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


Sunday.
June 18
950



Cripps Expects A Rainy
Day For Sterling.

ROTHERHAM, Yorkshire, June 17.
HANCELLOR OF THE EXCHEQUER, Sir Stafford
Cripps, giving warning of a “rainy day not far ahead’
for the whole sterling area, told miners here today th»
Britain must have more coal for export.
“The time is not far ahead of us when we shall want, ane
want badly all the export markets we can get and keep
he told Yorkshire miners at their annual rally.
.Do not let us ever forget that at all times we may gS
the backwash of changed economic conditions in othe
parts of the world, which may make it difficult for us t
maintain, our own progress.

McEleney Becomes

Jamaica’s Vicar

KINGSTON, June 17.
The Rev. John McEleney
was installed and enthroned

*i “We still have a long way t
go and a hard job to do and |
speak of the sterling area and no
of our own country—if we are t
build up adequate reserves an
help maintain the imports neece
to ensure our future tull employ
ment at times when productio:
falls off in other countries whicl

as Vicar of Jamaica by are our customers.

Manuel Cardinal Artega De “We are trying more and mor

Betancourt, Archbishop of to organise our external tradi

Havana both export and import, so that it
The ceremony took place |! gives us greater security agains

on Friday in the massive | the effect of fluctuations in cc

domed Cathedral of the tions in other countries.”

Holy Trinity in the presence “But we can never isolate ou



of the Governor of Jamaica,
Sir John Huggins and other
dignitaries.

selves from the conditions
as we have a population of our








present size and we cdenend s
largely upon our external trade
—Reuter.

Russians —
Near Secrei |

Of Life

FRUIT PERISH IN |
MULTI-MILLION
DOLLAR FIRE







FLORIDA, June 17

A million boxes of fruit perish- | :
ed in a multi-million dollar fire SAYS BIOLOGIST
that raged out of control for hours
and destroyed one of Fiorida’s, LONDON. June 17 |
largest citrus plants early today.) A Soviet woman biologist to-|

Police officials estimated that] night claimed that Russian scien- |
damage to the Sprawling Packing! tists were near solving the secret |
Association of the origin of life.

plant would See
P2,000,000.

At the height of the fire, flames
leaped 100 to 150 yards in the air
and the glow, was seen 37 miles

Speaking over Moscow radio,
Professor Olga Lepessinskaya said
the new Russian theory of living
matter, which completely threw
down the “reactionary” idea that

away. y
The four acres processing and | life did not exist outside the cell,
canning plant, with about one opened the way to victory in the

struggle against disease, old age,
and opened new ways towards
the healing of wounds and the
restoration of lost tissue.

The old cell theory, Professor
Lepessinskaya said, fettered medi-
cine and biology by limiting life
to the cell, and placing the cell
itself under the influence of some
supernatural force. —Reuter.

acre of building space under the
roof, produced both orange and
grapefruit concentrates.—Reuter.



Hatechetman Chased
Through Ravine
By Police

OF SPAIN, June 17
constable C. Roberts of
the divisional detectives was at-
tacked with a hatchet in the|
Docksite,Area yesterday when he
attempted the arrest of a wanted
with the

Delegates Discuss

Four-Point Plan
In St. Kitts

PORT

Police

men “ih connection (Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
£2,600 robbery. 5 ST. KITTS, June 17.
Four policemen came to his The Acting Governor P. D.
assistance, but the hatchetman|,yaconald arrived on Wednesday,
disappeared in the direction of the | June 14, for one week’s visit. A
police pond. four-man delegation from the

Outnumbered five to one, the
wanted man upraised his hatchet
and ruahed at the pollicemen
while the policeman rushed from
behind and ran into a ravine with |
Roberts at his heels. He jumped
into the ravine, disappeared cea |
has not been found since —(C.P.)

National Penal Laws Wanted
To Deter Travellers
Counterfeiting Cheques

THE HAGUE, June 17.
Cases of counterfeit travellers’ cheques have led the third
International Conference for the Suppression of Counter-
feiting meeting here to recommend to member Governments
that National Penal Laws should be extended to protect
them, it was learned today.

Democratic Party interviewed His
Excellency and discussed four im-
portant questions of local interest
viz., the Soulbury Commission

Report, the W.I. Sugar Quota,
elections and the Ten-Year Devel-
opment Plan. The discussion lasted
two hours and thirty minutes.





ee





~ The conference which was

C 4 attended by over 200 delegates

from 34 countries and territories,

ommunism ended today with the approval

. tT of resolutions. The conference
Strengthens rhe did not think it necessary to

ap ee modify the 1929 counterfeiting

Church Spirit conventions of Geneva, but added

that the protection of nationel

laws be extended to nationa!

Says Clergyman and foreign credit securities

NEW JERSEY, June 17 which have a role similar to that

There is no direct persecution] Of money. i
of Christians behind the Iron] The Conference also urged that
Curtain, a Dutch clergyman said Governments which had not yet
in a speec h here ; done so should ratify the 1929
Dr Ww A. Visser Thooft, Secre-| conventions and put their
tary-Generai of the World Council national legislations in harmony








of Churches, told the Convention] with it.
, »N 1 ‘ouncil of Women .
eoenn. \ ; the ae terian Other resolutions recom-
ne - ~ + mended that the Paris head-
Churches in the United States tha aa . e Internat ]
Communism had strengthened the quarters of the ne oaOns
Church spirit of countries behin ronal Fone Sooo aye
the Iron Curtain. definitely recognised to the
The people were allowed to exclusion of any other body as
attend church on Sunday but the central office of information
Communist teachin were very on counterfeiting” and that
much to the fore the remainder | Governments, banks and mints
of the week | send specimens of their cur-
} rency to the I.C.P.C. and pro-
Dr. W. Stanley Rycroft, Secr technical information to help
tary on the Churches Committe in the fight against inter-
on co-operation in Latin America, | national counterfeits
said Pre int being a minority| They also urge that specimens |
group, had suffered cution in| of ete 4 oan and notes
Latin American cc S {be sent to the L.C.P.C. “for trans
|mission to ee oe Oe anthori-
He said the Protestant Churct j ties.”
were hi icappe ck of| They strongly advised that |
political h central offices for combating!
to fight en forger be established in each |
there cal f | amber country id that the}
unit of h itral offices ir o coun- |}
iational minatior | tries should work to r in}
terfeit case

—Reuter, |

Sunday

USE COMMONSENS

jon the troopship Empi





BOTTOM : E. Reece the Everton

“Oppose —
Leopold’s
Return”
COUNCIL DEMANDS

BRUSSELS, June 17,

The General Council of the
Selgian Socialists Party — the
country’s second strongest—today
called on all Belgian Socialists to
put up a “merciless and irreduci-
ble opposition against King
Leopold’s return to the throne.”

In a resolution, moved by Paul
Henri Spaak, a former Belgian
Premier, and unanimously adopt
ed, the Socialist General Council
declared “We no longer consider
Leopold the third as the King of
the Belgians, but as the head of
a political majority who, _ if
brought back to the throne by
this majority, will have to go as
this majority will cease to exist.”

No Collaboration

The Resolution further stated:
“Under no circumstances will the
Belgian Socialists Party agree to
collaborate with Leopold the
third. As from today the Party
will take all the necessary meas-
ures for the launching of an
action which will force the King
to abdicate.”

The Genera] Council’s _ resolu-
tion will go before the Socialist
National Congress due to meet in

Five of the seven member

today signing an Arab

Iraq,

announced,

—_—+

College Student |

.

Disrespects Peron

BUENOS AIRES, June 17

Police took precautionary meu-
sures yesterday at the Monther- |
rat National College in Cordoba,
where a student is be tried |
on charges of showing disrespect
to Peron, According to local press



to



Brussels next Saturday. — Social
Christians (Roman Catholics) —|TePorts, charges arise’ from}!
the country's strongest party and| Phrases which were written on|

one of the classroom blackboards. |
Twenty per cent of the students
stayed away from classes yester
day morning, these reports added,
but conditions in the College re-

turned to normal by afternoon,
Reuter

tne only one wholly in favour of
King Leopold’s return to the
throne, gained an overal] majori
ty in Parliament at the last
General Elections. They secured
just over 47.5% of the votes cast.
Today’s Socialist resolution
stressed that the social Christians
decided to solve the royal ques-
tion without any regard
national concord Reuter,

Shifta Bands
“Hold Up”
British Officers






|
|
}



to



ASMARA, June 17.
British officers and men am-
bushed by an armed band near|

here fought their way out with!
pistols and tommy guns last night.

Major J..C. Gould, Eritrea dis-|
trict paymaster, was slightly |
wounded in the arm by a bulféet

This was the first time that
Shifta armed bands who support
the Union of Eritrea with |
Abbysinia have interfered with|
the British Army or Police officers |
‘hough they have often held up,







vehicles carrying officfa "If you ask me, Dr Dalton

a ahee uttiane & Is and dead right | The way beings
About 20 men under the locally ore stale atoe nt Wt i the

er en Shifta leader Techte whole of Europe racing their

stopped two cars taking Major ho ere.”

Gould, Major P Ss Leeper, | =

Second-in-Command of the First

Battalion Royal Berkshire Regi-
ment and an escort of four British
soldiers to Massawa
Opened Fire

The British party opened fire
One Shifta was seen hit by
tommy gun fire. He fell to the
4 sritish sergeant-major
i > » Sav
ounited aaa tiene ae ules canonl ation oe cle es

The British party drove on | Blessec parte tai
Major H. C. Chinn, the Eritrean | S)ould be held i ae
District Deputy Assistant Adju-| [¢xt week In
jtant and Quartermaster Gener: al | this century a
following a little way behind, saw | -year-old re
some of the skirmish and had to 4 reer
ass s After a brief engagement
he too drove on. 17 entire party | for
proceeded to Mas: for the!<
arrival of British orcements
Test lecision, he
—Reuter

| CHILD

VATICAN CITY, June 17
The Pope has red that the
of

orde



Goret

Square
unique
of the

sed



)



4 ceremony
th

e bpoay
child who

tter






1e

a





| discussion

! meeting
| Usually

TOP PICTURE shows A, Ishmael scoring Spartan’s second goal
with a powerful header from a centre by Chase on the right wing.

goal-keeper, tries in vain to save

Spartan’s fourth goal scored by Keith Walcott.

(Story o on | page )

5 Countries Sign
Arab Security Pact

Israel’s Boundaries Rejected

ALEXANDRIA, June 17.

countries of the Arab League,
Egypt, Saudi Arabia, Syria, Lebanon and the Yemen were
Collective
resumed meeting of the League Council here.

the sixth nation represented at last night's League
Political Committee meeting which decided to complete
the Pact today, was withholding her signature “for techni-
cal reasons, Azzam Pasha, the League Secretary General,

Security Pact at the

The Jordan, the seventh mem-
ber of the League, sent no repre-
sentative to the special session
which opened last Monday with a
of King Abdullah’s

iction in incorporating Arab and
Palestine into the Hashemite
|Kingdom of Jordan _ without
League sanction

Before signing the Pact, the

Council was expected to give a de-
cision to Britain, the United States
and France on their announce-
ment last month that they would

ipply arms both to Israel and the
Arab states on the strict condition
that they were not used for
ggression.



Foreign Minister’s Reply

Egyptian Foreign Minister Saleh
E! Din Bey, was expected to have
the draft reply ready for to-day’s
of the League Council.
reliable sources said the
reply would include these four
points,

1. The Arab countries regard
discussions of their territories as
their new affairs.

2. They cannot accept
Israel's present boundaries as
recognised by Britain, the
United States and France

3. The “Big Three” declara-

)

tion is tantamount to dividing /

the Middle East into spheres of
influence.

4. As the Arab countries are
members of the United Nations,
they cannot take any action out-
side the authority of that organi-
sation
It was understood that Thurs-
day’s meeting of the League
Political Committee took the view
that the part of the “Big Three”
declaration saying they would, if
necessary, take action in the Mid-
die East outside the framework
of the United Nations, represented
a threat to the independence of the
Arab states.—Reuter.



POPE WILL CANONISE

SAINT

had flooded into the Vatican for
the bare 50,000 places available
inside the Basilica

The girl’s assailant served a 30-

year prison sentence for the crime



and now the repentant works as

a gardene at a monastery at

Aseoli Piceno, south of Rome
Indignation has mounted go high

against him that he wil! no
> the monastery to attend
t ceremony

nisatior
that the death of





maintains



—Reuter

FIVE KILLED, THREE
MISSING IN R.A.F. CRASH

ry DERBY ENGLAND, June 17 nial production even three years
Cards 1 oO Miss Alice Bacon, Vice-Chair- | «head and asks: “Is there any con-
nan of the British Labour Party | nection between the Government's

e ind Labour of Parliament, to-day | refusal to give any idea when ra

ur er Hlim lenied reports of rifts in’ the, tioning will end and the idea of
Party over its Executive's state- | limiting colonial production and

NORTHERN ITALY, June 17 ment expressing its attitude to] importation?”

Italian police day ‘mally| full economic co-operation with : .
charged sta Malt ex- ee Europe A reminder is given that dur-
with complicity in the murder ot She said at a Labour Women's | ing the war the West Indies sup-
the American parachutist, Major Rally here, “I wish that some of | plied Britain with sugar without
William Holohan, who was kiliea] {ose talking about fundamental | taking advantage of world prices
by “the man who drew the two differences between the Labour | and in addition it is pointed out
of diamonds”—six vaors ago Party Executive and the Govern that France has undertaken to

They alleged ‘the Major was} ment would take the elementary | buy the whole output of her colo-
shot by a fallowicofticer andes ix step of reading our document on | nial empire at a price of about
: y € 1a & Iman Pla - am PRO ner tor
command after four men hac the Schum . ~Reuter | #60 |
drawn cards to decide who should iit anne ‘ pda oy
kill him, The murderer drew the Fli a T P oe Oe | we PEERS _ ae
two of diamonds, they aid es oO aris lo | ie memorandum conclu

The Major's body recovered | Many of us admittedly don't
‘ : " es ‘ . ; we 5 jlike Government bulk buying a
last night from Lake Orta near Defend His Name | method of trading. But if we can-
here, with a bullet wound in the } ‘
ae : ae not have adequate tariff preferen-
Dao of the neck, SAIGON, June 17 | to ensure the first place in the

The police said Major Holohan, Matheu Franchini minent | me market for colonial sugar
who at the time of his death was]s ant ne. Man as Hae

: ae! Saigon businessman, said here ) fier our own beet crop, then we
cones the “Chrysler Mis-} day he-is going to sue the France | must upport this long term con-
i ee ere Herth o Tireur newspaper for publishing | tract as the only practical method,
Italiar ‘paitiss a ‘p wit) allegations that he had threatened | on condition that foreign sugar }

SR the life of a French journalist not purchased until all the Em

5 |

The police charges were based Franchini, Corsican owner of |pire’s sugar has been absorbed
on alleged confessions which are] 54igon’s biggest hotel, said he will] We urge Government to re-
said to have been obtained twof fly to Paris next week to defend | consider this contract and give te
months ago ‘fter investigations his good name and meanwhile, he | the West Indi and British Gui-
lasting for years, from the two] Said, he has instructed hi olic ana the undertaking they ask for,
partisans who were accompany tors in Paris to take actior | and to buy all our sugar from Em-
in, the mission Reuter, ~Reuter. pire countri¢ am

e e
ae
Hail Strikes
e Ureuso : _ V.
PARIS, June 17 | a ‘

Two cemetery wall hota saad} Nothing but the product of the Grape enters into the
paving was torn up, cellar flood=} preparation of K.W.V. Wines !!
ed, and crop damaged by aj
violent hailstorm which struck! ony eee
the Le Creusot district of Eastern Who drinks your Crimson Claret from the VINTNERS
Central France today :

Hail in some place lay 6 of Good Hope,
inches deep, Telegraph lines were
cut and crops damgged by tor- ‘Drinks nectar like the Cardinals presented to the Pope,
jrentia] rains in the neighbouring :

Ain department which adjoins “Who knows your Cape Madeira knows a secret seldom
Switzerland

Hailstorms yesterday destroyed told,
my rn el ai cn ae “Who has a cellar of Moselle no more laments his Gold
1ac distric and exceptionally
large hail stones caused minor
casualties Reuter K W V SHERRY
Student€ Cye le gf >. OOO \ —As an appetizer, with Soups, Hors d Oeuvres and (

Sate i

e } Pastries

Miles Back Home |

t
rorowso. uni |) KW. PAARL TAWNY

Oslord Bracht 46 5 se i : ; ;
came here from Pasto, ( ii} —With Cake, Fruit, Cheese
four years ago to stu |S}
to go home-—the hard | 5, emer

He will wave goodby. KCW.V. WEMMERSHOEK = (SAUTER¢) }
at upper Canada ¢ op or | = }
to his battered motor afr lit With Oysters, Poultry and Soup
Hit the 5,000 mile o hie 1M The Sweetish with Dessert
South American horeelend | »)
expects that the jourr through |) .
eight countric vill te tha 14M Owing to the large number of lett
me ee at ae Ub San i listeners to K.W.V. Trinidad Radio Programme last

sneli , it east : afe or!
my motor-bike n ear aic |))) esday evening, we are pleased to announce that
3racht, son of tritish subiec 4 :
ie Calerabs AR Bond ") : 1 {i} iditional prizes, each a beautiful aluminium Waiter

Pal { a ll be distributed by HULL & SON

Five
men
missing

Halifax

Ww

Ireland

lergroy

Br
ere
t

be

of tk

Aduacat

E OVER

They Drew













EJRE, June 17 {
itish |

i

tf

Royal Air ft | i

killed and three e}

oday afte! in R.A.F.| }
ymber crashed last nigt t{)

shrou a ii

m Achi »
)

Island off the |
1e V

ace May Eir
lifax had bee:
logical flight nea

R.A.F

Reuter

Labour Party |<:

Price

SIX CENTS ——
at
Year 75"



SUGAR

Support W.1.

Sugar Case

Empire Organisations

Issue Memorandum

LOOK AT FRANCE!
REMEMBER BEET

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, June 17.

PEERS as well as M.Ps have been circularised by
the Empire Economic Union and the Empire
Industries Association in the joint memorandum

issued today calling for support on behalf of
West Indies sugar case.

the

The statement says that the British Government’s

refusal to grant the West Indies their request

for

an increased guarantee falls as a heavy blow. The
colonies may be prevented from selling all their

output and suffer

unemployment and distress in

consequence. Britain will then have to make money

grants to overcome the difficulties.

“Isn't it commonsense” ys the memorandum, “to prot
to buy their sugar instead of reserving our right to bu
the cheapest market?” It goes on to deal with Brit

TLise
yu
un

requirements on a pre-war consumption basis and to poin

out that
ton

500,000 tons will come from sugar beet at €47

Expensive Mowe Sugar
\f ily for

Rifts Fre rete ast be are vo

tr

ry » rec

empting to




enti

pe

hom
ies

tled

cost

ar cheap-

e& expt t Ir dians.”

e The memorandum adds: It is
Denied emphasised that while Britain is
- AN still buying fore) ugar, no limit

‘an, in equity, be










and a bottle of K.W.V. Wine
cf K.W.V.
K.W.V.

ist Prize of $5.00 in cash
Wine

Aluminium

Six Prizes, each a bottle

Six Prizes, each a lovely Waiter

Tray.

Listen to K.W.V. Trinidad Radio Programme—Wednes-

day 2st June, 1950—7.30 to 7.45 p.m.—names of 14th
June programme contest winners will be announced
then.



placed on colo-





PAGE TWO

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



SUNDAY, JUNE 18, 1950

Carib Calling













St. Jolin’s







EMPIRE

To-day 4.45 and 8.45 and
continuing
C.-Fox Presents



SSS =

Parish
BRQ@WAL (Worthings)
z } 7 1 " ] Last 2 Shows To-day
POPPY DANCE) 322".
at the | ‘ANGEL IN EXILE”
Starring
¥ t 5 John CARROLL — Adele
CRANE. HOTE] NARA Barton MachAN
Monday and a
Saturday July Ath Rene Wee Serial .
q “THE TIGER WOMAN”
p.m. with, er dah NE—Linds
yi ‘ ; § — George
Admission $1.00 including supper J. LEWIS

TONIGHT TO TUESDAY NIGHT at 8.30 ne

Paramount Presents
PAULETTE GODDARD — JOHN LUND

MACDONALD CAREY

{

\

in “BRIDE OF VENGEANCE”

with ALBERT DEKKER—JOHN SUTTON—RAMOND BURE

| BETTY GRABLE
in
| “WABASH AVENUE”

With Color By Technicolor
Victor MATURE — Phil

CASINO
|
|
|
|

AQUATIC CLUB CIN EMA (Members Only) |
t











































HARRIS — Reginald
Blazing with Spectacle and Heroic Adventure GARDINER
a a a N ROXY
To-da 4.45 5 a
PLAZA LAST TWO SHOWS TODAY | (nen , os ob
WARNER'S MIRACLE MUSICAL ! 20th C.-Fox Presents . ARRIVING FROM CANADA yesterday by T.C.A. were, ce 2 whe. i ai i 3 a
“ALWAYS IN MY HEART” ‘ : “1 ter, Mr. & Mrs. Harold W. Clarke, Mr. & Mrs. Petes atterson and Mrs j
With Gloria WARREN — Kay FRANCIS: — Walter HUSTON “THE CARIBOO TRAIL” a see
Teetzel; Mrs. Patterson is behind Mrs. Tcetzel.
Borrah MINEVITCH and his Harmonica Rascal! Starring Randolph SCOTT, .
d ? or George (Gabby) HAYES, IS EXCELLENCY the Gov- Home For The Holidays Saw Their Son
Monday and Tuesday, 5.00 & 8.30 p.m. Vict A : ,, ar ‘Ne
Errol FLYNN in — George BRENT in — ictor JORY— a ernor and Mrs, Savage ac- R. ROBERT GRACE was R. and Mrs. Harold W. Clarke
“SILVER RIVER” and “YOU CAN'T ESCAPE FOREVER” Karin ROOTH companied by Capt. 7: ore among the passengers arriv- who have been in Canada for
Tuesday at 8.30 attended the Finals of the K. ing from Canada yesterday morn- the past five weeks returned by
SSeS = “CARACAS NIGHTS” Football competition at Kensing- jing py T.C.A. He is here for about T.C.A. yesterday morning. While
rn = \ ton Oval yesterday afternoon, three months’ holiday, after which teers, they sey their aon David,
: he will be returning to school at who is _ studying ngineering
GANETY (the Garden) ST. JAMES OLYMPIC | Leaving This Afternoon





SPECIAL MATINEE





To-day 4.30 and 8.45





















Loyola College, Montreal.

Physics at McGill University.

ag ISS JEANETTE GODDARD, Robert is the son of Mr. and Mr. Clarke, is Senior Partner of
TODAY 5 P.M. Monday 4.30 and 8.15 daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Mrs. W. A. Grace, who were at Messrs. Clarke and Pucker
Pathe Double “NIGHT BOAT TO DUBLIN” 20th C.-Fox Double |Cecil Goddard of “Kennington” Seawell to meet him, along with After Short Visit
and George MONTGOMERY | George St., Belleville, is due to the rest of the family. R. and Mrs, Thomas McKen-
“MEET THE NAVY" “a Ann RUTHERFORD SRI S BES a EE ARES SEES, | leave for Trinidad this afternoon Attended Course In zie of “Rowans”, St. George,
in 2 a \ by B.W.I.A. She expects to be Library Science returned from their short visit t
Last Show TONITE 8.30 “ORCHESTRA WIVES” lin Trinidad for one month and = ; is sbeary Trinidad by B.W.LA. yesterday
1st Instalment of Serial “CLUTCHING HAND” and TONI HOME PERM will then be leaving for England J[‘VERY year Regional Library | oping.
Johnny Mack BROWN in “GUN TALK” and : with Mr. ald Bis, Conte OCon~ 2 elves a pourse fe lbaty Returned. Yesterday
es ey “ } ? é ing on long leave. Science in Trinidad. iss Betty
y MONDAY & TUESDAY 8.30 p.m. re PRINCE OF FOXES’ 208 ne Ore ats at Mrs. Griffith from Barbados attended R. and Mrs. Peter Patters:
2nd Instalment of Serial “THE CLUTCHING HAND” and with Tyrone Complete Sets and Refills. O’Connor are sisters. this course, and on Friday after- t returned from _ their
“SUSPENSE” with Belita and Barry Sullivan Omcn WELLES Give yourself that natural look with Miss Goddard also hopes to noon she returned home by weeks’ trip to Canada yesterday
. seit ‘ vill B.W.I.A. after five weeks in Trini- morning by T.C.A.
TONI—used by 25 million American visit Ireland and Europe and ou aan Most of the time th
Res a for about three months. aa. Most o re time they spent
G L O B E Women. Rmercguhaae her to Trinidad is Rese ore bh a ety Montreal and they also paid
° Erle Maingot, the course is due to return today. visit to Ottawa. On their way u;
SOO See He ae who has been here on a _ short Hee oe re er ey they passed through the United
aa ood who is with the British States,
SONTSE — 8.30 & CONTINUING DAILY — 5 & 8.30 THE COSMOPOLITAN holiday. xe Gounciiin England, Weritto Trini- A “Sweet” Business!
~ Day Phones 2041—4441 Flying Fish an um dad two months ago especially for :

M-G-M, THE r0Ps-
IN MUSICALS,
DOES IT AGAIN!

Everybody loved "Take

| ree. ‘163 vane Powells New Musical Spree!

: cousin Mr.

R. AUBREY BAYLEY who

arrived from Montreal about
two weeks ago to spend a holiday
with his brother, told Carib, short-
ly before he left yesterday by
T.C.A. returning to Canada, that
he had had so many invitations
since he arrived that he was very
seldom at home. Everyone had

this course. He also arrived yes-
terday and will be in Barbados
until tomorrow when he leaves for
Grenada. He then returns to
Trinidad and will leave from there
this week for England.

After 2 and-a-half Years
RS. EVELYN DAY who came
to Barbados for six months’

M RS. CHARLES BIRNN

at the airport yesterday
morning to meet her husband who
arrived from Canada by T.C.A

for a week's holiday in Barbado

Mrs, Birnn has been here for one
month already and will be return-
ing with him at the end of the
week.

been very kind and hospitable holiday and remained for two and suc nina tea oe one se

and given him a wonderful holi- a half years left yesterday for ~ °° has: recently | ere

Me Out To The Ball ae: Toronto by T.C.A. years, has recently been “crown-
Game,” "In The Good Old

He was returning to Canada Mrs. Day is originally from ‘Makers tweuee =
with some Flying Fish and a Toronto, and will be away for; ~ e im
Summertime,” "Barkleys

Of Broadway” and "On
The Town.” Now comes
Jane Powell in her biggest
and best show packed with

fun, romance and song!








at

SAMUEL GOLDWYN presents




Screen Play by JULIUS J. EPSTEIN and PHILIP G. EPSTEIN

bottle of Barbados Rum to haye
a “Bajan” party with the Barba-
dians in Montreal as soon as he
arrived.

Team Now Complete
HE. remaining. member of, the
Malvern Football Team John

Blackman arrived from Trinidad
yesterday morning by B.W.IA,
He was accompanied by the

ing Grove, Christ Church,
left yesterday morning by T.C.A.

about six months before, as sheli

puts it, returning “home”
bados,

She was a guest at the Hastings
Hotel.
Returning in Late July
R. COLIN WARD and Mr.

Charles Ward who left for
Bermuda yesterday by T.C. A.,
will then fly P.A.A. from there

to Bar-

Visit

Second Year B.Sc.
R. DOUGLAS CARTER, son
of Mr. and Mrs W. H
Carter of “Everton” St. George,
returned home yesterday morning
by T.C.A., for the Summer
Holidays. He expects to be here
for about three months.
Douglas has just completed his
second year B.Sc. His ultimate

YW Treasurer of the Malvern Club, via New York and Montreal to aim is to become a dentist.
paw ANDREWS + SUSAN HA ARD Mr. George John. England With T.C.A. in Montreal
“MY FOOLISH HEART” es eet ar oe Me ns
be Sie : arrived from Canada es-
with Robert Keith « Kemt Smith « Lois Wheeler « Jessie Royce Landis « Gigi Perteap Returned from Jamaica terday by T.C.A. to spend one

week holiday at the Ocean View

ae Hotel.
. Directed by MARK ROBSON + Distributed by RKO Radio Pictures, Ine. ; R. BOB GREEN, of Interna-
to spend a couple of months in eM » OF interne In Montreal, Mr. McLeod is in
TOPS FOR THE SEVENTH WEEK ON HIT PARADE Canada. She will be staying with tional Aeradio Ltd., who the Public Relations Office of
Hear “My Foolish Heart” recording at the Globe her son in Toronto and will then left on Wednesday for Jamaica re- T.C.A., and he was on the T.C A
MATINEE & NIGHT. be going over to Ottawa to stay turned to Barbados yesterday by survey ‘flight which called ai



for a short time with her daughter.

B.W.1.A., via Trinidad.



Barbados about two years ago

ae



BY THE W AY By baa cicodnan

| NOTICE

wire BARRY SULLA Set vane. LOUIS CALHERN - scoTTY BECKETT



LOCAL TALENT AUDITION THIS MORNING — 9.30 A.M.

,
; |
|
|



VERY instrument in the
orchestra was hard at it,

down the village street to the
post office. There he sent a tele-

should have had more sense,

journeyed to Corinth to see her.

: ‘ \ . until the first violin whispered to 8ram and made two telephone but, I am happy to say, sent her
A special prize of $10.00 will be awarded to the person who gives the best j CLOSING for BREAKFAST HOUR the setdnd. ‘dlolin. Thon both calls. When he returned up the packing when she stanen pet
rendition of “My Foolish Heart’ on the local talent night, Friday 23rd. threw down their violins. Others Street, the traveller was still nonsense. They say that Diogenes
SDE OO PSD SSSPSES FSODSPEOSSPDPSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSOON, did the same. stuck in the jam. “Jam yesterday, the cynic, in Spite of his dirty

3 The whisper spread. The brass jam tomorow and jam today”, old hat and frayed breeches, won

From Monday, 19th June, our Office and Depart- stopped playing. The wind said the Pedestrian cheerfully, her love for a while. The bigger









ments will be closed to business from 11 a.m. to 12

noon.

Our working hours will therefore be :—

oo With Her Children
RS. EVELYN LEWIS of Eal-

chucked it. All that welter of

sound shrank to a few hali-

hearted mewings, until silence
fell, and the players left the hall

said the Pedestrian, and went on

Half an hour later he saw from

his window the car edging for-
ward an inch at a time. “They’re

off!” he shouted. Then the traffic

her, and even Demosthenes

dolt he.

“Ella’s Use of Nouns Is

Y, yee
‘ / The astonished audience had no settled again into a solid block. Too Marvellous!

Mondays to Fridays { 8 a.m. to 11 a.m. means of knowing that it had Through the open window the NOVELIST who is reported
12 noon to 4 p.m. suddenly been discovered that Pedestrian cried gaily “Speed- AL te Whew) contslabean’ th
, cymbals was a non-union man, maniac!” Webnitinad Agree eed | ot
Saturdays 8 a.m. to 12 noon an camp” deserves sym-
" ; am " ; pathy. I presume he was refer-
‘ This general closedown for the breakfast hour has i Slower Than Sound on oo sine ring to those dreadful literary
= 9% been decided on in the interests of our customers in OASTING that he had accel- NON CUIVIS HOMINI CON- seen, eae ae ee oe
' g order to avoid inconvenience and delays. Our cus- ; erated to three m.p.h. in TINIGIT ADIRE CORINTHUM in the garden. “Brekker, every.
IN tomers are accordingly asked to co-operate by arrang- ea weet ee Man in so ge as evidence of the beauty of one! Then a hike. They Ina is

’ ,0yant ‘ar “ran own © Corinth is a courteous avoidance i t Pe °
YOUR S FETY IS ae wee shopping in accordance with the above Brighton” yesterday . The Pedes- of the truth. The line was 1 car thew ah a ee
imetable. | trian ney bh of = fpassen. pric ae not to pment but to the =Prodnose: I suggest “camp”
| recognisec im n e village ttle baggage is, whose repul- may have bee E isprint Y
’ R OWN HANDS BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON | street. He was Inmobilised as sive Stellias’ motels wese the walk, MAY, PAVE been a misprint for

FACTORY LTD | usual. “How you do dash about!” of Greece. Men buzzed round

Myself: Rot. They all use type-





c s, who writing machines.





















NEWS!

Children’s





When you need your Houses,

Factories and Business Places

; : DROPPING ?
Wired, Phone 4289 Manning





Co., Ltd, Electrical Dept. 7
We carry a new Stock of Elec- You Can't ;
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Rain but 7’s—10’s 3.50
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Your Roof 7’s—10 2.79
tr 1l’s—1’s 3.34
E BEST MIME TO ne Is IS YOUR ROOF IN ORDER?

NOW IS THE TIME

For Repairs we can supply:— :
GALVANIZED IRON SHEETS in a few sizes
EVERITE SHEETS in stock sizes
HEAVY ALUMINIUM SHEETS in stock sizes
RED CEDAR SHINGLES
DOUGLAS FIR

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TO MAKE SURE Also TAN & WHITE SANDALS

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EVANS and
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SUNDAY, JUNE 18, 1950



CARIB CALLING

Cricket Club Opened
RELATIVES AND

Mss &
FRIENDS of members of the

Leeward Cricket Club turned out
to witness the opening of the
Club’s grounds and pavilion at
Fosters, St. Lucy, yesterday.

Sir Allan Collymore clipped
the ribbons to begin the function.
Among the gathering was the
fame Mr. Tim Tarilton, West
Indies batsmen and a member of
the old Leeward C.C.

Other members of the old club
and cricket fans present were:

Hon. Robert Challenor, M.L.C., Mr.
J. W. B, Chenery, Mr. C, Brathwaite,
Mr. B,. Outram, Mr. E. L. G. Hoad,
Mr. L. O. Wood, Mr. Seale, aoe J. M.
Alleyne, Mr, D. H. Alleyne, Mr. BE: T.
Brancker, Dr. T. L. E. Clarke, Rev, A.
E. Simmons, Rev. C. C. Conliffe,
Rev. K. A, B. Hinds, Mr. A. Hinkson,
Mr. A. A. Harris, Mr. J. M. Cave,
Mr. E. K. Thornton, Mr. C. Thornton,
Mr. G. Gill, Mr. C. H. P. Jordan,
Mr. C. B. Brookes, Mr. L. R. Hutchin-
son, Mr. W. F. Hoyos, Mr. E. D.
Inniss, Mr. S. O’C. Gittens, Mr. F
Cole, Mr. L. H. Cole, Mr. R. Packer,
Mr. M. Skinner, Mr. E. L. Kellman,
Mr. D. E. Webster, Mr. K, M. Cooper,
Mr. K. L. Jordan, Mr. Collin Ward,
Mr. A. Gill, Mr. E. V. Clarke-Holman,
Mr. Clifford Skinner, Mr. P. A. Deane,
Mr. B, Clarke, Mr. A. Roach.

Fish Tailpiece

RE fish interested in cricket?
Draw your own conclusions
from the following little story.
A fisherman at Brighton, on the
South coast of England last
week landed an eight foot
tarpon. Normally this fish is
only to be found in the warm
waters of the Gulf of Mexico
and the Caribbean. Could it have
followed the West Indies team?
No one can answer that ques-
tion but it is understood that
the last time a tarpon was caught
off the English coast was eight
years ago, and had it not been
for the war it would have co-
incided with the visit of another
West Indian cricket team.

CROSSWORD



Across

1. They provide you with road sites
(vy)

8. Such @ rubber roller ts weil
known to photographers, (4)

10. Even so this day may be duli
and cloudy. (3)

11. O.C. Egyptian troops, (6)

12. Plus six. (8)

14. Alternative ‘se for rogues who
lose the horse? (5)

18. Such a Sonk shouid be novel, (3)

16. Found at the heart of Abbe
Andrew. (4)

12. His mark, "ithout him of course
(4)

20. It doee not score at tennis. (3)

22. pea at any rate. (5)

24 BREE. (4)

25. Italian river or something well
below par. (4)

26. Quite a change for Edgar surely









(5)

2%. To run thus would he silly, (4)

Down

1. It makes lambe sve. (8)

2. Evicentiy ee guires to give
him his ¢ 5

8. You must turn the nut to get
such a container. (3)

@. Repeat. (9)

&. The beast, of many 4 fatry story
6)

6. here you will always find a dye
near. (7)

7. It may onee hoeve carried oats
(5)

9. Statesman’s gerden? (4)

11. Sounds iike an order to send
Edward to Coventry. (7)

13. As got from togas no doubt. (5)

18. Type of feline whose energs has
now be ea byword ?

19. It’s the church the Scot will ask
for (4)

21. This shot suggests nearness. (Â¥)

28. Attendance here is usually in-
fluenced by the doctor's advice.
(3)



Solution of ye; earders 8 pusgle.—-Act oss;
1, Commander: Apatite, 11, Residence;
12. Teen, 15, Restraint; 19 Idle; 2

, 23, Genie; 24, Gentieman; 25,
Down : se Oartridge: 2, Open;



es



Accepted Scholarship

R. KEITH I. M. SMITH, M.A.,

Acting Headmaster ‘of the
Grenada Boys’ School has ac-
cepted a scholarship at Exeter
College, England.

A keen cricketer and fine ath-
lete, he is a brother of Mr. John
Smith, headmaster of the Parry
School, Mr. Clyde Smith of the
Highways Department and Mr.
Timothy Smith, Druggist.

For Amateurs |

Gardening For —
Middle Age ;

Most keen gardeners love al
garden full of bright annuals.
Mr. Smith was educated at the No matter what vicissitudes we
Parry School, Harrison College,| have suffered the year before by
where he won an Island Scholar-| seeds failing, lack of help, etc.
ship, and Codrington College. etc, when November comes
Engaged around again, the trials and vaga-
HE engagement has peen an-| ries of seedlings are forgotten,
nounced of Miss Phyllis/ 4"d we only see (in tmagination) |
Henry, an Antiguan, to Mr, Wald-| the gay flowers we hope for, The
ner Leash of Zion, Mlinois q| fever gets us, and off we go on
graduate of Chicago University | the ‘Annual’ trail again. i
Phyllis, an old girl, and teacher, Yet, for the older gardener each
of the Ant ; , .
is now a these ak an, arent ing of annuals more difficult. It’s
ern University and hopes to| harder to stoop,

star's fine points or talents—far <
from it. Her legs are
amongst the finest
and as a chanteuse, she has more
year that passes makes the grow- than a fair share of appeal, but tering,
after ninety or more minutes of tunes and
the sun seeMS/ this kind of thing, one longs for id

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Gardening Hints 4¢ “¢ Cixema

“Wabash Avenue”
By G.B.

CHICAGO, in the good old cays of the gay nineties—music
halls, honky-tonks, wax-works and side shows—serves as
the backdrop of “WABASH AVENUE” now showing at
the Empire Theatre. Starring Betty Grable, Victor Mature
and Phil Harris, the picture has obviously two purposes
only—to show the famous Grable legs on every possible
oecasion and, by introducing a fair number of catchy tunes,
to have that young lady warble away in her own husky
style,

Now, I am not Reginald Gardiner as
ne’er-do-well bar-Ay and
undoubtedly James Barton as an entertaining
to be seen, drunk.

WABASH AVENUE” is glit-
gaudy, plushy and the
costumes are catchy
colourful. Among the old-

deprecating this given by

graduate in the spring of 1951 hotter than in former years, af-'something a little less gaudy— time songs are “Shimmy Like My
with a B.A. degree majoring in deners more inadequate, and we and prefer ably something bor- Sister Kate” to which Miss Grable
music. She is the third daughter| >*sin to think mournfully of ‘giv- | dering on the downright homely! does more than justice, “Honey-
of Mr. R. E. Henry, Acting Fed-| ims uP the garden’ and ‘letting Starting off as a music hall man” and “Walking along With
eral Treasurer in Antigua and things go. singer, Betty is doing alright with Billy—the latter two sung to at-

Mrs. Henry. But it should be remembered
that a garden of annuals is by

Married at Sharon no means the only type of garden

. i that is attractive, and that when
I HE wedding took place re-| the burden of a garden begins

cently at Sharon Mora-| to outwei i i
vi gh its pleasure, it is
vian Church between Mr. Wilfred} time, not to give up, but to make |

Audley Deane, clerk, Colonial

Secretary’s Office and son of Mr.| “ sas

Eldon Deane of Spooner’s Hill. A garden of tlowering vines,

and Miss Millicent Ione Small,| small flowering trees and shrubs

daughter of Mrs. Millicent Small] with well kept turf can be very

of Tweedside Road. lovely, with a more permanent
The bride who was given in| beauty than that of annuals, and

marriage by Mr. J. H. Sharpe,j is far more suited to middle-age

presented a charming appear-| gardening.

ance in a dress of georgette The change over can be very

trimmed with bronze lace and aj gradual, a levelling of a bed here hea Is
1uSKYy,

weH shown in the numbers she

headdress of silver beads and] and there, the planting of a tree.
pink buds, the gift of her broth-| But if a change such as this is

er, Mr, Oliver C. Small of the] considered, there is no better |Sings, and of course her dancing OF VENGEANCE?” is playing with
U.S.A. Her bouquet was of pink] time than the present for doing it. nimble and attractive. Victor Paulette Goddard, John Lund and
radiant roses, Queen Ann's lace| Beds levelled at this time of the|Mature and Phil Harris are both MacDonald Carey in the leading
and asparagus. year quickly get covered with]adequate and good support is @ On Page 12

She was attended by two] grass, and vines, shrubs and trees
bridesmaids the Misses Pearl}planted now, with months of
Small and Jean Best. They both} heavy rains ahead, get off to a
wore cream sheer and carried] flying start.
bouquets of red carnations. A garden such as this, with a

The ceremony was performed] background of lovely vines and
by Rev. D. C. Moore, Minister of] flowering trees, some well placed
Sharon assisted by Rev. Frank} flowering shrubs, on a stretch of
Lawrence of the Speightstown] turf, a Bird-bath, a quiet Lily-
Methodist Church. Miss Marjorie| pool, once arranged, is there for
Moore presided at the organ. The] years and can be kept up with
duties of bestman were perform-| very little labour.

Bir Aen’ pordesroom's brother! FLOWERING TREES—There is

A reception was held at the/@ Wide range in the choice of
residence of the bridegroom’s| f°wering trees that do well in
father Spooner’s Hill, St. Mich- Barbados. Most of these trees
ael, after which the couple left] 8% of moderate size, and well

for the Atlantis to spend their suited for planting in a garden
honeymoon 9 ' Here is a list of a few suitable

ones:—
Gliricidia (January-February)
—Medium sized, graceful. Flow-

; ‘ ers pinky mauve in close
Mr. B. W. Willock, retired packed sprays. Untidy, drop-

Secretary of Messrs Bennett, ing leaves, flowers an@ seed
Bryson & Co. Ltd. in Antigua, Sods. Propagated by seed. :
has passed his B.Sc., Agriculture ,

Antiguans Pass Exams
J M& FRANK WILLOCK, son of

7 : Frangipani (April-June). -
at the Ontario Agricultural Col- Well known. Grown from cut-
lege. Frank was recently married ting.
to Miss Francis Downham _ of
Strathroy, Ontario, who holds a} Napoleons Cocked Hat (May-

degree in Public Health Nursing.
Frank is now working in Canada
but it is hoped that at some time
he will return to work in the
West Indies. Previously he was
attached to the Agricultural De-
partment in Antigua.

After Six Weeks
RS. J. J. TEETZEL returned
from Canada yesterday by

Flowers
Easily

July.)—Small tree.
pale pink, very pretty.
grown from seed.
Cassia Fistula (April-June). —
Medium tree, graceful hanging
clusters of yellow flowers, Pro-
propagated by seed.

Cassia Javanica (May-June).—
Medium tree. Flowers pink
along stem like Apple-blossom



i ant
—_—_———_—_—————$—

T.C.A. after spending six weeks’ Very lovely, Propagated by
holiday in Toronto. seed.
CRYPTOQUOTE—Here’s how to work It:)
AXYDLBAAKXR
ls LONGFELLOW’ »

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

A Cryptogram Quotation
MNTLPAUM MVAAS SKR LAUXR
MAZO TM, KENR OUAHLM!? HZO KEIAM
SSAZO TM—VKHSANR.

Cryptoquote: KINDNESS IS NOT TO BE RE-
PENTED erindtsvrontviebageswrnnndeiiag





Black Patent

EEE ER

Specially designed for

leading stores.





Barbados, this

Oxford is now on show in
See them for yourself.

‘made by’

JOHN WHITE

there on, the story centres on the Apple”
rivalry between the two men over definitely
Betty who, through the efforts of Grable’s ‘costumes completely fill
Victor becomes
in a
Wedding bells follow,
one is happy ever after. Also on the

her nylons, Her acting is decidedly progress which has been made in
|rowdy on occasions, but that dems Japan by the United States Oc-
not detract from the fact that she cupation Forces, with particular
puts the part over well. The re- reference to the personal admin-





the help of Phil Harris, her cur- tractive dance routines. Two of
rent boy friend, when Victure Ma- the new hits

“Baby, Won’t You
»oth talking honky-tonk Say You Love Me” and “May 1
arrives on the scene. From Tempt You With A Big Red Rosy
are tuneful and gay and
of the period. Miss





a Broadway star the eye and though the story is
Hammerstein production. hackneyed, if you are a Grable
and every- fan, you'll probably like the film.
program, is a
Betty Grable’s role fits her like MARCH OF TIME, showing the

rather the case. Her istration of General MacArthur.
smoky type of singing is It is interesting and well done.
At the Aquatic Club “BRIDE










How to ease

ASTHMA gm

W! {EN choking Asthma makes you gasp for
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R iber, it is this srram on the system which
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Ephaz 0 ntains several healing agents
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oe ie FOR. ASTHMA AND SRORCHITIS TAKE









YES, -its*fact..

*
more dentists in the U.S.A.

recommend and use IPANA





GEC.



You «will always feel cool and refreshed —with
| a G.E.C. fan. And you can depend on it, for
j ccording to G.E.C. standards of

ility. Table, wall, ceiling and exhaust models
ailable in many different designs.








CiTY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD.
{ BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS

NERAL ELECTRIC CO. LTD., OF ENGLAND





RHEUMATISM

and agonising



Obstianate
complaints
relieved by
KRUSCHEN

in my arms and shoulders. Then
ains aces in the small of my
increasing until they were
really severe.
ruschen and was surprised to
ot @ little relief. I
‘ht another and before it was

ed all my pains had gone
and on oa

a agai
obstinate ‘and. ‘the oe eliet really
surprised me.’’"—T.R.

are usually t.
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fan Chemists and Stores oul

Safety-first

girls use

Mum

* Safer for charm
* Safer for skin
* Safer for clothes:









PAGE





the experience
related in this
man's letter :—

“Some years
ago I began to

feel rheumatism difference fime perfume makes.

perfumes create this miracle for you .
bought a bottle

9 end in a Gift size at £2.8.1.

t wy have not om your skin

ains were

ns and backache
® result of poisons
isons which lazy

BACKACHE
GONE!
Sufferers from
rheumatism will
be interested in












S

SANDALS

h
In England, worn all over the

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Made
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welcome.

comfort

made as they're

“MADE IN CANADA’
COTTON PRINTS
ARE BACK AGAIN

We are pleased to announce that the
leading stores in Bridgetown have just
received a substantial supply of “TEX-
MADE” Cotton Prints.

can obtain these originally styled prints,

Once again you
colourful and of high quality so as to
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Watch for their first appearance in your

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Goya's



hey're tough, 98



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LONDON wr

Distributers; L. M. B. Meyers & Co,, Lid, PO, Box 171, Bridgetows

ng For these
faints Wass is no finer
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i. yesterday afternoon has given the Park team the championship

!

|

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



!

}

|
decls|

Fo JTBALL is occupying the sports spotlight this week. A
sive win of six goals to one by Spartan at the expense of Ever-

of this season's Knock-out competition,

Sparian having already annexed the B.A.F.A. First Division
championsnip this season have repeated their feat of last season
when wiey won both of these trophies.

KY titi ON who won their way into the finals with a smart victory
over Carlton on Friday did not reproduce that spirit and dash
csverday that characterised their play on Friday.
inageed tney seemed to have been overawed by the occasion and
capable goal-keeping of Reece and the sound game which
novinson piayed at full-back prevented Spartan from winning by au
even iarger margin.

Un vse otner nand Spartan, big match players, turned in one ot
their finest pertormances of the season. ‘hey combined well ana
heir tinisfing enoris were very commendabie indeed.

HIS BEST GAME

Kâ„¢ 1i:1 WALCOTT at middle forward played his best game oi the

season. He has a very powerful kick in either foot altnough
ne is sneuned not to work for the ball, But this afternoon his star
was im we ascendancy and four of his team’s goals came from his
powertu: poot. This included a penalty kick which he placed ex-
peruy ouc of the @®each of Reece. !

vesinond Johnson who has not been playing this season as is his}
wont, struck rare form yesterday afternoon and played a really goou
game al inside mgnlt. Me aeienaea well, Was always outstanding poth }
sn tne attack and defence,

I am sure that py virvue of his perrormance this afternoon he has’!
given the selectors an additional headache in their task of cnoosing |
ne team for the first colony game, |

LODGE WINS CHAMPIONSHIP !

H¢7S off to Lodge School who have carried off this season's Third |

Division championship. Two wins this week, one over Empire

and the other at the expense of Everton clinched the championship |

tor the schoolboys. }

it is all to their credit that Lodge School, who have been coached |

py Mr. Wilkes for these past two seasons have been able to win this!
season without his having appeared for them in their games.

I am looking forward to hear a lot more of them next season
when they are promoted to the Second Division. ;

Streetley who kept goal last season turned out at full-back this
season and played an extremely useful game at that position,

The outstanding player in the front line was P. Farah who has
earned a place in the Colony’s Colts XI against the touring Maivern |
team of Trinidad on Monday, : : |

Carlton were runners-up and finished only two points behind |
Lodge. They might have complicated the position considerably if

they had not dropped what was considered to be an easy game tv

Fortress, Le
MALVERN TEAM ARRIVES
HE visit of the Malvern team of Trinidad will undoubtedly con-
ig stitute a fillip to local football. Coming as it has, at the end
ot the domestic season of the BA.P.A,, it should be possible for the|
B.A.F.A. to field teams comprising players which they have seen
in action during the past season and who have had considerable ex-
perience of Kensington and the conditions that obtain there. i =
; The pitch is a fast one and is narrower in proportion than tr
pitches that can boast of the length to which the Kensington Pe a
measures up but on the other hand it is a very good pitch an |
visitors should have no difficulty in adapting themselves at once. |

TEAM WITH THE FASTEST FRONTLINE |
T the start of the 1949 tootball season, B. R. Jones hnd this to say
1949, about Malvern who

unly the





in the Trinidad Guardian of July 16, n ) no
will be seen in action in a five-match series at Kensington beginning |
tomorrow afternoon: a
“They have got the fastest |

frontline I have seen,

















|
|
So said Mckenzie, veteran of |
the Jamaica football team, who |
went to Trinidad for the triangu-
lar tournament in 1947. McKenzie
was referring to Malvern who had |
just beaten his team to a frazzle ,
before a large crowd one sunny |
afternoon. He shared the view
of many fans when he spoke of
the speed, precision and effective-
ness of Malvern’s frontline, and
even if the statement—‘they have
got the fastest frontline I have
ever seen’—is perhaps an exag-
geration, this champion team’s
forwards came into the history of
Trinidad football at a time when
frontliners all over the place were
as slow as the defenders behind
them, : |
| Their victory over Jamaica was
i typical of the many triumphs they
itichieved during that their first
‘season in Division I football, and
/their successes came from half-
| backs and inside-men who played
a quick-to-the ball attacking game
from the first minute.



HINDS
EARLY PROMISE

S early as 1942, this team of youngsters from Woodbrook re-

“SQUEAKIE®

| vealed suggestions of being a good first-class side. But vic-
tories over a long line of opponents in the Northern Amateur Football
League and later in the second division of the T.A.F.A. did not
make them over-anxious to run out from under the stand to play
first-class football.

When in 1947 they were admitted to big company, they fulfilled
the promise of early training by retaining the B.D.V. Cup at the
end of a season made bright by their inclusion in first division com-
petition.

A more than interesting side-issue of this club’s achievements
during that season was that they supplied the Trinidad football team
with an all-Malvern forward line. This quintet who made the turn-
stiles spin on match days we comprised of Lewis, Hinds, Blake,
Doughlin and Lynch. Other Malvern players who have worn Trini-
dad’s colours are Carr and Waldron.

WEEKES REACHES HIS THOUSAND

ee to Everton Weekes, Barbados and West In-

dies cricketer who yesterday scored 279 runs for the West
Indies against Nottinghamshire. Weekes who has already scored
304 not out against Cambridge to top the honour of being the first
West Indian to score a triple century in first class cricket in England
and also to make the highest individual score, yesterday completed
his thousand runs for the tour.

In scoring 279\runs Weekes has again beaten the previous highest
individua re for a West Indian in First class cricket—234 not out

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Championship

Overruns Everton 6-1

SPARTAN defeated Everton to the tune of six goals |
tu one i their football match at Kensington yesterday, to
make the Park Team the champions of the Knockout
Competition for the second year in succession. Four of

the goals were scored by their centre-forward, Keith |
Walcott.

Regiment
Holds Athletic
Sports

Striding powerfully around the
half mile track at the Garrison
Savannah yesterday, Constable
Denny of the Police Force, though
not urged on by pressing rivals,
finished the distance in two min-
utes, 11 secs. when the Barbados
Regiment held their annual Ath-
letic Sports, Constable Callender,
also of the Force, came a clear

The game started with Everton
defending the Pavilion goal. They
were soon on the offensive and |
Spartan’s goalkeeper Harris was)
called upon to save twice in quick |
succession,

Got Going

The Spartan forwards then got;
going and started towards their
opponents’ goal. They were weil |
outside the goal area when Wal-
cott sent in a “grounder” that
beat goalkeeper C. Reece and en-
tered the left corner of the nets.|
In less ‘than five minutes this lead |
was increased, the result of a fine |
piece of work by Johnson at!
inside-right Chase on the wing
and Ishmael playing at inside-|
left. Johnson and Chase swept
down the line and by some good,
second though some 20 yards be- short passing overcame all oppo-
hind Denny. Of the two rival gition. Johnson then centred accu-
Companies, “A” Company carried rately and Ishmael headed the ball
off the Cup by a narrow margin brilliantly into the right corner
from Headquarters of the goal. Other good attempts
at scoring by Spartan during this
period were made but without re-
pults, the blast of the whistle
therefore leaving them two goals

mh





Showing no startling flashes or
athletic finds, the 13 events were
still keenly contested. The inter-

company competitive spirit was up.

rife throughout the meet with

even officers of above 40 running On smilie ivan wert

zame give oir ies :

ga oe ior ee companies on the attack. It was during one
ncn t I . of their sweeps towards their

Determined Sprint opponents’ goal that right-winger|


























Spartan Wins K. 0. B

| weeks.

‘count him as one of my three.

SUNDAY, JUNE 15, 1950






The continued wet weather has been giving trainers something
io worry about with their charges for the Trinidad June meeting
but on the whole some good work has been done in the last two
Last Sunday I confined myself to remarks about the Tria:
Stakes and T.T.C. Cup, but there are some in the contingent going

| vver who should do well in other races also.

The B class O’Reilly Memorial, for instance, will have in three
strong challengers from Barbados. Of course the Trinidadians count
War Lord as one of theirs because he is owned there, but his home
is really up here where he spends most of his time. 1 therefore
The old fellow left here last Wednesday
looking more like three than nine years old and I would not be
surprised to hear that he also runs like this. However he will be
up against some very warm opposition. September Song we have
seen 1s a sprinter who can handle opposition which includes Pepper
Wine, although she was not up to mark. Then there will be Ocean
Pearl and possibly Devon Market while there is no telling what Lady
Pink will do if she is fit.

But perhaps War Lord’s warmest rivals will be the two imported
fillies from Barbados Landmark and Rebate. Local enthusiasts have
suggested that the two fillies be given a trial gallop up here before
they depart so that we could see before hand which to lay our money
on, But this has been jocularly suggested and likewise received

Nevertheless they are obviously two very fast fillies. Landmark
especially has come on tremendously in the last week or two. She
has a lot of early speed which will stand her in good stead when
leaving the six furlong shoot in Trinidad and I would not be surprised
to hear Mr. Dick Murray calling her name as one of the first to
reach the top of the hill after the first two furlongs. From there
onwards it might be just a matter of who will catch, her first. She
is a lovely mover,

Rebate is what one might term a dainty filly. She also looks
honest to the core and always ready to oblige with what ever is
asked of her. She does not show off her speed as much as Landmark
but she strides easily and gives the impression that she might stay

tter.
ms Turning to Class C we shall be well represented by such as
Identify, Corfu, Fanny Adams, and her stable mate River Sprite.
Identify and Corfu should both do well in the Maiden Stakes, in










Harewood got possession of the| which they will have only three rivals. Link Steam is one but
; ball and centred well. Centre-| judging from his bolting tactics at Union Park his owners must
N g a determined sprint, forward Conliffe was in position| view with alarm the open track in Port of Spain where he will
Mrs, J. Connell carried off the and headed the ball into the nets| have much more space to take off in the wrong direction. One
Officers-Wives race, beating in a tg make the score 2—1 | hopes that. he will not, but at the same time one cannot help re-
close finish, Mrs. Warren, who Immediately after the kick-off | marking the facilities for such behaviour Of Frozen Water and
came second. Mrs. Cave took the Spartan again ste¥ted to press the} Orly I do not know much but up to now neither has revealed any
third place fe ,| particular form. ;
ae . ais at ittnaat ben ; Corfu herself does not please me with her looks. She gives
A highlight of the ‘eet was 4. the ball hitting the ight, the impression that she has not acclimatised well. I therefore find
the win of the Tug o' War by and going into th & 1 upright myself arriving at the possible winner by a process of elimination.
the sturdy ldiers of the Head ~ going Ss ey ie ae This should be Identify. But about her there is also some uncer-
Quarters Compuny. Twice they Score 3—1 ; tainty. Number one is her legs, but these appear to be holding
dragged their “A” Company op- Spartan were now three goal ‘| well of late. Number two: she is bad at angling and may be in-
ponents over the breach up to Everton’s one, but the Ever-! quenced by the wide open spaces well. I do not think she
ton team were not yet dishearten-| would ever bolt, but she may have some difficulty on the top
Putting stamina in his jerks ed and tried strenuously to reduce} turn But what is overwhelmingly in her favour is the fact that
before the leap over, Pvt. Grant this lead. Time and again the the race will only be five furlongs. As I see it, this is made to
sealed 5 ft. 6 to win the brought the ball into Spartan’s} order for her.
1 imp ev goal area but the defence held | In the open C class races I expect a lot from Fanny Adams.
follow the events: firm and negatived every effort! From the most recent reports from Trinidad the main opposition
at scoring. Spartan on the other; to her should come from Mist Maid, Bright Boy and Silver Bullet.
EVENT Ne. 1 . hand pressed home every advan-! Then there are others like Brown Rocket, Swiss Roll and Leading
eres Ceetneee oe este. Seen, ee i it was not long before Article who have done well in the past but whom we have not
* ey a Jol n a lone attempt rushed | heard much of lately. Of ali these I have a feeling that the one
EVENT Ne d to beet goal+keepe who will give Fanny Adams the most trouble will be Bright Boy.
Putting The Weight range in shooting | He was once a B class horse. Why should he not reach there again?
D 1S Set, Story, = or om 1 for his team. Soon} Certainly after his display at Union he ranks there in my _ esti-
" kick was award-| mation. But Fanny Adams should be able to handle him in the
EVENT Ne and Walcott made] distances if not the sprints and as the first race in which they
et Yards: Pr oe qond yr He went on to We wan oe mile and 130 yards, I look for her number
ee A a RM ae) cee . sestthin « fau, | On the tins first.
2. EVENT Ne. 4 : eee on Lady Belle, who was substituted for Suntone after the latter
Hish Jump ¢ Pte. Grant, 2nd Pte ae ue the | Was not so well, is going to have ‘Tiduc, Fairy Clipper, Rosalind,
Parris... Height: 5 11. 6 om i. nite Radar, Ali Baba, William II and Hall Mark to deal with. Some
100 Wards 3 formidable opposition, at least on paper. But I still think her
2nd Inniss it ses chances rosy. One must not overlook the fact that in spite of poor
10 4/5 se a n







EVENT &









440 Yards: 1s The teams
Marshal), 3rd Pte. Milla Spartan: Her
EVENT No. 7 Medford, Ha
Long Jump: 1 Cr & J on, Wa
Ca Chase i Pte Yarde. Distance: 2,
18 ft v2 er :
‘ Everton: Reece, Hall, Robinson,
EVENT No. 8 a Haynes, Culpepper, Maynard
any ae ee p Harewood, Blades, Murray, Olton,

EVENT No. 9 Conliffe.





Officers Race, 120 Yard — —__—
Chase, 2nd Major Walcott, 3rd Lt -
ae, Races Will Be

EVENT No. 10



Officers’ Wives’ Race: ist ne |

2nd Mrs. Warren, 3rd Mrs Broadcast |
EVENT No, tl

880 Yards (Open) ist P.C. Denny, 2nd A RUNNING commentary of

PC. Callendar, 3rd Cpl. Rock (H.C) the meeting of the Barbados Turf

Time: 2 mins. 11 sees.

Club on August 7, 10 and 12 will
be broadcast by Messrs. Cable and
Wireless (West Indies) Ltd. in
conjunction with Radio Distribu-
tion Ltd. using ZNX32 7,547 Kes.
39.76 metres.

EVENT No, 12
One Mile (Medley Relay) Ist “A'’ Com-
pany, 2nd H.Q, Time: 4 mins, 15 4/5 secs,
EVENT No, 18
Tug of War: ist H.Q., snd “A” Com-

pany





scored by George Headley against Nottinghamshire in the West Indies
tour of 1939.

The West Indies total of 525 in a day is another page in West
Indies cricket and indeed a good tonic for the West Indies who will
meet England in the Second Test match of the tour that opens at
Lord's on Saturday June 24,

WATER POLO SEASON STARTS JUNE 27
iE 1950 Water Polo Season which is due to start on Tuesday 27th
June is beginning some two months later than usual. This
however may be a good thing as it will fall more or less in line with
the Water Polo Season in Trinidad, which is expected to start next
month. Bearing in mind, that Barbados hopes to invite a Trinidad |

be in tip-top condition. The local season will probably last about
four months as this year another team has been added. Police, after
many years absence from the Water Polo League have re-entered
the competition.

The other teams are evenly balanced with several newcomers



who already since practising have begun to show sings of becoming
top-notch players. This coming season should be a highlight in the |
Water Polo Association’s very successful career.

opposition here last March she is from a family of late developers
on both sides. Having turned five years old she is now much better
than she was at four and I look for further improvement still.
Meanwhile also in the running is Oatcake, He is a peculiar horse.
Nothing will please his owner more if he turns out to be the bargain
f the century, or should we say half-century Victor? Yet, while he
is going well, there is a cer something which does not altogether
please me about him. What is it? I do not know. But it would not sur-
prise me if it made itself manifest in the race. It will be interesting
to see
Bu
not. N

of the meeting









am skeptical I must say that the majority of others are
rybody over here thinks he is going to be the horse

in Trinidad

The Sand Track





Quite a number of opinions have been expressed about the sand
track at the Garrison recently. Big and large they have been equally
divided, For what it is worth I give mine. The first thing that strikes
me is the timely completion of this track, and, if we had not had it .9



use after the first heavy rain the week before last, it would have meant
either our own small paddocks or the beach. One cannot prepare
horses for a meeting close by like this. Consequently in the last two
weeks I would describe the sand track as a God-send.

The second point is that I am impressed how much better it is
when there is water on it (or in it if you like) than it is when it is
crying out or completely dry. But it seems to me that a depth of six
inches of sand, or more, would be better when it rains than the present
four inches which I am told was put down over the fine stone founda-
tion. But more sand seems to give some people the idea that the
horses will go deeper into it. With this point of view I disagree.

I am of the opinion that in dead-sand there is a certain depth to
which a horse’s hoof may penetrate. This may vary according to the
type of sand, the speed and action of the horse and so on. But there
must be an average maximum depth and providing enough sand is
laid on to prevent a hoof striking the rock bottom it does not matter
whether it is 4, 6, 8 or 12 inches deep. All this applies to dry sand.

With wet sand it appears to be a totally different matter. Up toa
certain point it would appear to me that the more sand there is the
better it will bind when thoroughly wet. Hence 6 inches may be better
than 4, 8 better than 6, while 12, on the other hand, may be too much,
But since it is supposed to be a wet weather track, let us try more
sand on it and use the turf track when the weather is dry.





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SUNDAY, JUNE 18, 1950



SPRING SPORTS SCHOOL:





SUNDAY ADVOCATE





| JUNE 18 — NO. 124

Five Shots To Take You On To The Green The Topic

#IRST shot—off the tee





Today, in his third and
final golf 1 e s s o n for
“Advocate” readers

DAI REES

—professional of South

Herts — illustrates and

explains the secrets of a
round in 70

——————————————

feet—and in

ATCH your
the five pictures on this
page watch my feet. If you

have taken a lot of trouble with
your grip» then your stance is
just as important.

Today’s first four shots—which
could carry you from tee to green
—are taken at the top of the
swing. Study them shot by
shot.

(1) THE BALL is teed up in
line with the inside of the left
heel, Eye right on the ball; left

shoulder under the chin; right
elbow tucked in. Now swing
back with the clubhead, hands

and hips all in one good are, The

left arm should be _ straight
throughout the shot.
(2) NOW THE wood shot

through the green. Notice the
ball is dead in the middle between
the feet. Hit the ball more on
the down swing; it helps to keep
you plumb on the fairway

(3) THE approach. FOR THIS,
you need the 1, 2, 3 or 4 iron.
Feet are more square to the ball
and the stance closed. The ball
is still central. The club is
shorter: so make sure that your
swing is also shorter

(4) FOR the 5, 6, or 7 iron,
the ball is further back towards
the right foot. More than ever
you are hitting the ball on the
down swing to give it check when
it reaches the green. The last
two fingers of the left hand are
taking most of the strain.

(5) PUTTING | styles be







THE

tyre for
grueiling

largely individual, but this one is
recommended, I have described
it in detail alongside the picture.

IS A WEDGE too difficult a club
for the medium handicap player?

Without expert advice, yes. But
with guidance the wedge is well
worth taking up. You will quickly
see its value in results.

DO YOU FIND that there is a
more sensitive feel with the hick-
ory-shafted putter than the steel-
shafted putter?

Yes, undoubtedly
most good golfers would use
hickory putters if we could get
really good hickory these days. |
always used my own _ hickory
putter until recently. And a larg«
number of players still use one
Bobby Locke certainly favours it

DOES PLAYING on a heavy
clay course during the winter
upset one’s summer game?

Yes, unless you make a point
always to tee the ball up, I would
make this an inevitable local rule
during the winter for all clubs.
Otherwise when you are playing
from a bad lie you start dipping
and ducking. By April or May
these bad habits have taken such
a hold that it needs almost the
whole summer to eradicate them.

Those New Rules

DO YOU THINK the new rules
are an improvement? Particularly
the rule about an “unplayable
ball.” (These rules came _ into
force on January 1 this year and
are on trial for two years.)

The rule that puts the onus on
an individual to decide whether
he thinks the ball is unplayable
means that it now leaves him only
one point forfeit. I do not like
this rule because it gives so much
yoom for players who rely on the
rule book to take advantage of
their opponent, A player has only
to feel a twig in his back now to
decide without hesitation that he
will forfeit a point. 4

Under the old rules when he
knew he would have to forfeit two
points, he used to think twice
before he decided that a ball was
unplayable I think there is no
question that this new rule en-

Probabls

conditions.

—

Distributors: Dear’s Garage Ltd.
127 Roebuck Street, Bridgetown.






J.31.



SECOND—through the

principle that you see in a child

player's temperament?

players in tournament games these
days are taking far too long. It



grecn THIR
r
courages those players who wish AND
to evade the true spirit of the

game.

DOES the interlocking grip give
greater control of direction?

Not necessarily. I suppose Il
drive with as much power as any-
body in this country, using a two-
handed grip. But I don’t suffer
any loss of control in direction
with this

i HABITUALLY >: baloon

“a”

my

drive—what am I doing wrongs’
This fault can arise from tw
reasons (1) You are givir
usulficient width of area to the
back swing; (2) Your club is
coming up too steeply after the
ball In other words you are

not following through far enough
Study these fundamentals, and
you will stop that balooning

DO YOU MAKE the ball spin
when you putt?

Personally, I do slightly spin the

ball But my advice to others
is always to keep the putt straight
und follow through fairly and

syuarely
The more squarely you hit the
ball the more likely it is to keep
running and go into the hole
Spinning the bal] seems to be a

good thing in billiards, but not
in golf

ALF PADGHAM finds that
retaining weight on the right

foot gives additional force to the
drive: Have you found this so,
or does the theory differ with
different golfers?

For the drive it is best to stay
back on the right foot, getting
in behind the ball. It is the same

throwing a stone—the thing is to

get underneath and behind for

the best throw. This theory

a ag io the longer shot,
and iq applies to all players, ji, time the offenders were show:
— big or small, tall or up. It could be done quite simply
; , . if only the players waiting behind
Too Slow would insist that offenders adher.
Is TOURNAMENT GOLF to the rules and etiquette of the
,etting too slow for the ordinary came Waiting players should

pass through rather than
these long: delays
WOULD _ the

I say quite

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|



Last Wednesday start a warfare
Things were not running well |
Lov in a desperate passion |
Asked Joe to go to hell |
* : .
Joe said my dear you’re on top |
If 1 can find the train }
Vl leave you Lou this moment
Never to come again |
‘ .

.
Lou maid, good luck dear
You'll meet the “Maintenance Bij!’
Although you bravely walk out
You will support me still
. . .

fellow

Where did Joe get this idea’
Robert can tell you plain
He heard the comrades planning
To te Joe with a chain
- . .

The wind blew in Lou's favour
With the “Separation Act”
And later when you study
You'll see it's a real fact
. . .
Poor Joe mast bear the burden
He can't afford to hide
He got joined up to trouble
When he made Lou his “war bride’
. . .
The coppers from the army.
Lou sald was very sweet
But sinee they finish shooting
Joe must now kiss Lou's feet
. . .
Joe saw his politician
sked to be set free
Lou can't remember

o spell “chastity”



Recs
How



Well this is truth not fiction
We dare not make a siip |
For in a marine's presence |
Women board a_ battleship {

. . .

They were not even stowaways

They were the ship crew's friends
But the measure of this friendship

A lot on this depends

The “Middle Watch” has taught Joe |
Something to write with Quink
And Raison’s band assured us
It's later than you think
. . .

The women of the nineties
Yhink differently to-day
if you can live without
Be sure and keep away
. . .

then

But if you love a woman

Do try and grease the wheel

Play “deaf man” to her wantings '
If you do hear, you'll feel

Don't play you are the bully |
Or you'll feel the iron claw
Especially in the palace
Ot a “queen-bee’ mother-in-law
. . .



And when you work for money
Give Lou a piece of change
Or be sure you'll then be heading
For the Government Rifle Range
. .

Fear God that’s your first duty
And then you'll honour the King
And after these believe us
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PAGE FIVE





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PAGE SIX



At The Theatre:



THE MIDDLE WATCH

Hy George Hunte

It made me laugh. That is the important thing about the

Barbados Dramatic Club’s

Watch. The book is screamingly

performance of The Middle
funny and despite the

limitations of a stage which confined action io the Captain's
Lobby and the Captain's Cabin, Norman Wood's gay sea-
farerg-got the laughs that Ian Hay and Stephen King Haii

intended should be got.

Ne one-avill agree with anyone
else in thé reasons for the success
of the Club's first show but I witi
list the following three »
tions;

1. Only a
eould = ruin
Watch.

2, Norman Wood's aittenticn
to detail and the hard werk
he got out of his helpers {»
stage setting and furnishin
gave the audience immedi-
ate confidence in the play
ers.

3. The cagt included at leas.
seven Players whose repu-





hams
Middk

bunch of
The

tations are firmly estab-
lished locally
But there can be no doubt that

the choice of play was the thing.
What then of the players? An
analysis of the Cast of the Middle
Watch is rewarding.

Qne can say right away that
neither Pat Raison, Peter King
nor Gillian Skewes Cox got any-
thing more out of their parts than
would be expected of true ama-
tqurs. ‘Two of them—the first
two—could easily have been drop-
ped without any sensible effect on
the play's action. Gillian Skewes
Cox is decorative on*a stage and
certainly moved and spoke as was
to be expected of Lady Hewitt’s
daughter but more could have
been made of the part.

Bert Sisnett was fortunate in
the role of a Commander whose
portrayal required little strain
other than the memorising of a
large number of words. He suc-
ceeded in keeping the part well
in the background and without
him the play could not have gone
on.
He gave the impression of being
a hard Working member of the
Club,
With Pauline Dowding, Michael
Lynch, Eric Raison and Nina
Michelin talent is clearly evident.
Personally I thought that Eric
Raison ruined Ah Fong by over-
acting but even at his tender age
he shows that with training
he can go a long way past the
Stage of better than mediocre

Pauline Dowding did not get as
much out of this comedy as she

> Meas
® Gt



65

did in Gaslight but there can be
no question of her being at home
on the stage. Michael Lynch is
developing and after a few more
shows will be capable of more
strenuous parts Nina Michelin
had little opportunity to win her
spurs in a part too brief for the
purpose but the indications are

she will be in demand ‘y the
& » as a result of the effective

rmance she achieved in The

ddle Waten

Of the otier seven players I
would select Hugh Popham, Ann
susgrave und Margaret Cook for
special praise. The great thing
about Popham is his youth He
is physically strong enough to fly
into a passion and he can make
his voice, which tends to be brit-
tle, stand up to a terrific bout of
shouting. I shudder to think what
anyone less active than Popham
would have made of the Admiral.
Without Popham’s valuable por-
trayal the Middle Watch would
have not been the same success it
Was.

