Blades and Snooner captured two aach. A \ ACUDF.NT OCt'I'RRCD OO %  .,-, iha wack-end >. %  pen motor car M-o. owned mid driven by Or, ll Kinn or BIM ill. si Michael, a M yclc mrncf) and i uiden by Joneih Ipoonei or Brlttons HU1, St „ i and a peilentrian. I**t Holder, ui Bei kwith Streel S|--.nei and Holder ww laken i ..'in i il Roapiu irtaa, and arcra ixith de(glnad Tha bicycle -.if damaged. T in LOSS OF \ ladk wrist wat.d waa reported oj Mai Griffith of Constitution %  %  %  thai articles, total trait* $42,30, uere removed from her retidance ovoi the week-end %  Excellency ' I %  ..t .i ii.-iininn Bcherne lor Civil ..if vital Importance ] %  '. Ra lncy*i relereneea to the Secre%  %  %  %  tons derat'-*' to any s. '; %  %  tin admini*trniivi cde Of the Government. FOUR HUNDRED applicam the Lgbout Wei fare Fund a :amo nmounl <>f applfc Pund whleh earn, into rr> lrlbutd by Mi D. A. M. H LoMI Hank Another Month To Raise 'Pottck' WITHIN the pa %  %  turthei cmpia a salvaninit the Minken "PottcV has been atada The eaa" I ci UM ml be seen vegtarda} with onl] Hi %  I ui)' nut atauva • Of tininner basin or tin I age. ih, owner, having failed to *• %  : floated ''• %  nd of May .. -\b GoA ernment, haa ieen given another .,ii wMcb to K't Hir veuel • Thf %  %  %  %  i %  %  i %  i 1 lra| \.. ii in rved "Fraiu'es" Hring^ 2.0(H) Bugs Rice Two thousand Guiana rice nrrived in lit vostarda) by the M-ioo schooner "Francea W. Swith' This schooner ha* alo brought among Hi earn from B.G. 700 bag* or charcoal nnd 10 ton* or tin The afMon schooner 'D'Oriac was another nrrival Imm British Otriaiu with cargo The 'D'Ojfoc" only brouithl 100 tons of flrawOOd and 450 bsgl of chai Arriving tmm si Vincent was the "Raiaboui ti .i. omprl ea of rreiK ice M %  ivNii. i hull entirely red "l.' %  mesa and Many ore wonderins oijout the ondilioii ol thf engine which hj been under watt) rot tin i I la >nths L" OCM UNO OF IIAIXS ROAD It i that iterated drink his cart while ii •in Wharf recently. kilty or removed from 3s parked on Malvern Opens Tour MOIHIUY 'Pennant" Loads For Canada rha ,MS-tor ss %  i nonl" arrived here yesterd;i> ti I, id 3.0011 Ions of sugar nnd quantity of molai i I I The ahipment of lugai will in ii Si MID, New BruniwTck, while the molosaca will IKtaken foi vaiiou dian ports. %• Waterfn itsrtod li load theli i MUI'I a I. i %  i uj meet tin "Pet aitl i i ii 11 15 a m Thi Penaoiit" wfll leave for i, ojtH nd • %  \ dence • I lid | %  .. •! % %  i %  I had ii oecuI l x 10 with %  nlj one oeeupant. %  ti jrard 1 %  %  t leiin Pair Ol HeelNO MORE GREY HAIR MIXTURE AFRICAN Colour, th. "ir T.l.n.1, R It ahMhil.lv Ht. .. pro'... 0> n A GENUINf H.MR COLOURING A.e oft'' hMk "'I'l Oft.. %  — BOOKER'S i^Barbjdoi) DRUG STORES LTD. BROAD STREET BRIDGETOWN MioulKturtaby t Fn I e ITI. .. flEUROIL | BRIUIANTINE McVci I icft end fkrtir Soil In 2 Sliat* i w elnn htm. began i hint bul :h, | • %  mi.. U I %  V. I %  I | G*| ti,. ii.s ,; i i nan %  b li it A Bridgt %  \ibOUi the i !' %  irje o' sat w %  i.nr II %  I i. UM II BOpIC unflI %  i II heneei oni Foi thii lo be roperfy h< i I Pootballeri %  "• ex'ln %  * • jovei itn ...i.Dangerous to Navigation Malvern pet ted to :.,., guests of I The m Club rranged pa--i %  irKitree Inn :., %  < „(.'..' I i..'ii%  inti.m 8.47 North 50.21 West vest, ip.'iviiiini. Queen't Park, onldaj The pp leecrtbod the log M d.nmerous to noviRaThf ti.iu opera on Mond a when Malvern will j A cabieEram u tin B. XI "" I.'I I' '"""" end fchlPPinS K r %  p r> al D< D : Heartburn? / where Ihey'rr needed in Tour at "math. DhcomtiHt alter meah need aevci ••wiv >uu again, if you eajf| a rew R,-IP..CS they're wrapped sepaiau-lv likiBBSaai) in youi ptvket or hmdbag. If ihey d.n': hnn|t v n. rebel. It's IUM m —" *> Get Kfiiriic %  at an* thcami ,DIGESTIF m _^ KENNIES Doclot'. wr Uef i Otaro's fin R rr ia Vn t, is 11 -.ihin |MII .iuiiiitie|ilie-tiai^lil im tin' uiillllil'l" UMML ol lecc. hand* and arm-f Thi! very annoyini; evil be hini*hoiI soon hy regularly usmc the deUciously raollog and oVyinf IM ROII'O\\T>I:K. whuli expel* also I IM diHgrc%  hl. odour MMH i-nicr^e ml .in I'll an aiili-epli. ili.il ..in he teed Did i b-iUlioii. ami wUtMUl ilaiiecr Q| undue di-..unlorl ^oll need a reliable killer of erm-. but it %  bomU be iion-poi on.ui-. niiii'-iainiiig. gentle on human li-iir. ami \aluab1e in priunuliiui dean uml rapid liealuiK. Vou lired llie 1 leril Ulill-e|diDtttol*. In an ijiin kl :D E T T o v. THE HODIRN A'i!| Safff-uaid ihe c f aTdias agBaBSl uHlilen chill* b pattttu Ihant mw vn,. [he igganlrw wcaw of Acne* laNii kp* ilicni n healih> even atntn Thia. fe original i eaadt ur lo really hard *CJI HI I i ABtai WM I Itoywnd it"Is love the .•••> i. of Acrtcn undcr-tai aad ITOftl -turis. --.*-* %  --.-.%%  -%  -^ *UM?%44nfc Specinllvi designed lor Barbddob, this Two-tone brogue in ack/White anJ Brown/White is now on sale at the Lading stores. made by JOHN WHITE • LOVELIER* SKIN IN* 14 DAYS FOR 2 WOMEN OUT OF •! BY I'ALMOMYt: KKAUTY PLAN rhtny-nlne do ton — including II .i.l.nu *Vin li' i.ili.l. luiv.' in..* nniil.l. ml i(-.l.i\ UM "i ihe Mnnllvi Beaut) rim" inI.I'H womer Ol U .. ,,„i cverj typ ..I .Hi. The) report .. definite liceaMe Improv. i„. ui... the compl. fcmi ol i wometi .mi ..l | I ..IM -I by dgned -' %  "imenu by ihe wont, n ihetmdvei). I li... were mnoni ihe ImpfuveiuenO n ported I ""•" 'oo fcln See wliul thin IMmi will il BW v.-tir sUin—in Onl) It ilavn! iryouiv.n.1.1 iikr V..I.I eon ifeslon to ben lovel) •• you Ntve (hnyi hoped It could l.f. ,ry il,. i Hv. Beuut) I'l-."-" Ii'>."'.".pl'-# lh.ll y.. 'I" 1 ir..i/..lr/.." /• ~ %  2 HmmIn i**. •*" '....''".• %  ".' • full mi* :> %  suit now, contmue fo. dy* And i ,l,. ion proved il n II I %  kee| (out Ui • b) At-* •" iwrr to . KEEP THAT SCHOOLGIRL COMPLEXION



PAGE 1

