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
—





ESTABLISHED 1895 :

RELAX IMPORT
CONTROLS

Canada Cannot Mark
Time For Ever

. By T. GRANT-MAJOR

2 (Canadian Trade Commissioner in Trinidad)
l N these hurried times it always is difficult for one to

step aside from the tangle of current events, from the
affairs of the immediate community in which one lives and
conducts one’s business, in a word, from the short term
view, in order to look at the present in its true perspective.
In talking with government officials and businessmen in
the Eastern Caribbean sincé August I have been much
impressed with the reality of this difficulty.
Yet it is surely obvious that at this critical stage in the
development of the British Caribbean it is vitally important
that the trends of external trade should be examined in





special reference to their long term implications.

I believe that by virtue of the
geographical position of the Brit-
ish Caribbean as


















a part of the
Western Hemi-
sphere and the

only portion of
th e Common-

wealth lying
ain the tropical
part of that

Hemisphere the
commercial rela-
tions with Can-
ada assume a



peculia impor-
tance,
The inter-

change of pro-
duce, in the main
T. GRANT-MAJORcomplementary,

has gone on for over two centur-
ies. Ships from the north bring
down flour, fish and other food-
stuffs and lumber and an increas-
ing range of manufactured goods,

Returning they have taken to
Canada _ sugar, molasses, rum,
spices, tropical fruits, and more

recently bauxite and petroleum.
Early Days

The pressure of external events
has modified the volume and
nature of the commercial ex-
change. The outcome of the
American Revolution diverted
much of the trade from Boston to
Halifax. The wars with France
in the eighteenth and early nine-
teenth centuries and the conse-

quent development of a convoy
system again emphasized the
importance of Halifax as a dis-

tributing centre for goods destin-
ed to and coming from _ these
parts. During the long period of
peace which followed the Napol-
eanic Wars some of the con-
sciousness of this north and
south trade route with Canada
was lost on both sides. By 1886,
however, recognition of its value
returned and a delegation from
the West Indies visited Canada.
Although: the discussions which
took place at that time did not
yield the hoped for results, in
1888 the Canadian Government
undertook to subsidize a steam-
ship service to the British Carib-
bean colonies. This was the
forerunner of the policy given
effect to in 1925 by the establish-
ment of the Canadian National}
Steamships by the Government of;
Canada. Recognition of the
value of this steamship service’
to the colonies was given by the

payment of subsidies by the

various colonial governments,
Water

Further stimulus of tong)

between the (West Indies and

Canada was given in the last

years of the 19th century by the
unilateral establishment of a
system of tariff preferences on
goods of Empire origin by
Canada. Suecessive trade nego-
tiations in 1908 and 1919 cul-
minated in 1925 at a conference!
held in Ottawa at which the
Canada - West Indies Trade
Agreement was formulated.
This pact was embodied in the
group of mutual agreements
negotiated at the Empire trade
conference which was convened
in Ottawa in 1932. Although the
term of the Agreement expired
in 1939 it has continued in effect
by mutual consent up to the
present and, despite the trade
disturbances resulting from the
Second World War and its after
effects, continues to be the basis
of trade between the British
Caribbean and Canada.

Two Phases

The trade history of the past
ten years has four distinct phases.

The first of these occurred in
the early years of the War when
the United Kingdom aon on

: to restrict purchases fro!
ee and the? United - States
in order to make dollars availa-
ble for the buying of war sup-

plies. The onset of the German
submarine campaign against
vessels engaged in the bauxite

trade marked the beginning of a
period during which use of limit-
ed cargo space was restricted to
the carrying of essentials. This
was complicated by the cutting
off of European sources of supply
for the West Indies and by the
necessity of parcelling out the
limited resources of North
America. The Canadian Govern-
ment undertook to take care of
the basic supply necessities of
the British Caribbean and under
the Mutual Aid Act extended
assistance in the form of several
millions of dollars worth of flour.

Jt was during this period and
under the pressure of
wartime conditions that Canada

concurred in the purchase . of
West Indian sugar through the
United Kingdom Government.
Three

period covered
roughly the years 1946 to 1948.
With an easing of the shipping
and exchange situations the West
Indies found themselves able to
buy a wide range of commodities
which had been denied them
during the war years As a
result of this pent up demand
coupled with the wartime de-
struction of British and European |
industry, an unprecedented |
volume of import trade from

The third





Canada developed. Most signifi-
rant of the change from the pre-
war pattern was the diversity of
the imports including many
manufactured lines not previous-
ty obtained in Canada and _ indi-
eative of the great expansion in

Canadian manufacturing indus-
tries.

Four
The fourth period began in
the middle of 1949 with the

austerity programme initiated by
the Chancellor of the Exchequer,

followed by devaluation, As a
result of restrictive import
measures exports from Canada

to the British Caribbean dropped
spectacularly from a _ peak of
Canadian $76.5 millions in 1947
to 54.3 in 1948 to 34.9 in 1949 and
244 millions in 1950. The
United Kingdom austerity policy
envisaged a cut of 25% from the
pre-devaluation level: the re
duction from the 1948 level to
that of 1950 actually was 55%.
Taking into consideration the
tise in the wholesale price level
in Canada exports to the British
Caribbean in 1950 actually were
lower in value than in 1939.

When one examines the com.
modity range the effect of austerity
is even more startling. As a single
illustration whereas in 1948 2»
total of 332 items appeared in the
exports to Trinidad in 1950 the
total fell to 157.

Turning briefly to the other side
of the picture, imports’ into
Canada from the B.W.I., rose
from Can. $33.5 millions in 1947
to 42.1 in 1948 to 61.9 in 1949 and
to 67.4 in 1950,

BWI Gain

During the past two or three
years both the Canadian Govern
ment and Canadian businessmer.
have supported strongly a drive
to increase imports into Canada
from the sterling area, a campaign
which has met with a large
measure of success and from
which, as the statistics show, thc
B.W.I., have drawn considerable
benefit. Today, however, I suggest
that Canada has reason to review
the condition of trade relations
with these colonies. Especially is
this true in regard to desire fo:
relaxation of import controls sa
that Canadian exporters may be
enabled to compete more freely
in the British Caribbean markets.
The output of Canadian farms,
forests. fisheries, mines and fac-
tories is growing rapidly, We can
therefore ill afford to mark time
indefinitely merely for sentimenta)
reasons, Today Canada is looking
at all available world markets for
encouraging signs of willingness
to do away with discriminatory
import controls on a progressive
basis, In spite of the visible desire
on the part of West Indian busi
nessmen for Canadian goods, there
would appear to be interests which
have grown up under the ex
change control system that work
to keep Canadian goods out,

Evidence

The Trade Liberalization Plan
as its very name indicates, wa:
designed as the first step toward
liberalization of our mutual trad
from discriminatory controls. It:
object was to create an ares
within which selected commodi
ties could be sold on a_ purely
competitive basis; where qualit:
and price factors could operate
with a reasonable degree of free
dom. However it is still by no
means clear that interests in these
islands fully appreciate that
wholehearted co-operation is
essential to the fulfillment of the
Trade Liberalization Plan. There
is evidence that reductions in
authorized dollar import pro.
grammes in some degree replace
at least part of the additional
trade anticipated under the Plan
Some import interests give appear.
ance of being reluctant to accep
further relaxations of import
controls against Canadian good*
This trend may result from e
desire to prevent competition with
the sterling and foreign lines
established since the middle oi
1949. Then too, exchange controts
have proven to be a more effective
protective
preferences.

device than tariff
Now
I submit that the time is now

appropriate and opportune for thz

British Caribbean colonies lk
determine a progressive anc
active programme of relaxing

import controls, which are having
discriminatery effect. Such a move
would do much to retain the gooc
will between our countries which
has been built up over the years

and to maintain the preferred
position that British Caribbean
products enjoy in the rapidly

growing Canadian import market,
Now is the time to build anew
the trade relations which can he
©) mutually advantageous.



The
EVENING ADVOCATE
will be published
TUESDAY, 15th May

on

eR TEN ARN fg ot



RUSSIAN
Real opponent

Eight Resign
From U.S.A.
Security Body

WASHINGTON, May 12
Admiral Chester W. Nimitz
and seven other members of a
Presidential Commission set up
to safeguard America’s internal
security against Communism have

resigned, President Truman an-
nounced today.
The resignations followed the

refusal of » Senate Committee to
recommend special legislation
exempting Commission members
and their staff from laws for-
bidding anyone to draw Govern-—
ment pay while doing business
with the Government or
representing clients be—
fore Federal agencies. Some of
the Commissioners are lawyers
acting before Federal agencies.

The White House made public
a letter written by the President
today to Senator McCarran asking
the Committee to reverse its posi-
tion.

The Internal Security Commis-
sion headed by Admiral Nimitz
was appointed last January by
Mr. Truman to make a full study
of the nation’s security problems
and to report on how they could
be met while at the same time
preserving personal liberties,

—Reuter,

RIDGWAY WAS
TAKING RISKS
SAYS MARSHALL

WASHINGTON, May 12.

United States Defence Secre-
tary General, George Marshall,
discloseq today that Lieutenant-
General James Van Fleet had
been on the alert ‘for one or two
months” to take command of the
Eighth Army in Korea because
military authorities feared that
General Matthew B. Ridgway
might become a. casualty.

Marshall told the Senate For-
eign Relations and Armed Ser-
vices Committees that General
Ridgway “was taking some risks
in the way he was moving about
in his theatre, and flying up to
advanced posts there.’’

As a result, the Defence De-
partment thought it “must have
another man immediately avail-
able in case General idgway
met with some accident or be-
came a casualty.”



14 Die In Uprising

In Panama

PANAMA, May 12

Alcibiades Arosemena, 66-year-
old dairy farmer and former Vice-
President, quietly took over the
Presidency of strife-ridden Pan-
ama on Friday.

In four days of turmoil, 14 per-
sons had died. Wealthy Arose-
mena replaces Arnulfo Arias, who
was deposed forcibly on Thursday
in a bloody battle brought on by
his resistance to impeachment by
the National Assembly of this
Central American Republic.

Arias was jailed along with
more than 1,000 of his fanatic
followers.—(CP)

RUBBER LEAVES
FOR RED CHINA

SINGAPORE, May i2
The British ship Nancy Moller,
2,942 tons, with a cargo of Ma-
layan rubber for Communist
China sailed for Hongkong today.
A Government official said that
the cargo was allowed under a
previous “system” before the
British Government had request-
ed the banning of rubber ship-

ments to China.
—Reuter.

MADE ADMINISTRATOR

OF GRENADA
GRENADA, May 12

Mr. J, M. Stow, C.M.G., Adimin-
istrator of St. Lucia, has been
appointed to act Administrator of
Grenada on the departure of
G. C. Green. The Stow family is
due here on May 22.

61 DAYS UNCONSCIOUS

WORCESTER, Eng., May 12

Robert John Aldersey, the two-
year-old boy knocked out by a
kick from one of his mother’s
horses last March, was still un-





conscious today— sixty-one days}here, He grabbed a revolver and

after. This is believed to be a
world record,

Puzzled doctors have been try-
ing to bring him around ever

since, but Robert still lies un-
moved and in apparent good
health in the Worcester Royal

Infirmary.—Reuter,

U.S. IS RICH ENOUGH

NEW YORK, May 12.
The United States is rich
enough to carry out her Defence
programme and still be able to
maintain a high standard of living,
Mr. A. E. Howse, Assistant to
Mobilisation Director Charles E
Wilson, declared in a speech here

to—day.. —Reuter.

| SWEEPERS STRIKE





| ROME, May 12.
Rome's street sweepers, dust-
bin men, and public transport
crews, to-day struck for higher
pay and better working con-
ditions. Strikers were called out
by Communist unions
—Reuter.
,



| started here today.

———
ee

:
;

BARBADOS

Y 13, 1951
—

ye eS ee





»

—_

: ¢ wh ITE WINGS

wa

waa

llies Attack Red
Reinforcements |

(By JULIAN BATES)
TOKYO, May 12.
ALLIED artillery and planes struck to-day at Com-
munist reinforcements flowing in their thousands behind
smoke screens into the “massing” area in Korea. Appar-
ently they were preparing a new attack,
The United Nations Intelligence said it had observed :
nes temo ——~—--+ at, five thousand — pe
roops Massing in 1e alley
World Trade Union northwest of Ghungohon just
below the 38th parallel:

° 2... Communists troops filtering
Talks Begin In down the main road from
ee, Kumwha towards Hwachon
Trinidad 3. Hundreds of vehicles moving
towards the front in the
TRINIDAD, May 12. central sector during the

A two-day conference ‘of the night.
International Confederation of| It was down the same mount-
Free Trade Unions (Caribbean)|ain passes that Communists

lau..ched their offensive at Hoeng
song in the middle of February.

On the eastern front. South
Korean units began to feel the;
pressure of the massing enemy
forces, An engagement devel
oped in the vicinity of Yangtarng
on the eastern coast.

| The Chinese had tried to hide

The Governor said the confer-|their movements by blanketing

ence was the first of its kind in|more than 31 miles of the east

the Caribbean and should greatly| central front with a heavy smoke

influence future development of|screen. A smaller screcén envel-

Caribbean trade unionism, oped the Communist lines north-
—Reuter. | west of Seoul,

An Eighth Army communique
issued today said there was no
indication that the “massive
gathering of enemy forces meant
an ‘immediate threat. United
Nations’ forces had lost no
ground during the day.

Mr. George Woodcock, Assist-
ant General Secretary of the
British Trades Union Congress
was present when the Governor
Sir Hubert Rance opened the
conference which was attended
by delegates from many Carib-
bean trade unions.



Masked Bandit Shot

LA SPEIZA, May 12

Giovani Battista Rosa, middle-
aged Italian businessman, today‘
fought a gun battle with three
masked bandits, killing one who
tried to use his daughter as a
human: shield,

Rosa heard his 22-year-old
daughter, Biancha, scream while
he was upstairs in his villa near



4,000,000 TONS OF FOOD

WASHINGTON, May 12.
India plans to buy 4,000,000
tons of food grains from at least
ten nations this year, an Indian
Government’ official: said here to-
set off a warning siren with hisi day.

whistle. —Reuter.

Military Chiefs To
Meet In Singapore

SINGAPORE, May 12
P LEVEL American, French and British Military Chiefs will meet
in Singapore next week for talks which are expected to have
an important bearing on the fight against Communism in Asia, it
authoritatively learned here to-night.
Australian and New Zealand observers will attend,
It is expected that Vice-Admiral Arthur Dewey Struble, Com
mander-in-Chief of the United States First Fleet will arrive here on
Tuesday accompanied by 6 navy, army and air force delegates.
The 15 military advisers are understood to be accompanying Gen-

De Lattre De Tassigny. Commanders-in-Chief of Britain’s
fighting forces in the Far East, Admiral Sir Guy Russell, General Sir
John Harding and Air Marshal Sir Franc

at the talks v





eral

Fogarty
st three or

wil present

hich are expected to la four day —Reuter





UILD-



dpocate

——————

INE!
——

THE MARIA CATHARINA
gliding ont of Carlisle Bay,
bound for Grenada.

Story on page 7

Blaize Kept
‘Bad’ Company
GAIRY TELLS WORKERS

(From Our



Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, May 12

Gairy gave details at a public
mescting yesterday afternoon
of story of the sus
pension of General Secre
tary Gascoigne Blaize, saying thai
the latter’s associations in recen
times occasioned suspicion: He |

his



including long talks with Hon
E. A. Mitchell, head of the Gren
ada Workers
with

Union, and lune

Hon, T. A, Marryshow.

|
'
He also alleged that Blaize wa
overheard on various occasions }
expressing dissatisfaction with}:
his chief’s having a car while h: |
biked, and was not sharing part |
nership in the cafe opened by thi
chief because he was not invite
to the recent christening of tl
chief’s buby.

Gairy also atieged that he i
still awaiting certain moneys wit!
which Blaize was entrusted whe:
collecting at the dances held 61.
the night of the celebration oe
the back-pay grant, Gairy open
ed with a declaration that th
Grenada Turf Club's | Whitsu.
meeting will be taking place oni
because he allowed it, as a num
ber of workers asked him to as
them not to go to the races. H
thought it over and decided th
people should enjoy themselve
though the big shots would b
unable to have a meeting withou
them.

“First W.L. Premier”

Referring to the presence «
the Fusiliers, he said he had bee
assured they were there to pri
tect the little people who had 1
arms like the “big shots” wil
kept revolvers and ammunitic
under their beds,

For the remainder of his mor
than an hour’s speech, Gairy ap
pealed to their loyalty to the
leader, claiming it his destiny 1
be the first Premier of the Wes
Indies and hig certainty of
return to the Legislative Counci
at the next election, though sic!

in jail

He was not worried about
Tuesday his next appearance a
the court, although he would no
be represented by Sinanan and i
the event of his conviction h«
would appeal even to the highest
Court.

He did not want any worker
crowds to come into the cepita
on Tuesday the day of the trial
Also speaking on the
vas Comrade Joshua, a Trinidad
the

{ going ¢ St
wno 1} ZONE ) 34

fisitor, and member of

Parts

nt

LOO

platform’?

Butler [{







CENTS



ip GOES ON
orean conflict is Russia
, Further Increases In

U.N. Troops Likely

WASHINGTON, May 12
(GENERAL GEORGE MARSHALL, United
States Defence Secretary, making his sixth
appearance before the Joint Senate Committee of

Inquiries

‘Washington, said today that Russia

Marshall said Soviet Russia was “our real oppo-
nent’’ in Korea. He said Moscow could make the

Chinese Communists call off *

aggression in

Korea “in a moment”’ if it wante . to.

He gave that response to questions from Senator Henry
Cabot Lodge (Republican, Massachusetts) whether Rus-
sians were helping Chinese Communists much,

Warn Russia
SAYS SANDYS

By PATRICK CROSS
STRASSBOURG, May 12

Duncan’ Sandys,
Churchill’s son-in-law and
of the Furopean Union Move
ment, to-day called on
Governments to tell Russia they
would go to war if she tried to
expand in Europe.

Sandys was opening the deb rte
on the Defence of Europe in the
European Parliament at Stras
bourg.

He called for a formal military
guarantee to Yugoslavia whici
he called the “danger point”
Europe to-day

hesitate to attack the West at the
present time because they know
that they would unleash a Work
War”, Sandys said, “But there
are reasons why they might at
tack Yugoslavia”

| “T am sure the Russians would



Before he spoke, the Assembly
decided it would take no forma!
recommendations from the 15-
member Governments on how t«
defend Europe because it cou!’
allot only one day of its crowdec
ten day meeting to the comple.
problem of Defence.

—Reuter.

ee en

Deputies Hold
50th Session

PARIS, May 12.
Soviet Deputy, Andrei Gromyko,

raised further objections to the
latest Western proposal for the
Big Four’ Foreign Minister

agenda when deputies held thei

50th meeting here today

The britisn Deputy, Ernest Dav-
ies, at the start of the session had
said that he hoped that the fiftiet!
“anniversary” would be celebrated
by an agreement on the “split”
igenda put forward by the three
Western Powers — leaving some
item to be decided by the Foreign
Ministers themselves at their pro-
posed meeting.

—Reuter, |

|
is continuously building up her forces.

Western

|

+ “They are certainly providing
j them with the bulk of their war
| material,” Marshall replied, He
| added that “Chinese Communist
| forces would be utterly unable to

maintain themselves without very

| firect support by the Soviet
vovernment,”

| Also in response to questions by

Winston]|Senator Lodge, General Marshall
head

seid he believed troops contribu-

tions of other. United Nations
meinbers fighting in Korea were
increasing. He added: “I think

we have good prospects for fur-
ther increases,”

Censors struck out some 80
words that Marshall said follow.
ing this,—-Reuter,

“SUICIDE BILL”

PARIS, May 12.
The French Council of Ministers
to-night fixed June 17 as the date

of the coming general election,
The Senate thisafternoon
passed by 278 votes to 35 the “sui-
cide bill” ending the present Pars
liament on July 4, four months be-
ore its legal term. The National
Assembly had passed the Bill ear-
lier in the day and it now becomes

law. ~—Reuter.



BIDAULT RESIGNS

STE} ..°URG, May 12.
George’s Biaauit, former French
Prime Minister, to-day announced
his resignation from the Presi.
dency of the Principal Commit-
tee of the European Parliament
at Strasbourg.



—Reuter.

CEASE-FIRE PACT
POSTPONED

TEL AVIV, May 12.



An official Israeli statement
today said Syria had “requested
postponement” of the signing of

the ceasefire agreement present-
ed formerly at the Syrian-Israeli
Mixed Armistice Commission at
a meeting to-day,

—Reuter.



THE “ADVOCATE”
pays for NEWS

DIAL 3113
Day or Night





OPA POOOOOE PPPOE xe

7
%
, .
Guests and hosts, having
enjoyed a gracious

and satisfying dinner.

K.W.V.
K.W.V.

436,66

oerre oO

%
4
PLO OCS SOM




dinner, sat together and

That was a hundred years ago, but that wine-—
Paarl Old Constantia-—is still world-wide in popularity:

The rich, full-bodied taste of Parrl Old Constantia
is as satisfying to-day as it was then.

And up through the years, the perfect host and
hostess have always served Paarl Wines after

PO errr

%
-
x

partook of wine—a _
wine so pleasing to the taste and so satisfying
it was heralded throughout Europe as one of the
finest wines of the day.

55000 PAO POSS OGFOOOOSP SSS FOSSSEGSSSOOSSOSOCSIOSO

they; and their guests, have enjoyed a pleasant

Next time you have guests, either for dinner or for
the evening, serve them Paar! Wines :
appreciate your taste and good judgment.

K. W. V.

Paarl Tawny

SHERRY No.
KIMBERLEY CLUB

they'll

654;4,%)%,
SLL SPPPSSOT SS

4 666%
EF POCO LOSES errr PLO.












PAGE T SUNDAY ADOCATE

ee SUNDAY, MAY 13, 1951
r . i LTT
Now SHOWING 1 CPPCC PGES EI A

Carubh Calling





PELL IES

\$ Under the distinguished Patronage

te a ae |

Excellency the Goverticr

i< n@ Lady Savage

Can YOU decide MEME TN
What no jury #R

present

: . + Se : THE :
OPENING FRIDAY MAY 18TH 5 & 2.15 | “he “ ‘- A P 3 SHOP AT SLY 3
with ; } | c oe 1% %

3

;

%



CORNER
THE ALL STAR TALENT CONTEST
A Play in 3 Acts
By Edward Percy
Directed by
ie : FRANK COLLYMORE
Mire cee eed Produced by
ee ec ae eh) veone

MT ee
UU ie Bly edi)

THEROLD BARNES
At the
EMPIRE THEATRE

Wed. 16th; Thurs. 17th;
Friday 18th.

MATINEE:
% Friday, 18th May $
$ =, = Now %&




‘Ann TODD - Normen WOOLANE NY
A.J. Arthur Rank Presentation - A Uae vin Des Release

AT EMPIRE THEATRE
4.45 & 8.30 DAILY — TO TUESDAY

Pee ite



ee,
+









— SSS







CSREES

PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)

; TODAY: 1445 and 8.20 pom. and Continging Till TUESDAY
{
\



+

WARNERS NEWEST "*XCITEMENT | !

“YOUNG MA

-



exartton dametn

HESTOW-SCOTT-LINDFORS JAGGER: wine

KIRK BOUGLAS —













>
LAUREN BACALL — s$ 2
s9 4 82
Aevcte by LLUAM DAETERLE - screenpiay ty fot Merasy:s Lucas and Larry Mateus « Adaptation by Katt Figs =o HORN DORIS DAY oeneag eaiiigs totitotet nt
aramour? Prete:
Tckets on Sale for this Show Daily (GLOBE) Special MONDAY (Bank) 930 am. & 1.30pm. 4 E ATR E
—— By Popular Demand |
te ae] Jim WAKELY in Jimmie DAVIS tn









SONG OF THE WASTELANDS & LOUISIANA _

SSS SSS,
PLAZA DIAL GAIETY
OISTIN 8404 (THE GARDEN) St. James

Last 2 Shows Today 5 & 8.30 p.m. Last 2 Shows Today 5 & %.30 p.m.
“THE DUDE GOES WEST” “STEP LIVELY" &



EMPIRE | ROWAL

To.day 4.45 and 8.30 and 4.30 and 8.30
continuing









A SECTION of the guests who attended the reception at the Marine Hotel on Thursday night given
by the Caribbean Commission.

Ist Inst. Republic Serial
“DRUMS OF FU

R. AND MRS. J. H. WIL-

Accountant General
KINSON gave a_ Cocktail

R. WALTER D. CHARLTON,

J. Arthur Rank Presents—-



Brother and Sister
R. AND MRS. CHARLES D.














« MADELEINE” MANCHU” ~~ |[Iih aghtiie Ary Gals Smt, TARZAN the SLAVE OWL Party at thelr heme “Brig Hall’. IVA the new Accountant General, AVA NEWBOLD came in_yester-
Starring: Color by Cin Special MAT. (Bank) 4.30 p.m ee , ot Y arrived from England yesterday day by the Golfite from England

Henty Brand Robert Bilt William: Jane Nigh oui eae p.m. evening in honour of Hon. W. A. by the Golfito. Prior to his ap- and are remaining in Barbados fo-

Starring . y Brandon and Rober ——————= * atnine ue FINK” © Bustamante, About fifty other pointment here he had been with ¢@ short holiday, Mr. Newbold is

Retincé, ee eT ee ee eee a “DUDE WRANGLER” guests were present. the Finance Department of the a brother of Mrs, Re% Stollmeyer

Add Tedd—Norman Wood- .Along with the pieture—. ‘STRE VELY" & with Tom KEENE Colonial Office. Mr - i

Country Fair

. and Mrs. N
ANY of the residents of St. _ From w o Trinidad, tar’ te

1944 to 1948 he served their way to Trinidad, but Mr.

land and Ivan Denny. MON, and TUES. 8.30 p m

“MAN FROM ‘ and the SLAVE GIRL’

















. ‘ . Palestine. an fl a
asia OAKLAHOMA” MON. & TU 5 & 6.30 p.m George Matt ie se James have been working en eee Palestine. and Mrs, Rex Stolimeyer who ate
_ - na Mo Whole § “NOCTURNE” & ; ; : at prese : - .
Starring Roy Rogers and QUEER of the JUNGLE “BETRAY FROM Nae EAST" hard to make the Whit-Monday 4. porn in 1897 present in Barbades, persuaded

them to remain on here for a short
stay.

Mr. Newbold, who is Legal
Adviser to the East African High
Commission, ig on long leave. He

Reed Howes — M Koraman L Tracy

ASTO THEATRE

FLASH ! FLASH !! FLASH!!!

“Country Fair’ at Holetown 2@
suceess. What with the witches
pirates and fortune tellers who ed at Jarrow
will be on hand to add to the School and Sker-

and was educat-

ROXY aa _Dale Evans
OLYMPIC



‘Today to Wed. 4.45 and



8.15
20th C. Fox Presents—

* HALLS OF
MONTEZUMA ”

Starring:

Richard Widmark — Walter

Palance

with Reginald Gardner and

Robert Wagner






To-day and To-morrow,
4.30.and 8.15

Final Inst, Republic Serial

“DRUMS OF
FU MANCHU ”

Starring:
Henry Brandon and Robert
Kellard.
Along with the picture |
“SECRETS OF SCOTLAND |||
YARD” |
with Edgar BARRIER-
Stephanie BACHELOR

TREAT YOUR ANIMAL Soetell

We can supply
False Collars

Clipping Machines

CHECK OUR PRICES ON THE ABOVE



YPOOSD SOC IOOCS ES EEEOVOSE POCCDSGSSSSVIS9FS DOIG

THE HARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.
Hardware Department Tel. No. 2039

$2.68 each
$3.10 each

TONIGHT — MONDAY — TUESDAY — 8.50
5 Ble Action Specials - - -





Marines...
as only the






(1) THE SPOILERS .................. John Wayne ,

(2) SEVEN SINNERS ............... John Wayne Motion

TON la MIDNIGHT. COLUMBIA'S WHOLE SERIAL Picture Screen
SEA HOUND with Busta Crabbe can bring it

This w anodMer Dynamite Wallop

AQUATIC CLUM CINEMA (Members Only)

ROSALIND RUSSELL - MICHAEL R DGRAVE — RAYMOND MASSEY

“MOURNING BECOMES ELECTRA”

An RKO Radio Picture.
TURSDAY 10 THURSDAY NIGHT at 8.30

WEDNESDAY at 5 p.m.
BILL WILLIAMS ~— BARBARA HALE

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Phone 4949 or 4920 for all information.

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The kind of Bed You Sleep On
Determines the Kind of Rest
You Get

WE HAVE JUST OPENED A NEW SHIPMENT OF

EELS





























Montezuma

TECHNICOLO

colour of the day, it should be very
entertaining.
Opening Night

E, final dress rehearsal ©f

“The Shop at Sly Corner’,
the Bridgetown Players’ next pro-
duction, takes place this morning
at the Empire Theatre. Opening
night is Wednesday Mey 16th.

Trinidad Businessman

WAR. NESTOR BAIZ, Director of

Bottlers Ltd., flew in from
Trinidad yesterday morning by
B.W.I.A. and is a guest at the
Ocean View Hotel ...... other
passengers arriving by the same
plane were Mr. Louis Agostini and
Mr. Edgar Driseoll who are staying
at the Enmore Hotel and Miss
Agnes Mutrie and Miss Betty
Dickson who are staying at
Cacrabank. ~

May Wedding

R. JOHN A. Wilson, son of

Mr. and Mrs. A. H, Wilson
of Upper Collymore Rock was
marion on Saturday May 5th at
St. Mary’s Church at 4 p.m, to
Miss Rita Eileen Harrison eldest
daughter of Mr. and Mrs, Gordon
} Harrison of “Villa Una”,
Hastings.

The ceremony was_ performed
by Rev. Fr. K. A. Hinds.

The Bride who was given in
marriage by her father wore a
dress of embroidered organzu.
Her finger tip veil was held in
place by a headdress of orange
blossoms. She carried a bouquet
of Queen Ann’s Lace and pink
roses.

Chief Bridesmaid was Miss
Brenda Smith whose dress was
of bronze nylon over gold taffeta.
Her headdress was a gold feather.
She carried a muff of shambur-
ger orchids. The other _ brides-
maids were Miss Sheila Harrison
and Miss Norma Harrison.

During the signing of the
register the hymn “O Promise
Me” was sung by Miss Doreen
Gaskin.

Bestman was Mr. Gordon
Wilson. The ushers were Mr.
Cecil Harrison, Mr. Erie Morris
and Mr. Lionel Banfield. After
the ceremmony a_ reception was
held at “Villa Una”, Hastings.
The honeymoon is being spent at
ieee Spring, Bathsheba.

Music Success



| iR. E. E. HACKETT, L.R.S.M.,
I a member of the Staff of
| Wesley Hall Boys’ School who is
jat present in England pursuing
}musical studies has been awarded
his L.T.C.L. (C.M.T.) Mr
Hackett, who was given a British
Council Scholarship in August,
1950, was placed first in’ the
examinations, He was a pupil of
Mr, Gerald Hudson, and played
the organ at the 9 o’clock Sunday



ry’s College, New
Castle. In 1913
he became a
member’ of the
staff of Barclay’s
Bank Ltd., where
he served until
the outbreak of
the 1914-18 war
when he joined
the Military Forces.

He returned_to Civil Employ-
ment after the war and was
attached to Indian Railways for
three years after which he was
employed for the next five years
as Accountant in the Royal In-
surance Company. In 1927 he
entered the Colonial Service as
Assistant Auditor in the Feder-
ated Malay States and twelve
years later was transferred to
Palestine as Senior Assistanr
Auditor.















Mr. W. D
CHARLTON



Undecided

R. AND MRS. FRANCIS G.
HURT and their young
daughter plan to spend a month at
the Paradise Beach Club, before
they decide whether they wili
settle in Barbados. Mrs. Hur’
comes from Derbyshire. Mr
Hurt’s home town is in Hamp
shire, Before the war he was a
race horse trainer.
They brought down with them
an eight-year—old Labrador,
whose name is “Teal’’.

lo Study Nursing

ISS LORRAINE’ REID

daughter of Mr. and Mrs
Jerome Reid of St. James, was
another passenger leaving by the
Gascogne yesterday. Lorraine
will study nursing at St. George’s
in the East Hospital. She was a
former student of Queen’s Col-
lege.

Several of her relatives and

friends were at the Baggage
Warehouse to see her off,

Cold Winter

FTER six months’ holiday in
England, Rev. and Mrs. E. E.
New have returned to Barbados.
hey arrived yesterday by tha
Golfite, Rev. New told Carib
that he was very glad to be back
in sunny Barbados, after a long
and bitterly cold winter in Eng-
land. Other than the cold weather,
they had a most enjoyable holiday.
Rev. New returns to take charge
of the Moravian Church in Roe-
buck Street.

Visiting Their Son

R. NOEL ROACH, Speights-

town Druggist accompanied
by his wife, are on their way to
England by the Gascogne which
left Barbados yesterday. They
will be away for six months’
holiday, and during their stay,
they will visit their son Peter
who is studying engineering in

was a former student of the Ledge
School and had not visited Barba-
dos for twenty-five years.

_ Mr, and Mrs, Newbold are stay—
ing with the Stollmeyers at
‘Miramar’, St. James.

Other passengers intransit by
the Golfito for Trinidad yesterday
were Hon, P. M. Renison, Colonial
Secretary, Trinidad and Mr. Muir,
a former Direetor of Agriculture
He is on his way to look after
Mr. J. B. Fernandez’ Properties
in Trinidad. Mrs. Sharpe, wife
of the Manager of the Royal Bank
of Canada in Georgetown is also
on the Golfito, She will get off
the boat in Trinidad and fly to B.G.

Trinidad Arrivals

MoM". and MRS. COLIN JOHN-
SON and their two sons
Geoffrey and Michael arrived
from Trinidad yesterday morn-
ing by B.W.I.A. They are
staying with Mr. Johnson's
parents at Spencers, Christ
Church,

Also arriving from Trinidad
yesterday were Mr. Ulric Cross,
barrister-at-law and Mrs. Cross.
They are here for two weeks’
holiday. Mr. and Mrs. N. H.
White and son are staying at the
Hotel Royal, and Miss Sybil
Henry and Miss Ethel Smith.
Miss Henry is staying at Leaton-
on-Sea and Miss Smith at Crystal
Waters. Mr, Joseph MacFarlane
is staying at Gibbs’ Beach St.
Peter.

' Assistant Public Relations

R. R. HUGH YOUNG who be-

longs to the Information De-
partment of the Colonial Office
has been seconded to C.D. and W.
to the post of Assistant Public
Relations Adviser. Mr. Young
arrived from England yesterday
by the Golfite accompanied by his
wife. They were met at the
Baggage Warehouse by Mr. and
Mrs. P. MHewitt-Myring. Mr.
Hewitt-Myring is Public Relations
Adviser to C.D. and W.

May Settle Here

R, AND MRS. C. GODFREE
who have just come from
Surrey are planning to settle in
Barbados. They arrived from
England yesterday by the Golfito
and are staying at Stafford House.
Mrs. Godfree is the former
Julia Scott who gave a singing
concert in Barbados just four
years ago.
Mr. Godfree at one time served
for four years in the Indian Army.

A Daughter
ONGRATULATIONS to Mr.
Me.D. Symmonds, Manager
of the Barbados Co-Operative
Bank and Mrs. Symmonds on
the birth of a daughter ‘on April

Services. Scotland. 30th, 1951.









Eve of King's Birthday

GRAND DANCE

(Or Masked Ball)
at the AQUATIC OLUB on
JUNE 6th at 9 P.M.

(Eve of H.M,
Birthday Celebration)

MR. EARL B. BAIRD
requests the pleasure of
your company To

A PICNIC at

ST. ALBAN’S BOYS’
SCHOOL, ST. JAMES

THE BARBADOS POLICE
ANNUAL SPORTS
KENSINGTON OVAL

on
THURSDAY, MAY 31, 1951
at 3 p.m.

Sizes 3’ 3” and 4’ 6”
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SUNDAY,

—

MAY 13, 1951





GARDENING HINTS FOR AMATEURS FARM AND

The Garden In

Edging The Garden-Beds

IN making a new garden bed
there arises 1e problem of how
to finish off the edge

To let the bed meet the lawn
or path without providing some
sort of a barrier between the two
not only has an _ unfinished
appearance but is asking for
trouble. The grass quickly runs
into the bed, the edge soon
loses its neatness, and in time
by constarittly straightening the
edge, the path or lawn gets nar-
rower, while there gfows an
evér inhcréasing waste space of
gutter between the two.

What is the alternative?

Bricks make a very good edge,
and it is semetimes possible to
get them. Placed end to end they
look very neat. But Bricks are
not always obtainable and when
they can be bought, they are
generally very expensive (5—10
cents each).

Large stomes placed along the
bed do not look tidy, and they
soon let in the grass.

But, if the Loeal coral-stone
blocks are cut into suitable
lengths it will be fownd that they
form a néater and more lasting
edge than most things and work
out more reasonably in price
thah the Bricks. Another advan-
tage of using this local stone is
that it is very porous, and so it
allows a certain amount of drain-
age from the bed.

How To Use The Stone

Blocks

These sawn-stone blocks meas-
ure 2 feet by 1 foot, and when
ordering them be sure to insist
on getting fine-grained well
shaped blocks.

To make the edge, each block
must be cut lengthways in three,
Thus your block when cut will
be in three pieces, each measur-
ing 2 feet long by 4 inches thick,
by 12 inches deep. Now, each ot
these three pieces must be cut
again lengthways in half so that
your one block will now be in
siz pieces, each piece measuring

2 feet long
4 inches thick
6 inches deep.

To ensure getting nice straight
lines the block should be meas—
ured, and marks made on the
stone for the saw to follow. The
stone is very soft and can be cut
by sawing it with an ordinary
saw. To saw up one block into
these lengths would take a lit-
tle over half—an—hour.

Thus it will be seen, that one
2 ft. block, will give 12 feet of
edge for the garden bed. By
measuring your bed, a simple cal-
culation will tell you how many
block-stones you will need. So.
their cost plus the cost of labour,



and you will know exactly what
edging each bed will jet you in
for.

May

Putting The Edge In Place

As soon as ali the Blocks are
sawn up in the required lengths,
and the top edge has been neat-
ened of any rough unevenness,
the job of putting them in place
must be done. This is a simple
matter, and no cement at all is
required.

The first step is to stretch a
line along the edge of the bed,
from one end to the other, See
that this line is quite level, ana

at the height at which you want !

the top of the stone edge to be.
Next, scoop out a shallow trefich
under the line, just deep and
wide enough to take the stone.
Put in the first one, raising or
lowering it until the top lies
level just under and touching the
line. A few taps with a mallet
will settle and firm it. Now fill
in on @ither side of the stone,
ramming the soil firmly to hold
the stone steadily. Proceed in
the same way with the next
length of stone, placing it close
to the first, and continue in this
way down the bed until all the
stones are firmly in place. Finish
off by raking the soil on_ ei
side (bed and lawn) until all is
level, and just the right height of
edging is seen.

At first the stone looks rather
startlingly white, but it soon be-
comes ‘weathered’, and so blends
with the rest of the garden.

“Alas, my dear Omar, I’m
afraid we’re going to have
to turn down caqahér emp:

lass in the Technica
Jirector’s canteen tonight.”



Cookery Corner

For this week I am going to give
you a few retipes of small cakes
ALMOND HORSESHOE

10 ozs. flour

7 ozs. margarine or butter

2% ozs. suger

3% yt mineed almonds or other
nuts

Vanilla essence.

Sift the flour, rub in
the fat, add the sugar,

nuts and a few drops
of vanilla. Knead into
a dough. Break off

walnut-sized pieces,

roll into a finger shape,

bend into a horseshoe.

Bake 10-15 minutes in

a moderate oven.

While still hot, sprinkle

with icing sugar. ,
NICETY CAKES

8 ozs. flour

4 ozs. brown sugar

4 ozs. margarine or butter

1 egg

4 Ib, currants

% gill sherry

1 teaspoon lime juice

1 i baking powder.

add

flour, and

baking















POND’S FACE POWDER: clinging,

perfumed, sceintifically blended, for
a glamorously matt complexion,

powder. Stir in the sugar. Rub
in the fat, stir in the currants,
lime juice and sherry. Beat the
egg, mix well into the other in-
gredients. Place little heaps of
the mixture on floured and greased
baking tin. Bake in a moderate
oven for about 15
minutes.
NUTTERS
4 ozs. margarine or
butter
% cup brown sugar
1 egg beaten
1 cup grated coconut
4 ozs, chopped nuts
8 cups crisp corn
akes.

Cream butter and
sugar. Add the egg,
coconut and_ nuts,
Carefully stir in the
cornflakes. Drop a dessertspoon
of mixture in each paper bun_case
set out on a baking sheet. Bake
in a moderate oven for 20

Pane



GARDEN
Hy Agricela

WE VISIT A FARM

Agricola: Good morning, Mr
how are you this fine

cee cali betwint and’ between,

how is yourself?

the sate of my ne
believe

;

describes
. You know,
are not get.
pep into one

And, stife énough, ve got

Z

you
tips of e
swéet potato vines and the
pumpkin spires and look a,

I can you .
cr garden

with some of those lovel
you have just dug, fish

provide 4
ht fer the gods and, after some
days of that or similar fate, those
morning chores, such as cl

“e cow stall arid all the messy
bas a the ene will seem
liké nothing at all.

FJ. You may be tight ana I

vill. certa tell the wife who
ve Sree believer in the
vld saying the way to a
man’s heaft is through his
stomach,

+ Now, tell me, Mr. Jores—
and I am not here out of idle
curiosity but because I see you
are a farmer and we .
I feel, be of mutual assistance
in our quest for knowledge—how
large is your farm? onl

FJ.: Awoat ten acres, six in
cane, of the as been
reaped, my provisions lug as yg
see and I am now preparing to
plant yams—May is yam month
but I’m still a little baékward as
the cane is taking longer to harvest
this year.

A: How many
you?

F.J: Only tvo, one is heavy
in ¢alf and practically dry, the
other is a young heifer not long
bred for her second calf and she
has not yet reached full milk-
ing but we have enotigh for the
house and a little for a neigh-
bour,

A: Don’t you think it might be
wise to increase the number?
Government is launching a big
dairy scheme and, presumably,
this means afi assured market
for all the milk you can pro-
duce with little or no risk to
yourself, Mixed farming or the
marfiage of crops arid stock, you
know, is good business since it
diversifies your enterprise.

F.J.: Might be a good thing but
the trouble is the feed. It is not
easy to get and the price is very

gh.

cows have

A: Well, what about the cane
tops? Have you investigated the
possibilities of preserving them
in a pit silo and. mixing them
with pigeon pea forage for ex-
ample? Such a mixture is rich
in all the food elements, is very
palatable and will certainly save
your feed bill very considerably.
Why not havé a chat with the
agricultural officer in your area?
I am sure he could help with a
demonstration and advi you
from the results of experimental
work at his Station.

F.J.: Of coursé, there is the

labour problem too: Labour is not
but fitfal as regards |
more help will be!)

only high
work and
necessary if my farming activi-
ties are increased. I am, mryseli,
not so young as I used to be
But that’s a point we might dis-
cuss next week. I must sign
off now.

POND’S COLD CREADM4 to cleanse and soften

your skin.

POND'’S VANISHING CREAN
to protéct your skin by day and to hold your

powder matt,

otter these Beauty Frod wet S

so easily onto lips; the
rich vibtant colour stays on
and on and on,

Here is a range of beauty products used by lovely sotiety women every-
where. Simple and inexpensive, they are all you need to keep you locking
flawlessly lovely, feeling your very best at all times.
at all the best beauty counters.



POND’S LIPSTICK $ smooths

You will find them



. your pattern with your measure.

SUNDAY

SEWING CIRCLE

Using Commercial Patterns

ADVOCATE

There are three more or less derarm side seam leng:h shouid
recognized methods of cutting a be taken with the end of the tape
gatiient, .ifte fitst, and much the right up in your afm pit, be
easiést for a beginner, is With a sure to measure to your proper
eommercial pattern providing one waistline then subtract 1" to
ig close to a standard size, How- make the armhole fall 1” below
ever it is often very diffieult to the armpit which is the most

comfortable position for a smooth
fitting sleeve. Check your patterr
with this measurement and add
any necessary length at the arm
hole, curving off to the notches,
ttern together and try it on so Ad sume amount to the
t you may make any altera— se® the sleeve curving te
tions in the pattern rather than iti the notehes, favn measure the
fhe cloth after cutting, ?f vod armhole excluding the seams and
have a good set of méasurements the ve cap also excluding
you Will find tt useful to check seam&. The sleeve cap should
measure One inch more than the
armhole to allow for ease. If the
easé is more than one inch it will
be difficult to set in the sleeve
smoothly without gathers and i‘
it is less than one inch the sleeve
will have too flat an appearance
For a large abdomen it is
“necessary to lengthen both the
front waist and skirt. The quan

\ tity added to the skirt should be
‘ divided in half and half added

purchase a pattern of the style
desired in the proper size.

If you are working with a
commercial pattern it is often a
gréat saving of time to pin the

ments. Alterations are made by
slashing and spreading your pat-
tern to gain length or pinning in
tucks to shorten. The blouse is
usually léngthened or shortened




Alterations in the





RH

at the waist and half at the hem.;and from that day

shoulder |
seam length of the pattern are | Strprised me



PAGE

THREE

ee mmm kL
j | SE TEES s
EUMATISM sia |



Sufferers from
rhi

Obstinate eumatiom will
complaints the experience
al this

relieved by man’s letter :— |
KRUSCHEN ago i began to |
feel rhe ism |

in my arms and shoulders. Then |
peer started in the small of my
|

|

}

°

So beautifully easy...
so easily beautiful

because aoe cleansts so thoroughly yet so gently, yout

is infused with new radiance, new sparkle, Let

yeas spieae tell the story—the story of glowing, glorious hair-
!

ck, increasing until they were
really severe. I bought a bottle
of Kruschen and was surprised to
find that I got a Tee relief. I
bought another and before it was
finished all my pains had gone

| appeared again. My ae a. And how wonderfully manageable Brylfoam ame
- } your hair; how economical it is, too, Remember the speedy,
batinate and) the relief really creamy lather Suits every of hait — dry or greasy, dark or
Paine and hackache fair. Ask for Brylfoam gee how beautiful your hair can

6 resul ons be! In tubes, the handy and the large economy size.

} ; ik atueee . Rheumatic pains
best made by starting from mid | mally te.



, Way on the shoulder seam to but | ne blood—poisons ez ay ;
/ not through the armhole just) bowels and tired kidneys are ;
J above the notch and = either} failt to expel. ce these there's more foam in
spreading or lapping as the case| Complaints there is no finer |
may be, The shoulder seam is Sreptmens shen Tgchep, Baier
<3 then straightened by a straight! organs, stimulates thom to nor- |
line from the shoulder at the/ mal healthy action and thus | 2 ¢ e
‘ ee Secate ‘a neckline to the shoulder at the | testores and vigour. =| SHAM
a few @s above the waist armhole, Don't forget to alter for} @an @ TH RIGINAL CREAM POO IN A TUBE .
line. Alterations in the skirt both front and back shoulders. we ay | ae
length are usually best made i: No mention has been made of
two places namely at the hem. bustline alterations as it is gers:

line and half-way between hem
and waist.

Width over the hips in the
Skirt may be added by starting the

wisest to buy a

bustline size.
Commercial patterns intlude an

instruction sheet for layouts for

pattern to the

pattern from the hem to the waist cutting and for order of assem

spreading the necessary bly which is very helpful to the
amount at hipline tapering te beginner. The experienced dress-
nothing at the waist. This will maker will often be able to save
add to the flare at the bottem of material over the amount called
the skirt but extra flare at the for by the pattern but the be

hem is needed to balance the ginner will do well to follow the
large hips. instructions exactly.
Sléeve and armhole adjust- Next week I will explain the

method of using a block or basic
pattern for cutting.

RDS

ments must be considered as ore.
The measurements for your un-

DARTW

HIS week we

l send Ae on a

jour “h from

B £ Se U Y to
PICARDY. This means

you have to
the words 50




You are léss pr ’
fe gee zour. wey, °
z r in mind

wastes
names for their progeny.
RULES

word

1. The may be
ee the word wat

No rule may be invokea more
than twice consecutively.









HELPS
CHECK
DECAY




MACLEANS
IPISIROXMNDA TOOTH PASTE








AY) At

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reg by
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YOUR
GUMS

BARB. 51 [6

™-”

use Palmolive Soap us Doctors advised
for @ Brighter, Fresher Complexion!







2. It may be a mm of th ight be: Gather = Gull — Gull
ean ae 7 rh or the. mt oa aitaern vals Mastee eee, | i that Palmolive Soap can impfove complexions
3. tt may be uchieved by add- Mastery — Sway. arkably in many ways. Oily skin looks less oily—dull, drab
oné letter to, subtracting one skin wonderfully brighter, Coarie-looki ki
iz ter f , Or changing one a eee
ci ms Sapuslated ‘with @ Solution Tuesday
the word in ing,
simile" metapno® r adsodi nti pats ] Wash with Palmolive Soup
& It may form with the MASS FOR PEACE So, do as 36 skin specialists 2 For 60 seconds, massage with
Well-known person oF place. in VATICAN CITY, May 11 advised: mee
fact or fiction, The Vatican has_ started !
3 a this 3 times a day for 14
ys.
— o. book. oe other ¢ « m.—Reuter




























LLY it My

PITH GopeD, 2)
¢% a Mee Wy BOI. «"

€ ge
ry 8.

ia
ead!



a

é

é







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Because Arcon Roofing is fixed before the work
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SUNDAY ADVOCATE



JAMAICA vs BARBADOS
FOOTBALL NEXT WEEK

3-Day Cycle and Athletic Meet
By O. 8. COPPIN

"(HE Jamaican footballers are due here on Friday
_ this week and for the first time in its history a
Jamaican team will in Barbados do battle for foot-

od

THE WINNER

1 use Palmolive Brilliantine
to condition and groom
my hair!

A daily massage with Palmolive Brillian-



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FROM ANY ANGLE

sent out in the direction of Trinidad.
Haiti, and here is Barbados’ chance to regain a place on the Inter-
colonial football map.

Cycle and Athletic Meeting.
the public support it deserves, since I have always urged the Asso-

ball honours.

; Although the team is not a Jamaican representa-
‘f tive team in the strictest sense of the word, yet
Kingston C.C. football team and Melbourne football
club, the two leading senior teams in Jamaica, have
contributed no fewer than eight all-Jamaica players

in the team while the rest are all iirst class players.

CHAMPIONS
INGSTON themselves were this year’s Senior Division champions
and so the Tests will provide a competent testing ground both
for the respective merits of the teams and for a critical look at the
standard of Barbados football.

Sportsmen will welcome this move to infuse some life and spirit
into Barbados football and lest it be thought that there is no appre-
ciation of the fact that a tour outside the island would be the be
medicine for Barbados football, it must be stated that the Barbados
Amateur Football Association officials agreed to this tour only on con-
dition that it be on a reciprocal basis.

So that, if the Barbados team comes up to expectations there is
little to prevent their touring Jamaica later this year.

NOT WILLING
NTERCOLONIAL TOURS are more or less arranged on a reciprocal

basis and as far as I know there was no colony willing to take
the chance of inviting Barbados on a reciprocal basis except Barbados
proved that their football had reached such a standard that would
make their visit an economic outlay on the part of the colony extend-
ing the invitation.

This invitation to Jamaica is the first move in that direction and
will not be lacking in support either from the sporting public or from
the footballers themselves.

Probable selectees for the Colts XI and the three colony games
have been practising hard under the direction of Mr. G. Wilkes. They
have been practising heading, tackling, trapping, passing, charging,
dribbling and ball control.

GRAND PRACTICE TO-DAY
ee they stage a full dress rehearsal at Kensington when they
will practise team tactics. Whatever be the outcome of the
tournament this training will certainly not be wasted since the mem-
bers of the various clubs have been carrying back the fine points of
this training with them and I have seen at least two clubs practising
trapping and charging.

In addition to this, the added confidence which it must instil in
the minds of the players themselves and the fact that they will have
been playing together for three weeks instead of meeting for the first
time at Kensington in a Colony game, should enhance their chances of
putting up a good show.

JAMAICA READY
AMAICA is ready to challenge colonies in the West Indies to foot-
ball tournies. As a matter of fact there have been certain “feelers”
Jamaica have themselves visited

Footballers wil be given a chance to indulge in positional play

since the Pickwick Cricket Cisib authorities have agreea to extend the
present field considerably ana bring it mcre in keeping with the re-
quirements of first class football.

CYCLE AND ATHLETIC MEET
HE newly formed Amateur Athletic Association of Barbados are
breaking new ground for the staging of a three-day Intercolonial
I am hoping that this Meet receives

ciation to try to stage a three-day Meet, for although the Association

|



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of land is practised. d
These Cane Trailers are equipped with large diameter 10

has been able to clear their expenses for the most part in their two-

day Intercolonial Meets, yet they have never been able to realise any
appreciable profit, if any at all, to build a fund.
A THIRD DAY
E answer to this was a third day, in my opinion. They should
be able to cover their expenses on the first two days and the
proceeds from the third day’s meet will be nearly all profits.

A seven-man contingent, all cyclists of the All Stars Sports Club
of Trinidad arrived here yesterday morning by the S.S, Gascogne.
They were Lennox Longe, Rupert Peters, Horace Boyce, Freddie De
Peza, the twin brothers Alric and Uric Lewis and Herman Bernard.

Othello Pierre, sprinter from the Trinidad Police Constabulary
arrived by the same opportunity.

ROUGH CROSSING
Corea De Peza, manager of the cyclists observed that while
-A the boys had left Trinidad in very good form they had had a
rough crossing and most of them were seasick. He was fairly certain
however that they would be fit by Monday,

I do not think that we have a match for Trinidad’s Irwin Peirce
over the long distances yet, but Hunte and Denny should constitute
good local opposition in the middle distances.

FARNUM AND STUART
ne and Stuart, the leading “A” class cyclists can hold their
. own anywhere in the West Indies to-day and so there is no
hope of our being disgraced in this department.

There will certainly be a duel with a distinctly local flavour
between Stuart and Farnum. Sporting circles here are wondering
whether Farnum can nowy withstand the efforts of Stuart to wrest
the leading position among Barbadian circles from him,

However the weather has been kind and I am looking forward
to three days of very good Intercolonial cycling and athletics.



Bailey Breaks 220-yd Record

LONDON, May 12.

Mal Whitfield of America, 800
metres Olympic champion won
the 880 yards international event
in the British Games at the White
City Stadium, London, to-day, in
1 min. 53.7 secs.

De Kroon of Holland finished
second in 1 min, 54.1 secs. and
R. Pearman of America third in
1 min. 54.2 secs.

Roger Bannister, the Oxford
Blue, repeated his recent United
States triumph when he won the
1 mile international race in 4
mins, 9.2 secs., the fastest time
he has ever clocked for this dis-
tance in Britain.

R. A. Morley of Britain was
second in 4 mins. 13.8 secs. and

In the 220 yards, MacDonald
Bailey running for Britain broke
the record. In ideal conditions,
with no wind and on a track that
had dried out well after the
recent heavy rain, Bailey clocked
21.2 seconds, two seconds outside
his British National record.

Herbert McKenley of Jamaica,
the world record holder for
440 yards was second, and J.
Lammers of Holland third.

Bailey’s victory was a_ great
triumph in view of his hopes
for the Olympic games in Hel—
sinki next year, but it was some—
what marred for him by his
baby son’s illness,

He rushed from the track to the

H. Harting of Holland third in 4 Hospital immediately after his
mins, 14.4 secs. race. ;
Browning Ross of America, He had sportingly offered to

run as he did not want to let
down fans,

winner of the Pan American 1500
metres championship was badly

beaten into fifth place. —Reuter.







The man
who didn’t
know...



‘Hello, where’s Buster today?’
‘Oh, he preferred snoozing

indoors. I don’t know what's

come over that puppy! No life +! : oS

in him at all, and his coat looks ‘Tablets daily and you'll soon

terrible’. have him straight again. The stuff
“ye a in them—vitamins and minerals

ras hat are you doing about and so on—docs a dog good

naturally by purifying his blood
and toning him up generally’.

‘Bob Martin’s, eh? I’ve heard
of them’.

‘All dogs need Bob Martin's
and they’re particularly impor-
tant for pups, to start them off
well, and to build healthy bones
and teeth. Judy has them regu-

larly, and she’s seven now’,

‘I'd never have guessed

‘Doing about it? A dog can
look after himself, surely! I
must just have picked a dud,
that’s all. But he looked fine
when we got him’.

*That’s where you're wrong.
He is a fine pup, but he can’t
look after himself, the way wild
animals can. It’s up to you to
do something if you've let
him get in such a bad state.
Now, what I give Judy
here—-’

‘I must say she always
looks in lovely condition’.

i it. Bob Martin’s has cer-
) ‘ tainly done her proud!
Thanks for the tip, and I'll

Ms, ss» get some today’.

BOB MARTIN’S CONDITION TABLETS for dogs o:
LOCAL

any age or breed.
From all good chemists and stores AGENTS:

‘Condition—that’s the answer!
A dog needs regular condition
ing to keep really fit. Try giving
Buster Bob Martin’s Condition
L. M. B. MEYERS & COLTD |

BRIDGETOWN BARBADOS BRITISH WEST INDIBS



VAN THORNDYKE, skippered by her owner Raymond “Buck”
Muephy, won in the “D” Class at the Royal Barbados Yacht Club's

Ninth Regatta yesterday evening. In the background is the
H.M.C.S. “Magnificent” which recently visited Barbados,

‘Okapi’ Collides With ‘Flirt’
War Cloud Scores First Victory

(By Our Yachting Correspondent)

THE NINTH REGATTA of the Royal Barbados Yacht
Club was sailed in Carlisle Bay yesterday afternoon. The
race was south about in a medium to light wind.

One accident eres the evening’s sailing. Mid-way

in the first round Okapi ran

into Flirt and demasted her

after snapping a stay. Flirt was towed to the Aquatic Pier
by a launch while Okapi, which was disqualified, dropped

out of the race,

Jack Badley’s War Cloud scored
her first victory this season in
the “B” Class. She gave three
minutes to Ranger but eventually
defeated Ranger by a minute and
43 seconds. Third in this Class
was Jack Wilkinson’s Moyra
Blair which is well up in the
averages.

Nine boats started in the “B”
Class but two dropped out early.
First to complete the first round
was Ranger which completed the
round ip 35 minutes. War Cloud
was second a little over two
minutes behind and third was
Fantasy,

“Fantasy” Leads

Fantasy received two minutes
from Moyra Blair but she *vyas
now only leading Moyra by a few
seconds. Fifth was Rascal which
started level with Moyra. Gipsy
and Mischief started together but
Gipsy gradually crept away and
Was now about 14 seconds ahead

By the end of the second lap,
War Cloud had overtaken Ranger.
She had a lead of 43 seconds while
Moyra Blair went into third posi-
tion and was now a few seconds
ahead of Fantasy. Rascal passed
next, followed by Gipsy which
had increased her lead on Mischief
by over a minute,

War Cloud kept her lead
throughout the final lap, complet-
ing the three laps in one hour,
44 minutes and 57 seconds, four
minutes and 46 seconds better
than Ranger. Moyra Blalr was
third and Gipsy, which overtook
Fantasy, fourth. Fantasy came in
fifth, followed by Mischief and
Rascal.

“C” Class honours went to Colin
Bellamy’s Magwin which defeated
Missbehave by 45 seconds. Mag-
win gave Folly three minutes,
Coming third in. this class was
Cyclone, skippered by Denis At-
kinson, which once again whipped

Gannet after giving her four
minutes.

Eleven Started
Eleven boats started in this

class. Missbehave, which started
with Peggy Nan end Folly, was

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leading at the end of the first lap.
She finished this lap one minute
and 40 seconds ahead of Magwin,
which overtook both Peggy Nan
and Folly, and was second. Folly
however, was only about eight
seconds behind Magwin, The
others in order were: Peggy Nan,
Comet, Edril, Gannet, which still
had the lead on Cyclone, Vamoose
and Scamp. Cyclone gave Scamp
five minutes and Vamoose one
minute,

Magwin completed the two laps
in one hour, 18 minutes and 27
seconds, three minutes and 33
seconds better than Missbehave.
Cyclone’s time for the race was
one hour, 14 minutes and seven
seconds, four minutes and 33 sec-
onds better than Gannet,

Dauntless won in the Interme-
diate Class. Nine boats started,
Dauntless, along with Invader and
Eagle were first to start, Dauntless
made good use of her early start
and was first to complete round
one, She has a lead of two and
a half minutes on Eagle, Third
was Invader, followed by Reen,
Dawn, Gnat, Mohawk, Coron
etta and Clytie. Dawn started
with Mohawk but quickly pulled
away and left her.

Final Lap

Coronetta sailed very well in
the final lap and overtook all ex-
cept Dauntless. She also is now
very high in the averages, Daunt-
less defeated her by many min-
utes. Dawn fMished third, a min-
ute behind Coronetta.

The “D” Class victory went to
Van Thorndyke with Raymond
“Buck” Murphy at the helm.
Thorndyke started with Seabird
but quickly pulled away from
her. She was the first to com-
plete the first round, a minute
and 30 seconds ahead of Rainbow.
Seabird was 45 seconds behind
Rainbow while Buccaneer was
fourth, followed by Olive Blossom
about seven seconds ahead of
Imp which gave her three min--
utes. Sinbad came around last,

Buccaneer, with ‘“Foffie’ Wil-
liams at the helm, went on to

@ On Page 5.



> RIBBED \\I

SUNDAY, MAY

NEW BLOOD
Among The Owners As Well

As The Horses
By BOOKIE

13, 1951



REMEMBER one day many years ago when I
was walking through the Turf Club paddock I
overheard a man who was willing to bet his “cork”
that Dick Turpin could not beat some other horse
whose name I have now forgotten. The “cork” re-
) 3 ferred to was obviously the short for the large hel-
¢ met which the gentleman in question was wearing
and while it was indeed a new hat it was not that which impressed
me as much as the way in which the gentleman expressed himself.
This was my first introduction to this gentleman as well as the last
time I saw him at or near the race track until comparatively recent
years. °
In the interim I understand he became one of the best known, and
certainly the most voluble, of pavilion cricketers in the island, al-
though, I am also told, he could use the willow to good effect in Second
XI matches. His jests became well known in nearly every pavilion
there is in this island and those who escaped being hit for six on the



field could hardly expect a similar fate when they retired to the stand \

should they for one minute find themselves in the limelight. The
gentleman off-drove and hooked with a reckless abandon that not only
stamped him as a master of repartee, but often had nearly everybody
rolling in their seats and splitting their sides with laughter.

In latter years, although cricket still remains his first love, the
trends of life removed this gentleman from the precincts of Kensing-
ton Oval and he took up his abode in the vicinity of, or perhaps one
might say nearer to, the Garrison Savannah. Alas it cannot be said
that what was cricket’s loss has been racing's gain, for the simple
reason that cricket has not lost him. The fact is that the main part
of racing is indulged in during the early morning while cricket is
practiced and played in the afternoon. Hence our friend has found
time for both, Nevertheless his interest in racing has been very wel-
come and although there is no equivalent in this sport for the term
“pavilion cricketer,” he has served the fraternity in a similar capacity
only too well during the past year or two. One of the most notable
of his accomplishments I can think of has been the silencing of some
rather puerile but persistent chatter which has frequented the Grand
Stand since I can remember racing in this island.