Ann Musgrave is American and
charming It is very difficult
therefore to judge how far she
was acting and how far just being
natural. But one thing is certain.
Without her the play would have
been a flop She was the life
and soul of the party and it is
hoped that she will be given an
opportunity to prove that she can
deliver the goods in other than
American parts.

Margaret Cook and her brolley
was another pillar of strength. It
is a pity there was so little of
her.

The other four
in a class by themselves. If any
professional could have played
Marine Ogg better than did
Edward Cook, it does not matter.
So far as Barbados is concerned
Cook’s Ogg was a howling success.
Idris Mills as Corporal Duckett
gave a performance so realistic
that one is tempted to ask whefher
it is based on actual experience
or on a natural intuitive under-
standing of the way Corporals
do behave

In the event he took the
audience with him and they cer-
tainly expect to see him in the

characters are

next production of the Club

Norman Wood was true to form
with a Naval Captain, perhaps
more pally than most Naval Cap-
tains, but a pukka sailor for all
that

Accustomed as we are to the
natural way in which he tackles
so many different characters, the

IDRIS MILLS as Corpora!
Duckett of “The Middle
Watch” gasps in amazement
at some of the goings on out
side of the Captain's cabin

hard work which Norman Wood
puts into his performances is
sometimes forgotten When ve
consider that he not only played
Captain Maitland but produced
the play and designed the scenery
it is easy to understand why the
Barbados Dramatic Club in its
first performance maintained the
high level of .dramatic standards
set by the Bridgetown Players



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SUNDAY, JUNE 18, 1950

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE









eae

~ At Right —
lets them

MIRAL \, THIS NEVER HAPPEN-

1@ Curtain is ready



on the st Act of ‘SS ED because only Marine
ea eee SS Ogg sees Charlotte coming

Michael WK
Dowding, ¢
Skewes-Cox, Bert Ss

M ‘
rgaret

back trom lHieaven in re-

Greenland has

Coss K verse. Asi
ins \ been added to the picture

5



cameraman.



Y B ight
ottom right —
E ACT (the ‘ CHOICE Or PYJAMAS:

, Eric Raison (standing at









\ doorway); Ann Musgrave
h and Paul- Q and Pauline Dowding on
g seated; Peter couch; Bert Sisnett and
ing ane Pat Raison W Norman Wood entertain-
breaking up the part. ing
only regret is that ASH» character acting that I have seer
( land whom I rate as the in Barbados should have had



all a part.
with the most talent for “‘*™ ® P#

ictor














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- eel pieiois hc ae a SUNDAY ADVOCATE sa PAGE SEVEN
° Rupert and Miranda— }
This Week’s Guess Star bk. =, |
| | |



Rupert can't understa



| words, but he ke i sta j i'y t 1 on pe ‘
Speck in the shy w hich turns ogt to doll, and jiere’s another one dropy a rf " »

a httle model autogyre speeding rom sky." “I'm not a rut | Are. . “ey
straightt owards them. It shoots away,’ says the clown, staring a De aah ud i
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is astonis to See a large toy Santa Claus, and I've a tor |
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was Elizabeth Taylor's first fiat 5 A :
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®

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A canvass of the situation, in Marriage lasts long enough.” There may be some reasonable } you get one of the animals Maat te
Hollywood and elsewhere, shows Adis. Cantor pels doubt that marriages are made ‘upp ore
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PAGE FIGHT SU

BARBADOS ADVOGATE

NDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JUNE 18, 1950

ee
a,

SSS,

—jF ll















eenenintration PREPARE











ta SSS focus \N .mportant series of — Public FOR THE |

Paplanss oy tm. Advorste Co + to.. B. MroRg &. mrmaryes f/.a@ministration organised by the Extra
; Ee c

Sunday, June 18, 1950 Mural Department of the Univers.ty C WEATHER

. leg? of the West Indies will cpom cn June a |

. e on ene 2: at the Y.3L.C.A. Hostel. His 2 oncy
« e : , ;

Social ake sporsil ility te Governor will preside at the opening ry = —— Protect Your |

THE establishment of a Wages Board for vaeting. The Lecturer will be Mr. Eric SSSSS se SI Roots Now I! |

shop assistants is one more example of the 5. mes, M.A., Staff Tutor to the Extra Mural fi Wehaeac . ca

nécessity that is felt for ov ernment to Department of the University College, who SHINGLES |









is conducting a series of projects of this
kiad through the Caribbean area
There will be two main activities. The

interyene in a matter more properly the
subject of trade union bargaining. There
is however no doubt that in the field of

SHINGLE PAINT
GALVANISE GUTTERING 18”, 24”, 30”, 36”
ALUMINIUM GUTTERING 24”, 30”, 36”

entitled “The Nature and scope of Public

Administration”. The second activity. an vO

important and, as is anticipated, enjoyable + i

innovation in Extra Mural work in this j ty

island, will be a Residential Weelc-iind * = ul & .
School, which will be held at Codrington

GALVANISE NAILS |
shop assistants it is particularly difficult first will be a series of lectures held at the IRON NAILS
to use trade union methods due to the num- Y.M.C.A. Hostel on June 27, 28 and 29 PLASTIC (for stopping holes)



ber of persons only too eager to take such
jobs. More startling is the fact that there
are still a number of employers still suffi-
ciently iacking in a sense of social responsi-
bility to require governmental intervention
to establish a living minimum wage.

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.
Successors to

C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD.

Dial 4413, 4472 & 4687 “i- BECKWITH STORES.

’
'

The danger of a minimum wage is that
the same employer who refuses his em-
ployee a fair wage, will regard a minimum
wage as a maximum. Thus there still
remains much that trade unions can do to
secure better conditions of work for shop
assistants.

An increase of wages is not however, the
only goal of trade union work, It is also
the duty of a union to give to their mem-
bers a sense of security and when the
employees of any business have obtained a
fair and reasonable wage the union should
agree that a part of every increase should
be put aside in the shape of a compulsory
saving. The tendency to-day is for too
many to live beyond their income and the
credit obtained increases with an increase
of salary. It would be interesting if a com-
mission were to investigate the credit struc-
ture of this island.

Efforts have been made to secure pension
benetits for employees and some firms have
instituted such schemes but at present they
continue to represent too small a minority
of employers. It is schemes such as this
which give to an employee a feeling of hav-
ing an interest in his employment and gives
to him a greater sense of responsibility.

The field of trade union work is also
limitless. Housing continues in Barbados
to be one of the most pressing concerns.
It, might well be that the institution of a
plan of helping members to acquire their
own homes would do much to alleviate the
situation, Houses for the middle class
clerks is also a matter of great anxiety to
them. The cost of building houses to-day
and the rents which are charged make the
acquisition of a home impossible and the
renting of one takes up a large share of the
pay packet.

It does seem to be true that not only must
the cost of living be stabilised but indis-
criminate wage increases cannot continue
indefinitely. In England the truth of this
has been recognised and a Labour govern-
ment has callxd for a freeze in wages. The
situation in Barbados is not identical in
that there are still fields of employment in
which a wage that assures a reasonable
standard of life is not yet obtained, But in
those in which such a standard is reached
it is to the interest of the employee that
future advance should be in the nature of
benefits rather than in an increase of
wages.

What is needed in Barbados is a greater
sense of social responsibility. The condi-
tion of every branch of the body politic is
a matter of interest and concern to every
other. No employer can afford to be un-
mindful of discontent and disaffection in
his staff. It cannot be in the interest of
any worker to drive his employer out of
business by making demands that he would
be unable to meet. Trade union leadership
requires much. The leaders must educate
the, members to an understanding of the
realities of the Barbadian economy. The
employer who treats his employees well
should add his voice and power to ensure
that others do likewise.

The labour situation may not be as un-
happy as it was some years ago but much
still remains to be done. A pre-requisite
of any goodwill will be a feeling of mutual
trust and an appreciation of the problems
and difficulties of the other man.

College, by kind permission of the Princi-
pal and the College Board from the evening
of Friday June 30 to the afternoon of July
2. In these ideal surroundings the students
wll be able to discuss the problems raised
at the lectures in informal talks with Mr.
James in the pleasant grounds of the Col-
leve as well as the Lecture Room. The sub-
ject considered at the Week-End School
will be “Public Personnel Administration.”

The fundamentals of organisation, pro-
cedure and method essential to efficient
service in all fields, irrespective of level,
area, function or purpose, constitute the
elements and science of administration.
All men, organisations or institutions save
those who drift through life without some
sense of direction or systematic planning,
experience the importance and necessity of
administering their affairs. |

Like other sciences, administration has
many branches. It is a misconception, for
instance to believe that the principles of
business administration and government
administration are entirely foreign to each
other, that they do not come from the same
source, Public administration is one branch
of the wide field of administration.

Broadly conceived, public administration
embraces every area of activity under the
jurisdiction of public policy, It is not
merely policy execution; in a very real
sense, it is policy formulation as well.
Whether it be in Barbados, in North or
South America, in Great Britain or in Scan-
dinavia, in fact, in all communities, there
exist the problems of decision-making and
decision execution for the public good. In-
cluded in this definition also, are the pro-
cesses and operations through which the
legislative branch of the government is en-
abled to exercise its law-making powers.
It includes also the functions of the courts,
the administration of justice and the opera-
tion of all civilian and military administra-
tion. Any exhaustive study of the prin-
ciples of public administration would have
to include the above considerations.

By established usage, however, the term
“public administration” has come to signify
primarily, the organisation, personnel,
practices and procedures essential to effec-
tive operations in what is commonly known
as a government department or bureau.
How a staff member is recruited and the
determination of the conditions of his ser-
vice; how a departmental budget is pre-
pared; the formal and informal training of
personnel; the practices of public relations;
publie financing and fiscal policy; inter-
governmental relationships; the planning
of public welfare activities, all constitute
problems in public administration.

This course will be an introduction to the
understanding of the above and similar
problems. It will aim to widen the horizon
of public servants in their thinking of prob-
lems of public policy and administrative
behaviour, The opening meetings will
attempt to discuss the nature and scope of
the subject particularly in our modern
democracies, the general structure and
organisation of the administrative set-up
in Barbados and its relationship with other
units of the West Indies and the British
Commonwealth. The later meetings will
deal with problems of personnel, man-
agement, fiscal policy, public relations and
certain forms of administrative action.



OUR READERS SAY:

CELLS —_

TO DISCIPLINE.

|
: FOR ATHLETES
NOT AMENAGLE

tA.

SPECIAL (Ell FOR FIRST
YRIZE FIGHTER TO Mane
TALK SOLUMONS AN
APPLE-PIE BEO

+

“When you look at the British@sports record for recent years, you'll notice: hew
much we can afford to put the ban on eur champions.”

Sitting On The Fence

By Nathaniel Gubbins

A country girl complains in
a magazine that she and her
young m n are s0 nervous
that all they ever say to each
other are “What?” = and

“Pardon?”
US don’t tallk much, my chap
and me,
Although we walk all day.
When he says “Pardon?” I say
“What?”
And he says “What ee say?”

yin country lanes he olds my and

His looks are burnin ot
I say ‘‘What?” and “I beg yours’’—
All he says is “What?”

I try to like the things he likes,
But don’t know what they be;
A girl can’t know if all he says |
“What?” and “Pardon me.”

My grandad says if long ago
When Eden was a garden-
There’d be no us if Eve said
“What?”
And Adam “Beg your pardon?”

If chaps said nowt but “Pardon

me”
And girls said nowt but
“What?”
There’d be no banns, no weddin
bells

No eradle and no cot.

Next time my chap says ‘What?”
to me
I reckon I'll say “Yes”
And while he’s thinkin that one
out
I'll buy my weddin dress.

And when I’ve led im up the aisle
I'll lead him up the garden;
When we're spliced up I'll give

im “What?”
“What for” and “Beg your par-
don.”

Beautiful Friendship

“The whole relationship
seems to be a refined form
of friendship, but with no
passion in it,” warns a doctor
columnist in reply to a
woman asking if she should
marry a 40-year-old bachelor
who is “kind and sincere, but
shows no sign of love,”
“YOU'D rather not sit on the

divan? Not next to me? Oh,
very well, then. Sit somewhere
else. I’m sure I don’t mind.”

No. I don’t mind at all. Sit
in the armchair with the evening
paper. Or sit on the rug by the
fireplace like an old tomcat with»
out ambition. Sit anywhere out
of range of the perfume I used
specially for you. I suppose I
spent two hours soaking in a
scented bath so I could smell
myself all the evening.

“You're feeling tired tonight?
Oh, what a shame. How about
a cocktail to wake yourself up?
No? Alcohol goes to your head,



To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—After you published a few
weeks ago the letter of “Jackson
No. 2”, emphasising and extend-
ing the protest against the plague
of .advertising over the Radio
several of the Company’s patrons
wrote you in support of the com-
plaint. Since then, silence in your
columns. Perhaps they think the
objection has died away; I can
assure them it is by no means so,
but a large number of their sub-
seribers are very sore over the
situation .

The Management tell us from
time to time that they like to
hear from their subscribers and
that they welcome criticism and
Suggestions. Well, here is a case:
What are they going to do about
it?

We are thoroughly tired of the
situation, We know all about the
products advertised and we most
strongly object to have them
shouted at us continuously, and,
in a.sense, to be forced to pay
for their advertisements. As has
been pointed out also we are not
stirred up to buy what is offered,
but rather the opposite. And a:
has been pointed out yet further

newspapers are the place for such









d it Well, well, well, we
let that happen.”
i can’t drink, either, can't
ju great vegetable? Forty
s old and one little cocktail
vould go to that pin head and
fuddle that little brain. . Perhaps
if would drive some of the kind,
sincere thoughts out of # and
make room for the big, bad wolf
lurking in the subconscious?
Well even a wolf in a pin-stripe
suit would be better than no wolf
at all. Maybe, after one little
cocktail, the big bad wolf would
bury its big, long nose in the

curls I had made at the hair-
dresser’s this afternoon.
“Photographs? Oh, goody.

That's you with the Cycling Club
at Dorking, isn’t it? And that’s
the Cycling Club tie? It’s cer-
tainly difficult to see it in a snap-
shot, but I’m sure it’s pretty.”

Yes, 1'm sure the Cycling Club
tie is pretty. Purple, green, and
yellow would go well with a suet
face like yours. And that was a
picture of your dear old mother,
was it? Seventy-nine years old
and all her own teeth. Is that
her own nose, too? Well, I am
surprised, I Phought it was a
false or carnival nose. In fact, I
thought yours was a carnival nose
until you blew it like a trumpet.
The fact that you can blow your
nose makes all the difference,
doesnt it? The difference be-
tween you and an ant eater.

“Oh, must you go? Oh, what a
pity. Just when we were having
such a wonderful, exciting eve-
ning. Good-bye. Do come again.”

“Yes, do come again, you pin-
striped near wolf, you sexless ant
eater, you bloodless cabbage, Then
Pil put ammonia in my bath and
behind my ears and fill my hair
with glue. And well spend a
wonderful, exciting evening look-
ing at pictures of your two-head-
ed grandmother.

It is the year 2450. A
court of Public Justice is sit-
ting to consider the claim of a
petitioner for post-war credits.

Forward Glance

“As I understand it,” says the
president of the court, “a promise
was made by the Government
in power at the time that a per-
centage of income tax paid by
petitioner’s ancestor during the
war of 1939-45 was to be repaid
after the cessation of hostilities.
Who broke. the promise?”

“A fanatical and extremely un-
popular statesman called Cripps,
notorious for his ruthlessness.”

“How was the promise broken?”

“Cripps, who was an absolute
dictator so far as national fin-
ances were concerned, issued an
order that the credits were not to
be paid to men until they reach-

—



The Objection Has Not Died Away

announcements wlfere people can
consult them at their leisure if
they wish to do sos *

Especially do some people con-
demn the abuse of the quiet cul-
tural hours of the Sabbath, by
the intrusion of some work-a-day
affair bawled at you before the
voice of a religious service has
died away. On a recent Sunday
we were told “Music for Sun-
day” was about to be heard, and
in the next few second I counted
three annoying outcries—the first
following one of these noisy calyp-
sos—I forget the precise item, the
second about the Sports. pro-
gramme for the King’s birthday,
and the third the tiresome story
about a product.

I_ understand from one sub-
scriber who protested by phone
that the answer was: “Unless the
company accepted advertisements
it would have to chafge more for
the service”. He replied promptly
that he would be willing to pay
something more to get rid of the
nuisance, and probably many
ubseribers would agree—I cer-
tainly would. For as it stands at
present, with the spate of adver-
Usements and the somewhat

harsh voices and indistinct enun-
ciation of some of the Announcers,
the instrument is very little use
to my family: we have to keep
it shut off much of the time.

That is another important
matter, as has been mentioned by
one of your correspondents—the
need for announcers with musical
voices and polished diction but
I guess they are not found at
every turn of the road.

Now unless the Management
will take notice of the widesuied
dissatisfaction and give us some
relief I have a suggestion to offer
which ought to suit the situation
and satisfy all concerned—It is
that a time, or times, daily,
should be appointed for adver-
tisements — they the advertisers
would get what they desire and
pay for, the Company would get
the fees, those subscribers who
wish to hear the ads—if there are
any—would know when to listen,
and those—a very large number
—who do not want them would
know when to keep their speakers
shut off, and so escape. Would
that not work well and_ suit
everybody?

While I am writing may I put

in a word about the schoolboy
who complained of thé noise,
“Radios to the right of him: Radios
to the left of him’, and he, poor
soul, struggling with his lessons

His confrere advised “concen-
trate”. That sounds good, but
only a few have’ that gift or
power. People ought really to
think of their neighbours’ It is
not necessary, as a rule to turn
on the speaker full blast. Half or
three quarters strength is quite
sufficient for most houses.

FAIR PLAY.
June 16, 1950.
Increase Allowances

To the Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—The Income Tax Finance
Act for the taxable year is about
to be discussed and settled by the
House of Assembly.

The contributors to this tax are
earnestly hoping that increases on

the present allowances will be
agreed upon if additional allo
ances are not included in the Act
It is unfortunately necessary
however,. for taxpayers to be
with the best grace they can th
very heavy burden of taxatic
which the present Act impose
Increases in salaries were giver
to meet with the ever increasing

+

rise in the cost of living, natural-

ly with this increase the taxpay-
ers liability was also increased.
I do think, however, that it is

high time that the principle of

differentiation should be intro-
duced whereby earned income
will be charged at a lower rate of
tax than unearned income, and a

reduced rate relief clause be also

included.

To assist those who depend

solely on income, from invest-

ments, and pensioners, an age al-
lowance clause might be agreed
upon. The marriage and chil-
dren’s allowances ought definitely

to be increased

At this point it will be inter-
esting to know the number of

persons liable under the various
rates of the graduating scale and
how much tax is collected from
these various grades.

One other matter that strikes

- me is this. The lump sum bonus

that is received by employees
conditional, depending on the
good will of their employers, It is
a voluntary gift, the employee has
no legal title to it. Gifts not being
legal income, are they liable to
tax?

There are one or two points,







London Express Service

ed the age of 65. Women were
paid at the age of 60.”

“What if they died before that
age’? Did their heirs inherit it?”

“Not until they also reached the
specified age.”

“That man Cripps was a smart
politician.”

“The smartest in history, The
case of my client, aged 65 to-day,
is that not one of his ancestors
ever reached the age of 60 or 65.
Therefore, the post war credit of
the original creditor has never
been paid during 500 years.”

And he expects the present
Government to pay it?”

“Not only pay it, but also pay
compound interest on the original
sum amounting now to several
thousand err of pounds,”

“Faced with"a situation like
this,” says the president, “T think
Cripps would have issued a new
order stating that these credits
were not to be paid until your
client reaches the age of 100, Case
adjourned for 35 years.”

Beetle Into Battle

“Six hundred Colorado
beetles have already invaded
Alderney and been destroyed.”

—From the news.

Good luck, bey,” said the
Colorado beetle to one of his
5,000,000 sons as the little fellow
bucked on his equipment.

“Thank you, father.”

“IT know you won't disgrace the
family.”

“No, father.”

“Never lose sight of your ob-
jective, boy. Press on after the
potatoes.”

“Yes, father.”

“That’s what made Drake and
Raleigh great. That’s what made
England great. They were always
after the potatoes.

“I thought it was Spanish gold,
father.”

“It’s the same thing. Americans
still call money potatoes. I’m
proud you’re in the first wave of
the attack, boy.”

“One of the expendable beetles,
father.”

“Don't talk that coward’s stuff,
boy. You're a commando beetle.
I wish I were young enough to
go with you.”

“Do you, father?”

“T was chosen for the first wave
of attack in the campaign of °48.
But I had a bit of a cold at the
time so they put me on the staff
You ought to have seen us storm
the new potato fields of Jersey.
Thougnnds fell, but the r ain body
pressed on regardless. . remem-
ber saying to the general at the
time. . .”

Rather than hear his father’s
war reminiscences again the little
beetle kissed his mother good-bye
and flew off with his regiment.

London Express Service.

—



however, which ought to be borne
in mind. The Act does not affect

lump sum gratuitigy. These are
not pensions or “annual pay-
ments,” and therefore cannot be
assessed under it.

aS

More Unity

To the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—After reading various ar-

ticles dealing with world prob- {
lems of to-day, I really wonder

if we are living up to our status
of being United Nations. Even
here in the West Indies, travel-
ling seems to be such a difficult
problem, and war time restric-
tions seem ever to be dying out
We who belong to flags of United
Nations should be in closer unity
and more privileged, we should
welcome Canadians here, and they
should welcome us; we should be
allowed to fill positions in allied

countries and also be in favour|



of others doing the same in the!
West Indies; then we would in- |
deed be united, and there should |
be no discrimination, if we claim}
to belong to United Nations and|
upporter f the Red, White and
B slue Flag

BARBADIAN,

























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SUNDAY, JUNE 18, 1950





Store Cats
Big Enemy
Of Rat











"E VERY YEAR rat destroy

“ thou of doilars worth

c yodstuff”’, Ernest Kinch of
1 of srs. Generai Trad-e §

t Advocate yester-

He iid that the rats cut the

pro while they are in

the i when these bags

re { the contents

ttered on the

the rats even

hatch their young

s of flour and after-

not fit for human

I 1 feels that every firm
should keep out six store cats
He pointed out that a store cat is
the greatest enemy of the rat but
these cats must be trained.

He said that he would advise all
the City provision stores to keep
cats instead of setting poison baits.











“On many occasions cats are
poisoned by these baits’, he said.
He pointed out that when the

rat does not get the full dose of the
bait it walks around dazed. The
cat comes along ani eats it and
that in turn is poisoned

“Store cats are very hard to re-
place as they have to be trainec
trom kittens”, he said.

— at the St- Michael's

Almshouse will be able to see
a private show given by the Mo-
bile Cinema on Monday night.
Apart from this the Mobile Cinema
will be giving four Shows in
country districts during the week.
On Tuesday the Cinema will visit
the Checker Hall area of St. Lucy
and give a show in Checker Hall
Plantation yard.

A Show will be given at King
George the Fifth Park on Wednes-
day night for the benefit of resi-
dents of the Holy Trinity and
Ruby area of St. Philip.

On Thursday night the Cinema
will be giving a show at Clifton
Hall Plantation yard for residents
of the Clifton Hall area of St. John.
The final show for the week will
be given at Redland Plantation
yard, St. George tor the benefit of
those in the Redland Plantation
area.

ma INTERESTING activity of
the Extra-Mural Department
of the University College will be
held tomorrow. This will be a
Brains Trust at the Y.M.C.A.

The participants will be Mr.
J. W. B. Chenery, Sir Allan Colly-
more, Dr. Bruce Hamilton, Sir
John Saint, and Mr. R. C. Spring-
er. The general public are invited
to send questions to the Resident
Tutor, Mr. Aubrey Douglas-Smith
at “Sandy Hook”, Welches, Christ
Church, A selection from these
will be open and discussed tomor-
row night.

Question Master will be Mr,
Aubrey Douglas-Smith.

RELIGIOUS Service will be
held at the Y-M.C.A. at 4.45
p.m. to-day. The speaker will be
Mr, H, Grant.
HE SCOUT PATROL Leaders
and Seconds will hold their
meeting at 5 o'clock tomorrow
evening at the Y.M.C.A. Prior to
this there will be a Gym Class and
Lawn Tennis at 4 o'clock.
OLONEL R. T. MICHELIN,
Commissioner of Police, will
give a talk over Radio Distribu-
tion at 7.15 p.m. today on the “Bay
Street Boys’ Club.”
R. E. E. HACKETT, Assistant
Teacher at the Wesley Hall
Boys’ School, has been awarded a
British Council Scholarship to

study for the academic year,
1950—51, at Trinity College of
Music, London.

He is likely to leave for the

United Kingdom early in August.
ITHIN the last two days,
three motorists, including

one bus driver, were charged with
not having a lighted rear lamp on
their vehicles and one cyclist for
riding his cycle without a lighted
lamp at the front. Two motorists
were also charged for having no
parking lights.

Other charges included six for
failing to stop at Major Roads; one
for exceeding the speed limit
and another for driving without
due care,

HORTLY AFTER mid-day yes-
terday dark clouds began to
gather over the City. The temper-
ature, which during the morning
was 86 degrees Fahrenheit in the
shade, dropped to 84 degrees.

Two inches and 41 parts of rain
fell over the island during Friday
and up to 6 o'clock yesterday
morning. Of this St. Peter with
65 parts recorded the heaviest
rainfall while St. James with half
an inch was second.

The other returns were: St.
Philip six parts, St. Thomas 41
parts, St. Joseph 22 parts, St. John
37 parts and St. Andrew 21 parts

HE LOSS of a wallet contain-
ing $164 was reported by
Julian Atwell of Hastings, Christ
Church. He stated that he missed
it between Dear’s Garage, Hastings,
and the City earlier last week.
OLOMON DEIGA of Kensing-
ton New Road reported the
loss of his bicycle valued $75 from
the residence of Ismail Eswart,
also of Kensington New Road, on
Thursday.



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3SS99SS9S99559955556995535SSS959S555590F COS?

PICTURE SHOWS a new “Window by the Sea” siiuated



opposite



houses on this spot were recently sold and two hav eady t
It is understood that after the spot is clear ed « t
for out-patients and visitors to the Hospital

Victory F or

THE number of registered blind
in Engiand and Wales to-day,
77,390, men, women and children,
refleets with fair consistency the
incidence of blindness as a so far




unavoidable occurrence among
the population. Loss of sight
consequent on advancing years
predominates; 42,923 of these
persons are above the age of
sixty-five. Their problems, though
acute, are neither so challenging
nor so complicated as those of

children born partially or wholly
blind, -sightless adolescents, oi
adults struck down suddenly by
blindness in full manhood

Thanks; however, to a progres-
sively: active: partnership between
the State—chief agent of financial
and legislative assistance — local
authorities and voluntary § socie-
ties, blindness is no longer the
gieat barrier to achievement it
once was. In spite of its handi-
cap, quite ordinary men and
women can with courage wrest
victory—the victory of a full, in-
dependent and useful life—from
its tomb of lasting dark. This,
with its reward of full employ-
ment, is an _ outstanding goal,
greatly consolidating erstwhile
good, which blind welfare services
in Britain have reached during
the last decade.

The 1939-45 war, creating un-
precedented manpower scarcities,
first persuaded British employers
to cast. aside their deep-rooted
prejudices against the engagement
of blind persons. Carefully train-
ed blind operatives entered in-
dustry at first tentatively, but
later in increasing numbers as
the Disabled Persons Act of 1944
required, and happily still re-
quires, all firms with more than
twenty-five employees to take on
a proportion of disabled workers,
including blind workers, and hold
certain jobs open for them, That
proportion stands at 3 per cent.

The hard battle for self-confi-
dence and competence, facing
every newly blinded person, be-
gins with his rehabilitation.
Sometimes, through a sympathy
overbalanced by its emotionalism,
in itself a kind of shocked reaction
to sudden disaster, his wife and
children hinder rather than
promote his recovery, that is, his

readjustment to life. To gain
this end, the last alleviation he
needs or seeks is pity. His re-

covery factor is much aided if,
as soon as possible after the on-
set of his blindness, he is taken
out of his home environment and
put down in a_ rehabilitation
centre where, subject to under-
standing treatment of a fortnight,

practical kind, he can “learn to
be blind.”
The National Institute for the

Blind, being the supreme volun-
tary agency devoted to the wel-
fare of blind civilians in Britain
—St. Dunstan’s cares exclusively
for blinded ex-servicemen, — to-
day controls a number of “Homes
of Recovery” for this very pur-
pose. They retain a country-
house atmosphere and enliven it
by open air walks, picnic parties,
swimming expeditions, and a
variety of indoor diversions.

One such home, America Lodge,
situated at Torquay, in Devon,
was the outcome of a generous
gift made during the war by the
British War Relief Society in
America. A blind warden is in
charge. This man’s example
alone is inspiring. Feeling him-
self happily transplanted among
others facing identical problems,

" HY CLERKS should be in a
Union” will be the subject
of a lecture given by Mr. J. S. B.
Dear to members of the Barbados
Clerks Union at the Y.M-C.A. on
Monday night, July 3.
HE LOSS OF A_ BICYCLE
valued $75 was reported by
Solomon Deiga of Kensington

New Road. He stated that it was
removed from the residence of
Ismail Eswart, also of Kensington
New Road, on Thursday.







BBy A. 3. Forrest





he a gins to
probe his unhelped, about
tne house ind feed him-
self, and ter routine neces-
sities. He o type his own
corresponde? to read and write
nbossed typ developing
manual skill nd treness of
touch

Inevitably, his character is re-
vitalized; within two to three
months letharg and pessimism
give way to active and positive
nterests, and in fending for him
elf he lo his feeling of awk-
wardness

All who voluntarily undergo
this kind of rehabilitation now
have their residential fees paid
for them b the Ministry of
Labour The National Institute,
for its part, keeps control over
staff una management questions

It also meets ne\
they arise.

Then, in order to pass the sec-
ond milestone in his march to
victory, the blind person goes
before an Appointment’s Board
convened by the National Insti-

capital costs as



tute. His capabilities and prefer-
ences or re-employment are
examined. The Board's function

is to determine how far his apti-
tudes can, with further training,
be adapted to current labour
needs.

If thought suitable for employ-
ment in open industry, a form of
work guarantecing him a magnifi-
cent personal indepemdence, he
is sent on a two months’ course
to the Government’s Industrial
Training Centre at Letchworth.
The Ministry of Labour, again
consolidating voluntary initiative,
also bears these expenses. Here,
while learning to handle machines
and their cotponents by accuracy
of touch, he is trained in precis-
ion inspection, machine operation
and assembly work. {[t is found
at Letchworth that one instructor
cannot usefully tutor more than
five blind trainees at any one
time.

Then, the third
blind person's introduction to
open industry. Before 1940, such
a step was practically unheard of
in Britain Now, to facilitate it,
the National Institute has a spe-
cial Placement Branch serviced
by a London staff, nine regional
placement or job-finding officers
and two training officers.

At the time of each fresh
placement, a training officer
“shepherds” the new blind em-
ployee into this factory or work-
shop, helps him, if necessary, in
technical refinements and stays
with him two of three days, even
a week, until satisfied that he has
thoroughly mastered his job.
This is an opportunity. too, for
familiarizing him with his best
route to and from home, arrang-
ing for hita to leave the works
five or ten minutes ahead of the
rush exodus, and smoothing out
other personal difficulties The
Institute’s Placement Controller
told me:

We are disappointed if one of
our blind workers does not,
within a fortnight, achieve an
efficiency at least equal to that
of the sighted worker doing a
similar job alongside him.

To date, over 2,000 blind men
and women in England and Wales
have been settled as competitive
workers in open industry. Acci-
dents are negligible; one only of
serious consequence has occur-
red. And last year 244 fresh
placements were registered, a fig-
ure Which,



milestone—the

despite hardened in-

dustrial conditions, is in advance
of 1948's absorption

An illustrated booklet, Skilled

Hands, published by the National

Institute, graphically illustrates
the variety of industrial work
now being tackled successfully.

Many observers are astonished at
the degree of competence attain-
ed, Firms so serviced wisely base
their tributes not on sentiment
but on their normal standards of
efficiency, economy and output,

=
YOUR JEWELLERS :

| Y. DE LIMA

4644

‘Phone



DISTINCTIVE AND DIFFERENT

Our Buyer goes yearly to the
British Industries Faiz.



It guarantees Low Prices !

SUNDAY



the General Hospital. Four

en removed.
houses and debris, seats wiil be erected

The Blind



One iiria, Marconi's Wireless
iwegrapa Company, employing a
number o: blind operators on its
eapsian lathe, thread milling and

drilling machines, thus summar-
izes their pertormances:
Their training period was

comparable with that of sighted

workers, and they could 1each

reasonable proauction figures

within one week After a

month's work, their output could

and would in most cases reach

120 per cent. of the sighted ....

Their tool breakage and accident

rates fall below those of sighted

operatives.

These blind industrial workers
seem especially well suited to
machine operations involving long
and uninterrupted runs. Setting
up a lathe is naturally difficult
but several manage it, unassisted.
Others, using Braille micrometers,
depth and height gauges, calipers
and other adapted instruments, set
measurements as unfalteringly as
the sighted to an accuracy of one-
tenth of a thousandth of an inch,
A girl newly trained as a precision
instrument inspector surprised her
employer by detecting flaws with
her fingers that were passed, un-
seen, by the sighted.

While thig movement remains
new, expansive and splendid in
promise, large numbers of blind
persons continue to be employed
in “sheltered workshops.” There
are fifty-four such businesses in
England and Wales to-day. Mostly
they follow traditional crafts for
the blind, stich as basket making,
chair caning and boot repairing,
but a number of new _ ones,
specializing In machine carpentry,
soap-making and plastic work,
have been added in recent months,
About 2,500 men are so occupied
and 750 women, the latter en-
gaged mainly on knitting machines
and weaving looms.

Then, in rural areas where the
time-distance factor excludes a
workshop organization, a further
1,500 blind men and women are
usefully engaged ag independent
units under the “Home Workers’
Scheme.” They are serviced in
their homes by travelling craft
specialists. Their finished materials
are marketed for them, And each
gets the normal rate for his pro-
ductions plus an “augmentation
wage” in recognition of difficuTies
imposed by his blindness and the
domesticity amid which he toils.

As the focal point of new
techniques in welfare, also in the
education of blind children, care
of the aged blind and deaf-blind,
the National Institute’s headquart-



ers in Great Portland Street,
London, is now an almost unl-
versally besought centre of in-

quiry and enlightenment.

To all inquirers, whether from
West Germany, where blind prob-
lems owing to mass-bombing are
of a terrifying magnitude, Buenos
Aires or China, it seeks to furnish
aid based on the valued testimony
of practical experience. The
Institute has an active interest,
too, in the newly promoted British
Empire Society for the Blind

ADVOCATE

Dominica Banana Industry
me oy

Is Growing In Volume

DOMINICA has had an excellent rainfall this year, espe-

}

ally during the last three or four weeks and the prospects
for the coming ereps are very good, Mr. I. N. Shillingford

Managing Direetor of A. C.

of Roseau told the Advocate yesterday.

ROYAL
THANKS

he following telegraphic corres-
tondence has been exchanged
between His Excellency the Gov-
erncr and the Right Honourable
the Secretary of State for the
Cclonies on the occasion of
His Majesty the King’s Birthday: —
Fi m the Governer to the Seers-
tary of State fer the Colonies

dated 6th June, 1950.

On the occasion of the cele-
bration of the Birthday of His
Majesty the King IT ask, with
my humble duty, that the sin-
cere and respectful congratula-
tions of all his subjects in
Barbados may be laid before
His Majesty together with an
assurance of our steadfast and
loyal devotion to His Majesty’s
Throne and Person

From the Secretary of State for
the Golonies to the Governor
dated 14th June, 1950.

Your telegram has been laid
before the King who has asked
that his sincére appreciation of
their message may be conveyed
to the Government and people
of Barbados.

Goddard’s
Horse Coming

SAILING for Barbados is Head
Worker, nine-year-old _ stallion
newly owned by John Goddard,
captain of the West Indies cricket
team

He bought the horse recently
from Mr. John Ismay, after see-
ing him at the training quarters
of Mr Michael Blackmore in
Wiltshire, Goddard may give him
a race or two when he returns
home, but will then turn him
over to stud

Head Worker, who will be the
sixth racehorse in toddard’s
ownership, has won nine races in
England, with 14 seconds and
three thirds. He is by Rhodes
Scholar out of Berette—-a mare
which had Felstead as her sire,

+







which, as a partnersnip between
the Colonial Office and voluntary
bodies, is out now to diminish the
many appalling shadows cast by
blindness in the Commonwealth
to-day.

So, rapidly now, the wheel ot
blind welfare is moving full cirele
from the push originally given it
by Edward Rushton, the poet-
philanthropist, Himself blinded
through contact with a cargo of
negro slaves suffering from malig-
nant cphthalmia, he opened the
first of our schools for the blind
at Liverpool in 1791. Now, under
the Blind Persons Act of 1920, the
provisions of which were em-
bodied and in part extended in
the National Assistance Act ol
1948, local authorities are fully re-
sponsible for the support of the
blind of all ages in their districts,
Voluntary societies, many pre-
serving an unbroken tradition of
service since mid-Victorian times,
step in to consolidate the work of
local paid visitors,

Professionally, this country has

. a tradition for blind lawyers. The

tradition continues to be served
A few men of outstanding in-
tellectual qualities educated at
Worcester College, the eighty-
year-old public school for blind
boys, and graduating at the
Universities, have found a niche
as clergymen, teachers, musicians
and, in one instance, as a leader-
writer on The Times.

As physiotherapists blind prac-
titioners are highly esteemed both
jn private practice and hospital
service, At the National Institute's
School of Physiotherapy there are
at present sixty students, all work-
ing to a three-year syllabus, and
some of them are St. Dunstan’
men. Experience here, and at the
Alfred Eicholz clinic in London's
West End, where the newly quali-
fied often receive their first
patients, demonstrates the singular
aptitude of blind persons for this
healing occupation—Britain Today

ae. met utatatete ete eee eS

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He said
island's
bananas

that
staple
in time will
export value of limes

Mr. Shillingford arrived here or
Wednesday morning by the “Lady
“Nelson” for about two weeks’
holiday and is staying at Mr. ane
Mrs. C. Volney at “Myrtle Villa”
Collymore Rock.

He said that they are assured
of a good market price for limes.
but the same does not apply t
oranges and grapefruit as they
have not yet got an assured out-
let for them.

Fruit Packing Shed

Colonial Development Corpor-
ation are now laying down the
foundation for a fruit packing
shed, and it is understood that as
soon as the Roseau Valley Road
is completed, they will start on
the hydro-electric scheme.

C.D.C. have also purchased Mel-
ville Hall Estate in the north-east
of the island and Castle Bruce tr
the east where they intend to plant
citrus on a large scale.

The banana industry is growing
in volume and they are aimin:
at a very great extension of tht
industry and should be able te
export about 50,000 stems a ship
ment within the next 15 months
as compared with 22,000 stems
at present,

He said that the roads are mort
or less restricted to one or twe
valleys and a great handicap t

the
but
the

limes are
product,
exceed

the overall development of th:
banana industry is the lack o
feeder roads from the estates t
ie main roads in order t

expedite reaping.

Bananas have to be cut an?
shipped within 48 hours as it is
essential that they should be put
into the ship's cold storage a
fresh as possible.

Improve Road

Mr. Shillingford said that prior
ity has however been given to im-
prove the road up the Roseau
Valley .and this will benefit the
hydro-electric scheme and _ the
banana growers in that valley, but
apart from that, not{ing has been
done to the feeder roads which are
nothing but footpaths—in am
of the other districts for the ben
efit of the industry

He said that due to lack o
transportation, it was very difficul
for people to get to and from
Dominica especially at short notice
but with the inauguration of B.G
Airways Service to the coldny, tha!
difficulty should soon be overcome

|

REGIMENTAL CONCERT

PRIVATE Tom King highlighted
the Concert held by the Barbados
Regiment at the Drill Hall on
Friday night. He tap danced ana
sang and was awarded a cycle
generator as first prize,

There wag a Steel Band Com
petition between two Regiment
teams. The members of these
bands played on mess pans, dust
bins, bayonets and tins, forks and
spoons

After listening to the rhythm o|
the bands the judges decided that
they were equally as good ant
honours were divided, Each mem-
ber was given a bottle of beer

Private Hinds, who also did hi
share of singing, was awaide
second prize and given throes
bottles of beer.

Every soldier attending the Con-
cert seemed happy and many sans
The prizes on all occasions, ex
cept the first prize, were bottles
of beer.

The Police Band, conducted b)
Cpl. B. Morris was in attendanc
while the job of Mgster of Cere
monies was perfif'med by Li
Lashley.

After the Concert members of
the Regiment who are in camp,



a a a a aa te eae iar eenmeaieaan:

returned to their barracks

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PAGE NINE





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3 y PAGE TEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JUNE 18, 1
Writers, Poets And Dreamers *": , On Dodgi Ge Fj
~ ‘ ¥ : j
Writers. Poets And Dreamers ae n Dodging couters |
, é 0 ; |
wy Ww â„¢ s t place next |
‘ry Phe Land Of England’s © te Mtr, “Colin Protocol |
Po om 1€ an ne 7 Bondsm n,’ f ve in on er li
* ne Guide Book. Lik nn igi | THE ‘
ee a es Vor sem: “ntitinhe at: am aie (By MARTHA KEARNEY) i & sg
ith no nonsense about him, an WASHINGTON ON SATURDAY 10th June t! if oF Ses
y i great deal of ine wledge he we President Truman was a comierens® of Souter : i| vy Geo.
By Huse Walpole a novelist, and the virtue painless way of beat the S W. District at Scout He ral 1! ®
* his stories lies in their simplicit that party protocol ir bk ae ee over 7 ett
t ? “hi + District omm sicher t wa
(ly +} tof E . ompous about tt oetry that he directne and the manner The chief executive nt- ; ot S iro ii = UT NOT ON YOUR p CK
sees : a ful ; jee : an ” . “ ch they convey the atmosp ly adopted a diplomatic f irranged primarily tigeus t : I
cou antag Know n totouriats and Yet if ye look into it more f the country at he so loved. having a good time i Mae oaeaee ee al ! Di trict !| : ae
lovers of literature the world closely, if you read the writings ef /" Clght to ten years time without keeping any sleepync Be te et eke tl THis powerful truck is a driving
over as “the Lake District’— Crabbe Robinson, or Wordsworth’ \fter se, “i ne: ae woe “ te the ee from hit or peikaite ogee aa th a ay tof | force in economical transport
1er oder 5 ne 7 “tte ; . » | 1eX arrie Martineau hay early of b g geth 1OK¢ 1 . an
woe wooded hills slope down bee ny servers a Ss Professor de loved the courgry, but did not Protocol, of course ré who, week in and eek on io} operation. Note this list of
o the shores of many lakes. Selincourt’s great edition, you i oo} oe : é “Pahen : Sal {| ae (and
will find that quite another figure Rat ; io aay vee about it. anor no guest may leave gt the practical and technical side}| Thames advantages (an
Windermere, Ullswater, Gras- emerges—a man natural, simple cates soved the country, and social function before t st of of Seouting and dis¢ & with] then ask us to give
a. ethene wing Mi dcindl 2 ; wrote almost as well about it take pe them their own les morous :
rere, heir names bring a kind and stubborn, as.any of those 4 reat : ‘ ain a honour takes his depar ou the full list).
vundred memories, traditions honourable English yeomen whose Hao Daa oe aa hale Ming This, in turn, mea t but nevertheless neces a | y I )
and legends to the minds of patriotism was only equalled by Nan¢ Price she has titties Seve poor underprivileged nistrative side
Englishmen in every p of the their good sense. All his hous@€- pooks on the Lakes, and they honour must make hi lie at There was an encouraging 1
world, Tales of hermits living hold loved him, and I often think should be better-known than they ‘€ height of the fe ics in presentative attendance and i
ong ¢ wood of Robin that it was some of de Quincey’s are, Here in the writings of Sarah °T4er to release any ot eu seemed to have served a useful |
fello the ischievous malice that is responsible for the Coleridge, de Quincey, Christo- who might want to—or e purpose
\ ures tavellers into bitter pictures of Wordsworth pher North and Crabbe Robinson, leave the party ears Next Tuesday Night’
h »d John Peel, which so many of us have formed. you will find a great deal to in- — geyeral foreign. dipios M Next Tuesday Night's
se hounds, Jn any case, Wordsworth begins terest you. But none of these ar¢ ing thamasives ih. thi 4 Meeting
years, M&y and ends the poetry of the lake- really great descriptive writers ani casi wiStantiin ‘ih aed S As a result of Saturday’s con-
s the Lakeland land scene. It is Wordsworth who There have unfortunately, been system for ‘eet a aa ;, ference there is likely to be a big-
full at dawn has conjured a very heaven out no great novels written about the pt hedeee| te artis B ‘ o a ile Scout Display sometime
lls of the spirit of the beautiful lake- Lake District, That task still wait std . ais oat na ni ; i se er in the year, and to this end
s not gong to be a jand country where he lived for the genius to undertake. Miss nes g arot c ‘ there will be a meeting of Scout-
i vill not examine ~ Woodworth’s great glory for his Constance Holme has written de- The th einai sasvelnaail ers—at least one representative
the: people readers is that the longer they lightful, human, humorous and ao = a owen nee a from cach Group—on Tuesday
erns It is Just live with him, the more they —. stories, : a wae She oo ate tnt Gonzalez Videla of night, June 20, at the Officers’ 4
Lest statement of jove him, I remember, when in wae ye is r - ee nae le n ae FE. 3 aac Quarters, Y.M.C.A., at 8 o'clock Abundant power and tough-
‘ assionate pleasures. my youth, I was deriding the Ward's olbeck of Bannisdale.”. Chile, an ous nec's Will Scouters please remember ness. Long Life. Low cost per
ho writes about the «papiec ” In this, and in some passages of.,took his wife home at midnigei, , : . ; . r
Ecclesiastical Sonnets”, an old ; Ha : a . r uS meeting and attend? It is mile. Big load capacity. High
ithors must make man said to me: “You've got to Robert Ellesmere’, she as for example, at the gala Washing PRortant e. ig iP »
orth the centre aa. sia’ to appreciate all of him.” caught the absolute spirit of this ton reception given in his honou 7 ” average speed. Most efficient
writes, I am afraid that «41 of him!” I cried contemptu- oe re ae 3 ' a ans his visit to the Uni Scouter I} Hydraulic Brakes. Choice of
ort has been’ turned, a ae in oh a. jut really the list begins and States fe regret to learn of the Ss
he last fifty years, into a wns wid eppoaniaine at of him. ends with Wordsworth, his glory He returned some 15 minut f SM Aethe Smith sine’ ae 3. wheel-bases. _Models from
d righteous character in “s reat ” . ', will never die. Indeed, it only Jater and literally danced unt! Matthias Gr oven ate f 2 to 8 tons. Choice of petrol or
1» generation which That’s as may be”, the old prows greater with the passing g-wn with the blithe spirits w Sea oun ahd wist. him a : +
1 generation Which mon replied, “It’s a funny thing ears: ft shines most brilliantly Own vitn the blith its w peedy recovery diesel engines. ©
catest poems, like ‘ough, if you study him you wiil j, this dark but splendid time, shot ‘Bon Voyage’ To G.S.M.
ea oems, P Ai re » wors i . 7 sh: . » shor - . :
Odes, the Son- {ind that even the worst of his when we are all finding, through President Truman. at ; During this week, Major J. E
inv lvries have not poems has a striking line on it qiffculty and danger, how mag- elcate aution ot thest riffiy G.S.M. of First Sea Scouts.
; ower. Nobody somewhere, nificently strengthening are the os atic P f th isha m abt | be leaving the Island for
ought of any | Wordsworth, although he wrote courage, endurance and passion- ae, ' a ef Peta : England as a member of the Bar-
tness of his ® lot of bad poetry, always wrote ate love of England’s beauty and iteceie te at ey 2a Shooting Team for Bisley , f ‘ (
tity, Tintern honestly, and he could see the steadfastness that his poems night peuialy,: thanheds tg o We wish him a pleasant voyage ¢ INE Vey e
a »o truth clearly, he could see it express esses for a most enjoyable eveni: nd successful shooting!
Gray or The _? 2 7 hen withdrew : Pie u u 1ooting
by reading these because he showed the qualities | They are the qualities inspired sree Vereen small ante- ere are Other members of the
heer to Wordsworth Of the lakeland country that he Sy the Lake country that he loved. room to allow the early birds team who were former Scouts,|! === ———
, , loved. It is a very honest coun- To anyone who wants to under- #¢t On their way the Griff,” as he is affection-
il nderstand why ; " ; a \ ; he Griff,” as he is affection-
to laced among ‘fY, and its naked rocks, rough stand the spirit of England today, | Then he returned to finish ¢ tely known, is the only presently
poet of a nation walls, bare hills and winding a study, even a short study, of the evening in high spirits hive pty Ke ak 43 enate - — ee = "
1 sreat poets. roads are rugged, unpretentious William Wordsworth will be help- At one such party he even te stice -oa Re cate 33 t
, that the chief as nature made them, they have ful and instructive and it will to the piano bench and res Wi d Bad 8
ho have survived, @ Uniqueness because of their certainly be enjoyable and the guests with a m oe 00 . adge {
ill read, whose position ‘Strength, their perfect propor- pleasant gramme—to the outspoken : e are pleased to record the| ff)
een shaken, are these tons, their changing light and —— ment and delight of the ea of Mr. C Dean Spencer,}§)
—Shukespeare, Keats, Words- (Wality, Wordsworth did not — gme of-towners present District Commissioner for Wind-|f)
Sn Na Coles , read things into them or exagger- The possibility that the Pre:i+ \vard, in passing Part 2 of the) ff)
er, the earliest of English ‘te their features, he just des- dent will be present at such Scout Wood Badge at Gillwell. As LA ER
ee eee. cribed the h th as =. orivate functions, of cours Mr, Spencer is still in England his
(he lived in the 14th m as he saw em, as at Ss, se;:* 3 ertific: : 2 |
y) is not read. Somebody they are. He made them the ept a deep secret from the other rtificate has been sent to him |
where, h always been Vehicle, the expression, the ser- — suests ahead of time f : lirect Sareea |
d to’ © weaknesses in Vants of his belief in God. 1 ae at ea ee | BEER AND
r. Milton Shelley Pope When you have done with ~ And the only way ¢ Wi! 1! Scouters and Local] fi)
on And Brown vir Yet in Wordsworth if you want to find guess whether he has a liv! Association Secretaries please note
proud place, Words- anything equal to his poems in 4 for good is by noting ether that we have in stock a fairly |}
; not an iiteantly« Agate the lakeland scene, you will have x: ecret service detail oround omprehensive stock of Proficiency
3 an attra Bu to turn to prose to find its equiv- 7 home or club has been withdrawn Badges
people who knew him, ajent i tt . indi Fe me or club has beer ithdrsw ges. |
has remained unattractive [mh and Mien you finc it’ only . The President is a man who like Thirstine After Knowledge |
i . . : ance—in Dorothy Wordsworth’s a Oe ae ft ome ve seo BE Silla tT } ais
siiay ‘wast have lived after « , to relax at a good party with gor i be of nterest t
any who have lived after “Journals.” Their quality is ex- . anne o
I ine Hath 7 ¢ . , , eeahy 35 . friends although he rarely has the Seout 1ote (from this me ,
He was patronizing to Walter actly the quality of her brother, “Tee : ’ rom this month’s
, and rude to Coleridge, he except that you have the beauti- 44 qot a very small chance to do so A Re Digest.” nage 103) that
bbed de Quincey; he was ful addition of Dorothy’s own ee rats ee digas! on ai ae a ad ieie Botaale a |
rocether self-satisfied and personality. She described just tondon Expres ice chance’he really makes the most the value of reading ‘Scouting for |
of it—protocol or no.—t.N.S8.



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(1) A return ticket to Trinidad by ‘Plane, with three days Hotel accom-
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Trinidad Agent.



(2) One (1) New Raleigh Three-Speed Bicycle—Gent’s Mcdel |
(3) One (1) New Raleigh Bicycle—Lady’s Model. |
(4) One (1) New Raleigh Bicycle—Boy’s Model.
(5) One (1) New Raleigh Bicycle—Girl’s Model.
(6) One (1) Case Grouse Whisky—containing 12 bottles,
(7) One (1) Box ‘Four Cows’ Condensed Milk—containing 46 x 14 oz. tins.
\ (8) One (1) Box ‘Select’ Brand Powdered Milk—containing 24 x 1 1b tins.
(9) Two (2) Tickets at GLOBE Theatre covering FREE admittance for |
one year.
| (10) Four (4) Cartons JEFFREY’S BEER—containing 24 bottles each |
(11) Four (4) Cartons JEFFREY’S STOUT—containinyg 24 bottles each,
| (12) Two (2) Boxes JEFFREY’S double Scotch Ale and Two (2) Boxes
JEFFREY’S Strong Ale. i

Note:—The dealer, shopkeeper or grocer who sold BEER or STOUT to
the winner of the Prize shall be given Two (2) cases of
JEPFREY’'S BEER and Two (2) cases of JEFFREY’S STOUT FREE.
The winner will decide to whom this gift is to go

First

The conditions on which Prizes are to be awarded are the same as
those governing the previous competition.





Present SIX (6) JEFFREY’S BEER and/or STOUT CAPS to the
Cftice of S. P. Musson, Son & Co, Ltd., and get your ticket.

ters

Cloths

Reflectors



These are the PRIZE WINNERS of the first JEFFREYS COMPETITION





SUNDAY, JUNE 18, 1950



CAMP



nent went into barracks for the annual camp.



* ing which was carried out under canvas _ in St.

normal routine periods were made up of instruction on Guard Mounting,
Interior Economy, Fire Pickets, Bugle Call and the other necessary details of
Army life. These formed a background to the vigorous training programme ‘

which had been arranged.



THE LAST POST is blown here nightly, but the trumpeter
' stands silhouetted in the archway. On this site just below
the trumpeter in our picture the last soldier of the Barbados
Forces was flogged !o death, 24 hours before the ship arrived
from Englatad carrying ihe news that flogging wag abolished

in the British Army.



.
ae |

td



THIS UNUSUAL PICTURE, suggestive of a Norman fortress,
‘
is in fact a part of St. Anno’s Fort, Headquarters of the Bar-
bados Regiment.



THE Annual Sports Meeting of the Barbados Regiment, yesterday
brought to an end nine glorious days of Camp at Headquarters.
% St. Ann's Fort bristled with soldiers on June 9, when the Barbados Regi-

The camp was attended by 100 men of all ranks, with the object of |
‘giving volunteers some idea of barrack life as opposed to the field train- |

Andrew last year. The |

ses

ee t



Training

The course of weapon
training was held as a _pre-
lude to the Annual Mus-
ketry Course which was fired
at the end of the camp. Tests
of elementary training with
the rifle and automatic
weapons were carried out
together with a special train- ,
ing for the signal platoon ,
and the motor transport
section. The signal platoon *
will be an essential chain in ..
the internal communication *
system in Barbados, should
there be a hurricane in
bridgetown. A route march

CORPORAL SANDIFORD oi
the Officers’ Mess holding
the Duke of Gloucestershire’s
Cup which is competed for
by all Colonies of the Empire
and has been won by Bar-

bados for the last two years.
Corporal Sandiford has serv-
ed with the Volunteers for 15
years.



accompanied by the Police
Band took place through
Bridgetown, and a__ firing
competition was held yes-
Yerday.

Recreation included crick-
et, bathing, volley ball, ten-
nis and the Annual Athletic
Sports Meeting.

Visit by H.E.

On Friday, June 16, HE.
the Governor, accompanied
by his Private Secretary,
visited the camp and was
shown around the entire bar-
racks, Among other things,
he saw the Annual Musketry
Course being fired on the
Government Range at Need-
ham's Point.

The Rev. F. M. Dowlen
preached a sermon on Sun-
day, June 11, when the regi-
ment attended a church
parade, On this occasion the
Police Band was also in
attendance. A film show was
also given in the Drill Hall on
Thursday evening.

It has been a good nine
days for the troops, as the
pictures on this page show.

Pa

FE MOST SA BOP BAER yee LOSe)
ender teens SE ido Set armmenn



THE GUARD TURNS OUT

aa eee = 8 we VRS oe
THE GRUB STAKES.—Corporal Laurie dishes out re seshments after

COANE ee





1! een eels Se

ADVOCATE

— a mubeesaed cnsemesctinn —oee a i

NINE DAYS

aac dy te





IN THE CANTEEN soldiers relax in the comfortcble barrel seats provided by Cap-
iain Jordan, the Quarter-Master, who is just visible in the background, chatting with

Mrs. Bishop, ‘Soldiers’. Friend” and -essid uous voluntary worker,



Pi, Maha i

ON THE RIFLE RANGE 2nd Lieutenant C. G, Peterkin explains the magazine of the
Bren gun to a s@tion of his platoon. -



i] en

Would
indicate f
ence



like to





I «
Lotterle
Change
tion, Lueky
Sickne



GEORGE
believe

M

r NV
il clearly

written t
qu i but « we 6d B.P.O





Startling Predictions
In Your Horoscope

| Your Real Life Told Free

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who by applying
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ff

ov a
Friends, Ener




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PAGE ELEVEN







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PAGE TWELVE SUNDAY ADVOCATE
coreeaeascirenminnansennensiasaesns“Dhadfiienanstnnnecanireene nips et
At the Cinema

“Wabash

Avenue”

@ from page 3
roles. The story appears |
based. on one of the episodes con-
tained in the recent film
of Foxes,” though the details do
not entirely agree,
Cesare Borgia’s determination to
capture the small Italian state of
Ferrara. To do so withou
he poisons his sister
husband, placing the blame for
his death on the young Duke of
Ferrara. In revenge,
beguiles the young
marriage . This semi-historical
drama is unfolded entertainingly
against a background of the 16th
century Italy. The Renaissance
period costumes and tapestries

are elaborate and beautiful and|* § COD LIVER OIL
characterizations are realistically KEPL ER WITH MALT EXTRACT





be
“Prince |
tells of

t war,
Lucretia’s

Lucretia
Duke into

SUNDAY, JUNE 18, 1950

Thenel food as wel! a La

= wane FIRST Als

. Sock e 7
with Malt Extract. Ome fixid eunce of | ;
‘Kepler’ provides met less than 3,500 |

International Units of Vitamin A — the | Alka-Seltzer brings pleasant relief



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protective Vitamin — and 50@ Intermational Alka-Seltzer’s unique formula brings * Tubes of

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oF Vieominh, tie 7 all-over” feeling and discomforts of
|

Grown-ups, too, should take ‘Kepler’ fer added

a cold. One or two tablets in a glass
Strength in convalescence.

of water make a refreshing, pleas-
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Not a laxative. a es
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a7
Siege ened a eee Meee ee POUNANGY Genes Raped cast. A BURROUGHS WELLCOME & CO. PRODUCT Mies LABORATORIES. INC 5 Hae a eT ps. A.
showing at the Globe Theatre is, Sole Agents for Borbedos: Collins’ Led., 28 Broad Street. —---
THIRTEEN members of the Trinidad Malvern Football Club who arrived in the island on Fri- according to all reports, a gay and
day afternoon to engage local teams in a series of five matches. With them are the President entertaining musical romance

of the Club, Mr, James Grosvenor, Mrs. Grosvenor, and the Secretary, Mr. Philip Harris. Fona? sn os ee
who are rivals in careers as well
as romance; Louis Calhern,

Ex-Speaker | Will Discuss | Sow And Cheaper is i ciman traces
ir Parce €ME | ot colourful backerounds-va cruise
Appeals To Bananas Sh, Seth Atneean mits

Highlighted throughout the film

are a number of popular songs
ranging from Gershwin’s





ia e (rom Our Own Corresponaen | Will Shortly Be Introduced
[ r Ivy Council KINGSTON, In Caribbean

The basis on which the export
‘ KINGSTON, of Jamaica bananas will be con- (From Our London Correspondent) braceable You”
Mr. ‘0. A. Malcolm, ex-Speaker| ducted after 1952 when the pre-| _ LONDON
ot the ‘House of Representatives, sent five-year contract with the The Post Office have announced
whose appeal against his convic-

tion for an election offence which
unseated him, was dismissed by~
the Appeal Court last week, an-
nounced this week that he is tak- planned development of cir Sante

ora Court of Aopen fe fectainn and representatives of the three|services to include the whole of

to have the case reviewed by the pg aie operating here,|the British Commonwealth and
aah ; ihe . Privy | On the other. f

Judic ial cee of the Privy Under the present contract, tne

Council in London. Jamaica Government handles the

In the meantime arrangements purchase of bananas locally, scll-
for the by-election in the constitu- 7 =.

ency he held for four months have

discussed at a conference in Lon-| services, previously restricted to
don next month between the Bri-|European destinations, This

and the Government of Jamaica

most other countries to which air
mail services are available.
As soon as possible the scheme

> Cy e ates ar > ; ; removes toxic ferments, and restores | for indigestion *
Food at a price fixed annually in the . ee No dates are yet) pire next Friday, June 23, This NERVE TONIC FOOD appetite. ’ GQ is
been ranite N . : consultation with the All-Island a an e ann the cont Office. , film is ranked as one of the most If you suffer from indigestion, MADE BY LE ENGLAND
‘aulty Nomination Jamaica Banana Growers’ Asso- ider the new scheme, parcels | outstanding of recent films and I e i < 304, Brid
Yesterday two candidates were | ciation. may be sent by air from the U.K.| will give you more details on it restores health, youth and Vitality Wholesale enquiries to: C.F. Harrison & Co. Lid., P.O. Box 304, Bridgetown.

nominated for the by-election in] Purpose of the proposed confer- | to Canada at 4s. 3d. per half lb.] next week.
the West St. Ann constituency | ence, which has been called at the | and to the United States for 5s. 6d,
occasioned by the voiding of the | suggestion of the Ministry of Food, | per half Ib,

returned candidate's election be-|{s to determine the method of Using these figures as the basis No Banana

cause of faulty nomination, future shipments of fruit from |for reckoning, it is fairly safe to

e _ 2°,
The Jamaica Labour Party has| Jamaica, including the questions | assume that when the new service Pool With B.G.
nominated Mr. G. W. Arbuthnott- ’

of tonnage, purchasing and dis- | finally includes the Caribbean it
Gallimore, who ran as an Inde-

pendent in the December general
elections,



from the U.K. at approximately
4s. 6d. per half Ib.



which is 16s. 4d. for 35 ozs., but

£2. Os. 10d, lish the banana industry in British
mi 4 Whether the same rate will | Guiana and pooling it with the in-

i. eer H, oo A (From Our Own Coerereatent) operate in the reverse direction; dustry in Jamaica.
woman living at Bernreuth : : ill > P. According to :
near hear, sold her three-year-old | Jamaica's adverse commedity will depend upon the local author gz the report, Mr.

. S. Shar; i é
coloured child and three and a] trade balance was substantially ie en oe) aT) Testrusten oe ee tena ne
half yards of cloth to a local circus} reduced during 1949 due to an tural Society had been lent to B.G.,
for 10 marks, the West German] Over-all increase in the export ports being £19,225,539 as against by the Jamaica authorities. Actu-
News Agency reported today. trade during the latter part of the £ 19,680,859 in 1948 — £7,311,340 ally Mr. Sharp resigned his job
with the J.A.S, to take up a new

It said the woman bought] Year and a decline in imports, in 1942, a war year, and £6,485,000

liquor with the money and drank At the end of 1949 the adverse| in 1938, a pre-war year. post

as an agricultural officer in
ie tat oneate thade balance was £7,088,043 as The Island’s domestic exports] B.G.

The development of the banana

? " t ; industry in B.G. was recommend-
local authorities.—Reuter. during 1949, the total value of im-] 831 as against £ 11,150,463 in 1948.] ed in the Evans Report.

F Fee ‘dered the} COMpared with £8,294,000 in 1948,] maintained an upward trend dur-
ce ee Nave Tet, nel . Shee war & decline in importe|ine 190, wih cle £11,843, -

ee EXTRA COMF OR TS Seas






No. 3. The Spectator

Elderly people need more comfort, especially when sitting still for
long periods. You can be sure they will all welcome the extra
comfort from a Dunlopillo Latex Foam Ring Cushion. It is always
ready for immediate use, and cannot.puncture. Invalids, travellers and

Spectators find this light, conveniently sized cavity cushion handy
and beneficial,

Dunlopillo Latex Foam Ring-Cushions areonce again availablefor the
Home Market, Retail Price 14/8. Typeith 105045. 46%diameter, 5hole.



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SoS «OC STOKES & BYNOFE,~-Agents



“Em -
to Musetta’s
“Waltz” from La Boheme, sung
by Jane and Ann, and two livel
Ministry of Food expires, will be|4 extension of the air parcel | Latin American songs y
Brazilian Bombshell.
ex- “NA ”
tish Government on the one hand] tension is the second stage of the MGM tae eg m0
musical of the year, and it should
be first-class entertainment.
For those of you who

the

is
technicolor

like
serious drama, “THE HEIRESS,”
starring Olivia de

In such cases, Digene makes all
the difference Digene corrects
will be further eidknes oie Montgomery Cliff, and Sir Ralpn “SA NATOGEN? acidity, relieves pain and discomfort, |
ing it in bulk to the Ministry of widened to include | Richardson is starting at the Em- :

Haviland,



posal. will be possible to send air parcels (Prom Our Own Carre

A Jamaica Government sSpokes-
: a : man has denied a report that the
Ex rts This figure will compare favour-| Jamaica Government was colla-

W ih S AT . Bab po ably with the present freight rate borating with the Government of
oman Seis y British Guiana and two private

And Buys Liquor Increase which has a minimum charge of companies on a proposal to estab-



A BED IS NO USE-

If YOU CANT SLEEP ON IT! |
ss |

yeu sleep well at night? Or do you toss and turn and wake up tirec

| pevcfveshed? Are you nervous and irritable? |
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Remember NUTROPHOS is prescribed by Physicians for
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FORMERLY THIOPHOS)









“What’s on the menu today?”

HE FINDS it grand to be eating Digene will give just the help your
heartily again, Yet not so long ago he system needs. Get a bottle from your
had a very poor appetite, and dreaded , chemist today and you'll soon begin
the pains that often followed after | to enjoy your meals.
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SUNDAY, JUNE 18, 1950 SUNDAY ADVOC



HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON



MICKEY MOUSE



, es WE WERE 1
We 3, JUST PoPNING -
> )h\. Cron eens











2
f
oe

sl fee om

J

BY FRANK STRIKER









FIRST, STICK CLOSE TO THE NEW MAN,SO
HE CAN'T LEAVE MY CAMP ALONE.



WE PULL THAT JOB AT 4 PLEAS
THE REO RO I
OFFICE,

Be

@




















THEN WE'LL COME IN @
AND WAIT -iF IT'S ALL #
THE SAME TO YOU! @

PARDON, M'SIEU,

BUT MR. MITCHELL ) |
1S OUT! HE CAN

AH, PARDON -'T SEEMS THAT
MA. MITCHELL (S HERE, + OID
NOT SEE HIM COME IN..

MR. MITCHELL YOUR QUESTS.

MAR. MITCHELL «
WE HAVE AN
SEE NO ONE!













ee
| WELL -TH, NI: GDODNESS |
VYVE GO" EVER’ THING I |

NEED TO GO AWAY«IN
THIS GRIP i )

HUH WOW IT HAVE |
HARDLY A THI ME






YA 4 v
IWN IN MY GRIP AND

I CAN'T EVEN CLOSE IT- |



L/L :

LY

t| ” HONBY, I THINK
4 |\YOU'VE HIT ON THE

AL ff
ee ed I apea eget El |

i i BY ALEX RAYMOND

NO? READ THE \ §. pen Pamala ries

CLASSIF|EO , ae wy, 2c/ THE LETTER

— Lay j == oS ee | NO an
ADVERTISEMENTS | = ; rie ae | DESMONG GOT WA

yt DON'T SEE L | gr A. A Sicneo: “ever

| S/N AE 9 YOUR OWN

lA “JULIET!”






qi



| ANSWER! DESMOND |
pp] | MARKED THIS ONE, |}
« e@ | WHERE JULIET :
Ok. SEEKS A ROMEO!
~ wor, | | ler 1 4
ne nes t | es oh
ary ent | OB
I We ‘ oe ‘acumen *
a ALN J
‘ahs | |
a |



Te DUANTOM

_BY_ LEE





NOW THE APE IDOL /¢ TAL (WOBU, CHIEF ELS FINIGH © | [WE PHAMIOY WEAVE? AND
PANTING AND ANGRY IT) IB] | QURUGU, SHE O° hile Hime 7| | owe ONE j
TUL KILLYOU~WITH py LEAD-F AT fie FINISH { | | THES MES
MY BARE HANDS/ = PAW ¢ . sy] t

; o '

NO-THE APE IDOL
1S TOOBIGS



ATE

PAGE THIRTEEN













“The ability to produce more at a lower cost is the

only insurance against a drop in prices.”

Buy

‘Caterpillar Tractors

and you buy ile means to produce more at the lowest cost.

For full details and prices see your

“CATERPILLAR” DEALERS



A SERVICE
Twee dside Road,

ELECTRIC SALES LIMITED,

Phones 4625 & 4371,










%
%



Sup.i’s new range ot motor oils is available in the following
grades, which are alike in quality but progressively thicker
as the S.A.E. number increases,

SAE 10 SAE 20 SAE 30 SAE 40 SAE 50 * SAE 60
Make sure to select the particular grade of SHELL X-100
Motor Oil recommended for your car. Your dealer will
advise you.

Grades in the previous range of SHELL
Motor Oils were

SINGLF SHELL’ SAP 10-DOUBLE SHBLL
0-TRIPLE SHELL

SAE 10-SILVER SHELL’ SAF 20

SAF 40-DOUBLE EXTRA SHELL* SAF

\£ 60-GOLDEN SHELI

SHELL X-100 wilt mix with any mineral oil which is
already in the sump, but to get the best and quickest

results, DRAIN, FLUSH, AND Suet
REFILL WITH SHELL X-100 WZ





St. Michael.











PAGE FOURTEEN

CLASSIFIED ADS.

Telephone 258.







~~ Zz
“THANKS .
FOR RENT
We, the relatives of Florence Avelene
Cummins, late of Licorish Village, My | ==
Lord’s Hill, desire through this medium
to express our deep appreciation and HOUSES
Gfatitude to all those friends who
Attended the funeral, sent wreaths,| APARTMENT—One furnished apart-
Jetters of condolence, or in any other, | NeMt at Coral Sands, on Gea, with Silver
way sympathised with us in our recent |4"4@ linen if required, For further par-
bereavement ticulars Dial #134. ALMA LASHLEY.
MILDRED PRINCE 31.5,50
igrand-deughter! we me oe
& Family ~ BUENO-VISTA—Twe Mile Hill, un-
18.6.$0—1n furnished, drawing, dining room, 3
. bedrooms, all modern conveniences
Land attached. Apply to Miss Sybil
iiinds, Two Mile Hili, 18.6.50—2n

FOR SALE

“——_— ——

AUTOMOTIVE

_—_———

BLUE HOUSE—A Business stand with
much future and a commanding position
in Lucas Street, It has fixtures to start
business right away. For particulars,
apply THANI BROS., Dial 3466.





CAR—6 Cylinder Touring Chevrolet Px
Aeaiet Wa, Wise Cena, Ourist tj wnecsecsee beet eee
Church, near Ealing Grove Plantation COTTAGE AND FLAT rent furnished



18.6.50—2n. Jor for sale together—Beautiful Veran- |
dahs facing Sea Hastings main Road.—

CAR—One Vauxhall 14-6, good work-] Sea Water (heated) to one of the five
ing order, H. P. Harris & Co., Lower] path rooms—Electric Cookers, Pina
Broad Street. Phone 4045. 193:36,~O0. aires—Telephone 2949 2.6.50.—T.F.N.

enemas





FOR RENT OR LEASE











CAR- One (1) H P. "Btandard, 5, new 7 a \
tyres in good condition. Price reason- re grgie Hastings, fully furn-
able Apply A. MacPherson, Eagle | a o an_approved tenant, available
Hall 17,6.50—2n. |My 15th Dial 2725, Mrs. R. Cheesman.
Sater 16.6.50—3n,
ESPERANZA — Fully furnished from
ELECTRICAL the 15th on St. James’ lovely sea coast,
REFRIGERATOR: General Electric | Phone 91-33. 10.6.50—4n. |
2 cub. ft. New August 1946. Fourteen | “7 Y
hionths’ guarantee still to run. Apply, |, rae . St. Philip coast. Fully
Electric Sales & Service Ltd urnished; 3 bedrooms, 8 servent rooms,
18.6.50—1n | ca@rport, lighting plant, water mill. Bath-
seiecisinenialeiisicmeavemeciecciieanpecacarinoas |e beach, From May Ist. Dial 4476,
19.8.50—T.F_N,
FURNITURE | FLAT — Modern semi-furnished Flat
FURNITURE—Severo] Larders, Iron-| With 3 Large Bedroomssnd every modern
{

convenience at Blue Waters’ Terrace. For
patticulars to inspect please phone 8279,
11.6.50.—6n,

HOUSE—Fully furnished house in :

ing-boards, Kitchen-Tables, Dressing
Tubles and numerous other Articles et |
bargain prices, in Ralph A Beard’s |
Auction Rooms, Hardwood Alley, oper



daily 8 a.m. to 12 noon. — class residential district, 2 miles from
17.6 .50—3n | town. 3 bedrooms, 2 living rooms,

LMA | RAL Offices. From July ist 1960,

MECHANICAL | January lst 1981. Apply to Mrs.

| Dowding. Dial 4195.