H .1 ur\ilii> I u n i II 1 tt . O. Bmrkins Mwcate 'rice: FIVE TEXT* Xa>r ii. GRIFFITHS JOINS SUGAR TALKS FRIDAY Tourist Industry Needs Immediate Support \ ASSEMBLY ENDORSES GOVERNOR'S SPEECH '"THE IHH'SK OK ASSfcMBLY aRree that ihe poinlra >cd b\ the (rincrnur in his speech a| the opening nf ihi present legislative >es*iou, reluti\e li> the necessity (or niding the tmirist and other secondary industries, are desert lag uf immediate and (till consideration. This was among the matters with which the House at then meeting yesterday expressed agreement with the Governe-i when the> passed an Address in reply to Ins speech. This Address was the report with a slight amendment, oi the Select Committee appointed to prepare the reply. ami it received unanimous approval The amendment waa th.it af Mr M E Co\ and It referred to pprerUtion ul ihe aervlre* rendered ihe eolan> b> Ike lli>n N i Tanner %  t Mi G. H I Chain an 11 UH ti*ci' mimRee. B| of Bit A.ldrw H embers. It reads: The House of Your Excellency for the ipe.cn hich Your EarnftkaBey w Local Workers Find Matters Deplorable AT SI AW ELL Some members oi Dw House ofl A* etnblj at in*matting complained abouf alleged unaatli factory conditions ot work tor Uaibadian aftlaani and uanaallnd workers In the construction of the new runway at Sea well Airport. Consideration was bring given to a he-solution for $18,430 to supplement the current aatlrnoM Parl Jl Capital. Mr G H. Adams moved the passing of the Refutation and Mr F. L Walcoll seopiideU Itad Conditions Reii'iniik to Mux 1! In Jn Senaduli (New, Aui>uri Simmy '. Mr. It G. Mupp said that he understood oonmUOU of labour for Barbadian WM 11 on Iha HI % %  runway were not good and wan even different from those for the Trlnfdad worker. It %  he thought. Inal tinarnployaia there be mad" to realise that they cannot carry on in thn. v I) and he hoped the QOWDM take all possible measure* to see that there be piupei pOO work lor the local ucoule on the Job. Mr. Crawford tt) said that since March thi* year h had drawn il to the atli %  .'.. % % %  Us % %  the House fll-t peupUworking >,t Seawill n very satifclaitois condltli enee to the ORH l Pi that the question ha hi stated that the maJOMt; artisans were paid at ttie minimum wage rate which had been tixed for the remuneration oi the Lowei rate type of worhen employ Sea well pka upening of th Le,...L< %  •••- %  %  1000—4) Economic Development artlh Your Excellency that Q nlofinwiil ol Bni 1 pan mount Importance >nd welcome uny plan rie*fgncd to give C.Teci to %  UCb development In this eon neeUon the House look forward to mi early consideration of any 1 plan, of a short or h'ig term 1 nature, which would n unemployment situation The House agree that in a plan' oi economic deealopnvi t eratlon must be Riven to tin • -.tJihlishment of %  deep tt^tt harbour for this Island Th • HOUN endorse Your Excellency's main proposition that in order to ensure economic developmen! Barbanaa must by evary means possible increase its production Extend Wnter Supnly The House agree that the prerequlatni to Increased production extension of our water supI power klarb With u-N-rence toi reepect Picture Ihowi Uf B where thei accotnponlad by tt* BKutd Street %  -tet.Uo Th, %  ...i on t, MM I l( ll 1 Pikktaa v U.S. Is Not Arbiter Of Democracy CH *P*1 HIL1 North Carolina, II Th,deara* "i demoei otbnr oountr'aa v to be i nf erred to Waal infton f<" dedalon, M v. Deputv AMI* tent s-T %  i %  BtaU roi I itei v %  %  said in a ,-(>ecch hentonight -We di to be unui' -V dalunoni n* i" Iha onto ,t inauthoj id our responsibility with he | CHURCHILL DC MED CO 1 L PL 1 V 1MB A 77; / V HOUSE I ONIX)N. JWl i I lint | ... • hindei the Sclu.man Plnu I tht ll'i'iui > ir.inons hv qualified tin* Brltith Lhn ScbUOaU 1'Un b> saying that the manner i.ii can help 'will only jpuem altei the neu 1 1 hfflJUn", Ihreetly be bad completed nil i arvattva othei counti im i' market gardening and other food democrars production the world With rngard to subi.Jdlzatlon the "We connidei that th> House agree with Your Excellency much rit(ht lu kill BWD that this is a matter for aer'ous we have Wibear In mind %  .%  ...lei.iiiun and feel that further (he prttwlpta 'hut the free%  t %  Iixul.i be \ tn the '..:.t nf the (l>henes aiid liventnelt Industries PI i House note Your ExcetMfeieiue tUJ1 custom In thi1 ennti v where sueh worker* wre -oieerned. At the time that he had asked the question th, badians emple-. •• %  watchmen. unafclUad electricians and chauffers a? onlj I, On Taur $ LONDON. June 13 Dun. Compton. England's n si all louod ctufcclei. who is in a London nursing home following an operation on his nghl l-.nee, is U pla> cnvk.M again >'.-x\ i.iiih. th.M ('(' st;.ied lonikhl The Mlacton of the M.C.C. side to tour Australia during ihe WUV ter will not dacide about t'ompton's lttne!.K for the trip until August, tha .-'itement .d.led. -Reuter. 44 Dead In Plane Crash Six Alive Bowi-Me-Over M lN< HESTH 1.11 the 1 Utii n't |1 ... %  .nut iMiwlac bank" when the mercurj 1 t old I" the tlj' 1 The howlei i^ tintraditional hadge of %  'ejdets" 1 NS Refund $1,969 To (iovl. Hotim* THE Hou • %  i %  %  for iha i for SL369 With the expcndientert hAHHEIN. Persian Gult. F-rty-four people wei It^st when an An-Fru ntn th* Mb on* Itahinn in the early toVda) s,x otrMl were picked ui The an.i ... bound from Karachi bul and Kararin airp< with the oirl'nn ihortl) baton it was due ti ..irive ..: Bahrein There tvara 4t ; • eight crew F.ve bOfl been recoveie-l Om ol vivors was seriously innned I A member of the eriw pfeSfcad I some piissengers got iwny m ii aft whan rashed. Sur\ IMUS Passengers heved to uvlude French COlOi oinclals returning to |*rnj i iiicu wives and A telegiao. '.<•. eeivad by a i aaM %  sons had been pi uml four Head to-day sani th n i urvivoi'— fi'tir i %  %  i • .-. %  rttr eonrnnm'qi i .ii unidantinn Heut-r > Govariinwni Houw. of H H.H i'n i< an Al ami Uw Earl of Athloni d liait to the island Addendum lo the K lad in the House pf Araembh that it would be 17V I"'' Ol the I . %  i i UH at ol reared II R.H Prl Sky1' reran! hut to %  Winston Churchill rose to d< i full-tireWhat aaaff woak The Leaner ol the II M. rbarl M %  MjM>e .i detata Milt III I Inn bafon (uli rat > A long i wMch Mi tnadiIt clear lhat tht I • fta woul .i %  %  ,. % % % %  .. ... Pai I urn i % %  %  %  %  %  Udi reo | | .( %  ,!,. %  | %  | [tl %  I ere praatnl In full roree it. g|t FrftC Nations Can Seal Russia's Doom w hi LfcSlJ "> Ma* ... hi June Ll Mi pnuJ u Hofl I %  iic -Klein it u doomod if UH contlnut %  . Ihei Spcakli %  %  % %  Collage, Mr Hoffn hlidt ip com u i f hi .ui act of Ith Th< i ., ith the ItussLm dicta%  %  d Id. K.iiiitin, i wai coinpalcn t" a 'i din %  . role lo tii but ll Reater "Real Business Mow Beginning 9 Say Delegates .Tories VIHI Housewives Continue Su^orl tin i Our Own I urrespondeiil) UOfDOtf, June 13. ^|R. JAMES GRIFFITHS, SecreUry of SUte for the Coloniea, is expected to take part in the Wev tadlft sugar diacussions when meetings are resuntd at the Colonial OiHce de-.uiWly on Fr iay. This v.H bo his first oflicial imroduction tn the %  ugsi question, although he did meet the delegates Informally before going on hia o IT t.f Mi B \ h Went India !, %  | %  | %  • I I I Mill ht tl al the real buaini nnwi oni; 1 i, i i din) lhn QovnnininBl will no) kllon] ttient '>• return ompt) h.itnled Conp am tiikif. Internal i ie .urn %  norron aftemi Ihe .... i Houn **-*•* mevl in* %  i *•' PlOMWallllHI Sn Ithan \i P W. i India* 'iibtti" Conaei-vattve Irgentina Claims The FulMtutth %  %  ..... %  %  • lohn will nt u, .i i %  -i .i i ..ii* the iitun Govet rlouaa Uj| ni enter%  i ; . Itun I i .1 i' iii i-xcen of .i< III Jan' i n. 19S0, iimounti i i %  iden %  Exlvnd Ron I Control In U.S. I |Q4 II Repn %  %  tap aavcfi ll nex t. ,. at i i tn an ddii The Bill now %  -. in a 3d to 28 imilar I IL al loral option — iKeulrri The Saucers Are Air Whirlpool* LONOI U 1 DnUi Herald tod %  thai ill ,, 1 i 'tul-il Ihe II ( %  '. %  Not %  i lethal nnanaa JI •* re nar| '""" pnoni f %  awlal ailii .inivide rnanea vhlak -M'U.n i tinni>-ter|i>uiibjxi. si narl i ">< narld u • rhlrl nanht, .i .t i • %  i %  i %  ... %  | %  llgir r fraction wool.' • air Vbu*)POOl %  %  %  ;i fwi H rilil f." %  Accordin : • %  .... % %  % %  %  • %  %  I ;, low altll > In Knssia Signs Trade Terms \\ ith Finland l ; ]\^\. June 13 i l III trwdtng %  | %  ourec I %  i %  ISM mil ..... i i Finland ili %  ond* n lei rivet i inuCnetured i -. nid pin. Hi-ul.