: As the watching of numerous horses going around the Savannah
is a pastime which allows one much time for thoughts of other matters,
we have often benefited considerably from the gentleman’s knowledge
of worldly affairs in nearly every sphere of life. That his fare of
knowledge extends over a wide field is only natural seeing that since
the day I first heard him talking about betting his “cork”, his activities
have been varied. During the American occupation, he soared with
the eagles but since then has changed over to the down to earth
business of running a farm and snack bar and tinally wound up with
a Chinese Restaurant on his hands. Having therefore exchanged cork
for eagles, eagles for cows, and added chop suey, it is not surprising
to learn that this gentleman is now going in for horse flesh, ,

It is therefore with simgular pleasure that I introduce you today
to the newest owner in the racing game: none other than Mr, E. €.
“Teddy” Jones, owner of Barbados Dairies, proprietor of the Green
Dragon Restaurant and now also owner of the English thoroughbred
filly Red Cheeks, “Take a bow Teddy !”

ND now for some news about the filly. Although on the small

side, she seems wefl proportioned enough and perhaps in a few
months time she will look so different that we might not take her for
the same horse. She was a winner in England last season and ran
again this year before coming out here, In fact, her last race was
little more than six weeks ago and therefore she is one of the few
which has come out here more or less still in training. She is by
Linklater out of Golden Carp by Cameronian out of Flounder, by
Buchan out of Flo Will, by Flying Orb. The only dam of winners
among the above is Flounder which produced Bombay Duck, a useful
winner in England in 1937 and 1938.

Red Cheeks ran eight times in England last season, winning her
only race in the Sandgate Nursery at Ayr last September, In this
event she defeated a field of eleven runners over six furlongs, the
stakes being worth £292. In her seven other starts, the best she could
manage was 6th place in the five furlong Star and Garter Plate at
Hurst Park, She also ran over 7 furlongs and a mile in her last two
starts last season, For further comment on her I must wait and see
how she shapes up.

CCOMPANYING Red Cheeks out from England was the last

consolation prize filly Pretty Way, which has been purchased

by Mr, Victor Chase.

with plenty of power behind the saddle and well made also in front.
She too is a winner in England.

By Way In out of Chiffon, by Dastur out of Charwoman, by Apron
out of Lady Earn, by Bridge of Earn out of a Listerlin mare, by Balioi
out of Cairngorm, this filly appears to be bred on staying lines, That
she is obviously this way inclined, is seen from the fact that she was
entered in, and won a mile race as a two-year-old. This was the
‘Trafalgar Plate at Sandown Park in October last and from a field of
eight, she appears to have won easily. It is seldom that two-year-olds
are sent over a mile if they are not thought to be better at this distance
than at sprinting, and it can be guessed what her connections must
have been thinking. In her other five starts, Pretty Way did not place,
but most of the remarks against her name in the form book show that
she was improving because they got better each time she raced, until
she finally won.

Her pedigree is interesting from the point of view that she comes
from a line of mares who threw good winners, but not necessarily
anything very outstanding, However, that the line has been consistent,
is something which local breeders should note for future reference.
The first dam of winners we come to is Charwoman, She produced
only one winner, Mrs. Mops (by Colombo) who won three races in
1943 valued £7264. Next Charwoman was herself a winner being among
a bunch of eight thrown by her dam Lady Earn. In fact, Lady Earn
seems to have been a regular producer of winners between the years
1925 and 1938, but again only of moderate performers. Out of the total
of £4,6203 won by her foals only Earn Hill (by Spion Kop) and Spend
a Penny (by Apron) managed to top the £1,000 mark. In turn Spend
a Penny became a dam of two winners of small races while another
of Lady Earn’s brood, Fortunate Lady, threw five moderate winners.
The next dam in the bottom line of the pedigree, the Lesterlin mare,
which was unnamed, is the one which has the best record of all as a
brood mare. In all she produced six winners of £18,111, most notable
of which was Amethystine (by Hainault) which won six races in-
cluding the Kempton Jubilee, a handicap worth £2,500 in 1925, Here
again we notice that stamina prevails. It is also notable how consis
tent were this mare’s off spring as the following list of their winnings
shows: Quarryman (by Prospector) 6 races valued £2,257; Lady Earn
(by Bridge of Earn) 4 races valued £2,322; Bruff Bridge (by Bridge
of Earn) 12 races valued £5,822; Scotch Jewel (by Prospector) 1 race
valued £171, the only one under the thousand pound mark; Amethys-
tine (by Hainault) 6 races valued £6,362; and Conde (by Hainault)
5 races valued £1,177,

FOR THE JUNE MEETING

7THE TRACK is beginning to look alive on mornings as a few horses

prepare for the June Meeting. I think there will be about eleven
going over for this fixture and I number them as follows: Notonite
and Fuss Budget, the former having been sold by Mr. Donald Scott to
Mr, Charles Pearce during the week; Mr, Bourne’s Rebate, Nan Tudor,
Arunda and Usher; Mr. Chin’s Court O’ Law, Catania and Cross Roads;
Mr, Cyril Barnard’s Best Wishes and Cross Bow.





CORN IS
& PILLS SILAS

BARBADOS
TURF CLUB

The following amendments and additions have been



ser
TAS



Be SRNR RIS

1 DRED Sob Ere pine = 18 Dh binbbit mie!

made to the Official Classification for Summer Meeting,

Dome
oe

1951, which was issued on 30/3/51:—

&
+





LIMITED

3
B. 1. FE. 1.
Sunny Game Lady Belle
3 B. 2. FE. 2.
: Seawell Suntone
§ C.1. F.1.
‘ Fabulous Flame Flower
i Landscape f
3 C.2 G1.
8 Sweet Rocket Gavotte
% Subject to change in the event of any horse taking
i part in any Meeting prior to the Barbados Summer
ii Meeting, 1951. i
| 3

By
a none
5 OOS DESEO OOOO GOEL NOT

In contrast, she is a big upstanding animal

|

a















SUNDAY, MAY 13, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE
J “DAY . ‘TiC MEET . ‘ MAY a : te eee ee
OKAPI FOR 3-DAY ATHLETIC MEET Faithe 13 NO. 171 y

COLLIDES

Barbadians | The Topic

|
}
|
}

Fitting shoes for the
outdoor occasion



' £3 In England the SPIRE brogue is the Vogue.

From Pa 4 2 < | i he 4 This masculine style, combines a handsome

overtake daimbow a Seabird Live By—12 j of Te oA ‘ — sphesrance with. « ipendly SGaae

She finished second, 30 secontis + | } ae , SPIRE. hoes, thedes boagine 3

i ‘ Phir , ODER -_ , shoes, these b es are cut

a Thorndyke. Third THE GREEK ORTHODOX Last Week | specially selected leathers by English

” : ’ 10 Y pe i shoe afismer . we
The Tenth Regatta of the EPISCOPAL CHURCH ' woe CI ren. Be fitted from

R.B.Y.C. will be sailed on Thurs-
day, May 24 at 1.00 pm., the
Eleventh on Saturday, May 26 at

By James F. Brathwaite

2.30 p.m. and the Twelfth on The Greek Orthodox Episcopal
Saturday, June 2 at 2.30 p.m. Church was organized in Cuba
The race for the Frontenac on August 1, 1921 by Rev. Edwin
Trophy, to which all local yachts- MeMillan Jack, now Archbishop

men look forward, will be sailed
on Thursday, June 7 at 1.00 p.m.

To-day, being Whit-Sunday,
there -will be no Regatta of the





























and Primate.

This Church declares its belief,
it says, in the realizable portions
of the Holy Scriptures contained








——










the newly arrived stocks at
your leading stores.

Tan Pull Bri
Oxford. Meiean
es Jitng.



























Tornado Association. in the Old and New Testaments |
The results were as follows:— as the work of the Creator and | »
Start Time the only sufficient rule of faith | WREROR See
Name a oatmeal It entreats all the faithful to read Caste é fitting for men
a -m. . . the same diligently, not only as ¢
13. Ranger 2.30 1 49 43 2 their duty and privilege, but
- war Cloud 2.33 dew pe obedience to Christ’s command It was last Monday evening
. rt 2.34 . “Search the Script s, etc.” for Joe, Robert, Betsy, Lou Avents
481; Panta: 2 1 aa 38 8 the moral. i ru tions: ¢ nt ined | Wert to see Bustamant Agents for Barbados SHOES
. iy 2.3 1 4) 2 § ora s + s . 3 € Sstamante fl a
dnote Otte Fee 2 ae ae Sten aera And get a ringside view. General Agency Co. (Barbados) Ltd.
t Gia a1 i a it ; This Church also accepts the} But when they got to Queen's Park (P.O. Box 27), 14 High Street, Bridgetowa
5. Mischief 241 1 41 53 6 Apocrypha Books and their writ- _ Quite early; ‘twas not late
t
. a Somebody said, “we're sorry
£. {nveder 2.43 3 31 33 $ ee 1086) Biles Jack ter This is a Civic Gate ~ Mins
. le 2. 32 2 n 92 ishop ack afte $ * * ° ™ mi
9. Dauntless 2.43 1 26 02,1 much labour in Cuba and the Only the “Civic Party” Nie oie -
11. Reen 246 1° 28 22 4 Wibod Siutes oF aia Can be allowed to pass ° etiam
7. Mohawk 247 1 28 23 9 United States of America, came aa ate AALS —
T Gnat, 247 1 27 G3 3 TRINIDAD ATHLETES pictured shortly after they landed at the Baggage Warehouse yesterday morn- to Barbados. On September 24} “Go! join the ‘Bojan Mass fa
Pe 251 1 22 o7 2 img. They arrived by the French 8.8. “Gascogne” and will take part in the three-day Cycle and Ath- he" Srected his fire Church ip ove wecml pomon. a
Qe Citie 251 1 24 25 8 letic meeting which opens at Kensington to-morrow afternoon. nae ee Beptes Seip. Ee ‘And leading. “Social-tites f
iA Sitave © eee A toes They are: (L. to R.) Lennox Longe, Rupert Peters, Horace Boyce, Freddie Depeza (Manager in OF Shia" ati: tite tereierentast "al Gn Stee
* ie Nan o's we ore Police Uniform), Alric Lewis with his twin brother Uric hidden behind him and Herman Bernard, all a Minister of the Gospel with a Se er ea eel o
K r .. ° eyclists of the All Stars Eyorts Club, Greck Commission. He encoun] U%,ther came Bustamante, RN ete, §,
34. Comet 41 3 2 e At the extreme right is Othello Pierre, sprinter of the Police Constabulary tens ‘d Avat copesitic Ader pine pole ber Ge ee a
11. Magwin 2.45 1 18 #27 «(1 . eda great opposition, er some said he to the transgressors, NTR R ee
K peste overseas enquiries, however, the All people arc the same ite,
35. Edril 246 1 24 53 9 OTe oy ROE. Serene rs wg k tS ~
‘2.Scamp tr i 24 20 0 necessary Certificate was granted.! Open the gates wide; open ont : . - .
. Ganne 2. . t peopl agregate, speci ing rec ta «af UCKFAST i>,
7. Rogue D.N.S. 7 In 1925 Bishop Jack secured a We're Up Bare in Berbedos TONIC WINE ian aa 1a lo : =
K Pp RT parcel of land’ in Country Road We all must federate ’ T Pe: SOPESY
on ane eh ae eee and built a Church there. This ee ae A game or two. a day this sich,
29. Cyclone 2.52 1 14 07 3 7 Cnurch celebrated its Jubilee 10 ae. said Sa Robert, listen : bodied wine will fortify you against fever
; WINDOW cours started Sue 0 | Saat Regis mm | pm tas thay Lag
September las year. he Ser- yhy this is “Civic evening’ ce 7 ee
ey ae ee pa ran 2..8F) SrA PAE
12. Rainbow 2.32 1 33 03 3 This week's football fixtures:— Lionel Smith, Archdeacon of the : . : - ; :
; 236 1 3 ; . \ So Wednesday night we went back
= aie ee ons 4 be . DIVISION ONE Diocese, assisted by the Rev To hear. Busta egain a :
z ERP. is a : = pe : Puondey ae P-Rovers vs. Notre SPARTAN | : C. A. Boyce, Rev. Grant, Rev rr that talking machine
. Sinba 2. 4 ame. Referee L. F. Harris, ast year’s Cup winners ff 1 their first Neblett, Rev Holder, Rev ee ee Oe eee
Linesmen L. Parri a. A ’ p , Sullered their first . . ner, s . * .
: wihemas. — oF defeat of the season when Everton beat them two-nil in-a enetl ee, Rev. Gennis, with Hie said out Jecat Government
i ednesday 16: Sparta . Carl- . s : 2acon Marshall, and ss ary San really help us re
Sun Tan Scores Gn Wetae oes, “Gecnin football match which was played at Kensington Oval yes- g\:060), Marshall, and Missionary | Ci Toad only. opt
hoe en eae 4, terday afternoon, : aferiahssap ficeveal Neinieban were Pee ey hturttien’. door,
reher. A. , é e- ao sters , . . . . °
Two Wi Friday 1 t gP-Revers 18, Everton. . A a crowd witnessed the match which was oceasion- ordained by Archbishop Jack Invite the monéy magnates,
ins : B. Heyos. Linesmen: L. a £ $ To do some business here,
ee po “te S nen writs, tbe goound wae firm and fast At present there are three ‘Twill help to feed “our women”
rae " DIVISION TWo 2 new ball showed up some of the deficiencies of some Churches in Barbados. There «| A" sive them clothes to wear
PORT OR SPAGN Weta by ays 4 Se ass cation ee san tae on rome ang ze coe the tall Everton re Heavy showere: Titadl ine ee Amey. . 3 . rwar , score 0 goa s for is team and these nown as “S Nic rin. ey, with ics ee inside duty free,
track at Arima with water to-day, ‘eee one at Park, were “beauties”, = Rev. iaet — as its ia wilh employ more “peaple-
Rain clouds were bursting Friday 18: College vs. Everton at h. first goal scored Just after low shot but the Spartan custo- Se Cinate rs Tnother ie ae. : : . 7 i
throughout the evening. College. | Referee: J. Howorth. a — Was well headed in dian was well behind the ball. ‘eae A i a es ont a ae aa n Our many idle women :
_ Following are the results of the we Empire | at Bank by im. The second goal was Keith Walcott who had now Joans Spencer's Gap. This is | Will get some work to help. them
ee Ln0. Ro DIVISION THREE — eather a “ihe ~— re wi shifted to centre forward, on re- known as “The People’s Church” And Keep ‘them while they stay
.T.C. TROPHY Tuesday 15: C.O. : ie . i a pass " i ; f aries
1. Sun ‘Tan (Singh; vite at Guachenieane Marene: power and kept to the Seaetl Seine hike tf Wanlne “ine mathe ana m being erected from collec- | We love to see “our women"
2 ue Bird (Hardwidge). 0. Graham. - ions taken on Sunday nights at Dressed up from head to toe,
3. His Worship (M. Lutchman). Wednesday 16: Police vs. Carlton Siar ieee ann Opened to put in their first goal when Gpen air services held in Fairchild A little job’ will help them,
Forecast: $40.72: 1st $2.70. 2nd $1.54. at Park. Referee: H. Wilson, ie: the south Weekes and Hall, the Everton Street. Th ther Church is And they will fuss-fo-so"
ard $1.66 ©. 0. Boys vs. Notre Dame end. Just after the kick off a full backs, foiled his attempt by bed tn Bonk Malt Dak tie att A
WEST END SAWMILL TROPHY at Combermere Referee: A free kick was iven to Everton some clever anticipation a in an all, ash Gap, anc Tomorrow is the big day
1, Vigilant (Yvonet) Thomas which H. ; Pp . is supervised by Rev. A. Ish- It will be simply grand
2. Sea Weed (O'Neil) Empire vs. Regiment at Bank h 3 aynes icked well into mael This is known .as “St To see our local sprinters
3. The Phantom (Singh) pitfall. | Referee: “A. Parris. ~ 7 i on receiv- Second Goal Catherine's Chureh.” Be ose ree Pe ae |
forecast: $161.24: Ist $8.78. 2nd $2:48 ay 18: Police vs. C.0. Boys at a . es . ere as Se
Ird $3.48 stained Combermere, “Referee: K outside. Keith Walcott ae About two minutes before the | Archbishop Jack is now in the | Both Joe and Robert thank all |
DR. DEGANNES MEMORIAL TROPHY Walvett. ight wi d of the # Whit in, United States soliciting funds for Who to this effort give, |
1. Kismet (A. Joseph) r FRU pa oy “t “a geanvine a ba wh < ths ete alte he a hostel in San Fernando, Trini Especially City Merchants, |
2. Neglected (Sali) ENDLY FOOTBALL le a across @ Oo Was always I Ss At “ . ‘Sa 7 ’ Pp Who feel that sport must live
3. Katia (Singh) Tuesday 15th Harklifie vs Rang- Everton penalty area, none the Spartan goal, put Everton two dad. He hopes also to further ee ee 8
Forecast; $234.84: Ist $6.06. 2nd $4.84. ers. Referee: Mr. Robert Parris. of his teswarde c oe up when he ran down unmarked the work in this island on_ his Well boys we'll meet tomorrow,
ord 92.11 Wed, May 16th Maple vs West- ; were there ahd up wien ile . May nothing our sport mar
11. erners “A>, Referees’ i Reece took the opportunity to and kicked well into the left return ay ng our sport ma
1 a emnaON LTD. TROPHY aoe rc. E digas s.. corner of the Spartan goal, Cozier Some will enjoy Cycle races
‘ n ‘Thurs . : , tab a P mar Py a All will enjoy J&R
eo waikieal te We kanes 38 White Scores Secayt 10" eave, uh the het eee db
Fidéeonat: rhe ae Graham. sa - : ave, . onsor '
whee ee Fri, May 18th Penrode vs West~ rae rads a nice attempt at well directed and spree Fhe B.A FA Football sponsored by remember
? . erners “A”, eferee: Mr. QO. ie artan a ie $ am, ende, wi e score a ei Behe . “
“EMPIRE HANDICAP eee hae goal ice ote See id : J&R BAKERIES .
1. Sun Tan (Singh) AA tie cdlcue: months willie alf was about 15 minutes old. two love against Spartan. POSITION OF CLUBS
2. Blue Belle “(Hardwidge, ied Stak Lednende Gna Both teams were at this stage The teams were: : ‘ JUBS ‘ % hensic
Fusecadt:” $90.00: 1 ab. Yd $1.00 Richmonds, trying their best to open their Spartan. Cozier, Reece, Gib- DIVISION ONE makers of ‘
on gecatt: 60; $2.98, 90, Scoring. A free kick was award- bons, Medford, Gittens, Cadogan; _ . PB. W. BL. D. Pts
1) Vinasinabal Gee Laneemany 2 a s ncn ee =e tee Griffith, Boyce, Walcott; Coin Pu a eae e ENRICHED BREAD | Wise is the sufferer from headache or nerve
2. Blue Grass (S. Joseph) “GINGER 99 caite out of it.” Two misutes Everton Reece, Weekes, Hail N tre Da é 1 i 4 i d the blend f pain who keeps a supply of Phensic! In a
3. Sea Weed (O'Neil . ‘ i s » Not ame. i ; ne :
Forecast: $00,98: ist $3.60, 2nd $9.74 before half time Everton drew Harewood, Haynes, Maynard, P. lovers dita mtg hh and the blenders o oar See = pig of — -
Srd $1.66. ‘ first blood when White their White, Blades, Haywood, Murray ” | way ensic — and as the pain lessens,
B : ? , . Pp. W. L. D, Pt . "i
1 Rh REAR se onee IS DEAD centre forward headed the ball and Sealy. tai cial oe ae J&R RUM | you feel fit and cheerful, ready again for
2. Tidue (S. Joseph) in wt eee goal after a The linesmen were Messrs. °. Empire oor 6 work or play. It is good to know that you
Sgeie Clin ta OE" aay, * Prom owrown commons AE Ma ee ms Somer eS Sse er cs PE LP can always have. the certain cet” of
eee PNA PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 10. first goal Blades took a brilliant ae =n eee Be pee ee Phensic, Be prepared for headaches-—keep
\ ein (Adon Wilton St. Hill, former Shan- first time shot which was going —— bivision 3/A a supply of Phensic handy.
2. Hopes Cottage (M. Lutchman) non, rinida and est ndies straight into the Spartan goal but : P % i
$1gne Pater Wecaaty. batsman is dead. “Ginger” as he Cozier who was being kept very U.S. RETAIN WALKER \ircere Po aoe @ At all times, and
was popularly known, toured Eng- pusy positioned himself correctly, CUP Combermere he eee Sa especially in the bath, Cuticura @
ang baler are eee team in eaught the ball and kicked well y'M.P.C 8 2 3 idle carat tad. ttenatas Coes
under Mr. KR. K. Nunes. W1S- tg midfield. The score was un- i ee Sea Scouts 5 ! a youthful complexion, «
COLLEGE BEAT PIRATES en had this to say of the slightly changed when Referee Sayers pj JA NCASHIBE, May i 2 Foundation 8 9 it ‘emolliene provesties |
are , built batsman: “Of this batsman plew for half time. In the latter waiker Cun here todas whe i pit Peis dy
i ome oot Aap ee Who had some delightful strokes part of this half the Everton jaye CUP ,mete to-day when e 5 soreness. t'ss0 f
an er asketba. match at on the off-side, much was expect— rds combined well. ae ae : refreshing ! ao > » palo e
YMP.C. last might. ed before the tour began, but too TTS, SOE Denton went Se see Oe way feria” bee for quick, sale rele
For College Davis scored 10 eager to hit before he played him- : h il gained a lead of tWo games in the Conibermers FROM HEADACHES, RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO,
red 9 se ; on the offensive and kept the ball gained a lead of two games in the 4
and Emptage 9. Dodson score self in and, in these circumstances, oe the Shari Pe d Old Boys eg 4 Se ane
for Pirates while Forde and Git- timing the ball badly, he did little constantly o bo po ie at oursomes yesterday. Reuse Police eters NERVE PAINS, NEURALGI , INFLUENZA, COLDS & CHILLS
tens netted six each. or nothing.” Gill tested Cozier aga n meee. Zz TTT le SO ad oe Re if hls aca iy 9 f 4 . me 1 _
a ai mettre e e 49/23

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PAGE SIX

BARBADOS Sab ADVOCATE

Printed by the Advocate Co. Ltd., Broad St. Bridgetown



Sunday, 13, 1951

LAST CHANCE

WHAT is decided in Barbados this week
will affect the future of the British West
Indies. The first conference of the Region-
al Economic Committee is meeting here.
Formation of the Economic Committee
was recommended at Montego Bay in 1947.

Tt is meeting at a time of crisis.

The Committee has got to decide what
the British West Indies are to do in view
of worsening trade relations with Canada.
Only last week Mr. Howe, Canada’s Min-
ister of Trade and Commerce, announced
a new trade deal with Cuba under which
Canada agrees to purchase 75,000 tons of
raw sugar yearly for a three-year period.
Canada, said Mr. Howe, was prepared to
extend her sugar deal to other non-com-
monwealth countries. up to a total of
150,000 tons a year.

The rot has set in.

The warning given in full time by Can-

ada has not been taken up by the West
Indies. In an editorial called “Act now”
and dated March 23, this newspaper said:
“The British West, Indies must speak with
one voice and must make that voice heard
now, if our traditional trade with Canada
is not to be shipwrecked for the sake of
saving dollars for Britain and the sterling
area.” *
; Canada is a great Dominion whose gen-
erosity to the West Indies has been im-
mense. But in 1950 although Canada bought
$67,500,000 of B.W.I. products, the West
Indies were only permitted to buy $30,-
600,000. No blame can be attached to
Canada for complaining about this unfair
trade discrimination which is due to con-
trols imposed from Whitehall. The West
Indies used to be represented by bona fide
West Indians at all meetings with Canada
funtil 1932. The United Kingdom sent a
representative who acted as observer rath-
er than negotiator.

The old policy must, again be adopted
and the Regional Economic Committee
would be still-born unless it decides this
week that the West Indies must speak for
themselves at Ottawa when Canada-West
Indian trade is reviewed there later this
month. No official’ from the Colonial |
Office nor from the West Indies can speak
for the West Indies. An official whether
local or from the United Kingdom, can
only carry,out-the orders of his masters in
London; afid on the issue of Canada-West
Indies tradé, the interests of the United
Kingdom clash » with those of the West
Indies. 3) nIEh

There isn0 question of anti-British
sentiment: Hor any of the “red herring”
excuses that are brought forward when-
ever firm action is required by the West
Indies. The West. Indians are probably
more “pro*British” than the majority of
Englishmen who use the word “British” as
a synonym for “English.” What the West
Indians. believe is that their businessmen
are far better equipped by experience to
represent West Indian trading interests
than officials from the United Kingdom or
within the West Indies. They believe too
that mére is at stake than a choice of trad-
ing nations. They believe that Canadian
markets are necessary to the British West
Indies-and that the United Kingdom can-
not alone provide markets for all West
Indian products. They believe that, given
the real desire on the part of Great Britain
to promote West Indian trade with Canada,
the West Indies can attain higher economic

May



levels than hitherto achieved and can pay
for the expandéd social services which

they have undertaken in recent years. And
they -believe this, irrespective of party or
class. interest. *

Mr, Grantley Adams” knows full well
what would happen to “his Union, should
the prive of sugar*fall. It would, like many
other organisations in the island, go into
bankruptcy and with it would go all the
social progress that has recently been made
in this island.

This week is the last chance for the West
Indies.

They must speak with one voice and that
voice must be bolstered by the expert ad-
vice and knowledge of two or three of the
leading businessmen in the West Indies,
experienced in trade with Canada. There
has already been too much apathy on the
part of the public, too much seerecy on the
part of Government officials. Why does the
Government of Barbados not imitate the
Government of the United Kingdom and
publish regular quarterly returns of trade?
Why is there all this dollar secrecy? Why
does the Government not publish quarterly
how much Barbados earns in Venezuela,
Canadian and United States Dollars? Why

is there all this dollar secrecy?
Is it because they are ashamed to let us

know?
If Canadians knew they were going to

" ‘get a balanced trade with the West Indies,
' there is every possibility of our getting new

ships; The United Kingdom on the other

' hand has been concentrating on putting

on luxury ships on the New York-Virgin
Islands run to earn dollars; while B.O.A.C,
is advertising lavishly throughout North
America the attractions of the Bahamas to
earn stifl-more doHars for Britain.

The West Indies owe much to Great Bri-
tain; they owe much to Canada; but they
owe most to themselves. The issue to be
faced this week is no simple issue. It is a
vital issue. Do the West Indies stand by and
allow the United Kingdom to represent
them at Ottawa, or will they see that their
own interests are represented by their own
non-official spokesmen?

If the West Indies do not realise the ur-
gency and the importance of this issue,
then they will deserve to see their social
services, their higher standards of living,
their progress all swept into the sea. Be-
cause that is what will happen if Canada
forsakes the West Indies. is is our last
chance. '



The Obvious

REDUCED to simplest terms, the speech
of Mr. Ward Canaday, United States Co-
Chairman of the Caribbean Commission,
means “cut the cackle and get on with the
job.” Using more elegant words Mr. Can-
aday actually said “it is time... that the
Commission might well give thought to
the advisability of concentrating its efforts
for a time in the economic field.”

It is indeed time.

Concentration in the economic field can
only be achieved by a corresponding lack
of preoccupation with political affairs.
Great Britain’s administration in the West
Indies to-day cannot easily be summed up,
because it has its own individual method
of “muddling through” and no two islands
are subject to the same experiments in
Government. Mr. Adams runs Barbados,
Jamaica belongs to Mr. Bustamante, and a
big boss is mobruling Grenada. In each
of these islands British administration has
its own peculiar methods of getting things
done. None of them use the methods adopt-
ed in Trinidad.

But the British West Indies do share one
thingincommon. They are all subservient
to dictation in economic matters from the
Unjted Kingdony. The Government of
Barbados is allowed with no protest from
the Governor nor from the Imperial Par-
liament, which is ultimately responsible,

_to squander $192,000 on subsidising unem-

ployment relief but the Colonial - Office

issues the most rigid and binding instruc-

tions to Governors with regard to the
spending of trade dollars. Only a people
mesmerised by the dangling “carrot” of
full political power could for so long have
_been ignorant of what was the first thing
needful.

“Beyond all question,” said Mr. Canaday
“the greatest natural resource of this area
is its people.”

Why was it necessary for Mr. Canaday to
underscore the obvious?

Because that is not what the people had

been told by their leaders.
‘They had been told, and were told as
recently as the St. Andrew bye-election in
Barbados, that one class of people had been
exploiting them for three hundred years.

They had been told only this year by the
late Bishop of Barbados and Member of
the Legislative Council much the same
thing.

What they had not been told is what Mr.
Canaday told the 12th meeting of the Carib-
bean Commission last Monday morning.
He said “the richness of any region is
directly related to the productivity of its
manpower. By pooling better knowledge
and developing better skills, imagination
and constructive work can be made to
raise living standards here to new and
higher levels.”

These are not vain and empty words,
they are not sops to the vanity of self
seeking embittered intellectuals, nor are
they directed as vote-catching cliches to
ensnare workers who want much money
with little work. They are hard headed
statements of fact, applicable to the situa-
tion in which we live to-day.

The British Caribbean to-day is suffering
from a plethora of words. It is choking
from a mass of undigested reports. It is
overburdened by top-heavy administra-
tions. It cries out for the unification of its
public services. Instead an island like
Barbados (to particularise for a moment)
is administered by an oscillating line of
Governors, Colonial Secretaries, Financial
Secretaries, Attorney Generals who pass
through on their way to higher, more pleas-
ant and more lucrative posts. The machine
has run down, while the party political
buffoonery has never yet enjoyed such
scope for self expression.

It is time that efforts be concentrated in
the economic field. The Caribbean Com-
mission is in being. It is paid for exclu-
sively by the four great nations—France,
Holland, the United States and Great
Britain. It can, as Mr. Canaday suggested,
become the channel of technical informa-
tion to open the door to important eco-
nomic developments, It can become more
and more a fountain head of information
on practical matters. It can become these
things and more. But it can do nothing
effective until each island and territory of
the Caribbean is aware of its existence
and realises its potential role. This is un-
likely in territories where politicians are
preoccupied with fheir own internal squab-
bles and officials are made miserable by
Criticism.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

I

HHUA








FRAME
FUNNELS
SOUND TO
AUDIENCE

LOUDSPEAKERS

THE MOD

Cinema-of-the- future, in
TV, ventriloquist sound effects,
and optical illusions combine to
give up-to-the-minute entertain-
ment in the most life-like form,
has been built at the Festival of
Britain exhibition in London,

The all-British equipment —
claimed to be the most advanced
in the world—was in action at a
preview yesterday,

I saw three-dimensional pic-
tures which seemed to leap out
of the screen and hang suspended
over the stalls,

In a highly coloured cartoon,
snakes intertwined in a fantastic
dance over our heads. During a
shot of a Zoo sea-lion diving
people drew back &stinctively
for fear of being splashed,

The equipment made “three-
dimensional” music, which syn.
chronised with the movements of
the film, At one moment the
music seemed to be coming from
above, then from behind us, then
from the back of the screen,

‘The brightest and biggest TV
pictures I have ever seen were
produced. They were 15ft, square
and flicker-free.

To get the three-dimensiofial
effect, I had to wear tinted
stereoscopic spectacles.





















Russian film, “Ballerina,”
to be shown in London, tells the
story of two artists who deviate

Communism, but return to
the party line through love.

If they had asked me to write
the dialogue this would have
been my closing scene:—

JES, I am ashamed, too, Nata-
sha. I forgot about the Five-
Year Plan till I saw you crying.

What did my tears remind

iy aug! Ivan?

e new dam at Stalinogorsk.

Oh, Ivan. ’
When you were rude to me that

night I thought of Comrade
Gromyko who is so wonderfully
rude to everybody, And your low,
vibrant voice, Natasha, what did
that remind me of?

Something exciting, Ivan?

Yes. The whini:
cle tact ong wheels of the

at r

' Foon t shall ery dgain You

speak so beautifully.

But it was not until I saw you
dancing that I knew that love and
the party line were the same
thing. Tn your graceful, yet ag-
gressive movement, your defiant
gestures, I saw the grim resolution
of our leaders to defy the dogs and
cannibals of capitalism. In other
words, Natasha, I saw you as one
of our new tanks.

Not our heavy tanks, Ivan.

Don’t say that.

No, Natasha, Our new light
tanks. But as you grow older you
shall be my heavy tank. Together
we shall rumble down the years,
strong in our faith, scornful of our
enemies, till world Communism is
achieved.

Personal Call

Transatlantic telephone con-
versations between representa-
tive Britons and Americans to
discuss domestic conditions have
been reported recently, This
may be why Joe Doakes, the
well-known American, rang a
personal call,

EDGAR MITTELHOLZER of
British Guiana has followed up his
successful A Morning at the Office
with an utterly different book—an
entirely “modern” book except for
the rather weak “happy ever after
ending”,

The exciting thing about
Shadows Move Among Them
(Peter Neville 10/6) is that
it is very controversial. Some

people will like it for the theme,
others for the atmosphere, some
will call it gibberish and others
like myself will like it because it
is easy and amusing reading. But
there is no doubt that Mittelhol—
zer has done it again. His book
has been well received in England
and he has been called “one of the
most promising young writers.”

The theme of the book is that
“We can exist in harmony with
reality . . . only if we admit the
tenuous nature of reality; if we
perceive the close affinity between
actuality and dream.” And the
opinion of the people living at
Berkelhoost, a forest clearing in
British Guiana, is that the chief
fault of the civilization of the out-
side world is its obsession with
conclusions. “The keynote of our
happiness here” says the Rev.
Harmston,” is evasion.”

When Gregory Hawke, a young
Englishman, arrived at Berkel-
hoost to stay with his aunt and
uncle, he was fighting a personal
problem. He had come to be cured
of a neurosis about his wife’s death
—a wife he hated because she was
more brilliant than he. The mis-
sion house was far different from
anything he could have expected.
Its ruler was his uncle, the Rev.
Harmston, a cultured dictator with
his own conception of Christian-

ity.

; The Family

After a few days at Berkelhoost
this was his summing up of the
family: “They were passionate
but not poisonous . . . . The rev-
erend gentleman’s strong solidity
and his subtle airs of mystery
amused and intrigued him. For
his aunt and Mabel (her daughter)
he felt a quiet affection, as though
they were two ponies he had
acquired “as “pets. Berton (the

ICURVED FLOOR |



IS THIS SUPER-CINEMA—



EL for the

y CHAPMAN PINCHER
The spectacles, which cost 5s.

a pair, were optimistically
labelled “Not for sun-glare or
night driving.” The Festival
authorities have bought 9,000

pairs, so that the 3,000 which will’

be used daily by visitors can be
cleaned and disinfected before
re-issue.

This midget “Telekinema”
seats only 402 people, but I saw

the show in great comfort.
The familiar smoke-filled
searchlight beaming from the

projection room at the back of
the circle has ben abolished,
Architect Dr. Wes Coates has
hidden the projection rooms
under the floor of the circle.

* & *

The heavy TV_ equipment
housed in the front projection
room is mounted oc. rails, so that
it can be wheeled away when the
twin three-dimensional film pro-
jectors are brought into play.

These throw out two pictures
which overlap slightly on the
sereen so that they look blurred
to the naked eye. When viewed
through the spectacles a_ single
elear picture in deep perspective
is seen. Closing one eye destroys
this illusion.

rh

SITTING ON THE FENC

BY NATHANIEL GUBBINS

HAT you, Nat?

Sure is, Joe,
Where did you get that phoney

American accent, Nat?

From the American films, Joe.
How are you doin over there?

Oh, fine, Joe. It’s just stopped
raining.
Since when, Nat?

Since last October.

* *

Can’t be doin the crops an
good, Nat, . r
If you believe what you read,
we're not having any crops this
ear.

Well, that certainly does sim-
plify things. If you don’t have
any crops you don’t have to worry
about them any more. What do
Reuse for.a suit of clothes now,

I haven't paid for a suit for
some time, Joe,
Well, that simplifies things, too,
doesn’t it, Nat?
Certainly does, Joe.
What's the price of steaks over
there?
_Why, Joe, that’s just another
simplification, It’s so long since
: had one that I can’t remem-
ber.
That sure is tough, Nat, I sup-
pose you get plenty of bread?
e certainly get plenty of

bread, Joe. But I read some-
where that most of it’s
poisoned.

Not a Communist plot, Nat?
No, A doctor at an inquest
over here said the authorities
have been putting nitrogen
trichloride in the bread to make
the loaves whiter,
What was the result, Nat?
Why, Joe, apart from driving
dogs mad, the doctor said it
killed 250,000 people,
* cd

_ Looks like another simplifica-
tion, Nat.

Brave New World —Mittelholzer Styl

By IAN GALE

younger son) appealed to him as
a rare procelain vase; there was
something fine and fragile about
him, and often he emitted fascina-
ting lights. Garvey (the elder
son) seemed a sulky demon, but
he was capable of a yapping sar-
casm; Logan (the handyman) was
a frog whose clumsy antics and
croakings could be most entertain-
ing. Ellen (the cook) grotesque
but dynamic, writhed with healthy
hates and lusts; she excited him,
and her grotesquery only added
zest to the victories he had already
begun to score over her fleshy
temptations.” Olivia, the Rev.
Harmston’s younger daughter, he
did not understand, and indeed
she is a strange little person. More
subject to the mystic influences of
Berkelhoost than any of the others
including Berton, she is more like
a spirit than a person, and to pull
her back down to earth, no doubt;
the author has burdeied her wiih
a series of very weak—and some-
times vulgar—malapropisms.

But let us have a look at this
strange community. The found-
ers of their brand of religion were
Rev. Harmston and some of his
Oxford friends and missions were
organised in B.G., Africa, Malaya
and Burma. In Berkelhoost they
had a large wooden church with
an organ (because they were fond
of music) and a lectern (because
it was decorative). The services

were most odd, and _ consisted °

mainly of the Rev. Harmston
reading a ghost story and then
making a series of announcements
bout the activities of the Book
quad, Art Squad, Music Squad
and so on—in Berkelhoost culture
was almost militant.

No Hell

Their religion was enlightened
and logical. “Our religion’ says
Robert, an Indian and a member
of the Art Squad, “does not make
us miserable with fear and re-
morse. We treat it lightly, you
see, as if it were a kind of recrea-
tion, and because of that we get
from it a genuine upliftment—an
entertainment; Singing .-hymns



SUNDAY, MAY 18, 1951



=

VUE | eee eee RESIS E SSIES

FOR SCHOOL

PHILIPS’ ATLAS
and

LAYNG’S ARITHMETIC

ROYAL READERS




HNN























YACHT FITTINGS



*




BRASS MAST TRACK
GALVANISED ANCHORS—?, li and 14-Ibs
BRASS BILGE PUMPS

BLOCKS—Single and Double

“D” SHACKLES—-4"; 5/16”; °.”;

HARP SHACKLES—';": 5/16"; 3s”
TURNBUCKLES—!\"; 5/16”; 94"
CHEEK BLOCKS

SWIVEL FULLEYS

CHOCKS .
RINGBOLTS—Galvanised—2!4"; 3”

FUTURE ?

The three-dimensional sounds | %
— technically called stereophonic| %
sounds — are made by 24 loud-|%
speakers behind the screen, in| ¢
the roof and at the back of the] %
cinema. ,

These automatically syncho-| %
nise with the picture as it moves
about. In this way words can be|
“attached” to an actor’s mouth] %
as he crosses the screen. 2

This makes the speech more} %
realistic than in ordinary talkies,
where all the sound comes from
one stationary source.

As white Venetian blinds taste-
fully decorated with the Britannia
symbol of the Festival clattered
down over the screen I felt there] Sance
was a great future for cinema] X
TV and stereophonic sound. :

But this system of shvowing} ¥
stereoscopic films has _ serious} 2
limitations. %

Wearing the spectacles is al %
strain. And the ‘illusion exag-
gerates perspective so much that}
it interferes with the enjoyment
of the film once the novelty has
worn off, h

* Because of the way thelYÂ¥
“lenses” are angled to give the
stereoscopic effect the spectacles
are actually dangerous for night
driving. LES,

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.
.Successors to

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

’Phones : 4472 & 4687

FOR ENTERTAINING. PLEASURE
That’s why—YOU SHOULD SELECT

H.M.V. RADIOS and
RADIOGRAMS
e

You’ve got something there,
oe. If: we kill off the popula-
tion at that rate we'll soon have
no housing problem. What’s all
this about you stockpiling sul-
phur?
It’s for defence against aggres-
sion, Nat. Does it affect you any?
Yeah, Plenny. It’s used to
manufacture margarine. So if
you have all the sulphur we
have no. margarine.
Why, that’s just too bad, Nat.
I'll see. what we can do about it.
Thanks a lot, Joe.
You’re welcome, Nat. We can’t
have you in the front line against

areca on yor Ga iat. SELECT YOUR

DA COSTA & €0.,



4 This is the that "has gon
up from all the a Ss ean a mile
of The Sea Nest since your Uncle
Nat was obliged to take up cat-
cookery when he was alone for a
few days.

Like most famous restaurants,
Chez Lottie started quietly. No
customers appeared on the first
day, but soon the fragrant smell
of Lapin a la Maison (plain boiled
rabbit) reached every twitching
nose in the district.

By lunch time the next day half
a dozen furry faces appeared at
windows and doors. The food dis-
appeared in a few minutes. The
news spread. The reputation of
Chez Lottie was made.

When three rabbits had been
stewed in the same water a new
dish was created by the master

- chef—a pot au feu, garnished with !
eanned pilchards and thickened
with breadcrumbs,

The next day a three-course
luncheon was served to eager
eustomers. Filling all available
kitchen space they sat down to pot
au feu, hareng grillé and pouding
tapioca glacé, left over in the re-
frigerator.—L.E.S,

Chez Lottie se SUMMER SUIT

“¥ ET’S eat at Lottie’s.”
NOW.

+

.... Choose from a wide range of materials of —

ALL WOOL TROPICALS, LINENS, POPLINS,
AND WHITE DRILLS

$6.33 per yd. ©
$1.92 per yd.
$2.27 per yd.

All Wool TROPICALS from
i} LINENS from
POPLINS @
And WHITE TUTAKA DRILL @

We do not know how long we can maintain our
present keen prices—Order your Suit NOW!

and listening to sermon-tales for
us is as good as listening to a sym-
phony or a concerto, or looking at
a fine picture. We enjoy being in
church because we know there’s
no compulsion in being there.
And we enjoy our religion because
we know no one will frown on us
if we make fun of it. And we all
believe in God, but we don’t have
to shiver in awe at the thought of
him—there is no Hell. We take
him casually—even have a good
laugh at him sometimes. And if
he is a God who’s worth his salt
I’m sure he can appreciate a joke
as well as we can, We look upon
him as a good jumbie-friend. We
don't fear him. Why should we
be afraid of our friends ? Especial-
ly our mythical friends ?”
Gradually Gregory found out
how the Mission was run, So far
as sex life was concerned, contra-
ceptives were distributed free, and
the children were taught sex was
not something nasty. “We believe
that the natural urges must of
necessity be normal and healthy | ¢
or they wouldn’t be natural, so}}
why should we stifle them and
turn ourselves into wai

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.

MOTHER'S DAY

MAY PB.

5 ee 2

rped, un-|Â¥
wholesome personalities” Gregory
thought this yery logical until his
aunt told him'that Mabel, of whom | $
he had grown fond, had been] %
having lovers since ‘she was six-]§
teen ! ; $ %

But. what disgusted me about] §



the Berk seftlement was the | }

system of administered by the|$ .

tN gag ton. By his Mh =e 7 DAY

aw” for instance, a person who} ¢ THIS

committed a major offence, like a ALL THAT H

robbery, four times had fo he exe- | % MEANS TO YOU’ AND g

euted. Besides that e Rever-| ¢

end was a sadist, od his treaiment TO US LET US SHOW . :

of Logan, whom he flogged and|% y

chained up for trifling offences,| ¢ IT IN A SPIRIT OF :

was nauseating. Y : >
Edgar Mittelholzer has skilfully THANKFULNESS $

i : >
created a “brave new world” in! * 8g

which few people in the corrupt! ’ ¢ , : $

+
outside world would. care to live. %
Perhaps the lessdén that Shadows | ¥

Move Among Them teaches is/¢

that logic taken to extremes leads | Blenders of the Famous

to cruelty and injustice and robs |% GOLD BRAID RUM. >
life of all that makes it worth; % x
living. " | Socecosees S SSSSSSSSSSSSSSOGOOS SECO 9





SUNDAY, MAY i3, 1951



te Iv

FAN GALE

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Pictures

THE MARIA CATHARINA



With one of her squaresails set, the “Maria Catharina” was a beau-

tiful picture.



THE LOUNGE is beautifully furnished.

iuieacaie Collide
Outside Bocas

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PCRT-OF-SPAIN, May 7
The schooners Lady Angela and
the Eugenia A-11, two St, Vincent

schooners, collided outside the
Bocas on Sunday night. It is
reported that the Lady Angela

was coming into port direct from
St. Vincent with seven passengers
and her cargo. At the time of the
accident, she was steering south-
west, Darmage was done only to
the Eugenia A-11 which .was
towed into port after the accident
by the Lady Angela, The Eugenia
it was understood, with a nine-
man crew, had left port for St.
Vincent with a cargo of 200 drums
of gasoline, After the accident the
vessel began to leak and the crew
had a hard time keeping her
afloat.



Vote Approved For
Hospital Construction

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-Spain May 19,

Trinidad’s Finance Committee
has approved a _ supplementary
vote of $83,436.36 towards Messrs
R. A. Farfan & Co., contratcors
for thg construction of the founda-
tion of the San Fernando hospital,
San Fernando. This is as a result
of Government’s decision to wind
up the company’s contract invol--
ing nearly $500,000.

This company had been con-
tracted to exeavate and construct
the reinforced concrete founda-
tions, walls and ground floor slab
of the hospital building, but owing
to adverse financial position of the
Colony in 1948, the Government
agreed to the possibility. of
arranging with the contractors, on
the most favourable terms, for
cessation of work.

Operations,



POSES SOSS

POOPIOSSFOSPSSSSSSISOS FS 9OSD IS IGDGISF

NO DEPRESSING EFFECTS.
BUT MARKED RELIEF.

“OPTALIDON TABLETS”

For Relief of Menstrual Pains and Sick
Headaches also Pains following Minor

Hottles of 10s and 25s

To Discuss Cire
and Sugar

ARTHUR BOTTOMLEY,
M.P., Secretary for Overseas
Trade, will leave England early
this week on a short visit to the
British West Indies. The purpose
of his visit is to discuss with
representatives of the Colonies the

MR.

negotiations which are now in
progress between the United
Kingdom Government and Cuba

about import duties of Cuban
cigars and sugar. He will be ac-
companied by officials of the Colo-
nial Office and, other departments
concerned



Argentine Meat
(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 10,

Sir Gerald Wight, Deputy
Speaker of the Trinidad Legisla-
tive. Council has, tabled the fol-
lowing question to the Minister of
Labour, Hon. «Albert Gomes:

“Will the Minister agree that the
Controller of Imports and Exports
has been seriously embarrassed
recently by the irregular sailings
and arrival of ships bringing meat
from Australia and New Zealand,
and that this irregularity. has
caused. much hardship to the
people of the Colony?

Will the Minister of Labour re-
quest the United Kingdom Gov-
ernment to make available to the
Colony a small quantity of Argen-
tine meat fortnightly in order to
safeguard our supplies?”

The position over the entire
island with regard to meat has
become a problem, Daily the
market tables are empty for want
of meat. The position is worsen-
ing and chicken is selling as high
as $1.25 per pound,

Sinusitis etc.



THIS week I went aboard the
Maria Catharina, one of the
prettiest little ships I have seen for
along time. But Maria— as I will
call her for short—is not as youth—
ful as she looks. A Mareoni kevca,
she was built in Haarlem, Holland,
twenty-one years ago.

The skipper—owner, Alan Ste rng
and his wife area ~ charming
couple. Americans, they own uw
small hotel in St. Thomas, Virgin
Islands, and also have a house in
the Bahamas.

The skipper is wiry and
weatherbeaten and has a passion-
ate love for sail. He has done a
great deal of. cruising, especially
on the West coast of America, and
has gone as far as the Society
group of islands in the South
Pacific. But hé-i§f not very keen
on racing, although he has taken
part in the Honolulu rece

The Maria CathariMa
originally built for Baron

was
Leuis

Empain, a Belgian, and ehanged
hands mcny times until she was
bought by Vyvyan Drury of
Nassau, Captain Stearns bought

her from Drury last year when he
was in Nissau. Although built for
cruising she can make as much as
twelve knots.

Stearns took Maria to Miami and
had her fitted out, and generally
overhauled. The yacht is made of
steel and has @n overall length of
90 feet. Weighing 77 tans she has
a beam of 19.6 feet. and draws
eleven feet of water. She has an
auxiliary motor—a Genere! Motors
Diesel,~- and electricity is gener-
ated on board by an Atlas Im-
perial Generator. All the cooking
is done by electricity in a pocket
size kitehen, which is also equip-
ped with a deep—freeze and a

large refrigerator.

Up on deck the Maria is spick
and span. Beside the navigator
David Jencks, who served on a
destroyer during the war, an
anot friend of the captain's,
the yacht has a professiena: crev



of three +— two men from the
Bahamas and one from Antisua.
They keep her in wonue

shape, and the snow-white canva

and the gleaming woodwork,are
joy to any yachisman’s eyes.

Rigged @ Mafcon keteh
Maria also carries a diviced yard
and divided squaresails, The-skip
per told me that he finds these
extremely useful for
cruising.





Just forward of the wheel is the |

chart
well

room. This
equipped,

rocm
and

Is

very
ecntains

Carittean |

among other things a Comeo radi

telephone. By the Comco
Maria Catharina keeps in
with other yachts in the ars
Below-decks, too, the Mari
heautifully fitted out. The louns
which is also the dining re
well furnished, paneiied rcom
the walls hang two exquisite por
traits from the Bahamas but other-
wise the tone of the room is nau

the




tical.
The Captain’s catin is large
and comfortable and contains,

sur miniature



prisijaiy, a piano

This catin has its own bath and
teilet. The cther cabins are well
furnished too, and the crew sleep

up ferward. Incidentally, the crew
paid $80 U.S. a month with
everything found while they are
aboard,

Alan Stearns started his cruise
from Miami on February Ist and
he expects to reach St, Thomas
though he
Among the

ere

by the middle of June,
has no rigid schedule.



THE SKIPPER AND HIS WIFE

“Delhi” To Go
By Plane To
United States

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 11

“Delhi” the nine year old grey
colt, is expected to leave Trini-
dad for the United States by Pan
American Airways in a few days
time. This beautiful horse by
“the Font” out of “Diosa” came
to Trinidad last December from
Venezuela, where he was debar-
red from racing according to the
rules of the Jockey Club over
there which state: “that after a
horse shall have attained the age
of eight years, he will no longer
be eligible to enter an event”.

This is the first time in local
history that a horse will be ship-
ped by plane from here to an—
other country. His trainer, Mr.
Joe Herrera says that Delhi will
race in the anti-clock—-wise course
to which, he was accustomed in
Venezuela. ‘



Gairy Denied Entry
Even Before Riots

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. GEORGE'S, May 10,

Decision of the Trinidad Gov-
ernment to bar entry of Mr. Eric
M, Gairy, M.M.W.U. President-
General, from entry to that colony,
was taken before the recent
Grenada disturbances, a_ highly
authoritative source has declared
here,

Mr, Gairy visited Trinidad dur-
ing late December and early
January last, and the decision was
taken after that visit.

This informant was commenting
on Mr, Gairy’s charge that certain
members of the Legislature have
contributed to the taking of the
decision.



CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd.

10, 11, 12 &

ne nena seneeeeeee nena





Hiker Walks 495 Mis”
Tours Trinidad

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, May, ie
Thomas P, Jackson an Englis
man arrived back in Port-of-Spain
after he had completed a gruelling
495-mile hike which took him
around the entire perimeter of
the island, with digressions to the
summit _of El Tucuche mountains,
the highest in Trinidad. He
averaged 25 miles a day, During
the hike his meals consisted of
fruit and fish. A poisoned foot
held him up for three days at
Matelot and for two days he was
also held up when he ate a
poisonous fruit, “I have been over
whelmed by the hospitality of the
people along the route”, said
Jackson, when he strolled in tu
the office of the Gazette, Jackson
will leave Trinidad shortly “to
enter McGill University, Canada
in August fo take his B.A., degree
in Literature.

ARTIE’S HEADLINE



“I've got to keen one eye
the Opposition and one cue 07
our Back Rench now—”

on



Arcola

In a wide variety of

touch |

St. Vincent best so far,

beautiful
sails



m isa }
On

Oddly enough,
foreground),

islands that the Maria has called
at so far are Nassau, St. Kills,
Antigua, the Saints, Domiiuca,
Martinique, St, Lucia, and St
Vincent. He likes Barbados aud
he told me.
Maria Catharina was a
sight when, with hu
and one squaresail svi,

The

up





By CYPIAN larOUCKE

the Captain's cabin contains a miniature piano (in

she left Carlisle Bay for Grenada
this week. After Grenada she will
g to St. Vincent again and then
Ncoith up to St. Thomas, As she
glided out in the late afternoon
sunsiing Alan Stearns, in his
yochting cap and light blue shorts
cilied out: “Maybe you'll see us
aguin next year.” I hope we do



Just forward of ‘the ‘Wheel is the Chart room.

re re .
Véacliors Discuss
Joining Workers
From Our Own Correspondent
ST, GEORGE’S, May 10

No decision was reached when
a motion was discussed at a gen-

eral meeting of the Grenada
Union of Teachers last Saturday
proposing “that the G.U.T. affili-

ate with the Manual and Mental
Workers’ Union for better repre-
sentation.”

Two young teachers, Mr. Nor-
ris James and Mr. A, G, Fletcher,
sponsored the motion which raised
keen debate among the large
attendance,

Main argument of the sponsors
of the motion was that the weight
of numbers of the M.M.W.U.,
which taney put at some twenty
thousand, would not allow Gov-
ernment or the Legislature to pay
secant regard to the wishes of
teachers any longer,

Opponents argued that neither
the Caribbean Union of Teachers
nor the National Union of Teach-
ers, England, with both of which
the G.U.T. was affiliated, were
allied to a Trade Union and that
teaching was a profession and not
a trade. It was also an insult to
the G.U.T., they held, to suggest
that its members were less cap-
able than the M.M.W.U, to pre-
sent and fight for their own de-
mands,

NEW POST

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 11
(From Our Own Correspondent
Mr, Karl Phillippe de La Bastide
magistrate of Trinidad and To-
bago has been appointed to. the
newly created post of Third
Crown Counsel.

Shoes

wonderful styles specially

meet the latest trends.

Green Suede,

Black

Suede,

RANCE GETS
NEW SHOES

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, May

‘Life is not easy for
What you learn here will help you
to be independent, and will serve
you in good stead”, So said His
Excellency Governor Rance when
he visited the Belmont Orphanage
accompanied by the Minister of
Education, Hon, Roy Joseph.
Continuing his talk to some 500
children he stressed the point, that
apart from reading, many of them

10

would learn from the habits of
others.
The Orphanage, he added was

teaching them to be good Christ-
ians and they would learn some
of the rudiments of the knowledge
that was going to serve them in
good stead, when they went out
into the world Before he left,
His Excellency was requested to
teke off his shoes so that measure
ment could be taken of his feet
for a pair of shoes

100,000 More
Bibles In W.L.





any of us, !

NEW YORK, May 10

The American Bible Society, re-
porung a record distribution in
al nost every part of the world
ssid the Bible had never been so
w nted,

“Every report which comes to
us from nations behind the Iron |
Curtain shows people there will |
receive the Bible eagerjy”, it was

at the 135th Annual Meet-
|
Jest Indies the 1950 dis-
was ahead of any other
by 100,000 volumes.
—Reuter.





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SEEDLESS GRAPES in tins (large) 48e. (small) ; 29¢e.
PRUNES in tins 1-Ib . beet waar es: 438c.
SUSSEX LAMBS TONGUES pew tin 80c.
MAXAM BEEF SAUSAGES per tin Sle.
MAXAM PORK SAUSAGES per tin 5c.

{ FRERE PILGRIM SLING per tin ise.
)) NESPRAY POWDERED MILK 5-1 tin . $4.56
} LUNCHEON BEEF with Cereal per tin . 48e.
HAMBURGER STEAK per tin 440,
COCOMALT per tin ots $1.33
ESCOFFIER IMPERIAL (Sweet) PIC KLE pew jar Ate.
PEAK FREANS CHEESELETS per tin S124
CRAWFORDES CLUB STRAWS per tin ....... $1,12
CRAWFORDS UFILLIT BISCUITS per tin . re $1.21
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PAGE EIGHT ~'""



- FOOTSORE rp yy
- GIRLS?



a EILEEN” ASCROFT argues it out
with Mr. ‘Cocker the man
ae home v :
who says women wear the wrong
*«

sort of shoes to work.

eee

De working girls wear the

right kind of shoes? Mr. H.

Cocker, President of the National Federation of Boot
Trades Associations, does not think so.
At Harrogate the other day he criticised the footwear factory

girls buy. “Light fashion

heels were never meant to
ASCOT, 1951



MOST attractive Ascot outfits this
year will be in shantung and gros-
grain. There is a strong feeling for
the matching coat and dress or the
white dress with a re pat-
terned coat and sash,

Ensembles coming into the shops
are embroidered with silk braid,
often gold-flecked, Oost is about
£25 for the slim-fitting dress and
loose, short-sleeved coat.

Colours include natural, scarlet,
Sapphire, tobacco, white and soft
green. Above is a loose black poult
toat Worn over a dress of grey
stripes,

Tt have been watching | the girls
going home from London fac-
tories’ and stores, and it seems
to mé that girls in the South go
in for more sensible shoe shop-
ping: “Out of 30 girls from one
works only one had red platform
soles, two were wearing flimsy
sandals,-and not more than halt
a igh heels, The rest
wore- comfortable “flatties.”

In a ook ta ae ae find
one’sajesgirl wearin, eels,

The of a big fos zs shoe
ston s me that more women
buyabepmient and wear rather
than high fashion, Out of every
10 pairs of shoes sold this spring
four were flat, with wedge heels,
He listed the hardest-on-the-
feet jobs as: (1) saleswomen,
(2)models, (3) waitresses, and
(4) nurses,

Comfort First

ISS DOROTHY L. THOMP-
SON, who has worked seven
years ina busy coat department,
buys three pairs of shoes a year
chooses*them with low cuban
heels fdr comfort, and in calf
for coolness. She keeps a special
pair for work, has them repaired
as soon as they need it. During







shoes with platform soles and
take that sort of wear,” he said.

sales and hot weather’ she
changes during the day. First-
aid treatment is a salt and
warm water footbath at night.
Model Ve!crie Hudson is a cham-
pion of the court shoe for work.
“They do duty for all occasions
and don’t date,” she says.
The Queen’s Way
a. who defends the plat-
form sole is the Queen’s shoe-
maker, Edward Rayne, “Quarter
platforms in _ high-heeled
models,” he says “have proved
a great asset to women who
have to be on their feet all day.”
The Royal family frequently
choose this type of shoe for
engagements which involve a lot
of standing.

Last word on footwear comes from
Mr. Cocker, with some advice on
how to make shoes last longer ;

Wear different pair on alternate
days.

When wet, stuff with newspapers
and leave to dry in a draught,

Never buy shoes too small,

Drip
UESTION put to six house-
wives to-day on what is the
worst designed article in the
home brought an _ almost
unanimous revly .. . the tea-
pot.

I endorse this verdict. I have tried
six models in three months and
met with slipping lids dripping
spouts and burnt fingers,

Says the manufacturer: “We are
in the hands of the designer.”
Says the designer: “It’s what
the shops ask for.”

And the retailer tells me: ‘It’s
what the public wants.” i

So the housewife gets the blame .
and continues to burn her
fingers.

Nylon—And New
YLON news from the BIF;

+ Proofed nylon tartan gab-
erdine is used for a hard-wear-
ing, easy-to-wash lumber jacket
and dungerees for a child,

For men there are nylon tricot
pyjamas to match sets of tricot
underwear. And for women,
many new kinds of foundation
garments made from _ strong
light two-way stretch nylon
elastic net and nylon velvet.

Fashion Flashes

ARIS .., Early autumn fore-

cast of French millinery comes
from Leonard Craven, who buys
half a million hats each year for
English women and is the father
of Fath’s English model, Jackie
Craven. “Smaller than ever,”
he tells me, “even flatter, with
a strong oriental influence, and
lots of wavy brimmed berets.”

NEW YORK... It will be a print
summer, Printed silks are used
as stole linings and for slim,
halter-necked dresses under
waisted jackets. Sophisticated
cocktail dresses are made out of
humble twill, with gay print
designs, off-the-shoulder neck-
lines, and Semseraped skirts slit

almost to the kn
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SUNDAY ADVOCATE

85-Room Luxury

Harem Will Be Built
By British Firm

By MONTAGUE LACE)

An 88-room harem and a 30-
room palace are to be built by a
British firm for the Emir Abdul-
lah, brother of King Ibn Saud,
of Saudi Arabia

Foremen and specialist work:
ers in Britain will go to Riyadh,
capital of Saudi Arabia, soon to
take charge of the work. This
will cost £400,000 and take two
years,

All materials—steel, cement,
and rich furnishings—for the pal-
acé and the quarters of the Emir’s
guarded and veiled womenfolk
will be exported from Britain.

Palace and harem, planned by
British architects, will be built
within a walled-in garden dot-
ted with palm trees, There will
be fountains in the grounds.

In the palace, forbidden to all
women, the Emir will have a pri-
vate suite, a large restinig-room,
and. 4n ornate reception-room, 60
ft. by 30 ft.

Shaded garden paths will lead
through the grounds to the sep-
arately walled-in harem. This
will have 40 bedrooms arranged
in eight suites.

Steel For Mud

Modern reinforced concrete will

be used in the buildings. These



will cover 75,000 sq. ft. on two
floors. For centuries only mua
brick or local stone has been used.

The contract to build the palace
ard harem was obtained by
Braithwaite and Co., Engineers,
Lid., of Regent-street, London.
Work the firm is doing for the

King of Saudi Arabia, his family!

and the Saudi Arabian Govern-!
ment totals about £3,000,000.
With Thomas Ward, Lid., of
Sheffield, the firm is building a
new £2, ,000,000 road, and petrol
and fuel ‘oil installations in Mecea,

Never Ending....

Britons working on the road,
from Jedda to Medina, will never
see the end of it. The last 20
miles the distance from London to

Staines, - Ae He the area around
Medina, al place of the Pro.
phet Mohammed. Non-Mosleris
are forbidden to enter.

The road, 30 ft. wide, will be a
little longer than the 240 miles
from to Blackpool. It
follows the :nain pilgrim road to
Mecca, and it wih be four
years before it is finished. The
British buiiders will maintain it
for ter. years.

—L.E.S.

Rupert and the cemniralbet 57



The man mixes a queer sort of
rridge with the hot water for
upert. Then he settles down in
the bracken again and yawns. * fou
are quite oan little bear,” he

says. “Edo live here, and I'v.» gor
1 sectey way in ¢ you haven't
seen, You're the only one who has





TO FIGHT DECAY

brushing teeth extra-white.

dentists like to see,

[pana for teeth

|? na for gums
TO KEEP TEETH HEALTHY

HEALTHIER TEETH: Ipana’s unique formula reduces
acid-forming bacteria, thus fighting tooth decay as well as
*8 out of ro U.S. dentists
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HEALTHIER GUMS : Massage with Ipana is the
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And remember, over 50% of tooth
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we: ae a

ever come in by a waterfall. 1
didn’ t even know it was frozen,
though it did seem a bit chilly and
quiet. I don’t like the cold weather,
so Um trying to imitare the dormice
and the fe AR hogs who sleep right \
through the winter.” ‘* But surely
that’s impossible 2" smiles Rt,

























Ipana actually stimus

A PROPUCT OF BRISTOL-MYERS
London & New York

SUNDAY, MAY 13, 1951



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there are no red roses in her rooms.