————
BICYCLE — One Lady's sevond-han’ |
Ricycle. Newly painted. Complete oa

2.6.60—t.f.n.

MODERN STONE BUNGALOW Seclu-









“MEDMENHAM” PINE HILL—St
Michael, a very desirable residence,
Standing on 1 acre 3 rooda of land
The dwellinghouse contains veranda)
drawing and dining rooms, lounge,
bedrooms (2 with running water),
conveniences, taittery, pantry
kitchen. Electricity, water and
rhone installed.

usua

and

tele

In the yard there are servants rooms

farage ete, and the grounds comprise
Lawn and gardens

Inspection by appointment wifh the

Owner, Mrs. D, L. Johnson. Dial 2236

Public Sales-—Conid.

The above property will be set up for
sele by public competition at our office
James street, Bridgetown.
30th June instant at 2 p.m

YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors

on Friday

15.6.50—12n.
——
CAR—Offers will be received by me
up to 4 p.m. on Thursday the 28nd
June 1950, for the sale of one De Soto
Car 1946 model which can be seen at
Dear's Garage, Hastings, Christ Church
D. L. Hoyte, P. O. Box 58 Bridgetown.
18.6 50—2n

FOR SALE — TO BE DEMOLISHED
AND REMOVED

CHATTEL ‘only called
‘MAYARO” situate at Rockley Beach
The Purchasér will be required to
demolish the said house and remove
same from the site within fifteen days
after the date of purchase. The Gas,
and water pipes, electric wires, fixtures
and fittings wili not be sold with the
house, Offers in writing will be re
ceived by the undersigned up to 12 noon



on Friday, 23rd June instant, Note—
the land on which the house munds is
not for sale.

For inspection apply at “Acora’ next
door for the keys.
YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors
13,6.50—5n,

I will offer for sale by Public Com-
petition at my office, Victoria Street, or
FRIDAY 23rd, at 2 p.m. The property
called “KENWORTH”, Pinfold Street,
standing on 2,114 square feet of land
House contains closed gallery, drawing,
dining, 3 bedrooms, W.C, & Bath, elec-



tric light, enclosed yard, good living
posit. rents for $27.00 per month
ingpection to the tenant any
day except Sundays between 2 and 4 p.m.
r conditions of sale apply to Dial
2947, R. Archer Me. Kenzie, Auctioneer
18.6.50—6n



food «bell and light. Miss Gibbs
Courtesy Garage. 17.6.90—2n. ; dod part of at maine a bedrooms. 21 | PROPERTIES—House on Hastings main
| Esogur saving” Me aere ground Apply | Motte TGE,veseammmt sees” Sores gules
ee { Roebuck Bt. Telephaw’s Solleitors, 151—2]| Servants’ Room and W.C, and all mod-
UES— ever 1 t 9.5. tin ern conveniences. Attractive price
1% Eucla, fine Silver. | Also a bungalow’ on Hastings Main
ene ot banks, Maps, Auto-; ‘NEW HAVEN”, Crane Coast fully fur- Two: (8). Sedmoms ae
e..ss at Gorringes Antique Shop. ae 3 bedrooms, nd Guase
ia double garage, iting ant

adjoining Royal Yacht Clu ed oly Sat, P at
— | November, December. SOW: Suber oe OR Catford & Co 18.6,50—In

An assortment of solid Iron Meter 19.3.50—t t, n



a efuse Bins *
Perea, iy sate Sranack: aurams Tubs REST COT-—-Welches, trom 15th June 4 to
1/3, 2/6 and 4/- each. In quantities wt ge ene Phone 3065.
cheaper. See them at your Gasworks > n
17.6.50-—2n a

_ ““ROOSEVELT"—Maxwell Cot ‘Maxwell Const. Fully
furnished except for linen and ‘cullesy
3 bedrooms, drawing—dining room, kitch-
en and the usual offices. Garage and one

BEDROOM “SLIPPERS- For "Ladies anc
Children, in an assortment of colours,






Navy, Royal, Wine, Pink, Cherry | corvants’ room and bath in the

. : yard

Scarlet, Turquoise, Black | $1: oe eon From Ist July, Apply R. S. Nicholls & Co,
29, $3.%. MOD Solicitors, Telephone 3925. ha Roebuck

18.6,.50—2n

Street.

Street 7.6.50—6n.



Gents lSet gold watch chain







c ROOMS.-Cool and Comfortable. Fur-
Wm. D. Richards & Son, Me Gregor St. | nished. Hastings District. Dial 4660
18.6,50—2n tee BOeLii
$$$
CAR AND TRUCK TYRFS & TUBES “SEALERTON", Pine Road, Belleville,
4.50 x 19, 5.50 x 18, 4.50 x 17 and 30 x 5 | (near 1st Avenue) Bedroom and Dress
nll at bargain prices. Courtesy Garage ;ingroom upstairs with running water
Dial 4616. 17.6.50—3n | 2 Redrooms, Diningtoom, Parlour,
Kitehen, W.C. and Bath downstairs
DFSCHIENS SYRUP OF HEMOGLO- | Phone #286 14.6,50—t.f.n
RINE—Do not delay until! Anaemia sete
i. A fresh shipment of above to hanc TO LET-—Fully furnished two bed-

4.6.50—3n

al oll Drug Stores
Pane aE nin ann ee ee Daa a
HYDRAULIC TIPPING HOIST for use

room flat Kent House August, November
inclusive, Phone Kirby 3696.
13,.6.50—4n





ot most long wheelbase Trucks New -_—
and for immedinte delivery Courtesy J UBILBE- Gibbs Beach, St. Peter, for
Garage, Dial 4616 17.6.50—3n, | the month of October, Apply: Mrs
Orr MM. D. Elliott. Phone 95268.

NEEDLES for vour record player . 16.6.50—2n

2?) kinde including Ruby and Sapphire
Seeiie permanent needles to play several

LTD.
.5.50—t.f,n. |

—_—_—_—$$—————

———
NEW PLATTERS—Dinah Shore, Frank





PUBLIC SALES







Sinatra, Bing and all the rest. Come
and eet, but quick og up AUCTION
24.5.50—t.f.n s pon agg the sale at Central Station on
tice’ Plastic. Rain-| Monday next 19th June f will offer for
a ACOA ES Eve, enn Saino $4 fo | Sale three (3) goats, and a riding saddle,
opedading' Modern Dress Shoppe reins end halter. D'Arcy A Scott,
ac The 56. 50—3n. Gov. Auctioneer, 16.6,.50-—2n



oe

Boys with tale I have been instructed by the Com-

KHAKI SOCKS—For

1 rer pat Ww. A missioner of Police to sell on Monday
ee ay Head” of Swan Street. | 19th June, at Central Station, beginning
a 17. 6.50--2n }at 2 p.m, Thirteen (13) tins condensed

Two
hand

milk, One (1) bag of stock feed,
(2) fountain pens, Ten (10) ladies’

as

RING— Diamond Ring. One Gents soli-



is & S Me | bags, One (1) demijohn containing a
taire ring D. Richare “ quantity of rum, One (1) flowered
Gregor Stree’ 18.6.50-2n. | Parasol, One (1) motor car wheel and
i erences Dunlop tyre, and several other items
SPRING—two (2) 3ft Sins. Springs in Of inverent DARCY A. SCOTT
perfect condition Phone 831 re hae Government Auction er
ss 10.6.50--4n
STEAMER TRUNK Large size, light
weight, excellent condition, for sate,
Price. 825.00, “Cutshmere”, St. James | UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER
B'dos, B.W.I. Telephone 229°
18.6.50—In By instructions received from the
a —s a cause. Tale sane Sy ae sell on kth
TA ’ ne hea day, June 2rd a f pm at the
galvanised tank measuring aft - : ae Courtesy Garage, (1) 1947 10 h.p. Prefect
x 4ft. capacity on ols ay Aeaies Y Ford, (1) ie 12 h.p. Austin. Both
Alleyne Arthur's Grocery, a Street Sena erme CA.
18.6 .50-—In VINCENT GRIFFITH,
SSS pera Auctioneer
PERSONAL 18.6.50—4n



UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

THE public are hereby warned against
giving creat to my wife RUBY LANTHE
WILTSHIRE (nee Mason) a6 1 do not
hold myself responsible for her or
one else contracting any debt or debts
in my oa. unless by a written order
signed by m



Rev. A. T. Coldman we will sell his
House appointments at “Rawle House"

Signed ARL TE WILTSHIRE. Codrington College which = tncludes
Marley Vale, Round Tip-Top Dining Table; Upright
St. Philip | Chairs, Pedestal Sideboard,

18,6. 50-—-2n.

WANTED



End Settee; Writing Table, Bookshelves,
Whatnot, Floor Lamp, Drop Leaf Work
Table fon pedestal), Folding Card
Table, Morris, High back, Arm and
Occasional Chairs upholstered = with
rior Springs, and all in mahogany:
Dining Table (seats) Sideboard upright
and Morris chairs, Rocker, Tea Trolley



HELP

——
SERVANT—A general servant oF



con

venient help (2 in family) bs ed

“Bywaye”’, Rockley New a a Mahog: Bedsteads, Vono Springs, Dress-
phone 8195. 18.6 ,.50— ing Table, Chest of Drawers, Bedside
Table, Deep Sleep Mattresses, Divan &
bed, Triple antique Folding Mirror and
MISCELLANEOUS Long Wall Mirror, Cheval glass Cedar

——_———————— >
Room | ress, Frigidaire in perfect condition,
a ROARDERS—Co0l fable to, Viaivors Elec. Toaster Iron Hot Plate Enamel Top

Table, Larder, 2 Burner Oil

Kitchen utensils and many other items

to Trinidad, Near Queen's Park Savan- Stove,

Brest be. et 0 ibe Sale 11.30 o'clock, Terms Cash.
TRUNK—Very large travelling trunk} BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,
extra strong or large linen wicker Auctioneers

backet lined. Phone Williams 822) 47.8,00—8n
14.6.50—-6n.





er

WANTED TO RENT REAL ESTATE



GARAGE near Concord, Rockley New
Road. Phone 3261. Mrs Arthur HOUSE—One newly erected house on
“Ridgeway”. 17.6.50-2n. | the sea at Black Rock. Consists of



ooo
LosT & FOUND
————

LOST

KEYS—One (1) buneh car keys be-
tween Advocate Stationery and Cable &
Wireless on Saturds wning. Finder
rewarded on returning same to Advertis-

Verandah, Drawing and Dining rooms,
three Bedrooms each with running
water, Water Toilet, Bath, Servants’

purchase price can remain at 3%
cent Apply: D'Arey A
Magazine Lane.

LAND—Two

per
Scott,



(2) acres of arable land

gerden. 10 acres at Lodge Road
At Fontabelle on the sea 2 acres of

6.50} lend suitable for Hotel 5 acres land
Ce Bs Es at Cave Hill beside main road, with
water and lights available Apply
D'Arcy A. Scott, Magazine Lane
16.6 50-—3n

i
We are instructed by the Executors of











the Estate of Elmira F. Langevine to
offer for sale that desirable dwelling-
house Industry Cot", situate at Welling-
ton and Chepstow Street, standing on
2847 square feet of land, containing
| gallery, drawing and dining rooms, two
| bedrooms, kitchen, W.C. and bath, elec-
| tric lights a few fruit trees
| The ntioned property will be
by public competition at
Office nes Street, on Friday 30th
1950 at 2 p.m
a Ir t n application to the tenar
}
| YEARWOOD & BOYCE
6.6.50—Tn



CROWN A CROWNING ACHIEVEMENT BY BRINKING THE NEW CROWN GINGER

(geen eens snes SS I



Road
rooms, water; dining and sitting rooms
water} “nd all modern conveniences
Superb bathing beach, Dial 4476| able Price Apply, L. EB. R

ON WEDNESDAY 2ist by order of the} than

Serving, | qualifications and experience,
Ornaments and M.T. Tables; Double} with COPIES of testimonials should pe

room and Garage. Two-thirds of the| To th

at Maxwell Road, suitable for kitchen | obtain a loan of £10,000 under the pro-



“SANDY CREST*’—situate at “TSANDY 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

ublic competition at our Office in Lucas

treet on Friday 23rd June, 1950, at 2 p.m.

CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Solicitors.
11,6.50,—11n,













ROPERTY—One Wall Bungalow at
oat Hill, Christ Church containing
drawing and dining rooms, 3 bedrooms,
Govt. water, electric light together with
1% acres of land with a working lime
kiln and stones for burning. An excel-
jent investment. Apply: D. C. Drayton
Enterprise, Christ Church.

18,6.50—3n
—

The undersigned will offer for sale by
public competition at their office, James
Street, Bridgetown, _ Friday the 23rd
of June 1950 at 2 p.

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

The dwellinghouse which is built of
reinforced concrete to avoid maintenance
costs contains patio, 2 verandahs, living
room, dining room, 3 bed rooms, 2 bath
rooms with basins and toilets and built-
in wardrobes, linen cupboards, modern
kitchen. Servant’s room with toilet and
bath, and double garage.

The grounds are well
planted with fruit trees,

renter by appointment on dialing

laid out and
For further particulars apply to :—
G,. L. W. CLARKE & Co.,,

Solicitors.
7.6.50—8n.

NOTICES







PUBLIC



NOTICE

The Public are hereby warned against
giving in my name to any one whom-
soever, as I do not gold nryself respon-
sible for any one contracting any debt
or debts in my name, unless by a writ
ten order signed by me

RUFUS SKEETE
Ashton Hail,
St. Peter
18.6. 50—2n

NOTICE





Production and Export Contro!
Molasses Control and Marketing

Industry Capital Rehabilitation
Reserve Board.

Sugar Industry Price Stabilization
Reserve Board.

The salary of the post will depend
on qualifications, but will not be less
than
non-
one

£500 per annum nor more
£700 per annum, The post is
pensionable and terminable
month's notice on either side
stating age,

at

Applications educational
together
addressed to the Direttor of Agricul-
ture, Queen’s Park, and will be agcept-
ed up to Saturday the 24th of June,
1950

16.6.50—4n

SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL-
TURAL BANK ACT, 1943

THE

Bookshelves, Tables all in Pine, Twin] po the creditors helding specialty Hens

against CASTLE GRANT and -re
TREAT Plantations, St. Joseph

TAKE NOTICE that we A. P. Cox, R. |

E. King, S. Greenidge trustees of the
Estate of E, S. Cox decd., owner of the
above Plantation are about to obtain a
loan of £15,000 under the provisions of
the above Act against the reid Planiation,
in respect of the Agricultural year 1950
to 1951.

No money has been borrowed under
the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the
above Act (as the case may be) in fte-
spect of such year

Dated this 16th day of June, 1950

A. P. COX ewl,

Trustees.

per A. P. COX,
é.ttorney.
16 6.50—3n.

—————————
THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL-
TURAL BANK ACT, 1943

creditors holding
st REDLAND Plantation,

e

TARE NOTICE that we, A. P. £0x,
R. E, King and S. C, Greenidge, trustees
of the Estate of E. T, Cox decd. owner
of the above Plantation are about to





st




visions of the above Act against the said
Plantation, in respect of the Agricultural
year 1950 to 1951.

No money has been borrowed under the
Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the above
Act jas — ease may be) in respect of
such ye:

Dated athis 16th day of os 1950

A .







COX. etal,

Trustees
per A. P. COX,

Attorney.

16.6.50—3n.
POSS OPS FOSS re
$ NOTICE S
& THE PER-F IT 1 DRESS SHOP b s
@ to inform their customers S
~ they will be closed SS
JS 19th to July 3rd %
holidays ss
~ *
.

li
ei
a MUTUAL BENEFIT

APPLICATIONS are invited for the
po of Joint Secretary to the follow-
i

clalty Mens |

SUNDAY

Public Notices=Contd |

is closed te |






PARISH OF 8ST. PETER
The road leading = fr: Boscawel |

chapel hili to the Baltic
through traffic until further notice
By order of the Commissioner
BE. H. CHALLENOR

Inspector of Hi







St. Peter
14.6,.50—8n,

lh

WE
po

SAINT VINCENT
SERVICE Now makes
holidays

Under one management
RATHO MILL TOWER HOTEL
St. Vincent



KLY

sible

AIR
idea!

and
SUNNY CARIBBEE
on-the-sea Bequia Isiand
offers ali that can be desired. Beauti-j
ful scenery, sea-bathing, fishing, excel. |
ient cuisines and bars RATES $4 to
$7 B.W.I. per day. For further details
and reservations.
ERROL G
Box 47,
Saint Vincent.
12.6 .60—26n .

—_———



ROOKS,





NOTICE

BARBADOS
IN THE ASSISTANT
OF APPEAL.
RE WORKMEN'S COMPENSATION
ACT 1943
hereby given that

COURT



Notice is
Weekes, a minor, of
81. George, employed
tution as a labourer, was injured wher
a truck laden with canes ¢ .
his chest and died as a res

Herbert
Jordans Tenantry
at Bulkeley Plan





irjuries sustained and that Compen
sution has been paid into Court
All Guardians and persons erned






with the above-named dece are
hereby required to appear the
Assistant Court of Appeal on Wednes-
day, the 12th. day of Juiy 1950, at 10
o'clock a.m
Dated this 13th day of June 1950

I, V. GILKES,

Ag. Clerk, A.C.A
17,6. 50-3"

NOTICE

CARLTON CRICKET CLUB

MEMBERS are asked to note that the
Club’s Grounds will be open for
cricket practice from Tuesday next the
20th June |

F. St. C. HUTCHINSON,

Hony,. Secretary

17.6,500—2n





NOTICE

|
BARBADOS. |
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT |
OF APPEAL
RE WORKMEN’S COMPENSATION
ACT 1943
Notice is hereby given that Frederick
Rice of Road View, St. Peter, epg oyed |
by Messrs. R. & G. Challenor a
Captain of Barge, fell into the sea while
tallying sugar aboard a barge and died
as a result of drowning and that Com-
pensation has been paid into Court
All the Dependants of the above
named deceased are hereby required
to appear at the Assistant Court of Appeal
on Wednesday the 12th day of July 1950,
at_10 o'clock a.m
Dated this 15th day of June



1950





I. V. GILKES,
Ag. Clarke, A.C.A
17.6.50—3n.

Mr. Vincent Griffith Auctioneer &!
Real Estate Agent begs to -otify hi
customers and the genera) public that
his AUCTION MART is now located at
Shepherd St., Bridgetown opposite |

Green Grocers Co. Everything
from you or sold for you
Griffith for service always

bought
Remember

VINCENT GRIFFITH Auctioneer. Dial}
3667. 13..6.50— o—Bn |
NOTICE i
PARISH OF ST. ANDREW
TENDERS will be received by the
undersigned up to Friday 30th 1950
For a loan of £1,000 unde the &
Andrew Church Roof Act, 149, at a
vate of interest not to excceding 4%
per annum
Signed C. A. SKINNFR,
Vestry Clerk,
St. Andrew

6.50—5n,

SOCIETY

Notice is hereby

General Meeting
will be held
48, Swan
pm, on
the purpose
of Rule No. 125 re
tion of certain
Committee and
ether

given t
of
at the
Street,
Monday,
of:



at a Special
the e Socié-y
Registered
Bridgetown t 4,390
26th June, 1950, for
(1) Feconsideration
Levy, (2) Considera
sumgestior from the





Office




matters
By Or «© Com
E. W. ALLEYN
Secretar

meeting
ttee,







MAPLE MANOR

GUEST HOUSE
Opposite See Rocks

BOURNE, \

Te).—3021. Manageress. i
}

\

(

26.6.49—t.f.n,





HAVE YOU GOT A

COLD or COUGH
IF SO TRY

BROWNE'S

ADV



SOLA

OCATE



———

GOVERNMENT NOTICES
WOMEN POLICE

tecruiting of Women Police will take place at the Police Train-





jing ‘School, District “A” at 10 a.m. on Wednesday 21st June,
1950.
| Qualifications
Applicants must be between 19 and 25 years of age and
the Elementary educational qualifications of Standard VII or over.

Pay and Allowances

The pay of a Policewoman on enlistment is $52.00 per month
rising by annual increments of $48.00 up to $80.00 per month,
Promotion to Non Commissioned Rank is on merit.

A Washing Allowance of $2.00 per month is also payable.
Uniform

Free uniform is provided. R. T. MICHELI
Commissioner of

PART ONE ORDERS

Lieut.-Col. J, Connell, 0.
Issue No. 23 The Barbados

Police.



.E., E.D., Commanding,

egiment. 16th June, 1950.



1 PARADES
There will be no parade on Thursday 22 June 50, The next Regimental Parade
will be held on Thursday 29 June, 50.



» ORDERLY OFFICER & ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING 26 JUNE SO.
Orderly Officer Lieut. P. L. C. Peterkin
Orderly Serjeant 217 L/S Blackett, L. L.
Next for Duty
Orderly Officer
Orderly Serjeant

.. 2/Lt, G. C. Peterkin

235 L/S Quintyne, K.
M. L, D. sxe Re -5o% Major,

O.L.F. & Adjutant,
Some Barbados Regiment.
NOTICE
Meeting of the Officers’ Mess will be held on Saturday 24
Honorary Members may attend at 2045 hours.

ALN ¢

3

The monthly Mess
: e, 50 at avis hours

PROFESSIONAL NOTICE

DR. FERRE[RA of “Chiroville” Upper
Bay St. (near Esplanade) by Chiropractic
method corrects diseases of eyes, ears
nose, throat, lungs, stomach, kidneyt ano
lower organs. Dial 2881,












































Dairy Feed being
' scarce we offer: —

CORN MEAL at $7.76 per

very










ORIENTAL 98 lb, bag. :
Curios, Ivory, Teak, Sandal, a at $7.50 per 1001b. |
Jewellery, Brass Ware, ;
Tapestries, Carpets, Etc. HAROLD PROVERBS

& CO. LTD.

KASH MERE

IMPORTANT NOTICE

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



,
“* VACATION”
HARRIS #HOTO STUDIO
will be closed during the
month of July.

Cc. D. HARRIS,
Proprietor.

The Barbados Gas Co.,
LTD,

10.6.50.—6n.

SRA VIEW GUEST

: HOUSE LADIES !

SHOP AT...

THANT'S

Pr. Wm Hny. & Swan Sts
for the following :

NYLON STOCKINGS
PLASTIC HANDBAGS

PETTICOATS PANTIES
and VESTS,

BRASSIERS, Etc. Ete.

HASTINGS, BARBADOS
EXCELLENT CUISINE
FULLY STOCKED BAR
RATES: $5.00 per Day &
upwards .
(Inclusive)

Apply —
{ Mrs. W. S. HOWELL
(weer



x
x

FOR SALE
“WINDSOR LODGE”

Government Hill, St. Michael
Standing on One Acre with x

Six Acres attached.
For all particulars apply .

H. Hi, WILLIAMS.
Dial 2676

PA OPOSOOOS ET OSPO OSSD





GRIND=
Sharp Works

For

Barbados Real Estate
Agency

specialised Service



KNIVES, SCISSORS, PROFES- INDUSTRIAL COMMERCIAL
SIONAL TOOLS, TRADESMEN ENTI

TOOLS. Tools of every descrip- Telephone 2336

Mont ae ORNS tee Office, Hastings Hotel Ltd.

Also BARBER CLIPPERS. We call

for and deliver (24 hr, Service)

For information Dial 3203. A. FOR - SALE

Nieto, “Penrito’ Upper Fontabelle naeee
18.6.50—1n MUSKOKA—Worthing. Mode

house (furnished or unfurnished)
living room verandah, 2 bed-
rooms, bathroom with tub and
shower (hot and cold water),
tiled kitchen, garage, standing in
1/2 acre of laid out gardens near
sea and sandy beach

PINE HOUSE — St. Michael,
Stone house, standing in 1%
acres 4 bedrooms, verandah, draw-











FOR SALE
NEW BUNGALOW



CERTAIN COUGH
CURE

The Unique Remedy
Colds, Bronchitis, Sore
Hoarseness, Bronchial
Whooping Cough, Disease
Chest and Lungs, etc,

SLES

for Coughs,
Throat,
Asthma,
of the
etc



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



|

but
Pains which kept him enslaved
in torture

those Stabbing Rheumatic

\

SACROOL

CONQUERS PAIN
On Sale at. |
A

——

KNIGHT'S LIMITED







arkestan ing room, dining room, bath,
DEACON’S ROAD toilet, garage, water, electricity,

| standing on approximately 11,000 telephone.
| square feet, 3 bedrooms, W.C. COVE SPRING HOUSE — St.
Bath, Electricity, spacious front- James. Two storey house, 4 bed-
age for gardens. Priced to Sell. rooms, living r , dirfing room,

j verandahs overlooking sea, 1 1/2









Apply to: L. & H. MILLER acres land.

} Reed Street, Bridgetown,

Dial 2791. DOVER--Christ Church, 6 lots
j on sea 3 x 10.000 and 3 x 12.000
} sq. ft., also 7% acres, 5 acres,
| 4 1/2 acres, 3 arces.
it —,
ae eee een RICES—St. Philip. 1 1/2 acres

good arable land, about % mile
from Crane.

BLOCK OF FACTORY BUILD-
INGS in Bridgetown, 10.300 sq.
ft. of stone wood and steel.

ROSLYN— 8th Avenue, Belle-
ville, Wooden house in good con-
Aion, 3 bedrooms, drawing-
dining room, tiled bath, closed
verandah, water, electricity.

i FOR SALE
{ at

{
Constant Plantation
|

Principle and Purlin Fae-
tory Roofs covered with
corrugated galvanised Iron
28 ft. span by
approx,

Apply—

D. M. SIMPSON & CO.
13.6.50.—1w.

125 ft. long

ABBEVILLE— Worthing. Fur-
nished guest house, 11 bedrooms,
2 reception rooms, 2 bathrooms,
kitchen, garage, standing in 45.000

. ft. land, water, electricity,
telephone. 18.6,50—Iin



ATLANTIS HOTEL (ON-THE-SEA)
BATHSHEBA — BARBADOS
LOVELY SEA BATHING @ EXCELLENT CUISINE
@ MODERATE RATES
For reservation apply —

The Manager.



“NOTICE
| FOR SALE





ONE (1) used FORDSON PICK UP (Army Type) can be
seen at Spring Garden Bulk Installatigpn, Black Rock. Offers
in writing are to be submitted to Mr. C. I. Skinner, Manager.

{ 10.8.50—4n.





SUNDAY, JUNE 18, 1950



SHIPPING NOTICES



ROYAL NETHERLANDS =





STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM,
ROTTERDAM AND ANTWERP

ss

SAILING FROM

8.S, “COTTICA", June 2rd
S.S. “BONAIRE”, July 2ist
SAILING TO MADEIRA, PLYMOUTH
ANTWERP AND AMSTERDAM
M.S. “ORANJESTAD", June 27th
M.S. “WILLEMSTAD”, July :
SAILING TO_ TRINIDAD
PARAMARIBO DEMERARA, ETC
M.S. “BONATRE”, June 21st
M.S. “HELENA” June 29th
8. P. MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD
Agents

“HERSILIA”,
“HECUBA”,

July 7.8.1ith
August 4.5.8th
AMSTERDAM
AND DOVER










————

The MV CARIBBEE” will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St Kitts Sailing
today 16th inst

The M.V. “DAERWOOD” will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
St. Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada,
and Aruba, Date of sailing to be

notified
B.W.1, SCHOONER OWNERS
ASSOCIATION (INC.)
Dial No

Consignee 4047







Canadian National Steamships



SOUTHBOUND Bails Sails Sails Arrives Sails
Montreal Halifax Boston B'dos B'dos
LADY NELSON Bist May 3rd June 6th June 4th June 22 June
CAN. CONSTRUCTOR 9 June 12 June 22 June 18th July
LADY RODNEY - 8th June 3rd July Sth July i4th July Oth Aug.
LADY NELSON 23nd July 25th July 2th July 6th Aug. ‘th Sep.
LADY RODNEY . 23rd Aug. 26th Aug. 28th Aug. “h Aug.
NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives
B'dos B'dos Boston Halifax Montreal
LADY NELSON 27th June 29th June &th July 10th July 13th July
LADY RODNEY 27th July 29th July ‘ith Aug. 9th Aug. 12th Aug.
LADY NELSON 18th Aug. 20th Aug. 29th Aug. 3ist Aug. frd Sep.
RODNEY . 18th Sep. 2ist Sep. Wth Sep. ist Oct. 6th Oct

N.B.—Subject to change without notice.
bers. Passenger Fares

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO,,



and freight

All vessels fitted with cold storage chain-
retes on application to :—

LTD. — Agents.





VISITORS TO OUR ISLAND
WHY HAVE BAGGAGE WORRY?

You can leave your Baggage with us for despatch by our

regular service.

Remember !
WE GIVE PERSONALIZED SERVICE

SMITHS SHIPPING SERVICE

MOVERS — PACKERS — & FREIGHT FORWARDERS
Alexander House,

James Street,
Bridgetown.



































Please give
*NORTEX”
An excellent product

THE CENTRAL

(CENTRAL FOUNDRY
Corner of Broad &

at





us an opportu

HARDBOARD



You can be assured of its safety.

Phone 3024.



nity to quote you for

a reasonable price.

EMPORIUM

LTD.—Proprietors)
Tudor Streets.





RR OSE

PLASTIC CHILDREN'S RAINCOATS

At $1.85

each

in sizes 28, 30, 32
Also Plastic by the yard in plain shades

CHILDREN’S ANKLETS in all Colours

DROADWAY



DRESS SHOP.







SEE THAT YOU HAVE THE BEST

TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM

(With the Distinctive Flavour)

Should be in every home.
It’s an All-Purpose Blend

SIP IT — TO ENJOY IT.

Blenders .....

John D. Taylor & Sons Ltd.



RUGS

in attractive

OIL CLOTH

beautiful patterns—
LEATHERETTE

ICE CREAM FREEZERS

4-qt. and

FALKS COOKING STOVES| |

PORCELAIN
°

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

COME AND SEE THEM FOR
YOURSELF !

designs—

8-qt.

SINKS |

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD

Phone







ALE
pn

. Proprietors |

4200 |
}

|

|

- a I

es

| he aR ae NAOT A Ct cast =i



SUNDAY, JUNE 18, 1950



B. B.C. Radio Programme

SUNDAY, 1950
The New
Nig
ine
ade

JUNE 18,
7.10 a.m
hts at the Opere.
Fditerials, 8.10
5.15 a.m

o am News

7.15 aw
From

\nalysis
0 am
Programme Par
deon Interlude, 8.20
idren’s hour, § 00
noon The News,
alysis, 12.15 p.m
b London Forum,
1 p
The News, 2.10 p.m.
Britain, 2.145 p.m
2% p.m Variety

Ac-
im. Frem the
Close down,
12.10 p.m. News
Ray's a Laugh,
1.15 .pm.

Sunday

a.m

A



m
Netwsve §,

12.45
Radio
Service, 2.00 p.m
Home News from
Musie Magarine, 2
Pandbox, 3.20 pm. Pride and Preju-
4.00 p The News, 4.10 p.m

dice, m .

Interlude, 4.15 p.m. Rendezvous Players,
4.30 p.m. Sunday Halfhour, 4.55 p.m
Epilogue, 5.60 p.m. Accordeon Interlude,
5.15 p.m. Programme Parade. 5.30 p.m
BBC Symphony Orchestra, 6.15 p.m.
From the childres’s hour, 6.45 p.m
Pavilion Players, 7.00 p.m. The News,
7.10 p.m. News Analysis, 7.15 p.m
Souvenirs of Music, 7.45 p.m People
who have influenced me, 8.00 p.m
Radio WNewsreei, 2.15 p.m Listeners
Digest, 8.45 1m. Charlie Kunz at the
Piano, 9.00 p.m. London Forum, 9.30
p.m. Sunday Service, 10.00 p.m. The
News, 10.10 p.w From the Editorials
10.15 p.m. Journey

m

into Melody, 11.00
p.m. The News

BOSTON

WRUL
WRUX

WRUW 11.75 Me,



?, JUNE

19, 1950
7.10 a.m. News
eners’ Choice

8.00
a.m
British
9.00 am
The Music
The News
12.15 p.m
12.18 p.m
1.00 p.m
1.15 p.m. Radio
Tip Top Tunes

2.10 p.m
2.15




aking
8.10
15 a.m
and his Band
8.30 a.m
00
News An
> Parade
Gr and Hotel
ew
320 p.m
The News
Britain

12 noon)



Music
Science
Newsreel
2.00 pm
News from
Review





Home
Sports
Meet the Commonwealth
From the Third Programme
p.m The
Daiiy Service
Melody
15

p.m
2.30 p.m
3.00 p.m
4.00
The
Into
Choice, 5 p.m. Programme
5.30 p.m Generally
Dance Music
7.00

News 4.10
4.15 p.m
pom

p.m
Journey
Listeners’
Parade
5.45
Ring up
News
News Analysis 7.15 p.m.
Midland Light Orchestra
8.00 p.m
p.m Science
Top Tunes

5.00

Speaking
6.00 p.m
The

p.m
the Curtain
7.10 p.m
B.B.C
p.m

p.m

7.45
English Eloquence
Radio Newsreel. 8.15

8.30 p.m Tip
A Study tn Loyalty. 9.45 p.m
al Organs 10.00 p.m. The
p.m. From the Editorials
Much Binding in the Marsh
11.00

Review

9.00 p.n

The Cath
News. 10
10.15 p.m
10.45 p.t
The







Colonial Commentary .

p.m News



MAIL NOTICE

United
will
zeneral Post Office
PARCEL MAIL
20th June 1950
REGISTERED & ORDINARY MAIL at
3 p.m. on the 20th June 1950

itching, Burning

the
the

by
at

Mails for
Golfito

Kingdom,
be

closed
under
10



at a.m on the

Stepped In
23 ee

Since the discovery of Nixoderm by



an Ameri ician it is no longer
necess# .r7 e to suffer from
a_ disfiguring skin

s Eczema, Pimples,

» Psoriasis, Acne,

B lackhez rds, Scabies and Red Blote hes.
Don’t let a'bad skin make you feel in-
ferior and cause you to lose your
triends, Clear your skin this new scien-
tific way, and don't let a bad skin make
people think you are diseased.

® A New Discovery

Nixoderm is an ointment, but differ-
ent from any ointment you have ever
seen or felt. It is a new discovery, and
is not greasy but feels almost like a
powder when you apply it, It penetrates
rapidly to th pores and fights the
cause of fe kin blemishes, Nixo-
derm cc 9 ingredients which
fight skin troubles in these 3 ways, 1, It
fights and kills the microbes or para-
sites often responsible for skin disor-
der 2. It stops ite ching, burning and
sme ng in 7 to 10 minutes, and cools
and soothes the skin, 3. It helps nature
heal the skin clear, soft and velvety

smooth,
Works Fast

Because Nixoderm ifs selentifically
compounded to fight skin troubles, it
works faster than anything you have
seen in your life before. It stops the
itching, burning and smarting in a f
minutes, then ts to work immedi-
ately, clearing and healing your skin,
making it softer, whiter and velvety
smooth, In just a day or two your
mirror will tell you that here at lust is


















—



Spring Sports
School

@ From Page 5

because it is less affected on a
windy day, but personally I like
to use the larger ball. In any
case it seems wrong to have these
American and British differences.

I think it is time that we agreed

on a standard ball.

—There’s No Need for Nerves
When You Are Putting

The man who is never nervous
on a putting green ig the luckiest
man alive. But do your best to
fill yourself with confidence, and
you’re well on the way to sinking
that putt.

As to method,
things to remember—keep the
body still, amd never take the
clubhead back on the outside line,
whatever you do with your
shoulders and body. The stroke
is made with the arms and hands.

Take the club back a short way,
keep the left wrist braced, and tap
the ball firmly with the right hand.

The grip? Let each individual
decide. - Personally, I use the
reverse overlap here The index
finger of the left hand placed over
the second finger of the right.

This neutralises the effect
that strong right hand taking oar:
Feet should be about 10ins. apart,
with the right foot forward, and
right elbow into the side just tc}
keep it in check. And keep your
head down until you sense that
the ball is well on its way to-
wards the flag.

there are two



Seawell

ARRIVALS—By
From Trin :
Timothy Bo;

B.W.1.A.L.



e, Kendrick Akal, Roy
Flood, Irwen Emmanuel, Lionel Lynch,
Carl Mills, Carl Waldron, Clyde Man-
ners, Carl Drayton, Carlton Hinds, Carl-
ton Lewis, Donald McCarty, Edgar
MeTair, James Harris, Hicks Garcia, Paul
Carr, Sylvia Grosvenor, James Grosvenor
Petty Griffith, Ethel Walters.
DEPARTURES—By B.W.1.A.L,
For Trinidad:
Mrs Mertiline Massiah, Mr John
Gardner, Mrs, Margaret Gardner, Mr
Rouland Creech, Mr. Philip Phillipsen
r forris Harrison, Mr. John Toppin




s Clementina Superlano, Miss Mario
Touvar, Miss Olga Urdaneta, Mr. Nelson
Bacalao, Miss Joane Hunte, Mr Douglas
Luke,

and Smarting -



“Tra >
SUNDAY
645 56S
POOP PPE SOOT POPREEEE ESE POSES SSOTO
*
‘

es
¢

.
$
.
%
&

$36666; BOLO LOLOL otto et et php t yt
OPPS SSS SSS SIISS PPOOPOOPI SP PESOS OPS FOP POOOSSSSES,
‘
SAY “GOODBYE” }
.
°
°
~
TO THESE DREADFUL 3}
: '
LAUNDRY DAYS! :)
. %|



GRACITA FAULKNER-

— distin i

York

soprano of New

will give a

SONG RECITAL

COMBERMERE HALL

on Thursday, June 2:





2,

1950

at 8.30 p.m

Accompanist:
WALTER P. CHAMBERS

TICKETS: $1.20, 3/-

Baleony 3/-

4,4,4,4,6664â„¢.
ALLL EEA EOL CPL PLO PEP A ALPEN,

Bookings open at Advocate S
today.

66646 F
PAM ALS



THE SANITARY LAUNDRY |

BUNDLES received on MONDAYS are ready to be

$
delivered the first thing on SATURDAYS, and our ¥
rates are the best in the island.
WERE Wades ¢veshcetadeeeeatibevacvas 12c.
PURAAIW-OABES, nec ccccccvenceesseses 6c,
BEFORE AFTER GO Sn perce 15¢.
the gctentific treatment you have been TRA ans cccuncesearivenss lve
ne t — - .
tent te make youlock More Rtastne, ROLLER & BATH TOWELS Te are mye 8e.
to help you win friends. Nixoderm had NAPKINS & TRAY CLOTHS.......... 4c,
rou cle: rT, e r 8B o "

thousands, auch a. Mr, ia. who BUREAU SCARVES..........60- 00006. 7c,
ther burning eat ohinteine setae eee TOTENENS, ey sree Ue seks bea ok evi 6c.
12 years. Tried everything, At last I PANTRY and FACE TOWELS Fae Fes 6c.

heara of Nixoderm. It stopped the itch-
ing in 10 minutes. I could see my skin
clearing up on the second day. All the
red disfiguring blotches and scaly skin
disappeared in 10 days. My friends were
amazed at the improvement in.my ap-
pearance.”"

Satisfaction Guaranteed

Nixoderm costs absolutely nothing
unless it clears your skin to your com-
plete satisfaction. Get Nixoderm from
your chemist today, Look in the mirror
in the morning and you will be amazed
at the improvement. Then just keep on
using Nixoderm for one week and at
the end of that time it must have made
your skin soft, clear, smooth and mag-
netically attractiv e—must give you the
kind of skin that will make you admired
wherever you go, or you simply return
the empty package and your money
will be refunded In full. Get Nixoderm
from your Chemist today. Jb9 guaran.
tee protects you. al

FIRST CHOOSE

YOUR CAREER

ACCOUNTANCY
AVIATION
BLUE PRINTS
BOILERS
BOOK-KEEPING
CARPENTRY
CHEMISTRY
CIVIL SERVICE
COMMERCIAL ART
DRAUGHTSMANSHIP
eee
eo BEPT.

Start training for it NOW!

There is still room at the top for the fully quatified
man who is fitted for the job. YOU can be that
man—successful, prosperous, with your future

4ssured—by studying at home in your spare time,

guided by the personal tuition of The Bennett
College Distance makes no difference.

WE WILL HELP YOU TO
ACHIEVE YOUR AMBITION

Get your feet on the ladder of success TO-DAY.
Write to The Bennett College and learn how
thousands of people just like yeu have reached
the top with the right guidance. A well-paid
job can be yours—start this pleasant spare-time
study NOW.

Direct Mail to DEPT. 188

onnett College |
(

sTics
ey SURVEYING
1@ (Shert Wave)
SECRETARYSHIP
SHORTHARG

sic SES | SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND



NO STOVE, NO KITCHEN!
Cooking with oil has become
obvious solution and we
nce stoves, Valor
sizes and ovens

the
have Flor
stoves,

Lo

A. BARNES & CO., LTD.



‘22 QUENMMEEEEMRERE EE











FOR FURTHER PARTICULARS

PHONE 3592



(Established 1845)

Why _ take chances with your baggage when travelling ?

For a very small premium we can issue you with
A TRAVELLERS’ BAGGAGE INSURANCE POLICY

that will give you adequate cover and set your mind at rest.

We shall be pleased to give you full particulars and advice.
DA COSTA & CO. LTD. Acenrs





EQUIP YOUR OFFICE WITH

MILNERS

STEEL OFFICE FURNITURE



Now available from Stock at atttractive prices —

FILING CABINETS—
STATIONERY CUPBOARDS
STEEL DESKS
WASTE PAPER BASKETS
LETTER TRAYS
CARD INDEX CABINETS—
CASH BOXES—
AND
MILNERS SAFES

you buy MILNERS, you buy Steel Equipment
renowned for high quality, practical design
ctive appearance and sound construct

DO NOT DELAY

Dial: 3713 ----

S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD.—Agents

The Famous
When
that i

ittri ion



So SSSSSSSSSSSOE SSO SESOOSOOSS



ADVOCATE

a



C—O Eom







SSS



AAA
LEE LLLP LLLP LLLP LLP

rr







|
|
|
|

PAGI E Pir Tee PIF TEE

VISIT the beauty ae of ve island
EDGE WATER HOTEL














RELIANCE

FREEZERS

2 GALLON SIZE.

1 and

ALSO —
MAIZI aa MILLS BATH: HEBA
- AND —
ICE SHAVERS.

This newly erected modern note! is situated in the
SELECT YOURS AT ONCE

HERBERT Ltd.

& 11 Roebuck Street.

CALL AND most picturesque part of the island.

} TELEPHONE 95276 FOR RESERVATIONS
)



Incorporated
1926

Es*

ablished
1860 Rooms with or without private

in Fish and Lobster Luncheons

h ete, We specialise

- Well Stocked Bar

10





PATENT
MEDICINES

PERFECT FINISH

tA

to your MAKE - UP.

COLLINS
DRUG STORES

“CUTEX NAIL POLISH”

TOLLETRIES



» follo

tur Proud Pi etc. etc.



Applecart,

THE NEW:—"C UTEX LIPSTICK” _ , a9
he l aut in Lipsticks, and are obtainable in FOR SMOKERS
Shades to match your Nail Polish, TTS +
L Pink, Old Rose C le ; Red, Deep ted, ete. ete, BEST DISPENSING REQUISITES
AL {Es ARE OBTAINABLE AT:—~ oa
ra Ye ny AVOL RITE STORE:- SERVICE

SICK ROOM
UPPLIES
Bie,

{
3301 |

pete

a

|
|

BOOKER’S

Broad Street,

(B’dos) DRUG STORES LTD.
Hastings (ALPHA PHARMACY)



and,
















home now before

rebuild

Repair your

compelled
the future.

a shipment of \

WE HAVE AT HAND—

Stapling Machines—Two sizes

you are to



in
Staples to fit each
recelving

5 Roller Dampers, Sponge Bowls
Douglas Fir (various sizes), White Pine (Deal)

Spruce and Red Cedar Shingles No. 1 and
No. 2 Grade also a varied range of Builders }

Hardware,
An excellent stock of the above can now be obtained.

NB. HOWELL

LUMBER AND HARDWARE
3306. 138 Bay Street.

Speedfix —Two widths
Double Glass Inkstands
Ink Wells and many other items.

ROBERTS & CO.

Dial DIAL





PLATIGNUM BALL POINTED PENS 4/6 nn i ne
: AND REFILLS SOMETHING NEW!
THESE PENS GIVE NO TROUBLE UNUSUAL AND LOVELY

COSTUME JEWELLERY

And You Can Always Get A Refill



REASONABLE PRiCES—GUARANTEED TO WEAR
AMSONITE and SOLDERINE — A Glue In ae
bes That Molds Lise tron FINE QUALITY MANICURE AND. EMBROT-
a DERY SCISSORS, NAIL FILES, AND. LARGER
ALL AT — SCISSORS.
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AND — LOUIS L. BAYLEY,

Pa. imD u "A TEE. } Bolton Lane. & Victoria St.

Sole Representative in Barbados for Rolex Watch Co,

WILLIAM FOGARTY LID.

Inc. B. G.

PROTECT
YOUR

HOMES
AGAINST THE



ANNOUNCES OUR —-
MID-YEAR OFFER -——
OF VALUES FOR THE FAMILY.

SEE OUR CENTRE SHOW WINDOW —
CHOCK-—-FULL OF WORTHWHILE
BARGAINS —
THAT ARE WORTH TAKING

ADVANTAGE OF —-
TO MENTION A FEW—

Flowd Georgett> $2.16 yd. NOW—$1.00 yd.

Flowered Art Silk aes » — 1,00 ,
Embossed Organza B.a6 .,, » — 144 ,
Peter Pan Muslin 135 ., » — 84 ,
Miami Linen Rime a » — £0 ,

IT’S LIKE BUYING SOVEREIGNS—
FOR A PENNY —

FOG. i RT y's

NEWS FOR

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hose




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_ PAGE

W.L.

SIXTEEN



Young Players Are Not
Winning Their Spurs















SUNDAY



ADVOCATE



core 925-5 vs. Notts

Weekes With 279 Goes
Well Past 1,000 Run Mark







































| AUSTIN REED

|

: ‘ NOTTINGHAM, June 17. }
| EVERTON WEEKES and Frank Worrell, two of crick- Pe
. 12° ° et’s musi prolific scorers, laid the foundation ot a hugeit
England Still Relies On Veterans | toa: by sho rounsts when they faced Nottinghamshire jf
LONDON, June 18 todey at Treat Bridge. where the third Test will be played. ii}
~ ° ae Losing tne 1s,, the West Ind.e i
IN THEIR EFFORTS to find a match combination, the | were nevertheless’ put as ed a double century. and he}
Eneland Test selectors have given opportunities since the and thes occupied the wicket batie: in all for 23° minutes,
war to well over 50 players. Yet no lasting success has the while scoiing ; 43 fours. —
sy Lend ; 525 for te loses of h their Taea Hardstaff clean bowled |
' acnievet |
‘ z st " . ‘ t wickets who was attempting a}
Price like Len Hutton Renis . ate? it Two : i kets were do for go, pull. Gomez and Christiani stayed |
\ I Ea Bill Edrich have proved over and -Over},¢ the; th» eldsmen sweltered her until the close with the
ain that they are worthy of their place, but the inestim-]anq tired themselves trying to stop | ‘© 325, and only half the side}
able harra to cricket caused by the war has prevented the} Weekes an ji Worrell yout
necessal low of young players into County sides, and 7 oe bay . lowe : — their | why inDike casey INNINGS |
r S ane ney nen 8 nav c Simpson b Stocks 31
thence to the Test ranks. ‘ 2 ‘ee om an : " : WO)) This @ -Shapepe. SMe i
For thi eason nearly all the v rrell n out #3 |
t past | : . Woe b Hardstaff 279 |
successful cricketers of Pas lon the occasion of the first of this Siorehetl 4h wat "1
few years have been those WhO|ceison’s cricket Tests between Cristiani not out 15 |
were already well established 1D |p) gland and the West Indies may omez not ou 7 |
1939. loaded leua tw wholesale cnange In ule 2 i a
Youngsters Neede ; preparation of cricket pitches Total (for 5 wickets) 525
The selectors have pitch nal) ‘There are some grounds where Fall of wickets: 1—17, 2-80, 3—243, “|
they re ell re f need | t ‘ket known as 173, 5—489
; | type of wicKe nov i f 4 ; hn a
for ‘ | Close ather bed" is notorious, ‘Trent To bat Goddard, Williams, Jones, |
of Y« re, and tl niversities |, - “a a |
: ia Nottingham and kenners FIRST INNINGS }
lay G. Doggart, D. S.j}Co ee BOWLING ANALYSIS |
ps iP. B. H. May, all umbpridge for example, all too Le tia aiaen aa
es Ca i , ate quently they have broken the ; M. e w
o ’ . {, Butler 22 5 oe
4 Carr heart of a good bowler. i ay 3s 5 am ‘
Be mn fo tunately, Close o won Now the Trent Bridge author- a aeceen Bre A
an E a2 nd “cap” at the age of ities have decided thy. they . Harvey * . yd :
18 last season is now in the Army vill try and take the dea.ness C. Harris 10 oo tee 0 |
under the National Service eway from the pitches there W. Sims 1 9 is 9 |
Scheme, and has played very ead so give bowlers more assis- o ear ve . ~. eel
little first l cricket this tance. Decision was reached eatces: (i }
season. He has, howeve hown after a recent county game had —Reuter.
that hi ! lit not} ended in a draw with an agere- 4565 |
, 56% 4
diminishec gate of 869 runs scored for the prema Te
loss of only eight wickets. . K
The University men were ally ~
selected for the Test trial and all} First of Six ‘ “Pht THE ¥
failed to distinguish themselves E. WEEKES BARBADOS POI ICE |
Doggart, the Cambridge captain This was the first of a series sans Gouethlent ») aatdehiae % \ 4 y
was however chosen for the first|/of six matches played at Trent ee 1 - buc ror an unfo % %
Test match at ae nee Bridge this season to end without Tee atone rae pare ed present 8 |
made a name for himself in the!a gecision How the change is ‘ w1% E ba |
- ae le , > y K 2 |
field. Ito be effected will, it is understood, to the bowler oe “ . A VARIETY CONCERT %
Many think that one of the most{pe centred on instructions to the ing up, but 1e re A ‘
encouraging features of the rs (E und staff that the lapse of bowler’s boot _and re —e lex oO on the Parade Square at the
Test wa the superlative fielding tne between watering and the | the wicket Rg oor 1 on Central Police Station 4
of Doggart, and bol that nee y of the match shall be consid- |W@y down the wicke , On THURSDAY, 29TH 2)
eae ony a du pee A Se shortened and that there} Fastest Century | JUNE, at 8.30 p.m a
Eaters $ 0 \ om an heed be hould be less use of the heavy ey ned ee ea _ a In aid of the Bay Street 3 |
eee es ame ete : | t minutes, anc eekes reacaed hi : Smetana |
encouraged. It is to be hoped that }*% “" in preparing a pitch. 100 in 90 minutes the fastest! Club (run by the Police for ¥ |
next time he will play on a pitch “ g of in-leentury of the season at Trent @ ine fortunate boys of al
not so heavily prepared against his follows the lines o ieee, oe Pee oan % ridgetown. ) % |
bat 1 1 ‘i —_ ert structions given to the er oes Q Programme includes a % |
Trafford groundsman, but the) ‘There was no stopping the ace % susical SCENE dep-cting S|
Decision, Seon or Late Wottingham chairman said the }of the scoring. Weeses anc cae Q the 135th Anniversary of $
Sooner or later the Test selec- Laneashire pitch, about which} shall proceeded to add 130 in an % the battle of Waterloo 3 |
1 | have to make a decision John Goddard, the West Indies}hour for the fourth wicket, and) %& ‘ om Rye ae
r » t cele 2 x " t on 116 i % Box Plan opens at Johnson's y
about Trevor Baile y, who, because captain, complained, was not}Weeles and Gomez put R Stationery, Thursday y
of his ability to rise to the ocea-| discussed before coming to their ]55 minutes for the fifth % aay 30th May * %
sion when batting for England, cecision, Then Weekes attemptit r x sf %
has created an embarrassing} Realising that the Trent Bridge |fortyfourth boundary was bowled % PRICES: x
situation / pitch is full of runs they have It seems that unless England | % ’ i BS ash %
i In = last ~* ond apn io be simply decided on a step which/can get Weekes one ne les 31% reserved Seats $1.50; $1.00. %
irst Test agains e West Indies,|.¥ij] even up the advantage aS|than 60, they are doomed fo see-| 9 ,, : ‘
> , ai ralus - “4 : : ¢ P m pats: 48c.; 24c
Bailey has obtained valuable |ictween batsmen and bowlers ing him reach 200. Already thi: |% Unreserved Seats: 48e.; 24 %
s res “e held up oe Opps The third Test between England |geason he has hit 304 not out, 232,| 6G SSSOSSSS ia
attack Jnfortunate ne mn “4 and the West Indies starts here/and now 279. On all other occas 2 ‘a . ie
= long time over his sect a om July 20, and it is believed |jongs he has.been out for less than | ESS SS
after going in number seven he that any experiments with regard

either takes out his bat or is usu-
ally ninth or tenth out.

Then Bailey goes straight on to
bowl. It has been noticeable that
whenever he has played a long in-
nings his bowling has been
nothing like effective and useful
afterwards, and it is his work with
the ball that is more needed

Early In Batting Order

Alternatives are for Bailey to go

















60, once for 59 and twice more in
the fifties.

Today he wag at the wicket fot
less than four hours, and when,
he reached 167 became the first
tourist to reach 1,000 runs for the
season

from

to preparation of pitches at Trent
Bridge will not affect the
strength of the turf expected to
be used for the test.

WHILE
THE
DRESS

Frequent Changes
Third Time

This was the third time

The moves of cricketers
one County to another have be-
come so frequent recently that
some critics have grumbled that

he had










in early in the order of batting, say] they are too reminiscent of the RANGERS WIN
number four, with the probability | seccer transfer market. B.F.F.A CUPS |
that he will have more time to| Players cannot, however, just oP ee
rest between innings, or later be transferred from one County; THE 1950 competition of the PROCLAIMS
with orders to hit and stay a short jo another just as footballers|above association was brought to
me, . change clubs, for if a cricketer), close last Friday afternoon when
As Bailey is not a natural hitter, wishes to make a change, he has| Rangers defeated Westerners by
the early position would no doubt (5 get a special registration form|oye poal to love, to become 1950 THE
suit hin) beat, Mehamsnown such the M. ©. © Ww inner: of both Challenge and
good fighting qualities as a bats- —Reuter. ae coed .
man, that it has been considered arcing eae occasion on|
that he is worth an England plac A . F ae ee MAN
mn that alc ane ms which Rangers have performed
; ee h re ing at Old Trafford Guide Notes: this feat; the first was during the}
rE , , ' + 1944 season The manufacturers |
New Sea Ranger of Jeffrey’s Beer and Stout hav |
; kindly presented a Cup for the
Ww Knockout Competition and the,
SPORTS Crew same along with the Challenge
A new Sea Ranger Crew has ae han Bh 2 merce on
WINDOW been formed with Mrs. Stanton] Wednesday afternoon nex
Toppin, a Wren of World War [{1, i
; ae as the Skipper, The new Crew is 1;
yer ae ees 37th Barbados and is to be regis- |
° Malvern F.C. of Se ‘ § |
Trinidad ("a Barbados Colts tered as S.R.S. Wren. On Wednes- The Weather
Pr ijt ee ane aire ae day, 31st May the girls embarked
Gutinee eve ane it Weinacdihindats at the Aquatic Club for Connemara TO-DAY |
' what sort of opposition IV, a converted ML, on which. Sun Rises: 5.40 a.m. |
Titer DUNSSER ar nec through the courtesy of the owner Sun Sets: 6.22 p.m.
| give them ’ the Enrolment was to be held Moon (First Quarter) June 11)
he will be the A little later Miss Marie Laborde, 2% I
Me 3 esmen will te | Commissioner for Rangers, accom- Lighting: 7.00 p.m. \\
McComi¢ panied by Mrs. Toppin and Boat- High Water: 5.00 a.m., 6.52 || ((
Rey pio the Kensington | swains Q. Davies and J. Chandler p.m. 1
will be I arid Saethtibe ete bi piped gree, in. naval style. \
‘ trance to this Stand will ss Laborde enrolled 1! angers, Tr 4 {
a ace + to: the \Pick- 2 of whom had not previously Taree i
n the George been Guides. The ceremony heid Rainfall (Codrington) 19 }
Challe I , with or with afloat was a great experience for ins. \4
Bee ot oer EN eee ae the girls, and gave them the Total for the month to yes-
lenor Stand feeling of really being ‘Sea terday 8.90 ins. :
Those sitt the Is, enclosure Rangers” Temperature (Min.) 73.5 °F. ||
een elise tant ta Gee te ceate Rangers Entertained Wind Direction (9 a.m.) FE. {|
» the the b of the Tickets may still be obtained (11 a.m.) E, by N. |
Kensit and those ente fr 4 : Wind Velocity 9 miles per |!
r 6d ‘ Rane from the Rangers for the Ranger name
; the Be tis Entertainments to be held at St. 9 ‘
Michael's Girls’ School on Friday, eee ce . a0. ) 29.973
23rd. June at 8 p.m. and on am.) 29.¢

—

| They ll Do ft Every

| ° WHERE DOES
| THE CABBY PUT

| HENRYS BAGS -
KER-RECK-IT!
THEY'LL DO IT
EVERY TIME!

ne ee rt



BLD RIG

Saturday, 24th June at 4.30 p.m.



THE
FIT OFTEN
DESCRIBES



Ti ime

























By Jimmy Hatlo

Registered U 5 Patent Oftee

| See THE FIVE
MEN, ALL HEAVILY |

LADEN**++
WHAT ARE THEY | | THE
Bs ey
Ht» 2F] WAITING TO RIDE |
Lae ZA tie same caB.| | TAILORS

HENRY HAS A |
BEAUTIFUL,NEW | |
EXPENSIVE BAG.
THE OTHER MEN

VEN ALL HAVE VERY let us fit you
a OLP BAGS" with your next
Suit



MAFFEL & C0,
LTD.

Scorers in

PCS.

Top Tailoring

Pri Wm. Henry St

MTS RESERVED,





SS

For MARL, sAND
GARDEN MOULD







AT YOUR SERVICE |
|
|

IN CLEANING, DYEING ni LIME and
LAUNDERING AND HAT ) ;
DRESSING {\ BLOCK STON?
RAYMOND JORDAN
Bay Street, Opp. Combermere S i Dial 1503











Orchestra
A Well-stocked Bar
his

Please extend



invitation

Hello Boys & Girt \y {Kt SPARTAN CLUB
MR ETHELB Wy)! Sh)
ra i} DANCE
ally invites yeu i ue
{
His paar pene i i in honour of
tan?
it alvern Football Team
On Sunday Night, 18th June, 1950 \f} °
at the Chim&g Belts Unite \ | = “FRIDAY SUNS. 396°
Social Ciub, Marchfield, St. Philip )) at Volunteer Drill Hz
\dmission GENTS 2/- LADIES 1 \ Dress Informal
Music by Mr. Clevie Giltens i | Admission 3/6
|
\ Music by C. B. Browne's
Orchestra



ad
rn
cy
rm
=
vend
>
wad
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CREAM
SHORT-SLEEVE
SPORT SHIRTS

COLLAR ATTACHED
SOFT FRONT |
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AT

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73¢.





BCLTON LANE















WE ARE OFFERING NOW!













Table Raisins in 1 lb. and 4 lb. Pkgs.
Tins Peaches 2} 's
» Pears 1’s
Apple Sauce 24’s & 1’s
Symingtons Pea Flour
» Gilders Glucose Spread
» Heinz Vegetable Salad with Mayonnaise 3's and 1’s
Pkgs, Downy Flake Cake Mix in Chocolate, Vanilla,
Orange, Ginger
DRY ESCHALOT 86c. Ib,



ALLEYNE ARTHUR & Co., Ltd.
HIGH STREET



ENTRIES

PRIZES:
FIRST PRIZE—The Cow and Gate Silver Challenge Bowl to keep for one (1) year,
a Silver Cup, and $25.00 in cash, presented by Cow & Gate, Ltd.
SECOND PRIZE—$i0.00 and a Plated Silver Cup, presented by Cow & Gate, Ltd.
THIRD PRIZE—S5.00 and a Plated Silver Cup, presented by Cow & Gate and (9)
Souvenir Gifts
RULES:
All babies mast be under 2 years of age on October Sist, 1950.
A postcard size photograph of baby must be sent in together with 24 lids from
tins of Cow & Gate Milk Food,
Parents agree to abide by the selections of the Special
final judges,

% Pommittee and the

The twelve (12) leading babies will be selected by a Board of Judges for final jude-
ing. The names of the selected twelve will appear in the “Sunday Advocate” of

ag Sth and the final judging will take place on Saturday, 18th November,
oO,

ENTRY FORM
J. B. LESLIE & CO., LTD., Representative COW & GATE LTD.,
P.O, Box 216, Collins’ Building, Bridgetown
I hereby enter my baby for Barbados’ Bonniest Baby Contest, 1950, and enclose

postcard size picture

I certify that is a Cow & Gate Baby, and I
enclose

lids taken from . tins of

COW & GATE Milk Food. I agree to abide by the decision of the Special Commit-
tee and Judges
Baby's Name
Born on
Weight at Birth Present Weight
Parents
Address
e of Pa t of Guardian



THIS 1s YOUR R ENTRY FORM—CUT IT OUT





















Tins at the vielen: prices:—24c. 36c. 44c. 47c. 60c.



ameneala. td



THE PROVED PROTECTOR OF RON AND STEEL
GOES FARTHEST

Supplied in - - -

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.

————_ Ol OOOO
oe

Who is Barbados” |

The search for Barbados’
on, and mothers are invited to enter their babies for
Barbados’ Bonniest Baby Contest of 1950. Barbados’
Bonniest Babies are of course Cow & Gate Babies and
this competition is open to all babies fed
Gate Milk Food, the Food of Royal Babies and the
Best Milk for Babies when Natura! Feeding fails.

CLOSE ON Serres 30.

Ow & GAT











ary
eb

SUNDAY, JUNE 18, 1950



Elastoplast dressings stretch with
skin yet adhere
firmly in place. Comfortable

convenient protective + they
keep you going whilst cuts hea’
Each tin contains a variety of

movement



sizes

lastoplas

FIRST AID DRESSINGS

The rainy weather will soon
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and make your tife a misery.

Let us help you with - -

SPRAY

GUNS
Each le & $1.20

INSECTICIDES

and $1.01



10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET



“USE
BOWRANITE
ANTI-CORROSIVE PAINT

LASTS LONGEST

<>

One Gallon will cover 1,000 sq. ft.

PERMANENT GREEN
RED, GREY, BLACK and

SUPER BLACK (Heat Resisting)
in Tins of Imperial Measure



*Phone 4456 «> Agents



Bonniest Baby
of 19.302

Bonniest Baby of 1950 is

on Cow &

19350

$$$ car EEE CT et



THE COW & GATE SILVER CHALLENGE BOWL

If you are not yet using Cow & Gate for your Baby, don’t

delay, Get a tin from your nearest dealer and put baby on

COW & GATE Milk Food, the Best Milk for babies when

Natural Fee@ing Fails.

Cow & Gate Milk Peod is free from
all

disease germs, including tubercle, dipthéfia and typhold.