-, II %  r,( \ I murneatloi i %  %  lh< ia .ii. It.nt.i New ^ oik Printers Go i >" Strike N| A IRK June II '. ii Herald I rlr jr-ni ul >im unable lO print any i %  %  i .. % %  . .; at Guild i • %  i onnet —Reater 'ITaiis Comnnt. %  I a "qulr i LW K Him dele rah* will M ihla 10 II . teUn| Mil! no; be enttfl Migar**, Mr Smlihen II | ..• i i.-oblema % %  PederBti t ".. %  i menl and !.. loakta %  !.. %  %  .!.' %  %  .'-t lojnRhc*' Honsnwtvni Help %  ihi the ConaervnM I%  Q R i rfe* BUln| I" et hi 1 i ii-nitx-rs ol thiBrfU '' il %  1-eague. contrnulni their i it [ret with i i' n w i requeat, and .ir/<% %  %  %  Israel DvtaliiH Grounded Airmen 11 -A-Vri June is ..•it ami live pat•i Jordan %  i iwieii de%  . %  I Camera CalrhrFlvinji Saucer TinMv% v..iRjrjrnel ll i i %  H in i irnal %  %  Keute %  I %  %  %  i than it tl • | —Keuler %  I I %  i: ruler ADENAUER APPEALS ni || %  %  report their Hi* Mr Griffith* is exoeeted to take part Friday.—Sxprrta ihe Sugar talks on %  %  %  %  • %  %  %  %  %  M %  %  .,• > Ml -i Inveatl %  board the Trmchanf at Dt Dockyard -Reater. REUTER'I CARRIES ON l.'iMKiN. J me 13 rTeufrr', Gerrnany, lay that .ntiniiPd I . by ihi \grn;-\' Inee he wee inkan mionla. Peet %  lmpM> %  loned 0B M In ravoui r.-llijf ihe %  % %  I %  1 .-ippearIhougUi Reduces Meal Shipment* from South America %  w lam I 1 %  level -I PER VIRGINIA ClUARKTTI11 BEXSOX HEDGES r \ \ \. -rtfwif'e^^ara^B^l^aBy ^ Jfa a^ >j J &* ^ -ft elite r



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PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE 1M DM -IVW. Jl'NE II, 1M (fcUiib Qcdlinq DOTS and DASHES "Save I hii hildmi Fund H V El.I.KNCY the Oov-".emor and Mr? Savage and a sMaii party wUl opening performance tonight of lha B arbados Dram:.' nttt^rmlu.tion. "TTM WtpT.' by Ian Hay and Stephen H Hall To Join Husband IBS GLORIA QODDARD M 1 %  klppw v Icavinii Harbau\ *h.ri %  •iid in England Mrs nnritfitrri It gome In tt„. I,lt-Ut returns to Barbados on M* Troithbound tnp At Farley Hill M RS D MORTON, who has living in Barbados for %  asm Ibne now. has recently not at Farley Hill. 04 PMei M %  Hortai iv from England. been taring In the Waal Indies for about four yean.. Iad*> Hill which is now owned tiy Mr W Bradshaw cewntr*i horn* bull) some hundred ll iv Ml Mill. .1> I brow ol ; %  hill, that i*. < nmm.uidi a view of the Canbocan fun point* of the eotnpaaa. Fartev Hill hu a vcrj • i urful i h wtorv and has several time* been *' vua i H ill i IWil r>ni|firmwhich wai in very i .xmtir ( %  Mtrrd h> Su < iifihai Lhc uUTp-iMof entertaining P Alfred Duke of Edinburgh c In 1*80 when Ihe iiukf of Clari QOJ and Prince George, aftei wards. Georg* V ram* Barbados on tinH MS Bar chanla. llic ton VIMICI F.irl" Hill. Princes* Alice in htf raoatl visit Ui Barbados also spent Ml afternoon at thin plctui< in 81 l*ete r ^N II 1.1* New Radiographer Viss ANN ELLIS .IMVI i England %  %  •I Radiograph* •. '. ... %  t Hi •I iti. Enmora Hotel M Ell ram B %  l training, 'i Bristol, i. U) Jt.irha.daa. Tha oil %  i i %  % %  ,. ||n AlexamU i %  1 %  Homg on three month*' l< .. i Old Harrisonian %  B.W.I.A. Pilot i E1GHTON HUTSON, i of Mr ...in Mrs R 1. Hutaon of HoMown W Jam and an Old Harriaonlan, ha*, just passe.i hiK A in C APT. and Mrs. Richard While Psychology al IfcOllI I and their three children, In Mont. Carolyn. Conway and Cbni who Mr Hulson is not* guing OS to have been spending a holiday n L'ni itn i| let-re jeturned to Trlnnl.nl %  p. |< Monday itfternoon by II W I A The* w.u-.laving .? •; %  SUwni.ct Hotel. last Parliament During the war i d In QM >: Al'. Labour • :ic is u barrister B.W.I.A. Hostess L | . . ; 11 I! %  |. B.W.I A. Sn. arrived tr< are needed for Britain*! on.ooo Hoy Scouts and the abort age is aggravated by "shorts' Many adults have refused to bi coot leaders because they i>b %  acted to wearing short* The Boy Scouts' Associ.it :oi suggested that older might set an example bJ wen nig trousers imrtead of shorts, it it made them feel happier. This situation would hardly •rlH in Barbados where .ill scoutmasters wear shorts and would probably re-fuse Id at < %  longs To Study Accountancy M R ARLEN COOK, ex Ql C student who left BdbO the Easter holidays has bat ing live weeks holul.iy in B.irli (ioa before returning to Trim dad where he intend* t accountancy He wns staying a' Crystal Waters, and left on Mvi day by B.W.I.A. for I M, pilot rith After 3 Years M ISS GWEN CECIL, who has been living in the United States, for Ihe pail UU"M yean returned to Barbados on Monday morning, when she camr in via Antigua by B.W.I.A. While in the U.S she look .. course on Beauty CuitUN and since then she has been working at the "Harper Method lie.nit \ Parlour" in No 1 has taken over the "Uremia B> auto Salon" from Miss Brcnda Hay ties Miss Hiivnel< to lie married hero ID mi.i-.luly lo Mr CUVI fl inoiid> and will the Returninit Shortly M K and MRS LAWRENCE FIELDING left on Monday afternoon for Orcnuda by i w I A Thej are from England and Mr rnnmng . travelling through tha Caribbean on p om rbe will be li i i than lotng 00 U) Hntiah Guiana I I M: v < uilng will be returning oi in IUM lo Doai t bar i %  ; >'... WOHD Hi. m %  hoUdaj and they will %  . i. j r^tgland lo live After More Than 30 Years l FTER AN ABSENCE of tlni 1> bar (or ie taking here Mrs. Holding told Carlb la .t if she had to live in %  .__ Indies she would choose Bui i I'll be goit %  ui Vlien-li.nfor tintime they i %  ... Ihn r-r.rtll.l.jijik l Ltl 1 bbaai %  %  i end pai || of in i lima ban D 1 ^ :;:. 1 A L odd years from their natl Barbados. Mr. Leonard Puckering and Mr. Conrad Weekos are back again, and they are pleased to see the improvement that has _-_ laken place here since they left TrlMU |. u | .,„,, 5 a Art Visit the United Kingdom In for a aix weeks' stay is Sybil Alterk. the Trinidad artist Her vuut has been sponsored bv i tl Council. Sybil li In%  truetreai Of an art sehool in Trinidad and U a vtce-Prealdent J '^i J? w 'Y *R "'""' Isliind-s Ait Si.ieu While and Mr. Weckw arrived from ,„ KnKlm ri> nc w „-, £g New York recently^ mctli I Ling, visit|3 Mr Puckering left here 36 y. ci.iiti'in|M.rary nr'.