Claridges in London.













no time to be sad.”

June. The countryside is so lovely.
There is so much beauty that it’s
unbelievable.

“And then there’s the theatre
and the opera and the concerts.
I couldn’t miss London and the
English countryside in spring.”

She peered into the log fire’s
flames and went on: “My year
starts in December. We go then
iz to the South of France. We spend
the winter there in the sun, In
April we go to our house in Paris.
I love to see the chestnut trees
burst into bloom and then
England,

“After that we follow the horse
racing. Paris in July and then
Deauville, to lie in the sun again.

“Of course, there’s the gamb-
ling, too. ’m very fond of gamb-
ling
“That’s my life; and I love it.

To be Happy

“T love being rich. But money
alone won’t make you happy. I
know many rich people who are
very miserable,

‘Money really makes no differ-
ence—you are a happy person or
you are not. I would be happy with
no money at all.

“if something makes me sad,
there are a lot of other things to

mer’s day, then» yourdon’t need
money.”

The princess flicked her long,
black hair from over her left ear.
She wore two enormous and per-
fect pearls as ear-rings.

“I'm lucky,” she said. ‘““My hus-
banc lets me do just what I like.
| can go where I want to go, ana
do what I want to do, which is
rare for an Indian wife. He loves





white diamond ring cn her finger
glittered as she pointed. So did
her diamond bracelet.
Jewels and sari
“Now an Englishwoman would



A second Guius Company has
been formed at Queen’s College
~ with Miss Joyce Bowen as Captain
— and the Lieutenant is Miss Beryl
Williams. On Wednesday, 9th
May, Mrs. A, W. Scott, District
Commissioner, enrolled the Patrol
' Leaders and Seconds. The other
members of the Company will be
enrolled next Wednesday,

BROWNIE ENROLMENT

The same afternoon Mrs, A. W.
Scett enrolled 8 Brownies of the
ist Pack (Queen’s College).



day,

Sth May at 5 p.m, Mrs, G. H.

3555554
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THE MAHARANEE OF BARODA

want to. I’m happy as I am.” ~-

of an appointment. After the ap-
pointment Princess Sita Devi was
due to travel down to the Baroda
country home in Surrey.

“That’s how I spend my days,”
she said.

“IT get up each morning at about
noon, drink a glass of orange juice,
and then I read the morning
papers to see what's happened
while I’ve slept.

“T have a light lunch, meet some
friends, have tea, then a dinner
with something I like to eat—per-
haps roast duck with a nice sauce
—and then a theatre or a concert.

Bed at 1 a.m.

“That’s what I do for three days
a week wherever I am, I spend
three days each week in the coun-
try. There I don’t go to the theatre.
I go for a walk in the afternoon
instead. I love to stand and watch
the gardeners working.

“IT like to go to bed about one
o’clock in the morning, and when
it’s so still and quiet I lie and read
‘ . a biography or something.”

The princess traced patterns in
the cheroot ash in the ash tray
beside her.

“But we have trouble too, you
know,” she said. “Bringing up my
little six-year-old son is quite a

make me happy. If you can be problem. He goes to school in Sur- Outstanding direction by Lewis
happy with your husband and rey. I want him to be educated in Milestone, who also directed “All
your family and a lovely sum- England. Quiet on The Western Front”, a

“But he must “be treated the
same as an ordinary boy. I try
to be very strict with him. I don’t
let him have all he wants.

His £1 a week
“He gets only a pound a week
pocket money, and he has to buy
everything out of that. But I'm
afraid his father speils him,
“At present his greatest joy 1s

jogs as symbols of her husband’s
wealth, smiled once more and
said: “I wouldn’t change olaces
with any woman in the world.”
—L.E 5.

A New Guide Company Formed

Cake Stall at the Girl Guides Fair
on 2nd June,
TREFOIL GUILD

The Trefoil Guild also met at
Pax Hill on Wednesday, 9th May
at 5 p.m. The members of the
Guild have decided to have a
Plant Stall at the Fair on 2nd June
and are also contributing cakes,
books, etc., to the various Stalls.
if any “old Guide” would like to
become a member of the Guild,
will she get in touch with Mrs,
O'Mahoney, Phone No, 2335.

THE GIRL GUIDES’ FAIR

sell them, so will you make a



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sh fruits produced in

one of the famous
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—A good and varied supply will soon be arriving

—BARTLETT PEARS, YELLOW CLING &

Delicious GRAPES—

White and Purple APRICOTS, GUAVAS—



G. B.

island. Actual combat footage is

The action takes place in the

and a third blinded. Through

only minutes to spare, the infor-
mation ‘is flashed to navy airmen
whose spectacular bombing opens
the way for the general adyance.

Of the men making up the pla-
toon, the lieutenant is an ex-
school teacher whose understand-
ing and friendly attitude to his
men derives from his own hatred
of war and overpowering fear that
envelopes him before and during
an attack; the corporal is a for-
mer pupil of the lieutenant and
hig intense desire to hide his fear
is known only to his superior
officer; two privates include a
boxer and a juvenile delinquent,
while a medical corpsman who
always wanted to be a doctor and
a British sergeant, who speaks
Japanese, are included. The lat-
ter, played by Reginald Gardiner,
contributes a certain amount of
humour that relieves the surround-
ing grimness.

Richard Widmark is first rate
as the lieutenant, showing that
hoodlums—psychopathie or other-
wise—are not the only parts he
excels in. Richard Hylton as the
corporal, Skip Homeier as the de-
linquent, whose sister has mar-
ried a Jap, and Karl Malden as
“Doce” are all splendid and the
other members of this huge cast
give equally sound performances.

good script and musical score all
combine to make HALLS OF
MONTEZUMA a fine film.

THE SLEEPING CITY

A better than average thriller is
showing at the Globe. Starring
Richard Conte and Coleen Gray,
THE SLEEPING CITY is an in-
teresting, exciting and plausible
detective film with a new twist,

Opening with the murder of an |



narcotic ring operating within the
hospital.

The atmosphere of the whole
film is authentic and dramatic due
to the fact that Bellevue Hospital
and various New York back-| #%
grounds are used as settings. The
routine of a large hospital and the
detailed procedure of the police in
a case of this kind are interesting
and well depicted, the gradual
building up of suspense is .excel-
lent. :

Richard Conte as the medical
detective gives a sound perform-
ance and it is pleasant, for once,
to get away from the stereotyped,
tough detective. He portrays the
part as a human being, with intu-
ition and sensitivity. Coleen Gray
as the ward Sister is an attractive
newcomer with definite ability,
while Richard Taber and Alex

ie

MAN WITH A HORN” is based
on a novel that presumably tells

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week-end to

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Yours truly,

Manylactuced
INE

A ; iad ie es also inc Fe you taking part at the} THE SHAOE
All . i tee should be w pe she oe ane oe the result is for Mr. Douglas and Juano Her- Sports Meeting which starts to-| 4 Shurchfield Road, Acton,
pri arrived at Suite 321 at yney : nandez, as a Negro musician who morrow, but rere’s ENGLAND.









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“It’s good to be in England : : ome Sara at - “Based on a true story of a court C/o Telephone Co., Searborough, ® ivfaction or mohey bac
again With a respectful “Your High- xe th ape i ig mes 9 ~ the prison- case in Scotland in the year 1857, Tobago. We hope you will enjoy] suvrnuteod. Get MENDACO from
“T always come for May ana Mess,” her secretary reminded her €rs, the site is located and with this careful, unstinted production, many happy years with us. TE} "rims. today

nS

all. |



COMPANY













KELEM

lovely sa



(By ROBERT GLENTON) AFTER World War I there were two outstanding epic pic- sense _ of action to ponderous Children’s Editor.
IN the dark coal ceilars of some tures—‘What Price Glory” and “All Quiet On The West- ar, ina ——. ate ct On die Se aeeseer
of the world’s most palatial hotels ern Front.” While many people are of the opinion that these period ae “a Sheers rehoee Pen Pals
there rest een, a two films have never been equalled or surpassed, there is geterizes the acting t! roughout. Rudelsh: W a
los v's t e the : J 5 ¥ udolph vaterma cfor
whim of a princess no getting away from the fact that World War II has been Starring in {fis film are the|St., Riisstt Porlct Goat.
For one day the lovely dark- the inspiration of many very fine films produced both in well-known English actors, Ann | Trinidad
eyed Princess Sita Devi will come England and the United States. Tedd, Norman Wooland, who will Hobbies: Football, cricket,
t way agein, and the log fires The latest of these, HALLS OF tecke. His rise to fame, his down- be remembered for his superb | ping-pong, dancing, reading,
loves must be burning in her MONTEZUMA, now showing at fall due to an unhappy marriag® performance as Heratio in HAM- |stamp-collecting and swimming.
the fragrance mingling with the Roxy Theatre, depicts power- and his eventual comeback, are al! LET, Ivan Desney and. Leslie}Age 20. 7
er f the cheroot whien fully and realistically the awful pcrtrayed, but the picture’s great- Banks Sadic Bonterre, 49 Charlotte
ndcubtedly be smouldering ss Guainie A Witches to fee aw oe rake lc plenty of enters oe ame veneer
etween het sarl-w s i e to © asts, and there is plenty of enter- z .
her pearl-white ee eee — 5 the Ls tainment from f that angie. Ch Id ‘ L as tee pals ar ages of
od acific Fleet and a Marine Air However, on the whole, I'm afraid 4
In Suite 381 5 Wing also play a large part. For that it's rather @ long drawn out ildren ’s Letter , Rs ie as ei ea hae
Princess Sita Devi is the wife of the first time in the history of the affair, though the offstage trumpet- Dear Children,—It is always a Joy is probably tne pst
the 42-year-old Gaekwar of Bar- screen, a full scale battle with live ing of Harry James and the easy, pleasure to hear from you and it famous children's sandal in the world
oda, who claims to be the world’s ammunition was ‘staged by the natural performance of Hoagy Car- is especially so when you have ;
second richest man. And for Marine Corps. This battle was michael are highlights in the film. returned to school and write,| “eer it DARK with today, it is:simply and sturdily made from
weaith like that urbane hoteliers actually part of their war games Kirk Douglas gives a good telling me all about your new] SHADEINE strang, supple leather, and thick plantation crepe
will surely see the log fires are and permission was given to pho- account of himself as the unhappy school activities, change of mas= eet Be ee
burning bright. tograph the event, as well as the musician, while Lauren Bacall, as ters and mistresses and the en- Focuanent, ereshene rubber, Its design and shape was the result ofa
And the hoteliers will grow pale joint, navy = mariné manoeuvres his wife, is long on sultry appeal joyable holideys you haye spent. natural tints, $0 years’ tif , rdreds of children’s feet. It’:
and wrathful if the princess’ simulating the establishment of a j4¢ short on acting, Doris Day is . reputation. Ask your chemist to ob Scientific survey of hundreds of children's leet. It's a
second desire is not met if beachhead on a Japanese - held = tain some for you from his Wholesaler, sda}

s c ae ra success to any who may be join-
Lounging happily in an arm- Pacific where the Marines have 7 ane ae - Lda etenlipetanianie
chair, she weha ae me: “Oh, | arm ‘In December the South of France landed on an island held by the % - young trumpet player, is ae the-tun. (4 :
happy. 1am happy andI am lucky. 2 April, Paris... then England’s Japs. After murderous enemy ®°°° f - week our heartiest con- 4,
This is a wonderful life and there lovely countryside in May’ machinegun fire, the Marines are MADELEINE sratulations to Yvonne Pad- FS
t suddenly attacked by rockets, and more who won the Joe Stafford

SANDALS

Play safe . .

TOILET

faithfully in

basin for a

loveliness.



its wholesomeness and purity!

Adams, the Chairman, presided. special effort to do so, Books of ”

The members of the Local Assd- Bicycle tickets may. also be ob- the story 7 Me oe a DE ie,

iation have again undertaken the tained from Miss A, Frank. trumpeter, the late Bix Beider- “a Y aL

‘ ee aa ea a ea en DSO LOOe boone oO DSOO HOON VOSS OLENA VCTTLA, \ | y, KLIM iS PURE, SAFE MILK
| Pt ye

{2} KLIM keeps without refrigeration

{3} KLIM quality is always uniform

{4} KLIM is excellent for growing children

















SUNDAY, MAY 13, (1951 SUNDAY sADVOCATI PAGE NINE
em cere ee ee ee ne ene
= . At the Cinema pat phot , hope you ll like your member-
How Lovely to be a = _— -BAttly photoarashed atthe. org- yhope vou, wil ike, Yqur easter.
pe wa Wi AMPHIBIOUS ACTION 20000 00s epee ts i 2 ers
V ery Rieh Man oy ife A clever use sound— footfalls, | And now I say bye-bye and
~







She was even prepared. to over- ook. .over-dressed with’ jewellery a platoon of men is ordered to ble for me to see all the films this pre’ | nasened first Day -
Jook the fact that for the moment like Lp < it ree. a ba — — aecrek “qeeltion of sees week, #24 “MADELEINE” is the As Empire Week approaches| 0, ¢ ist coushing, syrezing, phok-
he tzll vases held no roses a sari. I always fis— issiles. To get information be- one that I missed, For your guid- quite a number of you, I note,| 2%, Siteks e¢ Bronchitis: or Asthma \etsoige eo a , vate
Looking at the white lilac and &te beautiful, And they suit every- fore the general attack next day, ance and information, I am going are preparing for the. ‘astivisien | sic a Sick eens ele ae MADE BY C. & J. CLARK LIMITED, STREET, SOMERSET, ENGLANR®
the high straight tulips she said: °M®.” prisoners must be taken. Work- to quote from American review- of the week. I hope too. that ). This great medicine is not a } LOCAL AGENTS: AL! 4 CO., BARDAGOS
“I would have preferred roses, but She reflected for a moment, then ing against time, a lieutenant and ers:— yptr . liked ¥ inspirin aa. . Injection or spray, but works | a
one can’t have everything.” _ added thoughtfully, “But not Eng- his men succeed in finding the The plot concerns a wealthy Gress given at. the Empire aed brenetial Cubes, The fre
She tapped the ash of the cheroot lishwomen. ‘ hide-out of some Japanese officers young Scottish woman who be- Youth Service on Sunday last yo starts helping nature immedi-
she was smoking in a four-inch “Dior and Fath have tried to and soldiers,and return to head- comes involved in an affair with a : wns iy@ ways: 1. Helps loosen and re-
long holder with a knitting-nce. â„¢ake me wear the clothes they cvarters with three prisoners, but penniless Frenchman and is tried We welcome to our League Bee kon teething aii boun dere
Gis stick hers, design. I always refuse. I don’t "ot before two marines are killed for his murder. Rebecca Clarke whose address is tres !ne sleep. 3. Helps allevi-

BE SURE OF

OVER fel

~with the faithful
use of DREAM-—The Soap
of the Beautiful.

. be prepared, |
for your romantic moment, |
Get a few cakes of DREAM |

SOAP,
your
shower and at the wash,
soft-smooth-
clear skin, radiant with natiral

use it '
bath, |

DREAM is available at toilet goods |
counters throughout the island. }











Copr, 1980
jewellery, too, He buys it as an in- g bicycle my husband’s ‘ccxev, interne in a large New York hos- 1h hoe,
vestment and [ love to wear it. Tommy Burns, gave him. He’s pital, a young detective with med-

“Look,” she said, pointing to crazy about it. It's the very first ical knowledge is put on the case. The perfect finish to the perfect make-up — Lipstick by Yardley.
the six ropes of large, wonder- he has had.” Posing as an interne, he works in
fully matched pearls round her As we said goodbye the princess, the hospital and eventually solves Colours glowing and beguiling, satin-like finish
neck. ; with her glittering jewellery and the murder, discovers the reason

An almost inch-square blue- her fireplace with its crackling for a later suicide and exposes a

Nicol give impressive perform- KLIM is superior quality cow’s milk, produced

ae ROT! 7 ¢ i i | : j * : : tet Z
aa: ait cate ot coe on te belly a nes eee under strictest sanitary conditions, Yes, and the
‘ uratefully received. Two or three , specially-packed tin protects KLIM so that you
The Executive Committee of Companies have not called for YOUNG MAN WITH A vet milk as fine as the day it left the farm. Buy
the Girl Guides Local Association their Admission tickets. There is r HORN : & ; ) te
was held at Pax Hill on Wednes- not much time left in which to _ Playing at the Plaza “YOUNG KLIM—milk that you can always depend upon for

{5} KLIM adds nourishment to cooked dishes

{6} KLIMis recommended for infant feeding

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KLIM is produced under strictest control

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ERE AR OL SE ERE

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PAGE TEN
Argentine
Meat Supplies
Required

Mr. William Patterson, who i
in charge of the Meat Depart
ment of Messrs, J Goddard &
Sons told the Advocate that ship
ments of frozen meat fron

Australia are
“Meat from tne
ease the situation”,
that I

very





unreliabl
u)







He said ‘
frozen meat from Australia
scheduled to arrive every
mecnths, but sometime the
arrives at three or fou
intervals

About three weeks ago a ship
should have arrived fror Ne
Zealand with meat, but owing to
a wharf strike there, it had bee:
held up.

“The Argentine has _ plent
meat. I do not think however
that the meat would he sold ar
cheaper,” he said

Mr. Patterson aid that
Trinidad requests are now being
made to get small quantities of
Argentine meat fortnightly to

safeguard their supply



These requests were méede
because of the irregular arrival
of shipments of frozen meat

from New Zealand and Australia.
Fresh Meat

As far as he understood, Trini

dad was getting regular ship
ments of fresh meat from
Argentine before the wai
present the United King



agreeing to purchase great qi
tities of frozen meat from tt
Argentine at prices whith car be

compared with those paid fo
Australian and New Zealand
meat,

The distance between England

and the Argentine is much
greater than the distance between
the Argentine and Barbados. He
did not see why we could not get
Argentine meat in Barbados,

He did not see why the Barba-
dos Government could not get
permission from the British Gov-
ernment to import meat from the
Argentine which has a deliver:
every month, This would eas
the local meat situation.

Met Death By
Misadventure

DEATH by misadventure was
the verdict returned by a nine-
man jury when the inquiry into
the circumstances surrounding
the death of Clarence Weekes, a
labourer of Packer’s Village,
Christ Church, was concluded at
District “B"” Court yesterday.

Mr. C. W. Rudder, Police Mag-
istrate of District “B” was the
Coroner. Clarence Weekes died
on-the spot on April 13 when the
tractor’ X-1020 owned by Hope
field Plantation, Christ Church,
and driven by Cyril Mosely over-
turned on Waldron Road, Christ
Church.

Dr. E. L. Ward who performed
the post mortem examination on
the body of the deceased attribut-
ed -death to shock and haemor-
rhage from a broken neck.

Robert Watson of Hopefield
Plantation, Christ Church, told
the curt yesterday that on April
13-he went to the scene of the
accident after receiving informa-
tiomabout it. When he arrived at
the place where the accident had
occurred, the tractor’s four wheels
were in the air and the engine
was not working. The three
wagons were detached from the
tractor. One of the wagons was
directly to the north side of the
road, but forming an angle with
the tractor. ‘



Facing South

The other two were across the
road and the front of the tractor
was facing the south side across
Waldron Road. Both the driver
and deceased were lying in the
north gutter of the road next to
the tractor. About 100 people
were on the spot. Later Mosely
was placed in his car and taken
to Hospital, but the deceased was
not taken away as he was dead.

On many occasions he warned
the workers on the trailers not to
go on the tractor. The maximum
speed of the tractor is 12 miles
per hour and this can only he
attained on a level road. The
weight of the tractor is two and
a half tons, ‘

Miriam Layne of Waldron Vil-

lage, Christ Church, said she
helped in lifting Mosely, the
driver of the tractor to Mr. Wat-

son’s car which took him to the
Hospital. She did not see how
the tractor overturned,

PHOSFERINE

for more <
confidence!

If lack of confidence worries you
and you feel tired and depressed
through overwork remember how
very useful PHOSFERINE has been

to others in a similar state.

THE GREATEST



” PHOSFERINE may bejust what

MAJOR O. F. C. WAI

COTT, Superintendent of the

Government Industrial Schools, told the Advocate yester-

day that he was alarmed at
juveniles in Great Britain,

the high rate of crime amongst
but he was satisfied that the

methods used by them aimed rather. at discovering the
causes whether financial or physieal, than punishing the

child for its action.



Major O. F. C. WALCOTT

Police Girls’
Club Will
Be Opened

AT BATHSHEBA

Ade T POLICE GIRLS’
2 will be opened at
Clevers Hilt, Bathsheba, on ine
4. A Boys’ Club will also be
opened in this district, opposite
the one for girls.

Colonel R. T, Michelin, Com-
missioner of Police, told the
Advocate that this is a very
thickly populated area.
“These clubs will serve a useful
purpose as there. is very little for
the children to do when they leave
school.”

The Clubs, which are under ine
control of the Police, will be run
by a Committee of Management,

HIS IS the request of the
Commissioner of Police for
Whit-Monday: “To all drivers. of
passenger— carrying vehicles —
drive carefully and slowly and
let us try to see that there are no
fatal accidents on Whit-Monday.”
He said that two deaths were
recently caused by people jumping
on and off lorries,



“The Public are asked to refrain a

from this
practice”.

He said that on Whit-Monday
special patrols of Mounted Police
and Constables on foot will be on
the road to see that there is no
reckless and dangerous driving.
There will also be speed traps at
various parts of the roads.

“We want everybody to enjoy
themselves but we do not want
accidents and loss of life’, he said,

OLICE CONSTABLES from the
Trinidad Police Force who
arrived in the island for thé Police
Sports, which will be held on May
31, are the guests of the Barbados
Police Force.
IRST PRIZE at the Local
Talent Show at the Globe
Theatre on Friday night went to
Dorian Thompson who sang “You
Can Do No Wrong.” Malcolm
Murray, who sang “If” was award -
ed the second prize. A third prize
was given to Dennis Clarke who
sang “My Love Loves Me.”
Guest stars were Willie Ifill and
Gerald Daisley. The All Star
Talent Show will be held on
Friday night. ‘a

ARL EAS®MAN of Mount
Prospect Plantation, St.
Peter, came into the Advocate’s
Editorial Office yesterday morning
with a large pawpaw with five
young pawpaws growing inside it.
It was picked from a tree at
Colleton Plantation, St. Peter, It
was given to Eastman by Mr
Herbert Cheesman, Manager oi
the same plantation,

ON. W. A. BUSTAMANTE
visited the Mental Hospital
yesterday. Mr. Bustamante said
that he was favourably impressed
by the condition of the Hospital.

extremely dangerous









you need to put back strength and
energy. PHOSFERINE soon re
vives the appetite and, in so doing,
it revives keenness for work, for
enterprise. PHOSFERINE helps
to build up staying power—gives
you reserve of patience and good-
will when you need them most.
Try this grand tonic today. In
liquid or tablet form. 2 Tablets
of PHOSFERINE equal ro drops.

OF ALL TONICS

for Depression, Debility, Indigestion, Sleeplessness, and

¢



after Influenza.

He Said; ¢

Major Walcott returned from
England yesterday morning by the
Golfito after a threé months’ visit
under the auspices of the British
Council, the purpose of which was
to further his knowledge in the
United Kingdom methods in
order to apply them locally,

He said that he was truly in-
debted to the British Council for
the ce ity given him to visit
the United Kingdom and the fa-
cilities offeréd by them there to
get an inséght into the methods
of dealing with Juvenile delin-
quency,

He is still convinced that the
causes for Juvenile delinquency in
Engiand stem from sources which
differ materially from those in
Barbados, namely, the lack of
parental control due to the exi-
gencies of war, whereas the
amelioration. of our local social
conditions might possibly elimin-
ute Juvenile delinquency,



Regional Economic
Committee Meeting
Starts Wednesday

The Regional Economic Com-
mittee will hold their first meeting
here on Wednesday, May 16, at the
Conference Room of ° Hastings
House.

The Conference is under the
Chairmanship of Professor C. G.
Beasley, Economic Adviser to the
Colonial Development and Welfare
Organisation,

Sir George Seel, K.C.M.G,
Comptroller for Development and
Welfare in the West Indies, will
welcome the members of the Com-
mittee and the Advisers at the
opening session,

The following will attend:—
Chairman: Professor C. G. Beasley,

Barbados : G. H. Adams, Esq., M.C.P.,

; Hon. Sir John Saint, C.M.G.,

OBE, Hon. i. A. Cuke, CBE, ion

K. R. Hunte, D. G. Leacock, Esq., Jnr.,
Capt. S. Bryan, Advisers.

ritish Guiana: Hon. W. J. Raatgever

Member; E, D, Goulding, Esq.,

Adviser.

British Honduras: Hon. W. H. Cour-
tenay, O.B.E., Member.

Jamaica: Hon. D. B. Sangster, Mem-
ber; Hon, R. L. M. Kirkwood, D. Levy,
£sq., J. B. Clegg, Esq., E. A. Maynier,
Esq , Advisers.

LEEWARD ISLANDS

Antigua: His Honour R. » oe le

Wayne, Member; E. Scott Johnson, Esq.,

Adviser.

St. Kitts-Nevis: A. D. Mitchell, Esq.,

Member; M. I. D. Smith, Esq., Adviser.
Montserrat: D. R. Walwyn, Esq.,

Member.

Trinidad: Hon, A. Gomes, Member;

Hon. A_ R. W. Robertson, C.B.E., Hon
E. Robinson, Hon. A. Storey, A_ T

Shill, Esq, M.B.E., R. Pringle,

Advisers
WINDWARD ISLANDS

Grenada: Hon, J. B, Renwick, Mem-
ber; G. H. Adams, Esq., C.B.E.,
Macleod Smith, Advisers.

St, Lucia: Hon. C. A, Beaubrun, Mem-
ber; L. Cools-Lartigue, Esq., Adviser,

St. Vineent: Hon,
Member; Hon. V. D.

Dominica: Hon, H.,

B E., Member; Hon. W. H. Sweeting,
Adviser.

Secretaries : R, Norris, Esa, MBE,
B. E. Rolfe, Esq,



Esq ,



For British Empire
Services League

Mr. Clifford Rachpaul, a mem-—
ber of the Trinidad Legion, has
been invited to the Conference
of the British Empire Services
League which will be held in
London from June 17—26. He
passed through here yesterday
on the Gascogne.

He said that in the programme,
there ‘will be an entertainment
by Lord and Lady Mountbatten,
a reception by Their Majesties
at Buckingham Palace.

Mr. Rachpaul said that he also
will be paying visits to Scotland
and France before returning to
Trinidad.









LADIES!
WATCH

YOUR

THE GENTLEMEN
ARE ADMIRING
you!

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Juvenile Crime In Boy Scouts
U.K. Alarming

Off To Camp:

Members of the 60th Barbados
(Bethel) Troop left HQ. on
Friday evening iast for their an-
nual camp Which will be held at
Mt. Tabor this year.

Under the leadership of A. S. M
Desmond Trotman, the boys are!
unticipating a jolly time, An ex-|
tensive programme has bee
arranged, and the boys will have
#n opportunity to put in practice
what they have learned in the
Scout-room,

We wish them good Scouting !

: MEETING OF EXECUTIVE

The Executive Committee of ithe
Island Scout Council met at H.Q
on Monday last, 7th and again on
Thursday 10th inst, They will!
ho cea again on Monday 21st
inst.

(;OMMISSIONERS MEET |

There will be a meeting of |
Commissioners at Headquarters
on Wednesday next, 16fh inst. at
4,45 p.m. when the Acting I.C
will discuss plans for the future
progress of Scouting.

There will also be a meeting of
ALL SCOUTERS in the island at
the Y.M.C,A. on Thursday 24th
jnast. (Empire Day) at 3 p.m.

OPENING OF HQ.

With the change in the hours
for the opening of Headquarters.
a few Scouts drop in for a game |
or two before going home on eve
nings, but we would like to see
many more,

Besides games there are many
interesting books and magazines
to be read, inchiding ‘The Scout,’
‘Hobbies’, ‘Stamp Collecting’, etc.

Can't you spare a little time to
enjoy the tacilities offered by
YOUR HEADQUARTERS ?

BADGERS’ CORNER
Congratulations to these Scouts
who have gained the following
badges:—








Ist Class: LeRoy Small, (3rd
B'dos (Cathedral).

2nd Class: L. Jones, W. Moore, |
C, Smith, E. Mottley, (Cathedra!). |

Music Maker: Willys Cummins
(Bethel). |

Camp Warden: Geoffrey Rud- |
cer, T.L. (1st Sea Scouts). .

Electrician: B. Goodridge (Gill’. |
Memorial).

Handyman: Leyland
LeRoy Davis, (Y.M.C.A.)

ATHLETE BADGE
A test for the Athlete Badge
will be held at Kensington to-
morrow, Monday 14th, at 8 a.m
Entrants must be under the age
of 15 and hold the Second Class

j
Clarke, |

Badge.

Seouters in charge of Groups
are asked to notify the Hon. |
Secretary, Mr. Frank Blackman, |

of boys who are entering for
the test before hand,

Entrants are asked to arrive
at Kensington not later than
7.45 a.m. on Monday, so as to be |

in time for classification. |
EMPIRE DAY INTER-TROOP



COMPETITION
Troops of the South Western
Scout District (St. Michael,

St. George and Christ Church)
will meet for theit Annual
Competition at Combermere
School on Empire Day, Thursday
24th May at 9.30 a.m. The
competition will be based mainly
on (a) Observation & Deduction |
(b) General Scout Knowledge |
and (ec) Practical Scoutcraft.
Scouters are reminded that
troops entering the Competition
must meet the D.C. at Comber
mere on Friday next at 5 p.m.









Pier Under Repairs

Workmen of the Public Works
Department are carrying out re-
pairs to the west-end of the Pier
Head.

A hole in the surface of the
road caused it to be noticed that
the sea was undermining that /
part of the Pier Head. The con-
crete around the hole was
beginning to sink.

The workmen have dug wu»
part of the concrete where the)
will lay down fresh concrete.















STEP

therefore be wise, make no mistake, dress at

WILSON'’S and continue to gain admiration which will

lead to future happiness.

WILSON’S carry the Best Dress Materials, Ladies’

Shoes etc. in Town...

Gentlemen! The Ladies’ eyes are on you, so dress-up

in our Top-ranking Gents Shoes designed by the world’s
best Shoe Manufacturers for Comfort, Style, Elegance
& Durability. Remember, when you cannot get it else-

where you can get it at - -

The Ultra Modern Store
Genuine Goods

known for New Goods,
& Low Prices.

N.E. WILSON & CO. |

Dial 3676 -t-

—— woelceanguaaatanonemscamtapaemecmmemantee

31, Swan St.

Oi &H es
weer see ae "LTRs






— then
you run the
risk. of baldness

ACT NOW! Hair falls out because the roots are starved of their
vital food. That's why you need Silvikrin, urgently. For Silvikrin
contains, in concentrated form, the fourteen essential hair-forming
substances. Massaged into the scalp, Silvikrin richly nourishes the
hair roots —and soon hair grows again with healthy,
handsome vigour. If your comb has given the warn-
ing—best be safe and start with Silvikrin today!



THE HAIR'S NATURAL FOOD

Use Pure Silvikrin in severe cases of dandruff
and thinning hair. As a daily tonic dressing use
Silvikrin Hair Tonic Lotion or, for dry heads,
Silvikrin Lotion with Oil.



AU



THE STEPPING STONES
TO SUCCESS

Don't hesitate about your future ! Go forward,
confident that The Bennett College will see
you through to a sound position in any career
you choose. The Bennett College methods
are individual. There's a friendly,
personal touch that encour-

ages quick progress apd

makes for early

CHOOSE
YOUR CAREER

Accountancy Exams.

Aviation ‘Engineering and
Wireless)

Book -keeping

Building, Architecture
and Fier of Works

Carpentry and Joinery

Chemistry

Civil Engineering

Civil Service

Engineering, All Branches
Subjects and Examina-
tions

Plumbing

Quantity Surveying
Radio Service

Radio (Shert Wawe)

All Commercia! Subjects
Commercial Art
Draughtsmanship, All
obit oa
.P.O., Eng. -
Institute of Municipal
Enginec:
Mathematics
Matriculation
Mining. All Subjects
1 Writing

Plastics
Police. Special Course
If your requirements are not listed above, write us for free advice

Direct Mail to DEPT. 188 .
THE BENNETT COLLEGE LTD.

SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND





EMIGRATION

WHAT DO YOU WANT TO HAVE YOUR
HARD - EARNED SAVINGS SPENT ON

TO: U5" BR



HAT OR HOUSE
If YOU WILL COME IN AND SEE US
NOW

WE WILL ARRANGE TO KEEP YOUR

SAVINGS UNTIL YOU RETURN WHEN

YOU CAN BUY A HOME OR TAKE
CASH

@ A. BARNES & CO., LTD.

KEEP AGLOW
YOUR BUNGALOW


















Obtainable in:
White, Cream, Pink, Silver-grey, Green, Blue,
Yellow & Terra-cotta.

1 Sale at all Lumber ardware Stor























SUNDAY, MAY

13,

1951

CHEERFUL mind

so often goes with a
healthy body. To main-
tain good health, don’t
forget essential Inner
Cleanliness. | Andrews
not only provides a
sparkling, refreshing
drink — it helps to keep
you clean inside as well.
It functions by cleaning the mouth,
settling the stomach and toning up
the liver. Finally, Andrews gently
clears the bowels.
Take this “fizzy” drink whenever
you need refreshing. One teaspoonful
in a glass of water is all you need
to use.

ANDREWS uversatt

THE IDEAL FORM OF LAXATIVE,

————




















PACKARD

and

ALTON

17 Jewel and 15 Jewel

Watches with a 3-year guarantee











at your Jewellers

Y. De LIMA & CO, LTD.

20, Broad Street












More people aré discovering these days the
outstanding benefits derived through the use
of SNOWCEM .. .. that’s why most of the
modern Bungalows are treated with this



Decorative Waterproof Coating.
SNOWCEM protects the
building from rain and moisture and im-

outside of your

It’s clean finish on
light-

proves its appearance.

inside walis and

ceilings increases
reflection value by at least 20 per cent.
SNOWCEM

surface promotes maximum cleanliness and

is hygienic since its valuable



“ay ~ ar rin serms =e
prevents the harbouring of germs. =

es









— , . on PAGE ELEVEN
SUNDAY, MAY 13, 1951 : SUNDAY ADVOCATE ; siesenesetiinetiininaiseibidiaiataciniciaiaiigit cea
MR. PLANTER

| You can now prepare
your LAND

Those ....
Agricultural Forks

have just arrived.
®

N. B. HOWELL

'
Diai 3306. LUMBER & HARDWARE Bay Street
'

Sa Ea een EEE FEE sn







HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON














Seen con



} FUNNV-LOOKING
FURNITURE !



By Appointment
Gin Distillers
te HLM, Kiug George VI

Quality

Gordons

Stands Supteme



ys Tbe
1N nda












eet PP ee ee
| }
| |

{ ag
Bur, DEAR, I LEFT

a \( SOU A NOTE TELLING
ve “aeey )C NOU THE KEY Was
| WAITING UNDER THE THIRD

AN HOUR / FLOW +
OuT r HERE!) Se










bi 4-19

BY FRANK STRIKER

O18 THE TIME BEING: TE THAT DETECTWE |














THERE'S A REWARD ON YOUR WE'LL HAVE TO USE 7 WS HIDEOUT FO






§ HEAD. YOULL EITHER TAKE ME TOATREE. I'LL DEAL WITH
(S THE REST OF YOUR TO YOUR BOSS HIM BERSONALLY, /
FROM TGUNK CANES epee | FLOUR SS ST) ow all IT PAYS YOU TO ‘DEAL H





|} SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit cia customers cheese Monday to edna idly only











USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW
BROWN & POLSON LASSIE
Corn Flour. Pkgs. 37 32 Rolled Oats, Tins 55 AS
HEINZ
Heinz Veg. Salad, Tins 55 48 tomato Sous, fis 94 29
legen ee L Baar Chum Salmon, Tins (Talls) 66 62 Grapefruit Juice, Tins 24 21

©

I TOLD yOu
NEVER TO KISS
ME WHEN I

| HAVE PINS IN
MY MOUTH Jf










ij

| WHEE /T WON
ONE THOUSAND

\ = DOL LARS/
















Ss







REMEMBER THE
DAY WHEN HIS
FAMILY HAD TO
HOLD HIM TO







has a charm of its own. The flower-

ing trees and shrubs are in bloom,



Shs: | a
ON eR and the air is fragrant with blos-

Nidhi) Wy
(Mh ly som. At this season, as at all times,








LIMACOL has many uses in your home. As a general toilet

lotion it is unsurpassed in the Caribbean, because it was










S UNDER THE BED,

developed especially for use in this part of the World. Athletes
MR, SEV EN. ese a THE

find it ideal for a rub-down after a strenuous game, dancers





“ny
find that it keeps them cool and fresh throughout a long





HAS vie TT ME
GET HERE, | * ; ’
CUTTLE TALKED! 7% tropical evening, sick people are «refreshed by its cooling
: as TV touch and sunbathers know that it is magical for taking the

sting out of sunburn, Be QT PRES

You simply car.not afford to be without LIMACOL if you

live one Tropics, whatever the season of the year.

LIMACOL is obtainable both plain or mentholated at all
good stores,



' 0 sone
V 1 DIDNT DREAM ANY-\GETTIN ROUGH SB A7 Se
YOU TALKING ABOUT? we WITH ME? a Tee
YOU BEEN HAVIN bi oy Gy “a5
BUSINESS, Garten” XL oe By
(i Ca Te iD f
CHANNEL YOU Se a ; ay P ce Sawa ey.
No escusees= CGY sD po” ry “The freshness of a breeze
| REMEMBER? ‘ j
in a bottle”
“e
oy Me Sys rae Fs
. ins ~ Su Oy $ a" m fey
Sm SS Ges Aap







PAGE TWELVE

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508

FOR SALE

Minimum charge weék 72 cents and
96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 2%
words 3 cents a word week—4 Cents
word Sundays. :

a

For Births, Marriage or Engagement
afhouncements in Carib Calling the
charge ts $3.00 for any wumber of words
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each
sdditional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508
between 6.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
Netices only after 4 p.m.





DIED A
ARTBUR—On May 12th, 1951 Lucille
Arthur of Ist Ave. Chase Larch, Cat~ | ceeeeeensnmmennnsncsensinnesstnnecessnmmmmmmaness
rington’s Village. Her funeral will CAR: Vauxhall 10, 1987. Good working
leave her late residence at 4.30 this] crder. Priet regonable Ring 2593 -
evening for the Westbury Cemc
ST _
No Cards. Friends are invited. CAR: One Austin 10 h.p.-Good con-



Miriam Reid (Adopted Mother),, dition. Apply to C J 8
Talitha Arthur (Mother) U.S.A..| pial 6432. Ta ee eee Seo Pace tes aot rag! =
Marian Holder ‘ Aunt) 13.5.51—1a Bedroom Concrete Bungalow by Lower

$n | «= CAR: One (1) Prefect Ford. Engine . r

CAALENDAR—On April 12, 1951 at her} recently overhauled. Price $450.00. poy fontepeles A Gthacauel tpeabele at
Ftirabeth Callendar. Her funeral leaves] L. A. Corbin, Boarded Hail Plantation. | Bungalow 1 (Partly St all}, A-t
residence, Beckies Hill, St. Michael 11.5.51—3n | Condition, and a Small 2-Bedroorr. Stone-
the above residence at 4.30 p.m, today | ————____________________ f wail Residence (almost New) at Hastings
for the Nazareth Holiness Church, CAR—Vauxhal! 14 six with 4 good] Main Rd., Both Attractive and yield about
Beckles Road and thence to the] tyres, in i condition, price} $100.00 p.m., Going for Under 23,500.

good
Westbury Cemetery. reasonable. Apply F. D.

Irene, Beatrice, Winifred, Doris, Rita| Grove, Christ Church. Dial 3207.

{Daughters}, Lionel and Clifford 1.5.i—t.f.n.
(Sons), Frank (Grandson), Odessa | ———————______.. y
(Grand-daughter) U.S.A Papers CARS: This week's offer: One 1942



51—1ln] model Mercury Sedan

engine in good condition

please copy





HOUPER—On April 12, 1951 at his resi-
dence, Hawkins Gap, Westbury Road,

Ideal for taxi
L'dos. Agencies Ltd.





St. Michael, Granville Holder, Assist- 8.5.51—
ant Secretary of the Goodwill Friendly] -— emcee — Convinced.
Seciety. His funeral leaves the above WAGGON: One 1942 V-8 Ford Station
residence at 4.30 p.m, to-day for the | Waggon in perfect condition. Apply 3508
Westbury Cemetery Friends are] or 3743, 22.4,.51—t.i.n
invited
engine, three months’ riding, condition | .
THANKS as new. Contact Barnes & Go. or Dial mena

LEE—The relatives of Mr. Samuel Lee
late retired Merchant of British Guiana!
who died in this island on the 9th May {
1981, gratefuli’ acknowledge with deep-
est appreciation the various expressions
of sympathy tendered them and thank
all those assisted ir



2892, C. Murphy.

TRUCK: One 1838 Bedford Truck in
| good working order.
Manager of Belmont Funeral Establish-
ment, Dial 2659 or Larrell Brathwaite,























who in ary way

making it possible to have the de- Cherry Grove, St. John. 12.5.51, .5n

ceased’s body return to his homeland. eee

Dr. R. A. Fung, E. D. Young, Cora Chin FURNITURE

loy Lee. 13.5.51—1n

CHAIRS—Set of 8 Regency dining

WAITHE—We the undersigned beg] chairs. Original condition $85. GOR-

through this medium to thank all] RINGES. Dial 4429. 13.5.51—1n
those who sent wreaths, and gave



their sympathy on the occasion of
e death of our beloved mother
VOLINA WAITHE who fell asleep
May 2nd 1951,

Mr. R. Whitaker (son),
(nephew), Griffiths
(friends)

IN ' MEMORIAM

A

LIVESTOCK.

COW: One





Mr, Holder
and family
13,5.51—1n,

a

last calf. Phone 3978

11.5.51—3n

For particulars.





PUPPIES: Thoroughbred

AMBY—In loving memory of OUT} Gojden Cocker Spaniel Puppies.

loved JEANETTA ALLAMBY who
fell asleep on the 16th May 1948.
We feel you nearer now than when,
Still with us, you were far away.
Nor did we know from day to day

One

April. Father 1950 Crupt Show Go!
Cocker Spaniel Champion also National
Field Champ 1950. Phone 4805.









Hf we should see your face again, 12.5.51—2n
Sylvia Allamby (daughter), cae
Allamby (husband), Hester ‘Ne
(sister), Timothy Browne REET ‘ MECHANICAL
13.5.51—1In. tll a en pe
Soak odie a Pi at Sma ae sete et Kine
BISHOP—In Loving Memory of our ercules eyelé, with light, lock and
Dear Mother, Aleatha Bishop whof 800d tyres, Phone 4239.

9.5.51—3n

REMINGTON TYPEWRITER: Small
shipment. Standard Office Model

departed this life on May 14th 1949
one from our sight
But in our memories still lives 8
devoted mother.
Josey, Enid, Movyorio
Lomis Winard.

ahi retinegetocel imine
GOLLOP—In loying memory of WALTER
FON SGOLLOP. died 13th day of May





Harewood, Louis

13.5.51—I1n_ | 4675. A. S. Bryden & Sons, Ltd.

12.5, 5i—2n
T WRITERS
model "Obmee



— Sh of néw

ipment
1980. Portable Typewriters



ear hath sped since thou hast} just received—see these superb machines
smile this neene before committing yourself. A. G.
Of mortal fears and tears—yet art thou} St. Hill, Dial 3199, 29.4.51--€.0.d.
dear; - .
For fleeting titme to faith can only
mean ; MISCELLANEOUS
eo ones parted draw for ever ANTIQUES —- Of every description
« The Gollop Family 19.5.41—1, | Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver

Water-colours. Early books, Maps,

Autographs ete, at Gorringes Antique

Shop, adjoining Royal Yacht Club.
3.9,50—t.f.n.

hl
SMART—Tn loving memory of our dear
mother and grand mother LOUISS
SMART who departed this scene on
the 14th day of May, 1948.
soe thy face we cmmmnot see,
‘et we often think of thee,
- we hope that we will meet thee



in original fine gold selling $50. GOR-
RINGES ANTIQUE SHOP, Upper Bay
the sweet bye and bye, Street. 13.5.51—In.
ndolvn, Katie. Aleatha, children

Neville,



Gerald, Cleveland Cuckoo

13 5 51—1n,

essie.
grands.

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

CLOCK—ANTIQUE Braeket
Clock, in carved Cedar tase.
order $50. GORRINGES



13.5.51—1n

CHRISTOPHER COLUMBUS Caravai
Nina at present moored at Holetown,





Asply Ralph Hlunte c/o Manning & Co.

\y pi unte c/o anning 0.,

BAND FERFORMANCES IN] Ltd. Dial 4284. 12.5.51—t f_n

ST. MICHAEL CHANDELIER=Magnificent Chandelier

an

—_—-—— : of Antique Stourbridge crystal $600 at

Until further notice the Police] GORRINGES. 13.5.51—In
Band wilk give performances

5 ° DINNER SERVICE: 74 Pieces. Excel-

each month in St. Michael as} tent condition. White ‘with Green and

follows: — Gold pattern. Dial Stehelin 8248 before







Quéen’s Park: 9 a.m. or between 4 and 6 p.m.
The first Sunday in the month 12,5, 51—2n
at 4.45 p.m, “
‘FILE FASTENERS” —Just received
The second Thursday in the) supply of File Fasteners, Phone $242
month at 7.45 p.m. T. Geddes Grant Ltd., for your requite-
Esplanade: ments. 13,5.51—6n.
The third Sunday in the month} “pRaMESs—isth CENTURY MINIATURE
at 4,45 p.m. on ivory, famous court beauty; original
The third Thursday in the] deep set gold frame $100. GORRINC®:S.

Upper Bay Street. 13.5.51—In,

month at 7.45 p.m.
Princess Alice Playing Field:
The first Thursday in



GALVANISED SHEETS—Best quality

the] new sheets. Cheapest in the Island !





L. Gay, Staple | Two Attractive and Almost New Stone-

New tyres and | Main Rd., Near Blue Waters, Going for
No reasonable offer refused. Ring 4908, | Land, Néar City, Going for Under 24 cts

MOTOR CYCLE: 3% Triumph Twin| Church. This property is a newly built

English | this House.

Just| drive to Crane Coast.
arrived. Your enquiries Solicited. Phone ' to Tease hea ore School.

BROOCH—ANTIQUE CAMEO. broogh Street

PURLIC SALES EDUCATIONAL

Ten cents per agate tine on week-days
and 12 cent# per ugate line on Su :
mimmum charge $1.50 on wee
and $1.80 on Sundays

_ REAL ESTATE

BUY NOW AND BE WISE
The Last and Only Two-Sterey Stone-
wall Business & Residence pres*ntly with
a Large Garage or Workshop Tudor
St., Busy Area, Going for 2 Nett
A very Desirable 3-Bedroom Cot at
Ch. Ch. Main Rd. Not Far from Plaza,
Oistins, Modern Conveniences, Large Yard
enclostd with Stone, Going for £2 Nett.
A Very Desirable 2-Bedroom Cottage by
Fontabelle, Modern Convenienges, Goin,

for £1,150. An Attractive and Al
New Seuside Stonewall Bungalow at St.



wall Bungalows, One in and One Near
Navy Gardens, One has a Large Flower
Garden, Going for Under £3,000 each, A
Desirable 3-Bedroom Residence at Rockley
£3,100 Nett. About One Acre Staside
ft. C Me for Real Estate and Be
Dial 3111; D. F. de Abreu,
Call at Olive Bough, Hastings.

per sq.



DWELLINGHOUSE and Land contain-
ing 2 roods, 7 perches adjoining the
property kown as “The Abbe;", Christ
dwellinghouse comprising
living rooms, bedrooms, usual conveni-
euces and belongs to Ervin Jerome King.

12.5.51—2n The above property will be set up for

sale by Public Competition at our Office,
James Street, on Friday 18th May 1951,

Apply to S. Sealy | 4+ 2 p.m.

Inspection on application tc Mr. J. A.
Griffith the tenant
YEARWOOD & BOYCE
Solicitors,
11.5.51—7n

——<——

EVANTON-Situated Lower Maxwell
Hill (Top Rock) standing o1 19,000 sq.
ft. having 3 Bedrooms two 12 by 13 it.
and one 12 by 17 ft. with built in Cup-
boards. A large Lounge 2 by i7 ft.
separate Dining Room 12 by 13 ft. and a
Kitchen 12 by 13 ft. with a modern
sink, Two fully tiled Toilets and Showers
complete with fittings. The property is

) Brow1i Cow due tof constructed in stone and has Timbered
calf in a weeks time, gave 33 pints with] Floors. Also a driv@ in Two car garage,

2 servant's Qrts, Toilets and Showers,
The front garden is well laid out having
a double entrance, Defore you buy view
Rock Bottom Price £4,250
with immediate possession for viewing

male, one female. Mother imported in Ring 4683. After working hours 28569.
iden 11.5.51—8n,

HOUSE: A Chattel House, comprising





two 18 x 10, one 17 x 10 and Shedroof
attached, with outer offices, To be sold
on the spot at Alleyne’s Land, Ist Avenue,
Bush Hall, at 2 p.m. on the 16th May
1951. Phone 4523, 12.5.51—3n
ne
LAND — 8—10 acres of land suitable
for building, in lots of not less than
10,000 sq. ft, Overiooking a largé area
of St. Philip and Christ Church, Mag-
nifieent environment. 15 to 20 minutes’
Walking distances
Govt. Water,
Telephone, Electric Light pass the area,
Apply to W. I. Webster, Moncrieffe, St.

John. ‘Phone 95-252.
29.4.51—9n,





PROPERTY: One large 5-door shop &
shed with galvanized and shingled f,
No
on
premises to Mr. Joseph St. Hill, Twéed-

ust be removed after purchase.
asonable offer. refused. Apply

tide Road, St. Michael.
11,5.51—3n





“SUITABLE BUILDING SITE: situated


















at Ventnor Gardens, Ch. Ch. Area 10,978
sq. ft land, and 1,982 sq: ft. road. Dial

2206 Day and 3465 Night. 2.5.51—4.f.n,

os
SHOP AND LAND—No. 77 Roebuck

Apply to N. Seahy, Fontabelle
Dial 4007, 28.4.51—6n



The Property known as “The Abbey”,
Christ Church. This property comprises
a dwelling house with 2 acres, 2 roods

Renry H.

In perfect | 311, perches of land and belongs to Mr.
D. King. The above property

will be set up for Sale by Public Com-
petition at our Office on Friday 18th May

1951, at 2.30 p.m.

For inspection apply Mr. H. H. D
King on the premises.

YEARWOOD & BOYCE
Solicitors.

11.5. 91—™m

200 Shares CENTRAL FOUNDRY
LIMITED.

50 Shares BARBADOS SHIPPING AND
RADING CO, LIMITED.

al Ais WEST INDIA RUM RE-
FINPRY LIMITED.

27 hares

6% TELEPHONE CO.

18 Shares BARBADOS FOUNDRY
LIMITED.

The above shares will be set

up at

Public Cympetition at the Office of the
undersigned on Friday, the 18th May at

2 p.m.
CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Lucas Street.
13.5.51—-4n.



The undersigned will offér for sale at
their Office, No. 17, High Street, Bridge-

month at 7.45 p.m. 6 ft $5,04; 7 ft $5.88; & ft $6.72; 9 ft $7.56; town, on Friday the 25th. day of May,
}|1951, at 2 p.m.

Please cut this out for future] 10 # $8.40. us ae Better hurry | The dwellinghouse knows as “GRAND
reference. 4.5.51—t.f.n, | VIEW" with the land thereto containing
me T. yer aa . aa 13 Roods 4 3/5th, Perches or thereabouts,

Commissioner of Police. |. INVESTMENT SHARES in Barbados|‘ituate at Bathsheba, Saint Joseph,
Police Headquarters, Building Society and Subscription SRB SE SN Sh, application to the

9, ; Shares at liar per month. Phone Caretaker, on the premises.
2nd May, 1951. 4aT For further particulars and conditions
Secretary arnes Building.
12.65.51 —2n. 29 4.51—4n, | Of sale apply to :—

: COTTLE, CATFORD & Co.

13,5.51.—e.0.d,

IRON SAFES: Firsh quality and Wall
HARRISON COLLEGE
BARBADOS, B.W.1.
REQUIKED: if possible it

September 1951.

(1) A GRADUATE to teach
SPANISH with FRENCH i
possible.

(2) A GRADUATE to teach
HISTORY with ENGLISH.

HARRISON COLLEGE IS a day

GRAMMAR SCHOOL of 580 boy:

taking the Oxford and Cambrida:

General Certificate and working

to Open Scholarship standard, I

has a Sixth Form of 120, and i

represented or the Headmasters

Conference as an Overseas School

SALARY: For First or Seconc

Class Honours Degrees
$1,920 rising by $96 i
$2,880 and then by $14.
to $3,456 plus $216 pe
annum for an Eduea-
tional Diploma,

For GRADUATES
$1,728 rising by $72 te
$2,160 and then by $%
to $2,928 plus $216 pet

Bryden & Sons, B'dos. Ltd.
12.5,51—2n

A. 8.



JEWELLERY — A féw pi

Wm. D. Richards & Son, Me
St. 12.
——————— -
LAMPS—EARLY FRENCH Candelabra,
4 branches. Fitted with original di nd
etched storm lamps. Pristine conditt

GORRINGES. Adj. Royal Yacht Club
13.5.51—In,





MILK; Frésh Cows’ Milk. T.B. Tested.
Morning or afternoon delivery. Phone
8336 or write H. M. Adams, Thelmonte
Dairy; Thornbuty Hill; Ch. Ch i
8,5. 51—3n

PLA’ NUINE Antique Pletes
and figurés--Royal Crown Derby, Rock-
ingham, $; , Bow, Caughley, Dresd

ira Geena and Royal Worcester.













RINGS ~ MAGNIFICENT DIAMON
cluster ring, set in platinum-—good in-
vestment $300 AT GORRINGRS.

13,5.51—1n.



RINGS—Diamond and Ruby Ring (Tif-
fony Set) exceptional quality. For quick
sale $150. RINGES ANTIQUE SHOP
Dial : 13.5,.51——1n.

TEAPOT—SOLID SILVER Geo III Tea-

annum for an Educa et made by the famous silversmith
j ipi bs 'm. teman. Fine collectors, piece
tional Dipioma, ($480— | $59) GORRINGES Antique. Shop.

£100.) 13.5,.51—1n

The position on the Salary Scale
would be decided by teaching ex-
perience including an allowance
for War Service.

PASSAGE EXPENSES to Bar-
bados not exceeding $960 will b:
paid against appropriate vouchers
Up to the present no _ passagi
money is available for leave,

The :post is pensionable unde
the Barbados Teachers’ Pensior
Act. . No contributions are pay
able, but the minimum qualify










10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

-_————

That NEW WYÂ¥VERN PEN that



is causing a sensation at the Festi-
val of Britain, is at - - - -

JOHNSON'S STATIONERY
= =

ENAMEL-IT PAINTS for your





period is ten years. Service a
Harrison College is counted # Pet Furniture is at - < -
qualifying under the Engiis’

: JOHNSON’
Teachers’ Superannuation Act. ene BARON AIS

Applicants should mention sub
sidiary subjects which they offer
and out~of-School activties whic
they are prepared to undertake

APPLICATIONS together wil!
three recent testimonials, th-+
names of two Referees, and
photograph, should be sent by sir
mail to J. C. Hammond, Esq
M.A, (Cantab), Harrison College
Barbados B.W_HI., to arrive not
later than 26th May, 1951.
20th March, 1951,

See Th

Corner of Broad

models, limited number only. Phone 4675} ————

es of old| called
fashioned jewellery at attractive prices. | G4:



A POST HOLE DIGGER

will save time and give you a better job.



THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

(CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. — Proprietors)





r sale by Public Com-

I will offer

petition at my office, Victoria Street

on Friday, 18th at 2 p.m The _ cottage
LILA — situated at McLean’s

tains open
3 bedrooms,

w.c. & Bath —

Brittons Cross Road — house con-
gallery == Drawing beste
was

basin, Kitchen with running water and

standing on about 10,000 sq.
land.

feet of
For inspection between 10 to 4

_m. on application to the tenant, For
Snalition of sale apply to R. Archer

MeKenzie, Dial 2947.

FOR SALE

12.5.51—4n.

—caeperi oer citings ein omteeaciaenniaet tn
“SHUTTER: One Steel Roller Shutter

18 ft
Roach & Co,, Ltd.



scencinisesdiactiaahaansietiasintanaecngeteae

SCALES: One % ton and one 1-ton Plat
form Seale. Apply: Evelyn, Roach & Co
Ltd.

MAPLE MANOR

GUEST HOUSE

OPPOSITE HASTINGS ROCKS
Tel. 3021, 1. BOURNE,
| Manageress,

Pe ee ea
West Indian & British

Hand made Crafts, Antiques,

Potvery, Hand blocked Beach~-
werr, Decoration House, 8%
James, Tel. 91-74.

ae

\

14.4.51—1m,







BUYING A NEW CAR?

Whatever it's make
insist on having

THE RADIATOR

fil with
DISTL D WATER
and avoid the lime
deposit from ordinary Water

Get it. from wour Gas Works.

| VALUABLE TIP !











ot ee,

em At:

oer oe

& “Tudor Streets

long by 9 ft. high. Apply; Evelyn,
13,5.51-—3n

13,5.51-—3n

S00 SSS

Staelin nce oes pp i a a ee ec a pepo gare
PRPOGOOS SS OPPS OPPS FS SS OFS SSS SOCSS OS ies

SUNDAY ADVOCATE
PUBLIC NOTICES

QUEEN'S COLLEGE, BARBADOS, | Tea cents per agate line on week-days|
B.WwWa ; Qnd 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,



Applications are invited for the post







Minimum
96 cents





WANTED

charge week 72

Sundays 24

cents



and
words — over 24



minimum charge $1.50 on week-days| words 3 cents « 2 pek— ”
of am Assistant Mistress to teach History and $1.80 on Sundays. word Sundays. Sane ee oe
res at Queen's College, Barbados. |
1, for September, 1951 ee eee
#. Swlayy Scales are as fotlows:— tae pe ha ADs fe, 1905 HELP
a) ° ie spec 1 ks | ee
(a), Graduate. Teachers 9 (1418 x Shel Wear Le CONFIDENTIAL PRIVATE SECRE-
an ee > te Darkane te or fa ‘Thomas TARY — English, experienced shorthand-
Class Hofioure-¢ (1.set x 72— ,, TARE N that I the owner of| fyPist requires employment for one or
3304 x 1 ae the above nariéd plantation, am about to os on’ Rates eee a ce
E t h ’ ; [ - . ox No. A.C. o
An additional allowance of $216.00 bbe “2 Boos under the pro-| Advocate Co. $.5.5i—Tn.

Act, against the

per annum is given for 4 Sugar, Molasses and other crops of the

Diptorna.

eaching





LADY for the post of Stenographer -



4. The passage will be paid opt to “1d Plantation to be reaped in i952. | nipist. Apply in writing to J. N. Har-
Berbados, but not the return pitsdte. .-cingt the said crops: “ “|riman & Co. Ltd,, Alexander House,
The pointment ix for three yeat:. “Dated this Lith day of May, 1951 James Street. 9.5, 53—on
with the option of joining the permanent ; “F. F. PILGRIM “ sails

am after that, when a term's leave on tht Gener WOMEN for making tunic? Only

il pay will be granted five years’, 19.8.513a | those with machines need apply. Leaton

fervice, LEAVE PASSA are not paid

4. Appleations, with copies of recen:
Testimonials, should be forwarded. not
later than 90th June, 1951. to the Acting



KESULTS OF BT fAyiour's EASTER

Headmistress of Queen's College, Bar- 1°t,, Prize No. B 006; and. Prize No
: “Wil. Siu C 328; Spd. Prine No. B 102; 4th. Prize
bs dos, Bw ; 19.5.51—3n. xe 6. OL ee eee Ne



ee C 296; 6th.
SY. MICHAEL'S GIRLS’ SCHOOL ,
BARBADOS, B.W.1. |

NOTICE TO PROSPECTIVE PARENTS
There is a possibility that there may be

D 062; 10th. Prize No. J 071; 1tth, Prize
No. A 228; 12th. Prize No. H 422; 13th,



13.5.51—



in our office

8.5.51—t.f1



Bay Street, opposite Wellington Stt}eect.



Suitable

1

Responsible person to take charge

of

a small number of vacancies for FEE Prize No. A 129; 14th. Prize No. D 480; Commission Department to assume duties

PAYING pupils at this School for the 15th. Prize No. J170; 16th Prize No not later than Ist July — Salary $200.00

September Term 1951. F 062; 17th. Prize No. D 087; 18th.| 249.00 per month depending on quatifi-
Candidates for the Entrance Examina- Prize No. C 096; 19th. Prize No. G 191;| c4tions. Apply in person with written

tion must have attained the age of 0th. Prize No. K 497; 2ist. Prize No. | 4pPlication to Secretary, es

EIGHT (8) years on Sist JULY, 1951, G 084; 22nd. Prize No. J 488; 23rd.| & Trading Company, Ltd.

and be under (1%) TWELVE years of age Prize No. J 094; 24th. Prize No. D 333 9.5,51—5n

oO DARENTS/GUARDIANS wh act Prise Bec es eae tidama

/ who wis LESLIE :

their daughters/wards to sit the for Secty: St. Saviour’s Teen-Age Club. MISCELLANEOUS
ENTRANCE EXAMINATION are advised * 13.5,51.—In

to apply IMMEDIATELY to the Head- |! LICENSE; One (1) Liquor License





misttess’s Secretary for
FORM to _be filled out.

the necessary

FOR RENT

ano
The ENTRANCE EXAMINATION will, ggMintmum charge, week 12 cone an
be held at the School on SATURDAY, | qordg 3 cents a word week—4 Cents o
JUNE With, 1951. ALL CANDIDATES WOTd* 3 cents
MUST BE AT THE SCHOOL NOT ,
LATER THAN 9.15 a.m.

ALL COMPLETED FORMS MUST be
returned to the HEADMISTRESS not
Jater than JUNE Ist, 1951.















D. GALE,

12.5.51—3n HOUSES
LOST & FOUND APARTMENT to let in Marine Gardens
“ghee Vi gia arg meacieie! ~ |} for 6 months, fully furnished, house-
LOST eeping apartment with spacious veran-
h. Telephone Gibson, Marine Hotel
APPLEWHAITES | LIMITED 13. 13.5.51—In,
NOT eee CER TIEICATE a: | _CULDUNE = Cattlewash, Bathaneba.
application has been made to the for June, October and December 1951,

Containing 4 bedrooms. Fully furnished
including refrigerator, running water in
all bedrooms, Phone 8310, Mrs. Stuart
Bynoe. 13.5.51—3n

Directors of the above-named Company
by E. V. Goddard, (Sole Executor ‘at |
the Estate of Dudiay Cameron Hawkins,



deceased) of this Island, for the issue

Das Mane ea (30)) “LAT: Beaumont, Hastings, untir
66—85 inclusive vished. Dining and Sitting room 2 bed-

ufion the statement that the original | '00â„¢S running water, Kitchen with gas

Certificate No. 5 issued to Dudley} Baal conventences. No pets or children

Cameron Hawkins under date 27th June,
1949 has been lost and not deposited
with anyone as security or otherwise;
and NOTICE IS ALSO HEREBY GIVEN
that if within thirty days from the date
her@of no claim or representation in
respect of such original Certilicate ‘'s
made the Directors they will then
proc to deal with such application
fot a. duplicate.
By order of the Board of Directors
L. J, SEALY,
Secretary.
13.5.51—4n

PUBLIC SALES
AUC'rKION

146 STUDEBAKER PLATFORM LORRY

We are instructed by the Insurance
Agents to sell this vehicle which has
been damaged in an accident be public
auction at the Courtesy Garage at 2 p.m.
on Friday, 18th May, 1951.