Cow & Gate Food is safe because Cow & Gate roller process
ensures that all disease germs are utterly destroyed whilst

e essential vitamins and valuable n

ineral salts which baby

needs to grow

straight bones and develop strong teeth remain

MILK
FOOD

{

intact





Full Text

PAGE 1

8CNDA1 n si I srNDAY \1>\(KATE I'M.I StM S This Week's Guess Star liupert anil Miranda — 20 %. t. ha lu [ •-• l \ki arhath IMOII .'J< , . b a Ink model uMgyr H >-**.i r :ruoi ;h %k. I'm n_ *rhr. •..-tf. -S#m. It .ham >M." uy. rtw SUM v ..... jnd I'r > %  mm KA FERR Y TALE i in %  . %  %  m .hl.tl R* ad i ha) %  >< i>' wtUmm m.. iii. h ineaaW M a boa* :*o cMadran in pad 1 nut, ifld ajhti H ) Mull Ui %  It a id only hold i % %  > i Triawlliiiit 1*T*\\II i...M,-i trmfdUlBi on UI.. llou hK|.> |W1| f Sfa rdom 9 s Happy Ma rriages • • A cravat* 14 tha dtuatlon, In Hollywood Blld *lMWtMI*, ihowl thai fur avary on* *•* U i com of big stara living normal, hapi. On m I tional Hvea. Eddie Cantor, the ... qull i>uinK itif Living room of lus H< hotel suite and sat dOWa lot I moment The nifU %  ks in .• %  ..t ln> know, from cxlaudj in principle Un t doaan*l I.I Bddii u jutlge "1 don't imv. t I know is this: It turns into IMMthlnf ;i whole lot better if J b ng i-iiiniuii Eddie Cantor'a Qurriaaa lo Mi childhou. years. The love that Uly, i">>r .is church mm i.. waii 3 yeara nao. ha> Bowarad UltO something *o much Iwttcr in the interim thai the) are i liable tn imagine in axlab i i OW < %  %  Mtll.T Stan in UM anb i world, when um and hm>p> In Bollywood %  % %  G ntor mamage i> ,i fthualna Legend. '' made Id.t and Ihl Ir B*. 8 .' %  • %  %  known as hmi-elf. the King o' Show Men I'm.Ua haw beat i act for years. i % %  ri %  % %  % %  i %  doubi il. %  in made lu Bui can ba no doubt that Innumerable happy marriagx are made on Broadway. In Hullywood and on way eotnu to both meccas in the glUtenng worlj of entertainment Despite the lurid headlines thai rock the country horn time :.. lime and the divmi'and "mat riages thl I to ui i much unaavourablo atti i ',.• malm > 11. per tan. a aaaady aatd eeonomical way to byy powdered milk for the family Dairy Prickuiade from the higueAt aaaUily Cow*a Milk and pf oaaaand so tha* ail ana natawai vitanuna aad creamv flavour of fresh Cow's MilVare retained. UOUCCTIO.NS Mix une> tit-aping ubl* poonful of Diary Pride to every half piat (tt paal) or tap o< liquid. For extra goodnaas. mix aad leave an refr*g* erator or ice Mr overnight To make yum lec Creauu ami Dvs^viU creamy no dellelouB whisk a few spoonfuls of Dairy Pride Milk Powder Into your mix tore. — W4a D ls -n n. Dairy Pride UuiJJ^ \, ftfn in f lavour t '* nourishm*"' The same line nulk. wiiii IU nalutal vitwnlM ' fUvotll of fresh Cow's Milk i> also paiKetl in ll*oa Un MAFFCO at Me. par :.n This igftgU !-'-> half an irnncriBl pailon ol full rrrim milk and pi )M families bacneid 'how wno u i ntll quantities raicr •*. rw aVaa "• MAFFCO i < >•!•.. Breaae. r n-ui & w w rr4. i 'linn c.. y.,h,m. a i. i >• si.,.(.!. s..u a c*. L, J.*. a. Tatar a (.. ,,!„ .n ihe saata d tctton 1 wa ! -,.r. .,| M mil %  > and .lt..i nine da f i' ^i** aa bu M 9 has tn.M-i.ru III 11: UM • ina n then ..il': ancv .. %  overtakei ii anactij BJCj Oaj [fOm the lime tli. aet out. 1 Wh! (il H %  agj 11 (ravelled' HI HI >I,I '<""i am 1 %  * %  !•*" &f "l> I I tt ••"! sj(|, M P %  %  I '""'I II J -*' -"O 'Ml %  %V..ral II nnI While nUkin| att -hole. Mi I tad p..I. stopped io Utn rl %  -riiiI). when a cheap sneak bai V I UM him rlaiden in I loaa ; wo aantai c ua ihraa Bo w ata, inraa anln da a fruit and a reptile You aa > Unit them all anagramaticnll) For example, anagram shore and you get one of |ha ami ..K horse Now >]>i>'. tha other hidden objects above l'*0*'l '• % %  !!. 1 .*wii *M 'nuirtat i*HidiOdpBaV oi-do. %  %  II n.wq iaaw 1 SHOW BUSINESS iin.i irwo nit -i'.Sotlal .ii.,'. ,: K Will get f.17.000 pi %  %  %  Wai Fll/al" i b xins^ln .inn D | \. \ Mai \. |U make a Aln \ . >* i BTi .'II Holm• poo | ii. ad) % % %  Lo tha H Patar Pat / ,'/iniiiAyii/ TO YOUR flNOERIIPf. ...iwi/*i Httrnirtfii./tpi/A CUTEX Your hainls ggf| be nmrc noaucilHl with magjit \>.4r < I 11 X ...the polish that lasts and Lists. < II1 X £ive. IMgUc to yuur costume . applies easily . resists peeling anil chipping. Because CUTEX is so inexpensive you CJII afford to keep several shades on hand ... to harmonize with your favourite costumes. CUffl ITS HERE AGAIN/ ft ,' > Cake:; always taste right|SK i,^ always delicious .*M KLIM'Salway. • toe same always nutritious! always) M f ELSIE th SORDSN cow Kill* MILK A l\• %  •( vur Throat lint Firm. Young; '•""''• %  '-aa arill araveat aigaa afagai %  i aea daaLgrkaa, aaaka'aa %  .. %  %  IWmh> i. %  U ., Mt.i I..U.H. . la ummlaie .nJ bmhien %  Ua, fhra I ra % %  i I kaaa i" itaaaaa. Dorolh % %  s lm Muliirt . Ui numul. MH! fimch TUT • kin. .....-.' uai.M> aa| /~* mil INS l.lMlTtl). BrU|M •^M< a m*l•*. A WARKLINti Jrmk lo rclie-b you —a geoU^. * rlcaive atadfa a> eniuie / %  -!*CIIMIIMH Andrew" cornl'inr* holh r icic requir uif:,: lo make ma ddy m ij man t ctrful. I.I promote tound '-^lilv health Tall idnl for B of laaah c L|n the mouth, Kt|l* ihe M.imach ii nJ tonn up llir 1. Mf 1 inally, Il frnily ilcaiihe bowrh MMHtHg M'inrldv l—m C!eanlinei%. |u 1 i.kc one %  | |"-.(i! -f AnUrc * in a ( b.> of aaMTi -.nd y> i hive irni! chatalr i • fi'/> dfink to Dor I or s test Palmolive Beauty Plan -PROVE H WOMEN OUT OF 3 CAN HAVE LOVELIER SKIN 99 ANDREWS LIVER SALT JOINT AND MUSCLE PAINS may mean kidney trouble A function of lh kidnry* i* la rlmunaU 1 tuumlul unpn'itirs ITOFI. UU ajatani. If the kirfnryi [row -.lUfKUh, thFW impr 'IM in putKuU* l ic aai acid accmnnUtc and %rtik. and become a cauae of pain and auffenng in |oull^ and mnaclco. The way to uukle ihe toot of ihe t mble IB to help the kidney*. They aho .Id ba toned up wi'h De Witt a Pilla the mrdirine made spec tally (or tins piirpov De Will. Pdla have > VKHIIIIIK. .Leansinit and antiaepti' artion nn Ihe kidneya that j bring* them b*'h to perfnm their • %  natural hinrtion properly > Witt'a Pilla ate a ery weii-tnad remedy. They ate void all over the world and we have many lettera from autfarara lelltiiyof rehef gamed, after ye-a-a of •.nff-'in^ after Ukinz De Witt'a Pdla. They atl on ihkidney* qm.kly Why not try them for your trouble/ Co to yotir (hemiat and nbtam a aupply io-day Thirty nine doctor* — including leading >kin pr ioliah ha^cnow tomplctcd 14-d.iy tct uf the "Pnunolrn Beauty Plao" "" 1.38-1 vvuincn: wuni'*n ui' all ->gc*: %ith rvcry lype of skin. They repQgJ %  dclinilt; iiulii r.ililr iin|iin^<'lil'tit i'l the cuinplcxions of 2 uvoun cut of$. (Supported by signed :> l't: '' BACKACHE JOINT PAINS RHCUHATIC PAINS LUMBAGO SCIATICA OUR GUMrftNTEE "..iWbhBHa,,, •erru 1 auiiaatt MAaaaTtNo co. LTD —*i> < %  DE WITT'S PILLS for Kidney and Bladder Troubles j "/o„ You, loo, raiu i'X|h hri ihoMHkiu iiii|>rov.iiiulH—io only 14 <\.iy. If you MnUl .' • ->n.|jli-xi>-i every man adinii" and every woni-n envies — >irl the Palmolive lir.mi. ||.n, nuw 1 It's an liniplc. Thi* is all you do : 1 Wmi -u< / %  !,' aaM Pmmmtim So*p. 2 Win*,.U rM %  1 MN latla) bri* afar rifti Jw aaj lull minute. ;( MM Dn> HI, .,1 14 day*. And you will prove .1. the dot KM-. proved UuU, il -.'"i krrp your aUn > le.iiwrd b> raaBoUve'i beauiuTyiog olive oil Uthci, you will . KEEP THAT SCHOOU,IKL COMPLEXION



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PAf.l SIXTEEN srxn.-w AOVOCATI SUNDAY, Ji\T. 1R. ItM W.I. Score 525-5 vs. Notts Young Players Are Not Their Spurs Engkmd SUN RVIWH On Veterans Winning FORTS V LONDON, June 18 notch cnMilmi.iUon. th* . *'-ii opportunities since the I gnu %  tn ret no iftMliifl success ike Lsn ilutton. ieiiia Compton, t>n BUI Edrich have pgoved ovei and ovei ,v of ilic-u place, inn the | u kd < i ised bj the wr has prevented tl %  I .... n InU) o.univ Mts, and i ibe Orat of Ihb on ii, het Team between .. %  M i ^m^i "*• %  The %  lhlrt ** *l 1 and I' H II wtw won ,it the age of %  %  ket this season Hi itiinlr.i" %  Thr IMvri ,1. Mif" "" %  -" .rlerlrd lor thr Tat trial and all lulled to dMin.tr-h thrmselve* Iron-art. the I amrtrlrt;. tpUla Mas honrvi chosen tut the first Trot match it Manchester, and nude a namr lor hi.n>rlf In the %  .,i tti %  %  %  Weeken With 279 Goes Well Punt 1.000 Run Mark INGHAM June II B VBJ i i %  Tula! b] today atTrc.it 1 third! %  %  uble lenlur? i i i %  imwled MbO %  % %  % %  ''' %  %  I %  a mil. i -nil have through I Two but tin %  nd tm Weaken Boua bats Bl in BOOM ground* woere ... %  noto ri ous. Treat .; %  %  %  -: ...;. %  .., i.r sxatnpla, all u* it,. | (..,,. %  broken the Mart ol %  K<*u bowler Now UM I II m Bridge Authorise* have dldfd th.lUe> v ill trv and Ukr thr II.M m m| from the plUhea Iherr id so give bowlers moti aaaU -. %  i>ecadon *** leaehei after a recent county iunf hid ndrd in a draw with an BggM* cite of 869 run scored 'or the i .%  of only eight wtcheU. rimt nl Six • alone he r ,. More*. I %  beta... imped I play on a pitch not n h ired aetnt ThM wa-s tin llrst ot of six matches played at Trent Bridge trim season to end without How the ch a n ge s t. i* ehVeted will, it is understood. [| centred on instructions to the Ki. mid statt that the lapse of between watering and the WlrRls i I* I IHT P1IWI ILK 1 'I %  M,l t %  I ., .eiSrip bopad Hi--t '" %  I the match ahall b< %  rteiied and that there ot the baavi i pitch 1(1.till logothai i tonal* i mi-out Weekrdrove a ball hard buck to ike bowSes with W< rrell loliowuig up, but the ball 5l howi.r i t.t an the wlehat with Wtnrell wav down 'in.. Fottaal Centur) They had put on ltd mlopiea, and 9 tokos i i it -i been, s > on <>r Loie %  • . ike .. %  !, %  .j-. use to the ocea%  ton wh" BngUnd, .i led i' %  %  in tha last two ^i\d ajalo Ln the I the West Indies, Obtaloed valuable i id held up the opposing t i.fmuwialrly lie take over his runs and i % %  .in nuinhei %  %  bC if Uik bat or U nth out BOM straight on to bowL ll cooblo Ih %  i he has played a loof inidbu| has been ..nd useful I It ll his work wl lha bell thai b more nooded I.rlv In Battini Order %  %  Lb the probability thai he wttl hove more lima i • with or* i 'av a shor' %  i .. position would no doubt I It* that hi i worth u Bngland place %  i ild Trafford Tills follow the line-, ol l• ruition given to the es to bieeti and make your Ufa a misery SPRAY GUNS Each Jill A $1.20 ii\SErririiri;s Tina M the followlnj prices -24c. 30c 44c 47c 60c. 73c. and SI 01 CAVESHEPHERD&Coitd. K>. II l? I 13 BBOAD 518E!' SPORTS WINDOW ....I V T KriiMnadiTi %  %  %  P %  %  ..ii ft.,"l th* %  viiiitlr Nsligaai New St'u liiui^t'r CreM A new Sea been formed TOpptO, B Wre the Sklppei Itailgil Crew ha vllh Mrs Stanton i ol World War II. The n | %  . ..HI when Rengeri dofoah I Westernei to lova, I %  %  K ... Cu| %  i U %  %  i %  %  which Rongan have parlormed ., i waa during lha I m si % %  Chi n ulactun n ot Jeffrey's llcer and Btout ba\ kiMiiv p roa anted a Cup i< r the Kr ckoul Con potltlofl agoM %  king with the Challenge Cup. will be presented on H %  %  day afternoon next tfth ll.iibado* and hi to l' i uxistered as S.R.S. Wren On Wednesday, 31st May the gtrll eiubarke-i at the Aquatic Club for Connamari IV, %  converted ML. on whuh through the courtesy of the owner the Enrolment was to be held A little later Miss Marie l.ab.i % % %  Commisbioner for Hangers, accom. named by Mrs. Toppin nnd Boatswains Q. Davies and J. ChandhH wan piped aboard in futva] sty I Miss Laborde enrolled 10 B 2 of whom had not previousl. bean Quldoa The ceremony heul adoHt was a greai exparlanco '> ihe girls, and gave them the foaUng of really being Bangers". i; 11. i%  %  Kntcriained TtckatJ DM] >tlll be obtained from the Rangen for tha it'll btettainrnanti to he held at S' Mlchaal'l Glrht' School on Friday ISrtt Jinn' | H \>m and iy, 24th June at 4 30 pi INK RANGERS WIN B.F.F.A. CUPS 19>b con fttlf was The Weather T4I-IIAV Sun Rir*: 5.40 Sun IttJI b::Z pm. Moon I first .lu.irliIS l.lchliiu:: 1M p iiiih wattri M'II nttSUMl l; -tuii %  r i (...ini.i. In.. ToUl for ll..pm.nil. in >.. s,. -1: 19 i in I B. (II .m ) E. b> N. Wind Vrl-llv 9 ml'ri. p. r hour Barometer 19 a.m i 'J9 911 ill .m I !9 910 — By Jimmy Hatlo UK II ISE-El O.XOMISK l/SE BOWRANITE ANTI-CORROSIVE PAINT THE PROVED PROTECTOR OF IRON AND STEEL GOES FARTHEST . LASTS LONGEST Our Qalkll will t'lVIT 1.1100 s.|. It, Supplied in PERMANENT GREEN RED, GREY, BLACK and SUPER BLACK (Heal Rniitini i in Tins of Imperial Mea ire I'hunr MM Ageati WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. Joes -rue. FIVE ] MEN. ALL HEAVILY | L.AD6N"-WHAT ARE "mey I POIN6'? WAITIN6 TO RIPE IN THE SAME CAB. | HENRY MAS A BEAUT1PUL,NEW, EXPEUS.VE BAG. THE OTHER MEN ALL HAVE VERY OLDBA6S — f To ^.-ERECOES .HE CAB8Y PUT HENRVS 8A6?-KERRECK'-IT. 1 THEY'LL OO IT EVERY TiWE! FIT OFTEN DESCRIBES THE TAILORS Lei us /it Z" with your next Suit P.C.S. MAFFEI & (0. LTD. Top Sto mv HUM .i H : i i i rn laliva cow A a SsSskssSBga Huil>t.>. in i %  itjioados ii> i..' t Bat aa i itw. io1 encksi* €iilly H..I is a Cow S ! %  (• Uibr. and 1 !..- Ild< III'" Oaa Una •! %  n %  OAT1 M O rood. Mm .. ata<' b Ondetuion if tic Special Commit. •r and judtfi%  esann %  > B-UI PISI WebJti aafc— afeNMaei THE COW & GATE SILVER CHALLENGE BOWL If >' % %  air aal >rl aalnf ( •" t I.air far liar rubi. 4anl aela, i..t OS fr.m I„.I r...rr.i d..|., ana aul Mbr aa %  on A nail aun VMa UM oeai nut i-f iiabi*. %  *• %  %  Mas*! r'-l-a I alia. I.. A Half Milk l*-„d li Ire* Iron • II OSSMSM l-t*. Iixlasllni laatrflr. diplb*Tia and Irahola I.. | OatS I—d %  • %  '> l—aal>. a OStS r.ller a rants, aatafai um >II ejaeaai ssaaai ita aiuiir eaHrerte *inia< sau n a nu rahaaaM sftastealaaVa %  •* %  baa* BsMsSl ta aaatj <"sll.l h.m.. and Onlup %  Ifaai Irrlb r*mala rill*, l" Vdllt KNTRT IORM—4 IT IT OtTI COW A GATE M,,K IOOII "1


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PACE FOURTEEN -•I NDAV ADVOCATE SUNDAY, Jl Nl U Vm CLASSIFIED ADS. Publir Kalea-Cootd. (Pnblie Xwlirrv-Comd Telrphone >W We tx. relative. <.t Ran Ctenunin*. late >• %  e.,mu l ie to -II th.-e> iManda %  in*nd<4 the funeral mm areati vjl.J'HJ n %  rand 1 rum i on s.ii.i-: AUTOWOTIVt CAH-Un* Vauahall ll-d. Pood Ing order H P Harrli A Co.. gLECTWICAL R0WOSUTO* Pleonr Salee far*! metal Electrl IMC FoOTleO n run An>h njUNITURE Table* and nu Bargain price* Ai • % %  % %  l< BalN %  a m 1 I Oil ItKM HOUSES • I AIITKrM .OR* lnmiAM apart •*"' -t c.i-1 sanda. *i. gee. with tmm ...rt man ii r.quireal Pit* further p-.r • ulin Iti-l VIM ALMA 1-ASllIaTY XI I M 1ICET.O. VISTA Twa MmIli'i .Hewing, dining isum. -...I all— had Apply I" Mi" ytii llnda. To MlM HHl I* 0 VIn •' IEA hnfu Hand with I -..il a .op.mandirig partition •M I) ha. datura, in -tart awej Pol i.n I TIIANI BROS Dial MM llfSO tin i 11AT l %  ...!.*.{ ,tl. faring Saw Halting, mlln lloa-L— Water heater! %  U MM M UK Bv. I rooma li"Ui( Cooker*. Filgld • -I.-lrphr.ne IBIS I 8 .—T.P.K MFPMr.VJIAM-. dwrlllnghnUOO ontxlna veranda* t and dining rnuma, lounge. me 'I With running water MH iiencee, kaitia*-y. pantry ait r. %  atirieHy. Water arid tola metalled %  i" yard there and gardr. the or (>iai na lie above property will fee eat vip for by public competition -I ur ofSce •a afreet, llrldgclnwn nn Hide. June Inalaril at I p in YKAKWOOf) iOVCI. %  ollcilor. Qarp—. H Bating*. Chriat Chuith lloyle. P O H-.. f Brldgeiawn It • R>-*n niATiei. NOU -OR R8NT OB LPABP rNIISI/KlH HMI"p full) luidi.ed Ii. an approved lrni.nl. • %  •iUI.1* .lv IMh DttlrW. Mn H Ch.'a.in.ii It • an. (,. i ina i --. n. Tha OBI EBTtBANEA Fully birtuehed In tha iVh i.n Bt Jam-i toyely aea coa Phone % %  •IS I -4* 'FARAV. *V", Bt. Philip coaat Fully mnlahe-' S he gran ma. I eereent room.. arp..n. nahllng plant. water mill Bath. na beach Prom Mar %  •! IHel IITg iij a* -T.ru irroua othrr ArlKlaa In Ralph A IWart Hardianod Allry. P< Pi-AT Hodam aaii.i-l .tin J Lara-a IW-licinv. ar.il avar; .t Blua *Wi. Tan %  ttlWUlan to "i-aKct olaaw phi had Pla lad Mr M>l I.• %  ." Wllh Ihl %  >ia* orrar* in wrlUns will ba n %  rivad b> tha undaraiCnnl up m II nun tha land on v^harlt tha nauva %  < m(U I hot Mr aala Por liiapaaninn aatply al "AM" 1 na .!.> %  i for (ha hay* TKAllWOOO A i • %  v r aWMaMl II W Sn NOTICE l-ABIMI III -I I I II Tha roaaj InaaM raayal hill to lha I> r— (h iraflk un..i fafrxHv ortfar of Ua CofnirUaaajnat. B H CHAI I I • •* til. •AJNT VIMatWI "111.! BWIO Now mahaa paaaiui haJid.y. UiHtai ona I-BAIIIO MIU. I SUNNY BAJU OTM un-th>-aaa Ban • • laland ra all that can b* daaiica llnauli •crnary. a— fcaHKina. L urncuiainaa ai-l ba RATUI u la II %  W I par d> Por f..ni.ti Jctall<.OVIIt\ >lKM XOTMES WOMEN POUOB ..„ police will take pUce at th* Police Train%  A* u\ 10 am on Wednesday 2Ht June Qua,l;flcationi A, ,.! .*inu must be btwen If And 15 y-ara ol a bo..aa, M-iAUUI %  rapha rW al Oor.1.i#ra Anliqta Sbn,. •dtolnlnf Royal Tachl Club ___.,. tfOBBIN STtjVF. Ill's iAI/iW S^. : <:1 i-.rt of Plna Kill I badrjnma I an\am* n-nna Oaraia Solar haatlna i Labour aavma %  ( acra vrnund* AppI* It S Nlrholl. A Co Rnllcltnta, 111—I 1 Hoabiafk 8t Talaplu.na &tt a a aa--t < n fatntad. lha> ma*a anwrt . 1/1, It and /aarii In riirapar fata tham at >..tn lU.DhO-M WJI-PPJIS Cblld/an. U. an aa—rtm. Royal %  ((ii.nl I' ir••MUM %  road tlra. MODP-HN IHtPatS SIIOIM 1 NEW HAVEN", Crana Cooat fully fu/%  .ml ) t—daooma. 3 aarvanta' iminn I.I.I..,' *..r,.*a. iial'i Tti.at plant, watai .III s„|-.,l. bathing baarh Dl-I *tlt i"i'n'. Dwambar ia a MI t %  %  iir--i i IMh JUI KiioSPVF-II Maori) lul Pully luimihad an cap I lor linrn and cutlar* I lmli..iih. Hrt.livinlnma rooan. hllfban and tha uiual nfflraa. Oaraga and ona aarvanta' mom and hath in I ha yard Prom 1*1 July Apply R. 8 Nlrholl. A Co •tolintor*, Talaphona MB ISl %  2 Hnabnih llraal 1 SO On I -ill orTar for aala by Putol* Competition al my oltrr. Vlrtorta Atraat. <• PR1DAY Mrd. at I p m Tha p apart) tallrd "KIWWlH.Tir I %  landing on Mil aquan Irat ol land aa vonlaliu cloaad gallary. drawing. i.g. 1 badroom*. W C A Ralh. 'larllgbt, incloaad yard good li'im taaaHaTi iU IWr %n par month Pa* Hiapartlan apply to tha laauknl an* aacapt lundava batan t and lp oondltlona of aala appO to Hi%  al*. f* Awhar P*f KlMla Aurtianaar li 0 On Pliol'RHTIISt ioad Pnur badr< ...'.I '*•-..., |... SANDY CHEST' -altuatr al CatUa•nh. Balhthaba. itandnui on Una Acre Tan Parthra of land. Tha tun.*, tontatna gallaty. drawing and dining roocna. thra* badrooma wllh running walai. kllrhanalta. usual oulofnca*. alattric Inhl. garage and aervant*• room The abuvr will ba aal up tor ule at public competition at our Office In Lucai Slraet on Ftlday 13rd June. ISM. at I p. CMmiNOTUN A SEALY, Sol Id tor. ii a i ia a win fipex-tlirNS SYRUP aajfl I,. not det'v ni %  I A fteah ahlpinr.il % %  ai Ml D-uoI Storra Ml'""l for v.l a tl hind. Includlna aeanl-prfnaiiaetl rtaa SPAI JTtTfW Fine lU-d. Brllavtlla I Red room and Ihaaa wllh running water l>inlna>iH. Parloui ind Bath downalatr. To 1XT Pully fumiaViad %  MR "il Kent llouee Auruil. rinna Klrby JNaS pad i-.fV fllbba Baarh. St Petar. lot %  % % % %  Hi of •IctobriApply Mil ElimM lluma aiJa* II g SO -n IHnP4tHTY-One Wall Rungalix ball Hill, Ovrlat Chun h ronll urawlng and dining rooma. 1 bedn i.i'.' watar, etartrnllghl logelher IH aPaa of land wlah a working %  ">• kiln and atonaa for bun h-nl irneatmanl App4> fcnlarpnar. Chriat Chun i* been ol.-p.%  iMrff and that md paraoi n-in"' %  araby requlrad to appr*r -i lt = .aalalai.1 Cmul ol Aio. Wi He* dav. Uta I2ih a*] %  < > ... ifOO. a> H .clock a m Dated thia 1Mb day ol June Ifttrfi I. V (illJiKR Ag Clark, A C A T 3-. NOTICE CARI.TOM CVaOVti Ilia MEMBCRS ara aaatad In nole 1hn ChaVl (iroia-.da will t open icket practice from TliM >Blh June in %  Laaut M1 %  Col J. ConnaU. 0P The abubadna R.a ID 01 %  MB J—. %  " rtunrt will be held •>., T M>rad on Thuraday tt J n-.lay Ifl June. W Tha net Reaimantal Parade ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. SAIUNCJ rnoM AMRTI ROTTTJIDAM AND AffTWP-ltr SS -'MTaaSII-IA'JJ. 7I1H' & S "HaTCVBA' SA1IJS<. Plo.M \M-II 1.1. tat AND DO\-*9t %  B %  COPTIC A Juate Brd II 'pXyNAIHK' J sAiiiNO To MAnaanA. PI ANTWDtP AND AMSTEBLIAM M • '•QttANJESTAI* June T!tt MS *ni*-MTAi. .i .iv ath •All.INO TO TRtNlDAI. PAJLAMAR1UO DBBBTDIARA. ETC Ml aVONAntX'. June Hat M '-HBJENA• P MUsaoN. aow m co LTD Aganw ar Daly r onVer %  PROFESSIONAL NOTICE DR rutHElHA of "Chirovilla" Uppa I ntadaj b> Cmropracu. rnathod eaiacu diaaa^aa ol ayaa. aart %  %  ..• %  throat, lung*, itomacb, kldnayi ani Igajag organ. Blaal SHI. OIIIIVIAI. | rurios. Ivory. Tenk. Sandal.| JcHrllery. Braan Wart, rane-a.trten. i i. Ktc ktsiltlllli: i IP an it .i NOTICE IWMtBAIXIS IN THK ASSISTANT COl OP APPEAL RE WORKMEN'S ciiMli' ACT IPU NoUca la hereby gjl i ... ..f Itaad View, >t 1-" I I.. Meaara lib C'-'H Captain ol Barf.fall Into lb* I tallying nigar aboard a barge aa a raault of drowningand II pen aal Ion tuta been paid Into C Ail tha_ Dependant. ,. A-. IIon'wt' at 10 o-u-. m DeJed thla IMh day ltth do lune Hsu QILKjn laike, A C I C Drai The ..nder.igned will otar for aala by public compalillon at thalr oltlce. Janirt Street. Bridgetown, on Friday the Brd The newly bulll i CAMI'ANAS." at Church, with lha 1. 1I.M0 .n.i.aie leet Tha dwallinahou i-oif.iiia.l confrer* IM Hl.lt SALES RAINCOAT* l*dtrV fn... In White Bin• ewh The Modeti. Draa •i,.n KHAKI ^mM~ i. ."II A Co H" RINO IMaanand I ArTTII Itie U la al Central St a I ion m Cl lath Jus* I will ..*n tai %  lv Ih-pp .J goata. and a ruling uddle rm. and haller D/Arrt A Srotl krv Auctioneer 18 a 00—an IV8 been Inatrucled b> no of Police to aall oi line, al Central Klalio.: hag of ati .ana. Tan V I AKIHBIE Will -ccepi C>rgo and Paaae-ngara lor DonunUa. Antigua. Monlaarrai. Nevia and St Kitle SWling | .1 > l-'h .i •• The M V i i 1 incntcn for %  %  and Arutoa. D.la o< Canadian National Steamships Dairy Feaxl being ire offer: — ;ery antTnaonCD LADY NaTJOH CAN CONST Ill'CTOR I-UDY RODNEY I^DY NELAON LADY RODNBTY '...I. llllo. %  V|, LADY NELBTON LADY BoDNaTY LADY NDaiON LADY RODNEY n u -Bubjaci GARDINER Salla Sana Maalraal Ral laa Slat Map *td June HJilM and July 23th July .Xatd Aug 2Sth Aug tiii.ii |ajaj li a • BO a* rth Juno etth Juna nu July IHh Aug. ItU. Ben 11 -,tn Aug ... Bjaj >.tn Sep. %rrtaa Bdaa Salt* %  dee l*th July Oth Aug -h Aug n Juna 11th July Oth Aug. TUi el>. Arrlaa. Ilalllaa \rrlrea Maalraal lihh July Pth Aug Hat Aug. lat Iith July 12th Aug :-rd nap au> on CO., LTD. AgenU. CORN MEAL at 17.10 per 98 lb. bag. BRAN at $7.50 par 1001b baa;. HAROLD PHOVERBS II k CO. LTD | //.V/rV/A'-WI which la lo avoid maintenance . %  verandah., living dining room, S bad rooma. I bath with ba.lna and lolieia and builiirdrnbea. linen ctipbnarda. modem In toilet and wall and double ie grounda i plaiitrd wllh fruit traaa. ln.pa.iion by appOUitmanl . 1188 it further particular. eppi\ I Ma W LARKE A CO. Sniicitori taso—*n PUBLIC ,\OIIII> NOTICE T-K Oie hrai t.iiv..".ni Unk maaau an opacity • gal. manhola nd braaa Allevne Arthur'. (Iron I'lTIUIVtl r "T SSSSliTSl SSStuSflS r.!'VtT. !" AS! ..".". • %  -"aS~.nr woaawaa. WANTED HELP %  %  MISCELLANEOUS BOABDEBS—Cool en and Pui. Board ayaili l„ Til.iidad. Near Qua. nah Wrlla • Bum Street. Port of-Spain nt or table Boom ,W M Vlall i,'a Park Sav. •o Dundonald oaao-itn TRUNK -Very latge travelll •lira rUorig or urge nr-i |,,vkH lined Phone WlllUm Ml*i COST A roiWD LOST K E\B-0" Hi atossai -e. %  ??._' • wran Advoc-e ."""* '"o WJ" w.rei— aa Ma ""'' '">' ri-ardad on rat"m % w *"*"' .rig Dept Adw*" I dMld mvaell reapt ninli.xllivi any %  RUFUS SKr# Aimbm II.. I. SI Pale. Mr Vincanl t.iin.u, v Baal Eetale Aaent M ciiau.n-.ria and the gaaVWal hi. AUCTION MART la now locatad al Shepherd Bt.. Brtdiat Green Orocer. Co E i-rvthnig liought UrinTth for aervlca alway. v VINCENT OBirrrril Auctioneer DUllfl 9001 ... I -i I NOTICE rAJUaU OF *T AMIRIB TENDBaU will l>e ISH I under.Igned up lo Prldiiy Wlh For a loan of KI.OOD uraM tha Andrew Church Brf Sri %  0 ao-on tlAKBADOS Ml'Tl AL UENEPIT SIX IFTV N.iti.r i. hirehv givn Uial n Spreia(Jii.ernl Mealing of the will be held at lha RaBlatered Oflfcc IH. Swan Street. Brtdgl i Committee •.! UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER Ford, .li .nagen UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER ON WEDNF3CDAY Hat p) o'der of the lev A T CoMman v-r will aall hi* I .HIMapprdnlmanU at "Bawla Hooae" .ound Tip Top Dining Table. Upright hair. JVdralal paAar-uird Bar.lng. linanianli and MT Tabkra. Double nd Sellee Writing Tahle. Itnnfc.hcivea i I r lamp Ihn|leaf Work 'able .on pcir-tiat'. Folding Card %  .iblr. Morn.. High bark. Ann and %  .-.a.ional Chalra upholateead win. Bprmga. and all Hi mahogany NOTICE Talik riaM cluitra. Hurkei. T.-. Trolley Helve.. Table, all In line. Twin I llru.teada, Vono Sprlrura. Dreaa kbN Cheat of Drawera. Bedalde IVep Sleet. Mallraaaea. Divan A rilpla anllqua Poldlng Mirror and a l.l.I r. i Hot Plate En, PKAMll.R. TROTMAN d. CO. AaclliBian IT 0 tO In REAL ESTATE Sugar Production and Eaport Contro 1 Hoard Fancy Molaaae* Control and UarkHini B—rd Sugar Industry Capital RehabliitatM* Reaarva Board Sugar Indualrr Pt-ra Stabiinati.n Keeerve Board The a-Urv ol tha poal will deper.. tai quahncallona, but will not be lethal. £0D per annum nor moje tnai gT0 per annum Tha port la non I en. ion able and taTtnlnable at on. nvMilh'a noli.a on either antd Applmimu. abating age. qiKliSratlona and eaperien. with l"t>l'UD> of taatlmoniali .ddre-e.1 to tha DlraTtor ol Agn k. and Will be arc imethi aga S..'. the Htli la. tlUAl INDiaTB* AUBKIL TCBAL BARK ACT, HHl in* ....HI. i. haldtaa ape.taltr "•- •l.la.l ItlTLI OBANT and RSTRSAT PlaptoUea.. St. Ja*ab TAKI NOTICE that we A P Coy B K"K S C OreenKlge truilee" of the No money ha* boon borrowed undoi Ihe Agricultural Aid* Act. IP*, or th. abova Act iaa tha caaa may bain re apart of aor* year Dated thi* Iglh day ol Juna. ifdO A P COX euvl. Ttuateea per A P COX. m VIEW WEST ll\STIN(.t, BARRADOn I OH 'CI.I.KNT t'I'ISINE FI'I.LY STOCKLD BAR i: \ 11 s r .*..t9 per Day Aupuards (Inclusive) Apply — fain. W. S. HOWELL I Oil KALE \VIM)M)R LODGE" Govern men 111 ill St. Michael lfl on One Acre with Six AcrfS ottachrtl. For all particular.-; apply . 11 11 WILLIAMS lii:.l 2878 •• VACATION" HARRIS ITIOTO STUDIO I will be closed during the month of July. C. 10 6 50.—Sn VISITORS TO OtR ISLWD WHY HAVE BAGGACK WORRY? You can leave your Baggage with us for despatch by our regular service. You can be assured of ita aafety. Remember.' WE GIVE PERSOSALIZED SERV'CE SMITHS SHIPPING SERVICE MOVERS — PACKERS — & FREIGHT FORWARDERS Alexander House, James Street, ___, Bridgetown. Phono 3024. Please giv,. us an BaMkortunta] to QKOU J sj for "i\OHii-:\ f#. I HIHIO I Hit An excellent product st a re;-unable price. THE CEaVrilAle .MFMU1M (CENTRAL KOl'NIfKY LTD —Pmprirtnn.) Corner of Broad A Tudor streets. PLASTIC CHILDREN'S RAINCOATS Al II US 1Kb In lM* It. 3.. 3X AIM rlulk b> Ihr r—t In ptaln hiM CHILDREN'S ANKLETS in all Colours %  IIIOAUeVAV a:lli:SS SIIIIP. Barbados Real Estate Ageacy a Hotel Ltd. SALE HAVE YOU GOT A COLD or COUGH IF SO TRY HAWSE'S CERTAIN C0U.II CUM Moaraene.. Bronchial i> i % % %  %  Cheat and Lunga. ate IOH SAI.L NEW BUNGALOW a la.1. S bedroon.i Elac trarlty, apor lou l.w gardena Priced MTJSKOKA-Wo. I,.. ... ifurnlahed living room vaTJ rooma. bathrootn PINE HOURS SI Mathaal a houac. gtandlng in l*a i I badrooma. verandah, drawng roomdining room. batn. miat. garage water, electricity. clephone C. CARLTON BROWNE mioleaalc Retail Druiitst 136, Roebuck St. Ial JSII Radaaj RSB ja aaj ag a dj X lu.u,.. aaafl Walrr Totlat. and tia.age T LAND Tai. Hi arroa of arable land .1 %'jiaaall Road. lulUble for kitchen garden IS arree al Lodge Road At Pontabetla an lha aaa S arrea af %  and tunable for Hearl I arree land n.ii beelda saaln road, with Plater and llghla aV.lUhla Apt>l MORNINGCOUGHS U I %  J" la of Ebatra P i->m .ale Ibal daanahle %  %  i %  at-• arlUko-t ir>--B aLBK %  f eeavchang and tUagt aaal m. iaiiaell>lCO real alandtna :,.-!. o.ntai %  | and diiniig %  "' %  r and balh i %  bM t treea %  ittotiod propartj %  i UP for .... %  troal on F, l da> pMh ne IPKl a' WOOD A NOYCE *|<1*B l-HOI'ITBT A0B1CCLTl'RAL BANK ACT. IMS rrellleri kaiaiaa apealall. llaa ala.l BBDLAND riaatatlea ai LI NOTICE thai we. A P a-'oi King and S C araonldae. itunea i Eiiata aa E T Cn. deed ewne r abv.e Plantation at' about i i a loan of A10JJS8 under the vPlantation. ,n year IPX to so aaatan i Agiteullural Aid. Act 1 COX eta I. Truatea, COX. *e*a*a**'a'****e*>*a'a*a**'*'*'**'''*-*'*'*,A NOTICE i n> n II PIT DRESS SHOP beg RMS -HI bar ckaat ... I.-.M..W SACRO0L i o\.(t i u r\i\ On >alc al KSK.II1 > I IMI1I \< SEE THAT YOU HAVE THE BEST TAYLORS SPECIAL BLENDED RUM (With the Distinctive Flavour) Should be in every home. It's an All-Purpose Blend Sip IT — TO ENJOY IT. Blenders John ii. latflor A Sons I.Ut. Constant Principle and Purlin Factory Roof* covered with corrugated galvanised Iron 28 ft span by 12S ft. long approx. Apply— D. M SIMPSON & CO13 6 50. —tw \ o i MI; FOR SALE ',',','.-,-..-,'.'.•:. .INF I] al FORDSON PICK UP I Army Tjpel cin bt M^n ;.i Spring Garden Bulk InilklUtlpn, Black Rock. Oflari in wnlm, are lo be submitted to Mr. C I Skinner. Manager. 10.I.M—4n. COME AND SEE THEM FOR YOURSELF I RUGS in attractive designsOIL CLOTH beautiful patternsLEATHERETTE ICE CREAM FREEZERS 4-qt. and 8-qt. FALKS COOKING STOVES P0RCELAI,\ SINKS a CENTRAL EMPORIUM CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. Propn..o.. IMion, I'JOII 1K## S A CBeWNINf, ACHIEVEMENT BY BRINKING THE NEW CIUWN GISGER ALE —l^—



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PACK TH I I W SUNDAY ADVOCATI U M> \Y H Nl L*V IM" TlilltTEEN memberi of the Trinidad Malvern Toolball flub who arrived in Ihe island on Friday afternoon to engage local teams In a aerie* of five matches With them are the President of the Club, Mr. James Grosvcnor, Mrs. Grosvenor, mid the Scirctarv Mr. Philip Harris. Ex-Speaker Vppeals To Council Privy Will Discuss Bananas %  From Own KINGSTON. Ml 0 A. ALiliolm, ex-Speaker HUD %  • i>peal against his convicii oiTence which unseated him, was dismissed by the Appeal Court last week, anI tin* weak that he is takL iu obiuin uie panskMOsi Mirl "1 Appeal in Jamaica t,. hsrva DM CAM nvktwad by the I CommlUM of the Privy .1 III 1-Otlil.lll. In (he meantime arrangements for the by-eleciu>n In the COOfUtU* bald iui luui month* have been postponed. faulty Nominal HI n i.iv two i,indidates Were led for jhe by-alaetton In st AnD ..iii=titueni> I i by the voiding ul tin returned candidate's election because of faulty nomination IIIL Jamaica Labour Party has nominated Mr. G W Arbuthnott*ho ian as an Independent BO the December general %  \\ OIIIUII Soils Bain And Buys Uqaor MUNICH, June 17. A woman living at Bcrnrcuth near hear, sold bar tiirce-yeai-ola coloured child umL Hire* and a half jards of clolli to a local circus for 10 marks, the West Herman MBWI Agency reported today. It said the woman bought liquor with the money and drank i' The ]en:atives of the three* fruit companies opera' U OB UM other. Under the present commit, Qta Jamaica Government handle* jiirch.ise of bananas lot ll ing it In bulk to the M Food at a price fixed annual!, in consultation with the All-Island i [.'inane Growers' AsnoPurpose of the pn|msiil mintl %  enee, which lias been called at the suggestion of the Ministry of Pood, Ifi to determine the nMthod >f future shipmenu of fmit from Jamaica, including the quest] of tonnage, purchasing and %  po.nl Mew And Cheaper Air Parcels Scheme Will Shortly Be Introduced In Caribbean %  -•4-i t ,.. Exports Increase Pew o^r ()." ComniMfi< KINGSTON Jamaica's adverse commodity trade balance was substantially %  educed during 1049 due to an over-all Increase in the export tilde during the latter part of the >eur and u decline in imports. At the end of 1948 the adverse tiade balance was C7.0R8.ll43 us compared with C 8.294,000 in 1948. There was a decline In import* aurlng 1949. the total value of imleajeasteeti LONDON Tin Post Oflua have announce i an extension of (fas gjg peWMsl services, previously restricted ><• deerttanuops. : %  tension Is the second stage uf the planned development or uir parcel usesiMH ttM whole of %  Caaunonw % % %  • mail services are available As soon as possible the scheme will be further widened to include the Caribbean. No dales are yet available from Ihe Post Office Undet UM new scheme, parcels may be sent by air from the U.K '< < la at 4s. 3d. per half lb. and to the United States for 5s. fld |>er half lb. %  Mai ihese figures as the basis for reckoning, it U fairly safe to assume that when the new service finally includes the Caribbean It will be possible to send air parcels from the U.K. at approximate 4s. Ad. per half lb. This figure will compare favourably with the present freight rato which Is 18s. 4d. for SS o., but which has a minimum charge of f2. Os. lOd Whether the same rate will Operate m the reverse dlrectii will depend upon the local authority polls IM-IIIK i: 10.225.539 as against £ Uf.etW.850 Ul 1948— £7.811,340 in 1942. a War your, and £6,485,000 in 1938, a pre-war y The Island's domestic export maintained an upward trend during 1940, with a total of £11.843.>3l as against £11.130,463 in 1046 At the Cinema "Wabash Avenue" # frem a*ge 3 lows The story appears to basea oti one of the episodes IOII'ainecl in the recent film l-i... | "' Foxes."' though the details do m ei.urely agree, u „n ul i-esere Borgia's determination u> capture Ui small Italia,, >U4< of rerrara. To do so without WJJ, M i>olson> hu sister Lucret.as hu-.uand. puulng the blame lor his death on the young Duke of rerrara. In revenge, Lucres beguiles the young Duke ,nlo marriage This semi-hlstoru.a drama is unfolded entertaining! • against a background of the IHUI century Italy The Kenaisaai period costumes and tapesti teg are elaborate and beauUfuI and characlerizauoo* are reahsUcliy portrayed by an experienced akin NANCY QOKS TO RIO" now showing at the Globe Theatre i, according to all rsporta, a gay and %  nlerUumng musical romance iUuTUig Ann Sothern and Jane Powell, as mother and daughter, who axe rivals m careen as well as romance, Louis Cslhem, as Jane s grandfather and an old ictor and Carmen Miranda. The story is amusing, with a variety it colourful background*— %  cr .i u >hip, South American night cl .ns and backstage on Broadway. Highlighted throughout tne film u number of popular gongs ranging from Gershwin's "Ernhncessblt You" to MusetUi's "WalU" from La Boheme, sung Jane and Ann, and two lively Latin American songs for the Brazilian Bombshell NANCY GOES TO RIO" is M.G.M.'s first big technico; >r musical of the year, and It shot. Id lie first-class entertainment For those of you who Like nous drama, "THE HEIRESS starring Olivia de HavilamJ. Montgomery Cliff, and Sir Ralpn Richardson Is starting at the Empire next Friday, June 23. This film la ranked as one of the most outstanding of recent films and 1 will give you more details on t next week. TtMtfnt/m HK£? M ^'KEPLER' %  *JCZ_" ^ FIRST AID i old Discomforts lira Stlt/rt ini|S pliamt uliil Alka-S.-IUei' unui'it formula brings quick tehef from the feverish "acheall-over" feeling and discomforts of .) i • >ld. One or two tablets In a glass uf water make a refreshing, pleasant-lasting solution. Take it as First Aid. Keeps package on hand always. Not a laintive. Alka-Seltzer IjIJHBN yon feel UMi jouih. vuaotr "sad aspfxasas haw ksl oe, Itougb rw am itfll m (be pnine sT kfc. Uw rassoa %  thai vour blooJ sad nwai hss besa weUeoed by kscfc of phespbona and MeesMBSJMJ and vstalrty WhM yoa Md %  s couns of *Sanaiom' N* Towc Pood. -Ssnaiin bkwd-buikkBg and! gffj tS It', r ,./. j .... ifaal IMr an CMdf absorbed %  ar sfesssa Tsto H isipskrir M./IM. TONIC FOOD health, youth and vitaOty Uo bfck into yow bo4f I !• "What's on the menu t In nh esses, Uigroe makei all I(K drifeience Digemandir,, relieves pain and dihomfon, fcrincnu. and restore* j If you surTrr frum mdi^tiii. WkM.I.H,.,..'.. I | II... the help voui i i. in nced> ( kg J txmle from your MMal H"1J. ami >.>iill *n begui DiGENE A for inditi-siim %  *&" $m No Banana Pool With B.G. LarrtiMSt.il KINGSTON A Jamaica Government spokesman has denied a report that the Jamaica Gowrnment was collaborating with the Oovernr British Guiana and two companies luh the ban Light up —and smile! How to enjoy the COOLEST, SMOOTHEST SHAVE EXTRA COMFORT w4*H its speaaMy needed No. 3. The Spectator Elderly peoeli king pariodi. comfort from i need more torn Ion. especially when ntdng mil for You tan fee sure ihey will all wslcome the awt a Dunlopdlo Ucax rxiam R, n< Cushion It is always ready lor Immadiatc usa, and tonnei puncture. Innlidi. iravsllers and spectators f.nd this light, con.enicntly sUsd cwlty cwhkw handy and beneficial. Dunlopillo Utax roam aXlng Cushions are ones again ..*ilb* for the s*omena*sscAettllPricel4V8.t T pseVI0S04S. te'diameter. S*bole.



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si \I>\Y JUNE iv ItM -.1 \IP\V \IIMII ATI P,\(;K TIIIKTKC.NHtNRY BY CARL ANDLRSON sis iV &< Gordons SUPPLIES AGAIN AVAILABLE "The ability lo produce more al a lower cost is the only insurance against a drop in prices. Buy Caterpillar' Tractors and you buy iiie means to produce more at the lowest cost. For lull details and prices see your "CATERPILLAR" DEALERS ELECTRIC SALES A SERVICE Phones 4625 & 4371, Tweedside Road, LIMITED. St. Michael SHELL BE MOTOR OIL Available In '! %  folio*,SIM I i new range ol motor oiliavailable in the following grade*, which are alike in quality but progressively thicker as the SAI number increases, SAE 10 • SAI -'" SAI 10 SAB 40 • SAE 50 • SAE 60 Make sunto (elect the particulai pad ol Mil l I. X-100 Motor Oil recommended for your ear. Your dealer will adviie >ou. %  rules in the pfevtoOl range <-r SHI LL Moioc OUJ were: i, ,.,.., .i .F HIM IAI lO'Ooueu eaau lAf 44.DOUIU ftXTII* SHf LL IAI ffl miU MIMI. %  "HIT S Mil II .SHELL X-1(10 win mu with am mineral oil which is %  head) In the sump, but to get the best and quickest result-. I)R\IN. FLUSH, AND /£J\ REFILL WITH SHELL X-lllti y x ^ > Detergent • Stable • Protective



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PAGE SIX H NBAS ADVOCATE -1 M)AV. JIM 1*. UM .11 Thr Thralrr: THE MIDDLE WATCH If* 1.1-•(!-•> IIII HitIt made me lauRh. Thai is the important th Barbados Diamatic Ciub'i performance ol The Middle Watch. The book is screamingly funny and despite the limitations of a SUKwing t home •ga Mi. baa) Lynch l developing and aftei a I?i* n 0f4 &howt will tic capable of more Otrt) J hunch <>l (MUM P*" F 1 "" Michelin c. uld tuln Th.Midrfl. had little opportunity to win her WOU-h. %  •" P arl '"" ne *'" *''" %  irpose but the indications arc i >> the : as a result of tbc effeviive nuance slw achieved in The %  f (be Club Norm. ML Wood was true to form Haval Captain, perhaps :han moat Naval Captains, but a pukka sailor for ail Accustomed as we are to the natural wai ID which he tackles so many different characters, the Hoort'* altrnli'i to detail .mil the huH wn be not nut ef hi. lirl;,ei *U|I' srltins ard funit-nn gave the audirme Imm-i ale confidence in (he ptti he il mil 1 wen psftyen % % %  HI |ll.nm hoi> reputations are lirmh clih Itshed locally Hut thencan be no doubt thai the choice of play wit the thing. • ), the BtisM .could ItleCI Hugh PophMB, Ann an : Cool DOT %  %  nih He ill) gtrcof enough to ftj into a passion and he can make hi*, voice, which tends to be britWbat then of the players? An tie. stand up to a terrific bout of anaiy s to of the Cast of the Middle shouting. I shudder to think what Watch Is rewarding. anyone less active than Popham „ ... would have made of the Admiral. One can say right away r that vvnliuut i-opham s valuable por*" tr.yal The Middle Watch would neither Pat Haison. Peter King nor Gillian Skewcs Cox got anything more out of their parts than would be expected of Q tsjurs -Pwo of I hem-the IUM .... %  •:, ; jxtl without any sensible effect on %  play's action(iillian Hbiorw have not been the l at BMne of the coins* en out %  ale of the Captain's cabin hard work which Norman Wood puts into his performances %  sometimes forgotten When we consider that he not only played Captain Maitland but produced the play and designed the teenerJ> It Is easv to understand why the Barbados Dramatic Chtl t>rsl performance main*., high level of dramatic standards et by the Bridgetown PI Above !)MIH.\L bts them %  %  %  i N nnan wod. • > Z2?2Z222Z Bottom Left UCT (the i %  %  n Pauline Dwodlnj sooted; Peter Kifll liaison At Bight — ill's NLVKI: HAFPBir\l iCbarlotte coming i. • %  been added to lb by our Bottom right — CHOICI OF PYJAMAS: landing al i | Ann Musgrave I I.. l)<l. P. II. tor l II...,. K < Ai'iniis %  Hi I. S. STOCK III 40HI IS ll.ll.-.o >lil.s in 7 llii.^s HHOKr: U.ll A. STOCK 4 All HM OltllS k A 70' UIIOKI: ti.i.n ns i ti'iorow \ iiMoitn Hi 7 Uajs. Ill Hours. Ill BgfmUca UK HISE A.XI0 HE THE OUWEII #•' 0JVE OF THESE HEVUHO HHE.AKEXG 1.IHS. YOU CAN DEPEND ON IT. AUSTIN DIAL 4269 ECKSTEIN BROS. BAY STREET.



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SUNDAY. JVM l. IU:.IP SUNDAY AIIVlH \TT PACK FIVE -SPMXt. SMm SCHMi Five Shots To JUNE 18 NO. 124 Take \ou On To The Green The Topic of Last Week .luod lurk t You II ...Ml in* %  uhouah yoa btavalf walk anil i -in 'Mitr. did Jo* g*l Ihl. ld*.~ %  tob*n van Ml ou plain Ha naatd in* a t mr*a*a ntannir T it* Jo* wtMl a chain %  -i,i i.-. rw ui I..,, r*A individual, but thti one v odod. I tuac d i ri in detail ojtongaide the plotun IS A WHKit loo difficult a club !<>r thr medium handicap player? Without expert advice, yes. Bui with guidanot the v*djM is well p/Orth Uking up. You will qulckl> tti valu .ItW ATCH you tm The five pumrc> on this page watch my feet. V >'' have taken a lot of trouble WlUl your grip' then your atiaa %  ju-t as important Today's first tour shot*—which could carry you from tee to green —are taken at the top of UKawing. Study them shot by *hol i)> THE BALL is teeu up in line with the inside of Uie lclt DM) Eye right on the ball: left shoulder under the thin, right elbow tucked in. Now iwfng back with the clubhead. hands nnd hip* all in ne good alt Thr lert arm should be OWsjJhl throughout the shot. m NOW THE *—i -•'"' through the green Notice the ball is dead In the middle between rhe feet. Hit the ball more on the down swing, it helps to keep you plumb on the fairway. |3> THE approach. FOB THIS. you need the I. 2, 3 or 4 iron. Feet are mote iquan and the stance closed TfH boll Is still central. The club is nhorter so make sure thai your swing Is also shorter (4> FOR the ft, fi or ~i IrOBi DM ball i* fui'her back n>ward* the %  ifeilit (MM M "" you are hiltim the t>-ll on tn<* down swing to i,.' it reaches the groon Tho laOl iwn finger* of the left hand are taking most of the strain (S| PITTING ityles can !* %  IK> VOt HMI lh.it there IN a more sensitive frel with the hick ory-hafted putlrr than the steel shafted putter? I indoubtodlA I most good golfers would li" hickory putters il ws could ge* really good hickory tries. always used my uwn hickoi> putter until recently. And %  lafa> number of players still use one Bobbv Locke certainly favours it HOES PLAYING on a heev> l.. course during the wlntei upart one'* -nmiinr iimr'.' inlaaj v„u make a poini %  • %  %  boll up i wouln i-vliable local rule during the %  Inter n all clubs. Otherwise when you are playing from a bad he you start dippiiiK and ducking. I)v April or May these bed habits have taken such a hold that it needs almost the .ii'.mcr to eradicate them Those New liules HO YOI THINK the new rules are an Improvrment? Particular!* Uu rule about an "unplayable ball." (These rales came into force on January I this year and i In .) The rule lh.it puts the onus on an individual to decide whether no thinks the ball is unplayable means that it now leaves him onlyone point forfeit I do not like i t-t-cause it gives so much .i gn who rely on the ruk Ixiok to take advantage of thin opponent A player has only twig in his liack now to thout hesitation that he will foifcii %  point Under the old rules when be knew he would have to forfeit two points, he used to think twice n. tort lir decided that a ball was unplayable I think there is no that !.: %  M • ml.enDOE8 the inlrilorkhi. (trip gfve greater ronlrul ml direction? Not necessarily I HIPPO— I drive s/ith M nuu'h powot BI anya %  i ;|i Bui I dot ani loci oi Fontrol m with mil i HAIHII A1X1 ealiin a drive whit aas I dmm wran lit can ..I,-,, from i* | I ) You anci\ width of area to the You club U KMlUng i.; .tlier thr twill In other words you are %  ing througfe bti %  Study (lies,fundajnental*, ani you wilt stop that hnlooitniK DO VOI MARK UM hall ..pin whoa rw putt? %  fly, I do slightly >pm the ball Bui my advice to other*. 10 keep the putt straight m through foil •uuoralv The more s.|uurely you hit the Mill th ( moro liki-ly it is to keep i r and go i nlo lhe no |,, n the ball seems tu be u K"od thing in billiards, but not in golf ILP PAlKiHAM lluds thai : .HI :. weight on the right I-IOI gives additions) force to thr drive: Have you fuund thU so. •r does the theory differ with different golfers? For the drive it is bc*l to IBsy njck on the right foot, getting .i behind the ball. It is the same •innciple that you see tn a child throwing a stone—the thing is to %  itieath and In-hind for the best throw. This theorv .•. rki. best for the longer shot. ."•I i< applies to all players, whether big or small, tall or Too Slim is rui'RNAM t: N T <;oi. ettliiK loo alow for Ihc ordintirt playera temperament? quite •mphotically that i tournuineui garm taknu: f.t ra rrmn \K, ajasj I a*a va irl tn** antBh ahauin^ I i... klta Low Irrl ire not make i niarinvi Bra i board a batii**s rr* Hi* B| aaaeare f Ua hM-mdat li niiv wau-it' !> %  •* laaoM lm Think dutrianUy lo-da> U row can llv* wlllil 1 B* auraanO k**p .*.) Do U-y and gia** U* !• I'U* "d**! man" to ti— wantti K van ,1.. hri. you'll l**l Destl Btas >ou an* IM Dull)' • ; tou'll l**l Ui* Iron 'l" in in* paJac* i .. -i IfeaVi >I>UI Rial dul> And lhi you'll honoui IIHI Kind And *n*r ua— bail*** -• j II iih* nmit b**l Shim sponsored by J & R BAKbRlES makers of ENRICHED BREAD and the blpnderi of J & R RUM ... I"11 and U putt V plOyO Nine the olleiidi nil easli I K could be doru ittaT i i l> Mir puiyon wailing behiim lio L.mei liall has a mattoi who the iules and etiquetwof the iutiing it It r i bettor ball on Sj me Wiiiting player* ihould tho grot bt pi i ss through rather than troopt trtko it more competently and 1 i tn |,„, fc firmly HOI Ml the luii* handled! n.. a*n ,;],., haJJ hj I the ljrer American On Page IS III I'll III MEUEV iu|itu>*d nun and woman ., %  ,. .1 M) ..aiina a li. ..I. An I .Sinn AaaUaaf*. %  • %  -. -nh ..* UUb %  %  .li •a'lixl. l hold> ua wiih >uili a*fiilr Urntnaai lhai rolUM UaMM nav* mtraaaad ilunitc* u> .i i.ni geaaUs and n n.->ai*i writ* Busunrs urn, pot, m I .'.don W I. rna-li.i-l Whim ^ •^ ~ ^e %  *_ \ V 4 •d| V v. h. i \ou feel • every m to cry out rcn;ci Phcii'U' will soothe the afJOB*! lilt ;J tsU^ue. icinuvc ihc WLHIHC Phensiw neither harms ihc heart nor upsets the MomjH.ii. Be prcparcvl lor sudden pain keep supply ol" I'brmic handy. Phensic \ § • lor quick, tpeatfy relief %  FROM NEIDICHES. RHEUMATIC FAINS, LUMIACO, I INERVE PAINS, NEURALGIA. INFLUENZA. COLDS a CHILLS ( HtW. Silyjkrin Lotion r. W wm &JB* m H'MOfi, Mkliil Lotion P/l ill i hnngs | ir,pi< •qff I,I df) dan li upl.u.v tha ii.ilHi.il oiKhi,li.iu' licking: n.uts .% j dressing ds well ASA hcallh-givingioiton: H conUi-i Pi ,.. Ihj bur*! lulurul ftMo. A fc nunutc% daily niavagc wnli SOvtkrtn I Otitm im on Mill bring new hlc. hcallh and Ml.ihly to >ou. Ii.m ., n ,t Mill keep it iK'tfevlly groomed throughout the il.i>. front all tkm tin tmNnmm >m,i i*.,-, Silvikrin LOTION WITH OIL ^ INTERCOLONIAL FOOTBALL I VISIT OF AAALVERN F.C. OF TRINIDAD MONDAY, June IB s COl.TS XI IMUKSIJAY. JUDO i'l v. SI'AKTAN %  ATURDAY, Juno at vs ctiU>NV MONDAY. June 2o va UOiONY THUHSOAY. June 20 vs COLONY AjDMiaSIOH ft, per game (or OoOtfO fhalU-m.i of Kensington Bland, Public Blond i Ground 8 I BIABON TICK1T8 II.M aoeh, obtalnabb ..i Advoeou M.. UI i C r II .in on k O Ltd, ai riiHiiuaey. BE SURE TO USE SNOWCEM FCMCij. OECORATIVr: WATERPH OO f COATING ON YOUR HOUSE AND BUILDINGS %  %  nd moi %  .... eolltoga llglit-retti'. ..... %  %  %  %  ixirt.un. i lemnlaPi H and SNOWCEM U nbUinahlr in Ttlllli t lOO O l % %  ** O llT I T I T-1 %  "• %  •' 'l"' • ••IIOM A lerra-it.ttJ lieoo i. BAJ %  'TD PJ %  IIKH CO.—T, HKHHKItT. LTl>.



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SI \ll\v II M I, |.,-,| S1NDAY ADVOCATE PACK NINE Of Store (Jots llig Enemy Rats r VER1 1 %  i teat ii %  %  %  %  can be on the i u !. ICh frels that • % %  %  <*j) about six store cats, ton cat is the greatest awmy ol the rat but %  thai lie would advise all M to keep ting | cats are ,-. %  : % % %  He pointed mil thai when the %  %  . %  : hait it walks around dared. The < at comas along in I oats it sad that in s %  %  piece as I i bi trained Hum kiitt P ATIENTS it the SI Mivhael's Al m ahouaa will be able tn see a private d givai lha MobUe Ciu i i i la night. Apart from thfc the Mobile < mams will be giving lour B country districts during the week On Tuesda> the Cinema #UI visit the Checker Mall area of St. Lucy and gtva ;i show Plantari Dominica Banana Industry h Growing In Volume IS P* DOMINICA has had jn excellent rainfall tins yea 1 >.ill\ Hurnw the last hi**' Of (our weeks and thf W %  i ... n( A C Shlltutgford i Co i I:, M .ui loM the Ailvtirate yesterday • He taid that lime* aie the island*! naste prudu %  export value id ii. < lit ShfUingford %  % %  %  • mini b> ihi \..-' f.-i about two weeks' holiday and is sl-> .phiccorrerMm C Volney at "Myrtle VW -inM; DM aaxnanttd CoUnnor* Bnak %  eon III. Excelleiiev the OovH said that fen .-MIL •_„.__ !" *T "onounihle of a good marker | ROYAL THANKS PICTl'RE SHOWS a new "Window thl S< uintei jtoi.d that after the fol Mtt-paUl Ml and visitors to the Hospital %  the General Hospital Four i r;i %  „ %  erected Victory For Th e Blind II* A. I. I .i-l-to i robt H :.: %  Nil own %  k veloplng U i aie al-.ve the age -.( dents ol UM Hob Trinity and ilxtv-Ava, Their problems, tfiough Ruby area of St. Philip, acute, are neither so rfii.llen,iing On Thursday night the Cinema nor M OOmpUcat* •Mil be giving ., bow at Clifton ehlldren born partially or wholh Hall Plantation yard for residents blind, MI.-. of the Clifton Hall area of St. John, adults struck .town Hidden!} t>) Th.' final show fm the week dl blindness in full manhood. be given at Hedland Plantation Thanks, however, to a prOETetyara, St. Oaorna 'or the beneAl of riveb active partnei bl| those in the Reillund Plantation the State i hicf agent .if financial i. and legulauvi chine operations involving leaf Wlltthlri uooa A \ INTEMtTDfG activity of authorities and voluntary iocieand uninterrupted nuu Betting i rage two Bxtra-MuraJ Department ,,ff blindness Is no longei UM t Ions "i 1 I lath.|| naturally difttcolt home, but will berrtei lo %  cnlevemcni %  levaral menage It, unassisted. vcr *' In apUa of Iti handltba Others, using Braille micr<>ni tni victory OX • lull. Inmi goes measurements -'VV'' ' s Hoard ihe sighted to an accuracy of onem I "> M ''. % %  '"' l'' r " A girl newly trained a a precision IMIRKSTIN*; actlvll} of I vtia-Muial Depart men t of the University College will be held tomorrow. This will be a Brains Trust a the V M 1 A The participants will be Mr. J. W. B. Chenery. Sir Allan Colly%  %  %  i . i positive ;. (ill himLng ol awkAH v ho undei H" Lation now : %  %  ,.• %  Mlnlstr) ..t %  Marconi's Wircie** Comi any, employing %  numuei 'i bund opeuiors on it* %  P Ufl %  .ding and dulling machlnea, thus ummarperffornwncea; Their (raining peiiixl was ;:n that of sighted uoikvtv ami they eould leach pro %  Hon Bgures Within one week After a -.-. ,„.. month** wotk. their output could w 'J .. • %  and would in most cases reach ,„, U:U 120 Dtl oml ot the sighted .... Their tool breakage and accident rales tall below those ><< Sighted operatn. These blind Industrial worfcar M m especially v.*ll lite I t< Secretarv of State for in( >nles on the occasion of • Majesty theKng's Bn: m t^e tlnvrn-r *• the .4e r r". n of Slate for the I alonie* dated Slh June. IMS On the occasion of ihc cele ration of the Birthd.i> i | M Majeatl the King I ask. with %  humble duty, that the *in%  en and respectful congratulat.uns of all his subjects In Barbados may be laid before Kb afljesto together with an assurance of our steadfast and votton lo His Msjsssy'i Throne and Penum .ii. ihe Secretarv of Met" l"i the IWenl^. U> the (iove.aor dated 14* June. ISM. Your telegram has been laid before the King who has askd • hoi his sincere appieclatlon of their message may be conveyed to the Government and pvopi.f Barbados. GaddanVs Home Coming Barbados is Head ... rear-cad ateluen ...i„ ( l b) John C.oddard. captain of Ihe West Indies cricket eil Pnt a j team into the He bough) the horse recently rrt ., n )S (r.-ni Mr John Umay, after seeIns: him at the Iralmna quarters of Mr Ml.hail Blaekmore iay give him :hen he ndurns then turn him nm* oi a tun, ii more. Dr. Bruce Hamilton." Sir dependent ard useful lififroi John Saint, and Mr. H. C Spring't-s tomb of lasting dark er. The general public are invited with Its reward ..f full I" send questions lo the Resident ment, is an outstanding goal, Tutor. Mr. Aubrey Douglas-Smith greatly consohdaling erstwhile at "Sandy Hook', Welches, Christ S 00 1 which blind welfare eenncaa Church. A selection from these ,n Britain have reached during Will bo open and discussed tomorlh l, iflsI flfif*?*' row night. Tn,> isss-ts war. creating unWuesllon Master will be Mr. precedented manpower SCSTcitles, Aubrey Douglas-Smith. "rsl persuaded British employen A KKLK.IOtS Service Will be to r;isl '"" U ""'" ''" %  P-'"""-' 1 hold at tho YMP A .1 4 41 prejudices against the engagement ea bund operatives entered in. net i V vment IUIKIIOII instrument Inspector surprised her Heed Worker, who will be the si*th rajeenorsa ui Qoddard's wnarshlp. has won nine races in England, with 14 seconds snd unfalteringly a* |irfH ln trds. He Is by Rhodes <" the other (Uatrlcis M th. rcurscy of oneg^holar out of Berette a mare eilt of the induslrv tthio, had F.l.tead as hei sue He s.o.l (h.M ,!.„ %  t,, |..,k Iraiisportatkon. II wnVCIN .mil t the same does not appl> oranges and grapefruit as the> have not yet got an assured out* let for them Fruit Parkinu Shed Colonial Development Corporation are now laying down '.hi foundation for a fruil parking sheil. and it is understood that Sg won as the Roseau V..:' is completed, they will start 0g the hydro-electric scheme i* 1> C have also put. based MelviUe Hall Kslale in the notth 0—1 ot the island end Castle Bruo i" the east where the> Intend to pUrrt Itrus on a large scale. The banana InduStTj is growttV MI volume and the* ,.i. n %  very great eatenston <>r ttM nduslry and should be able U expori sboul .MI.OOO vtenta %  snlu loent nithlli lh.' next 15 mulill^ ..conipared with n.000 stems It present. He raid thai the roads are mat or less restricted lo one <>< ra valleys and a treat handtcai Ihe overall development ol id banana indu.ti %  > is il leeder roads fRHn no U.e main roads In order t appadUe reaping Bananas have to ! %  ml an Jilppeil ivithln 4H hours as tl i hat they should be BUI %  -iu|.': row pcaalbes. Improve Itoutl Mr BhlUlngford said thai pi % %  id bai however been given t" ln> i r. ie ihe load i.p Ihe Id. i-.i. Valley anil tin. w hydro eleehk scheme and th. banana growers in thai Vtlley. but apart from find nothing has beei IIOIK to ihe feeder roads which ur nothing but loptnotao—tn en Mr H. Grant. T ilt HCOLT PATROL Leaders ,1^ !" iwig Hold th^r 'i„ 'S'"' meeting at 5 o clock tomorrow evening at the Y.M.C.A. Prior to this there Will be a Gym Class and I.awn Tennis at 4 o'clock. C OLON Kl. R. T. MKIIIIJN. Commissioner of Police, will """""""" ,l %  l*" %  *• ""i"" %  •*• % %  iwople to get to ami fri his apll* m P ) y r b detecting flaws with wniclli „ y ., partnersnlp between Dommiea eoptvlally at short notice Hides can. with turtbei iralnlni h,T ''">*-'* "' were passed, mithp colonial Office and voluntart '" to LI mil labOUl ^een. by the sighted bodies, is out now to diminish the needs. While thi, movement remains manv appalling shadows rast by tmploynew, expansive and splendid In blindness In the Commonwealth ment In open industry, a form of promise, large numbers of blind to-day. ITt . !" I! o \'lVl'l; !!!"* persons continue to be employed So. rapidly now. the wheel n '[ in sheMogad workshops.** There bin. i welfare is moving lull ciicle .or hfty-four such businesses in from the push originally given It Kngland and Wales lo-doy. Mostly t, v Edward Rushton. die peg they follow traditional nalts for philanthropist. Himself blinded Act of 1944 consoUdflUng voluntary iidiiaTive, t 1 "' •> lin "^"'* h n l > a kpt making, through contscl with a cargo of required, and happily still realso hearthose expenses. Here, cno,r 'iing a n entry, first of our schools for the blind a proportion of disabled workers, of touch, he is trained in precissoap-making and plastic work. a i Liverpool in 17KI Now. under including blind workers, and hold Ion Inspection, machine operation have been added In recant mouths i nc mmd Persons Act of 1820. the rtain lobs o|;n for them Thai and a seml.l> woik It is found About 2.500 men are so ocmpieil provisions of which were %  i lepeii.leiiie is sent on a two months 1 course the Government's industrial ope rath at ilrst tentatively, but Trelntng Centre al Latchworth numbers as Tin* Ministry of Labour, again but with the Inauguration oi iu; An wavs Service i<> the colon) Ih %  • %  titnieuliy should soon iovarci r %  REGIMENTAL CONCER1 P1UVAT1 Toin King hlghlmhle, the t'oinerl held bv Ihe Batha.lo; Regunanl ai the Drill HaU n PrlOa] night He tap d.n i d Wl and was awarded .. i n H...d. Depi HARRISONS SIR— VYQ flNO A PAIR IOB WHY NOT TRY THE Q CELEBRATED "K" BRAND ii.V RKEn ED A SHIPMENT DtCLUDINQ liENTS" OXFORDS IS I'UIMI (IT WII.IOW CALF IIIKOWM \M BOX All IKI.ACK) 1 MM QUALITY IN 4 DIKFKRKNT LASTS AND FRTINUS WITH AND WITHOUT RUBBER HEELS. K -K" SIMM S Al'K MADE IS ENGLAND FROM THE FINEST MATERIALS PROCURABLE INO V. | II.W I A SHAPE AND A FITTIN0 FOR All. NORMAL FEET HI'V K AND BE si'Ki: Of HMCICOMKMH AMI SATISFACTION. HARRISONS BKOAD SF IOCAI ACINTS Blve a talk 0W Batlio Dlvtrlbuproportion stands at 3 ppr cent ii Letohworth llt.tt onp instnirtor and 750 wnmen thp latter pnbodit'd and n part vxlcndi'd DOU"B> fluhard battl.lot sell-conll.ann.,1 UMftlUl ndi.r mo... than B>|W< | ma n|, „„ knltlint niiirhlnr. lha National AsalMonce All or stic-t Buy.' lint. dtnM and competence, faring nve I'lind trainees at any one and weavInK looms. 148. local authorities are lully reM R. K. K. HACKKTT. A ..Mjnt eveiy ocwly hhnded person, heUmc. sponsllile for the support of the l.„i„, a | |ha Waalai Mall pBI Ullh Ml rehabilitation. Then, lha third n stone—the Then. In rural areas where the ( 1 rf ^ (n h ||v 11( Bon'School, hai been awarded • s..n,.i,i.,. v. through a sympathy uliml paraon§ Introduction to time-dlstanee factor excludes J voluntansocieties, many pre>' %  I ';"' ln 1 i „ promote hi, recovery, that is. his rial Placement Ilia l,.-,d oaW vbilors HO Is likely to leave for tho KII |||l|inr||| In | lf( x 0 RO i„ bv I Loft __ „_ !" "y !" 1 *';" y "' M,,i "* 1 Ihi* end. the last all.-, latn.t. he pfl W ITHIN the last two days. ncc d s or ^^^ ^ p it) His reihreo inotorists, Including eoveey factor Is much aided If. one bus driver, were charged with as soon as possible aftti Ihe onnol having a liKhted rear lamp o'i set of his blindness, he Is taken their vehicles and one cyclist for out of his home environment and riding his cycle without | linhtc-1 put down in a rehabilitation lamp at the front Two motorists contra where, subject to undowere also charged for hiving no standing treatment of a fortnight. parking lights. practical kind, he can "lean. I i Other charges induoad .ah for be blind falling to stop at Major Roads: one The National Institute for the for exceeding the speed limit Blind, being (he supreme volunond another for driving without lary agency devoted to the weldue rare. ind two ii At Ihe p SHORTLY Aim „,.d-day yesfor blinded S I terday dark clouds began lo day controls a number of gather over ihe City. The temperOf Remvery'' for oture. which during the morning P^ They was 86 degrees Fahrenheit in the shade, dropped lo 84 degrees. Two inches and 41 parts of rain fell over the island during Friday and up to 6 o'clock yesterday morning. Of this St Peter with 65 parts recorded the betvlee. rainfall while St James with half Brluafa an inch was second. Anteri< The other returns wereSi Philip six parts St Thomas 41 parts. St Joseph 12 parts. St. John 3J par 1 and S Andrew 21 parts fare of blind civilians in Britain nig for hiio to leave the work; %  St Dunstan's cares exclusively live or ten minutes ahead of the arnerm-. i . %  > ...%  % %  |. I0 f,. BMO iially. this i ounlry ha> | i ndlng onVeni **" ,un, L S-iS2?5l. # SS 1 '"" '"" bh lUngC4neai spec.allsts. Their hnish.il mate, ials Uu(UUolt lollUnil ,. s fo | I each fresh ' marketed lor them And each A ffw m-|| Qf ouUtam | lllK lTI I mng ..nicer Rets the normal rale for BU proqualities educated al "shepherds" the new Blind emductlona plus an %  aume. 1 u < t.i, WmMm Col | Ci(( .. ihe eights plo.vce into this faclory or workwage' in recognition of .nmcui >>••> yc||r 0 i d pu bUc •chool for blind shop, helps him. if necessary, in Imposed by his blindness and the ^^ graaUBi | n|1 leefcniceJ and stays domesticity amid which he toilunlveralllci have louiid %  nleh> with him I r three day*, even As the focal point of new !" 33InnVaannnSl musicians I 'hat he has technique. In welfare, also In the ^'"'^^Unce 'a lea..-r %  nrn "*"> a duotdga Of bltnd children, care %  • %  '>^ ^^ ,., in. aged bUnd end gtX-*>Ud ( ^pgtJSJggSK bltaP r.cthe National ^J^J^S^' Utloners are highly esteemed both ers in Great Portland Slit-. practice and ho-pllsl London, is now too. for ring bun with his best i and from home. ,,i rangThan *a, a Steel hand 0 petition iM't\*e'ii two Regimen Hums. Tlie members of lhe. bands played on nan pans, du*l bins, bayonets and tins, forks and spoon* After hitening to the I I the bands the judges decided thai they were ei,uall> as good an honours were divided Kaeh mem l-el was given a imMle ol In Private Hind who llM did haie bile the lob ot Vaster of (Vie lonies was i^-.fi I t Uishlev After the COncari nMBfl the Hegiinent who are in returned lo their barracks toHome s cry purcountry atmosphere and enliven it by open air walks, picnic parties, swimming expeditions, and a variety of Indoor diversions One such home. Americo Lodge, situated at Torquay, in Devon. us the outcome of a generoin othlng ..ut * nwIy 1 U-h .1 difflcultlas Th. I 'ill Controller qulry and enlightei To alf inquire— girt made during the %  War -lll ins4 ing $164 Millet contalnreported Julian Atwell of Keetino, Chrlri Jd i < lecture given by Mr. J. S. U. Church He .lateri that he missed I>ear to members of the Barbados it iK-tw.-e-.i Dear's Gaiag. Hastings. Jerlw Unionthe Y.M C.A. on .Od thOtj earlier last week. % !" l"> ""gJU July Z COLttMOS DEIUA al KenslngTv lu^i^ O ton New Road reported the Solomon Deig, loss of his bicycle valued S.5 from New Road. the residence of Ismail l-'-wart. removed from h and women i" Kngland and Wales Relief Society in have been settled as competitive blind warden Is in workers in open UtouBtrv Accteharge. This man's example %  loot is inspiring. Feeling him•ert lit happily transplanted among rad. And inal reai Md fresh others facing identical problems, placei tered, a f.Rure wl i. -,, d ,, % %  \17IIV CI.KRK8 should be m a dustrial i %  % %  ,. ( W Union" will be the subject of lMRs %  baorptlon. othe told me: We Usapaolnted if one of lems owlna to mawboinblng an our blin.l workers does not, of a terrlfvltig magnitude. Buenoi within a fortnight, achieve an Aires or China, it seeks to furnlsn elTlciency at leejf equal to that aid based on thi of the slghtr-l worker doing S „f practical sdmllai Ide him. I Und men An Illustrated booklet, SMUed I i>v the National Institute, giaphi.allv illustrates the wmj of industrial work Hwirted b '.'?* bei li ,uckl '<' surreasfully JlJ[ll-.,„ Man >' observers are astonished at stated thX wT, ,h e t*' !" "* competence atta.n oS JSLl tl ed Plrm so ***** Haa1 base A Kensington New Road, on isWii^swaX .taof Ken^rTgton ^JSS^SiJmSSA Thursday New Road, on Thursday. SuwJ^."!^? %  n d Jut iu" LjSrt ta, s'-tvue Al the National Instituteentr. n Sr n(<( i 0 f Physiotherapy lliere are "7.1 ,.„„, a' ore-ent sixty students, all work"" lng to a three-yea. syllabus, and some of them are St DunstSTI men. Experience here, and at the Alfred Elehnlr clinic in I' uZ toUmonv West End. where the n. -' %  • • %  I'.en^n.on^.r^,,::;:: Britain Toda W^VaVWeVeVaW-V NOW FRESH PURINA PIGKOX t HOW get your supply from H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—A.