|st ago and has been living In Ihe r s A ever i tnoa n,is married and has three children. He is o brothar of Mrs. Darcy Small of My Lord's Hill. Mr Weekes who was an Assistant Teacher at St Giles Hoys' before he left for Ihe United Stales 34 years ago is also married Ha the "modern" i one child—a son. He also ha.-. Cbabnaford, i < at I Haul. Itl it 4 kat Si., get IOI lias Uic makings ui %  ita use itti i >m !! % %  iivaa yoil aianf I UM room II snould iI'Upl 1*1 .i wiitmut rouni toosrii. rat die IUM? PISi .ll.nt %  I Hi ni us> ID • mim Xin 141 111 >i. nfian *i:i proriflp it i4) .... prim (41 i-l Jot liila t-. > yi) IfM mat or i Deva In Pritona G EOFFREY ile FltElTAS. I'nder-Svrn t., the ll..me Oilhe. whose sister and motbtl Uva bi H.iruados. has been spending nil i*i-k-ends visiting prisons Ha tai coocentratad on prisons, such as whith BlttaMt m few cousins here, among whom prlaonefl oik ,it useful trades is Mra. V. G. Workman of Governand crafts butaad of sewing mailment Hill bags as of old. Mr. de Frvitas. They aro in rcsiden--.' at who is 37. MIL ml.d Mr. Strachey Madame mils in Hastings. as Under-Secrctary for Air in the iS Piacs. III i .. i .. Migni .i or c .. : >u food imr i IIK i i.Bti ttDur'ooo %  od care l. i4* %  I %  "io-rf'*nrt* rt _. BBSM • n*t I -i RIM P BY THE WAY By BEACUCOMHKR T HERE waa %  omothlng of a sensation in court yeslerday when Mr lloneywcather OooflS> boote entered a plea of de coniumace rapifido against n |>erson or persons unknown. Cocklecarrot asked l>ruM|iiel.v. "aitachment or aaquaatraUon To which CliKiseboote ieplie.. in..si hookies kidnapped thi tin the next race. In Patting A SC1BNT18T has said that Ihe best place to hide from atom bombs may be the chinn • tvw i'himiic>> were demolishel by the two bnmhs drop|H> h ^r"/'t-v.\\EVANS AND WIIITFIELDS ,f^f>>;^ PROUDLY PRESENT 4l}\ /'.y'' THE ARCOLA SHOE ISC SHOE FOM ALL OCCAOOSB In White. Black Tan. Green. & Tan & While at $10.40 to $14.70 HEMEMHKU BRING ALL YOUR SHOE PROBLEMS TO EVANS & WHITFIELDS fllfl -. %  •* Mi. Sa\ Fund la still extending || tics overseas It was founded .%  1920 by the late Miss I Ji bb who, after seeing the misery and suffering caused ui children as a result of war In the Balkans, dedicated hat life to I nnging help to the homeless children of the world, regard!***: %  creed Since its found i' i: the S.ua the Children Fund" has fed and clothed millions of children It IS working today in Auatrla. France. Germany. Greece. .lam.; I non and Malaya In there countries there is an endless demand', i for children's clothing, new or] old. and such things as shoe* are regarded %  IUXUTMI In the United Kin ; : Fund runs junioi i aery play-group* W I < %  children off the sirret* The junior | clubs-—there are four in London [ j and three others In largi 1 provide recreational fucilitiefor boys and girls who go there after •chool hours. The nursery playgroups for children of Buraary. %  chool age are filled to capacity. WILLIAM m\m LIU Inc. B. G. The il'iDC* of %  % %  >•* a moil DOTS in black pattern thh iur lavourit*. which combines f.n.iontal plwtad skm. gle'-i., •r.jrki.bin maierial •*>d ihe new u-*haped ntcWina. For Trinidad Holiday M R JEFFREY KIRTON. son of Mr and Mrs. J. G Klrton of -The Grange", St. I biUp. left oh Monday bv II W.I.A., to stay with relatives i San rernando. He win be about two ok A n %  Also leaving yeslerday for V. dgd, St Peter Cottrell's Calyptoes M ORE Calypaoes from Trinl dad will be heard again by overseas listeners of the I! B C On a recent visit to Trinidad. I Cottrcl) took the Opnor— .nlty of recording some of tmai Watl Indian folk songs. He now I resents them In his programmt Straight from Trinidad' I HOVM {Worthing TO-DAY AT 4.30 ONLY Thurs at 4 30 and R 30 Republic Double . Vera RALSTON— Hlchard ARLEN THE LADY AND Till. MONSTER and "Till: HIMllKIKv with Rod CAMERON Iloin .MASSEY — Adrian BOOTH Rupert and Miranda—16 m tha UM. *U&k i mm, ,h,t ... BUI b. it* ,,,„„, *,, J.^, CUu. .,,. to Iwuufat I •' •' YM. I niuinlr u." -., ,h, m, ltoB Ify %  MQI >" 1 To-Nlte at 8.30 MADAM O'LINDY and TROUPE 'CARACAS NIGHTS" THE MOST POPULAH SHOW IN TOWN Prices: Pit 24. House 48 ^ We have just received LADIES' CHENILE HOUSECOATS — ALSO — "MOYGASHEL" Linen Dresses -Plain Colours FLORAL RAYON DRESSES (Sizes 32 lo 411) We Invite Your Inspection! I.EON ERROL FKIDAY 33rd GLOBE FRIDAY 23rd MV FOOLISH HEART TO-DAY — TOMORROW 5 8.30 p.m. Balcony 72. I'.o: SI 00 BMHM To-Night at 8.3t| Barbados Dram. Presents THE MIDDLE WATCH" Opening Sal. 17th June "WARASH AVESCE Starring: Betty QRABLE Victor MATtlKF wlui it'* goro do with ,ou. didn I Ilk to bt (.,.-, io hct J:I.1 I iont witu tu ,,. t h*rc. s,. C1JU to-got to m-injj< mr i •"igglcd out ol the brownjupft •nrf r*n jw*y," And before Buprn tsn amwtr she tumpi ht foot %  j tuna m-a| i (J r••; ... IIOW CRYPTOt>IOTF^-Here\ horf to work it: AKYDLRAAXK la L O N U K r. L I, o ff* One letter simply stands, for another. In '.V.i .'.aniplo A Is USed for the three L's, X for the two OB. ate Blnglg letters, ato-irophlei, tha length and formation of tha words are all hints. Each day the code letters aro dtflstant A iryplograni ONI CABTON JKFFRKYS BEER 11 ,*' .\ • • %  , v, >.v Save Your l/i Tickets and Win a Carton! NO INCREASE IN PRICES. DOORS OPEN AT 7 P.M. PRK ES: Pil 16e.. House 3c.. Bal. 10c.. Boxes 54c. | IIIIIIIII uiinniiiiiimii GAIETY t. r..l.rtl..,l„, HI IF unr tr.il A.l.ll. I...r. ,-,,. VAV#V///^V/V.*.V,',',V,V-'.','-V.V,',',V.-i Do you buy ADVERTISING? PLAZA i itostBT, i.fn. %  AMmm rBH mtra "V\\Ki:i: In M m I DANDY "ALWAYS IN MY HEART" \*ft A I H HH'li MM >1 \ (Mamber. Only N OTIC E CLOSING for BREAKFAST HOUR From Monday, 19th June, our Office and Depart. DnU will be closed to business from 11 a.m. to 12 noon. Our working hours will therefore be :— Mondays lo Fridays ( 8 ajn. lo II a.m. 1 1noon lo 4 p.m. Saturdays 8 a.m. lo 12 noon This neneral closedown for the breakfast hour has been decided on in the interests of our customers in order to avoid inconvenience and delays. Our customers arc accordingly asked to co-operate bv arrani;Ing their shopping In accordance with the above timetable. BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LTD BO*** CRT* DKLICIOUS HINDREDS DaSK WOtUj, o-^, r^iW-ik .r-*ra-K r £S-> or do you buy certified QUALITY? MURRAY'S MILK STOUT THE HAM. MARK OF QUALITY RRAVS M11.K STOUT CONTAINS ALL THE NECESSARY INGREDIENTS, THUS MAKING THE BEST DRINKING HEALTH AND PLEASURE. TWO GLASSES A DAY W LI. GIVE YOU THE VITALITY TO MAKE YOU THE INVV OF YOUR FRIENDS. TRY MURRAY'S MILK STOUT TODAY FOR SATISFACTION. ""MM. A €.. 'ifS iVgi-rt, %  • % % % %  %  .i.::-,;;