2 only. From May Ist onward. Apply
on premises or Phone 8240. 8.5.51—t.f.n,

HOUSE—To let, furnished, Thorpes
House, St. James. June—Sept¢mber
British Council, Barbados.

13.5.51—1n.

in-
elusive.



FOR RENT or LEASE
HOUSE: Furnished or
House on Lighthouse Road,
Private Beach,
light, servants
“Hill House”

unfurnished

Ch, Ch.,
thrée bedrooms,
room, garage

Lodge Road,



water,
Apply:
Ch Ch.
12.5.$1—2n







ROOM & BOARD for young couple or
Bachelors. Excellent sea bathing. Apply:
Club,





Casuarina Residentiel
Coast, Telephone 837

Maxwell

FLATS — Two (2) Furnished Flats at
Dundee, St. Lawrence Gap, suitable for
12.5.51—1n









ANNOUNCEMENT

The many applicants for the position

13.5.51—4n,

‘UNDER THE SILVER







of Announcer/Script Writer for REDTF-
HAMMER FUSION are thanked. The appointment
On Thursdary 7th by order of the} has now been filled sae

Executor to thé Estate of the Inte Mrs. 13.5,.51-—In
E. A. Crawford, we will sell the Furniture | ———— eae ae
at “The Farm" (near Six Cross Roads),
St. Philip, which includes: Very good
Extension Dining Table (seat 18), Round}, RATES OF EXCHANGE
Tip Top Table, Very nice Oval Tip Top MAY 12, 1951 |
Table, Double Ends _ Settee, Couch, CANADA. A |
Ornament Tables, Pédestal Sideboard 62 5/10% pr. Cheques on
Lady’s (antique). Vanity Table; Prie- Hanters 60 5/10% pr,

Dieu Chait all in very old Mahogany;

Old Aurora Dinner Service, Tea Service, -+++ Demand Drafts 00.35% pr.







Pictures, Glass Ware, Ornaments, Cut-] 55°; .. Sight Drafts €0 2/10% pr.
glass Bowl, Plated Ware, Silver ns; f3 Regd pr. ee apes ts ‘
Cordia Le ige See cake ort ao Pr. Ghasens oe 510% od
Chairs, C . Table, Waggo me erie 58 3 % .
shelf in Pine, Double Iron Pa ele. aU% pr. Silver 20% pr.
Mattresses, Old Mahog. ote Waa

M.T. Washstand, Chamber Ware, Bureau,

Larder, 2 Burner O}l Stove and Oven, ADVERTISE
Light House Lantern, Fireléss Cooke.

and other items. Sales 11.30 o'clock s

Terms CASH. un the

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
Auctioneers |

ADVOCATE

12.5,51—2n

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

ATTENTION is drawn to the Defence (Control of Drug and
Patent and Proprietary Medicine Prices Order, 1951, No. 8 which
will be published in the Official Gazette of Monday, 14th May, 1951.

2. Under this Order the’ maximum retail selling prices of “Car-
oid and Bile Salts’, “Agarol” and ‘“Dettol” are as follows: —





ITEM Unit of Sale Maximum Retail







Price

Caroid & Bile Salts bottle of 50 tabs. $1.13

89 = tad ” a ” 55 200" ,, $1.44

Agarol ‘4 7s Small sized bottle .98

st cs ee we Large ,, Wack $2.03

Dettol .. +4 ot 4-oz. bottle ie +65
“e “i es «s 8-02. i 97

J ; .. | aes. $1.41

8 per oz. .08

12th May, 1951.

PART ONE ORDERS

By
Lieut.-Col, J, CONNELL, O.B.E., E.D ,
Sammen ,
THE BARBADOS REGIMENT



Issue No. 19 it May, Si.



1 TRAINING —
All Other Ranks will parade at Regimental Headquarters at 1700 hours on
Thursday 17 May, 51, for drill under the R.S.M. (1) Officers will parade with
Sam Brown belts and swords for sword drill inside the compound on the same
date, The Band will parade with the Regiment.
2. REGIMENTAL WEEK-END CADRE — GUN HILL
All personnel who have been warned by their Coy Commanders that they
will be goine to Gun Hill on Friday 18 May, will report to Regimental HQ,
Garrison by 1600 hours 18 May, 51. They will bring pencils and pote books;
knives, forks and spoons, and of course their own washing and cleaning kit,
They will also bring a pair of slacks and a pair of shoes which may be worn
in the evening. The dress will be the normal parade dress including frogs.

Cc will be opened during fhe camp for the sale of drinks and tobacco
s ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY | SERIFANT FOR WEFK ENDING
Orderly Officer

Lieut. "7. A. Gittens
Orderly Serjeant
Next for duty °

278 Sit. Williams, S.
Orderly Office:

Lieut. E.R. Goddard
Orderly Serjeant 384 Sit, Laurie, C. K.

a a

D.

M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major,
S.0.L.F. & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment.
PART It ORDERS

SERIAL NO. 17
SHEET NO. 1

THE BARBADOS REGIMENT
11TH MAY. 61 :

STRENGTH INCREASE — Re-enlisiment.



430 Pte Richards, F, McK. “A” Coy Retaken on strength of Regiment
wef 3 May 51.
LEAVE — Privilere
446 Pte Holder, G ) Granted 3 months’ P/Leave wef
485 ., Alleyne, A. E. = ) 10 May 51
M. Ll, D. SKEWES-COX, Major,
S.0.L.F. & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment.
Fein iG nae a
COMPLETE BOOK OF MODERN PRESSURE
COOKING

Pressure cooking is how an accepted fact in the kitchen
to-day, and is becoming more popular every day, as more
and more cooks discover its virtues and economies, This
book’ contains a large number of receipts all tested by

the author. ’
also in stock .. .

Pears Cyclopedia, Websters Dictionary of Synomyms

CD SOCREEBESS





(thumb indexed) Thorndyke English Dfctionary,
Chambers Twentieth Century Dictionary, Dictionary

of Quotations. ®

x

%

|

. 4

ROBERTS & CO.= Dial 3301 }

R |

299S9S9S 999995959999 98 554595 99999995959955555555") ’













_








| roadway



Dowding Estat



D. C/o Advocat
13,5.51-—1





as
or

secks

help to small
in Barbados.
experienced

occupation
family

Capable

traveller



Appiy: 8S. E. Cole & Co, Ltd. Dial 4293
10,5.51—2n

ROTO-SYTHE: Please state age, condi-
tion and price to N

e
n.



WIDOW (British), late thirties, stnart
pppearance, strall capital, now residing
in Brgland
penion
tlheman
keeper,
M. D., P.O. Box 206, Bridgetown

YQUNG LADY for post_af Secretary ;
Stenographer
salary paid to the right person. Appiy
in person_to Sanitary Laundry, Co. Ltd..
Country Road.

|

com-

gen-
house-
Wre

12.5.51—



ORIENTAL

SOUVENIRS, CURIOS,
JEWELS
New Shipment opened

THANTS

DIAL
3466



REAL ESTATE |

JOHN
NM.
BLADON

A.F.S., F.V.A.
Representative :
GERALD WOOD

FOR SALE

“WINSDALE”, Cheapside—-Single
storey residence, 3 minutes walk
from town centre. 2 living rooms,
dining room, verandahs, 4 bed-
rooms. Area of plot approx.
10,000 sq. ft. Open to offers.

“RICHELIEU”, llth Avenue,
Belleville—Well maintained bunga-
low constructed of stone with
wallaba shingled foof, The ac-
commodation consists of an en-
closed gallery, living room, dining
room, four bedrooms, kitchen, ser-
vants’ room and double garage.
The property has a wide lawn
at one side, a small orchard and
is fully enclosed. Central resi-
dential area ntar town and schools





WORTHY DOWN, Graeme Hall



Terrace—A modern bungalow of
stone construction with parapet
roof. This property has the ad-
vantage of a corner site and a v*

fre view seawards. There are 3
good bedrooms with built in ward-
rebes. Large lounge/living roorn
with 2 verandahs leading from it.

The kitchen is well supplied with
fitted cupboards. There is a 2 car
garage, 2 servants’ rooms and
laundry

VILLA ROSA — Passage Road,
City. Attractive and centrally lo-
cated stone bungalow with double
carriageway. Approx. 14,000 sq
ft. This well built property
eontains a front gallery, large
lounge, separate dining room, 3
large bedrooms, toilet, pantry and
kitchen. Good courtyard at rear.

“INCH MARLOW"--On approx.
2 acres coastland .near Silver
Sands. A solidly constructed stone
house with shingle roof and pine



flooring. 4 reception, 3 bedrooms,
verandah; 2 bathrooms and
toilets; 2 kitchens, 2 servants’
rooms, 2 garages. Any reasonoble
offer considered.

“TOBRUK” — Cattlewash, St.
Joseph. A picturesque holiday

home situated right on the beach
with approx. %4 acre of land The
construction is of timber raised
on stone pillars with shingle roof-
ing and is of sound condition
throughout. There are 3 bedrooms
(with basins), lounge, wide roofed
gallery overlooking the ocean,
kiteben, servants’ rooms, outside
bathing cubicles and garage space,
Offers invited.

“LOCKERBIE HOUSE", Brit-
tons Cross Road—A distinctive and
well-built two storey stone house
set well back in secluded grounds
approx, one acre in extent. The
gardens are well matured and
there is complete privacy from the
and adjoining property.
There is a covered entrance porch
for cars, wide airy verandahs,
large lounge with a central stair-
way making an attractive feature,



dining room, four good bedrooms,
kitchen, butler’s pantry, store-
rooms and usual offices, Outside
there is a large garage, servant's
quarters, etc. An extremely inter-

esting and desirable property.

“CRANE HOUSE” This well
known coastal property with ap-
proximately 1245 acres including a
long stretch of beach frontage is
open to offers.

“RADNOR HOUSE”, Flint Hall
~—This imposing property is set in
grounds of approximately 5 acres,
laid out with lawns, tennis court,



flower vegetable gardens,
orchard, ete The accommoda-
tion consists of 5 large bed-
rooms, spacious lounge and din-
in# room, wide galleries, § ser-
vants’ rooms, 2 garages and all
usual amenities customary with

a property of this nature.

“WINDY WILLOWS”, St. James
—Delightful bungalow house with
open verandah on West command-








ing ms ficent view of sea and
Stretches of beach, Large lounge,
3 bedrooms, verandalis, kitche
pantry and = servants’ quarters.
Storerooms in basement.

IN| CHANCERY” on Coast at
Silver Sands. Furnished.

“WAVERLEY”, St. Lawrence—
~-Attractive 3 bedrbomed furnish-
ed seaside bunmalow. Available
long lease if required.

“WHITEHALL FLATS"— Well
appointed furnished apartments



CACHALOT", St, Lawrence -—
Pleasant furnished house with 3
bedrooms, lounge, screened gallery,
®arage, etc



REAL ESTATE AGENT
AUCTIONEER

PLANTATIONS BUILDING
"Phone 4640

en eee














SUNDAY, MAY 13,

SHIPPING NOTICES

1951

STEAMSHIP CO. ;

ARABIA is















M.V. Caribbee will accept Cargo

and Passengers for Dominica,

8S

scheduled to sail | Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis and St.
from Hobart, 12th May, Adelaide 26th Kitts. Sailing Friday 18th instant
May, Melbourne 6th June, Brisbane 1€th i
dune, Sydney 23rd June, arriving at Trin- The M.V. Moneka will accept

idad during the latter half of July, and Cargo and Passen s for Domin-

preted thereafter to Barbados and jea, Antigua; Mo orrat; Nevi
ivethout. a, igua; Mor : Nevis
In addition to general cargo this vessel Se ey ee es cee tae

has ample space for chilled and hard
frozen cargo.

Cargo accepted on through Bilis of Lad-
ing fay transhipment at Trinidad to Brit-
isi Guiana, Leeward and Windward

Islands, |
|
|
{

M.V. Cacique Del Caribe will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
St. Lucia, St, Vincent, Grenada
and Aruba. Sailing on or about
18th instant.

For further particulars apply —
FURNESS, WITHY & CO., LTD,

Trinidad,

Bwi

B.W.L SCHOONER OWN-

a ERS ASSOC., INC.

DA COSTA & CO, LTD.,, Tele. 4047.

Bridgetown,
B.W.1.





Canadian National Steamship









SOUTHBOUND
Sets Sa: Arrives Satis

P a Montreal) featies Boston Berhadee = Bavhadae
CAN. CONSTRUCTOR — 28 a 4 May = 4 May 14 May
LADY NELSON -s 14 May 17 May 19 Mey 27 May 2 May
CAN. CRUISER i? May 20 May _ 29 May 30 May
CAN. CHALLENGER 26 May 29 May 12 May 7 Janz 8 June
LADY RODNEY ++ 5 June 6 June il June 20 June 21 June
LADY NELSON +430 June 3 July 5 July 14 July % July
LADY RODNEY -<% July 2 Aug. 4 Aug. 12 Aug, 14 Aug.
NORTHBOUND ans ives aves Sttives Arrives

a adore t. John Halifax stantreat
pane NELSON .. 3 June 5 June i4 June = 16 tone 18
ADY RODNEY .. 3 July S July 14 Jul - 16 July {3 July
LADY NELSON ..27 July 29 July 7 Aug. “ # . 12 ug.
LADY RODNEY ..26 Aug, 28 Aug 6 Sept. 8 Sept. 1) Sept.

N.B.—Subject to change without notice.

All ve m=
bets. Pi eer Fates od ineigtt véssels fitted witn cold storage chatn.

ratés of application to: —
LEED

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agents.





——=

EUROPE

PLYMOUTH — LE HAVRE







“COLOMBIE” GASCOGNE’

REGULAR LUXURIOUS ECONOMY VOYAGES BY TWO
DISTINGUISHED SHIPS FROM TRINIDAD TO EUROPE
:



CARIBBEAN CRUISE

LA GUAIRA — CURACAO — CARTAGENA — JAMAICA
10 DAYS’ VACATION ON BOARD OF THE LUXRY LINER

8.8. “COLOMBIE”



FORTNIGHTLY SAILINGS

NEW - YORK - EUROPE
“{LE-DelRANCE”

es

195 2

THE NEW LUXURY SHIPS OF THE WEST INDIES

and “LIBERTE”















ANTILLES AND FLANDRE

20,000 Gross Tonnage—23 Knots



FRENCH LINE

Agents: POMPIGNAN & CO.,
12 Abercromby St.

LTD. ae

Phone: 4188-4189







YES, YOU CAN BUY IT AGAIN

LUXOR CLEAR GLOSS VARNISH
|
|







— Also —

SUPREME IN QUALITY AND FINISH
GALV. OIL CANS —1, 2 & 5 Gin. Sizes

Incorporated
1926

Established
1860

T. HERBERT Ltd.

10 & 11 ROEBUCK STREET,





THE BRITISH COUNCIL
POCKET THEATRE

«PYGMALION”

Saturday 19th; Monday 21st; Tuesday 22nd;
Wednesday 23rd May at 8.30 p.m. 3

All seats reserved: $1,00
Tickets obtainable at the British Council.

46566"

POS

htt

oO

-

GOS





heWe advise anyone to let John M. Bladon conduct their

auction sale. We are more than pleased with the prices
he obtained for our furniture and we had our cheque

within 48 hours with only a 10% charge.”

AUCTION



with

| John M. Bladon |

AF.S,, F.V.A.

Phone 4640 Plantations Building





PAGE THIRTEEN

SUNDAY, MAY 13, 1951









CRS Ree ee OR ee ete eee eee }











% » | ~eeerroonrrre , -, ee ee ee ey ee
BR. B. eC Radio Programmes Czechs Release ' ee “0 fe BOGOR O SRO LG IGRE PU GI DOOEIVG WEEE ¥
LG MK Qu GH . s ‘
cont ane op tag eam pe ewww, Datteoh Spy — |) ti SBE | ROYAL CROWN DERBY |
So EO stm pm. mm 0H. _Conchoeten ee UE, Me 3% | Bee Sore me not ‘ t i
6 eS 2 Mikael ct gS rr eee Dutch “rummeamnge | meocecmmeee obser, (\ fh V \ Ns One of the World's Foremost
tre Orzani 7 @ a mh The News: 7 10 gm. Programe Parade, 7 pin. The News, Johannes Louwers who was sen 5 a & aries \ ‘ §



News Analysis; 715 4m From the H- 7.10 pair. New: falvais, T15 pm. The _ .
torials; 725 am Programme Parade; Mayor ot Coben, 7.45 pin tome teneed to 15 years hard labour for





























| x
Latics consten ENS. aa’. Tout Bam. mai, Neuse Hie was expeliea from: Cocchaate eine error me
mon : : ¥ i. Coleriai Commentary, 8.38 p.m. Prac e¢ was expelled from Czechosle- 7 1" |
doen: 1 18 nan Teens tee evens os das Pre vekia immediately on release. A NUAL DAN 18 :
11 20am Interlude; 11 30 am Sunday » eee ee A Senior Dutch Legation officia’ | | Obtainable only at
Service; 12 noon The News; 12.10 p m. % the British Isles, 10 p.m. The N : : if given b 3 Tv T
News Analysis; 1218 pm Close down, 10:16 p.m. Interlude, 10.15 p Tin here told Reuier’s tmat Louwers MR. CHARLES MURRELI 2 ? 4 | | T
bat Tunee, 2 a Review, yelease was the result of constan' | ‘Engineer of Launch Patric 3 i 5 | % LOUIS L B AY LEY

4-15—1.45 p.m. 19 76 Mf! P ae aera discussions between the Czech At i } , | : u « “
pte . THE MODERN HIGH SCHOO! 1 ae |

415 p.m_ Music Magazine; 430 p m 2.0. PROGRAMME Government and Dutch Govern-| indi ‘Bilees - }
Sunday Half Hour; 5 p.m. Composer of ment ever since sentence was ” ON ! | JEWELLERS OF
the Week; 5.15 p.m. Listeners’ Choice; MONDAY, MAY 14, 1951 roneunced. THURS , NIG 2. - |
6 pm. pees Players; 6.15 p.m. 10 p.m=-10.15 p.m. ‘ News, PFOnew : , ian OA ort ae
ae a Laugh; 645 p.m. Programme 1¢ yi * in nets Chronicle —Reuter. sees i sn * - on *} ; | d cl b

arade lk ics i ‘ — ‘ ‘ oy Mr eTrcy Bret B .

—i1 pm. 25.59 M. 4 ae Orchestra 3 olton Lane and Aquatic Clu
— Beas Og = Suaeee ¥ % ADMISSION. — —s 2: ’ ith Pp Aatratann 2 d t q 3

7 © p * The News; 710 p im | News TUESDAY MAY 15. 1oS1 4 DIE IN CRASH % Refreshments on Sal All are % W ii era: Gu m1 ro u c $ 1% *
Analysis; 6 pom aribbean Voiees; invitec a \$ ihn ini n Srtstrtptnt ty 4
7 45 ) m_ Christianity and the Common 6.90 a.m—12.15 p.m 19 GO M MADRID, May 9. 9 % Ren Geese sanneenyseqrene—eqeee DORON SSO RIN SI OO TLIO SOOO TOON:
Law; 800 pm _ Radio Newsreel; 8 15 spline Four people were killed when RRR eee |) SS Se SS \
p.m Religious Service; 8 45 pm fTimter- — _ 39 a.m. Forces’ Favourites; 7 a.7 we 4 : S== an . TAFY r f . : {
jude; 855 pm _ From the Editorials; Wows, 7.10 a.m News Analysis, 2 Spanish military plane, _~ 0 t é wi y 4 a r mM a Cc in e

‘om



900 pm The Great Eseape; 1000 p.m, Ff, the Ed 7.25 a.m. P back to its base at Leon Misses LURIFA & ENID MURRAY
The News; 1018 pm Interlude; 1015 parnye’ G40 ton beta Hah 3
pm Council of Europe; 1030 pm

London Forum; 1100 p.m. fifford TOM Jones Trio, 8 aim. Do you Re








request the pleasure o wour
Company to their

Annual Dance |
(




tom tn the Pedraza Mountains in the















1 |
aun ber, 8.15 a.m, Glamorganshire vs. South if , °
Conny Africans, 8.30 a.m. Think on these Province of Lugo. a fi d y e h i c] e {
BOSTON Things, 8.45 a.m. Letter from America —Reuter. |
WRUL 15.29Mc.. WRUW 11.75Mc., 9 a.m be News, 9.10 a.m. Heme News “= a
WRUX 17 75Me frem Britain, 9.15 a.m. Close Dow: \ ‘ . -
3 pm Lecture on Christian Science; 4 m Programme Parade, 11.2 i} . e ihAGtE eed Crenerare {
430 pm. Christian Science Programme. Listeners’ Choice, 11.45 a.m. Pepe n }} Just Rece ed tae onstitution Rd r'
Britain, 12 incon) The News, 12 ' *CeLV' on


















WEHIT-MONDAY Night MAY 14








Se:
eee

Santiago De Compostella, crashed
|
|





he eR Ee eS SESS SEE TES HEE





C.B.C, Programme SUNDAY May 18, 1951 News Analysis, 12.15 p.m. Close 1951 Be t
10.00 p.m.—10.15 p m —News 4150.48 p.m. ] 19.7 f FYRESH STOCK ant: (Bank-Heliday) iT PAYS TO SAY S|
10 15 p.m.—10 30 p.m.--Audience Mai! Bag) ——________ ee ADMISSION >
11.76Mes 25.51 M 4.15 p.m. Sguvenirs of Music, 5 p.m . OF « x 7 oe eee ce tow : |
Glamorganshire ys. South Afri oo . Music by Mr, Percy Green's Ork ; )
MONDAY, MAY 14, 1051 p.m. The Festival Stakes, 5.15 p REFRESHMENTS ON SALE X
4 Records, 6 p.m. Musie Magazine, ’ Please extend this Invitation }
6.30 am—I2.15 pom. .......... 19 6@ M. p.m. Weish Magazine, 6.45 p.m D BI . a
i Srarime Parade n :
6.20a.m. The Billy Cotton Band Show, : ——_ = The law requires that all workmen, as defined by the
7am, The News, 7.10 am. News 6.00=12.15 p.m. 25.48 M. 31.32 M FOUR SQUARE 5 a Rett. «bey Bones pa ’ :
Analysis, 7.15 a.m. Fiags the Setecinis, | — Lei medegh dade eee —— — > A COUNTRY FAI Workmen’s Compensation Act, 1943, shall be insured.
7.25 a.m. Programme Parade, 7.30 a.m 7 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m. News YELLOW & PURPLE i A , > iss , ,
Home Town, 7.45 a.m. Composer of the Analysis, 7.15 p.m. West Indian Guest . f | ee Ua i ee vey with
Week, 8 a.m. Council of Europe, 8.15 Night, 7.45 p.m. Festival Hall, 8 p.m TOBACCO will be held under the

a.m. Glamorganshire vs. South Africans, Radio Newsreel, 8.15 p.m. Meet the Com-

8.30 a.m. Practice Makes Perfect, 8.45 monwealth, 8.45 p.m. Interlude, 8.55 p,m vas

a.m. The Debate Continues, 9 a.m. The From the Editorials, 9 p.m. Report from 202 & 402 Wins

News, 9,10 a.m. Home News from Britain, Britain, 9.15 p.m. BBC Scottish Variety

9.15 a.m, Close Down, 11.15 a.m. Pro- Orchestta, 10 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m.

aes Perens. 11.25 a.m. Listeners’ Iuterlude, 10.15 p.m. Nyasaland Diamond
joice, a.m. Colonial Commentary, Jubilee, 10.45 p.m, Festival in Britain,

12 (noon) The News, 12.10 p.m. News 11 p.m. BBC Scottish Orchestra & CARLTON BROWNE

is, 12.15 p.m. Close Down :
PMB haan 46M, C.B.C, PROGRAMME 136 Roebuck St. Dial 2813
we - - TUESDAY, MAY 15, 1951 Wholesale & Retail Druggist

4.15 p.m. Melody on Strings, 4.39 p.m. 10 p.m.—10.15 p.m. .. News.

Nyasaland Diamond Jubilee, 5 p.m 10.15 p.m.—10,30 p.m, Caribbean Coroner

Giamorganshire vs, South Africans, 5.95 11.76 Mes 26.51 M.

Patronage of
Mr. & Mrs. J. H. Wilkinson
at St. James’ Combined
School, Holetown, on
WHIT MONDAY, May l4th,
3—10 p.m
Refreshments, Sweets, Snack
Bar, Pudding and Souse,
Ice Cream, Etc.
Dancing from 6—8 p.m.
The Police Band conducted

A WORKMEN'S COMPENSATION INSURANCE
POLICY





that will give you full cover and protection.

For information and rates, apply to —





Ageuts.









by Capt. Raison, A.R.C.M SS | ; oom
y : ( EEO ODIO OFS t
bck be in attendance, by |
in rmission of Colone! BTENTION TS! ’
Michelin, Proceeds in aid of ARTENTION!! | i in
St. John the Baptist Viear- VP "rf td ’ om
Â¥, . +a ; ty ~

age nO FACTORY AY | ANAGERS

Adults 1/- :0: Children 64d. : ; ae ‘
29.4,51—3n Take this opportunity of obtaining your requirements

IN
GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE

Bei, és

yh \ i Say v | s
Nik Specials

=
}
et Rae

FOR YOUR ENJOYMENT

CHEESE, 5 tb. Tins MELBA SAUCE . Bots
CHEESE, %-Ib. .. : MANGO CHUTNEY __,,
LUNCH BEEF a C. T. ONIONS co.”
PATE DE FOI J HONEY ae
OX TONGUE ;
SAUSAGES
MEAT ROLL
VEAL LOAF
BACON RASHERS

ruanrers’ NUTS. | PERKINS & Co., Ltd.









The :

AMATEUR ATHLETIC
ASSOCIATION | |

”

Ranging from %4” upwards



E> nS



pal? spade. cane

Flats, Rounds, Squares in all Sizes
OF BARBADOS

presents its

BOLTS & NUTS—AIl Sizes
FILTER CLOTH—White Cotton Twill

At PRICES that cannot be repeated.

| MILD STEEL

BIG 3 DAYS

CYCLE AND ATHLETIC



ISE "
GOLDEN ARROW RUM.







SPORTS MEETING || The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lad.
White Park Road, St. Michael



a
2
}
Se ponbebnerpnnnr perterd =
SRR BO OOD OOOO Se





as ae @ LL ALA PLA DD ee
pn i eae i maa mt aired
~

(under the distinguished me WALNUTS in Spiced Roebuck Street
; patronage of : DIAL 4528 Vinegar Bots DIAL 2072 & 4502 i$
His Excellency the Governor ———F ESS LLL LEELA AIRE ERMA EIEN

Po
Sir Alfred & Lady Savage) POS GOT II DORE O ODI GIG R OSES GIST TSG F





SEARCHING FOR
BEAUTY ?

You'll find it
: AS ,
in our NEW e , \

cosmetic ~:
DEPT.

SOAPS PERFUMES
POWDERS CREAMS
LIPSTICKS SHAMPOOS
POMADES BRILLIANTINES

-— ALSO —

KENSINGTON OVAL ARRIVED!!!

on
Whit-Monday . , May 14th
Thursday .. . , May 17th

The above picture shows a part of a large shipment of the ever increasingly popular MASSEY-
HARRIS Mod. 744 PD 6 Cyl., 42 b.h.p. DIESEL Powered Wheel Tractors recently landed by s.s

“Sun Valley” from Glasgow aiong with Farm Implements. These Tractors are also available with & Saturday May 19th
Steel Wheels and/or “Half Track” equipment for use in ploughing. Quite a number have been sold beginning at 1 p.m each day

to various Plantations throughout the Island and many can be seen daily doing a really excellent
job transporting canes to Sugar Factories under all types of weather conditions. Their perform-
ance has surpassed the expectations of their most severe critics and they are rendering every satis-
faction to their owners.

The MASSEY-HARRIS Company is one of the oldest established manufacturers of Agricul-
tural equipment and have for many years enjoyed world-wide popularity and are also well known
to many planters in this Island.

This Tractor serves to conserve dollars and now replaces similar Diesel-powered Wheel |
Tractors formerly of U.S. make and are ably taking care of the needs of our planter community.

Also available for use with these MASSEY-HARRIS Tractors are Grass—cutters, farm man-
ure spreaders, artificial manure spreaders and rakes, all of which are manufactured in the U.K. Equip
ment such as grass loaders, side-delivery rakes and other agricultural and Dairy equipment is
available from Canada.

Deliveries of both Tractors and equipment are, in consequence of current worldwide situation,

e
48 THRILLING EVENTS
See Ken Farnum, Lindsay FOR THE
(Flash) Gordon, Cecil
Phelps, Harry Stuart, Mike
Tucker, The Hoad broth-
ers, George Hill, Harold
Archer, (Nugget) Hunte,
Uswin Hill, Bridgeman «© z
Company, ‘Vhe Lewis Twin $
rothers, and a string of
other male W.I, Cyctists





ALLEN MOTOR SCYTHE





becoming increasingly difficult and prices are also unavoidably increasing. It is therefore advis- and Athletes as well as

able to place orders now for your requirements with the Agents, COURTESY GARAGE, who will Miss Grace Cumberbatch
VT.

GET YOUR

give all necessary details, —. and Miss Eileen King in





action at the Historic Oval









Sy, |
ss





































oe Gates Open _ noon daily ) HAIR PoE naae CO hei oners
i TOOTH BRUSHES TOO ASTE
FOR ELEGANT ' wae oe SOSISSION ; REQUIREMENTS NOW # MANICURE SETS | RAZOR SETS
% Kensington Stand 7 “ste | And many more items of Interest
Â¥ 1
i Sones ee + + $1.68 | Pay us a visit today, and make your Selections
: ae Dae JICKETS R | e
ensington Stand . . $1, | ?
— SEE THE — George Ohallenor<. . ae | ; |
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BROADWAY DRESS SHO ey | et ee
Seas ckets on Sale dai LOGO GNOME
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the a ear x | $ ORK BEAUTIFUL %
P |
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die idea: Sete’ saac | y “MORE LUSTROUS” y
- borrowing it for the house and > %
> ~ maybe she does forget to put ' % »
x it back in the toolshed—| ||| % With the NEW . ‘
a4 8 |) but when one oil does so | % . .
% | many jobs so well ‘ *
Sli, you'll find life . *
* runs much more ‘ 4 a NS
smoothly o@ two | r | i »
: ‘ cor S55 { $ g HANDY OIL, * S
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> . Big 80z, rm" } e°° ‘
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3 $ is WHOLE ~ 18 Obtainabie at:— :
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: CHARLES Me ENBARNEY & C0. LTD S| Scot | es Le = booker s @oos Drug Stores Ltd. ;
% , r * % Agents » | % 3 deal *
Â¥ 2 - ; | i + BROAD STREET or ALPHA PHARMACY (HASTINGS) v
LLLLLELLLOPLLESOOOGOSD OSES EELS LLLLLLLELLLEAEELALELLELALALE A N\ saree! | Cronin Ss Chemin 7 ee : : pik cial





PAGE FOURTEEN

Caribbean Commission
Ends Successful Meeting

SIR GEORGE SEEL, Comptroiler for Development
and Welfare in the West [ndies and British Co-Chairman
of the Caribbean Commission and other members of the Thirty-six NCO ies 39 rene
Commission expressed satisfaction with the atmosphere in cach of the three schools, Comber.
Which the proceedings of the Twelfth Meeting had been mee. Harrison College and Lodge.





36 N.C.O's
Camp At
Gun Hill

conducted are having a weekend training
The Meeting ended at Hastings could at a gathering of suth emi- ¢2mp up. Gun Hill There are
House yesterday after the Min- nent experts and oflictals, in "even oficers alone with them
utes had been confirmed the same way, he welcomed the "'d three N.C O. instructors under

S. M, 1. Browne
The chiect of the campy is to
teach the school N.C,O’s how to

Sir George said that the suc- opportunity to serve here. R
vess of the meeting was entirely He said that his work on bodie
due to the spirit and co-operation at the I1.L.O. and the Caribbean . t
which had been observed by Commission enabled him a. few instruct their companies at their
member t all times weeks’ rest from the frivolous '*spective schools, They went to

He expressed to the Governor occupation of politics, But in the the site Friday evening and will
and Savage and the people presence of Mr. Bustamante, he break up camp this evening fe
of Barbados, the thanks of the begged to withdraw the word Besides the cfficers and N.C.O's



Lady

Commission for their hospitality frivolous (laughter) there are eight soldiers from the

extended to them during the M& permanent regiment staff.

week. Barbados Rum On the cliffs of Gun Hill where
Sir George also expressed Mr. Bustamante said that he ina s br a ’ I a a Nigh .

thanks to the Secretariat who was sitting there so long that aa arr i “th re eee N ann

dealt efficiently with the arduous when he returned to Jamaica he Fee ak tit poe : 1 inn ; B, 0 s

duties involved and added that might no longer be able to serve ‘Ce™Med to be enjoying themselves

at each meeting he had attended, his people. What he enjoyed thoroughly There was in the air

he had been amazed at the speed. most of all he said, was Barba Se oa peo ry between the
accuracy and cheerfulness of the dos rum because it had a_ very ate Be nS eae
staf soothing effect on him, and the ' i wind w tr ne yestardey
staf? Z ees oe

He thanked the Secretary- more rum he drank, the more out noon when the vocate



visited the mp. It caused the
brown tent canvas to flap and the
tents to sway



Mr. Cramer who was he wanted to sit.

ae if anything went Referring to the See -
in the Secretariat, but Sir George Seel, he compliment- ; f =
unfortunately everything had ed him on the manner in which a the ill aon can see the
gone on well and that was a he had conducted the meeting. tie cos ? a ee? below and
great tribute to him. He then He said that the meeting had ‘Me sea around the island in some
; atmosphere of Parts. There are many tree about








paid a special tribute to Miss proceeded in an ip t ararthi 64
Lange for her interpretations tranquillity—that was not al- th ee too and everything was
and the Pre representatives wrys the case, When he first was @U!Cl.

who had attended their meet- appointed on the Caribbean, i

ings Commission he rather felt that Lectures

He thought that they could that body was entirely above his
congratulate themselves on the head, now he felt on the con-
accuracy and the sympathy and trary, that it was completely

Some of the officers are quarter—
ed in tents, but though the tent
life is much a part of the soldier,





discretion with which they had under his feet, they do not seem as snug as the
reported the discussions. He felt For the smooth running of the cchool N.C.O’s who are quartered
that he was patting his fellow Conference, he had especially to jn the main barracks, Other
Barbadians on the back but he thank Sir George and he wanted qpfcers are in the old sergeants’
was sure that the Commission to say that Sir George had a quarters. Before officers used to
would wish him to pay tribute yery soothing effect on him. be put up in the more comfortable
to their achievements of the Sir George Seel thanked Mr. quarters which are now taken
week. Bustamante for his remarks. He oyer py the Police and so are no
Interest Shown expressed doubt as to bait longer *vailable
ow srentid tween 5 thd ; .
Mr. Ward Canaday, U.S. Co- a a oe ae * One thing though that there

Chairman said that he would like pottie of Barbados rum cannot be any complaints about,

to offer resolution of thanks ter) but he hoped that Me ee ree to be quite a variety
for the Commission to express bnecaate oun’ Rage ie cree. and good supply of food

their very great appreciation tO tunity to imbibe copious draughts On the training programme
the British Co-Chairman, Chair- o¢ poth were lectures to be given on
man of the Commission, and Mr, ‘L, Cramer, Secretary- leadership, principles of good in-
hrough him to the Governor General of the Central Secretari- struction, demonstrations of
and the other officials of the

at thanked the Commission on weapon training and other lec-

island for the generous hospital- pehalf of the staff for their ex tures,

ity and stimulating interest, and pressions of appreciation and About noon yesterday — the
for the leadership which the thought that the members of the R.S.M.I. was telling the boys,
Chairman had shown so effec- Commission were entirely right ‘Squad! Attention !” and giving
tively in carrying them through

in saying that the Secretariat had many other commands in a hearty
a most efficient group on the way.

the staff. He hoped that they would There is much to be done, but
Barbados for

the discussions so successfully
He expressed thanks to
various agencies of





. q continue to be efficient at all the boys still find time to get a
the courtesy and painstaking in- future meetings. tune from mouth organs at night
formation and the hospitality
with which they had added to . e
their (the Commissioners’) en- I '
joyment and = stimulating — their en \ ear] lan Benefited
endeavours.

He said that they all were

impressed especially during the

last day or two particularly,

that they had had another chap
ler in constructive and co-oper-
ative international progress as
evidenced at the meeting.

Sometimes the intangible
elements of goodwill develop
more tangible values later than
the things that were factual and
precise at the moment.

He was sure that they would
take back with them a warm
feeling of co-operation as a re
sult of the meeting and he would

French West Indies
Says Laethem

Mr. G. A. Van Laethem, Secretary of the French Embassy in
/ashington in charge of overseas territories, and a member
of the French Section of the Caribbean Commission, told
the Advocate yesterday that Martinique, Guadeloupe and
French Guiana had benefited just as well as the other over-
Seas territories of France from the ten year development
plan which was formulated after the war.
like to associate the American . He said that some of the most undertaking in common of studies
delegation with the remarks of important achievements already ,of general interest for the im-
the splendid individual co-opera~ obtained within the plan in Mar- provements of the social and
tion of the Seeretary and his Unique and Guadeloupe are the economic conditions of the popu-
staff which had been so ably ex- C°™Ppletion of two large airfields lations of the area.

ar ee. which are opened to international f
yressed by the Chairman, " - 2
Luxury Liners Call

air transport; the extensive road
Agreement construction programmes which
The French and Dutch Co- are undertaken; the enlargement TWO hundred and
Chairmen expressed agreement of the harbour of Fort de France passengers arrived at Barbados
and completely endorsed the re- and the opening of a modern re- yesterday by the luxury liner.
marks made by Sir George Seel search centre in Guadeloupe with Golfito and Gaseogne, Some 102
and Mr. Canaday. a branch in Martinique. passengers were for Barbados
Mr. G. H. Adams said that | In French Guiana he said that * hoe Golfito, Messrs Elders and
neither Mr. Bustamante nor he the main effort has been devoted Fyffes line, sailed in from South-
had had the opportunity of to the improvement of living con- ampton ‘hile the Bishan dame
thanking the British Co-Chairman ditions in Cayenne and the main 7,64, British Guiana via Grenada.
for his kind words of welcome Centres along ‘the coast; construc- Both ships left ne daterday.
and would like to take this op- “on of improvement to the water The Aalnbx Gon t a t Veni id
portunity of saying how grateful distribution system; the enlarge- : : Pepe nt on * ae na
they were for what he had said. Sees ret power plant, -and ei, : aascogne was bound tv
He said that they would do 2 »ove all, in the field of health gull niptitocte ck eidied
Co., Ltd, are the Golfito’s agen*s
and the Gascogne is consigned *

ninety—six

oe ‘otal Pt ace ; where the Pasteur Institute has
nei ft - $ ae once Mae ee successfully undertaken the fight
x J a ae nt Praences ; Aine against malaria. This disease has
not merely an honour, but an practically disappeared from Cay-



opportunity to welcome it with enne itself, and a campaign is Creare Te. Bes HOGRe LQG Wie
both hands. p progressing satisfactorily in the

At the I.L.0. in Geneva he other main centres.
was welcomed by the Chairman

After The War
After the

The Weather

TO-DAY

because of the contribution he r
1 | he war, Mr. V:
would be able to make on behalf var, Mr. Van Lae

them said that the three territor—







of the Colonial Empire, but he jen ecunie . ss Ss Rises: 5.4
paren SS : 2 _ jes acquired the status of the Sun es: 5.40 a.m,
himself _rather thought that h® departments of the French Re- Sun Sets: 6.13 p.m,
should have been grateful for the public and therefore enjoyed the Moon (First Quarter) May
opportunity to learn what he same rights of other departments 14,
of metropolitan France and had a Lighting; 7.00 ».m,
similar system of administration, High Water: 8.09 am.,,
Trattie Do's They sent Deputies and Sena- 10.14 p.m.
tors to the French Legislative YESTERDAY
No. 2 Assemblies and French Guiana Ruinfalt Codri 09
has one of its sons, Mr, Gaston i a ( ington) 09

Monnerville, a negro, as the
President of the French Senate
which is now called the Council

Total for Month to Yester-
day .28 in.

JOIN THE

BARBADOS of the Republic, Temperature (Min.) 76.0°F.

AUTOMOBILE fat French ar yareanest is Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E..
very ke t t > - .m. .S.E,

ASSOCIATION very en to collaborate exten (11 a.m.) E.S.E

sively with the Caribbean Com- Wind Velocity 9 miles per







Space made available by mission, he said, as it is conscious hour,
CANADA DRY et this Pierneticbal Oraerise- Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.932
ee ap ion is able to afford valuable why seer
HERS AT EL MOLINE. occasions for an interchange of (12 eam.) 20.982
technical knowledge and. the i







They'll Do It Every Time

A Ea aE Ue ete) oy 8 oe
GUARDS AT THE SCHOO INGS“WE /
PASSED IT ON TO THE PLANNING BOARD { ers i, 2
ALONG WITH THE THOUSAND SIGNATURES / ANYTHING ABOUT

> ON SAME THEY SUGGEST YOU << piniN’ AROUND IN
PRESENT YOUR PETITION TO OUR

HELICOPTERS i

CHIEF OF POLICE => ey HERE WE GO
> rol AGAIN *s WE OUGHT
TO CONDUCT ALL

immy Hatlo »

THAT PETITION'S

BEEN MORE PLACES |
THAN MARCO POLO'S |
SUITCASE s+

\}






=

LZ































BUT I ALREADY










BUSINESS ON THE { ils
DID PRESENT IT TO | AMUSEMENT PARK } Sex
THE CHIEF OF POLICE - \MERRY-GO-ROUND=/ SPV

HE SAID TO GO TO THE
FIRE DEP’T. THEY SENT
ME BACK TO YOU



Sh]

De SANS ie

Warcuine A BEEF
BY THE CITIZENRY
GET KICKED AROUND
UNTIL IT GETS LOST
°e






WORLD RIGHTS RESERVED.

A Grand Dance

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



THE -GIRL GUIDES FAIR

Under the Distinguished
Patronage of His Excellency | Y HAD
the Governor and J.ady
| |

THE DRILL HALL
On Saturday, 2nd June,
1951, feom 3 te 10 p.m,

Adm sion
Children and Nurses

zs YOUR LIFE

| — will be‘ held at
|



!
*% 70 LIVE







Se_uts and Guides in i
Wniiorm ..:.. 28. 6d.
esas sss'OVER....










SS

The St David's Church
Annual Basaar

will be held in the
ST DAVID'S BOYS’ SCHOOL
On SATURDAY 26th MAY, at
3 par
To be opened by
MRS. FLORENCE GODDARD
By the kind permission of
COL, MICHELIN
Police Band will be in
attendance
ADMITTANCE:
Adults :: $3 1/-
Children












The









... THERE PROBABLY are many things you would







change. Any motorist who has been involved in a

MR,
invites you to

His Grand Dance

fatal or serious accident will agree on this. One thing

GILBERT HALL
you can determine now—it’s better to be safe than

At THE UNITED SOCIAL CLUB,
ot Cae to ee
(Kindly lent by the Management) . s ‘ *
sorry. Complete protection from claims, accidents,
On Whit mane Night Ith May, e
5

GENTS 2/- :—: LADIES 1/6 fire and theft is the smallest cost of driving. Our

MUSIC by Mr. C, B. Browne's
Orchestra

{
Refreshments on Sale.

Lloyd's “H.P.” Policy proves this.

1,5.51.—1n,

ge =6Find out about it To-day.













vited will be civen by MR. GLEN-
VILLE MOORE of Baird Vill
St. George, at Green's Casino, St. {
George on WHIT-SUNDAY NIGHT
a



To which you are cordially in-



J.B. LESLIE & Co. LTD. ¢ INSURANCE

May 1%, 1951,

COLLINS BUILDING BRIDGETOWN
Music in the capable hands of 3006 BARBADOS, B.W. |}.
Mr. Coa Alleyne and his Rhythm (a adn ad
Cardinals, (i

,
Admission : i}
)

GENTS 2/- ::: LADIES 1/6



~ THE BARBADOS MUTUAL
LIFE = ASSURANCE SOCIETY

NOTICE



Effective May 5th

CANADA
DRY

prices will be as
follows





EXTRAORDINARY GENERAL MEETING



TWENTY-SECOND QUINQUENNIAL
INVESTIGATION AND DIVISION OF PROFITS

—

NOTICE is hereby given that an Extraordinary
General Meeting of the abovenamed Society wiil
be held at the Society’s Office, Beckwith Place,
Bridgetown, at 2 o’clock p.m. on Wednesday, 30th
May, 1951, for the purpose of:—

CANADA DRY GINGER
ALE
Per Bottle

Ds Receiving and considering the Actuary’s
& Report on the working of the Society for
the five years ended 31st December, 1950.

CANADA DRY SPARK.
LING WATER 8

ba 2. Declaring the rate of Compound Rever-
> sionary Bonus to be apportioned to the
% Policies entitled thereto.

s

Per Bottle

CANADA DRY

ORANGE %
ie >
Per Boitle

Declaring the rate of Interim Bonus for
the period Ist January, 1951 to 31st Decem-
ber, 1955.

Considering recommendation of the Board

. of Directors that a sum not exceeding

CANADA DRY % £2,500 be granted as a gratuity to the
QUININE : Staff of the Society,

Per Bottle x Copies of the Actuary’s Report may be ob-

> tained on application at the Society’s Office on or

$ about 21st instant.
QUALITY |%
IS NOT
EXPENSIVE

By order of the Directors,
Cc, K. BROWNE,

Secretary.
Beckwith Place,
Bridgetown,
13th May, 1951.

$54,656,666

POPPI FOS

44,6,4,4,466,6466%



\











INTERCOLONIAL
FOOTBALL

JAMAICA vs
BARBADOS
JAMAICA TEAM ARRIVES
May 18 for tour until May 30
May 21 vs. COLTS XI

CARLTON

COLONY
COLONY

I Can See...

It’s so easy
to see those
extra fine
points in a
well tailor-

ed suit thet

May 23 vs, you shonfd

May 24 vs. 1h

always
May 26 vs. y
May 28 vs. SPARTAN

May 29 vs. COLONY

ADMISSION: Kensington and

‘contact the
Top Scorers
“in Tailoring



George Challenor Stands 2/-
per match.
UNCOVERED STANDS 1/-

to be on the



per match. SMART
GROUNDS 6d. per match.
ee ek side.
Season tickets for admission
to Kensington and George
Challenor Stands $2.00 each. ”

O. S. COPPIN,
Hony. Sectv.

P.C.S. MAFFEI & Co., Ltd



—_,





B.A.FA,
Prince Wm. Henry Street
2 ee Sa RRR RR RIN






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s
$,666666644
LAL SEPP OPPS OE APSE POOLE ALLEL



§

SUNDAY,

MAY 13, 1951












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Full Text
—





ESTABLISHED 1895 :

RELAX IMPORT
CONTROLS

Canada Cannot Mark
Time For Ever

. By T. GRANT-MAJOR

2 (Canadian Trade Commissioner in Trinidad)
l N these hurried times it always is difficult for one to

step aside from the tangle of current events, from the
affairs of the immediate community in which one lives and
conducts one’s business, in a word, from the short term
view, in order to look at the present in its true perspective.
In talking with government officials and businessmen in
the Eastern Caribbean sincé August I have been much
impressed with the reality of this difficulty.
Yet it is surely obvious that at this critical stage in the
development of the British Caribbean it is vitally important
that the trends of external trade should be examined in





special reference to their long term implications.

I believe that by virtue of the
geographical position of the Brit-
ish Caribbean as


















a part of the
Western Hemi-
sphere and the

only portion of
th e Common-

wealth lying
ain the tropical
part of that

Hemisphere the
commercial rela-
tions with Can-
ada assume a



peculia impor-
tance,
The inter-

change of pro-
duce, in the main
T. GRANT-MAJORcomplementary,

has gone on for over two centur-
ies. Ships from the north bring
down flour, fish and other food-
stuffs and lumber and an increas-
ing range of manufactured goods,

Returning they have taken to
Canada _ sugar, molasses, rum,
spices, tropical fruits, and more

recently bauxite and petroleum.
Early Days

The pressure of external events
has modified the volume and
nature of the commercial ex-
change. The outcome of the
American Revolution diverted
much of the trade from Boston to
Halifax. The wars with France
in the eighteenth and early nine-
teenth centuries and the conse-

quent development of a convoy
system again emphasized the
importance of Halifax as a dis-

tributing centre for goods destin-
ed to and coming from _ these
parts. During the long period of
peace which followed the Napol-
eanic Wars some of the con-
sciousness of this north and
south trade route with Canada
was lost on both sides. By 1886,
however, recognition of its value
returned and a delegation from
the West Indies visited Canada.
Although: the discussions which
took place at that time did not
yield the hoped for results, in
1888 the Canadian Government
undertook to subsidize a steam-
ship service to the British Carib-
bean colonies. This was the
forerunner of the policy given
effect to in 1925 by the establish-
ment of the Canadian National}
Steamships by the Government of;
Canada. Recognition of the
value of this steamship service’
to the colonies was given by the

payment of subsidies by the

various colonial governments,
Water

Further stimulus of tong)

between the (West Indies and

Canada was given in the last

years of the 19th century by the
unilateral establishment of a
system of tariff preferences on
goods of Empire origin by
Canada. Suecessive trade nego-
tiations in 1908 and 1919 cul-
minated in 1925 at a conference!
held in Ottawa at which the
Canada - West Indies Trade
Agreement was formulated.
This pact was embodied in the
group of mutual agreements
negotiated at the Empire trade
conference which was convened
in Ottawa in 1932. Although the
term of the Agreement expired
in 1939 it has continued in effect
by mutual consent up to the
present and, despite the trade
disturbances resulting from the
Second World War and its after
effects, continues to be the basis
of trade between the British
Caribbean and Canada.

Two Phases

The trade history of the past
ten years has four distinct phases.

The first of these occurred in
the early years of the War when
the United Kingdom aon on

: to restrict purchases fro!
ee and the? United - States
in order to make dollars availa-
ble for the buying of war sup-

plies. The onset of the German
submarine campaign against
vessels engaged in the bauxite

trade marked the beginning of a
period during which use of limit-
ed cargo space was restricted to
the carrying of essentials. This
was complicated by the cutting
off of European sources of supply
for the West Indies and by the
necessity of parcelling out the
limited resources of North
America. The Canadian Govern-
ment undertook to take care of
the basic supply necessities of
the British Caribbean and under
the Mutual Aid Act extended
assistance in the form of several
millions of dollars worth of flour.

Jt was during this period and
under the pressure of
wartime conditions that Canada

concurred in the purchase . of
West Indian sugar through the
United Kingdom Government.
Three

period covered
roughly the years 1946 to 1948.
With an easing of the shipping
and exchange situations the West
Indies found themselves able to
buy a wide range of commodities
which had been denied them
during the war years As a
result of this pent up demand
coupled with the wartime de-
struction of British and European |
industry, an unprecedented |
volume of import trade from

The third





Canada developed. Most signifi-
rant of the change from the pre-
war pattern was the diversity of
the imports including many
manufactured lines not previous-
ty obtained in Canada and _ indi-
eative of the great expansion in

Canadian manufacturing indus-
tries.

Four
The fourth period began in
the middle of 1949 with the

austerity programme initiated by
the Chancellor of the Exchequer,

followed by devaluation, As a
result of restrictive import
measures exports from Canada

to the British Caribbean dropped
spectacularly from a _ peak of
Canadian $76.5 millions in 1947
to 54.3 in 1948 to 34.9 in 1949 and
244 millions in 1950. The
United Kingdom austerity policy
envisaged a cut of 25% from the
pre-devaluation level: the re
duction from the 1948 level to
that of 1950 actually was 55%.
Taking into consideration the
tise in the wholesale price level
in Canada exports to the British
Caribbean in 1950 actually were
lower in value than in 1939.

When one examines the com.
modity range the effect of austerity
is even more startling. As a single
illustration whereas in 1948 2»
total of 332 items appeared in the
exports to Trinidad in 1950 the
total fell to 157.

Turning briefly to the other side
of the picture, imports’ into
Canada from the B.W.I., rose
from Can. $33.5 millions in 1947
to 42.1 in 1948 to 61.9 in 1949 and
to 67.4 in 1950,

BWI Gain

During the past two or three
years both the Canadian Govern
ment and Canadian businessmer.
have supported strongly a drive
to increase imports into Canada
from the sterling area, a campaign
which has met with a large
measure of success and from
which, as the statistics show, thc
B.W.I., have drawn considerable
benefit. Today, however, I suggest
that Canada has reason to review
the condition of trade relations
with these colonies. Especially is
this true in regard to desire fo:
relaxation of import controls sa
that Canadian exporters may be
enabled to compete more freely
in the British Caribbean markets.
The output of Canadian farms,
forests. fisheries, mines and fac-
tories is growing rapidly, We can
therefore ill afford to mark time
indefinitely merely for sentimenta)
reasons, Today Canada is looking
at all available world markets for
encouraging signs of willingness
to do away with discriminatory
import controls on a progressive
basis, In spite of the visible desire
on the part of West Indian busi
nessmen for Canadian goods, there
would appear to be interests which
have grown up under the ex
change control system that work
to keep Canadian goods out,

Evidence

The Trade Liberalization Plan
as its very name indicates, wa:
designed as the first step toward
liberalization of our mutual trad
from discriminatory controls. It:
object was to create an ares
within which selected commodi
ties could be sold on a_ purely
competitive basis; where qualit:
and price factors could operate
with a reasonable degree of free
dom. However it is still by no
means clear that interests in these
islands fully appreciate that
wholehearted co-operation is
essential to the fulfillment of the
Trade Liberalization Plan. There
is evidence that reductions in
authorized dollar import pro.
grammes in some degree replace
at least part of the additional
trade anticipated under the Plan
Some import interests give appear.
ance of being reluctant to accep
further relaxations of import
controls against Canadian good*
This trend may result from e
desire to prevent competition with
the sterling and foreign lines
established since the middle oi
1949. Then too, exchange controts
have proven to be a more effective
protective
preferences.

device than tariff
Now
I submit that the time is now

appropriate and opportune for thz

British Caribbean colonies lk
determine a progressive anc
active programme of relaxing

import controls, which are having
discriminatery effect. Such a move
would do much to retain the gooc
will between our countries which
has been built up over the years

and to maintain the preferred
position that British Caribbean
products enjoy in the rapidly

growing Canadian import market,
Now is the time to build anew
the trade relations which can he
©) mutually advantageous.



The
EVENING ADVOCATE
will be published
TUESDAY, 15th May

on

eR TEN ARN fg ot



RUSSIAN
Real opponent

Eight Resign
From U.S.A.
Security Body

WASHINGTON, May 12
Admiral Chester W. Nimitz
and seven other members of a
Presidential Commission set up
to safeguard America’s internal
security against Communism have

resigned, President Truman an-
nounced today.
The resignations followed the

refusal of » Senate Committee to
recommend special legislation
exempting Commission members
and their staff from laws for-
bidding anyone to draw Govern-—
ment pay while doing business
with the Government or
representing clients be—
fore Federal agencies. Some of
the Commissioners are lawyers
acting before Federal agencies.

The White House made public
a letter written by the President
today to Senator McCarran asking
the Committee to reverse its posi-
tion.

The Internal Security Commis-
sion headed by Admiral Nimitz
was appointed last January by
Mr. Truman to make a full study
of the nation’s security problems
and to report on how they could
be met while at the same time
preserving personal liberties,

—Reuter,

RIDGWAY WAS
TAKING RISKS
SAYS MARSHALL

WASHINGTON, May 12.

United States Defence Secre-
tary General, George Marshall,
discloseq today that Lieutenant-
General James Van Fleet had
been on the alert ‘for one or two
months” to take command of the
Eighth Army in Korea because
military authorities feared that
General Matthew B. Ridgway
might become a. casualty.

Marshall told the Senate For-
eign Relations and Armed Ser-
vices Committees that General
Ridgway “was taking some risks
in the way he was moving about
in his theatre, and flying up to
advanced posts there.’’

As a result, the Defence De-
partment thought it “must have
another man immediately avail-
able in case General idgway
met with some accident or be-
came a casualty.”



14 Die In Uprising

In Panama

PANAMA, May 12

Alcibiades Arosemena, 66-year-
old dairy farmer and former Vice-
President, quietly took over the
Presidency of strife-ridden Pan-
ama on Friday.

In four days of turmoil, 14 per-
sons had died. Wealthy Arose-
mena replaces Arnulfo Arias, who
was deposed forcibly on Thursday
in a bloody battle brought on by
his resistance to impeachment by
the National Assembly of this
Central American Republic.

Arias was jailed along with
more than 1,000 of his fanatic
followers.—(CP)

RUBBER LEAVES
FOR RED CHINA

SINGAPORE, May i2
The British ship Nancy Moller,
2,942 tons, with a cargo of Ma-
layan rubber for Communist
China sailed for Hongkong today.
A Government official said that
the cargo was allowed under a
previous “system” before the
British Government had request-
ed the banning of rubber ship-

ments to China.
—Reuter.

MADE ADMINISTRATOR

OF GRENADA
GRENADA, May 12

Mr. J, M. Stow, C.M.G., Adimin-
istrator of St. Lucia, has been
appointed to act Administrator of
Grenada on the departure of
G. C. Green. The Stow family is
due here on May 22.

61 DAYS UNCONSCIOUS

WORCESTER, Eng., May 12

Robert John Aldersey, the two-
year-old boy knocked out by a
kick from one of his mother’s
horses last March, was still un-





conscious today— sixty-one days}here, He grabbed a revolver and

after. This is believed to be a
world record,

Puzzled doctors have been try-
ing to bring him around ever

since, but Robert still lies un-
moved and in apparent good
health in the Worcester Royal

Infirmary.—Reuter,

U.S. IS RICH ENOUGH

NEW YORK, May 12.
The United States is rich
enough to carry out her Defence
programme and still be able to
maintain a high standard of living,
Mr. A. E. Howse, Assistant to
Mobilisation Director Charles E
Wilson, declared in a speech here

to—day.. —Reuter.

| SWEEPERS STRIKE





| ROME, May 12.
Rome's street sweepers, dust-
bin men, and public transport
crews, to-day struck for higher
pay and better working con-
ditions. Strikers were called out
by Communist unions
—Reuter.
,



| started here today.

———
ee

:
;

BARBADOS

Y 13, 1951
—

ye eS ee





»

—_

: ¢ wh ITE WINGS

wa

waa

llies Attack Red
Reinforcements |

(By JULIAN BATES)
TOKYO, May 12.
ALLIED artillery and planes struck to-day at Com-
munist reinforcements flowing in their thousands behind
smoke screens into the “massing” area in Korea. Appar-
ently they were preparing a new attack,
The United Nations Intelligence said it had observed :
nes temo ——~—--+ at, five thousand — pe
roops Massing in 1e alley
World Trade Union northwest of Ghungohon just
below the 38th parallel:

° 2... Communists troops filtering
Talks Begin In down the main road from
ee, Kumwha towards Hwachon
Trinidad 3. Hundreds of vehicles moving
towards the front in the
TRINIDAD, May 12. central sector during the

A two-day conference ‘of the night.
International Confederation of| It was down the same mount-
Free Trade Unions (Caribbean)|ain passes that Communists

lau..ched their offensive at Hoeng
song in the middle of February.

On the eastern front. South
Korean units began to feel the;
pressure of the massing enemy
forces, An engagement devel
oped in the vicinity of Yangtarng
on the eastern coast.

| The Chinese had tried to hide

The Governor said the confer-|their movements by blanketing

ence was the first of its kind in|more than 31 miles of the east

the Caribbean and should greatly| central front with a heavy smoke

influence future development of|screen. A smaller screcén envel-

Caribbean trade unionism, oped the Communist lines north-
—Reuter. | west of Seoul,

An Eighth Army communique
issued today said there was no
indication that the “massive
gathering of enemy forces meant
an ‘immediate threat. United
Nations’ forces had lost no
ground during the day.

Mr. George Woodcock, Assist-
ant General Secretary of the
British Trades Union Congress
was present when the Governor
Sir Hubert Rance opened the
conference which was attended
by delegates from many Carib-
bean trade unions.



Masked Bandit Shot

LA SPEIZA, May 12

Giovani Battista Rosa, middle-
aged Italian businessman, today‘
fought a gun battle with three
masked bandits, killing one who
tried to use his daughter as a
human: shield,

Rosa heard his 22-year-old
daughter, Biancha, scream while
he was upstairs in his villa near



4,000,000 TONS OF FOOD

WASHINGTON, May 12.
India plans to buy 4,000,000
tons of food grains from at least
ten nations this year, an Indian
Government’ official: said here to-
set off a warning siren with hisi day.

whistle. —Reuter.

Military Chiefs To
Meet In Singapore

SINGAPORE, May 12
P LEVEL American, French and British Military Chiefs will meet
in Singapore next week for talks which are expected to have
an important bearing on the fight against Communism in Asia, it
authoritatively learned here to-night.
Australian and New Zealand observers will attend,
It is expected that Vice-Admiral Arthur Dewey Struble, Com
mander-in-Chief of the United States First Fleet will arrive here on
Tuesday accompanied by 6 navy, army and air force delegates.
The 15 military advisers are understood to be accompanying Gen-

De Lattre De Tassigny. Commanders-in-Chief of Britain’s
fighting forces in the Far East, Admiral Sir Guy Russell, General Sir
John Harding and Air Marshal Sir Franc

at the talks v





eral

Fogarty
st three or

wil present

hich are expected to la four day —Reuter





UILD-



dpocate

——————

INE!
——

THE MARIA CATHARINA
gliding ont of Carlisle Bay,
bound for Grenada.

Story on page 7

Blaize Kept
‘Bad’ Company
GAIRY TELLS WORKERS

(From Our



Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, May 12

Gairy gave details at a public
mescting yesterday afternoon
of story of the sus
pension of General Secre
tary Gascoigne Blaize, saying thai
the latter’s associations in recen
times occasioned suspicion: He |

his



including long talks with Hon
E. A. Mitchell, head of the Gren
ada Workers
with

Union, and lune

Hon, T. A, Marryshow.

|
'
He also alleged that Blaize wa
overheard on various occasions }
expressing dissatisfaction with}:
his chief’s having a car while h: |
biked, and was not sharing part |
nership in the cafe opened by thi
chief because he was not invite
to the recent christening of tl
chief’s buby.

Gairy also atieged that he i
still awaiting certain moneys wit!
which Blaize was entrusted whe:
collecting at the dances held 61.
the night of the celebration oe
the back-pay grant, Gairy open
ed with a declaration that th
Grenada Turf Club's | Whitsu.
meeting will be taking place oni
because he allowed it, as a num
ber of workers asked him to as
them not to go to the races. H
thought it over and decided th
people should enjoy themselve
though the big shots would b
unable to have a meeting withou
them.

“First W.L. Premier”

Referring to the presence «
the Fusiliers, he said he had bee
assured they were there to pri
tect the little people who had 1
arms like the “big shots” wil
kept revolvers and ammunitic
under their beds,

For the remainder of his mor
than an hour’s speech, Gairy ap
pealed to their loyalty to the
leader, claiming it his destiny 1
be the first Premier of the Wes
Indies and hig certainty of
return to the Legislative Counci
at the next election, though sic!

in jail

He was not worried about
Tuesday his next appearance a
the court, although he would no
be represented by Sinanan and i
the event of his conviction h«
would appeal even to the highest
Court.