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rxr.r TFN II M)\V ADVOCATE lUNDAT. M Vi is I Writers. Pools And Dreamers Prom The Land Of England's •'Lakes" Hi HuU' \\ .II|MII England %  : i lo tourist* and Of literature th? norld our a tin Lake District"— %  rhata ...*l-d hilis glopt down EO the shores of many lakes WlmMRMT*, I'llswater. tiras'ii-ir namn bring a hundrad ii.emorice, tradiuons and i"' BncUabman in mr} pan at tha Uvlaa %  Kobin rmvjjcvous fan inv* <* into Peal, • iiounda, ruara, may i, the Lakeland full CT| al dawn nt to tea • aopl H is Just iaat atatamattt of oaarta r>.ca.uree. i about the vH make I am nfr.iid that aan turned, it. peara, Into a taoiU character In I generation which Its al II %  :>' U face ami, ilk.Odea, the Son,ny I lid have not i r. Nobody igfat nf any tine* ot hi* % %  y, Tiitlern i, ray ui The rr. ..• |te*B car to Woranrartta r**.nnd why to laci J among of a nation jil-CBl pOCtS. that the chief • have .survived l, whose position haken, are Itaaao ^peure, Keau, Words rth id Coleridge. er. the earUeet of English (ha Uved In the ih j i u not r*v..l. Somebody. r always been l to weaknesses In M ItOO, Sh.-lley. Pope. •Hi Drown OR Yet. iii proud place, Wirds%  Hva figure paoplfl who knew him. h..s rcnabaad unatu r stony who have lived after ?lr waa patnaihunj t<> WaHai ', and rude to Colt-ridge, he bbed ()< ljuincey; he was. %  :ier If aatlllail and out Ihafjoat V.I U Ok I 10 H B*Dft i you read the writings el BrMrn— %  *. or Wordsworth", i.wn letters >n say. Proiessoi d* Sdm court's great edition, you will find that quite another figure emerges—a man natural, simpic. kJnd and stubborn, as any of IboM honourable English yeomen whoae patriotism was only aqua their good vnse All his house* hold loved hJm, and 1 often think that it w some Of de Wulncey's malice that is responsible for UN bitter picture* of Wordsworth which ao many of us have formed III any case, Wordsworth begins and ends the poetry of the lakeland scene. It la Wordsworth who has conjured a vary heaven out ol the spirit of the beautiful lakeland country where he lived Woodworth's great glory for his readers is that the longer they Uve with him. the more they love htm. I remember. when In my youth, I was deriding the "Ecclesiastical Sonnets", an old man said to mar "You've got to be old to appreciate all of him." "All of him!" I cried contemptuously. "There la no one in this world who appreciates all of him.' "That's as may be", the old man replied. "It's a funny thing though, if you study him you will llnd that even the worst of hbs poem-, has a striking line on It %  •.mewhere." Wordsworth, although he wrot* a lot of bad poetry, always wrote honestly, and he could sec thai truth clearly, he could see it because he showed the qualltic* of the lakeland country that he loved. It is a very honest country, and Its naked rocks, rough walla, bare hills and winding roads are rugged, unpretentious as nature made them, they have .i uniqueness because of their strength, their perfect proportion.*, their changing light and quality. Wordsworth did not read things into them or exaggerate their features, he just detenhod them as ho saw them, as they are He made them the vehicle, the expression, the servants of his belief In God. When you have done will. Wordsworth if you want to lino .-•nything equal to his poems in the lakeland scene, you will hav:to turn to prose to lln Thai In 'urn. IM poor. niKii'i ptivilcL honour inu*t malb %  Order to release who might wjn' • leave the part %  %  :....ing themselves m UII welcome situation, hav. system r around, departing i:> | driving an i '.innThen tha) return quietly %  !>< pick up where they lell Pirsioent tionzale/ Vldcla ol Chile, an UMMatl|ata 4 took his wife home %  mldauMBl, for example, ut lh> ton reception given in his honoiii during hK visit to UM 1 States lie returned some II mlui la'-r ind literally danced u: di MI %  • it :h.blltha %  • %  i-'ii' %  -ii short. • | ptivata partu.M hM I variation of the same peg The cruei Dlght politely, thanked In< ho: %  most enjoyai. then withdrew into „ m room to allow tha aarlj bfarchi •, gat on thabt way Then he raturnad i nlng in high gpli At one such party he 01 to the piano bench and reghatt the gul with ,. mu gramme—to theout*pok' ment and delight ol the outof-towners present The possibiliu i D> MU ervlci lei %  J hnme or club ha* Iwet v HI The President is a man t 10 relax at n good party with goo friends although hj chance to do so And when he does gal ih i hanee he really mnV* Of it—protocol or rn-IN.s. Scouters Confer was a eonferenn,,i %  % %  re tk i || A.I urange<( prtrnarlrj mlnlrtratira matb %  were anxious i„t o| bringing logei' • | the practical gnd tachnlcal 'ide i>f Scoutine and dbvui but nevertheleI ve side [Here gaj| IIHI I Next Turvdnv Night's Meeimg : Saiurday's conren nca (ban hi lUoaly to be a blg%  eala Scout Display -ometim.' |0 ihi* en I H I-' g ine.-tinu of Seoulcrs—at leaal omrepr* i i Tuaedai night June 20. nt the Officers' Y M CA ol 8 o'clock WIJI Scouters please remembei da meeting and arhMffr It iSroitlcr 111 ihc Ulnaaa pi fUi Arthur Smith of tha St. Miitthlas (irnup an-i .i-h him -• paedy r-. i Bon Voyage' To GSM. um K. Ma or J i GSM .i rim Baa Seoul I %  HMivlng the [gland t." Pii^laiKl n.s a member of the Bari um %  r iii-ir. Mm .. p l aa aa t %  --ful ihootlng! -1 irsanibara of tha?e IMi that v ipDreelate reading -Seoming for 1 THE ?fiGj00 is Toum -BUT NOT ON YOUR POCKET THH powerful truck i* a driving farce in economical transport operation. Note this bit of Thames advantages (and then ak us to give you the full list). /% Abundant powci 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 diesel engines. • CHARLES MfENEARNEY & ((>.. LTD. MACLEANS keeps ^HJH^HI wma^r and healthy TOOTH PASTE In Every Packet of For white teeth. ie the PEROXIDh tooth paste—use Macleans every Jay. SB xtsVINCJ it YEASWITEI THERE'S PAIN RELIEF AND TONIC BENEFIT Yes I -Ycaat-Vlta quickly soothes Hlajy headaches, neura'^ij. nen-c and ihnarniir palm but it doe* HOW) .'in cle ten Bacaum of us vah abk i mil pronc".ir> Yeit-Vttc hclna -i to fee! brighter, li-ok better, ileep n re ai f and ertioai iSrttj %  Mtnwa Mecbanl-A' I.H.I RHl I t:. \ s PPl MM "-in. \. ..-v Ouiii tiui Raaaaaara 11 ten I tHar Oauira IVTI-W Driver* PUara Tsrlei nrlll. Iltratfht tii. Iv tt..n Raraa, tuta laafti sHIrade AJhaalva Batters BjuraaajHali ('II Teller* \lt SupprcwirArid *rc Solder Oai Tank Locks i aatttta 1 i r* raHahhn Cletha it.,1 g)i C.rr<-t> Kelli-ctar* ECKSTEIN BROTHERS BAY STREET %  ihtFHiSYS oi 11 ii fWELVE AlTH.St rivi: riii/.i s SECOND COMPETITIOH II) A ri'turn ticket to Trinidad by 'Plain.-, with three dayi Hole] Jjccom' modation at ?7.0i) pet day end entertalnmeiii to Luneh bj JEFFREY'S Ti iniilad Agent. (2) One (I) Now Raleigh Threi-Specil liirvcle—Cent's Ml del (3) One (I) New Raleigh Bicycle—Lady's Model. i-ii i in. ,. i N-w I:.... i %  i'. .-. %  %  it (6) One in New i?.ileigh Bloyole—Otol'i Model. Hi) One II) Case Grnuse Whisky—containins 12 bottles. 17) One ll) Bos 'Four Cow*' Condenaed Milk—conulnlng 48 x 14 of Una. |H) One 11) Box •S.leef Brand Powdered Milk—contain line. (() Two i2) Tickeis .it GLOBE Theatre etmrlng FREE admittance lor one vein (10) Four t4) Cartons JEFFREY'S BEER—ontalnl I each. Ill) Four i4) Cart").. JEFFREY'S 9TOUT—containing L'4 bottli (12) Two 12) Boxes JEFFREYS double Scotch Ale and Two (Jl Boxc JEFFREY'S Strong Ale || .'.MIC:— Tindealer, shopkeeper of ilioeei who told BEER ol STOUT '"^ %  I'M... Bhall U' given Two <_t can*M "f^ : REY'S i F.ERa dTwo 11) ca ol JEFFREY'SSTOI I I •" I i %  !. a > i \\ 11 decide to whom this gift la to go The condltioni on which Prlaai are i" be awarded are the ame aa] thoeC .'nvernini: the previous competition. il MX 16) JEFFREY'S BEBH and or STOUT CAPS to the [ S P. Muaaon, Son fl: Co. Ltd., and get your ticket. Th.-i .ire (he PBIZE WINNERS ol Ilialirsl II I I Hl;VS tOMI'KTITION (



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SUNDAY. Jl'Nl) IX. lUll SI A DAY ADVOCATE FACi: i III.I i: CARIB CALLING Cricket Club Opened Accepted Scholarship M R KEITH I M, SMITH. MA, Acting Headmaster Ol the i* t K l ENDS of members u( ihc Grenada Boys' School hat acLeeward Cnckei Club turned out cepted a scholarship at Exeter %  •-< the opening of the College. England. Club's grounds and pavilion at A kern cricketer and one athFostert. St. Lucy. yester.'a> leto. he is a brother of Mr. John Sir Allan Collvmore clipped Smith, headmaster of the Parry the ribbons to betm the function School. Mr Clyde Smith ..( taM Anvontr the lathering was the Highway* Department and Mr Mr Tim Tarilton. West Timothy Smith. Druggist. Indie* batman and a member of Mr !" th waa educated at the the old Leeward ("<' Parry Sciiool, Harrison Collet' 1 Other members of the old club hci "• "; oi > n l Und Scholarand cricket tarn present were: ""*' %  nd todrtatW College. bunged J "w Bo c r ^J^''Cr 0 ''c M *.Th. "ti. T HE weaicment ha: i>een anMr n oiiirsm. Mr L_o Hoaa. A nounced of Miss Phyllis Henry, nn Antiguan. to Mr. WaldWond. air KM* Rev Alarynr, M' D H Allwn*. Mr J I Hrai>c-a Jfirtai, Mr C B Hrsokaa. Mr I. K H.u'lu.i—i\ Mr W r. Hojt !" Mr E D l.iiuaa, Mr H 0*C. Umn* Mr T I M 1 II CSS Mr K l-*.kSkinnar. Mr ner Laattl of tion. Illinois, .-oniirt,. graduate of Chicago University Hwaion. Phylhs. an old girl, and teacher, of the Antigua Girls' High SchrM li now a student at North Weateni University and hopes to graduate in the spring of 1051 with a B A. degree majorm* la KaUmMi. music. She is the third daughter M c*op.r. 0 f Mr. B. t Henry. Acting Federal Treasurer in Antigua and Mn. Henry Married at Sharon A T^HE wedding took place reRE fish Interested In cricket? cently at Sharon MornDraw your own conclusions vlan Church between Mr Wilfrc-, D E Hi Jordan. Mr Coll in A Oill Mr B V CUtkr" H!m. ChrTr.nl •Jkinnrr Mr P A Da* %  Clam*. Mr A Roach FUh Tallpiace L RE fish interested In cricket Draw your own from the following little story. Audley Deane. clerk. Colonial A fisherman at Brighton, on the Secretary's Office and son of Ml. South coast of England last Eldon Deane .,f Spooner's Hill week landed an eight foot and Mlsa Mlllicent lone Small, tarpon. Normally this flsh Is daughter of Mrs. Milllrem Small only to be found in the warm of Twoedsidc Road, waters of the Gulf of Mexico The bride who m given In and llie Caribbean. Could It have marriage by Mr. J. H Sharpe, followed the West Indies team* presented a charming appearNo one can answer that quesance in a dress of georgette lion but it is understood that trimmed with bronze lace and a the last time a tarpon was caught headdress of silver beads and oft the English coast was eight pink buds, the gift of her brothyears ago. and had it not been er. Mr. Oliver C Small of the for the war It would have coU.S.A. Her bouquet was of pink incided with Ihe visit of another radiant roses. e i8i 16. SJCli B sbouid to novei. i n Id. found *i tbe iios.it of AbDr • %  •. <> ll. Hi. m.-*. WbOUl him o[ COUIMI w JO. H Joss an laBfi BI imm. ISI It. \'< o'iB> M -• % %  rule IM M Er.rt. I*I 25. Italkaa MTW or %  oroc'l ipr r*e earr 'MI S iBtf mar* csr.'.-n T '> >und* live an order to Band M'sil to Covantrr Hi 13. A" f* rt %  it covered grass, and vines, shrubs and t planted now. with mouths of heavy rains ahead, get oft* to flying sum. A garden such a* Ink background of lovely vir.ri |nd tree*, aama wall placad i flowering ahruba, on >, ntrrti h ol turf, a Bird-bath, u qtxHrt Lllypool. once urrangen. is thenI I years and can U' k.pi up arltl very little labour FLOWERING IKEr.S—Th. i. U a wide range in the choice ol flowering trees that do well in !'. .r : M. nf U:< %  %  are of moderate sire, and well %  Ultad for planting In n garden. Here is a list of a (• ones:— C.lincidia (January-Pi ftful, Flowers pinky mauve in doM packed sprays. Untidy, dropping leaves, flowers and Had pods. Propagated b> M Frangipani (April-June). Well known. Grown from cutting Napoleons CocKcd Hot (MayJuly.)—SmaU tree. Flow.is pale pink, very pretty. Easily grown from seed. Cagaia Fistula (April-June), Medium tree, graceful hanging clusters of yellow nowei I propagatid by seed. Javamca (Uay-Juna] Medium tree rlowi along stem like Apple-blossom Very lovely, Propagated by agdgj 1/ tho Cinema it "Wabash Avenue By G.B. CHICAGO, to tnryofthtty nineties music lea, wax-worki ^nd SKIP sh-tws— serves as the backdrop of "WABASII AVENUE' now inowiiw al rh.-.tirtv Slarrin. Betty Orable. Victor Mature Harria, the picUw Was obviously iwu purposes only m tha lamoua tirable leys on every possible occasion and, by introducing a fair number of catchy tunes. to have that young lady warble away in her own husky style. iii by Reginald Gardiner as •nlent^i.i ne'er-do-well bar-fly and .ti,i.mi.u-.ily J ne Barton a* an entcrlaiiUiig amonasst U..' finest tu be seen, mk WABASII AVENUE' U gllt' ;ing. gaudy, plushy and the jies and eostumea are catchy keufful Among the oldii %  ecajl arc Shimmy Like My K tH .vhuli Miss li ruble doW more than justice. H onaj and Walking along With and aa a chanteuse. nhe has more than a fair gtann %  %  ty or more Bfl nf thing, one lonaa Ioi %  onwtluni %  Utttc les thing borthe downright homely! I-.all right wlttl lii.ly-the latter two sung Phil Harris, her curtractive dance i on tinea Two of \ %  III thanewaWi "Baby. Won't You !-.iinky-tonk Say You Low Me" fend habitue arrtvee OR the scene From Tempt You With A Big Bed llo^j th In I Hai ball %  etton nackneyed. if you are a llrable m you'll pnoabtr like the flini one is happy ever after. Also on Ihe program, is a Ilka MABCH OK TIME, showing the rung li decidedly progTeel which has been made in i : bul thai l ttj tli* Uocloi a advice. m %  phlllOB h m %  i -. n*iii..nt. i" mi. -\ aS. dfm., aj. baBiassjan. al. I mF&j S i I IS Nomad. So. 1 CKVl'TtHJlOTK—Here's how to wont It: A X Y U I. B A A X ft U I. O N O t V. L I. O W On* letter simply stands for another. In this example A la uia'd for the three L'a. X for the two O's. etc Btttgls letters, apOBtrophies, the length and formation of the wonls are all hlntst Each day the code letters are different. A Cryptogram Quotation MNTUPAUM MVAAS SKR UUXR MAZO TM. KENR OUAHLU|HZO KEIAM II S 3 A. Z O TM — VKHSANR. Oyptoquote: KINDNESS IS NOT TO BE REIt.MtD UK—THEOPIIRASTUS. ASTHMA w '/III M !..'-ni)t Anhnia tnaki. vouga*r (.fnr it waa nnishi-d all my ptns had gona iul from that day bava not fefaearad again. Uy naln* wira obstinate and tna relief really surprised me "—T.R Rhaumatic pains and backache are usually tha raaiilt of polsooa in tha blood—poisons which lasv bowels and tired kidaeya are fallioir to eipal. For thos* complaint* there %  no Bnar treatment than Krun hen Salta, whloh cleaoaaa all %  t Internal "igansv stimulatss them (o nor* mal healthy action and thoa raatorsa fraabaaflsi and vtgoar. *All Chamlsta and Stores tall Kruacbsn. V Safety-first girls use AM um Safer for charm Safer for skin Safer for clothes *. M a s L SAND* mti' ' they're *elc me cuecKS % LE TOUQUET les-Cnj cur.1,.1 twhouuie eni r ) %  —* TTfiHTfet. Wnahirt LOCAL AGE NTS i ALICHUbSEll to.BARUAUU THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD. BRIDGETOWN. BARBADOS THl CtNCRM EUCTHIC CO LTD., Ot LNClAtlD MADE IN CANADA COTTON PRINTS ARE BACK AGAIN We are pleased lo announce that the leading stores in Bridgetown have just received a substantial supply of "TEX MADE" Cotton Prints. Once again you can obtain these originally styled prints, colourful and of high quality so as to suit your every demand. Watch for their first appearance in your favourite store.



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SI S'UAV, J. M I SI M)AV ,\1>\. %  % %  *. %  • %  %  • %  r II.. iNi.>ti i %  %  Frank B. Armstrong Ltd Agents ON THE RIFLE RANGE 2nd Lieuta Bren gun to a section of his plalo ant C. G. Peterkin explains tho magazine ol the asfcRrw-' %  *.•.u*?.v U^L I. llI>V*b IfQU ihmtmhilfih tm.e 3. In *iaM k*Tpiha laathar tofi and tupple J I* pun bxk lK or.fml colour into th. )•nhar. KIW Tk* QvudU H Skt* Pdiak NHMcolours ivalUblr : KIWI BLACK, DARK TAN. MID IAN. TAN. MOWN, OX BIOOD A MAHOGANY with HUE A TRANSPARENT r fc |irci.lly for Ladies' Short. IM GIMIUL AMNCf CO. (IHMDOl) UP.. P.O. MI 17, SlarHinj rrrdirlions In Your lli.r Wm. FOGARTY LTD. (Inc. in ltritish Guiana) riiMii.. i5*ij :-: Btectrkal i>i out <>f order ? Bond it to our Service Department, let us give it u Complete Overhaul. Be In Urn* i %  %  U> repair .invtliini: Kleilru .il. THE GUARD TURNS OUT



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MM)\Y. JUNE IS. 1930 SUNDAY ADVOCATI B. 6. f. Kailiu PrograMr P\.l FII n EN T 11 %  r. a 00 am Prutn m V>re*raene F %  Tie New* II It y it I) p m Ray %  12 43 |> at Uden Farum. < %  p m IH-li t> No. lltpiii 2 IS p m MueM Mag—ne. W p in Varied -i* Preju die*. 4 aw ptn The Nm M n m Irxrrludr 4 IS p m Runt. 4 JO p m *iiii0-< U III pn Bouvanm of Muw. 1 u p m Peopii ->itiD imrvd ma. I <10 pm %  OMalOOi > it p m LMteneri H 1 I'hiinr Hutu ai ih InrOn-t Terum. a H spring Sports School 0 From Pace 5 because it It Mat afTvctdd on 1 windy day, but ptraonally I hki toe larger ball In ggq it saama wrung to b American and British .hiTorrnccI ihmk it is time that w* afreec on a standard ball. —There's No Need for Nerves When You Are Pulling The man who i %  # on a pulling green 1, the luckiev. man alive. But do your betl l, nil yourself with coniuience. and you're well on the way to finking that putt. As to method, there ire two things to remember—keep the body still, and never take the elubhead back on the ouioue LtBw, %  tavar you do with your 10 is p m Journey inu. Mriody If OP ioulder and body The stroke 11 made with the arms and hands. Take tht club back a shoii w.,v M 'keep the left wrist braced, and tap the ball (Irmly wtttl UM right hand. The grip? Let each individual Personally, I use the %  --.• rtvrrlap here. The Index 1 m "iWliiati AnjtT "1 'he left hard pirn I | Uw second finger of the right. 4u... TT,^ n0lMr lhM s ho ffect of that strong rinht hand taking over 1 Bel hould be about lOma. apart, rltll the right foot forward, and right elbow into the aide Just U — %  %  OwTOM I M WHI IV II %  LV JUNE is l*M I %  New Anb-t tVu • tl I "-rally <1e P IS %  >l Sltf Phillip* *r*l hti t %  I ittmnw Parade 11 It n BOBM N,„ I Rporti Review he Ceinmonwealtn 3 00 |i m Piom U>e Thlnl pYmrrammr 00 p in The New. 4 10 p m The. Daily Service. 4 15 p m Journey Into Melody. S 00 p m L" I li P m. Pruaraiiene ^ SO p m. Generally Mprekina %  4* p.m. Dance Mvlc IN p m Hiim up IB* Cut tain TOO ptn. Tlte Ni 7 10 p m Newa Anaryeta 1 It p m. M II C atlaawej I.ieju Orthealre T 41 11 m Kntliih F.loqurrc I 00 p m itadi Ncwtrevl. I IS p m Srtawr %  sa ,. m Ti|. Tup Twnea 0 00 p in A 5t.H* In LotaR* %  pm Oral organs impn ThNew. 10 10 p ii. Prom tha Editorial. "•'• %  ling In inc Marah mu v M Colonial ConaninUi> 11 r> you have ever Men i.r tail, u in ., i >rW diarovary, and i % %  %  alunat Ilk. apply It. It ].-natr>!*a %  I tuchtIho mliaa, NIlOin* whh-h "01'' k'n %  %  %  %  ) waya, 1, 11 : ;.'..Ml.a mi.-i ,. i .k|„ diwri irnlna •marllnr Works Fgt NiHrtlerm t* •r|ni:iti-nllv %  I In fluhl pkln ti vrorka ta-i.. than anytfeii oi>n In your lita before, n Riopa • itrhinir. burtitr.r mul .i,., %  •' -n Marl %  %  aarrtJi % %  Write Direct or Airmail for Fatherly Advice A.KEY POSITION.'. %  ccauiTnac .IIH • %  u PIIIT) tiiLim too* "., c*Krt cmMiimr COIL lIAtlCf fi""i' i. Ul %  uuiNi'.H.iitir Kl'lllll tft lit. IE-1 HIT. MVt. 110 '<". I" Lallaatlt aUiaiaUTKt aUTIieailTHII • -III %  uinct IIIIITlTtlllllllll %  Wit ih..: wan; % %  ctmiiipjo MMTUM.PrtaMi THI.H.O. %  mil i ii %  mi tuutiti ihe lop for the httrv It lilted for Ibe job YOU coi rcee.ful piOiporeul. with by iiud, T.J at lorn, n youi S-dad by Iho per.on.l tmlion of Tho tiajujj Colleoa i maket no difforanco. WE WILL HELP YOU TO ACHIEVS YOUt AMBITION Col yoiii leel on lh ladder ol >j-,*n TO-DAY Wnle to TKe genneir Co4loee, and loam heihowMndi el poepto hart i.k. ywi hovo reoehed tbo lop ilh lh* riflbt guidance A -ell •> i bo youn dy HOW Direct Mail !(•'! thu pa-il i DIPT, ill Bennett College SHEFFIELD INCLAND @ I he Barbados Hardware Co.. Ltd. (THE HOUSK f'Olt HARCAINS) Not M A WZ SWAN STREET PHO..E 21 W. 3534 or 4400 MO STOVE, NO KITCHEK I Cooklnc with oil has booomo the obvloui solution and w have floi nee stoves. Valor stoves, all s'zes and ovenc A BARNES & CO. LTD. EQUIP YOUR OFFICE WITH MILNERS SUM Ol I II I II KM I I III \nn j,i:iilahlr (rr>in Slock ill ull(raMi\ Mlm • I II.INl; ( ABINKTS— STATIONKRV CUPBOABDfl e mn DISKS e WASTK PAPKB BASKETS o lam TKAVS O CAUI) INUKX C ABINFTS— O CASH BOXES— AND The Famou!. Mil.M IIS SAFES Mil.MKS. ... buy S'..' %  'i for high quallt; nesiRn. Dial ITU--.. S. V. MDSSON, SON k (0.. U\f.-\^ BROAD STREET LADIES!! t.inttt .yg-.n.s VIM LOVELY DRESS SHOES %  /list I riiii.Y ton %  %  hteeftg, Colourg ami •tiici roi thai big otrasion %  mve by the SJsJ Tactician" on l8ih mit Th,, bg If] OUt Iorw .'-'FDNMDAY 21*1. Krepl Ittl W Don'i buy untlkl ouj havo ac*n ouis and thwn youl ad that wr artl irten tm rooVT 1 tittif in mitt >fl**t-i E. WILSON & CO IIOI -I WELL HMIIIN III. lllllll < LAKH Ot'AI.I I V I Mill H -Hill %  WA* : MAI HI! '.:::::: %  : %  %  %  ; %  .: %  %  .: %  .::::•.: %  %  .:::; %  %  ..........,.,.,.........,.... iniif. \o f.t.s /-on luwm.xii! owoaww FLORENCE OIL STOVE I !.§ %  : I V .# # %  -# HXOMIJ 11. You will be very pltaitd with your new FLORENCE STOVE an d OVEN City Gutfe Trading Co, Lid. VICTORIA ST. 4671 ...



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PACE TlfillT •.I JDA1 IDVOCATI SUNDAY JUM iB^ !" S0AOV;(MrE Sunday. Jnnr IS. 1ASO Social llt k %pn%hliilit> THE establishment of a Wages Board for i ihe %  •rnmenl to mtervc'ii ii itei more proptrly the subjevl ..i ... t. ... aininjf. There is however no doubt that In ihe field of shop assistants it is particularly difficult u c*of pern ins only t>i employen still suflirlently i tcking In a sense ol metal responsibility u> require governmental intervention to establish a living minimum wage. The danger of a minimum wage is that the same employer who refuses his employee a lair wage, will regard a minimum wage as a maximum. Thus there still remains much that trade unions can do to secure better conditions ol work for shop assistants. An increase ul wages is not however, the only goal of trade union work. It is also the duly of a union to give to their members a sense of security and when the employees of any business have obtained a fair and reasonable wage the union should agree that a part of every increase should be put aside in the shape of a compulsory saving. The tendency to-day is for too many to live beyond their income and the credit obtained increases with an increase of salary It would be interesting if a commission were to investigate Ihe credit structure of this island. Efforts have been made to secure pension benefits for employees and some lirms have instituted such BChemM but at present they continue U) represent too small a minority of employers, it is schemes such as this which give to an employee a feeling of having an interest in his employment and gives to him a greater sense of responsibility. The Held of trade union work is also limitless. Housing continues in Barbados to be one of the most pressing concerns. It might well be that the institution of a plan of helping members to acquire their own homes would do much to alleviate the situation. Houses for the middle class clerks is also a matter of great anxiety to them. TV cost of building houses to-day and the rents which are charged make the acquisition of a home impossible and the renting of one takes up a large share of the pay packet. It does seern to be true that not only must the cost of Jiving be stabilised but Indiscriminate wage increases cannot continue indefinitely. In England the truth of this has been recognised and a Labour government has callvd for a freeze in wages. The situation in Barbados is not identical in that there are still fields of employment in which a wage that assures a reasonable standard of life is not yet obtained. But in those in which such a standard is reached it is to the interest of the employee that future advance should be in the nature of benefits rather than in an increase of wages. What is needed in Barbados is a greater sense of social responsibility. The condition of every branch of the body politic is a matter of interest and concern to every other. No employer can afford to be unmindful of discontent and disaffection in his stafT. It cannot be in the interest of any worker to drive his employer out of business by making demands that he would be unable to meet Trade union leadership requires much. The leaders must educate the members to an understanding of the realities of the Barbadian economy. The employer who treats his employees well should add his voice and power to ensure that others do likewise. The labour situation may not be as unhappy as it was some years ago but much still remains to be done. A pre-requlstte of any goodwill will be a feeling of mutual trust and an appreciation of the problems and difficulties of the other man. Administration \N jnpoi iant MI tat of lectu \ ural Department of the Unlvti % %  %  r Waal Indies n Jui el '. A Hostel H • "t> %  %  %  %  %  ...;. %  meeting. The Lecturer will i>e Mr Erie J. mas, M A Staff Tutor t<> the Extra Mural Dapartmattf of 'he University College, who is conducting a series of project! of this ki .id through the Caribbean ut There will be tw > main ad fi; si will be a series of lectures held at the Y M.CA. Hostel on June 21. IS and '-'4 ei tilled "The Nature and scopa of Public Administration" The second activity an important and. as is anticipated, enjoyable • niovalon in Extra Mural work in this island, will be a Residential Wet School, which will be held at OH' Colic '< by l.ntd permission of the pal and the College Board from the evi nlnfj of Friday June 30 to the afternoon of Juiy 1. In these ideal surroundings the students w 11 be ib'e to discuss the problcrv at the lectures in informal talks with Mr. James in the pleasant grounds of the College as well as the Lecture Room The sublerl considered at the Week-End School will be "Public Personnel Administration." The fundamentals of organisation, proI cedure and method essential to efficient I service In all fields, irrespective of level, | area, function or purpose, constitute the elements and science of administration. All men, organisations or Institutions save those who drift through life without some sense of direction or systematic planning, experience the importance and necessity of administering their affairs. Like other sciences, administration hai many branehaa. It is a misconception, for instance to believe that the principles ol business] administration and goveinmenl administration are entirely foreign to each other, that they do not come from the some source. Public idAi nlstration i* one branch of the wide field of administration. Broadly conceived, public administration embraces every area of activity under the jurisdiction of public policy. It is not merely policy execution; in a very real sense, it is policy formulation as well. Whether it be in Barbados, in North or South America, in Great Britain or in Scandinavia, in fact, in all communities, there exist the problems of decision-making and decision execution for the public good. Included in this definition also, are the processes and operations through which the legislative branch of the government is enabled to exercise its law-making powers. It includes also the functions of the courts, the administration of justice and the operation of all civilian and military administration. Any exhaustive study of the principles of public administration would have to include the above considerations. By established usage, however, the term "public administration" has come to signify primarily, the organisation, personnel. practices and procedures essential to effective operations in what is commonly known as a government department or bureau. How a staff member is recruited and the determination of the conditions of his service; how u departmental budget is prepared; the formal and informal training of personnel; the practices of public relations; public tlnancing and fiscal policy; intergovernmental relationships; the planning of public welfare activities, all constitute problems in public administration. This course will be an introduction to the understanding of the above and similar problems. It will aim to widen the horizon of public servants in their thinking of problems of public policy and administrative behaviour. The opening meetings will attempt to discuss the nature and scope of the subject particularly in our modern democracies, the general structure and organisation of the administrative set-up in Barbados and its relationship with other units of the West Indies and the British Commonwealth. The later meetings will deal with problems of personnel, management, fiscal policy, public relations and certain forms of administrative action. 1 winII yon OM.I. ui the Brilisntslmti ( year*) you'll not*** faes* rhaMfaftas N loudon Cxuieat BsCTtM Sitting On TIW Fence II* \;illi;inirl <• M l>i*i IIN S A COUDl >i maK<>" sad nor young min si that all %  < i .ti-ii m and US dont lallk mw ft, my cfaai %  II. m a i • dnafc, etthei r* old ui.d onelittle Forty :Uciil pis head amf ipMMed age." rd the age of .". Women were paid nf ihe age of 60." •What if Ihcy died before that atie'" Did their heirs inherit It"'' .• til thni also rearfted tfund Although %  i When he say "What?" And he I walk all day. "Pardon?" I M) 0 ny and H %  OUOhl %  %  Perfwpt ./ the kind. Wl of U and %  big. bad wolf in me Kubcontctous'' than no wolf Tf, Maubv. after one I (fit. foi ntry lane* he olds my and si gk Ills looks are buiiiin >t '" Moil, I say -What?" and "I beg yours"— o r u its AH he say* Is "What"" '<' 1 m to like the i i Bui don't know what inej be; ''''"' ,uh '" h Eoody. A ma can't know II all he J irtthJhe^Cycltog Oub Wh.il'" and %  Pardon My grandad s-iys if long ago When Edfn was :* garden There'd be no us If i "What*" And Adiim "Bog jouf pardon?" K chaps said aowt but "Pardon \nd i I i nwi hut %  Waatt" There'd he no banns, DO weddul bells No cradle and DO cot, i .in Cripps was n smart politician." "The siriurtesl In history. The rase of m\, Wietif. afled fiS to-day. is that not one of hi* ancettort reached the age of fiO or fa. %  /ore, Ihe port u-ar credit of the original creditor has never Ihe big bad wolf would been paid durino .10(1 vearj." U, long noe in Che And he expects the present %  an.' HI thr hairGovernment to pay it?" "Not only pay if. but also pay compound inlereil on the original sum amounting nouto aepenil thouiand millions of pounds." "Faced wilh'a situation like this," says the president, "I think C'rlpps would have issued a neworder stating thai these credit* i'ii' not Id be paid until your client ranches the ate of 100. Case adjourned for 3f> at Dorking; isn't if And that's II ng Club lie' It's cer%  ir ; %  drflhnHt to see it tn a snapI-T. hai I rn sure it's pretty." fill I' mi i im mi WttAIWEM I'rtmrl lour ..„/" HkmO W have .... SHINGLES -.HIM.1.1 PAINT UALVANISK C.UTTKKING 18". 24". M M ALUMINIUM GL'TTKKINIi 21 -W. M GALVANISE NAILS IBON NAILS PLASTIC (lor slopping h.ilrs) WILKINSON & IIAYNKS CO. LTI>. Successors to C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD. Nvx to : chap I reckon I'll And while he's thl out I'll buy my wrddin dress. And when I've ltd Im up the aisle I'll lead htm up the garden: When we're roUced up 1 I I -• %  lm w %  What lor" snd "Beg yi don." Itemiliful Frii'inKliip Beetle Into llutlle "Slx hundred Colorado leelles have already invaded Aldamay and been destroyed." —From |he rieies. CMMNI luck. l>." ^ulhould marry a 40-year-old bachelor who is "kind and lunccrc. but shows no SIKII of love." "YOU'D rather not sit on the livnn'' Not next to me? Oh, Yes, 1 m sure the Cyclino Club r#V, Purple, yreen. and yellouu'ould go it-efl urifh a suef IfOHTt, -\pid iha( was a rOar afte out ambition. Sit anpirhere out 0| ranoe of the per/time / HStd pecially for you. I suppose / ijM-nc fieo hours soakino in a scenled bath so 7 could smell myself all the eceniuu. "You're feating Hreyl tonightt dielati Oh, what a shame. How about mice: family." "No, father." "Never lose sight of your objective. ix>i. Press on after the potatoes." "Ye.*, father." "That's what made Drake and Raleigh great That's what made England great. They were always after the potatoes. "I though' if u-ai .Spanish gold, father.'' "It's the same thing. Americans still call money potatoes. I'm proud you're in the flr*t wave of the attack, boy." "One of the expendable bee'les. father." "Don't talk that coward's stuff. boy. You're a commando beetle "As 1 understand it," says the I wish I were young enough U< go with you." "Do you. fa'her?" "I was chosen for the first wave of attack In the campaign of '48 But 1 had a bit of a cold at the time so they put me on the stntl You ought to have seen us storm Who broke the promise?" the new potato fields of Jersey %  A fanatical and extremely unThourrtnds fell, but the r tn body popular statesman called Cripps, pressed on regardless. rememnotorious for hit ruthlemcas ber saying to the general at the "How was the promise broken?" lime ." 'Criptts, who waM an absolute Rather than hear his father': far a* national finwar reminiscences again the litth concerned, issued an beetle kissed his mother good-by i Forward Ctlance Sit somewhere president oMhc court. M n pronaac made by Ihe Government in power at the time that a percentage of income tax paid by petitioner^ aneesor during the war of 193H-45 was to be repaid the cessation of hostilities No coektiitl lo wako yourself ua? order thav the credits were not to Alcohol goes to your head, be paid to "ten until they reach,1th his regiment. Express Service OUR READERS SAY: The Objection Has Not Diet! Away To the Editor. The Adrocofr— SIR.—After you published a feu weeks ago the letter of "Jackson No. 2". emphasising and extending the protest against the plague of Advertising over the Radio aeveral of the Company's patron* wrote you in support of the complaint. Since then, silence in your column-*. Perhaps they thuik the objection has died away: I can assure them it is by no means to, but a large number of their subscribers are very sore over the situation. The Management tell us fro.ii time to time that they like to hear from their subscribers and that they welcome criticism and suggestions. Well, here is a case: What are they going lo do about It? We are thoroughly tired of the situation We know all about th* products advertised and we jiiost strongly object to have them shouted at us continuously, and. in a sense, to be forced to pay for their advertisements. As tu>* been pointed out also we are not stirred up to buy what but rather the opposite. Andjw. has been pointed out yet further newspapers are the place for such Ifl whVre people can consult tflem at their leisure if they wish to do so* %  Especially do some people condemn thr abuse of the Quiet cultural hours of the Sabbath. b> the intrusion of some work-a-day affair bawled al you be-fore the voice of a religious service has died away. On a recent Sunday we were told "Music for Sunday" was about to be heard, and in the n>-xl few second I counted three annoying outcries—the first following one of these noisy calypso*—I forget the precise Item, the second about the Sports programme for Ihe King's birthday. and the third the uresome story about a product. I understand from one subscriber who protested by phone that the answer was: "Unless thr company accepted advertisement It would have to charge more for the service" Me replied promptly that he would be willing to pay ?' think of their neighbours. It n not nece*sar>. as a rule to turn on the speaker full blast. Half or three quarters strength Is quite sufficient for most houses. FAIR PLAY. June 16. 1950. /. r.-ii" rU laaaaa rra To the Editor. The Ad: Silt.In [ncmne TJX Financ. Aci for th I ixabia yaar Is about to I S .li ussed and sell'.-House al Asseml.lv The eoiitrihut. | naplos that U Ihe i>" M will be agreed i.pon if .< %  It inf. %  ''.'. to bear with thebl which the present Ad !mpf'< iu III %  i-e in the cost of living, naturally with this Increase the taxpayer liability was also increased 1 do think, however, that il is high time that the principle of differentiation should be intro(iu.ni wbarubar earned income will be charged at a lower rale o* tax than unearned income, and .. MoUCUd i ate relief clausp be also include,I I o i--isl those who depend solely on income, from Investments, and pensioners, an age allow.in.e clause might be agreed upon. The marriage .inri children's allowances ought definitely to be iDCfUasjrd At this point it will be interknow the Milliter of ihle under the various rates of the graduating scale and tea is. collected from %  L One other matter t> I i thh Tinlump nun bonus that Is taee t vad conditional, depending on tho good will of their cmplc a voluntary gift, the enn i:, log .1 title to %  Out %  %  tagaj tacorae, are tbaj i ibte to tax? There are one or two points, however, which ought to be born. In mind. The Act does not affect lump sum gratuities These ara not pensions or "annual payments." and therefore cannor be assessed under it. C G. G Wonl.nilv To 'he Editor. The Adt'ocaic— SIH.—Afler reading various articles dealing with world problems of to-day, I really wonder if we are living up to our *tatu of being United Nations. Even here in the West Indies, travelling seems to be such a difficult problem, and war lime restrictions seem ever to be dying out. We who belong to flags of United Nations should be in closer unity and more privileged, we shoul I welcome Canadians here, and they S h ou l d welcome us: we should be l till positions in allied and also be In favour ie in the SB are would Indeed be united, and there should be no disc: imlnaUon, .i % % %  to United Nations and .'. Dil 4413, Un A 4S87 KM hlMill HTOKfct THERE MUST BE A REASON !! THAT'S WHY SO MANY MEN IN BARBADOS ARE TALKING ABOUT YEAR OLD COCKADE FINE RUM IT'S SIMPLY GRAND BECAUSE IT IS THE FINEST BLEND YOU CAN DRINK TO-DAY. Ml.liO %  iMtlllr al SII1S7/I.H. .VlOITAIW.. I.I It. CRICKETERS ll' harv a • #••##.#. \SSOHIMI:\T OS SPORTS GOODS FOH YOtH MN&PECTMN BATS MY THE Hl-ST MAKhltS BAU s BY MOST IthMAHI.E MAKERS I'ltOTEC'TORS. BOOM BOOKS KEETING AMD BATTI.SG r.EOVFS KEEPING AND BATTING GIARDS STUMPS RUBBERS A BAT Oil, BUCKSKIN A (\NV\S BOOTS DAK FI.ANNEI. I'ANTS CRICKETING CAPS VYe will be i-Li— to Serve Yo DA COSTA & Co.. LTD. DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT • lYlO VtHllil il it? Ith. F I1ARI1ADIAN. irs Tin: ill IM WITH Till-: FIUKMII.V FI.AVOI II G0DDARD S Gold Braid RUM i '/<•,/ /of i/mif Slrinl.iiit/ I'lfll-lll-l' I'hf in,,si popular III U in ll.irl„,4ls ~^Ti-i%  %  % %  iH-i'S^:—r-^



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v.\c.r KOI-R SUNDAY ADVOCATE SONDA1 H vi is. MM What do you know about ENO? DO YOU KNOW ihji ENO is a cooling and refreshing drink. j gentle laxative and I pcrfca corrective for stomach and liver disorder? ? 00 YOU KNOW there are no harsh purgatives in ENO ? Nothing harmful or habit-lorming! No nasty taste! Never be without ENO! Sold in bottles for lasting fmhneat Enos Fruit Salt TH. a*' U I— a**" **** St* •' II •.fltVtW —H Mrli. For Smart Healthy Hair fctf #$*&* A tcvo * Play safe! Brylcrccm your hair. Dandruff on your collar, loose hair on your comb—these arc danger ftjgntll thai point the need for BrykrccnVs double benefit: |t) Day-long imartneii. \i) Laitlrvg hair health. Massage with Brylcrccm stimulates the scalp, / encourage ruiiur;,. hail p.:owth, ,^^^^L wards off Dandruff. In pure ME emulsified oils put life i-ito Dry ^> ^ .t"'y Hair and impart a splendid ( gloss. Don't take any chances, L i£* Brylcrccm your hair — rrn : \J j^ir men do I 4 K' % %  MALL u occupying the aporti 'ii. of to goals to on* by Spartan at ... ,-. .,! %  . hi.< U a Park M i..is season's Knock-out competition. having airciuy annexed tinUAtA ft %  mpaom iup this season haw repeated Ihail (cat of in ,i.. won both of these trophies. %  No wun their way into the unaU with a smart victory .... I arlUo on Friday did not reproduce Ui..t '.iu>i characterised their play on Friday. %  mad to have been overawed by the occaaion and t i npeoss ajawl fcaaidiaj of Itecce and the sound gam %  I itt full-back prevented Spartan from winning by an even uuTfjac margin. U t BUM nand Spartan, big match players, turned in one ol i..nuance* of the season, they combined wen ana indeed HIS HfcSI (.AMI. K hM'ili a/ALCOTT at nuudle forward played his bent fan i inlias a very powerful kick in cither (oil .dtnough i.iia .n, i.i,iii not to work for the ball, but Una UJUTIIOUI. IU* star uai ascendancy and four of hu team's goala came Iron oool i tus included a penally kick which he placed ,.iu> Mil .i the teach of Keece. JOABMB who haa not been playing Uu.-. wool, atruoK tare form yesterday afternoon and played a reaiiy *ooo gameel mwcie i.giu. ...iiMaiKiing ootli UH awacai and defence. I am sure mat o> VUUU ol bu p< given tnr aalmllMl an additional headache u. their task ol i-nooewu im Uie nrst colony game. I.UIII.I WINS CHAMFlONSHir H ATS I.IT lo Lodge School who Oevc earned oil Uus IMM DIVtflM iriainploiisliip. Two win* this week, on,and tha OUMT al uio expense of Everton clinched the clijii.piuiishii. the ^huolboys. . II is til lo llieir ClUllt Ulal l^oUge School, who have been couched Of Mr Wilkea lor these past two seaso n s have been able lo win this season without his having appeared lor them in their games. I am looking iorward lo hour a lot more ol Uiem nexi season Ms) UM) era promoted lo the Second Division. sirccil., oho UK %  > %  •'—" luriMd out i played an extremely useful game at that posilion. The ...asumluig player In the Iront line was P. reran •> arned .. place in Ihe Colony's ColU XI against lac louring Malvern ream ol Ti.nldad on Monday. . .. i-.rium ware, runners-up end mushed only iwo poini. behind •e Thee inutbl have eompUealed Uie position ioiisideruol> .1 Otey had not dropped what was considered lo be an easy game lu MAI.V1KS IIBAM ABBIVB8 ihe Malvern learn ol Truudad will undoubledly conSpartan WinsK.O. ~n Championship Overruns Everlon 6-1 letMtad Kvcrt'iii iu tilt tuna oi %  ball match at Kensington > %  i'..rk T^.im tha thampions of tn Compatition foe the second year in succession Four el the goala Mr scored by their oafiUv^orward, K< ITS Waloott. • Th game started ilefending the Pavlli were soon on the often Spartan's goalkeeper Hmrrl railed upon to save twice In ojHlrfe gejeaea rioa Oof Goine The Spartan forwards then go: going and started towards their opponents' goal. They wen *il ouUide the goal area when W;:lsent In a "groundet that Kegiment Holds Athletic Sports halt lillll.V Uie a) the OarriNn ^ al IO nlkceper C lime unrl Sevannatl Constable ter#d ^ lvtt corn eiof "•* In leas than rive minutes this l<-.ii' I %  gdng rivals, WM increased, the result '"piece of work bv John .,, i -.lien ihe Barbados inside-right Chase on the wing | wual Athand ishmael playing at insldeCotUttable Callaaoac, left Johnson and Chase swept I I %  cama a clear down the Ii .; bat ban giving tmlaan -tincthing about with th> r taa Tmudad afuiH maatini but 041 the whole some good work has been dyne in the UaM l*>< Laas. Sunday 1 confined myK-lf to irnuxka about tha Tliai nd r.I.C. Cup, but there are some ui the eontnn on. But this has been jocularly aungested and likewise received ii.es .lie obviously two very fast lillics Landmark .irivi iiiiit.1.* ii ^ luv varYavtaaN ii* i" T JSS"! especially haa com. on tremendo L n '_ 0 SH* !" ^!R:I hSTio. ol ly at-cd which ,he JKM5 iSk 'ionJ ^nlrcd 7Z' I "—'" ""-'7=P^" wiuch"^. SLSTbTtolS-iSS' -Sn ID B) .. narro. merUn hrtiliantly into the right eonati "' %  %  Mr ^ k iv ",f J*"^* "SL. 1 ^"* SL2L"* iw^nw 5 Oie i. CJher good |t^C -"--" '~at scoring by Spartan during thi! onwards U might be just Lodge. showing no startling (lashes or beriout without lethe ia events were rjultot .jj, biait of |he wnWle ted The intertherefore leaving them two goals '.\. -I'irit was up^ Attack On resumption Everton went on the attack. Ii was during one of their sweeps towards their tipuonentV fco*l that right-winger Hare wood got possession of tinball and centred well I dstarmlnad ^P"nt, f orward conluTe was in position I., i, carried off the i( „d headed the ball into th. ace, beating in a | 0 m B |ce the score 2—1. hopi sfhout the met-t with • jbove 40 running n their .-nmpanles much neivied points Ih-lerintniMi Sprint :.xh. Mrs. Warren who immediately after the kick-oil Mrs Cave took the Spartan again stiVted to press tha third place Katn e and Walcott getting tfa ball in the goal area sent in She .ii lovely mover. Rebate is what one might term a dainty Ally. She also looks honest to the core and always ready to oblige with what ever ia asked of her. She docs not show off her speed us much as Landmark but she strides easily and gives the impression that she might stay "urmng to Class C we shall be well represented fay such as tdantlfy. Corfu, Lfaiuu Adama, and bai itabie mate River Sprite. and Corfu should both do well in the Maiden Stakes, in which they will have only three rivals. Link Steam is one but judging from his bolting tactics at Union Pal h alarm the open track in %  i lake oil he will 1 marking the s Ori> I do n"'> know much but up i Conn. Corfu herself does not please owners must Port ot Spain where he will in tha wrong dlractlcaL one irac time ona cannot help reOf Frozen Water and ither has revealed any Wai •he Head I Tug T il visit i.( '.in Malrwm taam ea inwai ••*• %  > %  ; %  %  —; %  %  Idlei of aSti a 0U1P local foottn Coming as It haa, at tfaa and g ;.. tc season of the B-A-F-A., It should be possible for thifrarged \ r.mipany opETSLS comprisui £ players which Uiev have se.,. .h. bread it,,.n during the past season and who have had.considerable exhighllglil ol 'be n.-el wa !" ih. hall hittihR: the uorlaliJ ""' "npreuion that she has not aceUmati, •* Ed o!n, Into rhc'eoal P I Jt <*. "S*? i !" b > Ith her looks. She gives itised well 1 therefore find process of elimination. is should ba Identify But about her there is also some uucerscore -I—l tainb Numb ,i-,. to IKholding S, % %  wart nOW '.hue goal .,.'. ,, i..-.rfumbar two: She 1* bad .it angling and may be inup to Everton's one, but the Ever! (•,,(.„(.,.,I i,.. tha wide opan spaces as well I do not think sh Ion team were not yet dishearten' Tha i 1 ten i.it i ,n. KensuigUNi rtteh „, ,.,„ ::ril,e''.£r'n. nd\n s "a''.^"gof Pile" mi the hem no dinicully in adapting themselves at once I ..uUI TKAM WITH THE fASTEST UNTUNE A |4fl . II li in th. Trinidad Guardian ol Jul> itt, lm-J, s to say .i ,ies ..' Ki-nsingtoTi l • .'mum, high JUT' nist rU %  UM M. NEWMobiloil fastest ontllnc i I.I,. veteran of ,. Jamaica football team, who ,.. for the Uiangu|r tournamoni In lit*; wKenzic rtn| to Malvern who had |u I beat* i %  i flc narad u. viaa ,.< rnanj fans "Men he spoke of the speed, pradaloti and etlectiveI -,i %  'hue, and even if the itab I ; <.t the fastest frontline I have is |-erhaps an exagiins champli i forwards carm Into the I i 'notball at a time "hen ,11 ovei th pl H glow ai n.e dafandi %  mz^j Thitlr victory over Jamaica was ,"\nical .if the many triumpl %  H "' %  •' reason In IMvlsion I f.-lball. and 'their successes came from half%  _lhackand Inside-men who ^**-' ~* ,, <,ulrk-lo-the ball attacking game MHi Ms" awaa toa hrst minute. KAIU.Y I'KOMISF. A s %  aril as ifMft, this taam of youngatei from Wondbrook r^rllsfgad I of being .i good lirst-class side. BBl'WCtoriai ovai i ong~llne of opponerua in tha Northern Juiwaui rooukau 1 and later in the BCOttd disiMOli -if the T A r A Id make them OVar-anxlOUl to run OUt (rom under the stand to play i.ist-elass fiHitball. Whan in IM7 they were adnStted to big company. tba> fuUUnd the promise of early training by m.lining the B l> V Cup at the ,1,1.1 ..f ;. right li> iheit inclusion in Hrsl dlvtaldn COOfcpetition. A mon than iiU.ie-.tini: side-issue ,.f this ClUb'l :luevemeiits during tli.it %  son wai that they supplied the Truiidad football team with an a|l-Malvern forward Una, Tnla quintal who made the turnstiles spin on match dayi waji comprlaad of Lawla, Hindi, Blake. ihtughhn and Lynch Other Malvern players who have worn rnmI'.m .out Waldron WBEKES KKACIIKS HIS THOUSAND C ONGRATULATIONS to Kvcrton W.. %  !... llarb.nlos and W..-: India! cricketer who yt acd • d 2^9 runs tor the West Indies against Nottinghamshire. Weekce who has already scored ;uu nut out igainat Cambridaa fa) h>l ""' honour of being the first West Indian lo %  core %  triple centur in first class cricket m > and also to make the highest lndtvidii.il score, yesterday ccanpMi )n^ UUMUtand runs for Ihe toui In iroortna 179 rum Weekea has again i>citeii tha pnvlou! highest Individual ion loi Wesl Indian IM hi-' elas, nickel 23-1 no! OUt IMM Ma l"r W'llM Slots. 1' Srd HIM W. 1.-4Pw Yi.f<)*. Sn£ L C|U3m C*t C^aSaW Ti" S irprta • IHM n*. • I. %  K ** t*V }ra) Pla> Ulldl 7a-H • K1 I p'a. Yaw** D jerks cd and tried strenuously to rcduo Grant this lead Time and again the; in tha brought the ball into 81 goal area but the defence held I'll and negatived ev at sconnE Spart; hand pressed I tag< %  r down the field to bast t FT. TWS.. R ( . %  "* %  %  taam. Soo.i after a penalty ki. rd Sparta:. made kg He went on to heore the sixth goal Wtthtl twtotrtes afterw-ards. WTien the wMattW blewfor the end of the rns*cr-i Spartan r-ere '::11 deflmteH I Mr. D W Savers was the referee The tarwns m -aarUa: Hams. Gibbon Medfcrd. Haynes. Gittens. Chase ar>a Johnson. Walcott. I VI %  %  Evartea: Reecc. Hall. Robinson, Hayne". Culpepper. Harwwood, Blades. Murray. Olton. fr->nlifTe ,v have some dUBeulty on the top turn. Out what is overwhelmingly In her fat lf " l UM raca will only be Ifara furlongs. As I see it, this is mede to order for I ... racaa ] expect a lot from Far Inn (torn Trinidad the main opposition the othe. | to her should come from Mist Maid. Bright Boy and Silver Bullet L Swlaa %  c--I i and Laadl n g In the put but whom wo have DOl % %  . % %  %  %  trouble Will W llrtght Bov hould he not reach there again? ,., it i,,.. he ..inks there In my eatiBut Fanny Adan ihould b abM i" handle Mm In the i the Ibst race in whl.h they %  nd IM rarda, l l"'k for her number on the tit. Lady Belle, who was substituted for Sun,one after the latter (due, f'air.v Clipper, Raialind. Mi Baba, William II and Hall Mark to deal with. Some But I still think her overlook UM fact that in spite of poor here last March she is from o family of Inte developers ,,„ both turned LM old ihe is now much better .'. [our BDd I look for further Improvement still Mi In tha I ntng la Oatcaka. He is a peculiar horse Nothing will plaaaa his ownei m ... u ha tunu om to ba the bargain .f Uie century, or should WO say half-. VutOTl Vat, while he %  .ell. there is I thing which does not altogether Is It? 1 do not know But it would not surprise me if it mi n iu ba Inb rwjtli ,to %  k-ti. I VIM NI0*f. W!• %  • %  Ba. lit Mt. C ia-,. Dm Mn can am .*!•<• toM I VIST Si v i \ r >•. it Or. Mil* itMMlK* Ha-U'i l>t v it Q, Tlrur 4 mln IS4 S an. i v i Ml He. r i., .1 WM la H w % %  Races Will lie broadcast A RUNNING commentary of at '.ng of the Barb %  Club on August 7, 10 and 12 will le broadcast by Messrs. Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd. In > %  * %  conjunction with Radio DlstrlbuComt'on Ud using ZNX32 7.547 Kcs. i rnaj George Hcadley against Nottinghamshire in the West Indies tour of 1939. The West Indies total of 525 in a day is another page in West ticket and indeed a good tonic for the West Indies who will meet England in the Second Test match of the lour that opens at I m Saturday June 24. WATKK POLO SEASON STARTS JUNK 27 'TM1K IBM Water Polo Season which is due to start on Tuesday 27th 1 June is beginning some two months later than usual. This however may be a good thing as It will fall more oc Leu in line Ai'.h II s. .i m Trinidad, which Is expected to start next month. Bearing In mind, that Barbados hopes to Invite n Trinidad team hi ra later 'his vaai or early in lesi, both teams should therefore lie in tip-top condition. The local season will probably last about four months as this year another team has been added. Police, after MT! absence from the Water Polo League have re-entered the competition The other teams are evenly balanced with several newcomers who already since practising have begun to show sings of becoming This coming season should be a highlight in the Water Polo Association's very successful career. : no) N". over h The s ,,,,i i.... k Lba sand UM] have been eu.uall> mine. Tha tlrst thing that strikes %  plaUon track, and, If wi bad not had it tha Bim heavs rain the wi ak before lust, it would hava meant cither our own small paddocks or the beach One cannot prepare i ting close by like this. Consequently in the last two weeks I would describe the sand track as a God-send The second point is lhat I am impre ad how much better it is hen thenis water on it tor :n n if you like) than it is when it is drying out or completely dry. But it seems to me that a depth of six i more, would be better when it rains than the present four inches wlmh I am told was put down over the tine stone foundatfon, Bui Mtta people the idea that the horses will uu deepai into it. With this point of view I disagree, I am %  i %  Dion ;S;it in dead-sand there is a certain depth to which a horse's hoof may penetrate. This may vary according to the Lypa i t sand, the speed and action of the horse and so on. But there must be an average maximum depth and providing enough sand is laid on to prevent a hoof striking the rock bottom it does not matter whether it is 4, G. 8 or 12 inches deep. All this applies to dry sand. With wet sand it appears to be a totally different matter. Up to a int it would appear to me that the more sand there Is the U Mod v hen ihuiou^lily wat Hence 6 Inches may be better than 4. H better than S, while 12. on the other hand, may be too much. a It la supposed to be a wet weather track, let us try more sand on it and use the turf Hack when Ipe weather Is dry. Biro i\ Minor I With Amazing Xew Pro tec th 'e Properties For Your Car's Engine Keeps Kngines Cleonor — New Moblloll has ipecsal %  h.iiu'i. 1 properties whtcfa prcv^nc caibon dcpoMii from futming on vital .nine part! — bv-ubi,,., talirs. pulun*. rings. Improves Cor Par!o..nonce — Because Nea MoMMI will keep your rnglne cteanei you'll gel more (e r — Mart fuCer, accli rate um. t.i. p I rn alhss on > %  | dlil Prolongs Enojlne's Ufa—1 i,-. %  CM wear. Voui eataj hauls. *,; %  ' %  '! ad 1 parts %  ••. fru ilon. ivdaj ts' I' n'll' t I;_JJ_U Auiuii >-'-> 1 • m tl There is no limit to the usefulness of Biro Minor with its four colours—blue, red, green, black. It writes smoothly, efficiently ; it takes excellent carbon copies: it has %  protective cap which allows you to carry it Ov II* DOES A GOOD JOB anywhere •">"" 1. r.-i^. iKNcni. ainm. moacvar.roat OF SHIN. ramiDao Good mornings begin with


PAGE 1

PAGE TWO SUNDAY ADVOCATF -1 MIAY. JUNE 18. 1H..I. St John's Parish POPPV nwri al the CRANJi HOTEL CASHD Satordly July Bth 9 p.m. Admission 51.DII including supper ASIATIC CUM CINUMA iM.mb.„ Only, TONIGHT IO lll>n\i MfillT al ; PAILFTTL OODDAKD — JOHN LI ND %  MCDONALD l Ull in "BRIDE OF VENGEANCE' wllh UUIHI DKKKER—JOHN SI ITON— It A ilnYn BlTtlt Ulamia with Spectacle and Hero, A I l..\M,.\ LAST TWO SHOWS TODAY WARNERS MIRACLE MUSICAL 'ALWAYS IN Ml HEART Aitli Gloria WARREN — Kny FKANIIS Wi.llti %  Borrah MINEVITCH ..n.l hu M.uir Monday and TIK-.IIIIV. 3.00 S.3IJ pan. Errol Fl.YNN in BRENT in "SILVER RIVER" and "VIII I A\ I LSI API: I OKI M K GAIETV (The Gordon) ST. JAMES SPECIAL MATINEE TODAY 5 I'M. Path, llellhlr "NICillT BOAT TO III Hl.lv •MEET THE NAVV" Laal Show TONTTE K.JO lit Instalment of Serial "n.rTITIINt. M \Mi" Johnny Mack IIROWN IT, "Gl'N TALK" t MONDAY A TT EMIIAY 8.30 p.n7 Ind Innalmcnt uf Sana! "THE CLUTCHING. HAND" "Sl'SPENSE"' with Bellla and ll.niv S.illiv;.!. mn AI. *„,,,.„, Last 2 Shows To-day 5 and 810 Republic Pictures' Prc*cit>, \M.I I IN I Ml 1 i mif %  MUn HI. Adelo M.vHA-Biriini MBCIAANK Mondiiv and Tue*dav 430 ai d "SO Repettk Wh. ; %  • mi nan WOMAN•rift Alan LAYNELin.. STEHIJNO — Gfw g' J. LEWIS _.. —itaar. *jaV Ccudb Calling ~ Mi MAGNIFICENT COLD DANISH BUFFET SUPPER SERVED fVC M-G-M. THE TOPS IN MUSICALS, DOES IT AGAIN! E..bn> Iwtrd "T.Vc M Out To Thr Ball Cam*." "In TV C-l < H.f fj Jj Mi ii r u—. tuM||| Of Bro.J-.v" .nd "O* TV Tun.ft IfJH I',.-II in hrr \.. i: ,-< %  I kr.1 .1, I .1 .., fan, rwniBDrr i ARRIVING FROM CANADA yesterday by T C :> %  'i i %  Carter, Mr. Mr* Unfold W, Clarke. Mr VrKirl; Mr* Paltenen h behind Mn Teelsel left I Pct Hubert Grace. Mr lME?-JWfl... i NH SOTHERN AURY SULUVAi, • Ck..;£N MIRANDA LOUIS CALHERN SCOTTY BECKETT LOCAL TALENT AUDITION THIS MORNING — 9 30 AM. A special prize of $10 00 will be awarded to the person who given the beat rendition of "My Foolish Heart" on the local talent night, Friday 23rd. H IS EXCELLENCY the Go\ i .mil Mis Savage accompanied by Cept. W. Lambert. atti ndfd !hc Finals or thr K o Football .ompetition al Kenslni:[on Oval ve*terda.v afternoon Leaving This Afternoon M ISS JEANETTE GODDARI) daughter of Mr. and Mrs Cecil Ooddard of "Kennington" George St., Belleville, in due 1o leave for Trinidad thti. afternoon by B W.I A. She expects to bo in Trinidad for one month and 'ill then be leaving for England dth Mr and Mrs. Conor O'Conor, who are going on long leave Jeanette's mother and Mr-. O'Connor are sisters. as Ooddard also hopes lo visit Ireland and Europe and will be away for about three months Accompanying her lo Trinidad is her cousin Mr Erie Maingot. who has been here on a *hnrt holiday Flying Fith and Rum M R AUBREY BAYLEY who nrrived from Montreal about UII weeks ago to spend a holiday with his brother, told Carib, shortly before he left yesterday by TC.A. returning to Canada, that he had had so many invitalions he arrived that he was very in at home. Everyone had VPry kind and hospitable and given him a wonderful holiday. He wM returning to Canada ith some Flying Fish and a bollle of Barbados Rum to have 'B..J.H1" party with the Barbadians In Montreal as soon as he rived Team Now Complete T HE remaining member of. the Malvern Football Team John Blackmail nrrived frum Trinidad estcrday morning by B.W.I.A He was accompanied bv the Treasurer of the Malvern Club. Mr George John. Staying With Her Children M RS EVELYN LEWIS of Baling' Orove. Christ Church, eft yesterday morning by TC.A. i. spend n couple of months in Tanada. She will be slaying with ler son in Toronto and 1 will then be going over to Ottawa to stay i short time with her daughter. Home For The Holidays Vfli; ROBERT GRACE Saw Their Son and Mis. Harold W. Clatfe the passengers arrlvlTiwhohavcbeeninC.it ing from Canada yesterday mornthi ,M.-I u\. .....,, ins. by T.C.A He l> In ir l..i U. PJ ft I Mtrday morning. WluU three months' holiday, after which IfttTt, li.e.s n HM M'l M Will btt returning lo school at 1-ivol.i College. Mrmtie.il Rulxrt Is the Mn the liltle baggage l.ais, whose repulsive Sicilian morals were Uie talk of Greece. Men buz/ed round her, and even Demos! henes. who should have bad more sense. Journeyed to Corinth |o but I am happy to say. sent her packing when she started her nonsense They say that Diogen?>t the cynic, m spite of his dlrtv ptd hai and hayed broaches, won her love for • while The bigger *iVlllS UM of \ on us h Too Marvi-lloux.'" A NOVELIST who is reported to have complained of •Mitei.amp" deserves tympath) i pessuma he ws rum to those dreadful weekends in 12th OSntl tages, where the mnflow eamps rden "ssvesuter, even one' Then a hike The/ I1..1 I 1 Kolni; lo read tis two chapters of her tm l>ok / %  rodnitfe: 1 suggest "camp" may have been a misprint fm cramp. AfMatfi Rot. They all use typewriting machines. NEWS! Children's SHOES mANTATMONS LTM>. man BUCK 1 B r*-ra UM rtwid ut 11V—1*1 4.(12 TAN & BLACK I Bar IliNlinrtivo" Brnnd 3"s—8" S2.57 TV—III 2.71 ll'a—1' 3.31 UM TAN & UIIITK SANDALS —Crcpo Snlo ', EVANS and WTIITI lll.lS lone SinnMore 1






Sunday.
June 18
950



Cripps Expects A Rainy
Day For Sterling.

ROTHERHAM, Yorkshire, June 17.
HANCELLOR OF THE EXCHEQUER, Sir Stafford
Cripps, giving warning of a “rainy day not far ahead’
for the whole sterling area, told miners here today th»
Britain must have more coal for export.
“The time is not far ahead of us when we shall want, ane
want badly all the export markets we can get and keep
he told Yorkshire miners at their annual rally.
.Do not let us ever forget that at all times we may gS
the backwash of changed economic conditions in othe
parts of the world, which may make it difficult for us t
maintain, our own progress.

McEleney Becomes

Jamaica’s Vicar

KINGSTON, June 17.
The Rev. John McEleney
was installed and enthroned

*i “We still have a long way t
go and a hard job to do and |
speak of the sterling area and no
of our own country—if we are t
build up adequate reserves an
help maintain the imports neece
to ensure our future tull employ
ment at times when productio:
falls off in other countries whicl

as Vicar of Jamaica by are our customers.

Manuel Cardinal Artega De “We are trying more and mor

Betancourt, Archbishop of to organise our external tradi

Havana both export and import, so that it
The ceremony took place |! gives us greater security agains

on Friday in the massive | the effect of fluctuations in cc

domed Cathedral of the tions in other countries.”

Holy Trinity in the presence “But we can never isolate ou



of the Governor of Jamaica,
Sir John Huggins and other
dignitaries.

selves from the conditions
as we have a population of our








present size and we cdenend s
largely upon our external trade
—Reuter.

Russians —
Near Secrei |

Of Life

FRUIT PERISH IN |
MULTI-MILLION
DOLLAR FIRE







FLORIDA, June 17

A million boxes of fruit perish- | :
ed in a multi-million dollar fire SAYS BIOLOGIST
that raged out of control for hours
and destroyed one of Fiorida’s, LONDON. June 17 |
largest citrus plants early today.) A Soviet woman biologist to-|

Police officials estimated that] night claimed that Russian scien- |
damage to the Sprawling Packing! tists were near solving the secret |
Association of the origin of life.

plant would See
P2,000,000.

At the height of the fire, flames
leaped 100 to 150 yards in the air
and the glow, was seen 37 miles

Speaking over Moscow radio,
Professor Olga Lepessinskaya said
the new Russian theory of living
matter, which completely threw
down the “reactionary” idea that

away. y
The four acres processing and | life did not exist outside the cell,
canning plant, with about one opened the way to victory in the

struggle against disease, old age,
and opened new ways towards
the healing of wounds and the
restoration of lost tissue.

The old cell theory, Professor
Lepessinskaya said, fettered medi-
cine and biology by limiting life
to the cell, and placing the cell
itself under the influence of some
supernatural force. —Reuter.

acre of building space under the
roof, produced both orange and
grapefruit concentrates.—Reuter.



Hatechetman Chased
Through Ravine
By Police

OF SPAIN, June 17
constable C. Roberts of
the divisional detectives was at-
tacked with a hatchet in the|
Docksite,Area yesterday when he
attempted the arrest of a wanted
with the

Delegates Discuss

Four-Point Plan
In St. Kitts

PORT

Police

men “ih connection (Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
£2,600 robbery. 5 ST. KITTS, June 17.
Four policemen came to his The Acting Governor P. D.
assistance, but the hatchetman|,yaconald arrived on Wednesday,
disappeared in the direction of the | June 14, for one week’s visit. A
police pond. four-man delegation from the

Outnumbered five to one, the
wanted man upraised his hatchet
and ruahed at the pollicemen
while the policeman rushed from
behind and ran into a ravine with |
Roberts at his heels. He jumped
into the ravine, disappeared cea |
has not been found since —(C.P.)

National Penal Laws Wanted
To Deter Travellers
Counterfeiting Cheques

THE HAGUE, June 17.
Cases of counterfeit travellers’ cheques have led the third
International Conference for the Suppression of Counter-
feiting meeting here to recommend to member Governments
that National Penal Laws should be extended to protect
them, it was learned today.

Democratic Party interviewed His
Excellency and discussed four im-
portant questions of local interest
viz., the Soulbury Commission

Report, the W.I. Sugar Quota,
elections and the Ten-Year Devel-
opment Plan. The discussion lasted
two hours and thirty minutes.





ee





~ The conference which was

C 4 attended by over 200 delegates

from 34 countries and territories,

ommunism ended today with the approval

. tT of resolutions. The conference
Strengthens rhe did not think it necessary to

ap ee modify the 1929 counterfeiting

Church Spirit conventions of Geneva, but added

that the protection of nationel

laws be extended to nationa!

Says Clergyman and foreign credit securities

NEW JERSEY, June 17 which have a role similar to that

There is no direct persecution] Of money. i
of Christians behind the Iron] The Conference also urged that
Curtain, a Dutch clergyman said Governments which had not yet
in a speec h here ; done so should ratify the 1929
Dr Ww A. Visser Thooft, Secre-| conventions and put their
tary-Generai of the World Council national legislations in harmony








of Churches, told the Convention] with it.
, »N 1 ‘ouncil of Women .
eoenn. \ ; the ae terian Other resolutions recom-
ne - ~ + mended that the Paris head-
Churches in the United States tha aa . e Internat ]
Communism had strengthened the quarters of the ne oaOns
Church spirit of countries behin ronal Fone Sooo aye
the Iron Curtain. definitely recognised to the
The people were allowed to exclusion of any other body as
attend church on Sunday but the central office of information
Communist teachin were very on counterfeiting” and that
much to the fore the remainder | Governments, banks and mints
of the week | send specimens of their cur-
} rency to the I.C.P.C. and pro-
Dr. W. Stanley Rycroft, Secr technical information to help
tary on the Churches Committe in the fight against inter-
on co-operation in Latin America, | national counterfeits
said Pre int being a minority| They also urge that specimens |
group, had suffered cution in| of ete 4 oan and notes
Latin American cc S {be sent to the L.C.P.C. “for trans
|mission to ee oe Oe anthori-
He said the Protestant Churct j ties.”
were hi icappe ck of| They strongly advised that |
political h central offices for combating!
to fight en forger be established in each |
there cal f | amber country id that the}
unit of h itral offices ir o coun- |}
iational minatior | tries should work to r in}
terfeit case

—Reuter, |

Sunday

USE COMMONSENS

jon the troopship Empi





BOTTOM : E. Reece the Everton

“Oppose —
Leopold’s
Return”
COUNCIL DEMANDS

BRUSSELS, June 17,

The General Council of the
Selgian Socialists Party — the
country’s second strongest—today
called on all Belgian Socialists to
put up a “merciless and irreduci-
ble opposition against King
Leopold’s return to the throne.”

In a resolution, moved by Paul
Henri Spaak, a former Belgian
Premier, and unanimously adopt
ed, the Socialist General Council
declared “We no longer consider
Leopold the third as the King of
the Belgians, but as the head of
a political majority who, _ if
brought back to the throne by
this majority, will have to go as
this majority will cease to exist.”

No Collaboration

The Resolution further stated:
“Under no circumstances will the
Belgian Socialists Party agree to
collaborate with Leopold the
third. As from today the Party
will take all the necessary meas-
ures for the launching of an
action which will force the King
to abdicate.”

The Genera] Council’s _ resolu-
tion will go before the Socialist
National Congress due to meet in

Five of the seven member

today signing an Arab

Iraq,

announced,

—_—+

College Student |

.

Disrespects Peron

BUENOS AIRES, June 17

Police took precautionary meu-
sures yesterday at the Monther- |
rat National College in Cordoba,
where a student is be tried |
on charges of showing disrespect
to Peron, According to local press



to



Brussels next Saturday. — Social
Christians (Roman Catholics) —|TePorts, charges arise’ from}!
the country's strongest party and| Phrases which were written on|

one of the classroom blackboards. |
Twenty per cent of the students
stayed away from classes yester
day morning, these reports added,
but conditions in the College re-

turned to normal by afternoon,
Reuter

tne only one wholly in favour of
King Leopold’s return to the
throne, gained an overal] majori
ty in Parliament at the last
General Elections. They secured
just over 47.5% of the votes cast.
Today’s Socialist resolution
stressed that the social Christians
decided to solve the royal ques-
tion without any regard
national concord Reuter,

Shifta Bands
“Hold Up”
British Officers






|
|
}



to



ASMARA, June 17.
British officers and men am-
bushed by an armed band near|

here fought their way out with!
pistols and tommy guns last night.

Major J..C. Gould, Eritrea dis-|
trict paymaster, was slightly |
wounded in the arm by a bulféet

This was the first time that
Shifta armed bands who support
the Union of Eritrea with |
Abbysinia have interfered with|
the British Army or Police officers |
‘hough they have often held up,







vehicles carrying officfa "If you ask me, Dr Dalton

a ahee uttiane & Is and dead right | The way beings
About 20 men under the locally ore stale atoe nt Wt i the

er en Shifta leader Techte whole of Europe racing their

stopped two cars taking Major ho ere.”

Gould, Major P Ss Leeper, | =

Second-in-Command of the First

Battalion Royal Berkshire Regi-
ment and an escort of four British
soldiers to Massawa
Opened Fire

The British party opened fire
One Shifta was seen hit by
tommy gun fire. He fell to the
4 sritish sergeant-major
i > » Sav
ounited aaa tiene ae ules canonl ation oe cle es

The British party drove on | Blessec parte tai
Major H. C. Chinn, the Eritrean | S)ould be held i ae
District Deputy Assistant Adju-| [¢xt week In
jtant and Quartermaster Gener: al | this century a
following a little way behind, saw | -year-old re
some of the skirmish and had to 4 reer
ass s After a brief engagement
he too drove on. 17 entire party | for
proceeded to Mas: for the!<
arrival of British orcements
Test lecision, he
—Reuter

| CHILD

VATICAN CITY, June 17
The Pope has red that the
of

orde



Goret

Square
unique
of the

sed



)



4 ceremony
th

e bpoay
child who

tter






1e

a





| discussion

! meeting
| Usually

TOP PICTURE shows A, Ishmael scoring Spartan’s second goal
with a powerful header from a centre by Chase on the right wing.

goal-keeper, tries in vain to save

Spartan’s fourth goal scored by Keith Walcott.