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rA(.i -i\ BARRXDOq \liVOr.\Tr WI.I>XP>T>AV. JVM II l HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON ... %  : % % %  IMTV f r NT A im MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY %  Remember this label' *%&* • Alka-ScUm bm><'!""'< '" iiri Th. IMI* tab* of ai*r >'.k it ANY iimt Alka-Seltzer .H'C v IT IS ONLY PLACEO ON GOODS tt* WAST QUALITY %  Always uak for MCM&TON afl STRONG PEPPERMINT LOZENGES is. mm & SONS (liiiiis) AGENTS. There J a StSCO fttfnth* cvetu putpae . SISSONS BROTHERS & COMPANY LTD %  ( %  CO a.AINT—St<>rV1 ta T M'Tl* I lid PlanlattonI'd ... i b*a)oe Co-our-rotiv* C.i|nn Fart RoWHi fi W II. % % % %  T J 'Ml. OiM it 1 %  %  Wai THE LONE RANGER Owe FOB YJ He WAS %  Tl QDN'T KNOW ACJUT-,-. FEDERAL J POC NCVJE CGT JSptgg MAN BY :-RA;JK STHIK. • %  ? I" re** *t I'jTo %  di 1 .: FAGS ALCUT fRESHER BREATH :d 0J LISTEKINE Tooth Past. In K ientjic i*-, more than HU< ol caaca ol >iraplc bad brvaih were overcome—Ml for minutes but for hours — with a siagla bniahiag of LISTOEINI TOOTH PAST! I IXCIUWI LUtmrOAM ACTION AMD HIW —m ruvouat -T Hew LISTER INI TOOTH PASTI toda?. Baior e>bUararia| fteitmeei ... kaep •um btiaik WM i—,,u, aikwif LwoitHK AcalMl K. O. WITH WHISPER IN THE SOUTH OF FRANCE WHISPf I'M St"**"^ NOW THAT ViOOCQ / SUSPECTS mmctm\tir% OH TO SOMf TMINGjf I Bf LlfVt EVEN VD4J TONK UP! -i OUGHT TO 6 i MEflStiP UP. DON'T VOU. *.( %  I -."* %  -•< IV t THIS. I VOU *Vi"l SI/ 5NC Wf A OUILTV WOULD VOU GlVF H* flWAV TO THi f" POLICE %  WOULD VOU?/ /BU I HAVI BfEN KNOWN TO CONFESS i JUST tc: TMf KICK THV Of T \ OU' 0* IT.. SWfTHiWS \5OMF0Ni T TMi COO*'/""^ Vov ^> ut fl0W &MSZAC?UM) BRUGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE M-:.'-' %  %  • %  %  "%  > %  %  IN TVX0?rVCG MVSCMSV CAN MtAW :AS -TVCiO, WiNOOWS : ABJBCnNUAM T.-* %  ...,il.i-" '.!i*VIN< *r ( T'..EVI*aN ***# l 4T M.HN HANI'JRT: LTD. LONOON H A C T I I I C C LEV* IR0& I ll. U P<)RTROVl -II.I IT. KTNRSTA^ MUtlM tt I. M'mtn ... they're t perfect! H\" KIRB' BY ALEX RAYM ID H.-V-M.„TMf 4AMI HANOwQiTiKfl... ) O-, CON T TneTMIRD Htfifwai'/eo THi* /TBVTOPU^I .WIIIt.-lT'STi^'iMT I'VI I ( ITO"ON Vv&NAGCO TO OBAO-.."B 3JABC^'^^DB*^O V -D. THEM JBAlOL_y MAKE THEM YOURSELF WITH NO FEAR OF FAILURE /7$B£Sr70Bt/y PlatignumMADI IN ! %  INOLAND / n>ORlD-F/IMED' MPENSOR BAU-POWS. The Golden PlMimuBa rouniMn Pen: •kgacii—rtBcttoi— M rood ai (old Nickel-Silver 'puth-oa' cap. half-tlHCIded alb. And ibe Pbnsnum MI-MlMtd liftoal arub utgctuoiai, pceauon-fined wriiing puioi. Tain Lbt oorraal iok-vjpaaiv. RcfllU—fitted In a nfl> io BxUl Pro ladlok-PtnalateavailabkmaKia^-tivcLoloun.aod Black Daatribatar C. L. PITT, GJ".0. Bos 146, Bndgctown, liarbadoa. The Best Hot Weather Brink Yet! HANTOM BY Lfcl fA' K ft R' nsm %  UHMt y -Tt mew ID^T THISISNOTFAltMISSOMiaiT/WHV TMEPHANTDHISJ POESMENEEPA i -HE PHlNrcuYEVtHWt CANNOT UXES THIS WAV / EACt THE ENTlCt WEWILLSUS 1 VlWSUNAlFHE AILTUE PUfll6jf I U3StS,WE AIL Bakewell Taiis Who wouldot be proud of pdHtag dalKioui unt Hka ibeac 00 ibe tettabte' > aj CAO male ihcia ttully —thcre'i DO special knack vViib Royal BAKILII Powder to guarantee succou. tl y're bound (o tui out perfeci Here'* the recip; Make pastry with 4 oz. plain ]L <*, I let* lea*pon Royal Baking Powiler.pinchofsa/t. l%oz.lard. IMP* 10 mi* Lioc patty tins with pastry, put a little jam at bottom. Cream / oz. butltr ami I', oz. sugar, aras to one egg. oM "*o oz. semolina. I rvunJed leatpoon Royal Baking Pooler, a ftf/fr almondeiten-e a:.l : mbletpi milk. Brat well, aiui three-quarters fill the patty-tia with the mixture Bike .a hot oveo at 450*. 1012mmutea ROYAL BAKING POWDER m A t.I \S^ ... M ,. wi .„. *.itf>il. cream* (Uv.nir :| a. At tlir-ani ittiM || 1 %  i-ahiabla jmUkhu peoprrtle* Which .. .n'o,, r -tnngih an.. ,1 r*>, -n.l hfli' • •> ma.main vmr tt*ntd kcaeneai *i -ptkoeplay. [:n.enibrr iliai vou nerd plmn r>f i.oiiruniretih,-heavt deanaad* n iOiirenertv made hi hor. nrlndav. hil* you have little appetite for heavy meala, ihe Ifglit foodi you prefer •" •tico deticiewt In important laud %  iemeai*. \ |laa> o Ovvltirat Cold r,... the >(hraj nMi much monnoumhlat and vn,li-inii i" proaidfrri rononvtra'ej .... ri.lunen; ironNi in f..ir %  '.aliif.. dkl i.|..i.|.h ...rp.red h aJdins 'tXallitU to %  tn.l ter anal miiine thivouthly wiih %  FVA. Or la* iaker tyaltine Cnatgieina \iefreshinff'/)f//r/ouv / • ^ %  %  •''' % %  / f-^>'"'^ y 7 -^^y'





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WFDMRSOAV. Jt'ST 14. 1910 BARB \DO<; \DVOCATF PAGE FIVE Matters Deplorable From Ps*e 1 88. in a project involving n< $1,000,000 In hi s opinion thi entire situation revolved around the type of contract under whi.-li the work was being done Tha* was why he had asked in a supplementary question that the Government should lay on the tabh the Hou CITY SHOP ASSIST'ANTS WILL GET WAGES BOARD MO and that 1 %  %  In The House Yesterday arly copy of the contract LjlXJUr UoronUH The House of Assembly ye.sierday parsed %  imuluUmi to approve the Order entitled the Wage> :'. u | (Brid Shop Assistants) Order 1950 mai*.* u I \ cutive Committee on May 17, 1950 under the provtstoni <>i MCtXm 3 Of tlM WeafCal Board Act. IMS The Order also provides that wage* to tin. ,. there shall be a Wage* Board rM Ml bhop assistant' t-mpiuvi.t bridgeluwii. euiisiMing of Iha '" %  'ID Ihe City, lb under which the lender awarded. He t.bled U Chairemployed in the retail dl I nidi). ind three members repreatorta, **P SN tenting the Interests of employers. rnt and three members represcntln,: t.i.nn HI UM country rtterc waa bet%  ..vi %  ,i fj i psoyOf ..mi he knew lhal %  ^niii-rforking > % %  Ml N i %  >* %  h N, pan i i %  r %  %  A Sktaolulwn lo wio netted Th Pn.r,. r. %  0e*H MM UM inn M] %  f ir n [ such %  I I %  ant (o 1 Order before in The House had been prorogued (he interests of workers, and such before the question was answered, other persons as may be appointed but it might serve a useful purby the Governor at any time undci pose to re-table It. because it did i n . provisions of subsection 5 o: appear to him that the greatei ,.ct-iiun 4 of the Wages Board Act. portion of those unatl*factoi> sjj r p. i_ Waleott iL) who took > conditions would not have existed charge of the Resolution said shop if suitable provision had been jssistants arts* acattarad among made in the contract under which niiiny people in the bland and ihe firm was empowered to do the work at Sea well Very few people had seen a copy of the contract. Mr Adam* said that he ha not investigated the oltuatlon for hlmaeir, bat If thrre waa any truth In the allegations *>f 1 