He did not want any worker
crowds to come into the cepita
on Tuesday the day of the trial
Also speaking on the
vas Comrade Joshua, a Trinidad
the

{ going ¢ St
wno 1} ZONE ) 34

fisitor, and member of

Parts

nt

LOO

platform’?

Butler [{







CENTS



ip GOES ON
orean conflict is Russia
, Further Increases In

U.N. Troops Likely

WASHINGTON, May 12
(GENERAL GEORGE MARSHALL, United
States Defence Secretary, making his sixth
appearance before the Joint Senate Committee of

Inquiries

‘Washington, said today that Russia

Marshall said Soviet Russia was “our real oppo-
nent’’ in Korea. He said Moscow could make the

Chinese Communists call off *

aggression in

Korea “in a moment”’ if it wante . to.

He gave that response to questions from Senator Henry
Cabot Lodge (Republican, Massachusetts) whether Rus-
sians were helping Chinese Communists much,

Warn Russia
SAYS SANDYS

By PATRICK CROSS
STRASSBOURG, May 12

Duncan’ Sandys,
Churchill’s son-in-law and
of the Furopean Union Move
ment, to-day called on
Governments to tell Russia they
would go to war if she tried to
expand in Europe.

Sandys was opening the deb rte
on the Defence of Europe in the
European Parliament at Stras
bourg.

He called for a formal military
guarantee to Yugoslavia whici
he called the “danger point”
Europe to-day

hesitate to attack the West at the
present time because they know
that they would unleash a Work
War”, Sandys said, “But there
are reasons why they might at
tack Yugoslavia”

| “T am sure the Russians would



Before he spoke, the Assembly
decided it would take no forma!
recommendations from the 15-
member Governments on how t«
defend Europe because it cou!’
allot only one day of its crowdec
ten day meeting to the comple.
problem of Defence.

—Reuter.

ee en

Deputies Hold
50th Session

PARIS, May 12.
Soviet Deputy, Andrei Gromyko,

raised further objections to the
latest Western proposal for the
Big Four’ Foreign Minister

agenda when deputies held thei

50th meeting here today

The britisn Deputy, Ernest Dav-
ies, at the start of the session had
said that he hoped that the fiftiet!
“anniversary” would be celebrated
by an agreement on the “split”
igenda put forward by the three
Western Powers — leaving some
item to be decided by the Foreign
Ministers themselves at their pro-
posed meeting.

—Reuter, |

|
is continuously building up her forces.

Western

|

+ “They are certainly providing
j them with the bulk of their war
| material,” Marshall replied, He
| added that “Chinese Communist
| forces would be utterly unable to

maintain themselves without very

| firect support by the Soviet
vovernment,”

| Also in response to questions by

Winston]|Senator Lodge, General Marshall
head

seid he believed troops contribu-

tions of other. United Nations
meinbers fighting in Korea were
increasing. He added: “I think

we have good prospects for fur-
ther increases,”

Censors struck out some 80
words that Marshall said follow.
ing this,—-Reuter,

“SUICIDE BILL”

PARIS, May 12.
The French Council of Ministers
to-night fixed June 17 as the date

of the coming general election,
The Senate thisafternoon
passed by 278 votes to 35 the “sui-
cide bill” ending the present Pars
liament on July 4, four months be-
ore its legal term. The National
Assembly had passed the Bill ear-
lier in the day and it now becomes

law. ~—Reuter.



BIDAULT RESIGNS

STE} ..°URG, May 12.
George’s Biaauit, former French
Prime Minister, to-day announced
his resignation from the Presi.
dency of the Principal Commit-
tee of the European Parliament
at Strasbourg.



—Reuter.

CEASE-FIRE PACT
POSTPONED

TEL AVIV, May 12.



An official Israeli statement
today said Syria had “requested
postponement” of the signing of

the ceasefire agreement present-
ed formerly at the Syrian-Israeli
Mixed Armistice Commission at
a meeting to-day,

—Reuter.



THE “ADVOCATE”
pays for NEWS

DIAL 3113
Day or Night





OPA POOOOOE PPPOE xe

7
%
, .
Guests and hosts, having
enjoyed a gracious

and satisfying dinner.

K.W.V.
K.W.V.

436,66

oerre oO

%
4
PLO OCS SOM




dinner, sat together and

That was a hundred years ago, but that wine-—
Paarl Old Constantia-—is still world-wide in popularity:

The rich, full-bodied taste of Parrl Old Constantia
is as satisfying to-day as it was then.

And up through the years, the perfect host and
hostess have always served Paarl Wines after

PO errr

%
-
x

partook of wine—a _
wine so pleasing to the taste and so satisfying
it was heralded throughout Europe as one of the
finest wines of the day.

55000 PAO POSS OGFOOOOSP SSS FOSSSEGSSSOOSSOSOCSIOSO

they; and their guests, have enjoyed a pleasant

Next time you have guests, either for dinner or for
the evening, serve them Paar! Wines :
appreciate your taste and good judgment.

K. W. V.

Paarl Tawny

SHERRY No.
KIMBERLEY CLUB

they'll

654;4,%)%,
SLL SPPPSSOT SS

4 666%
EF POCO LOSES errr PLO.









PAGE T SUNDAY ADOCATE

ee SUNDAY, MAY 13, 1951
r . i LTT
Now SHOWING 1 CPPCC PGES EI A

Carubh Calling





PELL IES

\$ Under the distinguished Patronage

te a ae |

Excellency the Goverticr

i< n@ Lady Savage

Can YOU decide MEME TN
What no jury #R

present

: . + Se : THE :
OPENING FRIDAY MAY 18TH 5 & 2.15 | “he “ ‘- A P 3 SHOP AT SLY 3
with ; } | c oe 1% %

3

;

%



CORNER
THE ALL STAR TALENT CONTEST
A Play in 3 Acts
By Edward Percy
Directed by
ie : FRANK COLLYMORE
Mire cee eed Produced by
ee ec ae eh) veone

MT ee
UU ie Bly edi)

THEROLD BARNES
At the
EMPIRE THEATRE

Wed. 16th; Thurs. 17th;
Friday 18th.

MATINEE:
% Friday, 18th May $
$ =, = Now %&




‘Ann TODD - Normen WOOLANE NY
A.J. Arthur Rank Presentation - A Uae vin Des Release

AT EMPIRE THEATRE
4.45 & 8.30 DAILY — TO TUESDAY

Pee ite



ee,
+









— SSS







CSREES

PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)

; TODAY: 1445 and 8.20 pom. and Continging Till TUESDAY
{
\



+

WARNERS NEWEST "*XCITEMENT | !

“YOUNG MA

-



exartton dametn

HESTOW-SCOTT-LINDFORS JAGGER: wine

KIRK BOUGLAS —













>
LAUREN BACALL — s$ 2
s9 4 82
Aevcte by LLUAM DAETERLE - screenpiay ty fot Merasy:s Lucas and Larry Mateus « Adaptation by Katt Figs =o HORN DORIS DAY oeneag eaiiigs totitotet nt
aramour? Prete:
Tckets on Sale for this Show Daily (GLOBE) Special MONDAY (Bank) 930 am. & 1.30pm. 4 E ATR E
—— By Popular Demand |
te ae] Jim WAKELY in Jimmie DAVIS tn









SONG OF THE WASTELANDS & LOUISIANA _

SSS SSS,
PLAZA DIAL GAIETY
OISTIN 8404 (THE GARDEN) St. James

Last 2 Shows Today 5 & 8.30 p.m. Last 2 Shows Today 5 & %.30 p.m.
“THE DUDE GOES WEST” “STEP LIVELY" &



EMPIRE | ROWAL

To.day 4.45 and 8.30 and 4.30 and 8.30
continuing









A SECTION of the guests who attended the reception at the Marine Hotel on Thursday night given
by the Caribbean Commission.

Ist Inst. Republic Serial
“DRUMS OF FU

R. AND MRS. J. H. WIL-

Accountant General
KINSON gave a_ Cocktail

R. WALTER D. CHARLTON,

J. Arthur Rank Presents—-



Brother and Sister
R. AND MRS. CHARLES D.














« MADELEINE” MANCHU” ~~ |[Iih aghtiie Ary Gals Smt, TARZAN the SLAVE OWL Party at thelr heme “Brig Hall’. IVA the new Accountant General, AVA NEWBOLD came in_yester-
Starring: Color by Cin Special MAT. (Bank) 4.30 p.m ee , ot Y arrived from England yesterday day by the Golfite from England

Henty Brand Robert Bilt William: Jane Nigh oui eae p.m. evening in honour of Hon. W. A. by the Golfito. Prior to his ap- and are remaining in Barbados fo-

Starring . y Brandon and Rober ——————= * atnine ue FINK” © Bustamante, About fifty other pointment here he had been with ¢@ short holiday, Mr. Newbold is

Retincé, ee eT ee ee eee a “DUDE WRANGLER” guests were present. the Finance Department of the a brother of Mrs, Re% Stollmeyer

Add Tedd—Norman Wood- .Along with the pieture—. ‘STRE VELY" & with Tom KEENE Colonial Office. Mr - i

Country Fair

. and Mrs. N
ANY of the residents of St. _ From w o Trinidad, tar’ te

1944 to 1948 he served their way to Trinidad, but Mr.

land and Ivan Denny. MON, and TUES. 8.30 p m

“MAN FROM ‘ and the SLAVE GIRL’

















. ‘ . Palestine. an fl a
asia OAKLAHOMA” MON. & TU 5 & 6.30 p.m George Matt ie se James have been working en eee Palestine. and Mrs, Rex Stolimeyer who ate
_ - na Mo Whole § “NOCTURNE” & ; ; : at prese : - .
Starring Roy Rogers and QUEER of the JUNGLE “BETRAY FROM Nae EAST" hard to make the Whit-Monday 4. porn in 1897 present in Barbades, persuaded

them to remain on here for a short
stay.

Mr. Newbold, who is Legal
Adviser to the East African High
Commission, ig on long leave. He

Reed Howes — M Koraman L Tracy

ASTO THEATRE

FLASH ! FLASH !! FLASH!!!

“Country Fair’ at Holetown 2@
suceess. What with the witches
pirates and fortune tellers who ed at Jarrow
will be on hand to add to the School and Sker-

and was educat-

ROXY aa _Dale Evans
OLYMPIC



‘Today to Wed. 4.45 and



8.15
20th C. Fox Presents—

* HALLS OF
MONTEZUMA ”

Starring:

Richard Widmark — Walter

Palance

with Reginald Gardner and

Robert Wagner






To-day and To-morrow,
4.30.and 8.15

Final Inst, Republic Serial

“DRUMS OF
FU MANCHU ”

Starring:
Henry Brandon and Robert
Kellard.
Along with the picture |
“SECRETS OF SCOTLAND |||
YARD” |
with Edgar BARRIER-
Stephanie BACHELOR

TREAT YOUR ANIMAL Soetell

We can supply
False Collars

Clipping Machines

CHECK OUR PRICES ON THE ABOVE



YPOOSD SOC IOOCS ES EEEOVOSE POCCDSGSSSSVIS9FS DOIG

THE HARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.
Hardware Department Tel. No. 2039

$2.68 each
$3.10 each

TONIGHT — MONDAY — TUESDAY — 8.50
5 Ble Action Specials - - -





Marines...
as only the






(1) THE SPOILERS .................. John Wayne ,

(2) SEVEN SINNERS ............... John Wayne Motion

TON la MIDNIGHT. COLUMBIA'S WHOLE SERIAL Picture Screen
SEA HOUND with Busta Crabbe can bring it

This w anodMer Dynamite Wallop

AQUATIC CLUM CINEMA (Members Only)

ROSALIND RUSSELL - MICHAEL R DGRAVE — RAYMOND MASSEY

“MOURNING BECOMES ELECTRA”

An RKO Radio Picture.
TURSDAY 10 THURSDAY NIGHT at 8.30

WEDNESDAY at 5 p.m.
BILL WILLIAMS ~— BARBARA HALE

“FIRST YANK INTO TOKYO”

PALL EE

Wee t time you tracel

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Compare these rates:
BARBADOS to:

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all airline reservations, ticket you, and secure
all hotel reservations,

Phone 4949 or 4920 for all information.

HOLIDAY TRAVEL LTD.

Main floor, CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.,
Bridgetown — Barbados

Your Friendly Travel Agent.

CLG COE

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to you!

ORROW at





Halls of



SOUR 9SS GEES

Wm. FOGARTY Ltd.



SOD.

SLOG



The kind of Bed You Sleep On
Determines the Kind of Rest
You Get

WE HAVE JUST OPENED A NEW SHIPMENT OF

EELS





























Montezuma

TECHNICOLO

colour of the day, it should be very
entertaining.
Opening Night

E, final dress rehearsal ©f

“The Shop at Sly Corner’,
the Bridgetown Players’ next pro-
duction, takes place this morning
at the Empire Theatre. Opening
night is Wednesday Mey 16th.

Trinidad Businessman

WAR. NESTOR BAIZ, Director of

Bottlers Ltd., flew in from
Trinidad yesterday morning by
B.W.I.A. and is a guest at the
Ocean View Hotel ...... other
passengers arriving by the same
plane were Mr. Louis Agostini and
Mr. Edgar Driseoll who are staying
at the Enmore Hotel and Miss
Agnes Mutrie and Miss Betty
Dickson who are staying at
Cacrabank. ~

May Wedding

R. JOHN A. Wilson, son of

Mr. and Mrs. A. H, Wilson
of Upper Collymore Rock was
marion on Saturday May 5th at
St. Mary’s Church at 4 p.m, to
Miss Rita Eileen Harrison eldest
daughter of Mr. and Mrs, Gordon
} Harrison of “Villa Una”,
Hastings.

The ceremony was_ performed
by Rev. Fr. K. A. Hinds.

The Bride who was given in
marriage by her father wore a
dress of embroidered organzu.
Her finger tip veil was held in
place by a headdress of orange
blossoms. She carried a bouquet
of Queen Ann’s Lace and pink
roses.

Chief Bridesmaid was Miss
Brenda Smith whose dress was
of bronze nylon over gold taffeta.
Her headdress was a gold feather.
She carried a muff of shambur-
ger orchids. The other _ brides-
maids were Miss Sheila Harrison
and Miss Norma Harrison.

During the signing of the
register the hymn “O Promise
Me” was sung by Miss Doreen
Gaskin.

Bestman was Mr. Gordon
Wilson. The ushers were Mr.
Cecil Harrison, Mr. Erie Morris
and Mr. Lionel Banfield. After
the ceremmony a_ reception was
held at “Villa Una”, Hastings.
The honeymoon is being spent at
ieee Spring, Bathsheba.

Music Success



| iR. E. E. HACKETT, L.R.S.M.,
I a member of the Staff of
| Wesley Hall Boys’ School who is
jat present in England pursuing
}musical studies has been awarded
his L.T.C.L. (C.M.T.) Mr
Hackett, who was given a British
Council Scholarship in August,
1950, was placed first in’ the
examinations, He was a pupil of
Mr, Gerald Hudson, and played
the organ at the 9 o’clock Sunday



ry’s College, New
Castle. In 1913
he became a
member’ of the
staff of Barclay’s
Bank Ltd., where
he served until
the outbreak of
the 1914-18 war
when he joined
the Military Forces.

He returned_to Civil Employ-
ment after the war and was
attached to Indian Railways for
three years after which he was
employed for the next five years
as Accountant in the Royal In-
surance Company. In 1927 he
entered the Colonial Service as
Assistant Auditor in the Feder-
ated Malay States and twelve
years later was transferred to
Palestine as Senior Assistanr
Auditor.















Mr. W. D
CHARLTON



Undecided

R. AND MRS. FRANCIS G.
HURT and their young
daughter plan to spend a month at
the Paradise Beach Club, before
they decide whether they wili
settle in Barbados. Mrs. Hur’
comes from Derbyshire. Mr
Hurt’s home town is in Hamp
shire, Before the war he was a
race horse trainer.
They brought down with them
an eight-year—old Labrador,
whose name is “Teal’’.

lo Study Nursing

ISS LORRAINE’ REID

daughter of Mr. and Mrs
Jerome Reid of St. James, was
another passenger leaving by the
Gascogne yesterday. Lorraine
will study nursing at St. George’s
in the East Hospital. She was a
former student of Queen’s Col-
lege.

Several of her relatives and

friends were at the Baggage
Warehouse to see her off,

Cold Winter

FTER six months’ holiday in
England, Rev. and Mrs. E. E.
New have returned to Barbados.
hey arrived yesterday by tha
Golfite, Rev. New told Carib
that he was very glad to be back
in sunny Barbados, after a long
and bitterly cold winter in Eng-
land. Other than the cold weather,
they had a most enjoyable holiday.
Rev. New returns to take charge
of the Moravian Church in Roe-
buck Street.

Visiting Their Son

R. NOEL ROACH, Speights-

town Druggist accompanied
by his wife, are on their way to
England by the Gascogne which
left Barbados yesterday. They
will be away for six months’
holiday, and during their stay,
they will visit their son Peter
who is studying engineering in

was a former student of the Ledge
School and had not visited Barba-
dos for twenty-five years.

_ Mr, and Mrs, Newbold are stay—
ing with the Stollmeyers at
‘Miramar’, St. James.

Other passengers intransit by
the Golfito for Trinidad yesterday
were Hon, P. M. Renison, Colonial
Secretary, Trinidad and Mr. Muir,
a former Direetor of Agriculture
He is on his way to look after
Mr. J. B. Fernandez’ Properties
in Trinidad. Mrs. Sharpe, wife
of the Manager of the Royal Bank
of Canada in Georgetown is also
on the Golfito, She will get off
the boat in Trinidad and fly to B.G.

Trinidad Arrivals

MoM". and MRS. COLIN JOHN-
SON and their two sons
Geoffrey and Michael arrived
from Trinidad yesterday morn-
ing by B.W.I.A. They are
staying with Mr. Johnson's
parents at Spencers, Christ
Church,

Also arriving from Trinidad
yesterday were Mr. Ulric Cross,
barrister-at-law and Mrs. Cross.
They are here for two weeks’
holiday. Mr. and Mrs. N. H.
White and son are staying at the
Hotel Royal, and Miss Sybil
Henry and Miss Ethel Smith.
Miss Henry is staying at Leaton-
on-Sea and Miss Smith at Crystal
Waters. Mr, Joseph MacFarlane
is staying at Gibbs’ Beach St.
Peter.

' Assistant Public Relations

R. R. HUGH YOUNG who be-

longs to the Information De-
partment of the Colonial Office
has been seconded to C.D. and W.
to the post of Assistant Public
Relations Adviser. Mr. Young
arrived from England yesterday
by the Golfite accompanied by his
wife. They were met at the
Baggage Warehouse by Mr. and
Mrs. P. MHewitt-Myring. Mr.
Hewitt-Myring is Public Relations
Adviser to C.D. and W.

May Settle Here

R, AND MRS. C. GODFREE
who have just come from
Surrey are planning to settle in
Barbados. They arrived from
England yesterday by the Golfito
and are staying at Stafford House.
Mrs. Godfree is the former
Julia Scott who gave a singing
concert in Barbados just four
years ago.
Mr. Godfree at one time served
for four years in the Indian Army.

A Daughter
ONGRATULATIONS to Mr.
Me.D. Symmonds, Manager
of the Barbados Co-Operative
Bank and Mrs. Symmonds on
the birth of a daughter ‘on April

Services. Scotland. 30th, 1951.









Eve of King's Birthday

GRAND DANCE

(Or Masked Ball)
at the AQUATIC OLUB on
JUNE 6th at 9 P.M.

(Eve of H.M,
Birthday Celebration)

MR. EARL B. BAIRD
requests the pleasure of
your company To

A PICNIC at

ST. ALBAN’S BOYS’
SCHOOL, ST. JAMES

THE BARBADOS POLICE
ANNUAL SPORTS
KENSINGTON OVAL

on
THURSDAY, MAY 31, 1951
at 3 p.m.

Sizes 3’ 3” and 4’ 6”
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SUNDAY,

—

MAY 13, 1951





GARDENING HINTS FOR AMATEURS FARM AND

The Garden In

Edging The Garden-Beds

IN making a new garden bed
there arises 1e problem of how
to finish off the edge

To let the bed meet the lawn
or path without providing some
sort of a barrier between the two
not only has an _ unfinished
appearance but is asking for
trouble. The grass quickly runs
into the bed, the edge soon
loses its neatness, and in time
by constarittly straightening the
edge, the path or lawn gets nar-
rower, while there gfows an
evér inhcréasing waste space of
gutter between the two.

What is the alternative?

Bricks make a very good edge,
and it is semetimes possible to
get them. Placed end to end they
look very neat. But Bricks are
not always obtainable and when
they can be bought, they are
generally very expensive (5—10
cents each).

Large stomes placed along the
bed do not look tidy, and they
soon let in the grass.

But, if the Loeal coral-stone
blocks are cut into suitable
lengths it will be fownd that they
form a néater and more lasting
edge than most things and work
out more reasonably in price
thah the Bricks. Another advan-
tage of using this local stone is
that it is very porous, and so it
allows a certain amount of drain-
age from the bed.

How To Use The Stone

Blocks

These sawn-stone blocks meas-
ure 2 feet by 1 foot, and when
ordering them be sure to insist
on getting fine-grained well
shaped blocks.

To make the edge, each block
must be cut lengthways in three,
Thus your block when cut will
be in three pieces, each measur-
ing 2 feet long by 4 inches thick,
by 12 inches deep. Now, each ot
these three pieces must be cut
again lengthways in half so that
your one block will now be in
siz pieces, each piece measuring

2 feet long
4 inches thick
6 inches deep.

To ensure getting nice straight
lines the block should be meas—
ured, and marks made on the
stone for the saw to follow. The
stone is very soft and can be cut
by sawing it with an ordinary
saw. To saw up one block into
these lengths would take a lit-
tle over half—an—hour.

Thus it will be seen, that one
2 ft. block, will give 12 feet of
edge for the garden bed. By
measuring your bed, a simple cal-
culation will tell you how many
block-stones you will need. So.
their cost plus the cost of labour,



and you will know exactly what
edging each bed will jet you in
for.

May

Putting The Edge In Place

As soon as ali the Blocks are
sawn up in the required lengths,
and the top edge has been neat-
ened of any rough unevenness,
the job of putting them in place
must be done. This is a simple
matter, and no cement at all is
required.

The first step is to stretch a
line along the edge of the bed,
from one end to the other, See
that this line is quite level, ana

at the height at which you want !

the top of the stone edge to be.
Next, scoop out a shallow trefich
under the line, just deep and
wide enough to take the stone.
Put in the first one, raising or
lowering it until the top lies
level just under and touching the
line. A few taps with a mallet
will settle and firm it. Now fill
in on @ither side of the stone,
ramming the soil firmly to hold
the stone steadily. Proceed in
the same way with the next
length of stone, placing it close
to the first, and continue in this
way down the bed until all the
stones are firmly in place. Finish
off by raking the soil on_ ei
side (bed and lawn) until all is
level, and just the right height of
edging is seen.

At first the stone looks rather
startlingly white, but it soon be-
comes ‘weathered’, and so blends
with the rest of the garden.

“Alas, my dear Omar, I’m
afraid we’re going to have
to turn down caqahér emp:

lass in the Technica
Jirector’s canteen tonight.”



Cookery Corner

For this week I am going to give
you a few retipes of small cakes
ALMOND HORSESHOE

10 ozs. flour

7 ozs. margarine or butter

2% ozs. suger

3% yt mineed almonds or other
nuts

Vanilla essence.

Sift the flour, rub in
the fat, add the sugar,

nuts and a few drops
of vanilla. Knead into
a dough. Break off

walnut-sized pieces,

roll into a finger shape,

bend into a horseshoe.

Bake 10-15 minutes in

a moderate oven.

While still hot, sprinkle

with icing sugar. ,
NICETY CAKES

8 ozs. flour

4 ozs. brown sugar

4 ozs. margarine or butter

1 egg

4 Ib, currants

% gill sherry

1 teaspoon lime juice

1 i baking powder.

add

flour, and

baking















POND’S FACE POWDER: clinging,

perfumed, sceintifically blended, for
a glamorously matt complexion,

powder. Stir in the sugar. Rub
in the fat, stir in the currants,
lime juice and sherry. Beat the
egg, mix well into the other in-
gredients. Place little heaps of
the mixture on floured and greased
baking tin. Bake in a moderate
oven for about 15
minutes.
NUTTERS
4 ozs. margarine or
butter
% cup brown sugar
1 egg beaten
1 cup grated coconut
4 ozs, chopped nuts
8 cups crisp corn
akes.

Cream butter and
sugar. Add the egg,
coconut and_ nuts,
Carefully stir in the
cornflakes. Drop a dessertspoon
of mixture in each paper bun_case
set out on a baking sheet. Bake
in a moderate oven for 20

Pane



GARDEN
Hy Agricela

WE VISIT A FARM

Agricola: Good morning, Mr
how are you this fine

cee cali betwint and’ between,

how is yourself?

the sate of my ne
believe

;

describes
. You know,
are not get.
pep into one

And, stife énough, ve got

Z

you
tips of e
swéet potato vines and the
pumpkin spires and look a,

I can you .
cr garden

with some of those lovel
you have just dug, fish

provide 4
ht fer the gods and, after some
days of that or similar fate, those
morning chores, such as cl

“e cow stall arid all the messy
bas a the ene will seem
liké nothing at all.

FJ. You may be tight ana I

vill. certa tell the wife who
ve Sree believer in the
vld saying the way to a
man’s heaft is through his
stomach,

+ Now, tell me, Mr. Jores—
and I am not here out of idle
curiosity but because I see you
are a farmer and we .
I feel, be of mutual assistance
in our quest for knowledge—how
large is your farm? onl

FJ.: Awoat ten acres, six in
cane, of the as been
reaped, my provisions lug as yg
see and I am now preparing to
plant yams—May is yam month
but I’m still a little baékward as
the cane is taking longer to harvest
this year.

A: How many
you?

F.J: Only tvo, one is heavy
in ¢alf and practically dry, the
other is a young heifer not long
bred for her second calf and she
has not yet reached full milk-
ing but we have enotigh for the
house and a little for a neigh-
bour,

A: Don’t you think it might be
wise to increase the number?
Government is launching a big
dairy scheme and, presumably,
this means afi assured market
for all the milk you can pro-
duce with little or no risk to
yourself, Mixed farming or the
marfiage of crops arid stock, you
know, is good business since it
diversifies your enterprise.

F.J.: Might be a good thing but
the trouble is the feed. It is not
easy to get and the price is very

gh.

cows have

A: Well, what about the cane
tops? Have you investigated the
possibilities of preserving them
in a pit silo and. mixing them
with pigeon pea forage for ex-
ample? Such a mixture is rich
in all the food elements, is very
palatable and will certainly save
your feed bill very considerably.
Why not havé a chat with the
agricultural officer in your area?
I am sure he could help with a
demonstration and advi you
from the results of experimental
work at his Station.

F.J.: Of coursé, there is the

labour problem too: Labour is not
but fitfal as regards |
more help will be!)

only high
work and
necessary if my farming activi-
ties are increased. I am, mryseli,
not so young as I used to be
But that’s a point we might dis-
cuss next week. I must sign
off now.

POND’S COLD CREADM4 to cleanse and soften

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POND'’S VANISHING CREAN
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otter these Beauty Frod wet S

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flawlessly lovely, feeling your very best at all times.
at all the best beauty counters.



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You will find them



. your pattern with your measure.

SUNDAY

SEWING CIRCLE

Using Commercial Patterns

ADVOCATE

There are three more or less derarm side seam leng:h shouid
recognized methods of cutting a be taken with the end of the tape
gatiient, .ifte fitst, and much the right up in your afm pit, be
easiést for a beginner, is With a sure to measure to your proper
eommercial pattern providing one waistline then subtract 1" to
ig close to a standard size, How- make the armhole fall 1” below
ever it is often very diffieult to the armpit which is the most

comfortable position for a smooth
fitting sleeve. Check your patterr
with this measurement and add
any necessary length at the arm
hole, curving off to the notches,
ttern together and try it on so Ad sume amount to the
t you may make any altera— se® the sleeve curving te
tions in the pattern rather than iti the notehes, favn measure the
fhe cloth after cutting, ?f vod armhole excluding the seams and
have a good set of méasurements the ve cap also excluding
you Will find tt useful to check seam&. The sleeve cap should
measure One inch more than the
armhole to allow for ease. If the
easé is more than one inch it will
be difficult to set in the sleeve
smoothly without gathers and i‘
it is less than one inch the sleeve
will have too flat an appearance
For a large abdomen it is
“necessary to lengthen both the
front waist and skirt. The quan

\ tity added to the skirt should be
‘ divided in half and half added

purchase a pattern of the style
desired in the proper size.

If you are working with a
commercial pattern it is often a
gréat saving of time to pin the

ments. Alterations are made by
slashing and spreading your pat-
tern to gain length or pinning in
tucks to shorten. The blouse is
usually léngthened or shortened




Alterations in the





RH

at the waist and half at the hem.;and from that day

shoulder |
seam length of the pattern are | Strprised me



PAGE

THREE

ee mmm kL
j | SE TEES s
EUMATISM sia |



Sufferers from
rhi

Obstinate eumatiom will
complaints the experience
al this

relieved by man’s letter :— |
KRUSCHEN ago i began to |
feel rhe ism |

in my arms and shoulders. Then |
peer started in the small of my
|

|

}

°

So beautifully easy...
so easily beautiful

because aoe cleansts so thoroughly yet so gently, yout

is infused with new radiance, new sparkle, Let

yeas spieae tell the story—the story of glowing, glorious hair-
!

ck, increasing until they were
really severe. I bought a bottle
of Kruschen and was surprised to
find that I got a Tee relief. I
bought another and before it was
finished all my pains had gone

| appeared again. My ae a. And how wonderfully manageable Brylfoam ame
- } your hair; how economical it is, too, Remember the speedy,
batinate and) the relief really creamy lather Suits every of hait — dry or greasy, dark or
Paine and hackache fair. Ask for Brylfoam gee how beautiful your hair can

6 resul ons be! In tubes, the handy and the large economy size.

} ; ik atueee . Rheumatic pains
best made by starting from mid | mally te.



, Way on the shoulder seam to but | ne blood—poisons ez ay ;
/ not through the armhole just) bowels and tired kidneys are ;
J above the notch and = either} failt to expel. ce these there's more foam in
spreading or lapping as the case| Complaints there is no finer |
may be, The shoulder seam is Sreptmens shen Tgchep, Baier
<3 then straightened by a straight! organs, stimulates thom to nor- |
line from the shoulder at the/ mal healthy action and thus | 2 ¢ e
‘ ee Secate ‘a neckline to the shoulder at the | testores and vigour. =| SHAM
a few @s above the waist armhole, Don't forget to alter for} @an @ TH RIGINAL CREAM POO IN A TUBE .
line. Alterations in the skirt both front and back shoulders. we ay | ae
length are usually best made i: No mention has been made of
two places namely at the hem. bustline alterations as it is gers:

line and half-way between hem
and waist.

Width over the hips in the
Skirt may be added by starting the

wisest to buy a

bustline size.
Commercial patterns intlude an

instruction sheet for layouts for

pattern to the

pattern from the hem to the waist cutting and for order of assem

spreading the necessary bly which is very helpful to the
amount at hipline tapering te beginner. The experienced dress-
nothing at the waist. This will maker will often be able to save
add to the flare at the bottem of material over the amount called
the skirt but extra flare at the for by the pattern but the be

hem is needed to balance the ginner will do well to follow the
large hips. instructions exactly.
Sléeve and armhole adjust- Next week I will explain the

method of using a block or basic
pattern for cutting.

RDS

ments must be considered as ore.
The measurements for your un-

DARTW

HIS week we

l send Ae on a

jour “h from

B £ Se U Y to
PICARDY. This means

you have to
the words 50




You are léss pr ’
fe gee zour. wey, °
z r in mind

wastes
names for their progeny.
RULES

word

1. The may be
ee the word wat

No rule may be invokea more
than twice consecutively.









HELPS
CHECK
DECAY




MACLEANS
IPISIROXMNDA TOOTH PASTE








AY) At

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ie.
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GUMS

BARB. 51 [6

™-”

use Palmolive Soap us Doctors advised
for @ Brighter, Fresher Complexion!







2. It may be a mm of th ight be: Gather = Gull — Gull
ean ae 7 rh or the. mt oa aitaern vals Mastee eee, | i that Palmolive Soap can impfove complexions
3. tt may be uchieved by add- Mastery — Sway. arkably in many ways. Oily skin looks less oily—dull, drab
oné letter to, subtracting one skin wonderfully brighter, Coarie-looki ki
iz ter f , Or changing one a eee
ci ms Sapuslated ‘with @ Solution Tuesday
the word in ing,
simile" metapno® r adsodi nti pats ] Wash with Palmolive Soup
& It may form with the MASS FOR PEACE So, do as 36 skin specialists 2 For 60 seconds, massage with
Well-known person oF place. in VATICAN CITY, May 11 advised: mee
fact or fiction, The Vatican has_ started !
3 a this 3 times a day for 14
ys.
— o. book. oe other ¢ « m.—Reuter




























LLY it My

PITH GopeD, 2)
¢% a Mee Wy BOI. «"

€ ge
ry 8.

ia
ead!



a

é

é







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crates is always kept down to @ minimum that
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It takes a labour force of seven unskilled men
approximately seven hours to erect an Arcon
3-Bay tropical building framework.

Because Arcon Roofing is fixed before the work
on the wills and interior is bégun, any time-
wasting weather interference at a late stage is
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give heights of 9 ft. or 15 ft. to eaves.
The complete Arcon structure is robust
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SUNDAY ADVOCATE



JAMAICA vs BARBADOS
FOOTBALL NEXT WEEK

3-Day Cycle and Athletic Meet
By O. 8. COPPIN

"(HE Jamaican footballers are due here on Friday
_ this week and for the first time in its history a
Jamaican team will in Barbados do battle for foot-

od

THE WINNER

1 use Palmolive Brilliantine
to condition and groom
my hair!

A daily massage with Palmolive Brillian-



tine relieves dryness, removes loose

dandruff . . . keeps your hair soft, lust-
rous, healthy-looking always!

FROM ANY ANGLE

sent out in the direction of Trinidad.
Haiti, and here is Barbados’ chance to regain a place on the Inter-
colonial football map.

Cycle and Athletic Meeting.
the public support it deserves, since I have always urged the Asso-

ball honours.

; Although the team is not a Jamaican representa-
‘f tive team in the strictest sense of the word, yet
Kingston C.C. football team and Melbourne football
club, the two leading senior teams in Jamaica, have
contributed no fewer than eight all-Jamaica players

in the team while the rest are all iirst class players.

CHAMPIONS
INGSTON themselves were this year’s Senior Division champions
and so the Tests will provide a competent testing ground both
for the respective merits of the teams and for a critical look at the
standard of Barbados football.

Sportsmen will welcome this move to infuse some life and spirit
into Barbados football and lest it be thought that there is no appre-
ciation of the fact that a tour outside the island would be the be
medicine for Barbados football, it must be stated that the Barbados
Amateur Football Association officials agreed to this tour only on con-
dition that it be on a reciprocal basis.

So that, if the Barbados team comes up to expectations there is
little to prevent their touring Jamaica later this year.

NOT WILLING
NTERCOLONIAL TOURS are more or less arranged on a reciprocal

basis and as far as I know there was no colony willing to take
the chance of inviting Barbados on a reciprocal basis except Barbados
proved that their football had reached such a standard that would
make their visit an economic outlay on the part of the colony extend-
ing the invitation.

This invitation to Jamaica is the first move in that direction and
will not be lacking in support either from the sporting public or from
the footballers themselves.

Probable selectees for the Colts XI and the three colony games
have been practising hard under the direction of Mr. G. Wilkes. They
have been practising heading, tackling, trapping, passing, charging,
dribbling and ball control.

GRAND PRACTICE TO-DAY
ee they stage a full dress rehearsal at Kensington when they
will practise team tactics. Whatever be the outcome of the
tournament this training will certainly not be wasted since the mem-
bers of the various clubs have been carrying back the fine points of
this training with them and I have seen at least two clubs practising
trapping and charging.

In addition to this, the added confidence which it must instil in
the minds of the players themselves and the fact that they will have
been playing together for three weeks instead of meeting for the first
time at Kensington in a Colony game, should enhance their chances of
putting up a good show.

JAMAICA READY
AMAICA is ready to challenge colonies in the West Indies to foot-
ball tournies. As a matter of fact there have been certain “feelers”
Jamaica have themselves visited

Footballers wil be given a chance to indulge in positional play

since the Pickwick Cricket Cisib authorities have agreea to extend the
present field considerably ana bring it mcre in keeping with the re-
quirements of first class football.

CYCLE AND ATHLETIC MEET
HE newly formed Amateur Athletic Association of Barbados are
breaking new ground for the staging of a three-day Intercolonial
I am hoping that this Meet receives

ciation to try to stage a three-day Meet, for although the Association

|



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of land is practised. d
These Cane Trailers are equipped with large diameter 10

has been able to clear their expenses for the most part in their two-

day Intercolonial Meets, yet they have never been able to realise any
appreciable profit, if any at all, to build a fund.
A THIRD DAY
E answer to this was a third day, in my opinion. They should
be able to cover their expenses on the first two days and the
proceeds from the third day’s meet will be nearly all profits.

A seven-man contingent, all cyclists of the All Stars Sports Club
of Trinidad arrived here yesterday morning by the S.S, Gascogne.
They were Lennox Longe, Rupert Peters, Horace Boyce, Freddie De
Peza, the twin brothers Alric and Uric Lewis and Herman Bernard.

Othello Pierre, sprinter from the Trinidad Police Constabulary
arrived by the same opportunity.

ROUGH CROSSING
Corea De Peza, manager of the cyclists observed that while
-A the boys had left Trinidad in very good form they had had a
rough crossing and most of them were seasick. He was fairly certain
however that they would be fit by Monday,

I do not think that we have a match for Trinidad’s Irwin Peirce
over the long distances yet, but Hunte and Denny should constitute
good local opposition in the middle distances.

FARNUM AND STUART
ne and Stuart, the leading “A” class cyclists can hold their
. own anywhere in the West Indies to-day and so there is no
hope of our being disgraced in this department.

There will certainly be a duel with a distinctly local flavour
between Stuart and Farnum. Sporting circles here are wondering
whether Farnum can nowy withstand the efforts of Stuart to wrest
the leading position among Barbadian circles from him,

However the weather has been kind and I am looking forward
to three days of very good Intercolonial cycling and athletics.



Bailey Breaks 220-yd Record

LONDON, May 12.

Mal Whitfield of America, 800
metres Olympic champion won
the 880 yards international event
in the British Games at the White
City Stadium, London, to-day, in
1 min. 53.7 secs.

De Kroon of Holland finished
second in 1 min, 54.1 secs. and
R. Pearman of America third in
1 min. 54.2 secs.

Roger Bannister, the Oxford
Blue, repeated his recent United
States triumph when he won the
1 mile international race in 4
mins, 9.2 secs., the fastest time
he has ever clocked for this dis-
tance in Britain.

R. A. Morley of Britain was
second in 4 mins. 13.8 secs. and

In the 220 yards, MacDonald
Bailey running for Britain broke
the record. In ideal conditions,
with no wind and on a track that
had dried out well after the
recent heavy rain, Bailey clocked
21.2 seconds, two seconds outside
his British National record.

Herbert McKenley of Jamaica,
the world record holder for
440 yards was second, and J.
Lammers of Holland third.

Bailey’s victory was a_ great
triumph in view of his hopes
for the Olympic games in Hel—
sinki next year, but it was some—
what marred for him by his
baby son’s illness,

He rushed from the track to the

H. Harting of Holland third in 4 Hospital immediately after his
mins, 14.4 secs. race. ;
Browning Ross of America, He had sportingly offered to

run as he did not want to let
down fans,

winner of the Pan American 1500
metres championship was badly

beaten into fifth place. —Reuter.







The man
who didn’t
know...



‘Hello, where’s Buster today?’
‘Oh, he preferred snoozing

indoors. I don’t know what's

come over that puppy! No life +! : oS

in him at all, and his coat looks ‘Tablets daily and you'll soon

terrible’. have him straight again. The stuff
“ye a in them—vitamins and minerals

ras hat are you doing about and so on—docs a dog good

naturally by purifying his blood
and toning him up generally’.

‘Bob Martin’s, eh? I’ve heard
of them’.

‘All dogs need Bob Martin's
and they’re particularly impor-
tant for pups, to start them off
well, and to build healthy bones
and teeth. Judy has them regu-

larly, and she’s seven now’,

‘I'd never have guessed

‘Doing about it? A dog can
look after himself, surely! I
must just have picked a dud,
that’s all. But he looked fine
when we got him’.

*That’s where you're wrong.
He is a fine pup, but he can’t
look after himself, the way wild
animals can. It’s up to you to
do something if you've let
him get in such a bad state.
Now, what I give Judy
here—-’

‘I must say she always
looks in lovely condition’.

i it. Bob Martin’s has cer-
) ‘ tainly done her proud!
Thanks for the tip, and I'll

Ms, ss» get some today’.

BOB MARTIN’S CONDITION TABLETS for dogs o:
LOCAL

any age or breed.
From all good chemists and stores AGENTS:

‘Condition—that’s the answer!
A dog needs regular condition
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L. M. B. MEYERS & COLTD |

BRIDGETOWN BARBADOS BRITISH WEST INDIBS



VAN THORNDYKE, skippered by her owner Raymond “Buck”
Muephy, won in the “D” Class at the Royal Barbados Yacht Club's

Ninth Regatta yesterday evening. In the background is the
H.M.C.S. “Magnificent” which recently visited Barbados,

‘Okapi’ Collides With ‘Flirt’
War Cloud Scores First Victory

(By Our Yachting Correspondent)

THE NINTH REGATTA of the Royal Barbados Yacht
Club was sailed in Carlisle Bay yesterday afternoon. The
race was south about in a medium to light wind.

One accident eres the evening’s sailing. Mid-way

in the first round Okapi ran

into Flirt and demasted her

after snapping a stay. Flirt was towed to the Aquatic Pier
by a launch while Okapi, which was disqualified, dropped

out of the race,

Jack Badley’s War Cloud scored
her first victory this season in
the “B” Class. She gave three
minutes to Ranger but eventually
defeated Ranger by a minute and
43 seconds. Third in this Class
was Jack Wilkinson’s Moyra
Blair which is well up in the
averages.

Nine boats started in the “B”
Class but two dropped out early.
First to complete the first round
was Ranger which completed the
round ip 35 minutes. War Cloud
was second a little over two
minutes behind and third was
Fantasy,

“Fantasy” Leads

Fantasy received two minutes
from Moyra Blair but she *vyas
now only leading Moyra by a few
seconds. Fifth was Rascal which
started level with Moyra. Gipsy
and Mischief started together but
Gipsy gradually crept away and
Was now about 14 seconds ahead

By the end of the second lap,
War Cloud had overtaken Ranger.
She had a lead of 43 seconds while
Moyra Blair went into third posi-
tion and was now a few seconds
ahead of Fantasy. Rascal passed
next, followed by Gipsy which
had increased her lead on Mischief
by over a minute,

War Cloud kept her lead
throughout the final lap, complet-
ing the three laps in one hour,
44 minutes and 57 seconds, four
minutes and 46 seconds better
than Ranger. Moyra Blalr was
third and Gipsy, which overtook
Fantasy, fourth. Fantasy came in
fifth, followed by Mischief and
Rascal.

“C” Class honours went to Colin
Bellamy’s Magwin which defeated
Missbehave by 45 seconds. Mag-
win gave Folly three minutes,
Coming third in. this class was
Cyclone, skippered by Denis At-
kinson, which once again whipped

Gannet after giving her four
minutes.

Eleven Started
Eleven boats started in this

class. Missbehave, which started
with Peggy Nan end Folly, was

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leading at the end of the first lap.
She finished this lap one minute
and 40 seconds ahead of Magwin,
which overtook both Peggy Nan
and Folly, and was second. Folly
however, was only about eight
seconds behind Magwin, The
others in order were: Peggy Nan,
Comet, Edril, Gannet, which still
had the lead on Cyclone, Vamoose
and Scamp. Cyclone gave Scamp
five minutes and Vamoose one
minute,

Magwin completed the two laps
in one hour, 18 minutes and 27
seconds, three minutes and 33
seconds better than Missbehave.
Cyclone’s time for the race was
one hour, 14 minutes and seven
seconds, four minutes and 33 sec-
onds better than Gannet,

Dauntless won in the Interme-
diate Class. Nine boats started,
Dauntless, along with Invader and
Eagle were first to start, Dauntless
made good use of her early start
and was first to complete round
one, She has a lead of two and
a half minutes on Eagle, Third
was Invader, followed by Reen,
Dawn, Gnat, Mohawk, Coron
etta and Clytie. Dawn started
with Mohawk but quickly pulled
away and left her.

Final Lap

Coronetta sailed very well in
the final lap and overtook all ex-
cept Dauntless. She also is now
very high in the averages, Daunt-
less defeated her by many min-
utes. Dawn fMished third, a min-
ute behind Coronetta.

The “D” Class victory went to
Van Thorndyke with Raymond
“Buck” Murphy at the helm.
Thorndyke started with Seabird
but quickly pulled away from
her. She was the first to com-
plete the first round, a minute
and 30 seconds ahead of Rainbow.
Seabird was 45 seconds behind
Rainbow while Buccaneer was
fourth, followed by Olive Blossom
about seven seconds ahead of
Imp which gave her three min--
utes. Sinbad came around last,

Buccaneer, with ‘“Foffie’ Wil-
liams at the helm, went on to

@ On Page 5.



> RIBBED \\I

SUNDAY, MAY

NEW BLOOD
Among The Owners As Well

As The Horses
By BOOKIE

13, 1951



REMEMBER one day many years ago when I
was walking through the Turf Club paddock I
overheard a man who was willing to bet his “cork”
that Dick Turpin could not beat some other horse
whose name I have now forgotten. The “cork” re-
) 3 ferred to was obviously the short for the large hel-
¢ met which the gentleman in question was wearing
and while it was indeed a new hat it was not that which impressed
me as much as the way in which the gentleman expressed himself.
This was my first introduction to this gentleman as well as the last
time I saw him at or near the race track until comparatively recent
years. °
In the interim I understand he became one of the best known, and
certainly the most voluble, of pavilion cricketers in the island, al-
though, I am also told, he could use the willow to good effect in Second
XI matches. His jests became well known in nearly every pavilion
there is in this island and those who escaped being hit for six on the



field could hardly expect a similar fate when they retired to the stand \

should they for one minute find themselves in the limelight. The
gentleman off-drove and hooked with a reckless abandon that not only
stamped him as a master of repartee, but often had nearly everybody
rolling in their seats and splitting their sides with laughter.

In latter years, although cricket still remains his first love, the
trends of life removed this gentleman from the precincts of Kensing-
ton Oval and he took up his abode in the vicinity of, or perhaps one
might say nearer to, the Garrison Savannah. Alas it cannot be said
that what was cricket’s loss has been racing's gain, for the simple
reason that cricket has not lost him. The fact is that the main part
of racing is indulged in during the early morning while cricket is
practiced and played in the afternoon. Hence our friend has found
time for both, Nevertheless his interest in racing has been very wel-
come and although there is no equivalent in this sport for the term
“pavilion cricketer,” he has served the fraternity in a similar capacity
only too well during the past year or two. One of the most notable
of his accomplishments I can think of has been the silencing of some
rather puerile but persistent chatter which has frequented the Grand
Stand since I can remember racing in this island.

: As the watching of numerous horses going around the Savannah
is a pastime which allows one much time for thoughts of other matters,
we have often benefited considerably from the gentleman’s knowledge
of worldly affairs in nearly every sphere of life. That his fare of
knowledge extends over a wide field is only natural seeing that since
the day I first heard him talking about betting his “cork”, his activities
have been varied. During the American occupation, he soared with
the eagles but since then has changed over to the down to earth
business of running a farm and snack bar and tinally wound up with
a Chinese Restaurant on his hands. Having therefore exchanged cork
for eagles, eagles for cows, and added chop suey, it is not surprising
to learn that this gentleman is now going in for horse flesh, ,

It is therefore with simgular pleasure that I introduce you today
to the newest owner in the racing game: none other than Mr, E. €.
“Teddy” Jones, owner of Barbados Dairies, proprietor of the Green
Dragon Restaurant and now also owner of the English thoroughbred
filly Red Cheeks, “Take a bow Teddy !”

ND now for some news about the filly. Although on the small

side, she seems wefl proportioned enough and perhaps in a few
months time she will look so different that we might not take her for
the same horse. She was a winner in England last season and ran
again this year before coming out here, In fact, her last race was
little more than six weeks ago and therefore she is one of the few
which has come out here more or less still in training. She is by
Linklater out of Golden Carp by Cameronian out of Flounder, by
Buchan out of Flo Will, by Flying Orb. The only dam of winners
among the above is Flounder which produced Bombay Duck, a useful
winner in England in 1937 and 1938.

Red Cheeks ran eight times in England last season, winning her
only race in the Sandgate Nursery at Ayr last September, In this
event she defeated a field of eleven runners over six furlongs, the
stakes being worth £292. In her seven other starts, the best she could
manage was 6th place in the five furlong Star and Garter Plate at
Hurst Park, She also ran over 7 furlongs and a mile in her last two
starts last season, For further comment on her I must wait and see
how she shapes up.

CCOMPANYING Red Cheeks out from England was the last

consolation prize filly Pretty Way, which has been purchased

by Mr, Victor Chase.

with plenty of power behind the saddle and well made also in front.
She too is a winner in England.

By Way In out of Chiffon, by Dastur out of Charwoman, by Apron
out of Lady Earn, by Bridge of Earn out of a Listerlin mare, by Balioi
out of Cairngorm, this filly appears to be bred on staying lines, That
she is obviously this way inclined, is seen from the fact that she was
entered in, and won a mile race as a two-year-old. This was the
‘Trafalgar Plate at Sandown Park in October last and from a field of
eight, she appears to have won easily. It is seldom that two-year-olds
are sent over a mile if they are not thought to be better at this distance
than at sprinting, and it can be guessed what her connections must
have been thinking. In her other five starts, Pretty Way did not place,
but most of the remarks against her name in the form book show that
she was improving because they got better each time she raced, until
she finally won.

Her pedigree is interesting from the point of view that she comes
from a line of mares who threw good winners, but not necessarily
anything very outstanding, However, that the line has been consistent,
is something which local breeders should note for future reference.
The first dam of winners we come to is Charwoman, She produced
only one winner, Mrs. Mops (by Colombo) who won three races in
1943 valued £7264. Next Charwoman was herself a winner being among
a bunch of eight thrown by her dam Lady Earn. In fact, Lady Earn
seems to have been a regular producer of winners between the years
1925 and 1938, but again only of moderate performers. Out of the total
of £4,6203 won by her foals only Earn Hill (by Spion Kop) and Spend
a Penny (by Apron) managed to top the £1,000 mark. In turn Spend
a Penny became a dam of two winners of small races while another
of Lady Earn’s brood, Fortunate Lady, threw five moderate winners.
The next dam in the bottom line of the pedigree, the Lesterlin mare,
which was unnamed, is the one which has the best record of all as a
brood mare. In all she produced six winners of £18,111, most notable
of which was Amethystine (by Hainault) which won six races in-
cluding the Kempton Jubilee, a handicap worth £2,500 in 1925, Here
again we notice that stamina prevails. It is also notable how consis
tent were this mare’s off spring as the following list of their winnings
shows: Quarryman (by Prospector) 6 races valued £2,257; Lady Earn
(by Bridge of Earn) 4 races valued £2,322; Bruff Bridge (by Bridge
of Earn) 12 races valued £5,822; Scotch Jewel (by Prospector) 1 race
valued £171, the only one under the thousand pound mark; Amethys-
tine (by Hainault) 6 races valued £6,362; and Conde (by Hainault)
5 races valued £1,177,

FOR THE JUNE MEETING

7THE TRACK is beginning to look alive on mornings as a few horses

prepare for the June Meeting. I think there will be about eleven
going over for this fixture and I number them as follows: Notonite
and Fuss Budget, the former having been sold by Mr. Donald Scott to
Mr, Charles Pearce during the week; Mr, Bourne’s Rebate, Nan Tudor,
Arunda and Usher; Mr. Chin’s Court O’ Law, Catania and Cross Roads;
Mr, Cyril Barnard’s Best Wishes and Cross Bow.





CORN IS
& PILLS SILAS

BARBADOS
TURF CLUB

The following amendments and additions have been



ser
TAS



Be SRNR RIS

1 DRED Sob Ere pine = 18 Dh binbbit mie!

made to the Official Classification for Summer Meeting,

Dome
oe

1951, which was issued on 30/3/51:—

&
+





LIMITED

3
B. 1. FE. 1.
Sunny Game Lady Belle
3 B. 2. FE. 2.
: Seawell Suntone
§ C.1. F.1.
‘ Fabulous Flame Flower
i Landscape f
3 C.2 G1.
8 Sweet Rocket Gavotte
% Subject to change in the event of any horse taking
i part in any Meeting prior to the Barbados Summer
ii Meeting, 1951. i
| 3

By
a none
5 OOS DESEO OOOO GOEL NOT

In contrast, she is a big upstanding animal

|

a












SUNDAY, MAY 13, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE
J “DAY . ‘TiC MEET . ‘ MAY a : te eee ee
OKAPI FOR 3-DAY ATHLETIC MEET Faithe 13 NO. 171 y

COLLIDES

Barbadians | The Topic

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” : ’ 10 Y pe i shoe afismer . we
The Tenth Regatta of the EPISCOPAL CHURCH ' woe CI ren. Be fitted from

R.B.Y.C. will be sailed on Thurs-
day, May 24 at 1.00 pm., the
Eleventh on Saturday, May 26 at

By James F. Brathwaite

2.30 p.m. and the Twelfth on The Greek Orthodox Episcopal
Saturday, June 2 at 2.30 p.m. Church was organized in Cuba
The race for the Frontenac on August 1, 1921 by Rev. Edwin
Trophy, to which all local yachts- MeMillan Jack, now Archbishop

men look forward, will be sailed
on Thursday, June 7 at 1.00 p.m.

To-day, being Whit-Sunday,
there -will be no Regatta of the





























and Primate.

This Church declares its belief,
it says, in the realizable portions
of the Holy Scriptures contained








——










the newly arrived stocks at
your leading stores.

Tan Pull Bri
Oxford. Meiean
es Jitng.



























Tornado Association. in the Old and New Testaments |
The results were as follows:— as the work of the Creator and | »
Start Time the only sufficient rule of faith | WREROR See
Name a oatmeal It entreats all the faithful to read Caste é fitting for men
a -m. . . the same diligently, not only as ¢
13. Ranger 2.30 1 49 43 2 their duty and privilege, but
- war Cloud 2.33 dew pe obedience to Christ’s command It was last Monday evening
. rt 2.34 . “Search the Script s, etc.” for Joe, Robert, Betsy, Lou Avents
481; Panta: 2 1 aa 38 8 the moral. i ru tions: ¢ nt ined | Wert to see Bustamant Agents for Barbados SHOES
. iy 2.3 1 4) 2 § ora s + s . 3 € Sstamante fl a
dnote Otte Fee 2 ae ae Sten aera And get a ringside view. General Agency Co. (Barbados) Ltd.
t Gia a1 i a it ; This Church also accepts the} But when they got to Queen's Park (P.O. Box 27), 14 High Street, Bridgetowa
5. Mischief 241 1 41 53 6 Apocrypha Books and their writ- _ Quite early; ‘twas not late
t
. a Somebody said, “we're sorry
£. {nveder 2.43 3 31 33 $ ee 1086) Biles Jack ter This is a Civic Gate ~ Mins
. le 2. 32 2 n 92 ishop ack afte $ * * ° ™ mi
9. Dauntless 2.43 1 26 02,1 much labour in Cuba and the Only the “Civic Party” Nie oie -
11. Reen 246 1° 28 22 4 Wibod Siutes oF aia Can be allowed to pass ° etiam
7. Mohawk 247 1 28 23 9 United States of America, came aa ate AALS —
T Gnat, 247 1 27 G3 3 TRINIDAD ATHLETES pictured shortly after they landed at the Baggage Warehouse yesterday morn- to Barbados. On September 24} “Go! join the ‘Bojan Mass fa
Pe 251 1 22 o7 2 img. They arrived by the French 8.8. “Gascogne” and will take part in the three-day Cycle and Ath- he" Srected his fire Church ip ove wecml pomon. a
Qe Citie 251 1 24 25 8 letic meeting which opens at Kensington to-morrow afternoon. nae ee Beptes Seip. Ee ‘And leading. “Social-tites f
iA Sitave © eee A toes They are: (L. to R.) Lennox Longe, Rupert Peters, Horace Boyce, Freddie Depeza (Manager in OF Shia" ati: tite tereierentast "al Gn Stee
* ie Nan o's we ore Police Uniform), Alric Lewis with his twin brother Uric hidden behind him and Herman Bernard, all a Minister of the Gospel with a Se er ea eel o
K r .. ° eyclists of the All Stars Eyorts Club, Greck Commission. He encoun] U%,ther came Bustamante, RN ete, §,
34. Comet 41 3 2 e At the extreme right is Othello Pierre, sprinter of the Police Constabulary tens ‘d Avat copesitic Ader pine pole ber Ge ee a
11. Magwin 2.45 1 18 #27 «(1 . eda great opposition, er some said he to the transgressors, NTR R ee
K peste overseas enquiries, however, the All people arc the same ite,
35. Edril 246 1 24 53 9 OTe oy ROE. Serene rs wg k tS ~
‘2.Scamp tr i 24 20 0 necessary Certificate was granted.! Open the gates wide; open ont : . - .
. Ganne 2. . t peopl agregate, speci ing rec ta «af UCKFAST i>,
7. Rogue D.N.S. 7 In 1925 Bishop Jack secured a We're Up Bare in Berbedos TONIC WINE ian aa 1a lo : =
K Pp RT parcel of land’ in Country Road We all must federate ’ T Pe: SOPESY
on ane eh ae eee and built a Church there. This ee ae A game or two. a day this sich,
29. Cyclone 2.52 1 14 07 3 7 Cnurch celebrated its Jubilee 10 ae. said Sa Robert, listen : bodied wine will fortify you against fever
; WINDOW cours started Sue 0 | Saat Regis mm | pm tas thay Lag
September las year. he Ser- yhy this is “Civic evening’ ce 7 ee
ey ae ee pa ran 2..8F) SrA PAE
12. Rainbow 2.32 1 33 03 3 This week's football fixtures:— Lionel Smith, Archdeacon of the : . : - ; :
; 236 1 3 ; . \ So Wednesday night we went back
= aie ee ons 4 be . DIVISION ONE Diocese, assisted by the Rev To hear. Busta egain a :
z ERP. is a : = pe : Puondey ae P-Rovers vs. Notre SPARTAN | : C. A. Boyce, Rev. Grant, Rev rr that talking machine
. Sinba 2. 4 ame. Referee L. F. Harris, ast year’s Cup winners ff 1 their first Neblett, Rev Holder, Rev ee ee Oe eee
Linesmen L. Parri a. A ’ p , Sullered their first . . ner, s . * .
: wihemas. — oF defeat of the season when Everton beat them two-nil in-a enetl ee, Rev. Gennis, with Hie said out Jecat Government
i ednesday 16: Sparta . Carl- . s : 2acon Marshall, and ss ary San really help us re
Sun Tan Scores Gn Wetae oes, “Gecnin football match which was played at Kensington Oval yes- g\:060), Marshall, and Missionary | Ci Toad only. opt
hoe en eae 4, terday afternoon, : aferiahssap ficeveal Neinieban were Pee ey hturttien’. door,
reher. A. , é e- ao sters , . . . . °
Two Wi Friday 1 t gP-Revers 18, Everton. . A a crowd witnessed the match which was oceasion- ordained by Archbishop Jack Invite the monéy magnates,
ins : B. Heyos. Linesmen: L. a £ $ To do some business here,
ee po “te S nen writs, tbe goound wae firm and fast At present there are three ‘Twill help to feed “our women”
rae " DIVISION TWo 2 new ball showed up some of the deficiencies of some Churches in Barbados. There «| A" sive them clothes to wear
PORT OR SPAGN Weta by ays 4 Se ass cation ee san tae on rome ang ze coe the tall Everton re Heavy showere: Titadl ine ee Amey. . 3 . rwar , score 0 goa s for is team and these nown as “S Nic rin. ey, with ics ee inside duty free,
track at Arima with water to-day, ‘eee one at Park, were “beauties”, = Rev. iaet — as its ia wilh employ more “peaple-
Rain clouds were bursting Friday 18: College vs. Everton at h. first goal scored Just after low shot but the Spartan custo- Se Cinate rs Tnother ie ae. : : . 7 i
throughout the evening. College. | Referee: J. Howorth. a — Was well headed in dian was well behind the ball. ‘eae A i a es ont a ae aa n Our many idle women :
_ Following are the results of the we Empire | at Bank by im. The second goal was Keith Walcott who had now Joans Spencer's Gap. This is | Will get some work to help. them
ee Ln0. Ro DIVISION THREE — eather a “ihe ~— re wi shifted to centre forward, on re- known as “The People’s Church” And Keep ‘them while they stay
.T.C. TROPHY Tuesday 15: C.O. : ie . i a pass " i ; f aries
1. Sun ‘Tan (Singh; vite at Guachenieane Marene: power and kept to the Seaetl Seine hike tf Wanlne “ine mathe ana m being erected from collec- | We love to see “our women"
2 ue Bird (Hardwidge). 0. Graham. - ions taken on Sunday nights at Dressed up from head to toe,
3. His Worship (M. Lutchman). Wednesday 16: Police vs. Carlton Siar ieee ann Opened to put in their first goal when Gpen air services held in Fairchild A little job’ will help them,
Forecast: $40.72: 1st $2.70. 2nd $1.54. at Park. Referee: H. Wilson, ie: the south Weekes and Hall, the Everton Street. Th ther Church is And they will fuss-fo-so"
ard $1.66 ©. 0. Boys vs. Notre Dame end. Just after the kick off a full backs, foiled his attempt by bed tn Bonk Malt Dak tie att A
WEST END SAWMILL TROPHY at Combermere Referee: A free kick was iven to Everton some clever anticipation a in an all, ash Gap, anc Tomorrow is the big day
1, Vigilant (Yvonet) Thomas which H. ; Pp . is supervised by Rev. A. Ish- It will be simply grand
2. Sea Weed (O'Neil) Empire vs. Regiment at Bank h 3 aynes icked well into mael This is known .as “St To see our local sprinters
3. The Phantom (Singh) pitfall. | Referee: “A. Parris. ~ 7 i on receiv- Second Goal Catherine's Chureh.” Be ose ree Pe ae |
forecast: $161.24: Ist $8.78. 2nd $2:48 ay 18: Police vs. C.0. Boys at a . es . ere as Se
Ird $3.48 stained Combermere, “Referee: K outside. Keith Walcott ae About two minutes before the | Archbishop Jack is now in the | Both Joe and Robert thank all |
DR. DEGANNES MEMORIAL TROPHY Walvett. ight wi d of the # Whit in, United States soliciting funds for Who to this effort give, |
1. Kismet (A. Joseph) r FRU pa oy “t “a geanvine a ba wh < ths ete alte he a hostel in San Fernando, Trini Especially City Merchants, |
2. Neglected (Sali) ENDLY FOOTBALL le a across @ Oo Was always I Ss At “ . ‘Sa 7 ’ Pp Who feel that sport must live
3. Katia (Singh) Tuesday 15th Harklifie vs Rang- Everton penalty area, none the Spartan goal, put Everton two dad. He hopes also to further ee ee 8
Forecast; $234.84: Ist $6.06. 2nd $4.84. ers. Referee: Mr. Robert Parris. of his teswarde c oe up when he ran down unmarked the work in this island on_ his Well boys we'll meet tomorrow,
ord 92.11 Wed, May 16th Maple vs West- ; were there ahd up wien ile . May nothing our sport mar
11. erners “A>, Referees’ i Reece took the opportunity to and kicked well into the left return ay ng our sport ma
1 a emnaON LTD. TROPHY aoe rc. E digas s.. corner of the Spartan goal, Cozier Some will enjoy Cycle races
‘ n ‘Thurs . : , tab a P mar Py a All will enjoy J&R
eo waikieal te We kanes 38 White Scores Secayt 10" eave, uh the het eee db
Fidéeonat: rhe ae Graham. sa - : ave, . onsor '
whee ee Fri, May 18th Penrode vs West~ rae rads a nice attempt at well directed and spree Fhe B.A FA Football sponsored by remember
? . erners “A”, eferee: Mr. QO. ie artan a ie $ am, ende, wi e score a ei Behe . “
“EMPIRE HANDICAP eee hae goal ice ote See id : J&R BAKERIES .
1. Sun Tan (Singh) AA tie cdlcue: months willie alf was about 15 minutes old. two love against Spartan. POSITION OF CLUBS
2. Blue Belle “(Hardwidge, ied Stak Lednende Gna Both teams were at this stage The teams were: : ‘ JUBS ‘ % hensic
Fusecadt:” $90.00: 1 ab. Yd $1.00 Richmonds, trying their best to open their Spartan. Cozier, Reece, Gib- DIVISION ONE makers of ‘
on gecatt: 60; $2.98, 90, Scoring. A free kick was award- bons, Medford, Gittens, Cadogan; _ . PB. W. BL. D. Pts
1) Vinasinabal Gee Laneemany 2 a s ncn ee =e tee Griffith, Boyce, Walcott; Coin Pu a eae e ENRICHED BREAD | Wise is the sufferer from headache or nerve
2. Blue Grass (S. Joseph) “GINGER 99 caite out of it.” Two misutes Everton Reece, Weekes, Hail N tre Da é 1 i 4 i d the blend f pain who keeps a supply of Phensic! In a
3. Sea Weed (O'Neil . ‘ i s » Not ame. i ; ne :
Forecast: $00,98: ist $3.60, 2nd $9.74 before half time Everton drew Harewood, Haynes, Maynard, P. lovers dita mtg hh and the blenders o oar See = pig of — -
Srd $1.66. ‘ first blood when White their White, Blades, Haywood, Murray ” | way ensic — and as the pain lessens,
B : ? , . Pp. W. L. D, Pt . "i
1 Rh REAR se onee IS DEAD centre forward headed the ball and Sealy. tai cial oe ae J&R RUM | you feel fit and cheerful, ready again for
2. Tidue (S. Joseph) in wt eee goal after a The linesmen were Messrs. °. Empire oor 6 work or play. It is good to know that you
Sgeie Clin ta OE" aay, * Prom owrown commons AE Ma ee ms Somer eS Sse er cs PE LP can always have. the certain cet” of
eee PNA PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 10. first goal Blades took a brilliant ae =n eee Be pee ee Phensic, Be prepared for headaches-—keep
\ ein (Adon Wilton St. Hill, former Shan- first time shot which was going —— bivision 3/A a supply of Phensic handy.
2. Hopes Cottage (M. Lutchman) non, rinida and est ndies straight into the Spartan goal but : P % i
$1gne Pater Wecaaty. batsman is dead. “Ginger” as he Cozier who was being kept very U.S. RETAIN WALKER \ircere Po aoe @ At all times, and
was popularly known, toured Eng- pusy positioned himself correctly, CUP Combermere he eee Sa especially in the bath, Cuticura @
ang baler are eee team in eaught the ball and kicked well y'M.P.C 8 2 3 idle carat tad. ttenatas Coes
under Mr. KR. K. Nunes. W1S- tg midfield. The score was un- i ee Sea Scouts 5 ! a youthful complexion, «
COLLEGE BEAT PIRATES en had this to say of the slightly changed when Referee Sayers pj JA NCASHIBE, May i 2 Foundation 8 9 it ‘emolliene provesties |
are , built batsman: “Of this batsman plew for half time. In the latter waiker Cun here todas whe i pit Peis dy
i ome oot Aap ee Who had some delightful strokes part of this half the Everton jaye CUP ,mete to-day when e 5 soreness. t'ss0 f
an er asketba. match at on the off-side, much was expect— rds combined well. ae ae : refreshing ! ao > » palo e
YMP.C. last might. ed before the tour began, but too TTS, SOE Denton went Se see Oe way feria” bee for quick, sale rele
For College Davis scored 10 eager to hit before he played him- : h il gained a lead of tWo games in the Conibermers FROM HEADACHES, RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO,
red 9 se ; on the offensive and kept the ball gained a lead of two games in the 4
and Emptage 9. Dodson score self in and, in these circumstances, oe the Shari Pe d Old Boys eg 4 Se ane
for Pirates while Forde and Git- timing the ball badly, he did little constantly o bo po ie at oursomes yesterday. Reuse Police eters NERVE PAINS, NEURALGI , INFLUENZA, COLDS & CHILLS
tens netted six each. or nothing.” Gill tested Cozier aga n meee. Zz TTT le SO ad oe Re if hls aca iy 9 f 4 . me 1 _
a ai mettre e e 49/23

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PAGE SIX

BARBADOS Sab ADVOCATE

Printed by the Advocate Co. Ltd., Broad St. Bridgetown



Sunday, 13, 1951

LAST CHANCE

WHAT is decided in Barbados this week
will affect the future of the British West
Indies. The first conference of the Region-
al Economic Committee is meeting here.
Formation of the Economic Committee
was recommended at Montego Bay in 1947.