(Story o on | page )

5 Countries Sign
Arab Security Pact

Israel’s Boundaries Rejected

ALEXANDRIA, June 17.

countries of the Arab League,
Egypt, Saudi Arabia, Syria, Lebanon and the Yemen were
Collective
resumed meeting of the League Council here.

the sixth nation represented at last night's League
Political Committee meeting which decided to complete
the Pact today, was withholding her signature “for techni-
cal reasons, Azzam Pasha, the League Secretary General,

Security Pact at the

The Jordan, the seventh mem-
ber of the League, sent no repre-
sentative to the special session
which opened last Monday with a
of King Abdullah’s

iction in incorporating Arab and
Palestine into the Hashemite
|Kingdom of Jordan _ without
League sanction

Before signing the Pact, the

Council was expected to give a de-
cision to Britain, the United States
and France on their announce-
ment last month that they would

ipply arms both to Israel and the
Arab states on the strict condition
that they were not used for
ggression.



Foreign Minister’s Reply

Egyptian Foreign Minister Saleh
E! Din Bey, was expected to have
the draft reply ready for to-day’s
of the League Council.
reliable sources said the
reply would include these four
points,

1. The Arab countries regard
discussions of their territories as
their new affairs.

2. They cannot accept
Israel's present boundaries as
recognised by Britain, the
United States and France

3. The “Big Three” declara-

)

tion is tantamount to dividing /

the Middle East into spheres of
influence.

4. As the Arab countries are
members of the United Nations,
they cannot take any action out-
side the authority of that organi-
sation
It was understood that Thurs-
day’s meeting of the League
Political Committee took the view
that the part of the “Big Three”
declaration saying they would, if
necessary, take action in the Mid-
die East outside the framework
of the United Nations, represented
a threat to the independence of the
Arab states.—Reuter.



POPE WILL CANONISE

SAINT

had flooded into the Vatican for
the bare 50,000 places available
inside the Basilica

The girl’s assailant served a 30-

year prison sentence for the crime



and now the repentant works as

a gardene at a monastery at

Aseoli Piceno, south of Rome
Indignation has mounted go high

against him that he wil! no
> the monastery to attend
t ceremony

nisatior
that the death of





maintains



—Reuter

FIVE KILLED, THREE
MISSING IN R.A.F. CRASH

ry DERBY ENGLAND, June 17 nial production even three years
Cards 1 oO Miss Alice Bacon, Vice-Chair- | «head and asks: “Is there any con-
nan of the British Labour Party | nection between the Government's

e ind Labour of Parliament, to-day | refusal to give any idea when ra

ur er Hlim lenied reports of rifts in’ the, tioning will end and the idea of
Party over its Executive's state- | limiting colonial production and

NORTHERN ITALY, June 17 ment expressing its attitude to] importation?”

Italian police day ‘mally| full economic co-operation with : .
charged sta Malt ex- ee Europe A reminder is given that dur-
with complicity in the murder ot She said at a Labour Women's | ing the war the West Indies sup-
the American parachutist, Major Rally here, “I wish that some of | plied Britain with sugar without
William Holohan, who was kiliea] {ose talking about fundamental | taking advantage of world prices
by “the man who drew the two differences between the Labour | and in addition it is pointed out
of diamonds”—six vaors ago Party Executive and the Govern that France has undertaken to

They alleged ‘the Major was} ment would take the elementary | buy the whole output of her colo-
shot by a fallowicofticer andes ix step of reading our document on | nial empire at a price of about
: y € 1a & Iman Pla - am PRO ner tor
command after four men hac the Schum . ~Reuter | #60 |
drawn cards to decide who should iit anne ‘ pda oy
kill him, The murderer drew the Fli a T P oe Oe | we PEERS _ ae
two of diamonds, they aid es oO aris lo | ie memorandum conclu

The Major's body recovered | Many of us admittedly don't
‘ : " es ‘ . ; we 5 jlike Government bulk buying a
last night from Lake Orta near Defend His Name | method of trading. But if we can-
here, with a bullet wound in the } ‘
ae : ae not have adequate tariff preferen-
Dao of the neck, SAIGON, June 17 | to ensure the first place in the

The police said Major Holohan, Matheu Franchini minent | me market for colonial sugar
who at the time of his death was]s ant ne. Man as Hae

: ae! Saigon businessman, said here ) fier our own beet crop, then we
cones the “Chrysler Mis-} day he-is going to sue the France | must upport this long term con-
i ee ere Herth o Tireur newspaper for publishing | tract as the only practical method,
Italiar ‘paitiss a ‘p wit) allegations that he had threatened | on condition that foreign sugar }

SR the life of a French journalist not purchased until all the Em

5 |

The police charges were based Franchini, Corsican owner of |pire’s sugar has been absorbed
on alleged confessions which are] 54igon’s biggest hotel, said he will] We urge Government to re-
said to have been obtained twof fly to Paris next week to defend | consider this contract and give te
months ago ‘fter investigations his good name and meanwhile, he | the West Indi and British Gui-
lasting for years, from the two] Said, he has instructed hi olic ana the undertaking they ask for,
partisans who were accompany tors in Paris to take actior | and to buy all our sugar from Em-
in, the mission Reuter, ~Reuter. pire countri¢ am

e e
ae
Hail Strikes
e Ureuso : _ V.
PARIS, June 17 | a ‘

Two cemetery wall hota saad} Nothing but the product of the Grape enters into the
paving was torn up, cellar flood=} preparation of K.W.V. Wines !!
ed, and crop damaged by aj
violent hailstorm which struck! ony eee
the Le Creusot district of Eastern Who drinks your Crimson Claret from the VINTNERS
Central France today :

Hail in some place lay 6 of Good Hope,
inches deep, Telegraph lines were
cut and crops damgged by tor- ‘Drinks nectar like the Cardinals presented to the Pope,
jrentia] rains in the neighbouring :

Ain department which adjoins “Who knows your Cape Madeira knows a secret seldom
Switzerland

Hailstorms yesterday destroyed told,
my rn el ai cn ae “Who has a cellar of Moselle no more laments his Gold
1ac distric and exceptionally
large hail stones caused minor
casualties Reuter K W V SHERRY
Student€ Cye le gf >. OOO \ —As an appetizer, with Soups, Hors d Oeuvres and (

Sate i

e } Pastries

Miles Back Home |

t
rorowso. uni |) KW. PAARL TAWNY

Oslord Bracht 46 5 se i : ; ;
came here from Pasto, ( ii} —With Cake, Fruit, Cheese
four years ago to stu |S}
to go home-—the hard | 5, emer

He will wave goodby. KCW.V. WEMMERSHOEK = (SAUTER¢) }
at upper Canada ¢ op or | = }
to his battered motor afr lit With Oysters, Poultry and Soup
Hit the 5,000 mile o hie 1M The Sweetish with Dessert
South American horeelend | »)
expects that the jourr through |) .
eight countric vill te tha 14M Owing to the large number of lett
me ee at ae Ub San i listeners to K.W.V. Trinidad Radio Programme last

sneli , it east : afe or!
my motor-bike n ear aic |))) esday evening, we are pleased to announce that
3racht, son of tritish subiec 4 :
ie Calerabs AR Bond ") : 1 {i} iditional prizes, each a beautiful aluminium Waiter

Pal { a ll be distributed by HULL & SON

Five
men
missing

Halifax

Ww

Ireland

lergroy

Br
ere
t

be

of tk

Aduacat

E OVER

They Drew













EJRE, June 17 {
itish |

i

tf

Royal Air ft | i

killed and three e}

oday afte! in R.A.F.| }
ymber crashed last nigt t{)

shrou a ii

m Achi »
)

Island off the |
1e V

ace May Eir
lifax had bee:
logical flight nea

R.A.F

Reuter

Labour Party |<:

Price

SIX CENTS ——
at
Year 75"



SUGAR

Support W.1.

Sugar Case

Empire Organisations

Issue Memorandum

LOOK AT FRANCE!
REMEMBER BEET

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, June 17.

PEERS as well as M.Ps have been circularised by
the Empire Economic Union and the Empire
Industries Association in the joint memorandum

issued today calling for support on behalf of
West Indies sugar case.

the

The statement says that the British Government’s

refusal to grant the West Indies their request

for

an increased guarantee falls as a heavy blow. The
colonies may be prevented from selling all their

output and suffer

unemployment and distress in

consequence. Britain will then have to make money

grants to overcome the difficulties.

“Isn't it commonsense” ys the memorandum, “to prot
to buy their sugar instead of reserving our right to bu
the cheapest market?” It goes on to deal with Brit

TLise
yu
un

requirements on a pre-war consumption basis and to poin

out that
ton

500,000 tons will come from sugar beet at €47

Expensive Mowe Sugar
\f ily for

Rifts Fre rete ast be are vo

tr

ry » rec

empting to




enti

pe

hom
ies

tled

cost

ar cheap-

e& expt t Ir dians.”

e The memorandum adds: It is
Denied emphasised that while Britain is
- AN still buying fore) ugar, no limit

‘an, in equity, be










and a bottle of K.W.V. Wine
cf K.W.V.
K.W.V.

ist Prize of $5.00 in cash
Wine

Aluminium

Six Prizes, each a bottle

Six Prizes, each a lovely Waiter

Tray.

Listen to K.W.V. Trinidad Radio Programme—Wednes-

day 2st June, 1950—7.30 to 7.45 p.m.—names of 14th
June programme contest winners will be announced
then.



placed on colo-


PAGE TWO

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



SUNDAY, JUNE 18, 1950

Carib Calling













St. Jolin’s







EMPIRE

To-day 4.45 and 8.45 and
continuing
C.-Fox Presents



SSS =

Parish
BRQ@WAL (Worthings)
z } 7 1 " ] Last 2 Shows To-day
POPPY DANCE) 322".
at the | ‘ANGEL IN EXILE”
Starring
¥ t 5 John CARROLL — Adele
CRANE. HOTE] NARA Barton MachAN
Monday and a
Saturday July Ath Rene Wee Serial .
q “THE TIGER WOMAN”
p.m. with, er dah NE—Linds
yi ‘ ; § — George
Admission $1.00 including supper J. LEWIS

TONIGHT TO TUESDAY NIGHT at 8.30 ne

Paramount Presents
PAULETTE GODDARD — JOHN LUND

MACDONALD CAREY

{

\

in “BRIDE OF VENGEANCE”

with ALBERT DEKKER—JOHN SUTTON—RAMOND BURE

| BETTY GRABLE
in
| “WABASH AVENUE”

With Color By Technicolor
Victor MATURE — Phil

CASINO
|
|
|
|

AQUATIC CLUB CIN EMA (Members Only) |
t











































HARRIS — Reginald
Blazing with Spectacle and Heroic Adventure GARDINER
a a a N ROXY
To-da 4.45 5 a
PLAZA LAST TWO SHOWS TODAY | (nen , os ob
WARNER'S MIRACLE MUSICAL ! 20th C.-Fox Presents . ARRIVING FROM CANADA yesterday by T.C.A. were, ce 2 whe. i ai i 3 a
“ALWAYS IN MY HEART” ‘ : “1 ter, Mr. & Mrs. Harold W. Clarke, Mr. & Mrs. Petes atterson and Mrs j
With Gloria WARREN — Kay FRANCIS: — Walter HUSTON “THE CARIBOO TRAIL” a see
Teetzel; Mrs. Patterson is behind Mrs. Tcetzel.
Borrah MINEVITCH and his Harmonica Rascal! Starring Randolph SCOTT, .
d ? or George (Gabby) HAYES, IS EXCELLENCY the Gov- Home For The Holidays Saw Their Son
Monday and Tuesday, 5.00 & 8.30 p.m. Vict A : ,, ar ‘Ne
Errol FLYNN in — George BRENT in — ictor JORY— a ernor and Mrs, Savage ac- R. ROBERT GRACE was R. and Mrs. Harold W. Clarke
“SILVER RIVER” and “YOU CAN'T ESCAPE FOREVER” Karin ROOTH companied by Capt. 7: ore among the passengers arriv- who have been in Canada for
Tuesday at 8.30 attended the Finals of the K. ing from Canada yesterday morn- the past five weeks returned by
SSeS = “CARACAS NIGHTS” Football competition at Kensing- jing py T.C.A. He is here for about T.C.A. yesterday morning. While
rn = \ ton Oval yesterday afternoon, three months’ holiday, after which teers, they sey their aon David,
: he will be returning to school at who is _ studying ngineering
GANETY (the Garden) ST. JAMES OLYMPIC | Leaving This Afternoon





SPECIAL MATINEE





To-day 4.30 and 8.45





















Loyola College, Montreal.

Physics at McGill University.

ag ISS JEANETTE GODDARD, Robert is the son of Mr. and Mr. Clarke, is Senior Partner of
TODAY 5 P.M. Monday 4.30 and 8.15 daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Mrs. W. A. Grace, who were at Messrs. Clarke and Pucker
Pathe Double “NIGHT BOAT TO DUBLIN” 20th C.-Fox Double |Cecil Goddard of “Kennington” Seawell to meet him, along with After Short Visit
and George MONTGOMERY | George St., Belleville, is due to the rest of the family. R. and Mrs, Thomas McKen-
“MEET THE NAVY" “a Ann RUTHERFORD SRI S BES a EE ARES SEES, | leave for Trinidad this afternoon Attended Course In zie of “Rowans”, St. George,
in 2 a \ by B.W.I.A. She expects to be Library Science returned from their short visit t
Last Show TONITE 8.30 “ORCHESTRA WIVES” lin Trinidad for one month and = ; is sbeary Trinidad by B.W.LA. yesterday
1st Instalment of Serial “CLUTCHING HAND” and TONI HOME PERM will then be leaving for England J[‘VERY year Regional Library | oping.
Johnny Mack BROWN in “GUN TALK” and : with Mr. ald Bis, Conte OCon~ 2 elves a pourse fe lbaty Returned. Yesterday
es ey “ } ? é ing on long leave. Science in Trinidad. iss Betty
y MONDAY & TUESDAY 8.30 p.m. re PRINCE OF FOXES’ 208 ne Ore ats at Mrs. Griffith from Barbados attended R. and Mrs. Peter Patters:
2nd Instalment of Serial “THE CLUTCHING HAND” and with Tyrone Complete Sets and Refills. O’Connor are sisters. this course, and on Friday after- t returned from _ their
“SUSPENSE” with Belita and Barry Sullivan Omcn WELLES Give yourself that natural look with Miss Goddard also hopes to noon she returned home by weeks’ trip to Canada yesterday
. seit ‘ vill B.W.I.A. after five weeks in Trini- morning by T.C.A.
TONI—used by 25 million American visit Ireland and Europe and ou aan Most of the time th
Res a for about three months. aa. Most o re time they spent
G L O B E Women. Rmercguhaae her to Trinidad is Rese ore bh a ety Montreal and they also paid
° Erle Maingot, the course is due to return today. visit to Ottawa. On their way u;
SOO See He ae who has been here on a _ short Hee oe re er ey they passed through the United
aa ood who is with the British States,
SONTSE — 8.30 & CONTINUING DAILY — 5 & 8.30 THE COSMOPOLITAN holiday. xe Gounciiin England, Weritto Trini- A “Sweet” Business!
~ Day Phones 2041—4441 Flying Fish an um dad two months ago especially for :

M-G-M, THE r0Ps-
IN MUSICALS,
DOES IT AGAIN!

Everybody loved "Take

| ree. ‘163 vane Powells New Musical Spree!

: cousin Mr.

R. AUBREY BAYLEY who

arrived from Montreal about
two weeks ago to spend a holiday
with his brother, told Carib, short-
ly before he left yesterday by
T.C.A. returning to Canada, that
he had had so many invitations
since he arrived that he was very
seldom at home. Everyone had

this course. He also arrived yes-
terday and will be in Barbados
until tomorrow when he leaves for
Grenada. He then returns to
Trinidad and will leave from there
this week for England.

After 2 and-a-half Years
RS. EVELYN DAY who came
to Barbados for six months’

M RS. CHARLES BIRNN

at the airport yesterday
morning to meet her husband who
arrived from Canada by T.C.A

for a week's holiday in Barbado

Mrs, Birnn has been here for one
month already and will be return-
ing with him at the end of the
week.

been very kind and hospitable holiday and remained for two and suc nina tea oe one se

and given him a wonderful holi- a half years left yesterday for ~ °° has: recently | ere

Me Out To The Ball ae: Toronto by T.C.A. years, has recently been “crown-
Game,” "In The Good Old

He was returning to Canada Mrs. Day is originally from ‘Makers tweuee =
with some Flying Fish and a Toronto, and will be away for; ~ e im
Summertime,” "Barkleys

Of Broadway” and "On
The Town.” Now comes
Jane Powell in her biggest
and best show packed with

fun, romance and song!








at

SAMUEL GOLDWYN presents




Screen Play by JULIUS J. EPSTEIN and PHILIP G. EPSTEIN

bottle of Barbados Rum to haye
a “Bajan” party with the Barba-
dians in Montreal as soon as he
arrived.

Team Now Complete
HE. remaining. member of, the
Malvern Football Team John

Blackman arrived from Trinidad
yesterday morning by B.W.IA,
He was accompanied by the

ing Grove, Christ Church,
left yesterday morning by T.C.A.

about six months before, as sheli

puts it, returning “home”
bados,

She was a guest at the Hastings
Hotel.
Returning in Late July
R. COLIN WARD and Mr.

Charles Ward who left for
Bermuda yesterday by T.C. A.,
will then fly P.A.A. from there

to Bar-

Visit

Second Year B.Sc.
R. DOUGLAS CARTER, son
of Mr. and Mrs W. H
Carter of “Everton” St. George,
returned home yesterday morning
by T.C.A., for the Summer
Holidays. He expects to be here
for about three months.
Douglas has just completed his
second year B.Sc. His ultimate

YW Treasurer of the Malvern Club, via New York and Montreal to aim is to become a dentist.
paw ANDREWS + SUSAN HA ARD Mr. George John. England With T.C.A. in Montreal
“MY FOOLISH HEART” es eet ar oe Me ns
be Sie : arrived from Canada es-
with Robert Keith « Kemt Smith « Lois Wheeler « Jessie Royce Landis « Gigi Perteap Returned from Jamaica terday by T.C.A. to spend one

week holiday at the Ocean View

ae Hotel.
. Directed by MARK ROBSON + Distributed by RKO Radio Pictures, Ine. ; R. BOB GREEN, of Interna-
to spend a couple of months in eM » OF interne In Montreal, Mr. McLeod is in
TOPS FOR THE SEVENTH WEEK ON HIT PARADE Canada. She will be staying with tional Aeradio Ltd., who the Public Relations Office of
Hear “My Foolish Heart” recording at the Globe her son in Toronto and will then left on Wednesday for Jamaica re- T.C.A., and he was on the T.C A
MATINEE & NIGHT. be going over to Ottawa to stay turned to Barbados yesterday by survey ‘flight which called ai



for a short time with her daughter.

B.W.1.A., via Trinidad.



Barbados about two years ago

ae



BY THE W AY By baa cicodnan

| NOTICE

wire BARRY SULLA Set vane. LOUIS CALHERN - scoTTY BECKETT



LOCAL TALENT AUDITION THIS MORNING — 9.30 A.M.

,
; |
|
|



VERY instrument in the
orchestra was hard at it,

down the village street to the
post office. There he sent a tele-

should have had more sense,

journeyed to Corinth to see her.

: ‘ \ . until the first violin whispered to 8ram and made two telephone but, I am happy to say, sent her
A special prize of $10.00 will be awarded to the person who gives the best j CLOSING for BREAKFAST HOUR the setdnd. ‘dlolin. Thon both calls. When he returned up the packing when she stanen pet
rendition of “My Foolish Heart’ on the local talent night, Friday 23rd. threw down their violins. Others Street, the traveller was still nonsense. They say that Diogenes
SDE OO PSD SSSPSES FSODSPEOSSPDPSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSOON, did the same. stuck in the jam. “Jam yesterday, the cynic, in Spite of his dirty

3 The whisper spread. The brass jam tomorow and jam today”, old hat and frayed breeches, won

From Monday, 19th June, our Office and Depart- stopped playing. The wind said the Pedestrian cheerfully, her love for a while. The bigger









ments will be closed to business from 11 a.m. to 12

noon.

Our working hours will therefore be :—

oo With Her Children
RS. EVELYN LEWIS of Eal-

chucked it. All that welter of

sound shrank to a few hali-

hearted mewings, until silence
fell, and the players left the hall

said the Pedestrian, and went on

Half an hour later he saw from

his window the car edging for-
ward an inch at a time. “They’re

off!” he shouted. Then the traffic

her, and even Demosthenes

dolt he.

“Ella’s Use of Nouns Is

Y, yee
‘ / The astonished audience had no settled again into a solid block. Too Marvellous!

Mondays to Fridays { 8 a.m. to 11 a.m. means of knowing that it had Through the open window the NOVELIST who is reported
12 noon to 4 p.m. suddenly been discovered that Pedestrian cried gaily “Speed- AL te Whew) contslabean’ th
, cymbals was a non-union man, maniac!” Webnitinad Agree eed | ot
Saturdays 8 a.m. to 12 noon an camp” deserves sym-
" ; am " ; pathy. I presume he was refer-
‘ This general closedown for the breakfast hour has i Slower Than Sound on oo sine ring to those dreadful literary
= 9% been decided on in the interests of our customers in OASTING that he had accel- NON CUIVIS HOMINI CON- seen, eae ae ee oe
' g order to avoid inconvenience and delays. Our cus- ; erated to three m.p.h. in TINIGIT ADIRE CORINTHUM in the garden. “Brekker, every.
IN tomers are accordingly asked to co-operate by arrang- ea weet ee Man in so ge as evidence of the beauty of one! Then a hike. They Ina is

’ ,0yant ‘ar “ran own © Corinth is a courteous avoidance i t Pe °
YOUR S FETY IS ae wee shopping in accordance with the above Brighton” yesterday . The Pedes- of the truth. The line was 1 car thew ah a ee
imetable. | trian ney bh of = fpassen. pric ae not to pment but to the =Prodnose: I suggest “camp”
| recognisec im n e village ttle baggage is, whose repul- may have bee E isprint Y
’ R OWN HANDS BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON | street. He was Inmobilised as sive Stellias’ motels wese the walk, MAY, PAVE been a misprint for

FACTORY LTD | usual. “How you do dash about!” of Greece. Men buzzed round

Myself: Rot. They all use type-





c s, who writing machines.





















NEWS!

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SUNDAY, JUNE 18, 1950



CARIB CALLING

Cricket Club Opened
RELATIVES AND

Mss &
FRIENDS of members of the

Leeward Cricket Club turned out
to witness the opening of the
Club’s grounds and pavilion at
Fosters, St. Lucy, yesterday.

Sir Allan Collymore clipped
the ribbons to begin the function.
Among the gathering was the
fame Mr. Tim Tarilton, West
Indies batsmen and a member of
the old Leeward C.C.

Other members of the old club
and cricket fans present were:

Hon. Robert Challenor, M.L.C., Mr.
J. W. B, Chenery, Mr. C, Brathwaite,
Mr. B,. Outram, Mr. E. L. G. Hoad,
Mr. L. O. Wood, Mr. Seale, aoe J. M.
Alleyne, Mr, D. H. Alleyne, Mr. BE: T.
Brancker, Dr. T. L. E. Clarke, Rev, A.
E. Simmons, Rev. C. C. Conliffe,
Rev. K. A, B. Hinds, Mr. A. Hinkson,
Mr. A. A. Harris, Mr. J. M. Cave,
Mr. E. K. Thornton, Mr. C. Thornton,
Mr. G. Gill, Mr. C. H. P. Jordan,
Mr. C. B. Brookes, Mr. L. R. Hutchin-
son, Mr. W. F. Hoyos, Mr. E. D.
Inniss, Mr. S. O’C. Gittens, Mr. F
Cole, Mr. L. H. Cole, Mr. R. Packer,
Mr. M. Skinner, Mr. E. L. Kellman,
Mr. D. E. Webster, Mr. K, M. Cooper,
Mr. K. L. Jordan, Mr. Collin Ward,
Mr. A. Gill, Mr. E. V. Clarke-Holman,
Mr. Clifford Skinner, Mr. P. A. Deane,
Mr. B, Clarke, Mr. A. Roach.

Fish Tailpiece

RE fish interested in cricket?
Draw your own conclusions
from the following little story.
A fisherman at Brighton, on the
South coast of England last
week landed an eight foot
tarpon. Normally this fish is
only to be found in the warm
waters of the Gulf of Mexico
and the Caribbean. Could it have
followed the West Indies team?
No one can answer that ques-
tion but it is understood that
the last time a tarpon was caught
off the English coast was eight
years ago, and had it not been
for the war it would have co-
incided with the visit of another
West Indian cricket team.

CROSSWORD



Across

1. They provide you with road sites
(vy)

8. Such @ rubber roller ts weil
known to photographers, (4)

10. Even so this day may be duli
and cloudy. (3)

11. O.C. Egyptian troops, (6)

12. Plus six. (8)

14. Alternative ‘se for rogues who
lose the horse? (5)

18. Such a Sonk shouid be novel, (3)

16. Found at the heart of Abbe
Andrew. (4)

12. His mark, "ithout him of course
(4)

20. It doee not score at tennis. (3)

22. pea at any rate. (5)

24 BREE. (4)

25. Italian river or something well
below par. (4)

26. Quite a change for Edgar surely









(5)

2%. To run thus would he silly, (4)

Down

1. It makes lambe sve. (8)

2. Evicentiy ee guires to give
him his ¢ 5

8. You must turn the nut to get
such a container. (3)

@. Repeat. (9)

&. The beast, of many 4 fatry story
6)

6. here you will always find a dye
near. (7)

7. It may onee hoeve carried oats
(5)

9. Statesman’s gerden? (4)

11. Sounds iike an order to send
Edward to Coventry. (7)

13. As got from togas no doubt. (5)

18. Type of feline whose energs has
now be ea byword ?

19. It’s the church the Scot will ask
for (4)

21. This shot suggests nearness. (Â¥)

28. Attendance here is usually in-
fluenced by the doctor's advice.
(3)



Solution of ye; earders 8 pusgle.—-Act oss;
1, Commander: Apatite, 11, Residence;
12. Teen, 15, Restraint; 19 Idle; 2

, 23, Genie; 24, Gentieman; 25,
Down : se Oartridge: 2, Open;



es



Accepted Scholarship

R. KEITH I. M. SMITH, M.A.,

Acting Headmaster ‘of the
Grenada Boys’ School has ac-
cepted a scholarship at Exeter
College, England.

A keen cricketer and fine ath-
lete, he is a brother of Mr. John
Smith, headmaster of the Parry
School, Mr. Clyde Smith of the
Highways Department and Mr.
Timothy Smith, Druggist.

For Amateurs |

Gardening For —
Middle Age ;

Most keen gardeners love al
garden full of bright annuals.
Mr. Smith was educated at the No matter what vicissitudes we
Parry School, Harrison College,| have suffered the year before by
where he won an Island Scholar-| seeds failing, lack of help, etc.
ship, and Codrington College. etc, when November comes
Engaged around again, the trials and vaga-
HE engagement has peen an-| ries of seedlings are forgotten,
nounced of Miss Phyllis/ 4"d we only see (in tmagination) |
Henry, an Antiguan, to Mr, Wald-| the gay flowers we hope for, The
ner Leash of Zion, Mlinois q| fever gets us, and off we go on
graduate of Chicago University | the ‘Annual’ trail again. i
Phyllis, an old girl, and teacher, Yet, for the older gardener each
of the Ant ; , .
is now a these ak an, arent ing of annuals more difficult. It’s
ern University and hopes to| harder to stoop,

star's fine points or talents—far <
from it. Her legs are
amongst the finest
and as a chanteuse, she has more
year that passes makes the grow- than a fair share of appeal, but tering,
after ninety or more minutes of tunes and
the sun seeMS/ this kind of thing, one longs for id

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Gardening Hints 4¢ “¢ Cixema

“Wabash Avenue”
By G.B.

CHICAGO, in the good old cays of the gay nineties—music
halls, honky-tonks, wax-works and side shows—serves as
the backdrop of “WABASH AVENUE” now showing at
the Empire Theatre. Starring Betty Grable, Victor Mature
and Phil Harris, the picture has obviously two purposes
only—to show the famous Grable legs on every possible
oecasion and, by introducing a fair number of catchy tunes,
to have that young lady warble away in her own husky
style,

Now, I am not Reginald Gardiner as
ne’er-do-well bar-Ay and
undoubtedly James Barton as an entertaining
to be seen, drunk.

WABASH AVENUE” is glit-
gaudy, plushy and the
costumes are catchy
colourful. Among the old-

deprecating this given by

graduate in the spring of 1951 hotter than in former years, af-'something a little less gaudy— time songs are “Shimmy Like My
with a B.A. degree majoring in deners more inadequate, and we and prefer ably something bor- Sister Kate” to which Miss Grable
music. She is the third daughter| >*sin to think mournfully of ‘giv- | dering on the downright homely! does more than justice, “Honey-
of Mr. R. E. Henry, Acting Fed-| ims uP the garden’ and ‘letting Starting off as a music hall man” and “Walking along With
eral Treasurer in Antigua and things go. singer, Betty is doing alright with Billy—the latter two sung to at-

Mrs. Henry. But it should be remembered
that a garden of annuals is by

Married at Sharon no means the only type of garden

. i that is attractive, and that when
I HE wedding took place re-| the burden of a garden begins

cently at Sharon Mora-| to outwei i i
vi gh its pleasure, it is
vian Church between Mr. Wilfred} time, not to give up, but to make |

Audley Deane, clerk, Colonial

Secretary’s Office and son of Mr.| “ sas

Eldon Deane of Spooner’s Hill. A garden of tlowering vines,

and Miss Millicent Ione Small,| small flowering trees and shrubs

daughter of Mrs. Millicent Small] with well kept turf can be very

of Tweedside Road. lovely, with a more permanent
The bride who was given in| beauty than that of annuals, and

marriage by Mr. J. H. Sharpe,j is far more suited to middle-age

presented a charming appear-| gardening.

ance in a dress of georgette The change over can be very

trimmed with bronze lace and aj gradual, a levelling of a bed here hea Is
1uSKYy,

weH shown in the numbers she

headdress of silver beads and] and there, the planting of a tree.
pink buds, the gift of her broth-| But if a change such as this is

er, Mr, Oliver C. Small of the] considered, there is no better |Sings, and of course her dancing OF VENGEANCE?” is playing with
U.S.A. Her bouquet was of pink] time than the present for doing it. nimble and attractive. Victor Paulette Goddard, John Lund and
radiant roses, Queen Ann's lace| Beds levelled at this time of the|Mature and Phil Harris are both MacDonald Carey in the leading
and asparagus. year quickly get covered with]adequate and good support is @ On Page 12

She was attended by two] grass, and vines, shrubs and trees
bridesmaids the Misses Pearl}planted now, with months of
Small and Jean Best. They both} heavy rains ahead, get off to a
wore cream sheer and carried] flying start.
bouquets of red carnations. A garden such as this, with a

The ceremony was performed] background of lovely vines and
by Rev. D. C. Moore, Minister of] flowering trees, some well placed
Sharon assisted by Rev. Frank} flowering shrubs, on a stretch of
Lawrence of the Speightstown] turf, a Bird-bath, a quiet Lily-
Methodist Church. Miss Marjorie| pool, once arranged, is there for
Moore presided at the organ. The] years and can be kept up with
duties of bestman were perform-| very little labour.

Bir Aen’ pordesroom's brother! FLOWERING TREES—There is

A reception was held at the/@ Wide range in the choice of
residence of the bridegroom’s| f°wering trees that do well in
father Spooner’s Hill, St. Mich- Barbados. Most of these trees
ael, after which the couple left] 8% of moderate size, and well

for the Atlantis to spend their suited for planting in a garden
honeymoon 9 ' Here is a list of a few suitable

ones:—
Gliricidia (January-February)
—Medium sized, graceful. Flow-

; ‘ ers pinky mauve in close
Mr. B. W. Willock, retired packed sprays. Untidy, drop-

Secretary of Messrs Bennett, ing leaves, flowers an@ seed
Bryson & Co. Ltd. in Antigua, Sods. Propagated by seed. :
has passed his B.Sc., Agriculture ,

Antiguans Pass Exams
J M& FRANK WILLOCK, son of

7 : Frangipani (April-June). -
at the Ontario Agricultural Col- Well known. Grown from cut-
lege. Frank was recently married ting.
to Miss Francis Downham _ of
Strathroy, Ontario, who holds a} Napoleons Cocked Hat (May-

degree in Public Health Nursing.
Frank is now working in Canada
but it is hoped that at some time
he will return to work in the
West Indies. Previously he was
attached to the Agricultural De-
partment in Antigua.

After Six Weeks
RS. J. J. TEETZEL returned
from Canada yesterday by

Flowers
Easily

July.)—Small tree.
pale pink, very pretty.
grown from seed.
Cassia Fistula (April-June). —
Medium tree, graceful hanging
clusters of yellow flowers, Pro-
propagated by seed.

Cassia Javanica (May-June).—
Medium tree. Flowers pink
along stem like Apple-blossom



i ant
—_—_———_—_—————$—

T.C.A. after spending six weeks’ Very lovely, Propagated by
holiday in Toronto. seed.
CRYPTOQUOTE—Here’s how to work It:)
AXYDLBAAKXR
ls LONGFELLOW’ »

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

A Cryptogram Quotation
MNTLPAUM MVAAS SKR LAUXR
MAZO TM, KENR OUAHLM!? HZO KEIAM
SSAZO TM—VKHSANR.

Cryptoquote: KINDNESS IS NOT TO BE RE-
PENTED erindtsvrontviebageswrnnndeiiag





Black Patent

EEE ER

Specially designed for

leading stores.





Barbados, this

Oxford is now on show in
See them for yourself.

‘made by’

JOHN WHITE

there on, the story centres on the Apple”
rivalry between the two men over definitely
Betty who, through the efforts of Grable’s ‘costumes completely fill
Victor becomes
in a
Wedding bells follow,
one is happy ever after. Also on the

her nylons, Her acting is decidedly progress which has been made in
|rowdy on occasions, but that dems Japan by the United States Oc-
not detract from the fact that she cupation Forces, with particular
puts the part over well. The re- reference to the personal admin-





the help of Phil Harris, her cur- tractive dance routines. Two of
rent boy friend, when Victure Ma- the new hits

“Baby, Won’t You
»oth talking honky-tonk Say You Love Me” and “May 1
arrives on the scene. From Tempt You With A Big Red Rosy
are tuneful and gay and
of the period. Miss





a Broadway star the eye and though the story is
Hammerstein production. hackneyed, if you are a Grable
and every- fan, you'll probably like the film.
program, is a
Betty Grable’s role fits her like MARCH OF TIME, showing the

rather the case. Her istration of General MacArthur.
smoky type of singing is It is interesting and well done.
At the Aquatic Club “BRIDE










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RHEUMATISM

and agonising



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in my arms and shoulders. Then
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PAGE





the experience
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“Some years
ago I began to

feel rheumatism difference fime perfume makes.

perfumes create this miracle for you .
bought a bottle

9 end in a Gift size at £2.8.1.

t wy have not om your skin

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GONE!
Sufferers from
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be interested in












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SANDALS

h
In England, worn all over the

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Made
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welcome.

comfort

made as they're

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COTTON PRINTS
ARE BACK AGAIN

We are pleased to announce that the
leading stores in Bridgetown have just
received a substantial supply of “TEX-
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can obtain these originally styled prints,

Once again you
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Watch for their first appearance in your

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LOCAL AGENTS: ALECRUSSELL & CO.

» BARBADOS




catia

PAGE FOUR

What do you know
about ENO?

DO YOU KNOW that ENO
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a gentle laxative and a perfect
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Nothing harmful or
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Sold in bottles for lasting freshness

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The words * Eno” and “ Fruit Salt’ are registered trade marks.

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i. yesterday afternoon has given the Park team the championship

!

|

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



!

}

|
decls|

Fo JTBALL is occupying the sports spotlight this week. A
sive win of six goals to one by Spartan at the expense of Ever-

of this season's Knock-out competition,

Sparian having already annexed the B.A.F.A. First Division
championsnip this season have repeated their feat of last season
when wiey won both of these trophies.

KY titi ON who won their way into the finals with a smart victory
over Carlton on Friday did not reproduce that spirit and dash
csverday that characterised their play on Friday.
inageed tney seemed to have been overawed by the occasion and
capable goal-keeping of Reece and the sound game which
novinson piayed at full-back prevented Spartan from winning by au
even iarger margin.

Un vse otner nand Spartan, big match players, turned in one ot
their finest pertormances of the season. ‘hey combined well ana
heir tinisfing enoris were very commendabie indeed.

HIS BEST GAME

Kâ„¢ 1i:1 WALCOTT at middle forward played his best game oi the

season. He has a very powerful kick in either foot altnough
ne is sneuned not to work for the ball, But this afternoon his star
was im we ascendancy and four of his team’s goals came from his
powertu: poot. This included a penalty kick which he placed ex-
peruy ouc of the @®each of Reece. !

vesinond Johnson who has not been playing this season as is his}
wont, struck rare form yesterday afternoon and played a really goou
game al inside mgnlt. Me aeienaea well, Was always outstanding poth }
sn tne attack and defence,

I am sure that py virvue of his perrormance this afternoon he has’!
given the selectors an additional headache in their task of cnoosing |
ne team for the first colony game, |

LODGE WINS CHAMPIONSHIP !

H¢7S off to Lodge School who have carried off this season's Third |

Division championship. Two wins this week, one over Empire

and the other at the expense of Everton clinched the championship |

tor the schoolboys. }

it is all to their credit that Lodge School, who have been coached |

py Mr. Wilkes for these past two seasons have been able to win this!
season without his having appeared for them in their games.

I am looking forward to hear a lot more of them next season
when they are promoted to the Second Division. ;

Streetley who kept goal last season turned out at full-back this
season and played an extremely useful game at that position,

The outstanding player in the front line was P. Farah who has
earned a place in the Colony’s Colts XI against the touring Maivern |
team of Trinidad on Monday, : : |

Carlton were runners-up and finished only two points behind |
Lodge. They might have complicated the position considerably if

they had not dropped what was considered to be an easy game tv

Fortress, Le
MALVERN TEAM ARRIVES
HE visit of the Malvern team of Trinidad will undoubtedly con-
ig stitute a fillip to local football. Coming as it has, at the end
ot the domestic season of the BA.P.A,, it should be possible for the|
B.A.F.A. to field teams comprising players which they have seen
in action during the past season and who have had considerable ex-
perience of Kensington and the conditions that obtain there. i =
; The pitch is a fast one and is narrower in proportion than tr
pitches that can boast of the length to which the Kensington Pe a
measures up but on the other hand it is a very good pitch an |
visitors should have no difficulty in adapting themselves at once. |

TEAM WITH THE FASTEST FRONTLINE |
T the start of the 1949 tootball season, B. R. Jones hnd this to say
1949, about Malvern who

unly the





in the Trinidad Guardian of July 16, n ) no
will be seen in action in a five-match series at Kensington beginning |
tomorrow afternoon: a
“They have got the fastest |

frontline I have seen,

















|
|
So said Mckenzie, veteran of |
the Jamaica football team, who |
went to Trinidad for the triangu-
lar tournament in 1947. McKenzie
was referring to Malvern who had |
just beaten his team to a frazzle ,
before a large crowd one sunny |
afternoon. He shared the view
of many fans when he spoke of
the speed, precision and effective-
ness of Malvern’s frontline, and
even if the statement—‘they have
got the fastest frontline I have
ever seen’—is perhaps an exag-
geration, this champion team’s
forwards came into the history of
Trinidad football at a time when
frontliners all over the place were
as slow as the defenders behind
them, : |
| Their victory over Jamaica was
i typical of the many triumphs they
itichieved during that their first
‘season in Division I football, and
/their successes came from half-
| backs and inside-men who played
a quick-to-the ball attacking game
from the first minute.



HINDS
EARLY PROMISE

S early as 1942, this team of youngsters from Woodbrook re-

“SQUEAKIE®

| vealed suggestions of being a good first-class side. But vic-
tories over a long line of opponents in the Northern Amateur Football
League and later in the second division of the T.A.F.A. did not
make them over-anxious to run out from under the stand to play
first-class football.

When in 1947 they were admitted to big company, they fulfilled
the promise of early training by retaining the B.D.V. Cup at the
end of a season made bright by their inclusion in first division com-
petition.

A more than interesting side-issue of this club’s achievements
during that season was that they supplied the Trinidad football team
with an all-Malvern forward line. This quintet who made the turn-
stiles spin on match days we comprised of Lewis, Hinds, Blake,
Doughlin and Lynch. Other Malvern players who have worn Trini-
dad’s colours are Carr and Waldron.

WEEKES REACHES HIS THOUSAND

ee to Everton Weekes, Barbados and West In-

dies cricketer who yesterday scored 279 runs for the West
Indies against Nottinghamshire. Weekes who has already scored
304 not out against Cambridge to top the honour of being the first
West Indian to score a triple century in first class cricket in England
and also to make the highest individual score, yesterday completed
his thousand runs for the tour.

In scoring 279\runs Weekes has again beaten the previous highest
individua re for a West Indian in First class cricket—234 not out

Biro \, Minor

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Championship

Overruns Everton 6-1

SPARTAN defeated Everton to the tune of six goals |
tu one i their football match at Kensington yesterday, to
make the Park Team the champions of the Knockout
Competition for the second year in succession. Four of

the goals were scored by their centre-forward, Keith |
Walcott.

Regiment
Holds Athletic
Sports

Striding powerfully around the
half mile track at the Garrison
Savannah yesterday, Constable
Denny of the Police Force, though
not urged on by pressing rivals,
finished the distance in two min-
utes, 11 secs. when the Barbados
Regiment held their annual Ath-
letic Sports, Constable Callender,
also of the Force, came a clear

The game started with Everton
defending the Pavilion goal. They
were soon on the offensive and |
Spartan’s goalkeeper Harris was)
called upon to save twice in quick |
succession,

Got Going

The Spartan forwards then got;
going and started towards their
opponents’ goal. They were weil |
outside the goal area when Wal-
cott sent in a “grounder” that
beat goalkeeper C. Reece and en-
tered the left corner of the nets.|
In less ‘than five minutes this lead |
was increased, the result of a fine |
piece of work by Johnson at!
inside-right Chase on the wing
and Ishmael playing at inside-|
left. Johnson and Chase swept
down the line and by some good,
second though some 20 yards be- short passing overcame all oppo-
hind Denny. Of the two rival gition. Johnson then centred accu-
Companies, “A” Company carried rately and Ishmael headed the ball
off the Cup by a narrow margin brilliantly into the right corner
from Headquarters of the goal. Other good attempts
at scoring by Spartan during this
period were made but without re-
pults, the blast of the whistle
therefore leaving them two goals

mh





Showing no startling flashes or
athletic finds, the 13 events were
still keenly contested. The inter-

company competitive spirit was up.

rife throughout the meet with

even officers of above 40 running On smilie ivan wert

zame give oir ies :

ga oe ior ee companies on the attack. It was during one
ncn t I . of their sweeps towards their

Determined Sprint opponents’ goal that right-winger|


























Spartan Wins K. 0. B

| weeks.

‘count him as one of my three.

SUNDAY, JUNE 15, 1950






The continued wet weather has been giving trainers something
io worry about with their charges for the Trinidad June meeting
but on the whole some good work has been done in the last two
Last Sunday I confined myself to remarks about the Tria:
Stakes and T.T.C. Cup, but there are some in the contingent going

| vver who should do well in other races also.

The B class O’Reilly Memorial, for instance, will have in three
strong challengers from Barbados. Of course the Trinidadians count
War Lord as one of theirs because he is owned there, but his home
is really up here where he spends most of his time. 1 therefore
The old fellow left here last Wednesday
looking more like three than nine years old and I would not be
surprised to hear that he also runs like this. However he will be
up against some very warm opposition. September Song we have
seen 1s a sprinter who can handle opposition which includes Pepper
Wine, although she was not up to mark. Then there will be Ocean
Pearl and possibly Devon Market while there is no telling what Lady
Pink will do if she is fit.

But perhaps War Lord’s warmest rivals will be the two imported
fillies from Barbados Landmark and Rebate. Local enthusiasts have
suggested that the two fillies be given a trial gallop up here before
they depart so that we could see before hand which to lay our money
on, But this has been jocularly suggested and likewise received

Nevertheless they are obviously two very fast fillies. Landmark
especially has come on tremendously in the last week or two. She
has a lot of early speed which will stand her in good stead when
leaving the six furlong shoot in Trinidad and I would not be surprised
to hear Mr. Dick Murray calling her name as one of the first to
reach the top of the hill after the first two furlongs. From there
onwards it might be just a matter of who will catch, her first. She
is a lovely mover,

Rebate is what one might term a dainty filly. She also looks
honest to the core and always ready to oblige with what ever is
asked of her. She does not show off her speed as much as Landmark
but she strides easily and gives the impression that she might stay

tter.
ms Turning to Class C we shall be well represented by such as
Identify, Corfu, Fanny Adams, and her stable mate River Sprite.
Identify and Corfu should both do well in the Maiden Stakes, in










Harewood got possession of the| which they will have only three rivals. Link Steam is one but
; ball and centred well. Centre-| judging from his bolting tactics at Union Park his owners must
N g a determined sprint, forward Conliffe was in position| view with alarm the open track in Port of Spain where he will
Mrs, J. Connell carried off the and headed the ball into the nets| have much more space to take off in the wrong direction. One
Officers-Wives race, beating in a tg make the score 2—1 | hopes that. he will not, but at the same time one cannot help re-
close finish, Mrs. Warren, who Immediately after the kick-off | marking the facilities for such behaviour Of Frozen Water and
came second. Mrs. Cave took the Spartan again ste¥ted to press the} Orly I do not know much but up to now neither has revealed any
third place fe ,| particular form. ;
ae . ais at ittnaat ben ; Corfu herself does not please me with her looks. She gives
A highlight of the ‘eet was 4. the ball hitting the ight, the impression that she has not acclimatised well. I therefore find
the win of the Tug o' War by and going into th & 1 upright myself arriving at the possible winner by a process of elimination.
the sturdy ldiers of the Head ~ going Ss ey ie ae This should be Identify. But about her there is also some uncer-
Quarters Compuny. Twice they Score 3—1 ; tainty. Number one is her legs, but these appear to be holding
dragged their “A” Company op- Spartan were now three goal ‘| well of late. Number two: she is bad at angling and may be in-
ponents over the breach up to Everton’s one, but the Ever-! quenced by the wide open spaces well. I do not think she
ton team were not yet dishearten-| would ever bolt, but she may have some difficulty on the top
Putting stamina in his jerks ed and tried strenuously to reduce} turn But what is overwhelmingly in her favour is the fact that
before the leap over, Pvt. Grant this lead. Time and again the the race will only be five furlongs. As I see it, this is made to
sealed 5 ft. 6 to win the brought the ball into Spartan’s} order for her.
1 imp ev goal area but the defence held | In the open C class races I expect a lot from Fanny Adams.
follow the events: firm and negatived every effort! From the most recent reports from Trinidad the main opposition
at scoring. Spartan on the other; to her should come from Mist Maid, Bright Boy and Silver Bullet.
EVENT Ne. 1 . hand pressed home every advan-! Then there are others like Brown Rocket, Swiss Roll and Leading
eres Ceetneee oe este. Seen, ee i it was not long before Article who have done well in the past but whom we have not
* ey a Jol n a lone attempt rushed | heard much of lately. Of ali these I have a feeling that the one
EVENT Ne d to beet goal+keepe who will give Fanny Adams the most trouble will be Bright Boy.
Putting The Weight range in shooting | He was once a B class horse. Why should he not reach there again?
D 1S Set, Story, = or om 1 for his team. Soon} Certainly after his display at Union he ranks there in my _ esti-
" kick was award-| mation. But Fanny Adams should be able to handle him in the
EVENT Ne and Walcott made] distances if not the sprints and as the first race in which they
et Yards: Pr oe qond yr He went on to We wan oe mile and 130 yards, I look for her number
ee A a RM ae) cee . sestthin « fau, | On the tins first.
2. EVENT Ne. 4 : eee on Lady Belle, who was substituted for Suntone after the latter
Hish Jump ¢ Pte. Grant, 2nd Pte ae ue the | Was not so well, is going to have ‘Tiduc, Fairy Clipper, Rosalind,
Parris... Height: 5 11. 6 om i. nite Radar, Ali Baba, William II and Hall Mark to deal with. Some
100 Wards 3 formidable opposition, at least on paper. But I still think her
2nd Inniss it ses chances rosy. One must not overlook the fact that in spite of poor
10 4/5 se a n







EVENT &









440 Yards: 1s The teams
Marshal), 3rd Pte. Milla Spartan: Her
EVENT No. 7 Medford, Ha
Long Jump: 1 Cr & J on, Wa
Ca Chase i Pte Yarde. Distance: 2,
18 ft v2 er :
‘ Everton: Reece, Hall, Robinson,
EVENT No. 8 a Haynes, Culpepper, Maynard
any ae ee p Harewood, Blades, Murray, Olton,

EVENT No. 9 Conliffe.





Officers Race, 120 Yard — —__—
Chase, 2nd Major Walcott, 3rd Lt -
ae, Races Will Be

EVENT No. 10



Officers’ Wives’ Race: ist ne |

2nd Mrs. Warren, 3rd Mrs Broadcast |
EVENT No, tl

880 Yards (Open) ist P.C. Denny, 2nd A RUNNING commentary of

PC. Callendar, 3rd Cpl. Rock (H.C) the meeting of the Barbados Turf

Time: 2 mins. 11 sees.

Club on August 7, 10 and 12 will
be broadcast by Messrs. Cable and
Wireless (West Indies) Ltd. in
conjunction with Radio Distribu-
tion Ltd. using ZNX32 7,547 Kes.
39.76 metres.

EVENT No, 12
One Mile (Medley Relay) Ist “A'’ Com-
pany, 2nd H.Q, Time: 4 mins, 15 4/5 secs,
EVENT No, 18
Tug of War: ist H.Q., snd “A” Com-

pany





scored by George Headley against Nottinghamshire in the West Indies
tour of 1939.

The West Indies total of 525 in a day is another page in West
Indies cricket and indeed a good tonic for the West Indies who will
meet England in the Second Test match of the tour that opens at
Lord's on Saturday June 24,

WATER POLO SEASON STARTS JUNE 27
iE 1950 Water Polo Season which is due to start on Tuesday 27th
June is beginning some two months later than usual. This
however may be a good thing as it will fall more or less in line with
the Water Polo Season in Trinidad, which is expected to start next
month. Bearing in mind, that Barbados hopes to invite a Trinidad |

be in tip-top condition. The local season will probably last about
four months as this year another team has been added. Police, after
many years absence from the Water Polo League have re-entered
the competition.

The other teams are evenly balanced with several newcomers



who already since practising have begun to show sings of becoming
top-notch players. This coming season should be a highlight in the |
Water Polo Association’s very successful career.

opposition here last March she is from a family of late developers
on both sides. Having turned five years old she is now much better
than she was at four and I look for further improvement still.
Meanwhile also in the running is Oatcake, He is a peculiar horse.
Nothing will please his owner more if he turns out to be the bargain
f the century, or should we say half-century Victor? Yet, while he
is going well, there is a cer something which does not altogether
please me about him. What is it? I do not know. But it would not sur-
prise me if it made itself manifest in the race. It will be interesting
to see
Bu
not. N

of the meeting









am skeptical I must say that the majority of others are
rybody over here thinks he is going to be the horse

in Trinidad

The Sand Track





Quite a number of opinions have been expressed about the sand
track at the Garrison recently. Big and large they have been equally
divided, For what it is worth I give mine. The first thing that strikes
me is the timely completion of this track, and, if we had not had it .9



use after the first heavy rain the week before last, it would have meant
either our own small paddocks or the beach. One cannot prepare
horses for a meeting close by like this. Consequently in the last two
weeks I would describe the sand track as a God-send.

The second point is that I am impressed how much better it is
when there is water on it (or in it if you like) than it is when it is
crying out or completely dry. But it seems to me that a depth of six
inches of sand, or more, would be better when it rains than the present
four inches which I am told was put down over the fine stone founda-
tion. But more sand seems to give some people the idea that the
horses will go deeper into it. With this point of view I disagree.

I am of the opinion that in dead-sand there is a certain depth to
which a horse’s hoof may penetrate. This may vary according to the
type of sand, the speed and action of the horse and so on. But there
must be an average maximum depth and providing enough sand is
laid on to prevent a hoof striking the rock bottom it does not matter
whether it is 4, 6, 8 or 12 inches deep. All this applies to dry sand.

With wet sand it appears to be a totally different matter. Up toa
certain point it would appear to me that the more sand there is the
better it will bind when thoroughly wet. Hence 6 inches may be better
than 4, 8 better than 6, while 12, on the other hand, may be too much,
But since it is supposed to be a wet weather track, let us try more
sand on it and use the turf track when the weather is dry.





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SUNDAY, JUNE 18, 1950



SPRING SPORTS SCHOOL:





SUNDAY ADVOCATE





| JUNE 18 — NO. 124

Five Shots To Take You On To The Green The Topic

#IRST shot—off the tee





Today, in his third and
final golf 1 e s s o n for
“Advocate” readers

DAI REES

—professional of South

Herts — illustrates and

explains the secrets of a
round in 70

——————————————

feet—and in

ATCH your
the five pictures on this
page watch my feet. If you

have taken a lot of trouble with
your grip» then your stance is
just as important.

Today’s first four shots—which
could carry you from tee to green
—are taken at the top of the
swing. Study them shot by
shot.

(1) THE BALL is teed up in
line with the inside of the left
heel, Eye right on the ball; left

shoulder under the chin; right
elbow tucked in. Now swing
back with the clubhead, hands

and hips all in one good are, The

left arm should be _ straight
throughout the shot.
(2) NOW THE wood shot

through the green. Notice the
ball is dead in the middle between
the feet. Hit the ball more on
the down swing; it helps to keep
you plumb on the fairway

(3) THE approach. FOR THIS,
you need the 1, 2, 3 or 4 iron.
Feet are more square to the ball
and the stance closed. The ball
is still central. The club is
shorter: so make sure that your
swing is also shorter

(4) FOR the 5, 6, or 7 iron,
the ball is further back towards
the right foot. More than ever
you are hitting the ball on the
down swing to give it check when
it reaches the green. The last
two fingers of the left hand are
taking most of the strain.

(5) PUTTING | styles be







THE

tyre for
grueiling

largely individual, but this one is
recommended, I have described
it in detail alongside the picture.

IS A WEDGE too difficult a club
for the medium handicap player?

Without expert advice, yes. But
with guidance the wedge is well
worth taking up. You will quickly
see its value in results.

DO YOU FIND that there is a
more sensitive feel with the hick-
ory-shafted putter than the steel-
shafted putter?

Yes, undoubtedly
most good golfers would use
hickory putters if we could get
really good hickory these days. |
always used my own _ hickory
putter until recently. And a larg«
number of players still use one
Bobby Locke certainly favours it

DOES PLAYING on a heavy
clay course during the winter
upset one’s summer game?

Yes, unless you make a point
always to tee the ball up, I would
make this an inevitable local rule
during the winter for all clubs.
Otherwise when you are playing
from a bad lie you start dipping
and ducking. By April or May
these bad habits have taken such
a hold that it needs almost the
whole summer to eradicate them.

Those New Rules

DO YOU THINK the new rules
are an improvement? Particularly
the rule about an “unplayable
ball.” (These rules came _ into
force on January 1 this year and
are on trial for two years.)

The rule that puts the onus on
an individual to decide whether
he thinks the ball is unplayable
means that it now leaves him only
one point forfeit. I do not like
this rule because it gives so much
yoom for players who rely on the
rule book to take advantage of
their opponent, A player has only
to feel a twig in his back now to
decide without hesitation that he
will forfeit a point. 4

Under the old rules when he
knew he would have to forfeit two
points, he used to think twice
before he decided that a ball was
unplayable I think there is no
question that this new rule en-

Probabls

conditions.

—

Distributors: Dear’s Garage Ltd.
127 Roebuck Street, Bridgetown.






J.31.



SECOND—through the

principle that you see in a child

player's temperament?

players in tournament games these
days are taking far too long. It



grecn THIR
r
courages those players who wish AND
to evade the true spirit of the

game.

DOES the interlocking grip give
greater control of direction?

Not necessarily. I suppose Il
drive with as much power as any-
body in this country, using a two-
handed grip. But I don’t suffer
any loss of control in direction
with this

i HABITUALLY >: baloon

“a”

my

drive—what am I doing wrongs’
This fault can arise from tw
reasons (1) You are givir
usulficient width of area to the
back swing; (2) Your club is
coming up too steeply after the
ball In other words you are

not following through far enough
Study these fundamentals, and
you will stop that balooning

DO YOU MAKE the ball spin
when you putt?

Personally, I do slightly spin the

ball But my advice to others
is always to keep the putt straight
und follow through fairly and

syuarely
The more squarely you hit the
ball the more likely it is to keep
running and go into the hole
Spinning the bal] seems to be a

good thing in billiards, but not
in golf

ALF PADGHAM finds that
retaining weight on the right

foot gives additional force to the
drive: Have you found this so,
or does the theory differ with
different golfers?

For the drive it is best to stay
back on the right foot, getting
in behind the ball. It is the same

throwing a stone—the thing is to

get underneath and behind for

the best throw. This theory

a ag io the longer shot,
and iq applies to all players, ji, time the offenders were show:
— big or small, tall or up. It could be done quite simply
; , . if only the players waiting behind
Too Slow would insist that offenders adher.
Is TOURNAMENT GOLF to the rules and etiquette of the
,etting too slow for the ordinary came Waiting players should

pass through rather than
these long: delays
WOULD _ the

I say quite

emphatically that

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i

| of |
| Last Week |

|



Last Wednesday start a warfare
Things were not running well |
Lov in a desperate passion |
Asked Joe to go to hell |
* : .
Joe said my dear you’re on top |
If 1 can find the train }
Vl leave you Lou this moment
Never to come again |
‘ .

.
Lou maid, good luck dear
You'll meet the “Maintenance Bij!’
Although you bravely walk out
You will support me still
. . .

fellow

Where did Joe get this idea’
Robert can tell you plain
He heard the comrades planning
To te Joe with a chain
- . .

The wind blew in Lou's favour
With the “Separation Act”
And later when you study
You'll see it's a real fact
. . .
Poor Joe mast bear the burden
He can't afford to hide
He got joined up to trouble
When he made Lou his “war bride’
. . .
The coppers from the army.
Lou sald was very sweet
But sinee they finish shooting
Joe must now kiss Lou's feet
. . .
Joe saw his politician
sked to be set free
Lou can't remember

o spell “chastity”



Recs
How



Well this is truth not fiction
We dare not make a siip |
For in a marine's presence |
Women board a_ battleship {

. . .

They were not even stowaways

They were the ship crew's friends
But the measure of this friendship

A lot on this depends

The “Middle Watch” has taught Joe |
Something to write with Quink
And Raison’s band assured us
It's later than you think
. . .

The women of the nineties
Yhink differently to-day
if you can live without
Be sure and keep away
. . .

then

But if you love a woman

Do try and grease the wheel

Play “deaf man” to her wantings '
If you do hear, you'll feel

Don't play you are the bully |
Or you'll feel the iron claw
Especially in the palace
Ot a “queen-bee’ mother-in-law
. . .



And when you work for money
Give Lou a piece of change
Or be sure you'll then be heading
For the Government Rifle Range
. .

Fear God that’s your first duty
And then you'll honour the King
And after these believe us
J & KR is the next best thing.

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PAGE FIVE





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|
PAGE SIX



At The Theatre:



THE MIDDLE WATCH

Hy George Hunte

It made me laugh. That is the important thing about the

Barbados Dramatic Club’s

Watch. The book is screamingly

performance of The Middle
funny and despite the

limitations of a stage which confined action io the Captain's
Lobby and the Captain's Cabin, Norman Wood's gay sea-
farerg-got the laughs that Ian Hay and Stephen King Haii

intended should be got.

Ne one-avill agree with anyone
else in thé reasons for the success
of the Club's first show but I witi
list the following three »
tions;

1. Only a
eould = ruin
Watch.

2, Norman Wood's aittenticn
to detail and the hard werk
he got out of his helpers {»
stage setting and furnishin
gave the audience immedi-
ate confidence in the play
ers.

3. The cagt included at leas.
seven Players whose repu-





hams
Middk

bunch of
The

tations are firmly estab-
lished locally
But there can be no doubt that

the choice of play was the thing.
What then of the players? An
analysis of the Cast of the Middle
Watch is rewarding.

Qne can say right away that
neither Pat Raison, Peter King
nor Gillian Skewes Cox got any-
thing more out of their parts than
would be expected of true ama-
tqurs. ‘Two of them—the first
two—could easily have been drop-
ped without any sensible effect on
the play's action. Gillian Skewes
Cox is decorative on*a stage and
certainly moved and spoke as was
to be expected of Lady Hewitt’s
daughter but more could have
been made of the part.

Bert Sisnett was fortunate in
the role of a Commander whose
portrayal required little strain
other than the memorising of a
large number of words. He suc-
ceeded in keeping the part well
in the background and without
him the play could not have gone
on.
He gave the impression of being
a hard Working member of the
Club,
With Pauline Dowding, Michael
Lynch, Eric Raison and Nina
Michelin talent is clearly evident.
Personally I thought that Eric
Raison ruined Ah Fong by over-
acting but even at his tender age
he shows that with training
he can go a long way past the
Stage of better than mediocre

Pauline Dowding did not get as
much out of this comedy as she

> Meas
® Gt



65

did in Gaslight but there can be
no question of her being at home
on the stage. Michael Lynch is
developing and after a few more
shows will be capable of more
strenuous parts Nina Michelin
had little opportunity to win her
spurs in a part too brief for the
purpose but the indications are

she will be in demand ‘y the
& » as a result of the effective

rmance she achieved in The

ddle Waten

Of the otier seven players I
would select Hugh Popham, Ann
susgrave und Margaret Cook for
special praise. The great thing
about Popham is his youth He
is physically strong enough to fly
into a passion and he can make
his voice, which tends to be brit-
tle, stand up to a terrific bout of
shouting. I shudder to think what
anyone less active than Popham
would have made of the Admiral.
Without Popham’s valuable por-
trayal the Middle Watch would
have not been the same success it
Was.

Ann Musgrave is American and
charming It is very difficult
therefore to judge how far she
was acting and how far just being
natural. But one thing is certain.
Without her the play would have
been a flop She was the life
and soul of the party and it is
hoped that she will be given an
opportunity to prove that she can
deliver the goods in other than
American parts.

Margaret Cook and her brolley
was another pillar of strength. It
is a pity there was so little of
her.

The other four
in a class by themselves. If any
professional could have played
Marine Ogg better than did
Edward Cook, it does not matter.
So far as Barbados is concerned
Cook’s Ogg was a howling success.
Idris Mills as Corporal Duckett
gave a performance so realistic
that one is tempted to ask whefher
it is based on actual experience
or on a natural intuitive under-
standing of the way Corporals
do behave

In the event he took the
audience with him and they cer-
tainly expect to see him in the

characters are

next production of the Club

Norman Wood was true to form
with a Naval Captain, perhaps
more pally than most Naval Cap-
tains, but a pukka sailor for all
that

Accustomed as we are to the
natural way in which he tackles
so many different characters, the

IDRIS MILLS as Corpora!
Duckett of “The Middle
Watch” gasps in amazement
at some of the goings on out
side of the Captain's cabin

hard work which Norman Wood
puts into his performances is
sometimes forgotten When ve
consider that he not only played
Captain Maitland but produced
the play and designed the scenery
it is easy to understand why the
Barbados Dramatic Club in its
first performance maintained the
high level of .dramatic standards
set by the Bridgetown Players



M. P. H. for 19 Heurs

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SUNDAY, JUNE 18, 1950

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE









eae

~ At Right —
lets them

MIRAL \, THIS NEVER HAPPEN-

1@ Curtain is ready



on the st Act of ‘SS ED because only Marine
ea eee SS Ogg sees Charlotte coming

Michael WK
Dowding, ¢
Skewes-Cox, Bert Ss

M ‘
rgaret

back trom lHieaven in re-

Greenland has

Coss K verse. Asi
ins \ been added to the picture

5



cameraman.



Y B ight
ottom right —
E ACT (the ‘ CHOICE Or PYJAMAS:

, Eric Raison (standing at









\ doorway); Ann Musgrave
h and Paul- Q and Pauline Dowding on
g seated; Peter couch; Bert Sisnett and
ing ane Pat Raison W Norman Wood entertain-
breaking up the part. ing
only regret is that ASH» character acting that I have seer
( land whom I rate as the in Barbados should have had



all a part.
with the most talent for “‘*™ ® P#

ictor














11.850 Miles in 7 Days

ALGIERS - CAPETOWN
RECORD

BROKE
BROKE

63U.8. STOCK CAR RECORDS

18 Hours, 10 ¥Y



By 7 Days,

CARS.

BAY STREET.








SUNDAY, JUNE 18, 1950













- eel pieiois hc ae a SUNDAY ADVOCATE sa PAGE SEVEN
° Rupert and Miranda— }
This Week’s Guess Star bk. =, |
| | |



Rupert can't understa



| words, but he ke i sta j i'y t 1 on pe ‘
Speck in the shy w hich turns ogt to doll, and jiere’s another one dropy a rf " »

a httle model autogyre speeding rom sky." “I'm not a rut | Are. . “ey
straightt owards them. It shoots away,’ says the clown, staring a De aah ud i
pee ins a. sserey ngtoit, Miranda. “I'm a messenger from | TO YOUR FINGERTIPS

is astonis to See a large toy Santa Claus, and I've a tor |
down climb our of it, “ Whatever's es Wii

eo meaths manicured wilh

A FERRY TALE a



ros esptain a company o}| soldier
ldiérs getting field train-| How was the transit effected i
he seume.s? ths dav | saxo passed pey | Your hands can be more
ee tal ott tie Se O47 JO eFOUM OW T1VUN poywodo. a Z
ame to a river which had | UL —vawaNs ay JO o beautiful with magic-wear
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rubber-rafts and the handiest | j ye sm qsnf mou sew | CUTEX...the polish that
ins of transit was a boat| ‘ sh Age yc ll agg RP . | 1]
herein two children were pad- Ti OS OL op Ie, Oo asts and /asts,
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Travelling SHOW BUSINESS
| OuwkL oC de

low Fast? | Off soon for five weeks of

Sonal appearances, Panny K Because CUTEX is so in-
will get £17,000 plus a percent expensive you can afford

of profits for just 12 performan

Flenn Davis, footballer w to keep several shades on

WO tourists, travelling on
foot, set out from the same
place in the same direction A
walks ut a uniform rate of 18



was Elizabeth Taylor's first fiat 5 A :
| miles a day and after nine days|j. consoling himeelf by going hand...to harmonize
he turns wack and goes as far t 1 j tand i ¥ i
| & i itt Mis Yaylor tanc with your favourite
fas B has travelled during those] - tatforie Dillon Ann Hard you urit

} nine days a then tur: once
; more and overtakes B exactly
224 days from the time they first}
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costumes,

will make a film comeback j
biography of the famous An |
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| At what niform tate of essed Nearly £7,000 in r :
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Hidden in those two sentences

‘“Stardom’s Happy Marriages” 0st gs

find them all anagramatically

®

| For example, anagram shore and iain digi









A canvass of the situation, in Marriage lasts long enough.” There may be some reasonable } you get one of the animals Maat te
Hollywood and elsewhere, shows Adis. Cantor pels doubt that marriages are made ‘upp ore
that for every one of the scandal e Cantors marriage to his heaven. Bu ere can be no doub r
cases there are scores of big stars Childhood sweetheart, Ida Tobias. that eae eeey aeeladies Now spot ’ the other hidden Obsainable only from
living normal, happy, unsensa— has lasted through 36 happy are made on Broadway, in Holly- objects above ‘ COLLINS LIMITED, Bridgetow
tional lives. years. The love that they, poor wood and on way points to both | ysgpeq ‘(qeaus) axvu sdvattio’ nettown ( x eo
Eddie Cantor, the answer to aS church mice, started out meecas in the glittering world] ‘ja10s) asoa ‘(quyisy squsd fears) (
perpetual motion, quit pacing the With 36 years ago, has flowered of entertainment. 1ayse (ajodpuy) paedooy :NOMLNTIOS = | eres ane ee
living room of his New York Into something so much better Despite the lurid headlines that > 4 aR -
hotel suite and sat down for « in the interim that they are un- yock the country from time to aoe me et”
moment .. able to imagine an existence with- time and the divorces and remar- :

out each other










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The funny man of stage, screen much unfavourable attention on e
and radio had his hooks in 4 Even in the entertainment both the main stem and on Holly oc Ors es
subject—a good and lasting mar- world, where long and happy wood and Vine, marriage is a long
riage—that he knows from ex- marriages are the rule—yes, even term investment with men and
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“People say love doesn‘t last,’ made Ida and their five daughters stable men and women _ be ‘ee al mo ive eaut an
Eddie said, and he was solemn almost as famous and as widely hind the footlights and the Kleig ¢ i
a judge “I don’t know. Maybe known as himself, the King of lights and, heaven help me, they
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PAGE FIGHT SU

BARBADOS ADVOGATE

NDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JUNE 18, 1950

ee
a,

SSS,

—jF ll















eenenintration PREPARE











ta SSS focus \N .mportant series of — Public FOR THE |

Paplanss oy tm. Advorste Co + to.. B. MroRg &. mrmaryes f/.a@ministration organised by the Extra
; Ee c

Sunday, June 18, 1950 Mural Department of the Univers.ty C WEATHER

. leg? of the West Indies will cpom cn June a |

. e on ene 2: at the Y.3L.C.A. Hostel. His 2 oncy
« e : , ;

Social ake sporsil ility te Governor will preside at the opening ry = —— Protect Your |

THE establishment of a Wages Board for vaeting. The Lecturer will be Mr. Eric SSSSS se SI Roots Now I! |

shop assistants is one more example of the 5. mes, M.A., Staff Tutor to the Extra Mural fi Wehaeac . ca

nécessity that is felt for ov ernment to Department of the University College, who SHINGLES |









is conducting a series of projects of this
kiad through the Caribbean area
There will be two main activities. The

interyene in a matter more properly the
subject of trade union bargaining. There
is however no doubt that in the field of

SHINGLE PAINT
GALVANISE GUTTERING 18”, 24”, 30”, 36”
ALUMINIUM GUTTERING 24”, 30”, 36”

entitled “The Nature and scope of Public

Administration”. The second activity. an vO

important and, as is anticipated, enjoyable + i

innovation in Extra Mural work in this j ty

island, will be a Residential Weelc-iind * = ul & .
School, which will be held at Codrington

GALVANISE NAILS |
shop assistants it is particularly difficult first will be a series of lectures held at the IRON NAILS
to use trade union methods due to the num- Y.M.C.A. Hostel on June 27, 28 and 29 PLASTIC (for stopping holes)



ber of persons only too eager to take such
jobs. More startling is the fact that there
are still a number of employers still suffi-
ciently iacking in a sense of social responsi-
bility to require governmental intervention
to establish a living minimum wage.

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The danger of a minimum wage is that
the same employer who refuses his em-
ployee a fair wage, will regard a minimum
wage as a maximum. Thus there still
remains much that trade unions can do to
secure better conditions of work for shop
assistants.

An increase of wages is not however, the
only goal of trade union work, It is also
the duty of a union to give to their mem-
bers a sense of security and when the
employees of any business have obtained a
fair and reasonable wage the union should
agree that a part of every increase should
be put aside in the shape of a compulsory
saving. The tendency to-day is for too
many to live beyond their income and the
credit obtained increases with an increase
of salary. It would be interesting if a com-
mission were to investigate the credit struc-
ture of this island.

Efforts have been made to secure pension
benetits for employees and some firms have
instituted such schemes but at present they
continue to represent too small a minority
of employers. It is schemes such as this
which give to an employee a feeling of hav-
ing an interest in his employment and gives
to him a greater sense of responsibility.

The field of trade union work is also
limitless. Housing continues in Barbados
to be one of the most pressing concerns.
It, might well be that the institution of a
plan of helping members to acquire their
own homes would do much to alleviate the
situation, Houses for the middle class
clerks is also a matter of great anxiety to
them. The cost of building houses to-day
and the rents which are charged make the
acquisition of a home impossible and the
renting of one takes up a large share of the
pay packet.

It does seem to be true that not only must
the cost of living be stabilised but indis-
criminate wage increases cannot continue
indefinitely. In England the truth of this
has been recognised and a Labour govern-
ment has callxd for a freeze in wages. The
situation in Barbados is not identical in
that there are still fields of employment in
which a wage that assures a reasonable
standard of life is not yet obtained, But in
those in which such a standard is reached
it is to the interest of the employee that
future advance should be in the nature of
benefits rather than in an increase of
wages.

What is needed in Barbados is a greater
sense of social responsibility. The condi-
tion of every branch of the body politic is
a matter of interest and concern to every
other. No employer can afford to be un-
mindful of discontent and disaffection in
his staff. It cannot be in the interest of
any worker to drive his employer out of
business by making demands that he would
be unable to meet. Trade union leadership
requires much. The leaders must educate
the, members to an understanding of the
realities of the Barbadian economy. The
employer who treats his employees well
should add his voice and power to ensure
that others do likewise.

The labour situation may not be as un-
happy as it was some years ago but much
still remains to be done. A pre-requisite
of any goodwill will be a feeling of mutual
trust and an appreciation of the problems
and difficulties of the other man.

College, by kind permission of the Princi-
pal and the College Board from the evening
of Friday June 30 to the afternoon of July
2. In these ideal surroundings the students
wll be able to discuss the problems raised
at the lectures in informal talks with Mr.
James in the pleasant grounds of the Col-
leve as well as the Lecture Room. The sub-
ject considered at the Week-End School
will be “Public Personnel Administration.”