1>1*member*, thins* err not entirely fair to Barbados where the work at Seawcll IN roneerned. The contract was a copy of similar contracts for *tml1*r work *ls*whrre with the necessary deleUona and sahstltu tlon of the appropriate words. It was true however, that the question of overtime and particular points were not foreseen and specifically written in. but he understood that the matter of overtime had been fixed and overtime was being paid. No odminutration In the world was perfect and sometimes with the best will in the world mistakes took place Had Done Everything He would assure the House that the Executive had done everything humanly possible to ensure that there should be absolute fairness. Members of the Labour Party on the Executive were anxious that no suggestions could be made that Kiev were making use of their K nttion in the Barbados Workers nlon to secure Jobs only for members of that Union. They hnd been very emphatic about that. Maybe if they had not been so brmgin. House There had been for a long tune a system of expUntati%  t.n. not only by Barbadians, but by persons who had invaded |tw Baruadum circle, and whose Ofal) purpose was to v\. t the efllia* tlon as far as tin v could He instances when hup %  gsjlgti I difficult for Trade Unions to p,^ l0|t a ,,, w wortting from negotiate for them. Their wag.-, o'etagk ;:. IhC morium: ami conditions of service should „f 8 Those aaahttantl VSTJ oftei be regulated. but honourable had to pay a waasil) hill li>r lunch members must remember that it and there was little or nothing ma t n> „..^. was a very difficult matter for they had to exist on. Government to fix such w**JM Mr J. E T. Braneher IC> supIt was however ;i fact that th porUd the Urdci bar, U wages of shop MBjatgglta of thr approved cf the principle, but whul island were still below living he standard and he hopeil that the armlleatlon Bridgetown miK Wage, Board would give close %  %  *" *< * expression shop aaalalanl *-- widoersough to envoi all employees who did work behind a counter whether places or small give oniideralion to the needs of th< people as they had the right tu live like any one else. Mr Walcott then moved the nth<>r pacing of the Resolution which was seconded by Mr M E Cox Mr. ft, I. Mettley (El raid that ike the introducer of the Resoluployecs but employers Thus the increase m the numbei Before a Wages I applied in Ihey had t. find out first what proni icilly bemg returned by >hop %  %  %  fore the %  As in the country, la* %  Street id en make IllftVhinl tu 1 • tuall.v th. %  • polntad In one U td .ir OUtlel tin Tin. %  • COUld give I %  bitton Mr R 0 Ms HP iLl the vei> I, %  .. big h.i.! pi : f.uled Broad *hould ui g< : t.' Mil— %  >i Prt I. Cut %  |. Ih* %  \ II. %  r <*> r f>', PS. r P, om.*,* utaaaagsaeni Na io*t. ir %  ah hi <*u<;,... %  %  ., iT-i M IMS. unSWr ih1 ' (IT. IV. \. I 1*41 A IU-ohUn It n %  1 1 mil •Amn4mridiolofl<>1 onri Vi-e-.-nl %  •• . ...!..• %  iha %  %  i -I.-I. .'< .. I.lh^ .. %  •ir-1ilIn thin %  *•.' l->lillon In apptmr tl Thm VTagn nnar.l .(I irply to Ul* Shup AMIUM-I " 'If I-"" < — of •frllon J of ih W.*,* rtn t 1 1.-i.i.i %  %  %  1 Street or otherwise; and it might Mow; on the qliealkMi and %  not be generally known thnt even it to Hiidgeiuwn Urst ai ,| if || „*, Streel I %  orked luceesgfully, thei carry tt, ihop iwleli erg made1' to the country < --' quatek padd He hoped thai UM Hilton, ti was a difficult thing for labour Commissiuier and tho memlier lot si phfl a Government to fix wages, but other laprtwntillnii I the BourcJ txlant but not with %  ftar rrading the Order, he could would fO Into the mattei esf) IBaihOdl if not imagine how it could reallv l>e carefully. " kl '' effective and do the good which Mr. Branckcr referred to some town when alter tome .nlditional -, it was designed to do if it was of the Jews in Swan Stree: */ho dott 'lores had been brought into confined to Bridgetown l>ail Udarles as low us $H 00 ;. The an;, hi ttltlon had bell He thought it would be unmonth and said that #•*) often n K--en that threa fair and unwtM ha n iilate I h,s *' '•J* "'ught in people lor rlown v.i ha did not think it wai .1... % % %  fciiBiili .11 Iha Heldaa> ''" "" three weeks to cat." 0B ere were I 2wn arS akie If ihev took Whc, ..,.-> did nol v.t, n on.' rnaaj n^ !" daflneH as Bridlown thc >' •• "'"nusse.l without anI, b the area defined as Bridgetown %  ^ |ha| ^ iuM md Ih( y hl n mrk h(| broujjht m another batch tor lh) foi Uw ; %  -, ume purpose. '• Oetting back tf ttv lound and lust hot III Umitl Tl ... DOUld IH' exteniled tO Harh.iiU^||to bring Ul QoVtllimenl nd not to Bridgetown. tlon tndei the Act, tl Mr A. :. B Lewis (L) agld CornmbaUoncn had power U ui the Wages %  pad ihe |aeinlfi wharg 1 hoped that en „,„. employed anil %  SHAMEFUL I. . I : I [deration of and . Urn ralat" Si illation and l 1 '. 1 ill.it they lime to v. 1 m •*• **" SUwoluflan U> uncttmi \t-r llr> 11 .i-... ...iini -Th* Own— H. Y ul>luaw. IBM I ...-•n-Oiwutlw .... I %  |-..MIW.>. of t-Wlon IT.1 ,.h .., Ti*lA.I. Ill> Thr llouar bii raiia*rslM>n i .-j |...*i|h HU ^i > run 1 ..fSisw %  <""*: <• s-s*siwn "a •> rn* BJMM %  ajoum-.i aatn TtnM Gland Discovery Restores Youth In 24 Hours and the number of shops >uburbs together with the number of shop a-.sist.inU employed. were they going to pass the Order which would ]ust regulate wages for thole people in the area? Conditions had changed within ....phatic the last 20 years and nearly every ihat he wi-homcd such things as had been been commercha nt ^^"^f^ rplBl1 bl|Sl Ul -'' ] ", l ,'^„ i "^,, hl plained of would not have taken place. stabUi % % %  % %  11 II. Adam* (L) .if the Hi to the country it would bring relief for the shop ihe conditions west 11 Mr Mottley said' that he was assistants of BruUetuv.ii He also unddTstOod that the Labour iisfled and he thought drawing the matter to the alienhoped that similar boards would partment was not ,htl u '"* I Walcott who had lion of Government Iwcaixc he heM estsbUshad for asslsUnts outstaflcd tor JU rsraggrrt duth .._..__. .u*,.-.u —.!..„ ..„i side the area. ht noped lhal uovarrimool 11 He was not one of those who rernadv Well a vlate If tlu I .. ;. rm.-i. in lie ens.