Tt is meeting at a time of crisis.

The Committee has got to decide what
the British West Indies are to do in view
of worsening trade relations with Canada.
Only last week Mr. Howe, Canada’s Min-
ister of Trade and Commerce, announced
a new trade deal with Cuba under which
Canada agrees to purchase 75,000 tons of
raw sugar yearly for a three-year period.
Canada, said Mr. Howe, was prepared to
extend her sugar deal to other non-com-
monwealth countries. up to a total of
150,000 tons a year.

The rot has set in.

The warning given in full time by Can-

ada has not been taken up by the West
Indies. In an editorial called “Act now”
and dated March 23, this newspaper said:
“The British West, Indies must speak with
one voice and must make that voice heard
now, if our traditional trade with Canada
is not to be shipwrecked for the sake of
saving dollars for Britain and the sterling
area.” *
; Canada is a great Dominion whose gen-
erosity to the West Indies has been im-
mense. But in 1950 although Canada bought
$67,500,000 of B.W.I. products, the West
Indies were only permitted to buy $30,-
600,000. No blame can be attached to
Canada for complaining about this unfair
trade discrimination which is due to con-
trols imposed from Whitehall. The West
Indies used to be represented by bona fide
West Indians at all meetings with Canada
funtil 1932. The United Kingdom sent a
representative who acted as observer rath-
er than negotiator.

The old policy must, again be adopted
and the Regional Economic Committee
would be still-born unless it decides this
week that the West Indies must speak for
themselves at Ottawa when Canada-West
Indian trade is reviewed there later this
month. No official’ from the Colonial |
Office nor from the West Indies can speak
for the West Indies. An official whether
local or from the United Kingdom, can
only carry,out-the orders of his masters in
London; afid on the issue of Canada-West
Indies tradé, the interests of the United
Kingdom clash » with those of the West
Indies. 3) nIEh

There isn0 question of anti-British
sentiment: Hor any of the “red herring”
excuses that are brought forward when-
ever firm action is required by the West
Indies. The West. Indians are probably
more “pro*British” than the majority of
Englishmen who use the word “British” as
a synonym for “English.” What the West
Indians. believe is that their businessmen
are far better equipped by experience to
represent West Indian trading interests
than officials from the United Kingdom or
within the West Indies. They believe too
that mére is at stake than a choice of trad-
ing nations. They believe that Canadian
markets are necessary to the British West
Indies-and that the United Kingdom can-
not alone provide markets for all West
Indian products. They believe that, given
the real desire on the part of Great Britain
to promote West Indian trade with Canada,
the West Indies can attain higher economic

May



levels than hitherto achieved and can pay
for the expandéd social services which

they have undertaken in recent years. And
they -believe this, irrespective of party or
class. interest. *

Mr, Grantley Adams” knows full well
what would happen to “his Union, should
the prive of sugar*fall. It would, like many
other organisations in the island, go into
bankruptcy and with it would go all the
social progress that has recently been made
in this island.

This week is the last chance for the West
Indies.

They must speak with one voice and that
voice must be bolstered by the expert ad-
vice and knowledge of two or three of the
leading businessmen in the West Indies,
experienced in trade with Canada. There
has already been too much apathy on the
part of the public, too much seerecy on the
part of Government officials. Why does the
Government of Barbados not imitate the
Government of the United Kingdom and
publish regular quarterly returns of trade?
Why is there all this dollar secrecy? Why
does the Government not publish quarterly
how much Barbados earns in Venezuela,
Canadian and United States Dollars? Why

is there all this dollar secrecy?
Is it because they are ashamed to let us

know?
If Canadians knew they were going to

" ‘get a balanced trade with the West Indies,
' there is every possibility of our getting new

ships; The United Kingdom on the other

' hand has been concentrating on putting

on luxury ships on the New York-Virgin
Islands run to earn dollars; while B.O.A.C,
is advertising lavishly throughout North
America the attractions of the Bahamas to
earn stifl-more doHars for Britain.

The West Indies owe much to Great Bri-
tain; they owe much to Canada; but they
owe most to themselves. The issue to be
faced this week is no simple issue. It is a
vital issue. Do the West Indies stand by and
allow the United Kingdom to represent
them at Ottawa, or will they see that their
own interests are represented by their own
non-official spokesmen?

If the West Indies do not realise the ur-
gency and the importance of this issue,
then they will deserve to see their social
services, their higher standards of living,
their progress all swept into the sea. Be-
cause that is what will happen if Canada
forsakes the West Indies. is is our last
chance. '



The Obvious

REDUCED to simplest terms, the speech
of Mr. Ward Canaday, United States Co-
Chairman of the Caribbean Commission,
means “cut the cackle and get on with the
job.” Using more elegant words Mr. Can-
aday actually said “it is time... that the
Commission might well give thought to
the advisability of concentrating its efforts
for a time in the economic field.”

It is indeed time.

Concentration in the economic field can
only be achieved by a corresponding lack
of preoccupation with political affairs.
Great Britain’s administration in the West
Indies to-day cannot easily be summed up,
because it has its own individual method
of “muddling through” and no two islands
are subject to the same experiments in
Government. Mr. Adams runs Barbados,
Jamaica belongs to Mr. Bustamante, and a
big boss is mobruling Grenada. In each
of these islands British administration has
its own peculiar methods of getting things
done. None of them use the methods adopt-
ed in Trinidad.

But the British West Indies do share one
thingincommon. They are all subservient
to dictation in economic matters from the
Unjted Kingdony. The Government of
Barbados is allowed with no protest from
the Governor nor from the Imperial Par-
liament, which is ultimately responsible,

_to squander $192,000 on subsidising unem-

ployment relief but the Colonial - Office

issues the most rigid and binding instruc-

tions to Governors with regard to the
spending of trade dollars. Only a people
mesmerised by the dangling “carrot” of
full political power could for so long have
_been ignorant of what was the first thing
needful.

“Beyond all question,” said Mr. Canaday
“the greatest natural resource of this area
is its people.”

Why was it necessary for Mr. Canaday to
underscore the obvious?

Because that is not what the people had

been told by their leaders.
‘They had been told, and were told as
recently as the St. Andrew bye-election in
Barbados, that one class of people had been
exploiting them for three hundred years.

They had been told only this year by the
late Bishop of Barbados and Member of
the Legislative Council much the same
thing.

What they had not been told is what Mr.
Canaday told the 12th meeting of the Carib-
bean Commission last Monday morning.
He said “the richness of any region is
directly related to the productivity of its
manpower. By pooling better knowledge
and developing better skills, imagination
and constructive work can be made to
raise living standards here to new and
higher levels.”

These are not vain and empty words,
they are not sops to the vanity of self
seeking embittered intellectuals, nor are
they directed as vote-catching cliches to
ensnare workers who want much money
with little work. They are hard headed
statements of fact, applicable to the situa-
tion in which we live to-day.

The British Caribbean to-day is suffering
from a plethora of words. It is choking
from a mass of undigested reports. It is
overburdened by top-heavy administra-
tions. It cries out for the unification of its
public services. Instead an island like
Barbados (to particularise for a moment)
is administered by an oscillating line of
Governors, Colonial Secretaries, Financial
Secretaries, Attorney Generals who pass
through on their way to higher, more pleas-
ant and more lucrative posts. The machine
has run down, while the party political
buffoonery has never yet enjoyed such
scope for self expression.

It is time that efforts be concentrated in
the economic field. The Caribbean Com-
mission is in being. It is paid for exclu-
sively by the four great nations—France,
Holland, the United States and Great
Britain. It can, as Mr. Canaday suggested,
become the channel of technical informa-
tion to open the door to important eco-
nomic developments, It can become more
and more a fountain head of information
on practical matters. It can become these
things and more. But it can do nothing
effective until each island and territory of
the Caribbean is aware of its existence
and realises its potential role. This is un-
likely in territories where politicians are
preoccupied with fheir own internal squab-
bles and officials are made miserable by
Criticism.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

I

HHUA








FRAME
FUNNELS
SOUND TO
AUDIENCE

LOUDSPEAKERS

THE MOD

Cinema-of-the- future, in
TV, ventriloquist sound effects,
and optical illusions combine to
give up-to-the-minute entertain-
ment in the most life-like form,
has been built at the Festival of
Britain exhibition in London,

The all-British equipment —
claimed to be the most advanced
in the world—was in action at a
preview yesterday,

I saw three-dimensional pic-
tures which seemed to leap out
of the screen and hang suspended
over the stalls,

In a highly coloured cartoon,
snakes intertwined in a fantastic
dance over our heads. During a
shot of a Zoo sea-lion diving
people drew back &stinctively
for fear of being splashed,

The equipment made “three-
dimensional” music, which syn.
chronised with the movements of
the film, At one moment the
music seemed to be coming from
above, then from behind us, then
from the back of the screen,

‘The brightest and biggest TV
pictures I have ever seen were
produced. They were 15ft, square
and flicker-free.

To get the three-dimensiofial
effect, I had to wear tinted
stereoscopic spectacles.





















Russian film, “Ballerina,”
to be shown in London, tells the
story of two artists who deviate

Communism, but return to
the party line through love.

If they had asked me to write
the dialogue this would have
been my closing scene:—

JES, I am ashamed, too, Nata-
sha. I forgot about the Five-
Year Plan till I saw you crying.

What did my tears remind

iy aug! Ivan?

e new dam at Stalinogorsk.

Oh, Ivan. ’
When you were rude to me that

night I thought of Comrade
Gromyko who is so wonderfully
rude to everybody, And your low,
vibrant voice, Natasha, what did
that remind me of?

Something exciting, Ivan?

Yes. The whini:
cle tact ong wheels of the

at r

' Foon t shall ery dgain You

speak so beautifully.

But it was not until I saw you
dancing that I knew that love and
the party line were the same
thing. Tn your graceful, yet ag-
gressive movement, your defiant
gestures, I saw the grim resolution
of our leaders to defy the dogs and
cannibals of capitalism. In other
words, Natasha, I saw you as one
of our new tanks.

Not our heavy tanks, Ivan.

Don’t say that.

No, Natasha, Our new light
tanks. But as you grow older you
shall be my heavy tank. Together
we shall rumble down the years,
strong in our faith, scornful of our
enemies, till world Communism is
achieved.

Personal Call

Transatlantic telephone con-
versations between representa-
tive Britons and Americans to
discuss domestic conditions have
been reported recently, This
may be why Joe Doakes, the
well-known American, rang a
personal call,

EDGAR MITTELHOLZER of
British Guiana has followed up his
successful A Morning at the Office
with an utterly different book—an
entirely “modern” book except for
the rather weak “happy ever after
ending”,

The exciting thing about
Shadows Move Among Them
(Peter Neville 10/6) is that
it is very controversial. Some

people will like it for the theme,
others for the atmosphere, some
will call it gibberish and others
like myself will like it because it
is easy and amusing reading. But
there is no doubt that Mittelhol—
zer has done it again. His book
has been well received in England
and he has been called “one of the
most promising young writers.”

The theme of the book is that
“We can exist in harmony with
reality . . . only if we admit the
tenuous nature of reality; if we
perceive the close affinity between
actuality and dream.” And the
opinion of the people living at
Berkelhoost, a forest clearing in
British Guiana, is that the chief
fault of the civilization of the out-
side world is its obsession with
conclusions. “The keynote of our
happiness here” says the Rev.
Harmston,” is evasion.”

When Gregory Hawke, a young
Englishman, arrived at Berkel-
hoost to stay with his aunt and
uncle, he was fighting a personal
problem. He had come to be cured
of a neurosis about his wife’s death
—a wife he hated because she was
more brilliant than he. The mis-
sion house was far different from
anything he could have expected.
Its ruler was his uncle, the Rev.
Harmston, a cultured dictator with
his own conception of Christian-

ity.

; The Family

After a few days at Berkelhoost
this was his summing up of the
family: “They were passionate
but not poisonous . . . . The rev-
erend gentleman’s strong solidity
and his subtle airs of mystery
amused and intrigued him. For
his aunt and Mabel (her daughter)
he felt a quiet affection, as though
they were two ponies he had
acquired “as “pets. Berton (the

ICURVED FLOOR |



IS THIS SUPER-CINEMA—



EL for the

y CHAPMAN PINCHER
The spectacles, which cost 5s.

a pair, were optimistically
labelled “Not for sun-glare or
night driving.” The Festival
authorities have bought 9,000

pairs, so that the 3,000 which will’

be used daily by visitors can be
cleaned and disinfected before
re-issue.

This midget “Telekinema”
seats only 402 people, but I saw

the show in great comfort.
The familiar smoke-filled
searchlight beaming from the

projection room at the back of
the circle has ben abolished,
Architect Dr. Wes Coates has
hidden the projection rooms
under the floor of the circle.

* & *

The heavy TV_ equipment
housed in the front projection
room is mounted oc. rails, so that
it can be wheeled away when the
twin three-dimensional film pro-
jectors are brought into play.

These throw out two pictures
which overlap slightly on the
sereen so that they look blurred
to the naked eye. When viewed
through the spectacles a_ single
elear picture in deep perspective
is seen. Closing one eye destroys
this illusion.

rh

SITTING ON THE FENC

BY NATHANIEL GUBBINS

HAT you, Nat?

Sure is, Joe,
Where did you get that phoney

American accent, Nat?

From the American films, Joe.
How are you doin over there?

Oh, fine, Joe. It’s just stopped
raining.
Since when, Nat?

Since last October.

* *

Can’t be doin the crops an
good, Nat, . r
If you believe what you read,
we're not having any crops this
ear.

Well, that certainly does sim-
plify things. If you don’t have
any crops you don’t have to worry
about them any more. What do
Reuse for.a suit of clothes now,

I haven't paid for a suit for
some time, Joe,
Well, that simplifies things, too,
doesn’t it, Nat?
Certainly does, Joe.
What's the price of steaks over
there?
_Why, Joe, that’s just another
simplification, It’s so long since
: had one that I can’t remem-
ber.
That sure is tough, Nat, I sup-
pose you get plenty of bread?
e certainly get plenty of

bread, Joe. But I read some-
where that most of it’s
poisoned.

Not a Communist plot, Nat?
No, A doctor at an inquest
over here said the authorities
have been putting nitrogen
trichloride in the bread to make
the loaves whiter,
What was the result, Nat?
Why, Joe, apart from driving
dogs mad, the doctor said it
killed 250,000 people,
* cd

_ Looks like another simplifica-
tion, Nat.

Brave New World —Mittelholzer Styl

By IAN GALE

younger son) appealed to him as
a rare procelain vase; there was
something fine and fragile about
him, and often he emitted fascina-
ting lights. Garvey (the elder
son) seemed a sulky demon, but
he was capable of a yapping sar-
casm; Logan (the handyman) was
a frog whose clumsy antics and
croakings could be most entertain-
ing. Ellen (the cook) grotesque
but dynamic, writhed with healthy
hates and lusts; she excited him,
and her grotesquery only added
zest to the victories he had already
begun to score over her fleshy
temptations.” Olivia, the Rev.
Harmston’s younger daughter, he
did not understand, and indeed
she is a strange little person. More
subject to the mystic influences of
Berkelhoost than any of the others
including Berton, she is more like
a spirit than a person, and to pull
her back down to earth, no doubt;
the author has burdeied her wiih
a series of very weak—and some-
times vulgar—malapropisms.

But let us have a look at this
strange community. The found-
ers of their brand of religion were
Rev. Harmston and some of his
Oxford friends and missions were
organised in B.G., Africa, Malaya
and Burma. In Berkelhoost they
had a large wooden church with
an organ (because they were fond
of music) and a lectern (because
it was decorative). The services

were most odd, and _ consisted °

mainly of the Rev. Harmston
reading a ghost story and then
making a series of announcements
bout the activities of the Book
quad, Art Squad, Music Squad
and so on—in Berkelhoost culture
was almost militant.

No Hell

Their religion was enlightened
and logical. “Our religion’ says
Robert, an Indian and a member
of the Art Squad, “does not make
us miserable with fear and re-
morse. We treat it lightly, you
see, as if it were a kind of recrea-
tion, and because of that we get
from it a genuine upliftment—an
entertainment; Singing .-hymns



SUNDAY, MAY 18, 1951



=

VUE | eee eee RESIS E SSIES

FOR SCHOOL

PHILIPS’ ATLAS
and

LAYNG’S ARITHMETIC

ROYAL READERS




HNN























YACHT FITTINGS



*




BRASS MAST TRACK
GALVANISED ANCHORS—?, li and 14-Ibs
BRASS BILGE PUMPS

BLOCKS—Single and Double

“D” SHACKLES—-4"; 5/16”; °.”;

HARP SHACKLES—';": 5/16"; 3s”
TURNBUCKLES—!\"; 5/16”; 94"
CHEEK BLOCKS

SWIVEL FULLEYS

CHOCKS .
RINGBOLTS—Galvanised—2!4"; 3”

FUTURE ?

The three-dimensional sounds | %
— technically called stereophonic| %
sounds — are made by 24 loud-|%
speakers behind the screen, in| ¢
the roof and at the back of the] %
cinema. ,

These automatically syncho-| %
nise with the picture as it moves
about. In this way words can be|
“attached” to an actor’s mouth] %
as he crosses the screen. 2

This makes the speech more} %
realistic than in ordinary talkies,
where all the sound comes from
one stationary source.

As white Venetian blinds taste-
fully decorated with the Britannia
symbol of the Festival clattered
down over the screen I felt there] Sance
was a great future for cinema] X
TV and stereophonic sound. :

But this system of shvowing} ¥
stereoscopic films has _ serious} 2
limitations. %

Wearing the spectacles is al %
strain. And the ‘illusion exag-
gerates perspective so much that}
it interferes with the enjoyment
of the film once the novelty has
worn off, h

* Because of the way thelYÂ¥
“lenses” are angled to give the
stereoscopic effect the spectacles
are actually dangerous for night
driving. LES,

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.
.Successors to

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

’Phones : 4472 & 4687

FOR ENTERTAINING. PLEASURE
That’s why—YOU SHOULD SELECT

H.M.V. RADIOS and
RADIOGRAMS
e

You’ve got something there,
oe. If: we kill off the popula-
tion at that rate we'll soon have
no housing problem. What’s all
this about you stockpiling sul-
phur?
It’s for defence against aggres-
sion, Nat. Does it affect you any?
Yeah, Plenny. It’s used to
manufacture margarine. So if
you have all the sulphur we
have no. margarine.
Why, that’s just too bad, Nat.
I'll see. what we can do about it.
Thanks a lot, Joe.
You’re welcome, Nat. We can’t
have you in the front line against

areca on yor Ga iat. SELECT YOUR

DA COSTA & €0.,



4 This is the that "has gon
up from all the a Ss ean a mile
of The Sea Nest since your Uncle
Nat was obliged to take up cat-
cookery when he was alone for a
few days.

Like most famous restaurants,
Chez Lottie started quietly. No
customers appeared on the first
day, but soon the fragrant smell
of Lapin a la Maison (plain boiled
rabbit) reached every twitching
nose in the district.

By lunch time the next day half
a dozen furry faces appeared at
windows and doors. The food dis-
appeared in a few minutes. The
news spread. The reputation of
Chez Lottie was made.

When three rabbits had been
stewed in the same water a new
dish was created by the master

- chef—a pot au feu, garnished with !
eanned pilchards and thickened
with breadcrumbs,

The next day a three-course
luncheon was served to eager
eustomers. Filling all available
kitchen space they sat down to pot
au feu, hareng grillé and pouding
tapioca glacé, left over in the re-
frigerator.—L.E.S,

Chez Lottie se SUMMER SUIT

“¥ ET’S eat at Lottie’s.”
NOW.

+

.... Choose from a wide range of materials of —

ALL WOOL TROPICALS, LINENS, POPLINS,
AND WHITE DRILLS

$6.33 per yd. ©
$1.92 per yd.
$2.27 per yd.

All Wool TROPICALS from
i} LINENS from
POPLINS @
And WHITE TUTAKA DRILL @

We do not know how long we can maintain our
present keen prices—Order your Suit NOW!

and listening to sermon-tales for
us is as good as listening to a sym-
phony or a concerto, or looking at
a fine picture. We enjoy being in
church because we know there’s
no compulsion in being there.
And we enjoy our religion because
we know no one will frown on us
if we make fun of it. And we all
believe in God, but we don’t have
to shiver in awe at the thought of
him—there is no Hell. We take
him casually—even have a good
laugh at him sometimes. And if
he is a God who’s worth his salt
I’m sure he can appreciate a joke
as well as we can, We look upon
him as a good jumbie-friend. We
don't fear him. Why should we
be afraid of our friends ? Especial-
ly our mythical friends ?”
Gradually Gregory found out
how the Mission was run, So far
as sex life was concerned, contra-
ceptives were distributed free, and
the children were taught sex was
not something nasty. “We believe
that the natural urges must of
necessity be normal and healthy | ¢
or they wouldn’t be natural, so}}
why should we stifle them and
turn ourselves into wai

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.

MOTHER'S DAY

MAY PB.

5 ee 2

rped, un-|Â¥
wholesome personalities” Gregory
thought this yery logical until his
aunt told him'that Mabel, of whom | $
he had grown fond, had been] %
having lovers since ‘she was six-]§
teen ! ; $ %

But. what disgusted me about] §



the Berk seftlement was the | }

system of administered by the|$ .

tN gag ton. By his Mh =e 7 DAY

aw” for instance, a person who} ¢ THIS

committed a major offence, like a ALL THAT H

robbery, four times had fo he exe- | % MEANS TO YOU’ AND g

euted. Besides that e Rever-| ¢

end was a sadist, od his treaiment TO US LET US SHOW . :

of Logan, whom he flogged and|% y

chained up for trifling offences,| ¢ IT IN A SPIRIT OF :

was nauseating. Y : >
Edgar Mittelholzer has skilfully THANKFULNESS $

i : >
created a “brave new world” in! * 8g

which few people in the corrupt! ’ ¢ , : $

+
outside world would. care to live. %
Perhaps the lessdén that Shadows | ¥

Move Among Them teaches is/¢

that logic taken to extremes leads | Blenders of the Famous

to cruelty and injustice and robs |% GOLD BRAID RUM. >
life of all that makes it worth; % x
living. " | Socecosees S SSSSSSSSSSSSSSOGOOS SECO 9


SUNDAY, MAY i3, 1951



te Iv

FAN GALE

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Pictures

THE MARIA CATHARINA



With one of her squaresails set, the “Maria Catharina” was a beau-

tiful picture.



THE LOUNGE is beautifully furnished.

iuieacaie Collide
Outside Bocas

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PCRT-OF-SPAIN, May 7
The schooners Lady Angela and
the Eugenia A-11, two St, Vincent

schooners, collided outside the
Bocas on Sunday night. It is
reported that the Lady Angela

was coming into port direct from
St. Vincent with seven passengers
and her cargo. At the time of the
accident, she was steering south-
west, Darmage was done only to
the Eugenia A-11 which .was
towed into port after the accident
by the Lady Angela, The Eugenia
it was understood, with a nine-
man crew, had left port for St.
Vincent with a cargo of 200 drums
of gasoline, After the accident the
vessel began to leak and the crew
had a hard time keeping her
afloat.



Vote Approved For
Hospital Construction

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-Spain May 19,

Trinidad’s Finance Committee
has approved a _ supplementary
vote of $83,436.36 towards Messrs
R. A. Farfan & Co., contratcors
for thg construction of the founda-
tion of the San Fernando hospital,
San Fernando. This is as a result
of Government’s decision to wind
up the company’s contract invol--
ing nearly $500,000.

This company had been con-
tracted to exeavate and construct
the reinforced concrete founda-
tions, walls and ground floor slab
of the hospital building, but owing
to adverse financial position of the
Colony in 1948, the Government
agreed to the possibility. of
arranging with the contractors, on
the most favourable terms, for
cessation of work.

Operations,



POSES SOSS

POOPIOSSFOSPSSSSSSISOS FS 9OSD IS IGDGISF

NO DEPRESSING EFFECTS.
BUT MARKED RELIEF.

“OPTALIDON TABLETS”

For Relief of Menstrual Pains and Sick
Headaches also Pains following Minor

Hottles of 10s and 25s

To Discuss Cire
and Sugar

ARTHUR BOTTOMLEY,
M.P., Secretary for Overseas
Trade, will leave England early
this week on a short visit to the
British West Indies. The purpose
of his visit is to discuss with
representatives of the Colonies the

MR.

negotiations which are now in
progress between the United
Kingdom Government and Cuba

about import duties of Cuban
cigars and sugar. He will be ac-
companied by officials of the Colo-
nial Office and, other departments
concerned



Argentine Meat
(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 10,

Sir Gerald Wight, Deputy
Speaker of the Trinidad Legisla-
tive. Council has, tabled the fol-
lowing question to the Minister of
Labour, Hon. «Albert Gomes:

“Will the Minister agree that the
Controller of Imports and Exports
has been seriously embarrassed
recently by the irregular sailings
and arrival of ships bringing meat
from Australia and New Zealand,
and that this irregularity. has
caused. much hardship to the
people of the Colony?

Will the Minister of Labour re-
quest the United Kingdom Gov-
ernment to make available to the
Colony a small quantity of Argen-
tine meat fortnightly in order to
safeguard our supplies?”

The position over the entire
island with regard to meat has
become a problem, Daily the
market tables are empty for want
of meat. The position is worsen-
ing and chicken is selling as high
as $1.25 per pound,

Sinusitis etc.



THIS week I went aboard the
Maria Catharina, one of the
prettiest little ships I have seen for
along time. But Maria— as I will
call her for short—is not as youth—
ful as she looks. A Mareoni kevca,
she was built in Haarlem, Holland,
twenty-one years ago.

The skipper—owner, Alan Ste rng
and his wife area ~ charming
couple. Americans, they own uw
small hotel in St. Thomas, Virgin
Islands, and also have a house in
the Bahamas.

The skipper is wiry and
weatherbeaten and has a passion-
ate love for sail. He has done a
great deal of. cruising, especially
on the West coast of America, and
has gone as far as the Society
group of islands in the South
Pacific. But hé-i§f not very keen
on racing, although he has taken
part in the Honolulu rece

The Maria CathariMa
originally built for Baron

was
Leuis

Empain, a Belgian, and ehanged
hands mcny times until she was
bought by Vyvyan Drury of
Nassau, Captain Stearns bought

her from Drury last year when he
was in Nissau. Although built for
cruising she can make as much as
twelve knots.

Stearns took Maria to Miami and
had her fitted out, and generally
overhauled. The yacht is made of
steel and has @n overall length of
90 feet. Weighing 77 tans she has
a beam of 19.6 feet. and draws
eleven feet of water. She has an
auxiliary motor—a Genere! Motors
Diesel,~- and electricity is gener-
ated on board by an Atlas Im-
perial Generator. All the cooking
is done by electricity in a pocket
size kitehen, which is also equip-
ped with a deep—freeze and a

large refrigerator.

Up on deck the Maria is spick
and span. Beside the navigator
David Jencks, who served on a
destroyer during the war, an
anot friend of the captain's,
the yacht has a professiena: crev



of three +— two men from the
Bahamas and one from Antisua.
They keep her in wonue

shape, and the snow-white canva

and the gleaming woodwork,are
joy to any yachisman’s eyes.

Rigged @ Mafcon keteh
Maria also carries a diviced yard
and divided squaresails, The-skip
per told me that he finds these
extremely useful for
cruising.





Just forward of the wheel is the |

chart
well

room. This
equipped,

rocm
and

Is

very
ecntains

Carittean |

among other things a Comeo radi

telephone. By the Comco
Maria Catharina keeps in
with other yachts in the ars
Below-decks, too, the Mari
heautifully fitted out. The louns
which is also the dining re
well furnished, paneiied rcom
the walls hang two exquisite por
traits from the Bahamas but other-
wise the tone of the room is nau

the




tical.
The Captain’s catin is large
and comfortable and contains,

sur miniature



prisijaiy, a piano

This catin has its own bath and
teilet. The cther cabins are well
furnished too, and the crew sleep

up ferward. Incidentally, the crew
paid $80 U.S. a month with
everything found while they are
aboard,

Alan Stearns started his cruise
from Miami on February Ist and
he expects to reach St, Thomas
though he
Among the

ere

by the middle of June,
has no rigid schedule.



THE SKIPPER AND HIS WIFE

“Delhi” To Go
By Plane To
United States

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 11

“Delhi” the nine year old grey
colt, is expected to leave Trini-
dad for the United States by Pan
American Airways in a few days
time. This beautiful horse by
“the Font” out of “Diosa” came
to Trinidad last December from
Venezuela, where he was debar-
red from racing according to the
rules of the Jockey Club over
there which state: “that after a
horse shall have attained the age
of eight years, he will no longer
be eligible to enter an event”.

This is the first time in local
history that a horse will be ship-
ped by plane from here to an—
other country. His trainer, Mr.
Joe Herrera says that Delhi will
race in the anti-clock—-wise course
to which, he was accustomed in
Venezuela. ‘



Gairy Denied Entry
Even Before Riots

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. GEORGE'S, May 10,

Decision of the Trinidad Gov-
ernment to bar entry of Mr. Eric
M, Gairy, M.M.W.U. President-
General, from entry to that colony,
was taken before the recent
Grenada disturbances, a_ highly
authoritative source has declared
here,

Mr, Gairy visited Trinidad dur-
ing late December and early
January last, and the decision was
taken after that visit.

This informant was commenting
on Mr, Gairy’s charge that certain
members of the Legislature have
contributed to the taking of the
decision.



CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd.

10, 11, 12 &

ne nena seneeeeeee nena





Hiker Walks 495 Mis”
Tours Trinidad

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, May, ie
Thomas P, Jackson an Englis
man arrived back in Port-of-Spain
after he had completed a gruelling
495-mile hike which took him
around the entire perimeter of
the island, with digressions to the
summit _of El Tucuche mountains,
the highest in Trinidad. He
averaged 25 miles a day, During
the hike his meals consisted of
fruit and fish. A poisoned foot
held him up for three days at
Matelot and for two days he was
also held up when he ate a
poisonous fruit, “I have been over
whelmed by the hospitality of the
people along the route”, said
Jackson, when he strolled in tu
the office of the Gazette, Jackson
will leave Trinidad shortly “to
enter McGill University, Canada
in August fo take his B.A., degree
in Literature.

ARTIE’S HEADLINE



“I've got to keen one eye
the Opposition and one cue 07
our Back Rench now—”

on



Arcola

In a wide variety of

touch |

St. Vincent best so far,

beautiful
sails



m isa }
On

Oddly enough,
foreground),

islands that the Maria has called
at so far are Nassau, St. Kills,
Antigua, the Saints, Domiiuca,
Martinique, St, Lucia, and St
Vincent. He likes Barbados aud
he told me.
Maria Catharina was a
sight when, with hu
and one squaresail svi,

The

up





By CYPIAN larOUCKE

the Captain's cabin contains a miniature piano (in

she left Carlisle Bay for Grenada
this week. After Grenada she will
g to St. Vincent again and then
Ncoith up to St. Thomas, As she
glided out in the late afternoon
sunsiing Alan Stearns, in his
yochting cap and light blue shorts
cilied out: “Maybe you'll see us
aguin next year.” I hope we do



Just forward of ‘the ‘Wheel is the Chart room.

re re .
Véacliors Discuss
Joining Workers
From Our Own Correspondent
ST, GEORGE’S, May 10

No decision was reached when
a motion was discussed at a gen-

eral meeting of the Grenada
Union of Teachers last Saturday
proposing “that the G.U.T. affili-

ate with the Manual and Mental
Workers’ Union for better repre-
sentation.”

Two young teachers, Mr. Nor-
ris James and Mr. A, G, Fletcher,
sponsored the motion which raised
keen debate among the large
attendance,

Main argument of the sponsors
of the motion was that the weight
of numbers of the M.M.W.U.,
which taney put at some twenty
thousand, would not allow Gov-
ernment or the Legislature to pay
secant regard to the wishes of
teachers any longer,

Opponents argued that neither
the Caribbean Union of Teachers
nor the National Union of Teach-
ers, England, with both of which
the G.U.T. was affiliated, were
allied to a Trade Union and that
teaching was a profession and not
a trade. It was also an insult to
the G.U.T., they held, to suggest
that its members were less cap-
able than the M.M.W.U, to pre-
sent and fight for their own de-
mands,

NEW POST

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 11
(From Our Own Correspondent
Mr, Karl Phillippe de La Bastide
magistrate of Trinidad and To-
bago has been appointed to. the
newly created post of Third
Crown Counsel.

Shoes

wonderful styles specially

meet the latest trends.

Green Suede,

Black

Suede,

RANCE GETS
NEW SHOES

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, May

‘Life is not easy for
What you learn here will help you
to be independent, and will serve
you in good stead”, So said His
Excellency Governor Rance when
he visited the Belmont Orphanage
accompanied by the Minister of
Education, Hon, Roy Joseph.
Continuing his talk to some 500
children he stressed the point, that
apart from reading, many of them

10

would learn from the habits of
others.
The Orphanage, he added was

teaching them to be good Christ-
ians and they would learn some
of the rudiments of the knowledge
that was going to serve them in
good stead, when they went out
into the world Before he left,
His Excellency was requested to
teke off his shoes so that measure
ment could be taken of his feet
for a pair of shoes

100,000 More
Bibles In W.L.





any of us, !

NEW YORK, May 10

The American Bible Society, re-
porung a record distribution in
al nost every part of the world
ssid the Bible had never been so
w nted,

“Every report which comes to
us from nations behind the Iron |
Curtain shows people there will |
receive the Bible eagerjy”, it was

at the 135th Annual Meet-
|
Jest Indies the 1950 dis-
was ahead of any other
by 100,000 volumes.
—Reuter.





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SEEDLESS GRAPES in tins (large) 48e. (small) ; 29¢e.
PRUNES in tins 1-Ib . beet waar es: 438c.
SUSSEX LAMBS TONGUES pew tin 80c.
MAXAM BEEF SAUSAGES per tin Sle.
MAXAM PORK SAUSAGES per tin 5c.

{ FRERE PILGRIM SLING per tin ise.
)) NESPRAY POWDERED MILK 5-1 tin . $4.56
} LUNCHEON BEEF with Cereal per tin . 48e.
HAMBURGER STEAK per tin 440,
COCOMALT per tin ots $1.33
ESCOFFIER IMPERIAL (Sweet) PIC KLE pew jar Ate.
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PAGE EIGHT ~'""



- FOOTSORE rp yy
- GIRLS?



a EILEEN” ASCROFT argues it out
with Mr. ‘Cocker the man
ae home v :
who says women wear the wrong
*«

sort of shoes to work.

eee

De working girls wear the

right kind of shoes? Mr. H.

Cocker, President of the National Federation of Boot
Trades Associations, does not think so.
At Harrogate the other day he criticised the footwear factory

girls buy. “Light fashion

heels were never meant to
ASCOT, 1951



MOST attractive Ascot outfits this
year will be in shantung and gros-
grain. There is a strong feeling for
the matching coat and dress or the
white dress with a re pat-
terned coat and sash,

Ensembles coming into the shops
are embroidered with silk braid,
often gold-flecked, Oost is about
£25 for the slim-fitting dress and
loose, short-sleeved coat.

Colours include natural, scarlet,
Sapphire, tobacco, white and soft
green. Above is a loose black poult
toat Worn over a dress of grey
stripes,

Tt have been watching | the girls
going home from London fac-
tories’ and stores, and it seems
to mé that girls in the South go
in for more sensible shoe shop-
ping: “Out of 30 girls from one
works only one had red platform
soles, two were wearing flimsy
sandals,-and not more than halt
a igh heels, The rest
wore- comfortable “flatties.”

In a ook ta ae ae find
one’sajesgirl wearin, eels,

The of a big fos zs shoe
ston s me that more women
buyabepmient and wear rather
than high fashion, Out of every
10 pairs of shoes sold this spring
four were flat, with wedge heels,
He listed the hardest-on-the-
feet jobs as: (1) saleswomen,
(2)models, (3) waitresses, and
(4) nurses,

Comfort First

ISS DOROTHY L. THOMP-
SON, who has worked seven
years ina busy coat department,
buys three pairs of shoes a year
chooses*them with low cuban
heels fdr comfort, and in calf
for coolness. She keeps a special
pair for work, has them repaired
as soon as they need it. During







shoes with platform soles and
take that sort of wear,” he said.

sales and hot weather’ she
changes during the day. First-
aid treatment is a salt and
warm water footbath at night.
Model Ve!crie Hudson is a cham-
pion of the court shoe for work.
“They do duty for all occasions
and don’t date,” she says.
The Queen’s Way
a. who defends the plat-
form sole is the Queen’s shoe-
maker, Edward Rayne, “Quarter
platforms in _ high-heeled
models,” he says “have proved
a great asset to women who
have to be on their feet all day.”
The Royal family frequently
choose this type of shoe for
engagements which involve a lot
of standing.

Last word on footwear comes from
Mr. Cocker, with some advice on
how to make shoes last longer ;

Wear different pair on alternate
days.

When wet, stuff with newspapers
and leave to dry in a draught,

Never buy shoes too small,

Drip
UESTION put to six house-
wives to-day on what is the
worst designed article in the
home brought an _ almost
unanimous revly .. . the tea-
pot.

I endorse this verdict. I have tried
six models in three months and
met with slipping lids dripping
spouts and burnt fingers,

Says the manufacturer: “We are
in the hands of the designer.”
Says the designer: “It’s what
the shops ask for.”

And the retailer tells me: ‘It’s
what the public wants.” i

So the housewife gets the blame .
and continues to burn her
fingers.

Nylon—And New
YLON news from the BIF;

+ Proofed nylon tartan gab-
erdine is used for a hard-wear-
ing, easy-to-wash lumber jacket
and dungerees for a child,

For men there are nylon tricot
pyjamas to match sets of tricot
underwear. And for women,
many new kinds of foundation
garments made from _ strong
light two-way stretch nylon
elastic net and nylon velvet.

Fashion Flashes

ARIS .., Early autumn fore-

cast of French millinery comes
from Leonard Craven, who buys
half a million hats each year for
English women and is the father
of Fath’s English model, Jackie
Craven. “Smaller than ever,”
he tells me, “even flatter, with
a strong oriental influence, and
lots of wavy brimmed berets.”

NEW YORK... It will be a print
summer, Printed silks are used
as stole linings and for slim,
halter-necked dresses under
waisted jackets. Sophisticated
cocktail dresses are made out of
humble twill, with gay print
designs, off-the-shoulder neck-
lines, and Semseraped skirts slit

almost to the kn
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SUNDAY ADVOCATE

85-Room Luxury

Harem Will Be Built
By British Firm

By MONTAGUE LACE)

An 88-room harem and a 30-
room palace are to be built by a
British firm for the Emir Abdul-
lah, brother of King Ibn Saud,
of Saudi Arabia

Foremen and specialist work:
ers in Britain will go to Riyadh,
capital of Saudi Arabia, soon to
take charge of the work. This
will cost £400,000 and take two
years,

All materials—steel, cement,
and rich furnishings—for the pal-
acé and the quarters of the Emir’s
guarded and veiled womenfolk
will be exported from Britain.

Palace and harem, planned by
British architects, will be built
within a walled-in garden dot-
ted with palm trees, There will
be fountains in the grounds.

In the palace, forbidden to all
women, the Emir will have a pri-
vate suite, a large restinig-room,
and. 4n ornate reception-room, 60
ft. by 30 ft.

Shaded garden paths will lead
through the grounds to the sep-
arately walled-in harem. This
will have 40 bedrooms arranged
in eight suites.

Steel For Mud

Modern reinforced concrete will

be used in the buildings. These



will cover 75,000 sq. ft. on two
floors. For centuries only mua
brick or local stone has been used.

The contract to build the palace
ard harem was obtained by
Braithwaite and Co., Engineers,
Lid., of Regent-street, London.
Work the firm is doing for the

King of Saudi Arabia, his family!

and the Saudi Arabian Govern-!
ment totals about £3,000,000.
With Thomas Ward, Lid., of
Sheffield, the firm is building a
new £2, ,000,000 road, and petrol
and fuel ‘oil installations in Mecea,

Never Ending....

Britons working on the road,
from Jedda to Medina, will never
see the end of it. The last 20
miles the distance from London to

Staines, - Ae He the area around
Medina, al place of the Pro.
phet Mohammed. Non-Mosleris
are forbidden to enter.

The road, 30 ft. wide, will be a
little longer than the 240 miles
from to Blackpool. It
follows the :nain pilgrim road to
Mecca, and it wih be four
years before it is finished. The
British buiiders will maintain it
for ter. years.

—L.E.S.

Rupert and the cemniralbet 57



The man mixes a queer sort of
rridge with the hot water for
upert. Then he settles down in
the bracken again and yawns. * fou
are quite oan little bear,” he

says. “Edo live here, and I'v.» gor
1 sectey way in ¢ you haven't
seen, You're the only one who has





TO FIGHT DECAY

brushing teeth extra-white.

dentists like to see,

[pana for teeth

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TO KEEP TEETH HEALTHY

HEALTHIER TEETH: Ipana’s unique formula reduces
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And remember, over 50% of tooth
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we: ae a

ever come in by a waterfall. 1
didn’ t even know it was frozen,
though it did seem a bit chilly and
quiet. I don’t like the cold weather,
so Um trying to imitare the dormice
and the fe AR hogs who sleep right \
through the winter.” ‘* But surely
that’s impossible 2" smiles Rt,

























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A PROPUCT OF BRISTOL-MYERS
London & New York

SUNDAY, MAY 13, 1951



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there are no red roses in her rooms.





Claridges in London.













no time to be sad.”

June. The countryside is so lovely.
There is so much beauty that it’s
unbelievable.

“And then there’s the theatre
and the opera and the concerts.
I couldn’t miss London and the
English countryside in spring.”

She peered into the log fire’s
flames and went on: “My year
starts in December. We go then
iz to the South of France. We spend
the winter there in the sun, In
April we go to our house in Paris.
I love to see the chestnut trees
burst into bloom and then
England,

“After that we follow the horse
racing. Paris in July and then
Deauville, to lie in the sun again.

“Of course, there’s the gamb-
ling, too. ’m very fond of gamb-
ling
“That’s my life; and I love it.

To be Happy

“T love being rich. But money
alone won’t make you happy. I
know many rich people who are
very miserable,

‘Money really makes no differ-
ence—you are a happy person or
you are not. I would be happy with
no money at all.

“if something makes me sad,
there are a lot of other things to

mer’s day, then» yourdon’t need
money.”

The princess flicked her long,
black hair from over her left ear.
She wore two enormous and per-
fect pearls as ear-rings.

“I'm lucky,” she said. ‘““My hus-
banc lets me do just what I like.
| can go where I want to go, ana
do what I want to do, which is
rare for an Indian wife. He loves





white diamond ring cn her finger
glittered as she pointed. So did
her diamond bracelet.
Jewels and sari
“Now an Englishwoman would



A second Guius Company has
been formed at Queen’s College
~ with Miss Joyce Bowen as Captain
— and the Lieutenant is Miss Beryl
Williams. On Wednesday, 9th
May, Mrs. A, W. Scott, District
Commissioner, enrolled the Patrol
' Leaders and Seconds. The other
members of the Company will be
enrolled next Wednesday,

BROWNIE ENROLMENT

The same afternoon Mrs, A. W.
Scett enrolled 8 Brownies of the
ist Pack (Queen’s College).



day,

Sth May at 5 p.m, Mrs, G. H.

3555554
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Ps LAFF
OOO

—LUSCICUS FRUIT

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THE MAHARANEE OF BARODA

want to. I’m happy as I am.” ~-

of an appointment. After the ap-
pointment Princess Sita Devi was
due to travel down to the Baroda
country home in Surrey.

“That’s how I spend my days,”
she said.

“IT get up each morning at about
noon, drink a glass of orange juice,
and then I read the morning
papers to see what's happened
while I’ve slept.

“T have a light lunch, meet some
friends, have tea, then a dinner
with something I like to eat—per-
haps roast duck with a nice sauce
—and then a theatre or a concert.

Bed at 1 a.m.

“That’s what I do for three days
a week wherever I am, I spend
three days each week in the coun-
try. There I don’t go to the theatre.
I go for a walk in the afternoon
instead. I love to stand and watch
the gardeners working.

“IT like to go to bed about one
o’clock in the morning, and when
it’s so still and quiet I lie and read
‘ . a biography or something.”

The princess traced patterns in
the cheroot ash in the ash tray
beside her.

“But we have trouble too, you
know,” she said. “Bringing up my
little six-year-old son is quite a

make me happy. If you can be problem. He goes to school in Sur- Outstanding direction by Lewis
happy with your husband and rey. I want him to be educated in Milestone, who also directed “All
your family and a lovely sum- England. Quiet on The Western Front”, a

“But he must “be treated the
same as an ordinary boy. I try
to be very strict with him. I don’t
let him have all he wants.

His £1 a week
“He gets only a pound a week
pocket money, and he has to buy
everything out of that. But I'm
afraid his father speils him,
“At present his greatest joy 1s

jogs as symbols of her husband’s
wealth, smiled once more and
said: “I wouldn’t change olaces
with any woman in the world.”
—L.E 5.

A New Guide Company Formed

Cake Stall at the Girl Guides Fair
on 2nd June,
TREFOIL GUILD

The Trefoil Guild also met at
Pax Hill on Wednesday, 9th May
at 5 p.m. The members of the
Guild have decided to have a
Plant Stall at the Fair on 2nd June
and are also contributing cakes,
books, etc., to the various Stalls.
if any “old Guide” would like to
become a member of the Guild,
will she get in touch with Mrs,
O'Mahoney, Phone No, 2335.

THE GIRL GUIDES’ FAIR

sell them, so will you make a



S—PURE JAMS

sh fruits produced in

one of the famous
Fruit-producing countries of the world

—A good and varied supply will soon be arriving

—BARTLETT PEARS, YELLOW CLING &

Delicious GRAPES—

White and Purple APRICOTS, GUAVAS—



G. B.

island. Actual combat footage is

The action takes place in the

and a third blinded. Through

only minutes to spare, the infor-
mation ‘is flashed to navy airmen
whose spectacular bombing opens
the way for the general adyance.

Of the men making up the pla-
toon, the lieutenant is an ex-
school teacher whose understand-
ing and friendly attitude to his
men derives from his own hatred
of war and overpowering fear that
envelopes him before and during
an attack; the corporal is a for-
mer pupil of the lieutenant and
hig intense desire to hide his fear
is known only to his superior
officer; two privates include a
boxer and a juvenile delinquent,
while a medical corpsman who
always wanted to be a doctor and
a British sergeant, who speaks
Japanese, are included. The lat-
ter, played by Reginald Gardiner,
contributes a certain amount of
humour that relieves the surround-
ing grimness.

Richard Widmark is first rate
as the lieutenant, showing that
hoodlums—psychopathie or other-
wise—are not the only parts he
excels in. Richard Hylton as the
corporal, Skip Homeier as the de-
linquent, whose sister has mar-
ried a Jap, and Karl Malden as
“Doce” are all splendid and the
other members of this huge cast
give equally sound performances.

good script and musical score all
combine to make HALLS OF
MONTEZUMA a fine film.

THE SLEEPING CITY

A better than average thriller is
showing at the Globe. Starring
Richard Conte and Coleen Gray,
THE SLEEPING CITY is an in-
teresting, exciting and plausible
detective film with a new twist,

Opening with the murder of an |



narcotic ring operating within the
hospital.

The atmosphere of the whole
film is authentic and dramatic due
to the fact that Bellevue Hospital
and various New York back-| #%
grounds are used as settings. The
routine of a large hospital and the
detailed procedure of the police in
a case of this kind are interesting
and well depicted, the gradual
building up of suspense is .excel-
lent. :

Richard Conte as the medical
detective gives a sound perform-
ance and it is pleasant, for once,
to get away from the stereotyped,
tough detective. He portrays the
part as a human being, with intu-
ition and sensitivity. Coleen Gray
as the ward Sister is an attractive
newcomer with definite ability,
while Richard Taber and Alex

ie

MAN WITH A HORN” is based
on a novel that presumably tells

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and |

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Once again, it has been impossi-

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will



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I have not yet heard if any of

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week-end to

you

Yours truly,

Manylactuced
INE

A ; iad ie es also inc Fe you taking part at the} THE SHAOE
All . i tee should be w pe she oe ane oe the result is for Mr. Douglas and Juano Her- Sports Meeting which starts to-| 4 Shurchfield Road, Acton,
pri arrived at Suite 321 at yney : nandez, as a Negro musician who morrow, but rere’s ENGLAND.









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“It’s good to be in England : : ome Sara at - “Based on a true story of a court C/o Telephone Co., Searborough, ® ivfaction or mohey bac
again With a respectful “Your High- xe th ape i ig mes 9 ~ the prison- case in Scotland in the year 1857, Tobago. We hope you will enjoy] suvrnuteod. Get MENDACO from
“T always come for May ana Mess,” her secretary reminded her €rs, the site is located and with this careful, unstinted production, many happy years with us. TE} "rims. today

nS

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COMPANY













KELEM

lovely sa



(By ROBERT GLENTON) AFTER World War I there were two outstanding epic pic- sense _ of action to ponderous Children’s Editor.
IN the dark coal ceilars of some tures—‘What Price Glory” and “All Quiet On The West- ar, ina ——. ate ct On die Se aeeseer
of the world’s most palatial hotels ern Front.” While many people are of the opinion that these period ae “a Sheers rehoee Pen Pals
there rest een, a two films have never been equalled or surpassed, there is geterizes the acting t! roughout. Rudelsh: W a
los v's t e the : J 5 ¥ udolph vaterma cfor
whim of a princess no getting away from the fact that World War II has been Starring in {fis film are the|St., Riisstt Porlct Goat.
For one day the lovely dark- the inspiration of many very fine films produced both in well-known English actors, Ann | Trinidad
eyed Princess Sita Devi will come England and the United States. Tedd, Norman Wooland, who will Hobbies: Football, cricket,
t way agein, and the log fires The latest of these, HALLS OF tecke. His rise to fame, his down- be remembered for his superb | ping-pong, dancing, reading,
loves must be burning in her MONTEZUMA, now showing at fall due to an unhappy marriag® performance as Heratio in HAM- |stamp-collecting and swimming.
the fragrance mingling with the Roxy Theatre, depicts power- and his eventual comeback, are al! LET, Ivan Desney and. Leslie}Age 20. 7
er f the cheroot whien fully and realistically the awful pcrtrayed, but the picture’s great- Banks Sadic Bonterre, 49 Charlotte
ndcubtedly be smouldering ss Guainie A Witches to fee aw oe rake lc plenty of enters oe ame veneer
etween het sarl-w s i e to © asts, and there is plenty of enter- z .
her pearl-white ee eee — 5 the Ls tainment from f that angie. Ch Id ‘ L as tee pals ar ages of
od acific Fleet and a Marine Air However, on the whole, I'm afraid 4
In Suite 381 5 Wing also play a large part. For that it's rather @ long drawn out ildren ’s Letter , Rs ie as ei ea hae
Princess Sita Devi is the wife of the first time in the history of the affair, though the offstage trumpet- Dear Children,—It is always a Joy is probably tne pst
the 42-year-old Gaekwar of Bar- screen, a full scale battle with live ing of Harry James and the easy, pleasure to hear from you and it famous children's sandal in the world
oda, who claims to be the world’s ammunition was ‘staged by the natural performance of Hoagy Car- is especially so when you have ;
second richest man. And for Marine Corps. This battle was michael are highlights in the film. returned to school and write,| “eer it DARK with today, it is:simply and sturdily made from
weaith like that urbane hoteliers actually part of their war games Kirk Douglas gives a good telling me all about your new] SHADEINE strang, supple leather, and thick plantation crepe
will surely see the log fires are and permission was given to pho- account of himself as the unhappy school activities, change of mas= eet Be ee
burning bright. tograph the event, as well as the musician, while Lauren Bacall, as ters and mistresses and the en- Focuanent, ereshene rubber, Its design and shape was the result ofa
And the hoteliers will grow pale joint, navy = mariné manoeuvres his wife, is long on sultry appeal joyable holideys you haye spent. natural tints, $0 years’ tif , rdreds of children’s feet. It’:
and wrathful if the princess’ simulating the establishment of a j4¢ short on acting, Doris Day is . reputation. Ask your chemist to ob Scientific survey of hundreds of children's leet. It's a
second desire is not met if beachhead on a Japanese - held = tain some for you from his Wholesaler, sda}

s c ae ra success to any who may be join-
Lounging happily in an arm- Pacific where the Marines have 7 ane ae - Lda etenlipetanianie
chair, she weha ae me: “Oh, | arm ‘In December the South of France landed on an island held by the % - young trumpet player, is ae the-tun. (4 :
happy. 1am happy andI am lucky. 2 April, Paris... then England’s Japs. After murderous enemy ®°°° f - week our heartiest con- 4,
This is a wonderful life and there lovely countryside in May’ machinegun fire, the Marines are MADELEINE sratulations to Yvonne Pad- FS
t suddenly attacked by rockets, and more who won the Joe Stafford

SANDALS

Play safe . .

TOILET

faithfully in

basin for a

loveliness.



its wholesomeness and purity!

Adams, the Chairman, presided. special effort to do so, Books of ”

The members of the Local Assd- Bicycle tickets may. also be ob- the story 7 Me oe a DE ie,

iation have again undertaken the tained from Miss A, Frank. trumpeter, the late Bix Beider- “a Y aL

‘ ee aa ea a ea en DSO LOOe boone oO DSOO HOON VOSS OLENA VCTTLA, \ | y, KLIM iS PURE, SAFE MILK
| Pt ye

{2} KLIM keeps without refrigeration

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{4} KLIM is excellent for growing children

















SUNDAY, MAY 13, (1951 SUNDAY sADVOCATI PAGE NINE
em cere ee ee ee ne ene
= . At the Cinema pat phot , hope you ll like your member-
How Lovely to be a = _— -BAttly photoarashed atthe. org- yhope vou, wil ike, Yqur easter.
pe wa Wi AMPHIBIOUS ACTION 20000 00s epee ts i 2 ers
V ery Rieh Man oy ife A clever use sound— footfalls, | And now I say bye-bye and
~







She was even prepared. to over- ook. .over-dressed with’ jewellery a platoon of men is ordered to ble for me to see all the films this pre’ | nasened first Day -
Jook the fact that for the moment like Lp < it ree. a ba — — aecrek “qeeltion of sees week, #24 “MADELEINE” is the As Empire Week approaches| 0, ¢ ist coushing, syrezing, phok-
he tzll vases held no roses a sari. I always fis— issiles. To get information be- one that I missed, For your guid- quite a number of you, I note,| 2%, Siteks e¢ Bronchitis: or Asthma \etsoige eo a , vate
Looking at the white lilac and &te beautiful, And they suit every- fore the general attack next day, ance and information, I am going are preparing for the. ‘astivisien | sic a Sick eens ele ae MADE BY C. & J. CLARK LIMITED, STREET, SOMERSET, ENGLANR®
the high straight tulips she said: °M®.” prisoners must be taken. Work- to quote from American review- of the week. I hope too. that ). This great medicine is not a } LOCAL AGENTS: AL! 4 CO., BARDAGOS
“I would have preferred roses, but She reflected for a moment, then ing against time, a lieutenant and ers:— yptr . liked ¥ inspirin aa. . Injection or spray, but works | a
one can’t have everything.” _ added thoughtfully, “But not Eng- his men succeed in finding the The plot concerns a wealthy Gress given at. the Empire aed brenetial Cubes, The fre
She tapped the ash of the cheroot lishwomen. ‘ hide-out of some Japanese officers young Scottish woman who be- Youth Service on Sunday last yo starts helping nature immedi-
she was smoking in a four-inch “Dior and Fath have tried to and soldiers,and return to head- comes involved in an affair with a : wns iy@ ways: 1. Helps loosen and re-
long holder with a knitting-nce. â„¢ake me wear the clothes they cvarters with three prisoners, but penniless Frenchman and is tried We welcome to our League Bee kon teething aii boun dere
Gis stick hers, design. I always refuse. I don’t "ot before two marines are killed for his murder. Rebecca Clarke whose address is tres !ne sleep. 3. Helps allevi-

BE SURE OF

OVER fel

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use of DREAM-—The Soap
of the Beautiful.

. be prepared, |
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Get a few cakes of DREAM |

SOAP,
your
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DREAM is available at toilet goods |
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Copr, 1980
jewellery, too, He buys it as an in- g bicycle my husband’s ‘ccxev, interne in a large New York hos- 1h hoe,
vestment and [ love to wear it. Tommy Burns, gave him. He’s pital, a young detective with med-

“Look,” she said, pointing to crazy about it. It's the very first ical knowledge is put on the case. The perfect finish to the perfect make-up — Lipstick by Yardley.
the six ropes of large, wonder- he has had.” Posing as an interne, he works in
fully matched pearls round her As we said goodbye the princess, the hospital and eventually solves Colours glowing and beguiling, satin-like finish
neck. ; with her glittering jewellery and the murder, discovers the reason

An almost inch-square blue- her fireplace with its crackling for a later suicide and exposes a

Nicol give impressive perform- KLIM is superior quality cow’s milk, produced

ae ROT! 7 ¢ i i | : j * : : tet Z
aa: ait cate ot coe on te belly a nes eee under strictest sanitary conditions, Yes, and the
‘ uratefully received. Two or three , specially-packed tin protects KLIM so that you
The Executive Committee of Companies have not called for YOUNG MAN WITH A vet milk as fine as the day it left the farm. Buy
the Girl Guides Local Association their Admission tickets. There is r HORN : & ; ) te
was held at Pax Hill on Wednes- not much time left in which to _ Playing at the Plaza “YOUNG KLIM—milk that you can always depend upon for

{5} KLIM adds nourishment to cooked dishes

{6} KLIMis recommended for infant feeding

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KLIM is produced under strictest control

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ERE AR OL SE ERE

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PAGE TEN
Argentine
Meat Supplies
Required

Mr. William Patterson, who i
in charge of the Meat Depart
ment of Messrs, J Goddard &
Sons told the Advocate that ship
ments of frozen meat fron

Australia are
“Meat from tne
ease the situation”,
that I

very





unreliabl
u)







He said ‘
frozen meat from Australia
scheduled to arrive every
mecnths, but sometime the
arrives at three or fou
intervals

About three weeks ago a ship
should have arrived fror Ne
Zealand with meat, but owing to
a wharf strike there, it had bee:
held up.