The fundamentals of organisation, pro-
cedure and method essential to efficient
service in all fields, irrespective of level,
area, function or purpose, constitute the
elements and science of administration.
All men, organisations or institutions save
those who drift through life without some
sense of direction or systematic planning,
experience the importance and necessity of
administering their affairs. |

Like other sciences, administration has
many branches. It is a misconception, for
instance to believe that the principles of
business administration and government
administration are entirely foreign to each
other, that they do not come from the same
source, Public administration is one branch
of the wide field of administration.

Broadly conceived, public administration
embraces every area of activity under the
jurisdiction of public policy, It is not
merely policy execution; in a very real
sense, it is policy formulation as well.
Whether it be in Barbados, in North or
South America, in Great Britain or in Scan-
dinavia, in fact, in all communities, there
exist the problems of decision-making and
decision execution for the public good. In-
cluded in this definition also, are the pro-
cesses and operations through which the
legislative branch of the government is en-
abled to exercise its law-making powers.
It includes also the functions of the courts,
the administration of justice and the opera-
tion of all civilian and military administra-
tion. Any exhaustive study of the prin-
ciples of public administration would have
to include the above considerations.

By established usage, however, the term
“public administration” has come to signify
primarily, the organisation, personnel,
practices and procedures essential to effec-
tive operations in what is commonly known
as a government department or bureau.
How a staff member is recruited and the
determination of the conditions of his ser-
vice; how a departmental budget is pre-
pared; the formal and informal training of
personnel; the practices of public relations;
publie financing and fiscal policy; inter-
governmental relationships; the planning
of public welfare activities, all constitute
problems in public administration.

This course will be an introduction to the
understanding of the above and similar
problems. It will aim to widen the horizon
of public servants in their thinking of prob-
lems of public policy and administrative
behaviour, The opening meetings will
attempt to discuss the nature and scope of
the subject particularly in our modern
democracies, the general structure and
organisation of the administrative set-up
in Barbados and its relationship with other
units of the West Indies and the British
Commonwealth. The later meetings will
deal with problems of personnel, man-
agement, fiscal policy, public relations and
certain forms of administrative action.



OUR READERS SAY:

CELLS —_

TO DISCIPLINE.

|
: FOR ATHLETES
NOT AMENAGLE

tA.

SPECIAL (Ell FOR FIRST
YRIZE FIGHTER TO Mane
TALK SOLUMONS AN
APPLE-PIE BEO

+

“When you look at the British@sports record for recent years, you'll notice: hew
much we can afford to put the ban on eur champions.”

Sitting On The Fence

By Nathaniel Gubbins

A country girl complains in
a magazine that she and her
young m n are s0 nervous
that all they ever say to each
other are “What?” = and

“Pardon?”
US don’t tallk much, my chap
and me,
Although we walk all day.
When he says “Pardon?” I say
“What?”
And he says “What ee say?”

yin country lanes he olds my and

His looks are burnin ot
I say ‘‘What?” and “I beg yours’’—
All he says is “What?”

I try to like the things he likes,
But don’t know what they be;
A girl can’t know if all he says |
“What?” and “Pardon me.”

My grandad says if long ago
When Eden was a garden-
There’d be no us if Eve said
“What?”
And Adam “Beg your pardon?”

If chaps said nowt but “Pardon

me”
And girls said nowt but
“What?”
There’d be no banns, no weddin
bells

No eradle and no cot.

Next time my chap says ‘What?”
to me
I reckon I'll say “Yes”
And while he’s thinkin that one
out
I'll buy my weddin dress.

And when I’ve led im up the aisle
I'll lead him up the garden;
When we're spliced up I'll give

im “What?”
“What for” and “Beg your par-
don.”

Beautiful Friendship

“The whole relationship
seems to be a refined form
of friendship, but with no
passion in it,” warns a doctor
columnist in reply to a
woman asking if she should
marry a 40-year-old bachelor
who is “kind and sincere, but
shows no sign of love,”
“YOU'D rather not sit on the

divan? Not next to me? Oh,
very well, then. Sit somewhere
else. I’m sure I don’t mind.”

No. I don’t mind at all. Sit
in the armchair with the evening
paper. Or sit on the rug by the
fireplace like an old tomcat with»
out ambition. Sit anywhere out
of range of the perfume I used
specially for you. I suppose I
spent two hours soaking in a
scented bath so I could smell
myself all the evening.

“You're feeling tired tonight?
Oh, what a shame. How about
a cocktail to wake yourself up?
No? Alcohol goes to your head,



To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—After you published a few
weeks ago the letter of “Jackson
No. 2”, emphasising and extend-
ing the protest against the plague
of .advertising over the Radio
several of the Company’s patrons
wrote you in support of the com-
plaint. Since then, silence in your
columns. Perhaps they think the
objection has died away; I can
assure them it is by no means so,
but a large number of their sub-
seribers are very sore over the
situation .

The Management tell us from
time to time that they like to
hear from their subscribers and
that they welcome criticism and
Suggestions. Well, here is a case:
What are they going to do about
it?

We are thoroughly tired of the
situation, We know all about the
products advertised and we most
strongly object to have them
shouted at us continuously, and,
in a.sense, to be forced to pay
for their advertisements. As has
been pointed out also we are not
stirred up to buy what is offered,
but rather the opposite. And a:
has been pointed out yet further

newspapers are the place for such









d it Well, well, well, we
let that happen.”
i can’t drink, either, can't
ju great vegetable? Forty
s old and one little cocktail
vould go to that pin head and
fuddle that little brain. . Perhaps
if would drive some of the kind,
sincere thoughts out of # and
make room for the big, bad wolf
lurking in the subconscious?
Well even a wolf in a pin-stripe
suit would be better than no wolf
at all. Maybe, after one little
cocktail, the big bad wolf would
bury its big, long nose in the

curls I had made at the hair-
dresser’s this afternoon.
“Photographs? Oh, goody.

That's you with the Cycling Club
at Dorking, isn’t it? And that’s
the Cycling Club tie? It’s cer-
tainly difficult to see it in a snap-
shot, but I’m sure it’s pretty.”

Yes, 1'm sure the Cycling Club
tie is pretty. Purple, green, and
yellow would go well with a suet
face like yours. And that was a
picture of your dear old mother,
was it? Seventy-nine years old
and all her own teeth. Is that
her own nose, too? Well, I am
surprised, I Phought it was a
false or carnival nose. In fact, I
thought yours was a carnival nose
until you blew it like a trumpet.
The fact that you can blow your
nose makes all the difference,
doesnt it? The difference be-
tween you and an ant eater.

“Oh, must you go? Oh, what a
pity. Just when we were having
such a wonderful, exciting eve-
ning. Good-bye. Do come again.”

“Yes, do come again, you pin-
striped near wolf, you sexless ant
eater, you bloodless cabbage, Then
Pil put ammonia in my bath and
behind my ears and fill my hair
with glue. And well spend a
wonderful, exciting evening look-
ing at pictures of your two-head-
ed grandmother.

It is the year 2450. A
court of Public Justice is sit-
ting to consider the claim of a
petitioner for post-war credits.

Forward Glance

“As I understand it,” says the
president of the court, “a promise
was made by the Government
in power at the time that a per-
centage of income tax paid by
petitioner’s ancestor during the
war of 1939-45 was to be repaid
after the cessation of hostilities.
Who broke. the promise?”

“A fanatical and extremely un-
popular statesman called Cripps,
notorious for his ruthlessness.”

“How was the promise broken?”

“Cripps, who was an absolute
dictator so far as national fin-
ances were concerned, issued an
order that the credits were not to
be paid to men until they reach-

—



The Objection Has Not Died Away

announcements wlfere people can
consult them at their leisure if
they wish to do sos *

Especially do some people con-
demn the abuse of the quiet cul-
tural hours of the Sabbath, by
the intrusion of some work-a-day
affair bawled at you before the
voice of a religious service has
died away. On a recent Sunday
we were told “Music for Sun-
day” was about to be heard, and
in the next few second I counted
three annoying outcries—the first
following one of these noisy calyp-
sos—I forget the precise item, the
second about the Sports. pro-
gramme for the King’s birthday,
and the third the tiresome story
about a product.

I_ understand from one sub-
scriber who protested by phone
that the answer was: “Unless the
company accepted advertisements
it would have to chafge more for
the service”. He replied promptly
that he would be willing to pay
something more to get rid of the
nuisance, and probably many
ubseribers would agree—I cer-
tainly would. For as it stands at
present, with the spate of adver-
Usements and the somewhat

harsh voices and indistinct enun-
ciation of some of the Announcers,
the instrument is very little use
to my family: we have to keep
it shut off much of the time.

That is another important
matter, as has been mentioned by
one of your correspondents—the
need for announcers with musical
voices and polished diction but
I guess they are not found at
every turn of the road.

Now unless the Management
will take notice of the widesuied
dissatisfaction and give us some
relief I have a suggestion to offer
which ought to suit the situation
and satisfy all concerned—It is
that a time, or times, daily,
should be appointed for adver-
tisements — they the advertisers
would get what they desire and
pay for, the Company would get
the fees, those subscribers who
wish to hear the ads—if there are
any—would know when to listen,
and those—a very large number
—who do not want them would
know when to keep their speakers
shut off, and so escape. Would
that not work well and_ suit
everybody?

While I am writing may I put

in a word about the schoolboy
who complained of thé noise,
“Radios to the right of him: Radios
to the left of him’, and he, poor
soul, struggling with his lessons

His confrere advised “concen-
trate”. That sounds good, but
only a few have’ that gift or
power. People ought really to
think of their neighbours’ It is
not necessary, as a rule to turn
on the speaker full blast. Half or
three quarters strength is quite
sufficient for most houses.

FAIR PLAY.
June 16, 1950.
Increase Allowances

To the Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—The Income Tax Finance
Act for the taxable year is about
to be discussed and settled by the
House of Assembly.

The contributors to this tax are
earnestly hoping that increases on

the present allowances will be
agreed upon if additional allo
ances are not included in the Act
It is unfortunately necessary
however,. for taxpayers to be
with the best grace they can th
very heavy burden of taxatic
which the present Act impose
Increases in salaries were giver
to meet with the ever increasing

+

rise in the cost of living, natural-

ly with this increase the taxpay-
ers liability was also increased.
I do think, however, that it is

high time that the principle of

differentiation should be intro-
duced whereby earned income
will be charged at a lower rate of
tax than unearned income, and a

reduced rate relief clause be also

included.

To assist those who depend

solely on income, from invest-

ments, and pensioners, an age al-
lowance clause might be agreed
upon. The marriage and chil-
dren’s allowances ought definitely

to be increased

At this point it will be inter-
esting to know the number of

persons liable under the various
rates of the graduating scale and
how much tax is collected from
these various grades.

One other matter that strikes

- me is this. The lump sum bonus

that is received by employees
conditional, depending on the
good will of their employers, It is
a voluntary gift, the employee has
no legal title to it. Gifts not being
legal income, are they liable to
tax?

There are one or two points,







London Express Service

ed the age of 65. Women were
paid at the age of 60.”

“What if they died before that
age’? Did their heirs inherit it?”

“Not until they also reached the
specified age.”

“That man Cripps was a smart
politician.”

“The smartest in history, The
case of my client, aged 65 to-day,
is that not one of his ancestors
ever reached the age of 60 or 65.
Therefore, the post war credit of
the original creditor has never
been paid during 500 years.”

And he expects the present
Government to pay it?”

“Not only pay it, but also pay
compound interest on the original
sum amounting now to several
thousand err of pounds,”

“Faced with"a situation like
this,” says the president, “T think
Cripps would have issued a new
order stating that these credits
were not to be paid until your
client reaches the age of 100, Case
adjourned for 35 years.”

Beetle Into Battle

“Six hundred Colorado
beetles have already invaded
Alderney and been destroyed.”

—From the news.

Good luck, bey,” said the
Colorado beetle to one of his
5,000,000 sons as the little fellow
bucked on his equipment.

“Thank you, father.”

“IT know you won't disgrace the
family.”

“No, father.”

“Never lose sight of your ob-
jective, boy. Press on after the
potatoes.”

“Yes, father.”

“That’s what made Drake and
Raleigh great. That’s what made
England great. They were always
after the potatoes.

“I thought it was Spanish gold,
father.”

“It’s the same thing. Americans
still call money potatoes. I’m
proud you’re in the first wave of
the attack, boy.”

“One of the expendable beetles,
father.”

“Don't talk that coward’s stuff,
boy. You're a commando beetle.
I wish I were young enough to
go with you.”

“Do you, father?”

“T was chosen for the first wave
of attack in the campaign of °48.
But I had a bit of a cold at the
time so they put me on the staff
You ought to have seen us storm
the new potato fields of Jersey.
Thougnnds fell, but the r ain body
pressed on regardless. . remem-
ber saying to the general at the
time. . .”

Rather than hear his father’s
war reminiscences again the little
beetle kissed his mother good-bye
and flew off with his regiment.

London Express Service.

—



however, which ought to be borne
in mind. The Act does not affect

lump sum gratuitigy. These are
not pensions or “annual pay-
ments,” and therefore cannot be
assessed under it.

aS

More Unity

To the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—After reading various ar-

ticles dealing with world prob- {
lems of to-day, I really wonder

if we are living up to our status
of being United Nations. Even
here in the West Indies, travel-
ling seems to be such a difficult
problem, and war time restric-
tions seem ever to be dying out
We who belong to flags of United
Nations should be in closer unity
and more privileged, we should
welcome Canadians here, and they
should welcome us; we should be
allowed to fill positions in allied

countries and also be in favour|



of others doing the same in the!
West Indies; then we would in- |
deed be united, and there should |
be no discrimination, if we claim}
to belong to United Nations and|
upporter f the Red, White and
B slue Flag

BARBADIAN,

























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SUNDAY, JUNE 18, 1950





Store Cats
Big Enemy
Of Rat











"E VERY YEAR rat destroy

“ thou of doilars worth

c yodstuff”’, Ernest Kinch of
1 of srs. Generai Trad-e §

t Advocate yester-

He iid that the rats cut the

pro while they are in

the i when these bags

re { the contents

ttered on the

the rats even

hatch their young

s of flour and after-

not fit for human

I 1 feels that every firm
should keep out six store cats
He pointed out that a store cat is
the greatest enemy of the rat but
these cats must be trained.

He said that he would advise all
the City provision stores to keep
cats instead of setting poison baits.











“On many occasions cats are
poisoned by these baits’, he said.
He pointed out that when the

rat does not get the full dose of the
bait it walks around dazed. The
cat comes along ani eats it and
that in turn is poisoned

“Store cats are very hard to re-
place as they have to be trainec
trom kittens”, he said.

— at the St- Michael's

Almshouse will be able to see
a private show given by the Mo-
bile Cinema on Monday night.
Apart from this the Mobile Cinema
will be giving four Shows in
country districts during the week.
On Tuesday the Cinema will visit
the Checker Hall area of St. Lucy
and give a show in Checker Hall
Plantation yard.

A Show will be given at King
George the Fifth Park on Wednes-
day night for the benefit of resi-
dents of the Holy Trinity and
Ruby area of St. Philip.

On Thursday night the Cinema
will be giving a show at Clifton
Hall Plantation yard for residents
of the Clifton Hall area of St. John.
The final show for the week will
be given at Redland Plantation
yard, St. George tor the benefit of
those in the Redland Plantation
area.

ma INTERESTING activity of
the Extra-Mural Department
of the University College will be
held tomorrow. This will be a
Brains Trust at the Y.M.C.A.

The participants will be Mr.
J. W. B. Chenery, Sir Allan Colly-
more, Dr. Bruce Hamilton, Sir
John Saint, and Mr. R. C. Spring-
er. The general public are invited
to send questions to the Resident
Tutor, Mr. Aubrey Douglas-Smith
at “Sandy Hook”, Welches, Christ
Church, A selection from these
will be open and discussed tomor-
row night.

Question Master will be Mr,
Aubrey Douglas-Smith.

RELIGIOUS Service will be
held at the Y-M.C.A. at 4.45
p.m. to-day. The speaker will be
Mr, H, Grant.
HE SCOUT PATROL Leaders
and Seconds will hold their
meeting at 5 o'clock tomorrow
evening at the Y.M.C.A. Prior to
this there will be a Gym Class and
Lawn Tennis at 4 o'clock.
OLONEL R. T. MICHELIN,
Commissioner of Police, will
give a talk over Radio Distribu-
tion at 7.15 p.m. today on the “Bay
Street Boys’ Club.”
R. E. E. HACKETT, Assistant
Teacher at the Wesley Hall
Boys’ School, has been awarded a
British Council Scholarship to

study for the academic year,
1950—51, at Trinity College of
Music, London.

He is likely to leave for the

United Kingdom early in August.
ITHIN the last two days,
three motorists, including

one bus driver, were charged with
not having a lighted rear lamp on
their vehicles and one cyclist for
riding his cycle without a lighted
lamp at the front. Two motorists
were also charged for having no
parking lights.

Other charges included six for
failing to stop at Major Roads; one
for exceeding the speed limit
and another for driving without
due care,

HORTLY AFTER mid-day yes-
terday dark clouds began to
gather over the City. The temper-
ature, which during the morning
was 86 degrees Fahrenheit in the
shade, dropped to 84 degrees.

Two inches and 41 parts of rain
fell over the island during Friday
and up to 6 o'clock yesterday
morning. Of this St. Peter with
65 parts recorded the heaviest
rainfall while St. James with half
an inch was second.

The other returns were: St.
Philip six parts, St. Thomas 41
parts, St. Joseph 22 parts, St. John
37 parts and St. Andrew 21 parts

HE LOSS of a wallet contain-
ing $164 was reported by
Julian Atwell of Hastings, Christ
Church. He stated that he missed
it between Dear’s Garage, Hastings,
and the City earlier last week.
OLOMON DEIGA of Kensing-
ton New Road reported the
loss of his bicycle valued $75 from
the residence of Ismail Eswart,
also of Kensington New Road, on
Thursday.



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PICTURE SHOWS a new “Window by the Sea” siiuated



opposite



houses on this spot were recently sold and two hav eady t
It is understood that after the spot is clear ed « t
for out-patients and visitors to the Hospital

Victory F or

THE number of registered blind
in Engiand and Wales to-day,
77,390, men, women and children,
refleets with fair consistency the
incidence of blindness as a so far




unavoidable occurrence among
the population. Loss of sight
consequent on advancing years
predominates; 42,923 of these
persons are above the age of
sixty-five. Their problems, though
acute, are neither so challenging
nor so complicated as those of

children born partially or wholly
blind, -sightless adolescents, oi
adults struck down suddenly by
blindness in full manhood

Thanks; however, to a progres-
sively: active: partnership between
the State—chief agent of financial
and legislative assistance — local
authorities and voluntary § socie-
ties, blindness is no longer the
gieat barrier to achievement it
once was. In spite of its handi-
cap, quite ordinary men and
women can with courage wrest
victory—the victory of a full, in-
dependent and useful life—from
its tomb of lasting dark. This,
with its reward of full employ-
ment, is an _ outstanding goal,
greatly consolidating erstwhile
good, which blind welfare services
in Britain have reached during
the last decade.

The 1939-45 war, creating un-
precedented manpower scarcities,
first persuaded British employers
to cast. aside their deep-rooted
prejudices against the engagement
of blind persons. Carefully train-
ed blind operatives entered in-
dustry at first tentatively, but
later in increasing numbers as
the Disabled Persons Act of 1944
required, and happily still re-
quires, all firms with more than
twenty-five employees to take on
a proportion of disabled workers,
including blind workers, and hold
certain jobs open for them, That
proportion stands at 3 per cent.

The hard battle for self-confi-
dence and competence, facing
every newly blinded person, be-
gins with his rehabilitation.
Sometimes, through a sympathy
overbalanced by its emotionalism,
in itself a kind of shocked reaction
to sudden disaster, his wife and
children hinder rather than
promote his recovery, that is, his

readjustment to life. To gain
this end, the last alleviation he
needs or seeks is pity. His re-

covery factor is much aided if,
as soon as possible after the on-
set of his blindness, he is taken
out of his home environment and
put down in a_ rehabilitation
centre where, subject to under-
standing treatment of a fortnight,

practical kind, he can “learn to
be blind.”
The National Institute for the

Blind, being the supreme volun-
tary agency devoted to the wel-
fare of blind civilians in Britain
—St. Dunstan’s cares exclusively
for blinded ex-servicemen, — to-
day controls a number of “Homes
of Recovery” for this very pur-
pose. They retain a country-
house atmosphere and enliven it
by open air walks, picnic parties,
swimming expeditions, and a
variety of indoor diversions.

One such home, America Lodge,
situated at Torquay, in Devon,
was the outcome of a generous
gift made during the war by the
British War Relief Society in
America. A blind warden is in
charge. This man’s example
alone is inspiring. Feeling him-
self happily transplanted among
others facing identical problems,

" HY CLERKS should be in a
Union” will be the subject
of a lecture given by Mr. J. S. B.
Dear to members of the Barbados
Clerks Union at the Y.M-C.A. on
Monday night, July 3.
HE LOSS OF A_ BICYCLE
valued $75 was reported by
Solomon Deiga of Kensington

New Road. He stated that it was
removed from the residence of
Ismail Eswart, also of Kensington
New Road, on Thursday.







BBy A. 3. Forrest





he a gins to
probe his unhelped, about
tne house ind feed him-
self, and ter routine neces-
sities. He o type his own
corresponde? to read and write
nbossed typ developing
manual skill nd treness of
touch

Inevitably, his character is re-
vitalized; within two to three
months letharg and pessimism
give way to active and positive
nterests, and in fending for him
elf he lo his feeling of awk-
wardness

All who voluntarily undergo
this kind of rehabilitation now
have their residential fees paid
for them b the Ministry of
Labour The National Institute,
for its part, keeps control over
staff una management questions

It also meets ne\
they arise.

Then, in order to pass the sec-
ond milestone in his march to
victory, the blind person goes
before an Appointment’s Board
convened by the National Insti-

capital costs as



tute. His capabilities and prefer-
ences or re-employment are
examined. The Board's function

is to determine how far his apti-
tudes can, with further training,
be adapted to current labour
needs.

If thought suitable for employ-
ment in open industry, a form of
work guarantecing him a magnifi-
cent personal indepemdence, he
is sent on a two months’ course
to the Government’s Industrial
Training Centre at Letchworth.
The Ministry of Labour, again
consolidating voluntary initiative,
also bears these expenses. Here,
while learning to handle machines
and their cotponents by accuracy
of touch, he is trained in precis-
ion inspection, machine operation
and assembly work. {[t is found
at Letchworth that one instructor
cannot usefully tutor more than
five blind trainees at any one
time.

Then, the third
blind person's introduction to
open industry. Before 1940, such
a step was practically unheard of
in Britain Now, to facilitate it,
the National Institute has a spe-
cial Placement Branch serviced
by a London staff, nine regional
placement or job-finding officers
and two training officers.

At the time of each fresh
placement, a training officer
“shepherds” the new blind em-
ployee into this factory or work-
shop, helps him, if necessary, in
technical refinements and stays
with him two of three days, even
a week, until satisfied that he has
thoroughly mastered his job.
This is an opportunity. too, for
familiarizing him with his best
route to and from home, arrang-
ing for hita to leave the works
five or ten minutes ahead of the
rush exodus, and smoothing out
other personal difficulties The
Institute’s Placement Controller
told me:

We are disappointed if one of
our blind workers does not,
within a fortnight, achieve an
efficiency at least equal to that
of the sighted worker doing a
similar job alongside him.

To date, over 2,000 blind men
and women in England and Wales
have been settled as competitive
workers in open industry. Acci-
dents are negligible; one only of
serious consequence has occur-
red. And last year 244 fresh
placements were registered, a fig-
ure Which,



milestone—the

despite hardened in-

dustrial conditions, is in advance
of 1948's absorption

An illustrated booklet, Skilled

Hands, published by the National

Institute, graphically illustrates
the variety of industrial work
now being tackled successfully.

Many observers are astonished at
the degree of competence attain-
ed, Firms so serviced wisely base
their tributes not on sentiment
but on their normal standards of
efficiency, economy and output,

=
YOUR JEWELLERS :

| Y. DE LIMA

4644

‘Phone



DISTINCTIVE AND DIFFERENT

Our Buyer goes yearly to the
British Industries Faiz.



It guarantees Low Prices !

SUNDAY



the General Hospital. Four

en removed.
houses and debris, seats wiil be erected

The Blind



One iiria, Marconi's Wireless
iwegrapa Company, employing a
number o: blind operators on its
eapsian lathe, thread milling and

drilling machines, thus summar-
izes their pertormances:
Their training period was

comparable with that of sighted

workers, and they could 1each

reasonable proauction figures

within one week After a

month's work, their output could

and would in most cases reach

120 per cent. of the sighted ....

Their tool breakage and accident

rates fall below those of sighted

operatives.

These blind industrial workers
seem especially well suited to
machine operations involving long
and uninterrupted runs. Setting
up a lathe is naturally difficult
but several manage it, unassisted.
Others, using Braille micrometers,
depth and height gauges, calipers
and other adapted instruments, set
measurements as unfalteringly as
the sighted to an accuracy of one-
tenth of a thousandth of an inch,
A girl newly trained as a precision
instrument inspector surprised her
employer by detecting flaws with
her fingers that were passed, un-
seen, by the sighted.

While thig movement remains
new, expansive and splendid in
promise, large numbers of blind
persons continue to be employed
in “sheltered workshops.” There
are fifty-four such businesses in
England and Wales to-day. Mostly
they follow traditional crafts for
the blind, stich as basket making,
chair caning and boot repairing,
but a number of new _ ones,
specializing In machine carpentry,
soap-making and plastic work,
have been added in recent months,
About 2,500 men are so occupied
and 750 women, the latter en-
gaged mainly on knitting machines
and weaving looms.

Then, in rural areas where the
time-distance factor excludes a
workshop organization, a further
1,500 blind men and women are
usefully engaged ag independent
units under the “Home Workers’
Scheme.” They are serviced in
their homes by travelling craft
specialists. Their finished materials
are marketed for them, And each
gets the normal rate for his pro-
ductions plus an “augmentation
wage” in recognition of difficuTies
imposed by his blindness and the
domesticity amid which he toils.

As the focal point of new
techniques in welfare, also in the
education of blind children, care
of the aged blind and deaf-blind,
the National Institute’s headquart-



ers in Great Portland Street,
London, is now an almost unl-
versally besought centre of in-

quiry and enlightenment.

To all inquirers, whether from
West Germany, where blind prob-
lems owing to mass-bombing are
of a terrifying magnitude, Buenos
Aires or China, it seeks to furnish
aid based on the valued testimony
of practical experience. The
Institute has an active interest,
too, in the newly promoted British
Empire Society for the Blind

ADVOCATE

Dominica Banana Industry
me oy

Is Growing In Volume

DOMINICA has had an excellent rainfall this year, espe-

}

ally during the last three or four weeks and the prospects
for the coming ereps are very good, Mr. I. N. Shillingford

Managing Direetor of A. C.

of Roseau told the Advocate yesterday.

ROYAL
THANKS

he following telegraphic corres-
tondence has been exchanged
between His Excellency the Gov-
erncr and the Right Honourable
the Secretary of State for the
Cclonies on the occasion of
His Majesty the King’s Birthday: —
Fi m the Governer to the Seers-
tary of State fer the Colonies

dated 6th June, 1950.

On the occasion of the cele-
bration of the Birthday of His
Majesty the King IT ask, with
my humble duty, that the sin-
cere and respectful congratula-
tions of all his subjects in
Barbados may be laid before
His Majesty together with an
assurance of our steadfast and
loyal devotion to His Majesty’s
Throne and Person

From the Secretary of State for
the Golonies to the Governor
dated 14th June, 1950.

Your telegram has been laid
before the King who has asked
that his sincére appreciation of
their message may be conveyed
to the Government and people
of Barbados.

Goddard’s
Horse Coming

SAILING for Barbados is Head
Worker, nine-year-old _ stallion
newly owned by John Goddard,
captain of the West Indies cricket
team

He bought the horse recently
from Mr. John Ismay, after see-
ing him at the training quarters
of Mr Michael Blackmore in
Wiltshire, Goddard may give him
a race or two when he returns
home, but will then turn him
over to stud

Head Worker, who will be the
sixth racehorse in toddard’s
ownership, has won nine races in
England, with 14 seconds and
three thirds. He is by Rhodes
Scholar out of Berette—-a mare
which had Felstead as her sire,

+







which, as a partnersnip between
the Colonial Office and voluntary
bodies, is out now to diminish the
many appalling shadows cast by
blindness in the Commonwealth
to-day.

So, rapidly now, the wheel ot
blind welfare is moving full cirele
from the push originally given it
by Edward Rushton, the poet-
philanthropist, Himself blinded
through contact with a cargo of
negro slaves suffering from malig-
nant cphthalmia, he opened the
first of our schools for the blind
at Liverpool in 1791. Now, under
the Blind Persons Act of 1920, the
provisions of which were em-
bodied and in part extended in
the National Assistance Act ol
1948, local authorities are fully re-
sponsible for the support of the
blind of all ages in their districts,
Voluntary societies, many pre-
serving an unbroken tradition of
service since mid-Victorian times,
step in to consolidate the work of
local paid visitors,

Professionally, this country has

. a tradition for blind lawyers. The

tradition continues to be served
A few men of outstanding in-
tellectual qualities educated at
Worcester College, the eighty-
year-old public school for blind
boys, and graduating at the
Universities, have found a niche
as clergymen, teachers, musicians
and, in one instance, as a leader-
writer on The Times.

As physiotherapists blind prac-
titioners are highly esteemed both
jn private practice and hospital
service, At the National Institute's
School of Physiotherapy there are
at present sixty students, all work-
ing to a three-year syllabus, and
some of them are St. Dunstan’
men. Experience here, and at the
Alfred Eicholz clinic in London's
West End, where the newly quali-
fied often receive their first
patients, demonstrates the singular
aptitude of blind persons for this
healing occupation—Britain Today

ae. met utatatete ete eee eS

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He said
island's
bananas

that
staple
in time will
export value of limes

Mr. Shillingford arrived here or
Wednesday morning by the “Lady
“Nelson” for about two weeks’
holiday and is staying at Mr. ane
Mrs. C. Volney at “Myrtle Villa”
Collymore Rock.

He said that they are assured
of a good market price for limes.
but the same does not apply t
oranges and grapefruit as they
have not yet got an assured out-
let for them.

Fruit Packing Shed

Colonial Development Corpor-
ation are now laying down the
foundation for a fruit packing
shed, and it is understood that as
soon as the Roseau Valley Road
is completed, they will start on
the hydro-electric scheme.

C.D.C. have also purchased Mel-
ville Hall Estate in the north-east
of the island and Castle Bruce tr
the east where they intend to plant
citrus on a large scale.

The banana industry is growing
in volume and they are aimin:
at a very great extension of tht
industry and should be able te
export about 50,000 stems a ship
ment within the next 15 months
as compared with 22,000 stems
at present,

He said that the roads are mort
or less restricted to one or twe
valleys and a great handicap t

the
but
the

limes are
product,
exceed

the overall development of th:
banana industry is the lack o
feeder roads from the estates t
ie main roads in order t

expedite reaping.

Bananas have to be cut an?
shipped within 48 hours as it is
essential that they should be put
into the ship's cold storage a
fresh as possible.

Improve Road

Mr. Shillingford said that prior
ity has however been given to im-
prove the road up the Roseau
Valley .and this will benefit the
hydro-electric scheme and _ the
banana growers in that valley, but
apart from that, not{ing has been
done to the feeder roads which are
nothing but footpaths—in am
of the other districts for the ben
efit of the industry

He said that due to lack o
transportation, it was very difficul
for people to get to and from
Dominica especially at short notice
but with the inauguration of B.G
Airways Service to the coldny, tha!
difficulty should soon be overcome

|

REGIMENTAL CONCERT

PRIVATE Tom King highlighted
the Concert held by the Barbados
Regiment at the Drill Hall on
Friday night. He tap danced ana
sang and was awarded a cycle
generator as first prize,

There wag a Steel Band Com
petition between two Regiment
teams. The members of these
bands played on mess pans, dust
bins, bayonets and tins, forks and
spoons

After listening to the rhythm o|
the bands the judges decided that
they were equally as good ant
honours were divided, Each mem-
ber was given a bottle of beer

Private Hinds, who also did hi
share of singing, was awaide
second prize and given throes
bottles of beer.

Every soldier attending the Con-
cert seemed happy and many sans
The prizes on all occasions, ex
cept the first prize, were bottles
of beer.

The Police Band, conducted b)
Cpl. B. Morris was in attendanc
while the job of Mgster of Cere
monies was perfif'med by Li
Lashley.

After the Concert members of
the Regiment who are in camp,



a a a a aa te eae iar eenmeaieaan:

returned to their barracks

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PAGE NINE





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3 y PAGE TEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JUNE 18, 1
Writers, Poets And Dreamers *": , On Dodgi Ge Fj
~ ‘ ¥ : j
Writers. Poets And Dreamers ae n Dodging couters |
, é 0 ; |
wy Ww â„¢ s t place next |
‘ry Phe Land Of England’s © te Mtr, “Colin Protocol |
Po om 1€ an ne 7 Bondsm n,’ f ve in on er li
* ne Guide Book. Lik nn igi | THE ‘
ee a es Vor sem: “ntitinhe at: am aie (By MARTHA KEARNEY) i & sg
ith no nonsense about him, an WASHINGTON ON SATURDAY 10th June t! if oF Ses
y i great deal of ine wledge he we President Truman was a comierens® of Souter : i| vy Geo.
By Huse Walpole a novelist, and the virtue painless way of beat the S W. District at Scout He ral 1! ®
* his stories lies in their simplicit that party protocol ir bk ae ee over 7 ett
t ? “hi + District omm sicher t wa
(ly +} tof E . ompous about tt oetry that he directne and the manner The chief executive nt- ; ot S iro ii = UT NOT ON YOUR p CK
sees : a ful ; jee : an ” . “ ch they convey the atmosp ly adopted a diplomatic f irranged primarily tigeus t : I
cou antag Know n totouriats and Yet if ye look into it more f the country at he so loved. having a good time i Mae oaeaee ee al ! Di trict !| : ae
lovers of literature the world closely, if you read the writings ef /" Clght to ten years time without keeping any sleepync Be te et eke tl THis powerful truck is a driving
over as “the Lake District’— Crabbe Robinson, or Wordsworth’ \fter se, “i ne: ae woe “ te the ee from hit or peikaite ogee aa th a ay tof | force in economical transport
1er oder 5 ne 7 “tte ; . » | 1eX arrie Martineau hay early of b g geth 1OK¢ 1 . an
woe wooded hills slope down bee ny servers a Ss Professor de loved the courgry, but did not Protocol, of course ré who, week in and eek on io} operation. Note this list of
o the shores of many lakes. Selincourt’s great edition, you i oo} oe : é “Pahen : Sal {| ae (and
will find that quite another figure Rat ; io aay vee about it. anor no guest may leave gt the practical and technical side}| Thames advantages (an
Windermere, Ullswater, Gras- emerges—a man natural, simple cates soved the country, and social function before t st of of Seouting and dis¢ & with] then ask us to give
a. ethene wing Mi dcindl 2 ; wrote almost as well about it take pe them their own les morous :
rere, heir names bring a kind and stubborn, as.any of those 4 reat : ‘ ain a honour takes his depar ou the full list).
vundred memories, traditions honourable English yeomen whose Hao Daa oe aa hale Ming This, in turn, mea t but nevertheless neces a | y I )
and legends to the minds of patriotism was only equalled by Nan¢ Price she has titties Seve poor underprivileged nistrative side
Englishmen in every p of the their good sense. All his hous@€- pooks on the Lakes, and they honour must make hi lie at There was an encouraging 1
world, Tales of hermits living hold loved him, and I often think should be better-known than they ‘€ height of the fe ics in presentative attendance and i
ong ¢ wood of Robin that it was some of de Quincey’s are, Here in the writings of Sarah °T4er to release any ot eu seemed to have served a useful |
fello the ischievous malice that is responsible for the Coleridge, de Quincey, Christo- who might want to—or e purpose
\ ures tavellers into bitter pictures of Wordsworth pher North and Crabbe Robinson, leave the party ears Next Tuesday Night’
h »d John Peel, which so many of us have formed. you will find a great deal to in- — geyeral foreign. dipios M Next Tuesday Night's
se hounds, Jn any case, Wordsworth begins terest you. But none of these ar¢ ing thamasives ih. thi 4 Meeting
years, M&y and ends the poetry of the lake- really great descriptive writers ani casi wiStantiin ‘ih aed S As a result of Saturday’s con-
s the Lakeland land scene. It is Wordsworth who There have unfortunately, been system for ‘eet a aa ;, ference there is likely to be a big-
full at dawn has conjured a very heaven out no great novels written about the pt hedeee| te artis B ‘ o a ile Scout Display sometime
lls of the spirit of the beautiful lake- Lake District, That task still wait std . ais oat na ni ; i se er in the year, and to this end
s not gong to be a jand country where he lived for the genius to undertake. Miss nes g arot c ‘ there will be a meeting of Scout-
i vill not examine ~ Woodworth’s great glory for his Constance Holme has written de- The th einai sasvelnaail ers—at least one representative
the: people readers is that the longer they lightful, human, humorous and ao = a owen nee a from cach Group—on Tuesday
erns It is Just live with him, the more they —. stories, : a wae She oo ate tnt Gonzalez Videla of night, June 20, at the Officers’ 4
Lest statement of jove him, I remember, when in wae ye is r - ee nae le n ae FE. 3 aac Quarters, Y.M.C.A., at 8 o'clock Abundant power and tough-
‘ assionate pleasures. my youth, I was deriding the Ward's olbeck of Bannisdale.”. Chile, an ous nec's Will Scouters please remember ness. Long Life. Low cost per
ho writes about the «papiec ” In this, and in some passages of.,took his wife home at midnigei, , : . ; . r
Ecclesiastical Sonnets”, an old ; Ha : a . r uS meeting and attend? It is mile. Big load capacity. High
ithors must make man said to me: “You've got to Robert Ellesmere’, she as for example, at the gala Washing PRortant e. ig iP »
orth the centre aa. sia’ to appreciate all of him.” caught the absolute spirit of this ton reception given in his honou 7 ” average speed. Most efficient
writes, I am afraid that «41 of him!” I cried contemptu- oe re ae 3 ' a ans his visit to the Uni Scouter I} Hydraulic Brakes. Choice of
ort has been’ turned, a ae in oh a. jut really the list begins and States fe regret to learn of the Ss
he last fifty years, into a wns wid eppoaniaine at of him. ends with Wordsworth, his glory He returned some 15 minut f SM Aethe Smith sine’ ae 3. wheel-bases. _Models from
d righteous character in “s reat ” . ', will never die. Indeed, it only Jater and literally danced unt! Matthias Gr oven ate f 2 to 8 tons. Choice of petrol or
1» generation which That’s as may be”, the old prows greater with the passing g-wn with the blithe spirits w Sea oun ahd wist. him a : +
1 generation Which mon replied, “It’s a funny thing ears: ft shines most brilliantly Own vitn the blith its w peedy recovery diesel engines. ©
catest poems, like ‘ough, if you study him you wiil j, this dark but splendid time, shot ‘Bon Voyage’ To G.S.M.
ea oems, P Ai re » wors i . 7 sh: . » shor - . :
Odes, the Son- {ind that even the worst of his when we are all finding, through President Truman. at ; During this week, Major J. E
inv lvries have not poems has a striking line on it qiffculty and danger, how mag- elcate aution ot thest riffiy G.S.M. of First Sea Scouts.
; ower. Nobody somewhere, nificently strengthening are the os atic P f th isha m abt | be leaving the Island for
ought of any | Wordsworth, although he wrote courage, endurance and passion- ae, ' a ef Peta : England as a member of the Bar-
tness of his ® lot of bad poetry, always wrote ate love of England’s beauty and iteceie te at ey 2a Shooting Team for Bisley , f ‘ (
tity, Tintern honestly, and he could see the steadfastness that his poems night peuialy,: thanheds tg o We wish him a pleasant voyage ¢ INE Vey e
a »o truth clearly, he could see it express esses for a most enjoyable eveni: nd successful shooting!
Gray or The _? 2 7 hen withdrew : Pie u u 1ooting
by reading these because he showed the qualities | They are the qualities inspired sree Vereen small ante- ere are Other members of the
heer to Wordsworth Of the lakeland country that he Sy the Lake country that he loved. room to allow the early birds team who were former Scouts,|! === ———
, , loved. It is a very honest coun- To anyone who wants to under- #¢t On their way the Griff,” as he is affection-
il nderstand why ; " ; a \ ; he Griff,” as he is affection-
to laced among ‘fY, and its naked rocks, rough stand the spirit of England today, | Then he returned to finish ¢ tely known, is the only presently
poet of a nation walls, bare hills and winding a study, even a short study, of the evening in high spirits hive pty Ke ak 43 enate - — ee = "
1 sreat poets. roads are rugged, unpretentious William Wordsworth will be help- At one such party he even te stice -oa Re cate 33 t
, that the chief as nature made them, they have ful and instructive and it will to the piano bench and res Wi d Bad 8
ho have survived, @ Uniqueness because of their certainly be enjoyable and the guests with a m oe 00 . adge {
ill read, whose position ‘Strength, their perfect propor- pleasant gramme—to the outspoken : e are pleased to record the| ff)
een shaken, are these tons, their changing light and —— ment and delight of the ea of Mr. C Dean Spencer,}§)
—Shukespeare, Keats, Words- (Wality, Wordsworth did not — gme of-towners present District Commissioner for Wind-|f)
Sn Na Coles , read things into them or exagger- The possibility that the Pre:i+ \vard, in passing Part 2 of the) ff)
er, the earliest of English ‘te their features, he just des- dent will be present at such Scout Wood Badge at Gillwell. As LA ER
ee eee. cribed the h th as =. orivate functions, of cours Mr, Spencer is still in England his
(he lived in the 14th m as he saw em, as at Ss, se;:* 3 ertific: : 2 |
y) is not read. Somebody they are. He made them the ept a deep secret from the other rtificate has been sent to him |
where, h always been Vehicle, the expression, the ser- — suests ahead of time f : lirect Sareea |
d to’ © weaknesses in Vants of his belief in God. 1 ae at ea ee | BEER AND
r. Milton Shelley Pope When you have done with ~ And the only way ¢ Wi! 1! Scouters and Local] fi)
on And Brown vir Yet in Wordsworth if you want to find guess whether he has a liv! Association Secretaries please note
proud place, Words- anything equal to his poems in 4 for good is by noting ether that we have in stock a fairly |}
; not an iiteantly« Agate the lakeland scene, you will have x: ecret service detail oround omprehensive stock of Proficiency
3 an attra Bu to turn to prose to find its equiv- 7 home or club has been withdrawn Badges
people who knew him, ajent i tt . indi Fe me or club has beer ithdrsw ges. |
has remained unattractive [mh and Mien you finc it’ only . The President is a man who like Thirstine After Knowledge |
i . . : ance—in Dorothy Wordsworth’s a Oe ae ft ome ve seo BE Silla tT } ais
siiay ‘wast have lived after « , to relax at a good party with gor i be of nterest t
any who have lived after “Journals.” Their quality is ex- . anne o
I ine Hath 7 ¢ . , , eeahy 35 . friends although he rarely has the Seout 1ote (from this me ,
He was patronizing to Walter actly the quality of her brother, “Tee : ’ rom this month’s
, and rude to Coleridge, he except that you have the beauti- 44 qot a very small chance to do so A Re Digest.” nage 103) that
bbed de Quincey; he was ful addition of Dorothy’s own ee rats ee digas! on ai ae a ad ieie Botaale a |
rocether self-satisfied and personality. She described just tondon Expres ice chance’he really makes the most the value of reading ‘Scouting for |
of it—protocol or no.—t.N.S8.



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those governing the previous competition.





Present SIX (6) JEFFREY’S BEER and/or STOUT CAPS to the
Cftice of S. P. Musson, Son & Co, Ltd., and get your ticket.

ters

Cloths

Reflectors



These are the PRIZE WINNERS of the first JEFFREYS COMPETITION


SUNDAY, JUNE 18, 1950



CAMP



nent went into barracks for the annual camp.



* ing which was carried out under canvas _ in St.

normal routine periods were made up of instruction on Guard Mounting,
Interior Economy, Fire Pickets, Bugle Call and the other necessary details of
Army life. These formed a background to the vigorous training programme ‘

which had been arranged.



THE LAST POST is blown here nightly, but the trumpeter
' stands silhouetted in the archway. On this site just below
the trumpeter in our picture the last soldier of the Barbados
Forces was flogged !o death, 24 hours before the ship arrived
from Englatad carrying ihe news that flogging wag abolished

in the British Army.



.
ae |

td



THIS UNUSUAL PICTURE, suggestive of a Norman fortress,
‘
is in fact a part of St. Anno’s Fort, Headquarters of the Bar-
bados Regiment.



THE Annual Sports Meeting of the Barbados Regiment, yesterday
brought to an end nine glorious days of Camp at Headquarters.
% St. Ann's Fort bristled with soldiers on June 9, when the Barbados Regi-

The camp was attended by 100 men of all ranks, with the object of |
‘giving volunteers some idea of barrack life as opposed to the field train- |

Andrew last year. The |

ses

ee t



Training

The course of weapon
training was held as a _pre-
lude to the Annual Mus-
ketry Course which was fired
at the end of the camp. Tests
of elementary training with
the rifle and automatic
weapons were carried out
together with a special train- ,
ing for the signal platoon ,
and the motor transport
section. The signal platoon *
will be an essential chain in ..
the internal communication *
system in Barbados, should
there be a hurricane in
bridgetown. A route march

CORPORAL SANDIFORD oi
the Officers’ Mess holding
the Duke of Gloucestershire’s
Cup which is competed for
by all Colonies of the Empire
and has been won by Bar-

bados for the last two years.
Corporal Sandiford has serv-
ed with the Volunteers for 15
years.



accompanied by the Police
Band took place through
Bridgetown, and a__ firing
competition was held yes-
Yerday.

Recreation included crick-
et, bathing, volley ball, ten-
nis and the Annual Athletic
Sports Meeting.

Visit by H.E.

On Friday, June 16, HE.
the Governor, accompanied
by his Private Secretary,
visited the camp and was
shown around the entire bar-
racks, Among other things,
he saw the Annual Musketry
Course being fired on the
Government Range at Need-
ham's Point.

The Rev. F. M. Dowlen
preached a sermon on Sun-
day, June 11, when the regi-
ment attended a church
parade, On this occasion the
Police Band was also in
attendance. A film show was
also given in the Drill Hall on
Thursday evening.

It has been a good nine
days for the troops, as the
pictures on this page show.

Pa

FE MOST SA BOP BAER yee LOSe)
ender teens SE ido Set armmenn



THE GUARD TURNS OUT

aa eee = 8 we VRS oe
THE GRUB STAKES.—Corporal Laurie dishes out re seshments after

COANE ee





1! een eels Se

ADVOCATE

— a mubeesaed cnsemesctinn —oee a i

NINE DAYS

aac dy te





IN THE CANTEEN soldiers relax in the comfortcble barrel seats provided by Cap-
iain Jordan, the Quarter-Master, who is just visible in the background, chatting with

Mrs. Bishop, ‘Soldiers’. Friend” and -essid uous voluntary worker,



Pi, Maha i

ON THE RIFLE RANGE 2nd Lieutenant C. G, Peterkin explains the magazine of the
Bren gun to a s@tion of his platoon. -



i] en

Would
indicate f
ence



like to





I «
Lotterle
Change
tion, Lueky
Sickne



GEORGE
believe

M

r NV
il clearly

written t
qu i but « we 6d B.P.O





Startling Predictions
In Your Horoscope

| Your Real Life Told Free

Here i yur chane test FREE
kill of Pundit Tabo Indla most fam
Astrologer
who by applying
the ancient science



lable reputation
The accuracy of hi
ctions and the

1 practical ad

contained

his Horoscopes

Busine Specula-

tion, Finances,
ff

ov a
Friends, Ener




educated people

; -
|

SSS

|

AE Artin reat tdatn tntesien emetic aamne




PAGE ELEVEN







METZINA
the safeguard

for all meta!

Surfaces

HUBBUCK’S METZINK

of Metallic Zine, Genuine Oxide of Zine, and other ingred
together with the necessary vehicle, The effeet of thi
bination, when subjected to the actinic rays of the sur
gaivanise the fron or steel to which It is applied, tt fe

the most perfect protection against rust and corrosic The
presence of salt in the atmosphere sifles the eleety
netion get up by the sun, and ft found that one coat
Grey Metzink will preserve iron or steelwork almost
it being impossible for any corrosion whatever to occur whilst
1 particle of metallic Zine remains in the p





The phenomenal spreading power of this paint (1000 sq,” ft
per gallon), together with the fact that one coat only is needed
makes it the most economical s well as the most successful
treatment for tron or steelwort

Frank B. Armstrong Ltd—Agents

{. It gives a brighter ii
shine in halfthetime,
2. Its waxes keep the
leather soft and
supple

3. It puts back the
original colour into
the leather,



Distributors <



The Quality Shoe Polish )
Nine colours available : KIWI BLACK, DARK
TAN, MID TAN, TAN, BROWN, OX BLOOD
& MAHOGANY —with BLUE & TRANSPARENT
especially for Ladies’ Shoes.

THE GENERAL AGENCY CO. (BARBADOS) LTD., P.O. BOX 27, BRIDGETOWN

ss
oe

SS >S>=TmDmTamaBawW—_—=S——==“—0o--SSSSSSSSFSFSFSFSSFFSSSSE

——————



Phone 4562 t>3



Wm. FOGARTY LID.

(Inc. in British Guiana)
y



How §& yYvour

Send it to our Service Department, let us give it a

Our

Electrical Dept. |
{
(
(
{
{
(
{

RA DIO
BENMAVING ?

Is it noisy, losing Volume, Poor Reception,

Crackling noises or out of order ?

Complete Overhaul.
Be in time for the next Cricket Test Match
Broadcast
charges are reasonable, our Service PROM
»)
\

45

We repair anything Electrical.
PAGE TWELVE SUNDAY ADVOCATE
coreeaeascirenminnansennensiasaesns“Dhadfiienanstnnnecanireene nips et
At the Cinema

“Wabash

Avenue”

@ from page 3
roles. The story appears |
based. on one of the episodes con-
tained in the recent film
of Foxes,” though the details do
not entirely agree,
Cesare Borgia’s determination to
capture the small Italian state of
Ferrara. To do so withou
he poisons his sister
husband, placing the blame for
his death on the young Duke of
Ferrara. In revenge,
beguiles the young
marriage . This semi-historical
drama is unfolded entertainingly
against a background of the 16th
century Italy. The Renaissance
period costumes and tapestries

are elaborate and beautiful and|* § COD LIVER OIL
characterizations are realistically KEPL ER WITH MALT EXTRACT





be
“Prince |
tells of

t war,
Lucretia’s

Lucretia
Duke into

SUNDAY, JUNE 18, 1950

Thenel food as wel! a La

= wane FIRST Als

. Sock e 7
with Malt Extract. Ome fixid eunce of | ;
‘Kepler’ provides met less than 3,500 |

International Units of Vitamin A — the | Alka-Seltzer brings pleasant relief



}













protective Vitamin — and 50@ Intermational Alka-Seltzer’s unique formula brings * Tubes of

quick relief from the feverish “ache- 12 & 30 tablers.

oF Vieominh, tie 7 all-over” feeling and discomforts of
|

Grown-ups, too, should take ‘Kepler’ fer added

a cold. One or two tablets in a glass
Strength in convalescence.

of water make a refreshing, pleas-
ant-tasting solution. Take it as First
Aid. Keep a package on hand always.

Not a laxative. a es
a Ls

Alka-Seltzer











a7
Siege ened a eee Meee ee POUNANGY Genes Raped cast. A BURROUGHS WELLCOME & CO. PRODUCT Mies LABORATORIES. INC 5 Hae a eT ps. A.
showing at the Globe Theatre is, Sole Agents for Borbedos: Collins’ Led., 28 Broad Street. —---
THIRTEEN members of the Trinidad Malvern Football Club who arrived in the island on Fri- according to all reports, a gay and
day afternoon to engage local teams in a series of five matches. With them are the President entertaining musical romance

of the Club, Mr, James Grosvenor, Mrs. Grosvenor, and the Secretary, Mr. Philip Harris. Fona? sn os ee
who are rivals in careers as well
as romance; Louis Calhern,

Ex-Speaker | Will Discuss | Sow And Cheaper is i ciman traces
ir Parce €ME | ot colourful backerounds-va cruise
Appeals To Bananas Sh, Seth Atneean mits

Highlighted throughout the film

are a number of popular songs
ranging from Gershwin’s





ia e (rom Our Own Corresponaen | Will Shortly Be Introduced
[ r Ivy Council KINGSTON, In Caribbean

The basis on which the export
‘ KINGSTON, of Jamaica bananas will be con- (From Our London Correspondent) braceable You”
Mr. ‘0. A. Malcolm, ex-Speaker| ducted after 1952 when the pre-| _ LONDON
ot the ‘House of Representatives, sent five-year contract with the The Post Office have announced
whose appeal against his convic-

tion for an election offence which
unseated him, was dismissed by~
the Appeal Court last week, an-
nounced this week that he is tak- planned development of cir Sante

ora Court of Aopen fe fectainn and representatives of the three|services to include the whole of

to have the case reviewed by the pg aie operating here,|the British Commonwealth and
aah ; ihe . Privy | On the other. f

Judic ial cee of the Privy Under the present contract, tne

Council in London. Jamaica Government handles the

In the meantime arrangements purchase of bananas locally, scll-
for the by-election in the constitu- 7 =.

ency he held for four months have

discussed at a conference in Lon-| services, previously restricted to
don next month between the Bri-|European destinations, This

and the Government of Jamaica

most other countries to which air
mail services are available.
As soon as possible the scheme

> Cy e ates ar > ; ; removes toxic ferments, and restores | for indigestion *
Food at a price fixed annually in the . ee No dates are yet) pire next Friday, June 23, This NERVE TONIC FOOD appetite. ’ GQ is
been ranite N . : consultation with the All-Island a an e ann the cont Office. , film is ranked as one of the most If you suffer from indigestion, MADE BY LE ENGLAND
‘aulty Nomination Jamaica Banana Growers’ Asso- ider the new scheme, parcels | outstanding of recent films and I e i < 304, Brid
Yesterday two candidates were | ciation. may be sent by air from the U.K.| will give you more details on it restores health, youth and Vitality Wholesale enquiries to: C.F. Harrison & Co. Lid., P.O. Box 304, Bridgetown.

nominated for the by-election in] Purpose of the proposed confer- | to Canada at 4s. 3d. per half lb.] next week.
the West St. Ann constituency | ence, which has been called at the | and to the United States for 5s. 6d,
occasioned by the voiding of the | suggestion of the Ministry of Food, | per half Ib,

returned candidate's election be-|{s to determine the method of Using these figures as the basis No Banana

cause of faulty nomination, future shipments of fruit from |for reckoning, it is fairly safe to

e _ 2°,
The Jamaica Labour Party has| Jamaica, including the questions | assume that when the new service Pool With B.G.
nominated Mr. G. W. Arbuthnott- ’

of tonnage, purchasing and dis- | finally includes the Caribbean it
Gallimore, who ran as an Inde-

pendent in the December general
elections,



from the U.K. at approximately
4s. 6d. per half Ib.



which is 16s. 4d. for 35 ozs., but

£2. Os. 10d, lish the banana industry in British
mi 4 Whether the same rate will | Guiana and pooling it with the in-

i. eer H, oo A (From Our Own Coerereatent) operate in the reverse direction; dustry in Jamaica.
woman living at Bernreuth : : ill > P. According to :
near hear, sold her three-year-old | Jamaica's adverse commedity will depend upon the local author gz the report, Mr.

. S. Shar; i é
coloured child and three and a] trade balance was substantially ie en oe) aT) Testrusten oe ee tena ne
half yards of cloth to a local circus} reduced during 1949 due to an tural Society had been lent to B.G.,
for 10 marks, the West German] Over-all increase in the export ports being £19,225,539 as against by the Jamaica authorities. Actu-
News Agency reported today. trade during the latter part of the £ 19,680,859 in 1948 — £7,311,340 ally Mr. Sharp resigned his job
with the J.A.S, to take up a new

It said the woman bought] Year and a decline in imports, in 1942, a war year, and £6,485,000

liquor with the money and drank At the end of 1949 the adverse| in 1938, a pre-war year. post

as an agricultural officer in
ie tat oneate thade balance was £7,088,043 as The Island’s domestic exports] B.G.

The development of the banana

? " t ; industry in B.G. was recommend-
local authorities.—Reuter. during 1949, the total value of im-] 831 as against £ 11,150,463 in 1948.] ed in the Evans Report.

F Fee ‘dered the} COMpared with £8,294,000 in 1948,] maintained an upward trend dur-
ce ee Nave Tet, nel . Shee war & decline in importe|ine 190, wih cle £11,843, -

ee EXTRA COMF OR TS Seas






No. 3. The Spectator

Elderly people need more comfort, especially when sitting still for
long periods. You can be sure they will all welcome the extra
comfort from a Dunlopillo Latex Foam Ring Cushion. It is always
ready for immediate use, and cannot.puncture. Invalids, travellers and

Spectators find this light, conveniently sized cavity cushion handy
and beneficial,

Dunlopillo Latex Foam Ring-Cushions areonce again availablefor the
Home Market, Retail Price 14/8. Typeith 105045. 46%diameter, 5hole.



DUNLOPILLO % ccjinc Liter oan

Dunlop RubberCo,‘Ltd., Dunlopillo Division (Dept, P.J.), Rice Lane, Walton, Liverpool,9 London: 19-20 New Bond Street, W.1

BOUNDERS OF THE LATEX FOAM UNDUSTRY 90/D7



On Sale in 60z & 16 0z. Sizes
AT ALL GOOD DRUG STORES.

SoS «OC STOKES & BYNOFE,~-Agents



“Em -
to Musetta’s
“Waltz” from La Boheme, sung
by Jane and Ann, and two livel
Ministry of Food expires, will be|4 extension of the air parcel | Latin American songs y
Brazilian Bombshell.
ex- “NA ”
tish Government on the one hand] tension is the second stage of the MGM tae eg m0
musical of the year, and it should
be first-class entertainment.
For those of you who

the

is
technicolor

like
serious drama, “THE HEIRESS,”
starring Olivia de

In such cases, Digene makes all
the difference Digene corrects
will be further eidknes oie Montgomery Cliff, and Sir Ralpn “SA NATOGEN? acidity, relieves pain and discomfort, |
ing it in bulk to the Ministry of widened to include | Richardson is starting at the Em- :

Haviland,



posal. will be possible to send air parcels (Prom Our Own Carre

A Jamaica Government sSpokes-
: a : man has denied a report that the
Ex rts This figure will compare favour-| Jamaica Government was colla-

W ih S AT . Bab po ably with the present freight rate borating with the Government of
oman Seis y British Guiana and two private

And Buys Liquor Increase which has a minimum charge of companies on a proposal to estab-



A BED IS NO USE-

If YOU CANT SLEEP ON IT! |
ss |

yeu sleep well at night? Or do you toss and turn and wake up tirec

| pevcfveshed? Are you nervous and irritable? |
{

}

{

“UPTNOPHOS (formerly THIOPHOS) will bring you the relief you

need when you suffer from nervous ailments such as these.

Remember NUTROPHOS is prescribed by Physicians for
ynditions because they have proved that—

YOU EAT WELL, SLEEP WELL AND Hy E Try New LISTERINE TOOTH PASTE with its foaming action gets in the tiny crevices of teeth,
FEEL WELL WHEN YOU TAKE

NUTROPHOS ~

FORMERLY THIOPHOS)









“What’s on the menu today?”

HE FINDS it grand to be eating Digene will give just the help your
heartily again, Yet not so long ago he system needs. Get a bottle from your
had a very poor appetite, and dreaded , chemist today and you'll soon begin
the pains that often followed after | to enjoy your meals.
eating.







Whe wert *Bematogen’ ts « registered trade mark of Genatosan Lid., Loughborough, Ragland
a



Light up —and smile! How to enjoy the
° 8 mn . COOLEST,

SMOOTHEST



Dim lighting is bad -—~ for your eyes, for your nerves,
for your general well-being. Light up then, and smile
with Osram, the bright, cheerful lamp.

A BETTER SHAVE
WITHOUT A BRUSH
THAN YOU EVER
HAD WITH ONE !

ST

Pee nua Cr

a : COLGATE
BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS | (Eukleso SHAVE CREAM



REPRESENTING THE GENERAL ELECTRIC CO. LTD., OF ENGLAND









———— =



GENUINE

Wren wupsan ¢| 267006 you buy iiotipaste...

| |
| HANDCRAFTS| P
See The if |
Dominica |
| Handecrafts
Company ty
Bridge & Trafe'zar Streets “ :
‘| Fresher Breath!
abot reser prea:





Exclusive Lusterfoam action and discover w helping to remove decay-forming food par-
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}
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j
SUNDAY, JUNE 18, 1950 SUNDAY ADVOC



HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON



MICKEY MOUSE



, es WE WERE 1
We 3, JUST PoPNING -
> )h\. Cron eens











2
f
oe

sl fee om

J

BY FRANK STRIKER









FIRST, STICK CLOSE TO THE NEW MAN,SO
HE CAN'T LEAVE MY CAMP ALONE.



WE PULL THAT JOB AT 4 PLEAS
THE REO RO I
OFFICE,

Be

@




















THEN WE'LL COME IN @
AND WAIT -iF IT'S ALL #
THE SAME TO YOU! @

PARDON, M'SIEU,

BUT MR. MITCHELL ) |
1S OUT! HE CAN

AH, PARDON -'T SEEMS THAT
MA. MITCHELL (S HERE, + OID
NOT SEE HIM COME IN..

MR. MITCHELL YOUR QUESTS.

MAR. MITCHELL «
WE HAVE AN
SEE NO ONE!













ee
| WELL -TH, NI: GDODNESS |
VYVE GO" EVER’ THING I |

NEED TO GO AWAY«IN
THIS GRIP i )

HUH WOW IT HAVE |
HARDLY A THI ME






YA 4 v
IWN IN MY GRIP AND

I CAN'T EVEN CLOSE IT- |



L/L :

LY

t| ” HONBY, I THINK
4 |\YOU'VE HIT ON THE

AL ff
ee ed I apea eget El |

i i BY ALEX RAYMOND

NO? READ THE \ §. pen Pamala ries

CLASSIF|EO , ae wy, 2c/ THE LETTER

— Lay j == oS ee | NO an
ADVERTISEMENTS | = ; rie ae | DESMONG GOT WA

yt DON'T SEE L | gr A. A Sicneo: “ever

| S/N AE 9 YOUR OWN

lA “JULIET!”






qi



| ANSWER! DESMOND |
pp] | MARKED THIS ONE, |}
« e@ | WHERE JULIET :
Ok. SEEKS A ROMEO!
~ wor, | | ler 1 4
ne nes t | es oh
ary ent | OB
I We ‘ oe ‘acumen *
a ALN J
‘ahs | |
a |



Te DUANTOM

_BY_ LEE





NOW THE APE IDOL /¢ TAL (WOBU, CHIEF ELS FINIGH © | [WE PHAMIOY WEAVE? AND
PANTING AND ANGRY IT) IB] | QURUGU, SHE O° hile Hime 7| | owe ONE j
TUL KILLYOU~WITH py LEAD-F AT fie FINISH { | | THES MES
MY BARE HANDS/ = PAW ¢ . sy] t

; o '

NO-THE APE IDOL
1S TOOBIGS



ATE

PAGE THIRTEEN













“The ability to produce more at a lower cost is the

only insurance against a drop in prices.”

Buy

‘Caterpillar Tractors

and you buy ile means to produce more at the lowest cost.

For full details and prices see your

“CATERPILLAR” DEALERS



A SERVICE
Twee dside Road,

ELECTRIC SALES LIMITED,

Phones 4625 & 4371,










%
%



Sup.i’s new range ot motor oils is available in the following
grades, which are alike in quality but progressively thicker
as the S.A.E. number increases,

SAE 10 SAE 20 SAE 30 SAE 40 SAE 50 * SAE 60
Make sure to select the particular grade of SHELL X-100
Motor Oil recommended for your car. Your dealer will
advise you.

Grades in the previous range of SHELL
Motor Oils were

SINGLF SHELL’ SAP 10-DOUBLE SHBLL
0-TRIPLE SHELL

SAE 10-SILVER SHELL’ SAF 20

SAF 40-DOUBLE EXTRA SHELL* SAF

\£ 60-GOLDEN SHELI

SHELL X-100 wilt mix with any mineral oil which is
already in the sump, but to get the best and quickest

results, DRAIN, FLUSH, AND Suet
REFILL WITH SHELL X-100 WZ





St. Michael.








PAGE FOURTEEN

CLASSIFIED ADS.

Telephone 258.







~~ Zz
“THANKS .
FOR RENT
We, the relatives of Florence Avelene
Cummins, late of Licorish Village, My | ==
Lord’s Hill, desire through this medium
to express our deep appreciation and HOUSES
Gfatitude to all those friends who
Attended the funeral, sent wreaths,| APARTMENT—One furnished apart-
Jetters of condolence, or in any other, | NeMt at Coral Sands, on Gea, with Silver
way sympathised with us in our recent |4"4@ linen if required, For further par-
bereavement ticulars Dial #134. ALMA LASHLEY.
MILDRED PRINCE 31.5,50
igrand-deughter! we me oe
& Family ~ BUENO-VISTA—Twe Mile Hill, un-
18.6.$0—1n furnished, drawing, dining room, 3
. bedrooms, all modern conveniences
Land attached. Apply to Miss Sybil
iiinds, Two Mile Hili, 18.6.50—2n

FOR SALE

“——_— ——

AUTOMOTIVE

_—_———

BLUE HOUSE—A Business stand with
much future and a commanding position
in Lucas Street, It has fixtures to start
business right away. For particulars,
apply THANI BROS., Dial 3466.





CAR—6 Cylinder Touring Chevrolet Px
Aeaiet Wa, Wise Cena, Ourist tj wnecsecsee beet eee
Church, near Ealing Grove Plantation COTTAGE AND FLAT rent furnished



18.6.50—2n. Jor for sale together—Beautiful Veran- |
dahs facing Sea Hastings main Road.—

CAR—One Vauxhall 14-6, good work-] Sea Water (heated) to one of the five
ing order, H. P. Harris & Co., Lower] path rooms—Electric Cookers, Pina
Broad Street. Phone 4045. 193:36,~O0. aires—Telephone 2949 2.6.50.—T.F.N.

enemas





FOR RENT OR LEASE











CAR- One (1) H P. "Btandard, 5, new 7 a \
tyres in good condition. Price reason- re grgie Hastings, fully furn-
able Apply A. MacPherson, Eagle | a o an_approved tenant, available
Hall 17,6.50—2n. |My 15th Dial 2725, Mrs. R. Cheesman.
Sater 16.6.50—3n,
ESPERANZA — Fully furnished from
ELECTRICAL the 15th on St. James’ lovely sea coast,
REFRIGERATOR: General Electric | Phone 91-33. 10.6.50—4n. |
2 cub. ft. New August 1946. Fourteen | “7 Y
hionths’ guarantee still to run. Apply, |, rae . St. Philip coast. Fully
Electric Sales & Service Ltd urnished; 3 bedrooms, 8 servent rooms,
18.6.50—1n | ca@rport, lighting plant, water mill. Bath-
seiecisinenialeiisicmeavemeciecciieanpecacarinoas |e beach, From May Ist. Dial 4476,
19.8.50—T.F_N,
FURNITURE | FLAT — Modern semi-furnished Flat
FURNITURE—Severo] Larders, Iron-| With 3 Large Bedroomssnd every modern
{

convenience at Blue Waters’ Terrace. For
patticulars to inspect please phone 8279,
11.6.50.—6n,

HOUSE—Fully furnished house in :

ing-boards, Kitchen-Tables, Dressing
Tubles and numerous other Articles et |
bargain prices, in Ralph A Beard’s |
Auction Rooms, Hardwood Alley, oper



daily 8 a.m. to 12 noon. — class residential district, 2 miles from
17.6 .50—3n | town. 3 bedrooms, 2 living rooms,

LMA | RAL Offices. From July ist 1960,

MECHANICAL | January lst 1981. Apply to Mrs.

| Dowding. Dial 4195.

————
BICYCLE — One Lady's sevond-han’ |
Ricycle. Newly painted. Complete oa

2.6.60—t.f.n.

MODERN STONE BUNGALOW Seclu-









“MEDMENHAM” PINE HILL—St
Michael, a very desirable residence,
Standing on 1 acre 3 rooda of land
The dwellinghouse contains veranda)
drawing and dining rooms, lounge,
bedrooms (2 with running water),
conveniences, taittery, pantry
kitchen. Electricity, water and
rhone installed.

usua

and

tele

In the yard there are servants rooms

farage ete, and the grounds comprise
Lawn and gardens

Inspection by appointment wifh the

Owner, Mrs. D, L. Johnson. Dial 2236

Public Sales-—Conid.

The above property will be set up for
sele by public competition at our office
James street, Bridgetown.
30th June instant at 2 p.m

YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors

on Friday

15.6.50—12n.
——
CAR—Offers will be received by me
up to 4 p.m. on Thursday the 28nd
June 1950, for the sale of one De Soto
Car 1946 model which can be seen at
Dear's Garage, Hastings, Christ Church
D. L. Hoyte, P. O. Box 58 Bridgetown.
18.6 50—2n

FOR SALE — TO BE DEMOLISHED
AND REMOVED

CHATTEL ‘only called
‘MAYARO” situate at Rockley Beach
The Purchasér will be required to
demolish the said house and remove
same from the site within fifteen days
after the date of purchase. The Gas,
and water pipes, electric wires, fixtures
and fittings wili not be sold with the
house, Offers in writing will be re
ceived by the undersigned up to 12 noon



on Friday, 23rd June instant, Note—
the land on which the house munds is
not for sale.

For inspection apply at “Acora’ next
door for the keys.
YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors
13,6.50—5n,

I will offer for sale by Public Com-
petition at my office, Victoria Street, or
FRIDAY 23rd, at 2 p.m. The property
called “KENWORTH”, Pinfold Street,
standing on 2,114 square feet of land
House contains closed gallery, drawing,
dining, 3 bedrooms, W.C, & Bath, elec-



tric light, enclosed yard, good living
posit. rents for $27.00 per month
ingpection to the tenant any
day except Sundays between 2 and 4 p.m.
r conditions of sale apply to Dial
2947, R. Archer Me. Kenzie, Auctioneer
18.6.50—6n



food «bell and light. Miss Gibbs
Courtesy Garage. 17.6.90—2n. ; dod part of at maine a bedrooms. 21 | PROPERTIES—House on Hastings main
| Esogur saving” Me aere ground Apply | Motte TGE,veseammmt sees” Sores gules
ee { Roebuck Bt. Telephaw’s Solleitors, 151—2]| Servants’ Room and W.C, and all mod-
UES— ever 1 t 9.5. tin ern conveniences. Attractive price
1% Eucla, fine Silver. | Also a bungalow’ on Hastings Main
ene ot banks, Maps, Auto-; ‘NEW HAVEN”, Crane Coast fully fur- Two: (8). Sedmoms ae
e..ss at Gorringes Antique Shop. ae 3 bedrooms, nd Guase
ia double garage, iting ant

adjoining Royal Yacht Clu ed oly Sat, P at
— | November, December. SOW: Suber oe OR Catford & Co 18.6,50—In

An assortment of solid Iron Meter 19.3.50—t t, n



a efuse Bins *
Perea, iy sate Sranack: aurams Tubs REST COT-—-Welches, trom 15th June 4 to
1/3, 2/6 and 4/- each. In quantities wt ge ene Phone 3065.
cheaper. See them at your Gasworks > n
17.6.50-—2n a

_ ““ROOSEVELT"—Maxwell Cot ‘Maxwell Const. Fully
furnished except for linen and ‘cullesy
3 bedrooms, drawing—dining room, kitch-
en and the usual offices. Garage and one

BEDROOM “SLIPPERS- For "Ladies anc
Children, in an assortment of colours,






Navy, Royal, Wine, Pink, Cherry | corvants’ room and bath in the

. : yard

Scarlet, Turquoise, Black | $1: oe eon From Ist July, Apply R. S. Nicholls & Co,
29, $3.%. MOD Solicitors, Telephone 3925. ha Roebuck

18.6,.50—2n

Street.

Street 7.6.50—6n.



Gents lSet gold watch chain







c ROOMS.-Cool and Comfortable. Fur-
Wm. D. Richards & Son, Me Gregor St. | nished. Hastings District. Dial 4660
18.6,50—2n tee BOeLii
$$$
CAR AND TRUCK TYRFS & TUBES “SEALERTON", Pine Road, Belleville,
4.50 x 19, 5.50 x 18, 4.50 x 17 and 30 x 5 | (near 1st Avenue) Bedroom and Dress
nll at bargain prices. Courtesy Garage ;ingroom upstairs with running water
Dial 4616. 17.6.50—3n | 2 Redrooms, Diningtoom, Parlour,
Kitehen, W.C. and Bath downstairs
DFSCHIENS SYRUP OF HEMOGLO- | Phone #286 14.6,50—t.f.n
RINE—Do not delay until! Anaemia sete
i. A fresh shipment of above to hanc TO LET-—Fully furnished two bed-

4.6.50—3n

al oll Drug Stores
Pane aE nin ann ee ee Daa a
HYDRAULIC TIPPING HOIST for use

room flat Kent House August, November
inclusive, Phone Kirby 3696.
13,.6.50—4n





ot most long wheelbase Trucks New -_—
and for immedinte delivery Courtesy J UBILBE- Gibbs Beach, St. Peter, for
Garage, Dial 4616 17.6.50—3n, | the month of October, Apply: Mrs
Orr MM. D. Elliott. Phone 95268.