-, oelievcd that the setting up of Ivor l)epartinent weie not md broken mil I the fatlM 01 the women CJiBM m woman, ha mad, waa .1 imng hTdmorelodowim'.t'thanhe.w-as lioved they would appreciate that %  ** £ Mr O. 1 mben that dlaeuaaad In 'he d n. would prop>'r (|) a millonlum f or ,hop upon it by the Act all tl %  badians had been picked anyhow, eminent for bringing the order affl „ UntB# neither did he believe to help the ampkryaai would 1 %  •"-mernixi thj|t (( waj n(1 ^^^ coming been in vain He was |U • 1 dimcult froni oll si(lr ihat exploited the bag out a hint so that .. interest shop assistants of Bridgetown or meat Would lake the IMW0I Mimiia Pnr wi (he' tublcil ,or Oovcrnment to nx wages, he rinv where elw. He believed that g|api to ensure thut the W Minute Paper on tne SUDJC ^^ ^ ^ nM )o proce(1<| im % xce U( nl exarnp ie of exploltapstSOni made the ll Labour Commissioner with the Order without first tion had been found existing alotherwl Lhelt SPECIFY EVEHITE ASBESTOS-CEMEMT CORRUGATED SHEETS AND TUHMLL" ASBESTOS WOOD. ient for bringing tin and there had been no one looking and agreed with he out specifically for their interest for St. Peter that H Mr. Adams then quoted from a job and not in h. Mr. Crawford said that there amending it. icady and tt was imposible not bean futile was a Labour Commissioner in the Government should appreciate to follow it up In >mc measure Mr. r* I-. HTal B eH (Ll island Surely it wa s the duty of that every member of the House He &aid that the Wages Board \ Jl( i to thank ttk the Labour Commissioner to see appreciated the Order, but it might not give the shop assistants for St Philip on the classic that in contracts of that sort the should be extended for shop '; % %  %  1 "i .1 them closely the shop assistants _ll the relief they needed. The umples he bad 111 was humanly possible he was In agreeme-a; wi f. what %  Wages Board Act provided DU | h, Mr. Adams expla.n.M that the hr Introducer of the Resolution nmonR ma £ v 0 ho| ^^ Iha (h( ( Jj J labour Commissioner had had w c! about the setting up of a Hoard ln ma king 0 decision under nothing to do with it in the initial WageBoard. He assured honourlhe Acl> sh ould take into considrtages. There must have been a a ble members that shop assistants rrH t IO n the services of any partair wage provision in the conw cre underpaid, but he would t K u i ar branch of the trade, tract He said that with all fairn K e the Government or whoever ||,. hoped that the Wages Board Mat to the Labour Commissioner. WM go ing into this question ol would see that shop assistants get who 111 his opinion was one of the w Cf to see that the retailers holidays with pay ast some — aarom "" ^T^KSLTS^ S -SBE* W** ** AfSSSS&s ^S*^?5S r^j^r^-Hsys: Commissioner's clnciency and said thP retailers would be left at the w( ( g lh( ((llonv ^d also knew „ he was merely trying to get on exm ercy of the merchants and would thal whe|| ppopip wanted bathB w hen planatlon for the unsatisfactory probably have to close their doors coll( ntions of work and increasilh tied with the answer that he had „ waB fortunate that the Order Mr l>. 1>. Garner iC) laid thai hr rn i„ ny flW Wagea Hoard „ ol was before the House He knew m t h n t matter he had to be very would find no dlnVoll) In ar The Resolution was then passed, that the shop assistants were badly cautious liecause it was his line rlvlni at the minimum wagaa ^^^^^^__ paid even those in Broad Street, of occupation He was still bound Then wi .'if 1. ,1 ~ but the idea he believed "was to to speak the truth as he knew it. this island tor va get on with the present Order and The first thing to be done was U Anyln %  1 >< nen if it was necessary to include the look around and sec what was a Fren. h holloa Island as a whole, then it would the real trouble in the island was alow A Wages Board ye done There was a need for something deal with eijfta Questions Mr O. T. Allder (L) said that more than just a Wages Board. It was quite true that IW.ii:t ippl !k Under r... not OUl araaH lh. labour Departnient had made an m-pectmn in Roebuck. Swan and BrOS alter 1 Ml H l % %  made The Resolution ocal with Brldgi ryned ami i. paa Mr Mottlarj aald Hi %  11 othei %  %  I' >uie a Iha S4MH-H Mamb L John as 1 o) woman Member t inrgil that he had a motb.-i whs 1. nd that .hastily ll p-u LA m 1 .viu. could dlacloaa aucri opinion* worth] t i-.n.d 1 mun It waa ohameful that thr 1 llmiw should liear Back A lastata fn 111 iirir f its memliem. That letnbar had said thai 1 %  tl n from books on the ill thai rn. nit>er must I I !? ? c : "h' thr. had town JAMAICA BUS STRIKl ENDS % %  lanaaalii vent into Ui"lind What's on Today Meeting. Chamber 0* Corn merre al ISJI noon Football al Kensington at Police BanfTal Middle Watch Plav. Emrire Theatre. at IIJO p.m implementing an Order of that There was In the Urst place wars too manj shops but kind those responsible for it had too many small shops In the democratic state thai 1 to consider the various categories island and too man. Mopta WOTS '' 1 of businesses and employees, and unemployed who could not And an expert to tell one mat the nbilllv of the various businesswork to Ho Business that should Hoad wa dequate scale of be .lone by 5(H) shops was being %  %  '" flow lh rough them Advoralf roti"i % %  .: %  I public I B.IT.I workei md t -it Co continued ll third Thi .' tin la %  %  ... B0.00Q dall) omnl 1 md other in m appointinents A lei %  % %  %  %  DepartrrM m |'|t %  • % % % % %  '! %  B made to n 1 to pay ti 1 •rrvl %  t..i % %  lo-n THB frffvnes is mum -BUT NOT ON YOUR POCKET THIS powerful truck a driving force In economical transport operation. Note this list of Thames advantages (sad then ask us to give you the full list). Abundant power and toughness. Long Life. Low cost per mile Big load capacity. High average speed. Most efficient Hydraulic Brakes. Choice of 3 wheel-bases. Models from 2 to 8 tons. Choice of petrol or diesd engines. • CHARLES MfENEARNEY & CO., LTD. •V.V. NOW FRESH ll III\ \ ll.M.\ 4 IMIst get your tupply from H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—AaVau. %  %  %  e t 1. jBBia\fr^ BBBBSBJ '^9 BBBBW *"-^a aaW 111 I JJRRAYS .. MILK /STOUT M^jSJ( ^, JRGH SCOTLAND SOLE AGENTS — MANNING & CO LTD. large 12 lb tlaa i" i*l way to buy This pure rich aairk 1 si !•.• per tin. a bandy and %  ocw-i. %  %  milk for the family Dairy Ptlde u> liuade fiwui Ilia l.tgli-t gwallty Cow's afllk. and iKiieeaaed ao that all Use natural vitamins I ereamv flavour of fresh Cow'' Milk are rt-talned. HMCT10N8 Mix ui* heaping uble^pooiUul ol Dairy Pride to every half pint ( Vi pint) ar cup of liquid For eslra goodneas. mis and leave in refrigerator or lee bos overnight To make youi lee Craauts und DetaerU creamy tnu dfliri"us whisk a few spoonfuls of THlry Pride Milk Pi.wd.-r into your otisUare. *• %  * * r lt*a> tin. Dairy Pride '"Mourishme^' avo Ur / .nnIin ilavoui of fresh Cows Milk I %  HHH tin, %  I 'i at Me. par t:n rnall 12-oi Un can half an mi|)criiii gailOB if (1 %  ill famklic. bacheJ* an and those wno use m •11 quanlilies ai 'ime rutcn. •• •! %  -• %  • • MAFFC0 %  fas, Arlkat A I aril—t pr... r U.al.l a < M S*rS. .."...I fllkba a I *. Ii" a I I-.a < ~ H4 l.lm.-r. tt Mm> "IIIH"' Minn MSI. 1 .... S Ca. I u • i...r-la -'.11 Cm L i.n... A Taaai a c-.