“The Argentine has _ plent
meat. I do not think however
that the meat would he sold ar
cheaper,” he said

Mr. Patterson aid that
Trinidad requests are now being
made to get small quantities of
Argentine meat fortnightly to

safeguard their supply



These requests were méede
because of the irregular arrival
of shipments of frozen meat

from New Zealand and Australia.
Fresh Meat

As far as he understood, Trini

dad was getting regular ship
ments of fresh meat from
Argentine before the wai
present the United King



agreeing to purchase great qi
tities of frozen meat from tt
Argentine at prices whith car be

compared with those paid fo
Australian and New Zealand
meat,

The distance between England

and the Argentine is much
greater than the distance between
the Argentine and Barbados. He
did not see why we could not get
Argentine meat in Barbados,

He did not see why the Barba-
dos Government could not get
permission from the British Gov-
ernment to import meat from the
Argentine which has a deliver:
every month, This would eas
the local meat situation.

Met Death By
Misadventure

DEATH by misadventure was
the verdict returned by a nine-
man jury when the inquiry into
the circumstances surrounding
the death of Clarence Weekes, a
labourer of Packer’s Village,
Christ Church, was concluded at
District “B"” Court yesterday.

Mr. C. W. Rudder, Police Mag-
istrate of District “B” was the
Coroner. Clarence Weekes died
on-the spot on April 13 when the
tractor’ X-1020 owned by Hope
field Plantation, Christ Church,
and driven by Cyril Mosely over-
turned on Waldron Road, Christ
Church.

Dr. E. L. Ward who performed
the post mortem examination on
the body of the deceased attribut-
ed -death to shock and haemor-
rhage from a broken neck.

Robert Watson of Hopefield
Plantation, Christ Church, told
the curt yesterday that on April
13-he went to the scene of the
accident after receiving informa-
tiomabout it. When he arrived at
the place where the accident had
occurred, the tractor’s four wheels
were in the air and the engine
was not working. The three
wagons were detached from the
tractor. One of the wagons was
directly to the north side of the
road, but forming an angle with
the tractor. ‘



Facing South

The other two were across the
road and the front of the tractor
was facing the south side across
Waldron Road. Both the driver
and deceased were lying in the
north gutter of the road next to
the tractor. About 100 people
were on the spot. Later Mosely
was placed in his car and taken
to Hospital, but the deceased was
not taken away as he was dead.

On many occasions he warned
the workers on the trailers not to
go on the tractor. The maximum
speed of the tractor is 12 miles
per hour and this can only he
attained on a level road. The
weight of the tractor is two and
a half tons, ‘

Miriam Layne of Waldron Vil-

lage, Christ Church, said she
helped in lifting Mosely, the
driver of the tractor to Mr. Wat-

son’s car which took him to the
Hospital. She did not see how
the tractor overturned,

PHOSFERINE

for more <
confidence!

If lack of confidence worries you
and you feel tired and depressed
through overwork remember how
very useful PHOSFERINE has been

to others in a similar state.

THE GREATEST



” PHOSFERINE may bejust what

MAJOR O. F. C. WAI

COTT, Superintendent of the

Government Industrial Schools, told the Advocate yester-

day that he was alarmed at
juveniles in Great Britain,

the high rate of crime amongst
but he was satisfied that the

methods used by them aimed rather. at discovering the
causes whether financial or physieal, than punishing the

child for its action.



Major O. F. C. WALCOTT

Police Girls’
Club Will
Be Opened

AT BATHSHEBA

Ade T POLICE GIRLS’
2 will be opened at
Clevers Hilt, Bathsheba, on ine
4. A Boys’ Club will also be
opened in this district, opposite
the one for girls.

Colonel R. T, Michelin, Com-
missioner of Police, told the
Advocate that this is a very
thickly populated area.
“These clubs will serve a useful
purpose as there. is very little for
the children to do when they leave
school.”

The Clubs, which are under ine
control of the Police, will be run
by a Committee of Management,

HIS IS the request of the
Commissioner of Police for
Whit-Monday: “To all drivers. of
passenger— carrying vehicles —
drive carefully and slowly and
let us try to see that there are no
fatal accidents on Whit-Monday.”
He said that two deaths were
recently caused by people jumping
on and off lorries,



“The Public are asked to refrain a

from this
practice”.

He said that on Whit-Monday
special patrols of Mounted Police
and Constables on foot will be on
the road to see that there is no
reckless and dangerous driving.
There will also be speed traps at
various parts of the roads.

“We want everybody to enjoy
themselves but we do not want
accidents and loss of life’, he said,

OLICE CONSTABLES from the
Trinidad Police Force who
arrived in the island for thé Police
Sports, which will be held on May
31, are the guests of the Barbados
Police Force.
IRST PRIZE at the Local
Talent Show at the Globe
Theatre on Friday night went to
Dorian Thompson who sang “You
Can Do No Wrong.” Malcolm
Murray, who sang “If” was award -
ed the second prize. A third prize
was given to Dennis Clarke who
sang “My Love Loves Me.”
Guest stars were Willie Ifill and
Gerald Daisley. The All Star
Talent Show will be held on
Friday night. ‘a

ARL EAS®MAN of Mount
Prospect Plantation, St.
Peter, came into the Advocate’s
Editorial Office yesterday morning
with a large pawpaw with five
young pawpaws growing inside it.
It was picked from a tree at
Colleton Plantation, St. Peter, It
was given to Eastman by Mr
Herbert Cheesman, Manager oi
the same plantation,

ON. W. A. BUSTAMANTE
visited the Mental Hospital
yesterday. Mr. Bustamante said
that he was favourably impressed
by the condition of the Hospital.

extremely dangerous









you need to put back strength and
energy. PHOSFERINE soon re
vives the appetite and, in so doing,
it revives keenness for work, for
enterprise. PHOSFERINE helps
to build up staying power—gives
you reserve of patience and good-
will when you need them most.
Try this grand tonic today. In
liquid or tablet form. 2 Tablets
of PHOSFERINE equal ro drops.

OF ALL TONICS

for Depression, Debility, Indigestion, Sleeplessness, and

¢



after Influenza.

He Said; ¢

Major Walcott returned from
England yesterday morning by the
Golfito after a threé months’ visit
under the auspices of the British
Council, the purpose of which was
to further his knowledge in the
United Kingdom methods in
order to apply them locally,

He said that he was truly in-
debted to the British Council for
the ce ity given him to visit
the United Kingdom and the fa-
cilities offeréd by them there to
get an inséght into the methods
of dealing with Juvenile delin-
quency,

He is still convinced that the
causes for Juvenile delinquency in
Engiand stem from sources which
differ materially from those in
Barbados, namely, the lack of
parental control due to the exi-
gencies of war, whereas the
amelioration. of our local social
conditions might possibly elimin-
ute Juvenile delinquency,



Regional Economic
Committee Meeting
Starts Wednesday

The Regional Economic Com-
mittee will hold their first meeting
here on Wednesday, May 16, at the
Conference Room of ° Hastings
House.

The Conference is under the
Chairmanship of Professor C. G.
Beasley, Economic Adviser to the
Colonial Development and Welfare
Organisation,

Sir George Seel, K.C.M.G,
Comptroller for Development and
Welfare in the West Indies, will
welcome the members of the Com-
mittee and the Advisers at the
opening session,

The following will attend:—
Chairman: Professor C. G. Beasley,

Barbados : G. H. Adams, Esq., M.C.P.,

; Hon. Sir John Saint, C.M.G.,

OBE, Hon. i. A. Cuke, CBE, ion

K. R. Hunte, D. G. Leacock, Esq., Jnr.,
Capt. S. Bryan, Advisers.

ritish Guiana: Hon. W. J. Raatgever

Member; E, D, Goulding, Esq.,

Adviser.

British Honduras: Hon. W. H. Cour-
tenay, O.B.E., Member.

Jamaica: Hon. D. B. Sangster, Mem-
ber; Hon, R. L. M. Kirkwood, D. Levy,
£sq., J. B. Clegg, Esq., E. A. Maynier,
Esq , Advisers.

LEEWARD ISLANDS

Antigua: His Honour R. » oe le

Wayne, Member; E. Scott Johnson, Esq.,

Adviser.

St. Kitts-Nevis: A. D. Mitchell, Esq.,

Member; M. I. D. Smith, Esq., Adviser.
Montserrat: D. R. Walwyn, Esq.,

Member.

Trinidad: Hon, A. Gomes, Member;

Hon. A_ R. W. Robertson, C.B.E., Hon
E. Robinson, Hon. A. Storey, A_ T

Shill, Esq, M.B.E., R. Pringle,

Advisers
WINDWARD ISLANDS

Grenada: Hon, J. B, Renwick, Mem-
ber; G. H. Adams, Esq., C.B.E.,
Macleod Smith, Advisers.

St, Lucia: Hon. C. A, Beaubrun, Mem-
ber; L. Cools-Lartigue, Esq., Adviser,

St. Vineent: Hon,
Member; Hon. V. D.

Dominica: Hon, H.,

B E., Member; Hon. W. H. Sweeting,
Adviser.

Secretaries : R, Norris, Esa, MBE,
B. E. Rolfe, Esq,



Esq ,



For British Empire
Services League

Mr. Clifford Rachpaul, a mem-—
ber of the Trinidad Legion, has
been invited to the Conference
of the British Empire Services
League which will be held in
London from June 17—26. He
passed through here yesterday
on the Gascogne.

He said that in the programme,
there ‘will be an entertainment
by Lord and Lady Mountbatten,
a reception by Their Majesties
at Buckingham Palace.

Mr. Rachpaul said that he also
will be paying visits to Scotland
and France before returning to
Trinidad.









LADIES!
WATCH

YOUR

THE GENTLEMEN
ARE ADMIRING
you!

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Juvenile Crime In Boy Scouts
U.K. Alarming

Off To Camp:

Members of the 60th Barbados
(Bethel) Troop left HQ. on
Friday evening iast for their an-
nual camp Which will be held at
Mt. Tabor this year.

Under the leadership of A. S. M
Desmond Trotman, the boys are!
unticipating a jolly time, An ex-|
tensive programme has bee
arranged, and the boys will have
#n opportunity to put in practice
what they have learned in the
Scout-room,

We wish them good Scouting !

: MEETING OF EXECUTIVE

The Executive Committee of ithe
Island Scout Council met at H.Q
on Monday last, 7th and again on
Thursday 10th inst, They will!
ho cea again on Monday 21st
inst.

(;OMMISSIONERS MEET |

There will be a meeting of |
Commissioners at Headquarters
on Wednesday next, 16fh inst. at
4,45 p.m. when the Acting I.C
will discuss plans for the future
progress of Scouting.

There will also be a meeting of
ALL SCOUTERS in the island at
the Y.M.C,A. on Thursday 24th
jnast. (Empire Day) at 3 p.m.

OPENING OF HQ.

With the change in the hours
for the opening of Headquarters.
a few Scouts drop in for a game |
or two before going home on eve
nings, but we would like to see
many more,

Besides games there are many
interesting books and magazines
to be read, inchiding ‘The Scout,’
‘Hobbies’, ‘Stamp Collecting’, etc.

Can't you spare a little time to
enjoy the tacilities offered by
YOUR HEADQUARTERS ?

BADGERS’ CORNER
Congratulations to these Scouts
who have gained the following
badges:—








Ist Class: LeRoy Small, (3rd
B'dos (Cathedral).

2nd Class: L. Jones, W. Moore, |
C, Smith, E. Mottley, (Cathedra!). |

Music Maker: Willys Cummins
(Bethel). |

Camp Warden: Geoffrey Rud- |
cer, T.L. (1st Sea Scouts). .

Electrician: B. Goodridge (Gill’. |
Memorial).

Handyman: Leyland
LeRoy Davis, (Y.M.C.A.)

ATHLETE BADGE
A test for the Athlete Badge
will be held at Kensington to-
morrow, Monday 14th, at 8 a.m
Entrants must be under the age
of 15 and hold the Second Class

j
Clarke, |

Badge.

Seouters in charge of Groups
are asked to notify the Hon. |
Secretary, Mr. Frank Blackman, |

of boys who are entering for
the test before hand,

Entrants are asked to arrive
at Kensington not later than
7.45 a.m. on Monday, so as to be |

in time for classification. |
EMPIRE DAY INTER-TROOP



COMPETITION
Troops of the South Western
Scout District (St. Michael,

St. George and Christ Church)
will meet for theit Annual
Competition at Combermere
School on Empire Day, Thursday
24th May at 9.30 a.m. The
competition will be based mainly
on (a) Observation & Deduction |
(b) General Scout Knowledge |
and (ec) Practical Scoutcraft.
Scouters are reminded that
troops entering the Competition
must meet the D.C. at Comber
mere on Friday next at 5 p.m.









Pier Under Repairs

Workmen of the Public Works
Department are carrying out re-
pairs to the west-end of the Pier
Head.

A hole in the surface of the
road caused it to be noticed that
the sea was undermining that /
part of the Pier Head. The con-
crete around the hole was
beginning to sink.

The workmen have dug wu»
part of the concrete where the)
will lay down fresh concrete.















STEP

therefore be wise, make no mistake, dress at

WILSON'’S and continue to gain admiration which will

lead to future happiness.

WILSON’S carry the Best Dress Materials, Ladies’

Shoes etc. in Town...

Gentlemen! The Ladies’ eyes are on you, so dress-up

in our Top-ranking Gents Shoes designed by the world’s
best Shoe Manufacturers for Comfort, Style, Elegance
& Durability. Remember, when you cannot get it else-

where you can get it at - -

The Ultra Modern Store
Genuine Goods

known for New Goods,
& Low Prices.

N.E. WILSON & CO. |

Dial 3676 -t-

—— woelceanguaaatanonemscamtapaemecmmemantee

31, Swan St.

Oi &H es
weer see ae "LTRs






— then
you run the
risk. of baldness

ACT NOW! Hair falls out because the roots are starved of their
vital food. That's why you need Silvikrin, urgently. For Silvikrin
contains, in concentrated form, the fourteen essential hair-forming
substances. Massaged into the scalp, Silvikrin richly nourishes the
hair roots —and soon hair grows again with healthy,
handsome vigour. If your comb has given the warn-
ing—best be safe and start with Silvikrin today!



THE HAIR'S NATURAL FOOD

Use Pure Silvikrin in severe cases of dandruff
and thinning hair. As a daily tonic dressing use
Silvikrin Hair Tonic Lotion or, for dry heads,
Silvikrin Lotion with Oil.



AU



THE STEPPING STONES
TO SUCCESS

Don't hesitate about your future ! Go forward,
confident that The Bennett College will see
you through to a sound position in any career
you choose. The Bennett College methods
are individual. There's a friendly,
personal touch that encour-

ages quick progress apd

makes for early

CHOOSE
YOUR CAREER

Accountancy Exams.

Aviation ‘Engineering and
Wireless)

Book -keeping

Building, Architecture
and Fier of Works

Carpentry and Joinery

Chemistry

Civil Engineering

Civil Service

Engineering, All Branches
Subjects and Examina-
tions

Plumbing

Quantity Surveying
Radio Service

Radio (Shert Wawe)

All Commercia! Subjects
Commercial Art
Draughtsmanship, All
obit oa
.P.O., Eng. -
Institute of Municipal
Enginec:
Mathematics
Matriculation
Mining. All Subjects
1 Writing

Plastics
Police. Special Course
If your requirements are not listed above, write us for free advice

Direct Mail to DEPT. 188 .
THE BENNETT COLLEGE LTD.

SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND





EMIGRATION

WHAT DO YOU WANT TO HAVE YOUR
HARD - EARNED SAVINGS SPENT ON

TO: U5" BR



HAT OR HOUSE
If YOU WILL COME IN AND SEE US
NOW

WE WILL ARRANGE TO KEEP YOUR

SAVINGS UNTIL YOU RETURN WHEN

YOU CAN BUY A HOME OR TAKE
CASH

@ A. BARNES & CO., LTD.

KEEP AGLOW
YOUR BUNGALOW


















Obtainable in:
White, Cream, Pink, Silver-grey, Green, Blue,
Yellow & Terra-cotta.

1 Sale at all Lumber ardware Stor























SUNDAY, MAY

13,

1951

CHEERFUL mind

so often goes with a
healthy body. To main-
tain good health, don’t
forget essential Inner
Cleanliness. | Andrews
not only provides a
sparkling, refreshing
drink — it helps to keep
you clean inside as well.
It functions by cleaning the mouth,
settling the stomach and toning up
the liver. Finally, Andrews gently
clears the bowels.
Take this “fizzy” drink whenever
you need refreshing. One teaspoonful
in a glass of water is all you need
to use.

ANDREWS uversatt

THE IDEAL FORM OF LAXATIVE,

————




















PACKARD

and

ALTON

17 Jewel and 15 Jewel

Watches with a 3-year guarantee











at your Jewellers

Y. De LIMA & CO, LTD.

20, Broad Street












More people aré discovering these days the
outstanding benefits derived through the use
of SNOWCEM .. .. that’s why most of the
modern Bungalows are treated with this



Decorative Waterproof Coating.
SNOWCEM protects the
building from rain and moisture and im-

outside of your

It’s clean finish on
light-

proves its appearance.

inside walis and

ceilings increases
reflection value by at least 20 per cent.
SNOWCEM

surface promotes maximum cleanliness and

is hygienic since its valuable



“ay ~ ar rin serms =e
prevents the harbouring of germs. =

es






— , . on PAGE ELEVEN
SUNDAY, MAY 13, 1951 : SUNDAY ADVOCATE ; siesenesetiinetiininaiseibidiaiataciniciaiaiigit cea
MR. PLANTER

| You can now prepare
your LAND

Those ....
Agricultural Forks

have just arrived.
®

N. B. HOWELL

'
Diai 3306. LUMBER & HARDWARE Bay Street
'

Sa Ea een EEE FEE sn







HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON














Seen con



} FUNNV-LOOKING
FURNITURE !



By Appointment
Gin Distillers
te HLM, Kiug George VI

Quality

Gordons

Stands Supteme



ys Tbe
1N nda












eet PP ee ee
| }
| |

{ ag
Bur, DEAR, I LEFT

a \( SOU A NOTE TELLING
ve “aeey )C NOU THE KEY Was
| WAITING UNDER THE THIRD

AN HOUR / FLOW +
OuT r HERE!) Se










bi 4-19

BY FRANK STRIKER

O18 THE TIME BEING: TE THAT DETECTWE |














THERE'S A REWARD ON YOUR WE'LL HAVE TO USE 7 WS HIDEOUT FO






§ HEAD. YOULL EITHER TAKE ME TOATREE. I'LL DEAL WITH
(S THE REST OF YOUR TO YOUR BOSS HIM BERSONALLY, /
FROM TGUNK CANES epee | FLOUR SS ST) ow all IT PAYS YOU TO ‘DEAL H





|} SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit cia customers cheese Monday to edna idly only











USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW
BROWN & POLSON LASSIE
Corn Flour. Pkgs. 37 32 Rolled Oats, Tins 55 AS
HEINZ
Heinz Veg. Salad, Tins 55 48 tomato Sous, fis 94 29
legen ee L Baar Chum Salmon, Tins (Talls) 66 62 Grapefruit Juice, Tins 24 21

©

I TOLD yOu
NEVER TO KISS
ME WHEN I

| HAVE PINS IN
MY MOUTH Jf










ij

| WHEE /T WON
ONE THOUSAND

\ = DOL LARS/
















Ss







REMEMBER THE
DAY WHEN HIS
FAMILY HAD TO
HOLD HIM TO







has a charm of its own. The flower-

ing trees and shrubs are in bloom,



Shs: | a
ON eR and the air is fragrant with blos-

Nidhi) Wy
(Mh ly som. At this season, as at all times,








LIMACOL has many uses in your home. As a general toilet

lotion it is unsurpassed in the Caribbean, because it was










S UNDER THE BED,

developed especially for use in this part of the World. Athletes
MR, SEV EN. ese a THE

find it ideal for a rub-down after a strenuous game, dancers





“ny
find that it keeps them cool and fresh throughout a long





HAS vie TT ME
GET HERE, | * ; ’
CUTTLE TALKED! 7% tropical evening, sick people are «refreshed by its cooling
: as TV touch and sunbathers know that it is magical for taking the

sting out of sunburn, Be QT PRES

You simply car.not afford to be without LIMACOL if you

live one Tropics, whatever the season of the year.

LIMACOL is obtainable both plain or mentholated at all
good stores,



' 0 sone
V 1 DIDNT DREAM ANY-\GETTIN ROUGH SB A7 Se
YOU TALKING ABOUT? we WITH ME? a Tee
YOU BEEN HAVIN bi oy Gy “a5
BUSINESS, Garten” XL oe By
(i Ca Te iD f
CHANNEL YOU Se a ; ay P ce Sawa ey.
No escusees= CGY sD po” ry “The freshness of a breeze
| REMEMBER? ‘ j
in a bottle”
“e
oy Me Sys rae Fs
. ins ~ Su Oy $ a" m fey
Sm SS Ges Aap




PAGE TWELVE

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508

FOR SALE

Minimum charge weék 72 cents and
96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 2%
words 3 cents a word week—4 Cents
word Sundays. :

a

For Births, Marriage or Engagement
afhouncements in Carib Calling the
charge ts $3.00 for any wumber of words
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each
sdditional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508
between 6.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
Netices only after 4 p.m.





DIED A
ARTBUR—On May 12th, 1951 Lucille
Arthur of Ist Ave. Chase Larch, Cat~ | ceeeeeensnmmennnsncsensinnesstnnecessnmmmmmmaness
rington’s Village. Her funeral will CAR: Vauxhall 10, 1987. Good working
leave her late residence at 4.30 this] crder. Priet regonable Ring 2593 -
evening for the Westbury Cemc
ST _
No Cards. Friends are invited. CAR: One Austin 10 h.p.-Good con-



Miriam Reid (Adopted Mother),, dition. Apply to C J 8
Talitha Arthur (Mother) U.S.A..| pial 6432. Ta ee eee Seo Pace tes aot rag! =
Marian Holder ‘ Aunt) 13.5.51—1a Bedroom Concrete Bungalow by Lower

$n | «= CAR: One (1) Prefect Ford. Engine . r

CAALENDAR—On April 12, 1951 at her} recently overhauled. Price $450.00. poy fontepeles A Gthacauel tpeabele at
Ftirabeth Callendar. Her funeral leaves] L. A. Corbin, Boarded Hail Plantation. | Bungalow 1 (Partly St all}, A-t
residence, Beckies Hill, St. Michael 11.5.51—3n | Condition, and a Small 2-Bedroorr. Stone-
the above residence at 4.30 p.m, today | ————____________________ f wail Residence (almost New) at Hastings
for the Nazareth Holiness Church, CAR—Vauxhal! 14 six with 4 good] Main Rd., Both Attractive and yield about
Beckles Road and thence to the] tyres, in i condition, price} $100.00 p.m., Going for Under 23,500.

good
Westbury Cemetery. reasonable. Apply F. D.

Irene, Beatrice, Winifred, Doris, Rita| Grove, Christ Church. Dial 3207.

{Daughters}, Lionel and Clifford 1.5.i—t.f.n.
(Sons), Frank (Grandson), Odessa | ———————______.. y
(Grand-daughter) U.S.A Papers CARS: This week's offer: One 1942



51—1ln] model Mercury Sedan

engine in good condition

please copy





HOUPER—On April 12, 1951 at his resi-
dence, Hawkins Gap, Westbury Road,

Ideal for taxi
L'dos. Agencies Ltd.





St. Michael, Granville Holder, Assist- 8.5.51—
ant Secretary of the Goodwill Friendly] -— emcee — Convinced.
Seciety. His funeral leaves the above WAGGON: One 1942 V-8 Ford Station
residence at 4.30 p.m, to-day for the | Waggon in perfect condition. Apply 3508
Westbury Cemetery Friends are] or 3743, 22.4,.51—t.i.n
invited
engine, three months’ riding, condition | .
THANKS as new. Contact Barnes & Go. or Dial mena

LEE—The relatives of Mr. Samuel Lee
late retired Merchant of British Guiana!
who died in this island on the 9th May {
1981, gratefuli’ acknowledge with deep-
est appreciation the various expressions
of sympathy tendered them and thank
all those assisted ir



2892, C. Murphy.

TRUCK: One 1838 Bedford Truck in
| good working order.
Manager of Belmont Funeral Establish-
ment, Dial 2659 or Larrell Brathwaite,























who in ary way

making it possible to have the de- Cherry Grove, St. John. 12.5.51, .5n

ceased’s body return to his homeland. eee

Dr. R. A. Fung, E. D. Young, Cora Chin FURNITURE

loy Lee. 13.5.51—1n

CHAIRS—Set of 8 Regency dining

WAITHE—We the undersigned beg] chairs. Original condition $85. GOR-

through this medium to thank all] RINGES. Dial 4429. 13.5.51—1n
those who sent wreaths, and gave



their sympathy on the occasion of
e death of our beloved mother
VOLINA WAITHE who fell asleep
May 2nd 1951,

Mr. R. Whitaker (son),
(nephew), Griffiths
(friends)

IN ' MEMORIAM

A

LIVESTOCK.

COW: One





Mr, Holder
and family
13,5.51—1n,

a

last calf. Phone 3978

11.5.51—3n

For particulars.





PUPPIES: Thoroughbred

AMBY—In loving memory of OUT} Gojden Cocker Spaniel Puppies.

loved JEANETTA ALLAMBY who
fell asleep on the 16th May 1948.
We feel you nearer now than when,
Still with us, you were far away.
Nor did we know from day to day

One

April. Father 1950 Crupt Show Go!
Cocker Spaniel Champion also National
Field Champ 1950. Phone 4805.









Hf we should see your face again, 12.5.51—2n
Sylvia Allamby (daughter), cae
Allamby (husband), Hester ‘Ne
(sister), Timothy Browne REET ‘ MECHANICAL
13.5.51—1In. tll a en pe
Soak odie a Pi at Sma ae sete et Kine
BISHOP—In Loving Memory of our ercules eyelé, with light, lock and
Dear Mother, Aleatha Bishop whof 800d tyres, Phone 4239.

9.5.51—3n

REMINGTON TYPEWRITER: Small
shipment. Standard Office Model

departed this life on May 14th 1949
one from our sight
But in our memories still lives 8
devoted mother.
Josey, Enid, Movyorio
Lomis Winard.

ahi retinegetocel imine
GOLLOP—In loying memory of WALTER
FON SGOLLOP. died 13th day of May





Harewood, Louis

13.5.51—I1n_ | 4675. A. S. Bryden & Sons, Ltd.

12.5, 5i—2n
T WRITERS
model "Obmee



— Sh of néw

ipment
1980. Portable Typewriters



ear hath sped since thou hast} just received—see these superb machines
smile this neene before committing yourself. A. G.
Of mortal fears and tears—yet art thou} St. Hill, Dial 3199, 29.4.51--€.0.d.
dear; - .
For fleeting titme to faith can only
mean ; MISCELLANEOUS
eo ones parted draw for ever ANTIQUES —- Of every description
« The Gollop Family 19.5.41—1, | Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver

Water-colours. Early books, Maps,

Autographs ete, at Gorringes Antique

Shop, adjoining Royal Yacht Club.
3.9,50—t.f.n.

hl
SMART—Tn loving memory of our dear
mother and grand mother LOUISS
SMART who departed this scene on
the 14th day of May, 1948.
soe thy face we cmmmnot see,
‘et we often think of thee,
- we hope that we will meet thee



in original fine gold selling $50. GOR-
RINGES ANTIQUE SHOP, Upper Bay
the sweet bye and bye, Street. 13.5.51—In.
ndolvn, Katie. Aleatha, children

Neville,



Gerald, Cleveland Cuckoo

13 5 51—1n,

essie.
grands.

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

CLOCK—ANTIQUE Braeket
Clock, in carved Cedar tase.
order $50. GORRINGES



13.5.51—1n

CHRISTOPHER COLUMBUS Caravai
Nina at present moored at Holetown,





Asply Ralph Hlunte c/o Manning & Co.

\y pi unte c/o anning 0.,

BAND FERFORMANCES IN] Ltd. Dial 4284. 12.5.51—t f_n

ST. MICHAEL CHANDELIER=Magnificent Chandelier

an

—_—-—— : of Antique Stourbridge crystal $600 at

Until further notice the Police] GORRINGES. 13.5.51—In
Band wilk give performances

5 ° DINNER SERVICE: 74 Pieces. Excel-

each month in St. Michael as} tent condition. White ‘with Green and

follows: — Gold pattern. Dial Stehelin 8248 before







Quéen’s Park: 9 a.m. or between 4 and 6 p.m.
The first Sunday in the month 12,5, 51—2n
at 4.45 p.m, “
‘FILE FASTENERS” —Just received
The second Thursday in the) supply of File Fasteners, Phone $242
month at 7.45 p.m. T. Geddes Grant Ltd., for your requite-
Esplanade: ments. 13,5.51—6n.
The third Sunday in the month} “pRaMESs—isth CENTURY MINIATURE
at 4,45 p.m. on ivory, famous court beauty; original
The third Thursday in the] deep set gold frame $100. GORRINC®:S.

Upper Bay Street. 13.5.51—In,

month at 7.45 p.m.
Princess Alice Playing Field:
The first Thursday in



GALVANISED SHEETS—Best quality

the] new sheets. Cheapest in the Island !





L. Gay, Staple | Two Attractive and Almost New Stone-

New tyres and | Main Rd., Near Blue Waters, Going for
No reasonable offer refused. Ring 4908, | Land, Néar City, Going for Under 24 cts

MOTOR CYCLE: 3% Triumph Twin| Church. This property is a newly built

English | this House.

Just| drive to Crane Coast.
arrived. Your enquiries Solicited. Phone ' to Tease hea ore School.

BROOCH—ANTIQUE CAMEO. broogh Street

PURLIC SALES EDUCATIONAL

Ten cents per agate tine on week-days
and 12 cent# per ugate line on Su :
mimmum charge $1.50 on wee
and $1.80 on Sundays

_ REAL ESTATE

BUY NOW AND BE WISE
The Last and Only Two-Sterey Stone-
wall Business & Residence pres*ntly with
a Large Garage or Workshop Tudor
St., Busy Area, Going for 2 Nett
A very Desirable 3-Bedroom Cot at
Ch. Ch. Main Rd. Not Far from Plaza,
Oistins, Modern Conveniences, Large Yard
enclostd with Stone, Going for £2 Nett.
A Very Desirable 2-Bedroom Cottage by
Fontabelle, Modern Convenienges, Goin,

for £1,150. An Attractive and Al
New Seuside Stonewall Bungalow at St.



wall Bungalows, One in and One Near
Navy Gardens, One has a Large Flower
Garden, Going for Under £3,000 each, A
Desirable 3-Bedroom Residence at Rockley
£3,100 Nett. About One Acre Staside
ft. C Me for Real Estate and Be
Dial 3111; D. F. de Abreu,
Call at Olive Bough, Hastings.

per sq.



DWELLINGHOUSE and Land contain-
ing 2 roods, 7 perches adjoining the
property kown as “The Abbe;", Christ
dwellinghouse comprising
living rooms, bedrooms, usual conveni-
euces and belongs to Ervin Jerome King.

12.5.51—2n The above property will be set up for

sale by Public Competition at our Office,
James Street, on Friday 18th May 1951,

Apply to S. Sealy | 4+ 2 p.m.

Inspection on application tc Mr. J. A.
Griffith the tenant
YEARWOOD & BOYCE
Solicitors,
11.5.51—7n

——<——

EVANTON-Situated Lower Maxwell
Hill (Top Rock) standing o1 19,000 sq.
ft. having 3 Bedrooms two 12 by 13 it.
and one 12 by 17 ft. with built in Cup-
boards. A large Lounge 2 by i7 ft.
separate Dining Room 12 by 13 ft. and a
Kitchen 12 by 13 ft. with a modern
sink, Two fully tiled Toilets and Showers
complete with fittings. The property is

) Brow1i Cow due tof constructed in stone and has Timbered
calf in a weeks time, gave 33 pints with] Floors. Also a driv@ in Two car garage,

2 servant's Qrts, Toilets and Showers,
The front garden is well laid out having
a double entrance, Defore you buy view
Rock Bottom Price £4,250
with immediate possession for viewing

male, one female. Mother imported in Ring 4683. After working hours 28569.
iden 11.5.51—8n,

HOUSE: A Chattel House, comprising





two 18 x 10, one 17 x 10 and Shedroof
attached, with outer offices, To be sold
on the spot at Alleyne’s Land, Ist Avenue,
Bush Hall, at 2 p.m. on the 16th May
1951. Phone 4523, 12.5.51—3n
ne
LAND — 8—10 acres of land suitable
for building, in lots of not less than
10,000 sq. ft, Overiooking a largé area
of St. Philip and Christ Church, Mag-
nifieent environment. 15 to 20 minutes’
Walking distances
Govt. Water,
Telephone, Electric Light pass the area,
Apply to W. I. Webster, Moncrieffe, St.

John. ‘Phone 95-252.
29.4.51—9n,





PROPERTY: One large 5-door shop &
shed with galvanized and shingled f,
No
on
premises to Mr. Joseph St. Hill, Twéed-

ust be removed after purchase.
asonable offer. refused. Apply

tide Road, St. Michael.
11,5.51—3n





“SUITABLE BUILDING SITE: situated


















at Ventnor Gardens, Ch. Ch. Area 10,978
sq. ft land, and 1,982 sq: ft. road. Dial

2206 Day and 3465 Night. 2.5.51—4.f.n,

os
SHOP AND LAND—No. 77 Roebuck

Apply to N. Seahy, Fontabelle
Dial 4007, 28.4.51—6n



The Property known as “The Abbey”,
Christ Church. This property comprises
a dwelling house with 2 acres, 2 roods

Renry H.

In perfect | 311, perches of land and belongs to Mr.
D. King. The above property

will be set up for Sale by Public Com-
petition at our Office on Friday 18th May

1951, at 2.30 p.m.

For inspection apply Mr. H. H. D
King on the premises.

YEARWOOD & BOYCE
Solicitors.

11.5. 91—™m

200 Shares CENTRAL FOUNDRY
LIMITED.

50 Shares BARBADOS SHIPPING AND
RADING CO, LIMITED.

al Ais WEST INDIA RUM RE-
FINPRY LIMITED.

27 hares

6% TELEPHONE CO.

18 Shares BARBADOS FOUNDRY
LIMITED.

The above shares will be set

up at

Public Cympetition at the Office of the
undersigned on Friday, the 18th May at

2 p.m.
CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Lucas Street.
13.5.51—-4n.



The undersigned will offér for sale at
their Office, No. 17, High Street, Bridge-

month at 7.45 p.m. 6 ft $5,04; 7 ft $5.88; & ft $6.72; 9 ft $7.56; town, on Friday the 25th. day of May,
}|1951, at 2 p.m.

Please cut this out for future] 10 # $8.40. us ae Better hurry | The dwellinghouse knows as “GRAND
reference. 4.5.51—t.f.n, | VIEW" with the land thereto containing
me T. yer aa . aa 13 Roods 4 3/5th, Perches or thereabouts,

Commissioner of Police. |. INVESTMENT SHARES in Barbados|‘ituate at Bathsheba, Saint Joseph,
Police Headquarters, Building Society and Subscription SRB SE SN Sh, application to the

9, ; Shares at liar per month. Phone Caretaker, on the premises.
2nd May, 1951. 4aT For further particulars and conditions
Secretary arnes Building.
12.65.51 —2n. 29 4.51—4n, | Of sale apply to :—

: COTTLE, CATFORD & Co.

13,5.51.—e.0.d,

IRON SAFES: Firsh quality and Wall
HARRISON COLLEGE
BARBADOS, B.W.1.
REQUIKED: if possible it

September 1951.

(1) A GRADUATE to teach
SPANISH with FRENCH i
possible.

(2) A GRADUATE to teach
HISTORY with ENGLISH.

HARRISON COLLEGE IS a day

GRAMMAR SCHOOL of 580 boy:

taking the Oxford and Cambrida:

General Certificate and working

to Open Scholarship standard, I

has a Sixth Form of 120, and i

represented or the Headmasters

Conference as an Overseas School

SALARY: For First or Seconc

Class Honours Degrees
$1,920 rising by $96 i
$2,880 and then by $14.
to $3,456 plus $216 pe
annum for an Eduea-
tional Diploma,

For GRADUATES
$1,728 rising by $72 te
$2,160 and then by $%
to $2,928 plus $216 pet

Bryden & Sons, B'dos. Ltd.
12.5,51—2n

A. 8.



JEWELLERY — A féw pi

Wm. D. Richards & Son, Me
St. 12.
——————— -
LAMPS—EARLY FRENCH Candelabra,
4 branches. Fitted with original di nd
etched storm lamps. Pristine conditt

GORRINGES. Adj. Royal Yacht Club
13.5.51—In,





MILK; Frésh Cows’ Milk. T.B. Tested.
Morning or afternoon delivery. Phone
8336 or write H. M. Adams, Thelmonte
Dairy; Thornbuty Hill; Ch. Ch i
8,5. 51—3n

PLA’ NUINE Antique Pletes
and figurés--Royal Crown Derby, Rock-
ingham, $; , Bow, Caughley, Dresd

ira Geena and Royal Worcester.













RINGS ~ MAGNIFICENT DIAMON
cluster ring, set in platinum-—good in-
vestment $300 AT GORRINGRS.

13,5.51—1n.



RINGS—Diamond and Ruby Ring (Tif-
fony Set) exceptional quality. For quick
sale $150. RINGES ANTIQUE SHOP
Dial : 13.5,.51——1n.

TEAPOT—SOLID SILVER Geo III Tea-

annum for an Educa et made by the famous silversmith
j ipi bs 'm. teman. Fine collectors, piece
tional Dipioma, ($480— | $59) GORRINGES Antique. Shop.

£100.) 13.5,.51—1n

The position on the Salary Scale
would be decided by teaching ex-
perience including an allowance
for War Service.

PASSAGE EXPENSES to Bar-
bados not exceeding $960 will b:
paid against appropriate vouchers
Up to the present no _ passagi
money is available for leave,

The :post is pensionable unde
the Barbados Teachers’ Pensior
Act. . No contributions are pay
able, but the minimum qualify










10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

-_————

That NEW WYÂ¥VERN PEN that



is causing a sensation at the Festi-
val of Britain, is at - - - -

JOHNSON'S STATIONERY
= =

ENAMEL-IT PAINTS for your





period is ten years. Service a
Harrison College is counted # Pet Furniture is at - < -
qualifying under the Engiis’

: JOHNSON’
Teachers’ Superannuation Act. ene BARON AIS

Applicants should mention sub
sidiary subjects which they offer
and out~of-School activties whic
they are prepared to undertake

APPLICATIONS together wil!
three recent testimonials, th-+
names of two Referees, and
photograph, should be sent by sir
mail to J. C. Hammond, Esq
M.A, (Cantab), Harrison College
Barbados B.W_HI., to arrive not
later than 26th May, 1951.
20th March, 1951,

See Th

Corner of Broad

models, limited number only. Phone 4675} ————

es of old| called
fashioned jewellery at attractive prices. | G4:



A POST HOLE DIGGER

will save time and give you a better job.



THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

(CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. — Proprietors)





r sale by Public Com-

I will offer

petition at my office, Victoria Street

on Friday, 18th at 2 p.m The _ cottage
LILA — situated at McLean’s

tains open
3 bedrooms,

w.c. & Bath —

Brittons Cross Road — house con-
gallery == Drawing beste
was

basin, Kitchen with running water and

standing on about 10,000 sq.
land.

feet of
For inspection between 10 to 4

_m. on application to the tenant, For
Snalition of sale apply to R. Archer

MeKenzie, Dial 2947.

FOR SALE

12.5.51—4n.

—caeperi oer citings ein omteeaciaenniaet tn
“SHUTTER: One Steel Roller Shutter

18 ft
Roach & Co,, Ltd.



scencinisesdiactiaahaansietiasintanaecngeteae

SCALES: One % ton and one 1-ton Plat
form Seale. Apply: Evelyn, Roach & Co
Ltd.

MAPLE MANOR

GUEST HOUSE

OPPOSITE HASTINGS ROCKS
Tel. 3021, 1. BOURNE,
| Manageress,

Pe ee ea
West Indian & British

Hand made Crafts, Antiques,

Potvery, Hand blocked Beach~-
werr, Decoration House, 8%
James, Tel. 91-74.

ae

\

14.4.51—1m,







BUYING A NEW CAR?

Whatever it's make
insist on having

THE RADIATOR

fil with
DISTL D WATER
and avoid the lime
deposit from ordinary Water

Get it. from wour Gas Works.

| VALUABLE TIP !











ot ee,

em At:

oer oe

& “Tudor Streets

long by 9 ft. high. Apply; Evelyn,
13,5.51-—3n

13,5.51-—3n

S00 SSS

Staelin nce oes pp i a a ee ec a pepo gare
PRPOGOOS SS OPPS OPPS FS SS OFS SSS SOCSS OS ies

SUNDAY ADVOCATE
PUBLIC NOTICES

QUEEN'S COLLEGE, BARBADOS, | Tea cents per agate line on week-days|
B.WwWa ; Qnd 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,



Applications are invited for the post







Minimum
96 cents





WANTED

charge week 72

Sundays 24

cents



and
words — over 24



minimum charge $1.50 on week-days| words 3 cents « 2 pek— ”
of am Assistant Mistress to teach History and $1.80 on Sundays. word Sundays. Sane ee oe
res at Queen's College, Barbados. |
1, for September, 1951 ee eee
#. Swlayy Scales are as fotlows:— tae pe ha ADs fe, 1905 HELP
a) ° ie spec 1 ks | ee
(a), Graduate. Teachers 9 (1418 x Shel Wear Le CONFIDENTIAL PRIVATE SECRE-
an ee > te Darkane te or fa ‘Thomas TARY — English, experienced shorthand-
Class Hofioure-¢ (1.set x 72— ,, TARE N that I the owner of| fyPist requires employment for one or
3304 x 1 ae the above nariéd plantation, am about to os on’ Rates eee a ce
E t h ’ ; [ - . ox No. A.C. o
An additional allowance of $216.00 bbe “2 Boos under the pro-| Advocate Co. $.5.5i—Tn.

Act, against the

per annum is given for 4 Sugar, Molasses and other crops of the

Diptorna.

eaching





LADY for the post of Stenographer -



4. The passage will be paid opt to “1d Plantation to be reaped in i952. | nipist. Apply in writing to J. N. Har-
Berbados, but not the return pitsdte. .-cingt the said crops: “ “|riman & Co. Ltd,, Alexander House,
The pointment ix for three yeat:. “Dated this Lith day of May, 1951 James Street. 9.5, 53—on
with the option of joining the permanent ; “F. F. PILGRIM “ sails

am after that, when a term's leave on tht Gener WOMEN for making tunic? Only

il pay will be granted five years’, 19.8.513a | those with machines need apply. Leaton

fervice, LEAVE PASSA are not paid

4. Appleations, with copies of recen:
Testimonials, should be forwarded. not
later than 90th June, 1951. to the Acting



KESULTS OF BT fAyiour's EASTER

Headmistress of Queen's College, Bar- 1°t,, Prize No. B 006; and. Prize No
: “Wil. Siu C 328; Spd. Prine No. B 102; 4th. Prize
bs dos, Bw ; 19.5.51—3n. xe 6. OL ee eee Ne



ee C 296; 6th.
SY. MICHAEL'S GIRLS’ SCHOOL ,
BARBADOS, B.W.1. |

NOTICE TO PROSPECTIVE PARENTS
There is a possibility that there may be

D 062; 10th. Prize No. J 071; 1tth, Prize
No. A 228; 12th. Prize No. H 422; 13th,



13.5.51—



in our office

8.5.51—t.f1



Bay Street, opposite Wellington Stt}eect.



Suitable

1

Responsible person to take charge

of

a small number of vacancies for FEE Prize No. A 129; 14th. Prize No. D 480; Commission Department to assume duties

PAYING pupils at this School for the 15th. Prize No. J170; 16th Prize No not later than Ist July — Salary $200.00

September Term 1951. F 062; 17th. Prize No. D 087; 18th.| 249.00 per month depending on quatifi-
Candidates for the Entrance Examina- Prize No. C 096; 19th. Prize No. G 191;| c4tions. Apply in person with written

tion must have attained the age of 0th. Prize No. K 497; 2ist. Prize No. | 4pPlication to Secretary, es

EIGHT (8) years on Sist JULY, 1951, G 084; 22nd. Prize No. J 488; 23rd.| & Trading Company, Ltd.

and be under (1%) TWELVE years of age Prize No. J 094; 24th. Prize No. D 333 9.5,51—5n

oO DARENTS/GUARDIANS wh act Prise Bec es eae tidama

/ who wis LESLIE :

their daughters/wards to sit the for Secty: St. Saviour’s Teen-Age Club. MISCELLANEOUS
ENTRANCE EXAMINATION are advised * 13.5,51.—In

to apply IMMEDIATELY to the Head- |! LICENSE; One (1) Liquor License





misttess’s Secretary for
FORM to _be filled out.

the necessary

FOR RENT

ano
The ENTRANCE EXAMINATION will, ggMintmum charge, week 12 cone an
be held at the School on SATURDAY, | qordg 3 cents a word week—4 Cents o
JUNE With, 1951. ALL CANDIDATES WOTd* 3 cents
MUST BE AT THE SCHOOL NOT ,
LATER THAN 9.15 a.m.

ALL COMPLETED FORMS MUST be
returned to the HEADMISTRESS not
Jater than JUNE Ist, 1951.















D. GALE,

12.5.51—3n HOUSES
LOST & FOUND APARTMENT to let in Marine Gardens
“ghee Vi gia arg meacieie! ~ |} for 6 months, fully furnished, house-
LOST eeping apartment with spacious veran-
h. Telephone Gibson, Marine Hotel
APPLEWHAITES | LIMITED 13. 13.5.51—In,
NOT eee CER TIEICATE a: | _CULDUNE = Cattlewash, Bathaneba.
application has been made to the for June, October and December 1951,

Containing 4 bedrooms. Fully furnished
including refrigerator, running water in
all bedrooms, Phone 8310, Mrs. Stuart
Bynoe. 13.5.51—3n

Directors of the above-named Company
by E. V. Goddard, (Sole Executor ‘at |
the Estate of Dudiay Cameron Hawkins,



deceased) of this Island, for the issue

Das Mane ea (30)) “LAT: Beaumont, Hastings, untir
66—85 inclusive vished. Dining and Sitting room 2 bed-

ufion the statement that the original | '00â„¢S running water, Kitchen with gas

Certificate No. 5 issued to Dudley} Baal conventences. No pets or children

Cameron Hawkins under date 27th June,
1949 has been lost and not deposited
with anyone as security or otherwise;
and NOTICE IS ALSO HEREBY GIVEN
that if within thirty days from the date
her@of no claim or representation in
respect of such original Certilicate ‘'s
made the Directors they will then
proc to deal with such application
fot a. duplicate.
By order of the Board of Directors
L. J, SEALY,
Secretary.
13.5.51—4n

PUBLIC SALES
AUC'rKION

146 STUDEBAKER PLATFORM LORRY

We are instructed by the Insurance
Agents to sell this vehicle which has
been damaged in an accident be public
auction at the Courtesy Garage at 2 p.m.
on Friday, 18th May, 1951.





2 only. From May Ist onward. Apply
on premises or Phone 8240. 8.5.51—t.f.n,

HOUSE—To let, furnished, Thorpes
House, St. James. June—Sept¢mber
British Council, Barbados.

13.5.51—1n.

in-
elusive.



FOR RENT or LEASE
HOUSE: Furnished or
House on Lighthouse Road,
Private Beach,
light, servants
“Hill House”

unfurnished

Ch, Ch.,
thrée bedrooms,
room, garage

Lodge Road,



water,
Apply:
Ch Ch.
12.5.$1—2n







ROOM & BOARD for young couple or
Bachelors. Excellent sea bathing. Apply:
Club,





Casuarina Residentiel
Coast, Telephone 837

Maxwell

FLATS — Two (2) Furnished Flats at
Dundee, St. Lawrence Gap, suitable for
12.5.51—1n









ANNOUNCEMENT

The many applicants for the position

13.5.51—4n,

‘UNDER THE SILVER







of Announcer/Script Writer for REDTF-
HAMMER FUSION are thanked. The appointment
On Thursdary 7th by order of the} has now been filled sae

Executor to thé Estate of the Inte Mrs. 13.5,.51-—In
E. A. Crawford, we will sell the Furniture | ———— eae ae
at “The Farm" (near Six Cross Roads),
St. Philip, which includes: Very good
Extension Dining Table (seat 18), Round}, RATES OF EXCHANGE
Tip Top Table, Very nice Oval Tip Top MAY 12, 1951 |
Table, Double Ends _ Settee, Couch, CANADA. A |
Ornament Tables, Pédestal Sideboard 62 5/10% pr. Cheques on
Lady’s (antique). Vanity Table; Prie- Hanters 60 5/10% pr,

Dieu Chait all in very old Mahogany;

Old Aurora Dinner Service, Tea Service, -+++ Demand Drafts 00.35% pr.







Pictures, Glass Ware, Ornaments, Cut-] 55°; .. Sight Drafts €0 2/10% pr.
glass Bowl, Plated Ware, Silver ns; f3 Regd pr. ee apes ts ‘
Cordia Le ige See cake ort ao Pr. Ghasens oe 510% od
Chairs, C . Table, Waggo me erie 58 3 % .
shelf in Pine, Double Iron Pa ele. aU% pr. Silver 20% pr.
Mattresses, Old Mahog. ote Waa

M.T. Washstand, Chamber Ware, Bureau,

Larder, 2 Burner O}l Stove and Oven, ADVERTISE
Light House Lantern, Fireléss Cooke.

and other items. Sales 11.30 o'clock s

Terms CASH. un the

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
Auctioneers |

ADVOCATE

12.5,51—2n

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

ATTENTION is drawn to the Defence (Control of Drug and
Patent and Proprietary Medicine Prices Order, 1951, No. 8 which
will be published in the Official Gazette of Monday, 14th May, 1951.

2. Under this Order the’ maximum retail selling prices of “Car-
oid and Bile Salts’, “Agarol” and ‘“Dettol” are as follows: —





ITEM Unit of Sale Maximum Retail







Price

Caroid & Bile Salts bottle of 50 tabs. $1.13

89 = tad ” a ” 55 200" ,, $1.44

Agarol ‘4 7s Small sized bottle .98

st cs ee we Large ,, Wack $2.03

Dettol .. +4 ot 4-oz. bottle ie +65
“e “i es «s 8-02. i 97

J ; .. | aes. $1.41

8 per oz. .08

12th May, 1951.

PART ONE ORDERS

By
Lieut.-Col, J, CONNELL, O.B.E., E.D ,
Sammen ,
THE BARBADOS REGIMENT



Issue No. 19 it May, Si.



1 TRAINING —
All Other Ranks will parade at Regimental Headquarters at 1700 hours on
Thursday 17 May, 51, for drill under the R.S.M. (1) Officers will parade with
Sam Brown belts and swords for sword drill inside the compound on the same
date, The Band will parade with the Regiment.
2. REGIMENTAL WEEK-END CADRE — GUN HILL
All personnel who have been warned by their Coy Commanders that they
will be goine to Gun Hill on Friday 18 May, will report to Regimental HQ,
Garrison by 1600 hours 18 May, 51. They will bring pencils and pote books;
knives, forks and spoons, and of course their own washing and cleaning kit,
They will also bring a pair of slacks and a pair of shoes which may be worn
in the evening. The dress will be the normal parade dress including frogs.

Cc will be opened during fhe camp for the sale of drinks and tobacco
s ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY | SERIFANT FOR WEFK ENDING
Orderly Officer

Lieut. "7. A. Gittens
Orderly Serjeant
Next for duty °

278 Sit. Williams, S.
Orderly Office:

Lieut. E.R. Goddard
Orderly Serjeant 384 Sit, Laurie, C. K.

a a

D.

M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major,
S.0.L.F. & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment.
PART It ORDERS

SERIAL NO. 17
SHEET NO. 1

THE BARBADOS REGIMENT
11TH MAY. 61 :

STRENGTH INCREASE — Re-enlisiment.



430 Pte Richards, F, McK. “A” Coy Retaken on strength of Regiment
wef 3 May 51.
LEAVE — Privilere
446 Pte Holder, G ) Granted 3 months’ P/Leave wef
485 ., Alleyne, A. E. = ) 10 May 51
M. Ll, D. SKEWES-COX, Major,
S.0.L.F. & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment.
Fein iG nae a
COMPLETE BOOK OF MODERN PRESSURE
COOKING

Pressure cooking is how an accepted fact in the kitchen
to-day, and is becoming more popular every day, as more
and more cooks discover its virtues and economies, This
book’ contains a large number of receipts all tested by

the author. ’
also in stock .. .

Pears Cyclopedia, Websters Dictionary of Synomyms

CD SOCREEBESS





(thumb indexed) Thorndyke English Dfctionary,
Chambers Twentieth Century Dictionary, Dictionary

of Quotations. ®

x

%

|

. 4

ROBERTS & CO.= Dial 3301 }

R |

299S9S9S 999995959999 98 554595 99999995959955555555") ’













_








| roadway



Dowding Estat



D. C/o Advocat
13,5.51-—1





as
or

secks

help to small
in Barbados.
experienced

occupation
family

Capable

traveller



Appiy: 8S. E. Cole & Co, Ltd. Dial 4293
10,5.51—2n

ROTO-SYTHE: Please state age, condi-
tion and price to N

e
n.



WIDOW (British), late thirties, stnart
pppearance, strall capital, now residing
in Brgland
penion
tlheman
keeper,
M. D., P.O. Box 206, Bridgetown

YQUNG LADY for post_af Secretary ;
Stenographer
salary paid to the right person. Appiy
in person_to Sanitary Laundry, Co. Ltd..
Country Road.

|

com-

gen-
house-
Wre

12.5.51—



ORIENTAL

SOUVENIRS, CURIOS,
JEWELS
New Shipment opened

THANTS

DIAL
3466



REAL ESTATE |

JOHN
NM.
BLADON

A.F.S., F.V.A.
Representative :
GERALD WOOD

FOR SALE

“WINSDALE”, Cheapside—-Single
storey residence, 3 minutes walk
from town centre. 2 living rooms,
dining room, verandahs, 4 bed-
rooms. Area of plot approx.
10,000 sq. ft. Open to offers.

“RICHELIEU”, llth Avenue,
Belleville—Well maintained bunga-
low constructed of stone with
wallaba shingled foof, The ac-
commodation consists of an en-
closed gallery, living room, dining
room, four bedrooms, kitchen, ser-
vants’ room and double garage.
The property has a wide lawn
at one side, a small orchard and
is fully enclosed. Central resi-
dential area ntar town and schools





WORTHY DOWN, Graeme Hall



Terrace—A modern bungalow of
stone construction with parapet
roof. This property has the ad-
vantage of a corner site and a v*

fre view seawards. There are 3
good bedrooms with built in ward-
rebes. Large lounge/living roorn
with 2 verandahs leading from it.

The kitchen is well supplied with
fitted cupboards. There is a 2 car
garage, 2 servants’ rooms and
laundry

VILLA ROSA — Passage Road,
City. Attractive and centrally lo-
cated stone bungalow with double
carriageway. Approx. 14,000 sq
ft. This well built property
eontains a front gallery, large
lounge, separate dining room, 3
large bedrooms, toilet, pantry and
kitchen. Good courtyard at rear.

“INCH MARLOW"--On approx.
2 acres coastland .near Silver
Sands. A solidly constructed stone
house with shingle roof and pine



flooring. 4 reception, 3 bedrooms,
verandah; 2 bathrooms and
toilets; 2 kitchens, 2 servants’
rooms, 2 garages. Any reasonoble
offer considered.

“TOBRUK” — Cattlewash, St.
Joseph. A picturesque holiday

home situated right on the beach
with approx. %4 acre of land The
construction is of timber raised
on stone pillars with shingle roof-
ing and is of sound condition
throughout. There are 3 bedrooms
(with basins), lounge, wide roofed
gallery overlooking the ocean,
kiteben, servants’ rooms, outside
bathing cubicles and garage space,
Offers invited.

“LOCKERBIE HOUSE", Brit-
tons Cross Road—A distinctive and
well-built two storey stone house
set well back in secluded grounds
approx, one acre in extent. The
gardens are well matured and
there is complete privacy from the
and adjoining property.
There is a covered entrance porch
for cars, wide airy verandahs,
large lounge with a central stair-
way making an attractive feature,



dining room, four good bedrooms,
kitchen, butler’s pantry, store-
rooms and usual offices, Outside
there is a large garage, servant's
quarters, etc. An extremely inter-

esting and desirable property.

“CRANE HOUSE” This well
known coastal property with ap-
proximately 1245 acres including a
long stretch of beach frontage is
open to offers.

“RADNOR HOUSE”, Flint Hall
~—This imposing property is set in
grounds of approximately 5 acres,
laid out with lawns, tennis court,



flower vegetable gardens,
orchard, ete The accommoda-
tion consists of 5 large bed-
rooms, spacious lounge and din-
in# room, wide galleries, § ser-
vants’ rooms, 2 garages and all
usual amenities customary with

a property of this nature.

“WINDY WILLOWS”, St. James
—Delightful bungalow house with
open verandah on West command-








ing ms ficent view of sea and
Stretches of beach, Large lounge,
3 bedrooms, verandalis, kitche
pantry and = servants’ quarters.
Storerooms in basement.

IN| CHANCERY” on Coast at
Silver Sands. Furnished.

“WAVERLEY”, St. Lawrence—
~-Attractive 3 bedrbomed furnish-
ed seaside bunmalow. Available
long lease if required.

“WHITEHALL FLATS"— Well
appointed furnished apartments



CACHALOT", St, Lawrence -—
Pleasant furnished house with 3
bedrooms, lounge, screened gallery,
®arage, etc



REAL ESTATE AGENT
AUCTIONEER

PLANTATIONS BUILDING
"Phone 4640

en eee














SUNDAY, MAY 13,

SHIPPING NOTICES

1951

STEAMSHIP CO. ;

ARABIA is















M.V. Caribbee will accept Cargo

and Passengers for Dominica,

8S

scheduled to sail | Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis and St.
from Hobart, 12th May, Adelaide 26th Kitts. Sailing Friday 18th instant
May, Melbourne 6th June, Brisbane 1€th i
dune, Sydney 23rd June, arriving at Trin- The M.V. Moneka will accept

idad during the latter half of July, and Cargo and Passen s for Domin-

preted thereafter to Barbados and jea, Antigua; Mo orrat; Nevi
ivethout. a, igua; Mor : Nevis
In addition to general cargo this vessel Se ey ee es cee tae

has ample space for chilled and hard
frozen cargo.

Cargo accepted on through Bilis of Lad-
ing fay transhipment at Trinidad to Brit-
isi Guiana, Leeward and Windward

Islands, |
|
|
{

M.V. Cacique Del Caribe will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
St. Lucia, St, Vincent, Grenada
and Aruba. Sailing on or about
18th instant.

For further particulars apply —
FURNESS, WITHY & CO., LTD,

Trinidad,

Bwi

B.W.L SCHOONER OWN-

a ERS ASSOC., INC.

DA COSTA & CO, LTD.,, Tele. 4047.

Bridgetown,
B.W.1.





Canadian National Steamship









SOUTHBOUND
Sets Sa: Arrives Satis

P a Montreal) featies Boston Berhadee = Bavhadae
CAN. CONSTRUCTOR — 28 a 4 May = 4 May 14 May
LADY NELSON -s 14 May 17 May 19 Mey 27 May 2 May
CAN. CRUISER i? May 20 May _ 29 May 30 May
CAN. CHALLENGER 26 May 29 May 12 May 7 Janz 8 June
LADY RODNEY ++ 5 June 6 June il June 20 June 21 June
LADY NELSON +430 June 3 July 5 July 14 July % July
LADY RODNEY -<% July 2 Aug. 4 Aug. 12 Aug, 14 Aug.
NORTHBOUND ans ives aves Sttives Arrives

a adore t. John Halifax stantreat
pane NELSON .. 3 June 5 June i4 June = 16 tone 18
ADY RODNEY .. 3 July S July 14 Jul - 16 July {3 July
LADY NELSON ..27 July 29 July 7 Aug. “ # . 12 ug.
LADY RODNEY ..26 Aug, 28 Aug 6 Sept. 8 Sept. 1) Sept.

N.B.—Subject to change without notice.

All ve m=
bets. Pi eer Fates od ineigtt véssels fitted witn cold storage chatn.

ratés of application to: —
LEED

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agents.





——=

EUROPE

PLYMOUTH — LE HAVRE







“COLOMBIE” GASCOGNE’

REGULAR LUXURIOUS ECONOMY VOYAGES BY TWO
DISTINGUISHED SHIPS FROM TRINIDAD TO EUROPE
:



CARIBBEAN CRUISE

LA GUAIRA — CURACAO — CARTAGENA — JAMAICA
10 DAYS’ VACATION ON BOARD OF THE LUXRY LINER

8.8. “COLOMBIE”



FORTNIGHTLY SAILINGS

NEW - YORK - EUROPE
“{LE-DelRANCE”

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THE NEW LUXURY SHIPS OF THE WEST INDIES

and “LIBERTE”















ANTILLES AND FLANDRE

20,000 Gross Tonnage—23 Knots



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Agents: POMPIGNAN & CO.,
12 Abercromby St.

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Phone: 4188-4189







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Incorporated
1926

Established
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10 & 11 ROEBUCK STREET,





THE BRITISH COUNCIL
POCKET THEATRE

«PYGMALION”

Saturday 19th; Monday 21st; Tuesday 22nd;
Wednesday 23rd May at 8.30 p.m. 3

All seats reserved: $1,00
Tickets obtainable at the British Council.

46566"

POS

htt

oO

-

GOS





heWe advise anyone to let John M. Bladon conduct their

auction sale. We are more than pleased with the prices
he obtained for our furniture and we had our cheque

within 48 hours with only a 10% charge.”

AUCTION



with

| John M. Bladon |

AF.S,, F.V.A.