NEEDLES for vour record player . 16.6.50—2n

2?) kinde including Ruby and Sapphire
Seeiie permanent needles to play several

LTD.
.5.50—t.f,n. |

—_—_—_—$$—————

———
NEW PLATTERS—Dinah Shore, Frank





PUBLIC SALES







Sinatra, Bing and all the rest. Come
and eet, but quick og up AUCTION
24.5.50—t.f.n s pon agg the sale at Central Station on
tice’ Plastic. Rain-| Monday next 19th June f will offer for
a ACOA ES Eve, enn Saino $4 fo | Sale three (3) goats, and a riding saddle,
opedading' Modern Dress Shoppe reins end halter. D'Arcy A Scott,
ac The 56. 50—3n. Gov. Auctioneer, 16.6,.50-—2n



oe

Boys with tale I have been instructed by the Com-

KHAKI SOCKS—For

1 rer pat Ww. A missioner of Police to sell on Monday
ee ay Head” of Swan Street. | 19th June, at Central Station, beginning
a 17. 6.50--2n }at 2 p.m, Thirteen (13) tins condensed

Two
hand

milk, One (1) bag of stock feed,
(2) fountain pens, Ten (10) ladies’

as

RING— Diamond Ring. One Gents soli-



is & S Me | bags, One (1) demijohn containing a
taire ring D. Richare “ quantity of rum, One (1) flowered
Gregor Stree’ 18.6.50-2n. | Parasol, One (1) motor car wheel and
i erences Dunlop tyre, and several other items
SPRING—two (2) 3ft Sins. Springs in Of inverent DARCY A. SCOTT
perfect condition Phone 831 re hae Government Auction er
ss 10.6.50--4n
STEAMER TRUNK Large size, light
weight, excellent condition, for sate,
Price. 825.00, “Cutshmere”, St. James | UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER
B'dos, B.W.I. Telephone 229°
18.6.50—In By instructions received from the
a —s a cause. Tale sane Sy ae sell on kth
TA ’ ne hea day, June 2rd a f pm at the
galvanised tank measuring aft - : ae Courtesy Garage, (1) 1947 10 h.p. Prefect
x 4ft. capacity on ols ay Aeaies Y Ford, (1) ie 12 h.p. Austin. Both
Alleyne Arthur's Grocery, a Street Sena erme CA.
18.6 .50-—In VINCENT GRIFFITH,
SSS pera Auctioneer
PERSONAL 18.6.50—4n



UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

THE public are hereby warned against
giving creat to my wife RUBY LANTHE
WILTSHIRE (nee Mason) a6 1 do not
hold myself responsible for her or
one else contracting any debt or debts
in my oa. unless by a written order
signed by m



Rev. A. T. Coldman we will sell his
House appointments at “Rawle House"

Signed ARL TE WILTSHIRE. Codrington College which = tncludes
Marley Vale, Round Tip-Top Dining Table; Upright
St. Philip | Chairs, Pedestal Sideboard,

18,6. 50-—-2n.

WANTED



End Settee; Writing Table, Bookshelves,
Whatnot, Floor Lamp, Drop Leaf Work
Table fon pedestal), Folding Card
Table, Morris, High back, Arm and
Occasional Chairs upholstered = with
rior Springs, and all in mahogany:
Dining Table (seats) Sideboard upright
and Morris chairs, Rocker, Tea Trolley



HELP

——
SERVANT—A general servant oF



con

venient help (2 in family) bs ed

“Bywaye”’, Rockley New a a Mahog: Bedsteads, Vono Springs, Dress-
phone 8195. 18.6 ,.50— ing Table, Chest of Drawers, Bedside
Table, Deep Sleep Mattresses, Divan &
bed, Triple antique Folding Mirror and
MISCELLANEOUS Long Wall Mirror, Cheval glass Cedar

——_———————— >
Room | ress, Frigidaire in perfect condition,
a ROARDERS—Co0l fable to, Viaivors Elec. Toaster Iron Hot Plate Enamel Top

Table, Larder, 2 Burner Oil

Kitchen utensils and many other items

to Trinidad, Near Queen's Park Savan- Stove,

Brest be. et 0 ibe Sale 11.30 o'clock, Terms Cash.
TRUNK—Very large travelling trunk} BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,
extra strong or large linen wicker Auctioneers

backet lined. Phone Williams 822) 47.8,00—8n
14.6.50—-6n.





er

WANTED TO RENT REAL ESTATE



GARAGE near Concord, Rockley New
Road. Phone 3261. Mrs Arthur HOUSE—One newly erected house on
“Ridgeway”. 17.6.50-2n. | the sea at Black Rock. Consists of



ooo
LosT & FOUND
————

LOST

KEYS—One (1) buneh car keys be-
tween Advocate Stationery and Cable &
Wireless on Saturds wning. Finder
rewarded on returning same to Advertis-

Verandah, Drawing and Dining rooms,
three Bedrooms each with running
water, Water Toilet, Bath, Servants’

purchase price can remain at 3%
cent Apply: D'Arey A
Magazine Lane.

LAND—Two

per
Scott,



(2) acres of arable land

gerden. 10 acres at Lodge Road
At Fontabelle on the sea 2 acres of

6.50} lend suitable for Hotel 5 acres land
Ce Bs Es at Cave Hill beside main road, with
water and lights available Apply
D'Arcy A. Scott, Magazine Lane
16.6 50-—3n

i
We are instructed by the Executors of











the Estate of Elmira F. Langevine to
offer for sale that desirable dwelling-
house Industry Cot", situate at Welling-
ton and Chepstow Street, standing on
2847 square feet of land, containing
| gallery, drawing and dining rooms, two
| bedrooms, kitchen, W.C. and bath, elec-
| tric lights a few fruit trees
| The ntioned property will be
by public competition at
Office nes Street, on Friday 30th
1950 at 2 p.m
a Ir t n application to the tenar
}
| YEARWOOD & BOYCE
6.6.50—Tn



CROWN A CROWNING ACHIEVEMENT BY BRINKING THE NEW CROWN GINGER

(geen eens snes SS I



Road
rooms, water; dining and sitting rooms
water} “nd all modern conveniences
Superb bathing beach, Dial 4476| able Price Apply, L. EB. R

ON WEDNESDAY 2ist by order of the} than

Serving, | qualifications and experience,
Ornaments and M.T. Tables; Double} with COPIES of testimonials should pe

room and Garage. Two-thirds of the| To th

at Maxwell Road, suitable for kitchen | obtain a loan of £10,000 under the pro-



“SANDY CREST*’—situate at “TSANDY 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

ublic competition at our Office in Lucas

treet on Friday 23rd June, 1950, at 2 p.m.

CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Solicitors.
11,6.50,—11n,













ROPERTY—One Wall Bungalow at
oat Hill, Christ Church containing
drawing and dining rooms, 3 bedrooms,
Govt. water, electric light together with
1% acres of land with a working lime
kiln and stones for burning. An excel-
jent investment. Apply: D. C. Drayton
Enterprise, Christ Church.

18,6.50—3n
—

The undersigned will offer for sale by
public competition at their office, James
Street, Bridgetown, _ Friday the 23rd
of June 1950 at 2 p.

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

The dwellinghouse which is built of
reinforced concrete to avoid maintenance
costs contains patio, 2 verandahs, living
room, dining room, 3 bed rooms, 2 bath
rooms with basins and toilets and built-
in wardrobes, linen cupboards, modern
kitchen. Servant’s room with toilet and
bath, and double garage.

The grounds are well
planted with fruit trees,

renter by appointment on dialing

laid out and
For further particulars apply to :—
G,. L. W. CLARKE & Co.,,

Solicitors.
7.6.50—8n.

NOTICES







PUBLIC



NOTICE

The Public are hereby warned against
giving in my name to any one whom-
soever, as I do not gold nryself respon-
sible for any one contracting any debt
or debts in my name, unless by a writ
ten order signed by me

RUFUS SKEETE
Ashton Hail,
St. Peter
18.6. 50—2n

NOTICE





Production and Export Contro!
Molasses Control and Marketing

Industry Capital Rehabilitation
Reserve Board.

Sugar Industry Price Stabilization
Reserve Board.

The salary of the post will depend
on qualifications, but will not be less
than
non-
one

£500 per annum nor more
£700 per annum, The post is
pensionable and terminable
month's notice on either side
stating age,

at

Applications educational
together
addressed to the Direttor of Agricul-
ture, Queen’s Park, and will be agcept-
ed up to Saturday the 24th of June,
1950

16.6.50—4n

SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL-
TURAL BANK ACT, 1943

THE

Bookshelves, Tables all in Pine, Twin] po the creditors helding specialty Hens

against CASTLE GRANT and -re
TREAT Plantations, St. Joseph

TAKE NOTICE that we A. P. Cox, R. |

E. King, S. Greenidge trustees of the
Estate of E, S. Cox decd., owner of the
above Plantation are about to obtain a
loan of £15,000 under the provisions of
the above Act against the reid Planiation,
in respect of the Agricultural year 1950
to 1951.

No money has been borrowed under
the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the
above Act (as the case may be) in fte-
spect of such year

Dated this 16th day of June, 1950

A. P. COX ewl,

Trustees.

per A. P. COX,
é.ttorney.
16 6.50—3n.

—————————
THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL-
TURAL BANK ACT, 1943

creditors holding
st REDLAND Plantation,

e

TARE NOTICE that we, A. P. £0x,
R. E, King and S. C, Greenidge, trustees
of the Estate of E. T, Cox decd. owner
of the above Plantation are about to





st




visions of the above Act against the said
Plantation, in respect of the Agricultural
year 1950 to 1951.

No money has been borrowed under the
Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the above
Act jas — ease may be) in respect of
such ye:

Dated athis 16th day of os 1950

A .







COX. etal,

Trustees
per A. P. COX,

Attorney.

16.6.50—3n.
POSS OPS FOSS re
$ NOTICE S
& THE PER-F IT 1 DRESS SHOP b s
@ to inform their customers S
~ they will be closed SS
JS 19th to July 3rd %
holidays ss
~ *
.

li
ei
a MUTUAL BENEFIT

APPLICATIONS are invited for the
po of Joint Secretary to the follow-
i

clalty Mens |

SUNDAY

Public Notices=Contd |

is closed te |






PARISH OF 8ST. PETER
The road leading = fr: Boscawel |

chapel hili to the Baltic
through traffic until further notice
By order of the Commissioner
BE. H. CHALLENOR

Inspector of Hi







St. Peter
14.6,.50—8n,

lh

WE
po

SAINT VINCENT
SERVICE Now makes
holidays

Under one management
RATHO MILL TOWER HOTEL
St. Vincent



KLY

sible

AIR
idea!

and
SUNNY CARIBBEE
on-the-sea Bequia Isiand
offers ali that can be desired. Beauti-j
ful scenery, sea-bathing, fishing, excel. |
ient cuisines and bars RATES $4 to
$7 B.W.I. per day. For further details
and reservations.
ERROL G
Box 47,
Saint Vincent.
12.6 .60—26n .

—_———



ROOKS,





NOTICE

BARBADOS
IN THE ASSISTANT
OF APPEAL.
RE WORKMEN'S COMPENSATION
ACT 1943
hereby given that

COURT



Notice is
Weekes, a minor, of
81. George, employed
tution as a labourer, was injured wher
a truck laden with canes ¢ .
his chest and died as a res

Herbert
Jordans Tenantry
at Bulkeley Plan





irjuries sustained and that Compen
sution has been paid into Court
All Guardians and persons erned






with the above-named dece are
hereby required to appear the
Assistant Court of Appeal on Wednes-
day, the 12th. day of Juiy 1950, at 10
o'clock a.m
Dated this 13th day of June 1950

I, V. GILKES,

Ag. Clerk, A.C.A
17,6. 50-3"

NOTICE

CARLTON CRICKET CLUB

MEMBERS are asked to note that the
Club’s Grounds will be open for
cricket practice from Tuesday next the
20th June |

F. St. C. HUTCHINSON,

Hony,. Secretary

17.6,500—2n





NOTICE

|
BARBADOS. |
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT |
OF APPEAL
RE WORKMEN’S COMPENSATION
ACT 1943
Notice is hereby given that Frederick
Rice of Road View, St. Peter, epg oyed |
by Messrs. R. & G. Challenor a
Captain of Barge, fell into the sea while
tallying sugar aboard a barge and died
as a result of drowning and that Com-
pensation has been paid into Court
All the Dependants of the above
named deceased are hereby required
to appear at the Assistant Court of Appeal
on Wednesday the 12th day of July 1950,
at_10 o'clock a.m
Dated this 15th day of June



1950





I. V. GILKES,
Ag. Clarke, A.C.A
17.6.50—3n.

Mr. Vincent Griffith Auctioneer &!
Real Estate Agent begs to -otify hi
customers and the genera) public that
his AUCTION MART is now located at
Shepherd St., Bridgetown opposite |

Green Grocers Co. Everything
from you or sold for you
Griffith for service always

bought
Remember

VINCENT GRIFFITH Auctioneer. Dial}
3667. 13..6.50— o—Bn |
NOTICE i
PARISH OF ST. ANDREW
TENDERS will be received by the
undersigned up to Friday 30th 1950
For a loan of £1,000 unde the &
Andrew Church Roof Act, 149, at a
vate of interest not to excceding 4%
per annum
Signed C. A. SKINNFR,
Vestry Clerk,
St. Andrew

6.50—5n,

SOCIETY

Notice is hereby

General Meeting
will be held
48, Swan
pm, on
the purpose
of Rule No. 125 re
tion of certain
Committee and
ether

given t
of
at the
Street,
Monday,
of:



at a Special
the e Socié-y
Registered
Bridgetown t 4,390
26th June, 1950, for
(1) Feconsideration
Levy, (2) Considera
sumgestior from the





Office




matters
By Or «© Com
E. W. ALLEYN
Secretar

meeting
ttee,







MAPLE MANOR

GUEST HOUSE
Opposite See Rocks

BOURNE, \

Te).—3021. Manageress. i
}

\

(

26.6.49—t.f.n,





HAVE YOU GOT A

COLD or COUGH
IF SO TRY

BROWNE'S

ADV



SOLA

OCATE



———

GOVERNMENT NOTICES
WOMEN POLICE

tecruiting of Women Police will take place at the Police Train-





jing ‘School, District “A” at 10 a.m. on Wednesday 21st June,
1950.
| Qualifications
Applicants must be between 19 and 25 years of age and
the Elementary educational qualifications of Standard VII or over.

Pay and Allowances

The pay of a Policewoman on enlistment is $52.00 per month
rising by annual increments of $48.00 up to $80.00 per month,
Promotion to Non Commissioned Rank is on merit.

A Washing Allowance of $2.00 per month is also payable.
Uniform

Free uniform is provided. R. T. MICHELI
Commissioner of

PART ONE ORDERS

Lieut.-Col. J, Connell, 0.
Issue No. 23 The Barbados

Police.



.E., E.D., Commanding,

egiment. 16th June, 1950.



1 PARADES
There will be no parade on Thursday 22 June 50, The next Regimental Parade
will be held on Thursday 29 June, 50.



» ORDERLY OFFICER & ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING 26 JUNE SO.
Orderly Officer Lieut. P. L. C. Peterkin
Orderly Serjeant 217 L/S Blackett, L. L.
Next for Duty
Orderly Officer
Orderly Serjeant

.. 2/Lt, G. C. Peterkin

235 L/S Quintyne, K.
M. L, D. sxe Re -5o% Major,

O.L.F. & Adjutant,
Some Barbados Regiment.
NOTICE
Meeting of the Officers’ Mess will be held on Saturday 24
Honorary Members may attend at 2045 hours.

ALN ¢

3

The monthly Mess
: e, 50 at avis hours

PROFESSIONAL NOTICE

DR. FERRE[RA of “Chiroville” Upper
Bay St. (near Esplanade) by Chiropractic
method corrects diseases of eyes, ears
nose, throat, lungs, stomach, kidneyt ano
lower organs. Dial 2881,












































Dairy Feed being
' scarce we offer: —

CORN MEAL at $7.76 per

very










ORIENTAL 98 lb, bag. :
Curios, Ivory, Teak, Sandal, a at $7.50 per 1001b. |
Jewellery, Brass Ware, ;
Tapestries, Carpets, Etc. HAROLD PROVERBS

& CO. LTD.

KASH MERE

IMPORTANT NOTICE

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



,
“* VACATION”
HARRIS #HOTO STUDIO
will be closed during the
month of July.

Cc. D. HARRIS,
Proprietor.

The Barbados Gas Co.,
LTD,

10.6.50.—6n.

SRA VIEW GUEST

: HOUSE LADIES !

SHOP AT...

THANT'S

Pr. Wm Hny. & Swan Sts
for the following :

NYLON STOCKINGS
PLASTIC HANDBAGS

PETTICOATS PANTIES
and VESTS,

BRASSIERS, Etc. Ete.

HASTINGS, BARBADOS
EXCELLENT CUISINE
FULLY STOCKED BAR
RATES: $5.00 per Day &
upwards .
(Inclusive)

Apply —
{ Mrs. W. S. HOWELL
(weer



x
x

FOR SALE
“WINDSOR LODGE”

Government Hill, St. Michael
Standing on One Acre with x

Six Acres attached.
For all particulars apply .

H. Hi, WILLIAMS.
Dial 2676

PA OPOSOOOS ET OSPO OSSD





GRIND=
Sharp Works

For

Barbados Real Estate
Agency

specialised Service



KNIVES, SCISSORS, PROFES- INDUSTRIAL COMMERCIAL
SIONAL TOOLS, TRADESMEN ENTI

TOOLS. Tools of every descrip- Telephone 2336

Mont ae ORNS tee Office, Hastings Hotel Ltd.

Also BARBER CLIPPERS. We call

for and deliver (24 hr, Service)

For information Dial 3203. A. FOR - SALE

Nieto, “Penrito’ Upper Fontabelle naeee
18.6.50—1n MUSKOKA—Worthing. Mode

house (furnished or unfurnished)
living room verandah, 2 bed-
rooms, bathroom with tub and
shower (hot and cold water),
tiled kitchen, garage, standing in
1/2 acre of laid out gardens near
sea and sandy beach

PINE HOUSE — St. Michael,
Stone house, standing in 1%
acres 4 bedrooms, verandah, draw-











FOR SALE
NEW BUNGALOW



CERTAIN COUGH
CURE

The Unique Remedy
Colds, Bronchitis, Sore
Hoarseness, Bronchial
Whooping Cough, Disease
Chest and Lungs, etc,

SLES

for Coughs,
Throat,
Asthma,
of the
etc



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



|

but
Pains which kept him enslaved
in torture

those Stabbing Rheumatic

\

SACROOL

CONQUERS PAIN
On Sale at. |
A

——

KNIGHT'S LIMITED







arkestan ing room, dining room, bath,
DEACON’S ROAD toilet, garage, water, electricity,

| standing on approximately 11,000 telephone.
| square feet, 3 bedrooms, W.C. COVE SPRING HOUSE — St.
Bath, Electricity, spacious front- James. Two storey house, 4 bed-
age for gardens. Priced to Sell. rooms, living r , dirfing room,

j verandahs overlooking sea, 1 1/2









Apply to: L. & H. MILLER acres land.

} Reed Street, Bridgetown,

Dial 2791. DOVER--Christ Church, 6 lots
j on sea 3 x 10.000 and 3 x 12.000
} sq. ft., also 7% acres, 5 acres,
| 4 1/2 acres, 3 arces.
it —,
ae eee een RICES—St. Philip. 1 1/2 acres

good arable land, about % mile
from Crane.

BLOCK OF FACTORY BUILD-
INGS in Bridgetown, 10.300 sq.
ft. of stone wood and steel.

ROSLYN— 8th Avenue, Belle-
ville, Wooden house in good con-
Aion, 3 bedrooms, drawing-
dining room, tiled bath, closed
verandah, water, electricity.

i FOR SALE
{ at

{
Constant Plantation
|

Principle and Purlin Fae-
tory Roofs covered with
corrugated galvanised Iron
28 ft. span by
approx,

Apply—

D. M. SIMPSON & CO.
13.6.50.—1w.

125 ft. long

ABBEVILLE— Worthing. Fur-
nished guest house, 11 bedrooms,
2 reception rooms, 2 bathrooms,
kitchen, garage, standing in 45.000

. ft. land, water, electricity,
telephone. 18.6,50—Iin



ATLANTIS HOTEL (ON-THE-SEA)
BATHSHEBA — BARBADOS
LOVELY SEA BATHING @ EXCELLENT CUISINE
@ MODERATE RATES
For reservation apply —

The Manager.



“NOTICE
| FOR SALE





ONE (1) used FORDSON PICK UP (Army Type) can be
seen at Spring Garden Bulk Installatigpn, Black Rock. Offers
in writing are to be submitted to Mr. C. I. Skinner, Manager.

{ 10.8.50—4n.





SUNDAY, JUNE 18, 1950



SHIPPING NOTICES



ROYAL NETHERLANDS =





STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM,
ROTTERDAM AND ANTWERP

ss

SAILING FROM

8.S, “COTTICA", June 2rd
S.S. “BONAIRE”, July 2ist
SAILING TO MADEIRA, PLYMOUTH
ANTWERP AND AMSTERDAM
M.S. “ORANJESTAD", June 27th
M.S. “WILLEMSTAD”, July :
SAILING TO_ TRINIDAD
PARAMARIBO DEMERARA, ETC
M.S. “BONATRE”, June 21st
M.S. “HELENA” June 29th
8. P. MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD
Agents

“HERSILIA”,
“HECUBA”,

July 7.8.1ith
August 4.5.8th
AMSTERDAM
AND DOVER










————

The MV CARIBBEE” will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St Kitts Sailing
today 16th inst

The M.V. “DAERWOOD” will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
St. Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada,
and Aruba, Date of sailing to be

notified
B.W.1, SCHOONER OWNERS
ASSOCIATION (INC.)
Dial No

Consignee 4047







Canadian National Steamships



SOUTHBOUND Bails Sails Sails Arrives Sails
Montreal Halifax Boston B'dos B'dos
LADY NELSON Bist May 3rd June 6th June 4th June 22 June
CAN. CONSTRUCTOR 9 June 12 June 22 June 18th July
LADY RODNEY - 8th June 3rd July Sth July i4th July Oth Aug.
LADY NELSON 23nd July 25th July 2th July 6th Aug. ‘th Sep.
LADY RODNEY . 23rd Aug. 26th Aug. 28th Aug. “h Aug.
NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives
B'dos B'dos Boston Halifax Montreal
LADY NELSON 27th June 29th June &th July 10th July 13th July
LADY RODNEY 27th July 29th July ‘ith Aug. 9th Aug. 12th Aug.
LADY NELSON 18th Aug. 20th Aug. 29th Aug. 3ist Aug. frd Sep.
RODNEY . 18th Sep. 2ist Sep. Wth Sep. ist Oct. 6th Oct

N.B.—Subject to change without notice.
bers. Passenger Fares

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO,,



and freight

All vessels fitted with cold storage chain-
retes on application to :—

LTD. — Agents.





VISITORS TO OUR ISLAND
WHY HAVE BAGGAGE WORRY?

You can leave your Baggage with us for despatch by our

regular service.

Remember !
WE GIVE PERSONALIZED SERVICE

SMITHS SHIPPING SERVICE

MOVERS — PACKERS — & FREIGHT FORWARDERS
Alexander House,

James Street,
Bridgetown.



































Please give
*NORTEX”
An excellent product

THE CENTRAL

(CENTRAL FOUNDRY
Corner of Broad &

at





us an opportu

HARDBOARD



You can be assured of its safety.

Phone 3024.



nity to quote you for

a reasonable price.

EMPORIUM

LTD.—Proprietors)
Tudor Streets.





RR OSE

PLASTIC CHILDREN'S RAINCOATS

At $1.85

each

in sizes 28, 30, 32
Also Plastic by the yard in plain shades

CHILDREN’S ANKLETS in all Colours

DROADWAY



DRESS SHOP.







SEE THAT YOU HAVE THE BEST

TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM

(With the Distinctive Flavour)

Should be in every home.
It’s an All-Purpose Blend

SIP IT — TO ENJOY IT.

Blenders .....

John D. Taylor & Sons Ltd.



RUGS

in attractive

OIL CLOTH

beautiful patterns—
LEATHERETTE

ICE CREAM FREEZERS

4-qt. and

FALKS COOKING STOVES| |

PORCELAIN
°

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

COME AND SEE THEM FOR
YOURSELF !

designs—

8-qt.

SINKS |

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD

Phone







ALE
pn

. Proprietors |

4200 |
}

|

|

- a I

es

| he aR ae NAOT A Ct cast =i
SUNDAY, JUNE 18, 1950



B. B.C. Radio Programme

SUNDAY, 1950
The New
Nig
ine
ade

JUNE 18,
7.10 a.m
hts at the Opere.
Fditerials, 8.10
5.15 a.m

o am News

7.15 aw
From

\nalysis
0 am
Programme Par
deon Interlude, 8.20
idren’s hour, § 00
noon The News,
alysis, 12.15 p.m
b London Forum,
1 p
The News, 2.10 p.m.
Britain, 2.145 p.m
2% p.m Variety

Ac-
im. Frem the
Close down,
12.10 p.m. News
Ray's a Laugh,
1.15 .pm.

Sunday

a.m

A



m
Netwsve §,

12.45
Radio
Service, 2.00 p.m
Home News from
Musie Magarine, 2
Pandbox, 3.20 pm. Pride and Preju-
4.00 p The News, 4.10 p.m

dice, m .

Interlude, 4.15 p.m. Rendezvous Players,
4.30 p.m. Sunday Halfhour, 4.55 p.m
Epilogue, 5.60 p.m. Accordeon Interlude,
5.15 p.m. Programme Parade. 5.30 p.m
BBC Symphony Orchestra, 6.15 p.m.
From the childres’s hour, 6.45 p.m
Pavilion Players, 7.00 p.m. The News,
7.10 p.m. News Analysis, 7.15 p.m
Souvenirs of Music, 7.45 p.m People
who have influenced me, 8.00 p.m
Radio WNewsreei, 2.15 p.m Listeners
Digest, 8.45 1m. Charlie Kunz at the
Piano, 9.00 p.m. London Forum, 9.30
p.m. Sunday Service, 10.00 p.m. The
News, 10.10 p.w From the Editorials
10.15 p.m. Journey

m

into Melody, 11.00
p.m. The News

BOSTON

WRUL
WRUX

WRUW 11.75 Me,



?, JUNE

19, 1950
7.10 a.m. News
eners’ Choice

8.00
a.m
British
9.00 am
The Music
The News
12.15 p.m
12.18 p.m
1.00 p.m
1.15 p.m. Radio
Tip Top Tunes

2.10 p.m
2.15




aking
8.10
15 a.m
and his Band
8.30 a.m
00
News An
> Parade
Gr and Hotel
ew
320 p.m
The News
Britain

12 noon)



Music
Science
Newsreel
2.00 pm
News from
Review





Home
Sports
Meet the Commonwealth
From the Third Programme
p.m The
Daiiy Service
Melody
15

p.m
2.30 p.m
3.00 p.m
4.00
The
Into
Choice, 5 p.m. Programme
5.30 p.m Generally
Dance Music
7.00

News 4.10
4.15 p.m
pom

p.m
Journey
Listeners’
Parade
5.45
Ring up
News
News Analysis 7.15 p.m.
Midland Light Orchestra
8.00 p.m
p.m Science
Top Tunes

5.00

Speaking
6.00 p.m
The

p.m
the Curtain
7.10 p.m
B.B.C
p.m

p.m

7.45
English Eloquence
Radio Newsreel. 8.15

8.30 p.m Tip
A Study tn Loyalty. 9.45 p.m
al Organs 10.00 p.m. The
p.m. From the Editorials
Much Binding in the Marsh
11.00

Review

9.00 p.n

The Cath
News. 10
10.15 p.m
10.45 p.t
The







Colonial Commentary .

p.m News



MAIL NOTICE

United
will
zeneral Post Office
PARCEL MAIL
20th June 1950
REGISTERED & ORDINARY MAIL at
3 p.m. on the 20th June 1950

itching, Burning

the
the

by
at

Mails for
Golfito

Kingdom,
be

closed
under
10



at a.m on the

Stepped In
23 ee

Since the discovery of Nixoderm by



an Ameri ician it is no longer
necess# .r7 e to suffer from
a_ disfiguring skin

s Eczema, Pimples,

» Psoriasis, Acne,

B lackhez rds, Scabies and Red Blote hes.
Don’t let a'bad skin make you feel in-
ferior and cause you to lose your
triends, Clear your skin this new scien-
tific way, and don't let a bad skin make
people think you are diseased.

® A New Discovery

Nixoderm is an ointment, but differ-
ent from any ointment you have ever
seen or felt. It is a new discovery, and
is not greasy but feels almost like a
powder when you apply it, It penetrates
rapidly to th pores and fights the
cause of fe kin blemishes, Nixo-
derm cc 9 ingredients which
fight skin troubles in these 3 ways, 1, It
fights and kills the microbes or para-
sites often responsible for skin disor-
der 2. It stops ite ching, burning and
sme ng in 7 to 10 minutes, and cools
and soothes the skin, 3. It helps nature
heal the skin clear, soft and velvety

smooth,
Works Fast

Because Nixoderm ifs selentifically
compounded to fight skin troubles, it
works faster than anything you have
seen in your life before. It stops the
itching, burning and smarting in a f
minutes, then ts to work immedi-
ately, clearing and healing your skin,
making it softer, whiter and velvety
smooth, In just a day or two your
mirror will tell you that here at lust is


















—



Spring Sports
School

@ From Page 5

because it is less affected on a
windy day, but personally I like
to use the larger ball. In any
case it seems wrong to have these
American and British differences.

I think it is time that we agreed

on a standard ball.

—There’s No Need for Nerves
When You Are Putting

The man who is never nervous
on a putting green ig the luckiest
man alive. But do your best to
fill yourself with confidence, and
you’re well on the way to sinking
that putt.

As to method,
things to remember—keep the
body still, amd never take the
clubhead back on the outside line,
whatever you do with your
shoulders and body. The stroke
is made with the arms and hands.

Take the club back a short way,
keep the left wrist braced, and tap
the ball firmly with the right hand.

The grip? Let each individual
decide. - Personally, I use the
reverse overlap here The index
finger of the left hand placed over
the second finger of the right.

This neutralises the effect
that strong right hand taking oar:
Feet should be about 10ins. apart,
with the right foot forward, and
right elbow into the side just tc}
keep it in check. And keep your
head down until you sense that
the ball is well on its way to-
wards the flag.

there are two



Seawell

ARRIVALS—By
From Trin :
Timothy Bo;

B.W.1.A.L.



e, Kendrick Akal, Roy
Flood, Irwen Emmanuel, Lionel Lynch,
Carl Mills, Carl Waldron, Clyde Man-
ners, Carl Drayton, Carlton Hinds, Carl-
ton Lewis, Donald McCarty, Edgar
MeTair, James Harris, Hicks Garcia, Paul
Carr, Sylvia Grosvenor, James Grosvenor
Petty Griffith, Ethel Walters.
DEPARTURES—By B.W.1.A.L,
For Trinidad:
Mrs Mertiline Massiah, Mr John
Gardner, Mrs, Margaret Gardner, Mr
Rouland Creech, Mr. Philip Phillipsen
r forris Harrison, Mr. John Toppin




s Clementina Superlano, Miss Mario
Touvar, Miss Olga Urdaneta, Mr. Nelson
Bacalao, Miss Joane Hunte, Mr Douglas
Luke,

and Smarting -



“Tra >
SUNDAY
645 56S
POOP PPE SOOT POPREEEE ESE POSES SSOTO
*
‘

es
¢

.
$
.
%
&

$36666; BOLO LOLOL otto et et php t yt
OPPS SSS SSS SIISS PPOOPOOPI SP PESOS OPS FOP POOOSSSSES,
‘
SAY “GOODBYE” }
.
°
°
~
TO THESE DREADFUL 3}
: '
LAUNDRY DAYS! :)
. %|



GRACITA FAULKNER-

— distin i

York

soprano of New

will give a

SONG RECITAL

COMBERMERE HALL

on Thursday, June 2:





2,

1950

at 8.30 p.m

Accompanist:
WALTER P. CHAMBERS

TICKETS: $1.20, 3/-

Baleony 3/-

4,4,4,4,6664â„¢.
ALLL EEA EOL CPL PLO PEP A ALPEN,

Bookings open at Advocate S
today.

66646 F
PAM ALS



THE SANITARY LAUNDRY |

BUNDLES received on MONDAYS are ready to be

$
delivered the first thing on SATURDAYS, and our ¥
rates are the best in the island.
WERE Wades ¢veshcetadeeeeatibevacvas 12c.
PURAAIW-OABES, nec ccccccvenceesseses 6c,
BEFORE AFTER GO Sn perce 15¢.
the gctentific treatment you have been TRA ans cccuncesearivenss lve
ne t — - .
tent te make youlock More Rtastne, ROLLER & BATH TOWELS Te are mye 8e.
to help you win friends. Nixoderm had NAPKINS & TRAY CLOTHS.......... 4c,
rou cle: rT, e r 8B o "

thousands, auch a. Mr, ia. who BUREAU SCARVES..........60- 00006. 7c,
ther burning eat ohinteine setae eee TOTENENS, ey sree Ue seks bea ok evi 6c.
12 years. Tried everything, At last I PANTRY and FACE TOWELS Fae Fes 6c.

heara of Nixoderm. It stopped the itch-
ing in 10 minutes. I could see my skin
clearing up on the second day. All the
red disfiguring blotches and scaly skin
disappeared in 10 days. My friends were
amazed at the improvement in.my ap-
pearance.”"

Satisfaction Guaranteed

Nixoderm costs absolutely nothing
unless it clears your skin to your com-
plete satisfaction. Get Nixoderm from
your chemist today, Look in the mirror
in the morning and you will be amazed
at the improvement. Then just keep on
using Nixoderm for one week and at
the end of that time it must have made
your skin soft, clear, smooth and mag-
netically attractiv e—must give you the
kind of skin that will make you admired
wherever you go, or you simply return
the empty package and your money
will be refunded In full. Get Nixoderm
from your Chemist today. Jb9 guaran.
tee protects you. al

FIRST CHOOSE

YOUR CAREER

ACCOUNTANCY
AVIATION
BLUE PRINTS
BOILERS
BOOK-KEEPING
CARPENTRY
CHEMISTRY
CIVIL SERVICE
COMMERCIAL ART
DRAUGHTSMANSHIP
eee
eo BEPT.

Start training for it NOW!

There is still room at the top for the fully quatified
man who is fitted for the job. YOU can be that
man—successful, prosperous, with your future

4ssured—by studying at home in your spare time,

guided by the personal tuition of The Bennett
College Distance makes no difference.

WE WILL HELP YOU TO
ACHIEVE YOUR AMBITION

Get your feet on the ladder of success TO-DAY.
Write to The Bennett College and learn how
thousands of people just like yeu have reached
the top with the right guidance. A well-paid
job can be yours—start this pleasant spare-time
study NOW.

Direct Mail to DEPT. 188

onnett College |
(

sTics
ey SURVEYING
1@ (Shert Wave)
SECRETARYSHIP
SHORTHARG

sic SES | SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND



NO STOVE, NO KITCHEN!
Cooking with oil has become
obvious solution and we
nce stoves, Valor
sizes and ovens

the
have Flor
stoves,

Lo

A. BARNES & CO., LTD.



‘22 QUENMMEEEEMRERE EE











FOR FURTHER PARTICULARS

PHONE 3592



(Established 1845)

Why _ take chances with your baggage when travelling ?

For a very small premium we can issue you with
A TRAVELLERS’ BAGGAGE INSURANCE POLICY

that will give you adequate cover and set your mind at rest.

We shall be pleased to give you full particulars and advice.
DA COSTA & CO. LTD. Acenrs





EQUIP YOUR OFFICE WITH

MILNERS

STEEL OFFICE FURNITURE



Now available from Stock at atttractive prices —

FILING CABINETS—
STATIONERY CUPBOARDS
STEEL DESKS
WASTE PAPER BASKETS
LETTER TRAYS
CARD INDEX CABINETS—
CASH BOXES—
AND
MILNERS SAFES

you buy MILNERS, you buy Steel Equipment
renowned for high quality, practical design
ctive appearance and sound construct

DO NOT DELAY

Dial: 3713 ----

S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD.—Agents

The Famous
When
that i

ittri ion



So SSSSSSSSSSSOE SSO SESOOSOOSS



ADVOCATE

a



C—O Eom







SSS



AAA
LEE LLLP LLLP LLLP LLP

rr







|
|
|
|

PAGI E Pir Tee PIF TEE

VISIT the beauty ae of ve island
EDGE WATER HOTEL














RELIANCE

FREEZERS

2 GALLON SIZE.

1 and

ALSO —
MAIZI aa MILLS BATH: HEBA
- AND —
ICE SHAVERS.

This newly erected modern note! is situated in the
SELECT YOURS AT ONCE

HERBERT Ltd.

& 11 Roebuck Street.

CALL AND most picturesque part of the island.

} TELEPHONE 95276 FOR RESERVATIONS
)



Incorporated
1926

Es*

ablished
1860 Rooms with or without private

in Fish and Lobster Luncheons

h ete, We specialise

- Well Stocked Bar

10





PATENT
MEDICINES

PERFECT FINISH

tA

to your MAKE - UP.

COLLINS
DRUG STORES

“CUTEX NAIL POLISH”

TOLLETRIES



» follo

tur Proud Pi etc. etc.



Applecart,

THE NEW:—"C UTEX LIPSTICK” _ , a9
he l aut in Lipsticks, and are obtainable in FOR SMOKERS
Shades to match your Nail Polish, TTS +
L Pink, Old Rose C le ; Red, Deep ted, ete. ete, BEST DISPENSING REQUISITES
AL {Es ARE OBTAINABLE AT:—~ oa
ra Ye ny AVOL RITE STORE:- SERVICE

SICK ROOM
UPPLIES
Bie,

{
3301 |

pete

a

|
|

BOOKER’S

Broad Street,

(B’dos) DRUG STORES LTD.
Hastings (ALPHA PHARMACY)



and,
















home now before

rebuild

Repair your

compelled
the future.

a shipment of \

WE HAVE AT HAND—

Stapling Machines—Two sizes

you are to



in
Staples to fit each
recelving

5 Roller Dampers, Sponge Bowls
Douglas Fir (various sizes), White Pine (Deal)

Spruce and Red Cedar Shingles No. 1 and
No. 2 Grade also a varied range of Builders }

Hardware,
An excellent stock of the above can now be obtained.

NB. HOWELL

LUMBER AND HARDWARE
3306. 138 Bay Street.

Speedfix —Two widths
Double Glass Inkstands
Ink Wells and many other items.

ROBERTS & CO.

Dial DIAL





PLATIGNUM BALL POINTED PENS 4/6 nn i ne
: AND REFILLS SOMETHING NEW!
THESE PENS GIVE NO TROUBLE UNUSUAL AND LOVELY

COSTUME JEWELLERY

And You Can Always Get A Refill



REASONABLE PRiCES—GUARANTEED TO WEAR
AMSONITE and SOLDERINE — A Glue In ae
bes That Molds Lise tron FINE QUALITY MANICURE AND. EMBROT-
a DERY SCISSORS, NAIL FILES, AND. LARGER
ALL AT — SCISSORS.
JOUNSONS STATIONERY Obtainable at - - -
AND — LOUIS L. BAYLEY,

Pa. imD u "A TEE. } Bolton Lane. & Victoria St.

Sole Representative in Barbados for Rolex Watch Co,

WILLIAM FOGARTY LID.

Inc. B. G.

PROTECT
YOUR

HOMES
AGAINST THE



ANNOUNCES OUR —-
MID-YEAR OFFER -——
OF VALUES FOR THE FAMILY.

SEE OUR CENTRE SHOW WINDOW —
CHOCK-—-FULL OF WORTHWHILE
BARGAINS —
THAT ARE WORTH TAKING

ADVANTAGE OF —-
TO MENTION A FEW—

Flowd Georgett> $2.16 yd. NOW—$1.00 yd.

Flowered Art Silk aes » — 1,00 ,
Embossed Organza B.a6 .,, » — 144 ,
Peter Pan Muslin 135 ., » — 84 ,
Miami Linen Rime a » — £0 ,

IT’S LIKE BUYING SOVEREIGNS—
FOR A PENNY —

FOG. i RT y's

NEWS FOR

vou
LOVELY

DRESS
SHOES

Sast Arrived

hose




RR PELL

Oper ot

OS Soe

~ LADIE

GOOD

“, fa









lovely Dress Shoes in @
tyles of Heels, Colours and Size









iitable for that big occasion 0
ours, are due to arrive by the 8
Tactician” on 18th inst. Th
Shoes should be in our store ai

east by
in touch

WEDNESDAY 2ist. Kee
with us. Don't buy untii
| have seen ours and then you
ll be convinced that we are
efinitely headquarters for Foot

Come in
and Select
Yours

E. WILSON & CO.

WELL KNOWN FOR HIGH CLA88 QUALITY
LADIES SHOES

HOUSI

DIAL 3676

1444 AAA Ate Sbbebbbbneka RARE



—SS=S=S eee OO HR oo

LOBES SOSESFGOODOCSO GOSS OOGOGOE 6 OAS G55 OHS OOGSD

PLL PSEC



ry



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 338 & 52 SWAN STREET PHOi.E 2109, 3534 or 4406







WHAT, NO GAS FOR COOKING!

Secure a

FLORENCE OL STOVE

CLEAN and ECONOMICAL

You will be

very pleased

with your new

FLORENCE STOVE
and OVEN



yy Garage Trading Co., Utd.

VICTORIA ST. 4671








_ PAGE

W.L.

SIXTEEN



Young Players Are Not
Winning Their Spurs















SUNDAY



ADVOCATE



core 925-5 vs. Notts

Weekes With 279 Goes
Well Past 1,000 Run Mark







































| AUSTIN REED

|

: ‘ NOTTINGHAM, June 17. }
| EVERTON WEEKES and Frank Worrell, two of crick- Pe
. 12° ° et’s musi prolific scorers, laid the foundation ot a hugeit
England Still Relies On Veterans | toa: by sho rounsts when they faced Nottinghamshire jf
LONDON, June 18 todey at Treat Bridge. where the third Test will be played. ii}
~ ° ae Losing tne 1s,, the West Ind.e i
IN THEIR EFFORTS to find a match combination, the | were nevertheless’ put as ed a double century. and he}
Eneland Test selectors have given opportunities since the and thes occupied the wicket batie: in all for 23° minutes,
war to well over 50 players. Yet no lasting success has the while scoiing ; 43 fours. —
sy Lend ; 525 for te loses of h their Taea Hardstaff clean bowled |
' acnievet |
‘ z st " . ‘ t wickets who was attempting a}
Price like Len Hutton Renis . ate? it Two : i kets were do for go, pull. Gomez and Christiani stayed |
\ I Ea Bill Edrich have proved over and -Over},¢ the; th» eldsmen sweltered her until the close with the
ain that they are worthy of their place, but the inestim-]anq tired themselves trying to stop | ‘© 325, and only half the side}
able harra to cricket caused by the war has prevented the} Weekes an ji Worrell yout
necessal low of young players into County sides, and 7 oe bay . lowe : — their | why inDike casey INNINGS |
r S ane ney nen 8 nav c Simpson b Stocks 31
thence to the Test ranks. ‘ 2 ‘ee om an : " : WO)) This @ -Shapepe. SMe i
For thi eason nearly all the v rrell n out #3 |
t past | : . Woe b Hardstaff 279 |
successful cricketers of Pas lon the occasion of the first of this Siorehetl 4h wat "1
few years have been those WhO|ceison’s cricket Tests between Cristiani not out 15 |
were already well established 1D |p) gland and the West Indies may omez not ou 7 |
1939. loaded leua tw wholesale cnange In ule 2 i a
Youngsters Neede ; preparation of cricket pitches Total (for 5 wickets) 525
The selectors have pitch nal) ‘There are some grounds where Fall of wickets: 1—17, 2-80, 3—243, “|
they re ell re f need | t ‘ket known as 173, 5—489
; | type of wicKe nov i f 4 ; hn a
for ‘ | Close ather bed" is notorious, ‘Trent To bat Goddard, Williams, Jones, |
of Y« re, and tl niversities |, - “a a |
: ia Nottingham and kenners FIRST INNINGS }
lay G. Doggart, D. S.j}Co ee BOWLING ANALYSIS |
ps iP. B. H. May, all umbpridge for example, all too Le tia aiaen aa
es Ca i , ate quently they have broken the ; M. e w
o ’ . {, Butler 22 5 oe
4 Carr heart of a good bowler. i ay 3s 5 am ‘
Be mn fo tunately, Close o won Now the Trent Bridge author- a aeceen Bre A
an E a2 nd “cap” at the age of ities have decided thy. they . Harvey * . yd :
18 last season is now in the Army vill try and take the dea.ness C. Harris 10 oo tee 0 |
under the National Service eway from the pitches there W. Sims 1 9 is 9 |
Scheme, and has played very ead so give bowlers more assis- o ear ve . ~. eel
little first l cricket this tance. Decision was reached eatces: (i }
season. He has, howeve hown after a recent county game had —Reuter.
that hi ! lit not} ended in a draw with an agere- 4565 |
, 56% 4
diminishec gate of 869 runs scored for the prema Te
loss of only eight wickets. . K
The University men were ally ~
selected for the Test trial and all} First of Six ‘ “Pht THE ¥
failed to distinguish themselves E. WEEKES BARBADOS POI ICE |
Doggart, the Cambridge captain This was the first of a series sans Gouethlent ») aatdehiae % \ 4 y
was however chosen for the first|/of six matches played at Trent ee 1 - buc ror an unfo % %
Test match at ae nee Bridge this season to end without Tee atone rae pare ed present 8 |
made a name for himself in the!a gecision How the change is ‘ w1% E ba |
- ae le , > y K 2 |
field. Ito be effected will, it is understood, to the bowler oe “ . A VARIETY CONCERT %
Many think that one of the most{pe centred on instructions to the ing up, but 1e re A ‘
encouraging features of the rs (E und staff that the lapse of bowler’s boot _and re —e lex oO on the Parade Square at the
Test wa the superlative fielding tne between watering and the | the wicket Rg oor 1 on Central Police Station 4
of Doggart, and bol that nee y of the match shall be consid- |W@y down the wicke , On THURSDAY, 29TH 2)
eae ony a du pee A Se shortened and that there} Fastest Century | JUNE, at 8.30 p.m a
Eaters $ 0 \ om an heed be hould be less use of the heavy ey ned ee ea _ a In aid of the Bay Street 3 |
eee es ame ete : | t minutes, anc eekes reacaed hi : Smetana |
encouraged. It is to be hoped that }*% “" in preparing a pitch. 100 in 90 minutes the fastest! Club (run by the Police for ¥ |
next time he will play on a pitch “ g of in-leentury of the season at Trent @ ine fortunate boys of al
not so heavily prepared against his follows the lines o ieee, oe Pee oan % ridgetown. ) % |
bat 1 1 ‘i —_ ert structions given to the er oes Q Programme includes a % |
Trafford groundsman, but the) ‘There was no stopping the ace % susical SCENE dep-cting S|
Decision, Seon or Late Wottingham chairman said the }of the scoring. Weeses anc cae Q the 135th Anniversary of $
Sooner or later the Test selec- Laneashire pitch, about which} shall proceeded to add 130 in an % the battle of Waterloo 3 |
1 | have to make a decision John Goddard, the West Indies}hour for the fourth wicket, and) %& ‘ om Rye ae
r » t cele 2 x " t on 116 i % Box Plan opens at Johnson's y
about Trevor Baile y, who, because captain, complained, was not}Weeles and Gomez put R Stationery, Thursday y
of his ability to rise to the ocea-| discussed before coming to their ]55 minutes for the fifth % aay 30th May * %
sion when batting for England, cecision, Then Weekes attemptit r x sf %
has created an embarrassing} Realising that the Trent Bridge |fortyfourth boundary was bowled % PRICES: x
situation / pitch is full of runs they have It seems that unless England | % ’ i BS ash %
i In = last ~* ond apn io be simply decided on a step which/can get Weekes one ne les 31% reserved Seats $1.50; $1.00. %
irst Test agains e West Indies,|.¥ij] even up the advantage aS|than 60, they are doomed fo see-| 9 ,, : ‘
> , ai ralus - “4 : : ¢ P m pats: 48c.; 24c
Bailey has obtained valuable |ictween batsmen and bowlers ing him reach 200. Already thi: |% Unreserved Seats: 48e.; 24 %
s res “e held up oe Opps The third Test between England |geason he has hit 304 not out, 232,| 6G SSSOSSSS ia
attack Jnfortunate ne mn “4 and the West Indies starts here/and now 279. On all other occas 2 ‘a . ie
= long time over his sect a om July 20, and it is believed |jongs he has.been out for less than | ESS SS
after going in number seven he that any experiments with regard

either takes out his bat or is usu-
ally ninth or tenth out.

Then Bailey goes straight on to
bowl. It has been noticeable that
whenever he has played a long in-
nings his bowling has been
nothing like effective and useful
afterwards, and it is his work with
the ball that is more needed

Early In Batting Order

Alternatives are for Bailey to go

















60, once for 59 and twice more in
the fifties.

Today he wag at the wicket fot
less than four hours, and when,
he reached 167 became the first
tourist to reach 1,000 runs for the
season

from

to preparation of pitches at Trent
Bridge will not affect the
strength of the turf expected to
be used for the test.

WHILE
THE
DRESS

Frequent Changes
Third Time

This was the third time

The moves of cricketers
one County to another have be-
come so frequent recently that
some critics have grumbled that

he had










in early in the order of batting, say] they are too reminiscent of the RANGERS WIN
number four, with the probability | seccer transfer market. B.F.F.A CUPS |
that he will have more time to| Players cannot, however, just oP ee
rest between innings, or later be transferred from one County; THE 1950 competition of the PROCLAIMS
with orders to hit and stay a short jo another just as footballers|above association was brought to
me, . change clubs, for if a cricketer), close last Friday afternoon when
As Bailey is not a natural hitter, wishes to make a change, he has| Rangers defeated Westerners by
the early position would no doubt (5 get a special registration form|oye poal to love, to become 1950 THE
suit hin) beat, Mehamsnown such the M. ©. © Ww inner: of both Challenge and
good fighting qualities as a bats- —Reuter. ae coed .
man, that it has been considered arcing eae occasion on|
that he is worth an England plac A . F ae ee MAN
mn that alc ane ms which Rangers have performed
; ee h re ing at Old Trafford Guide Notes: this feat; the first was during the}
rE , , ' + 1944 season The manufacturers |
New Sea Ranger of Jeffrey’s Beer and Stout hav |
; kindly presented a Cup for the
Ww Knockout Competition and the,
SPORTS Crew same along with the Challenge
A new Sea Ranger Crew has ae han Bh 2 merce on
WINDOW been formed with Mrs. Stanton] Wednesday afternoon nex
Toppin, a Wren of World War [{1, i
; ae as the Skipper, The new Crew is 1;
yer ae ees 37th Barbados and is to be regis- |
° Malvern F.C. of Se ‘ § |
Trinidad ("a Barbados Colts tered as S.R.S. Wren. On Wednes- The Weather
Pr ijt ee ane aire ae day, 31st May the girls embarked
Gutinee eve ane it Weinacdihindats at the Aquatic Club for Connemara TO-DAY |
' what sort of opposition IV, a converted ML, on which. Sun Rises: 5.40 a.m. |
Titer DUNSSER ar nec through the courtesy of the owner Sun Sets: 6.22 p.m.
| give them ’ the Enrolment was to be held Moon (First Quarter) June 11)
he will be the A little later Miss Marie Laborde, 2% I
Me 3 esmen will te | Commissioner for Rangers, accom- Lighting: 7.00 p.m. \\
McComi¢ panied by Mrs. Toppin and Boat- High Water: 5.00 a.m., 6.52 || ((
Rey pio the Kensington | swains Q. Davies and J. Chandler p.m. 1
will be I arid Saethtibe ete bi piped gree, in. naval style. \
‘ trance to this Stand will ss Laborde enrolled 1! angers, Tr 4 {
a ace + to: the \Pick- 2 of whom had not previously Taree i
n the George been Guides. The ceremony heid Rainfall (Codrington) 19 }
Challe I , with or with afloat was a great experience for ins. \4
Bee ot oer EN eee ae the girls, and gave them the Total for the month to yes-
lenor Stand feeling of really being ‘Sea terday 8.90 ins. :
Those sitt the Is, enclosure Rangers” Temperature (Min.) 73.5 °F. ||
een elise tant ta Gee te ceate Rangers Entertained Wind Direction (9 a.m.) FE. {|
» the the b of the Tickets may still be obtained (11 a.m.) E, by N. |
Kensit and those ente fr 4 : Wind Velocity 9 miles per |!
r 6d ‘ Rane from the Rangers for the Ranger name
; the Be tis Entertainments to be held at St. 9 ‘
Michael's Girls’ School on Friday, eee ce . a0. ) 29.973
23rd. June at 8 p.m. and on am.) 29.¢

—

| They ll Do ft Every

| ° WHERE DOES
| THE CABBY PUT

| HENRYS BAGS -
KER-RECK-IT!
THEY'LL DO IT
EVERY TIME!

ne ee rt



BLD RIG

Saturday, 24th June at 4.30 p.m.



THE
FIT OFTEN
DESCRIBES



Ti ime

























By Jimmy Hatlo

Registered U 5 Patent Oftee

| See THE FIVE
MEN, ALL HEAVILY |

LADEN**++
WHAT ARE THEY | | THE
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Lae ZA tie same caB.| | TAILORS

HENRY HAS A |
BEAUTIFUL,NEW | |
EXPENSIVE BAG.
THE OTHER MEN

VEN ALL HAVE VERY let us fit you
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Suit



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Scorers in

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Top Tailoring

Pri Wm. Henry St

MTS RESERVED,





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For MARL, sAND
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IN CLEANING, DYEING ni LIME and
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Orchestra
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Hello Boys & Girt \y {Kt SPARTAN CLUB
MR ETHELB Wy)! Sh)
ra i} DANCE
ally invites yeu i ue
{
His paar pene i i in honour of
tan?
it alvern Football Team
On Sunday Night, 18th June, 1950 \f} °
at the Chim&g Belts Unite \ | = “FRIDAY SUNS. 396°
Social Ciub, Marchfield, St. Philip )) at Volunteer Drill Hz
\dmission GENTS 2/- LADIES 1 \ Dress Informal
Music by Mr. Clevie Giltens i | Admission 3/6
|
\ Music by C. B. Browne's
Orchestra



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WE ARE OFFERING NOW!













Table Raisins in 1 lb. and 4 lb. Pkgs.
Tins Peaches 2} 's
» Pears 1’s
Apple Sauce 24’s & 1’s
Symingtons Pea Flour
» Gilders Glucose Spread
» Heinz Vegetable Salad with Mayonnaise 3's and 1’s
Pkgs, Downy Flake Cake Mix in Chocolate, Vanilla,
Orange, Ginger
DRY ESCHALOT 86c. Ib,



ALLEYNE ARTHUR & Co., Ltd.
HIGH STREET



ENTRIES

PRIZES:
FIRST PRIZE—The Cow and Gate Silver Challenge Bowl to keep for one (1) year,
a Silver Cup, and $25.00 in cash, presented by Cow & Gate, Ltd.
SECOND PRIZE—$i0.00 and a Plated Silver Cup, presented by Cow & Gate, Ltd.
THIRD PRIZE—S5.00 and a Plated Silver Cup, presented by Cow & Gate and (9)
Souvenir Gifts
RULES:
All babies mast be under 2 years of age on October Sist, 1950.
A postcard size photograph of baby must be sent in together with 24 lids from
tins of Cow & Gate Milk Food,
Parents agree to abide by the selections of the Special
final judges,

% Pommittee and the

The twelve (12) leading babies will be selected by a Board of Judges for final jude-
ing. The names of the selected twelve will appear in the “Sunday Advocate” of

ag Sth and the final judging will take place on Saturday, 18th November,
oO,

ENTRY FORM
J. B. LESLIE & CO., LTD., Representative COW & GATE LTD.,
P.O, Box 216, Collins’ Building, Bridgetown
I hereby enter my baby for Barbados’ Bonniest Baby Contest, 1950, and enclose

postcard size picture

I certify that is a Cow & Gate Baby, and I
enclose

lids taken from . tins of

COW & GATE Milk Food. I agree to abide by the decision of the Special Commit-
tee and Judges
Baby's Name
Born on
Weight at Birth Present Weight
Parents
Address
e of Pa t of Guardian



THIS 1s YOUR R ENTRY FORM—CUT IT OUT





















Tins at the vielen: prices:—24c. 36c. 44c. 47c. 60c.



ameneala. td



THE PROVED PROTECTOR OF RON AND STEEL
GOES FARTHEST

Supplied in - - -

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.

————_ Ol OOOO
oe

Who is Barbados” |

The search for Barbados’
on, and mothers are invited to enter their babies for
Barbados’ Bonniest Baby Contest of 1950. Barbados’
Bonniest Babies are of course Cow & Gate Babies and
this competition is open to all babies fed
Gate Milk Food, the Food of Royal Babies and the
Best Milk for Babies when Natura! Feeding fails.

CLOSE ON Serres 30.

Ow & GAT











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SUNDAY, JUNE 18, 1950



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One Gallon will cover 1,000 sq. ft.

PERMANENT GREEN
RED, GREY, BLACK and

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in Tins of Imperial Measure



*Phone 4456 «> Agents



Bonniest Baby
of 19.302

Bonniest Baby of 1950 is

on Cow &

19350

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THE COW & GATE SILVER CHALLENGE BOWL

If you are not yet using Cow & Gate for your Baby, don’t

delay, Get a tin from your nearest dealer and put baby on

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PAGE 1

S 11 %  d a v. June 18 I % .1 O ^uttvau #uucate PrJcr Year 9 USE COMMONSEN'SE OVER SUGAR Support W.L Sugar Case Empire (Organisations Issue Memorandum Cripps Expects A Rainy Day For Sterling K0TIM;KII A.M. Yorkshire. June 17. /-MI.\N day not (ar ahead for tin* \\hoUMarling area, told miners hentoday thBritain iniisl have more coal for export. "The time is not far ahead of g*j when we shall want, am want lunik all the. export markets we can get and k.r p he told Yorkshire miners at their annual rally. ..Do not let us ever forget that at all times We mav & the backwash of changed economic conditions 1:1 othe parti <>f the world, which may make it difficult h maintain out own progress. McEleney becomes Jamaica's Vicar KiNlisro.Y Jane 1 TinK.A John ICeBtnai u,i* [mia lad ud aotluooea Cardinal Artega De Betancourt. Archbishop Of Havana. The ceremony took on Friday In the n domed Cathedra) "f MM Holy Trinity In ttaa pn %  1 at the Governor Of Jamaica. Sir John Hugging and other dignitar FRUIT PERISH IN MULTI-MILLION DOLLAR FIRE FLORIDA, June IT A million box* eii In 1 mulU-milllon ii ..1 largsjat citrus plants early today. I Detail aatunatt 1 thai damage to the Sprawling PacMng Association plant would exceed t2.000.000. Al the height Of the lire. IL01.es leaped 100 to ISO yard* in the air and the glow, was seen ST miles away. The four acres processing and canning plant, with about one •era of building space under the roof, produced both orange and yrapefrult concentrate* — Rruler. \\>ill have a long way 1 go and a hard yob 03 K) speak of the atarllng ar of our own coualrj II iv< an I build up adequati habp ii..iiitain the Import! DM • to ensure our future nil] ment at limes when pn falls oft in other eountrfc .iii-. .' 1 uat< mers. "We are trying mon to organise our extern both export and import, so thai .1 gtvoi us pfaatai m 1 ui 11 • %  iai u the effect ol Buctuatl *i I uoni in othat oountrloa" "But we can oavat selves from the condH as we have a population of WD I 1 lirgelv ipon 0111 extei — Ranter. I lalrht'l man GlUSt'd Through Ravin*' By Police PORT OF SPAIN June II p . %  %  tank 1 F %  onal data* live tacked aittl hatchet 111 the r> 1 |B Ito.Ai 'i %  • %  1 %  whan ha the grreet ol man m connection with the £2.600 robbery. Four policeman came lo his but Ihe hi ction "I the police pond Outnumbered nva to one tha wanted man upralaad hh hatchai and rudhed at tha policeman While the policeman rushed from behind and ran Into .1 ravine wtth Roberts at his heels He lumped into the ravine, disappeared and has not been found imca IOJF i Russians Near Secret Of LiftSAYS BIOLOGHT IXJNIXIN Jun A Soviet woman blotoata! tonight clali .. 1 1 die aacrel of it c rigui of life. Speaking over Moscow radio. Professor Olga Lcpessinskays said the new Russian theory of living matter, which completely threw down the •'reactionary" idea that life did not exist outside the cell. opened the way to victory in the struggle against disease, old age and opened new ways towards the healing of wounds and the raatoratlon of lost tissue. The old call theory. Professor 1/ p.-.Ninsk.iy.! said, fettered medicine and biology by limiting life to the cell, and placing the cell itself under the influence of some eupematural force -Renter Delegates Dieeon Four-Point Flan In St. Kitts iBarbadoi Advucal* Cixreie<>l' ST. KITTS. June 17 The Acting Governor P D. Uaconald arrived on Wednesday, June 11. (Or one week's visit. A four-man delegation from the .. Partj interviewed His i ... and discussed four important questions of local Interest viz.. the Soulbury Commission Report, the W.I. Sugar Quota. election* and the Ten-Year Devel: ; %  Plan. The discussion Listed two hours and thirty minutes. LOOK AT FRANCE! REMEMBER BEET (IT,II„ *)ur Own Comn Mat) LONDON, June 17. | M' I.;;.-. as well as MPs have been circularised by I ho Empire Economic Union and the Empire Industries Association in the joint memorandum issued today calling for support on behalf of the West Indies sugar case. The statement says that the British Government's refusal to grant the West Indies their request for an increased guarantee falls as a heavy blow. The colonies may be urevented from selling all their output and suffer unemployment and distress in consequence. Britain will then have to make money grants to overcome the difficulties. "lsn'r the chi ipetl mai In It oet on to deal %  requirements on ;. pre-war conmiroptiol to poinl OUI 'I || .inn i i ... %  %  . t..n Bxpemlve Home Buesr National Penal Laws Wanted To Deter Travellers Counterfeiting Cheques THK HAGUE. Juris 17. Caaei ol counterfeit travellers' cheques have led the thin) Intermitionul Conference for the Suppression of CotlAtoT' felting meeting here to recommend to member Governments that National Penal Laws should be extended to protect them, it was learned today, The conference which was attended hy over 2(H) .t-. %  "Oppose Leopold's Return" COUNCIL DEMANDS BRUSSELS, June 17. The General Council of the "ures for the laundiing ol an .iction which will force the Kinj( to abdicate." The General Council's resolu lion will go before the Socialist National Congress due to meet in Brussels next Saturday Bootal Christians (R in Parliament at the lust General Elections. They secured ,ust over 47.5% of the votes cast. Today's Socialist resolution -.tressed that the socinl Christians decided to solve the n %  Uon wiUiout any regard to national concord -— Renter. < OIIIIIIIIIH-NI Strengthenfl The Chunli Spirit Says Clergyman NEW .TKKSKV. .i a There ot Christians behind the Iron i Duten clergyman said in ;i >|m-i ii hei %  Dr W A Vlaan Thooft. SecreT J | chi • %  to* U % %  i i taa Nattonal Coui %  %  .. % %  .. Church spirit of count! the Iron Curtain. The people were ullowed attend church OO Si ittay. but %  %  %  . %  much to the fore the cf the week Dr. W. Stanfc s. tory on Ii I %  grout h* rateutlon in Latui Be i %  %  to nght %  i II national. iWoup* from 34 countneand terrli I %  nded today with the apprcv**! of resolutions. The did not think it necessary to modify the 1929 cOUOtaffatUng oonvantloni of Oaneva, but addafl that the protection laws be extended to national and foreign credit tacUTtttei which have a role similar t4 thci of money. The Contereiue alM urgid th..t Governments which had not yet done so should raUfj the 192.' aonventkmi and nut their national d men] with it. Other raaolutiord that the Pal of the International Criminal Police Comn i definitely recogouagd to exclusion of any other body ns the central office of information jt:t< rfeitlng*' and that Government s. Iianks and send specimens of then rencv to the ICPC and pronon to help 1 -•. inturnatkmal i unt< rf< I %  %  that specimens of counterfeit coins and notes : c pc (or tran* mission to the Judicial anthoriThey strongly advised that central mee for (orgerv |. member country and that th • central oflV Mini countries should wor"! together i'i %  I Shifta /lands "Hold Up" British Officers ASMARA. June 17 Brltlah off\cers and m.;, in bushed by in armed bend Bear] Itcre fought their way out with' pistol* and tommy guns last night I Majoi J c Gould. Brltrei dJairmaster, was iii,tiv wounded in the arm by .i bulfcl rtnoral the first time that Shifta armed banTjs who support ihe Union of Eritrea with la :-.. Intarfoi thi Kuti-li Army or PoUcaoBcers hough they have oftan hold up vehicles carrying officials and other civilians. About 20 miii undei well-known Shifta leader Trthte fctopped two cars taking Major Gould. Major P R I^pcr. -Command of tha KITS' Battalion Royal Berkshire lt.-g ment and an escort of four British soldiers to Maasawa Opened Viz,Th.British party opened fire One Shifta was teen hit hv tommy gun fire H fell to the ground drltish sergeant-major firing his pistol at close range saw another of the attackers fall Tha British party drove on Major II C Ch nn. the Erltrean Dlftiict Deputy Assistant Adjutant and Quartermasti-i Qanei following a little way behind, saw .some ui the skirmish and had to ass st. After a brief engsgemen' h* (00 drove OB The entire partv proceeded to Massawa for the arrival of British reinf %  Test —lUuU-r T|0P FICT1 RE thawl A Ishnuel twarlng Spartan %  seeoiul ..,i HiUi A powerful header fraaa a centre by Chase on HurliM wum BOTTOM %  i: Kerce (lie Evertun caal-keeper, trie* In \4in to i\r SparUn\ fourth goal seared by Keltli Walcetl r.s'fur., on jioue 41 5 Countries Sign Arab Secu rity Pact Israel's Houndaries Rejected ALKXANOKIA. June 17. V'w,A the levtn niuniber countries of the Arab League Egypt, Saudi Arabia. Syria, Lebanon and the Yemen were lode) Arab Collective Security Pact at tin resumed meeting of the I,eaJue Council here. Iraq, the sixth nation represented at last nlght'l LeagU Poltticel Committee meeong which decided to c< the Pact today, was withholding her signature "f.i! technical reasons, Azzam Pasha, the league Recreiaiv General, announced. ——• The Jordan, the seventh memj^ || j.. j l>ei of the league. < i %  l>1HH'*>(' Xlltlt'lll sentative to the special session which opened taat Monday with n I ri^rt'mit't'tK I '('roil OWOgaial of Kin Alxlullah's i/i?.rt h|it UM run ilUan in im onmtr ., unil All(l lirH BL'KNos AIRB8, luiH Palaettaa Into lha Haahemlta Police took prec.miL. u.iry DBCaKingdom "1 Jo\ dan .vithout %  Urei vesU-rday at the Moutherleague sanction rat National Collage, i Befme siKimik the Pact, the where a student is to ba triad |C incil WH ,..-.,<(.on chargei ol •howli '" Brnain, the united Mates toPeron. According W local press and Fi.mee on UMU ..nnounrereports. t ' %  ,in "" % %  "' phrases which were written eBI wpply arms both to IanMrl end the on,ol the classroom blackboards.! Arab states on the strict condition Tw.-nt> i-i .entol theatudenu %  "" %  •"•' %  not ,,,1 l u,r *ta>ed away from classes yeaterj aggiasaaoB, day morning, tIn — ... M l t — —— %  _. but conditions In the Collece re rrei U n Ministers Reply turned to normal by afternoon • KliVphl(M For ,. IJ(n M ,n,-te, s.deh Kru,r I <>• \:< -. was expected to hava 1 the draft reply ready for to-day's : e.tlni; <>f Ihe l-euguc Council L-sudUj relMbla aouroaa said tha reply would include these four (Oini 1 The Arab countries regard • ms of their territories as their new affairs. 2 They cannot accept I,resent boundaries as reoognised bv Britain. tin United Statai and France :i | IK I uon is tantamount to dividing the Middle East into soheies o| influeiM e As the Arab countries are '. the i r.n..i Nations, nnot take any action outnithorlty of that organisation It .,iinderdood that Thursday's meeting of the l.caiioe Polltkal < '.it mlttaa look lha rlew "..t thr part of tha "Big Three" declaraUon saving the* would, II iK-cessary. take aetk i %  Mel die East outside the ft fOCl i., i in • pn anted ii threat to the independence of the Arab states Bruter. They DreM Cards To Murder Him NORTHERN ITALY. June 17. rormallj lame I tWO It.ilmn M I i iUi cumiiiicit) m th. tnurd Ihe Ainu i i .! William Holnhau. who i -. "the in. a. arho dn a the two .if atamoctda" •* yeai They alleged the M ihol by .i nauoa ofheat after I ardi i" declda who ihould kill him Th. murd; : lust nucht hron I w with a bulk back of tinneck Tha polio MIM, at ihe lima ..f M death wag • ..TiiiualKi %  % ion", parachuted In thi It ui v to link hi Italian partisan The poll a Cl which aald lo %  %  nthi go ftei .ii-.' Li Ung foi yeai trom partaian who wi %  i r %  Itrulri Hail Strikes Lv Creusot Rifts In Labour Party Denied iiKHin gNOLAND, Juna 11 Miss Alice Bacon. N I -nan of < %  %  laniad rapw In the I unattltuda to 'nit neon tlon with Kuropa Women's Rally bora I lsh that some of those talking alxm' r : i.ni-ni.,! Parti (i %  .'. tl ment would lake lha i i %  I i FHea \\> Paris To Defend His Name SAIOON J me i, i %  Ir.no Tarew newt papt i lot %  i %  Franchli I %  %  II io Part m-' % % %  i• i i %  aid, ha h tori In Pi nriiU-r. %  %  %  %  %  %  I doe it ai Britain i mi bu) He i no Undl %  i. .a aqu ; "ii cololueii rven tl i ri ii i ween the Oovenunent'a ... Honing will and and thi limiting colonla 1 %  ii on?" ,\ rernli that dur,r the Wc-t Indies supplied Britain With lUgar withoul .. i pointed out Prance I u rtakt n to i uj UM aikola output ol 11 mai ampire % %  < a i %  %  < .overturn Ml Hulk llnv in morandum ca %  %  %  N m tha %  lonlal sugar boat I top, then I ., lann con. onl. prai deal method, sugar ii not purchased until „u I We ui i at t fend give task for. %  nd to buy ail "in lUgar from Fmlilre countries^ Tw PARIS Jun • Ms 17 I'tt t KM n Up %  II %  ad by %  violent hall Iruet th. La 'f i i i 'i i I%  %  i %  Hi Iai I %  ap. Telegraph cut and crops dams; led by toryet.Mai lain it: Am departm Swhaarland Hall '"i half the i %  %  rationally Usrga hall atom Banlci POPE WILL CANOUSL CHILD SAINT VATICAN CITY. J H %  i that the Uon '.f the (... % %  Mai should beheld in St gak ' %  unique %  iy of the '.Id. who %  years ago. ROl %  %  %  Before the Pope an'. %  of door. had Hooded Into the V,%  uasMg tha Baalllca The ii V i nulaj : • i rad :t "% %  nog for 'ho crime .ind now the repentant a gardener at a monastery at Ascoli Piceno. south 01 I .... anew aaalnst him that hi %  . maintainthat Uk I —Renter. StadentCyclea 5,000 Milfs Murk MtMiif n IRI ii o %  nftut to go hon Me will f I %  at ll|,i| I t,. ) hit ll.e %  ouih Al • I pi .... ,..,,,. Ill til' I %  %  Brae tit It. at) i %  .1 I: Hi rough %  %  li FIVE KILLED. THREE MISSING IN RAF CRASH Kim I loyal Air I kluc i and I matting today aflei ..n RAF. . .... •hi \ coast of the coin %  i l %  I Ireland — fteuur K.W.V. PURE WINES rxl ici o( the Ql 'iiu the I K W v Wine* I %  inkg voui Crii VINTNERS 0l I l'""l 1 1 % %  i** %  "OrinJrj nectar i J kthe* I' %  %  Who knows >niii Cape Madeira ki told "Who hu ., cellai ol '! KW.V. SHERRY — As an iippeli/ei. v\ %  I Ii Si ups. Ilm i\ I'ri/cv each ^ bottle %  i K \v \ Unu six f>r\am each %  loeety K.W.V. AlniniBlani Waltor Tray l.tsi. TI I.. K W.V, Tnnidiiil Kadi., programme— Wedneedaj Klal June, m.iti—7.:;n to 1 IS o.m^-namea el I liii June pro-r.iiiinie COMteal Mflnn n will be i. UaKod then.