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iwr.i: i ir.i! i BARBADOS \DVOr\Ti: VYEDNESD VY JUNE II. 195" BARHADOS LEADS C I RIBBE 1 V YA air ISC, 111 Our VMIIIIIIU 1 on N|MIIHI( id The happy letuli of butt Tuesday's RMGtfsful meeting at "Aberdarc" has undoubtedly assured tu Baioados a placon the modern world-map of One-Design Sailing and a ling position in the Caribbean yachting pictutv Bkpa iiibJib is available Appl %  meetinc'* populnr Cil I'ITa Fox's speedy lighl-dispUccnunl International "Tornado". tea of Ihe meeting; is perhaps mil surprising. Barbados echoes the approval of the British Yacht Racing Association and the ... Hlg UlUOM, a: mfirnis held in 1948. the design* of Ttrnado" were, in the word* of the Yachting World, "reL. \. ..in enihusi asm "—they \. HI imsly Amateur Building The**.b.ul. arc t.. be built fr'.m tested kit. which tor import, and from which it Is well within the powers of Ihe amateur lo build a standard boat as good as the best —they are also cheap. Tornado' thus escapes the hami.. posed on "Snipe', any possible fught-lass An keel typa. and •Lightning'-a Stevens designed American Yacht in some respects iiiUlar Thc kit* io be or* red loess %  small part of the mass productive effort "1 Hie P.-ll Woodworking Co Ltd oj Leicester, England, who have cabled pedal price fejduc%  fac'urei%  Um lo several well-known l-oul-builders, including UfTo bin sell This Is Indeed M Ind ta atlOM <>f their qualityTin. in! mi' j skinning of i %  ., ii li Wideb US" nd America. Plywood hi time In some of Ihe hulls of i i luring Iha %  It is || i %  .:' medium %  in' World ..( wlaV h there .ire Heels v.. %  \n. %  ill lapars Tftsg Designer No V.nhtsmcn. und ln< other*, will be unaware .l iluhigh reputation .nut ncniiis of Mr. Uffa Fox. "TornadVs" designer. .„ He is our leading British llaecboiit i„„ught a met designer and bu.ldei From his quk kly clctK country housv and his flat near his Cowcs boat-yard he innducts a business wbieh has shaken depigntis throughout the world. In %  :. leased I formation. London, and ol news culled li i % %  Ish', wears a carelessly-knotted Royal Naval 1 %  ips lie of the 1B14-191K wi T His %  osiUifatltion lo bis Al and in racing. He ccruinly has Iheabllit} i" weld together a team to get the day-io-day work done. He explains his creed earnestly lo privileged visitors— goed by the following Yachting World report of Uu lions of Ihe Olympic (inmes Permanent Coninssttei relative to the selection of yacht 1\ pes lo be raced in the ISth Olympiad in 1952 "Argentina wanted Snipes. Belgium and the united Baagdom were in favour of ihe new 'Tornado' ftwil/eiland wanted iu relain Stars and replace th.5 !V "R" Class with Ihe T • %  *., Bti Afier tgjgsjgeaaMo International Dragon One-DesJfii Class .i"i oni i. %  i>.i Class were accepted beg it baa been left until the next meelias of the I'ermanent Committee in the autumn „f ljn lo decide whether the American Interna lional Star* or t'fta Fox's International Tornadu shall till the blink ld>" Shuuld "Tornado" be accepted for Ihe Game*, who *iij.. ion boat and bearing the evident i i I PfSSg Indian IU aftlUia nshlp ami ••porting pr ow eea to thai dazzling peak? 'U-|u-.'nd (onnly Ciifket Itrsulls B. B. r. Iladin NfaMM i IIM (HAI II M %  : su MS South is*. Cux sa. ;w L*nr**F an V.gw > (or ST sad aaesMit SI tor I AI HIVMM, Sonwnet teal K.m as I f • I • • •i.torlal. %  : -„:,,.,. %  US; EdocD i %  r *u aiM HConSI) for WO. %  br*l Fl•• FaiMlrr. L* 10 •Ukitl I %  •ten M; Wair 3 lor U. Wa>< (or 11. Mul sscondl) Ml, Valvniln* SI. Alton II %  •in|*rid# M7 tor Iwlirid. D*. ISi and %  evondl) M lor i,u Al Co*.. I b-l 1*1 %  LMraat'ranlla SU. I •imrt IU. JactUOft .rid --.,-4ly SS, SUMar I us, Spoonet %  il u %  mmSrii T (<.r. ,-..1-r it I'. at KM . BwtDvn M •' i.iin[hiif niaicn drawn in Matnptnir* %  '.. Sic Cotkr %  %  >. All-old r.bl oul 107 %  %  • Dowa. u i>,. ,. m TtiN*. 1 io p m Hom Nr1 IS p n. %U"" %  •*%  IS pn Th Oeort* MUrneli Git ( .ib S p m Britlsti Conrert K. 4 u m Trip Nee-B, 10 u m The Uail> %  |t (i HI Munc (roii Orantf totiwi,fm*UUi S* !" i J P sn. Flagrst-nm. P.r^. S It.atlian No**i I. i !• RyaS Cap. 0pm Th •* %  M Burn* 7 p m Th* New*. J W p m —1 30 p m owaei W I v. NUT" jf |>lay found them 251 foi rcsl jind fending stubbornly with the last !, Vgulkard T5 nol OVt Bertl i Carlton Draws W ith YMCA CarHoji and v U C A .o a I—1 draw when lln fOUSsd Uni-k.. nature t stniiliigiiiii i >. i ... aftgrnuj a 11 fa-a witli l)..l(i If TT| Mgfal in* .1 nt i trooi Itede, li on the right wing for V M C A dribbled down bul lost ; KM ball and bkfcgd It f \ ..i m i kitk from Lucas but the bell out of the Haynes Bfood %  changeo and v M C A drew ftrst Wood i car i -An unmarked and drawing oul ibe Carlton custodian hUng kicke-l the boll Into th. illon continu<-d to pres ind in ihe early part of Iho hal' ilplayad Ibaii opjrunent. iust couldn't score. Ar MM Unte the score was still unchnnged with Y M.C A. scoring the only goal for the first half. On resumption Y.M.C.A. gave .i i 'irner which HutehlnNon at lefi sj uig kicked but Rudder was tbtn to clear. Ten minutes after thi second half was started Lucas ed Ihe equaliser from a free KOLLOWlNi; tfter the tense Test two men at the wicket WI. oolii. ,t old Tra floret. BM %  KM In their first inning. :hv.'i t iniii.-. teaun will open u Btoameyers, Victor and JilTrc> IWO-dSsy Isturp against Noith %  getting 80 each in opening the in... .it Newca T i %  After dismissing Northumloo. can be apberl. (Bertie Clarke I re* .ired confltaking 6 wli ketS fur 511 they pioi,n ii Might have been in ceeded lo bal again, and declared langM ol being flawed n Man%  '' 11& foi <. i Tin., will be Hi,tiflh This lelt Northumb-iland t' bit eouni md <>( *>•*'*• %  to %  void defeat) and Ihe foui played t'i >-' the Waal ...%  %  is hoped ibal our %  .v.. [ami play with an %  tin eon U %  %  %  %  %  ell lads! B M Itaclnr lnuiv whelhrr prpelled b> mil>r or sail, must piano over tluwater and not ill. null H11.....I1 ii Sailing ., speeds are nol hlah enough le ^ ,k allow a step to he used: bul Afu ., h( .^uaijjtr y M.C.A clever deslcn ran mercume ,,, jr i v scored their second goal thai. Bedurllon ol displacefrom n rornrr ktc h bv E. Devonlsii menl and welled -.urfiee b* |(||l jopp,,, iirpie (hardchine boal> of hardchine boals such as the Snipes and Stars have always been built t'> heavily to plane. Olympic GggtMg 1952 All owners • m three> and th. drawn In their favour. ciicounier* only two f Brta tr las have been scored and l.vth tagtS l torn Uie bal of th' narlata George chaii Nurlhumbrrland bsUman hat Vt4 tu plat a three Hsure Inninga against ihe West Indies Norrnumberland plays in the Second Clans Counlies conipetitiiMt, and in lfcuo when the West Ida tn.ir nitt ^i^ii to Kngland. ihey defeated a comilned leant representing Northimberland and Durham, county side. Since 1B23 North umberlani has been given a separate fixture igainsl the tourists. In the tlrst gome. George Chalcnor notched his first century 105. and then the West Indies ran up 286, which proved QjUitt iiough to beat the homesters. The homeside could on! 118 and 150. the bow! Francis and Snuffle Browne proving loo much for them each occasion. Another 1WI Fivo years later the West Indies paid Northumberland the ipltment of playing virtually their strongest XI and George repeautl Ins century trick, hutinu four sixes und 14 fours in scoring 148 not oui of his team's 220. Herman Griinih taking 6 wickel, fog 32 and Scott 4 Wlekotl for IB hud in,homesters out for 81 and following <>n thev did bcltei • olU.titik 21(1. Griffith |>ok for 81. and Jim Neblett Barbados lxrii left bander from British Qulana look 4 for 31. INTERNATIONAL TORNADO I l i In I IKIIS DANCE at TIIK BAKHAIMIN AQl ATIC C'Ll'B IMialHI Only) -mil bull** Bats by Stuor! Surridge and Gradidge. autographed by such famous players as Linsday Hasset. Frank Worrell. Leslie Ames and Len Hutton Prices from $10.00 to $16.50 CRICKET BALLS by Ives & Sons and Wisden ..$4.00 & $8.00 CA VESH EPH ERD & Co.,Ltd 10. II, 12 1 13 BROAD STME; EAGER CIN ####; FIIVBST FOB Enjoy .I.MOIIS (llllll II.\4KKHS with 4.0IU..%.\y.OL.l 1 III ISISelect theie from ALLEYNE ARTHUR & Co.. Ltd. s ItlH'S l/'Hll IllHtl II ,lilt Hvpairing 9 We can supply • • • EVFRITK CORRt'GATFD SHEBT8 I', 7'. 8', 9'. 10 Lengths AI.CMIMCM < UI;I;I <. \n n -UI-.FTS 6, 7', 8'. 9\ 10' Lengths 24 Oaage GALVANISED CORKUC.A1 H • HBBET8 G' — 24 Gsuge GALVANISED RIDGING A GCTTERING i:i li 4 EDAR SHINGLES. No. 1 No. 2 Grades or leilln_* A Farlitlons — A&Bt-iTOS tVUOD FLAT SHEETS 4x4' A 4'x8' I 14c. per sq. fool. Flrep:'<;. Termile-proof, can be painted any Colour. WlLkliNSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. RECENT ARRIVALS CREAM SHORT-SLEEVE SPORT SHIRTS AUSTIN REED COLLAR ATTACHED SOFT FRONT DRESS SHIRTS — AT — C • KICK & Co. =^