Phone 4640 Plantations Building


PAGE THIRTEEN

SUNDAY, MAY 13, 1951









CRS Ree ee OR ee ete eee eee }











% » | ~eeerroonrrre , -, ee ee ee ey ee
BR. B. eC Radio Programmes Czechs Release ' ee “0 fe BOGOR O SRO LG IGRE PU GI DOOEIVG WEEE ¥
LG MK Qu GH . s ‘
cont ane op tag eam pe ewww, Datteoh Spy — |) ti SBE | ROYAL CROWN DERBY |
So EO stm pm. mm 0H. _Conchoeten ee UE, Me 3% | Bee Sore me not ‘ t i
6 eS 2 Mikael ct gS rr eee Dutch “rummeamnge | meocecmmeee obser, (\ fh V \ Ns One of the World's Foremost
tre Orzani 7 @ a mh The News: 7 10 gm. Programe Parade, 7 pin. The News, Johannes Louwers who was sen 5 a & aries \ ‘ §



News Analysis; 715 4m From the H- 7.10 pair. New: falvais, T15 pm. The _ .
torials; 725 am Programme Parade; Mayor ot Coben, 7.45 pin tome teneed to 15 years hard labour for





























| x
Latics consten ENS. aa’. Tout Bam. mai, Neuse Hie was expeliea from: Cocchaate eine error me
mon : : ¥ i. Coleriai Commentary, 8.38 p.m. Prac e¢ was expelled from Czechosle- 7 1" |
doen: 1 18 nan Teens tee evens os das Pre vekia immediately on release. A NUAL DAN 18 :
11 20am Interlude; 11 30 am Sunday » eee ee A Senior Dutch Legation officia’ | | Obtainable only at
Service; 12 noon The News; 12.10 p m. % the British Isles, 10 p.m. The N : : if given b 3 Tv T
News Analysis; 1218 pm Close down, 10:16 p.m. Interlude, 10.15 p Tin here told Reuier’s tmat Louwers MR. CHARLES MURRELI 2 ? 4 | | T
bat Tunee, 2 a Review, yelease was the result of constan' | ‘Engineer of Launch Patric 3 i 5 | % LOUIS L B AY LEY

4-15—1.45 p.m. 19 76 Mf! P ae aera discussions between the Czech At i } , | : u « “
pte . THE MODERN HIGH SCHOO! 1 ae |

415 p.m_ Music Magazine; 430 p m 2.0. PROGRAMME Government and Dutch Govern-| indi ‘Bilees - }
Sunday Half Hour; 5 p.m. Composer of ment ever since sentence was ” ON ! | JEWELLERS OF
the Week; 5.15 p.m. Listeners’ Choice; MONDAY, MAY 14, 1951 roneunced. THURS , NIG 2. - |
6 pm. pees Players; 6.15 p.m. 10 p.m=-10.15 p.m. ‘ News, PFOnew : , ian OA ort ae
ae a Laugh; 645 p.m. Programme 1¢ yi * in nets Chronicle —Reuter. sees i sn * - on *} ; | d cl b

arade lk ics i ‘ — ‘ ‘ oy Mr eTrcy Bret B .

—i1 pm. 25.59 M. 4 ae Orchestra 3 olton Lane and Aquatic Clu
— Beas Og = Suaeee ¥ % ADMISSION. — —s 2: ’ ith Pp Aatratann 2 d t q 3

7 © p * The News; 710 p im | News TUESDAY MAY 15. 1oS1 4 DIE IN CRASH % Refreshments on Sal All are % W ii era: Gu m1 ro u c $ 1% *
Analysis; 6 pom aribbean Voiees; invitec a \$ ihn ini n Srtstrtptnt ty 4
7 45 ) m_ Christianity and the Common 6.90 a.m—12.15 p.m 19 GO M MADRID, May 9. 9 % Ren Geese sanneenyseqrene—eqeee DORON SSO RIN SI OO TLIO SOOO TOON:
Law; 800 pm _ Radio Newsreel; 8 15 spline Four people were killed when RRR eee |) SS Se SS \
p.m Religious Service; 8 45 pm fTimter- — _ 39 a.m. Forces’ Favourites; 7 a.7 we 4 : S== an . TAFY r f . : {
jude; 855 pm _ From the Editorials; Wows, 7.10 a.m News Analysis, 2 Spanish military plane, _~ 0 t é wi y 4 a r mM a Cc in e

‘om



900 pm The Great Eseape; 1000 p.m, Ff, the Ed 7.25 a.m. P back to its base at Leon Misses LURIFA & ENID MURRAY
The News; 1018 pm Interlude; 1015 parnye’ G40 ton beta Hah 3
pm Council of Europe; 1030 pm

London Forum; 1100 p.m. fifford TOM Jones Trio, 8 aim. Do you Re








request the pleasure o wour
Company to their

Annual Dance |
(




tom tn the Pedraza Mountains in the















1 |
aun ber, 8.15 a.m, Glamorganshire vs. South if , °
Conny Africans, 8.30 a.m. Think on these Province of Lugo. a fi d y e h i c] e {
BOSTON Things, 8.45 a.m. Letter from America —Reuter. |
WRUL 15.29Mc.. WRUW 11.75Mc., 9 a.m be News, 9.10 a.m. Heme News “= a
WRUX 17 75Me frem Britain, 9.15 a.m. Close Dow: \ ‘ . -
3 pm Lecture on Christian Science; 4 m Programme Parade, 11.2 i} . e ihAGtE eed Crenerare {
430 pm. Christian Science Programme. Listeners’ Choice, 11.45 a.m. Pepe n }} Just Rece ed tae onstitution Rd r'
Britain, 12 incon) The News, 12 ' *CeLV' on


















WEHIT-MONDAY Night MAY 14








Se:
eee

Santiago De Compostella, crashed
|
|





he eR Ee eS SESS SEE TES HEE





C.B.C, Programme SUNDAY May 18, 1951 News Analysis, 12.15 p.m. Close 1951 Be t
10.00 p.m.—10.15 p m —News 4150.48 p.m. ] 19.7 f FYRESH STOCK ant: (Bank-Heliday) iT PAYS TO SAY S|
10 15 p.m.—10 30 p.m.--Audience Mai! Bag) ——________ ee ADMISSION >
11.76Mes 25.51 M 4.15 p.m. Sguvenirs of Music, 5 p.m . OF « x 7 oe eee ce tow : |
Glamorganshire ys. South Afri oo . Music by Mr, Percy Green's Ork ; )
MONDAY, MAY 14, 1051 p.m. The Festival Stakes, 5.15 p REFRESHMENTS ON SALE X
4 Records, 6 p.m. Musie Magazine, ’ Please extend this Invitation }
6.30 am—I2.15 pom. .......... 19 6@ M. p.m. Weish Magazine, 6.45 p.m D BI . a
i Srarime Parade n :
6.20a.m. The Billy Cotton Band Show, : ——_ = The law requires that all workmen, as defined by the
7am, The News, 7.10 am. News 6.00=12.15 p.m. 25.48 M. 31.32 M FOUR SQUARE 5 a Rett. «bey Bones pa ’ :
Analysis, 7.15 a.m. Fiags the Setecinis, | — Lei medegh dade eee —— — > A COUNTRY FAI Workmen’s Compensation Act, 1943, shall be insured.
7.25 a.m. Programme Parade, 7.30 a.m 7 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m. News YELLOW & PURPLE i A , > iss , ,
Home Town, 7.45 a.m. Composer of the Analysis, 7.15 p.m. West Indian Guest . f | ee Ua i ee vey with
Week, 8 a.m. Council of Europe, 8.15 Night, 7.45 p.m. Festival Hall, 8 p.m TOBACCO will be held under the

a.m. Glamorganshire vs. South Africans, Radio Newsreel, 8.15 p.m. Meet the Com-

8.30 a.m. Practice Makes Perfect, 8.45 monwealth, 8.45 p.m. Interlude, 8.55 p,m vas

a.m. The Debate Continues, 9 a.m. The From the Editorials, 9 p.m. Report from 202 & 402 Wins

News, 9,10 a.m. Home News from Britain, Britain, 9.15 p.m. BBC Scottish Variety

9.15 a.m, Close Down, 11.15 a.m. Pro- Orchestta, 10 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m.

aes Perens. 11.25 a.m. Listeners’ Iuterlude, 10.15 p.m. Nyasaland Diamond
joice, a.m. Colonial Commentary, Jubilee, 10.45 p.m, Festival in Britain,

12 (noon) The News, 12.10 p.m. News 11 p.m. BBC Scottish Orchestra & CARLTON BROWNE

is, 12.15 p.m. Close Down :
PMB haan 46M, C.B.C, PROGRAMME 136 Roebuck St. Dial 2813
we - - TUESDAY, MAY 15, 1951 Wholesale & Retail Druggist

4.15 p.m. Melody on Strings, 4.39 p.m. 10 p.m.—10.15 p.m. .. News.

Nyasaland Diamond Jubilee, 5 p.m 10.15 p.m.—10,30 p.m, Caribbean Coroner

Giamorganshire vs, South Africans, 5.95 11.76 Mes 26.51 M.

Patronage of
Mr. & Mrs. J. H. Wilkinson
at St. James’ Combined
School, Holetown, on
WHIT MONDAY, May l4th,
3—10 p.m
Refreshments, Sweets, Snack
Bar, Pudding and Souse,
Ice Cream, Etc.
Dancing from 6—8 p.m.
The Police Band conducted

A WORKMEN'S COMPENSATION INSURANCE
POLICY





that will give you full cover and protection.

For information and rates, apply to —





Ageuts.









by Capt. Raison, A.R.C.M SS | ; oom
y : ( EEO ODIO OFS t
bck be in attendance, by |
in rmission of Colone! BTENTION TS! ’
Michelin, Proceeds in aid of ARTENTION!! | i in
St. John the Baptist Viear- VP "rf td ’ om
Â¥, . +a ; ty ~

age nO FACTORY AY | ANAGERS

Adults 1/- :0: Children 64d. : ; ae ‘
29.4,51—3n Take this opportunity of obtaining your requirements

IN
GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE

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OX TONGUE ;
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VEAL LOAF
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The :

AMATEUR ATHLETIC
ASSOCIATION | |

”

Ranging from %4” upwards



E> nS



pal? spade. cane

Flats, Rounds, Squares in all Sizes
OF BARBADOS

presents its

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| MILD STEEL

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CYCLE AND ATHLETIC



ISE "
GOLDEN ARROW RUM.







SPORTS MEETING || The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lad.
White Park Road, St. Michael



a
2
}
Se ponbebnerpnnnr perterd =
SRR BO OOD OOOO Se





as ae @ LL ALA PLA DD ee
pn i eae i maa mt aired
~

(under the distinguished me WALNUTS in Spiced Roebuck Street
; patronage of : DIAL 4528 Vinegar Bots DIAL 2072 & 4502 i$
His Excellency the Governor ———F ESS LLL LEELA AIRE ERMA EIEN

Po
Sir Alfred & Lady Savage) POS GOT II DORE O ODI GIG R OSES GIST TSG F





SEARCHING FOR
BEAUTY ?

You'll find it
: AS ,
in our NEW e , \

cosmetic ~:
DEPT.

SOAPS PERFUMES
POWDERS CREAMS
LIPSTICKS SHAMPOOS
POMADES BRILLIANTINES

-— ALSO —

KENSINGTON OVAL ARRIVED!!!

on
Whit-Monday . , May 14th
Thursday .. . , May 17th

The above picture shows a part of a large shipment of the ever increasingly popular MASSEY-
HARRIS Mod. 744 PD 6 Cyl., 42 b.h.p. DIESEL Powered Wheel Tractors recently landed by s.s

“Sun Valley” from Glasgow aiong with Farm Implements. These Tractors are also available with & Saturday May 19th
Steel Wheels and/or “Half Track” equipment for use in ploughing. Quite a number have been sold beginning at 1 p.m each day

to various Plantations throughout the Island and many can be seen daily doing a really excellent
job transporting canes to Sugar Factories under all types of weather conditions. Their perform-
ance has surpassed the expectations of their most severe critics and they are rendering every satis-
faction to their owners.

The MASSEY-HARRIS Company is one of the oldest established manufacturers of Agricul-
tural equipment and have for many years enjoyed world-wide popularity and are also well known
to many planters in this Island.

This Tractor serves to conserve dollars and now replaces similar Diesel-powered Wheel |
Tractors formerly of U.S. make and are ably taking care of the needs of our planter community.

Also available for use with these MASSEY-HARRIS Tractors are Grass—cutters, farm man-
ure spreaders, artificial manure spreaders and rakes, all of which are manufactured in the U.K. Equip
ment such as grass loaders, side-delivery rakes and other agricultural and Dairy equipment is
available from Canada.

Deliveries of both Tractors and equipment are, in consequence of current worldwide situation,

e
48 THRILLING EVENTS
See Ken Farnum, Lindsay FOR THE
(Flash) Gordon, Cecil
Phelps, Harry Stuart, Mike
Tucker, The Hoad broth-
ers, George Hill, Harold
Archer, (Nugget) Hunte,
Uswin Hill, Bridgeman «© z
Company, ‘Vhe Lewis Twin $
rothers, and a string of
other male W.I, Cyctists





ALLEN MOTOR SCYTHE





becoming increasingly difficult and prices are also unavoidably increasing. It is therefore advis- and Athletes as well as

able to place orders now for your requirements with the Agents, COURTESY GARAGE, who will Miss Grace Cumberbatch
VT.

GET YOUR

give all necessary details, —. and Miss Eileen King in





action at the Historic Oval









Sy, |
ss





































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: CHARLES Me ENBARNEY & C0. LTD S| Scot | es Le = booker s @oos Drug Stores Ltd. ;
% , r * % Agents » | % 3 deal *
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LLLLLELLLOPLLESOOOGOSD OSES EELS LLLLLLLELLLEAEELALELLELALALE A N\ saree! | Cronin Ss Chemin 7 ee : : pik cial


PAGE FOURTEEN

Caribbean Commission
Ends Successful Meeting

SIR GEORGE SEEL, Comptroiler for Development
and Welfare in the West [ndies and British Co-Chairman
of the Caribbean Commission and other members of the Thirty-six NCO ies 39 rene
Commission expressed satisfaction with the atmosphere in cach of the three schools, Comber.
Which the proceedings of the Twelfth Meeting had been mee. Harrison College and Lodge.





36 N.C.O's
Camp At
Gun Hill

conducted are having a weekend training
The Meeting ended at Hastings could at a gathering of suth emi- ¢2mp up. Gun Hill There are
House yesterday after the Min- nent experts and oflictals, in "even oficers alone with them
utes had been confirmed the same way, he welcomed the "'d three N.C O. instructors under

S. M, 1. Browne
The chiect of the campy is to
teach the school N.C,O’s how to

Sir George said that the suc- opportunity to serve here. R
vess of the meeting was entirely He said that his work on bodie
due to the spirit and co-operation at the I1.L.O. and the Caribbean . t
which had been observed by Commission enabled him a. few instruct their companies at their
member t all times weeks’ rest from the frivolous '*spective schools, They went to

He expressed to the Governor occupation of politics, But in the the site Friday evening and will
and Savage and the people presence of Mr. Bustamante, he break up camp this evening fe
of Barbados, the thanks of the begged to withdraw the word Besides the cfficers and N.C.O's



Lady

Commission for their hospitality frivolous (laughter) there are eight soldiers from the

extended to them during the M& permanent regiment staff.

week. Barbados Rum On the cliffs of Gun Hill where
Sir George also expressed Mr. Bustamante said that he ina s br a ’ I a a Nigh .

thanks to the Secretariat who was sitting there so long that aa arr i “th re eee N ann

dealt efficiently with the arduous when he returned to Jamaica he Fee ak tit poe : 1 inn ; B, 0 s

duties involved and added that might no longer be able to serve ‘Ce™Med to be enjoying themselves

at each meeting he had attended, his people. What he enjoyed thoroughly There was in the air

he had been amazed at the speed. most of all he said, was Barba Se oa peo ry between the
accuracy and cheerfulness of the dos rum because it had a_ very ate Be nS eae
staf soothing effect on him, and the ' i wind w tr ne yestardey
staf? Z ees oe

He thanked the Secretary- more rum he drank, the more out noon when the vocate



visited the mp. It caused the
brown tent canvas to flap and the
tents to sway



Mr. Cramer who was he wanted to sit.

ae if anything went Referring to the See -
in the Secretariat, but Sir George Seel, he compliment- ; f =
unfortunately everything had ed him on the manner in which a the ill aon can see the
gone on well and that was a he had conducted the meeting. tie cos ? a ee? below and
great tribute to him. He then He said that the meeting had ‘Me sea around the island in some
; atmosphere of Parts. There are many tree about








paid a special tribute to Miss proceeded in an ip t ararthi 64
Lange for her interpretations tranquillity—that was not al- th ee too and everything was
and the Pre representatives wrys the case, When he first was @U!Cl.

who had attended their meet- appointed on the Caribbean, i

ings Commission he rather felt that Lectures

He thought that they could that body was entirely above his
congratulate themselves on the head, now he felt on the con-
accuracy and the sympathy and trary, that it was completely

Some of the officers are quarter—
ed in tents, but though the tent
life is much a part of the soldier,





discretion with which they had under his feet, they do not seem as snug as the
reported the discussions. He felt For the smooth running of the cchool N.C.O’s who are quartered
that he was patting his fellow Conference, he had especially to jn the main barracks, Other
Barbadians on the back but he thank Sir George and he wanted qpfcers are in the old sergeants’
was sure that the Commission to say that Sir George had a quarters. Before officers used to
would wish him to pay tribute yery soothing effect on him. be put up in the more comfortable
to their achievements of the Sir George Seel thanked Mr. quarters which are now taken
week. Bustamante for his remarks. He oyer py the Police and so are no
Interest Shown expressed doubt as to bait longer *vailable
ow srentid tween 5 thd ; .
Mr. Ward Canaday, U.S. Co- a a oe ae * One thing though that there

Chairman said that he would like pottie of Barbados rum cannot be any complaints about,

to offer resolution of thanks ter) but he hoped that Me ee ree to be quite a variety
for the Commission to express bnecaate oun’ Rage ie cree. and good supply of food

their very great appreciation tO tunity to imbibe copious draughts On the training programme
the British Co-Chairman, Chair- o¢ poth were lectures to be given on
man of the Commission, and Mr, ‘L, Cramer, Secretary- leadership, principles of good in-
hrough him to the Governor General of the Central Secretari- struction, demonstrations of
and the other officials of the

at thanked the Commission on weapon training and other lec-

island for the generous hospital- pehalf of the staff for their ex tures,

ity and stimulating interest, and pressions of appreciation and About noon yesterday — the
for the leadership which the thought that the members of the R.S.M.I. was telling the boys,
Chairman had shown so effec- Commission were entirely right ‘Squad! Attention !” and giving
tively in carrying them through

in saying that the Secretariat had many other commands in a hearty
a most efficient group on the way.

the staff. He hoped that they would There is much to be done, but
Barbados for

the discussions so successfully
He expressed thanks to
various agencies of





. q continue to be efficient at all the boys still find time to get a
the courtesy and painstaking in- future meetings. tune from mouth organs at night
formation and the hospitality
with which they had added to . e
their (the Commissioners’) en- I '
joyment and = stimulating — their en \ ear] lan Benefited
endeavours.

He said that they all were

impressed especially during the

last day or two particularly,

that they had had another chap
ler in constructive and co-oper-
ative international progress as
evidenced at the meeting.

Sometimes the intangible
elements of goodwill develop
more tangible values later than
the things that were factual and
precise at the moment.

He was sure that they would
take back with them a warm
feeling of co-operation as a re
sult of the meeting and he would

French West Indies
Says Laethem

Mr. G. A. Van Laethem, Secretary of the French Embassy in
/ashington in charge of overseas territories, and a member
of the French Section of the Caribbean Commission, told
the Advocate yesterday that Martinique, Guadeloupe and
French Guiana had benefited just as well as the other over-
Seas territories of France from the ten year development
plan which was formulated after the war.
like to associate the American . He said that some of the most undertaking in common of studies
delegation with the remarks of important achievements already ,of general interest for the im-
the splendid individual co-opera~ obtained within the plan in Mar- provements of the social and
tion of the Seeretary and his Unique and Guadeloupe are the economic conditions of the popu-
staff which had been so ably ex- C°™Ppletion of two large airfields lations of the area.

ar ee. which are opened to international f
yressed by the Chairman, " - 2
Luxury Liners Call

air transport; the extensive road
Agreement construction programmes which
The French and Dutch Co- are undertaken; the enlargement TWO hundred and
Chairmen expressed agreement of the harbour of Fort de France passengers arrived at Barbados
and completely endorsed the re- and the opening of a modern re- yesterday by the luxury liner.
marks made by Sir George Seel search centre in Guadeloupe with Golfito and Gaseogne, Some 102
and Mr. Canaday. a branch in Martinique. passengers were for Barbados
Mr. G. H. Adams said that | In French Guiana he said that * hoe Golfito, Messrs Elders and
neither Mr. Bustamante nor he the main effort has been devoted Fyffes line, sailed in from South-
had had the opportunity of to the improvement of living con- ampton ‘hile the Bishan dame
thanking the British Co-Chairman ditions in Cayenne and the main 7,64, British Guiana via Grenada.
for his kind words of welcome Centres along ‘the coast; construc- Both ships left ne daterday.
and would like to take this op- “on of improvement to the water The Aalnbx Gon t a t Veni id
portunity of saying how grateful distribution system; the enlarge- : : Pepe nt on * ae na
they were for what he had said. Sees ret power plant, -and ei, : aascogne was bound tv
He said that they would do 2 »ove all, in the field of health gull niptitocte ck eidied
Co., Ltd, are the Golfito’s agen*s
and the Gascogne is consigned *

ninety—six

oe ‘otal Pt ace ; where the Pasteur Institute has
nei ft - $ ae once Mae ee successfully undertaken the fight
x J a ae nt Praences ; Aine against malaria. This disease has
not merely an honour, but an practically disappeared from Cay-



opportunity to welcome it with enne itself, and a campaign is Creare Te. Bes HOGRe LQG Wie
both hands. p progressing satisfactorily in the

At the I.L.0. in Geneva he other main centres.
was welcomed by the Chairman

After The War
After the

The Weather

TO-DAY

because of the contribution he r
1 | he war, Mr. V:
would be able to make on behalf var, Mr. Van Lae

them said that the three territor—







of the Colonial Empire, but he jen ecunie . ss Ss Rises: 5.4
paren SS : 2 _ jes acquired the status of the Sun es: 5.40 a.m,
himself _rather thought that h® departments of the French Re- Sun Sets: 6.13 p.m,
should have been grateful for the public and therefore enjoyed the Moon (First Quarter) May
opportunity to learn what he same rights of other departments 14,
of metropolitan France and had a Lighting; 7.00 ».m,
similar system of administration, High Water: 8.09 am.,,
Trattie Do's They sent Deputies and Sena- 10.14 p.m.
tors to the French Legislative YESTERDAY
No. 2 Assemblies and French Guiana Ruinfalt Codri 09
has one of its sons, Mr, Gaston i a ( ington) 09

Monnerville, a negro, as the
President of the French Senate
which is now called the Council

Total for Month to Yester-
day .28 in.

JOIN THE

BARBADOS of the Republic, Temperature (Min.) 76.0°F.

AUTOMOBILE fat French ar yareanest is Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E..
very ke t t > - .m. .S.E,

ASSOCIATION very en to collaborate exten (11 a.m.) E.S.E

sively with the Caribbean Com- Wind Velocity 9 miles per







Space made available by mission, he said, as it is conscious hour,
CANADA DRY et this Pierneticbal Oraerise- Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.932
ee ap ion is able to afford valuable why seer
HERS AT EL MOLINE. occasions for an interchange of (12 eam.) 20.982
technical knowledge and. the i







They'll Do It Every Time

A Ea aE Ue ete) oy 8 oe
GUARDS AT THE SCHOO INGS“WE /
PASSED IT ON TO THE PLANNING BOARD { ers i, 2
ALONG WITH THE THOUSAND SIGNATURES / ANYTHING ABOUT

> ON SAME THEY SUGGEST YOU << piniN’ AROUND IN
PRESENT YOUR PETITION TO OUR

HELICOPTERS i

CHIEF OF POLICE => ey HERE WE GO
> rol AGAIN *s WE OUGHT
TO CONDUCT ALL

immy Hatlo »

THAT PETITION'S

BEEN MORE PLACES |
THAN MARCO POLO'S |
SUITCASE s+

\}






=

LZ































BUT I ALREADY










BUSINESS ON THE { ils
DID PRESENT IT TO | AMUSEMENT PARK } Sex
THE CHIEF OF POLICE - \MERRY-GO-ROUND=/ SPV

HE SAID TO GO TO THE
FIRE DEP’T. THEY SENT
ME BACK TO YOU



Sh]

De SANS ie

Warcuine A BEEF
BY THE CITIZENRY
GET KICKED AROUND
UNTIL IT GETS LOST
°e






WORLD RIGHTS RESERVED.

A Grand Dance

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



THE -GIRL GUIDES FAIR

Under the Distinguished
Patronage of His Excellency | Y HAD
the Governor and J.ady
| |

THE DRILL HALL
On Saturday, 2nd June,
1951, feom 3 te 10 p.m,

Adm sion
Children and Nurses

zs YOUR LIFE

| — will be‘ held at
|



!
*% 70 LIVE







Se_uts and Guides in i
Wniiorm ..:.. 28. 6d.
esas sss'OVER....










SS

The St David's Church
Annual Basaar

will be held in the
ST DAVID'S BOYS’ SCHOOL
On SATURDAY 26th MAY, at
3 par
To be opened by
MRS. FLORENCE GODDARD
By the kind permission of
COL, MICHELIN
Police Band will be in
attendance
ADMITTANCE:
Adults :: $3 1/-
Children












The









... THERE PROBABLY are many things you would







change. Any motorist who has been involved in a

MR,
invites you to

His Grand Dance

fatal or serious accident will agree on this. One thing

GILBERT HALL
you can determine now—it’s better to be safe than

At THE UNITED SOCIAL CLUB,
ot Cae to ee
(Kindly lent by the Management) . s ‘ *
sorry. Complete protection from claims, accidents,
On Whit mane Night Ith May, e
5

GENTS 2/- :—: LADIES 1/6 fire and theft is the smallest cost of driving. Our

MUSIC by Mr. C, B. Browne's
Orchestra

{
Refreshments on Sale.

Lloyd's “H.P.” Policy proves this.

1,5.51.—1n,

ge =6Find out about it To-day.













vited will be civen by MR. GLEN-
VILLE MOORE of Baird Vill
St. George, at Green's Casino, St. {
George on WHIT-SUNDAY NIGHT
a



To which you are cordially in-



J.B. LESLIE & Co. LTD. ¢ INSURANCE

May 1%, 1951,

COLLINS BUILDING BRIDGETOWN
Music in the capable hands of 3006 BARBADOS, B.W. |}.
Mr. Coa Alleyne and his Rhythm (a adn ad
Cardinals, (i

,
Admission : i}
)

GENTS 2/- ::: LADIES 1/6



~ THE BARBADOS MUTUAL
LIFE = ASSURANCE SOCIETY

NOTICE



Effective May 5th

CANADA
DRY

prices will be as
follows





EXTRAORDINARY GENERAL MEETING



TWENTY-SECOND QUINQUENNIAL
INVESTIGATION AND DIVISION OF PROFITS

—

NOTICE is hereby given that an Extraordinary
General Meeting of the abovenamed Society wiil
be held at the Society’s Office, Beckwith Place,
Bridgetown, at 2 o’clock p.m. on Wednesday, 30th
May, 1951, for the purpose of:—

CANADA DRY GINGER
ALE
Per Bottle

Ds Receiving and considering the Actuary’s
& Report on the working of the Society for
the five years ended 31st December, 1950.

CANADA DRY SPARK.
LING WATER 8

ba 2. Declaring the rate of Compound Rever-
> sionary Bonus to be apportioned to the
% Policies entitled thereto.

s

Per Bottle

CANADA DRY

ORANGE %
ie >
Per Boitle

Declaring the rate of Interim Bonus for
the period Ist January, 1951 to 31st Decem-
ber, 1955.

Considering recommendation of the Board

. of Directors that a sum not exceeding

CANADA DRY % £2,500 be granted as a gratuity to the
QUININE : Staff of the Society,

Per Bottle x Copies of the Actuary’s Report may be ob-

> tained on application at the Society’s Office on or

$ about 21st instant.
QUALITY |%
IS NOT
EXPENSIVE

By order of the Directors,
Cc, K. BROWNE,

Secretary.
Beckwith Place,
Bridgetown,
13th May, 1951.

$54,656,666

POPPI FOS

44,6,4,4,466,6466%



\











INTERCOLONIAL
FOOTBALL

JAMAICA vs
BARBADOS
JAMAICA TEAM ARRIVES
May 18 for tour until May 30
May 21 vs. COLTS XI

CARLTON

COLONY
COLONY

I Can See...

It’s so easy
to see those
extra fine
points in a
well tailor-

ed suit thet

May 23 vs, you shonfd

May 24 vs. 1h

always
May 26 vs. y
May 28 vs. SPARTAN

May 29 vs. COLONY

ADMISSION: Kensington and

‘contact the
Top Scorers
“in Tailoring



George Challenor Stands 2/-
per match.
UNCOVERED STANDS 1/-

to be on the



per match. SMART
GROUNDS 6d. per match.
ee ek side.
Season tickets for admission
to Kensington and George
Challenor Stands $2.00 each. ”

O. S. COPPIN,
Hony. Sectv.

P.C.S. MAFFEI & Co., Ltd



—_,





B.A.FA,
Prince Wm. Henry Street
2 ee Sa RRR RR RIN






LSS OOO SO POS OSS

s
$,666666644
LAL SEPP OPPS OE APSE POOLE ALLEL



§

SUNDAY,

MAY 13, 1951












Bean over-forty PLUS man!

During the last twenty years, the experience of
vast numbers of people all over the world has
demonstrated the efficacy of Phyllosan tablets as
a means of fortifying the over-forties by increas-
ing physical and mental energy, strengthening
the nerves and restoring digestive and metabolic

tone. Be an over-forty plus man! If you are

beginning to feel your age, start taking
Phyllosan tablets to-day! If you take
'

them regularly, the resnits
will astonish you.

PHYLLOSAN

fortifies the over-forties









Cosmetics

%

s

x

3 -

x ~

Â¥ rr

; The perfect beauty ge wt

4
preparation. ‘ ; f b

We have in a fresh stock ‘ $ ed ¥
excellent toilet
preparations, including:
CLEANSING LOTION

SKIN TONIC.

‘SKIN FOOD.
COMPLEXION MILK

of these

OCS



CAVE
SHEPHERD
&*Co,, Ltd.

10—i3 Broad Street

SKIN SOAP.

| FACE CREAM.
COMPACT ROUGE.
BATH POWDER.
BRACINE.















Phone 4267 for

Ferrocrete rapid-hardeningé Cement
in 375 lb. Drums

Snowcrete White Cement
in 375 Ib. Drums

PEEL SPL SSS SSSS

“ee

’

OG 2S SLE

Colorcrete Cement
YELLOW in 375 lb. Drums

x ‘ RED in 375 Ib. Drums

x|} Everite Asbestos-Cement Corrugated Sheets
$ 6 ft., 7 ft., 8 ft., 9 ft. 10 ft. Lengths

x Everite Trafford Tiles
x 6 ft. and 8 ft. Lengths.

31} WILKINSON & HAYNES CO,, LTD.

s
44.24,

SPECIALISTS

IN

HIGH CLASS
TAILORING

OF ALL KINDS

C. B. RICE & Co.

OF
BOLTON LANE






PAGE 1

PACE EIGHT SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, MAT IS, ll FOOTSORE GIRLS? NONSENSE! EILEEN ASCROFT argues it ou. with Mr Cocker . the mar* who says women wear the wrong sort of shoes to work. TV> working Rirls wear the right kind of >hucs ? Mr H. *-* Cocker. President of ihc National Ki-doralion of Boot Ti i Us Associations, docs not thmk go, Ai Harrogate the other day bt cnticiMil the footWMl factory ..iris buy "Light fashion shoes with platform soles and MtU were never meant to take thai sort of wan," he said. ASCOT, 1951 soles ,inct hoi weather Nw change* dining the day. Firstmd treatment is ,i sail and warm water footbath at night. Model Vi'iiie Hudson ti a champion of tincourt shoe for work "They do duty for ell occasions and don't date." she says. The Queen's Way E XPERT who defends the platform bole is the Quean's tdiocmaker. Edward Rayne. "Quarter platforms in high-heeled models." he says "have proved a great asset to women who have to be on their feet all day." The Royal family frequently choose this type of shoe for engagements which involve a lot of standing. Last word on footwear comes from Mr. Cocker, with some advice on how to make shoes last Ion see : Wear different pair on aHrraate day <<-Koom Luxury Harem Will Be Built By British Firm By MQMTAGUE IAC11 THE LAYOUT and THE PLAN am % % %  ii it! i.HH n i'lw.LJ Fi" 1 I H ' When wet, stuff with newspapers and leave te dry in a draught. Never buy shoes too small. Drip hAlH AM) IUIUI SOAPS IMPIRUI Lr.AlHEB LINDI.N Bl OSSOM Rheumatism, Aches, Sprains, J Insect Bites & Stings \ * * • WA 7 Apply healing, toothing THERMOGENE Medicated Rub where the pain Is. Itt penetrating medicated warmth relieves the congestion and charms away the pain. Rub well In, exoept and you breathe it in! Wm5n app|ying lo Dlws and „,„,, It does you good in t wo woys — you rub it on H spouts and burnt fingers. Says the manufacturer: "We i "It's MOST attractive Ascot ontfltTftili yes? will be ID shantung and grosgratn. There ia strong feeling for the matcblng coat and dress or the •hit*, dress with a brilliantly pat tarned coat and sash. Ensemble* coming Into toe shops are embroidered with auk braid, often gold-necked. Oost M shout •:" %  for tli" *lin: fitting drssa and -suras? au ~-*t s,,.*..b, m; ..ppb.r.. lob.cco. .bit. .„d Ml green. Above is a loose black poult eutit worn over a dress of gray strips*. ^ An etf-iuom li..iem and u 30v..11 cover 15,000 *q. ft. U palace are u> be built by a Jloors. Fur centuries only briuah Hi in lor the Eiiur Abdulbrick or local stone has been used. Mthar of King Ibu Saud, The contract lo build the palace Q UESTION put'to si* houseof Saudi Arabia i:d harem was obtained byl wives to-dav on what M the *uremcn and specialist workBraithwaite and Co Engineer.. worst designed article in the r U1 Britain will go to Riyadh. L,:d.. of Regauit-streei. London. home brought an almost capital o' Saudi Arabia. c*m to Works the firm u doing for the! unanimous rcoly ... the tea,ak charge of the work. This King of Saudi Arabia, his familv' pot. will cost £400.000 and take two and the Saudi Ar.bian Govern-; 1 endorse this verdict. 1 have tried years. ment totals about £3,000,000. six models in three months and All materials—steel, cement. With Thomas Ward. Lid.. met with slipping lids dripping and rich furnishings--for the palSheffield, the firm is building Sm DOUBLE-ACTION THERMOGENE MEDICATED RUB In big glass Jars and handy dandy Tins By BOURJOIS rACtFOWDBRaotKiErrau \ir. i n-viu k lAsfi l S\> a>.e and the quarters of the Emir's new £2.000,000 road, and petrol Kuarded and veiled womenfolk and fuel oil installations in Mecca in the hands of the drsiunrr.'* will be exported from Britain. Says the designer the ihnpi ask for." And the retailer tells me: what ihe public tranls." bun I lured been watching the girls going home from London factories and stores, and it seems to me that girls in the South go m for more sensible shoe shopPiri£ Out of 30 girls from one works only one had red platform sole*, two were wearing flimsy %  andalv'and not more than hall a d£ZflA3>llIh heels. The rest .vore comfortable "flatties." In a WeaTEnd store I did not And and continues fingers. Nylon—And Naw N YLON news from the I*roofed nylon tartan gabu*ed for a hard-wear* Palaee and hirem, planned by Never Ending. llrltlsh architects, will be built Britons workln,: on the road, within a walled-in garden dot from Jedda to Medina, will td with palm trees There will see the end of It The last 20 be fountains in the grounds miles the distance from London to In the palace, forbidden to all stamen, runs into the area around M ing casy-to-wosh lumber Jacket unitary and dungarees for a cbild. w men there are nylon tricot pyjamas to match seta of tricot underwear. And for women, many new kinds of foundation gniments made Ivom strong light two-way stretch nylon clastic net and nylon velvet. Fashion Flashes Wjjjjililai wearing-high heel's". pARIS Early autumn foreie bu.w of a big I-ondon shoe cast of French millinery comes from Ijeonard Craven, who buys half a million hats each year for English women and is the father of Fath's English model. Jackie Craven. "Smaller than ever." h,. tells me, "even flatter, with a strong oriental influence, and lots of wavy brimmed berets." NEW YORK . It will be a pilnl summer. Printed silks are used as stole linings and for slim. halter-necked dresses under waisted jackets. Sophisticated cocktail dresses are made out of humble twill, with gay print designs, ofl-the-shoulder necklines, and side-draped skirts all: nlmost to the knee. WOHI-O COPYHIQIIT Hr-srnvrn lieT women, the Emir will have a prl vate suite, a large rest log-room. and an orr.aureception-room, 60 IMP: ft. by JO ft. Shaded garden paths will lead little longer than uie 240 through the grounds to the sepfrom London to Blackpool Medina, burial place of the Prophet Mohammed Non-Moslems are forbidden to enter The road, 30 ft wide, will he les It The buyerof a big [ %  %  ;e"ioll* me that more women i>.n-TOiJpmfor1 and wear rather than hlan fashion Out of every 10 pRm Af shoes sold this spring four were flat, with wedge heels He listed the hardeai-on-the feet jobs as: (1) saleswomen, (2)models, (3) waitresses, and walled-in harem. This follow, the rnaaD pilgrim road to will have 40 bedrooms arranged Mecca, and it will be four in eight suites years before It is finished. Tho Steel For Mud British builder, will maintain I Modem reinforced concrete will for ter. year*. be used in the buildings. These lilt Rupert and the Ice-flower—27 mm #^i ''% cs V*VINGS '// x; IYEASTWEI The Only Pain Reliever containing Vitamin B, It you arc suffering from a Cold, < lull. Ik-ddaJi.or Nerve i'nn \iati Iflkmg YE \ *• I VI Ti: Ubkt. Al ONt.l-. You will be pvei i II the latfitrcskoi n %  J. Your Pun, Odd, or hill symptoms will ojuikkly Comfort Firat ISS DOHOTHY L, THOMPSON, who has worked seven years in a busy coat department, buys three pairs of shoes a year chouses—them with low cuban heels for comfort, and in calf for coolness. She keeps a special pnlr for work, has them repaired as soon ss they need it. During K tf>rJ|f with rhf hot wjter iptn. Then 1* *nlr> down ..h bficfcen again *\A T*-"> feu tea o*"* "I 1 "ll,,ta ••'•' "• ^it. I do'ive here, .nd l'v s/.. i lartei way -n that you hivsn'l ..-.it. You'ta the only our -'-> h.i 0y :/>* w.tertiil know W ..I louah t dtd wem a bit dl | %  uNi. 1 dan't like th toi.l **.it.v a !'m v."n. i* imuve ih do'm<>* -td (he hedgehogs ... deep ngh< •irokisb the wmisi." '" But lars;. %  .T.ile. ? I In i. > nothing rits !*: VI AM \i II h's ihc i)M v pjjn reliever whci ALSO containVitamin Id Oci rounrtfa supply of YEAST-VITB Tabfcia TODAY' Thar* the best way to sci quick rebel and feel better, too I I'm all for Eno's If you have eaten unwisely, or too well, take a dash of ENO'S Fruit Salt". This will set your digestive juices flowing, help your stomach deal with its burden, remove the feeling of discomfort and congestion. And thanlts to its wonderful effervescence, how freshening BNO'S is to the mouth ENO'S contains no Glauber's Salt and no Epsom Sails. Yet, by a gentle. Uxaiive action, ENO'S encourages perfect regularity. Most of us need our Fruit Ssh "^rrif rtwr w the morning. moot* aupjri YEAST-VITE Eno's Fruit Salt' SPECIALLY RECOVVESOFD I*I taagouLaa ACTION. for better listening Designed and built for service under the most exacting conditions, these splendidly styled Ekoo receivers arc noteworthy for sensitivity, clarity, power and complete reliability. They give you better listening because they are constructed by Britain's finest radio techoickni after careful study of your local reception conditions; and because they are quaUty-engineered throughout. For really worthwhile, trouble-free radio, r*ly on Ekcof EKCO Mi* Write to m for further details A. BARNES & Co. LTD. P.O. Bex 92, Bridge St., Bridgetown, Barbados, B.W.I /pans for gums TO KEEP TEETH HEA1THY HEALTHIER TEETH : Ipana's unique formula reduces acid-torming bacteria, thus fighting tooth decay si well as brushing teeth extra-white. *8 out of to U.S. dentists advocate the Ipana way of dental care HEALTHIER GUMS : Massage with Ipana is the complement of thorough brushing. loans actually stimulates the gums, promoting that healthy firmness which dentists like to see. And remember, over fO% of tooth losses arc caused by gum troubles. Ipana FOR BOTH —e*^ m\WX. i i' ""'iTtaifcaa THE PERFECT PAIR FOR PERFECT ENJOYMENT OF MOTORING Oth-ia) Distributor oCT o M T01-M


PAGE 1

*** %  "V *-=' %  RE ^il !" Z?F RUSSIAN BUILD-UP GOES ON Real opponent in*Korean conflict is Riiisia Further Increases In U.N. Troops Likely CONTROLS Canada Cannot Mark Time For Ever By T. GRANT-MAJOR ii nnndian Trade Commissioner in Trinidad) T N those hurried times it always is difficult for one to step aside from the tangle of current events, from the affairs of the immediate community in which one lives and mnducts one's business, in a word, from the short term \ lew, in order to look at the present in its true perspective. In talking with government officials and busin-^ssmen in the Eastern Caribbean since August I have been much impressed with the reality of this difficulty. Yet it is surely obvious that at this critical stage in tl:e development of the British Caribbean it is vitally important that the trends of external trade should be examined in pecteJ reference to their long term implications. I believe I hat by tographkaj pr. irtue of the Itton of tha BrltIsh Cnribbean as a part of the %  /< Hemisphere mid Ihe only portion of the Commonwealth lying %  the tropical that Hemisphere thfl CQtnmereto] relaBDU ith Canuli. nporThe interhange of produce, in the main I l.M NAJnU (M orlance of Halifax -is n distributing centre for goods destined to and coming from these parts. Dining the long period of POSM which followed lluNapoleanic Wars some of the eonsrKniKness of this north and south trade route with Canada was lost on both sides. By 1886, hoy aw, recognition of its value iciiinirtl ami a delegation from Ihe Wefl hull-visited t'nnndaAlthough the discussions which took place at thai time did not yield the hoped for results, in IfiflR the Canadian (jovermtenl iiiMiertook to subsidize ;i >teamKhip seivice to the British Caribbean colonies. This was the forerunner of the policy given .-fleet 10 In 1925 by the establish rr.mt ,,( • %  .• Canadian National Stcamsli'ns by the Covcrnment of developed. Most slgnlflunl of the change from the prewar pattern M the it. 'he imports including many ':iunufaclured lines not previously obtained In Canada and indicative of the great expansion In Canadian man u fact tiring indus'ries. Pew The fourth period began in •he niiiKtle of I94S with the austerity programme initiated by the Chancellor of the Exchequer, followed by devaluation As a result of restrictive impor' n sw sut oj exports from <\i>i,ui. to the British Caribbean dropped spectacularly from a peak of Canadian $70 5 millions in IMI to 54.3 in 1948 to 34.9 in 11*48 and 24.4 millions in 1950. The United Kingdom austerity policy envisaged a cut of 25*", from the pie-devaluation level: the re duction from the 1948 level to thai of 1950 actually was 55'X Taking into consideration the r> In the wholesale price level Canada exports to the British Caribbean in 1950 actually were lower in value than In .939 When one examines the com modify range the effect of austerity %  t even more startling As a single •lustration whereas In 1948 : total of 332 Items appeared in the xporls to Trinidad in 1950 th•tal fell to 157. Turning briefly to the ""her side f the picture, imports Into Canada from the BUM rose from Can S33.5 millions in 194" to 42.1 in 1948 to 61.9 in 1949 and to 67 4 in 1950 BWI Gain During the past two or three years both the Canadian Govern ment and Canadian buslnessmrr have supported strongly a dnvi to increase Imports Into Canada from the sterling area, a campalgr which has met with %  larg. measure of success and from hich. as the statistics show, tin II. W I have drawn considerabW benefit Today, however. 1 suggest %  hat Canada haa reason to review the condition of trade relation* with these color this true In regard to desire in. relaxation of imnnrt controls so He ..ignition or the'lhat Canadian exporleis innv b, value of this steamship service'' enabled to comoete more freclx :..^_ i... i> n l was given by the paj ment of subsidies by the various colonial governments. Lent Further stimulus of trade the West Indies and Canada was given In the last years of the 19th century by the unilateral establishment of a --1 TI of in Irf prefer* m i on goods of Empire Origin by Canada. Successive trade ncsQ1908 and 1919 cul 1925 at a conference %  %  *V. I nation minted held in Canada Agreement This pact was. embodied in the group of mutual agreements negotiated at the Empire trade conference which was convened In Ottawa In 1932. Although the term of the Agreement expired in 193S il has continued by mutual consent up present and, despite the disturbances resulting the British Caribbean markets The output of Canadian farms forest*.. fUhertvs. mine* and f..c lories is growing rapidly. We cat therefore 111 afford to murk tin indefinitely merely for sentiment: reasons. Today Canada is looki.ii. at all available world marfcatsto encouraging signs of willingness to do away with discriminatory Import controls on n progressive basis. In spite of II. %  visible de-o. on the part of West Indian buU nessmen for Canadian goods, thi ': would appear to be interests which the J 2*TT. .._ .._--._ .u Indies Trade for: mi la ted vhich efleel the trade from the have grown up under the change control system that work to keep Canadian goods out. World W.ir and its after effects, continues to be the basis | i ada bet wean the British Caribbean and Canada Two l-'uasc The trade history cf the pas*, ten vears has four distinct phases Tha lirsi of these occurred In raal-l of the War when Hie United Kingdom was meiipeiled lo restrict purch %  Canada and the United Suite* in order to make dollars available for the buying of war suppile-. The onset of the German submarine campaign against % %  ii(pigod in the bauxite trade marked the beginning f ; i^i tod during which use of limited cargo space was restricted to the carrving of essentials This was .• implicated by the cutting y .nipean sources of supply for*tha Weid Indies and by the <>f parcelling out t the rcsources of North America The Canadian Government undertook to take care of the basic supply necessities of th British Caribbean and under the Mutual Aid Act extended assistance in the form of several millions of dollars worth of fli during this period and nudes too pressu re t conditions that Can ronciirred tn the purchase Han sugar through the Kingdom Government. Three The third period covered rouvhly the years 1946 to 1948. %  aaing of the shipmna and exchange situations the West Indies found themselvebuy a wide range of com modi lies which had l>een denied them during the Wl this pent up demand coupled with the wartime destruction of British and European industry, an unprecedented volume of import trade from Evidence The Trade Liberali.ation Pl.vi a it. very name Indicates, wadesigned as the first step toward liberalization of our mutual trad. from discriminatory controls. It. object was to create an are.* within which selected commodi ties could be sold on a pureb competitive basis; where qualit. 1 and price factors could operate with a reasonable degree of fnositlon that British CaribbatG products enjoy in tha rapid'y growing Canadian import mark** Now Is the time to build anew the trade relations which can he • ) mutually advantageous. Eight Resign From U.S.A. Security Body WASHINGTON, May 12 Admiral Chester W. Nimit %  id seven other members of ~ I'res.dcnUal Commission sat up o safezuard America's internal security against Communism hatresigned. President Truman announced today. The resignation. toltOWnd tbC fusal of Senate Committee lo rerommend special If exempting Commission Ssssrnboi I md their staff from laws (orlidding anyone to SfMl Qoveni rneM pas' while doing business with the Government o representing clients be fore Federal agencies Some of the Commissioners are lawyers acting batons Federal agencisb. The White HOUJPS tn id* publle a lelter written by the President today to Senator MeCarran asking the Committee to reverse Its position. he Internal Security O minis sfon headed by Admiral Nunltr I appointed last January bv Truman to make a full study of the nations securib problenu atid to report on how they could be met while at the same time serving personal liliertits. —Retiler. Ulll I I HIM.S RIDGWAY WAS TAKING RISKS SAYS MARSHALL WASHINGTON, May 12 United States Defence Secre%  : i General, George Marsliall. disclosed today that Lieutenant General James Van Fleet had been on the alert "for one or two months'* to take command of the Eighth Army in Korea because nllitary authorities feared thai General Matthew B. Rldgwa; ight become a casualty. Marshall told the Senate Foreign Reunions and Armed Ser %  s Committees that General Rldgway "was taking some risks ii the way he was moving about In his theatre, and flying up t advanced posts there *' A* a result, th,. Iefence Department thought it "must have another man immediately avail able in case General ltidgw.iv mcl with some accident or bee a casualty." 14 Die In Uprising In Panama PANAMA, May 12 Alcibiades Arosemenu. Bfl-year old dairy farmer and former Vicepresident, quietly took over thePrehidency of strife-ridden Pan na on Friday. In four days of turmoil. 14 per sons had died. Wealthy Arosemena replaces Arnulfo Arias, who wag deposed forcibly on Thursday In a bloody battle brought on by his resistance to impeachment by the National Assembly of this Central American Republic. Arias was jailed along with ore than 1.00" ;.f his fanatic folio wers.—

f Malayan rubber for Communist China sailed for Hongkong today Government ofnclal said thai the cargo was allowed under a previous "system" before the British Government had requested the banning of rubber shipments to China. —Renter MADE ADMINISTRATOR OF GRENADA GHKNADA, May 12 Mr. J. M. Stow, CM.G.. Admin istralor of St. Lucia, has been appointed ] 0 act Administrator of Grenada on the departure G. C. Green. The Stow family due here on May 22. Allies Attack Red Reinforcemen ts (By JULIAN BATES) TOKYO. May 12. ALLIED artillery and planes strut k to-day Bl Com munial reinforcements ftowinj; In then thousands behind smoke screens into the "masaing" area in Kresi. Apparently they were preparing a new attack. The United Nations Intelln^-nce gold it had observed Fiv r thousand Commun THE MARIA CATIIARINA Klluiag out of Carhile Bay bound for Oranaaa. gfori m i>w t World Trade Union lalk< Begin In Trinidad TRINIDAD. May 17 A two-day conference of the International Confederation of I Pre* Trade Unions (Caribbean) started here today. 61 DAIS IJ\CO\SCIOIS WORCESTER. Eng.. May 12 Mr Ceorge Woodcock, Assistant General Secretary of the British Trades Union Congress was present when the Governor Sir Hubert Hance opened the conference which by delegates from Man trade unions. The Governor said the conferthci ency was the first of its kind in the Caribbean and should greatly Influence future development of Csribbean trade unionism. —Rcuter. tmopg massing in tha valkn n.i hwesl of Chungclion |tl I l*Iow UIP 3th parallel: 2 Coinmumsu troops filtering down the main road froni Kumwh.i hnrards Hwachon 3 Huiulr.'d. of vehicles moving Inward(he fronl MI Ifeg central sector during the night It was down the same mount BBB posM thai Conununl I laui.ched their offeiuiv I song in the middle o| Kebruarv Bobcrt John Aldersey, trie t year-old boy knocked out by kick from one of his horses last March, was still un conscious today— sixty-one dayi after. This is believed to be a worst! record. Puzzled doctors have been trying to bring him around ever iince. but Robert still lies unmoved and In apparent good health In the Worcester Royal Infirmary —Renter. t'.S. IS RICH A'.VO/ GH NEW YORK. May Vi. The United States Is rich enough to carry out her Defence programme and still be ..We | maintain a hifh standard of living. Mr. A. E. Howse. Assist int i" Mobilisation Director Charles T. Wilson, declared In a speech here to-day. —Rcuter Masked Bafldit Shot LA SPEIZA, May 12 Giovani Battista Rosa, middle %  gad Italian businessman, today fougnt a gun battle with three masked bandits, killing one who tried to use his daughter is a human shield. Hosa heard his 22-year-old .other's daughter. Blancha. scream while he was upstairs in his villa nr.i he c. He grabbed a revolver and set oft n warning siren with his. % % %  On the eastern fronl. South K'-nati units began to feel the pressure of the massing enemy for.es. An engagement davel ittcndcd c7.IV. ].".,/, 1/ 4,O00,0O0TONS OF FOOD WASHINGTON. May 1Z lidia plans lo buy 4.000.000 tonof food grains from at least ten nation* |B| year, an Indian OovtrniMnl ofYi i. day — Re ate r Blaize Kepi •Batl'Company CAIRY TELLS WORKERS Our Own tl | in.p..I, I SWEEPERS STRIKE ROME. Mi, 12 Rome's street sweepers, dustbb rricn. and public transport crews, to-day struck for higher pay and better working conditions Striker* were called out by Communist unions —Reater. Military Chiefs To Meet In Singapore SINGAPORE. May 12 TMp LEVF-I AfjbSBtna, French and B itish Military Chiefi will meet 1 in Singapore next week for talks which are expected I important bearing on the fight attain*? Communism in Asia, it was authoritatively learned here to-night. attan and Niw Zealand observers will attend. It i* expected that Vice-Admlral Arthur Dowry Struble. Co mander-in-Chief of the United StaleFirst Fleet will arrive Tuesday accompanied by a navy, army and air fon. Mag %  The la military advisers are understood to be ago I IX Tasslgnv Commaiidei .in-c in. %  lighting foiccs In the Far East. Admiral Sir Gtt* (tut • II OenaraJ Sir 'dung and Air Marshal Sir FrsHWII I present 4t the talks which are expected to last three or four day — Reatrr. GRENADA. May 12 fialry gave details at a public yesterday %  tor j oi the su* <>i Oanaral Secre Ivy Oaacoign Blaln saying thu thg latter's associations u raeari i isloned suspit i' i including lung talk* with lion E A Mit.hell. hea.l of the Dlttl %  l.l.i W. l.i I ,li,| l.,:i. m T A. Marryshow He also alleged lhat Blaue Wfs %  '• -l-tH--.il %  I i.'l ...: %  %  %  %  ii %  :.. !,..[! %  i bJ cbktfl having %  car while h hiked, and was not |h iring pan nership in Ihe oafs Op) oad by ll chief because he was not Invite to the recent christening of tl h hy. OabTJI aLi, uiieged thai he I %  till awaiting certain moneys wit Which Blaln was entrusted when ,i( the dances held "i. the night of the celebration o gafe pay grant. Ualry open ed with a declaration Uiiu th Grenada Turf Clubs WhIUu mating will be taking place om because he allowed It. a. a num IHT of workers asked him lo a* llu in not to go lo the races. H thought it over and decided tl. people 'hould enjoy themsetvc ItWUgfa the big shots would b unable to have a meeting withoo "First W.I. Premier" ring to 'he presence i the Fusiliers, he said he had b assured they were there to pr< htot the little people who hau i •rms like the "big ghiot kept revolvers and arnmuinlK nil-: their beds. Pag the remainder of his mor Bum an hour's speech, Gairy aj. .led to their loyalty to the ider. claiming it his destiny i : Premier of the Wcr lias and his certainty „[ to the Legislative found I UoD, though sic) WASHINGTON, May 12 (^ENERAL OEORG£ MARSHALL, United States Defence Secretary, making his sixth appearance before the Joint Senate Committee of Inquiries in Washington, said today that Russia is continuously building up her forcos. Marshall said Soviet Russia was "our real oppo •inn in Korea. He said Moscow could make the Chinese Communists call off aggression in Korea "in a moment" if it wantt to. He nave that rvspons*> to questions (nun Senator Henry Cabot LtKljjt* (Kt'publuMf. Massachusetts) whothtC Russians were helping; Criincae Conununlsta much. ..:•• ivi t.uiil'. providing Hum with the bulk of ttieir war i< plied. He I ommunist ...i bt ;IM.T1V unabla to m ai n tain lh> hhout very 'ii'vl lUnporl li> the Soviet run Also in response to quastlosss by Isne. Qggwral Marshall •.id he believed troops rontrlbui;nlt< Warn Russia SAYS SANDYS By PATRICK CROSS STItASSMOUHG M.i% Duncan Sandy*. W i n t Churchlll'i ton-In-law and hood of the Kuropean l'nu>n Mov* merit, to-day calletl on tfsMorn i...\. i nnitnTs t„ U ;,. would po to war If ttM triad I aXMnd In Europe Sandys was opening; Ihe dl> v i'ii the IH-feiiee ot Europe in tin European purllamnit nt Sd. lx>urs; lie caltad f"i n formal mllitnrv guarantee to Y"i;i"d.ivi.i vrtl I he called llu*niangar point" II Furope \SB] "I am sure the Russiansrotri hesitate to attack the Weal at tlu present time heeauiie tlMy gnOu that they would unleash a Work War", Sandys sold "•Rui Uwn are reasons why thev rnlatri lack YiM-(iavn". llcfiire he spoke, the Asseinbh deetded It would take m> form " wnuld bp ' %  by an utifiiienl on the "splr %  Sandl put forward by Ihe thrvWestern l'owers -leavintc MHIU item lo be decided by UM I Ministers tbatnaalvai M 'hni proposed meeiiiiK MsSar. SUICIDE HILL" PARIS. May 12 The rrei 4 Ministers •c-Tii|[lit llxe.1 June 17 as the date of the coming fanaral election. Th€ Banata this afternoon passed by 278 votes to 33 the "suicidt (nil ending the proatnt Pai July 4. four months lei he NsUonal tin r.iii ,.,, her in Ihe day and it now becomes law. —Sealer BIDAUL T RESIGNS STI.) ; )t'R(;. May 12. %  %  %  i nuault^ former Flench Prime Minister, today announced Uon Itpsfl tha PraaU dency of the Principal committee „f the European Parliament I "urg. —Keuler CEASE-FIRE PACT POSTPONED TBL AVIV. May II An olhYi.il braaU statement I %  Syria had Ol the siicning of •Ssp ignamspt presented formarlj tl the Syi lan-1 Mixeil Armistice Commission at %  —Reater THE "ADVOCATE" pay, for NEWS DIAL 3113 Day or Night -*0V>VHrfrV*4 •.vs.:',','.* n*. CENTURY was not worne.1 about Tuesday his next apei the court, although he be represented by Smanan and u the event of his conviction h< would apiwal even to tha hmhest Court. He did not want any worker Cf OW Us to come into Uk on Tuesday the day Of the trial peaking on the platform; %  > lemher ot the Untie: ( # i lolntt I Guests and hosts, havini enjoyed a uracious dinner, sat toKelh. I and psrlook ol wine I wine so pleasinK to IhS ' %  ,'isfvm ; it was heralded throuRhuut Europe aa one oJ tha finest wines of the day. That was a hundrpV Paarl Old Constantia -is still irorld-wida 111 populSrlty The rich, full-bodied tssts of Psrrl Old Congtstnlla ia as siitisfyinu ko-day u II WSI thsnAnd up thrriuiih the veins, the parted host snd have always served Pssrl Wines SftST they, and their gUOStS, hsvs snjoysd a pl SSSSl and satisfying dinner. Next lime you have gUSStS, •ithar for dinner of for nlng, gervs them Paarl Winea ihcy'ii appreefsts your tsirts ar I mtnt. K. W. V. Paarl Tawny K.W.V. sm inn >• IK.W.V. hMiiiimn III II '?.:::::'.'.'.'.v.'.'*v*



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I'AC.fc SIX St'NDAV AllVOLATE SUNDAY. MAY IS. lul BARIUMS Am'OfrfTE PrtnlW br IM AdveotU •- BtMd St_ irllHUo Sunrint. Mn> 13, lft.il LAST CJIAWC1 WHAT is decided in Barbados Ihii week will afTect the future of the Britiih West Indies. The first conference of ihe Regional Bflbnonk Committee is meeting here. Format inn of the Economic Committee was recommended at Montego Bay in 1947. It is meeting; at a time of crisis. The Committee has got to decide wnat llh> British West Indies are to do in view of worsening trade relations with Canada. Only last week Mr. Howe, Cinada's Minister of Trade and Commerce, announced a new trade deal with Cuba under which Canada igraei to purchaM 75,000 ions ..( raw sugar yearly for a three-year period. Canada, said Mr. Howe, wasprepared to extend her sugar deal to other non-commonwealth countries up to a total of 150,000 tba a year. The rot has set in. The warning given in full time by Canada has not been taken up by the West Jndies. In an editorial called "Act now" and dated March 23, this newspaper said: "The Brnish West Indies must speak with one voice and must make that voice heard now, if our traditional trade with Canada is not to be shipwrecked for the sake of saving dollar:; for Britain and the sterling area." Canada is a great Dominion whose generosity to the West Indies has been immense. But in 1950 although Canada bought $67,500,000 of B.W.I, products, the West Indies were only permitted to buy $30,600,000. No blame can be attached to Canada for complaining about this unfair trade discrimination which is due to controls imposed from Whitehall. The West Indies used to be represented by bona fide West Indians at all meetings with Canada until 1932. The United Kingdom sent a representative who acted as observer rather than negotiator. The old policy must again be adopted and the Regional Economic Committee would be still-born unless it decides this week that the West Indies must speak for themselves at Ottawa when Canada-West Indian trade is reviewed there later this month. No official from the Colonial Office nor from the West Indies can speak for the West tidies. An official whether local or from the United Kingdom, can only c;.riy-out-UK' orders of his masters in London, and on the issue of Canada-West Indies trade, the interests of the United Kingdom clash with those of the West Jndies. There is no question of anti-British sentiment nor any of the "red herring" excuses that are brought forward whenever firm action is required by the West Indies. The West Indians are probably more "pro-British" than the majority of Englishmen who use the word "British" as a synonym for "English." What the West Indiana believe is that their businessmen are far better equipped by experience to represent West Indian trading interests than officials from the United Kingdom or within the West Indies. They believe too tturi more is at stake than a choice uf trading nations. They believe that Canadian markets are necessary to the British West Jndies and that the United Kingdom cannot alone provide markets for all West Indian products. They believe that, given the real desire on tin* part of Great Britain to promote West Indian trade with Canada, the West Indies can attain higher economic levels than hitherto achieved and can pay for the expanded social services which they have undertaken in recent years. And they believe this, irrespective o( party or class interestMr. Graotley Adams knows full well what would happen to his Union, should the price of sugar fall. It would, like many other organisations in the island, go into bankruptcy and with it would go all the social progress that has recently been made in this island. This week is the last chance for the West Indies. They must speak with one voice and that voice must be bolstered by the expert advice and knowledge of two or three of the leading businessmen in the West Indies, experienced in trade with Canada. There has already been too much apathy on the part of the public, too much secrecy on the part of Government officials. Why does the Government of Barbados not imitate the Government of the United Kingdom and publish regular quarterly returns of trade? Why is there all this dollar secrecy? Why docs the Government not publish quarterly how much Barbados earns in Venezuela, Canadian and United States Dollars? Why is there all this dollar secrecy? Is it because they are ashamed to let us know? If Canadians knew they were going to get a balanced trade with the West Indies, there is every possibility of our getting new ships. The United Kingdom on the other hand has been concentrating on putting on luxury ships on the New York-Virgin Islands run to earn dollars; while B.O.A.C. is advertising lavishly throughout North America the attractions of the Bahamas to earn stifl more dollars' for Britain. The West Indies owe much to Great Britain, they owe much to Canada; hut they owe most to themselves. The issue u> \m faced this week is no simple issue. It Is a vital issue. Do the West Indies stand by and allow the United Kingdom to represent them at Ottawa, or will they see that their own interests are represented by their own non-official spokesmen? if the West Indies do not realise the urgency and the importance of this issue. then they will deserve to see their social services, their higher standards of living, their progress all swept into Ihe sea. Because that is what will happen :f Canada forsakes the West Indies. This is our Ixst chance. dUIIIIHIIIII IIIMIHItllL ean Commission is in being. It is paid for exclusively by the four great nations—France, Holland, the United States and Great Britain. It can, as Mr. Canaday suggested, become the channel of technical information to open the door to important economic developments. It can become more and more a fountain head of information on practical matters. It can become these things and more. But it can do nothing effective until each island and territory of the Caribbean is aware of its existence and realises its potential role. This is unlikely in territories where politicians are preoccupied with their own internal squabbles and officials are made miserable by criticism. lLOUPSPtaK£RS| man ^Sgggp THE MODEL for the FUTURE? A Cinema-of-the f u I „ > TV. ventriloquist sound eflfeeti unii optical illusiom comblM l< ive up-to-itumu.uie entertain • tit (n the must life like form, has been built at the Festival of Britain exhibition in London. (By I HUM \S IIM III Ki The spectacles. WtUCfe cost 5. ; %  pah*, were opt. m-tn ..llv labelled "Not for sun-glare